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The Ortonville Independent
Ortonville, Minnesota
May 5, 1998     The Ortonville Independent
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May 5, 1998

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music students receive rating at sub-sections Erika Kaiser Jon Radermacher Solo & Hilary Mueller Kassi Karels at Montevideo Jennifer Tollefson Steve Powell rnlings and 40 excel- Sara Hippie Jena Tobin contest was held on Mike Barnhardt Erika Kaiser 25 with eleven NikkiThielke Dan Rausch--mallet Anna Schumacher/ Dan Rausch--snare m the Vocal and Nicole Volkenant Cassie Torgersord are: Jena Tobin/Ellen Chindvall Rachelle Homrighausen Vocal Nicole Volkenant Natalie Morten Liz Thompson Brass Quintet Noah Zehringer Heather Williamson Instrumental Lynn Johnson/Melanie Redfield EXCELLENT- Jim May Lynn Johnson Jeff Laskowske Margo Reiffenberger Vocal Liz Thompson/Lee Van Lith/ GOOD- Erika Kaiser/Mel Redfield Treble Dimensions Jill Randall Amber Anderson Abbey Johnson Dan Ross Rachelle Homrighausen Tiffany Radermacher Danielle Beyer Rebekah Zahrbock Nicole Jorgenson Jeremiah Schmeichel/Jena Tobin/ Kylene Huizenga Miller Kylene Huizenga/Kevin Dragseth Dixieland Vol Kristi Volkenant Liz Thompson - Vocal Liz Thompson/Erika Kaiser FAIR- Carmen Leger Melanie Murley Adam Skoog Dustin Karels Instrumental Dan McLaughiin SUPERIOR - Jill Randall Cassie Torgerson Hillary Wiese Lee VanLith Matt Karels Instrumental GOOD Mark Lson news Mrs. Swanette visited Faith and Carol minutes. Uneheon guest of orence Phillips of the afternoon and May SD stopped in to visit Faith. Later Faith went to Vipond from _ Vipond was Oanne Bergman of Dale Fremor of Be d Ni Y nneman last Saturday tan attended the evening the Feldick from Ella Hansen last L J'on atteled house for home in rural OOn. Mathison on Sunday to Tyler Mathison s and Joyce Sis were taking care of children of Mr. and Mrs. Joe Brehmer of Fargo. Wednesday evening visitors of Marvin and Joann Block were Mr. and Mrs. Ernest Gerjets.. Clarissa Gruneich took Rose Van Stralen to a luncheon on Tuesday, April 28th. The ladies listened to a program and exchanged May baskets. Tuesday, April 21st Rose Van Stralen and Clarissa Gruneich attended the Christian Women's Club at the Zion Lutheran Church. Part of the program was two women showed how to paint and decorate flower pots. Craig and Kippy Randleman and Emily and Jennifer went to the confirmation for Kippy's niece Lisa Garbe at St. John's Lutheran Church in Montevideo. Lisa Garbe is the daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Harlan Garbe. Viola Hansen just returned from a stay of almost six months in Mesa, AZ. The weather was nice. Due to E! Nino there was a little more rain than usual ......... , . Highbridge players of the Friday; afternoon bridge party at/the Ortonville Senior Center wgrBob Onken and Mares Biel. Tlre were seven tables of bridge players from Ortonville, Big Stone, Miibank, Clinton, and Bellingham. Everyone had a very enjoyable afternoon. Annual Kiwanis Breakfast May 19 Prayer May m the Ortonville to each public. Cost of by the Too Custer, various 'S 's featured the four lacing her experience, will Day of Is "America- Dave Ellingson and Big Stone City Mayor Vat Rausch have proclaimed the week of May 17 as Prayer Week in conjunction with National Prayer Week. As it was last year, the mayors, city council members, and county officials will receive special invitation to attend the. breakfast, and they will be introduced to the crowd. The hour long event is planned to dismiss promptly at 8 a.m. and allows everyone to attend in their work clothes. Each Kiwanian will be asked to help in the promotion and ticket sales. The Senior Center will accommodate up to 150 people, and last year was a sellout. Anyone with questions can call 839-2588 for more information. . 