3-13-14 Arlington Enterprise

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Arlington
ENTERPRISE
Serving the Communities of Arlington and Green Isle, Minnesota
www.arlingtonmnnews.com Single copy $1.00
Volume 130 • Number 36 • Thursday, March 13, 2014 • Arlington, MN 55307
Frozen water service lines at 4 locations in Green Isle
By Kurt Menk Editor Frozen water service lines were discussed during the regular meeting of the Green Isle City Council on Tuesday night, March 11. City Clerk Bert Panning said there have been reports of four frozen water service lines in the community. In an effort to prevent frozen water service lines, residents “may want to have a continuous flow of water to your home by opening a faucet and allow it to run continuously. A stream the size of a pencil seems to be the most common that is recommended,” according to a notice distributed in the community. The City of Green Isle, according to Panning, will adjust the next utility bill accordingly, Panning said. The city may look at the water usage from one year ago and bill based on that information. The city may also average the water usage from the past two utility bills. The City Council will decide the best billing option at its next regular meeting. It will try to be as fair as possible. In the meantime, “the main thing is to eliminate the freezing if possible,” according to the notice. The risk of frozen water service lines could continue for several weeks. Residents and business owners who decide to open their faucet for a continuous flow of water are encouraged to contact the Green Isle City Office at 507-326-3901 or email greenislecityhall@frontier.com.
Zoning Ordinance
The City Council unanimously adopted a resolution to repeal and replace the zoning ordinance in the City of Green Isle. The City Council made the move after it conducted a public hearing and listened to a presentation from Cynthia Smith-Strack, Municipal Development Group, Inc. The zoning ordinance was last repealed and replaced in the mid 1970’s, according to Smith-Strack. A summary of the zoning ordinance appears on page 7 in this week’s edition of the Arlington Enterprise. The complete zoning ordinance can be viewed at the Green Isle City Office.
Windows
The City Council, in other business, unanimously approved a motion to accept a proposal from P.V. Carpentry, Henderson, to install five windows at the Green Isle Community School this summer. The cost will be $2,075.
Enterprise photos by Kurt Menk
Grease
The Sibley East Junior High Drama Department presented “Grease” on the Arlington stage on Friday and Saturday nights, March 7 and 8. Nearly 400 people were in attendance on both evenings. The cast and crew consisted of nearly 50 students. (Top Photo) Left to right: Some members of the Pink Ladies included Alexys Roseland (Frenchy), Jenna Schuft (Jan), Alexus Kreft (Rizzo) and Isabelle Ballalatak (Marty). (Left Photo) Left to right: Some members of the TBirds included Sonny Gaffaney (Sonny), Adam Peterson (Kenicke), Wyatt Taylor (Roger) and Oscar Kreft (Doody). The play was directed by Katie Palmer (Director and Choreography) and Aimee Micek (Director and Music).
Gambling
In other action, the City Council unanimously approved a motion to authorize the Green Isle Fire Relief Association to conduct lawful gambling at the Grey Fox Lounge pending state approval. The lawful gambling by the Green Isle Fire Relief Association at the Grey Fox Lounge will likely start near the end of May or early June.
County Commissioners talk about possible restructure of Emergency Management staff
By Karin R. Cornwell Manager The Sibley County Board of Commissioners discussed the possibility of restructuring the staffing within the Emergency Management Office with the county’s Emergency Management Director Bryan Gorman at its regular meeting on Tuesday, March 11. The office is currently budgeted to be staffed by two part-time positions, the director at 25 hours per week and a deputy at 15 hours per week. The deputy position is currently not filled, after the previous deputy left late last year. Gorman brought to the board a plan to restructure the director’s position to a full-time position. The change would be at a $10,000 increase to the department’s budget. Gorman expressed the difficultly they have had keeping a 15-hour per week position staffed. He added that a lot of time and money is spent on advertising, hiring and training a new person. County Commissioner Jim Swanson added the same could be said in keeping a 25- hour per week director. He added that having a full-time position with benefits would provide more stability and continuity to the department. County Board Chairperson Joy Cohrs asked about the state requirement of having a two-person staff. Gorman said that the state does mandate that there are two designated people, a director and a deputy. The second person does not have to be an employee of the department. In Renville County, the sheriff acts as the deputy and in McLeod County a bailiff is the deputy to the emergency management director. The sheriff’s department has said that this arrangement could be a possibility. Gorman also informed the board that the Minnesota Department of Public Safety is pushing for counties to grow their emergency management efforts. He also informed the board that there is a threeyear federal and state grant available. The grant would be worth a total of $45,000, payable as $20,000 the first year, $15,000 the second year, and $10,000 the third year. County Commissioner Bill Pinske was in favor of pursuing the grant before making a final decision about the staffing changes. Gorman will start the grant process and the board will review the required resolution at its next board meeting.
Council reviews job description, budget for proposed SE School Joint Community Education and Recreation
By Kurt Menk Editor The Arlington City Council, during its regular meeting on Monday night, March 3, reviewed the job description for the proposed Sibley East School Joint Community Education/Recreation Coordinator position and the budget for the proposed program. The job description included the general definition of work; minimum qualifications for education, essential functions; necessary knowledge, skills and abilities; tools and equipment used; physical demands, work environment; and salary range. The budget for the 201415 year would include $36,280 for administrative and benefits, $12,115 for recreation assistants, $545 for umpires, and $4,568 for miscellaneous expenses. The grand total would be $53,509 or $17,836 each for the Sibley East Public Schools, City of Arlington and City of Gaylord. The City Council just reviewed the proposals and did not take any official action. The topic will be brought back to the City Council during a future meeting. will be $8,590. The process will start immediately and the goal is to have the new website up and running within eight to 10 weeks. In the meantime, the City of Arlington will make only minimal changes and updates to its current website. from Haggenmiller Lumber, Inc., Arlington, at $85 per time for six locations. This is an increase of $20, but also an increase of one location compared to 2013-2014.
Opposition
The City Council, in other business, unanimously adopted a resolution to officially oppose any relocation of the Twin Cities & Western Railroad (TC&W) that would negatively affect the railroad’s ability to continue to serve Seneca Foods and other rural Minnesota businesses at the same level of safety and cost-efficiency they experience under the status quo.
Equalization
The Book of Appeal and Equalization meeting will be held at the Sibley County Assessor’s Office in Gaylord from 3 p.m. to 8 p.m. Tuesday, April 22, according to Sibley County Assessor Cal Roberts.
Accept Bids
The City Council, in other news, unanimously approved a motion to accept three bids for snow removal services in 2014-2015. The lone bid for blading was accepted from Klehr Grading & Excavating, Inc., Arlington, at $115 per machine. This is the same price as from 2013-2014. The lone bid for hauling was accepted from William Mueller & Sons, Hamburg, at $90 per truck. This is an increase of $2 per truck compared to 2013-2014. The lone bid for sidewalk and parking lots was accepted
Meetings
The Arlington City Council will hold its next regular meeting at 6:30 p.m. Monday, March 17. A special workshop meeting for street improvements will be held at 5:30 p.m. Monday, April 7.
Website
The City Council, in another matter, unanimously approved a motion to authorize the agreement with Vivid Image, Hutchinson, to provide website development, design and hosting. The cost
Arlington Enterprise, Thursday, March 13, 2014, page 2 www.arlingtonmnnews.com
News Briefs
A-GI wastewater agreement
The Arlington City Council and the Green Isle City Council, during their respective regular meetings earlier this week, unanimously approved the A-GI Wastewater Use Agreement. The revised and updated agreement is for five years, according to Ross Arneson, who serves as the city attorney for both communities. The two cities originally signed the first agreement in April of 1999. The agreement was last amended in 2005.
Rollover crash south of Gibbon
A one-vehicle accident reportedly occurred along County Road 2 in Severance Township about one mile south of Gibbon on Thursday, March 6, according to the Sibley County Sheriff’s Department. Valerie A. Haas, 37, rural Winthrop, was driving a 2003 GMC Envoy northbound on County Road 2 when she lost control of the vehicle due to the icy road conditions, according to the report. The vehicle entered the opposing ditch and overturned. Haas and five passengers, all children, were transported to the New Ulm Medical Center where they were treated for minor injuries, according to the report.
Submitted Photo
The following are employees at the Good Samaritan Society - Arlington. Front Row: (left to right) Kris Mueller, Bethany Trout, Barb Robeck, Tiffany Brock-
hoff, Vernona Hoff and Lisa Panning. Back Row: (l to r) Randy Martin, RaNae Buck, Donald Alexander and Norma Schauer.
FFA teams advance to state
A pair of Sibley East FFA teams recently participated in competition and earned advancement to the State FFA Convention in April. The Farm Business Management team placed third. Mitchel Wentzlaff also placed third overall. Team members included Liz Thies and Trevor Diehn. The Agriculture Mechanics team placed fifth. Brendan Bessel also placed 10th overall. Team members included Andrew Jahr and Brandon Scott.
Good Samaritan Society - Arlington achieves good results in health survey
The Good Samaritan Society - Arlington is celebrating good results in a recent state health survey, according to Administrator Don Alexander. The Minnesota Department of Health issued one minor deficiency to the center in January. Surveys are conducted to ensure nursing homes meet state and federal standards, which regulate how care must be provided to residents. The center’s deficiency was administering eye drops too quickly, Alexander said. This was easily corrected by waiting a few more seconds between applying the drops. At the center, surveyors interviewed a variety of staff members, family members and residents. They reviewed quality of care and quality of life, observances of residents’ rights, and whether the center meets environmental standards of cleanliness and is hazard-free. “The hard work of staff and volunteers was evident during our annual state survey,” said Alexander. “We provide excellent long-term and rehabilitative care for our community.” The Evangelical Lutheran Good Samaritan Society is the nation’s largest not-forprofit provider of senior care and services, with more than 240 locations across the country, including Good Samaritan Society - Arlington. The Good Samaritan Society’s mission is to share God’s love in word and deed by providing shelter and supportive services to older persons and others in need, believing that “In Christ’s Love, Everyone Is Someone.”
SE choir concert on March 17
The Sibley East junior high choirs will be in performance in the Gaylord middle gym at 7 p.m. Monday, March 17. The concert will feature the seventh grade choir, eighth grade choir, ninth grade choir, and a special appearance by the Sibley East High School Men’s Choir. Small ensembles will also be featured. Musical selections will include classical, folk songs, spirituals, pop songs, and foreign language songs. The choirs are directed by Lenore Strouth.
Chamber continues planning for 2014
By Kurt Menk Editor The Arlington Area Chamber of Commerce, during its regular monthly meeting on Monday afternoon, March 10, reviewed the strategy discussion and prioritization from the previous gathering. The Chamber also began to set goals/initiatives for 2014 and establish individuals willing to lead/assist certain events. The Chamber plans to sponsor a booth at the Sibley County Fair from Wednesday, July 30 through Sunday, Aug. 3. The goal is to provide new membership and events. Chamber members Dennis Van Moorlehem, Terry Klages and Bill Ehlke all agreed to volunteer with this endeavor. The Chamber also plans to purchase t-shirts for members to wear while working at events throughout the year. The cost of the t-shirts may be part of the annual dues next year. The goal is to promote the Chamber and its members during events throughout the year. Chamber Secretary Tiffany Brockhoff agreed to handle the ordering of the t-shirts. She will present the proofs, costs and numbers at the regular meeting next month. In addition, the Chamber plans to conduct a community survey. The goal is to determine what people want and need from the business community. Chamber President Todd Sandberg, Chamber member Jim Heiland and Van Moorlehem all agreed to assist with this endeavor. The Chamber will revisit other planning items during its next regular monthly meeting at noon on Monday, April 14. Sandburg also encourages Chamber members to attend the monthly meetings and become involved in the organization.
