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February 18, 2003     The Ortonville Independent
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Area news digest I DAWSON-The Lac qui Parle and Chippewa County Sheriff Departments responded to a vehicle with three occupants going through th ice on Lac qui Parle Lake on Jan. 27. The accident occurred at about 6 p.m. when a 2002 pickup driven by Jeff Olson, 46, of Dawson, dropped through the ice. Olson was driving to Engelbretsen Landing and was traveling south on the lake to get to his ice house. Olson also had two passengers. The box of the pickup stayed above water. Three nearby fishermen came to the aid of the victims by throwing them a rope, pulling them to good ice and using a cell phone to call for help. MONTEVIDEO-Montevideo's main street will stay one-way. The Montevideo City Council split 2 to 2 on a motion that would have changed traffic on First Street from one-way to two-way. A committee appointed by the council recommended that the city change the downtown traffic flow from one-way to two-way. The committee made its recommendation despite a finding by a consultant urging the city to maintain one-way traffic. The street is at the bare minimum width for two-way traffic. Opinion on the change among downtown merchants was also split. A survey found that 19 business owners favored two-way traffic, 16 preferred one-way and three didn't care. SISSETON, SD-Vandals went on a shooting spree in Sisseton in the early evening hours of Wednesday, Feb. 5, Windows on more than 35 vehicles were shattered or broken, along with several businesses, including Wells Fargo Bank and Roberts County National Bank. Authorities believe that a BB gun was used in the incidents. The Sisseton Police Dept. is still investigating the numerous reports. Several businesses and individuals have expressed an interest in offering a cash reward for information leading to the arrest of the individual or individuals involved in these incidents. If you have any information that would help local authorities solve this case, please contact the Sisseton Police Dept. at 605-698-3932. Big Stone City Gail Maxwell, Phone 839-2207 Bill and Connie Voeltz's son Bill Junior has been activated with the 740th Transportation Company. Bill and Connie Voeltz attended the activation ceremony at Milbank on Wednesday morning, Feb. 12th. Dawn Morton and children and Deb Adolphson came on Tuesday, Feb. l lth to say good-by to their brother Bill Voeltz Junior. Chris and Lisa Fair of Windsor, CO became parents of Nathan Alexander on Feb. l lth, 2003. He joins a brother Nicholas. Great-grandparents are Muriel OIson formerly of Ortonville and Loraine Nolting of Big Stone City. Carol Knoll and Susanne Lien of Ortonville visited at the home of John and Jerri Van Hout on Thursday afternoon, Feb. 13th. Grace Van Hout's grandson Bill Voeltz Junior is in the Guards and going to Colorado. Some of the Guards were on the front page of the Watertown paper on Feb. 13th Lula Hagen's daughter Dave and Julie Shultis and Lula's great- grandson Tanner from Aberdeen came to visit Lula Hagen. They stayed over night Friday night, Feb. 7th. Dave, Julie, and Tanner were on their way to Coon Rapids. Their son Chad was performing with the Minnesota Choralle. Janelle Johnson and Jim Hagen of Coon Rapids also attended. Dave, Julie, and Tanner returned to Lula's home on Sunday and had dinner before returning to Aberdeen. Mr. and Mrs. Kennith Remund and Katie from Hagen, were Sunday, Feb. 9th visitors of Roger and Sis Torgerson. They all attended Roger Torgerson's open house birthday party at the Legion. Jim and Lee Loeschke from rural Milbank were Sunday evening, Feb. 9th visitors of Ralph and Lavina Loeschke. Dorothy Sis of Northridge stopped in to visit Sally Roggenbuck of Northridge on Sunday, Feb. 9th. Linda Schank of Milbank and her friend joined Sally Roggenbuck at Northridge for coffee in the Northridge Dining Room. On Monday forenoon, Feb. 10th the workshop at Northridge made crafts to hang on the walls for Valentine decorations. They were put in each room. Wednesday morning Catholic Mass was held at Northridge for Helen Sandgren. Two hunting applications discontinued South Dakota's Game, Fish and Parks Division of Wildlife will be discontinuing two of its traditional license applications-the nonresident spring light goose application and the nonresident small game application. Contrary to other limited license applications, these two licenses are both sold "over the-counter" by license agents around the state," said Communications Manager Chuck Schlueter. "The licenses may be purchased from these license agents when the hunter gets to South