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   Prairie Valley Elementary students and staff participated in the Iowa Annual Healthi-est State Walk on Wednesday, October 8th. The students walked a minimum of over a half mile during the activity. All participants enjoyed a walk around the track on a sunny, Iowa, Octo-ber afternoon!The elementary had over 240 students and staff participate. This is just another example of how our students are being active, learning abouthealth and collaborating with our communitiesand others. Prairie Valley students participate in Iowa Annual Healthiest State Walk By Margo Shirbroun  Oct. 22, 2014 GOWRIE, WEBSTER COUNTY, IOWA VOL. 124 NO. 43 Visit www.daytongowrienews.com for your local news... PV, SWG SchoolBoards attend jointsession on Oct. 28 Visioning meeting. . .  The SWG and PV SIAC members are all invited to a “joint” (shared) School Improve-ment Advisory Committee meeting (SIAC) on Tuesday, Oct. 28, at Hidden Acres near Dayton. Both districts will have their own SIAC team, but for our initial meeting, the Adminis-tration and Board of Educations believe it would be an excellent idea to get both district’s SIAC’s together for a “visioning” meeting, considering all the new transitions, challenges, and so forth. “It’s important for us to move forward with Southeast Valley School action planning and in doing so; we hope to set a positive tone for good cooperation, excellent communica-tion and meaningful collaboration and dialogue for the 2014-15 school year,” said SWG school Supt. Rich Stoffers. “It is our hope you will join us on Oc-tober 28 for a light meal and discussion on the vision for our schools. There will be approxi-mately 50 individuals representing approxi-mately 16 communities in the area,” he stated. In addition to your participation, we welcome additional participants for the meeting on the 28th. If you have a friend, neighbor, or relative that would like to be part of this plan-ning, please let me know soon. There will be a light meal provided Oct. 28 from 5:30-8:30 p.m. The program will in-clude Creating a Vision for the Future. What should be happening in our Schools - 5 years, 10 year? What would students be doing? Teach-ers? Parents? There is an academic sub committee; culture/climate subcommittee; and study sub-committee. Each of these groups will elect co-chairs before dismissal. Co-chairs will be responsible for setting dates, taking minutes, and reporting to the Shared Board in April. Wednesday, Oct. 22  ã Farnhamville Fire Dept., 7:30 p.m. at the re station. Monday, Oct. 27  ã Harcourt TOPS, 8:00 a.m. at Faith Lutheran Church Harcourt. Tuesday, Oct. 28  ã Farnhamville Senior Citizens (cards), 1:00 p.m., Holy Trinity Lutheran Church. To have the date and time of your organization’s meeting listed here,call the Gowrie News at 352-3325 or email us at gnews@wccta.net  Gowrie Youth Center continues to providegreat roller skating, games, group party place Seeks funds for new furnace system. . .  By Jill Viles The Gowrie Youth Center (GYC) has had stuggles in its 65 year history and there have been crucial times when funds were needed for the facility to continue operations. The Gowrie recreational facility now needs to raise about $16,000 for a new furnace and air conditioning system. Meanwhile, the GYC continues to provide excellent recreation-al opportunities for Gowrie and area communi-ties. Denise Sebring juggles career and fam-ily while managing the rink. She also works as a bookkeeper for Streit Construction. Amy Maguire serves as an assistant manager at the rink, and Denise emphasizes that her devotion and work ethic are indispensable to keeping the rink going. All involved in man-agement of the rink identify this as a very time-consuming commitment, but they wouldn’t have it any other way. The chance to be involved in the rink al-lows those in charge to assume many different hats—from counselor, lending an ear to the dra-ma that is middle school life, to a nurse, tending to scrapes and bruises. Additionally, just discovering someone mastering the art of skating is a joy to behold. Denise