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The Ortonville Independent
Ortonville, Minnesota
March 12, 2002     The Ortonville Independent
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March 12, 2002

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A STREET HOCKEY EXHIBITION was held Saturday morning in the Ortonville High School Auditorium at the beginning of this year's Sports and Leisure Show. . ..... GYMNASTICS LETTER WINNERS from the 2001-2002 season are shown above. In front, left to right, are Elisha Rendon, Ashley Henrich, Kira Sherod and Kailea Anderson. In back are Abby Saeger, Martha VanLith, Lucinda McMahon, Katie Hedge and Julia Nelson. Sodak 2002 pheasant seasons South Dakota's 2002 pheasant sea- sons were recently addressed by the Game, Fish and Parks (GFP) Commission. The only change from last year would involve the state's reg- ular pheasant season, and would reflect the change of the former Pocasse National Wildlife Refuge to the Pocasse Game Production Area if the proposal is finalized in April. The youth and resident-only pheasant sea- sons are set for 2002, as no changes were proposed. Unit 1 (all areas not in Unit 2) for the regular pheasant season would run Oct. 19 through Dec. 31. Unit 2, which includes the counties of Butte, Meade, Lawrence and the portion of Pennington west of the Cheyenne River, would run from Oct. 19-27. The daily limit for pheasants would be three roosters, with a pos- session limit of 15 roosters taken ----L. i according to the daily limit. Shooting hours would be noon (CST) to sunset through Oct. 26, and after that from 10 a.m. (CST) to sunset. South Dakota's youth pheasant season will open Saturday, Oct. 12 and run through Monday, Oct 14. It is open to both residents and nonresi- dents. The daily limit is three rooster pheasants with a possession limit of nine, taken according to the daily limit (three per day). Youth shooting hours are sunrise to sunset Youths must be 12 (or turn 12 by Dec. 31, 2002) through 15 years of age, possess a valid hunter safety card, be accompanied by an unarmed adult and be properly licensed in South Dakota to hunt small game. The three-day resident-only pheas- ant season will run Saturday, Oct. 12 through Monday, Oct. 14. The daily r limit is three rooster pheasants with a possession limit of nine, taken accord- ing to the daily limit (three per day). Shooting hours are noon to sunset (CDT). The open unit is statewide on pub- lic hunting lands nly Public lands include GFP land that is owned, man- aged or leased by the department and is normally open to public hunting. Also included are Walk-in Areas that the department leases and manages, U.S. Fish and Wildlife Service Waterfowl Production Areas, U.S. Army Corps of Engineers land adja- cent to the Missouri River, U.S. Forest Service National Grasslands and U.S. Bureau of Reclamation land. Only those public road rights-of-way adja- cent to open public hunting areas will be open to hunting for this early three- day season. Mistaking swan for goose is The Minnesota Department of Natural Resources (DNR) reminds hunters not to mistake a swan for a snow goose during the spring light goose hunt that takes place March 1 to April. 30. The cost of mistaking a wan for a goose is high in Minnesota. People who shoot swans face stiff fines up to $700, possible confiscation of their shotguns, and restitution charges of $3,000 for a trumpeter swan. To avoid accidentally shooting a swan during the spring goose hunt, hunters should become familiar with the differences in both size and mark- ings, according to Steve Kittelson. DNR Trumpeter Swan Restoration Project leader. "Swans are three to four times the !Rosen news T By Mrs. M.J. Kirchberg Mr. and Mrs. Conrad Schuelke of Ortonville were Sunday afternoon, March 10 visitors at the Conrad i Schuelke home. ,: Tiffinay Radermacher of Watertown is spending semester break at the home of her parents Mr. and Mrs. Bud Radermacher. Mr. and Mrs. Bud Radermacher and family were Sunday evening visitors at the Glen Radermacher home in Ortonville. Mr. and Mrs. Dennis Rademacher were Sunday evening, March 10 visitors at the Dave Bergeson home in Madison. Paul Karels who attends NDSU in Fargo is spending semester break at the home of his parents Mr. and Mrs. Dave Karels. Mrs. Mark Karels and Donna of St. Cloud were Sunday evening visitors and overnite guests at the home of Mrs. Almira Karels. .... Mr. and Mrs. Loran Rademacher of Milbank, Mr. and Mrs. Lawrence Reiffenberger of Watertown, Mr. and Mrs. Roger Karels, Mr. and Mrs. Dennis Rademacher attended a Rademacher get together in Montevideo on Sunday, March 10, 2002. Mrs. Almira Karels was a Sunday, March 10 dinner and afternoon guest at the home of Mr-. and Mrs. Fran Karels. , Mr. and Mrs. Alfred Volkenant attended the church dinner in Odessa on Sunday, March 10. Mr. and Mrs. Kevin Rademacher size of a snow goose," Kittelson said. "The all-white adult swans and the light gray young swans (cygnets) are much larger than geese and have necks equal to their body lengths. The much smaller snow goose has distinc- tive black wing tips and its neck is half of its body length. "'In