8-21-13 Chronicle A-Section

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Fall sports
GSL Panther teams previewed
— Page 1B
Early deadlines announced due to Labor Day
— Inside
The McLeod County
Glencoe, Minnesota Vol. 116, No. 33
C
hronicle
a continuation of
The Glencoe Enterprise
$1.00
www.glencoenews.com
Wednesday, August 21, 2013
‘No Time to Quit’ is author’s first book
Gail Lipe details mother’s life with cerebral palsy
By Rich Glennie Editor ew author Gail Lipe of Chaska is no stranger to writing, or the area. Lipe, who just published her first book, “No Time to Quit: Life in a Broken Package,” is a former staff writer with The McLeod County Chronicle. Her 144-page book is about her mother, Gail Johnson, who was born with cerebral palsy and was not expected to survive. But now 81, Johnson has defied all odds, comfounded medical experts and overcame obstacles as she blazed a trail for many handicapped persons who followed. Johnson is a leader, an advocate and an inspiration, Lipe said of her mother. In 1932, in a small town in Kansas, Johnson was born prematurely and weighed one pound, 9 ounces. Her twin brother died two days after birth, and her mother nearly died as well. Lipe said the family was told at the time to buy three cemetery plots, because all three were not likely to make it. Gail Johnson actually died, but was revived by a nurse, who refused to let it happen, Lipe wrote. There were no incubators available at the hospital. The premature infant was nursed with an eye dropper and kept warm by being placed between hot pads. Small pieces of cotton were used for diapers, Lipe wrote. “The biggest miracle is that Mom lived,” Lipe wrote. “She lived because a series of critical decisions were made. If anyone of them changed, the outcome would have been very different.” Lipe wrote that the nurse, Sarah Bradley, refused to follow the doctor’s advice to call the morgue. “She did not quit (on the infant). Her compassion and empathy for my grandfather, Wayne Buttel, paved the way for future generations,” Lipe wrote. Nurse Bradley decided not to give up without a fight, and that her neighbor, Wayne, was not going to lose all
City to televise, clean some of its sanitary sewers
By Rich Glennie Editor In an effort to find major trouble spots, Glencoe City Council on Monday night approved the spending of about $23,000 to televise and clean out city sanitary sewers. Gary Schreifels, city public works director for water and wastewater, said this is a direct result of the June 23 “rain event.” He said with rains like that — 4.3 inches in 90 minutes — flows at the wastewater treatment plant jump in a matter of minutes. But the meters at the treatment plant did not pick up flows from some manholes, and that may be an indication of a blockage in the lines. He said there may be some constrictions in the lines leading into the treatment plant, especially the deep trunk sewer line that runs parallel to Highway 212 to the plant. Schreifels said there may be some blockage that causes some of the manhole sewers to backup, as happened on June 23. This has been a nagging issue for years, Schreifels said, and the deep trunk line was televised and cleaned after the 2002 “rain event.” But he said the lines are so deep, the city staff does not have the proper equipment to clean them. Thus, the need for specialized equipment to do the work. But that is just one part of the flooding issue that occurred on June 23. Schreifels said the city has been looking at sewer lines for years, seeking to find where storm water is getting into the sanitary sewer lines, especially in the central part of the city. “There are always hidden things once we start televising,” Schreifels said. The televising of lines will include lines running from the north central holding ponds through the center of the city. City Administrator Mark Larson said staff also is reviewing sewer maps of the city to determine possible problem areas. He stressed the surface ponding is not addressed with this project, unless it involves sanitary sewer backups into homes. He said, hopefully, those issues can be found and cor-
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Chronicle photo by Rich Glennie
Gail Lipe of Chaska, a former staff writer at The McLeod County Chronicle, published her first book “No Time To Quit: Life in a Broken Package.” The book is a biography of her mother, Gail Johnson, who was born in 1932 with cerebral palsy. She was not supposed to survive. She is now 81 and has overcome numerous obstacles on the way to leading a productive life. Lipe will be at a book signing at the Moravian Church in Chaska from 3 p.m. to 6 p.m., Sunday, Aug. 25. three of them. her story so often, as her way of But baby Gail had cerebral giving back, Lipe said. palsy, a disorder in the brain, per***** haps caused by lack of oxygen at One of the problems in Johnbirth, or from her death before son’s early years was overcoming being revived again. the stigma of the day about handi“The motor area that controlled capped children: They were not the right side of her brain was discussed and rarely seen. most affected, as was her speech,” Johnson was determined to lead Lipe wrote. Little Gail also devela normal life and overcame obstaoped asthma, which plagued her cles to do just that, Lipe related. for the rest of her life. Johnson participated in a film Despite all that, Gail Johnson that was shown to President went on to lead a full life, often Franklin D. Roosevelt; she worked telling her story as well as helping with the United Cerebral Palsy others with cerebral palsy and Foundation as an adult; and was on other handicaps. the board of Gillette Hospital after That inspiration is what prothe family moved to Minnesota. pelled Lipe into documenting and “She shared her story to help the telling the story of her mother. able-bodied to understand the Gail Johnson, who did a lot of Gail Lipe public speaking on behalf of peoTurn to page 3 ple with disabilities, said she told
City sewers
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Pioneerland Library asks for more county funding
By Lori Copler Staff Writer The Pioneerland Library System is seeking $193,138 in funding from McLeod County for 2014, a 3 percent increase, or $5,625, over 2013. According to statistics provided to the County Board, the library system has not had an increase in four years. Jackee Fountain, head librarian for Glencoe and Brownton, and Pam Dille, head librarian for Hutchinson and Winsted, appeared before the County Board Tuesday to review library activities and make the funding request. Fountain said that while total circulation of library materials has decreased, most other areas have increased, including the total number of materials available, the use of library computers, the number of registered card holders and the total number of visits to the county’s four public libraries. The total circulation has decreased to 171,039 from 182,853, but Fountain pointed out that the circulation figure does not include electronic books (“e-books”). The county libraries gained 1,150 new card holders in 2012, and saw an increase in usage of library computers of 1,211. The number of visits to libraries increased by 468 visits. Fountain also said the libraries have noticed an increased interest in reading by teenagers. “There’s been a big increase in teen reading,” said Fountain. “They’re getting back to reading.”
County Board
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New public defender knows what he is in for
By Rich Glennie Editor t is a wonder any attorney would wade into the public defenders’ realm with the part-time pay, large caseloads and added stress, but Scott Nokes, 49, of the Glencoe Law Office did just that on June 19, when he was named a public defender in McLeod County District Court. He replaces Michelle Barley, a longtime McLeod County public defender, who was promoted to managing attorney for the western half of the large First Judicial District that stretches from Glencoe east to Hastings. She is now based in Chaska. Her area includes not only McLeod and Sibley counties, but Scott, Carver and LeSueur counties as well. Barley also is a one-half time public
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defender for Scott County. Nokes is not fazed by the daunting tasks of a public defender. He said he knew what he was getting into, after all, he had been a volunteer for nearly five years as he worked toward his law degree, much of that working with public defenders. “Public defense is not for everyone,” Nokes admitted. He was among 68 attorneys applying for the threequarters time position, and was among the six finalists interviewed. He was selected to join Fran Eggert and Tiffany Doherty-Schooler as one of the three public defenders in McLeod County. Like Eggert, Nokes’ cases will mainly be gross misdemeanor and felony cases. Nokes said when Barley left, he was
given her 40 active cases. “Replacing Michelle Barley is impossible,” Nokes said, because she was so well respected by the court staff, judges and other attorneys. He said Barley was his mentor. But Nokes also has experienced the routine of being a public defender when he acted as “second chair” during the David Bustos murder trial earlier this year. He said he worked on the Bustos case as a volunteer for Eggert, Bustos’ public defender, and did much of the “research” for Eggert. “That was noticed in the interview (process),” Nokes said of his application for the public defender position. Public defenders tend to stay a long time in McLeod and Sibley counties, Nokes said. “There is low turnover in this area.”
Nokes said he originally applied for the position currently occupied by Doherty-Schooler, “but I had just passed the bar (exam).” He added he was glad he was not selected at that time. “Now that I’ve been here awhile, I’m more established.” He works about 30 hours a week as a public defender, or about three-quarters time. But he actually puts in about 70 hours a week, and that includes his private practice located across 11th Street from the county courthouse. “We say we are a private attorney and do public defense, not the other way around,” Nokes added. Because he was a long-time volunteer, the transition to the public de-
Nokes
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Scott Nokes
Weather
Wed., 8-21 H: 92º, L: 67º Thur., 8-22 H: 82º, L: 63º Fri., 8-23 H: 85º, L: 69º Sat., 8-24 H: 92º, L: 73º Sun., 8-25 H: 95º, L: 74º
Looking back: Cooler than usual with no rain dictated last week’s weather. Heat and humidity return for the State Fair. Date Hi Lo Rain Aug. 13 78 ......53 ..........0.00 Aug. 14 80 ......52 ..........0.00
Aug. 15 Aug. 16 Aug. 17 Aug. 18 Aug. 19
80 80 83 81 86
......53 ..........0.00 ......51 .........0.00 ......54 ..........0.00 ......58 ..........0.00 ......65 ..........0.00
Chronicle News and Advertising Deadlines
All news is due by 5 p.m., Monday, and all advertising is due by noon, Monday. News received after that deadline will be published as space allows.
Temperatures and precipitation compiled by Robert Thurn, Chronicle weather observer.
The McLeod County Chronicle, www.glencoenews.com, Wednesday, August 21, 2013, page 2
Happenings
Tip night for CRHH set Aug. 26
Crow River Habitat for Humanity will be hosting a tip night at Unhinged! Pizza on Monday, Aug. 26, from 4 p.m. to 10 p.m. Proceeds from the event will go toward construction of a home for the Karen Klimp family in Hutchinson.
Woman robs Cologne bank
COLOGNE — Carver County Sheriff Jim Olson reported that on Aug. 15, at 12:30 p.m. deputies responded to a robbery at Klein Bank, 210 Paul Ave. N, Cologne. The suspect presented the teller with a note demanding money, did not brandish any weapons, but implied she was armed with a firearm. The teller set cash on the counter, which the suspect picked up and then left the bank. No one was injured during the encounter. The suspect is described as a white female, approximately 5-foot-8-inches tall, and in her early to mid-twenties. She was wearing a black head scarf, a loose black blouse and loose black slacks. She wore black framed sunglasses with gold trim on the temples. Anyone with information related to this incident is encouraged to contact the Carver County Sheriff’s Office at 952-361-1212 or 952-3611231, or call the tip line at 952-361-1224 to leave an anonymous message. The FBI is available to receive information about this case at 763-569-8000.
GSL Pepfest set for Aug. 28
The annual Glencoe-Silver Lake community pepfest, sponsored by the GSL Panther Booster Club, will be held at 6 p.m., Wednesday, Aug. 28, in the parking lot of the Glencoe Event Center. A program will begin at 6:30 p.m. Food vendors also will be there.
Music by Pond set Aug. 22
Grand Meadows Senior Living, 1420 Prairie Ave., Glencoe, will be hosting its final summer Music by the Pond on Thursday, Aug. 22, at 6:30 p.m. Featured entertainment will be Chuck Thiel. Visitors are encouraged to bring lawn chairs or blankets and to enter through the front doors of the building. Refreshments will be served. Come rain or shine. Call 320-864-5577 with questions.
Chronicle photo by Rich Glennie
Stiftungfest opens Aug. 23
Minnesota’s oldest celebration, Stiftungfest, opens its three-day fun on Friday, Aug. 23, in Wilkommen Park in Norwood Young America. There will be continuous music under the big tent, including singers and musicians from Germany. The three days also include a variety of sporting events, historical displays, cards, arts and crafts, food, and beverages. Crowning of Miss Stiftungfest is on Sunday afternoon and fireworks wrap things up on Sunday evening.
Piano donation to City Center
Twyla Kirkeby, seated, presented a baby grand piano to the Glencoe City Center recently. The piano will replace one that was donated to the City Center when it first opened. Honoring Kirkeby for her donation were members of Glencoe City Council, from left, Kevin Dietz, Mayor Randy Wilson, Kirkeby, Gary Ziemer, Dan Perschau and John Schrupp. Missing was council member Lori Adamietz.
Nokes
Continued from page 1 fender position “made it a whole lot easier.” He already knew many of the key players in the court setting. Nokes admitted the volume of cases for public defenders “is challenging,” and it does not allow a lot of time to devote to clients. “You need to be very efficient,” with the time available, Nokes said, “and still provide a high level of representation.” He said 22 years in the military, along with the arduous task of remodeling the former theater into his law office, are examples “that I don’t do anything short term. I do things for the long haul.” Doing something a lot also makes for more efficient use of time, he added. “The more you learn, the easier the wheels turn.” Despite attempts to increase funding for public defenders as case loads increased in recent years, problems remain. Nokes said about four or five years ago, there were deep cuts made and a state hiring freeze put in place for public defenders. “It’s still going on.” And in some instances, judges now need to appoint private attorneys to represent some cases, especially young juvenile cases, Nokes said. Those additional court costs — about $75 an hour — is borne by the counties, Nokes added. Some of those cases involve issues like child protection or terminating criminal rights. His appointment as a public defender is permanent, Nokes said, and it is a state union job. “All out-state public defenders are part time,” Nokes said. Most are three-quarters time. “I feel that’s (part time) a strength. You’re not just a public employee; you’re an attorney first and a public defender second.” As to the responsibility of being a public defender, Nokes said it is “like one against an army,” with the state of Minnesota on the other side. “It’s the weight of the state on your shoulders.” But he said a public defender cannot get too “emotionally invested in a case. The ultimate client is the Constitution.” Besides his duties as a public defender and private attorney, Nokes still teaches one night a week at Brown College in the Twin Cities.
Fish boil dinner set Aug. 25
First Evangelical Lutheran Church in Glencoe will host its fourth annual fish boil dinner, from 11:30 a.m. to 1 p.m., Sunday, Aug. 25, in the church’s fellowship center. The menu includes pollock, tartar sauce, potatoes, coleslaw, bread and butter, dessert and a beverage. A freewill donation will be accepted for the Orphan Grain Trail. Supplemental funds will be provided by Thrivent Financial for Lutherans.
Thank You
for helping celebrate my 90th birthday, and making it special for me and my family.
Congratulations
Eileen Mielke
*33Cj
on
Grace sets fall festival Sept. 8
Grace Lutheran Church will host its annual fall festival Sunday, Sept. 8, from 10:30 a.m. to 12:30 p.m., at the church located at 8638 Plum Ave., Brownton. The fall festival includes a dinner of smoked pork chops, hot dogs, scalloped potatoes, corn, glazed carrots, dinner rolls, an assortment of desserts, milk and coffee. There is a charge for the dinner. Also included is a basket raffle of a variety of items, and a “country store” of crafts and baked goods. Supplement funding has been applied for from Thrivent Financial for Lutherans.
Thank You
I would like to thank everyone for their prayers, visits and phone calls after my recent stay at Abbott Hospital. Thanks to my family and friends, and those who helped out in any way. Steve Lentsch
*33C34Aj
of serving your community
from your friends at
Glencoe • 320-864-5581 Professional Shorewood • 952-380-3433 Insurance 1-800-560-4481 Providers proinsur@profinsproviders.com
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75 years
GHS class of 1968 to reunite
The Glencoe High School class of 1968 will host its 45-year class reunion on Saturday, Sept. 21, beginning at 4 p.m., at the Glencoe VFW Club. Invitations have been sent; however, not all addresses could be found. All Glencoe High class of 1968 members and their spouses are urged to attend. For more information, contact Dennis Wolter at 320-510-0206.
Wee Friends orientation set
Wee Friends Preschool orientation is scheduled for Wednesday, Aug. 28, at the First Congregational Church, 1400 Elliott Ave., Glencoe. New students orientation is 7 p.m.; returning students at 7:15 p.m.
Scarlet Ladies plan outing
The Brownton-Stewart Red Hats Scarlet Ladies have an outing planned for Wednesday, Aug. 21, at 6 p.m., at Hahn’s Dining & Lounge in Winthrop. If rides are needed, meet at Immanuel Lutheran Church in Brownton at 5:30 p.m. RSVP by Aug. 14 by calling Ardis Waller at 320-328-5371, Myra Scharpe at 507-647-5933 or Elaine Dahlke at 612-655-1575.
