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Today's News

  • Citizens Voice Concerns Before City Adopts Budget

    The Glenwood City Council approved its preliminary budget for the 2016-2017 fiscal year following a 34-minute public hearing at City Hall last Tuesday, April 12.

    City council members unanimously approved the $4.1 million budget, despite a projected shortfall of up to $300,000 in its general fund account.

  • Glenwood Man Recovering From Hwy. 34 Accident Injuries

    A 40-year-old Glenwood man is recovering from multiple injuries sustained in a three-vehicle collision April 12 on Highway 34 in central Mills County.

  • Ground Breaking Ceremony In Malvern Thursday, April 21 For Charles E. and Florence M. Lakin Community Center

    MALVERN - The long-anticipated ground breaking for the Charles E. and Florence M. Lakin Community Center will take place Thursday, April 21, 1:30 p.m., on the Mills County Fairgrounds in Malvern. The ceremony is open to the public.

  • Glenwood boys track second at own Ram Relays

    Council Bluffs Lewis Central edged Glenwood 144 to 134 in the team standings at the Ram Relays in Glenwood last Monday.

    The Titans earned gold medals in four events to the Rams’ three to wrestle the team title away from the Rams in their own meet for the first time since 2007.

  • Rams split two at Johnston tourney

    The Glenwood boys soccer team split a pair of games at the Johnston Invitational Saturday.

    The Rams (3-1) ran into a buzz saw in their opener, falling to the host Dragons 8-0 for their first loss of the season.

    Johnston started the scoring in the first minute when one of their wings ran free on a cross, according to Glenwood coach Cort Lovato.

  • Cold, wind can’t slow Rams at Lady Tiger Relays

    A cold, windy night did nothing to slow the Glenwood girls track team.

    The Rams wrapped up eight gold medals as they ran away with the team title at the Lady Tiger Relays Thursday in Red Oak.
    The weather, some illness and some injuries maybe have slowed the Rams a bit, said Glenwood coach Cory Faust, but the focus was there all meet.

  • One Vote Decides Emerson Council Seat

    One vote decided the outcome of an Emerson city council race last week.

    In a special election conducted Tuesday, April 5, Karen Morris defeated Phillip Kudron, 85-84, for a seat on the Emerson council. Herbert Petereit, Sr., won the election for mayor, 92-76, over David Gallery, Jr .

    Uncertainty surrounded the outcome of the election when the Mills County Auditor’s Office revealed that one absentee ballot was still outstanding at the conclusion of the day Tuesday.

  • School District Approves Fiscal Year ‘17 Budget

    The Glenwood Community School District Board of Education unanimously approved its 2016-2017 school district budget  at a special meeting Monday, April 4.

    Following a public hearing, the board voted 5-0 to approve a $32 million budget. The proposed budget for next year shows a net decrease of nearly $8 million from the 2015-2016 re-estimated budget figure for the district. Despite that nearly 20-percent budget decrease, the district’s property tax rate will go up slightly from 13.73162 per $1,000 taxable valuation in the current year to 13.74644 for next year.

  • Mills County Attorney Submits Resignation

    Mills County is in the market for a new county attorney following the surprise resignation of Tricia McSorely.

    Less than half way through the four-year term she was elected to serve in November 2014, McSorley has tendered her resignation to take a position with an insurance firm in Omaha. Her last day on the job will be April 22.

    “It’s a good move for my family,” McSorley said. “It’s a job opportunity that came up that I really couldn’t pass up.”

  • New Northeast Principal Has Long Admired District

    When the principal position at Northeast Elementary School opened up with the pending retirement of Joan Crowl, Sherry Herron practically jumped at the opportunity.

    Herron knew well and had long admired the Glenwood Community School District after shadowing Glenwood Middle School Principal Heidi Stanley while pursuing her administrator’s degree six years ago.