Horizon 2013: Progress of Glencoe

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McLeod County Chronicle, March 20, 2013
$1.5 million GSL ECFE/SE building addition set to start, finish in 2013
By Rich Glennie Editor fter spending about $800,000 to replace two gym floors in the Panther Field House, replace part of a roof, replace windows and doors on the Lincoln Jr. High building, redo the north entrance and a garage addition to the high school in the last year, the Glencoe-Silver Lake School District is eyeing its next project for this year — the $1.5 million addition onto the Lincoln Jr. High. The addition will house the district’s programs for its youngest learners — the Early Childhood Family Education/Early Childhood Special Education (ECFE/ECSE) and Learning Readiness programs. Work is scheduled to begin in May and be completed by the end of the calendar year, according to GSL Superintendent Chris Sonju. The $1.5 million addition will be funded by a $1 million bond and $500,000 from the school district’s reserves. The impacts of the $1 million bond on district property taxes are still being worked on, Sonju said. Prior to construction beginning, however, the final designs, contract documents and the bidding process need to be completed. Bids may be awarded in April, Sonju said. Sonju said if all goes according to plan, the new addition will be occupied over the Christmas holiday break. The move will consolidate the early learning programs at one location on the northwest corner of the Lincoln school building. But Sonju said the ECFE program will be moved to the Lincoln building before school starts in the fall, and its current location in the Helen Baker Elementary School will be freed up for additional classroom space for a sixth section of first graders next school year. A lack of space at Helen Baker is the driving force for the addition, Sonju said. He emphasized that the addition is in line with the district’s bigger vision for a campus Diagram courtesy of Glencoe-Silver Lake School District at Lincoln-high into another classroom as well as rooms for The Early Childhood Family Education/Early school some day and the closure Childhood Special Education addition will be on specialists. Construction could begin in May and of Helen Baker plans call for the project to be completed by the the northwest corner of the Lincoln Jr. High Elementary. That building. It includes three new classrooms, a end of the year. plan will keep larger motor skills room that could be turned Lakeside Elestill a viable building project, but it will and Lincoln buildings. mentary School in Silver Lake. be brought back to the voters in a form of In essence, he said, the Helen Baker Sonju said the ECFE/ECSE project another referendum some day. It still adbuilding gains an additional classroom will have a “huge domino effect” on dresses space needs, educational proand how that all works “will be tweaked classroom space at both the Helen Baker gramming and safety concerns, all of a little next year.” which have not gone away, he stressed. If the number of primary-level students The 7,000-square foot addition will be next year increased, “it gives us a little attached to the northwest corner of the breathing room (at Helen Baker); very Lincoln building with its own entrance little breathing room,” Sonju added. and loading/unloading area on the west Sonju said he has heard nothing but side. positive comments of the ECFE/ECSE Among other things, it will encompass addition plans, especially at the recent three new classrooms with a large motor Glencoe Business Expo in February, skills room available if a fourth classwhere the plans were on display. room is needed. Sonju said the GSL School Board There also is space for specialists, looked at a variety of options to address some of whom are now occupying forthe shortage of space at the Helen Baker mer closet space at the Helen Baker Elementary — including portable classbuilding, Sonju said. rooms or leasing space elsewhere. In the “We’ll have all our preschoolers in one end, it hired a sixth kindergarten teacher facility instead of scattered all over the to help with the other five sections of district,” Sonju said. The current ECSE kindergarten classes. Next year, that program is located at Lakeside Elementeacher will have a classroom, too. tary in Silver Lake. “We looked at options as to what is When completed, “we will have the best for the kids,” Sonju said, and the adbest ECFE/ECSE around,” Sonju predictdition made the best sense. “I commend ed, and that could attract additional stuthe board for making the decision to dents to the district. move forward.” “We were at a crossroads,” Sonju said Sonju said the facility will be first-rate of the space needs, especially at Helen Chronicle photo by Rich Glennie “for our youngest learners.” Baker. Doing nothing was not an option, He called the addition exciting in being Glencoe-Silver Lake Superintendent Chris Sonju is excited about the he added. able to better utilize the Lincoln facility planned addition onto the Lincoln Jr. High School building that is sched“Utimately, we want to do it right,” uled to get under way this spring and be completed around the Christmas as well with the addition of ECFE/ECSE. Sonju added. The exciting part, he added, “is to get break, when the district’s youngest student programs, School Readiness and Early Childhood Family Education/Early Childhood Special Education into the educational components visualwill all be under the same roof. It also frees up classroom space at Helen ized in the facilities plan.” Sonju said the overall facility plan is Baker Elementary School.