Farmers market now open
Glencoe’s Farmers Market is open weekly on Thursdays from 3 p.m. to 6 p.m. and is offering a variety of fresh garden produce, honey, jams, pickles and an assortment of other homemade goods. The market is located on 11th Street in downtown Glencoe across from the Glencoe City Center.
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Glencoe seniors to meet
The Glencoe Senior Citizens group will meet Tuesday, Aug. 27, and Thursday, Aug. 29, at 12:30 p.m., at the senior room in the Glencoe City Center. The group will play 500 and Sheephead, and all area senior citizens are invited to attend.
Fun shoot set for Saturday
Shady Lane Sportsmen Club will be having a fun shoot and gun raffle drawing on Saturday, Aug. 24, from 9 a.m. to 3 p.m. The gun raffle will be held at 1 p.m. There will be a rifle shoot, a pistol shoot, shot gun shoot and Annie Oakley. Lunch also will be available.
Classes offered in Tap, Ballet, Jazz and Lyrical 2013-2014 ARLINGTON REGISTRATION CORRECTED DATES:
Soccer Bible Camp wraps up
A week of the St. John’s Lutheran Church, Helen Township, Soccer Bible Camp will wrap up on Sunday with a praise worship service at Oscar Olson Park, beginning at 9:30 a.m. All the community is welcome to this event. Three seminary students — Caleb Schmiege, Caleb Schultz and Peter Schlicht — are members of a Praise Band called FIDE, and they will lead the service. The camp includes fun activities, games and a picnic following the praise worship. The camp began on Aug. 19 and runs nightly from 5:30 p.m. to 8:30 p.m. at Oscar Olson Park in Glencoe.
Thank You
Thanks to all who helped make our milestone birthday party such a glorious occasion. The cards, gifts, visits & those who attended our open house made the day very special. May God bless you all. Harold Sanken & Frances Olson *33Cj
Thursday, Aug. 22nd • 5:00- 7:00 p.m. Arlington Community Center
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CALLING ALL NEW DANCERS...
Bring in this coupon to receive $5.00 OFF your registration fee plus a FREE KMC water bottle. (new students only)
The McLeod County Chronicle, www.glencoenews.com, Wednesday, August 21, 2013, page 3
City to seek state bond funds for Morningside
By Rich Glennie Editor A resolution to get the city’s Morningside Avenue extension project included in the next state bonding bill was approved by Glencoe City Council on Monday on a 4-1 vote. Council member John Schrupp voted no, but did not offer an explanation. City Administrator Mark Larson presented the resolution to the McLeod County Board on Tuesday morning. The Morningside project is a joint city-county effort, and the request to the state would come through the County Board. It was the recent change in the funding formula that forced the city to seek state funds. It was reported earlier in August that the old 70/30 percent split between the county and city was changed to a 50/50 percent split by the County Board. That increased the city’s share of the extension project. The project includes building a new roadway north of 11th Street near Coborn’s, over the railroad tracks and several blocks north to 16th Street, east of the high school. Because of additional drainage issue in the area, the original $1.9 million project increased to $3.3 million. The city’s original share was $500,000, and the city planned to advance borrow on its municipal state aid to pay its share. But when the county changed to the 50/50 split, the city’s share became more than was available in the municipal state aid fund. Larson said local legislators state Rep. Glenn Gruenhagen, R-Glencoe, and state Sen. Scott Newman, RHutchinson, will be asked to author legislation seeking $1.5 million in state bonding to help fund the Morningside extension. In its resolution, the city stated: “Additional funding is needed to keep this important project on schedule and within budget so that local taxpayers are not burdened with additional inflationary cost increases.” In other matters, City Council: • Approved a $1,000 a year increase in the Glencoe Fire Relief Association pension fund. The pension per firefighter would increase to $2,300 for each year of service. The city also agreed to continue to contribute $68,795 to the relief association fund. • Approved $19,724 in expenditures at the wastewater treatment plant for effluent controls and for a variable frequency drive. The items were budgeted for in 2013, said Gary Schreifels, city public works director for water and wastewater. • Approved a request to the Minnesota Department of Transportation (MnDOT) to do a speed study on a section of Highway 22 leading into Glencoe from the west. The study will look at the current speed limits coming into and going out of Glencoe at about Cedar Avenue. The aim is to reduce that speed from 55 mph to 35 mph starting at about Glen Knoll. • Heard that tax increment financing (TIF) District 16 (Grand Meadows) is doing better than expected and could be paid off by 2015 instead of 2022. The developer of Grand Meadows upfronted the funds and gets an annual reimbursement of its taxes. But Larson said the tax increments are generating more taxes than expected. He said those tax increments cannot be spent on anything else, so may be repaid sooner. A resolution was unanimously approved. • Heard that the annual flyin and breakfast will be held Saturday at the Glencoe Municipal Airport. “It’s a wonderful event,” said Mayor Randy Wilson. Council member Dan Perschau said it is the airport’s “main event of the year,” and an opportunity for the public to see all that is happening at the airport. • Received a concurring resolution from the GlencoeSilver Lake School Board and McLeod County Board to continue TIF District No. 4 for another 10 years. Glencoe received special legislation to extend the life of the TIF district, but also needed concurring resolutions from the other two government units. • Heard that work will begin in the coming weeks to clean the west water tower. The east water tower is expected to be cleaned next year, Schreifels said. • Heard from Larson that there was more damage than first thought from the June rains and floods. The city is working with FEMA to see what damages are eligible for reimbursements under the federal disaster relief program.
Chronicle photos by Alyssa Schauer
County Fair time
The McLeod County Fair was held last week at the fairgrounds in Hutchinson. As with each year at the fair, the celebration consists of moto cross shows, live bands, great food, exhibits and booths, and, of course, a series of animal shows, including the 4-H Swine Show and 4-H Lamb Lead that were held last Thursday afternoon. Above, Justin Frick with his sheep, John and Truman, prepares for the sheep show and to the right, Jonathan Bolland of the McLeod County 4-H Riders club, leads his pig, Sizzle, around the pen for the Medium Weight Barrow bracket of the swine show. Bolland earned reserve champion for showmanship. At this time, a complete list of McLeod County 4-H champions is not yet available.
Gail Lipe Continued from page 1
handicapped, and (to show) the handicapped there was more to life than being handicapped,” Lipe said. Lipe said her mother was in the forefront of mainstreaming of the handicapped into classrooms and society, while stressing that the handicapped were no different than anyone else. “To me, her story is my story,” Lipe said. She said the need to share her mother’s story really hit home when Lipe was 13 and in the audience at one of her mother’s speeches. She knew her mother’s story well by then, but Lipe said she saw for the first time the effect it had on others. She said many adults were near tears, and all the children were quiet as her mother spoke. “I decided to start taking notes, and about 10 years ago began taping conversations. The story needed to be out there,” Lipe said. ***** But the process of getting the story into print was not easy, Lipe said, and she vowed not to self-publish. Lipe, who worked at a small bookstore after leaving The Chronicle in 2008, said she had seen “a lot of garbage” being self-published. “The quality of much of the writing was poor,” she said. And that was not what she wanted with her story about her mother. But there is difficulty in getting work published, and Lipe said that view changed a bit after she entered a Women of Faith writing contest, sponsored by WestBow Press, a division of Thomas Nelson, a large publishing company. While she did not place in the contest, her mother’s story caught the eye of an editor there. “They (WestBow Press) contacted me,” Lipe said, because of what she had written for the contest. Her mother was in the hospital at the time, when a WestBow representative came to visit and ask questions. After hearing the story, “he was choked up,” Lipe said. He said he wanted to get behind the story and get it published. “Everything fell together,” Lipe said. On March 3, the project moved foward toward publication. “It felt more like a partnership than self-publishing,” she added. Now the book is available in hard- and soft-cover and is available on the Barnes & Noble as well as the Amazon websites, Lipe said. “I was so excited, I couldn’t think,” Lipe added with a big smile. “The process has happened so fast, I can’t keep up. It’s exciting, and scary, too.” Lipe added she is not good at self-promoting either, but that is part of the book publishing process. “Mom alone sold 25 books,” Lipe grinned. “I sold a couple.” She said she will get a quarterly report of the sales from WestBow Press. Lipe said her son, Mat, not a big reader, agreed to read a couple of pages of her book, “but never got up (from the chair) until he was done.” Lipe said she has received some early positive feedback since the book was published. A celebration book signing is scheduled for 3 p.m. to 6 p.m., Sunday, Aug. 25, at the Moravian Church in Chaska. She invited all to attend “and mingle.” She also will be reading a snippet from the book.” More information about the book can be found at http://naturescanvas.org/notime-to-quit/.
Early deadlines announced
In observance of Labor Day on Monday, Sept. 2, The Chronicle and Silver Lake Leader will have early deadlines for news and advertising for the Sept. 4 and Sept. 5 issues, respectively. The Chronicle and Leader deadlines will be at noon, Friday, Aug. 30. Both offices will be closed on Monday for Labor Day and will reopen at 8 a.m., Tuesday.
* * * Fall Leagues Now For ming * * * WOMEN’S * MEN’S * JR. LEAGUE (Ages 8-18) If you’re new in town or haven’t bowled in a league before, come join the fun. Great way to make friends! Call Joel for more information at 320-296-1256
BOWLERS
Pla-Mor Lanes • Glencoe
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PLA-MOR LANES
1908 9 th St. E. • Glencoe
Wee Friends Preschool Orientation
Wednesday, August 28, 2013 7 p.m. for New Members 7:15 p.m. for Returning Members First Congregational Church, 1400 Elliott Ave. N., Glencoe
Children who are three or four on or before September 1, 2013 (and potty trained) are welcome to enroll in our program. If you are interested in registration please call the school at 320-510-1811.
K32-33C33-34Aj
JUNIOR & SENIOR LEAGUE BOWLING
Ages 8 – 18 Starting Oct. 5th
Call 320-296-1256 for details.
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First Lutheran School
1015 14th St. E., Glencoe, MN 55336 www.firstglencoe.org
Pre-K3 through Grade 8
Especially for families who would like to consider a Christian education for their child.
Nurturing Spiritual & Academic Growth: Be part of our Christ-Centered Family
We Provide: ♦ Christ centered education stressing God’s love in all areas ♦ Pre-K through 8th grade *Kindergarten – Grade 8 Coupon* ♦ Student-Teacher ratio 15:1 10% Discount ♦ Computer Lab for All Transfer ♦ Bus/Title 1/Health Services Students! ♦ Financial Aid Available ♦ Member of MN Lutheran Athletic Association Conference
First Lutheran is a Christ-centered school where every child is nurtured spiritually and academically in a faith-filled, caring family. To learn more about our school, please call (320) 864-3317 or visit our website at www.firstglencoe.org.
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www.glencoenews.com
More flood waters need to be held back, diverted in the future
Our view: Whether Morningside Avenue is extended, improve drainage regardless
nyone who was impacted by the flash flooding conditions of June 23 knows the misery of a flooded basement, flooded vehicle and having to deal with insurance adjusters and corporate insurance “negotiators.” None of it is pleasant. Glencoe City Council is struggling to come up with a solution to the flooding, especially in the central section of the community, that seems to be a habitual problem, especially when the rains come down so fast in such volume in such a short period of time. No affordable sewer system could be built to address such flash flooding conditions. The best the city can hope for is to keep the storm sewer system from backing up once at capacity. And whatever remedy comes forth will cost money, something in tight supply when it comes to dealing with city infrastructure needs. Who pays for it is the real issue. The city downplayed the same situation in 2002, impacting some of the same neighborhoods. This time the city officials seem to be more interested in solving the drainage issues that blew out a basement wall on 15th Street, flooded basements on 14th Street and Judd Avenue, and caused numerous other flooding issues south of the railroad tracks in various other parts of the city. The key may lie on the north end of Glencoe. That is where the large watershed outside the city limits feeds into the city’s storm sewer system. That water simply has to move through the city sewer lines, streets and whatever is in the way, to make it to Buffalo Creek. If Buffalo Creek is full, the water backs up. The water either needs to be channeled faster through the system, or more of it needs to be held back or redirected before getting into the city
O
pinions
The McLeod County Chronicle, Wednesday, August 21, 2013, page 4
A
storm sewer lines. The latter seems to be the better option. That may require an upgrade, or expansion, of the city’s north central holding ponds or wetlands, and the channeling of more of that water to the east and west ditch systems, preferably to the east. Currently, the north central holding pond overflow is redirected to the east, behind the high school, to the wetlands lying east of the high school. When full, the water then travels farther east under County Road 15 to other wetlands and eventually into the east ditch system. That area near Oscar Olson Park is under consideration for improvements with the Morningside Avenue extension project that is in serious jeopardy of not happening due to the increasing cost of the city’s share of the work. The county has balked at picking up 70 percent of the project costs, insisting now it be a 50-50 percent split. That is like changing the rules of the game mid-way into the game. Glencoe now cannot afford that change in the funding formula. If the Morningside Avenue project does not move forward, the city should still seriously consider improving the drainage, or holding capacity, in that area to help divert more water from the central part of Glencoe. As an underdeveloped area of the community, with already identifiable drainage issues, the east side of Glencoe may be part of the overall flooding solution. Those drainage issues near Oscar Olson Park should be addressed regardless of whether the Morningside extension occurs. Even though flash flooding only occurs sporadically, anyone in its path knows sporadic can be a real pain. — R.G.
If all else fails, manufacture own stress
One of my kids bought me a Tshirt. It read: “Inside every old person is a young person wondering what the hell happened?” I’m not sure what’s happening, but it can’t be good. As if this job of constant deadlines is not stressful enough, I managed to manufacture additional stress the other day that sent me into a minipanic. I lost my wallet! First off, I generally don’t carry my wallet, unless I’m driving a car. Since I lost one of my cars to the June 23 flash floods, I have been horse-trading with my wife over use of the one family vehicle remaining. She needs it to travel to Gaylord to work; I ... can walk to work. Anyway, I had my wallet the other day because I needed to use the bank’s ATM. I arrived home for lunch and had my usual “cat nap” of a few minutes. When I was heading out the door and back to work, I reached for my wallet and ... it was not there. OK, I must have left it on the dresser. No, because I had it with me at the ATM machine and never went into the bedroom. But I checked anyway, just in case I didn’t remember. Nope. Not there. drawal and napping. As I walked into the house, it dawned on me. It was Wednesday. Every Wednesday I weigh myself as part of my diet routine. By the way, I try to get every advantage. I remove my shoes, loose change and, if need be, my false teeth, if that would help. And, of course, I take out my wallet. It was a “slap-my-forehead” moment. There was my wallet. Sitting right where some darn fool put it. Needless to say, I was gleeful and sheepish at the same time. What seemed to be unthinkable years ago, seems to happen frequently of late. Forgetfulness. This was the topper to my week that started with me smacking myself in the face with a bird feeder shepherd’s hook. Hey, it wasn’t supposed to come out of the ground that quickly, OK! Now I’m walking around with cockeyed glasses, too. With the coke bottles I have for lenses, who needs psychedelic drugs to get your head spinning. Just try seeing through bent glasses! Same effect. Now I understand. I’m that younger person disguised as an old person, and I’m genuinely confused about what’s happening.