Dakota, or the licenses may be purchased with a credit card via the Game, Fish and Parks website." "There may be some who feel inconvenienced when they cannot apply through the mail. However, there is ample opportunity for each individual to purchase one of these two licenses," Schlueter said. "Overall, discontinuing these applications is an important step it, improving the efficiency of our, licensing operation. We appreciate everyone's patience and cooperation as we move from 'the old method' to the new." Small Pox clinic volunteers needed It's been determined that there will be a need for up to 46 non-medical volunteers per day if they can volun- teer for a 6-hour shift OR 69 volun- teers serving a 4-hour shift. Volunteers would serve as Supply Leaders (1 per shift), Staff Comfort Station Leader/Assistants (3 per shift), Greeters (3 per shift), Clerks (3 per shift), Forms Collectors (3 per shift) and Ushers (10 per shift). There will also be a need for vol- unteers with medical backgrounds... up to 40 per day if they can volunteer for a 6 hour shift OR 60 volunteers serving a 4 hour shift. Medical volun- teers would serve as Training Leaders (2 per shift), Screeners (6 per shift), Injectors (5 per Shift), Injector Aides (5 per shift), and Adverse Reaction Nurses (2 per shift). Some volunteers may be able to help out for 4 hours, others for 6 hours at a time. Some volunteers may be able to help all three days, others one day. Schedules will be developed after training Forms that include brief explana- tions of these volunteer opportunities "As the possibility of biological warfare looms in our future, we are in the process of preparing for it," says Karin Mack, Director of RSVP Volunteers United. "One way we're doing that is by finding volunteers who will assist with a Smallpox Clinic when we need it." Presently clinics are scheduled to be conducted at the end of this year or early 2004. That's the plan if there isn't an o. utbreak of smallpox• However, if one person anywhere in the WORLD contracts smallpox, an emergency mass smallpox vaccina- tion clinic will be held immediately .... here...in Big Stone County and throughout the United States. This is due to the highly contagious nature of smallpox. RSVP Volunteers United is work- ing with Countryside Public Health and the Emergency Management Team to prepare a clinic for Big Stone County residents to vaccinate all resi- dents in the county, should an emer- gency mass clinic be needed, it would be held in one location for three con- secutive 12-hour days. As head of my farm operation, I've had to live with the conse- quences of crop failure and low prices.., that's why I turned to the experts at AgCountry Farm Credit Services. They helped me develop a risk management strategy that supports my marketing plan. The tools they used included a timely record keeping program, customized comprehensive insurance plan, and tax manage- ment advice. This allows me to reduce my risk and capture additional opportunities in the marketplace. Call today. The deadline to make changes to your insurance plan is March 15. Graceville Branch Of.fice 748-7294 or 800 450 7294 are available at the RSVP Volunteers United Office, Ortonville City Office, various locations throughout Beardsley, Clinton, Correll, Graceville, and Odessa. People, have volunteered through their churches, however more volun- teers are needed. Once volunteers have been determined, group meet- ings will be held to provide additional information about the clinics, the vac- cine and to answer questions. After prospective volunteers attend a meet- rag, they will be .asked to decide if they want or are able to volunteer. These volunteers will then be trained and scheduled. We need to do this as quickly as possible! If you are interested in volunteer- ing please pick up a form in your community or stop in for a form at the RSVP Volunteers United office in the lower level of the Center Mall (use alley entrance) - 127 NW 2nd Street - Ortonville or call 839-2111 or toll free at 1-877-873-5662 or Countryside Public Health at 320-839-6135. Saving on home # o Insu/ance IS "No Problem." III I I undreds of thousands ,,K.of families are saving money with Auto-Owners Insurance for their home and mobile home protection. Stop in and ask us about quality protec- tion, with . qb flexible payment plans and "No Problem" claim service. ..4uto-Owners/nsurance Life Home Car Business T',q,,;® Tom Kindt Agency 113 NW First Street • Ortonville, MN Located tn the CenBank building Phone 320-839-6145 In 1953, a million bedroom suites like the one seen on "I Love Lucy" sold within ninety days 0fthe furnin'e's TV debut. In 19o3, William Harley and William, Walter