Magic for area youngsters
Homeward Bound Theatre Company will offer “Magic and More” at the Sibley East Junior High School in Gaylord from 3:45 p.m. to 5:15 p.m. Thursdays, April 3, 10, 17 and 24. Students in grades 3-6 will amaze their family and friends when they share with them illusionary secrets and much more. Participants will learn how to do the basic tricks they are familiar with, as well as new ones. This class will help develop their self-esteem by acquiring a new skill that will enhance their personality. Remember, magicians never reveal how a trick works. For more information and registration, call Sibley East Community Education at 507-237-3322.
Mayer is new treasurer
Carol Mayer is the new treasurer for the Arlington Area Chamber of Commerce. Chamber President Todd Sandburg made the announcement during the regular monthly meeting on Monday afternoon, March 10. Jim Heiland volunteered to be the treasurer due to lack of interest last month. Heiland, however, agreed to step aside after Mayer expressed interest in the position.
St. Catholic Church Green Isle
Sunday, March 16 1:30 p.m. •¶ Hall
Admission: $6
St. PatrickÊÊ s Day Party

CURBSIDE GARBAGE COLLECTION
NOTICE TO ARLINGTON RESIDENTS: In anticipation of WARMER temps in the coming weeks, the graveled alleyways will become soft very quickly and will not handle large garbage trucks driving on them. Arlington City staff is asking all residents to place their garage cans and recycling containers street/curbside. The garbage companies have been contacted and asked to refrain from driving through the graveled alleyways until such time as they have had a chance to dry out (possibly 1-3 months depending on the spring). This will become effective Mon., MARCH 17th and continue until further notice. Areas with cement alleyways are excluded from this notice. City of Arlington Maintenance Supervisor Jason Lovaas
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NOTICE TO PET OWNERS
In accordance with the terms of Ordinance No. 283: — PETS ARE NOT PERMITTED TO RUN AT LARGE WITHIN THE ARLINGTON CITY LIMITS. They must either be leashed or cabled/chained, kenneled or in a fenced yard and not allowed to roam freely. — All domesticated pets (dogs and cats) must be licensed. All licenses issued in 2013 will EXPIRE MARCH 31. Please stop by the City Office before April 1st to obtain a 2014 pet license. The cost for a pet license is $5.00. A health certificate showing that the pet is current on its rabies vaccination is required. (Due to the Spring vaccination schedule, your pet may not be due for vaccinations until after April 1, you should still license your pet in March to avoid late fees. You will be permitted to bring the health certificate in at a later date.) — Licensing your pet assures that it will be taken care of and returned safely if it gets loose and then picked up by the Police Department. — Due to a revision within the pet ordinance, a total of 3 adult (includes spayed or neutered) pets are allowed per household (i.e. 3 dogs, 3 cats, or a combination thereof). — If you have lost (ran away, gave away, died) a pet within the last year, please notify the City Office so we can remove the pet from our current listing. We will be following up on our listing of pets again this year with the help of our local Police Department. — Any person or entity found to be in violation of this Ordinance shall be guilty of a misdemeanor, punishable by a fine, plus all veterinary impoundment and boarding charges, and in the case of destruction of an animal, any veterinary charge for said service.
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Community Calendar
Monday, March 17: Arlington City Council, council chambers, 6:30 p.m. Sibley East School Board, room 149 at Arlington Campus, 6:30 p.m. VFW Post 6031, veterans building at fairgrounds, 8 p.m. Tuesday, March 18: Knights of Columbus, St. Mary’s Parish Hall, 8 p.m. Wednesday, March 19: Arlington Good Samaritan Auxiliary, Fairview Assisted Living, dining room, 9 a.m.
Photo submitted by Joe Maki
Polar Bear Plunge
Becky Gaul, Daniel Farniok, Ray Farniok and Carson Schwichtenberg recently splashed into Lake Calhoun during the Polar Bear Plunge on one of the coldest days. The event is a unique opportunity for individuals, organizations and businesses to support Special Olympics athletes by jumping into frigid Minnesota waters. There are 16 different events that take place across Minnesota from January through March. Plungers who participated in the Polar Bear Plunge in St. Peter included Arlington residents Becky Gaul, Daniel Farniok, Jenny Farniok and Ray Farniok; Henderson resident Holly Vinkemeier; and Zumbrota residents Dave Blakstad, Kiki Fogarty and Crystal Olson.
Engagement
Hanninen - Scharn
Patrick Scharn and Elizabeth Hanninen announce their engagement. An April 12 wedding is planned with a celebration of vows, reception and dance held in Arlington. The couple will be residing in Hutchinson.
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Arlington Enterprise, Thursday, March 13, 2014, page 3 www.arlingtonmnnews.com
City of Winnebago is without police chief for third time in 4 months
The City of Winnebago is once again looking for a police chief, according to a report on KEYC TV, Mankato. This is the third time since Nov. 30 that the city has seen the position become open. It has again started up the application process last week. After former Police Chief Bob Toland’s retirement at the end of November, the city hired a new police chief in January. However, just 10 days into the position he moved to a different district. Toland stepped back in to fill the vacated position, but has since tendered his resignation
Enterprise photo by Kurt Menk
on March 1. Currently, the two full-time officers and the sheriff's office are filling in as necessary until the role is staffed. Winnebago City Administrator Chris Ziegler said 'A little bit of a challenge, you get a curve ball every once in a while. Takes you a little bit to recover, but it’s somewhat expected and we just get to roll with the punches.” There are currently eight or nine candidates who have submitted an application and the city council hopes to have a decision made by the end of April.
Tour Of Tables
Thirty tables were featured during the annual Tour Of Tables at the Arlington Community Center on Sunday afternoon and evening, March 19. “The ‘70s” was the theme for this table sponsored by Tammy and Marlin Petzel. Front Row: (left to right) Rhonda St. John, Tammy Petzel, Maria Swanson and Jodi Sprandel. Back Row: (l to r) Dan St. John, Marlin Petzel, Dan Swanson and Michael Sprandel. The event was sponsored by the Good Samaritan Society - Arlington. The proceeds from this event will go toward the Rehabilitation Room Renovation Project at the local care center.
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Heavily packed snow is finally beginning to melt
With temperatures warming this week throughout Minnesota, the heavily packed snow is finally beginning to melt, according to the KNUJ Radio website. National Weather Service Meteorologist Joe Calderone said that with temperatures for the majority of the week expected to be in the mid and upper 40s, the state should lose five to eight inches of the existing snow pack. He said a probable lack of heavy precipitation in coming weeks may slow down any potential flooding. In addition, Calderone said the snowpack may have a very positive impact on the coming planting season as it melts. Arlington and Green Isle lost several inches of snowpack during the past few days.
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Candidates interview for the open police chief position in Arlington
By Kurt Menk Editor The Police Committee interviewed five candidates during the first round of interviews for the open police chief position in the City of Arlington on Wednesday, March 12. Two or three candidates will then be selected for final interviews. The final interviews will be conducted prior to the City Council meeting on Monday night, March 17. The City Council hopes to make a conditional offer of employment to the selected candidate during its regular meeting on Monday night, March 17. The plan is to have the final candidate start employment as soon as possible and no later than May 1. The position became open when the City Council granted a formal request from then Police Chief Bruce Rovinsky to be reassigned to the open full-time police officer position during early January.
Business & Professional Directory
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Open house to be held at The Lodge of Winthrop, Ridgeview Winthrop Clinic on Tuesday, March 18
The public is invited to attend an Open House celebrating the recent openings of The Lodge of Winthrop and Ridgeview Winthrop Clinic on Tuesday, March 18. Tours of The Lodge of Winthrop will be held from 2 p.m. to 4 p.m. A ribbon cutting and dedication service will be held at 3 p.m. Self-guided tours of the Ridgeview Winthrop Clinic will be held from 3:30 p.m. to 5 p.m. Dessert bars and refreshments will be served. There will also be a drawing for prizes. The Lodge of Winthrop is owned by the Chaska-based Community Asset Foundation and managed by the Good Samaritan Society. The new Ridgeview Winthrop Clinic is attached to the north side of The Lodge, and offers primary and specialty care.
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The Lodge of Winthrop
The Lodge of Winthrop is located on the Good Samaritan campus. Serving ages 55plus, The Lodge consists of 16 assisted-living apartments, attached to Good Samaritan Society–Winthrop, which offers skilled and rehabilitation care. The maintenance-free lifestyle of The Lodge of Winthrop combines the advantages of a private home with a wide range of services and amenities to meet residents’ needs now and in the future. The Evangelical Lutheran Good Samaritan Society is the nation’s largest not-forprofit provider of senior care and services, with more than 240 long-term health care centers and senior living communities in 24 states. The Good Samaritan Society’s mission is to share God’s love in word and deed by providing shelter and supportive
services to older persons and others in need, believing that “In Christ’s Love, Everyone Is Someone.”
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Ridgeview Winthrop Clinic
Ridgeview Winthrop Clinic is part of Ridgeview Medical Center, an independent, nonprofit, regional health care system located just 35 minutes west of Minneapolis. Its network includes two hospitals—located in Waconia and Arlington—a multitude of primary and specialty care clinics, emergency services and specialty programs, and Two Twelve Medical Center in Chaska—a free-standing 24/7 emergency and urgent care facility with multi-specialty clinics and services. For more information about Ridgeview Medical Center, visit www.ridgeviewmedical.org.
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Opinions
Arlington is fortunate to be a thriving rural community
Our View: Most rural communities are not as fortunate in Minnesota
Arlington no doubt has its issues and problems like other small towns across Minnesota, but it is far more fortunate than other rural communities around the state. With great leadership over the years and some luck, the Arlington community is fortunate to have a steady increase in population, low property taxes, an up-to-date water and wastewater infrastructure, plans for an upgraded electricial system, dedicated emergency services departments and personnel, improved streets, a newer community center and city office, a renovated hospital and clinic, a renovated nursing home, two schools dedicated to education, newer assisted living facilities, a variety of parks, many churches, a full Main Street business community, a line of businesses along a refurbished highway, a large company that provides a number of jobs, a theatre with a bright marque, a railroad that continues to be renovated, civic organizations that give back to the community, and good people. The list goes on and on. Arlington is far from perfect and has its struggles, but it is very fortunate compared to other small towns around the state. The main reason most rural communities have struggled and continue to struggle is because they have been ignored by the State Legislature as a whole for years. Money and resources continue to be pumped into the big cities and regional centers around the state while the small rural towns have been neglected. The first step to right this wrong is for rural legislators from both sides of the aisle to stop their bickering and band together for the good of all rural communities. The second step is for these legislators to create a plan/vision and invest in rural Minnesota. Until this happens, small rural towns will continue to struggle and become even more dependent on the big cities and regional centers. -K.M.
