Annual Arlington EDA report presented to the City Council

Arlington
ENTERPRISE
Serving the Communities of Arlington and Green Isle, Minnesota
Single copy $1.00
Volume 130 • Number 46 • Thursday, May 22, 2014 • Arlington, MN 55307
www.arlingtonmnnews.com
Main Street and
County Road 17
are under repair
By Kurt Menk
Editor
The Sibley County Maintenance Department is in the
process of closing Main
Street and County State Aid
Highway 17 in Arlington one
block at a time for maintenance repair work this week,
according to Arlington City
Administrator Liza Donabauer.
Each block will be closed
Enterprise photo by Kurt Menk
Everybody Let’s Rock
Students in grades K-5 presented a musical concert
at the Sibley East Elementary School in Arlington on
Thursday afternoon, May 14. Students in grades K-2
performed at 2 p.m. while students in grades 3-5 per-
formed at 2:30 p.m. Heaven Smith-Traxler, front, was
one of the leaders during the Dancin’ In The Street
song.
Annual Arlington EDA report
presented to the City Council
By Kurt Menk
Editor
The annual report of the
Arlington EDA was presented
to the Arlington City Council
on Monday night, May 19.
The presentation was given
by EDA President Mark
Lundstrom and EDA member
Dean Bergersen.
The core functions for the
EDA are organizational development, infrastructure development, business development and market development.
Organizational
Development
The EDA’s activities related to organizational development from June 2013 through
May 2014 included:
• Monthly EDA meetings
(eight regular).
• Preparation of packets for
EDA meetings.
• Preparation of EDA minutes.
• Updating of official
minute book.
• Preparation and presentation of EDA related items to
the City Council as appropriate.
• Goal setting and work
plan administration and implementation.
• Created and approved a
tax abatement/tax increment
financing policy.
Infrastructure
Development
The EDA’s activities related to infrastructure development in 2012-2013 included:
• Concept planning for
EDA Industrial Park.
• Met with USDA representatives regarding grants and
zero interest loans for public
service extension to the Industrial Park.
• Met with the Minnesota
Department of Transportation
and Seneca Foods regarding
preferred access to the Industrial Park.
• Regional trail segment
construction plans developed.
Construction to start summer
of 2014 with a local match
paid in part by excess TIF
revenue.
• Met with the Minnesota
Department of Transportation
and accepted landscaping
plans for the southern entry
sign.
Business
Development
The EDA’s activities related to business development
included:
• Discussions, meetings, research and information distribution
to
seven
business/property owners
and/or contacts seeking project review, site plan review,
technical assistance, financial
assistance, business management direction/assistance and
similar items.
• Meetings with various
property owners regarding an
array of issues related to economic development.
• Promotion, administration
and implementation of technical and financial incentives
for local businesses including: a) Tax abatement programs (five inquiries in 20132014), b) Tax increment financing programs (four inquiries in 2013-2104), c)
Storefront Restoration, Renewal, Rehabilitation Loan
Program (three inquiries in
2013-2014), d) Revolving
Loan Fund (five inquiries in
2013-2014), e) Business Development Infrastructure
Grant Program (two inquiries) and Minnesota Investment Fund (two inquiries), f) Sibley County
Loan Program (two inquiries), g) SBA program parameters/contact information
(two inquiries), and h) Technical information: business
planning, business financing,
business management, land
use planning and land use review.
Market
Development
The EDA’s activities related to market development
during 2013-2014 included:
• Participating in develop-
ment of a new website.
• Developed flyers for all
commercial and industrial
property that is available in
Arlington and posted to
SEDCO and Sibley County
website.
• “One Stop” information
to be added to website includes: a) How to evaluate a
business opportunity b)
Choosing a business opportunity. c) Licensing and permitting information (federal,
state and local requirements),
d) Zoning and site plan review information and resources, e) Technical and financial assistance available
through the EDA, f) Advantages of doing business in Arlington, and g) Advantages of
doing business in Minnesota.
• EDA member Richard
Thomes attends Sibley County Economic Development
Coalition meetings.
Members
The members of the Arlington EDA are President
Mark Lundstrom, Vice President Richard Thomes, Treasurer Jennifer Nuesse (City
Council representative), Secretary Cynthia Smith-Strack
(ex-officio) and members at
large Tim Kloeckl, Larry
Sorenson, Jason Ruehling
(City Council representative)
and Dean Bergersen.
for one to two days during
the maintenance joint repair.
Following Sibley County’s
work on major cracks and
potholes, the contractor has
five working days to complete the mill and overlay
work.
Sibley County anticipates
the road will be closed a minimum of one day for milling,
one day for the overlay work
and one day for the striping.
Bid awarded for painting
at the Community Center
By Kurt Menk
Editor
The Arlington City
Council, during its regular
meeting on Monday night,
May 19, unanimously approved a motion to award
the $6,825 bid from
Spletzer Repair & Improvement, LLC, Henderson, to paint the interior of
the Community Center.
The only other bid received was $7,300 from
Robert Stiles Painting.
The painting is expected
to take about 15 to 20
days, according to City
Administrator Liza Donabauer. The work will be
started and completed depending on the schedule of
events at the Community
Center.
The City Council made
the move based on a recommendation from the
Community Center Citizens Committee and in an
effort to make the Community Center a more attractive and inviting facility to potential renters.
In other business, the
City Council unanimously
adopted a resolution to approve the plans and specifications and order an advertisement for bids on the
2014 sanitary sewer system cleaning and televising. The project will include 18,500 feet of sanitary sewer.
The bids are due Friday,
May 30 and will be considered during the regular
meeting on Monday, June
2, according to Donabauer.
The project is expected
to be completed by Sept.
1, she added.
In other business, the
City Council unanimously
adopted a resolution to
amend the 2014 fee schedule for an approximate six
percent increase in the
electric rate.
The City Council, at its
previous regular meeting,
had unanimously approved a motion to increase the electric rate by
approximately six percent.
The City Council made
the move in conjuction
with the 2014 Electrical
Improvement Project
which will cost around
$540,000.
The rate increase will
enable the City of Arlington to make the debt service payments and will generate some cash (debt coverage) which should accumulate in the electric utility and be available for future capital projects.
Although the user fee
has seen increases over the
year, the base fee has not
increased in at least 15
years, according to Donabauer.
In other news, the City
Council unanimously approved a motion to hire
Sara Burton as an on-call
paramedic.
The City Council, in another move, approved a
motion to authorize the
auction of the 1985 Chevy
C70 fire pumper truck at
Fahey Sales, Glencoe.
In other action, the City
Council was informed that
the Sibley County Municipalities Association will
hold its next meeting at
the Henderson RoadHaus
at 6 p.m. Tuesday, June
17.
The League of Minnesota Cities will also
hold its annual meeting in
St. Cloud from Wednesday, June 18 through Friday, June 20.
The City Council will
hold its next regular meeting at 6:30 p.m. Monday,
June 2.
Arlington City Council votes to raise
Community Center liquor licenses
By Kurt Menk
Editor
The Arlington City Council, during its regular meeting
on Monday night, May 19,
unanimously approved a motion to raise the Community
Center liquor licenses from
$100 per year to $1,000 per
year. The rate increase will
become effective July 1.
City Council members
James Jaszewski, Jennifer
Nuesse, Curt Reetz, Jason
Ruehling and Galen Wills all
voted in favor of the motion.
The City Council made the
move after a recommendation
with the Community Center
Citizens Committee. The
committee had originally
considered a sealed bid
process for a sole beverage
provider at the Community
Center. After a meeting with
the owners of the Arlington
Haus and Arlington Dugout,
the committee agreed to compromise and raise the Community Center liquor licenses
instead.
In addition to the increase
in the Community Center
liquor licenses, the city staff
and bar owners will meet to
compile one set list of all alcohol prices for events at the
local facility. This list will be
attached to the back of the
rental policy.
At a previous regular meeting, the City Council unanimously approved a motion to
establish a caterer serving fee
based on a sliding scale of the
number of guests served and
bar fee based on a sliding
scale of invited guests at an
event.
The City Council made the
moves to close the approximate $16,000 to $31,000 gap
of taxpayer dollars to operate
the Community Center each
year.
Enterprise photo by Kurt Menk
Car Show & Cancer Cruise
This 1957 Chevy, driven by Loren and
Julie Busse, Glencoe, was one of approximately 80 vehicles involved in the
Car Show & Cancer Cruise in Arlington
on Saturday, May 17. About $3,000 was
raised during the event which includes
$1,000 in matching funds from the Sibley County Chapter of Thrivent Financial as well as checks and cash donations received for the American Cancer
Society and Graham’s Gift, according
to organizer Felicia Brockoff.
Arlington Enterprise, Thursday, May 22, 2014, page 2
www.arlingtonmnnews.com
News Briefs
Local man injured in crash
A local man was injured in a one-vehicle accident at
the intersection of Division Street and Highway 212 in
McLeod County at 10:44 a.m. Sunday, May 18, according to the Minnesota State Patrol.
Mark E. Fahey, 54, Arlington, was driving a 2002
GMC Yukon southeast on Division Street, according to
the report. He turned eastbound onto Highway 212 and
the vehicle rolled.
Fahely was taken by the Glencoe Ambulance to the
Glencoe Regional Health Services where he was treated
for non-life threatening injuries, according to the report.
The Brownton Fire Department and First Responders
also assisted at the scene.
Town Hall meetings are set
State Representative Glenn Gruenhagen and State
Senator Scott Newman will host a pair of town hall
meetings in the area.
The first town hall meeting will be held at Gert and
Erma’s Coffee Shop in Glencoe from 4 p.m. to 5 p.m.
Wednesday, May 28.
The second town hall meeting will be held at the
Henderson RoadHaus from 12:30 p.m. to 1:30 p.m. Saturday, June 7.
Vehicles egged in Arlington
Nine vehicles were reportedly egged in Arlington on
Saturday, May 17, according to the Arlington Police
Department.
People who have any information about these incidents are encouraged to contact the Arlington Police
Department at 507-964-5200.
Blood drive set for May 27
The American Red Cross will hold a blood drive at
the Arlington Community Center from 1 p.m. to 7 p.m.
Tuesday, May 27. The blood drive is open to all residents from Arlington and Green Isle and the surrounding area.
With summer right around the corner, the American
Red Cross asks eligible donors to make giving blood as
much a part of their summer plans as barbecues, ball
games and road trips. Donors of all blood types are
needed.
“Blood donations often decline during the summer
when schools are out of session and families are vacationing,” said Geoff Kaufmann, CEO, North Central
Blood Services Region. “But the need for blood is constant. Eligible donors are encouraged to make an appointment now to roll up a sleeve and give patients a
chance for hope this summer and throughout the year.”
Horticulture meeting June 10
The Arlington Garden Club is hosting the Horticulture meeting in the Senior Citizens Building at Four
Seasons Park on Tuesday, June 10. The registration is
$20 which includes lunch and two speakers.
One topic is by Cory Whitmer from the Mustard Seed
on new and unusual plants to grow in Minnesota. The
other speaker is Peggy Nerdahl on Jewels of the Garden
(various lilies for today’s gardens). There will also be a
plant sale and a country store for your perusal.
For registration forms or more information, call Larry
Gieseke at 507-964-5773.
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NOW ACCEPTING BIDS
The City of Green Isle
is accepting sealed
bids for a new
Fire Engine.
*20Ea
Specs and bidding
information can be
picked up at the city
office during normal
business hours. A20Ea
Submitted Photo
Music Awards
The following students received major awards during
the Sibley East Music Concert in Arlington on Friday
night, May 16. Front Row (left to right): Kim Kurtzweg,
(Most Improved Vocalist Award), Kelsey Klaustermeier (Show Choir Award), Taylor Pfarr (Senior Band
Officer), Alicia Kranz (“High C” Award), Megan Eckberg, (Senior Choir Officer and “High C” Award), Jessica Garza (Senior Choir Officer), Sydney Fogarty
Busch, (Sophomore Choir Officer) and Anna Grack
(Grade 10 Outstanding Choir Student Award). Middle
Row: (l to r) Lukas Bullert (All-State Award, Grade 11
Outstanding Band Student Award and Grade 11 Outstanding Choir Student Award and Concert Band Offi-
Sibley East teacher named regional honoree
in the Outstanding Educator Awards program
Amanda Feterl, an elementary art teacher at the Sibley
East Public Schools, has been
named as a regional honoree
in the WEM Foundation’s
2014 Outstanding Educator
Awards program.
Feterl is being honored in
the Ethics in Education category, which recognizes exemplary educators who embody
ethical behavior and promote
ethical development for students through classroom or
school activities, policies or
curriculum.
Feterl has been teaching for
11 years, and currently teaches elementary art to grades
kindergarten through sixth
grade. She also serves as the
district wellness administrator. The wellness committee
is dedicated to promoting
healthy habits that will result
in fewer absences for staff
and students, as well as create
a more desirable work place.
“Amanda will never settle
for anything besides each student’s personal best,” shared
a colleague. “Thanks to her
dedication and motivation,
every student leaves her room
each day feeling important,
valued and successful.”
In addition to teaching,
Feterl started the family art
outreach program where elementary students along with
their parents are given an opportunity to collaborate and
celebrate all things art related. She had more than 100
students participate in each of
the monthly activities. It is
Feterl’s mission to create
memories for her families
while delivering quality art
education.
“Mrs. Feterl adheres to the
highest ethical standards in
her professional and personal
life,” a parent said. “She has
All items decorating gravestones in the Arlington
Public Cemetery are permitted 1 week prior to Memorial Day and need to be removed from the grass
area within 2 weeks after the holiday to allow for the
orderly mowing and maintenance of the cemetery.
Thank you for your cooperation.
Arlington City Council
A19-20Ea
who passed away May 26, 2013
Nothing can ever take away
The love a heart holds dear,
Fond memories linger every day
Remembrance keeps him near.
He left us quietly,
His thoughts unknown
But left us a memory
We are proud to own.
So treasure hin Lord,
In your garden of rest,
For when on earth
He was one of the best.
Dear Lord take a message
In Heaven above.
Tell him we miss him
Give him our love.
*20E21Sa
Sadly missed by
Marcie, Cathy & Steve
and family
The family of Earl Wieman would like
to express their appreciation to all our
relatives and good friends who were so
thoughtful and supportive at the time of
his death.
We would like to extend a special
thanks to Pastor Rod Stemme for his visits to Earl during his illness. Your service
for Earl was precious and told his life
story so well.
We thank Jan Meyers and Andie
Brinkman for your lovely music during
the service. Earl loved the old time
hymns.
The ladies at the United Methodist
Church prepared a wonderful lunch. We
appreciate all the hard work you did.
We would like to thank the marvelous
staff from Oak Terrace and Ridgeview
Hospice for all the care and concern you
gave Earl and all of us during this time. A
special thanks to Mary Meyer for spending the extra time with Earl. Your support
and help were outstanding.
The expressions of sympathy by everyone are so appreciated. God’s blessings
to you all.
Janet Wieman
Carl & Denise Wieman
Allen & Heidi Wieman
Sue Lance
Sharon & Keith Buckley
Lee & Laurie Wieman
Grandchildren & Great-Grandchildren
bers. Those who accept the
nomination provide additional information for consideration by Synergy & Leadership Exchange and a blue ribbon selection panel, which reviews and ranks the nominees.
Six educators received
statewide honors, and seven
educators were named as regional honorees for the 2014
WEM Foundation Outstanding Educator Awards
Synergy & Leadership Exchange (Synergy) is a nonprofit organization dedicated
to fostering collaboration to
advance the development of
ethical citizens, providing educational resources, and celebrating achievement and best
practices in Minnesota
schools, businesses and communities.
