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Home of Dayton Rodeo - Gateway to Des Moines River Valley Since 1877!
Dayton
Review
Vol. 137, No. 39 Wednesday, October 1, 2014 daytonreview@lvcta.com
Visit www.daytongowrienews.com for your local news...
In Downtown Dayton. . .
Ladies Night Out offers women
nice gifts, prizes, special treats
You will be pampered!
Are you ready for some pampering la-
dies?
Ladies Night Out will be Thursday, Oct.
9, from 3 p.m. to 8 p.m. and there will be many
enticing bargains, gifts, drawings, and goodies
for all the special ladies. All of the businesses
participating are in downtown Dayton.
The Dayton Library will be having a
drawing to give away a gift bag loaded with a
t-shirt, book, DVD rentals and more. Refresh-
ments will include Dark Desserts from Chris-
tine Feehans novel Dark Celebration.
From Miry Clay Pottery will be having
treats and a secret door prize. They have a large
variety of beautifully handmade stoneware &
horsehair raku pottery.
The Nail Place will be involved with
Beatiquie Hair & Spa of Stratford for the event.
There will be a free mini neck and shoulder
massage and a door prize. The Nail Place will
also be doing free paraffn hand dips. Gift cer-
tifcates, snacks and refreshments are available.
The Dayton Review will have local au-
thor David Satterlee presenting a couple of short
stories. At 3:30 pm he will be reading Finding
Love at the Cat House and at 6:30 Mister Per-
fect. Local entrepreneur and restaurant owner
Dianna Satterlee will be having a mini class at 5
pm on How to Make a Danish Puff Pastry.
Refreshments include crock-pot chili
and cold cider. Enter to win theatre tickets and
gift certifcates.
Security Savings Bank will be having a
Quilt Show fundraiser Saturday, Sunday
Oct. 4, 5 at Lehigh Historical Museum
Pork Sandwiches served. . .
There will be a Quilt Show and grilled
pork sandwiches at the Quilt Show Saturday
and Sunday, Oct. 4 and 5, in Lehigh.
The free Quilt Show will be at the Le-
high Museum (old depot) and at Golden Memo-
ries in downtown Lehigh.
Displaying her quilts is Sandy Ander-
son, a resident of Minnesota. Sandy is a sister
of Doug Linn, treasurer of the Lehigh Museum.
Many other residents of Lehigh and
area towns will also be displaying their quilts.
There will be two Gardini sister quilts also
displayed.
The Quilt Show will be a fundraiser for
the Lehigh Museum. Money raised will be used
for upgrading the museum. A new bathroom on
the main foor needs to be constructed.
The grilled pork sandwiches will be
served starting at 10 a.m. in the parking lot
The Lehigh Museum is located in an old depot at the edge of downtown Lehigh. The mu-
seum volunteers are seeking to raise money to construct new bathrooms and possibly a small
addition to the museum.
Continued on page 9...
Continued on page 10...
Kidnapping attempts
reported in Dayton,
Gowrie on Sunday
Girls are safe. . .
There were two attempted kidnappings in
Gowrie and Dayton on Sunday, Sept. 28.
The failed abduction in Gowrie was
at Brockett Park, located on the south side of
the towns business district and reported at 2:50
p.m. The girl was 12 to 13 years old. She got
away, running across the alley north to the busi-
nesses.
An unconfrmed local source reported
the girl being cut from the attempt.
Sheriff James Stubbs told local news
station KCCI someone with a ski mask ap-
proached her from the bushes and as she ran
she saw an older, white vehicle with rust, a van,
SUV or truck in the alley.
In Dayton, the kidnapping attempt was
reported at 5:09 p.m. by a girl fve to six years
old riding her bike by 3rd St. NE and 5th Ave.
NE. The Grandview Care Center is located in
that block. The man was reported following the
girl on foot.
In both attempts a man wearing a black
ski mask with the same vehicle description was
reported.
Brockett Park in Gowrie is a very popu-
lar park where Soccer is played along with Lit-
tle League sports. The north boundary of the
park is lined with bushes making it impossible
to see it. The day care right by the alley also
utilizes the park.
The 13 year old girl who was a potential
kidnapping victim Sunday in Gowrie went to
school Monday as usual and according to local
sources she walked with a group of her friends.
There was a report of a kindergarten
student not attending Monday due to Sundays
incident. There was a feld trip planned for the
kindergartners that stayed on schedule.
We need the publics help to solve these
incidents. Gowrie and Dayton are 12 miles
apart and are on Highway 175. If anyone was in
the area of either incident and saw a white van,
truck or SUV or something out of place please
call the Dayton Police Department 515-547-
2624.Gowrie Police Department 515-352-3800
or the Webster County Sheriffs Offce. You
may also call Webster County Crime Stoppers
at 515-573-1444.
Man rips shirt
of Gowrie girl
in abduction attempt
Allows her to fee. . .
The man with a ski mask who attempted to
kidnap a 13-year-old girl Sunday at a park in
Gowrie surprised the girl by jumping towards
her from behind some bushes.
Continued on page 11...
Wednesday, Oct. 1, 2014 Dayton Review
2
Porter fles lawsuit
on 2012 accident
in Rodeo Parade
Several parties served
papers last week. . .
A lawsuit has been fled by Allen M. Porter,
Dayton, from an incident dating back to Sept.
3, 2012 during the annual Labor Day Parade.
Mr. Porter is being represented by Steven C.
Kaiser of Johnston.
Al Porter is one of three cofounders of
the Dayton Rodeo which was started in 1936.
Al was Grand Marshal of the Dayton Rodeo pa-
rade when an accident occurred.
The defendants in the case are the Day-
ton Rodeo and Celebration committee; Dayton
Wranglers Club; Dayton Community Club;
City of Dayton; SWG and Prairie Valley School
districts; Diana Hanna and Andrew Murray.
The lawsuit states that Porter was
thrown from the vehicle when the horses pull-
ing the wagon unexpectedly bolted from the
frightening noise caused by the reckless or in-
tentional drumming which caused Porter and
his unattached wheelchair to be launched out
of the vehicle, whereupon Porters head, neck,
shoulders and back struck the pavement of the
street, rendering him unconscious, seriously in-
jured and requiring emergency medical care at
the scene of the accident and ongoing medical
care thereafter.
The document continues stating that the
horses pulling the vehicle occupied by Porter
bolted, causing him to be thrown and landing
on the pavement. Porter was transported by
ambulance from the scene and treated at Trinity
Regional Medical Center. He was hospitalized,
later transferred to a nursing home then fnally
allowed to go home where he has since required
ongoing living assistance.
Mr. Porter continues to suffer from de-
clining mental and physical health resulting in
loss of enjoyment of life from the incident per-
taining to Sept. 3, 2012.
Dayton Dreamers
have champagne
birthday cake
Honoring birthdays. . .
After eating out of town for the past three
months, 22 members plus one guest met at the
Community Center on Thursday, Sep. 18th.
Our guest was Judy Sorensons daughter, Jill.
After singing the table prayer, we en-
joyed a delicious meal which was brought by
several of our members. For dessert, Claire and
Darlene Williamson brought champagne birth-
day cake and ice cream left over from Darlenes
birthday party which was celebrated September
12.
A bouquet of yellow daisies in a cop-
per vase was placed on the serving table and
brought a bit of fall for our get-together.
President Bonnie Reck opened the busi-
ness meeting by reading a thank you note from
the Community Health Center in Dayton thank-
ing us for the donation we made for the new
X-ray machine for the Clinic.
Bonnie mentioned some Meat for
Thought. In the future, it would be acceptable
to give a stipend of money to the driver of the
person who furnishes
a ride to the various
places where we eat.
A motion was
made, seconded and
passed that we raise
our cost of our noon
meal from $5.00 to
$6.00 in the future.
The follow-
ing people were hon-
ored for their Sep-
tember birthdays:
.Darlene Williamson
and Marge Collen
celebrated their birth-
days on September
12, and Jerry Blair
will celebrate his
birthday on Sept. 22.
Darlene Williamson
thanked us all for the
birthday cards, gifts.
and their presence at
her surprise birthday
Continued on page 5
The kidnapping stories are bizarre and cer-
tainly unconventional.
This isnt some sinister, perverted per-
son who uses guile to outwit the children he is
targeting. There doesnt seem to be much plan-
ning involved, or technique.
Nonetheless it is horrifying to all par-
ents and school children in our school districts.
Someone must have information on the
person or persons who are terrifying our school
children. If you have information, please call
the Webster County Sheriffs Department or our
local police departments which are listed else-
where in our newspapers (Dayton Review and
Gowrie News) on our website, daytongowri-
enews.com and on our Facebook page.
These acts of abduction are very bra-
zen as kidnapping attempts have been made
in broad daylight. It doesnt seem to matter if
there are other children or even parents in the
vicinity. Does this person have some type of
mental condition? How many people are in-
volved? Has anyone seen a license plate num-
ber?
There are many questions and very few
answers at this point. People who have any type
of information which may be helpful need to
call law enforcement.
And everyone needs to work together.
We can, and we must, ensure the safety of all
our children. They are much too precious.
Commentary. . .
Kidnapping stories are bizarre, terrifying
Someone knows the perpetrators. . .
The city chipper worked away on the
tree that was cut down.
*Hy-vee will process all shots
through insurance and co-pays will be
billed at a later date.
*No Charge for clients 65 and old-
er who have Medicare.
*Medicaid is accepted for patients
19 and over.
*Medicaid Patients 18 and under
must go to Drs Office for flu shot.
*Insurance Card or Information is
needed for everyone getting a Flu Shot.
*If no Insurance, the cost is $30.00.
Dayton United Methodist Church
Flu Clinic
Sunday, October 12, at 11:30 AM
Meet at the south end of the
fellowship hall near the secretarys ofce.