Letters To The Editor
Snow and more snow this winter
To The Editor, I was told many many years ago to give flowers before the funeral. I would like to compliment Jason Lovaas, City of Arlington Public Works, Klehr Grading and William Mueller & Sons for a job well done in removing snow from our streets. This has been a very challenging year for all of us in the Midwest. Reminds me of the winters from years gone by. I have lived in many different cities, and seeing how they do their snow plowing, Arlington is right up there with the best. After losing Dan Thomes last year, I wondered if the city would find a person capable of filling those big shoes? In my opinion, Jason is doing a good job and is working his way into those shoes. Again, Hats off to the snow removal crew. Jim Heiland Arlington
Too Tall’s Tidbits
Happy Birthday and Happy Anniversary to the following local and area residents compliments of the Arlington Lions Club Community Calendar. March 14 Arlys Sickmann, Chuck Pautsch and Mark Otto. March 15 In Memory Of Darwin Mathwig, Deb Haggenmiller, Ebony Roth, Duane Brueggemeier, Katie Raunch, Lilli Von Eschen, Mason DeVlaeminck and Rhonda Stien. March 16 Brett Scharping, Brian Diehn, Daniel Koch, Doug Schauer, Kassy Schmidt Kranz and Larry Quast. March 17 Barb Fransen, Sammi Rose, Bonnie Nagel, Shelby Dieball, Daniel Farniok, Lynette Rohlfing and Robert Pichelmann. March 18 Barry Mathwig, Brett Adams, Kay Broin, Lizziy Olson, Meta Larsen and Patty Duenow. March 19 Ben Reilly, Joe Melsha, Lorraine Neubarth, Madeline Kjellesvig, Stephanie Schultz, and Mr. and Mrs. Peter Arneson. March 20 In Memory Of Ervin Fenske, Jr., Bailey DeVlaeminck, Eleanor Voigt, Gillian Breyer, Jill Ruehling and Jim Soeffker. ***** As the family gathered for a big dinner together, the youngest son announced that he had just signed up at an army recruiter’s office. There were audible gasps around the table, then some laughter, as his older brothers shared their disbelief that he could handle this new situation. “Oh, come on, quit joking,” snickered one. “You didn’t really do that, did you?” “You would never get through basic training,” scoffed another. Finally, his father spoke up. “It’s going to take a lot of discipline. Are you ready for that?” The new recruit looked to his mother for help, but she was just gazing at him. When she spoke, she simply asked, “Do you really plan to make your own bed every morning?” ***** An eight year old boy is walking down the road one day when a car pulls over next to him. “If you get in the car,” the driver says, “I’ll give you $10 and a piece of candy.” The boy refuses and keeps on walking. A few moments later, not to take no for an answer, the man driving the car pulls over again. “How about $20 and two pieces of candy?” The boy tells the man to leave him alone and keeps on walking. Still further down the road the man pulls over to the side of the road. “OK,” he says, “this is my final offer. I’ll give you $50 and all the candy you can eat.” The little boy stops, goes to the car and leans in. “Look,” he says to the driver. “You bought this ugly station wagon when everyone else got cool SUVs, Dad, but that doesn’t mean I have to be seen riding in it!” ***** Bob had been shopping downtown all day with his wife and four little children. They were all so tired, he decided to take a taxicab home. Approaching a cab driver, he demanded, “How much will you charge to drive us to the Bronx?” “I figure $5 apiece for you and your wife,” said the driver. “I’ll take the four kids along for nothing.” Bob turned to his children and said, “Jump in kids, and have a nice ride home. Momma and I will take the subway.” ***** An enthusiastic door-to-door vacuum salesman goes to the first house in his new territory. He knocks. A lady opens the door, and before she has a chance to say anything, he runs inside and dumps cow patties all over the carpet. He says, “Lady, if this vacuum cleaner doesn’t do wonders cleaning this up, I’ll eat every chunk of it.” She turns to him with a smirk and says, “You want ketchup on that?” The salesman says, “Why do you ask?” She says, “We just moved in and we haven’t got the electricity turned on yet.”
Taxes hurt businesses and job growth
To The Editor, Last week I joined all but two of my colleagues in voting to undo just some of the mistakes made by Democrats last year. HF1777 did two very important things: it repealed three business-to-business taxes passed in 2013 that were hurting Minnesota businesses and resulting in higher costs for Minnesota families, and conformed much of Minnesota's tax code to the federal tax code, restoring several important tax breaks on things like employer-provided tuition assistance, among many others. I’m encouraged that Democrats are finally realizing what Republicans have said all along: these taxes are hurting Minnesota businesses and hurts job growth, and should never have been passed in the first place. Republicans voted unanimously to pass this bill, and consider it an important first step. With a $1.2 billion surplus, there's no excuse for government to hold on to your money. Republicans have proposed to give that money back where it belongs: in your pocket. The $1.2 billion surplus is an indication that Minnesotans are taxed too much, and I firmly believe we need to look for additional taxes to repeal, or other ways to ease the tax burden on Minnesota families and businesses. The bill now awaits action in the Senate. If passed by the Senate, it will head to the Governor for his signature. I will be sure to keep you updated on efforts to give you back your hard-earned tax dollars. Glenn Gruenhagen State Representative R-Glencoe
MN senators vote to give away your rights
To The Editor, When our U.S Senators are elected, they take an Oath of Office. Per the U.S. Senate website the oath states, “I do solemnly swear (or affirm) that I will support and defend the Constitution of the United States against all enemies, foreign and domestic; that I will bear true faith and allegiance to the same; that I take this obligation freely, without any mental reservation or purpose of evasion; and that I will well and faithfully discharge the duties of the office on which I am about to enter: So help me God.” Several months ago, there was a United Nations Small Arms Treaty which would have placed a global ban on the import and export of small arms. This treaty contained language to implement an international gun registry on all private guns and ammo. This issue isn’t whether or not you support the Second Amendment. The treaty could have been about the first, fourth, fifteenth, or any other Amendments to the Constitution of the United States. The issue is whether our U.S. Senators failed to uphold their Oath of Office. According to the U.S. Senate website, the Statement of Purpose for Amendment 139 said: “To uphold Second Amendment rights and prevent the United States from entering into the United Nations Arms Trade Treaty.” Of the 100 Senators in the United States, 46 voted to hand over our rights to a foreign power. Franken and Klobachar voted with the 46. Is this an act of treason? Are these Senators traitors? If these Senators are so willing to give away one of our rights, what would stop them from giving away any of the other rights given to American citizens? The answer to these questions are for each Minnesotan to decide. Bobbie Harder Le Sueur
Guest Column
Where Congress falls shorts, where it doesn’t
By Lee H. Hamilton At a public gathering the other day, someone asked me how I’d sum up my views on Congress. It was a good question, because it forced me to step back from worrying about the current politics of Capitol Hill and take a longer view. Congress, I said, does some things fairly well. Its members for the most part want to serve their constituents and the country. They may be ambitious — it’s hard to be a successful politician if you’re not — but they’re not motivated primarily by personal interest. Most are people of integrity who have chosen to try to advance the national interest and are willing to work within our agitated political environment. They also strive to reflect their constituents’ views. They’re not always successful at this — I think members of Congress tend to underappreciate voters’ pragmatism and over-estimate their ideological purity. Still, they’re politicians: their success rests on being accessible to their constituents, understanding what they want, and aligning themselves with that interest. For all the attractive individual qualities that members of Congress display, however, their institutional performance falls short. Talented though they are, the institution they serve does not work very well. They argue endlessly, pander to contributors and powerful interests, posture both in the media and in countless public meetings, and in the end produce very little. They discuss and debate a lot of problems, but don’t create effective results. This may be because many members of our national legislature have a constricted view of what it means to be a legislator. They’re satisfied with making a political statement by giving a speech, casting a vote, or getting a bill through the chamber they serve in, rather than writing legislation that will make it through both houses of Congress, get signed
Hamilton
Continued on page 5
Arlington ENTERPRISE
Established in 1884. Postmaster send address changes to: Arlington Enterprise. 402 West Alden Street, P.O. Box 388, Arlington, MN 55307. Phone 507-964-5547 FAX 507-964-2423. Hours: Monday-Wednesday 8:00 a.m. to 4:00 p.m.; Thursday 8:00 a.m. to 2 p.m.; and Friday closed. Entered as Periodicals postal matter at Arlington, MN post office. Postage paid at Arlington USPS No. 031-980. Subscription Rates: Minnesota – $33.00 per year. Outside of state – $38.00 per year.
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.
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.
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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, March 13, 2014, page 5 www.arlingtonmnnews.com
Obituaries
Rita Ryan, 91, formerly of Green Isle
Rita Ryan, age 91, of Gaylord, and formerly of Green Isle, passed away at her residence at the Oak Terrace Assisted Living in Gaylord on Friday, March 7. Mass of Christian Burial will be held at St. M a r y ’ s Catholic Rita Ryan Church in Arlington at 11 a.m. Saturday, March 15. Serving as casket bearers for the funeral are Rita’s grandsons, Jeff Ryan, John Ryan, Sean Ryan, Jim Ryan, Ryan Henke and Connor Wickenhauser. Visitation will be from 8:30 a.m. until Mass time at the church on Saturday, March 15. Interment will be in St. Brendan Catholic Cemetery in Green Isle. Rita was born to Mike and Esther (Dugan) Magner in Watertown on April 7, 1922. She married Joe Ryan at the Immaculate Conception Catholic Church in Watertown on Feb. 12, 1945. Rita is survived by her husband Joe; sons, Jack (Louise) Ryan of Woodbury, Pat Ryan of Green Isle, and Terry (Janelle) Ryan of Gaylord; daughters, Maureen (Fred) Bullert of Gaylord, Sheila (Rich) Henke of Arlington, and Joann (Ron) Wickenhauser of Cologne; 15 grandchildren; 16 great grandchildren; sister, Mary Nolan of Delano; and many nieces and nephews. She is preceded in death by son Michael; grandson, Jason; great granddaughter, MaKaila; parents; and siblings; Helen Campbell, John Magner and Mike “Bud” Magner. Kolden Funeral Home in Arlington is handling the arrangements.
Submitted Photo
Musical Entertainment
The Cedar Paddle Band, sponsored by Locher Brothers, Green Isle, and Arlington State Bank, provided the musical entertainment during the Tour of Tables at the Arlington Community Center on Sunday afternoon and night, March 9.
Shirley A. Olson, 61, Green Bay, Wis.
Shirley A. Olson, 61, Green Bay, Wis., died at St. Vincent’s Hospital in Green Bay, Wis., on Wednesday, March 5 after enduring a long battle with Polycystic Kidney Disease (PKD). Shirley was born in Winthrop on Nov. 12, 1952. She married Herbert Olson of Glencoe in March of 1972. In 1973, they moved to Arlington where they resided until 2003. They moved to Green Bay, Wis., in 2003. Shirley worked as a caregiver until she began treatment for kidney disease in May 2012. Her battle ended on March 5 due to complications with this disease. She is survived by her husband, Herbert Olson of Green Bay; daughters, Stacy Olson and Stephanie Tiegs of Green Bay, Wis.; grandson, Andrew Fortenberry of Green Bay, Wis.; sister, Diane (Dennis) Overson of Arlington; brother, Phillip (Darlene) Trebelhorn of Hutchinson; and many nieces, nephews and friends. She is proceeded in death by her parents, Earl and Dorothy Huebner; siblings, Buddy Trebelhorn, Ginny (Trebelhorn) Bengson, Daryl Huebner; and Evangeline (Trebelhorn) McCormick. In lieu of services, the family will be carrying out her wishes to have a celebration of her life in Arlington this spring. Her Hands (by Stacy Olson) They were soft Her hands cradled me Her hands nourished me Her hands led me Her hands praised me Her hands directed me Her hands soothed me Her hands disciplined me Her hands picked me up Her hands healed me Her hands held me Her hands showed me Her hands taught me She loved with her hands as much as with her heart Her hands will touch our hearts for always.
Rehearsal dates are set for the Minnesota Over 60 Band
Grab that band instrument, dust it off and join the Minnesota Over 60 Band. Playing music is a lifelong activity, and a group of Minnesotans who perform around the state are a testament to that reality. The Minnesota Over 60 band is made up primarily of members who are 60 and older (men and women) who perform in numerous parades, at county fairs and in a variety of other venues during the summer. There are openings in every section of the band. The band even has a few members younger than 60, so if that is you, and you have an interest, give us a try. While the group started in Gaylord back in 1953 as the Sibley County Senior Citizens Hobby Band, the group continued to expand, so six decades later the group includes people from a wide variety of communities and walks of life, and who have a mutual interest in music as a hobby. The Minnesota Over 60 band was inducted into the Minnesota Music Hall of Fame in 2003. The Minnesota Over 60 Band will hold rehearsals at the Arlington Community Center on Friday, May 2, 9, 16 and 30. Each rehearsal includes two practices from 10 a.m. to 11:30 a.m. and from 1 p.m. to 2:30 p.m. Performances begin in June and continue into September. For more information about the Minnesota Over 60 Band, call 507-934-6103.