describes how she will sometimes watch a rst-timer struggle their rst few laps around the rink. She says she can tell how hard theyare concentrating from the scrunched up lookon their face. With time, and practice, and often a few spills, their facial features soften, and asmile appears. She says this is the moment thather work becomes so rewarding. “Look at me! I can do this!” says De-nise, modeling the delighted expression worn by skating newbies. “I just love watching themget their feet under them.” She explains that not all persons enjoy- ing the rink are children. There is a 78 year old who frequents the rink every Saturday night without fail. Additionally the rink is host tomany events drawing a wide variety of age groups and abilities. The Wheels of GYC hosts birthday par-ties and private parties throughout the week.Also, schools, 4-H, scouts, and churches rent out the rink as well. In addition, every other Saturday the rink is available for a women’sonly skate. Though the evenings are not for-mally named, Fridays are frequented by teenag-ers, while Saturday is often viewed as family time. The sound system has improved in re-cent years with the addition of a laptop. This Skating Rink continued on page 11...  Oct. 22, 2014 2 THE GOWRIE NEWS THE GOWRIE NEWS October 15 Professional DevelopmentDayton Elementary  The K-4 and Special Education staffs from SWG and PV came together at the Dayton Elementary for an Everyday Math (EM) follow-up training on October 15. Mrs. Connie Willits presented to the group and rst asked the staffs to respond to the following items: What is the last EM lesson you complet-ed? What is your biggest EM success so far? What is your biggest EM challenge so far? Name one method of assessment that you integrate in your classroom while using EM. The staffs then shared their greatest Everyday Math success with the group. Af-ter that, the grade level groups staff wrote out their greatest challenge(s) on a sticky note and placed them in one of the following categories: lessons, pacing, assessments, games, or miscel-laneous. Each of the challenges (and possible answers/solutions to those challenges) were dis-cussed at various points, during the day. The staffs were then given the Everyday Math Pacing Guide, which is a guide to how far along they should be at the beginning and end of each month of the school year. All found that they were progressing through the curriculum as expected. The group then moved on to discussions about assessment and differentiation. They were presented with a booklet that made the assessment process more accessible for grading purposes. The use of Recognizing Student Achievement (RSA) Checklists in each building was then discussed. Ideas were shared in re-gards to how the RSA’s applied to the general education, Title I, and Special Education settings. Just prior to lunch the grade level teachers had to look at the way Al-gorithms are taught in the Teacher Ref-erence Manual, and then they had to “teach” an Algorithm to the whole group. Through this activity, the teachers gained a better understand-ing of the EM Algo-rithms that they will be teaching to their students later in the year. After lunch, the teachers went into two break-out sessions. The Kin-dergarten through Second Grade teach- ers met rst with the trainer learning the grade appropriate PV, SWG elementary teaching staffs meet to discuss math, reading progress  Every Day math follow-up training. . . aspects of the eSuites Deluxe (the online EM package). The online portion focused on the Virtu-al Learning Community, which is an online tool with many, many resources that will assist with differentiating instruction in the general educa-tion, Title I, and Special Education settings. This resource gives the teachers cor-responding activities that are matched to the lesson goals, but are written at a lower level for struggling students. The Third and Fourth Grade teachers met to discuss pacing and plan-ning then the two groups then switched ses-sions. The day ended with a self-reection sheet that had 25 items related to EM and its implementation. The teachers