NOTICE TO RESIDENTS
OF THE CITY OF ARLINGTON
Recreational (outdoor) fires are permitted within city limits so long as they are contained in an outdoor fireplace,
barbecue equipment or concrete-lined fire pit, sufficient to
provide physical limitation to the spread of the fire. Recreational purposes shall include only the cooking of food or
the providing of heat and light for outdoor social gatherings. Only propane, charcoal bricks or wood products may
be used to fuel outdoor fires (ABSOLUTELY NO
GARBAGE). Outdoor fires must be supervised at all
times by at least one (1) adult person or extinguished if
unsupervised. Outdoor fires shall be created or maintained
at a distance of at least 15 feet from all structures and
property lines. Thank you for your cooperation.
If Sibley County implements a burning ban, this does include recreational fires within city limits.
Arlington City Council
A19-20Ea
Community
Calendar
Monday, May 26: MEMORIAL DAY
Wednesday, May 28: Arlington Fire Department
Relief Association, Arlington fire hall, 7 p.m.
*20E21Sa
In loving memory of
Gerald “Jerry” Schultz
made significant contributions to the school district
through various leadership
positions and her strong presence.”
In addition to the Ethics in
Education Award, honorees
are recognized with the
Teacher Achievement Award
(teachers who support, inspire and assist students to attain greater learning, as evidenced by student achievement) and with the Academic
Challenge Coach Award
(classroom teachers who are
exemplary coaches of student
teams that participate and
compete in academic challenges endorsed by the Minnesota Academic League
Council).
Educators are first nominated for the WEM Outstanding Educator Awards Program
by students, parents, colleagues or community mem-
CEMETERY NOTICE
Thank You
In Memory
cer), Quinlan Riffenburg (Sophomore Choir Officer),
Jordan Petzel (Concert Band Officer), Logan Jorgenson (Grade 10 Outstanding Band Student Award),
Kalab Stoeckman (Band Most Improved Player Award)
and Levi Pfarr (John Philip Sousa Award). Back Row:
(l to r) Aaron Kapke (Senior Choir Officer), Sam
Bullert (All-State Award, Louis Armstrong Jazz Award,
National School Choral Award, Sibley East Senior
High School Senior Musician of the Year Award and
Concert Band Officer), Charles Ellwood (Senior Choir
Officer), Trevor Diehn (Sophomore Choir Officer),
Nolan Battcher (Sophomore Choir Officer) and Collin
Pautsch (Sophomore Choir Officer).
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Call us at:
507-964-5547
Arlington Enterprise
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Arlington Enterprise, Thursday, May 22, 2014, page 3
www.arlingtonmnnews.com
Ridgeview Sibley Medical Center
installs an InstyMeds machine
The Ridgeview Sibley
Medical Center is now offering patients the option to
have prescriptions filled immediately before leaving the
Urgent Care and Emergency
Department. It recently installed InstyMeds, a fully automated ATM-style machine
that dispenses prescription
medications directly to patients.
“This system is available
24 hours a day and offers a
safe, convenient option for
our patients who are ill or in
pain to receive their prescribed medications at the
point of care before leaving,”
said Todd Sandberg, vice
p r e s i d e n t / a d m i n i s t r a t o r,
Ridgeview Sibley Medical
Center. “Many of our patients’ visits to Urgent Care
and the Emergency Department happen outside of regularly scheduled clinic hours
or on weekends and holidays.
With InstyMeds, those pa-
tients can now have those urgent prescriptions filled immediately.”
Sandburg added, “Hospitals nationwide – including
Ridgeview Medical Center in
Waconia – are using this system and, with more than 2
million InstyMed dispenses
without error, the system is
100 percent safe for our patients.”
According to InstyMeds,
the automatic process takes
just a few minutes to complete. A medical provider enters a medication order electronically, counsels the patient on the prescribed medication and gives the patient a
voucher with a unique security code. Using the touchscreen of the InstyMeds dispenser, the patient enters the
unique security code and
their date of birth. The patient
then swipes a debit or credit
card to pay for the medication. After the dispenser per-
forms a triple bar code safety
check, the prepackaged, labeled product is dispensed to
the patient. For information,
visit www.instymeds.com.
About Ridgeview
Sibley Medical Center
Located in Arlington,
Ridgeview Sibley Medical
Center is a critical access
hospital—providing urgent
care, general surgery, and
24/7 hospital and emergency
services to residents of Sibley
County and the surrounding
area. It is part of the
Ridgeview Medical Center
network, which also includes
a hospital in Waconia, a multitude of primary and specialty care clinics, emergency
services and specialty programs, and Two Twelve Medical Center in Chaska. For
more information about
Ridgeview Sibley Medical
Center, visit www.sibleymedical.org.
Enterprise photo by Kurt Menk
Painting A Wooden Stool
Community potluck to be held in G.I. on May 26
stool under the watchful eye of his father, Nathan Crawford, right. The event
has been held in memory of Gaylord
resident Albie Kuphal for the past 18
years.
Race develops for Sibley County auditor position
By Kurt Menk
Editor
The filing period for Sibley
County offices and positions
opened on Tuesday morning,
May 20.
A race has already developed for Sibley County auditor’s position.
Rural Gibbon resident Marilee Peterson has filed for the
auditor’s position. Peterson is
a former employee in the Auditor’s Office and is now an
employee in the Assessor’s
Office.
She will challenge current
Sibley County Auditor Lisa
Pfarr, rural Arlington. Pfarr
has served as the auditor
since 1999.
Treasurer Mary Fisher,
Recorder Kathy Dietz and
County Attorney David
Schauer all filed on the opening day.
The filing period will close
at 5 p.m. Tuesday, June 3.
The positions that will be
on the ballot at the general
election will include First
District County Commissioner, Fourth District County
Commissioner, Fifth District
County Commissioner, County Attorney, Treasurer,
Recorder and Sheriff. In addition, there will be two supervisor positions for the Soil
and Water Conservation District in the First District and
Second District.
www.arlington
mnnews.com
By Kurt Menk
Editor
A community potluck will
be held in the gym at the
Green Isle Community
School following the Memorial Day Program on Monday,
May 26.
The Green Isle American
Legion and Auxiliary will
provide the chicken and beverage. People are asked to
bring a dish to pass along
with their own table service.
The Memorial Day Program will be held in the gym
at the Green Isle Community
School at 11:30 a.m. Monday,
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A19-20Ea
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Arlington
Chiropractic Clinic
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May 26.
A complete listing for the
Green Isle Memorial Day
Program can be found on
page 12 in this week’s edition
of the Arlington Enterprise.
Business & Professional
Directory
M29tfnCLESAj
Kindergarten students at St. Paul’s
Lutheran School in Arlington made
wooden stools during a special event
on Friday afternoon, May 16. Kaleb
Crawford, left, painted his wooden
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Arlington Enterprise, Thursday, May 22, 2014, page 4
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Opinions
Memorial Day is a time
to remember those people
who have died in service
Our View: Purpose of Memorial Day has
not changed in Arlington and Green Isle
Memorial Day is a time to remember and honor the brave
men and women who have died in service of our country. It is
also a time to remember and honor the veterans who have
passed away after their service in the military.
Some people believe the holiday has strayed from that purpose. Instead of an official day of remembrance and mourning, they feel it has become an unofficial kickoff to a vacation season.
That may be true in some communities around the country,
but it is certainly not the case in Arlington and Green Isle.
The veterans service organizations in both communities
have traditionally featured meaningful programs which have
been well attended by local and area residents on Memorial
Day over the years.
One bright note to this traditionally subdued observance is
the way the veterans service organizations have gotten the
youth involved in these programs. The Sibley East senior
high band and Boy Scouts have participated in the yearly
program over the years and it is the hope that these youth will
pass the importance of this holiday on to their children in the
future.
Memorial Day is only a few days away and there is no
doubt that local and area residents will again attend the programs at Memorial Park in Arlington and the gymnasium at
the Green Isle Community School on Monday, May 26.
It is important for local and area residents to take one hour
out of their lives to attend these programs to honor and reflect
on the more than 45 million men and women who have
served in the military in a long distinguished line going back
to the American Revolution and to the more than one million
veterans who have died in that service.
-K.M.
Too Tall’s Tidbits
Happy Birthday and Happy Anniversary to the following local and
area residents compliments of the
Arlington Lions Club Community
Calendar.
May 23
Brian Kley, Jeannette Semann, Morris Mesenbring and Takarra Traxler.
May 24
In Memory Of LeRoy Winter, Faith
Otto, Deborah Perschau, Logan
Glieden, Marisa Kroells, and Mr.
and Mrs. Clarence Sickmann.
May 25
In Memory Of Norb Brau, Jim Farber, Mark Melsha, Reda Ulven, Rick
Koepp, Shirley Kubal, and Mr. and
Mrs. Barry Nagel.
May 26
In Memory Of Debbie Mathwig,
Kurt Kolander, David Krohn, Will
Hislop, Jeremy Latzke and Ashley
Andrade.
May 27
Amanda (Pichelmann) Heiss, Betsy
Conway, Carrie Pioske, Derek
Pfeller, Jeff Schuetz, Rese Henke
and Tirzah Ling.
May 28
In Memory Of Elaine Schauer, Ellie
Kaesermann, Marion Woehler,
Wendy Pederson, and Mr. and Mrs.
Robert Woehler.
May 29
Barb Haggenmiller, Barb Krueger,
and Mr. and Mrs. Allen Schwirtz.
*****
A man gets a job with the county
painting lines down the center of the
highway. The supervisor tells him he
is expected to paint two miles of
highway a day, and the man goes to
work immediately.
The first day he paints four miles.
“Great,” the supervisor thinks. The
next day the man paints two miles,
but the supervisor thinks, “Well,
that’s good enough.” The third day
the man only paints a mile.
“What’s the problem?” the boss
asks. “An injury? Some reason you
keep painting less and less highway?”
The man replies, “Well, I keep
getting farther and farther from
the bucket.”
*****
A young man had just returned
from agricultural college and was
visiting a neighboring farm to show
off.
“Your methods are so old fashion,” the visitor declared. “Why, I’ll
bet you don’t get 10 pounds of apples from that tree.”
“I dare say you’re right,” said
the farmer. “That’s a pear tree.”
*****
A young couple was driving down
a moonlit country road when the car
engine coughed, and the car came to
a halt.
“That’s funny,” the boy said. “ I
wonder what that knocking was?”
“Well, I can tell you one thing
for sure,” the girl responded coolly. “It wasn’t opportunity.”
*****
The teacher after correcting class
papers remarked to the student, “I
don’t see how one person can make
so many mistakes on his homework.”
The student considered for a
moment, then replied, “It wasn’t
one person. My dad helped.”
*****
The foreman of the jury reported
angrily to the judge that no agreement on a verdict was in prospect.
“The jury will have to continue its
deliberation,” said the magistrate. “If
you haven’t come to a decision by
seven o’clock, I’ll have 12 dinners
sent in for you.”
“If your Honor doesn’t mind,”
said the foreman, “I suggest that
the order be changed to 11 dinners
and one bale of hay.”
*****
A former choir singer was asked
why she gave up singing with her
church group.
“I wasn’t there on Sunday,” she
explained, “and someone asked if
the organ had been fixed.”
*****
If everyone swept in front of
their own house, the whole world
would be a lot cleaner.
*****
The trouble with being a lender
today is that you can’t tell if people are following you or chasing
you.
*****
Arlington ENTERPRISE
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Letters To The Editor
Newspaper should start ‘Ask Me’ column
To The Editor,
I think the Arlington Enterprise
should add an “Ask Me” column for
the little things that happen around
town and never get addressed.
Examples: 1. A story on the porta-pottie at Frenzel Park that got
knocked down by a vehicle and
damaged. There’s never been a police report on it either.
2. What’s with all the gun shots at
night around town? On May 10,
there were a few. On March 19, they
were heard from Peace Lutheran
Church to West Main Street. In fact,
the people on the patio at the
Dugout even ducked it sounded so
close. Nothing is ever reported on
that.
3. Every spring and summer the
city news letters tell you not to mow
grass clippings on streets. Does anyone go around and tell offenders not
to do that anymore? Xcel Energy
puts a lot on the street and they
don’t get the news letter.
Just wondering.
Betty Meffert
Arlington
Not my kind of bonding bill
To The Editor,
Today, I voted against the cash
and bonding bills. The total cost
does not bother me nearly as much
as what we are spending the money
on. For example, approximately 4.3
percent of the total $900 million in
the bonding bill will be spent on
roads and bridges while millions in
these bills will be spent to fund projects like the Nicollet Mall, the St.
Paul Palace Theater, the NorShor
Theatre in Duluth, Minneapolis
Sculpture Garden (spoon and cherry), snow making machines at Giants Ridge, the Hennepin Center for
the Arts (which is of course in addi-
tion to the millions of Legacy
money dedicated to the arts), the St.
Paul Children's museum (which is
really more like a state subsidized
day care center than a museum) and
yet another sports stadium, Wade
Stadium in Duluth (don't forget the
U of M football stadium, Twins stadium, Vikings stadium and St. Paul
Saints Stadium).
I simply cannot agree with this
biannual exercise of borrowing
money, a loan you will be responsible for, to fund local pet projects
that involve wants rather than needs.
Neither do I agree with spending the
cash raised from last year's tax in-
creases in such a wasteful manner.
Once again, I feel your legislature
and governor have failed to address
Minnesota’s needs, such as roads
and bridges. The next generation
should be justifiably disappointed
with mine for squandering Minnesota’s wealth on ear marks and thereby
exposing them to the responsibility
of carrying the entire burden of repairing, maintaining and building
Minnesota’s future infrastructure
and higher education systems.
Scott Newman
State Senator
District 18
Louis Kill was a true gentleman
To The Editor,
I was greatly saddened to see the
obituary for Louis Kill in last
week’s issue of the Enterprise. It
was not because we were great
friends; our paths in life merely
crossed. But he left a great impression on me as a true gentleman.
I first met Louis Kill through correspondence, when I had asked him
to write about his father, also Louis
Kill, and the Arlington Enterprise
for the Arlington Sesquicentennial
book. In one of the letters I mentioned that my wife and I bought the
house where he had spent his youth;
he told me about carving his initials
in the house, and I informed him
that the initials were still there in the
edge of the door.
In 2008 his father was elected to
the Arlington Baseball Hall of
Fame, and Louis Kill came to Arlington to attend the presentation. It
was then that we met for the first
time in person. We swapped stories
about his father’s baseball days, and
I was able to tell him how much I,
as a historian, appreciated his father’s writing. I could tell that meant
a lot to him.
I thank God for allowing Louis
Kill to be a part of my life, even
though it was only a very small part.
Louis Kill was a true gentleman, and
I will cherish his memory.
Dwight Grabitske
Arlington
Guest Column
Can America save everybody?
By Glenn Mollette
I would like nothing more than to
hear on the news that our FBI or Navy
Seals have found and saved the 276
kidnapped girls in Nigeria by Boko
Haram. There are reports that some of
the girls have already died or are sick
due to poisonous snakebites. They and
their families are suffering. They need
help.
Boko Haram has led a five-year Islamic uprising in Nigeria that has taken
the lives of thousands of people, both
Muslim and Christian. Just this week
an attack on Gamboru, which is on the
border of Cameroon, took the lives of
300 people. In recent weeks Boko
Haram's regime has been responsible
for the kidnapping of 276 young girls
and is threatening to sell them into
slavery. This year alone, at least 1,500
people have been killed by this terroristic group. Nigeria is a nation of approximately 170 million people. The
country is half Muslim and half Chris-
Staff
Bill and Joyce Ramige, Publishers; Kurt Menk, Editor; Karin
Ramige, Manager; Barb Mathwig, Office; Ashley Reetz, Sales;
and Jean Olson, Proof Reading.
Letters
This page is devoted to opinions and commentary. Articles
appearing on this page are the
opinions of the writer. Views expressed here are not necessarily
those of the Arlington Enterprise, unless so designated. The
Arlington Enterprise strongly
encourages others to express
opinions on this page.
Letters from our readers are
strongly encouraged. Letters for
publication must bear the
writer’s signature and address.