History
85 Years Ago
March 14, 1929 Louis Kill, Editor In the presence of Lillian Spannaus and Russell Millwaed, Rev. John Connell, pastor of Presbyterian church in Minneapolis, read the nuptial ceremony uniting in marriage Miss Harriet Wiemann and Mr Arthur Froseth. The ceremony took place at the pastor’s home on Feb. 8. On another page in this issue the Peoples Mercantile Co. has an ad announcing the fact that after April 1st that store will be conducted on a cash basis, thereby doing away with the old and much abused longtime credit system. After the above date charge accounts will be limited to 30 days only, and if not settled before that time customers will be notified that they will be given another 30 days grace to square up their account. The Silver Lake road was opened up Tuesday, farmers living in that vicinity clearing away the last of the snow drifts. This is the first time that road was open for auto traffic for some time. The big county snow plow was here Sunday morning and cleared away the huge drifts near the Herman Dahlke place at West Arlington. The plow went north on the old Glencoe road to the county line that day. which won the championship. Duane, a son of Mr. and Mrs. Ben Meyer, is a student at Hamline. Fear that television sets in motor vehicles might distract drivers and lead to accidents was forestalled by a bill passed by the present session of the Minnesota Legislature. Having been signed by the Governor, the bill is now law. The new law provides that no television screen shall be installed or used in any motor vehicle at any point forward of the back seat, or which is visible to the driver while operating the motor vehicle. Clifford Melzer, who was hospitalized with a T-B infection since his discharge from the armed forces more than two years ago, arrived Friday from the Veterans Hospital at Fort Snelling, where he spent the past 21 months. Cliff was discharged as cured and will again make his home in this city, returning to the hospital only for a periodic check-up. has been head of the public schools for the last three years. Kindergarten will be lengthened to ten weeks long this year instead of the traditional six weeks. This is done to give children a more intensive reading preparation program. Classes will begin March 29 and run through May 29th.
Hamilton Continued from page 4
by the President, and become a law. Their aim seems to be partisan and ideological, rather than a constructive effort to solve the nation’s problems. Similarly, they undermine their ability to oversee the executive branch by conducting hearings for political gain rather than to scrutinize government activities or develop effective policy directives. Many of our representatives have become so reliant on their staff for knowledge about public policy and the details of federal agencies that in off-the-cuff debate they can be untethered and misinformed. Small wonder that Congress has had trouble being productive. The days appear to be over when members of Congress strove to be masters of their subject matter and legislators in fact as well as in name. Forced to spend so much time raising money and listening to well-heeled people and groups, they also seem to have trouble seeing current afSounds like multiplication? It’s newspaper talk for a one column by 2 inch ad. Too small to be effective? You’re reading this one! Put your 1x2 in the Arlington Enterprise. 507-964-5547 fairs from the perspective of ordinary people. They fall captive to the politics of any given issue, rather than thinking about the much harder question of how you govern a country with all its residents in mind. They don’t see the necessity, in a divided Congress and a divided country, of negotiation and compromise. Congressional tradition has created a legislative process that should encourage factfinding, searching for remedies, and finding common ground. It should not work solely by majority rule; decisions spring from consultation with many voices, balancing minority and majority views, and fair-minded process. This is not what today’s members of Congress do, however. Instead, they short-circuit the committee process; fail to do their homework; dwell on talking points put together by staff and others; give too much power to their leaders; pay too little attention to deliberation; allow insufficient opportunity to debate and vote on major policy amendments; and in general make a mess of the budget — the basic operating instructions for the government. Process may not be everything, but good process enhances the chance of getting things right — and with each passing year, Congress forgets more and more about what good process looks like. Plenty of forces are responsible for this state of affairs, from the outsized role of money in the political process to today’s hyper-partisanship to TV-driven sound-bite debates. But in the end, it’s still a source of great frustration to the American people, me included, that well-meaning, talented individuals cannot make the institution work better. Lee Hamilton is Director of the Center on Congress at Indiana University. He was a member of the U.S. House of Representatives for 34 years.
25 Years Ago
March 16, 1989 Kurt Menk, Editor The Sibley East Varsity Boys’ football team will sponsor a Gigantic Easter Egg Hunt at the Arlington-Green Isle Public School according to Bengal head coach Wyatt Bienfang. Local and area children nine years old and younger are invited to the big hunt. Miss Schimschock’s A-GI first grade class writes on how to catch a leprechaun: I would take a rope and tie him with a rope so I could play with him. -Dana Schultz I would sneak up and catch him and I would have one. -Jolene Laabs I would catch him in a mouse trap.-Jason Weber I would tie him with a noodle from my soup. -Katyana Meffert I would take a net and I would catch a leprechaun. Amanda Lensing I would eat a clover and sit in the grass and then the leprechaun would climb on me. He would be mine. -Robert Wisch I will catch a leprechaun and keep hin in a rabbit cage. I will feed him baby food because I have a lot of baby food at my house. Then after I feed him I will steal his money. -Laura Kube
45 Years Ago
March 14, 1969 Val Kill, Editor A new Arlington business, Dave’s Recreation, opens on Sat. March 15. The owner Dave Sims, states that he has scheduled a grand opening for about two weeks from now. The business is located in the former Peoples Mercantile building. The recreation center has four regulation size pool tables, pinball machines, a juke box, and a cafe serving sandwiches of all kinds, ice cream, etc. Robert Boeckman, superintendent of the Arlington-Green Isle Public School System, announced this week that he has resigned effective July 1st. He
65 Years Ago
March 17, 1949 Louis Kill, Editor Arlington basketball fans took a keen interest in the games of the NAIB tournament at Kansas City, mainly for the reason that a local boy, Duane Meyer, is the flashy forward on the Hamline University team
Sibley East Public Schools
Escuelas Pùblicas Sibley East
Kindergarten Orientation
Monday, March 24th
500 Court Street – Gaylord Campus
Orientación para Kinder
Lunes, 24 de Marzo
500 Court Street – Escuela en Gaylord
Tuesday, March 25th
202 NW Third Avenue – Arlington Campus 4:30-6:30 p.m. each evening Register for Fall 2014 All Day, Every Day Kindergarten
Martes, 25 de Marzo
202 NW Third Avenue – Escuela en Arlington 4:30-6:30 p.m. cada noche
Paquetes de información serán enviados por correo o información puede ser obtenida de la Pegina Web en www.sibleyeast.org
Por favor llame si no ha recibido un paquete o para más información al: 507-964-8222 o 507-237-3312
A10-11E11-12Sa
A10-11E11-12Sa
1x2
Information packets will be mailed or information can be obtained from the school webpage at www.sibleyeast.org Please call if you do not receive a packet or for more info at: 507-964-8222 or 507-237-3312
K8,10,12,14,16,18,20,22,24,26,28,30,32Ea
Arlington Enterprise, Thursday, March 13, 2014, page 6 www.arlingtonmnnews.com
Sports
Kurt’s Korner
New Coach
Stephanie Schultz is the new head coach for the Sibley East varsity girls softball team. Schultz has been a coach in the Sibley East softball program for the past six seasons. The Sibley East School Board will officially approve her hiring during its regular monthly meeting in Arlington on Monday night, March 17. He is the son of Eric and Kris Bates, Arlington. Bates will play on the offensive line for the South All Stars. His brother, Tyler, played in the same game last summer. “It’s a nice culmination to Cordell's high school career and something that he’s earned,” said Sibley East head coach Chuck Hartman. “It is special for the program to have produced two all stars the last two years. Credit should also go to Rod Tollefson, Cordell’s offensive line coach, and Cordell’s hard work in the weight room.
Cordell Bates Selected
Senior Cordell Bates, who was an offensive and defensive lineman for the Sibley East varsity football team during the past three seasons, has been selected to participate in the Minnesota Football Coaches Association’s All Star Game at St. Cloud State University on Saturday, June 28.
Interesting Tidbit
Do you have an interesting tidbit for Kurt’s Korner? Drop off your tidbit at the Arlington Enterprise or e-mail kurtm@arlingtonmnnews.com.
Enterprise photo by Kurt Menk
Boys Basketball Awards
These four members of the Sibley East varsity boys basketball team received major awards during an Awards Night event in Arlington on Thursday night, March 6. Left to right: Ben White (Mr. Defense Award), Brody Rodning (Free Throw Percentage Leader Award). Nick Haupt (Teammate of the Year Award) and Andrew Bullert (Mr. Hustle Award).
Rodning selected all conference, Weber chosen honorable mention
By Kurt Menk Editor Senior Brody Rodning has been selected to the Minnesota River Conference All Conference Boys Basketball Team. Rodning, a three-year starter at point guard, surpassed 1,000 career points this season. He is the son of Brian and Tiffany Rodning, Gaylord. Sibley East junior Zac Weber was chosen as honorable mention to the all conference team. Weber is a two-year starter at the wing position. He is the son of Jeff and Missy Weber, Arlington. The remaining all conference selections include Anthony Gruenhagen, Taylor Otterstatter and Cole Buttenhoff, all of Mayer Lutheran; Brian Hartman, Daniel Gutzmer and Jackson Dean, all of Jordan; Gavin Dauwalter and Aaron Bigaouette, both of Belle Plaine; Luke Sandquist and Ryne Alger, both of Watertown-Mayer; Brady Rose and Bradley Rose, both of Le Sueur-Henderson; Pat Lloyd, of Tri-City United; and Noah Peterson, of Norwood Young America. The remaining honorable mention selections include Joel Burfeind, Mayer Lutheran; Zach Busch, Jordan; Luke Narveson, Belle Plaine; Hunter Hulley, WatertownMayer; Nate Chadderdon, Tri-City United; and Reid Wenisch, Norwood Young America.
Learn how to make maple syrup at state parks in Minnesota
Tap into a sweet Minnesota tradition by learning how to make maple syrup at Minnesota state parks this spring. Naturalists will demonstrate the process at free programs in March and early April, according to the Department of Natural Resources. “We’ll teach you how to identify the right kind of tree, drill a hole for a spile, collect sap in a bucket and then boil it until it’s tasty enough to pour on your pancakes,” said Kao Thao, naturalist at Fort Snelling State Park in St. Paul, where maple-syrupmaking demonstrations will take place on four of the five weekends in March. “Once you see how it’s done, it’s easy to do it yourself in your own backyard.” Generally, sap runs best from about March 15 to April 20, when temperatures are in the high 30s to mid-40s during the day and below freezing at night. It usually takes 30 to 40 gallons of sap from a sugar maple tree to get a gallon of pure maple syrup. The maple syrup programs at Minnesota state parks are free, but vehicle permits are required to enter the parks. Some parks encourage dropping by any time to watch ongoing demonstrations, others offer more structured, stepby-step instruction. Due to space limitations, some programs also require advance registration. Find more information, including the complete 2014 maple syrup program schedule, online or visit or call the DNR Information Center at 651-296-6157 or toll-free 888-646-6367 between 8 a.m. and 4:30 p.m. Monday through Friday.
Enterprise photo by Kurt Menk
Sibley East junior Zac Weber, left, and Sibley East senior Brody Rodning, right.