McLeod County Chronicle, March 20, 2013
Page 3
Street improvements front, center in ’13
By Rich Glennie Editor fter a quiet 2012, the city of Glencoe has a lot on its plate this year and into 2014 concerning street improvements, according to City Administrator Mark Larson. The biggest of the projects will be the over $3 million Morningside Avenue extension planned to start in 2014 (see related article on page 7), but there are other projects on the drawing board as well. Phase one of a multi-phase comprehensive street improvement plan kicks in this year with about $2.5 million in improvements scheduled to streets in the west one-third of the city. Most of the phase one involves crack filling, sealcoating and street overlay work that “causes the least inconvenience,” Larson said. The phase one costs are estimated at about $2.5 million. Phase two is more extensive, and expensive, street reconstruction projects that also includes replacing underground utilities, like sanitary and storm sewers and water lines. The bulk of the work will be in the southwest corner of Glencoe, mainly the Lincoln Park area, which is one of the older sections of the community. “Phase two will be bigger,” Larson said, and will cost about $4 million. But he said the work would take one construction season to complete, and it will be an inconvenience to homeowners in that part of the city. That work is not scheduled, yet, but could happen in 2014. To pay for the first two phases of work, the city is looking at using water and wastewater utility funds, state aid highway funds and improvement bonds to replace debt coming off the city’s books in the next two years. Larson said the old debt-for-new debt formula works out to be about a wash. The old debt includes about $150,000
coming off in 2014 and more in 2015 from old subdivision bonds from the 1990s. The other big debt coming to an end is the bond for the wastewater treatment plant expansion in 1994. That amounts to another $280,000 a year. The current debate, Larson said, is how to assess a portion of the work to property owners. Special assessments need to generate about 20 percent of the funds in order to issue the bonds, he added. Larson said the city’s assessments policy in the past called for the city to assume 100 percent of the storm sewer costs, and the homeowner assume 100 percent of the cost for service lines from the street main into the owner’s home. At question is how to assess the water and sanitary sewer mains in the streets. City Council will work on that assessment policy before phase two kicks in, possibly in 2014 or 2015.
Liquor store
But streets are not the only project on the city’s plate this year. Also being looked at is the long-anticipated expansion of the municipal liquor store, estimated to cost about $350,000. That is expected to happen sometime in 2013. Larson said the architects have given the city some schematics of the project that will expand the liquor store into the adjacent former city hall offices on 10th Street. The plans include a doubling of the product floor space and tripling of cooler space for the liquor store. Larson said the idea also is to have a “beer cave” concept . He explained that a “beer cave” involves the beer delivery person hauling in the beer cases on a pallet, the pallet is placed inside a walk-in cooler, and customers walk into the cooler to select their beer. Larson said the concept saves time and money in having to handle the product once instead of twice. Currently, the liquor store does not have a loading dock and the beer is hauled off the truck by hand and into the building, and then hauled by hand again into the upright coolers. To pay for the expansion work, the liquor store profits will be used. Larson said that still allows the city to use some of those liquor store profits to pay off the current City Center debt.
Chronicle file photo
The Buffalo Highland hiking/biking trail opened for use late last fall and stretches two miles east from Morningside Avenue in Glencoe to County Road 1. It is the first of three phases that were originally announced that would connect Glencoe to Plato. The second phase could occur in 2016, if local funding is found, but the third phase remains in doubt. was installed, and this year’s lawn should look a lot better, Larson said.
Trail system
Last year saw the completion of the two-mile Buffalo Highland hiking-biking trail from Morningside Avenue in Glencoe east to Country Road 1, running parallel to Highway 212. The $300,000 project cost the city only $7,000, Larson said. The rest came from federal enhancement money. Larson said the city and county have jointly applied for DNR Trail Grant funds to pay the local share of phase two, which will take the trail another two miles east toward Plato, go under Highway 212 to the north side and back track to Boone Avenue. The city has procured federal enhancement money for the project in 2016, and the trail grant application is for $150,000 to cover the local share, Larson said. The phase two cost is about $400,000. That may be where the trail ends, Larson said. The trail would connect into Boone Avenue and go into Plato near the Blue Jay Stadium.
Another project slated for 2014 will be the reconstruction of the Vernon Perschau Memorial (Glencoe Municipal) Airport and parallel runway at a cost of $1.6 million to $1.7 million. Larson said 90 percent of the cost is coming from the Federal Aviation Administration (FAA). The city’s share will be about $160,000 to $170,000. Larson said the airport will be shut down for about a month for the work to be done.
City parks
Last year saw the replacement of Park Shelter No. 2 at Oak Leaf Park, after it was condemned when it was discovered the support beams for the shelter had rotted. A check of the other shelter houses indicated they were still in good shape, Larson said. Also in the park, Larson said the idea of a campground at Oak Leaf Park has not disappeared, even though a Department of Natural Resources (DNR) grant had been denied. Larson said the new idea is to utilize the ring road around the park, and incorporate the camp sites along the ring road. It was estimated the cost would be about $100,000, and the sites would be interspersed throughout the park to blend in with the park’s aesthetics. The main cost would be to expand the restrooms to include showers for the campers, Larson said. With reconstruction of streets planned, Larson said the materials from those projects would be used to build the camp site pads at Oak Leaf.
Other city issues
Larson said the next fire department truck purchase may be a used snorkel truck that could cost up to $500,000. A new one would cost about $1 million, he added. The purchase would be shared by the city and the townships within the department’s fire district. The townships would pay about 22 percent of the cost, Larson said, and the township association has supported the purchase, which could occur in late 2013 or 2014, depending on the availability of a used truck. The current snorkel truck was purchased in the 1980s.
City Center
Last year, the City Center was placed on the National Register of Historic Places, and Larson said that qualified the facility for Legacy funding for such things as finishing the north side of the building’s exterior and finishing two restrooms on the west end of the facilities’ first floor. Also on the agenda for the City Center is landscaping work for the courtyard. Larson said the money is in hand, and the work will begin this spring. Last fall, the grass areas around the City Center were “over seeded and fertilized,” after the new sprinkling system City Administrator Mark Larson
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McLeod County Chronicle, March 20, 2013
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McLeod County Chronicle, March 20, 2013
Page 5
Miller Manufacturing: It just keeps adding more space, more jobs
By Rich Glennie Editor recent tour of Miller Manufacturing’s newly expanded facilities in Glencoe gave the impression that space is filling up quickly, not only outward, but upward. The newly opened addition — 25,000 square feet of warehouse storage space — “was filled in 12 hours,” said Miller Manufacturing CEO Dan Ferrise prior to the tour. In parts of the facility, inventory was stacked to the ceiling, towering over the aisles, and gave the feeling of walking through a canyon. There were even mini-traffic jams as forklifts scurried through the aisles, honking at the intersections, warning other drivers and pedestrians to beware. And additions are not done, yet. A 60,000-square-foot distribution center expansion is in the plans for next year, Ferrise said. The expansions and robust employment figures have caught the attention of politicians as well. Ferrise led the tour for U.S. Sen. Amy Klobuchar, D-Minn., who was in Glencoe in February to update Miller’s management as well as city and county officials on happenings in Washington, D.C.