Free Will Meal from 11:30-1:00 PM
at the north end of the fellowship hall.
For Questions: 515-576-3652
Wednesday, Oct. 1, 2014 Dayton Review
3
Box 6 Dayton, IA 50530-0006
Ph# 515.547.2811 Fax 515.547.2337
E-mail daytonreview@lvcta.com
www.daytongowrienews.com
Offcial Newspaper of
Webster County, Iowa
Towns of: Dayton, Lehigh, Harcourt, and Southeast
Webster-Grand Community School District
Published Wednesdays
DAYTON REVIEW
(USPS 149740) is published weekly for $30 Webster, Boone and Hamilton County, $32 Other Iowa Counties and $34 Out of state;
single copy 85 by the Dayton Review, 25 South Main, Dayton, IA 50530-0006. Periodicals postage paid at Dayton, Iowa.
POSTMASTER: Send address changes to the DAYTON REVIEW, PO Box 6, Dayton, IA 50530-0006
Glenn Schreiber: Editor
Samantha Lee: Graphic Designer
Glenn Schreiber: Clerical, Writing
Mary Lou Strandberg : Meditation & Specialty Writer
Dayton Review
McGuire Bend UB Church
Saturday, October 4, 5-7 pm
Serving: Veg beef soup, chili, beef
burgers, pie
3138 McGuire Bend Rd Dayton, IA
Fall Supper and Bazaar
Free Will Offering
Auction: 7:00 p.m., handcrafts, baked
goods, rugs & more
3
Choose
The Blues

AUTHORIZED
INDEPENDENT
AGENTS FOR
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BlueCross
BlueShield
of Iowa
Wellmark Blue Cross and Blue Shield of Iowa is an Independent
Licensee of the Blue Cross and Blue Shield Association.
2003 Wellmark, Inc., Des Moines, Iowa Form No. IA-14-P-03
You Just Cant Beat The Blues

plan thats right for you.


MARK KLEVER
THE INSURANCE STORE
JOHNSON & SONS
DAYTON, IA
515-547-2317
SWG, PV elementary staffs
discuss math, English, arts
Reading standards. . .
By Dan Grandfeld
SWG Elementary Principal
On September 17, the K-4 staff mem-
bers from the PV Elementary and the SWG El-
ementary got together at the PV Elementary for
a day of Professional Development. Our day
started with a one hour group discussion on our
Everyday Math initiative and our progress with
implementation. At 9:00 we switched our focus
to the Iowa Core and the Standards for English/
Language Arts (ELA). Below is a brief sum-
mary of our work for the day.
Elementary staff from PV and SWG
got together by grade level to share their ex-
periences as theyve been working through the
implementation of our Everyday Math series.
Mr. Duncan (PV Elementary Principal) shared
his personal experience as a classroom teacher
at Webster City when Webster City frst im-
plemented Everyday Math a few years ago.
He expressed that the frst six months of
the frst year of implementation is the toughest
for the students, staff, and parents because it in-
volves a fundamental change in how we look
at math, how we think about math, and how we
solve mathematical problems.
Mr. Duncan also stressed the importance
of adhering to the fdelity of the program. But
Future Little Jaguar Booster Club. . .
Little Eagles Booster Club announces
history of SWG support, future goals
Needing support in all activities...
The Little Eagles Booster Club would like
to inform the patrons of the Southeast Webster
Grand, Prairie Valley, and Southeast Valley
Community School Districts of our goals as a
club and how we support our school district.
The club has made a list of the ways that
we have supported the school through fnancial
contributions to academic and athletic programs
for the past few years. Our intent has always
been to provide support to the Preschool-6th
graders, but now with the sharing agreement,
we have extended that to support the needs of
the Preschool-8th grades.
However, as you can see from the list
we have provided, we do provide fnancial sup-
port to many high school programs as well. We
would like to continue to support as much as
possible, however with the sharing agreement
we have lost our primary funding through loss
of high school concessions. The club will be
changing to the Little Jaguar Booster Club in
the near future.
Therefore, we will be hosting a food
sale fundraiser this coming October and would
appreciate all the support we can get. We would
also welcome anyone to attend our monthly
meetings at the Dayton Elementary School,
keeping in mind; it is all about the kids!!
Little Eagle Booster Club contributions
and donations provided to the following ac-
tivities from Aug. 2011 to the present are divid-
ed into multiple categories. They are as follows:
Preschool-6th grade Educational
Programs: Kindergarten Winter Fun Day;
feld trips; teacher supplies; Character Counts
supplies/ads in newspaper; Red Ribbon Week
supplies; movie licensing; Art Christmas proj-
ects; 6th grade Math Bee; Skate Time for PE
program; Thank You plants for volunteers; 6th
grade graduation t-shirts; 6th grade dictionaries;
AR plaques and trophies; movie tickets re-
wards; refrigerator for kindergarten room; par-
ent/teacher conferences meals; laminator; book/
author presentations; 5th /6th Band trip; 5th/ 6th
Band supplies; History night and library books.
Youth Athletic Programs: 5th -8th
grade Basketball Tournament; 3rd/4th Flag
Football; improvements to Lehigh ball dia-
mond; ribbons for track and feld day; T-ball-
6th grade baseball equipment; baseball tourna-
ments; 5th / 6th YSF tackle football; basketball
hoops in Dayton gym; Spring League softball;
K-2 Skills and Drills Basketball; youth volley-
ball, basketball and T-ball.
Baseball, softball programs for Ju-
nior High/ High School Programs: money to-
wards high school scoreboard; new high school
basketballs; of the HS track uniforms; of
the JH/HS baseball uniforms; two scholarships
for graduating seniors; high school media kit;
high school art trip; repairs to baseball con-
cession; Senior Spotlights for the newspaper;
ICCC baseball clinics; HS baseball at Principal
Park; HS baseball Spring League; HS musical;
after prom activities; Spring League softball;
JH/HS Softball equipment; HS Football gear
for Southeast Valley Jaguars and new wrestling
mats.
Other items included a grill, donations
to two high school students traveling to Haiti;
a donation for a high schooler who traveled to
Europe; water for Kathlynns 5K run on Labor
Day 2013; popcorn machine; annual carnival;
K-12 concessions all year; aprons for cooks and
donations to nine other local benefts.
Continued on page 11...
~ Email your news to daytonreview@lvcta.com ~
Jaguars show off their team spirit during
the 2014 Homecoming parade in Gowrie.
Dayton Food pantry open
third Saturday of each month
Dayton Community Food
Pantry provides food assis-
tance to individuals and fami-
lies in the SWG School District
who are in need of emergency
food assistance.
Third Saturday of every month
10 a.m.-12 noon, Emanuel Lutheran Church
208 2nd Ave NW, Dayton
Wednesday, Oct. 1, 2014 Dayton Review
4
Recipe of the Week
from Dayton
Community Grocery
Mini Pumpkin Cinnamon Rolls
For the pumpkin cinnamon rolls:
1 can Pillsbury Crescent Recipe Creations
refrigerated seamless dough sheet
1/4 cup pumpkin butter (I use Trader Joes
brand)
3 tablespoons brown sugar
1 teaspoon ground cinnamon
For the cream cheese frosting:
3 ounces cream cheese, softened
1/4 cup butter, softened
1 1/2 cups confectioners sugar
1/2 teaspoon vanilla extract
1 tablespoon milk (more if you like a thin
frosting)
1. Preheat oven to 375 degrees F.
2. Unroll sheet dough into one large rect-
angle. Spread pumpkin butter evenly over
the dough. Evenly sprinkle brown sugar and
cinnamon over the pumpkin butter.
3. Starting with short side of the rectangle,
roll up into a log. Using string, dental foss,
or a serrated knife, cut the roll into 10 slices.
4. Place slices, cut side down, in a greased
8 x 8 baking dish.
5. Bake 18 to 20 minutes or until golden
brown. Let cinnamon rolls cool in pan
for 5 minutes.
6. While the cinnamon rolls are cooling,
make the cream cheese frosting. In a medium
bowl, stir together cream cheese and but-
ter until smooth. Whisk in the confectioners
sugar, vanilla, and milk. If the frosting is still
too thick, add a little more milk and whisk
until smooth.
7. Spread frosting over cinnamon rolls and
serve!
Wed. (10/1).......BBQ Country Style Ribs
Thurs. (10/2)...........................Hot Beef
Fri. (10/3)...............Meatloaf/2 pc Fish
Mon. (10/6).....................Cooks Choice
Tues. (10/7).....................2 pc. Chicken
Wed. (10/8)................Fried Pork Chops
Chef Salad (Mon-Fri)....................$4.99
Breakfast: 6:30 - 8 a.m.
Lunch: 11 - 1 p.m.
Fresh, homemade noon specials!
and serving breakfast
Community Grocery
22 N. Main 515-547-2217 Dayton, Iowa 50530
Dayton
Log cabin and the monkey ward catalog
Varsity Jaguars win
one, lose one at Manson
Strutzenberg, Zinnel key players...
The Varsity Southeast Valley Jaguars
were defeated in their match against Sioux Cen-
tral Thursday night at Manson. They won two
sets with scores of 25 - 21 and 25-14, losing the
other three sets.
Mallory Strutzenberg led in kills with
12, followed by Kailee Hanlon, 10; Cassie Zin-
nel, six; Karlee Walker and Aaliyah Scott, four;
and Natalie Lambert with two.
Cassie Zinnel led in serves with 16/16
followed by Baylee Moore, 16/17; and Siece
Pearson, 15/16.
Cassie also had the most digs with 16;
Natalie Lambert having 15; Siece Pearson, 11
and Baylee Moore with 10.
The varsity girls won the match against
GTRA, winning all three sets 25 - 20, 25 - 22,
and 25 - 17. Mallory also led in kills with this
match having 11, followed by Kailee Hanlon,
10; Cassie Zinnel, three and Karlee Walker,
two.