Rose and Schroepfer are chosen as the All Journal Wrestlers of the Year
By Kurt Menk Editor Sibley East senior Nathan Rose (195) and Wabasso-Red Rock Central senior Alex Schroepfer (285) have been selected as the 2013-2014 All Journal Wrestlers of the Year. Rose, for the third consecutive year in Class A, captured the state championship at 195 pounds. Rose finished the season with a 45-1 record and compiled a 135-1 mark during the previous three years. After graduation from high school, he will wrestle for legendary coach J. Robinson at the University of Minnesota. He is the son of Tony and Jenny Rose, Arlington. Schroepfer compiled a 41-0 record and captured the state title at 285 pounds in Class A this year.
SE Honors
Six members of the Sibley East varsity wrestling team were also named to the All Journal First Team.
They include freshman Tanner Pasvogel (106), junior Jason Meyer (132), junior Austin Brockhoff (138), senior Hunter Retzlaff (145), senior Mitch Wentzlaff (152) and senior Nathan Rose (195). Sophomore Jake Wentzlaff (160) was named to the All Journal Second Team.
NDSU wins Summit League championship, Bjorklund scores 12 points in 60-57 victory
By Kurt Menk Editor Sibley East standout Marshall Bjorklund and the North Dakota State University men’s basketball team defeated the IPFW Mastodons 6057 and captured the Summit League championship in Sioux Falls, S.D., on Tuesday night, March 11. The Bison, along with the win, earn an automatic bid into the NCAA Tournament. NDSU will make its second appearance in the NCAA Tournament and first since 2009. Bjorklund, who played 28 minutes in the win, scored 12 points and grabbed two rebounds. On the season, Bjorklund has averaged 13.4 points and 4.3 rebounds per game. In addition, the 6’8” forward has averaged 1.5 assists and one steal per contest. Bjorklund has been named to the All-Summit League first team for the second consecutive year. He has also been named to the National Association of Basketball Coaches (NABC) Division I All District Second Team. He is the son of Dale and Tracie Bjorklund.
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Arlington Enterprise, Thursday, March 13, 2014, page 7 www.arlingtonmnnews.com
Legals
CITY OF GREEN ISLE RESOLUTION 2014-06 A RESOLUTION APPROVING ORDINANCE 14-01 ENTITLED “AN ORDINANCE REPEALING AND REPLACING THE ZONING ORDINANCE OF THE CITY OF GREEN ISLE” AND PROVIDING FOR AUTHORIZING SUMMARY PUBLICATION THEREOF “On March 11, 2014 the City Council of the City of Green Isle approved Ordinance No. 14-01, entitled, ‘An Ordinance Repealing and Replacing the Zoning Ordinance of the City of Green Isle. The following is a summary of Ordinance No. 14-01, a copy of which is available in its entirety for review and/or photocopying during regular office hours at the City of Green Isle, 310 McGrann Street Green Isle MN 55338. The intent of this Ordinance is to protect the public health, safety, and general welfare of the community and its people through the establishment of minimum regulations governing development and use. This Ordinance divides the City into use districts and establishes regulations in regard to location, erection, construction, reconstruction, alteration, and use of structures and land. Such regulations are established to provide adequate light, air and convenience of access to property; to protect the City’s natural resources, to prevent congestion in the public right-of-way; and, to prevent overcrowding of land and undue concentration of structures by regulating land, buildings, yards, and density of population. The Zoning Ordinance defines permitted, conditional, interim and accessory uses for each zoning district and prescribes minimum performance standards including lot size, lot width, building setbacks, maximum site coverage, and building height limitations for each district. Additional standards regulate home occupations, off-street parking, and signage. The Zoning Ordinance also prescribes general standards applicable to all land uses, as referenced within the ordinance including: dwelling unit regulations; accessory building standards; building and yard regulations; outdoor storage; fencing, screening and landscaping; and lighting. The Ordinance provides for administration by establishing procedures for non-conformances, exceptions, variances, conditional use permits, and duties of administrating officers. An enforcement provision allows the City to enforce the rules and regulations contained in the Zoning Ordinance by prescribing penalty for violations. This Ordinance repeals and replaces all other ordinances pertaining to land use regulations. The Ordinance shall be in full force and effect from and after the date of its passage and publication of a summary of the ordinance, according to law.” Dale ZumBerge, Mayor Bert Panning, City Clerk Publish: March 13, 2014
Dates announced for deer hunting listening sessions
Enterprise photo by Kurt Menk
St. Paul’s A-squad basketball team
The A-squad basketball team at St. Paul’s Lutheran School in Arlington recently completed the season with a 9-7 record overall. The team also finished third in the Martin Luther College Basketball Tournament. Front Row: (left to right) Anthony Bullert, Caleb Dose and Leyton Brau. Back Row: (l to r) Coach Kari Dietel, Audrey Ziegler, Lucas Dose, statistician Austin Weckwerth and coach Eric Kaesermann. Missing from the photo are coach Caleb Seeman, Trystan Duck and Paige Pflanz.
Deer hunters are invited to attend one of a series of listening sessions jointly hosted by the Minnesota Department of Natural Resources and the Minnesota Deer Hunters Association (MDHA). “We’ve been hearing that deer numbers are too low and this year’s severe winter is exacerbating those concerns in many regions of the state,” said Leslie McInenly, DNR big game program leader. “These listening sessions will give deer hunters and the general public an opportunity to communicate directly with DNR staff who make deer management decisions.”
“Deer populations and health are important to MDHA members and all deer hunters,” said Mark Johnson, MDHA executive director. “We’re pleased to be able to offer these meetings so people regardless of their affiliation or interest can express their opinions on deer populations.” All listening sessions will be from 7-9 p.m. For Arlington-Green Isle area residents, a listening session will be held at the Nicollet Conservation Club, 46045 471st Lane, Nicollet, from 7 p.m. to 9 p.m. Thursday, March 27.
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Enterprise photo by Kurt Menk
St. Paul’s B-squad basketball team
The B-squad basketball team at St. Paul’s Lutheran School in Arlington recently completed the season with a 17-5 record. The team won the championship at the Redwood Falls and Hutchinson basketball tournaments and placed second at the Fairfax Basketball Tournament. Front Row: (left to right) Jaden Dietel, Nick Ritari, Jenna Wendland, Alex Ritari and Chris Ritari. Middle Row: (l to r) Kirsten Ziegler, Nathaniel Ziegler, Caden Seeman, Connor Johnson and Elijah Rendon. Back Row: (l to r) Coach Kari Dietel, Caleb Dose, Anthony Bullert, Lucas Dose, Leyton Brau and coach Eric Kaesermann.
Sibley County Court
The following misdemeanors, petty misdemeanors and gross misdemeanors were heard in District Court February 28March 7: Minnesota State Patrol (MSP); Sheriff ’s Office (SO); Department of Natural Resources (DNR); MN Department of Transportation (MNDOT): Kristi J. Dinello, 32, Arlington, vehicle inspection required, uninsured vehicle-driver violation, dismissed, driver who is not owner must later produce proof of insurance if required, remain law-abiding, no driving without insurance, no driver license violation, $100, Arlington PD; Joshua F. Kirkof, 24, Arlington, driving after revocation, stay of imposition, supervised probation one year, remain law-abiding, no driver license violations, no driving without insurance, no alcohol violations, $285, drugs-possess over 1.4 grams marijuana in vehicle, drugs-possession of drug paraphernalia-use or possession, driver must carry proof of insurance when operating vehicle, dismissed, Arlington PD; Logan W. Kistner, 20, Arlington, vehicle registration required, $115, Arlington PD; Mario L. R. Solares, 31, Arlington, driving without a valid license or vehicle class/type, child passenger restraint system-not equipped and installed, $235, Arlington PD; Marc A. Boxton, 53, Gaylord, driving without a valid license or vehicle class/type, stay of imposition, unsupervised probation one year, remain law-abiding, no driving without insurance, no driver license violations, $185, Gaylord PD; Romelia Castaneda, 32, Fairfax, speed, $145, Gaylord PD; Wilbert E. Pautsch, 71, Gaylord, traveled portion of street, dismissed, Gaylord PD; Jack C. Petersen, 42, Brookings, S.D., duty to drive with due care-speed greater than reasonable, $125, Gibbon PD; Jennifer L. Seeger, 52, Webster, vehicle registration required, drivers must carry proof of insurance, dismissed, Henderson PD; Dylan R. Henke, 22, Gaylord, speed, $135, MSP; Christian B. Lilienthal, 27, Arlington, driver must carry proof of insurance when operating vehicle, dismissed, MSP; Jason A. Miller, 40, Cokato, speed, $135, MSP; Rebecca J. Mullally, 23, Minneapolis, drugs-possess schedule 1,2,3,4-not small amount marijuana, DWI-operate motor vehicle-body contains any amount schedule I/II drugs-not marijuana, dismissed, DWI-operate motor vehicle under influence of controlled substance, stay of imposition, supervised probation one year, community work service 40 hours for indeterminate, remain law-abiding, no alcohol/controlled substance use, no possession of alcohol or drugs, victim impact panel, follow recommendations of evaluation, follow all instructions of probation, chemical dependency evaluation/treatment, defendant shall have no use of nonprescribed drugs, $185, MSP; Scott S. Traylor, 48, Winthrop, speed, $135, MSP; Joseph L. Ulrich, 29, Glencoe, annual inspection of commercial motor vehicles required, $185, MSP; Andrew D. Cohrs, 38, Glencoe speed, $225, MSP; Daniel L. Kornder, 31, Savage, speed, $145, MSP.
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Arlington Enterprise, Thursday, March 13, 2014, page 8 www.arlingtonmnnews.com
FSA Matters
By Peggy Read CED Sibley County FSA Reconstitutions For FSA program purposes, tracts having the same owner and the same operator are grouped under one farm serial number. When changes in ownership or operation take place, a farm reconstitution is necessary. The reconstitution—or recon—is the process of combining or dividing farms or tracts of land based on the farming operation. Remember, to be effective for the current year, recons must be requested by August 1 for farms enrolled in specific programs. The following are the different methods used when doing a farm recon: • Estate Method - the division of bases, allotments and quotas for a parent farm among heirs in settling an estate; • Designation of Landowner Method – may be used when (1) part of a farm is sold or ownership is transferred; (2) an entire farm is sold to two or more persons; (3) farm ownership is transferred to two or more persons; (4) part of a tract is sold or ownership is transferred; (5) a tract is sold to two or more persons; or (6) tract ownership is transferred to two or more persons. In order to use this method the land sold must have been owned for at least three years, or a waiver granted, and the buyer and seller must sign a Memorandum of Understanding; • DCP Cropland Method the division of bases in the same proportion that the DCP cropland for each resulting tract relates to the DCP cropland on the parent tract; • Default Method - the division of bases for a parent farm with each tract maintaining the bases attributed to the tract level when the reconstitution is initiated in the system. During this time producers are preparing for what farms they will have in 2014. Please let the FSA office know as soon as possible so we can update files and perform any recons prior to the hectic time of certification as well as implementing the new farm bill as information becomes available. Plans of Breaking New Ground? Agricultural producers are reminded to consult with FSA and NRCS before breaking out new ground for production as doing so without prior authorization may put a producer’s federal farm program benefits in jeopardy. This is especially true for land that must meet Highly Erodible Land (HEL) and Wetland Conservation (WC) provisions. Producers with HEL determined soils must apply tillage, crop residue and rotation requirements as specified in their conservation plan. Producers should notify FSA prior to conducting land clearing or drainage projects to ensure compliance. If you intend to clear any trees to create new cropland, these areas will need to be reviewed to ensure any work will not risk your eligibility for benefits. Landowners and operators can complete form AD-1026 Highly Erodible Land Conservation (HELC) and Wetland Conservation (WC) Certification to determine whether a referral to Natural Resources Conservation Service (NRCS) is necessary.