The Arlington Enterprise reserves the right to edit letters
for purpose of clarity and space.
tian. The religious regime feels that
Western influences are corrupting
Nigeria and that a Muslim state must
be enforced.
Abubakar Shekau is the leader of
Boko Haram which means, western education is a sin. Shekau has been in
hiding with his ruthless and depraved
army in the Sambisa Forest. The forest
is reportedly 23,000 square miles of
thick, tall vegetation filled with poisonous snakes, lions and monkeys. It is
extremely difficult to navigate.
There is no place in our world for
this kind of ideology carried out in the
name of religion. Shekau and his militant bloodthirsty supporters are deranged psychos who wreak misery on
anyone with whom they come into
contact.
America cannot run to every nation
and put out every fire. Ukraine, Syria,
Egypt and many other places are filled
with serious problems and could use
our help. I do not believe we are the
Ethics
The editorial staff of the Arlington Enterprise strives to present
the news in a fair and accurate
manner. We appreciate errors
being brought to our attention.
Please bring any grievances
against the Arlington Enterprise to
the attention of the editor. Should
differences continue, readers are
encouraged to take their grievances to the Minnesota News
Council, an organization dedicated
to protecting the public from
press inaccuracy and unfairness.
The News Council can be contacted at 12 South Sixth St., Suite
940, Minneapolis, MN 55402, or
(612) 341-9357.
world's police. Nigeria is considered a
very poor country but their economy is
growing. They are Africa's largest oil
producer with billions of dollars in oil
sales. Unfortunately most of the
Nigerian wealth is in the hands of a
few people and corruption abounds
from business to government. They seriously need to utilize some of their oil
money to develop a stronger military
and police force to protect them.
America cannot take care of everybody. However, trying to help Nigeria
develop a better defense is something
we should do and I hope we can be
successful. This shouldn't require five
thousand troops. However, it may require our government sending FBI,
Navy Seals, or whoever to locate and
deal with Abubakar Shekau. Surely we
have one drone just for him.
Glenn Mollette is an American
columnist and author.
Press Freedom
Freedom of the press is guaranteed under the First Amendment to the U.S. Constitution:
“Congress shall make no law
respecting an establishment of
religion, or prohibiting the free
exercise thereof; or abridging
the freedom of speech, or the
press…”
Ben Franklin wrote in the
Pennsylvania Gazette in 1731:
“If printers were determined not
to print anything till they were
sure it would offend nobody
there would be very little printed.”
Deadline for the Arlington
Enterprise news is 4 p.m., Monday, and advertising is noon,
Tuesday. Deadline for The
Galaxy advertising is noon
Wednesday.
Arlington Enterprise, Thursday, May 22, 2014, page 5
www.arlingtonmnnews.com
Obituary
Kathleen (Knapp) Kuelbs, 86, Lakeville
Kathleen Patricia (Knapp)
Kuelbs, age 86, Lakeville,
passed peacefully from this
life on May 8, 2014 enfolded
in the love of her large family
and dear friends.
Kathleen (Knapp) Kuelbs
Submitted Photo
Lou Ferrigno
Arlington resident Bruce Rovinsky and
his daughter, Jennifer Rovinsky, recently attended Wizard World's Minneapolis
Comic Con at the Minneapolis Convention Center. The convention hosted
such stars as William Shatner, Nathan
Fillion from the TV show Castle, Sean
Astin and many more. Jennifer is pictured with Lou Ferrigno.
Sibley County Museum to open May 26
There is never a lack of
volunteer jobs at the Sibley
County Museum. This is the
time of year when cleaning is
the main priority as with any
household.
“Some of our members
were able to help with outside
clean up during the community effort on May 10,” said
Curator Sharon Haggenmiller. Trimming the bushes,
raking the leaves from
flowerbeds, trimming trees
were some of the jobs completed.
The museum will open
from 1 p.m. to 4 p.m. Monday, May 26. It will be open
from 2 p.m. to 5 p.m. Sundays through October. There
are also plans to open the museum to visitors during the
Classic Car Roll In from 6
p.m. to 8 p.m. Tuesdays.
Genealogy may be researched by private appointment. People may call the
museum at 507-248-3434 for
charges and more information. No genealogy will be
researched during the museum’s open hours, Sundays or
Tuesdays.
“Everyone is encouraged to
stop by to see our featured
displays about Country
Schools,” said Haggenmiller.
“For some it will be a blast
from the past, for others it
will be a learning experience
of what school was like until
the mid 1950s when country
schools began to decline.
Haggenmiller continued,
“These displays also lead us
into our next mission of publishing a history book about
Country Schools in Sibley
County, including parochial
schools. There were 80
school districts in Sibley
County. The challenge is collecting information surrounding these districts, photos of
the buildings, students, teachers, any memorabilia, etc.”
The committee is still looking for any of these items
from schools in Faxon Township, districts 21, 42, and especially districts 22 and 23 to
scan or photocopy for use in
the publication.
Do you have any stories
about your school days?
How did you get to school,
what was a typical day like,
what did you take for lunch,
name some games you played
at recess etc. These are just
some of the stories that the
committee is seeking. People
who have any items or stories
to share may call the museum
at 507-248-3434.
“The recent rains have
caused another spring with a
slow beginning, especially
for the farmers,” said
Haggenmiller. “I am thinking
of the pioneers and all the
work involved with setting up
a farmstead and maintaining
it. Of course most land owners had a small amount of
acreage, but the physical
labor, using horses or oxen,
walking behind to harrow or
plow, planting crops then harvesting, had to be very exhausting.”
Haggenmiller continued,
“Come see our display of
agricultural items from days
gone by. There is also a fine
collection of all kinds of tools
that would not be found in a
toolbox of today. Most artifacts date from the late 1800s
to the early 1900s.”
The Sibley County Museum is located along Highway
19 at the west edge of Henderson.
Peterson is Senior of the Quarter
By Kurt Menk
Editor
Sara Peterson, a senior at
the Sibley East Senior High
School in Arlington, was recently chosen by her classmates as the Outstanding
Senior of the Quarter.
Seniors at Sibley East vote
for the outstanding member
of the senior class each quarter. The names of those students are then submitted to
the Gaylord Rotary Club to
consider for a scholarship
sponsored by the club.
Peterson is currently enrolled in Economics, Study
Hall, College Literature,
Forensics, Philosophy, Art,
College Math and College
Sociology.
Peterson, who is a member
of the National Honor Society, is a member of the “A”
Honor Roll. She is also a past
Student of the Month and was
a member of the knowledge
bowl team.
Peterson has been involved
in the Visual Arts competition
for the last two years. In addition, she has been a member
of the varsity track team for
the past six years. She has
been the co-captain of the
varsity track team for the past
two seasons.
Outside of school, Peterson
has taken piano lessons for
the last five years. She has
also been involved in the
Catholic Heart Workcamp. In
conjunction with this group,
she took a mission trip to
A Mass of Christian Burial
will be held at St. John the
Baptist Catholic Church,
4625 West 125th Street, Savage, at 10 a.m. Friday, May
23.
Visitation will begin at 9
a.m.
Interment will be private.
Kathleen and her fraternal
twin, Eileen, were born to
Gustav
and
Florence
(O'Brien) Knapp, the parents
of nine children, on June 3,
1927. A bright and popular
student and cheerleader,
Kathleen graduated from the
Arlington High School in
1945. She obtained a teaching
certificate from the College
of St. Catherine and taught
grades K-1 for three years in
Fairfax and St. Louis Park.
Kathleen married Leo G.
Kuelbs in 1951 and in time
became the proud and devoted mother of 11 children.
Their marriage lasted until
Leo's passing in 2011. In
1960, Leo and Kathleen started a family business which
grew into Twin Cities HarleyDavidson in Lakeville and
Blaine. As her children grew
up, Kathleen returned to
school, first to Normandale
Community College and then
to the College of St. Catherine where she completed a
B.A. in Theology in 1981.
Through the 1980s and early
1990s, Kathleen continued
her career in retail sales on a
part-time basis. She stayed
involved in education by substitute teaching and, in her
later years, tutoring early
readers.
Kathleen’s Catholic faith
was a mainstay in a life dedicated to caregiving. Always a
devoted daughter, mother and
sister, Kathleen also served
for a time as a Stephen Minister and RCIA sponsor. She
loved children and family, her
precious poodle, Molly, birdwatching, people-watching,
nature, flowers and working
outdoors. She took pleasure
in mentoring younger women
friends. Committed to lifelong learning, Kathleen enjoyed Bible study, reading,
writing verse, handwriting
analysis, road trips and other
travels. She had a flair for
fashion and decorating and
heartily celebrated birthdays.
An amazing woman, Kath-
leen was treasured and admired by many and she will
be dearly missed.
She is survived by her sisters, Florence (Charles) Majeske and Charlotte Vevang;
sister-in-law, Patricia Knapp;
brother-in-law, Lawrence Kornblum; children, Patrick,
Katherine Kuelbs Rogers,
Gregory (Trilby), Kevin
(Melanie), Michael (Susan
Prince), Joseph (Cheryl),
John (Tyler), Jeffrey (Faye
Walker), Gustav (Lisa), Leo
Jr. (Kristen La Capria) and
Michelle; grandchildren,
Michelle (Bryan) Roebuck,
Shandra (Reggie) Smith,
John Jr. (Rachel), Kathleen,
Megan, Jessica, Sophia,
Nicholas, Noah, and Marie
Kuelbs; great-grandchildren,
Kayla and Brendan Roebuck,
Reginald (RJ), Carter and
Mason Smith and many
nieces, nephews and cousins.
Kathleen was preceded in
death by her husband, Leo G.
Kuelbs Sr.; parents, Gustav
and Florence (O'Brien)
Knapp; sisters, Eileen Knapp,
Marcia Berger and Rosemary
Kornblum; brothers, Michael,
Joseph and John Knapp; and
brothers-in-law, Earl Berger
and Allen Vevang.
Memorials may be made
to N. C. Little Memorial Hospice, 7019 Lynmar Lane,
Edina, MN 55435, Smile
Train or donor ’s favorite
charity.
History
70 Years Ago
May 25, 1944
Louis Kill, Editor
On Sunday, May 14 at St.
Paul’s Lutheran parsonage in
Arlington was solemnized the
marriage of Elsa Scheer, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Albert
Scheer of Arlington township,
and Victor J. Weckwerth, son of
Mr. and Mrs. William Weckwerth of Kelso township. The
Rev. John Bradtke performed
the ceremony. A reception was
held at the home of the bride’s
parents after the ceremony. The
young couple have gone to
housekeeping on a farm in
Kelso township.
50 Years Ago
May 21, 1964
Louis Kill, Editor
The new customer-employee
lounge of the Arlington State
Bank was recently completed
and is in daily use. What was
formerly a coal bin and storage
room was converted into a
lounge for community and employee use. It is furnished in
early American furniture and
provides a comfortable place for
small meetings for community
purposes as well as more commodious space for business
transactions involving a number
of people than the bank previously had. When you are in the
bank be sure to ask for a personally escorted tour of the new facility.
LeRoy Pinske of Pinske Real
Estate reported six real estate
transactions which˙ have recently been completed in the past
weeks. The Lloyd Brockhoff
home in Arlington has been sold
to Chuck Berberick and the Hap
Schrugg home to Bob Wieman.
Brockhoff in turn purchased the
Bob Wieman home. The Irie
Bergs 72-acre farm near New
Auburn has been purchased by
William McKenzie who plans to
make his home there. The former Dr. Dahl Clinic was purchased by Arlen Bruhjell, and
the Ernest Renneke farm in
Kelso Township was sold to
Gordon Pioske.
30 Years Ago
May 24, 1984
Val Kill, Editor
The Sibley County Sheriff’s
Department reported that a yearold cow, owned by Dennis
Lieske, died at the scene of a
crash with a motorcycle at 9:30
p.m. Sunday night. There was
an estimated $1,000 damage to
the motorcycle owned by Scott
Hipp, 18, of rural Henderson.
Hipp was taken to the Arlington
Hospital by his father and was
treated for multiple cuts and
abrasions.
Colleen Kreger won the John
Phillip Sousa Award for band
and John Webster won the National Choral Society Award as
the outstanding vocal student for
the 1984 school year.
Five of 18 A-GI matmen who
competed this past weekend in
the 1984 Minnesota State Kids
and Junior Wrestling Championship advanced to the National
Tournament. They are Champion Steve Robeck, second place
Mike Weinand, third place Jim
Melsha and fourth place Greg
Musquiz and Dave Hultgren.
10 Years Ago
May 27, 2004
Kurt Menk, Editor
Mayor Dave Czech proclaimed Sunday, May 30th as
Ruth Noack Day. Mayor Czech
will make a presentation to Ruth
during an open house to celebrate her 100th birthday.
A Ten-Year Anniversary and
Customer Appreciation Day will
be held at Haggenmiller Lumber
on June 3rd.
The Arlington Good Samaritan Center announced the addition of a $1.2 million assisted
living project to its facility. The
9,600 square foot addition will
include 12 spacious senior suites
and will be connected through
an enclosed walkway to the
south side of the current facility.
They hope to start the planning
phase of construction by the end
of the year.
Senate District DFL Endorsing Convention
to be held in Hutchinson on Tuesday night
The Senate District 18 DFL
Endorsing Convention will be
held at the Victorian Inn,
1000 Highway Seven West in
Hutchinson, at 7 p.m. Tuesday, May 27.
Delegates to the convention will endorse candidates
for House Districts 18A and
18B and select officers for
the next two years.
There is one declared candidate for the 18A seat and
two potential candidates run-
ning for the House in 18B.
Steve Schiroo, Cokato, has
already agreed to run for the
seat now occupied by State
Representative Dean Urdahl
in 18A. Only delegates to the
county DFL conventions held
earlier this spring are eligible
to vote at the convention, but
visitors are welcome to attend
the meeting.
Senate District 18 includes
all of Meeker, McLeod and
Sibley counties plus Cokato
and Cokato Township in
Wright County.
House District 18A includes all of Meeker County,
the western portion of
Hutchinson and two townships in McLeod County, and
Cokato and Cokato Township
in Wright County. House District 18B includes all of Sibley County and the portions
of McLeod County not in
18A.
Sara Peterson
Tennessee last year.
Peterson is a part-time
waitress at the Prairie House
in Gaylord. She also babysits.
After graduation, Peterson
will attend Southwest Minnesota State University, Marshall, and plans to double
major in elementary education and art education.
She is the daughter of Russ
and Cindy Peterson, Arlington.
W W W . A R L I N G TO N M N N E W S . C O M
A19-20SEj
Arlington Enterprise, Thursday, May 22, 2014, page 6
www.arlingtonmnnews.com
Sports
Baseball team splits 4 MRC games
By Kurt Menk
Editor
The Sibley East varsity
boys baseball team split four
games in Minnesota River
Conference play last week.
The Wolverines, 5-9 in the
MRC and 8-9 overall, were
set to close out its season at
St. Clair in non-conference
play at 5 p.m. Tuesday, May
20.
Sibley East will travel to
Watertown-Mayer in the
opening round of the district
tournament at 1 p.m. Saturday, May 24.
Watertown-Mayer 6
Sibley East 1
The Sibley East varsity
boys baseball team managed
only four hits and lost to visiting Watertown-Mayer 6-1 in
Minnesota River Conference
action on Thursday afternoon, May 15.
Senior Colin Mehlhop
hurled the entire game and
was tagged with the mound
loss. The right hander yielded
three earned runs on six hits.
He also fanned two and
walked three.
Sibley East 7
Mayer Lutheran 2
The Sibley East varsity
boys baseball team received
solid pitching and collected
15 hits enroute to a 7-2 win
over Mayer Lutheran in Minnesota River Conference play
on Friday afternoon, May 16.
Junior Austin Brockhoff
pitched the entire game and
recorded the mound win. The
right hander surrendered only
two earned runs on nine hits.
He also struck out nine and
walked three.
Junior Andrew Bullert collected four singles while junior Zac Weber and sophomore Travis Schmidt contributed three singles each.