Rich Glennie
Went to the Lazy-Boy and checked. Nope. Not there. I checked my jacket pocket. Nope. Then I retraced my steps to the bank’s ATM. Nothing. Checked with the teller. No wallet turned in. Went to the police station to report it. Nope, no wallet turned in there, either. Same at The Chronicle office. Now the panic set in. I cancelled the ATM card and pondered how to get the driver’s license and credit and insurance cards replaced. What a pain! In desperation, I trudged back home and tried to think about what I had done between the ATM with-
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What you need to know of Congress
By Lee H. Hamilton Deeply unpopular and flagrantly unproductive, Congress is on its August recess right now. It won’t return until Sept. 9, after a five-week recess, leaving itself just a few days to settle issues like raising the debt ceiling and passing a federal budget. Here are some things you should know about where it stands at this stage of the game: — Few, if any, Congresses can match this one for futility. It managed to help out some communities in the wake of Hurricane Sandy and to reach a deal on presidential nominations, but mostly it can’t get things done — whatever your politics. The repeal of Obamacare, action on climate change, a “grand bargain” on our fiscal problems, education and tax reform, creating jobs, strengthening gun laws ... the list of dropped balls is long, although there is still hope for immigration reform, if just barely. A few weeks ago Speaker John Boehner told Americans not to judge Congress by how many laws it passes, but by how many it repeals. It hasn’t succeeded on either count. — The budget process is a mess. It’s been years since Congress put together a budget according to its regular order, but even by its recent low standards this year has been chaotic. None of the appropriations bills needed for the government to continue running after Sept. 30 has been enacted. “It is common for Congress to leave big budget fights until the last minute,” the Wall Street Journal’s Janet Hook wrote as Congress left town, “but the budgeting process now seems so adrift that even congressional veterans find it hard to see a resolution.” Passing a budget is the most basic function of government, and Congress can’t manage it. — Members of Congress do not like to compromise. The parties are more divided ideologically than they’ve been for many decades, with one side fiercely hostile to government and the other convinced that government can accomplish good things. Neither side can get things done on its own. That’s pretty much the definition of when responsible lawmakers step forward to build a consensus. Yet in this Congress, either they don’t know how or they’re not interested. A glimmer of hope does exist, as more members respond to polls showing Americans believe it’s more important for the parties to compromise than to stick to their positions. They may not be able to come to agreement, but some of them are talking about how willing they are to reach across the aisle. — Even so, it’s worth noticing that one of the congressional parties is extraordinarily difficult to lead at the moment. The Republicans are fractured and squabbling over their future direction. This makes me sympathize with the formidable task the Republican leadership confronts. — Hardly anyone out there thinks Congress is doing a good job — it’s consistently below 20 percent approval ratings — and most people think it’s too partisan. Yet members aren’t very concerned. They’ve become quite skilled at running against Washington, even though they are Washington. And they count on the fact that few voters hold their own member of Congress responsible for its shortcomings, however unpopular Congress as a whole has become. — As lobbyists descend in swarms on Capitol Hill, they hold
Question of the week
Now that the Glencoe’s share of the joint county-city Morningside Avenue extension project has increased substantially after the county decided to pay for only half of the cost instead of 70 percent, should the city continue to push for building the extension? 1) Yes 2) No Results for most recent question: Glencoe City Council has been struggling to determine how to pay for needed street and infrastructure improvements in the future. Do you think a new street utility tax, specifically designated for such work, is a good way to fund such projects? Yes — 32% No — 68%
44 votes. New question runs Aug. 21-27
Feel strongly about an issue?
Share your opinion with The McLeod County Chronicle readers through a letter to the editor.
Please include your name, address and telephone number (for verification purposes).
Hamilton
Turn to page 5
email to: richg@glencoenews.com
The McLeod County
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Founded in 1898 as The Lester Prairie News. Postmaster send address changes to: McLeod Publishing, Inc. 716 E. 10th St., P.O. Box 188, Glencoe, MN 55336. Phone 320-864-5518 FAX 320-864-5510. Hours: Monday through Friday 8:00 a.m. to 5:00 p.m. Entered as Periodicals postal matter at Glencoe, MN post office. Postage paid at Glencoe, USPS No. 310-560. Subscription Rates: McLeod County (and New Auburn) – $34.00 per year. Elsewhere in the state of Minnesota – $40.00 per year. Outside of state – $46.00. Nine-month student subscription mailed anywhere in the U.S. – $34.00. Address changes from local area to outside area will be charged $3.00 per month.
Chronicle
Staff William C. Ramige, Publisher; Rich Glennie, Managing Editor; Karin Ramige Cornwell, Advertising Manager; June Bussler, Business Manager; Sue Keenan, Sales Representative; Brenda Fogarty, Sales Representative; Lori Copler, Staff Writer; Josh Randt, Sports Writer; Jessica Bolland and Alissa Hanson, Creative Department; and Trisha Karels, Office Assistant.
Letters The McLeod County Chronicle welcomes letters from readers expressing their opinions. All letters, however, must be signed. Private thanks, solicitations and potentially libelous letters will not be published. We reserve the right to edit any letter. A guest column is also available to any writer who would like to present an opinion in a more expanded format. If interested, contact the editor. richg@glencoenews.com
Ethics The editorial staff of the McLeod County Chronicle 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 Chronicle 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.
Press Freedom Freedom of the press is guaranteed under the First Amendment to the U.S. Constitution: “Congress shall make no law respecting an establishment of religion, or prohibiting the free exercise thereof; or abridging the freedom of speech, or the press…” Ben Franklin wrote in the Pennsylvania Gazette in 1731: “If printers were determined not to print anything till they were sure it would offend nobody there would be very little printed.”
Deadline for the McLeod County Chronicle news is 5 p.m., and advertising is noon, Monday. Deadline for Glencoe Advertiser advertising is noon, Wednesday. Deadline for The Galaxy advertising is noon Wednesday.
The McLeod County Chronicle, www.glencoenews.com, Wednesday, August 21, 2013, page 5
Glencoe supports Luce Line Trail funding effort
By Rich Glennie Editor Glencoe City Council on Monday night approved a resolution of support for the Luce Line Trail project that is seeking additional state funding to complete the section from the Carver County line west to Cedar Mills. Hutchinson Mayor Steve Cook attended the meeting and asked for Glencoe’s support. Cook said state funding was included in a 2010 state bonding bill that was vetoed by the governor. The Luce Line Trail spans 63 miles from Cosmos on the west to Hennepin County to the east. He said a 28-mile segment of that trail, from Carver County west to Cedar Mills, is involved in the immediate project. He said the hiking/biking trail has a gravel base from Winsted westward through Silver Lake and Hutchinson, and makes it more difficult for biking and handicap accessibility. Cook said meetings with the Department of Natural Resources (DNR) in 2012 determined that if the project was to move forward, local dollars needed to be invested. He said the DNR has committed $1 million over a twoyear span toward the $4.35 million project. The cities of Winsted, Hutchinson and Silver Lake, along with McLeod County, also have committed dollars. About $2.3 million of the $4.35 million is committed, and the state bonding will, hopefully, provide the remaining $2 million, Cook said. Cook said he came to Glencoe City Council for a resolution of support because the Luce Line Trail “is a regional asset” and an economic asset. He said there are not many such state recreational assets in this part of the state. If the additional state funding is not approved, Cook said the DNR, through Legacy funds, is committed for additional money for the project, but that will delay the completion of the trail until funding is available. Cook said preparation work could start this year, and paving of the trail could begin next year. How much of the trail gets completed depends on the amount of funding available. When asked, Cook said there are no restrictions for trail use, such as snowmobile use in the winter. Also, a parallel horse riding trail is part of the project, Cook added. “Who owns the trail?” asked council member John Schrupp. “The DNR,” Cook replied, and added that state agency also is responsible for maintaining the trail. Mayor Randy Wilson, prior to the vote, urged City Council to support a resolution for the project, because Hutchinson has supported Glencoe projects in the past. Asked about the value of the trails to communities in the area, Cook said outside of walkers and hikers, bicyclists are the main users of these state trails. It is estimated that each person spends about $35 per visit along the trail. He said one of the benefits of the Luce Line Trail is that is goes right into the west metro area. Council member Dan Perschau also said the trail is important for public safety. He said he has concerns about people biking on county roads. Cook agreed and said many county roads do not have shoulders. “There is no other trail project that can do what this can do,” Cook said of the Luce Line Trail. “And it’s ready to go.” Glencoe City Council unanimously approved a resolution of support for the second time. It also supported the 2010 resolution.
- THANK YOU The Plato Lions Club would like to thank everyone that golfed, sponsored a team, sponsored a hole, gave a door prize, or helped in any way. Thanks, The Plato Lions Club WE SERVE! K33ACj
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Annual corn-brat feed, fly-in set for Aug. 24
The Glencoe Chapter 92 of the Experimental Aircraft Association (EAA), known as the South Central Minnesota Flyers, will host its annual Sweet Corn and Bratwurst Feed and Fly-in from 10 a.m. to 2 p.m., Saturday, Aug. 24, at Vernon Perschau Memorial Field (Glencoe Municipal Airport). Sweet corn and bratwurst, with the trimmings, will be served, and discounted tickets are available for young children. There will be a free drawing for airplane rides. “This is a great opportunity to see many colorful, exotic, experimental, military and working-type aircraft,” said Stuart Selchow, spokesman for the local EAA chapter. He said attendees also can examine the aircraft and talk to the owner-pilots, many of whom built their own planes and flew them to the fly-in. There will be aircraft from the new Federal Aviation Adminstration category, Light Sport Aircraft, as well as ultralight aircraft (no pilot license required) and helicopters. World War II aircraft will be in attendance, Selchow said. The Glencoe airport is located two miles east of Glencoe and one mile south of Highway 212 on County Road 1. Contact Selchow with questions by calling 320238-2376 or 320-5838367 (cell). He also can be reached at stuselch@my clearwave.net.
Professional Directory
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PHIL GOETTL 612-655-1379 888-864-5979 www.mngutter.com
Jerry Scharpe, CPA Jeffrey Scharpe, RAP
Tel: 320-864-5380 Fax: 320-864-6434 Serving clients since 1971
Podiatrist
Dr. William N. Nichols Located in the Glencoe Regional Health Services 1805 Hennepin Ave. N. Glencoe 864-3121
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Record
Police Report
Glencoe Police issued two separate citations for failing to stop at the stop signs on Highway 212 at Morningside at 1:32 a.m., Tuesday. Both drivers also were ticketed for speeding in a work zone, going 73 mph in a 55 mph zone. On top of that one driver received a verbal warning for a cracked windshield and the other for no proof of insurance. A traffic stop on 10th Street at Owen Avenue at 10:56 p.m., Tuesday, resulted in a driver being cited for driving after revocation and having no insurance. The driver was arrested. Two medical emergencies were reported on Wednesday, Aug. 14. The first was at 8:16 a.m. at a residence on 9th Street. A woman miscarried and was bleeding. She was transported by ambulance to the hospital. At 10:02 a.m., a person fell at the courthouse and required medical care. The person was transported by ambulance to the hospital. At 11:09 a.m., Wednesday, a Glencoe Police Department squad car being backed out of the courthouse garage struck a Hutchinson squad car. At 7:58 p.m., Thursday, police received a report that a vehicle had been taken from a 13th Street residence. The reporting party stated they knew who took it, but did not want to report it stolen, yet. Daniel Werth, 105 Douglas Drive, deck. Marge Dubbelde, 1708 Louden Ave., interior drain tile repair. Marc Rakow, 811 Church Hill Lane, reroof. Ben George, 1428 Ford Ave., plumbing permit. Charles Goff, 1511 Russell Ave., window replacement.
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Building Permits
The following building permits were approved by the Glencoe City Council on Monday, Aug. 19: Dennis Nelson, 1221 Greeley Ave., reroof. Lincoln Jr. High School, 1621 E. 16th St., plumbing permit. Mary Hayes, 805 E. 20th St., reroof. Twyla Kirkeby, 203 Fairway Circle, deck rebuild. Tim Jenkins, 1930 E. 10th St., reroof. Dorothy Ittel, 305 W. 18th St., plumbing permit. MiroMatrix, 2725 E. 12th St., remodel. Amanda Harms, 1601 Birch Ave., reside. Freddie Mac, 914 Stevens Ave., reroof. William Clark, 1610 Judd Ave., reside, window replacement. Don Tangen, 240 Edgewood Drive, reside.
The Professional Directory is provided each week for quick reference to professionals in the Glencoe area — their locations, phone numbers and office hours. Call the McLeod County Chronicle office for details on how you can be included in this directory, 320-864-5518.
Hamilton Continued from page 4
more power than ever. They rain cash, twist arms, and even draft bills — all the things that powerful congressional leaders used to do. The NRA’s defeat of legislation strengthening background checks for gun purchases, in the face of overwhelming public sentiment after Newtown, was nothing less than an impressive display of political clout and an example of how influential lobbyists and special interests have become. Perhaps this is why a good number of my former colleagues have made a tidy living for themselves by becoming lobbyists. — Finally, all of this contributes to the emerging themes for the 2014 congressional campaign. Candidates will clearly run against the mess in Washington, and a good number of them, though not all, will talk regularly about the need to be bipartisan. The big question for 2015 will be whether the successful ones can translate their talk into legislation to help move the country forward. 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.