Enterprise photo by Kurt Menk
SE Senior High Knowledge Bowl
Thirteen students at the Sibley East Senior High School participated in Knowledge Bowl this season, according to coach Vikki Louwagie. Sibley East had one team that participated at five invitational meets this year. The students wrapped up the season with the sub-regional meet at Minnesota State University, Mankato, on Tuesday, March 11. The students rotated on the five-person team throughout the season. Front Row: (left to right) Mitchell Mathews, Aaron Strack, Frances Zuniga and Sara Peterson. Middle Row: (l to r) Logan Bruss, Lucas Shogren, Hayley Riebe and Heidi Milczark. Back Row: (l to r) Brandon Raghu, Levi Pfarr, Michael Templin and Maren Miner. Missing from the photo is Ethan Pomplun.
Snow melt poses challenges for livestock manure management
As winter gives way to spring, rapid snow melt and potential for flooding pose challenges for farmers who spread livestock manure on cropland. Farmers who spread solid manure during winter, must ensure that it doesn’t run off with snowmelt flowing to ditches, streams and other waters. Manure-contaminated runoff not only threatens water quality, it reduces the value of manure as a crop nutrient. If possible, farmers should refrain from spreading manure during periods of rapid melt. Minnesota rules to protect water quality require a 300-foot setback from surface waters and open tile intakes for all manure spread onto frozen or snow-covered soil. In Wisconsin, where state rules place some restrictions on land application of livestock manure in winter, farmers can use a “manure management advisory system” to help make decisions. The webpage provides maps that forecast the risk of run-off on a daily basis, and tools for longer term planning. www.manureadvisorysystem.wi.gov/. “We are exploring having a similar system in Minnesota,” says Randall Hukriede, Minnesota Pollution Control Agency (MPCA) feedlot program manager. The MPCA administers state rules for feedlots to help facilitate industry practices that protect water quality. “Our primary goal is to ensure a balance between a healthy livestock industry and healthy natural environment.” If temporary stockpiling is not possible and manure land application can’t wait, to help reduce the impact of manure applied to the surface of wet, frozen or snow covered soil, choose the flattest field or flattest parts of fields and follow these guidelines: • Field slope should be less than six percent for solid manure, and two percent for liquid manure. • Do not apply non-incorporated manure within 300 feet of surface waters. If possible apply manure at even greater setback distances. • Do not apply in portions of fields that contain other areas of concentrated flow. A 300-foot setback is required for intermittent streams; however most fields also contain other areas such as grass waterways that receive concentrated flow. Keep back as far as possible from these other areas of concentrated flow. • Choose fields that contain the most crop residue; greater than 30 percent is recommended. • Avoid fields where the furrows are full of ice and snow. • Keep application rates low enough to avoid runoff or ponding during application. • Choose fields that do not have adjacent non-tillable land containing areas of concentrated flow such as ravines, ditches with open side inlets, streams or dry runs. If this is not possible, stay as far away as possible from these off-field areas of concentrated flow. When applying manure on snow-covered or frozen soils, producers should avoid high risk periods of runoff: Two or more inches of snow on the ground and maximum temperatures are forecast to exceed 40 degrees within 24 hours, or when there is a prediction of .25 inches of rain forecast within 24 hours. “Producers should consider short-term stockpiling of manure in the field until after the major snowmelt of the year,” says Wayne Cords, MPCA feedlot program southeast region supervisor. “While this does involve additional time and labor, there are significant benefits in the reduced pollution potential, as one well-placed short-term stockpile poses significantly less pollution hazard than a whole field of surface-applied manure.” “Producers who are considering surface applying manure to snow covered or frozen soils should work with a crop consultant and complete a Minnesota Phosphorus Index model to determine the phosphorus loss risk, and then choose fields with the lowest risk value to winterapply,” Cords says. “And NPDES-permitted sites need to carefully read their permit as they have additional requirements and restrictions when applying manure to frozen or snow covered soils.”
Sibley County Fair Board receives a $1,000 grant
The Sibley County Agricultural Association (Sibley County Fair Board) recently received a $1000 grant from the Minnesota Valley Electric Cooperative for ventilation of the old Commercial Building #21 which will now be an animal barn starting in 2014. The Operation Round Up Grant, made possible through the Minnesota Valley Electric Cooperative program where members round up their electric bills to the nearest dollar, will make a much needed climate control in a traditional over heated building on the fairgrounds. The change in building use was part of the plan made possible as the fair board constructs the new Heritage Center. The new building will house stage, dressing rooms, entertainment and new commercial booths area. The new building shell is now approaching completion with final work to be completed this spring and grand opening the first day of the fair on Wednesday, July 30. The 2014 Sibley County Fair will run from Wednesday, July 30 through Sunday, Aug. 3.
Arlington 4-Hers are staying busy
The Arlington Conquerors 4-H Club held its meeting on Sunday, March 9. The members are excited about their act in the Share the Fun play in April. Next they started planning a club field trip for this spring. Everyone at the meeting was practicing what they are going to do in the Job Interview Contest. The next meeting will be held at the Senior Citizens Building at 1 p.m. Sunday, April 13.
Spring grain drying and storage critical
By Dave Nicolai U of M Regional Extension Educator, Crops As outdoor temperatures increase, stored grain requires attention to prevent losses, says Ken Hellevang, North Dakota State University Extension Service agricultural engineer and grain drying expert. The stored grain temperature increases in the spring due to an increase in outdoor temperatures and solar heat gain on the bin. Solar energy produces more than twice as much heat gain on the south wall of a bin in early spring as it does during the summer. Periodically run aeration fans to keep the grain temperature below 30 degrees until the grain is dried if it exceeds recommended storage moisture contents and below 40 degrees during the spring if it is dry. Stored grain should be monitored closely to detect any storage problems early, Hellevang advises. Grain temperature and moisture content should be checked every two weeks during the spring and summer. Grain also should be examined for insect infestations. Check the moisture content of stored grain to determine if it needs to be dried. Remember to verify that the moisture content measured by the meter has been adjusted for grain temperature. In addition, remember that moisture measurements of grain at temperatures below about 40 degrees may not be accurate. Verify the accuracy of the measurement by warming the grain sample to room temperature in a sealed plastic bag before measuring the moisture content. Corn needs to be dried to 13 to 14 percent moisture for summer storage to prevent spoilage. Soybeans should be dried to 11 percent, wheat to 13 percent, barley to 12 percent and oil sunflowers to 8 percent. Corn at moisture contents exceeding 21 percent should be dried in a high-temperature dryer because deterioration is rapid at warmer temperatures. For example, the allowable storage time of 22 percent moisture corn is about 190 days at 30 degrees and 60 days at 40 degrees but only 30 days at 50 degrees. Propane prices are still high but have moderated somewhat. The cost of hightemperature drying per point of moisture removed using a moderately efficient dryer can be estimated by multiplying the propane price per gallon by 0.02. For example, the estimated cost per percentage point per bushel of drying with propane at $2.60 per gallon is 5 cents. To remove 8 points of moisture would cost about 40 cents per bushel for propane. Obtain the most energy-efficient drying by operating the dryer at the highest temperature that will not damage the corn. For natural air-drying, assure that the airflow rate the fan supplies is at least 1 cubic foot per minute per bushel (cfm/bu) and the initial corn moisture does not exceed 21 percent.
Spring truck weight restrictions will begin on Friday, March 14
Spring truck weight restrictions on state highways begin March 14 for Minnesota's South, Southeast and Metro frost zones, according to the Minnesota Department of Transportation (MnDOT). Winter load increases and overweight permits remain in place for the state's Central, North-Central and North frost zones. MnDOT limits truck weights to prevent damage to roads weakened during the spring thaw. Ending dates for spring load restrictions will be established by monitoring roadway strength as weather conditions change. The South Zone extends south from the southern limit of the Central Zone (US 12 – Hennepin county line) to the Iowa state line and east to the Metro Zone and then a line following and including Interstate 35. This zone includes Highway 19 along the southern border of Scott County. The Southeast Zone extends south from the southern limit of the Metro Zone along, but not including, I-35 to the Iowa state line and east to the Wisconsin state line. This zone includes Highway 19 along the southern border of Dakota County. The Metro Zone (Minneapolis – St. Paul metro area) includes Anoka, Carver, Chisago, Dakota, Hennepin, Ramsey, Scott and Washington counties. This zone does not include Highway 19 along the southern borders of Scott and Dakota counties. Road restriction maps showing the locations of weight-restricted routes and state highways open to maximum 10-ton axle weights are listed at www.dot.state.mn.us/materials. Click on “Seasonal Load Limits,” and then “Spring Load Restrictions” for the most up-to-date information. The information is also available by calling MnDOT’s 24-hour automated message center at 1-800-7236543 in the United States and Canada or by calling 651366-5400.
News & Information
Due to the higher propane price or lack of a high-temperature dryer, producers may want to air-dry wetter corn. Corn at 23 percent moisture requires an airflow rate of at least 1.5 cfm/bu, which is not feasible in a full bin. If a bin is sized to provide an airflow rate of 1 cfm/bu, only fill the bin about three-fourths full to obtain an airflow rate of about 1.5 cfm/bu, which will permit air-drying corn at moisture contents up to 23 percent. For example, fill a bin to no more than 16 feet, rather than 22 feet.