Senior Brody Rodning
recorded a single and a double while senior Nick Haupt
ripped a double. Junior Lukas
Bullert and sophomore Logan
Jorgenson added a single
apiece.
Sibley East 4
Belle Plaine 0
Senior Brody Rodning
tossed a three-hitter as the
Sibley East varsity boys baseball team blanked visiting
Belle Plaine 4-0 during the
first game of a Minnesota
River Conference doubleheader on Saturday morning,
May 17.
Rodning, who went the distance on the hill and recorded
the mound win, fanned 15
batters. He did not issue a
walk.
Rodning and junior Lukas
Bullert contributed one single
each and one double each.
Sophomore Travis Schmidt
collected two singles while
senior Colin Mehlhop had
one single.
Belle Plaine 17
Sibley East 7
The Sibley East varsity
boys baseball team allowed
eight runs in the top of the
first inning and lost to visiting Belle Plaine 17-7 during
the second game of a Minnesota River Conference
twinbill on Saturday afternoon, May 17.
Junior Austin Brockhoff
sparked Sibley East’s 15-hit
attack with four singles.
Sophomore Travis Schmidt
contributed two singles and a
double while junior Andrew
Bullert and sophomore Logan
Jorgenson recorded two singles apiece. Senior Brody
Rodning ripped a double
while seniors Nick Haupt and
Colin Mehlhop and junior
Zac Weber added one single
each.
Junior Lukas Bullert started the game on the hill, but
did not survive the first inning.
Sophomore Dylan Pauly
and Haupt followed in relief.
Thies earns all conference honors in golf
By Kurt Menk
Editor
The Minnesota River Conference girls golf season concluded at the Valley View
Golf Course in Belle Plaine
on Monday, May 19.
Sibley East junior Liz
Thies, who earned all conference honors, shot a 45 on the
front nine and was medalist
with a 43 on the back nine.
Jordan captured top honors
in the overall team standings.
Watertown-Mayer placed second while Belle Plaine, Le
Sueur-Henderson, Norwood
Young America, Mayer
Lutheran and Sibley East
rounded out the field.
In addition to Thies, all
conference honors went to
Trianna Thong, Jordan; Hannah Johnson, Belle Plaine;
Hallie Harding, WatertownMayer; Kelsey Anderson, Le
Sueur-Henderson; Sarah Horlocker, Watertown-Mayer;
and Alexis Babcock, Jordan.
Trianna Thong, Jordan,
was chosen as the MRC’s
Most Valuable Player.
Lyndsey Steele, Jordan,
was selected as the MRC’s
Coach of the Year.
Sibley East girls tie for 7th place
at conference track and field meet
By Kurt Menk
Editor
The Sibley East varsity
girls track team tied for seventh place during the Minnesota River Conference
Track and Field Meet at Belle
Plaine on Thursday afternoon, May 15.
Belle Plaine captured top
honors with 178 team points
while Tri-City United placed
second with 116.5 team
points. Jordan finished third
with 103 team points. Watertown-Mayer (92), Mayer
Lutheran (67.5), Norwood
Young (57), Sibley East (43)
and Le Sueur-Henderson (43)
rounded out the field of eight
teams.
Sibley East did not have a
conference champion this
year.
Megan Eckberg placed second in the 100 meter hurdles
with a time of 15.77 seconds.
Megan Rutt, Tri-City United,
won the event with a time of
15.69 seconds.
“Megan ran her fastest time
all season,” said Sibley East
head coach Jill Warzecha.
“She had not run a time that
fast last year at this point in
the season, so that is a positive step in the right direction. I know she was bummed
at first, but she ran a great
time and had some competition. I believe this will provide her with a great week of
training since she is such a
competitor; she will rally to
the occasion upon her next
race.”
The Sibley East 4 x 200
meter relay team contributed
a third place finish. The foursome included Megan Eckberg, Taylor Brinkman, Ali
Stock and Alyssa Weber.
Megan Krentz had a fourth
place finish in the discus
event.
Fifth place winners for the
Lady Wolverines were
Megan Eckberg (300 meter
hurdles), Megan Krentz (shot
put) and Sibley East 4 X 400
meter relay team (Alyssa
Weber, Ella Lundstrom, Taylor Brinkman and Emma
Samletzka).
Sixth place winners for the
Lady Wolverines included
Megan Eckberg (long jump),
Alyssa Weber (400 meter
dash) and Sibley East 4 X
800 meter relay team (Ella
Lundstrom, Maren Miner,
Courtney Eibs and Alison
Eibs).
The Sibley East 4 X 100
meter relay team collected a
seventh place finish. The
foursome included Ali Stock,
Madilyn Latzke, Haley Rohwer and Sara Peterson.
Alison Eibs added an
eighth place finish in the
1600 meter run.
“We did not fare well as a
team, but we are a young,
small squad competing
against squads double and
triple our size,” said
Warzecha. “Having the depth
would be beneficial since we
have many athletes who compete in the maximum number
of events to cover as many
areas as possible. I don't think
the weather was again conducive for great times and
distances. It was cold and
windy again. Many people
are tired of wearing winter
apparel at May track meets.”
Sibley East will compete in
the sub section track and field
meet at Glencoe at 4 p.m.
Thursday, May 22.
Enterprise photo by Kurt Menk
Sibley East sophomore Rachel Sorenson fired a pitch to a Mayer Lutheran
batter during the first game of a Min-
nesota River Conference doubleheader
in Gaylord on Thursday afternoon, May
15.
Sibley East softball team ends
regular season without a victory
By Kurt Menk
Editor
The Sibley East varsity
girls softball team was swept
in a pair of Minnesota River
Conference doubleheaders as
the regular season came to a
close last week.
The Wolverines concluded
the regular season with a 0-14
mark in the MRC and a 0-19
record overall.
Belle Plaine 14
Sibley East 2
The Sibley East varsity
girls softball team lost to visiting Belle Plaine 14-2 during
the first game of a Minnesota
River Conference twinbill on
Tuesday afternoon, May 13.
Junior Shelby Voight led
Sibley East’s four-hit attack
with a double while juniors
Paige Nelson and Breann
Walsh and freshman Alli Harter produced one single each.
Harter pitched the first 5
2/3 innings and was tagged
with the mound loss.
Sophomore Rachel Sorenson worked the final 1 1/3
frames in relief.
Belle Plaine 7
Sibley East 2
The Sibley East varsity
girls softball team fell to visiting Belle Plaine 7-2 during
the second game of a Minnesota River Conference
twinbill on Tuesday afternoon, May 3.
Junior Breann Walsh paced
Sibley East’s six-hit attack
with two singles and a double. Junior Shelby Voight
ripped a double while senior
Kimberly Kurtzweg and junior Jordyn Polzin added one
single each.
Polzin pitched the entire
contest and suffered the
mound loss. The right hander
gave up seven runs on just
five hits. She also walked six
and hit one batter. The
Wolverines had three errors
in the field.
Mayer Lutheran 11
Sibley East 5
The Sibley East varsity
girls softball team committed
seven errors and lost to visiting Mayer Lutheran 11-5 during the first game of a Minnesota River Conference doubleheader on Thursday afternoon, May 15.
Junior Shelby Voight collected four singles in the loss.
Junior Kelli Martens contributed three singles while
junior Paige Nelson had two
singles. Senior Kimberly
Kurtzweg ripped a double
while junior Breann Walsh
added a single.
Sophomore Rachel Sorenson hurled the entire game
and was tagged with the
mound loss. The right hander
gave up eight hits. She also
walked three and hit two batters.
Mayer 17
Sibley East 12
The Sibley East varsity
girls softball team committed
seven errors again and fell to
visiting Mayer Lutheran 1712 during the second game of
a Minnesota River Conference twinbill on Thursday afternoon, May 15.
Freshman Alli Harter
sparked Sibley East’s 20-hit
attack with three singles and
a double. Juniors Mikayla
Perschau and Breann Walsh
contributed three singles
apiece while senior Kimberly
Kurtzweg had a single and a
double. Juniors Paige Nelson
and Karissa Sorenson recorded two singles each while
senior Britany Reierson and
juniors Kelli Martens and
Shelby Voight added one single apiece.
Junior Jordan Polzin
pitched the entire contest and
suffered the mound loss.
SE softball team falls to NYA
11-1 in lst round of playoffs
By Kurt Menk
Editor
The visiting Sibley East
varsity girls softball team
lost to Norwood Young
America 11-1 in five innings during the opening
round of the 2AA North
Subsection Softball Tournament.
The Lady Wolverines tallied their lone run in the top
of the fourth inning. Junior
Shelby Voight drew a leadoff walk and scored on a
double off the bat of senior
Kimberly Kurtzweg.
Junior Breann Walsh
contributed a single in the
top of the fifth inning as
Sibley East managed only
two hits in the loss.
Junior Jordyn Polzin
pitched the first two-plus
innings and suffered the
mound loss.
Freshman Alli Harter followed and worked the next
two frames.
The Lady Wolverines
conclude the season with a
0-14 mark in the Minnesota
River Conference and a 020 record overall.
Sibley East boys track team competes
at the conference meet in Belle Plaine Petzel named all conference in golf,
Bostelman chosen honorable mention
By Kurt Menk
Editor
The Sibley East varsity
boys track team placed eighth
during the Minnesota River
Conference Track and Field
Meet at Belle Plaine on
Thursday afternoon, May 15.
Belle Plaine captured top
honors with 182 team points.
Jordan placed second with
139.5 team points while TriCity United finished third
with 124 team points. Watertown-Mayer (88.5), Le
Sueur-Henderson (72.5),
Mayer Lutheran (45.5), Norwood Young America (34)
and Sibley East (15) rounded
out the field of eight teams.
Sibley East did not have a
conference champion.
The Sibley East 4 X 800
meter relay team placed
fourth. The foursome included Jack Ballalatak, Justin
Bennett, Chase Ellwood and
Sam Thies.
The Sibley East 4 X 400
meter relay team finished
fifth. The foursome consisted
of Cole Bruhn, Erik Danielson, Ben White and Sam
Thies.
Ben White placed seventh
in the 110 meter hurdles.
Eighth place winners were
Cole Bruhn (800 meter run),
Justin Bennett (1600 meter
run), Sibley East 4 X 100
meter relay team (Eric
Moreno, Gavin Laabs, Zac
Latzke and Mason Latzke),
and Sibley East 4 X 200
meter relay team (Isaac
Elseth, Xavier Wassather,
Jesus Rodriguez and Tim
Otto).
Sibley East will compete in
the sub section track and field
meet at Glencoe at 4 p.m.
Thursday, May 22.
By Kurt Menk
Editor
The Minnesota River Conference boys golf season concluded at the Valley View
Golf Course on Monday, May
19.
Sibley East junior Jordan
Petzel shot a 43 on the back
nine and was chosen as all
conference.
Sibley East junior Michael
Bostelman carded a 48 on the
front nine and was selected as
honorable mention.
Sibley East senior Levi
Pfarr also fired a 48 on the
front nine.
The Wolverines as a team
finished first on the back nine
and claimed fourth place
overall in the MRC standings.
This accomplishment qualified Sibley East to play in a
year-end tournament at the
Braemar Golf Course on
Thursday, May 22. This was a
goal for the team earlier in the
season, according to Sibley
East head coach Mike Feterl.
Sibley East team members
were Jordan Petzel, Michael
Bostelman, Levi Pfarr, Devan
Tupa, Jacob Strack and Brad
Ziegler.
Mayer Lutheran captured
top honors in the conference
standings while Jordan placed
second. Belle Plaine, Sibley
East, Tri-City United, Watertown-Mayer, Norwood Young
America and Le Sueur-Henderson rounded out the field
of teams.
Rob Ryan, Mayer Lutheran,
was chosen as the MRC’s
Most Valuable Player.
Arlington Enterprise, Thursday, May 22, 2014, page 7
www.arlingtonmnnews.com
Legals
Submitted Photo
St. Paul’s Track Team
The track team at St. Paul’s Lutheran School in Arlington participated in meets at New Ulm and Sleepy Eye
this spring. Front Row: (left to right) Jaidynn Dietel,
Kirsten Ziegler, Chris Ritari, Alex Ritari, Nick Ritari,
Jenna Wendland and Connor Johnson. Back Row: (l
to r) Coach Kari Dietel, Trystan Duck, Paige Pflanz,
Leyton Brau, Anthony Bullert, Audrey Ziegler,
Nathaniel Ziegler, coach Caleb Seeman and coach
Eric Kaesermann.
Green Isle Irish post 2 victories
By Kurt Menk
Editor
The Green Isle Irish baseball team posted two wins in
action last week.
The Irish, 3-0 overall, will
host Waconia at 7:30 p.m.
Thursday, May 22. Green Isle
will travel to Young America
at 5 p.m. Monday, May 26. In
addition, the Irish will host
Brownton at 7:30 p.m.
Wednesday, May 28.
Green Isle 4
Hutchinson 2
The visiting Green Isle
Irish baseball team slipped
past Hutchison 4-2 on Friday
night, May 16.
Tom Juberian sparked the
offensive attack with a single,
a double and a triple. Jeremy
Ische ripped a double while
Brian Scherschligt, Nate Pilacinski, Chris Knoll, Matt
Breyer, Mac Zachow and
Zach Herd added one single
each.
Pat Gullickson pitched
scoreless ball over the first
eight innings and posted the
mound win. The right hander
surrendered six hits and
fanned eight. He also walked
four.
Knoll worked the final
frame in relief. He allowed
two runs on three hits.
Green Isle 8
Carver 7
The Green Isle Irish baseball team scored four runs in
the bottom of the first inning
and eventually defeated visiting Carver 8-7 on Sunday
night, May 18.
Nate Pilacinski paced the
Irish with a single and a
home run. Mac Zachow and
Brian Scherschligt ripped one
double each while Chris
Knoll, Jeremy Ische, Matt
Breyer and Zach Herd added
one single apiece.
Zachow hurled the first
four innings and recorded the
mound win. The right hander
yielded two earned runs on
five hits. He also struck out
three.
Tom Juberian followed in
relief for one inning while
Knoll worked the next 3 2/3
innings.
Matt Breyer pitched the
final one-third of an inning
and recorded the mound save.
Certificate of
Assumed Name
ASSUMED NAME: kathleenschildrenstore
PRINCIPAL PLACE OF BUSINESS: 20248-365th Ave., Green
Isle MN 55338 USA
NAMEHOLDER: Kathleen
Olson Harjes Address: 2024865 Ave, Green Isle, MN 55338
By typing my name, I, the undersigned, certify that I am
signing this document as the
person whose signature is required. I further certify that I
have completed all required
fields, and that the information
in this document is true and
correct and in compliance with
the applicable chapter of Minnesota Statutes. I understand
that by signing this document I
am subject to the penalties of
perjury as set forth in Section
609.48 as if I had signed this
document under oath.
SIGNED BY: Kathleen Olson
Harjes
MAILING ADDRESS: None
Provided
EMAIL FOR OFFICIAL NOTICES: [email protected]
Publish: May 22 and 29
SE students are named
to MRC Academic Team
Eight seniors at the Sibley
East Senior High School in
Arlington were recently
named to the Minnesota
River Conference Academic
Team.
The seniors included
Megan Eckberg, Jessica
Garza, Kim Kurtzweg, Maren
p.m. Friday, May 23. Arlington will also host Cleveland
at 7:30 p.m. Wednesday, May
28.
Watertown 9
Arlington 7
The visiting Arlington A’s
baseball team surrendered six
runs in the bottom of the
sixth frame and lost to Watertown 9-7 on Friday evening,
May 16.
Matt Pichelmann contributed two hits and drove in
two runs. Nathan Henke also
collected two hits and scored
two runs. Dan Chies drove in
two runs.
Chies pitched a solid first
five innings and then ran out
of gas.
Scott Husfeldt finished up
in relief.
Miner, Sara Peterson, Beau
Swenson, Mitchel Wentzlaff
and Ben White.