K33Ca
The McLeod County Chronicle, www.glencoenews.com, Wednesday, August 21, 2013, page 6
Sibley County Fair 4-H champions noted for 2013
Sibley County Fair 4-H champions for 2013 were announced after the fair wrapped up last weekend. The results included: Average daily gain Beef Steer: Champion, Korri Perschau, HIC. Market Heifer: Champion, Mason Latzke, RRR. Dairy Steer: Champion, Taylor Perschau, HIC. Sheep: Champion, Amber Schmidt, WW. Beef Prospect calf: Champion, Branstyn Peterson, BWS; reserve, Korri Perschau, HIC. Heifer: Champion, Connor Johnson, HIC; reserve, Connor Johnson, HIC. Steer: Champion, Trenten Rogich, RRR; reserve, Hailee Rogich, RRR. Dairy Steer: Champion, Korri Perschau, HIC; reserve, Taylor Perschau, HIC. Cow/Calf: Champion, Jordan Mueller, AC; reserve, Zach Dahlke, WW. Dairy Overall: Champion, Brent Walters, HIC; reserve, Trevor Tuman, AC. PB Holstein spring calf: Champion, Adam Schauer, WW. GD Holstein spring calf: Champion, Montana Krueger, HIC. Ayrshire winter calf: Champion, Kyle Polzin, WW. Brown Swiss winter calf: Champion, Alexia Sommers, SBB. Jersey winter calf: Champion, Nolan Herd, SBB. PB Holstein winter calf: Champion, Chandler Bening, AC. GR Holstein winter calf: Champion, Baryn Gronholz, AC. Ayrshire fall calf: Champion, Ben Klaers, RRR. Brown Swiss fall calf: Champion, Trevor Tuman, AC. Jersey fall calf: Champion, Lauren Farber, HIC. Crossbred fall calf: Champion, Alyson Dieball, AC. PR Holstein fall calf: Champion, Adam Schauer, WW. GR Holstein fall calf: Champion, Montana Krueger, HIC. Jersey Summer junior yearling: Champion, Lauren Farber, HIC. PB Holstein summer junior yearling: Champion, Baryn Gronholz, AC. GD Holstein summer junior yearling: Nolan Herd, SBB. Brown Swiss spring junior yearling: Champion, Chandler Bening, AC. Jersey spring junior yearling: Champion, Nolan Herd, SBB. PB Holstein spring junior yearling: Champion, Trevor Tuman, AC. GD Holstein spring junior yearling: Champion, Hayley Riebe, SBB. Brown Swiss winter senior yearling: Champion, Mckenzie Sommers, SBB. Other winter senior yearling: Champion, Alyson Dieball, AC. PB Holstein Winter senior yearling: Champion, Adam Schauer, WW. Brown Swiss fall senior yearling: Champion, Mckenzie Sommers, SBB. Ayrshire fall senior yearling: Champion, Kole Polzin, WW. Jersey fall senior yearling: Champion, Lauren Farber, HIC. PB Holstein fall senior yearling: Champion, Taylor Schauer, WW. GD Holstein fall senior yearing: Champion, Hayley Riebe, SBB. Brown Swiss junior 2-yearold: Champion, Trevor Tuman, AC, PB Holstein 2-year-old: Champion, Taylor Schauer, WW. GD Holstein 2 year-old: Champion, Nolan Herd, SBB. Jersey senior 2-year-old: Champion, Brent Walters, HIC. Other breeds senior 2-yearold: Champion, Tyler Grams, BWS. PB Holstein senior 2-year-old: Champion, Lauren Farber, HIC. Other breeds 3-year-old: Champion, Tyler Grams, BWS. Brown Swiss 3-year-old: Champion, Mckenzie Sommers, SBB. PB Holstein 3-year-old: Champion, Brent Walters, HIC. GD Holstein 3-year-old: Champion, Zack Klaers, RRR. GD Holstein 4-year-old: Champion, Hayley Riebe, SBB. Red and white dry cow: Champion, Lauren Farber, HIC. PB Holstein dry cow: Champion, Baryn Gronholz, AC. GD Holstein dry cow: Champion, Lauren Farber, HIC. Brown Swiss advanced: Champion, Tanner Sommers, SBB. GD Holstein advanced: Champion, Victoria Riebe, SBB. Junior registered Holstein: Champion, Taylor Schauer, WW. Junior grade Holstein: Champion, Hayley Riebe, SBB. Junior colored breeds: Champion, Trevor Tuman, AC. Senior colored breeds: Champion, Trevor Tuman, AC. Senior PB Holstein: Champion, Brent Walters, HIC. Senior GR Holstein: Champion, Victoria Riebe, SBB. Grand Champion colored: Trevor Tuman, AC. Grand Champion PB Holstein: Brent Walters, HIC. Grand Champion GR Holstein: Victoria Riebe, SBB. Milk production: Champion, Tanner Sommers, SBB. Dairy performance: Champion, Zack Klaers, RRR. Top three herds: 1) Brent Walters, HIC; 2) Taylor Schauer, WW; 3) Trevor Tuman, AC. Dog Obedience Beginner A: Champion, Emma Niebuhr, BWS; reserve, Lauren Roiger, TT. Beginner B: Champion, Ben Klaers, RRR. Graduate beginner: Champion, Ian Malinowski, RRR. Pre-open: Champion, Cassidy Sloot, TT. Graduate novice: Champion, Kati Danielson, AC; reserve champion, Zachary Klaers, RRR. Beginner agility: Champion, Sarah Malinowski, RRR; reserve, Ian Malinowski, RRR. Elementary agility: Champion, Zachary Klaers, RRR. Agility jumpers 1: Champion, Ben Klaers, RRR. Agility jumpers 2: Champion, Kati Danielson, AC. Showmanship junior novice: Champion, Lauren Roiger, TT; reserve, Emma Niebuhr, BWS. Junior open: Champion, Kati Danielson, AC; reserve, Ben Klaers, RRR. Senior open: Champion, Cassidy Sloot, TT; reserve, Zachary Klaers, RRR. Rally pre-novice: Champion, Emma Niebuhr, BWS; reserve, Lauren Roiger, TT. Rally novice: Champion, Sarah Malinowski, RRR; reserve, Ian Malinowski, RRR. Rally pre-advanced: Champion, Kati Danielson, AC; resereve, Zachary Klaers, RRR. Horse Pleasure beginner: Champion, Ian Malinowski, RRR. Intermediate: Champion, Sarah Malinowski, RRR. Senior: Champion, Emily Eibs, RRR; reserve, Kim Klingelhutz, TT. Games beginner: Champion, Allison Bauer, TT; reserve, Austin Hiles, TT. Intermediate: Champion, Sierra Galatz, TT; reserve, Sarah Malinowski, RRR. Senior: Champion, Ben White, RRR; reserve, Kim Klingelhutz, TT. Overall: Champion, Emily Eibs, RRR; reserve, Sarah Malinowski, RRR. Horseless horse Champion: Nathaniel Dolan, GC; reserve, Claudia Gronholz, AC. Horse training Champion: Sarah Malinowski, RRR. Horse-related Champion, Savannah Zippel, RRR. Poultry Chickens breeding: Champion, Zachary Weber, AC; reserve Jordan Mueller, AC. Market: Champion, Alyssa Weber, AC; reserve, Zachary Weber. AC. Egg production white: Champion, Sam Thies, HIC; reserve, Sam Thies, HIC. Egg production brown: Champion, Savannah Oachs, RRR; reserve, Sarah Malinowski, RRR. Bantams: Champion, Alyssa Weber, AC; reserve, Zachary Weber, AC. Ducks breeding: Champion, Alissa Ramthun, HIC; reserve, Alissa Ramthun, HIC. Market: Champion, Alissa Ramthun, HIC; reserve, Sam Thies, HIC. Bantams: Champion, Alissa Ramthun, HIC; reserve, Emily Altenburg, HIC. Geese breeding: Champion, Alissa Ramthun, HIC. Market: Champion, Sam Thies, HIC; reserve, Alissa Ramthun, HIC. Turkeys breeding: Champion, Caleb Scharpe, HIC. Market: Champion, Sam Thies, HIC; reserve, Christian Cohrs, WW. Rabbits Overall: Champion, Julia Cohrs, WW; reserve, Sam Thies, HIC. Single fryer: Champion, Julia Cohrs, WW; reserve, Christian Cohrs, WW. Three fryers: Champion, Julia Cohrs, WW; reserve, Christian Cohrs, WW. Small Breeds PB junior buck: Champion, Sam Thies, HIC. PB junior doe: Champion, Sam Thies, HIC. PB senior buck: Champion, Sam Thies, HIC. PB senior doe: C h a m p i o n , Hanna Pioske, RRR. Overall buck: Champion, Sam Thies, HIC. Overall doe: Champion, Sam Thies, HIC. Large Breeds PB junior buck: Champion, Julia Cohrs, WW. PB junior doe: Champion, Christian Cohrs, WW. PB Intermediate buck: Champion, Christian Cohrs, WW. PB intermediate doe: Champion, Julia Cohrs, WW. PB senior buck: Champion, Tyler Grams, BWS. PB senior doe: Champion, Christian Cohrs, WW. Overall buck: Champion, Julia Cohrs, WW. Overall Doe: Champion, Christian Cohrs, WW. Sheep Ewe: Champion, Brady Roiger, TT: reserve, Brady Roiger, TT Market: Champion, Trenten Rogich, RRR; reserve, Zach Dahlke, WW. Trio: Champion, Trenten Rogich, RRR; reserve, Nikki Dahlke, WW. Lamb lead beginner: Champion, Jordan Mueller, AC; reserve, Cody Sievert, BWS. Intermediate: Champion, Amber Schmidt, WW. Swine Barrow: Champion, Megan Bennett, RRR; reserve, Austin Weckwerth, RRR. Market gilt: Champion, Austin Weckwerth, RRR; reserve, Megan Bennett, RRR. Gilt: Champion, Megan Bennett, RRR; reserve, Austin Weckwerth, RRR. Dairy goat Junior: Champion, Johanna Jutz, BWS; reserve, Amanda Anderson, BWS. Senior: Champion, Johanna Jutz, BWS; reserve, Johanna Jutz, BWS. Dairy market goat: Champion, Carron Kranz, WW; reserve, Tyler Grams, BWS. Non-dairy market goat: Champion, Zack Klaers, RRR; reserve, Connor Johnson, HIC. Cat Intermediate: Champion, Ben Klaers, RRR. Beginner: Champion, Zachary Klaers, RRR. Pet Intermediate: Champion, Analise Rogich, RRR; reserve, Julia Cohrs, WW. Beginner: Champion, Cody Sievert, BWS; reserve, Christian Cohrs, WW. Showmanship Beef senior: Champion, Emily Altenburg, HIC; reserve, Jessica Eibs, HIC. Intermediate: Champion, Stephanie Altenburg, HIC; reserve, Branstyn Peterson, BWS. Beginner: Champion, Jordan Mueller, AC; reserve, Baleigh Peterson, BWS. Dairy senior: Champion, Baryn Gronholz, AC; reserve, Trevor Tuman, AC. Intermediate: Champion, Olivia Gronholz, AC; reserve, Taylor Schauer, WW. Beginner: Champion, Chandler Bening, AC; reserve, Adam Schauer, WW. Poultry senior: Champion, Sam Thies, HIC; reserve, Sarah Malinowski, RRR. Intermediate: Champion, Branstyn Peterson, BWS; reserve, Stephanie Altenburg, HIC. Beginner: Champion, Jordan Mueller, AC; reserve, Charles Tesch, RRR, Rabbits senior: Champion, Hanna Pioske, RRR; reserve, Tyler Grams, BWS. Intermediate: Champion, Lauren Roiger, TT; reserve, Stephanie Altenburg, HIC. Beginner: Champion, Christian Cohrs, WW; reserve, Austin Hiles, TT. Sheep senior: Champion, Zach Dahlke, WW; reserve, Nikki Dahlke, WW. Intermediate: Champion, Analise Rogich, RRR; reserve, Brady Roiger, TT. Beginner: Champion, Jordan Mueller, AC; reserve, Jessica Willegal, BWS. Swine senior: Champion, Megan Bennett, RRR; reserve, Chris Pfarr, RRR. Intermediate: Champion, Analise Rogich, RRR; reserve, Lilli Young, TT. Beginner: Champion, Emily Holmquist, GC; reserve, Baleigh Peterson, BWS. Dairy goat senior: Champion, Johanna Jutz, BWS; reserve, Jacob Unger, BWS. Intermediate: Champion, Kaitlyn Unger, BWS; reserve, Gavin Kranz, WW. Beginner: Champion, Kylie Unger, BWS; reserve, Connor Johnson, HIC. Aerospace Beginner: Champion, Matthew Ziegler, AC; reserve, Ian Malinowski, RRR. Intermediate: Champion, Evan Eibs, RRR; reserve, Branstyn Peterson, BWS. Club banner Champion, Weeping Willows; reserve, Arlington Conquerors. Child development Beginner: Champion, Claudia Gronholz, AC. Intermediate: Champion, Kaitlyn Unger, BWS; reserve, Olivia Gronholz, AC. Senior: Champion, Megan Krentz, HIC. Citizenship Intermediate: Champion, Brent Walters, HIC. Senior: Champion, Lindsey Becker, WW. Clothing Fashion Revue purchased garment Beginner: Champion, Kylie Unger, BWS; reserve, Claudia Gronholz, AC. Intermediate: Champion, Branstyn Peterson, BWS; reserve, Rachel Rettmann, GC. Senior: Champion, Johanna Jutz, BWS; reserve, Tyler Grams, BWS. Fashion Revue constructed garment Beginner: Champion, Montana Krueger, HIC; reserve, Stephanie Mashuga, BWS. Intermediate: Champion, Madilyn Latzke, RRR; reserve, Stephanie Altenburg, HIC. Clothing construction — purchased garment Beginner: Champion, Claudia Gronholz, AC; reserve, Kylie Unger, BWS. Intermediate: Champion, Branstyn Peterson, BWS; reserve, Rachel Rettmann, GC. Senior: Champion, Johanna Jutz, BWS; reserve, Tyler Grams, BWS. Clothing construction — constructed garment Beginner: Champion, Stephanie Mashuga, BWS. Intermediate: Champion, Madilyn Latzke, RRR; reserve, Stephanie Altenburg, HIC. Clowning Beginner: Champion, Cody Sievert, BWS. Community Pride Champion, Arlington Conquerors; reserve, Rush River Rushers. Consumer education Beginner: Champion, Charles Tesch, RRR. Corn Beginner: Champion, Rachel Widmer, GC; reserve, Jessica Willegal, BWS. Intermediate: Champion, Ben Klaers, RRR; reserve, Alison Eibs, HIC. Senior : Champion, Zachary Klaers, RRR; reserve, Sam Thies, HIC. Crafts Beginner: Champion, Faith Hamson, BWS; reserve, Baleigh Peterson, BWS. Intermediate: Champion, Mariah Koester, WW; reserve, Dusty Wendinger, WW. Senior: Champion, Marisa Kroells, AC. Fine arts Beginner: Champion, Mikayla Lagerwall, BWS. Intermediate: Champion, Savannah Oachs, RRR; reserve, Emily Quast, RRR. Senior: Champion, Emily Eibs, RRR; reserve, Emily Eibs, RRR. Electric Beginner: Champion, Matthew Ziegler, AC. Entomology Beginner: Champion, Jordan Mueller, AC. Exploring the environment Intermediate: Champion, Branstyn Peterson, BWS. Senior: Champion, Zachary Klaers, RRR. Exploring animals Beginner: Champion, Alyson Dieball, AC; reserve, Montana Krueger, HIC. Intermediate: Champion, Olivia Gronholz, AC; reserve, Sierra Galatz, TT. Senior: Champion, Sam Galatz, TT; reserve, Ashley Mercier, HIC. Fishing sports Beginner: Champion, Caleb Richardson, WW. Intermediate: Champion, Brent Walters, HIC. Flower gardening Beginner: Champion, Alexis Stock, AC; reserve, Alyson Dieball, AC. Intermediate: Champion, Analise Rogich, RRR; reserve, Mariah Koester, WW. Senior: Champion, Jessica Wemeier, HIC; reserve, Marisa Kroells, AC. Foods and nutrition Beginner: Champion, Kylie Unger, BWS. Intermediate: Champion, Kaitlyn Unger, BWS; reserve, Kole Polzin, WW. Senior: Champion, Hanna Pioske, RRR; reserve, Jacob Unger, BWS. Food preservation Beginner: Champion, Jessica Willegal, BWS; reserve, Jessica Willegal, BWS. Senior: Champion, Hanna Pioske, RRR. Food review Beginner: Champion, Alyson Dieball, AC; reserve, Kylie Unger, BWS. Intermediate: Champion, Branstyn Peterson, BWS; reserve, Kaitlyn Unger, BWS. Senior : Champion, Sam Thies, HIC. Forest resources Beginner: Champion, Adam Schauer, WW; reserve, Christian Cohrs, WW. Geology Beginner: Champion, Ian Malinowski, RRR. Senior: Champion, Savannah Zippel, RRR. Global connections Beginner: Champion, Drew Hedtke, WL. Senior: Champion, Zachary Klaers, RRR. Health Intermediate: Champion, Trenten Rogich, RRR; reserve, Kaitlyn Unger, BWS. Senior: Champion, Jacob Unger, BWS. Home environment Intermediate: Champion, Olivia Gronholz, AC. Indoor gardening Beginner: Champion, Cody Sievert, BWS; reserve, Molly
Champions
Turn to page 7
PLUMBING
For all your Plumbing & Heating needs and repairs call today!
• Tempstar Gas, LP Furnace & A.C. • License #067203-PM
James Rosckes, Glencoe
Plumbing & Heating • Glencoe www.dobravabrothers.com
Dobrava Bros.
320-864-6335
HEATING
james@flatworksconcrete.com www.flatworksconcrete.com
Brian Mikolichek: Owner • Bonded-Insured
Residential Remodel Service Light Commercial Complete Plumbing and Heating Systems Air Conditioning Installation Winsted, MN 320-395-2002 F1-4LA
M
ikolichek Plumbing & Heating
Your complete Building Resource
Homes – Garages – Decks – Cabinets Remodeling – Pole Buildings We sell quality building materials for all your projects.
1120 DeSoto Ave. N. • Glencoe
320-864-5103 or 800-700-5210
Monday-Friday 7:00 am-5:30 pm Saturday 8:00 am-12:00 pm
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Early Order Fall Tillage PARTS SALE
(Including plow shares, shins, mold boards, landsides, and coulters)
Get your parts before Fall work! Receive up to 15% off when you order & pay by Aug. 31!
(320) 864-5118
520 Chandler Ave. Glencoe, MN 55336
K33GC,34AGa
Early Order Fall Tillage Parts Sale
(Coulters, Chisel Plow Points & Sweeps) Get your parts before Fall work! Receive up to 15% off when you order and pay by Aug. 31!
(320) 864-5118
520 Chandler Ave. Glencoe, MN 55336
K33GC,34AGa
Early Order Fall Tillage Parts Sale
(Coulters, Chisel Plow Points & Sweeps)
Get your parts before Fall work! Receive up to 15% off when you order and pay by Aug. 31!
Glencoe® Tillage
(320) 864-5118
520 Chandler Ave. Glencoe, MN 55336
K33GC,34AGa
K12tfnCLAj
• Commercial • Residential • Agricultural Office: 320-864-5729 Cell: (612) 310-5729
The McLeod County Chronicle, www.glencoenews.com, Wednesday, August 21, 2013, page 7
People
Son born to Arandia family
Ruben O. and Sarah Arandia of Glencoe announce the birth of their son, Peter Edward, on Aug. 6, 2013, at Glencoe Regional Health Services. Peter weighed 7 pounds, 8 ounces, and was 19 inches in length. His siblings are Angelina and Ruben D. Arandia. Grandparents are Ruben and Maria Arandia of Glencoe, Lois Fasching of Winsted and David Danielson of Rochester.