and Arthur Davidson built their first real motorcycle, called the "Silent Gray Fellow." In 1888, the first deodorant was introduced. In 1917, "The Instructor" magazine was publishe young people and quoted physicians as saying, smoking produces grave effects on mind soul." The magazine also said smoking, cancers.., impairs intellect.., injures mrves.., we morals... (and) makes criminals." Dayton's account on Iraq By Sen. Mark Dayton Last week, our country was placed on the second-highest national securi- ty alert level. This "Color Orange" announcement caused panic buying of canned food, bottled water, plastic sheets, and duct tape in Washington, D.C., New York City, and other East Coast communities, after Homeland Security officials recommended stockpiling these supplies• In a meeting with the new Department of Homeland Security Secretary, Tom Ridge, Senators of both parties were extremely critical of the Administration's decision to com- bine a heightened security alert, with a recommendation to stockpile emer- gency supplies. One caller to a Denver radio station was even more direct. He said, "I don't think I'm going to rush out and buy duct tape. But if I had some, I'd use it to seal up the mouths of those jerks in Washington who are trying to scare everybody." Federal officials are making diffi- cult decisions. On the one hand, they should not frighten people unneces- sarily. On the other hand, they should not withhold credible forewarnings of danger. Either way, it is inescapable that our country is facing real threats "of'attempted terrorist attacks. "' A threat does not guarantee it will occur, and attempted does not mean it will be successful. This country's homeland defense preparedness and rapid response capabilities are vastly improved over their pre-9/ll levels. And some places, such as Washington, D.C., are more likely tar- gets than places like Minnesota. While anything is possible, I would rate our state as one of the least likely sites for a terrorist attack. Those serious risks to our own security is one reason why I continue to question the Administration's push toward war against Iraq. Last week's taped cries of Osama bin Laden, exhorting his followers to acts of vio- lence against "the Invaders," showed that his AI Qaeda terrorist organiza- tion is the greatest immediate threat to our national security. Iraq is not. Recent intelligence suggests increased contacts between A1 Qaeda and Iraqi officials during the last cou- ple months. If they are now acting in an alliance, I would attribute it pri- marily to the U.S. military buildup in that region and expected U.S. inva- sion of Iraq. Facing that threat, Saddam Hussein could be expected to look for allies. Osama bin Laden's reaction could be that "The enemy of my enemy is my friend. While bin Laden's tape called Saddam Hussein an Infidel, bin Laden urged his fol- lowers and Iraqi citizens to fight the U.S. "Crusaders," referring to the Crusades over 800 years ago. It seems likely that bin Laden will use a U.S. against Iraq as a pretext for future terrorism. In a Senate Armed Committee hearing, Secretary Donald we have entered "what ma prove to be the most dan rity environment the world In that hearing, I twi Secretary Rumsfekl his as our ability to protect zens in this country from attacks, if the U.S. starts a Iraq. Twice, I received answer to my question. In my view, it would bel dangerous to start a war, not protect our own counU zens in that war. It wo unwise to start a war again which is not an immedi the United States, enemy who is. Bin makes clear again that he: erable and be found and stopped it That is the i lternation which the Bush should be assembling. demand that every countr ilized world help us rid this self-declared mortal he attacks again. That stand is right militarily, and morally. civilized world with us danger to international it follows the wise old things first." ( Check out our web site at www.00 SUN MON'I1JE WEDTHU Fill SAT SUN MONllJE WEDTHU FRI SAT 1112:05 6:05 IZ:Q5 4 § OET DET DET TI I! 6: 12: , BOS BOS , 312'. ,!Z NS'" NYY TR TOR*, B0S TB 61L,a  • , ,€ 22 7 G5 23 7 65 24 19 ]20 9: ,1 2:35 22 23 24 25 7:05 16 &65 2:3, 9:5 9: N--Yi KC KC k0d CWS CWS :;i :l OAK OAK OAK SEA SEA SUN M0N TUE WIETHU FIg SAT ,lllq m IlJIE Wl THU m 22 i:05 23 1 CWS SUN MON TUE WED THU FlU SAT t ! > BAL t4z 25 27 9:5 28 3:05 a.ux ANA ANA ANA mmms SUN MON TIlE WED THU Fill SAT i no s  ....... i'" CWS CWS CWS CLE .... CLE CLE CLE C 0$  !l! 1 Z2 31 27605 8 I B 30 12:05 1 DET i Schedule Subject to ch'ange. Ask about our discounted weekend ticket packages including: • Friday Rainbow Foods EasySave Four Pack, just , $49 • Saturday Dairy Queen ® Family Pack, just $49 • Sunday SuperAmerica Kids Day, just $2 Page 2b INDEPENDENT Tuesday, FeD. Area news digest I DAWSON-The Lac qui Parle and Chippewa County Sheriff Departments responded to a vehicle with three occupants going through th ice on Lac qui Parle Lake on Jan. 27. The accident occurred at about 6 p.m. when a 2002 pickup driven by Jeff Olson, 46, of Dawson, dropped through the ice. Olson was driving to Engelbretsen Landing and was traveling south on the lake to get to his ice house. Olson also had two passengers. The box of the pickup stayed above water. Three nearby fishermen came to the aid of the victims by throwing them a rope, pulling them to good ice and using a cell phone to call for help. MONTEVIDEO-Montevideo's main street will stay one-way. The Montevideo City Council split 2 to 2 on a motion that would have changed traffic on First Street from one-way to two-way. A committee appointed by the council recommended that the city change the downtown traffic flow from one-way to two-way. The committee made its recommendation despite a finding by a consultant urging the city to maintain one-way traffic. The street is at the bare minimum width for two-way traffic. Opinion on the change among downtown merchants was also split. A survey found that 19 business owners favored two-way traffic, 16 preferred one-way and three didn't care. SISSETON, SD-Vandals went on a shooting spree in Sisseton in the early evening hours of Wednesday, Feb. 5, Windows on more than 35 vehicles were shattered or broken, along with several businesses, including Wells Fargo Bank and Roberts County National Bank. Authorities believe that a BB gun was used in the incidents. The Sisseton Police Dept. is still investigating the numerous reports. Several businesses and individuals have expressed an interest in offering a cash reward for information leading to the arrest of the individual or individuals involved in these incidents. If you have any information that would help local authorities solve this case, please contact the Sisseton Police Dept. at 605-698-3932. Big Stone City Gail Maxwell, Phone 839-2207 Bill and Connie Voeltz's son Bill Junior has been activated with the 740th Transportation Company. Bill and Connie Voeltz attended the activation ceremony at Milbank on Wednesday morning, Feb. 12th. Dawn Morton and children and Deb Adolphson came on Tuesday, Feb. l lth to say good-by to their brother Bill Voeltz Junior. Chris and Lisa Fair of Windsor, CO became parents of Nathan Alexander on Feb. l lth, 2003. He joins a brother Nicholas. Great-grandparents are Muriel OIson formerly of Ortonville and Loraine Nolting of Big Stone City. Carol Knoll and Susanne Lien of Ortonville visited at the home of John and Jerri Van Hout on Thursday afternoon, Feb. 13th. Grace Van Hout's grandson Bill Voeltz Junior is in the Guards and going to Colorado. Some of the Guards were on the front page of the Watertown paper on Feb. 13th Lula Hagen's daughter Dave and Julie Shultis and Lula's great- grandson Tanner from Aberdeen came to visit Lula Hagen. They stayed over night Friday night, Feb. 7th. Dave, Julie, and Tanner were on their way to Coon Rapids. Their son Chad was performing with the Minnesota Choralle. Janelle Johnson and Jim Hagen of Coon Rapids also attended. Dave, Julie, and Tanner returned to Lula's home on Sunday and had dinner before returning to Aberdeen. Mr. and Mrs. Kennith Remund and Katie from Hagen, were Sunday, Feb. 9th visitors of Roger and Sis Torgerson. They all attended Roger Torgerson's open house birthday party at the Legion. Jim and Lee Loeschke from rural Milbank were Sunday evening, Feb. 9th visitors of Ralph and Lavina Loeschke. Dorothy Sis of Northridge stopped in to visit Sally Roggenbuck of Northridge on Sunday, Feb. 9th. Linda Schank of Milbank and her friend joined Sally Roggenbuck at Northridge for coffee in the Northridge Dining Room. On Monday forenoon, Feb. 10th the workshop at Northridge made crafts to hang on the walls for Valentine decorations. They were put in each room. Wednesday morning Catholic Mass was held at Northridge for Helen Sandgren. Two hunting applications discontinued South Dakota's Game, Fish and Parks Division of Wildlife will be discontinuing two of its traditional license applications-the nonresident spring light goose application and the nonresident small game application. Contrary to other limited license applications, these two licenses are both sold "over the-counter" by license agents around the state," said Communications Manager Chuck Schlueter. "The licenses may be purchased from these license agents when the hunter gets to South Dakota, or the licenses may be purchased with a credit card via the Game, Fish