Karlee Walker led this match with
serves, 15/15 with Natalie Lambert, 16/17 and
Baylee Moore, 15/16.
Baylee Moore had 10 digs with Lam-
bert, seven and Zinnel, fve.
Jaguar JV team splits
matches at Mallard
The Jaguar Junior Varsity team played
at Mallard Monday, Sept. 22 winning the match
against West Bend-Mallard, losing the other to
Newell-Fonda.
The Jaguars scored 25 - 17 and 15-10
to win the match overall against Westbend-Mal-
lard. Aaliyah Scott led with four kills, followed
by Jaiden Ackerson, two; and one kill each from
Brandi Ackerson and Mickayla Willison.
Dorsey led serves with 10/10, Kearsten
Hainzinger, 4/4; Carson Shipley, 12/14; Micae-
la Reutzel, 10/12 and Kenly Clough, 5/6.
In the match against Newell-Fonda
Aaliyah Scott had three kills; Jaiden Ackerson
and Brandi Dorsey, two each; Gina Gillespie,
Heather Baird, Tori Crampton, and Micaela Re-
utzel, one each.
Carson Shipley led in serves with 11/11;
Aaliyah Scott, 10/10; Mickayla Willison, 8/8
and Kenly Clough, 12/14.
Sen. Beall, Dr. Kinney
tour Hagie in Clarion
National Manufacuring Day...

National Manufacturing Day 2014 pro-
vides an opportunity to showcase modern day
manufacturing companies, improve general
public perception of manufacturing careers and
manufacturings value to the U.S. economy.
Senator Daryl Beall and Iowa Central
Community College President Dr. Dan Kinney
will be discussing the economic benefts and
job opportunities at the Open House to be held
at Hagie Manufacturing Company in Clarion on
October 3rd from 3:00 to 5:00 pm.
Baylee Moore
Jaguar Jr. High
teams win two
games last week
7th, 8th grader teams win. . .
The Southeast Valley JH football came
away with two big wins against Manson Tues-
day night at Manson. The 7th grade came away
with an 8-6 win behind a 60 yd run from Hunter
Kruse and a safety by Jacob Peterson. The 7th
grade improves to 2-1 on the year.
The 8th grade came away with a domi-
nating 52-12 victory behind 3 rusing TDs form
Nyles Johnson and 1 TD stike by Mason Ack-
erson to Zach Graves started the Jag attack that
carried on throughout the night.
The Jags also got scores from Colton
Kamp, Tyler Jondle and a huge 50 yd fumble
return for the 8th grade who is a perfect 3-0 on
the season.
SV Middle School
Supt. Stoffers sends
safety letter to parents
On Kidnapping crisis. . .
Mr. Rich Stoffers, Superintendent of South-
east Valley, sent a letter Monday to all students
and parents regarding the events from Sunday
afternoon and Monday morning reminding us
all how important it is to remember Stranger
Danger and to keep our kids safe. Safety is
never something to be taken lightly. The girls
were brave and courageous.
He explained how thankful our commu-
nities are that the girls are safe and in school and
that the staff worked hard to make sure the kids
had a positive, productive, safe and fun day.
The staff at the schools have done an
amazing job now and in the past discussing
safety issues, safety guidelines and teaching
Stranger Danger. It is important all children
know what to do in a crisis situation.
He sent out information with websites
and other helpful things to teach our kids and
the dangers to watch out for. You can also check
out the website Take25.org.
Wednesday, Oct. 1, 2014 Dayton Review
5
We are Bursting with
Pride as we help sponsor our
great students at
Southeast Webster High School!
Carson-Stapp
Funeral
Home
Dayton
406 3rd St. NE
(515) 547-2512
Compassionate,
Personal Care
since 1949
I have an e-mail buddy who sends me things
that pierce into my memory catalog and digs at
it like a nut pick searching for that elusive tidbit.
She did it again recently.
How many remember Log Cabin syrup
the kind in the metal tins shaped and painted
like a log cabin? I always wished that Mom
would buy just one tin of it but like today, econ-
omy dictated the half gallon buckets of Karo,
brown kind (did it have a maple favor like Log
Cabin?) for table use on pancakes and the like,
the white for cooking and baking. Yes, dur-
ing the WWII my Mom learned to bake a most
delicious chocolate cake using white syrup in-
stead of sugar as sugar was rationed. I think she
even came up with a gooey chocolate frosting.
I recall my frst birthday after rationing ended
I requested a real chocolate cake with real
homemade fudge icing, the kind that was like
eating candy.
Log Cabin syrup has a history. It came
into being in 1887 from a grocer named Patrick
J. OToole from Forest Lake, Mn. It wasnt ma-
ple syrup but maple favored syrup. It was put
in the tins and named Log Cabin because Abe
Lincoln, raised in a log cabin, was OTooles
childhood idol. The Log Cabin label and syr-
up has had several ownership changes over the
years but the last time I saw it on a shelf it was
there with other brands and in a bottle. Times
Log cabin and the monkey ward catalog
certainly do change. In 1917 a one lb. tin sold
for 25 cents, two lb. was 50 cents and fve lb.
was $1.00. For a large family the fve lb. would
have been most economical.
I cant now recall ever having a tin of
Log Cabin syrup even after I was on my own
and then married. I guess economy was still
speaking. I never did buy syrup in a bucket. I
did purchase a regular sized bottle of pancake
syrup as the cakes or French toast was about the
only use syrup had in my time. I do remem-
ber as a child in the frst few grades of school
being fascinated by some of the country kids
bringing their lunches in a syrup bucket that had
been well cleansed of all its syrup and denuded
of its paper labels. Pretty handy item for a num-
ber of uses. During the depression and other
poor times, especially, nothing was disposed of
until it had no further use for anything. I do
remember one summer that my girlfriend, Mary
Jane, who lived close by, and I were allowed to
take a lunch and go to the town park to eat it at
one of the picnic tables all by ourselves. Guess
how I got to carry my lunch!
Did you know that in 1934 you could
purchase from the Montgomery Ward catalog
not only the plans but the materials to build a
large four square house with three bedrooms,
a large dining room and living room and one
bath? It also had a sizeable front and back porch
and an upstairs balcony. Materials for a smaller
three bedroom home , one downstairs with no
closet and there was no bath (shown anyway)
sold for only $558.
Some of items shown were ladies high
heeled black dress oxfords for $1.88, childrens
anklets 9 cents a pair, ladys fancy dress was
99 cents but a ladys linen dress suit was all of
$2.98, bigger girls dresses were $1.05 but if you
bought more than one they were only 95 cents
each. Ladies high heeled dressy shoes were
$1.98 a pair. No yard goods was shown but
surely the price per yard and a spool of thread
were much less as most girls in my frst couple
or so years of school all wore homemade cotton
print dresses. Those were the days that if you
had a large family you could buy a large bolt
of cotton material for cheap. Also if the bolt
had only a few yards left on it the store might
make a deal with you to take it all. That prob-
ably was why you would see stair step sisters
having the same dress or only ones like me hav-
ing more than one of same material. Hopefully
Mom/sewers had imagination and compassion
and used different patterns, trims and buttons.
Such was life back then in those 30s depres-
sion years and in a public situation you couldnt
always distinguish between the haves and
have-nots.
Does anyone remember with me?
party that was celebrated last Saturday at the
Center.
We discussed where we would eat in
October. We agreed to dine at Paton on Octo-
ber 18. Members are to meet at the Commu-
nity Center parking lot at 11:15 am to carpool
rides as we have done in the past.
Diane Esperson brought Soduko and a
few gave it a try.
Any area senior 55 and older are wel-
come to attend our meetings. Please call either
President Reck at 547-2948 or Secretary John-
son at 359-2630 for reservations. No member-
ship dues are required. Hope to see you then.
Dayton Dreamers
Continued from page 3...
John Rex Reeves
headlines concert
Oct. 11 in Ogden
John Rex Reeves headlines a concert
Saturday, Oct. 11, at 7 p.m. at the Leonard Good
Center in Ogden.
John Rex Reeves is the nephew of the
famous singer Jim Reeves.
Bob and Sheila Everhart will also be
performing with Reeves in the concert. The
cost is $10.
John Rex Reeves has been receiving ac-
colades all across the country concerning his
concets. He sounds just like his uncle Jim
Reeves, said Everhart, and hes not afraid to
travel from his home in Texas to help a worthy
cause.
Money raised for the concert will be
used to repair the roof of the Pioneer Music Mu-
seum in Anita, IA.
Bob and Sheila Everhart plan to perform
with Reeves in concert on Oct. 11.
~ Email your news to daytonreview@lvcta.com ~
Todd Powers from Powers Tree Service
was careful in the bucket.
Jason Vaughn from Dayton Farm Drain-
age dumped the torn up street pieces from
intersection of 2nd St. NW and 4th Ave. NW..
Abduction attempt
made in Grand Junction
Monday: local source
School in lockdown. . .
There were reports early Monday after-
noon of an abduction attempt in Grand Junc-
tion. That school is in lockdown and children
cant go out for recess.
Brett Hagge operate the excavator in
Dayton last week.
Wednesday, Oct. 1, 2014 Dayton Review
6
Johnson & Sons/Iowa Realty
1/2 mile north of Hyw
175, 3 bedroom, 1 1/2
bathroom home, original
wood work, 2 car garage,
2 more detached garages.
3 bedroom, 1 bath
home, kitchen remodled
in 2009, wood fre place,
appliances included, 2
car detached garage
with heat & air.
3 bedroom, 1 1/2
bathroom home, many
updates: bathrooms,
kitchen, oak cabinets,
appliances included, low
utilities.
3-4 Bedroom, 1 bath-
room, clost to down town
and school, newer roof,
siding, windows, furnace,
located on corner lot.