previous years, Minnesota hunters have had an excellent track record during this special season," Kittelson said. There were no confirmed shoot- ings of trumpeter swans during the past two special spring goose hunts Minnesota now boasts the highest number of trumpeter swans in the Midwest, with more than 1,100 win- tering swans. In addition, an estimat- ed 100,000 tundra swans are expected to migrate spring. Trumpeter family groups contrast with ally travel in birds, "The DNR of their targets safety of these Minnesota," To learn mo ! swan, visit the Wildlife WWW.q Information in the Twin free 1- BELLINGHAM'S YOUNG WRESTLERS did Wrestling Tournament March 2. In front, left to places are Jordan Brehmer (first), Hanna Fredrich n Roggenbuck (first). In back, all first place Ty|er Fredrichsen, Dillan Roggenbuck, Eric Roggenbuck. spent Sunday, MarChhome of Mr. andl0visitingattheMrs. Jeff OHS gymnasts hold Rademacher and Brianna in banquet, name letter ..................  to ucinda Ortonville Hig Scq'iool's gymnas-  '"  Brookings. Brian Karels of Montevideo spent ; 'March 9 weekend -a d'rehome of his ' grandparents Mr. and Mrs. Edward Karels. Mr. and Mrs. Jerry Adelman were Sunday, March 10 dinner and afternoon guests at the Mike Adelman home in Graceville in honor of their son Samuel's I st birthday. Jeanette Hiepler of Apple Valley spent Thursday, March 7 till Sunday, March 10 at the Lawrence Millerbernd home. Mr. and Mrs. Joey Pillatzke of Dublin, Ireland are the parents of a daughter-Jemma Jane born on Tuesday, March 12, 2002 and weighed seven Ibs, five oz. Grandparents are John and Margaret White of Dublin, Ireland and Mr. and Mrs. Gene Pillatzke of Nassau. Great grandparents are Mrs. Agnes Pillatzke of rural Nassau and Mrs. Almira Karels of Rosen. Members of St. Anthony and Monied Catholic Aid Council of Rosen hosted bingo and Served lunch to residents at Northridge on Tuesday afternoon, March 12, 2002. " Alphonse Schmieg of Big Stone was a Wednesday, March 13 afternoon caller at the M.J. Kirchberg home. Services Thursday for J. Gunderson tics team had their awards banquet on Sunday, March 10 at the Matador Supper Club. After dinner, coaches Becky Holtquist and Brenda McMahon gave the B and varsity most improved and most valuable awards. "The young team showed a lot of improvement, Holtquist says, "and has a lot of untapped talent that should give them a strong start on next year's season. Below are the awards and letter winners: Letter winners for this season were Lucinda McMahon, Alyssa Adelman, Martha VanLith, Abby Saeger, Julia Nelson, Kira Sherod, Katie Hedge, Kailea Anderson, Ashley Henrich and Elisha Rendon. Most valuable awards were given gories - bars and all a 7.75 on bars and a Katie improved and all around, named most beam and vault, for uneven barS. B-squad Kailea most valuable vault, Melissa beam, and Elisha improved and balance uneven bars, vault Funeral services will be held at 1 J INDEPENDENT WANT ADS BRING QUICK RESigLT00! j p.m. Thursday, March 21 at theLutheran Church in Lakeville for Joe Gift waiting f Gunderson of Lakeville. He pased , ' He was married to Wanda LaLond Lustom new libra riends and is the brother of Mrs. Rueben Window There's agiftwaitingforyouat Gutzman of Ortonville and Mrs. the Ortonville Public Library. It s a Harold Wendland of Bellingham. d seven ounce canvas tote bag, either f 111 ____ 1 Treatments navy or burgundy, with a Friends logo and our community's name on it. It is ideal for carrying a few books, nappy 40h or your lunch, or whatever needs i LeAnnKuper is tour. for be00omi.00 / m,y|e / , , a member of the Friends of the Ortonville Library for 2002-03. Think Spring Window Treatment Savings The number of tote bags is limited. To heip plan activities for the I March 19th!| year, the Friends ask that interested 20%-70% Off Graber Blinds & Shades persons become members now, by stopping at the library and paying $10 Mini Blinds membership fee and receiving your 2" - 3" Horizontal Blinds Businesses and organizations are Pleated and Cellular Shades welcome to join the Friends for the Roman Shades same fee as individuals. The Friends Vertical Blinds : encourage businesses and i .... organizations to join and send a I have new and creative i, representative to our meetings. This ideas for draperies and .' is a great opportunity for input on how the library can best serve the top treatments ...... business community. " ::;!!   The annual meeting of the Friends Call today for a free >, is coming up April 18th at 7 p.m. at consultation and estimate t. the library. Our special program is . Mr. Ron Laycock speaking and OOL,-t-J:/--.,qpJL .:: showing slides on the Lewis and Clark Trail and the famous e00pedition, won't want to Milbank, South Dakota miss it. HOURS: Mon.-FrL ORTONVILLE, MN t i }1 tli iii00iiiiiiii:00i00i0000iiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiii:!il Pioneer's Own - Per Lb. SUMMER s,us,aE ............... $00.79 PerLb S 2 99 DELl TURKEY ......... LOCALLY QUARTERS OR S LOCALLY HALF A Per Lb. WHOLE FRYER CHICKENS, WEDDINGS REUNIONS - ANNIVERSARIES Let Us Cater Your Equal to federally inspected plant - Market TuesdaY, Page 8  INDEPENDENT