www.arlington mnnews.com
Church News
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, March 14: 8:30 a.m. Mass (Mar). 4:45-8:00 p.m. Jump for Joy (Mar). Saturday, March 15: 10:00 a.m. First Reconciliation-second grade (Mic). 5:00 p.m. Mass (Mar). Sunday, March 16: St. Patrick’s Day Party (Bre). 7:30 a.m. Mass (Bre). 9:00-10:15 a.m. Elementary religious education (Mar). 9:00 a.m. Mass (Mic). 10:30 a.m. Mass (Mar). 5:00 p.m. Black light puppet show(Arlington Community Hall). Monday, March 17: 8:30 a.m. Mass (Bre and Mar). 8:00 p.m. AA and AlaNon (Mar). Tuesday, March 18: 8:30 a.m. Mass (Bre and Mar). Wednesday, March 19: 8:30 a.m. Mass (Mar). 9:00 a.m. Word and Communion (Oak Terrace). 5:00-6:15 p.m. Lenten CCW soup & sandwich (Mar). 6:30 - 7:00 p.m. Mass (Mar). 7:00-8:00 p.m. Jr./Sr. High Elementary Religious Education (Mar/Mic). 7:00 p.m. Stations of the Cross (Mar/Mic). Thursday, March 20: 8:30 a.m. Mass (Bre and Mic). 7:00 p.m. Administrative council meeting (Mar). 7:30 p.m. Narcotics Anonymous (Mic). TRINITY LUTHERAN 32234 431st Ave., Gaylord Rev. James Snyder, Sunday, March 16: 10:00 a.m. Worship service. Monday, March 17: 9:00 a.m.-3:00 p.m. Quilting. Tuesday, March 18: 9:00 a.m.-3:00 p.m. Quilting. Thursday, March 20: 7:00 a.m. Men’s Lenten breakfast at St. Michael’s. ST. JOHN’S LUTHERAN (Missouri Synod) Arlington Pastor William Postel Phone 507-964-2400 Thursday, March 13: 5:30 p.m. Deadline for bulletin information. Sunday, March 16: 9:45 a.m. Bible class. 10:45 a.m. Worship. Wednesday, March 19: 7:00 p.m. Lenten Worship. EVANGELICAL COVENANT CHURCH 107 W. Third St., Winthrop Pastor Kyle Kachelmeier (507) 647- 5777 Parsonage (507) 647-3739 www.wincov.org Saturday, March 15: 9:00 a.m. Clothes Closet. 10:00 a.m. Food Cupboard. Sunday, March 16: 9:30 a.m. Worship. 10:45 a.m. Sunday school. Wednesday, March 19: 9:00 a.m. Prayer coffee. 6:00 p.m. AWANA awards night. 7:30 p.m. Youth group meeting. Thursday, March 20: 9:30 a.m. Women’s Bible study. 6:00 p.m. MOPS. 6:30 p.m. Men’s Bible study at Peik’s. ST. PAUL’S LUTHERAN Green Isle Pastor Eric W. Rapp Friday, March 14: 10:00 a.m. Deadline for Sunday bulletin. Sunday, March 16: 9:00 a.m. Worship. 10:00 a.m. Sunday school. 10:15 a.m. Bible study with Rhonda. 3:30 p.m. Bible study with Pastor. Tuesday, March 18: 7:00 p.m. LWML meeting. 8:00 p.m. Joint Elders meeting. Wednesday, March 19: 5:00 p.m. Lenten service. 6:00 p.m. Potluck supper. 6:30-7:30 p.m. Confirmation and Wednesday night school grades 1-5. Thursday, March 13: 7:30 p.m. Choir practice. PEACE LUTHERAN (Missouri Synod), Arlington Kurt Lehmkuhl, Pastor www.hispeace@frontiernet.net Sunday, March 16: 8:15 a.m. Sunday school. 9:30 a.m. Worship service with Holy Communion. Monday, March 17: 11:30 a.m. Feeding of the 500 club. Wednesday, March 19: 3:45 p.m. Catechism. 6:00 p.m. Lenten supper. 7:00 p.m. Lenten service. 7:30 p.m. Church council meeting. ZION LUTHERAN Green Isle Township Pastor Eric W. Rapp Friday, March 14: 10:00 a.m. Deadline for Sunday bulletin. Sunday, March 16: 10:30 a.m. Worship with Communion. 3:30 p.m. Bible study at St. Paul’s with Pastor. Tuesday, March 18: 7:00 p.m. LWML meeting at St. Paul’s. 8:00 p.m. Joint Elders meeting at St. Paul’s. Wednesday, March 19: 6:307:30 p.m. Confirmation and Wednesday night school grades 1-5 at St. Paul’s. 8:00 p.m. Lenten service. Thursday, March 20: 7:30 p.m. Choir practice at St. Paul’s. ZION LUTHERAN 814 W. Brooks St. Arlington – (507) 964-5454 James Carlson, Pastor Sunday, March 16: 9:00 a.m. Worship 10:00 a.m. Sunday school/fellowship. Tuesday, March 18: 6:00-7:00 p.m. TOPS in church basement. Wednesday, March 19: 3:45 p.m. 9th Confirmation. 4:30 p.m. 8th Confirmation. 6:00 p.m. Lenten supper. 7:00 p.m. Lenten service. Thursday, March 20: 9:00 a.m. and 1:00 p.m. Zion service on cable. CREEKSIDE COMMUNITY CHURCH Christian & Missionary Alliance Pastor John Cherico 114 Shamrock Drive Arlington – 507-964-2872 email: creeksidecc@mediacombb.net Sunday, March 16: 9:00 a.m. Sunday school for children age 4-6th grade and Adult Sunday school. 10:30 a.m. Worship service. Wednesday, March 19: 7:008:30 p.m. R.E.A.C.H. youth group at Terry and Becky Shogren’s home, 6th through 12th grade. Thursday, March 20: 1:00 & 7:00 p.m. Women’s community Bible study, “Revelation” at Jean Olson’s home. 6:30 p.m. Men’s community Bible study at Chuck Peik’s home. 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, March 15: 8:00 a.m. A-Men men’s group. 10:00 a.m. Women’s Bible study at Bette Nelson’s. Sunday, March 16: 9:00 and 11:00 a.m. Worship. 10:15 a.m. Sunday school. Monday, March 16: 7:00 p.m. SPPRC meeting. Tuesday, March 18: 7:00 p.m. Ad. Council. Wednesday, March 19: 6:00 p.m. Lenten supper. 7:00 p.m. Lenten worship. 8:00 p.m. Choir. Thursday, March 20: 10:00 a.m. 2:00 p.m. and 7:00 p.m. Worship on cable TV. 1:00 & 7:00 p.m. Women’s Bible study at Jean Olson’s. ST. PAUL LUTHERAN (WELS), Arlington Bruce Hannemann, Pastor WEBSITE: www.stpaularlington.com EMAIL: Bruce.Hannemann@stpaul arlington.com Saturday, March 15: 9:00 a.m.-3:00 p.m. School of Outreach in church auditorium. Sunday, March 16: 8:45 a.m. Sunday school. 9:00 a.m. Family Bible study, 10:00 a.m. Worship, fellowship and art gallery. 6:30 p.m. Youth group meeting at school. Monday, March 17: Grades 1 & 2 visit MVL. 7:00 p.m. Accreditation steering committee meeting at school. Tuesday, March 18: 10:00 a.m. Good Samaritan service. 3:45 p.m. Public school Confirmation class. Wednesday, March 19: 2:30 p.m. Bible Study. 3:45 p.m. Lenten afternoon service. 5:00 p.m. Lenten supper. 7:00 p.m. Lenten evening service. 8:00 p.m. Choir practice. Thursday, March 20: 10:00 a.m. Bulletin information due. 11:00 a.m. and 3:00 p.m. Services on cable TV channel 8. GAYLORD ASSEMBLY OF GOD Gaylord Bob Holmbeck, Pastor Friday, March 14: 9:30 a.m. Le Sueur Bible study, 220 Risedorph St., community room. Sunday, March 16: 9:00 a.m. Sunday school. 10:00 a.m. Sunday worship service. Wednesday, March 19: 6:30 p.m. Wednesday evening Bible classes and Youth Focused. 8:00 p.m. Supper-Welcome! Thursday, March 20: 7:00 a.m. Community men’s Lenten breakfast at Assembly of God. ST. PAUL’S UNITED CHURCH OF CHRIST Henderson (507) 248-3594 (Office) Deb Meyer, Pastor Find us on Facebook: St. Paul’s UCC - Henderson Sunday, March 16: 9:00 a.m. Sunday school, Confirmation. 10:00 a.m. Worship. Tuesday, March 18: 1:30 and 6:30 p.m. Caring circle. Wednesday, March 19: 6:00 p.m. Lenten supper, 7:00 p.m. Lenten service. ST. PAUL’S EV. REFORMED CHURCH 15470 Co. Rd. 31, Hamburg Dan Schnabel, Pastor 952-467-3878 www.stpaulsrcus.org Sunday, March 16: 8:30 a.m. Sunday school and Adult Bible study. 9:30 a.m. Worship service. Tuesday, March 18: 7:30 p.m. Men’s Brotherhood. Wednesday. March 19: 6:308:00 p.m. Catechism class.
Arlington Enterprise, Thursday, March 13, 2014, page 9 www.arlingtonmnnews.com
Taunya Todd will share at the Women’s Annual Creekside Garden Party on Saturday, March 22
Speaker, singer and songwriter Taunya Todd will be coming to share at the Women's Annual Creekside Garden Party at 10 a.m. Saturday, March 22. Todd was born and raised in central Iowa and now lives near the Red River Valley of Minnesota with her husband, Steve, and their three kids. Music and Women's Ministry are dear to her heart. Through the tough early years of raising their son, Tyler, and twins, Shane and Kaitlyn, music has soothed her soul and her friends have kept her sane. Todd currently works at Hawley Alliance Church in Creative Administration and Women's Ministry. She is also one of the Worship Crohn's Disease, an experience that turned her life upside down. Through Christ and her “First Responder Friends” she has come through that season with a new look on life and relationships which is reflected in her music and life's ministry. The Garden Party will be held at Creekside Community Church, 114 Shamrock Drive in, Arlington. People are asked to RSVP by Saturday, March 15 to creeksidecma@gmail.com or 507-964-2872. A beautiful brunch is planned that is free of charge. Craft kits will be available to purchase at minimal cost. All women from the area are invited to come and enjoy a ladies day out with the group.
Taunya Todd Leaders and Wedding Coordinator. After years of battling pain and illness, Todd was hospitalized and diagnosed with
Menus
SENIOR DINING Call 326-3401 for a meal Suggested Donation $4.00 Meals are served at Highland Commons dining room Monday-Friday Monday: Irish stew with potatoes & carrots, cole slaw, Irish soda bread with margarine, frosted green gelatin, low fat milk. Tuesday: Chicken in cream sauce over pasta, broccoli, fruit cocktail, cake, low fat milk. Wednesday: Meatloaf, catsup, whole parslied potatoes, country blend vegetables, bread with margarine, mandarin oranges, low fat milk. Thursday: Pork chop, rice, applesauce, carrots, dinner roll with margarine, fruit crisp, low fat milk. Friday: Vegetable soup, tuna salad on bun, peaches, crackers, margarine, bar, low fat milk. 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 sub-
ject to change. Monday: Crunchmania, juice, milk. Tuesday: Mini pancakes, juice, milk. Wednesday: Oatmeal bar, cheese stick, fruit, milk. Thursday: Gripz, yogurt, juice, milk. Friday: Muffin, seeds, juice, 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. Monday: Hamburger on bun, oven potatoes, pickles, onions, peas, fruit, milk. Tuesday: Spaghetti with cheese and meat sauce, romaine salad, garlic bread, fruit, milk. Wednesday: Rib on bun, oven potatoes, corn, fruit, milk. Thursday: Tator Tot hotdish, creamy fruit, bread sticks, dessert,
milk. Friday: Sea shapes, oven potatoes, cheese slice, green beans, fruit, milk. 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: Hamburger on bun, oven potatoes, peas, fruit, milk. Alternate: Fajita. Tuesday: Spaghetti with meat sauce, romaine salad, veggie sticks, fruit, milk. Alternate: Soup & salad bar. Wednesday: Rib on bun, oven potatoes, green beans, fruit, milk. Alternate: Tator Tot hot dish. Thursday: Chili, crackers, quesadilla, veggie sticks, fruit, milk. Alternate: Cold cut sandwich. Friday: Sea shapes, macaroni & cheese, broccoli, fruit, milk. Alternate: Pulled pork sandwich.
A
US ONLINE AT R L I N G TO N M N N E W S . C O M
VISIT
Zion Lutheran Church (ELCA)
814 W Brooks St, Arlington • 507-964-5454
Pastor James Carlson Worship: Sunday 9:00 a.m.
Sunday School/Fellowship 10:00 a.m.
WE’RE ALL EARS
Questions? Comments? Story Ideas? Let us know how we're doing.
Your opinion is something we always want to hear. Contact us with feedback.