$149,900
$85,000
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302 1st Ave. SW, Dayton
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301 2nd Ave. NE, Dayton
3517 Oak Ave., Dayton
Check us out!
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Dayton
Review
Online
The Jaguar fag team performs during
the 2014 Homecoming parade.
Everyone enjoyed the 2014 Homecoming
pep rally.
Absentee ballots now available
in Webster County for residents
Can be mailed to voters. . .
Absentee ballots for the General Elec-
tion to be held November 4th are now available
in the Auditors Offce.
Requests can be made in person at the
Auditors Offce, 701 Central Avenue; Fort
Dodge, IA 50501, or by mail. Requests may
be on the prescribed form which can be down-
loaded from the countys Web site at HY-
PERLINK http://www.webstercountyia.org
www.webstercountyia.org or the secretary of
states Web site at HYPERLINK http://www.
sos.state.ia.us www.sos.state.ia.us.
Requests not on the prescribed form
must include the following required informa-
tion: Name, address of voter, address to mail
the ballot to if different, election name or date,
date of birth, and signature of voter requesting
the absentee ballot.
Absentee Satellite Voting Stations for
the November 4, 2014 General Election will be
held as follows:
Wednesday October 22, 2014 from
7:00a.m. until 2:00p.m. at Iowa Central Com-
munity College; Triton Caf
One Triton Circle; Fort Dodge, Iowa
Thursday October 23, 2014 from 9:00a.m.
until 3:00p.m. at Trinity United Methodist
Church
838 North 25th Street; Fort Dodge,
Iowa
Friday October 24, 2014 from 9:00a.m. un-
til 3:00p.m. at Veterans of Foreign Wars Post
#1856
518 South 29th Street; Fort Dodge,
Iowa
Absentee ballots will be available for
all precincts in Webster County and voter
registration forms will be available for those
persons wishing to register to vote or may
need to change their voter registration re-
cord.
The Webster County Auditors Offce
will be open on Saturday, October 25 from 8
a.m. until 5 p.m. for the purpose of registering
voters for the November 4th General Election.
This is the last day to pre-register to vote on
November 4th. Absentee voting will also be
available in the Auditors Offce on this date.
The Webster County Auditors Offce
will be open on Saturday, November 1 from 8
a.m. until 5 p.m. for the purpose of voting an
absentee ballot in the November 4th General
Election.
Requests for absentee ballots to
be mailed to a voter must be received by
5:00p.m. on Friday, October 31, 2014.
Absentee ballots for the General Elec-
tion can be cast at the Auditors Offce, Webster
County Courthouse, 701 Central Avenue, Fort
Dodge, Iowa, through 4:30p.m. November 3rd.
Absentee ballots being returned by mail must
be postmarked by midnight, November 3rd.
On Election Day, the polls will be open
from 7 a.m. until 9 p.m. Attached is a list of the
Continued on page 11...
Swedish Club meeting
Oct. 2 in Boxholm
The Swedish Club will be meeting at
the Boxholm Community Building at 7 pm on
Tuesday, Oct. 7.
Charles Achter of Ames will present a
program on WWII. Everyone welcome and we
will be having a potluck lunch. Hope to see you
there.
Wednesday, Oct. 1, 2014 Dayton Review
7
we
PUBLISH
birthday
P I C T U R E S
for
children
ages 1-5
FREE
e-mail pics to:
daytonreview@lvcta.com
Against 20 teams competing at Humboldt
Monday night, the Southeast Valley cross coun-
try team faced some of their toughest competi-
tion on probably their most challenging course
of the year. Facing this challenge, the boys
team was still able to grab a 10th place team fn-
ish to just crack the top half of the team stand-
ings. Class 3A Algona won the meet with 42
points while 2A Garner Hayfeld claimed 2nd
scoring 106 points. 3A Humboldt and Boone
just fnished ahead of the Jaguars 251 points.
Sophomore Spencer Warehime once
again lead the Jags fnishing 20th overall in a
time of 18:26. Bryce Gustafson (44th, 19:20),
Noah Tucker (55th, 19:27), Cole Andrews
(66th, 19:50) and Spencer Johnson (71st, 20:02)
were the next four runners for Southeast Val-
ley. Malachi Swanson (74th, 20:11) and Patrick
Breitsprecher (76th, 20:15) rounded out the var-
sity line-up for the Jags.
On the girls varsity side, Erica Rittgers
(18:44) and Josie Breitsprecher (19:35) contin-
ued to lead the Jaguars this season. Ryann Ste-
burg (20:47) and Tessa Berg (22:08) were the
next two Southeast Valley runners to cross the
fnish line. Unfortunately, three of the varsity
runners were unable to complete the race and
the Jaguars were not able to have the minimum
of 5 runners fnish to have a team score. The
second ranked, class 1A Pocahontas Area girls
won the meet with a score of 44 points. Host
Humboldt was second.
In JV action, Hannah Fiala and Leslie
Housken led the girls team fnishing in times of
22:51 and 23:24 respectively. In the boys JV
race, Jacob DeBaun and Josh Carlson continued
to lead the boys. First year senior Trent Leners
continued to improve his time setting a season
PR of 23:14. Jordan Lane was the only other
Jag to run his season best on Monday night, fn-
ishing the course in a time of 26:05.
Patrick Breitsprecher fnshed with a time
of 20:15 and rounded out the varsity line-up
for the Jags. daytongowrienews.com
The Jaguars will next compete at Ne-
vada on Monday, Sept. 29th, Pocahontas on
Saturday Oct. 4th and Lake City on Tuesday,
Oct. 7th. The cross country team invites every-
body to come out and cheer them on at any of
these upcoming meets.
Karl King Band tribute Saturday, Oct. 5
Gowrie vocalist Bob Patton to perform...
A tribute concert featuring Iowas pre-
mier composer of band music and one of Amer-
icas fnest will be held on Sunday, Oct. 5 in the
Grand Hall at the Temple for Performing Arts in
Des Moines. Located at 1011 Locust Street, the
program begins at 2:00 pm, with free admission
but seating is limited. Performing will be the
Central Iowa Wind Ensemble based in the Des
Moines area.
Jerrold P. Jimmerson, conductor of the
Karl L. King Municipal Band of Fort Dodge,
will be the guest conductor for this hour-long
concert. Jimmerson has been a member of the
Karl King Band for 55 years. He is now in his
12th season as conductor of the Fort Dodge
group.
Conductor Jimmerson has selected a
program that includes Emblem of Freedom;
Golden Dragon Overture; A Night in June;
The Home Town Boy March; Rush Street
Tarantella. In addition, circus selections com-
prise the remainder of the program, including
In Old Portugal; The Big Cage galop, and
Barnum and Baileys Favorite March.
Featured soloist for the concert
will be Dan Cassady on Trombone. Mr. Cas-
sady is a long-time member of the King Band,
who taught at Fort Dodge Senior High, Iowa
Central Community College, and St. Edmond
High School.
Featured vocalist will be Robert Pat-
ton from Gowrie. Mr. Patton graduated from
Gowrie High School, attended the University
of Northern Iowa, and spent 20 years with the
U.S. Air Force Singing Sergeants in Washing-
ton DC, performing extensively on the east
coast. He returned to Gowrie to operate the
family newspaper, the fourth generation of his
family to do so. He is now retired, but still ac-
tive performing with many groups throughout
the Midwest, includ-
ing the King Band.
He will sing highlights
from George Gersh-
wins musical, Porgy
and Bess, along with
Climb Evry Moun-
tain from The Sound
of Music.
The Central
Iowa Wind Ensemble
was founded in 2003
by a group of local
music educators. This
ensemble is dedicated
to performing ad-
vanced wind band rep-
ertoire with inspired
artistry. The aim is
to share this wonder-
ful medium with gen-
eral audiences while
also demonstrating to
younger instrumental-
ists that the opportuni-
ty to perform in a band
goes beyond ones for-
mal education.
Jaguar SV team fnishes
tenth at Humbolt
Jaguar girls do not qualify...
~ Email your news to daytonreview@lvcta.com ~
Wednesday, Oct. 1, 2014 Dayton Review
8
SPECIAL SESSION OF THE DAYTON CITY COUNCIL
Wednesday, September 24, 2014
City Hall-202 1st Avenue SW
Dayton, IA 50530
Mayor Richard Travis called the meeting to order at 7:00 p.m. Roll
Call-Present: Council members Diehl, Knudtson, Skoglund, and William-
son. Council member Wickwire arrived at 7:02 p.m. Absent: none. Also
present: Randy Danielson and Amanda Pigman.
AGENDA: Council member Williamson moved to approve the
agenda as printed. Second by Diehl. Ayes: Diehl, Knudtson, Skoglund,
Williamson. Nays: none. Motion carried.
MINUTES: Council member Williamson moved to approve the min-
utes of the September 10 regular meeting as printed. Second by Knudt-
son. Ayes: Diehl, Knudtson, Skoglund, Williamson. Nays: none. Motion
carried.
REAP GRANT: Following discussion of current and future fund-
raising for the school park gazebo and rest room project, Council member
Williamson moved to accept a proposed REAP grant from the Iowa DNR
in the amount of $34,672 for the park project. Second by Wickwire. Ayes:
Diehl, Knudtson, Skoglund, Wickwire, Williamson. Nays: none. Motion
carried.
ADJOURN: Council member Diehl moved to adjourn. Second by
Williamson. Motion carried unanimously. The meeting was adjourned at
7:07 p.m.
_____________________ ______________________
Mayor Richard Travis Attest
Public Notice
Your Right to Know
Dayton City Council
PUBLIC TESTING OF ELECTION EQUIPMENT
All voting equipment for the November 4, 2014, General Election
will be tested and a public demonstration will be held at the Bank Building,
723 1st Avenue South, Fort Dodge, Iowa, on Wednesday, October 8, 2014
at 8:30 A.M. and continuing until completed. The public is welcome and
invited to attend.