The presentations were
made by Sibley East Athletic
Director Randy Walsh during
the annual Awards Night in
Gaylord on Wednesday night,
May 14.
Call us to
place your
HAPPY ad.
Arlington
ENTERPRISE
964-5547
Arlington A’s fall to Watertown and Chaska
By Kurt Menk
Editor
The Arlington A’s baseball
team dropped two games in
action last week.
A game against visiting
Shakopee was postponed due
to rain on Tuesday night,
May 20. This game will be
rescheduled for a later date.
The A’s, 2-2 overall, will
travel to Belle Plaine at 7:30
ADVERTISEMENT FOR BIDS
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Arlington, Minnesota
Sealed bids for sanitary sewer
cleaning and televising will be received at the Office of the City
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204 Shamrock Drive, Arlington,
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City of Arlington.
The work requires the cleaning
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and the televising of approximately:
18,500 LF Sanitary Sewer (all
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All work shall be completed
within 15 working days and on or
before September 1, 2014.
The City Council reserves the
right to reject any or all bids and
to waive defects in the bidding.
/s/ Liza Donabauer
City Administrator
Publish: May 22
Chaska 15
Arlington 0
The visiting Arlington A’s
baseball team was blanked by
Chaska 15-0 on Sunday
night, May 18.
Matt Pichelmann had the
lone hit for Arlington.
Lucas Schwope pitched the
first three innings. Pichelmann, Lukas Bullert and
Tyler Agre followed in relief.
Fawns born in May: Leave them alone
Newborn fawns may appear abandoned and fragile
but their best chance for survival comes when people
leave them alone – especially
in spring, the Minnesota Department of Natural Resources said.
“While a new fawn may
appear helpless, it’s important
to keep your distance and not
interfere with the doe’s natural instinct for raising its
young,” said Jeff Lightfoot,
DNR northeast regional
wildlife manager. “Leave
fawns alone and let wildlife
remain wild.”
Deer rear their offspring
differently than humans.
Most fawns are born in May
and within hours of birth the
fawn is led to a secluded spot
so it can nurse. With a full
stomach, the fawn is content
to lie down and rest. If the
doe has twins, it will hide the
second fawn up to 200 feet
away. Then the doe leaves to
feed and rest herself, out of
sight but within earshot.
In four or five hours, the
doe will return to feed the
fawns and take them to a new
hiding place. Deer follow this
pattern for two to three
weeks, and only then – when
fawns are strong enough to
outrun predators – do the
young travel much with their
mother.
Deer have evolved a number of special adaptations that
make this approach to fawn
rearing successful. Fawns
have almost no odor so predators are less likely to smell
them. Their white spotted
coats provide camouflage
when they are lying on the
forest floor. For the first week
of life, frightened fawns instinctively freeze, making full
use of their protective coloration.
Older fawns remain motionless until they think they
have been discovered, and
then jump and bound away. A
deer ’s primary protection
from predators is its great
speed. Newborn fawns are
not fast enough to outdistance
predators so they must depend on their ability to hide
for protection.
Although these adaptations
work well against predators,
they don’t work very well
with people. For the first few
weeks, a fawn’s curiosity
may entice it to approach a
person who comes upon it.
What’s the right way to
handle an encounter with a
fawn? Never try to catch it. If
it’s hiding, admire it for a
moment and then quietly
walk away. If the fawn tries
to follow, gently push on its
shoulders until it lies down
and then walk away.
“Leaving fawns alone gives
them the best chance for survival,” Lightfoot said. “Even
most orphaned fawns are best
suited to survive without
human intervention.”
Never feed or place a collar
on a fawn or other wild animal. Collaring a wild animal
sets it apart from other wild
animals, encourages habituation to people and increases
the likelihood for harm to the
animal.
Conditioning any wild animal to seek human-provided
food can cause it to stop
seeking natural food sources.
Feeding deer can be a problem. Feeding encourages the
transmission of animal disease such as chronic wasting
disease, which can be spread
through saliva when multiple
deer eat from the same food
source such as feeders or
piles of feed left on the
ground. Feeding deer can
concentrate animals in feeding areas which makes them
more susceptible to predation, vehicle collisions or
other unwanted human interactions. What begins as a
good intention to help the animal ultimately promotes disease and lessens the animal’s
ability to survive independently.
“Not all animals survive,
and some mortality is a natural occurrence. If you have a
question about an interaction
with a wild animal, contact
your local DNR area wildlife
office for suggestions,” said
Lightfoot. “In most cases, letting nature take its course is
the best advice.”
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combined
Arlington Enterprise, Thursday, May 22, 2014, page 8
www.arlingtonmnnews.com
FSA Matters
Enterprise photo by Kurt Menk
30-Year Awards
Ross Kroells, left, and Dave Brockhoff, right, were
both recently recognized for 30 years of service as
firearms instructors. They each received a Backwater
Woodies print by Cynthie Fisher. Kroells and Brockhoff posed with their prints prior to the field day at the
Green Isle Sportsmen’s Park on Saturday morning,
May 17. The field day attracted approximately 70
youth. In addition to Kroells and Brockhoff, the other
current firearms instructors are Emily Baggenstoss,
Christina Brockhoff, Josh Nelson, Neil Holmquist,
John Schauer and Charles Selchow.
2012 census profiles MN farmers and agriculture
Today the U.S. Department
of Agriculture’s National
Agricultural Statistics Service
(NASS) releases the final
2012 Census of Agriculture
results sharing a wide-range
of information about what
agricultural products were
raised in the United States in
2012, and where, how and by
whom they were grown. The
data, which is reported at the
national, state and county
level, will help farmers,
ranchers, local officials,
agribusiness and others make
decisions for the future.
“Census data provides the
foundation of information
needed to design programs
and initiatives that support
agriculture and serve farmers
across Minnesota,” said Dave
Frederickson, Minnesota
Commissioner of Agriculture.
The 2012 Census of Agri-
culture data show the following key trends for Minnesota:
• Number of farms in Minnesota, at 74,542, fell 8 percent from 2007. This reversed
a short term trend where farm
numbers increased slightly
in 1997, 2002 and 2007. Although the count of farm operations with harvested cropland was relatively unchanged, declines in the
count of operations with
other types of land and livestock enterprises contributed
to the overall decline in
farms. A farm is defined as
any place from which $1,000
or more of agricultural products were produced and sold,
or normally would be sold,
during the Census year.
• Land in farms in Minnesota totaled 26.0 million
acres, down 3 percent over
2007. Declines in pasture,
other cropland, and wood
land acres off-set an increase
in cropland harvested acres.
• Market value of agricultural products sold increased
61 percent over 2007 while
total production expenses increased 50 percent. This resulted in an increase of net
cash farm income which averaged $94,345 per farm.
• Average age of the principal operator in 2012 was 56.6
years, continuing the steady
long term increasing trend.
• Beginning farmers, those
who have operated a farm
less than 10 years, account
for 17 percent of all principal
operators.
• Women are principal operators in 6,370 farms in
Minnesota, down from 7,361
in 2007. These operations
make up 9 percent of all
farms, 4 percent of land in
farms and sold 398 million
dollars worth of agricultural
products in 2012.
“The 2012 Census of Agriculture provides a wide range
of demographic, economic,
land and crop and livestock
production information,” said
Dan Lofthus, State Statistician for the USDA’s National
Agricultural Statistics Service, Minnesota Field Office.
“Many of these data about
Minnesota and our counties
are only collected and reported as part of the every-fiveyear census.”
For more information about
the Census of Agriculture including all the final 2012
Census of Agriculture results,
and tools to access and share
the data, visit www.agcensus.usda.gov.
FORR group holds regular meeting in Henderson
1x4
The group supporting the
Rush River Park recently met
at the Henderson RoadHaus,
according to Bev Brandt.
The report from the secretary was read and approved.
It showed a lower balance
from the dance fundraiser.
The money will hopefully be
made up at the park gates this
season. This money will be
used for park maintenance.
The well has been checked
and approved by the Minnesota Department of Health.
Dvorak Construction will
Sounds like
multiplication?
It’s newspaper
talk for a one
column by 4
inch ad. Too
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You’re
reading
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Put your 1x4
in the
Arlington
Enterprise
today.
507-964-5547
be asked to grade the roads as
soon as the weather cooperates.
Clean Up Day was held on
Saturday, April 26. About 35
people turned out to help.
Four-wheelers, trailers and a
bobcat were kept busy haul-
ing items to the brush pile. A
burning permit had been purchased.
A meal was prepared by the
Henderson RoadHaus at the
conclusion of the event.
The next meeting will be
held on Nov. 19.
By Peggy Read, CED
Sibley County FSA
LIVESTOCK DISASTER ASSISTANCE
Livestock disaster program
enrollment opened on April
15, 2014. These disaster programs are authorized by the
2014 Farm Bill as permanent
programs and provide
retroactive authority to cover
losses that occurred on or
after Oct. 1, 2011.
To expedite applications,
all producers who experienced losses are encouraged
to bring records documenting
those losses to their local
FSA Office. Producers should
record all pertinent information of natural disaster consequences, including:
• Documentation of the
number and kind of livestock
that have died, supplemented
if possible by photographs or
video records of ownership
and losses
• Dates of death supported
by birth recordings or purchase receipts
• Costs of transporting livestock to safer grounds or to
move animals to new pastures
• Feed purchases if supplies or grazing pastures are
destroyed
• Crop records, including
seed and fertilizer purchases,
planting and production
records
Eligible producers can
sign-up for the following
livestock disaster assistance
programs:
Livestock Forage Disaster
Program (LFP):
• LFP provides compensation to eligible livestock producers that have suffered
grazing losses due to drought
on privately owned or cash
leased land or fire on federally managed land. Eligible
producers must physically be
located in a county affected
by a qualifying drought during the normal grazing period
for the county. Producers
who suffered eligible grazing
losses should submit a completed CCC-853 and supporting documentation by Jan.
30, 2015.
Livestock Indemnity Program (LIP):
• LIP provides compensation to eligible livestock producers that have suffered
livestock death losses in excess of normal mortality due
to adverse weather and attacks by animals reintroduced
into the wild by the federal
government or protected by
federal law. Producers who
suffered livestock death losses should submit a notice of
loss and an application for
payment to their local FSA
office by January 30, 2015.
Emergency Assistance for
Livestock, Honeybees and
Farm-Raised Fish Program
(ELAP)
• ELAP provides emergency assistance to eligible
producers of livestock, honeybees and farm-raised fish
that have losses due to disease, adverse weather, or
other conditions, such as blizzards and wildfires. ELAP assistance is provided for losses
not covered by LFP and LIP.
Producers who suffered eligible livestock, honeybee or
farm-raised fish losses during
2012 and 2013 program years
must submit a notice of loss
and application for payment
to their local FSA office by
August 1, 2014. For 2014
program year losses, the notice of loss and an application
for payment must be submitted by November 1, 2014.
For more information, producers can review the LFP,
LIP and ELAP Fact Sheets on
the Farm Bill Website
www.fsa.usda.gov/farmbill .
Producers are encouraged to
make an appointment with
their local FSA office to
apply for these programs.
Washington Lake Township
holds annual charity drive
Washington Lake Township recently completed its
annual charity drive, according to Co-Chairpersons Mary
and Darcy Kroells.
The following is a list of
contributions that were distributed:
American Red Cross
($224), Courage Center
($105), ARC Minnesota
($57), Salvation Army
($196), American Cancer Society ($229), Children’s
Home Society ($52), St. Jude
Research ($160), Mental
Health ($55), Minnesota
Heart Association ($197),
Mankato Rehabilitation Center ($57), National Parkinson’s Foundation ($87), Sibley County DAC ($210), Diabetes Association ($125),
Disabled American Veterans
($123) and Arlington Good
Samaritan Center ($223).
A total of $2,100 was collected.
Arlington Enterprise
They are not gone until those who knew them forget to remember…
This Memorial Day, Let us Pause and Reflect.
In loving memory of
In loving memory of
Robert Bade
Hillard Dehning
Ernie Menk
who passed away Sept. 20, 2002
who passed away Sept. 15, 2001
who passed away June 1, 1982
Sadly missed by
Brian, Corinne
& James Bade
Gone but not forgotten
Sadly missed by
his family
Gone but not forgotten
In loving memory of
John Cronin
Elaine Dehning
who passed away Jan. 25, 2012
who passed away Jan. 18, 1997
Dearly missed by
Kurt Menk
Dearly missed by
Kurt Menk
Sadly missed by
her family
Place an ad for any of our papers:
Stop
Shopping
Arlington Enterprise
The Sibley Shopper • The Galaxy
The McLeod County Chronicle
The Glencoe Advertiser • Silver Lake Leader
at any one of our three locations:
402 W. Alden St., Arlington
507-964-5547
[email protected]
arlingtonmnnews.com
716 E. 10th St., Glencoe
320-864-5518
[email protected]
glencoenews.com
104B Lake Ave., Silver Lake
320-327-2216
[email protected]
embarqmail.com
K8,10,12,14,16,18,20,22,24,26,28,30,32Ea
One
Arlington Enterprise, Thursday, May 22, 2014, page 9
www.arlingtonmnnews.com
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Arlington ENTERPRISE
402 W Alden St. • Arlington, MN 55307
507-964-5547
[email protected] • www.arlingtonmnnews.com
Enterprise photo by Kurt Menk
AlphaBetter Desks
Sibley East Pool
Summer Fun
dents to stand and move, helping to
burn excess energy, calories and potentially helping them focus. Left to
right: Operation Round Up representative Connie Meeker, Sibley East junior
Jordyn Polzin and Sibley East Senior
High English teacher Mary Doyscher.
Sibley County Court
The following misdemeanors,
petty misdemeanors and gross misdemeanors were heard in District
Court May 2-9: Minnesota State Patrol (MSP); Sheriff’s Office (SO);
Department of Natural Resources
(DNR); MN Department of Transportation (MNDOT):
Antonio Delgado Jr., 38, Le
Sueur, driver must carry proof of insurance when operating vehicle,
dismissed, Arlington PD; Michael
D. Giese, 33, Canby, speed, $135,
Arlington PD; Richard J. Marshall,
Jr., 31, Arlington, DWI-operate
motor vehicle-alcohol concentration
0.08 within two hours, stay of imposition, unsupervised probation
one year, adult-chemical dependency evaluation/treatment within 60
days, may be converted to supervised probation if treatment is recommended, follow recommendations of evaluation, sign all releases
of information, keep court/attorney
informed of current address, remain
law-abiding, no alcohol related traffic offenses, no driver license violations, victim impact panel, $385,
driving without a valid license or
vehicle class/type, speed, driver
must carry proof of insurance when
operating vehicle, dismissed, Arlington PD; Duane D. Otto, 54,
Hamburg, speed, $225, Arlington
PD; Melissa M. Podratz, 33, Gaylord, stopping, parking within bicycle lane, $32, Arlington PD, Hannah
D. Rasmusson, 23, Redwood Falls,
speed, $145, Arlington PD; Judith
A. Anderson, 54, New Auburn,
speed, $125, Gaylord PD; Darlene
J. Weckworth, 60, Arlington, driver
must carry proof of insurance when
operating vehicle, dismissed, Gaylord PD; Staci A. Phelps, 41, Waconia, speed, $145, Gibbon PD;
Bradley T. Davis, 35, Le Sueur,
speed, $125, Henderson PD:
Michael W. Feige, 58, Henderson,
speed, $125, Henderson PD;
Michael J. Obler, 18, Marshall,
speed, $125, Henderson PD; Rosalinda Alvarado, 24, Glencoe,
speed, $125, MSP; Shannon L.
Beem, 78, Hutchinson, speed, $135,
MSP; Julia J. Bengtson, 41, Northfield, speed, $125, MSP; Brandon T.