Champions Continued from page 6
Krentz, HIC. Intermediate: Champion, April Ramirez, TT; reserve, Jason Ross, TT. Senior: Champion, Cassidy Sloot, TT; reserve, Sara Borchert, AC. Needle arts Beginner: Champion, Rachel Widmer, GC; reserve, Shelby Ramirez, TT. Intermediate: Champion, Kole Polzin, WW; reserve, Julia Cohrs, WW. Senior: Champion, Hanna Pioske, RRR; reserve, Lindsey Becker, WW. Performing arts Beginner: Champion, Emma Niebuhr, BWS; reserve, Ian Malinowski, RRR. Intermediate: Champion, Madi Krentz, Madisyn Petree and Rachel Rettmann; reserve, Branstyn Peterson, BWS. Senior: Champion, Amanda Anderson, BWS; reserve, Johanna Jutz, BWS. Photography-elements Beginner: Champion, Ian Malinowski, RRR; reserve, Kylie Unger, BWS. Intermediate: Champion, Mariah Koester, WW; reserve, Madilyn Latzke, RRR. Senior: Champion, Megan Bennett, RRR; reserve, Sarah Malinowski, RRR. Photography-digital Creative applied techniques Beginner: Champion, Emma Niebuhr, BWS; reserve, Lillian Dose, AC. Intermediate: Champion, Megan Wickenhauser, BWS; reserve, Alison Eibs, HIC. Senior: Champion, Megan Bennett, RRR; reserve, Emily Eibs, RRR. Video Intermediate: Champion, Sierra Galatz, TT; reserve, Autumn Bosma, TT. Senior: Champion, Heidie Sloot, TT. Plant and soil science Beginner: Champion, Seth Kapolczynski, BWS. Intermediate: Champion, Taylor Schauer, WW. Potato Beginner: Champion, Devon Schwarzrock, BWS. Intermediate: Champion, Brady Roiger, TT. Senior: Champion, Sam Thies, HIC. Quilting Beginner: Champion, Baleigh Peterson, BWS. Senior: Champion, Savannah Zippel, RRR; reserve, Hanna Pioske, RRR. Robotics Beginner: Champion, Charles Tesch, RRR. Intermediate: Champion, John Niebuhr, BWS. Safety Intermediate: Champion, Trenton Rogich, RRR. Scrapbooks-club Champion, Blazin’ West Stars; reserve, Transit Trailblazers. Scrapbooks-individual Senior: Champion, Cassidy Sloot, TT; reserve, Megan Bennett, RRR. Self-determined Beginner: Champion, Connor Johnson, HIC; reserve, Drew Hedtke, WL. Intermediate: Champion, Megan Wickenhauser, BWS. Senior: Champion, Kyle Polzin, WW; reserve, Johanna Jutz, BWS, Share the Fun-club Champion, Blazin’ West Stars; reserve, Good Cheer. Shooting sports Beginner: Champion, Collin Kranz, WW; reserve, Connor Johnson, HIC. Intermediate: Champion, Megan Wickenhauser, BWS; reserve, Brent Walters, HIC. Senior: Champion, Jacob Unger, BWS; reserve, Seth Kroells, AC. Shop/wood science Beginner: Champion, Emma Niebuhr, BWS; reserve, Cody Sievert, BWS. Intermediate: Champion, John Niebuhr, BWS; reserve, Alison Eibs, HIC. Senior: Champion, Thomas Becker, WW; reserve, Larry Mashuga, TT. Small engines Intermediate: Champion, Kyle Polzin, WW. Small grains and legumes Beginner: Champion, Cody Sievert, BWS; reserve, Rachel Widmer, GC. Intermediate: Champion, Ben Klaers, RRR; reserve, Abby Widmer, GC. Senior: Champion, Zachary Klaers, RRR; reserve, Heidie Sloot, TT. Vegetable gardening Beginner: Champion, Indigo Pfarr, RRR; reserve, Alexis Stock, AC. Intermediate: Champion, Analise Rogich, RRR. Senior: Champion, Sam Thies, HIC; reserve, Chris Pfarr, RRR. Veterinary science Beginner: Champion, Jessica Willegal, BWS; reserve, Alyson Dieball, AC. Intermediate: Champion, Sierra Galatz, TT; reserve, Madison Krueger, HIC. Senior: Champion, Hailee Rogich, RRR; reserve, Ashley Mercier, HIC. Water/wetlands Beginner: Champion, Cody Sievert, BWS. Senior: Champion, Dylan Lieske, AC. Wildlife/biology Beginner: Champion, Jessica Willegal, BWS; reserve, Christian Cohrs, WW. Intermediate: Champion, Mason Kranz, WW. Senior: Champion, Dylan Lieske, AC. Youth leadership Senior: Champion, Hailee Rogich, RRR; reserve, Savannah Zippel, RRR.
Savre among ST graduates
Timothy Savre of Glencoe was among the spring graduates of the University of St. Thomas in St. Paul. Savre earned a bachelor of arts degree in business administration-accounting.
Son for Martinez, Alvarado
Daisy Martinez and Cesar Alvarado of Glencoe announce the birth of their son, Alexander Jesus Alvarado, on Aug. 6, 2013, at Glencoe Regional Health Services. Alexander weighed 8 pounds, 6 ounces. His older siblings are Jaileen, Cesar Jr. and Brizza Alvarado. Grandparents are Martin and Norma Martinez of Glencoe and Francisco Alvarado and Petra Mendoza of Reynosa, Mexico.
Seth, Fisk announce birth
Tina Seth and Mitchell Fisk of Winsted announce the birth of their son, Zack Owen Fisk, on Aug. 7, 2013, at Glencoe Regional Health Services. Zack weighed 7 pounds, 13 ounces, and was 20 inches long. His older siblings are Colby, Sarayah and Leo. Grandparents are Monica Krueger of Winsted, Bruce Seth of Lester Prairie, and Ken and Brenda Fisk of Buffalo.
Daughter born to Benruds
Roger and Michelle Benrud of Goodhue announce the birth of their daughter, Clara Evelyn, on Aug. 9, 2013, at Mayo Clinic Health System in Lake City. Clara weighed 6 pounds, 13 ounces, and was 22-1/2 inches long. Her older siblings are Emily, 13, and Calvin, 8. Grandparents are Nathlye Benrud of Goodhue and Bob and Jan Kreie of Brownton. Great-grandparents are Irma Kreie of Hutchinson and Floyd and Una Walters of Litchfield.
21 Brownton seniors met Monday afternoon
Twenty-one Brownton senior citizens met Monday, Aug. 12, at the community center. Cards were played after the meeting with the following winners: 500, Bernetta Alsleben, first, and Jerome Ewert, second; pinochle, Betty Katzenmeyer, first, and Leone Kujas, second; and sheephead, Delores Rennecke, first, and Harriett Bergs, second. Harriett Bergs served refreshments. Gladys Rickert won the door prize. The next meeting will be Monday, Aug. 26, at 1 p.m. All area senior citizens are welcome.
THE PUBLIC IS CORDIALLY INVITED TO ATTEND THE
Harris & Delores Rennecke
60th Wedding Anniversary Celebration
ANNUAL FLY IN
GLENCOE MUNICIPAL AIRPORT
(Vernon Perschau Field)
WACONIA THEATRE
651-777-3456 #560 • 109 W 1st St
STADIUM SEATING & ALL AUDITORIUMS HAVE HD DIGITAL PRESENTATION AND 7.1 DIGITAL SOUND
Crow Area Youth Orchestra’s Fall Programming:
New! Introduction to Strings – Learn to play a string instrument (violin, viola or cello) ages 7-Adult. Tuition: $100 (10 classes) Varsity Strings – Elementary-intermediate level string ensemble for those musicians – students and adults – in late Suzuki Bk. 1-3. (violin, viola, cello and string bass). Tuition: $65 Symphony – Advanced level full orchestra for students and adults. Strings should be in late Suzuki Bk. 3 and above and winds, brass and percussion should be in grade 8 or older. All instruments wanted (violins, violas, cellos, string bass, clarinets, oboes, bassoon, trumpets, trombone, french horn, baritone, tuba, and percussion). Tuition: $90 All groups will meet Sundays, beginning September 29th at the Hutchinson Middle School. Open House Sunday, September 15 from 3:00-5:00 PM at Hutchinson Middle School Choir rooms. Come meet the instructor, see and get sized for a string instrument, pick up music, and register for classes/ensembles. Scholarships available to students in need. Adults need not pay to be in Varsity Strings or Symphony. They are considered mentors to the youth. For more info: go to www.crayo.org, find us on Facebook or call 320-587-7220.
These activities are made possible in part by the voters of Minnesota through a grant from SMAHC and thanks to a legislative appropriation from the arts and cultural heritage fund. CRAYO would also like to acknowledge and thank our other supporters, including the United Way of McLeod County, Stearnswood Foundation, and the many private and business contributors. K33C,34-37Aa
SATURDAY, AUG. 24, 2013 • 10 A.M.–2 P.M. There will be a sweet corn and bratwurst meal with trimmings. There are discounted tickets for young children.
This is a great opportunity to see many colorful, exotic, experimental, military and working type aircraft. Anyone interested in aviation will find this especially interesting. There will be ample opportunity to examine many aircraft up close. Many of these aircraft and helicopters have been built from kits or just from plans. There will also be a chance to have conversations with and ask questions of the owner - pilots, many of whom have built their own airplanes and flown them to the Fly In. There may well be aircraft from the new Federal Aviation Administration category, Light Sport Aircraft as well as ultralight aircraft (no pilots license required) and helicopters. World War II military aircraft will be in attendance. THERE IS A DRAWING FOR FREE PLANE RIDES.
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~ CREDIT CARDS ACCEPTED ~
NOW PLAYING FRI., AUG. 23 – THURS., AUG. 29 ADMISSION PRICES: ADULTS $7.00; CHILD, MATINEES & SENIORS $5.00
Planes PG
12:35, 2:45, 5:10, 7:00 & 9:00
Sept. 1, at 2 p.m.
at the Wayne Rennecke Farm
Mortal Instruments: The City of Bones PG-13
11:55, 2:20, 4:50, 7:20 & 9:45
4878 Robin Ave. Brownton *33-34Cj
Percy Jackson: Sea of Monsters PG
12:20, 2:25 & 4:50


Downtown Hutchinson
The Glencoe Municipal Airport is located 2 miles East of Glencoe and one mile south of State Hwy. 212 on Dairy Avenue (McLeod County Highway 1).
For more info, call 320-238-2376 or 320-584-8367, or e-mail stuselch@myclearwave.net.
Paranoia PG-13 7:05 & 9:10 The Butler PG-13
11:50, 2:20, 4:50, 7:15 & 9:40
Fri Aug 23 to Thu Aug 29
TURBO
Everyday 1:45 4:45 Except Tuesday — Closed
We’re the Millers R
12:15, 2:30, 5:05, 7:25 & 9:40
PG PG13 PG13 G PG13 PG
WORLD WAR Z FAST & FURIOUS 6 MONSTERS UNIVERSITY NOW YOU SEE ME
Everyday 8:10
Everyday 7:45 Except Tuesday — Closed
Private Rooms Available Catered Meals On or Off Site
OPEN @ 3 P.M. MON.-SAT.
www.dubbsgrillandbar.com
Kick Ass 2 R
12:30, 2:45, 5:00, 7:30 & 9:35
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Everyday 5:00 8:00 Except Tuesday—Closed
Everyday 2:10 5:10 Except Tuesday—Closed Except Tuesday—Closed
EPIC
Everyday 2:00 only Except Tuesday — Closed
Adults3.50
Kids & Seniors

320-587-0999 www.statetheatrehutch.com
Monday Everyone2.50
2.50
AUGUST SPECIALS (Tues.-Sat.)
EARLY BIRD SPECIALS 3:30-5 p.m.
• Hot Dog, Chips, Tap Beer $5.00 • 5 Breaded Shrimp, Fries, Cole Slaw $6.95 • Pork Drummy & Fries $5.95
K33C34Aj
REGULAR SPECIALS
• BBQ Pork on Bun • Chicken Caesar Salad • Taco Chip Salad • South by Southwest Pizza
Friday & Saturday
Monday-Wednesday
(320)234-6800
766 Century Avenue • Hutchinson
PRIME RIB
Second to None
PIZZA
X-Large for price of Large
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SHOWTIMES GOOD FROM 8/23-8/29/13
Featuring Barco Digital Projectors In All Theatres
THE MORTAL INSTRUMENTS: City Of Bones PG-13
Take-Out Catering
All Requests Welcome!
BIG OR SMALL Full Meal or One Item
Sorry, No Passes Or Discount Tickets Accepted! Fri-Sat-Sun 12:50 3:50 6:50 9:35; Mon-Thurs 3:50 6:50 9:35 YOU’RE NEXT R Fri-Sat-Sun 1:10 4:10 7:10 9:30; Mon-Thurs 4:10 7:10 9:30 KICK ASS 2 R Fri-Sat-Sun 1:05 4:05 7:05 9:25; Mon-Thurs 4:05 7:05 9:25 JOBS PG-13 Fri-Sat-Sun 1:10 4:10 6:50 9:25; Mon-Thurs 4:10 6:50 9:25 LEE DANIELS’ THE BUTLER PG-13 Fri-Sat-Sun 1:00 4:00 6:45 9:30; Mon-Thurs 4:00 6:45 9:30 WE’RE THE MILLERS R Fri-Sat-Sun 1:30 4:30 7:00 9:20; Mon-Thurs 4:30 7:00 9:20 ELYSIUM R Fri-Sat-Sun 1:00 4:00 7:00 9:20; Mon-Thurs 4:00 7:00 9:20 PLANES PG Fri-Sat-Sun 12:50 3:00 5:10 7:20 9:30; Mon-Thurs 4:30 7:20 9:30 PERCY JACKSON 2 PG Fri-Sat-Sun 1:20 4:20 6:50; Mon-Thurs 4:20 6:50 PARANOIA PG-13 Daily 9:10 Free Saturday Morning Kids Show!! Saturday September 7th HOW TO TRAIN YOUR DRAGON PG Doors Open at 9:30, Show begins at 10am! Sponsored by Hutchinson Family Dentistry & New Era Financial - Shad Ketcher
Adult Seats Before 6pm $6.50(Except 3D) Child/Senior All Seats$6.00(Except 3D)
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Watch for Upcoming Specials!



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Old-Fashioned Tent Nights
August 24 & 25 • 6:30 pm at Oak Heights Covenant Church
   
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Everyone is Welcome – FREE Admission
Saturday, August 24: Sunday, August 25:
www.cinemagictheatres.com
The McLeod County Chronicle
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Matt Brown will present the good news of new life in Jesus Christ.
ke Kinger y & Former MLB player Mi d will share The Kinger y Family Ban personal and sic mu ass egr blu ng uplifti s. nie imo test h fait
The Chancellors Quartet will wow you with southern gospel harmonies and personal stories of God’s goodness and faithfulness, and invite you to receive the love of Jesus.
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Oak Heights Covenant Church | 1398 South Grade Rd SW | Hutchinson www.oakheights.org | (320) 587-8483
Photos Sports News
Engagements Public Notices obituaries
Classifieds and More!
Visit our website at: www.glencoenews.com
K33Ca
! 
  
The McLeod County Chronicle, www.glencoenews.com, Wednesday, August 21, 2013, page 8
History
From the Brownton Bulletin archives
100 Years Ago
Aug. 22, 1913 O.C. Conrad, Editor Born, to Mr. and Mrs. John Thom of Round Grove, a son on Saturday of last week. A heavy rain storm occurred here last Sunday evening in which a rather peculiar thing happened: hundreds and hundreds of the little English sparrows were blown from their resting places in the trees and were drowned in the water that filled the streets to the depth of several inches. Work was begun Monday in putting in the concrete steps of the city hall. Julius Schlink and son Charley are doing the work. Henry Luebbert has a crew of men at work repairing the brick walls of the city hall this week. The bricks have worked loose and the city council saw it advisable to have the work done at this time. been named operations manager of the new KARP radio station, which will have studios in Glencoe and Hutchinson. Mons most recently spent time as the main stage manager at Dollywood’s Sunset Music Fest. Dollywood is a theme park near Piegon Forge Tenn., which is owned by country singer Dolly Parton. A two-vehicle crash Sunday at about 7:30 a.m. killed a Missouri woman and hospitalized her husband. According to the Minnesota State Patrol, the accident occurred at the intersection of Highways 15 and 212 and involved a 1992 International semi tractor-trailer, driven by Arvid Otkin, 44, of Lake Benton, and a 1985 Oldsmobile driven by Thomas Carroll, 74, of Arnold, Mo. The semi was westbound on Highway 212 and the Caroll vehicle had stopped for the stop sign at the intersection, and then pulled out in front of the truck. Carroll’s wife, Helen, 69, died at the Hutchinson Community Hospital. Carroll was taken to the Hutchinson hospital and then airlifted to Hennepin County Medical Center.