then marked items that they are fully implementing with a star and items that they could work on with a circle. This gave the teachers a visual guide to assist them in improving their instruction. The Early Childhood staffs from both buildings met to input their data for Gold Strat-egies and to collaborate. In the afternoon, the Early Childhood staff met with Mr. Grandeld to discuss their Annual Cake Walk Fundraiser. Finally, the Title I Reading staffs got together to work on building the Intervention Bank to be used in conjunction with the Iowa Tier/FAST assessments, and to plan out the schedule for the Progress Monitoring piece of the FAST assessments. The Elementary PE and Music staff went on visitations to other districts, with the rest of the 5-12 staffs from Southeast Valley. Mrs. Doud spent the day visiting her colleagues at Woodside Elementary in Ankeny, and Mrs. Scott spent the day visiting her colleagues the MNW Elementary at Barnum. SV JV Volleyball teamwins, JVR Jags lose  Both end season at home. . .   The Junior Varsity Volleyball team also won their home match against West Bend - Mal-lard the same night, Oct. 9. They scored 21 -12and 21 - 15.  Micaela Reutzel and Brandi Dorsey tied with two kills and Aaliyah Scott, one. Serving scores were: Gina Gillespie, 11/2; Abby Anderlik, 8/9; Micaela, 7/9; Aali -yah, 5/5; Kenly Clough, 6/8; Sierra Ivory, 3/4;Mickayla Willison and Heather Baird, 2/2; Ke- arsten Hainzinger and Brittany Davey, 1/1; and Brandi, 1/2. The JV girls ended the season with a re- cord of 7 - 19.  Our Junior Varsity Reserves team lost their match but won a set with a score of 21- 8. Chelsea Mitchell led in serves with 11/11; Karissa Hiesteman, 8/8; Anna Hanson, 8/9; Carson Shipley, 7/7; and Claire Whalen, 4/6.  They nished the season with a record of 5 -17.  Oct. 22, 2014 3 THE GOWRIE NEWS THE GOWRIE NEWS POSTMASTER: Send address change to “THE GOWRIE NEWS”P.O. Box 473, Gowrie, IA 50543 Ofcial County Newspaper (USPS 224-240). A local news-paper as prescribed by law. Published weekly by The Gowrie News, 1108 Market Street, Gowrie, Iowa 50543. Periodicals postage paid at the Post Ofce at Gowrie, Iowa 50543.Glenn Schreiber, Editor and PublisherTonya Harrison, Graphic Designer,Linda Barber, ofce and clericalSamantha Lee, Ofce and clerical  Jill Viles, Staff Writer Aletha Stienstra: Tech support, clericalCard of Thanks  ............................................... $ 6 50 rst 15  words, 20¢ per word thereafter SUBSCRIPTION RATES Within the State of Iowa - $ 30 00  Per Year Out of state - $ 33 00  Per Year “Snowbird” - $32 00  Per Year STAFFADDRESS CHANGES 1108 Market Street, P.O. Box 473 Gowrie, IA 50543-0473Ph.: 515-352-3325 Fax: 515-352-3309email: gnews@wccta.net ã www.daytongowrienews.com  The Gowrie News TM©  The Broadway Musical    T   M    &    ©    N   e   w   L   i   n   e   P   r   o   d   u   c   t   i   o   n   s ,   I   n   c .   A   l   l   r   i   g   h   t   s   r   e   s   e   r   v   e   d .   I   l   l   u   s   t   r   a   t   i   o   n   b   y   H   u   g   h    S   y   m   e .   P   h   o   t   o   b   y   J   o   a   n   M   a   r   c   u   s . SATURDAY, NOVEMBER 15 at 7:30 pm BUY YOUR TICKETS TODAY! TICKETS STARTING AT $ 24! Stephens Auditorium Ticket Offi ce (no service fees) ticketmaster.com | 1-800-745-3000 | Ticketmaster Outlets    Arrive early forpre-show family activities! Bring some Buddy  you love.   Bring some Buddy  you love. Individual StatisticsRushing  Att. Yds. Rush TDsMyles Davis 6 20 0Tristan Ewing 5 16 0Keaton Jondle 5 42 0Cade King 2 8 0Aaron Swieter 9 26 0Ryan True 5 20 0 Passing  Att. Comp Yds/Com. Myles Davis 24 14 7.1 Receiving  #Rec. Yds. Receiving TDsConner Conrad 2 15 0Dakota Jaeschke 6 38 0Cade King 6 46 1 Tackles  Unas. Asst. Solo SacksDylan Anderson 1 5 0Brett Black 0 1 0Logan Boerner 1 5 0Conner Conrad 1 3 0Tristan Ewing 1 6 0Keaton Jondle 4 3 0Cade King 0 1 0 Johnny Lautner 0 7 0Koltan Lundberg 0 4 0Chase Mobley 1 9 0Tom Nahnsen 2 8 0Brent Nelson 0 2 0Collin Nordin 0 1 0Owen Oeltjenbruns 0 8 0Shane Promes 4 7 0Ryan True 3 6 0 PAT Kicking  PAT Att. PATDakota Jaeschke 1 0 FG Kicking  Attempts