Miller Manufacturing, along with owner Dennis Frandsen, also were honored by the city as its Manufacturer of the Year in October 2012. Seventh District U.S. Rep. Collin Peterson, D-Minn., also toured the facility, and at the time called Minnesota’s manufacturing sector the “pride of the 7th Congressional District.” So how does Miller Manufacturing continue to add jobs, while many others around the state and country are shedding manufacturing jobs?
“Since Miller’s move out to Glencoe in 2005, we have grown our business by over 60 percent and added over 100 fulltime employees,” said Ashley Lenz, marketing communications director for Miller Manufacturing. “This facility now employs up to 185 full- and part-time employees at various times throughout the year and continues to grow. “We have a ‘healthy growth’ strategy that consists of a focus on developing new products for new markets in new
Chronicle file photo
Miller Manufacturing’s continued growth in both space needs and workers has caught the attention of many on the state and federal level. Recently, U.S. Sen. Amy Klobuchar, D-Minn., toured the facility with Miller Manufacturing’s CEO Dan Ferrise, left. When
the company held an open house last fall, 7th District U.S. Rep. Collin Peterson, D-Minn., was one of the guest speakers. Both Peterson and Klobuchar cited Miller Manufacturing for its efforts to improve the local economy.
channels through a balance of both organic growth and acquisition,” Lenz said. Miller Manufacturing took advantage of the state’s JOBZ program when it first arrived in Glencoe in 2005 and merged several of its other Minnesota and Wisconsin plant operations into the former NordicTrack facility. The facility had been vacant for a decade. The JOBZ program required the addition of 11 full-time employees to Miller Manufacturing’s work force. It added 61. JOBZ required those jobs be paid at least $10.23. The pay is $12.30 now. JOBZ required the company invest $3.2 million in the former Nordic Track facility. Instead, the company invested $4 million by the end of 2006, and has continued to invest ever since. Miller Manufacturing also had added new products through purchases of other companies. On Oct. 31, 2011, Miller Manufacturing’s sister company, Springer Magrath, relocated to the Glencoe facility from McCook, Neb., and became a division of Miller Manufacturing. “This added nearly 20 new jobs to our facility,” Lenz said. On Jan. 31, 2012, Miller Manufacturing acquired the Farm Store division of Double L Group, Ltd., in Dyersville, Iowa, “adding nearly 10 new jobs to our facility,” Lenz said. In September 2013, the company will add a plastic injection molding machine to the Glencoe facility bringing in nearly 10 new positions, Lenz said. On Feb. 15, construction of a 24,000square-foot warehouse, located on the south end of the building, was completed. It brought the total size of Glencoe’s facility to 310,000 square feet. In the spring of 2013, Lenz said plans are to add an additional 60,000-squarefoot warehouse space on the northwest side of the building bringing the total size of our facility to 370,000 square feet. In the future, Lenz said, an additional 40,000-square-foot warehouse space on the northwest side of the building will bring the total size of the facility to 410,000 square feet.
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McLeod County Chronicle, March 20, 2013
Transmission line provides reliability
Once new substation is completed, new transmission line will be ready to go on line.
By Rich Glennie Editor he Glencoe Light & Power Commission is finalizing a “punch list” of items with its new $5.5 million transmission line and substation project that will complete a long, and at times, drawn-out process. Dave Meyer, Glencoe Light Plant manager, said the process started long before he arrived, but the permitting process was begun in 2011 to get the transmission line built from Glencoe east to Diamond Avenue, where a new substation was constructed. In between are 75 metal power poles along with 13 larger poles with concrete bases at locations where the line crisscrosses Highway 212. The new transmission line, which goes from the Armstrong Avenue substation south to Highway 212, across Chandler Avenue on the north side of Highway 212 and then across the highway to the south side near Bump’s Restaurant. From there it runs parallel along Highway 212 east to where it recrosses the highway to the north side. It then follows Diamond Avenue north to the new substation. Meyer said the substation will be commissioned soon. The line and substation will be run through all its functions and then be certified. Eventually, the line will tie into a planned Xcel transmission line that comes west from Waconia. That Xcel line will service Plato residents. Meyer said Glencoe’s new transmission will allow customers to have a more reliable source of energy coming from the east. That supplements the feed of energy from the west. Mayer said it completes a “loop” that has long been needed for the Glencoe plant.