Brooks, 19, Belle Plaine, uninsured
vehicle-owner violation, speed,
$425, MSP; Verona G. Crowe, 84,
Coon Rapids, speed, $125, MSP;
Mitchell W. Dietz, 30, Gaylord,
window tint too dark, speed, $195,
MSP; John C. Dinning, 58, Green
Isle, child passenger restraint system-child under 8 and under 57
inches not fastened, $135, driver
must carry proof of insurance, dismissed, MSP; Eric P. Fredrickson,
29, Hutchinson, speed, $145, MSP;
Kelly A. Haege, 40, Belle Plaine,
speed, $125, MSP; David M. Karl,
65, Buffalo Lake, no seatbelt worn
in CMV, $110, MSP; Dustin M.
Kerkhoff, 23, Morton, expired annual inspection, $185, MSP; Kalyn
J. Naatz, 16, Blooming Prairie, seat
belt required, $110, MSP; Glenn M.
Struck, 64, Shakopee, seat belt violation in commercial vehicle, $110,
MSP; Daniel J. Studemann, 50,
Plato, using hand held cell in CMV,
dismissed, seatbelt violation in a
commercial vehicle, $110, MSP;
Krisiine M. Thorp, 22, Coon
Rapids, speed, $135, MSP; Mark J.
Toboll, 52, Minneapolis, speed,
$125, MSP; Neil A. Alsleben, 42,
Glencoe, duty to drive with due
care-speed greater than reasonable,
$125, MSP; Eric E. Anderson, 25,
Lester Prairie, issue dishonored
check-value not more than $250,
dismissed, SO; Joshua L. Colon, 21,
Winthrop, driver must carry proof
of insurance when operating vehicle, dismissed, SO; Melanie F.
Maus, 42, Monticello, speed, $125,
SO; Jesse R. Odenthal, 30, Gaylord,
driving after suspension, continued,
unsupervised probation one year,
pay costs, no same or similar, no
driver licence violations, $100, SO;
Holly R. Rahe-Miles, 35, Coon
Rapids, driver must carry proof of
insurance when operating vehicle,
continued, unsupervised probation
one year, pay costs, remain lawabiding, no driving without insurance, $150, SO; Gina M. Finley, 46,
Pine River, speed, $125, Winthrop
PD.
The following felonies were
heard in District Court May 2-9:
Christina DeLeon, 20, Arlington,
manslaughter, culpable negligence
creating unreasonable risk, commit
to commissioner of correctionsadult (MN correctional facilityShakopee, 48 months), supply DNA
sample, neglect or endangerment of
a child/neglect, drugs-store meth
paraphernalia in the presence of a
child or vulnerable adult, wrongfully obtaining assistance-theft-by
false statements, concealment, impersonation, dismissed, Arlington
PD; Mark K. Scharpe, 43,
Winthrop, criminal sex conduct 1617-act >48 old-position authority,
dismissed, criminal sex conductsignificant relationship-victim 1617, commit to commissioner of corrections-adult(MN correctional facility-St. Cloud, 33 months, stay for
10 years, supervised probation 10
years, local confinement 180 days,
contact with probation, follow all
conditions set forth in the probation
agreement, follow all instructions of
probation, sign probation agreement, sign all releases of information, supply DNA sample. predatory
offender registration required, attend sex offender program, submit
to polygraph examinations as directed, no contact with persons
under age 18, including biological
daughter until deemed appropriate
by probation, no contact with victim(s), not possess/use any pornographic/sexually explicit material,
no alcohol/controlled substance use,
no possession of alcohol or drugs,
random testing, aftercare, conditons
other-comply with pyschiatric consultation for medication management,
$82,
liquorpurchase/sell/barter/furnish/give to
under 21 years, dismissed,
Winthrop PD.
The following misdemeanors,
petty misdemeanors and gross misdemeanors were heard in District
Court May 9-16: Minnesota State
Patrol (MSP); Sheriff’s Office (SO);
Department of Natural Resources
(DNR); MN Department of Transportation (MNDOT):
Leah N. Bardwell, 20, Aitkin,
disorderly conduct-offensive/abusive/noisy/obscene, stay of imposition, unsupervised probation one
year, keep court/attorney informed
of current address, psychological
evaluation/treatment within 90
days, provide proof to court administration, follow recommendations
of evaluation, no same or similar,
remain law-abiding, sign all releases of information, $85, Arlington
PD; Robert A. Hall, 59, Mohall,
N.D., speed, $135, Arlington PD;
Roy Ledesma, 18, North Mankato,
liquor -consumption by persons
under 21, $185, Arlington PD;
Yasin Absiya, 27, Marshall, drugspossess of 1.4 grams marijuana in
motor vehicle, continued, unsupervised probation six months, no drug
related offensess, pay costs, $150,
driver must carry proof of insurance
when operating vehicle, dismissed,
Gaylord PD; Alejandro Jimenez, 33,
Gaylord, driving after revocation,
continued, unsupervised probation
one year, pay costs, no driver li-
cense violations, $100, Gaylord PD;
Aaron M. Brown, 31, St. Louis
Park, driver must carry proof of insurance when operating vehicle,
continued, unsupervised probation
one year, pay costs, no driving
without insurance, no driver license
violations, $100, Gibbon PD;
Michael F. Johnson, 43, Le Sueur,
driver must carry proof of insurance
when operating vehicle, dismissed,
Gibbon PD; Samantha J. Krebsbach, 19, Sleepy Eye, speed, $135,
Gibbon PD; Brittany A. Petersen,
22, Gibbon, driver must carry proof
of insurance when operating vehicle, dismissed, Gibbon PD; Pamela
J. Ruschmeyer, 41, Gibbon, driver
must carry proof of insurance when
operating vehicle, dismissed, Gibbon PD; Jill G. Anderson, 55, New
Hope, speed $135, Henderson PD;
Gary T. Carlson, 51, Minneapolis,
speed, $125, Henderson PD; Ryan
J. Durose, 39, Royalton, speed,
$125, Henderson PD; Ann M. Otto,
46, Le Sueur, driver must carry
proof of insurance when operating
vehicle, dismissed, Henderson PD;
Christopher R. Schultz, 30, Belle
Plaine, speed, $125, Henderson PD;
Sidney P. Tousley, 45, Henderson,
driver must carry proof of insurance
when operating vehicle, dismissed,
Henderson PD; Craig M. Anderson,
60, Winthrop, speed, $135, MSP;
Judith A. Anderson, 54, New
Auburn, driver must carry proof of
insurance when operating vehicle,
dismissed, MSP; Roger D. Berens,
67, Benson, no medical card, $185,
MSP; Randy R. Danielson, 50, New
Ulm, driving after revocation, local
confinement two days credit for
time served two days, $200, MSP;
Lee C. Erickson, 59, Montrose, seat
belt required, $110, MSP; Lonita
M. Graham, 64, Henderson, seat
belt required, $110, MSP; Seidu,
Hafize, 48, New Brighton, seat belt
required, $110, MSP; Megan E.
Koepp, 24, Arlington, speed, $125,
MSP; Haylee M. Loncorich, 17,
New Auburn, speed, $135, MSP;
Kathryn C. Petzel, 21, Henderson,
speed, $125, MSP; Mellissa M.
Reinhart, 40, Jordan, speed, $125,
MSP; Julio C. Rodriguez, 38,
Winthrop, driving after cancellation, dismissed, duty to drive with
due care-speed greater than reasonable, $325, MSP; Tony J. Schmeltz,
78, Chicago, Ill., speed, $225, MSP;
Karl A. Seidl, 25, Volga, S.D., seat
belt required, $110, MSP; Deron J.
Singer, 39, Shakopee, speed, $125,
MSP; Kristine M. Thorp, 22, Coon
Rapids, speed, $135, MSP; Joshua
J. Brudelie, 35, New Ulm, speed,
$125, SO; Maria A. Elliot, 34,
Glencoe, issue dishonored checkvalue not more than $250, dismissed, SO; Ronald B. Frauendienst, 31, Mayer, domestic assaultcommits act with intent to cause
fear of immediate bodily harm, supervised probation one year, local
confinement two days, credit for
time served two days, local confinement 30 days, stay 27 days for one
year, domestic abuse evaluation,
follow recommendations of evaluation, follow all instructions of probation, sign probation agreement,
contact with probation, sign all releases of information, keep court/attorney informed of current address,
remain law-abiding, $85, SO; Angel
H. Hernandez, 28, Gaylord, driving
without a valid licence or vehicle
class type, driver fails to stop for
stop sign, continued, unsupervised
probation one year, no driver licence violations, pay costs, $335,
drivers’ license instruction permit
violation-unser 18 years must be supervised, dismissed, SO; Ryan J.
Schuh, 29, Ann Arbor, Mich.,
speed, $125, SO.
2014 Summer Pool Hours
Friday, June 20
MONDAY, JUNE 9 – June 30
6:30-7:30 am M-W-F: Lap Swim
9:00 am-12:00 pm M – F: Swim Lessons (June 16-27)
1:00-4:00 pm M – Sat: Open Swim
4:15-6:00 pm M – F: Swim Lessons (June 16-27)
6:00-7:00 pm Tues/Thurs. H20 Aerobics
7:00-8:30 pm M – F: Open Swim
Water Aerobics Class
KARAOKE
PARTY!!!
Dive-In Movies
Wednesdays
1-4 pm
June 11 & 23
Bring
your
floaties!
“Muscles in Motion”
Tues/Thurs 6:00-7:00 pm
June 10 – June 26
$
3.00 per session or free with yearly swim pass.
2014-2015 RATES • Sept. 1-June 30
Passes can be used for all open,
lap and aerobics swims!
Swimming
Pool will be
closed from
July 1 until
the start of
school in
Rentals: $50 first hour,
September.
$40 additional hours
$
* 175 Family Pass (up to 4 members)
$15 for additional members
$
* 90 Individual Adult (18 - 64 yrs.)
*$70 Student Pass (high school & under)
*$70 Senior Pass (65 yrs. +)
*$3 Single Session Pass
Looking for a
place to party?
Summer Red Cross Swimming Lessons
at the Sibley East Indoor Pool in Arlington
2014 Sign-Up Today!
*Friendly, certified WSI instructors
*Controlled, indoor pool
*Adult lessons available upon request
*Early sign-up encouraged
Parent/Child: $35; All others: $40
Sessions 1 (Mon-Fri: 10 Lessons)
June 16-27 Only
*Choose session,
time, level when
registering.
Note level
descriptions.
Lesson Times
9:00-9:45 am
10:00-10:45 am
11:00-11:45 am
4:15-5:00 pm
5:15-6:00 pm
Swimming Lesson Registration Form
Parent’s Name __________________________________
Address _______________________________________
City ____________________________Zip ___________
Phone_________________________________________
Email _________________________________________
1. Student Name__________________Age __Level ____
Preferred Session ________________Time ___________
2. Student Name__________________Age __Level ____
Preferred Session ________________Time ___________
Mail to Sibley East High School
PO Box 1000 • Arlington, MN 55307
Attn: Rene M.
Or drop off at the Sibley East High School’s main office or call
507-964-8285. Payment due on first lesson.
NEW RED CROSS SWIM LEVEL DESCRIPTIONS:
PARENT & CHILD, 18 mos.-3 yrs.
For children ages 18 mos. to 3 yrs. who have little or no previous water
experience. Parent or caregiver must accompany child in the water.
PRE-SCHOOL AQUATICS, ages 4-5, Levels A-B-C
Throughout the three levels, pre-school age children are taught basic
aquatic safety, survival, and swimming skills, all while increasing their
comfort level in and around water.
LEVEL I – INTRODUCTION TO WATER SKILLS
For children ready to enter water without parent or guardian. Enter and
exit water safely. Supported floating and kicking on front and back.
Open eyes under water, submerge to retrieve objects. Submerge mouth,
nose and eyes. Exploring arm and hand movements. Exhale under
water. Explore swimming on front and back. Water safety rules.
Fundamentals of using a life jacket.
LEVEL II – FUNDAMENTAL AQUATIC SKILLS
Enter and exit water using ladder and side. Submerge head, bobs, open
eyes. Glide on front and back. Floating and kicking on front and back.
Explore swimming on side. Turning over front to back, back to front.
Enter water by stepping or jumping from side. Open eyes under water,
submerge to retrieve objects. Combined stroke on front and back.
Moving in water using a life jacket.
LEVEL III – STROKE DEVELOPMENT
Jumping into deep water from side. Rotary breathing. Butterfly kicks
and body motions. Changing positions from vertical to horizontal on
front to back. Dive from sitting or kneeling. Survival float. Perform
HELP and huddle positions. Submerge fully and retrieve object.
Swim front and back crawl. Reaching assists. Use Check-Call-Care
in an emergency.
LEVEL IV – STROKE IMPROVEMENT
Dive from compact or stride position. Front and back crawl, breaststroke, backstroke and butterfly. Tread water. Swim under water. Diving
safety. Throwing assists. Perform feet-first surface dive. Swim on side
using scissors kick. Familiarity with CPR. Open turns from front to
back. Compact jump into water from a height wearing life jacket.
LEVEL V – STROKE REFINEMENT
Alternate breathing. Improve front and back crawl. Butterfly.
Breaststroke. Sidestroke. Elementary backstroke. Shallow dive and
begin swimming. Front flip turn. Treading water using two different
kicks. Backstroke flip turn. Survival swimming. Rescue breathing.
Tuck and pike surface dives.
LEVEL VI – SWIMMING & SKILL PROFICIENCY
Prepare for advanced courses. Personal water safety.
Lifeguard readiness. Fundamentals of diving. Fitness swimmer.
RETURNING!!! FREE BREAKFAST AND LUNCH
• June 9–July 17 (None week of July 4th) • Mon. thru Thurs. • 8:00-9:00 am & 11:00 am-12:30 pm
• July 22–Aug. 14 • Tues. thru Thurs. • Breakfast Only
• Served in BOTH Arlington and Gaylord • 18 yrs. & Under
Sibley East Scotch Doubles Student/Adult Pool Tournament
Break into the Memorial Weekend!! Play Pool @ Sibley East School, Big Gym • Arlington Campus • FRI., MAY 23
Register by May 16 • Cost $10 per team • Prizes will be determined by number of teams
Scotch Double Rules • Following League Rules • Time Frame 5:00-6:00 pm Sign Up, Warm Up Rules Mtg.
Play Starts @ 6:00 pm (ending will depend on team members) • Format: Double Elimination
HUNGRY??
Coney Dogs Sibley East Students are participating in a billiards unit from May 16-23. This is a culmination activity so
& Nachos
they can show off their new skills! Be a part of this first ever fun filled student/adult event.
Provided!
Questions? Rene Moriarty @ 507-964-8285 or e-mail: [email protected]
A19-20E20-21Sa
The Minnesota Valley Electric Cooperative, through its Operation Round Up
program, and Parents And Community
Together (PACT) recently donated $385
each to purchase two AlphaBetter
Desks in the English room at the Sibley
East Senor High School in Arlington.
The desk and footrest bar allows stu-
Arlington Enterprise, Thursday, May 22, 2014, page 10
www.arlingtonmnnews.com
Flytte 5k Run and Walk is June 28
Church News
SEVENTH DAY
ADVENTIST
7th Ave. N.W., Arlington
(507) 304-3410
Pastor Robert Brauer
507-234-6770
Saturday: Church services at
9:30 a.m. Bible study at 11:00
a.m. Fellowship dinner at 12:00
p.m. All are welcome.
UNITED METHODIST
Arlington
Rodney J. Stemme, Pastor
www.arlingtonunited
methodist.org
Saturday, May 24: 8:00 a.m.
A-Men men’s group. 10:00
a.m.Women’s Bible study at
Bette Nelson’s.
Sunday, May 25: 9:00 and
11:00 a.m. Worship. 10:15 a.m.
Fellowship time.
Wednesday, May 28: MN annual conference.
Thursday, May 29: MN annual conference 10:00 a.m. 2:00
p.m. and 7:00 p.m. Worship on
cable TV. 1:00 p.m. Women’s
Bible study at Jean Olson’s.