Made Field Goal Long Dakota Jaeschke 1 0 0 Kickoffs  Kick Offs yds. TouchbacksDakota Jaeschke 2 78 0 Punting  Punts yds. Longest PuntMyles Davis 4 114 39 Kick Off Returns  KOR yds. KOR for TDsTristan Ewing, 1 7 0 Keaton Jondle 2 29 0Cade King 3 70 0 Wed. Oct 22:  Fish Nuggets, Roasted Red Potatoes, Lima Benas, Strawberry-Rhibarb Crisp w/Ice Cream, WW Bread Thur. Oct 23: Turkey Roast, Potatoes w/Gravy, Spinach Au Gratin, Blushing Pears, Tomato Juice Fri. Oct 24: Egg Salad Sandwich, Macaroni Salad, Copper Pennies, Royal Brownie, OJ Mon. Oct 27: Baked Chicken, Baked Beans, Asparagus, Apricots Tues. Oct 28: Meat Loaf, Baked Potato, Green Beans, Angelfood Cake, Strawberries Wed. Oct 29: Tuna & Noodles, Peas, Creamy Cole Slaw, Cinnamon Apples, Rasbperry Lemonade By Glenn Schreiber  The Southeast Valley Jaguars played tough defense and kept the game Friday night close for three quarters before the third-ranked St. Edmond Gaels erupted for three touchdowns in the fourth quarter. The Gaels defeated the Jaguars 35-6.  St. Eds capitalized on three Jaguar turn -overs in the fourth quarter, scoring three touch-downs in about four minutes of play. “Our Coaches are very happy to play the ranked third Gaels to that close of a game but then to lose like we did really hurts,” said coach Mike Swieter. “We wanted to show people how good of a game we gave them but now everyone will just see the nal score. Swieter concluded, “We must learn from this game and work hard to become a team like they have. The Gaels have only lost one game in two years and that was the State Champion-ship last year.”  Both teams struggled to score in the rst quarter as both defenses showed their skills and ended the rst quarter 0-0. At the end of the rst half the score was 0-14. The Gaels scored two touchdowns in the second quarter and the Jaguars rallied to score a touchdown. Southeast Valley scored a touch-down and only trailed 14-6 going into the fourth quarter, it was anyone’s game. In the fourth quarter the Gaels capital- ized on two interceptions and one fumble, scor - ing on some big plays. In a ash the Gaels had a comfortable lead. “We need the kids to move on because Clarinda is coming to town and this is a huge game,” asserted Swieter. “With a Jag’s win there will be a three way tie for rst and all three will be district champions.” Highlights  Quarterback Myles Davis was 14-24 for 99 yards. His quarterback rating was 81.7 and he threw a 12 yard touchdown pass to Cade King. Keaton Jondle led the rushing attack with 42 yards on ve attempts. Cade King had 46 receiving yards including a touchdown. Shane Promes and Keaton Jondle led in solo tackles with four and Owen Oeltjenbruns led in assisted tackles with eight. Sophomore Tristan Ewing had two fum-ble recoveries. Third-ranked Gaels prevail over Jags;game close until disastrous 4th quarter SV can win district championship. . . Jaguar JV football teamprevail over St. Edmonds Congratulations to the JV football team in their 30 to 8 win over St. Eds. This puts the JV re-cord to 5-2.   ~ Email your news to gnews@wccta.net ~  Oct. 22, 2014 4 THE GOWRIE NEWS THE GOWRIE NEWS  Myrtle M.V. Peterson, 93, passed away Monday October 13, 2014 at Trinity Regional Medical Center, Fort Dodge. Funeral services were 10:30 a.m. Friday October 17 at Zion Lutheran Church, Gowrie with Pastor Jim Davis ofciating. Burial was in the Gowrie Township Cemetery. Myrtle is survived by her daughters, Sandy Thoma (Chuck Christianson) of Gowrie; Sherrill (Pete) Jorgensen of Gowrie; 4 grand-children; 8 great-grandchildren; and 3 great-great grandchildren. Myrtle also cared for sev-eral children who needed a loving mother. Myrtle was preceded in death by her parents, L. Victor and Marie (Svenson) Ander-son; husband, Gayle “Buster” Peterson; son, Gary Peterson; brother Kermit Anderson; and sister, Mildred Hanson. Myrtle M.V. Anderson was born Oc-tober 10, 1921 in Gowrie. She was raised and educated there graduating from Harcourt High School in 1939. She was united in marriage on December 12, 1939 to Gayle “Buster” Peter-son. Myrtle worked for Trinity Regional Hos-pital, retiring