Chronicle photo by Rich Glennie
The Glencoe Light & Power Commission has been planning to replace its old, often unreliable, eastern transmission line into Glencoe, for many years before actually approving the go-ahead for the $5.5 million project last year. Most of the poles were installed
“Glencoe customers will have a real reliable electrical system,” Meyer said. Not only will it increase reliability, but Meyer said it also will keep electrical rates “as stable as we can.” Building a transmission line is a “good return on the investment,” Meyer said, and it helps offset some costs of energy in the future. But there is another issue that concerns Meyer, and that is the recent action by the McLeod County Board to raise tip fees at the Spruce Ridge Landfill near Biscay. The landfill supplies methane gas that powers generators that supply electricity to Glencoe customers. The fear is the tip fee increase will cut down the amount of garbage coming to the landfill, thus reducing the amount of
last fall and the lines strung. At the same time work was ongoing at the new substation at Diamond Avenue, above. The substation work is not yet complete, but the transmission line has been energized.
the methane gas-to-electricity project. Meyer said the situation is being monitored at the Legislature, and Glencoe along with Waste Management, owner of the Spruce Ridge Landfill, have received “excellent support” from state and city elected officials as well as the McLeod County Board. Meyer said the methane gas project is the ideal “renewable resource,” something that is required by utility companies. The Glencoe Light Plant, as well as other utilities are required to produce 25 percent of its energy from renewable resources by 2025. Meyer said Glencoe Light & Power already surpassed that with its methane gasto-electricity project.
methane produced in the future. Meyer said Spruce Ridge will continue to produce the necessary methane to run the generators, but that gas production could be affected down the road if less garbage is brought to the landfill. Another factor is the recent legislative effort to enforce an old state statute that requires all waste generated in the sevencounty metro area to be hauled to an incinerator at Elk River. The statute was passed in the 1970s, but has been dormant for many years. Since a healthy part of Spruce Ridge Landfill’s garbage comes from the west metro area, enforcing the state statute could have a major effect on the Biscay facility. It also could negatively impact
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McLeod County Chronicle, March 20, 2013
Page 7
Ready for the Morningside extension?
Getting city, county and Twin Cities & Western Railroad on same page is the key
By Rich Glennie Editor ears in the planning, the extension of Morningside Avenue (County State Aid Highway 15) north from 11th Street to 16th Street, could begin construction in 2014 if all parties can come to an agreement. To date, that joint power agreement between the city and county has yet to be reached. And satifisfying the needs of Twin Cities & Western Railroad (TC&W) is vital as well. The project, the second phase of a two-phase Morningside bridge and road project begun in 2004, has been scaled back considerably to better meet the current transportation needs of the area. The first portion of the work from 11th Street south to County Road 33, including the new bridge, was built under the premise that development on the south side of Buffalo Creek was going to boom and traffic volumes would increase accordingly. It never happened when the local housing market went in the tank in 200607 and has yet to recover. The volumes of traffic projected in 2004 resulted in the south half of the project being called “overkill,” by John Rodeberg of Short Elliott Hendrickson (SEH), consultant working on the latest phase of the Morningside Avenue proj-
Chronicle photo by Rich Glennie
Although it is hard to imagine, current Morningside Avenue, looking north near Coborn’s, would cross the railroad tracks and align along the telephone poles. The new county road project, set to begin in ect. Instead of the wider highway like the section south of 11th Street, the extension north will be two lanes crossing the
2014, will become County State Aid Highway 15 and be a north-south arterial on the east side of Glencoe, connection County Road 15 to Highway 212 and County Road 33 to the south. As to the new rail crossings, Rodeberg said the tracks are at a higher grade than many of the properties along the east side of Morningside Avenue. Federal dollars will be used to help match the street and railroad grades. Another aim is to keep water from draining onto the lower residential properties. The street grade needs to come up quite a bit, Rodeberg said. The plans also would call for TC&W to move its rail sidetrack east of the new Morningside Avenue extension. It currently lies between Union and Morningside avenues. As to soils, drainage and impacts to Oscar Olson Park, Rodeberg said there is no formal storm water outlet in that northeast section of Glencoe, and the water table is high. Those issues need to be corrected as part of the project. ***** There are two separate projects, Rodeberg said of the Morningside work. The first is the railroad crossing, and the other is the street extension. It was estimated the county’s cost would be $2.3 million, the city’s share would be about $965,000 and the federal dollars would be $270,000 to $300,000, depending if Diamond Avenue is closed. The storm sewer costs would likely be a 50/50 split between the city and county, Rodeberg said. The joint powers agreement with the county would determine who pays what.
Courtesy of SEH
One of the features of the proposed Morningside Avenue extension project is a roundabout at the future intersection with 16th Street, east of the high school. The curve near the high school would be eliminated, and the roundabout would align Morningside Avenue with County Road 15. Morningside would become a county road.
railroad tracks and ending in a roundabout east of the high school. The new street will align with County Road 15 east of the high school, and 16th Street will be extended east to the roundabout. The curve east of the high school will be eliminated. The original cost estimate of about $2 million 10 years ago has now increased to $3.4 million to $3.7 million, according to Rodeberg. Inflation, the addition of the 16th Street extension, wetland mitigation, soil corrections due to poor soil conditions, a northeast storm sewer addition and modifications to the railroad tracks have all added to the cost, Rodeberg said. Under the original cost sharing, the county would pick up 71 percent of the cost and the city the other 29 percent. Rodeberg said that remains the goal. Federal dollars also have been secured to replace the railroad crossing. The current Union Avenue crossing will be closed and replaced by the Morningside Avenue crossing. The $270,000 in federal money would increase by another $30,000 if the Diamond Avenue crossing farther east of Glencoe is closed, too, Rodeberg said. That would be a county decision, he added. The reason for the Diamond Avenue closing would be to allow TC&W to eventually move its switching yard farther east of Glencoe. *****
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McLeod County Chronicle, March 20, 2013
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Christ Lutheran project nearly complete, dedication set for April 14
After many years of planning the nearly $1.2 million expansion project at Christ Lutheran Church in Glencoe it is nearly complete. One of the main focuses of the project was to make the facility more accessible for all who visit. The main entrance was expanded and moved from Knight Ave. to the south side of the building off the parking lot. An elevator was added to make the facility better handicap accessible for all three levels of the church. Until now, one would have to use the outdoor ramp and move outside to get from one level to another. A conference room was added as well as an expanded narthex to accommodate fellowship for the congregation and worship overflow. Audiovisual equipment has been added and updated. Access to the downstairs fellowship hall has been enhanced and much needed storage added. A dedication celebration is planned for April 14, from 2-4 p.m. The afternoon will start with a short worship service with special music, tours and refreshments.