Carol Messerly
Webster County Auditor and
Commissioner of Elections
WEBSTER CO.
Your Right to know
Public Notice
Your Right to Know
SWG Board of Education
Southeast Webster-Grand Board of Education
September 24, 2014 * 7:00 p.m.
Middle School Library
The Board of Education of Southeast Webster-Grand met in regular
session to hold the annual meeting and was called to order by President
Hector.
Roll call -- Hector, Hainzinger, Lundgren, Sanders and Clausen. Ab-
sent - Hinman and Hansen.
Others present were approximately 3 patrons, parents, and employ-
ees of the district.
Presentation of the annual reports. 2014 physical year fnancial
reports including the general fund, management fund, PPEL, capital proj-
ects, activity, nutrition, special education and transportation
Motion by Lundgren, seconded by Sanders to adjourn. 7:07 p.m.

Southeast Webster-Grand Board of Education
September 24, 2014 * 7:20 p.m.
Middle School Library
The Board of Education of Southeast Webster-Grand met in regu-
lar session to hold the regular board meeting and was called to order by
President Hector.
Roll call -- Hainzinger, Lundgren, Sanders, Clausen, and Hector.
Absent - Hinman and Hansen.
Others present were approximately 3 patrons, parents, and employ-
ees of the district.
Motion by Clausen seconded by Sanders to approve the minutes of
the August meeting as presented. All ayes motion carried.
Motion by Sanders seconded by Lundgren to approve the agenda
as presented. All ayes motion carried.
Motion by Lundgren seconded by Hainzinger to approve the at-
tached list of bills and that the secretary is directed to issue warrants on
the proper funds. All ayes motion carried.
Motion by Hainzinger seconded by Sanders to approve the hiring
of Dana Housken as the MS secretary 5 hours per day, Melissa Belthius
transfer from daycare to middle school para educator, Marti Christians as
high school student council sponsor, Lisa Kennedy as Burnside kitchen
help for 4 hours per day, Samantha Telleen as the junior high volleyball
assistant coach, and Jessica Hector as a high school volleyball assistant
coach. 4 ayes and 1 abstained, motion carried.
Motion by Hainzinger seconded by Clausen to approve the open
enrollment of 3 students to Ogden for the 2015-16 school year. All ayes
motion carried.
Motion by Clausen seconded by Sanders to approve the open en-
rollment of a student to CAM for the 2014-15 school year. All ayes motion
carried.
Finances in all accounts were reviewed.
Motion by Lundgren seconded by Hainzinger to approve the annual
reports as presented. All ayes motion carried.
Motion by Hainzinger seconded by Lundgren to approve the request
for allowable growth in the amount of $214,861.62 for special education
defcit. All ayes motion carried.
Motion by Clausen seconded by Hainzinger to adjourn the regular
board meeting. All ayes motion carried. 7:42 p.m.

Southeast Webster-Grand Board of Education
September 24, 2014 * 7:45 p.m.
Middle School Library
The Organizational Meeting of the Southeast Webster-Grand Board
of Education was called to order by Secretary Flickinger. Roll call- Clau-
sen, Lundgren, Hainzinger, Sanders, and Hector. Absent - Hinman & Han-
sen.
Motion by Lundgren seconded by Sanders to nominate Hector as
President. Motion by Sanders seconded by Lundgren that the nomina-
tions cease and a unanimous ballot is cast for Hector. All ayes motion
carried.
Motion by Lundgren seconded by Sanders to nominate Hainzinger
as Vice President. Motion by Sanders seconded by Lundgren that the
nominations cease and a unanimous ballot is cast for Hainzinger as Vice
President. All ayes motion carried.
Flickinger administered the oath of offce to the newly elected Presi-
dent and Vice President.
Discussion regarding the purchasing of a new vehicle to add to the
transportation feet. Motion by Sanders seconded by Clausen to purchase
a 4 wheel drive suburban from Karl Chevrolet for $38,960.37, this is a state
bid. All ayes motion carried.
Mr. Stoffers presented his Superintendents report and discussed
the different subcommittees. He is working with a roof company regard-
ing the repairs made at the Boxholm building and there are issues with
the roofs on the Burnside building. He discussed the instructional rounds
practices and how they impact student learning. Communication between
the buildings is good and between the districts.
Mr. Fox presented the middle school principal report. He discussed
the homecoming week of events. STEM training and a World in Motion
and how it will take place in the middle school. PBIS in the middle school
will be a carryover from the elementary and the extra support for students
beyond the daily interventions.
Mr. Grandfeld presented the elementary school principal report. He
discussed the STEM kits that they are ordering as a result of the training
they received. Each class received $250 to spend on supplies and kits
for projects. Mr. Grandfeld is redesigning the playground at the Dayton
building to make room for the addition of some equipment. Homecoming
was a big success at the elementary and they would like to be included
again next year. Professional Development day concentrated on Every-
day Math.
Mr. Stoffers presented information regarding the special education
program at the elementary level and a heavily loaded roster which has the
possibility of needing additional help.
Hector thanked the administrators for the great job and start of the
school year.
Supt appointments --
IASB Delegate - Lundgren
Webster County Board - Hector
Boone County Board - Hinman
SIAC members - Clausen & Lundgren
Negotiations - Lundgren, Hainzinger, Clausen
Building & Grounds - Sanders, Lundgren & Hansen
Transportation - Hainzinger, Sanders & Hinman
Curriculum PD & Equity - Clausen, Lundgren & Hinman
Public Relations - Hector, Hansen & Hainzinger
IASB Convention on November 20th - Lundgren will be attending
the IASB Delegate assembly. Hector and Hainzinger planning to go. The
secretary will be contacting other board members to make arrangements
for registration sometime in late October.
Noted that the High School Boys Cross Country recently won Green
County Invitational.
Next meeting October 15, 2014 at 6:30 Middle School Library.
Motion by Sanders seconded by Hainzinger that the meeting ad-
journ. All ayes motion carried.
DeLage Landen copier lease $2,544.82
Caseys Custom Colors parking lot painting $1,306.00
Hadar Mfg Inc. goal post/gym mats $5,805.20
Knudtson Construction portable update $4,654.19
Ulicki Construction curb & gutter-Dayton $1,360.00
Prairie Valley CSD balance of lunch accounts $489.40
Joni Reiling lunch refund $37.75
Anderson Erickson Dairy milk $2,518.58
Dominos Pizza pizza lunch $671.90
Earthgrains Company (The) bread $314.88
Keck Inc commodities $1,308.86
Martin Brothers Dist. Co. food & supplies $14,442.37
Zoch, Judy food & supplies $41.09
Pocahontas Area Comm School tuition $3,696.08
Alliant Energy electricity $574.39
Central Iowa Distributing custodial supplies $638.40
Crystal Wilks everyday math supplies $33.84
Dayton Leader ad $20.00
Electricity Engineering & Equipment light bulbs $448.16
Menards custodial supplies $27.45
NCIBA dues $20.00
Prairie Lakes on line PD $135.83
Prairie Valley CSD registration/tech/ lunch fees $270.00
Rosales Lock & Key keys $60.00
Student Assurance Services, Inc. catastrophic student insur. $1,072.00
Postmaster Burnside escrow postage $150.00
A & P Food Equipment repairs to equipment $250.00
ABC Pest Control pest control $125.00
Advantage Administrators fexible beneft administration $63.00
Airgas North Central cylinder lease $41.94
Amazon books $193.63
Amsterdam Printing calendars $243.62
Anderson Implement shipping $7.15
Black Hills Energy natural gas $321.41
Caseys General Store gasoline $933.96
Central Iowa Distributing custodial supplies $64.43
Consumer News ad $226.00
Dan Housken bus physical $80.00
Dayton Leader subscriptions $70.00
Dayton Light & Power electricity/water/sewer $1,845.76
Dayton Review publication of minutes $59.36
Deck 76 Service gasoline $155.79
Electrical Engineering & Equipment Co custodial supplies $81.36
Engel Law Offce legal service $630.00
FLR Sanders refnish gym foor $2,940.00