ST. PAUL LUTHERAN
(WELS),
Arlington
Bruce Hannemann, Pastor
WEBSITE:
www.stpaularlington.com
EMAIL:
[email protected]
arlington.com
Sunday, May 25: 10:00 a.m.
Worship with Communion.
Tuesday, May 27: 6:00 p.m.
Counting committee meeting.
Wednesday, May 28: Last day
of school-awards and picnic.
8:00 p.m. Finance board meeting.
Thursday, May 29: 10:00 a.m.
Bulletin information due. 11:00
a.m. and 3:00 p.m. Services on
cable TV channel 8. 7:00 p.m.
Ascension Service.
GAYLORD ASSEMBLY
OF GOD
Gaylord
Bob Holmbeck, Pastor
Sunday, May 25: 9:00 a.m.
Sunday school. 10:00 a.m. Sunday worship service. Noon Pot
Blessing fellowship meal.
Wednesday, May 28: 6:30
p.m. Wednesday evening Bible
class and youth focused. 8:00
p.m. Supper Welcome!
1 col. x 4.75 inches
ST. PAUL’S UNITED
CHURCH OF CHRIST
Henderson
(507) 248-3594 (Office)
Deb Meyer, Pastor
Find us on Facebook:
Sounds like
multiplication?
It’s newspaper
talk for a one
column by
4.75 inch ad.
Too small to
be effective?
You’re
reading
this one!
Put your
1x4.75
in the
Arlington
Enterprise
today.
507-964-5547
St. Paul’s UCC - Henderson
Sunday, May 25: 10:00 a.m.
Worship service.
ST. PAUL’S EV.
REFORMED CHURCH
15470 Co. Rd. 31, Hamburg
Dan Schnabel, Pastor
952-467-3878
www.stpaulsrcus.org
Sunday, May 25: 9:30 a.m.
Worship service.
ORATORY OF
ST. THOMAS
THE APOSTLE
Jessenland
507-248-3550
Fr. Sam Perez
Thursday: Weekly Mass at
5:00 p.m.
ST. MARY, MICHAEL
AND BRENDAN AREA
FAITH COMMUNITY
Fr. Keith Salisbury, Pastor
Friday, May 23: 8:30 a.m.
Mass (Mar).
Saturday, May 24: Diocesan
Jr. High youth festival. 5:00
p.m. Mass (Mar).
Sunday, May 25: 7:30 a.m.
Mass (Bre). 9:00 a.m. Mass
(Mic). 10:30 a.m. Mass (Mar).
Monday, May 26: 8:30 a.m.
Mass (Bre and Mar). 8:00 p.m.
AA and Al Anon (Mar).
Tuesday, May 27: 8:30 a.m.
Mass (Bre and Mar).
Wednesday, May 28: 8:30
a.m. Mass (Bre). 9:00 a.m. Word
and Communion (Oak Terrace).
5:00 p.m. Mass (Mar).
Thursday, May 29: 8:00 a.m.
Mass (Bre and Mic). 7:30 p.m.
Narcotics Anonymous (Mic).
TRINITY LUTHERAN
32234 431st Ave., Gaylord
Glen Bickford,
interim pastor
Sunday, May 25: 10:00 a.m.
Worship.
Monday, May 26: 9:00 a.m.
Memorial Day service at Trinity.
Wednesday, May 28: 7:15
p.m. Men’s fellowship.
ST. JOHN’S LUTHERAN
(Missouri Synod)
Arlington
Vacancy Pastor
Harold Storm
Phone 507-964-2400
Thursday, May 22: 5:30 p.m.
Deadline for bulletin information.
Sunday, May 25: 9:45 a.m.
Bible class. 10:45 a.m. Worship.
EVANGELICAL
COVENANT CHURCH
107 W. Third St., Winthrop
Pastor Kyle Kachelmeier
(507) 647- 5777
Parsonage (507) 647-3739
www.wincov.org
Sunday, May 25: 9:30 a.m.
Worship. 10:45 a.m. Fellowship
hour.
Wednesday, May 28: 9:00
a.m. Prayer coffee. 6:00 p.m.
Prayer shawl ministry at JoAnn
Ruff’s.
Thursday, May 29: 9:30 a.m.
Women’s Bible study. 6:30 p.m.
Men’s Bible study at Peik’s.
ST. PAUL’S LUTHERAN
Green Isle
Pastor Eric W. Rapp
Friday, May 23: 10:00 a.m.
Deadline for Sunday bulletin
and monthly activity calendar.
Sunday, May 25: 9:00 a.m.
Worship with Communion.
10:15 a.m. Bible study with
Rhonda. 3:30 p.m. Bible study
with Pastor.
PEACE LUTHERAN
(Missouri Synod), Arlington
Kurt Lehmkuhl, Pastor
[email protected]
Sunday, May 25: 9:30 a.m.
Worship service. 10:30 a.m. Fellowship.
ZION LUTHERAN
Green Isle Township
Pastor Eric W. Rapp
Friday, May 23: 10:00 a.m.
Deadline for Sunday bulletin
and monthly activity calendar.
Sunday, May 25: 10:30 a.m.
Worship service. 3:30 p.m.
Bible study with Pastor at St.
Paul’s.
ZION LUTHERAN
814 W. Brooks St.
Arlington – (507) 964-5454
James Carlson, Pastor
Sunday, May 25: 9:00 a.m.
Worship. 10:00 a.m. Fellowship.
Tuesday, May 27: Pastor
leads Good Sam worship. 6:007:00 p.m. TOPS in church basement. ZCW Tuesday group
serves at Bloodmobile.
Wednesday, May 28: 7:00
p.m. Stewardship meeting.
Thursday, May 29: 9:00 a.m.
and 1:00 p.m. Zion service on
cable.
Scandian Grove Lutheran
Church in Norseland is
sponsoring its first annual
Flytte 5k Fun Run and
Walk on Saturday, June 28.
Registration will begin at
8:30 a.m. The 5k run and
1.5 mile walk will follow at
10 a.m.
The post race events will
include yard games, ice
cream and fruit, face painting, photo booth and Haitian Ministries bake sale.
All proceeds from this
event will support the
SENIOR DINING
Call 326-3401 for a meal
Suggested Donation $4.00
Meals are served at Highland
Commons dining room
Monday-Friday
Monday: Memorial Day-Brat on
bun, baked beans, cole slaw,
dessert, low fat milk. Tuesday: Tator Tot casserole,
green beans, peaches, bread with
margarine, bar, low fat milk.
Wednesday: Lasagna, California blend vegetables, lettuce
salad with dressing, garlic bread
with margarine, pudding, low fat
milk.
Thursday: Ginger citrus chicken, rice, fruit, mixed vegetables,
cake, low fat milk.
Friday: Meaty beef stew with
carrots, & potatoes, cole slaw,
breadstick with margarine, fruit
cobbler, low fat milk.
SIBLEY EAST SCHOOL
MENU
Arlington
A 1/2 pint of milk and an enriched grain product is served with
each meal. Additional milk is
available for 40 cents each.
Menu is subject to change.
Tuesday: French toast, hashbrowns, sausage, cucumbers,
juice, milk.
Wednesday: Tator Tot hotdish,
creamy fruit salad, breadstick,
dessert, milk.
Thursday: Hot dog, oven potatoes, brown beans, fruit, milk.
Friday: Cook’s choice.
SIBLEY EAST SCHOOL
MENU
Gaylord
A 1/2 pint of milk and an enriched grain product is served with
each meal. Additional milk is
available for 40 cents each. Menu
is subject to change.
Monday: No school.
Tuesday: Cook’s choice.
Wednesday: Cook’s choice.
Thursday: Cook’s choice.
Friday: Cook’s choice.
Need a Web site that’s easy to
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– Staff Page
– Store Locations
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– E-Mail Accounts
– PLUS MORE!
For more information go to
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Or call us TODAY at 320-864-5518
for a DEMONSTRATION of our Software!
W
e offer traditional funeral options and cremation as well
as honoring all family wishes. Did you know that some
families have a traditional visitation and funeral and then
cremation? We also provide Irrevocable Funeral Trusts so the
monies can be sheltered in the event of an extended nursing
home stay.
F
Seventh Day Adventist
eel free to contact us for a no obligation visit. Pre-planning and possibly pre-funded final expenses can relieve family stress and even save money.
7th Ave. N.W., Arlington
507-304-3410
V
isit our web site at www.koldenfuneralhome.com for
more information and current obituaries.
Directors:
Karl Kolden, owner
Rosemary Kolden, owner
Darrell Kolden, Greggory Borchert, Shawn Kirby, Tonya
Borth
507-964-2201
• ARLINGTON
Pastor Robert Brauer
Church Service: Saturday 9:30 a.m.
Blessings
[A Church Divided Over Leaders] I appeal to you, brothers and sisters, in the
name of our Lord Jesus Christ, that all of you agree with one another in what you
say and that there be no divisions among you, but that you be perfectly united in
mind and thought. 1 Corinthians 1:10 NIV
HELP WANTED - DRIVERS
HELP WANTED
MISCELLANEOUS
Arlington State Bank
EXPERIENCED DRIVER
or recent Grad? With Swift, you can grow
to be an award-winning class a CDL driver. We help you achieve Diamond Driver
status with the best support there is. As a
Diamond Driver, you earn additional pay
on top of all the competitive incentives we
offer. The very best, choose Swift. Great
miles = great pay. Late-model equipment available. Regional opportunities.
Great career path. Paid vacation. Excellent benefits. Please call: 866/975-8141
WANT A CAREER
operating heavy equipment? Bulldozers,
backhoes, excavators. “Hands on training”
& certifications offered. National average
18-22 hourly! Lifetime job placement assistance. VA benefits eligible! 866/362-6497
10 PERCENT OF AMERICANS
have a drug/alcohol addiction. You can’t
fight it alone! Start your recovery now. Most
insurance accepted. Call 800/688-0562
Serving the Community Since 1895
AUCTIONS
300+ GUNS
at Auction: Saturday, May 31, Prairie
du Chien WI. Military, Ammo, reloading, related. Winchesters, Colts, Rugers, Smiths & More! Kramer Auction
(608/326-8108) www.kramersales.com
REAL ESTATE
316+/- ACRE
White River Ranch Auction, Calico
Rock,
AR.
Minimum
bid
$800,000. Sealed bids due by May
27. Atlas RE Firm, #2276. 5%BP.
501/840-7029, AtlasRealEstateFirm.com
WANT TO BUY
WANTED DEAD OR ALIVE:
Trucks, semis, gravel, ready mix, combines, 2-ton trucks, pay loaders, old motorcycle choppers (any year, make or
model). Call Scott today 605/237-5412
DONATE YOUR CAR
truck or boat to Heritage For The Blind. Free
3 day vacation, tax deductible, free towing,
all paperwork taken care of 800/439-1735
DISH TV RETAILER
Starting at $19.99/month (for 12 mos.) &
High Speed Internet starting at $14.95/month
(where available.) Save! Ask About same
day Installation! Call now! 800/297-8706
CANADA DRUG CENTER
is your choice for safe and affordable medications. Our licensed Canadian mail order
pharmacy will provide you with savings of
up to 75% on all your medication needs.
Call today 800/259-1096 for $10.00 off
your first prescription and free shipping.
ARE YOU
in big trouble with the IRS? Stop wage &
bank levies, liens & audits, unfiled tax returns, payroll issues, & resolve tax debt fast.
Seen on CNN. A BBB. Call 800/402-0732
Advertise here statewide in 260+ newspapers
for only $279 per week! Call 800-279-2979
STATE BANK OF
HUTCHINSON CO-OP
AGRONOMY
LEON DOSE,
Commercial and Industrial Builders
Green Isle, MN 55338
ph. 507.326.7901 fax: 507.326.3551
www.vosconstruction.com
EARN $500 A-DAY:
Insurance Agents Needed; Leads, no
cold calls. Commissions paid daily.
Lifetime renewals. Complete training. Health/Dental Insurance. Life license required. Call 888/713-6020
Monday: No School.
Tuesday: Cook’s choice.
Wednesday: Cook’s choice.
Thursday: Cook’s choice.
Friday: Cook’s choice.
Monday: No school.
A20(every4thWk)Ea
HELP WANTED - SALES
SIBLEY EAST ELEMENTARY
BREAKFAST MENU
Arlington and Gaylord
Breakfast is served at 8:00 a.m.
daily. A 1/2 pint of milk is served
with each meal daily. Menu is subject to change.
www.arlington
mnnews.com
FUNERAL SERVICES
LINSMEIER TRUCKING
A MN based company is now hiring
Drivers and Owner/Operators to pull
hopper bottom in the upper Midwest.
Home weekends. Call 320/382-6644
opportunities to assist the
Haitians that could include
building school desks, constructing a home, painting
churches, teaching Vacation
Bible School and planting a
community garden.
Flytte is the Norwegian/Danish word for
“move.” Scandian Grove
Lutheran Church is traditionally Swedish.
To register early or for
more information, go to
scandiangrovelutheranchurch.org.
Menus
CREEKSIDE
COMMUNITY CHURCH
Christian & Missionary
Alliance
Pastor John Cherico
114 Shamrock Drive
Arlington – 507-964-2872
email: [email protected]
Sunday, May 25: 9:00 a.m.
Adult Sunday school. 10:30
a.m. Worship service and children’s church for children age 4
to 6th grade.
www.koldenfuneralhome.com
TANKER DRIVERS SOLO/TEAM:
Up to $5,000 Sign-On Bonus! Up to
63cpm plus additional for pump offs, mileage bonuses! 1-year OTR required. Call
888/799-4873
www.drive4oakley.com
Everything Possible In
Christ (EPIC) mission trip
to Haiti in June 2015.
The Everything Possible
In Christ (EPIC) Mission
Team is comprised of Shannon Bjorklund, Abigail
Butler, Christine Butler,
Maggie Conlon, Megan
Eckberg, Kari Evans, Erin
Evans, Whitney LeGare,
Alyssa Lokensgard, Kelly
Nance, Cindy Olson, Paula
Theissen, Ben White, Jenna
White and Slava White.
EPIC will have various
BANKING SERVICES
FDIC
EQUAL
964-2256 HOUSING
Arlington LENDER
HC
Arlington Branch Manager
23189 Hwy. 5 North,
Arlington, MN 55307
[email protected]
Office (507) 964-2283 100 Years. 100 Reasons.
Cell (320) 583-4324 Phone 952-467-2992
statebankofhamburg.com
CONVENIENCE
STORE
Hwy. 5 N., Arlington
507-964-2920
Member
A & N Radiator Repair
Allen & Nicki Scharn, Owners
23228 401 Ave., Arlington
877-964-2281 or 507-964-2281 Bus.
HAMBURG
411 7th Ave. NW • (507) 964-2251
Homestyle Pizza
Real or Soft Serve Ice Cream
Gas – Diesel – Deli – Videos
Arlington Haus
Certified ASE Technician on Staff
Your Hometown Pub & Eatery
1986-2009
Also distributor for Poxy Coat II
Industrial Grade Coatings/Paint
Arlington • 1-507-964-2473
(507)
964-2212
CRAIG BULLERT
ARLINGTON, MN
www.
chefcraigs
.com
MID-COUNTY
CO-OP
700 W. Lake St., Box 177
Cologne, MN 55322
(952) 466-3700
or TOLL FREE: 1-888-466-3700
FUNERAL SERVICE
P.O. Box 314
Arlington, MN 55307
Phone (507) 964-2201
Arlington
ENTERPRISE
402 W. Alden, Arlington
507-964-5547
23180 401 Ave., Arlington
Phone 507-964-2264
Online at
www.Arlington
MNnew.com
Arlington Enterprise, Thursday, May 22, 2014, page 11
www.arlingtonmnnews.com
McLeod
Publishing
ONE WEEK: $1580
Classifieds
Enterprise
For 20 words, one time in
ANY TWO PAPERS and on the internet.
30¢ per word after first 20 words.