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McLeod County Chronicle, March 20, 2013
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McLeod County Chronicle, March 20, 2013
Page 11
Although new homes are rare, local property owners still pulling permits
By Rich Glennie Editor f new single-home construction is any indication of the housing market and its recovery from the “Great Recession,” tough times are not over in the Glencoe area. In 2012, two building permits were pulled for new single-family homes and none were pulled for townhouses or twin homes, according to building permit statistics from the city of Glencoe. The valuation of the two new homes was $433,581. Since 2008, only 13 new homes have been built in Glencoe. A decade earlier the city averaged 25 to 30 new housing starts each year. Thankfully, the health of the local economy is not gauged on single-family housing starts alone. Total building permit valuation totaled nearly $6 million; down from $10 million in 2008, but well above the $1.8 million in 2011. Rather than building new homes, homeowners, businesses and public entities are pouring money into remodeling existing homes and buildings. Here are some other statistics gleaned from the 2012 building permit report by
the city: Residential permits • House additions, five permits valued at $182,725. • House remodels/basement finishing, 23 permits for $331,976. • Garages, three permits for $70,544. • Garage additions/remodels, one permit for $38,607. • Three-season porch/sunroom, one permit for $8,000. • Decks, 13 permits for $87,827. • Demolition permits, one for $6,000. • Sheds/accessory structures, one permit for $3,000. • Maintenance permits issued by OTC, 152 for $6,281. • Miscellaneous permits, six for $20,908. The city also issued 23 plumbing permits, 32 mechanical permits, one house moving permit and six permits for fences that had no valuation attached. The total valuation of the 270 residential permits was $1,189,449. A second category in the report was commercial and industrial permits. They included: • New buildings, three for $168,896. • Remodel/additions, 21 for $3,607,491. • Reroof, new windows, reside, 14 per-
mit for $457,333. • Mechanical permits, 18 for $229,070. • Plumbing permits, eight for $129,807. • Fire sprinklers, six for $17,297. • Miscellaneous, four for $50,050. The total commercial industrial permit valuation was $4,659,944. The third category is public and institutional permits and included: • One reroofing, new windows and residing permit valued at $83,830. Permits issued in 2012 totaled 345 for a valuation of $5,933,223. City Administrator Mark Larson said the bulk of the permit valuations were generated by three projects: the remodeling and addition at Christ Lutheran Church, remodeling at Miller Manufacturing and replacement of windows and doors at Lincoln Jr. High and the high school by the Glencoe-Silver Lake School District.
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Page 12
McLeod County Chronicle, March 20, 2013
• Full-Service Auto Repair • Oil Changes • DOT Inspections • Small Engine Repair • Brake Service
• Exhaust/Mufflers • Free Estimates • On-Site Tire Repair • A/C Service • Laser Alignments
• New & Used Auto, Truck & Farm Tires
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719 Chandler • Glencoe (320) 864-3615
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McLeod County Chronicle, March 20, 2013
Page 13
Look to us for...
Local News • Advertising Ad Creation Area Newspaper Placement State-Wide Advertising Guide Books Web Site Software & Design Banners, Flyers, Letterheads, Business Cards, Invoices Window Clings • Billboards Signs • Posters • And More!
Chronicle photos by Rich Glennie
New showroom
Jim and Linda Fahey, right, owners of Fahey Sales Autioneers, opened their Glencoe facility earlier this year. An open showroom greets customers coming in the front door, above. In the process, the Faheys combined their various other sales facilities into one central location along 9th Street and near Highway 212 in east Glencoe. The former John Deere building, 32,000-square feet in size, was remodeled into the modern showroom which measures 12,000 square feet, with offices downstairs and upstairs. The back rooms of the former farm implement dealership are storage and sorting areas for auction items. The commercial items area arranged in lots for future auctions, which can combine bidders onsite with online bidders. Jim Fahey said these smaller auction items turn over about every two weeks, while the larger items can take a little longer to turn over.
McLeod Publishing, Inc.
The McLeod County Chronicle, Silver Lake Leader, The Glencoe Advertiser, The Sibley Shopper, Arlington Enterprise, and The Galaxy 716 E. 10th St., Glencoe 320-864-5518 advertising@ glencoenews.com
glencoe news .com
Priority 1
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“Your Hometown Professionals”
See Us for Complete Auto Care
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Page 14
McLeod County Chronicle, March 20, 2013
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We’re remodeling to serve you better.
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McLeod County Chronicle, March 20, 2013
Page 15
Chronicle file photo
New library activities room
Glencoe Public Librarian Jackee Fountain proudly showed off the library’s newest addition last October when the former Glencoe High School English room was transformed into an activities room. The room is on the second floor, far southeast corner of the public library in the Glencoe City Center. The room was christened by the Friends of the Library with an open house last October and has since been used by a variety of groups, including for youth reading programs. The room also contains the original wood floor, a small stage and original curved arched setting above the stage. The late Geraldine Tews’ trust made a generous donation to get the project funded. The library activity room will be used for teaching and learning through library programs and events, Fountain said, including the children’s summer reading program, teen activities, author talks and adultand children-centered events.