Wheelage tax to fund highway, bridge improvements in 2014
ST. PAUL — County boards in more than half of Minnesota’s 87 counties have voted to implement a $10 per vehicle wheelage tax in 2014 to use toward local road and bridge improvements, taking advantage of a change in state law that expanded the authority to impose this tax from the seven-county metro area to the entire state. In total, 47 counties – which are home to more than 70 percent of Minnesotans – will impose the tax next year. “Our association supported expanding the wheelage tax option to all 87 counties because local governments, both urban and rural, should be making this type of decision based on their individual county’s needs,” said Joe Vene, a Beltrami County commissioner and current president of the Association of Minnesota Counties (AMC). “The wheelage tax is essentially a user fee, which is a sensible option outside of property taxes for raising funds locally to pay for local transportation improvements in our county,” Vene said. The revenue from this wheelage tax must be used for “highway purposes” as outlined in the Minnesota Constitution and must be deposited in a county’s road and bridge fund. Counties have the option of collecting the tax themselves or having the state’s Department of Public Safety’s Driver and Vehicle Services Division collect it and then distribute back to the county. Only metropolitan counties have previously been allowed to levy a wheelage tax in Minnesota. Anoka, Washington, Dakota, Scott and Carver counties all currently collect a wheelage tax. The Anoka County Board voted recently to rescind its existing $5 per vehicle wheelage tax because the tax will mandatorily increase to $10 on Jan. 1, 2014. The state says the fee must be uniform in all counties that enact the wheelage tax because the state’s computer system cannot accommodate variations in the tax from county to county. Counties were only able to decide whether or not to levy the wheelage tax for next year, but the $10 amount may not vary. Beginning in 2018, the cap will be raised to $20 and counties will have the flexibility to set the amount of the tax anywhere up to the cap. The wheelage tax is added to license tab renewal fees. Vehicles are taxed in the county that corresponds to the address on the tab statement. If the vehicle is kept outside the county (i.e. at the owner’s cabin), the owners can indicate a change in the location where the vehicle is kept at the time of tab renewal. Several categories of vehicle are not subject to the wheelage tax, including: motorcycles and mopeds, trailers and semitrailers, all-terrain vehicles, vehicles not subject to annual registration (i.e. collector vehicles), tax exempt and state-owned vehicles. While just more than half of county boards across the state voted to impose the tax, 18 of the state’s 25 most populous counties will be among those to collect a wheelage tax in 2014. In total, roughly 73 percent of Minnesotans live in a county that will impose the tax. According to figures released by the Minnesota Transportation Alliance, Beltrami County could collect $342,960 per year, while Hennepin County could collect closer to $8.5 million per year in wheelage taxes, for example. Counties that didn’t implement a wheelage tax this year still have the option to do so in future years by letting the state know by Aug. 1 of any year for enactment the following year. “The flexibility of each county being able to decide whether or not the wheelage tax is right for their community is a wonderful example of local control and decisionmaking,” Vene added. “Another positive is that counties can revisit the wheelage tax by Aug. 1 of each year and decide to enact, rescind or leave it alone.” Vene stressed that this new road and bridge funding source should not be viewed as a complete solution to the state’s transportation funding crisis. “Minnesota’s counties are on the front lines of delivering a safe and efficient transportation system that meets the needs of citizens and businesses in the 21st Century,” said Vene. “While we appreciate the Legislature giving local governments more authority to address some of our local road and bridge needs, we know that these tools are not enough to fix the major needs in our state’s transportation system,” Vene said. “Minnesota’s counties will continue to press the Legislature and governor to pass a comprehensive transportation funding package that will ensure Minnesota’s roads, bridges, and transit systems are ready to help our state grow and prosper.” The Association of Minnesota Counties (AMC) is a non-partisan, voluntary statewide organization that assists the state’s 87 counties in providing effective county governance to the people of Minnesota by seeing that legislation and policies favorable to counties are enacted as well as by providing educational programs, training, research and communications for county officials and staff.
50 Years Ago
Aug. 22, 1963 Charles H. Warner, Editor Effective Sept. 1, Elroy Wagner of Hutchinson will take over ownership of Scrimgeour’s Drug Store. Negotiations were completed this week whereby William Scrimgeour, longtime village druggist, will sell the store to Wagner, a native of the Stewart area, who has been employed at Heil and Douglass Drug Store of Hutchinson the past four years. Karen “Konnie” Rickert, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Orville H. Rickert of Brownton, and Earl Kenneth Brunberg of St. Paul, son of Mr. and Mrs. Laurits Brunberg of Hutchinson, were united in marriage Saturday evening, Aug. 10, at Immanuel Lutheran Church in Brownton. John Engelsmeier, son of Mr. and Mrs. Earl Engelsmeier of Brownton, had both the grand and reserve champion in the 4-H beef judging contest at the McLeod County Fair, earning him a trip to the Minnesota State Fair with his 2-year-old purebred Angus heifer.
75 Years Ago
Aug. 18, 1938 Percy L. Hakes, Editor A marriage of much interest to Brownton and Glencoe friends took place Sunday, Aug. 15, at Grace Lutheran Church in Watertown, S.D., in which Miss Muriel Peik, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. William Peik of Brownton, became the bride of Mr. August Koehn, son of Mr. and Mrs. Ed Koehn of Glencoe. The bride has taught in rural schools in McLeod County the past several years and the groom has been employed a number of years at the Glencoe Farmers and Merchants Milling Co. The couple will be at home in Glencoe after Sept. 15. Several blocks of streets which have been worked over in the recent past will receive a new dressing of oiled gravel this week.
10 Years Ago
Aug. 20, 2003 Lori Copler, Editor Layne Kenney was named the Brownton Lions Club’s Lion of the Year. He also was named KDUZ-KARP radio’s Hometown Hero for the month of August. Irene Sifferath, 91, of Stewart, died Sunday. Aug. 10, 2003, at the Buffalo Lake Healthcare Center.
PENN-FEST
Sun., Aug. 25
St. Matthew’s Lutheran Church 16104 20th St., Brownton e Service at 10:30 a.m. e e featuring The BASICS, “Music with a Message” e Guest Speaker: Pastor Andrew Hermodsen-Olsen
20 Years Ago
Aug. 18, 1993 Lori Copler, Editor John Mons of Brownton has
From the Stewart Tribune archives
100 Years Ago
Aug. 22, 1913 A.F. Avery, Editor Nick Klinkhammer is having a basement barn built on his residence lots in the northeast corner of town. The structure will be 34 feet by 44 feet and is being built by F.A. Loop’s crew. Miss Hulda Lewin left last week for Minneapolis to study the fall millinery styles, after which she will take a trip to Isle Royale, Lake Superior, accompanied by Miss Nellie Cayott, who left yesterday for North Branch to make short visit prior to her lake trip. The infant son of Mr. and Mrs. William Wagner of Collins was baptized last Sunday. The little one was named Walter Max Henry. farm southwest of town resulted in severe injuries to the occupants of both machines, and the almost complete demolition of the two cars, on Monday afternoon. “Jimmy” Ludowese, son of Mr. and Mrs. John Ludowese, driving their Chevrolet car, was the most seriously hurt. Passersby picked up the Ludowese boys — there were four in the car at the time — and took them to Dr. Klima’s office in Stewart for first aid. Jim was taken to the New Ulm hospital for further attention, having suffered broken bones above the ankle, severe cuts about the forehead and nose and a bruised arm. The others escaped with bruises. Ben Kuttner, driving his father’s V8 pickup, was also badly cut about the ear and suffered a broken rib. Mr. Kuttner was driving east along the old trail, hauling a trailer full of oats, and the Ludowese machine was coming from the south. They hit at the intersection. proud parents of a baby girl, Terri Lynn, born Aug. 12. The baby’s father is currently stationed in Verdun, France. Miss Delores Beich became the bride of Mr. Bert Bleick of Fairfax Saturday afternoon at St. Paul’s American Lutheran Church in Stewart. Parents of the bride are Mr. and Mrs. Louis Beich of rural Stewart, and parents of the groom are Mr. and Mrs. Ellsworth Bleick of Fairfax.
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35 Years Ago
Aug. 24, 1978 Kermit T. Hubin, Editor Mr. and Mrs. Elmer Rettig (Amy Loncorich) are the proud parents of a baby daughter, Rachel Marie, born Monday, Aug. 14. The Arnold Bollingmos are erecting a “Home of Your Own” on the lot next to their present home. It is a two-bedroom, onestory home. The old home will be moved or torn down once the new one is complete. A new sidewalk is going in at Ma’s Café this week. The old walk was torn out Monday and is ready for new cement. To date, about 43 elm trees with Dutch elm disease have been removed from within the city, and another 20 or more are marked to be removed this fall. Last year, about 60 trees were removed.
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75 Years Ago
Aug. 19, 1938 Harry Koeppen, Editor Stewart and the immediate vicinity were again saddened by the death of an old-time resident when Mrs. Mary Pichotta, 78, succumbed to a complication of diseases last Thursday night at the home of her daughter, Mrs. Hubert Weis of Bird Island. She is survived by nine children and several grandchildren. A collision between two cars at the intersection of the Gibbon road and the old Yellowstone Trail just west of the Magner
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50 Years Ago
Aug. 22, 1963 Kermit T. Hubin, Editor Debra Kottke, 7-year-old daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Norman Kottke of Stewart, was the lucky winner of a Shetland pony given away at the McLeod County Fair on kids day. Spec. 3 and Mrs. Marlen Roepke (Sharon Burge) are the
From The Chronicle archives
30 Years Ago
Aug. 24, 1983 Bill Ramige, Editor Kerry Davis, 10, of Glencoe won first place in the fourth annual amateur talent contest held at the McLeod County Fair with his tap dance routine. Davis, who has been tap dancing for half his life, is the son of Dennis and Chris Davis. He will represent McLeod County in the junior division at the Minnesota State Fair Amateur Talent semifinals. Some day, Davis said, he hopes to become a professional entertainer, doing mostly acting and dancing. Crow River Regional Library and the Western Plains Library merged on July 1 to form the Pioneerland Library System with headquarters located in Willmar. The Glencoe Library is a part of this new library system. The Glencoe “Red,” one of three Glencoe Jaycee softball teams, captured the Minnesota Class C slow-pitch title. Members of the team were Dave Hauer, Tom Hauer, Dan Boerner, Denny Wendlandt, Terry Edwards, Don Tangen, Mike Savre, Merrill Nelson, Steve Griep, Vern Morton, Tim Ardolf, Don Gildea and Steve Shaw. has taught. Hauer, a junior at Glencoe High School, is the daughter of Patty and Tom Hauer of Glencoe.
20 Years Ago
Aug. 25, 1993 Rich Glennie, Editor Ardie’s Athletics, Bernie’s Furniture and Lano Equipment were robbed, according to the Glencoe Police Department. Tshirts, gun cabinets and rockers were taken from Bernie’s Furniture warehouse, and a small amount of cash was stolen from Lano Equipment. A bumper crop of babies, seven in all, were born at the Glencoe Area Health Center’s Best Beginnings Maternity Department on Aug. 16-17. Five of the babies were born within a few hours of each other on Tuesday. Drs. Wagoner, Rudy, Close, Bergseng and Arive delivered the infants. Trisha Hauer flew her first solo flight at the Glencoe airport on Aug. 12, one month after her 16th birthday. According to instructor Ed O’Donnell, she is the youngest female soloist that he
10 Years Ago
Aug. 20, 2003 Rich Glennie, Editor Glencoe Country Club’s golf 2003 championships go to Mike Strub, men’s champion, and Claire Iacona, women’s champion, and the junior championships were won by Travis Olson, who took the boys’ title, and Kayla Leifermann was the best among the girls. Mike Gunderson won the club championship for low net score. Danielle and Randi Doering, twin sisters, were crowned Miss Gaylord and second princess, respectively at the 28th annual EGGstravaganza Days coronation ceremony in Gaylord on Aug. 9. The Doerings are the daughters of Scott and Lori (Noga) Doering of Gaylord and granddaughters of Leonard and Gertrude Noga of Glencoe. Randi also was crowned Miss Congeniality.
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Thurs., Aug. 22 — AA Group mtg. next to Post Office in Stewart, 8 p.m., call 320-212-5290 for info. Mon., Aug. 26 — Tops Weigh-In mtg., 5-5:30 p.m.; Brownton Senior Citizens Club, Brownton Community Center, 1 p.m.; Brownton Rod & Gun Club, 7 p.m.; Crow River Habitat for Humanity tip night, Unhinged! Pizza, 4-10 p.m. Tues., Aug. 27 — Narcotics Anonymous, Brownton Community Center, 7 p.m. Wed., Aug. 28 — Glencoe-Silver Lake community pepfest, sponsored by the GSL Panther Booster Club, Glencoe Event Center parking lot, 6 p.m. Thurs., Aug. 29 — AA Group mtg. next to Post Office in Stewart, 8 p.m., call 320-212-5290 for info.
737 Hall St., Stewart 320-562-2553
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The McLeod County Chronicle, www.glencoenews.com, Wednesday, August 21, 2013, page 9
Obituaries Mathilda Heckmann, 92, of Glencoe
Funeral services for Mathilda “Tillie” Bertha Theresa Emma (Mueller) Heckmann, 92, of Glencoe and formerly of Norwood Young America (NYA), were held Saturday, Aug. 17, at Friedens C o u n t y L i n e C h u r c h UCC, rural NYA. The Rev. Joseph Clay offici- Mathilda Heckmann ated. Mrs. Heckmann died Wednesday, Aug. 14, 2013, at Glencoe Regional Health Services long-term care facility. The organist was Sandy Kroells, and soloists Randy and Kay Wilson sang “Christian, Lean On Jesus” and “In the Garden.” Congregational hymns were “How Great Thou Art” and “Leaning On the Everlasting Arm.” Pallbearers were her grandchildren, Darrin Herd, Dawn Coulter, Daniel Herd, Lori Brazil, Larry Heckmann and Linda Gieseke. Interment was in Ferguson Cemetery in rural NYA. Mathilda “Tillie” Mueller was born Oct. 23, 1920, at home on the farm in rural Plato, to Emil and Erna (Debner) Mueller. She was baptized as an infant and confirmed in her faith as a youth on March 25, 1934, by the Rev. J.H. Bunge at St. Paul’s United Church of Christ in Plato. She received her education in Plato and graduated from Glencoe High School with the class of 1938. On Sept. 15, 1940, Tillie Mueller was united in marriage to Elmer Heckmann by the Rev. Bunge at St. Paul’s United Church of Christ in Plato. The Heckmanns made their home on the Heckmann family farm two miles west of NYA, and after Mr. Heckmann’s death, she made her home on the farm until 2010, when she moved to Peace Villa in NYA. Their marriage was blessed with one son and two daughters, James, Dianne and Carol Jean. The Heckmanns shared 52 years of marriage before Mr. Heckmann died on Oct. 12, 1992. In addition to being a loving homemaker, wife and mother, Mrs. Heckmann worked on the farm with her husband and cleaned homes for other families. She was an active member at Friedens County Line Church – UCC in rural NYA, where she served on the altar guild and also taught Sunday school. Mrs. Heckmann was active in 4-H and a leader of the Youngwood 4-H Club. She was a charter member of the Tiger Lillies. Mrs. Heckmann enjoyed fishing, dancing, bird watching, playing bingo, cake decorating and gardening. She loved to listen to music. She was known among her family for her famous tea rings, which she would share with all for the holidays. She cherished the time spent with her family and friends. Survivors include her son, Jim (Janel) Heckmann of NYA; daughters, Dianne (Jack) Bonniwell of Hutchinson and the Rev. Carol Jean Heckmann of White Bear Lake; grandchildren, Darrin Herd of Dassel, Dawn (Mark) Coulter of Hector, Daniel (Sheila) Herd of Darwin, Lori (Jim) Brazil of NYA, Larry (Denise) Heckmann of Waconia, and Linda (Tim) Gieseke of Green Isle; stepgrandchildren, Heather (Mark) Landreville and Kristi (Gunnar) Smith; great-grandchildren, Kyle Brazil, Kaylie Brazil, Madison Heckmann, Trevor Olson and Adam Forcier; stepgreat-grandchildren, Courtney (Luke) Minge, Ryan Coulter, Jayden Coulter, Brietta Coulter, Thomas Landreville, Ann Landreville, Wyatt Smith and Logan Smith; brother, Charles (Carrie) Mueller of Ramsey; sister, Bernett Jopp of New Germany; sisters-in-law, Orla Mueller of Watertown and Joan Mueller of Buffalo; nieces, nephews, other relatives and many friends. Preceding her in death were her parents, Emil and Erna Mueller; husband, Elmer Heckmann; greatgrandson, Nathan Herd; brothers, Wilmar Mueller and Harlan Mueller; and brotherin-law, Wallace Jopp. Arrangements were by the Paul-McBride Funeral Chapel of NYA. Online obituaries and guest book available at www.hantge.com. Click on obituaries/guest book.