ADD ANOTHER PAPER
FOR ONLY $2.00 PER PAPER
(based on first week pricing)
The McLeod
County Chronicle
Silver Lake Leader
The Glencoe
Advertiser
The Sibley Shopper
Arlington Enterprise
The Galaxy
2nd Week 1/2 Price
3-WEEK SPECIAL: 3rd Week FREE
To place an ad: Call: 507-964-5547; Fax: 507-964-2423; E-Mail: [email protected]; Mail: P.O. Box 388, Arlington, MN 55307
AGRICULTURE AUTOMOTIVE EMPLOYMENT FOR SALE LIVESTOCK REAL ESTATE
& PETS
RENTAL
SERVICES
All ads appear online
at GlencoeNews.com
All Six Papers Reach Over 50,000 Readers Weekly in over 33 Communities
The McLeod County Chronicle Mondays at Noon
The Glencoe Advertiser, The Sibley Shopper
Advertising
Deadlines The Arlington Enterprise & The Silver Lake Leader Tuesdays at Noon & The Galaxy Wednesdays at NOON
AGRICULTURE
FOR SALE
RENTAL
Misc. Farm Items
Household Goods
Apartment
Oak china hutch; leaded, beveled
glass doors, glass shelves, interior
lights, $200. (320) 864-5644.
Updated, spacious one and two
BR apartments in Renville. Includes heat, water garbage. New
stove, fridge, air conditioner. Petfriendly. Call (320) 564-3351 for
appointment.
AUTOMOTIVE
Parts, Repair
$$ DOLLARS PAID $$ Junk vehicles, repairable cars/trucks. FREE
TOWING. Flatbed/ wrecker service. Immediate pick up. MondaySunday, serving your area 24/7.
(952) 220-TOWS.
EMPLOYMENT
Business Opportunity
DIRECT SALES: Conklin dealers
needed, to use or market “green”
products made in Minnesota. For
a FREE catalog, call Ken and
Myra Franke at (320) 238-2370.
www.frankmarketing.com.
Help Wanted
Drivers: Local-Home daily,
Lakeville! $1,200 orientation completion bonus! $3,000 Driver referral bonus! CDL-A with Hazmat
OTR experience required. Call no
1-855-349-5768.
Female
wanted
for
caregiver/housekeeper for paralyzed woman in her home.
$12/hour. Full time, part time and
weekends open. Will train. Call
Kari (507) 426-6000.
Flatworks Concrete Company looking for laborer/finisher to join our
growing company. Must have clean
driving record, reliable, hardworking
and knowledge or experience, be
able to follow directions and work on
their own if required. Wages depending on experience. Paid OT,
holidays and retirement pay.
[email protected] Call
(612) 310-5729.
Honest person to help with home
office work and run errands. Flexible hours. Must be a good speller,
mature, timely. Editing skills a
plus. Call (507) 964-2550.
I am looking for a PCA to work
with my 12 year old daughter in
the home on weekends. 2-3 weekends a month in Henderson. Previous experience working with
people with disabilities required.
Call (507) 720-9728 if interested.
Paramedical exam company seeking part-time help with mobile life
insurance exams in Glencoe and
the surrounding area. Applicants
must be experienced in Phlebotomy.
Email
resume
to:
[email protected]
Work Wanted
HANDYMAN: Will do remodeling
of kitchens, bathrooms, hanging
doors and windows, painting,
sheet rocking, texturizing or any
minor repairs inside or outside.
Will also do cleaning of basements/garages. Call (320) 8482722 or (320) 583-1278.
WANTED TO BUY: Old signs all
types, farm primitive painted furniture all types, cupboards, cubby
units, locker and pool wire baskets,
wood & metal pieces with lots of
drawers, old pre-1960 holiday decorations, industrial/school items such
as metal racks, stools, workbenches, lightning rods and balls, weather
vanes, architectural items like corbels and stain glass windows. Gas
station and oil related items from
signs to pumps, dress forms, old
store fixtures, chandeliers, old lighting fixtures, mantels, hardware store
parts, bins, feed/grain/seed related
items and old cement statuary/bird
baths. We buy one item and entire
estates. Check out the barns, attic
and basement. Don’t get a dumpster
until you call us first. We are local.
(612)
590-6136
or
email
[email protected]
BUYING JUNK BATTERIES
We buy used batteries. Paying
$10 for automotive batteries. We
pick up. Call 800-777-2243.
Wanted: Motorcycles and ATVs.
Buying most brands. All years,
running or not. Jungclaus Motorsports, (320) 864-8526.
LIVESTOCK, PETS
Young farmer looking for land to rent
for 2014 and beyond. Competitive
rates and reference available. Call
Austin Blad (320) 221-3517.
SALES
Auctions
New and used sale. www.kbid.com affiliate auction calendar.
May 25- Collectable. May 28- 99
Chevy van, collectable, sports,
comics, office supplies, printer
paper. June 1- Hydrotronic boat
lift. June 4- Wholesale inventory.
June8- Trailer, contractor, electrical. Consignments wanted. (320)
327-2622.
SERVICES
Building Contractors
30 Years professional home repair
service. Interior/exterior. Fair rates for
quality work. Call (320) 359-0333.
Misc. Service
Pets
Chocolate Lab/German Wire Hair
puppies. Six weeks old, vet
checked and shots. 8 Female, 2
males. $300. (507) 964-2870.
REAL ESTATE
Houses
Immaculate kept 4BR, 4BA. Over
3,000 sq. ft. finished living! Two
lots, MF laundry, master BR suite,
formal dining, storage. $187,000.
Brian O’Donnell, Priority OneMetrowest Realty.
Mobile Homes
For $50 your ad will run for 5 weeks in these 11 publications:
The Glencoe Advertiser • The McLeod County Chronicle
Silver Lake Leader • Arlington Enterprise • The Sibley Shopper
Renville County Shopper • Renville County Register • The Galaxy
Western Peach • www.GlencoeNews.com • www.ArlingtonMNnews.com
11 PUBLICATIONSfor5 WEEKS
($50 is for 15 words, 50¢ each additional word. $45 without a photo.)
716 E. 10th St., P.O. Box 188, Glencoe, MN 55336
320-864-5518 • [email protected]
MANUFACTURING SUPERVISOR
Metal Fabrication
Privately held ISO 9000 Certified
metal fabrication company is
expanding and seeks to add a
“hands on” Supervisor. Prior
supervisory experience preferred.
Competitive wages, generous
benefits & profit sharing; strong
team-based work environment
focused on customer needs and
lean principles. Stable workforce
comprised of operators, set-up
staff, welders and support functions.
Please fax, mail or email your resume to:
For rent: Beef bulls. (507) 2372196.
CUSTOM LOG SAWING- Cut at
your place or ours. White oak lumber decking and buy logs. Give
Virgil a call. (320) 864-4453.
Engel Diversified
Industries, Inc.
P.O. Box 85,
Jordan, MN 55352
FAX: 952-492-3790 or
[email protected]
GREEN ISLE COMMUNITY SCHOOL
Hiring for the 2014-15 School Year:
• FT Teacher Grades 4-6*
• FT Specialislt/Response to Intervention/
General Education Paraprofessional*
• FT General Education Paraprofessional**
F20-21E21-22Sa
*Requires Minnesota Teaching License.
**Requires high school diploma and years of
college or pass the ParaPro test.
Deadline to apply: May 30, 2014
Please send cover letter and resume to:
Mary Menne, Director
Green Isle Community School
190 McGrann St., PO Box 277, Green Isle, MN 55338
Or email to: [email protected]
507-326-7144
LOOKING FOR GOOD JOBS?
Requirements:
A19-20E20-21Sa
3BR, 2BA on 2.26 acres, close to
town, ready to move in due to relocation. $75,000. Brian O’Donnell,
Metrowest Realty (320) 864-4877.
RENTAL
Apartment
2BR Apartment with garage,
water/sewer/garbage included. No
pets. New Auburn (320) 327-2928.
1BR available NOW! FREE HEAT,
private porch, walk-in closets,
washer/dryer in each apartment,
Arlington. AMBERFIELD PLACE
800-873-1736.
Special-95% Goodman gas furnace and programmable thermostat, $2,200 installed or AC unit,
$1,900 installed. J&R Plumbing
Heating AC, Lester Prairie (320)
510-5035.
Wanted: Pasture land to rent for
cattle. Call Matt Scharping at (612)
275-1094.
Cattle
FOR SALE
Heating/Air Conditioning
Newer single level home. 2BR,
1BA, 2-car attached garage, all
appliances included. Available immediately. Don (612) 245-3103.
Want To Rent
Semis with step-deck trailers for
hauling in lower 48 states and
Canada. Call Kohout Trucking,
(320) 444-4108.
Wanted: Cosmetologist and Massage Therapist. Full or part time.
Call Tanya (320) 864-6033.
House
*20-21LE21-22ASGCa
Wanted To Buy
Now Taking Applications. 1BR
apartment in Glencoe. Must be 62
years of age or older, or disabled.
Some income restrictions apply.
Rent based on 30% of income.
Call (320) 864-5282.
Now hiring Order Filler/Forklift and
Production Workers at Miller
Manufacturing. Previous production
background/warehouse experience
preferred.
OAK TERRACE
Healthcare Center of Gaylord
has openings in the following positions:
SKILLED NURSING FACILITY
REGISTERED NURSING ASSISTANT:
• 64 hrs a pay period, 2:15-10:45pm.
Shift Times:
All Shifts Available
ASSISTED LIVING FACILITY
REGISTERED NURSING ASSISTANT/PCA:
• 64 hrs a pay period, 2:15-10:45pm.
• 49 hrs a pay period, 5-9:30pm and 4-10pm.
HOMEMAKER:
• 4-8pm, every other weekend.
Duties include serving meals and leading an activity.
Pay Rate:
$11.27 - $14.14/hour
Apply online at www.SpartanStaffing.com
or by email at [email protected]
Applications are available at:
640 Third St., Gaylord, MN
Or online at www.oakterraceliving.com
For further information, contact Human Resources
at 507-237-8703. EOE
A19E20Sa
LIESKE TRACTOR
Wanted: Your OLD TRACTORS,
any condition, make or model. We
also specialize in new and used
TRACTOR PARTS AND REPAIR.
Call Kyle. Located west of Henderson. (612) 203-9256.
One year old Whirlpool 25 cu. ft
refrigerator. French doors, bottom
freezer drawer, ice maker, $500.
(320) 864-5644.
s
u
PHOTOpl CLASSIFIED
85 1st Ave NW
Hutchinson, MN 55350
320-587-0400
K18Zj
Arlington Enterprise, www.arlingtonmnnews.com, Thursday, May 22, 2014, page 12
Perform, then, this one act of remembrance
before this Day passes – Remember there
is an army of defense and advance that
never dies and never surrenders, but is increasingly recruited from the eternal
sources of the American spirit and from
the generations of American youth.
– W.J. Cameron
ARLINGTON
John Abram
John Abraham
Rev. M.F. Abraham
Rodney Anderson
Charles Agness
Oscar Altnow
Peter Angelhofer
George Bach
Gerald Bachmann
Robert H. Bade
Earl Bandelin
Martin Bandelin
Gary Bartels
Oscar H. Barthelmeks
Robert Beatty
Allen Beckmann
Albert Bening
Bennie Bening
Dale Bening
John H. Bening
Otto Bening
Charles N. Berberick
Edward Berger
Roger L. Bergs
Enos Bernstein
Kenneth R. Bertrang
Ervin Beseke
Fredinand Beseke
John Andrew Beseke
Wesley Beneke
Eunice (Renneke)
Bethke
Lester Bethke
Henry C. Bird
Harold G. Blaesing
Lawrence Blake
Robert Blake
Charlie Bliss
Howard Bobo
August Bogatzki
Fred Bogatzki
Leonard Brau
Karl Bruch
Wilbert Buck
Leroy F. Buckentin
Lester W. Buckentin
Robert F. Buckentin
Erwin “Pete”
Buckentine
Claude Budahn
Verne Budahn
Eberhard Bullert
Fred Bullert
Harold H. Bullert
John Bullert
Karl Bullert
Martha Bullert
Wayne Bullert
Roy Bulau
Joe Burtyk
Paul Busch
Clifford Carlson
Reuben Carlson
John Carroll
Russ Carroll
Albert Casten
Stanley G. Cina
John Cronin
Pat Cronin
Dr. Earl C. Crow
John Curtin
Dr. Vernie Dahl
Alfred Dahlke
Arthur A. Dahlke
Victor Dahlke
Hervey E. Delzer
Herbert P. Delzer
Rudy F. Delzer
Fredrick E. Deno
Harold H. Deno
Alfred A. Dittmer
Emil Diehn
Edwin Dietzel
Gordon Dodge
Orville Doering
Louis E. Doerr
Allen Doetkott
Joe Doherty
Vince Doheny
Adrian Dohlin
George Dohlin
John Dohlin
Richard Dohlin
Ralph G. Dolan
J. M. Donlin
Gerald Dose
Louis Dose
Willmar Dose
Ellsworth Dresser
Merton M. Dresser
William Dresser
Claude Ebersviller
Donnie Ehlers
John Eibs
Dennis Eickschen
Reuben G. Ellig
Elmer Erdman
Raymond J. Farniok,
Sr.
Frank Feil
Paul A. Feil
Wayne F. Feil
Allan Fenske
Frederick Fenske
Henry Fenske
Louis Fenske
Ronald Fenske
Russell Ferch
Orville R. Fisher
Emil Frahm
Gary Frauendienst
Willard Frauendienst
Lloyd J. Geib
Ed Gerber
Milton L. Geiszler
Pete Glieden
Charles Goebel
Frederick Goebel
Karl Goebel
Stanley Goebel
Gust Goehl
Robert Goeritz
Arthur W. Goesewich
Arnold Grove
Walter Gruenwalt
Leland E. Haefs
Michael Haggenmiller
Wilfhart Hahn
David Hanson
Robert Hanson
Harold Hardel
Henry C. Hardel
Herman J. Hardel
Lawrence E. Hardel
John “Jack” Harens
Joseph A. Haupt
Dwane K. Haus
Floyd M. Hebeisen
Marvin Hebeisen
Larry Heibel
Christian Heinz
Glen Henry Hemme
Ehler F. Henke
Melvin Henke
Art Hildebrandt
Charles Hilleman
William Hipp
William A. Hubner
Earl Huebner
J.W. Huckenpoeler
Evans Hunt
J.B. Hunt
Victoria Ingerson
George Jasken
Norbert Jasken
Peter Jensen
Eugene Johengen
Martin Johengen
Floyd Johnson
Howard Kahlow
Walter Kaiser
Lloyd Kamps
Loren Karg
Frank Kauffmann
Norbert B. “Bud”
Kauffmann
Fred H. Kelm
Martin John Kemp
Dr. Orville H. Kienitz
LeRoy Kienitz
Henry Kill
Larry Kill
Louis H. Kill
Val Kill
Fred Kistner
Orlin Kistner
Orville W. Kistner
Earl Kleist
Edwin Kleist
Gilbert Kleist
Kenneth Kleist
Lawrence Kleist
Melvin Kleist
Christian Klinkert
Orville Klitzke
Joe G. Knapp
John J. Knapp
Michael L. Knapp
Curtis R. Knight
Jerome C. Kotasek
Marvin E. Kopischke
Kurt Krause
Raymond B. Kroells
Marvin A. Kruschke
Ron W. Kube
George H. Kuebler
Delroy Kurtzweg
Arthur A. Laabs
Victor Larson
Iver Lemmage
Norman G. Lentz
Otto Lentz
Ernest H. Lieske
Herb Lieske
Howard Lindsey
Harlan Lucht
Melvin H. Lucht
Albert Lueck
Bernard Lueck
Elmer Lueck
Harvey Lueck, Jr.
Harvey Lueck, Sr.
Roy Lueck
William J. Lueck
Burton Luepke
Clarence Luepke
Ernest Luepke
Raymond F. Luepke
Andrew Luff
Howard H. Lundquist
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GREEN ISLE
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Ray D. Zeiher
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