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Chronicle file photo
New look-gym floors
After cracks developed in the original blue rubberized flooring at the 1999 Panther Field House, the Glencoe-Silver Lake School District opted to overlay two of the three gym floors with a new wooden floor. The results were spectacular. The third gym, designated for the school’s gymnastics program, was not involved in the remodeling. The $120,000 project, which also addressed drainage issues around the field house’s foundation, was completed before the start of the new school year and has been used extensively ever since.
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Page 16
McLeod County Chronicle, March 20, 2013
Southwest Eye Care
We Offer Complimentary Hearing Examinations • Comprehensive Eye Exam • Treatment of Eye Diseases • Treatment of Eye Infections • Full Service Optical • Contact Lens fittings for all ages and on-line ordering
Dr. Chris Freed, OD Dr. Chad Dockter, OD Dr. Amy Freed, OD Robert Olson, HIS
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Local, friendly service with the support of Minnesota’s number one real estate company, Coldwell Banker Burnet. For all your real estate needs, let Fred put his experience to work for you! Cell: 320-510-1193 Office: 320-864-7653 2021 10th St. E., Glencoe, MN www.fredwerth.com
1201 Greeley Ave. N #3, Glencoe • 320-864-2020
Hours: M: 9am-6pm, T: 9am-5pm, W: 9am-5pm, Th: 9am-5pm, F: 9am-5pm, Sat. by appointment
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•Fast and friendly service •Quality eye wear •Contact lenses •Registered optometrist •Designer frames •Locally owned lab with fast service •Repair service •Warranty-frames & lenses for 1 year
We now offer conventional and luxurious high-pressure tanning! Call for specials!
• Paul Mitchell Products • Massage • It Works! Products • Herbalife Wellness Profiles
We carry most insurance plans Call us for an appointment
Glencoe • 864-6111
Gerry’s Vision Shoppe, Inc.
“Choose from the largest frame selection in the area”
1220 Hennepin Ave., Glencoe • 320-864-6033
Most single vision prescriptions Same Day or 24-Hour Service! Plus Custom Lens Tinting (Same Day)
family owned for 135 years.
Hometown service with a smile! Stop in & check out Gould’s large selection of fine jewelry and quality watches.
McLeod Cooperative Power Assn.
Providing reliable electric power for decades.
Serving the community for
78 Years
1106 Hennepin Ave., Glencoe 320-864-4414
HOURS: Mon. 10 a.m.-5 p.m.; Tues.-Fri. 9 a.m.-5 p.m.; Sat. 9-1 p.m. After hours appointments available
Today the Cooperative also provides Exede high-speed internet, emergency medical pendants and home security services.
1231 Ford Ave., Glencoe • 320-864-3148
McLeod County Chronicle, March 20, 2013
Page 17
11 businesses welcomed in Glencoe
The last 12 months have been busy for The Glencoe Area Chamber of Commerce honoring 11 business with ribbon cuttings.
Emmett’s on Hennepin
A ribbon cutting was held at Emmett’s Pub and Grill located at 1110 Hennepin Ave. N. in Glencoe. Gert and Erma’s Coffee Shop expanded to offer a wider menu selection, wine and beer offerings. Gert and Erma’s becomes Emmett’s on Hennepin Wednesday, Thursday and Friday evenings.
Shopko Hometown
After a short store closure, the Pamida store in Glencoe reopened as Shopko Hometown in August. The store received a fresh new look while continuing to offer the products that Pamida and now Shopko are known for. Shopko Hometown is located at 3225 10th St. E., Glencoe.
Starry’s Custom Embroidery and More
On April 4, 2012, the Glencoe Area Chamber of Commerce welcomed Starry’s Custom Embroidery and More to the Glencoe Area. Located at 1227 Hennepin Ave. in Glencoe, Starry’s offers a wide variety of embroidery and screen printing services.
LMI Home Medical
LMI has new owners and a new location in Glencoe. Sheri Erickson purchased the business in June and relocated to 710 E. 11th St. in Glencoe. LMI continues to offer medical equipment and supplies. The ribbon cutting was held on July 27, 2012.
Farmers Insurance
The Glencoe Area Chamber of Commerce welcomed new Farmers Insurance agent Melissa Sherman with a ribbon cutting on Sept. 20. Farmers Insurance is located at 2051 10th St. E., Glencoe.
The French Bucket
Tammy Dvorak opened the French Bucket at 920 Hennepin Ave. in Glencoe. Formerly Sunshine Floral, The French Bucket offers beautiful floral arrangements and a wide selection of gift items. The ribbon cutting to welcome Dvorak and The French Bucket was held on April 3, 2012.
Serenity’s Therapeutic Massage
Serenity’s Therapeutic Massage opened at 82 Chandler Ave. N. in Glencoe in October. Owners Victoria, Josie, Eduardo and Nicolas Garcia were honored with a with a ribbon cutting on Monday, Oct. 29.
The Cake House
August brought The Cake House to its permanent location at 917 12th St. E. in Glencoe. Open since early 2012, Teal and Dave Johnson relocated to Glencoe and brought their expertise of pastries, pies and cakes. The Cake House offers over 70 flavors of cake in just about any shape and size you can imagine, along with homemade pies, and pastries. They have become well-known for their stuffed caramel rolls.
Wendy’s Wonderworks
On May 10, 2012, The Chamber welcomed Wendy’s Wonderworks to its new location relocated at 1229 Hennepin Ave. N., Glencoe. Wendy’s Wonderworks continues to offer unique and beautiful floral arrangements. The Chamber held two ribbon cuttings on June 13, 2012.
Fahey Sales Auctioneers and Appraisers
Fahey Sales Auctioneers and Appraisers opened a new showroom and auction location in the former John Deere dealership at 2910 9th St., Glencoe. A ribbon cutting in Fahey’s honor was held on Dec. 18, 2012.