Grandfeld, Daniel mileage $168.30
Grossnickle Plumbing Heating plumbing repairs $852.97
Hansen, Larry gasoline $13.30
Harris software maintenance $7,455.00
Heartland Technology Solutions computers & repairs $10,823.90
Hewlett-Packard Company computers $1,458.00
Hoglund Bus Co., Inc. bus parts $600.84
Institutional Replacement Hardware chair glides $212.56
Iowa AEYC conference $510.00
Iowa Association Of School Bd workshop $150.00
Iowa Communications Network services $8.25
Iowa School Finance Information Service background checks $126.00
Iowa State University conference $2,400.00
ITEC conference $289.00
J.P. Byson Oil Co. diesel fuel $6,080.00
Jim Blair Sanitation summer dumpsters $2,250.00
Johnston Autostores Warehouse bus parts $204.89
K-Log, Inc. mobile cart $333.62
Knopf Insurance vehicle insurance $1,963.00
Kwakenat, Michele mileage $772.20
Lehigh Valley Coop Telephone phone & internet $1,345.55
Lennon, Joanne mileage $75.60
Macke Gowrie suburban repairs $696.62
Martin Brothers Dist. Co. custodial supplies $2,109.51
Mcgraw-Hill Book Co. everyday math supplies $698.04
Menards custodial supplies $404.04
Messenger ad $290.00
Mid-Iowa School Impr Consortium assessment memb/testing $3,072.00
Midamerican Energy electricity $5,201.64
OHalloran International bus parts $1,104.74
Purtell, Hazel conference & books $338.70
Rasix Computer Center toner $283.57
School Specialty, Inc._2 supplies $419.83
Southeast Webster-Grand CSD Dayton postage $76.73
Teaching Strategies gold strategies licensure $867.35
Thomas Bus Sales Of Iowa, Inc bus parts $954.77
Timberline Billing Service LLC medicade billing charge $175.61
Timothy C. Blair garbage $710.00
Twist & Shout ad $50.00
Walters Sanitary Services, Inc. garbage $400.00
Wex Bank gasoline $380.81
Federal W/H payroll $24,759.46
FICA W/H payroll $41,552.70
Avesis vision w/h $363.87
Delta Dental dental w/h $1,274.80
Clerk of Court payroll w/h $240.60
Clerk of Court payroll w/h $346.42
SWG Ed Assoc dues $1,486.69
Common Remitter - INC payroll w/h $2,428.42
AFLAC payroll w/h $20.90
Fort Dearborn National life insurance $750.85
Wellmark Blue Cross health insurance $40,006.23
IPERS payroll w/h $40,092.21
Treasurer of the State payroll w/h $11,235.00
Southeast Webster-Grand CSD Dayton food $736.02
Dayton Grocery daycare food $217.37
De Lage Landen Financial Services copier lease $2,544.82
RLCraft Commercial Roofng Boxholm roof repair $1,053.20
Walmart Community supplies $45.53
A & P Food Equipment equipment repairs $460.00
Electrical Engineering & Equipment Co light bulbs $296.76
Prairie Lakes posters $21.50
Prairie Valley Community Schools registration fees $156.67
Pyramid School Products batteries $45.50
Really Good Stuff supplies $49.64
Security Savings Bank ACH billing $33.92
Timothy C. Blair garbage $710.00
Walmart Community supplies $169.71
Xenia Rural Water District water $2,702.56
Coca Cola beverages $447.70
Decker Sporting Goods uniforms $9,520.20
Graphic Edge camp shirts $1,540.94
Southeast Webster-Grand postage $31.85
Trophies Plus awards $17.89
Decker Sporting Goods JH VB shorts $514.00
Steve Gradeville JH FB offcial $75.00
Mark Hanna JH FB offcial $75.00
Iowa Scale test & certify scale $68.00
Jefferson Scranton JH cross country $30.00
Jerry Sonntag JH FB offcial $75.00
Gary Clabaugh baseball plaques $78.00
Roger Fritz JH FB offcial $75.00
Mark Hanna JH FB offcial $75.00
Jerry Sonntag JH FB offcial $75.00
Curtis Stover JH FB offcial $75.00
Humboldt CSD JH cross country $30.00
Kuemper Catholic JH cross country $10.00
TOTAL $293,915.47
Employee Name Gross Payroll
Judith A. Allgood $2,302.50
Melinda K. Anderlik $8,894.80
Timothy S. Anderlik $62,994.01
Brad J Anderson $58,546.80
Judy A. Anderson $686.12
Paige N Anderson $1,026.00
Jennifer L. Axness $57,711.00
Kathleen M. Baade $64,133.00
Melissa Lynn Belthius $15,846.91
Debra M Bickford $77.70
Dean W. Breitsprecher $3,266.00
Brent D Brunner $112.50
Dawn D. Burns $10,019.44
Heather E. Butrick $49,476.02
Robert L Butrick $29,845.00
Curt D Castenson $240.00
David D Castenson $277.16
Kristine A Castenson $68,939.56
Martha J Christians $52,726.00
Emma M Clausen $210.00
Lisa K Coder $69,152.00
Ashley J Coffman $44,575.00
Chance Copper $1,768.00
Kevin G. Copper $49,547.69
Deskin C Crouch $13,554.90
Rodney E. Cummins $48,353.74
Ryan Dahlstrom $23,450.60
Launi D. Dane $109,068.00
Rebecca J Davis $25,775.20
Janice K Dodson $17,098.00
Angie K Doud $34,948.01
Suzanne M Duckett $10,123.22
Glenda D Eccles $4,094.05
Jennifer K Eckert $43,859.00
Monique E Engman $286.75
Lori J. Ferrari $56,537.01
Wendy R Fishbaugh $21,389.44
Kyla J Fisher $49,650.98
John E Flickinger $10,297.85
Karla K Flickinger $60,406.00
Daniel N. Fluckiger $70,129.00
Annette M Foster $45,432.00
Rachal J Foster $13,708.80
Susan M. Franey $59,700.01
Suzanne J Frazier $11,738.39
Hallie Kay Gallentine $14,516.09
Britney Geisler $43,180.00
Staci R Gibbons $9,768.99
Daniel F Grandfeld $96,581.96
Mark A Graves $64,348.01
Jacqueline Kay Greenfeld $55,970.33
Edward J Gross $760.00
Kyla J Gunderson $11,582.93
Tami S Habhab $285.00
Larry A Hansen $2,902.51
Nancy J. Hansen $14,354.24
Robert C. Hansen $133.20
Rachel A Haub $5,779.43
Karen E Hayes $40,943.00
Sherian R. Heck $15,077.57
Jessica E. Hector $39,839.50
Dawn M Heitritter $849.15
Julie A Hinman $17,554.52
Dustin W. Hollingsworth $55,571.00
Dana E Housken $6,021.00
Daniel Duane Housken $940.38
Joyce E Hutchins $57,491.01
Emera M Jackson $5,355.75
Brianna Johnson $6,976.35
Lorie Johnson $18.50
Rhonda Jones $4,132.50
Laurie M Kalahar $58,064.00
Frances A Kauffman $3,402.50
Katherine C Kauffman $36,571.01
Beverly A Kehoe $142.50
Charlene A. Kelley $10,877.50
Lisa Kennedy $9,839.35
Angela B Kiefer $18,124.22
Emma Kiefer $728.90
Jessica L Kilstrom $13,082.28
Tiffany Kinnetz $10,291.90
Beth M Kisch $21,345.98
Sharlene A Knox $57,511.01
Adam Kuehl $190.00
Christina M Lambert $37,201.13
Sara Lambert $1,615.00
Ronald D Landis $59,838.61
Jo Ann Lennon $10,119.30
Jori L. Lizer $60,942.93
Heather Lundberg $2,618.00
Taylor Lundquist $778.85
Angie L Matthews $35,439.84
Ashley D Miller $43,610.00
Sara Morford $12,732.75
Wendelin Nelsen $6,968.11
Michelle L Nelson $1,112.99
Denise Nissen $4,068.15
Miranda R Onofre $1,409.70
Amanda P. Osborne $13,357.73
Brandon E Osborne $1,795.00
Andrew R. Peterson $56,710.01
James B Peterson $142.50
Karli J Pfrimmer $855.00
Hazel Purtell $51,523.55
Heather L Reck $12,634.58
Richard John Reinartz $17,433.90
Bethany A. Rippentrop-Nuss $48,248.00
Michael R Sandstrom $18,468.79
Miranda Schmadeke $14,106.85
Kevin Schreier $38,754.00
Stacie L. Schultz $60,828.00
Paula Scott $36,571.01
Chelsie Shimek $142.50
Ann Skoglund $3,919.41
Debra Ann Smith $10,490.65
Elizabeth Smith $38,045.96
Debra T Snyder $48,553.50
Amber M Sorenson $8,687.00
Marva J. Stark $1,145.00
Joni L Stark-Miller $21,961.72
Sara S Stevens $24,669.58
Heather Stewart $11,176.84
Wendy Stoneburner $6,251.15
Gordon O Stull $70,785.50
David A Swaroff $58,574.51
George Teed $29.60
Nadine L Teed $33,851.45
Angie M. Thomason $25,043.00
James E. Troutwine $13,950.60
Faith E. Van Gilder $10,927.12
Diana M. Vangilder $4,458.04
Richard C Wagner $91,418.00
Lindsay Wede $14,149.60
Linda M Weiland $45,455.00
Curtis A Wiles $62,398.31
Crystal L Wilks $64,295.00
Debra R Will $11,921.68
Stephanie L Will $14,216.47
Nicole B Williams $205.00
Janet K. Wills $62,388.49
Natalie A Winkler $11,411.86
Amanda Jean Wirt $3,895.00
Trisha Marie Wisecup $32,530.44
Anita F Wolf $15,576.75
Robert D Wolf $42,732.33
Lynn M Yeschick $17,731.03
Michael Young $2,802.50
Kimberly A Zabel $11,838.07
Ryan R Zeka $160.00
Jennifer L Zhai $45,342.00
Robert J. Zigrang $58,097.01
David Zoch $345.95
Judith A Zoch $17,289.56
TOTAL $3,861,825.69
~ Email your news to daytonreview@lvcta.com ~
Wednesday, Oct. 1, 2014 Dayton Review
9
Iowa Department of Management Webster County ANNUAL FINANCIAL REPORT
County No: 94
Form F638 - R (Published Summary) Statement of Revenues, Expenditures, and Changes in Fund Balance -- Actual and Budget
FY 2013/2014 ANNUAL FINANCIAL REPORT
For the fiscal year ended: June 30, 2014
9/3/2014
Budget Accounting Basis: Special Capital Debt Actual Budgeted
CASH
General Revenue Projects Service Permanent Totals Totals