Blessings
Through these he has given us his very great and precious promises, so that through them you may participate in the divine nature, having escaped the corruption in the world caused by evil desires. 2 Peter 1:4 NIV
HUTCHINSON CO-OP AGRONOMY LEON DOSE,
Arlington Branch Manager Office (507) 964-2283 100 Years. 100 Reasons. Cell (320) 583-4324 Phone 952-467-2992 statebankofhamburg.com STATE BANK OF
Arlington ENTERPRISE
402 W Alden St. • Arlington, MN 55307 507-964-5547 info@arlingtonmnnews.com • www.arlingtonmnnews.com
HAMBURG
Commercial and Industrial Builders Green Isle, MN 55338 ph. 507.326.7901 fax: 507.326.3551 www.vosconstruction.com
HC
23189 Hwy. 5 North, Arlington, MN 55307 arlington@hutchcoop.com
Arlington State Bank
EMPLOYMENT
NOW HIRING Sewer/Water Crews, Excavation/Grading Crews, Foremen, Operators and Laborers. Metro, Union and EEO compliant. Please call 952/469-2121
HEALTH
PELVIC/TRANSVAGINAL MESH? Did you undergo transvaginal placement of mesh for pelvic organ prolapse or stress urinary incontinence between 2005 and the present? If the mesh caused complications, you may be entitled to compensation. Call Charles H. Johnson Law and speak with female staff members 800/535-5727
MISCELLANEOUS
GUARANTEED INCOME for your retirement. Avoid market risk & get guaranteed income in retirement! Call for free copy of our safe money guide plus annuity quotes from A-rated companies! 800/917-4169 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 SAWMILLS from only $4897.00 Make & save money with your own bandmill. Cut lumber any dimension. In stock ready to ship. Free Info/DVD: 800/578-1363 Ext.300N www.NorwoodSawmills.com APPLIANCE REPAIR We fix it no matter who you bought it from! Call ServiceLive and get referred to a pro today: 800/324-5295
Serving the Community Since 1895
CONVENIENCE STORE
Hwy. 5 N., Arlington 507-964-2920
411 7th Ave. NW • (507) 964-2251
Homestyle Pizza Real or Soft Serve Ice Cream Gas – Diesel – Deli – Videos
BANKING SERVICES FDIC EQUAL 964-2256 HOUSING Arlington LENDER
Member
HELP WANTED - DRIVERS
VIKING LAND TRANSPORTATION is looking for East or West coast O/ Operators to pull our trailer or yours some lease purchases available. We offer excellent revenue, miles, FCFS dispatch, weekly settlements, direct deposit, home time. Call Recruiting for incentive info @ 800/845-5838
A & N Radiator Repair
Allen & Nicki Scharn, Owners 23228 401 Ave., Arlington 877-964-2281 or 507-964-2281 Bus.
Arlington Haus
Your Hometown Pub & Eatery 1986-2009
(507) 964-2212
CRAIG BULLERT ARLINGTON, MN
REAL ESTATE
SUNNY SOUTH HOME For Sale: 4-5 Bedroom/3 Bath Cusseta, GA. Near Fort Benning Army Base, Columbus. 5 acres with home $250,000/50 acres $450,000. Bob 706/580-3932
Certified ASE Technician on Staff
Also distributor for Poxy Coat II Industrial Grade Coatings/Paint
Arlington • 1-507-964-2473
www. chefcraigs .com
FOR SALE
WINDOWS! $329 WINDOWS! Includes installation. Any size double hung. Triple pane. Lifetime warranty, Energy Star. Call 888/690-9892 or visit www.greensourcewindows.com
MISCELLANEOUS
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.
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
23180 401 Ave., Arlington
Phone 507-964-2264
SPORTING GOODS
GUN SHOW March 14-16 Onalaska Omni Center, 255 Riders Club Road, Onalaska, WI. Fri 3-8pm, Sat 9am-5pm, Sun 9am-3pm. Admission: $6 - 14 & Under Free. Buy/Sell/Trade 608/752-6677 www.bobandrocco.com
YOUR AD HERE!
One phone call & only $279 to reach a statewide audience of 3 million readers!!!
Arlington ENTERPRISE
402 W. Alden, Arlington
1-800-279-2979
507-964-5547
Online at www.Arlington MNnew.com
Arlington Enterprise, Thursday, March 13, 2014, page 10 www.arlingtonmnnews.com
McLeod Publishing ONE WEEK: $1580
For 20 words, one time in ANY TWO PAPERS and on the internet. 30¢ per word after first 20 words.
Classifieds
Enterprise
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: info@ArlingtonMNnews.com; 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
Misc. Farm Items
FOR SALE
Heating/Air Conditioning
RENTAL
Apartment
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.
SERVICES
Misc. Service
OAK TERRACE Healthcare Center of Gaylord
has openings in the following positions: ASSISTED LIVING FACILITY LPN/RN: • (2) 64 hrs a pay period, positions on evening shift. $2,000 Sign-On Bonus offered for the month of March.
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.
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.
Want To Rent
Father and Son Operation looking for farmland to rent. Call (320) 523-1116 or (320) 522-0272. Wanted: Farmland to rent 2014 and beyond. Curtis Weckwerth (507) 380-9128, Wayne Franzeen (507) 380-2466. Young farmer looking for land to rent for 2014 and beyond. Competitive rates and reference available. Call Austin Blad (320) 2213517.
Household Goods
AUTOMOTIVE
Motorcycles
Suzuki. Need a Dealer? Jungclaus Motor Sports, Glencoe, Since 1999. (320) 864-8526. Used dining room table with sixe chairs with cloth seats. With boards to extend table. Call (320) 510-1113.
Snow-ice removal. Hot water removal available. Free roof estimates for Spring-Summer. Fully licensed and insured. Cacka Roofing, Inc. Silver Lake, MN. License # BC626502. *Keep these numbers for all your roofing needs. (320) 327-3131, cell (612) 9787457, Mike Cacka.
NAR/PCA: • 37.5 hrs a pay period, 10:30pm-6:00am. HOMEMAKER: • 24 hrs a pay period, 4:00pm-8:00pm. Duties include serving out and cleaning up following meals. Leading one scheduled activity. 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
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Tax Preparation
BluMark LLC. Income tax and accounting services. Randy Marttinen (952) 210-8721 www.blumarkllc.com
Wanted To Buy
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.
SALES
Garage Sales
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 rb7579@msn.com. BUYING JUNK BATTERIES We buy used batteries. Paying $10 for automotive batteries. We pick up. Call 800-777-2243. Wanted: Motorcycles, ATV’s. Buying most brands, ALL years, running or not. Jungclaus Motor Sports (320) 864-8526. Plan now for the ARLINGTON CITY WIDE GARAGE SALES May 9-10. Watch for more details to come!
EMPLOYMENT
Help Wanted
CONKLIN DEALERS NEEDED! Lifetime career in marketing, management and applying “Green” products made in America. Full time/ part time. For a free catalog call Franke’s Conklin Service now at (320) 2382370. www.frankemarketing.com.
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Light typing, errands and to teach me to retrieve my emails. Must have flexible schedule. Youths may apply. (507) 964-2550. Looking for someone willing to make organic soup, simple recipe. (507) 764-2550. Owner/Operators with step-deck trailer for interstate trucking in lower 48 states and Canada. Call Kohout Trucking, Inc. (320) 4444108. Simply Maid & More has openings for part-time commercial office cleaning. Call Jody (507) 4304895. Spartan Staffing, a TrueBlue Company, is hiring for immediate Production, Assembly and Forklift positions in Glencoe. Must have 6 months production/forklift experience, stand entire shift, lift 50 lbs.; forklift racking 5 ft. high. Must have great attendance record, solid work history, and positive attitude. Long term/temp-to-hire’ all shifts; $10.27-13.13/hour. To apply online go to w w w. s p a r t a n s t a f f i n g . c o m , or email resume to 3418-br@ spartantstaffing.com or call 320587-0400. Text SPARTAN to 27697 for job alerts.
Remember The Past Spring Vintage Sale, March 26-30, April 2327 in Hutchinson Mall, 1060 Highway 15 South. Wednesday-Friday 10 a.m.- 8 p.m.; Saturday, 10 a.m.6 p.m.; Sunday, 12 p.m.-5p.m. Easter, outdoor garden items, recycled treasures, planters, furniture, art decor, primitive, galvanized metal cottage and cabin, old and new items, vintage. Buying and selling (320) 583-9519. TWO OLD GOATS invite you to the Grand Reopening and first Spring Junk Sale of the season Wednesday, March 26 and Thursday, March 27 from 10:00 a.m. to 7 :00 p.m. both days. It will be filled with signs of Spring colors, old painted furniture, cement statues, Easter decor and garden treasures with a whole new look! Same location, 317 Main Street, Arlington. Always interested in buying old junk, save this number and call (320) 5100408. Thank you!
1x4
Sales
Sounds like multiplication? It’s newspaper talk for a one column by 4 inch ad. Too small to be effective? You’re reading this one! Put your 1x4 in the Arlington Enterprise today. 507-964-5547
Job Opportunities...
The Good Samaritan Society – Arlington is seeking the following positions: • (2) TMA or LPN needed for 2:30-9pm, every other weekend. • (2) Day CNA positions, 6:00-12:00pm, every other weekend. • CNA, 3:30-8:30pm position, every other weekend with potential of picking up more hours. • Night CNA, 10:30pm-8:30am, every other weekend. • (1) LPN or RN position, 40 hours per pay period, 2:30-10:45pm and includes every other weekend. • Day CNA position, 7-2:30pm every other weekend with potential to pick up more hours.
Please apply online at www.good-sam.com
Click on Job Opportunities in left column, then Job Openings in right column.
For more information, call Tiffany Brockhoff, Human Resource Director at 507-964-2251 or email:
tbrockof@good-sam.com
AA/EOE, EOW/H.M/F/Vet/Handicap Drug-Free Workplace Caring can be a job, a career, ... Or a way of life.
HELP WANTED:
HELP WANTED Part-time sales clerk with gift buying responsibilities. Contact Les at Morriem Pharmacy 507-964-5228 (days)
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RENTAL
Apartment
The City of Arlington is accepting applications for the following seasonal positions: Mowing/Weed Trimming Positions. The season will start tentatively May 1st and run approximately 24 weeks, subject to growing season (dryness, wetness, early/late frost). The hours for lawn mowing/trimming are Monday-Friday 8am-5pm. Areas mowed/trimmed include the parks, cemetery, and around City buildings. No weekend or evening mowing/trimming will be permitted. Approximately 32 hours per week will be spent mowing/trimming and maintaining equipment (oil changes, clean out decks, etc.). Seasonal Part-Time Wage is $8.75 per hour. Applicants must be 18 years or older to apply and have a valid driver’s license. The City is preferably looking for individuals to mow/trim for the entire season. Applications will be accepted for backup mowers to help with the first half (April-May) and second half (August-October) of the season. Contact the City Office for an application, 507-9642378. DEADLINE: All applications must be returned by 4:00 p.m. on Friday, March 21, 2014.
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SERVICES
Building Contractors
30 Years professional home repair service. Interior/exterior. Fair rates for quality work. Call (320) 3590333.
Village Cooperative of Hutchinson (320) 234-7761. 55+ Senior living. One-2BR, 2BA unit available. Call for your tour! Come in and check out our many amenities and how to receive homeowner benefits with Cooperative Living! Equal Housing Opportunity. 2BR, 1BA duplex in Arlington. Laundry, single garage, quiet neighborhood. NO PETS. No smoking. Application, background check, 12 month lease. $550 deposit, rent $550. Available immediately. (612) 236-5304
Misc. Service
Help Wanted
LIMO/PARTY BUS Available for weddings, shuttles, Twins, bachelor(ette) parties, birthday or business. Contact Dina (612) 940-2184 or www.theurbanexpress.com for more info.
on modern Egg Production Farm.
Full-Time & Part-Time positions available.
Call 507-237-5488 for application.
*10E11Ga
Independent Living 55+
Asmus Egg Farms, Inc. 28243 505 Ave. Winthrop, MN 55396
FREE APPLICATION & DEPOSIT*
• FREE Heat, Water, Sewer & Trash • We Provide Washer/Dryer • We Maintenance All Appliances • We Do the Snow Removal & Lawn Care • CALL TODAY
Celebrating our
*Apply by March 15th for an April or May move in!
Are you ready for Spring?
AmberField has a home for you!
Arlington, Madelia, Winthrop Tel: 800-873-1736
kanderson@amberfieldplace.com
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Call us to place your HAPPY ad. Arlington ENTERPRISE 964-5547
20
th
Anniversary
Great Lakes Management
AmberField Place
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