Lisa Waters purchased Headquarters by Janel from long time owner Janel Tangen. Headquarters is located at 1004 Greeley Ave. N., Glencoe.
Communicate in color with our highquality and highly affordable, full-color printing services. Whether it’s a business presentation or a personal project, our friendly, helpful staff gets your job done quickly and easily.
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Page 18
McLeod County Chronicle, March 20, 2013
New Homes Additions Siding Remodeling Sheds
Fine Food & Casual Dining
702 E. 10th St., Glencoe (320) 864-3062 D I N E I N — TA K E O U T — C AT E R I N G www.dubbsgrillandbar.com
Dubbs Special Events
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Construction, LLC
320-864-5610 • Cell 320-510-1674
8818 Leaf Avenue • Glencoe, MN 55336
Licensed & Insured - Lic: 20637499
Glencoe Oil Co.
John & Chuck Shamla - (320) 864-5506
• Locally Owned and Operated for 91 years • Personalized Service • Full Service/Self Service • Three grades Gasoline, Diesel & K-1 Kerosene • Bulk Farm Fuel and Home Heating Fuel • Farm & Industrial Lubricants
Glencoe Oil Co.
Glencoe Post 5102
Pull Tabs
Membership Welcome
Open: Monday-Friday 4 p.m.-12 Midnight Saturday 10 a.m.-12 Midnight
923 Chandler Ave. • Glencoe, MN • 320-864-5992
downtown Glencoe - across from the Courthouse
Dr. Gauer and Dr. Brown
toll free 1-800-653-4140 www.gauerchiropractic.com 1706 10th St. E., Glencoe, MN 55336
In addition to our line of starters, generators and alternators, we offer:
• Charging and Starting systems diagnosis. • Installation of starters, generators, alternators, and INTERSTATE brand batteries. • Diagnosis and repair of electrical system problems. • Fast custom rebuilding of your: –Alternator, Starter or Generator –DC Motor for winch, snowplow or hydraulic pump • Custom installation of aftermarket electrical equipment. –Electric brake systems –Trailer wiring/lights • Boat wiring and equipment installation. • Golf cart repair. • Custom made battery cables.
Wood’s Edge Alternative Heating, LLC WoodMaster & Heat Master SS Outdoor Wood Stoves, Bixby, LDJ A-Maize-Ing Heat, Bring your current WoodMaster Plus, St. Croix, Cumberland & Countryside stove to us for cleaning Pellet/Bio-Mass/Corn Stoves and parts. and/or repairs
In-floor heat supplies & installation. Marth hardwood pellets and corn available! Smoke, BBQ and/or grill with a Traeger or Louisiana Pellet Grill and flavored grill pellets!
www.woodsedge.us 320-864-6435
We can get parts for most indoor and outdoor stoves!
1215 Hennepin Ave., Glencoe, MN 320-864-6200 • toll free 1-877-237-3306
McLeod County Chronicle, March 20, 2013
Page 19
Chronicle file photo
Newest shelter at Oak Leaf
After months of planning and a tight deadline to get the work done, the new Shelter No. 2 was opened at Oak Leaf Park just before the annual Glencoe Days celebration in late June. It was an instant hit with the public and was the site of several Glencoe Lions Music in the Park celebrations last summer. The work was paid for in part thanks to the late Donald Hatz estate, which donated over $500,000 to the city for parks and recreational programs. The shelter was named the Donald Hatz Pavillion by Glencoe City Council in September. There is a plaque on the building explaining Hatz’s role in getting the building constructed.
— In business since 1985 —
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Business Hours Mon.-Fri. 8 a.m.-6 p.m. Sat. 8 a.m.-2 p.m. Sun. 10 a.m.-2 p.m.
Chronicle file photo
Gruenhagen Drive opened
Gruenhagen Drive was extended north in the new industrial park this past summer and was offiically dedicated in November by city, chamber, state officals and Midwest Porcine owner Dave Theis, second from left.
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1303 Union Ave N, Glencoe, MN 55336
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McLeod County Chronicle
716 E. 10th St. • Glencoe, MN 55336 • 320-864-5518
Page 20
McLeod County Chronicle, March 20, 2013
GlencoeSilver Lake Public Schools
Young America Mutual Insurance Co.
Connie Jaskowiak, Manager
Gould’s Jewelry
Est. 1878
Wm. B. Gould & Pamela K. Gould
First Minnesota Bank
Glencoe Oil Co.
Since 1922
Harpel Bros., Inc.
GM Dealership Since November 1922
Glencoe Liquor Store
Started Jan., 1934
Security Bank & Trust Co.
October, 1935
Member F.D.I.C.
McLeod Cooperative Power Assn.
1231 Ford Ave. Glencoe
Light and Power Commission
Glencoe Regional Health Services
Established 1941
Professional Insurance Providers
Since 1947
KDUZ Radio 1260 AM
Bernie’s Furniture
Quality Brand Name Furniture June 1, 1967
Tim Ardolf, Owner
Denny’s Barber Shop
Started July, 1969
Owner, Dennis Wendlandt
Glencoe NAPA / Do It Best
Glencoe Area Chamber of Commerce
Established in 1970
Jerry Scharpe Ltd.
Certified Public Accountant
Glencoe Lions Club
Making a difference in our community since 1974
Glencoe VFW
Post 5102 Established Sept., 1974
McLeod Publishing, Inc.
November 1977
McLeod County Chronicle, March 20, 2013
Page 21
Gruenhagen Insurance
Started in 1978
Bergmann Interiors
Floor Coverings Window Treatments
Gerry’s Vision Shoppe, Inc.