REVENUES & OTHER FINANCING SOURCES (A) (B) (C) (D) (E) (F) (G)
Taxes Levied on Property 1
7,701,442 4,266,452 135,143 12,103,037 12,119,229
1
Less: Uncollected Delinquent Taxes - Levy Year 2
0
2
Less: Credits to Taxpayers 3
366,241 190,128 6,413 562,782 449,640
3
Net Current Property Taxes 4
7,335,201 4,076,324 128,730 11,540,255 11,669,589
4
Delinquent Property Tax Revenue 5
-1,018 441 -18 -595 1,200
5
Penalties, Interest & Costs on Taxes 6
109,918 109,918 105,000
6
Other County Taxes/TIF Tax Revenues 7
485,706 2,556,160 8,529 3,050,395 2,912,404
7
Intergovernmental 8
4,145,340 5,383,297 186,233 6,488 9,721,358 10,843,332
8
Licenses & Permits 9
30,056 150,724 180,780 54,900
9
Charges for Service 10
958,305 104,116 1,062,421 977,192
10
Use of Money & Property 11
306,015 2,381 308,396 282,734
11
Miscellaneous 12
181,779 559,722 741,501 204,679
12
Subtotal Revenues 13
13,551,302 12,833,165 186,233 143,729 0 26,714,429 27,051,030
13
Other Financing Sources:
General Long-Term Debt Proceeds 14
0
14
Operating Transfers In 15
529,143 2,616,663 216,514 537,388 3,899,708 3,728,430
15
Proceeds of Capital Asset Sales 16
0
16
Total Revenues & Other Sources 17
14,080,445 15,449,828 402,747 681,117 0 30,614,137 30,779,460
17
EXPENDITURES & OTHER FINANCING USES
Operating:
Public Safety and Legal Services 18
4,952,634 4,952,634 5,214,689
18
Physical Health Social Services 19
3,158,184 34,997 3,193,181 3,650,883
19
Mental Health, ID & DD 20
2,234,199 2,234,199 3,186,859
20
County Environment and Education 21
831,638 617,811 1,449,449 1,614,132
21
Roads & Transportation 22
6,958,507 6,958,507 6,960,000
22
Government Services to Residents 23
838,515 9,739 848,254 960,426
23
Administration 24
2,814,515 2,814,515 2,993,576
24
Nonprogram Current 25
25,887 2,317 28,204 250,000
25
Debt Service 26
390,485 679,749 1,070,234 1,072,476
26
Capital Projects 27
232,763 1,235,393 233,039 1,701,195 2,771,806
27
Subtotal Expenditures 28
12,854,136 11,483,448 233,039 679,749 0 25,250,372 28,674,847
28
Other Financing Uses:
Operating Transfers Out 29
616,640 3,283,068 3,899,708 3,728,430
29
Refunded Debt/Payments to Escrow 30
0
30
Total Expenditures & Other Uses 31
13,470,776 14,766,516 233,039 679,749 0 29,150,080 32,403,277
31
Changes in fund balances 32
609,669 683,312 169,708 1,368 0 1,464,057 -1,623,817
32
Beginning Fund Balance - July 1, 2013 33
6,834,776 5,688,732 1,080,031 290 13,603,829 13,603,810
33
Increase (Decrease) in Reserves (GAAP Budget) 34
0
34
Fund Balance - Nonspendable 35
1,806,124 1,658 1,807,782
35
Fund Balance - Restricted 36
813,267 4,879,572 1,249,739 6,942,578 6,417,289
36
Fund Balance - Committed 37
0 864
37
Fund Balance - Assigned 38
0
38
Fund Balance - Unassigned 39
4,825,054 1,492,472 0 0 0 6,317,526 5,561,840
39
Total Ending Fund Balance - June 30, 2014 40
7,444,445 6,372,044 1,249,739 1,658 0 15,067,886 11,979,993
40
Additional details are available at:
Webster County Auditor's Office701 Central Avenue; Fort Dodge, IA 50501
Telephone: 515 573-7175
Notes to the financial statement, if any:
Lehigh Museum Quilt Show
Continued from front page...
Doug Linn, Treasurer of the Lehigh His-
torical Museum, cleans off a large record
walleye caught by Vic Ruthhart in the Des
Moines River. This large fsh hangs on the
wall of the museum.
Denny Henley, Duncombe, a member
of the Lehigh Historical Society, recently
helped clean and organize things at the Le-
high Historical Museum in preparation for
their Quilt Show.
Sue Ellen Linn, a student at Southeast
Valley, assisted in clean-up day at the Le-
high Museum recently.
email us your
NEWS
daytonreview@lvcta.com
adjacent to the Lehigh Museum.
The pork was donated by an area farm-
er. Lee Wright Meats, Eagle Grove, has donat-
ed the processing/meat cutting and wrapping.
On Sunday, Oct. 5, Cruise Through the
Woods will be traveling through Lehigh.
We want to upgrade our museum and
we are pleased that so many people have helped
us, said Roger Smith, president of the Lehigh
Museum. Old Home Bakery group provided
buns for a very nominal fee and the Dayton
Community Grocery furnished some items at
cost.
We have a bathroom at the museum
in the basement and we need one on the main
foor, said Roger. We would like to provide
two bathrooms. We would also like add to our
museum building.
Wednesday, Oct. 1, 2014 Dayton Review
10
EMANUEL LUTHERAN, DAYTON
Sundays: 10 a.m. Worship; 9 a.m. Sunday
School
Tuesdays: 9 a.m. Bible Study & Coffee
at Grandview
CHRIST THE KING CATHOLIC,
DAYTON
Saturday: 5:00 p.m. Mass
Tuesdays: Mass 5:30 p.m.
McGUIRE BEND UNITED BRETHERN,
RURAL DAYTON
Sundays: 9:30 a.m. Adult Sunday School;
10:30 a.m. worship
TRINITY EVANGELICAL LUTHERAN,
DAYTON
Sundays: 8:45 a.m. Worship; 9:45 a.m.
Coffee hour and Fellowship.
DAYTON UNITED METHODIST,
Sundays: Worship; 9:00 a.m. Fellowship:
10:00 - 10:45; SS: 10:15 a.m.-11:15
(Sept-May)
IMMANUEL LUTHERAN, BURNSIDE
Sundays: 9:30 a.m. Worship
UNITED METHODIST, PILOT MOUND
Sundays: 8:30 a.m. Worship; 9:40 a.m.
Sunday School
1st & 3rd Wed.: 7:30 p.m. Choir Rehearsal
FIRST BAPTIST, STRATFORD
Sundays: 9:30a.m. Sunday School;
10:30 a.m. Worship; 6:15p.m. Junior and
Senior Youth Group.
Wednesdays: 6:15 p.m. Awana
Thursdays: 7 p.m. Bible Study and Prayer
HARCOURT UNITED METHODIST,
HARCOURT
Sundays: 10:30 a.m. Worship Service;
DUNCOMBE UNITED METHODIST
Sundays: 10:30 a.m. Worship Service
Thursdays: 1:30 p.m. Bible Study
LEHIGH CHRISTIAN
Sundays: 9a.m. Worship; Regular worship
area has ramp for handicap entrance. Also
walk-in basement level with video to watch
service and participate in communion.
LEHIGH-OTHO METHODIST
Sundays: Lehigh--9.30 a.m. Sunday
School; 11 a.m. Worship
UMW meets 1st Wed. of month, 1 p.m.
Otho-- 9 a.m. Worship; 10a.m. SS
S O U T H MA R I O N U N I T E D
METHODIST, STRATFORD
Sunday: 9:00 a.m. Worship
TRINITY LUTHERAN, BOXHOLM
Sundays: 9:30 a.m. Fellowship;
10:30 a.m. Worship.
EVANGELICAL COVENANT, LANYON
Sundays: 9:30a.m. Worship;
10:45a.m. Sunday School
CALVARY UNITED METHODIST,
STRATFORD
Sundays: 10:30 a.m. Worship Service;
9:15 a.m. Sunday School.
UNITED EVANGELICAL COVENANT,
HARCOURT
Sundays: 9:30 a.m. Worship
Saturdays: 7a.m. Mens Bible Study
Wednesdays: 6:30 pm Dinner
7pm-8pm Bible Studies
FAITH LUTHERAN, HARCOURT
Sundays: 10:30 a.m. Worship;
9:00a.m. Sunday School and Fellowship
S TRATFORD EVANGELI CAL
LUTHERAN
Sundays: 10:30 a.m. Fellowship
9:30 a.m. Worship

UNITED METHODIST, BOXHOLM
Sundays: 10:30 a.m. Worship;
9:15 a.m. Sunday School
WASHINGTON LUTHERAN, ELCA,
DUNCOMBE
Sundays: 9:15 a.m. Sunday School
10:30 a.m. Worship
Jim Blair
Sanitation
515/879-2716
515/571-1271
Roll Ofs
& Recycling
Sandholm
Real Estate
Dayton
547-2311
TCB Sanitation
Tim & Staci Blair
Harcourt 354-5570
Carson-Stapp
Funeral Home
Dayton
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Ogden
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Thump-Thud
Auction Calendar
Saturday, Oct. 4- 10:00 a.m. Guns, Car, Antiques,
Collectibles, Household & Misc. Haman Auction
Building, Startford, IA, ph# 515-230-2624m web-
stie- www.hamanauction.net
Sunday, October 26- 12:30 p.m. tool & house-
hold auction Dencklau auction service. Fort
Dodge, IA 515-570-0155 or 570-4722
Dayton Review
PO Box 6, 25 S. Main St Dayton, IA 515-547-2811
My favorite author, Max Lucado, has
given us something to think about in an article
called Thump - Thud, Thump - Thud. I would
like to share a portion of that article with you this
week.
He says - when a potter bakes a pot, he
checks its solidity by pulling it out of the oven
and thumping it. If it sings, it is ready. If it
thuds, its placed back in the oven.
The character of a person is also checked
by thumping. How about it, have you been
thumped lately? What causes thumping? Well,
late-night phone calls. grouchy bosses, grumpy
moms or dads, burnt meals. Flat tires. Those are
thumps. Thumps are those irritating inconve-
niences that trigger the worst in us. They arent
big enough to be crises, but if we get enough of
them, watch out!
How do we respond? Do we sing, or do
we thud? Theres nothing like a good thump to
reveal the nature of a heart. The true character
of a person is seen not in momentary heroics but
in the thump-packed humdrum of day-to-day
living.