Richard D. Bell, 74, of Merriam, Kan.
An open house celebration in honor of Richard D. “Dick” Bell, 74, of Merriam, Kan., will be held Saturday, Aug. 24, from 2 p.m. to 4 p.m., at the home of G r a n t Wi l l m e r t , 1 4 0 8 R a n g e r D r i v e , Dick Bell Glencoe. The family suggests contributions to the Abdallah Shrine Center (Children’s Hospital) or the American Diabetes Association. Mr. Bell was born April 15, 1938, in Hutchinson, to Charles and Irna M. Bell. He was the loving father of Heidi and Clark. Mr. Bell started out as a farmer, alongside his father. At 29, he changed career paths and went into life insurance sales and later sales management. This change took the Bell family to Kansas City. After retiring from sales, Mr. Bell joined his wife, Sharie, in her business at Auto Driveway Company. Mr. Bell was a member of many organizations. He was Worthy Patron of Eastern Star, a Mason of the Old Mission Lodge, a member of Scottish Rite and former member of the Jester and Joker units of Abdallah. Mr. Bell had been a Shriner since 1960 and was proud to be Potentate Abdallah Shrine in 2003. Survivors include his wife, Sharie; daughter and son-inlaw, Heidi and James Bertoncin; grandchildren, Shelby, Erin and Dylan Robertson; sister and brotherin-law, Janis and Al Lochner; nieces, nephews and cousins. Preceding him in death were his son, Clark Bell; grandson, Nickolas; and faithful bulldog, Daisy Mae.
Rosalyn ‘Rosie’ Drew, 79, Hutchinson
Rosalyn “Rosie” Drew, 79, of Hutchinson, formerly of Glencoe, died Wednesday, July 31, 2013. She was born Dec. 17, 1933, in Plato, the daughter of the late Dora and Edward Keuseman. Survivors include her children, Wendy (Lyle) Schwarze of Hamburg, Debra Drew of Oceanside, Calif., Scott Drew (Donna) of Dassel and Susan (Kevin) Lentsch of Alexandria; grandchildren, Jessica (Rob) Peck, Amanda Schwarze, Melissa (Josh) Hillmyer, Ryan Drew, Tyler Lentsch (Sasha) and Carter Lentsch; great-grandchildren, Landyn Lentsch and baby Hillmyer; and her special friend, Doyle Thielman. Preceding her in death was her husband, Dale Drew. In honoring Rosie’s wishes, a celebration of her life will take place at the Glencoe City Center on Aug. 29 from 4:30 p.m. to 8 p.m. The family looks forward to sharing memories, food and laughter with everyone. All family and friends are welcome.
Eleanor Adele Litzau, 63, of Glencoe
Funeral services for Eleanor “Ellie” Adele (Karg) Litzau, 63, of Glencoe, were held Friday, Aug. 16, at St. John’s Evangelical Lutheran Church in rural Glencoe. The Rev. Dennis Reichow officiated. Mrs. Litzau died Tuesday, Aug. 13, 2013, at Glencoe Regional Health Services long-term care facility. The organist was Christy Ittel, and soloist Justin Rierson sang “The Lord’s Prayer.” Congregational hymns were “The King of Love My Shepherd Is,” “Take the World But Give Me Jesus,” “Psalm 73” and “How Great Thou Art.” Honorary pallbearers were Mrs. Litzau’s grandchildren, Paige Litzau, Nathan Litzau, Miranda Litzau, Owen Koenen and Ava Koenen. Pallbearers were Brian Litzau, Chad Koenen, Alex Asche, Jon Mathews, Mike Mathews and Andy Mathews. Interment was in the church cemetery. Eleanor “Ellie” Adele Karg was born Feb. 19, 1950, in Glencoe, to Albert and Ruth (Kelm) Karg. She was baptized as an infant on March 19, 1950, by the Rev. Alfred Streufert, and confirmed in her faith as a youth on March 22, 1964, by the Rev. Reuben Meissner, both at First Evangelical Lutheran Church in Glencoe. She received her education in Glencoe, attending First Evangelical Lutheran School through the eighth grade and graduated with the Glencoe High School class of 1968. She furthered her education by attending New Ulm School of Practical Nursing in New Ulm, graduating in 1969. On May 9, 1970, Eleanor Karg was united in marriage to Larry Litzau by the Rev. Merlin Pohl at First Evangelical Lutheran Church in Glencoe. The Litzaus made their home on the family farm in Helen Township. Their marriage was blessed with three children, Jennifer, Brian and Rebecca. The Litzaus were blessed with 43 years of marriage. In addition to being a loving wife, mother and homemaker, Mrs. Litzau worked as a licensed practical nurse, first at Glenhaven and then Glencoe Regional Health Services long-term care until she retired in 2012. She was a faithful member of St. John’s Evangelical Lutheran Church in Helen Township, where she served on the altar committee and flower committee. Mrs. Litzau was a quiet caregiver with a heart that was continually reaching out to support others. She enjoyed cooking and baking; always making the favorites of her grandchildren. She cherished time spent with her family, especially her grandchildren, and friends. Survivors include her husband, Larry Litzau of Glencoe; children, Jennifer (Chad) Koenen of Glencoe, Brian (Laurie) Litzau of Glencoe and Rebecca (Alex) Asche of Chanhassen; grandchildren, Paige Litzau, Nathan Litzau, Miranda Litzau, Owen Koenen and Ava Koenen; mother, Ruth Karg of Glencoe; father-in-law and mother-inlaw, Melvin and Adeline Litzau of Glencoe; sister, Julia (Don) Mathews of Willmar; brother-in-law, Lowell (Colleen) Litzau of Glencoe; nephews, Jon (Sarah) Mathews and their children of Ames, Iowa, Mike (Erica) Mathews and their children of Willmar, Andy (Darcy) Mathews and their children of Lake Crystal, and Mitch Litzau of Glencoe; other relatives and many friends. Preceding her in death were her father, Albert Karg; and grandparents, Gotfried and Anna Karg and Herman and Sophie Kelm. Arrangements were by the Johnson-McBride Funeral Chapel of Glencoe. Online obituaries and guest book are available at www.hantge. com. Click on obituaries/ guest book.
Submitted photo
Music to eat by
Community Strings performed during Plato’s Music in the Park activities last Friday. Over 250 residents from Plato and surrounding area enjoyed the violin music directed by Jack Noennig, while dining outdoors. The Plato Lions hosted the event and provided hamburgers, hot dogs and refreshments.
Deaths Erwin Panning, 84, of Hamburg
Erwin Panning, 84, of Hamburg, died Tuesday, Aug. 13, 2013, at Glencoe Regional Health Services long-term care facility. Memorial services will be held Friday, Aug. 23, at 1 p.m., at Emanuel Lutheran Church in Hamburg. A gathering of family and friends will be held Friday, from 11 a.m. to 1 p.m., at the church. Interment will be in the church cemetery. Handling arrangements is the Paul-McBride Funeral Chapel of Norwood Young America. An online guest book is available at www.hantge.com.
Earl Ehrke, 85, of Glencoe
Earl Ehrke, 85, of Glencoe, died Saturday, Aug. 17, 2013, at Glencoe Regional Health Services long-term care facility. Funeral services will be held Thursday, Aug. 22, at 1 p.m., at First Congregational United Church of Christ in Glencoe. Visitation will be today (Wednesday), from 4 p.m. to 8 p.m., at the church. A prayer service will be held at 7:30 p.m. Visitation continues on Thursday one hour prior to the service at the church. Interment will be at the Bohemian National Cemetery in Rich Valley Township near Silver Lake. Arrangements are with the Paul-McBride Funeral Chapel in Lester Prairie. An online guest book is available at www.hantge.com.
In memory of
Wayne Thiesfeld
Dec. 23, 1951–Aug. 20, 2010
3 years ago, you left me. No one knows the pain I still feel for you, my soul mate. My thoughts are always with you and secret tears still flow. In life I loved you dearly, in death I love you still. But living without you is a heartache that never goes away. My heart still aches with sadness. I have you in my heart, till we meet again. Love & miss you. Your soul mate, Barbara
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loved the season of Christmas and had over 200 Santas in her collection. Survivors include her husband, Duane Pagenkopf of Stewart; three children and their spouses, Paula (Dr. Michael) Gutknecht of Naples, Fla., Julie (Curt) Glaeser of Stewart and Corey (Jackie) Pagenkopf of Buffalo Lake; seven grandchildren, Chase Gutknecht, Olivia Gutknecht, Cole Gutknecht, Ashley (Reggie) Vacek, Spencer Glaeser, Tyler Pagenkopf and Austin Pagenkopf; great-grandson, Owen Vacek; and sister, Nyla (George) Stoller of Brownton. Preceding her in death were her parents. Arrangements are with Dirks-Blem Funeral Service of Olivia.
Aug. 26-30 Millie Beneke Manor Senior Nutrition Site Monday — Swedish meatballs, paprika potatoes, spinach, bread, margarine, ice cream, low-fat milk. Tuesday — Liver or pepper steak, buttered boiled potatoes, peas, bread, margarine, apricots, low-fat milk. Wednesday — Chef salad, turkey, ham and cheese, lettuce with salad dressing, tomato and cucumber slices, muffin, margarine, brownie, low-fat milk. Thursday — Roast beef, mashed potatoes, carrots, dinner roll, margarine, pudding dessert, low-fat milk. Friday — Pork chow mein, rice, chow mein noodles, oriental vegetables, mandarin oranges, cookie, low-fat milk.
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Janet E. Pagenkopf, 72, of Stewart
Memorial services for Janet Elaine Pagenkopf, 72, of Stewart, will be held Friday, Aug. 23, at 11 a.m., at St. Paul’s Lutheran Church in Stewart. The Rev. Steve Weston will officiate. Mrs. Pagenkopf died Sunday, Aug. 18, 2013 at Birchwood Janet House in Pagenkopf Hutchinson. Visitation is Thursday from 5 p.m. to 8 p.m. at St. Paul’s Lutheran Church in Stewart and continues on Friday for one hour prior to the service. Burial will be in the church cemetery. Janet Elaine Schwarzrock was born Sept. 6, 1940, at New Ulm, to Clarence and Lydia (Draeger) Schwarzrock. She grew up near Brownton and graduated from Brownton High School. Janet Schwarzrock married Duane Pagenkopf on Dec. 19, 1959, at the Penn church in rural Brownton. They made their home in the Stewart area and were blessed with three children. She was employed by the Buffalo Lake Nursing Home for 32 years in the laundry and housekeeping departments, retiring in 2012. The Pagenkopfs owned and operated D&J Sanitation for 23 years, and she was truly dedicated to their business. Mrs. Pagenkopf enjoyed canning, traveling, trips to Las Vegas and family deer hunting outings. She really
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The McLeod County Chronicle, www.glencoenews.com, Wednesday, August 21, 2013, page 10
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e have learned recently that surveillance is a part of our lives today. Cameras are being used in more and more places to record activity so that if there is a need that data can be retrieved. Such was the case with the bombing at last year’s Boston marathon. With all these cameras, we may have a sense of being watched. As people of faith, we acknowledge that we are being watched. The God who knows all and sees all watches us. Yet I think we should consider how we are also watched by others and therefore witnesses to others. For example, we know that children learn a lot just by watching their parents live their lives. Have you considered how you are watched by others? This is not intended to be a creepy thing. Actually, it becomes for us a great opportunity for witness if we are people of faith. If you are a person of faith, you surely can name people in your life who were influential to you coming to faith. Yet some of the people you think may not know the impact they made on you. People who have influenced us don’t always know they have been a role model. You may want to think about who in your life was a great help, thank God for them, and thank them if you are able. Now let’s turn it around, and ask, “Who is watching me?” Certainly you can name some who you know are watching how you live. But you probably can’t name everyone. We never really know who it is who may benefit from our living out our Christian faith. But we should assume that our witness goes beyond our awareness and we can live our lives as if we are indeed being watched. And then, just to tweak this “being watched” theme a bit, remember that God doesn’t just watch us. God watches over us. God cares about us and is lovingly involved in our lives. It is when we watch over others that we also may become a witness of faith.
This weekly message is contributed by the following concerned citizens and businesses who urge you to attend the church of your choice. To be added to this page, contact us at 320-864-5518.