and Parks website." "There may be some who feel inconvenienced when they cannot apply through the mail. However, there is ample opportunity for each individual to purchase one of these two licenses," Schlueter said. "Overall, discontinuing these applications is an important step it, improving the efficiency of our, licensing operation. We appreciate everyone's patience and cooperation as we move from 'the old method' to the new." Small Pox clinic volunteers needed It's been determined that there will be a need for up to 46 non-medical volunteers per day if they can volun- teer for a 6-hour shift OR 69 volun- teers serving a 4-hour shift. Volunteers would serve as Supply Leaders (1 per shift), Staff Comfort Station Leader/Assistants (3 per shift), Greeters (3 per shift), Clerks (3 per shift), Forms Collectors (3 per shift) and Ushers (10 per shift). There will also be a need for vol- unteers with medical backgrounds... up to 40 per day if they can volunteer for a 6 hour shift OR 60 volunteers serving a 4 hour shift. Medical volun- teers would serve as Training Leaders (2 per shift), Screeners (6 per shift), Injectors (5 per Shift), Injector Aides (5 per shift), and Adverse Reaction Nurses (2 per shift). Some volunteers may be able to help out for 4 hours, others for 6 hours at a time. Some volunteers may be able to help all three days, others one day. Schedules will be developed after training Forms that include brief explana- tions of these volunteer opportunities "As the possibility of biological warfare looms in our future, we are in the process of preparing for it," says Karin Mack, Director of RSVP Volunteers United. "One way we're doing that is by finding volunteers who will assist with a Smallpox Clinic when we need it." Presently clinics are scheduled to be conducted at the end of this year or early 2004. That's the plan if there isn't an o. utbreak of smallpox• However, if one person anywhere in the WORLD contracts smallpox, an emergency mass smallpox vaccina- tion clinic will be held immediately .... here...in Big Stone County and throughout the United States. This is due to the highly contagious nature of smallpox. RSVP Volunteers United is work- ing with Countryside Public Health and the Emergency Management Team to prepare a clinic for Big Stone County residents to vaccinate all resi- dents in the county, should an emer- gency mass clinic be needed, it would be held in one location for three con- secutive 12-hour days. As head of my farm operation, I've had to live with the conse- quences of crop failure and low prices.., that's why I turned to the experts at AgCountry Farm Credit Services. They helped me develop a risk management strategy that supports my marketing plan. The tools they used included a timely record keeping program, customized comprehensive insurance plan, and tax manage- ment advice. This allows me to reduce my risk and capture additional opportunities in the marketplace. Call today. The deadline to make changes to your insurance plan is March 15. Graceville Branch Of.fice 748-7294 or 800 450 7294 are available at the RSVP Volunteers United Office, Ortonville City Office, various locations throughout Beardsley, Clinton, Correll, Graceville, and Odessa. People, have volunteered through their churches, however more volun- teers are needed. Once volunteers have been determined, group meet- ings will be held to provide additional information about the clinics, the vac- cine and to answer questions. After prospective volunteers attend a meet- rag, they will be .asked to decide if they want or are able to volunteer. These volunteers will then be trained and scheduled. We need to do this as quickly as possible! If you are interested in volunteer- ing please pick up a form in your community or stop in for a form at the RSVP Volunteers United office in the lower level of the Center Mall (use alley entrance) - 127 NW 2nd Street - Ortonville or call 839-2111 or toll free at 1-877-873-5662 or Countryside Public Health at 320-839-6135. Saving on home # o Insu/ance IS "No Problem." III I I undreds of thousands ,,K.of families are saving money with Auto-Owners Insurance for their home and mobile home protection. Stop in and ask us about quality protec- tion, with . qb flexible payment plans and "No Problem" claim service. ..4uto-Owners/nsurance Life Home Car Business T',q,,;® Tom Kindt Agency 113 NW First Street • Ortonville, MN Located tn the CenBank building Phone 320-839-6145 In 1953, a million bedroom suites like the one seen on "I Love Lucy" sold within ninety days 0fthe furnin'e's TV debut. In 19o3, William Harley and William, Walter and Arthur Davidson built their first real motorcycle, called the "Silent