There is hope for us thudders. We can
begin by thanking God for the thumps. Chances
are that God is doing the thumping. And hes
doing it for our own good.
We need to learn from each thump.
We need to face up to the fact that we are not
thump-proof. We are going to be tested. We
might as well learn from the thumps. Look upon
each inconvenience as an opportunity to develop
patience and persistence. Each thump will help
us. Try to grow from each thump.
in this frst year of implementation, he added
that it would be necessary to supplement the
lessons to accommodate any lack of necessary
skills, lack of prior knowledge, or lack of previ-
ous exposure to the concepts being taught.
The teachers spent the remaining 50
minutes in grade level discussions, sharing their
implementation struggles and successes, and
exchanging ideas and strategies.
Maurita Aubrey (from the AEA) spent
the day introducing the staff to the Iowa Core
and the Initial Investigations of the ELA Core
Standards and Benchmarks. The teachers spent
the day diving into the individual Standards,
discussing their meaning, and discussing how
the Standards apply to College and Career
Readiness. They also discussed how the Stan-
dards apply to different genres (Narrative Text,
Poetry, and Informational Text).
During their time together, the staff was
told that our school libraries and their personal
classroom libraries should ideally have a 50/50
split between fction and non-fction books.
However, we discovered through group con-
versation, that our classrooms were about 70%
fction and only 30% non-fction.
Maurita explained the imbalance of fc-
tion to non-fction is typical in most schools,
but it is something we need to really take a look
at. Based on that, we discussed potential fund-
ing sources for the purchase of more books to
bolster our classroom non-fction libraries.
The rest of the day was spent discussing
the Reading Standards and the progressions of
text sophistication. The staff then looked at
key ideas and details, craft and structure, inte-
gration of knowledge and ideas, and the range
and level of text complexity across the grade
levels.
When we meet for ELA again on Nov.
19, we will begin with the question, Why do
we need to be concerned with Text Complex-
ity? The staff will look at the three dimensions
of Text Complexity (Qualitative / Quantitative /
Reader and Task) and move forward from there.
Reading standards...
Continued from page 3...
Absentee Ballot
Continued from page 6...
polling locations in Webster County.
For further information contact the Web-
ster County Auditors Offce at (515) 573-7175
between the hours of 8:00a.m. and 4:30p.m.,
Monday through Friday. To view list of can-
didates and other information visit our website
(www.webstercountyia.org).
Wednesday, Oct. 1, 2014 Dayton Review
11
North Central Iowa Classifieds
OGDEN OFFICE
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515.275.2417
Your Local
BUSINESS DIRECTORY
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ARNP-C Family Medicine
Adam Swisher
D.O. Family Medicine and obstetrics
McCrary-Rost
Clinic
Gowrie
515.352.3891
General Insurance Income Tax Service
5 1 5 . 3 5 9 . 2 2 2 2 L e h i g h
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is now available
in digital form on-
line!
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in full color on-line!
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S P O R T I N G
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GUN SHOW Oc-
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For information 563-
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Ladies Night Out
Continued from front page...
Halloween themed evening. Refreshments in-
clude popcorn, candies and soda. They will be
giving away blue tote bags.
Blue-Sky Photography Inspired by Eri-
ca will be having coffee, brownies and choco-
late chip cookies. Her specials include a free
11x14 or two 8 x 10s when you book a session
that night and with the purchase of a session
you can choose from her packages 1-7 and get
your picture CD with a copyright release free.
While you are there be sure to enter her draw-
ing to win up to $105 worth in print packages.
Dayton Community Grocery will have
snacks, coffee, and refreshments for all the spe-
cial ladies.
Iron Saddle Saloon is the place to end
your evening out by line dancing, enjoying
music by Larry Myer and shopping their two
foors of vendors.
So come on out and see what Daytons
downtown businesses have to offer you on your
special night out!
Gowrie abduction attempt...
Continued from front page...
According to local reports, the man did
grasp the girls shirt and in attempting to seize
her the shirt ripped which allowed the girl to
escape.
She fed to Caseys (a short distance
away) and called 911. This was all done in
daylight hours.
According to another unconfrmed
source, a white vehicle was noticed and there
was at least one occupant in the vehicle.
Catering
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Homemade food delivered
Excellent selection of foods
Meats, Salads, Desserts & much more!
Call us today for a quote...547-2217
22 N Main Dayton
547-2217
Wednesday, Oct. 1, 2014 Dayton Review
12
Jaguars win another blowout game 48-14,
scoring 33 points in great second half
Jaguar coaches have strong halftime comments. . .
By Glenn Schreiber
The Southeast Valley Jaguars routed
West Central Valley (Stuart) 48-14 Friday night,
but the Jaguars had only a slim 16-7 lead at half-
time.
All coaches were happy with how the
young men responded to their half time butt
chewing and came out and took over the game,
said coach Mike Swieter. We were a com-
pletely different team in the second half.
The Jaguars scored 33 points in the sec-
ond half and the score could have been higher.
A punt that was returned for a touchdown was
called back.
This was a big district win for us, said
coach Swieter. It gets us to 3-2 for the season.
In a battle of the valleys, West Central
never scored on the Jaguar varsity defense as
the Jaguars dominated the line of scrimmage,
especially in the second half.
And Cameron Anderson had just one
carry, but he made the most of it as he ran for
61 yards and a touchdown. He led the team in
rushing with that one carry.
It was a huge win for Southeast Valley
and while coach Swieter was highly please with
the effort in the second half he still pointed out
some faws. We had seven penalties for 65
yards which brought back some very big plays
and touchdowns, he said.
First half highlights
Jaguar quarterback Myles Davis threw a
30 yard touchdown pass to Dakota Jaeshke and
Davis ran for two yards for the two-point con-
version.
West Central recovered a Jaguar fumble
and returned it 29 yards for a touchdown.
Davis threw a strike to Cade King for a
17 yard touchdown and then threw to Jaeschke
for the two point conversion.
It was 16-7 at the half and the SV coach-
es werent happy. Our coaches were not happy
with the mistakes in the frst half and we gave
them a butt chewing that they needed and then
made some corrections. The team responded
and dominated the second half.
Dylan Anderson intercepted a pass;
Aaron Swieter had a three yard touchdown run;
Tristan Ewing ran for six via a one-yard plunge;
and Aaron Swieter rushed for nine yards and yet
another touchdown. The Jaguars led 34-7 and
they werent done.
Anthony Mendoza intercepted a pass;
Tristan Ewing ran 36 yard for another
touchdown to make score 40 to 7; and Cameron
Anderson ran 61 yards for the fnal touchdown
and then threw the two-point conversion to
Keegan Goodwin.
Stat leaders
It was a very balanced running game and
Cameron Anderson led this attack with 61 yards
(one carry); Ryan True, 10-56; Tristan Ewing,
6-45; and Aaron Swieter, 10-41.
Davis was 5 of 14 for 102 yards in pass-
ing. Jaeschke and King had 63 and 39 receiving
yards respectfully.
Dylan Anderson, Tom Nahnsen, Shane
Promes, Anthony Mendoza, and Tristan Ewing
led in solo tackles with three each. Dylan An-
derson and Tristan Ewing had two solo tackles
which resulted in a loss of yardage.
Shane Promes led in assisted tackles
with nine and Logan Boerner had eight.
Individual Statistics
Rushing
Att. Yds. Rush TDs
Ryan True 10 56 0
Aaron Swieter 10 41 2
Myles Davis 6 0 1
Cade King 1 -2 0
Jay Lizer 8 40 0
Cameron Anderson, 1 61 1
Tristan Ewing 6 45 2
Passing
Att. Comp Yds/Com.
Myles Davis 14 5 102
Receiving
#Rec. Yds. Receiving TDs
Dakota Jaeschke 3 63 1
Cade King 2 39 1
Tackles
Unas. Asst. Solo Sacks
Dylan Anderson 3 1 2
Ryan True 1 2 0
Tom Nahnsen 3 7 0
Shane Promes 3 9 0
Koltan Lundberg 0 4 0
Aaron Swieter 0 3 0
Brent Nelson 2 2 0
Anthony Mendoza 3 0 0
Logan Boerner 0 8 0
Chase Mobley 1 4 0
Nolan Brand 1 0 0
Carter Steck 0 1 0
Keaton Jondle 1 2 0
Brett Black 0 1 0
Keegan Goodwin 0 1 0
Code King 1 1 0
Jay Lizer 2 4 0
Daven Rees 0 1 0
Cameron Anderson 1 1 0
Tristan Ewing 3 2 0
Owen Oeltjenbruns 2 4 0
Nick Eslick 0 1 0
Tom Lennon 0 1 0
Fumble Recoveries
Fumble Recoveries Fumble Return
Yards
Dylan Anderson 2 12
Anthony Mendoza, 2 12
PAT Kicking
PAT Att. PAT
Dakota Jaeschke 1 0
Tom Lennon 0 0
FG Kicking
Attempts Made Field Goal Long
Dakota Jaeschke 0 0 0
Tom Lennon 0 0 0
Kickoffs
Kick Offs yds. Touchbacks
Dakota Jaeschke 7 316 0
Tom Lennon 1 41 0
Punting
Punts yds. Longest Punt
Myles Davis 3 96 43
Kick Off Returns
KOR yds. KOR for TDs
Jay Lizer 2 38 0
Punt Returns
Punt Return yds. Punt Ret for TDs
Jay Lizer 2 54 0
2 pt Conversion
Ryan True 1
Keegan Goodwin 1
Myles Davis 1
Team Stats
First Downs Safeties Rushing Yrds
Team 8 0 0
Southeast Valley does a great job at the
game Friday night.
Aaron Swieter, #15, runs the football in
for a touchdown Friday night against West
Central Valley.