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Wed., Aug. 21 — Common Cup school supply distribution, First Lutheran School gym, 5 p.m.-8 p.m.; worship with communion, 7 p.m. Thurs., Aug. 22 — Newsletter deadline; Common Cup school supply distribution First Lutheran School gym, 9 a.m.; First Lutheran School registration day, 3 p.m.-5 p.m. and 7 p.m.-8 p.m.; technology committee, 6:30 p.m.; worship planning committee, 7 p.m. Sat., Aug. 24 — Kuphul-Olson wedding, 4:30 p.m. Sun., Aug. 25 — Worship, 8 a.m.; fellowship time, 9 a.m.; KDUZ Radio broadcast, 9:30 a.m.; worship with communion, 10:30 a.m.; fish boil, 11:30 a.m. Mon., Aug. 26 — First Lutheran School 4-year-old preschool registration and open house, 6:30 p.m. Tues., Aug. 27 — Bible study, 9:30 a.m.; Common Cup diaper distribution, 11 a.m.-12:30 p.m.; First Lutheran School 3-year-old preschool registration and open house, 6:30 p.m. Wed., Aug. 28 — Worship with communion, 7 p.m. GOOD SHEPHERD LUTHERAN Lutheran Church–Missouri Synod 1407 Cedar Ave. N., Glencoe www.gslcglencoe.org Rev. James F. Gomez, Pastor Matthew Harwell, Director of Christian Education E-mail: office@gslcglencoe.org Wed., Aug. 21 — REVEAL meal, 6 p.m.; worship with communion, 7 p.m.; REVEAL meeting, 7:45 p.m. Sun., Aug. 25 — Worship, 9 a.m.; fantasy football league draft, 10:30 a.m. Wed., Aug. 28 — Last Wednesday worship of summer, 7 p.m. ST. JOHN’S EVANGELICAL LUTHERAN 4505 80th St., Helen Township Glencoe Dennis Reichow, Pastor Wed., Aug. 21 — Soccer Bible camp begins, 5:30 p.m.-8:30 p.m. through Friday, Aug. 23. Sun., Aug. 25 — Praise worship at Oscar Olson, 9 a.m.; fun articles and games, 10:30 a.m.; picnic meal, 11:15 a.m. Mon., Aug. 26 — Sunday school teachers meeting, 7 p.m. Tues., Aug. 27 — Table Talk, 7 p.m. GRACE LUTHERAN 8638 Plum Ave., Brownton Andrew Hermodson-Olsen, Pastor E-mail: Pastor@GraceBrownton.org www.gracebrownton.org Wed., Aug. 21 — Picnic in the park, 6 p.m. Sun., Aug. 25 — Worship with communion, 8:45 a.m. Wed., Aug. 28 — Choir practice, 7 p.m. IMMANUEL LUTHERAN 700 Division St., Brownton R. Allan Reed, Pastor www.immanuelbrownton.org Wed., Aug. 21 — Chapel worship with communion, 6:30 p.m. Sun., Aug. 25 — Worship with communion; register for Sept. 1 communion; Channel 8 worship video; Noah’s Ark Preschool open house for students and parents. Tues., Aug. 27 — Confirmation students and parents meet with pastor in dining room, 7 p.m. CONGREGATIONAL Division St., Brownton Barry Marchant, Pastor browntoncongregational.org Sun., Aug. 25 — Worship, 9 a.m. ST. PAUL’S LUTHERAN 300 Croyden St., Stewart No calendar submitted. ST. BONIFACE CATHOLIC Stewart Thurs., Aug. 22 — Mass, 9 a.m. Sun., Aug. 25 — Mass, 9:15 a.m. ST. MATTHEW’S LUTHERAN Fernando Aaron Albrecht, Pastor Wed., Aug. 21 — Women’s Bible study and meeting, 9 a.m.; Bible study, 6 p.m. Thurs., Aug. 22 — Monthly breakfast, 8 a.m.; assemble the newsletter and calendar. Sun., Aug. 25 — Worship 10 a.m. Wed., Aug. 28 — Bible study, 6 p.m. ST. JOHN’S CHURCH 13372 Nature Ave. (rural Biscay) Robert Taylor, Pastor 612-644-0628 (cell) 320-587-5104 (church) E-mail: rlt721@hotmail.com Sun., Aug. 25 — Worship service, 9:30 a.m. CROSSROADS CHURCH 10484 Bell Ave., Plato Scott and Heidi Forsberg, Pastors 320-238-2181 www.mncrossroads.org Wed., Aug. 21 — Youth and adult activities night, 7 p.m. Sun., Aug. 25 — Worship, 10 a.m. ST. JOHN’S LUTHERAN 216 McLeod Ave. N., Plato Bruce Laabs, Pastor 320-238-2550 E-mail: stjlplato@embarqmail.com Wed., Aug. 21 — Youth choir, 5 p.m. Thurs., Aug. 22 — Bulletin deadline. Sun., Aug. 25 — “Time of Grace” on TV Channel 9, 6:30 a.m.; worship with communion, 9 a.m.; youth choir, 10:15 a.m. Wed., Aug. 28 — Newsletter deadline; youth choir, 5 p.m. ST. PAUL’S UNITED CHURCH OF CHRIST 308 First St. N.E., Plato www.platochurch.com Sun., Aug. 25 — Worship, 10 a.m. IMMANUEL EVANGELICAL LUTHERAN New Auburn Bradley Danielson, Pastor E-mail: immanuellc@yahoo.com Sun., Aug. 25 — Worship, 9 a.m. Wed., Aug. 28 — Confirmation orientation for seventh graders and famlies. GRACE BIBLE CHURCH 300 Cleveland Ave. S.W., Silver Lake Dr. Tom Rakow, Pastor 320-327-2352 http://silverlakechurch.org Wed., Aug. 21 — Prayer time, 7 p.m. Sat., Aug. 24 — Men’s Bible study, 7 a.m.; women’s Bible study, 9 a.m. Sun., Aug. 25 — “First Light” radio broadcast on KARP 106.9 FM, 7:30 a.m.; pre-service prayer time, 9:15 a.m.; worship with guest speaker Dr. Doug Vavrosky, 9:30 a.m.; Sunday school, 10:35 a.m.; open shooting for Centershot graduates, 11:45 a.m. Wed., Aug. 28 — Prayer time, 7 p.m. Dial-A-Bible Story, 320-3272843. FAITH PRESBYTERIAN 108 W. Main St., Silver Lake Mark Ford, Pastor 320-327-2452 / Fax 320-327-6562 E-mail: faithfriends@embarqmail.com You may be able to reach someone at the church every Tuesday through Friday. Don’t hesitate to come in (use church office door) or call, or e-mail at faithfriends@embarqmail.com. Thurs., Aug. 22 — Pork chop dinner, 6 p.m. Sun., Aug. 25 — Worship, 10 a.m.; fellowship after worship. HOLY FAMILY CATHOLIC CHURCH 712 W. Main St., Silver Lake Anthony Stubeda, Pastor Patrick Okonkwo, Associate Pastor Patrick Schumacher, Associate Pastor www.holyfamilysilverlake.org E-mail: office@holyfamilysilverlake.org Wed., Aug. 21 — Mass, 5 p.m.; confirmation candidate, parent and sponsor meeting at St. Pius X for all parishes, 7 p.m. Thurs., Aug. 22 — Mass at Cedar Crest, 10:30 a.m.; area pastoral council at Holy Family, 7 p.m. Fri., Aug. 23 — Mass, 8 a.m. Sat., Aug. 24 — No reconcilation; Mass, 6:30 p.m. Sun., Aug. 25 — Mass, 8 a.m. and 8 p.m. Mon., Aug. 26 — Lori Penas at Gather meeting, Renville, 10 a.m. Tues., Aug. 27 — Mass, 8 a.m.; eucharistic adoration 8:30 a.m.-10 p.m.; parish administrative council, 6:30 p.m. Wed., Aug. 28 — Mass at Cokato Manor, 10 a.m.; Mass, 5 p.m. FRIEDEN’S COUNTY LINE 11325 Zebra Ave., Norwood Joseph Clay, Pastor Sun., Aug. 25 — No service. THE CHURCH OF JESUS CHRIST OF LATTER DAY SAINTS 770 School Rd., Hutchinson Kenneth Rand, Branch President 320-587-5665 Wed., Aug. 21 — Young men and women (12-18 years old) and scouting, 7 p.m.-8:30 p.m. Sun., Aug. 25 — Sunday school, 10:50 a.m.-11:30 a.m.; priesthood, relief society and primary, 11:40 a.m.12:30 p.m. WATER OF LIFE CHURCH IGLESIA METODISTA LIBRE Clinica del Alma 727 16th St. E., Glencoe Spanish/bi-lingual services Nestor and Maria German, Pastors E-mail: nestor2maria@hotmail.com Sun., Aug. 25 — Worship, 2 p.m. ST. PETER LUTHERAN CHURCH Corner C.R. 1 and Second St. S. 77 Second Ave. S., Lester Prairie Layton Lemke, Vacancy Pastor Sun., Aug. 25 — Worship, 9 a.m. BETHEL LUTHERAN 77 Lincoln Ave., Lester Prairie Bethany Nelson, Pastor 320-395-2125 Sun., Aug. 25 — Worship, 9 a.m. with baptism of Maddox Johnson. SHALOM BAPTIST CHURCH 1215 Roberts Rd. S.W., Hutchinson Rick Stapleton, Senior Pastor Adam Krumrie, Worship Pastor Tami Smithee, Student Ministries 320-587-2668 / Fax 320-587-4290 www.shalombaptist.org Sun., Aug. 25 — Worship, 9 a.m. and 10:30 a.m.; adult growth groups and Sunday school, 9 a.m.
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BEREAN BAPTIST 727 E. 16th St., Glencoe Jonathan Pixler, Pastor 320-864-6113 Call Jan at 320-864-3387 for women’s Bible study Wed., Aug. 21 — Women’s Bible study, 9 a.m. Fri., Aug. 23 — Men’s Bible study at church, 9 a.m. Sun., Aug. 25 — Worship, 9:30 a.m.; service on Glencoe Cable Channel 10, 10:30 a.m. Tues., Aug. 27 — Men’s Bible study at church, 6 a.m. Wed., Aug. 28 — Women’s Bible study, 9 a.m. CHRIST LUTHERAN 1820 N. Knight Ave., Glencoe Katherine Rood, Pastor 320-864-4549 www.christluth.com E-mail: office@christluth.com Wed., Aug. 21 — Televised worship, 2 p.m. Sun., Aug. 25 — Worship, 9 a.m.; Jase Palmquist baptism. Mon., Aug. 26 — Televised worship service, 3 p.m. Tues., Aug. 27 — Ladies’ fellowship at Gert & Erma’s, 10 a.m. Wed., Aug. 28 — Televised worship, 2 p.m. CHURCH OF PEACE 520 11th St. E., Glencoe Joseph Clay, Pastor Sun., Aug. 25 — No service. ST. PIUS X CHURCH 1014 Knight Ave., Glencoe Anthony Stubeda, Pastor Wed., Aug. 21 — Feast of St. Pius X; evening prayer, 5:40 p.m.; Mass, 6 p.m.; confirmation candidate and sponsor meeting at St. Pius X for all three parishes. Thurs., Aug. 22 — GRHS-LTC Mass, 10:30 a.m.; area pastoral council at Holy Family, 7 p.m. Fri., Aug. 23 — Morning prayer, 8 a.m.; Mass, 8:20 a.m.; staff meeting, 11 a.m.; no Spanish Mass. Sat., Aug. 24 — Reconciliation, 4 p.m.; Mass, 5 p.m. Sun., Aug. 25 — Mass, 9:30 a.m.; Spanish Mass, 11:30 a.m.; Guadalupe committee, 12:30 p.m.; Hispanic ministry religious education registration; Mass at Seneca, 4:30 p.m.; Mass at Holy Family, Silver Lake, 8 p.m. Mon., Aug. 26 — No Mass; gathering meeting in Renville, 10 a.m.; teacher workshop day; retired priest gathering in Olivia, 4 p.m.; Catholic United Financial Council meeting, 7:30 p.m. Tues., Aug. 27 — Morning prayer, 8 a.m.; Mass, 8:20 a.m.; teacher workshop day. Wed., Aug. 28 — Committee on parishes, Olivia, noon; teacher workshop day; evening prayer, 5:40 p.m.; Mass, 6 p.m.; open house at St. Pius X, 6:30 p.m.-7:30 p.m. FIRST CONGREGATIONAL CHURCH UCC 1400 Elliott Ave., Glencoe Rev. Linzy Collins Jr., Pastor E-mail: congoucc@gmail.com Wed., Aug. 21 — Trustees meeting, 7 p.m. Sun., Aug. 25 — Worship, 9:15 a.m.; deacons meeting. Tues., Aug. 27 — Bible study, 9:30 a.m. FIRST EVANGELICAL LUTHERAN 925 13th St. E., Glencoe Daniel Welch, Senior Pastor Ronald L. Mathison, Associate Pastor 320-864-5522 www.firstglencoe.org E-mail: office@firstglencoe.org
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Geologic atlases topic of Oct. 10 workshop
Carver and McLeod counties will host a one-day informational workshop on Oct. 10 at the Norwood Young America City Hall Council Chambers. This workshop will introduce the Carver and McLeod County Geologic Atlases, Part B, Hydrogeology, which were recently completed in both counties. The Geologic Atlas is a comprehensive collection of maps and other information describing the geology and groundwater systems of the county. The program will include presentations and map exercises in the morning, followed by a field tour in the afternoon. The program is intended for county, city and township staff, local decision makers, citizens, teachers, well drillers, environmental consultants, planners, engineers, septic professionals and anyone interested in land and water in Carver and McLeod counties. Registration for the program is $10 and is due by Sept. 20. Lunch is provided and copies of both the geology and groundwater portions of the atlas will be available to attendees. To register for the program or for more information, contact Madeline Seveland at 952-361-1026 or mseve land@co.carver.mn.us or visit www.co.carver.mn.us/water. The Minnesota Department of Natural Resources completed the groundwater systems part of the Atlas (Part B) in 2013. The maps of the groundwater systems show the aquifers, direction of groundwater flow, age of groundwater, and pollution sensitivity. The Minnesota Geological Survey completed the geology part, or Part A, in 2009. The geology maps of the atlas show the type of bedrock and sediment beneath the land surface of the county. Also included are maps showing depth to bedrock and aggregate resources. For more information about the county atlas program, contact Dale Setterholm, Minnesota Geological Survey, 612-627-4780 or Jan Falteisek, Minnesota Department of Natural Resources, 651-259-5665.
The McLeod County Chronicle, www.glencoenews.com, Wednesday, August 21, 2013, page 11
Target, UWMC partner to help library program
The United Way of McLeod County announced that its Dolly Parton’s Imagination Library program was recently awarded a grant from Target Corporation. In recognition of the efforts of the United Way of McLeod County in child development, the grant will be used to support the nearly 1,000 children residing in McLeod County who are enrolled in the organization’s Dolly Parton’s Imagination Library program. “We are so grateful that Target has partnered with us to promote our Dolly Parton’s Imagination Library initiative,” said Paul Thompson, executive director, United Way of McLeod County. “Time and again, Target and its employees have shown a philanthropic mind-set in their giving and volunteering throughout the area.” The grant is part of Target’s ongoing efforts to build strong, safe and healthy communities across the country. These efforts include Target’s long history of giving 5 percent of its profit to communities, which today equals more than $4 million every week. As part of this commitment, Target is on track to give $1 billion for education by the end of 2015 to help kids learn, schools teach and parents and caring adults engage. “At Target, we are committed to serving local communities where we do business,” said Laysha Ward, president, community relations, Target. “That’s why we are proud to partner with the United Way of McLeod County as we work to strengthen communities and enrich the lives of our guests and team members.”
September blood drives set for Hutch, Winsted
ST. PAUL — September is National Preparedness Month, a time for Americans to prepare for emergencies of all types, including ones that require blood transfusions. By giving blood through the American Red Cross, donors help ensure an adequate supply is available. Two area blood drives are set in September. The first is Tuesday, Sept. 10, from noon to 6 p.m. at Peace Lutheran Church, 400 Franklin St. SW in Hutchinson. The other is Thursday, Sept. 12, from noon to 6 p.m., at Holy Trinity High School in Winsted. Currently, eligible donors of all blood types, especially O negative, A negative and B negative, are needed for the Red Cross to readily meet patient needs. Help the Red Cross be prepared by making an appointment to donate blood. Visit redcrossblood.org or call 1800-RED CROSS. A blood donor card or driver ’s license or two other forms of identification are required at check-in. Individuals who are 17 years of age (16 with parental consent in some states), weigh at least 110 pounds and are in generally good health may be eligible to donate blood. High school students and other donors 18 years of age and younger also have to meet certain height and weight requirements.
Chronicle photo by Lori Copler
Tall in the saddle
Michael Dolezal of Silver Lake, a member of the McLeod County Riders 4-H Club, rode in the English equitationhunt seat competition for ninth graders and older at the McLeod County Fair Friday morning.
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The McLeod County Chronicle, www.glencoenews.com, Wednesday, August 21, 2013, page 12
County Board Continued from page 1
Fountain also outlined what the libraries will do with the increased funding, if granted by the County Board, including: • Brownton: An increase of its teen book and audio book collections. • Glencoe: Purchase of updated medical books and increases in its teen services and audio book collections. • Hutchinson: Updating of computer information books and medical books, as well as beginning a teen program. • Winsted: Increase audio book and large-print book collections. Commissioner Sheldon Nies said the library’s request will be reviewed by the county’s budget committee, and that the county’s preliminary budget will be adopted in September. In other business Tuesday, the County Board: • Agreed to partner with the city of Hutchinson for a transportation study to determine a route for a new “ring road” that will go around northeast Hutchinson. The total cost of the study is $37,000, and the County Board agreed to pay $10,000 of that cost. • Agreed to send two members of the sheriff’s department to a tactical officers conference in September in Kansas City, Mo. Sheriff Scott Rehmann said the officers who attend will, in turn, be able to train local officers in the tactical procedures that they learn at the conference. • Approved annual school health agreements with Glencoe-Silver Lake and New Century Academy in Hutchinson. • Approved buying 120 trees from Kahnke Brothers of Plato at a cost of $15,559, which will be funded through a Legacy grant obtained through the Department of Natural Resources. Parks Director Al Koglin said the county was approved for a $25,000 grant, and the purchase from Kahnke will help provide trees for the fairgrounds. Also on tap will be trees for the county’s two campgrounds at Lake Marion and Piepenburg parks. • Agreed to allow the SnoPros snowmobile group to develop a trail right-of-way along the north property line at Buffalo Creek Park, located just southeast of Glencoe near the airport. Koglin said the agreement is for one year, to allow the parks department to evaluate the impact on the park.
Chronicle photos by Josh Randt
Interior work under way
While the outside brick work is on schedule for the new Early Childhood Family Education/Reading Readiness addition to Lincoln School, the interior remodeling work also has been progressing well. Demolition work was done while the outside work was awaiting proper permits, according to Michelle Sander, district business manager. She said disputes between the state and city officials over the building permits delayed the start of the interior work. The old Lincoln Jr. High locker rooms and rest rooms have been gutted and electrical work is being done. Both are expected to be ready by the start of school on Sept. 3. A school open house is set for Wednesday, Aug. 28. Sander said the contractor, Black and Dew, promised the area would be ready in time. Above is a view of the former kitchen area at Lincoln. That room will be utilized as a new computer room/conference room, Sander said. If a building bond referendum is ever passed, the room would be the elementary media center. Adjacent to this multipurpose room is the science room of Scott Eckhoff, she said. At the left is the view looking down the new hallway leading into the future ECFE addition. Temporary doors will be installed as work continues once school starts. The addition is not expected to be ready for occupancy until after the first of the year. The ECFE programs will be housed elsewhere in the Lincoln building in the meantime.
City sewers Continued from page 1
rected. Schreifels said the June rains caused some catch basins “to be totally blown away.” He said his staff has put a lot of time and effort into finding the problem areas. If the problems are found by televising the lines, “we may be back asking for money to fix these things,” Schreifels told City Council. One possibility may be finding major cracks in sanitary sewer lines that are allowing storm water into the system, he said. “We’ve been dealing with this for 25 years,” Larson said about looking for those cross connections of storm and sanitary sewer lines. “We find some, but never enough. Never the big one (problem),” he added. “It’s like a needle in a haystack,” Schreifels said. The televising and cleaning of the lines will be paid for out of city inflow and infiltration (I&I) funds, Schreifels said.
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