September 1979
Heidi Klockmann, Owner 320-864-6111
Myron Schuette Construction, LLC
Since 1979
Happy Hour Inn
815 11th St. E. Glencoe
Kevin Post Agency
Atlas Insurance Brokers
Schiroo Electrical Rebuilding
Started Feb., 1981 320-864-6200
Dubb’s Grill & Bar
Gene Moske, Owner
RDV Companies
Started July, 1984 Owner Ryan Voss
Dobrava Bros.
Plumbing & Heating
Gauer Chiropractic Clinic
Dr. Scott Gauer Dr. Robert Brown
Bump’s Family Restaurant
Mike McGuire & Eileen Popelka
Priority 1 Metrowest Realty
Brian O’Donnell
Fashion Interiors
2108 E. 10th St. Glencoe 864-6664
Owners: Randy & Renee Wawrzyniak
22 20
Orchard Estates
Pro Auto
Since 1991
Glencoe, Hutchinson & Norwood Owners Mike & Lyle Eiden
Al’s Auto Sales
Scotty & Cindy Lilienthal
Cutting Edge
729 10th St. E. Glencoe 864-3518 Lisa Ahlbrecht, Owner
KARP 106.9 FM Radio
Flatworks Concrete Construction,
LLC James Rosckes, Owner 864-5729
Intensity Signs & Graphics/ Better Half Embroidery
Page 22
McLeod County Chronicle, March 20, 2013
Bergmann Homes, LLC
Since 1995
Owners Bruce & Deb Bergmann
RE/MAX Homes
Team Jenkins 864-6870
Edward Jones
Kirk Miller 320-864-4397
2211 11th St. E. Glencoe
Sam’s Tire Service
The Hair Studio
1220 Hennepin Ave. Glencoe, MN 320-864-6033 Owners Wayne & Tanya Mathews
Wood’s Edge Alternative Heating, LLC
Outdoor & Indoor Stoves 320-864-6435
Glen Knoll Park & Storage/ Glencoe Laundry
State Farm
Agent Larry G. Anderson 806 10th St., Suite 102 Glencoe, MN
Coldwell Banker Realty
Fred Werth
Southwest Eye Care
1201 Greeley Ave. #3, Glencoe
R&B Developers, LLC
Owners Ryan Voss & Bruce Bergmann
4 2
Grand Meadows
1420 Prairie Ave. Glencoe
Glencoe Fleet Supply True Value
Hwy 212, 1305 10th St. E. Glencoe 864-4304
KGLB-AM 1310
July 15, 2009
Glencoe City Center
The Glencoe Advertiser • The Sibley Shopper • The Galaxy The McLeod County Chronicle • Silver Lake Leader • Arlington Enter prise
Place an ad for any of our papers: at any one of our three locations:
Your area businesses appreciate it!
716 E. 10th St. 320-864-5518 advertising@ glencoenews.com
402 W. Alden St. 507-964-5547 info@ arlingtonmnnews.com
104B Lake Ave. 320-327-2216 slleader@ embarqmail.com
McLeod County Chronicle, March 20, 2013
Page 23
James Rosckes, Glencoe
Now offering over 20 carriers! Kevin offers 33 years of Insurance experience. Julie offers 12 years of experience. Is it time for change? Try us!
• Decorative Concrete: Stamped & Colored, Sand Washed, Exposed • Driveways, Sidewalks, Patios, Floors • Foundations, Blocks, IFC • Commercial • Residential • Agricultural
Office: (320) 864-5729 • Cell: (612) 310-5729
Auto • Home • Life • Business • Health • Farm Call NOW for FREE Phone Quotes 320-864-3943
1132 Hennepin Ave. N., Glencoe, MN 55336
www.kevinpostagency.com — Free online quotes
A new home, a new way to live
At Orchard Estates, friends and neighbors are just down the hall, ready when you are for a card game or coffee break. Join us! Call 320-864-7798 or 1-888-526-4242, ext 7798
GRHS0528 (3/13)
Page 24
McLeod County Chronicle, March 20, 2013
20 Years in Business! 1993-2013
We’ve got a great variety to choose from!
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Customer Satisfaction…It’s our Trademark
With over 68 years of combined experience in the automobile business, our friendly sales staff will be more than happy to meet your transportation needs! We also offer TOP dollar for your trade-in vehicle!
Vehicles in Inventory!
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Al’s Car Wash & Detail Center
595 Jefferson, Hutchinson
Featuring: • Automatic Dynawash Express Car Wash • 3 Self-Service Bays • All NEW Equipment • Heated Bays • Complete Detail Center
WANT TO SPECIAL ORDER? We Specialize in Getting the Vehicle You Want
Member of Northland Independent Automobile Dealers Association, the National Independent Automobile Dealers Association.
t o u A s ’ l A Glencoe, MN Sales
Dir. Lic. #21692
9522 Hwy. 22, Glencoe • 320-864-6897
HOURS: Mon.-Thurs. 8-7, Fri. 8-5:30, Sat. 8-4
Connie Stock
Car Wash Manager
Why Shop Coborn’s?
❒ Fresh Meat & Seafood We have the ❒ Fresh Produce ❒ Fresh Bakery ❒ Fresh Deli
Open 24 Hou rs 7 Days a Wee k
Convenient for you, and always something fun in the store!
freshness you want, with service that can’t be beat!
❒ Little Dukes on-the-go gas & groceries ❒ Video Superstore ❒ Pharmacy
2211 11th St. E., Glencoe, MN • (320) 864-6132 • www.coborns.com
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