Gray Fellow." In 1888, the first deodorant was introduced. In 1917, "The Instructor" magazine was publishe young people and quoted physicians as saying, smoking produces grave effects on mind soul." The magazine also said smoking, cancers.., impairs intellect.., injures mrves.., we morals... (and) makes criminals." Dayton's account on Iraq By Sen. Mark Dayton Last week, our country was placed on the second-highest national securi- ty alert level. This "Color Orange" announcement caused panic buying of canned food, bottled water, plastic sheets, and duct tape in Washington, D.C., New York City, and other East Coast communities, after Homeland Security officials recommended stockpiling these supplies• In a meeting with the new Department of Homeland Security Secretary, Tom Ridge, Senators of both parties were extremely critical of the Administration's decision to com- bine a heightened security alert, with a recommendation to stockpile emer- gency supplies. One caller to a Denver radio station was even more direct. He said, "I don't think I'm going to rush out and buy duct tape. But if I had some, I'd use it to seal up the mouths of those jerks in Washington who are trying to scare everybody." Federal officials are making diffi- cult decisions. On the one hand, they should not frighten people unneces- sarily. On the other hand, they should not withhold credible forewarnings of danger. Either way, it is inescapable that our country is facing real threats "of'attempted terrorist attacks. "' A threat does not guarantee it will occur, and attempted does not mean it will be successful. This country's homeland defense preparedness and rapid response capabilities are vastly improved over their pre-9/ll levels. And some places, such as Washington, D.C., are more likely tar- gets than places like Minnesota. While anything is possible, I would rate our state as one of the least likely sites for a terrorist attack. Those serious risks to our own security is one reason why I continue to question the Administration's push toward war against Iraq. Last week's taped cries of Osama bin Laden, exhorting his followers to acts of vio- lence against "the Invaders," showed that his AI Qaeda terrorist organiza- tion is the greatest immediate threat to our national security. Iraq is not. Recent intelligence suggests increased contacts between A1 Qaeda and Iraqi officials during the last cou- ple months. If they are now acting in an alliance, I would attribute it pri- marily to the U.S. military buildup in that region and expected U.S. inva- sion of Iraq. Facing that threat, Saddam Hussein could be expected to look for allies. Osama bin Laden's reaction could be that "The enemy of my enemy is my friend. While bin Laden's tape called Saddam Hussein an Infidel, bin Laden urged his fol- lowers and Iraqi citizens to fight the U.S. "Crusaders," referring to the Crusades over 800 years ago. It seems likely that bin Laden will use a U.S. against Iraq as a pretext for future terrorism. In a Senate Armed Committee hearing, Secretary Donald we have entered "what ma prove to be the most dan rity environment the world In that hearing, I twi Secretary Rumsfekl his as our ability to protect zens in this country from attacks, if the U.S. starts a Iraq. Twice, I received answer to my question. In my view, it would bel dangerous to start a war, not protect our own counU zens in that war. It wo unwise to start a war again which is not an immedi the United States, enemy who is. Bin makes clear again that he: erable and be found and stopped it That is the i lternation which the Bush should be assembling. demand that every countr ilized world help us rid this self-declared mortal he attacks again. That stand is right militarily, and morally. civilized world with us danger to international it follows the wise old things first." ( Check out our web site at www.00 SUN MON'I1JE WEDTHU Fill SAT SUN MONllJE WEDTHU FRI SAT 1112:05 6:05 IZ:Q5 4 § OET DET DET TI I! 6: 12: , BOS BOS , 312'. ,!Z NS'" NYY TR TOR*, B0S TB 61L,a  • , ,€ 22 7 G5 23 7 65 24 19 ]20 9: ,1 2:35 22 23 24 25 7:05 16 &65 2:3, 9:5 9: N--Yi KC KC k0d CWS CWS :;i :l OAK OAK OAK SEA SEA SUN M0N TUE WIETHU FIg SAT ,lllq m IlJIE Wl THU m 22 i:05 23 1 CWS SUN MON TUE WED THU FlU SAT t ! > BAL t4z 25 27 9:5 28 3:05 a.ux ANA ANA ANA mmms SUN MON TIlE WED THU Fill SAT i no s  ....... i'" CWS CWS CWS CLE .... CLE CLE CLE C 0$  !l! 1 Z2 31 27605 8 I B 30 12:05 1 DET i Schedule Subject to ch'ange. Ask about our discounted weekend ticket packages including: • Friday Rainbow Foods EasySave Four Pack, just , $49 • Saturday Dairy Queen ® Family Pack, just $49 • Sunday SuperAmerica Kids Day, just $2 Page 2b INDEPENDENT Tuesday, FeD.