in 1984. She then worked into her 80’s doing in-home-healthcare for Alma Jane Ramsey. Myrtle enjoyed traveling, and camp-ing, which included camping out and spend-ing two weeks taking in events at the Iowa State Fair. Myrtle enjoyed spending time with her family, shopping at Younkers, a perfect 10 and MVP. She was a member of Zion Lutheran Church and WECLA. Memorials may be left to the discretion of the family. Myrtle M.V. Peterson, 93  Mary Nadine Foote Phillips entered peacefully into rest on September 26th, 2014 at her home in Cypress, California. She was born in Burnside, Iowa on July 17th, 1921 to Edna M. Schram and Henry Foote. She had two brothers, Gerald and Harold, and one sis-ter, Henrietta. Mary grew up riding ponies, bak-ing at her mother’s side, chasing her brothers and giggling with her sister. In high school she played basketball (short but mighty), played the tuba (only instrument left) and sang alto in Glee Club. She graduated from Burnside High School in 1938. She married Ralph Phillips on August 17th, 1940. Ralph was the son of Alice Anderson Phillips Carlson Sandgren. They had 3 sons: James Arthur, Jack Martin and John Mi-chael. They worked the family farm in Gowrie, Iowa before moving to La Verne, CA in 1956 to join Henrietta and her husband Bud Wermer-son. In La Verne, Mary worked at the Huffy Bike plant and the Avon factory. While rais-ing the boys she was active in Boy Scouts and the Lutheran Church. She also enjoyed boating with the family at Salton Sea and sewing tailor- quality clothes. In 1972 they moved to Fuller -ton where Mary worked at the Memorex Soft-ware Company, volunteer jobs and the County Courthouse. In 1997, following Ralph’s death on Dec. 22nd 1996, Mary moved to Cypress, CA, where she lived for 17 years. She enjoyed the Sunshine Club, activities at the Park and the Pointe, trips to casinos (where she almost al-ways won), BINGO and the L.A. Dodgers. Mary loved her children, grandchildren and great grand children, eating out/catching up with them was a favorite activity. Mary is survived by sons: Jim (Cathy) of Cypress CA, Jack (Margaret) of Templeton, CA and John of Nelson, B.C., Canada; grandchildren: Dan Phil-lips (Cypress), Genee (Scott) Phillips Hansen (Irvine), Jennifer (Cameron) Phillips Rogs-tad (Agoura Hills), Jeff (Katie) Phillips (Dun-woody GA), and Jason (Stephanie) Phillips (Dunwoody, GA); great grandchildren Ben, Louisa, Sam, Connor, Luke, Cassie, Matthew, Aiden, James, Kaitlyn and William. A memorial service will be held at the Cypress Park ( 9021 Grindlay St., Cypress, CA, 90630) on October 25th at 2pm. Family and friends are welcome to attend and remember Mary’s life. Mary Nadine Foote Phillips  Vivian A. Will, 85, passed away Mon-day October 13, 2014 at her home. Funeral services were held 10:30 a.m. Sat-urday October 18 at United Methodist Church, Gowrie with Pastor Annette Kruse ofciating. Burial was in the Lost Grove Township Cem-etery, Harcourt. Vivian is survived by her sons, Allen (Karen) Will of Vincent; Steve (Deb) Will of Harcourt; daughter, Jolene (Kevin) Thyr of Orange City; grandchildren, Andrew and Aaron Will; Jodie (Mike) Guddall; Lindsay, Danielle and Noah Hop. Vivian was preceded in death by her parents, August and Helen (Shaw) Lundberg; Husband, Donald Will; sister, Evelyn Reynolds; and brother, Charles Lundberg. Vivian A. Lundberg was born December 14, 1928 in Gowrie. She was raised and educatedthere graduating from Harcourt High School in 1946. She worked at the Lutheran Hospital in Fort Dodge. Vivian was united in marriage to Donald Will on June 4, 1949 at CovenantChurch, Lanyon. The couple established their home on a farm near Lanyon and farmed until retiring in 2004. Vivian was a member of theUnited Methodist Church in Gowrie, UnitedMethodist Women, American Legion Auxilia-ry, Gideons Auxiliary, Greene County Medical Auxiliary, and volunteered at the Gowrie Care Center. Vivian will be remembered for her hospitality, kindness, and always thinking of others. Memorials may be left to the discretion of thefamily. Vivian A. Will, 85
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