00Oth Wadding Anniva00artj t &lice Stielow - Saturday, May 9, 1998 % i 18, 1948 February 16, 1998 s50th Wedding Anniversary of tielow their children are hosting an on Saturday, May 9, 1998 at the at 4:30 p.m. There at & Social at 5:30 and beginning at 8:00 p.m. the Jams" -Todd Sandberg. D. J. is welcome. Bishop (Continued froui page 1) in Cleveland, OH, by the action of representatives of the member church- es, and by the merger of 12 previous- ly existing ecumenical agencies, each of which had a different program focus. The roots of some of these agencies go back to the 19th century. The Right Revered Craig B. Anderson, a .Bishop of the Episcopal Church and Rector of St. Paul's School in Concord, NH, is the 19th president of the National council of Churches. A seasoned ecumenist, he has served on the NCC's governing body for a decade and has been active on several committees, including one that guided NCC social justice work from 1988-91. He is also the Episcopal Church's representative to the World Council of Churches' Ecumenical Decade of Churches in Solidarity with Women 1988-98. He has served his communion as a participant in several bilateral theo- logical dialogues, as well as repre- senting the Episcopal .CJautch ia the Consultation on Church Union. Throughout his church career, he has worked ecumenically, building on the gifts of the Episcopal Church, which he characterizes as a "bridge church" between Catholicism and Protestantism that sees reconciliation as its ministry. As NCC President, Bishop Anderson works to strengthen the Council for significant ministry in a nation and a world marked by increas- ing religious pluralism - and in a time when secular values compete with religious values, even among the churched population. He is interested particularly in the relationship between theology and public policy and how churches bring appropriate pressure to bear on government struc- tures to promote justice, righteousness and healing. "A commitment to ecu- menism has marked my min- istry from its inception," says Anderson. "I've never thought of ministry as a career, but as something that results from a call." Born and raised in Los Angeles, CA, Bishop Anderson graduated from Valparaiso University, Valparaiso, IN. Following college, he served for two years on active duty as an infantry officer in the US Army. After completing military service, he joined the Proctor and Gamble Coml'any, where he was a marketing and advertising manager from 1966 to 72. Discerning a call to ministry, he attended The School of Theology at the University of the South in Sewanee, TN, as a postulant from the Diocese of Colorado. He received his M. Div. with honors in 1975. In 1975, he was ordained to the priesthood and was an interim chap- lain at All Saints Chapel at the University of the South, while begin- ning graduate work at Vanderbilt University.. Subsequently, he earned his M.A. and Ph.D. in theology from Vanderbilt. In 1977, Bishop Anderson returned to his seminary, where he taught theology until he was elected the eighth diocesan bishop of South Dakota. Upon arrival in South Dakota, he was adopted by the Oglala Tribe of the Pine Ridge Reservation and given the name Wanbli Tokaheya (Leading Eagle) at a gathering of Episcopal Indian Churches of the eight reserva- tions in the Diocese. The name, he said, was given as a call to be a spiritual person and a leader. During nine years in South Dakota, he focused on teaching, ecu- menical concerns and issues relating to American Indian ministry and women in the ministry. In a poor diocese where the major- ity of members are Native American, Bishop Anderson "saw past the despair and poverty of the reservation to the deep sense of holiness in the people and the land." Compelled by an ecumenism "dic- tated by need," he helped bring people together to provide the necessities of life and to resist racist - sometimes violent - structures of oppression. Honors for his work there include the -Governor's Award for Reconciliation in 1990 and 1991 and the Sacred Hoop Peace Medal by the Great Sioux Nation in 1991. Bishop Anderson was awarded a Mershon post-doctoral fellowship at Ohio State University for research and teaching in the areas of public policy and theology for the academic year 1992-93. Following that period of study, he began his ministry as l lth President and Dean of The General Theological Seminary in New York City. In addi- tion to administrative and pastoral duties, he taught systematic, philo- sophical and pastoral theology. He continued his ministry as a bishop, assisting in surrounding diocese. In July 1997, Bishop Anderson assumed duties as Rector (headmas- t0 at'St. Paul's School. Having led a vnri_cty of educational institutions; he describes his ctmrent post as an oppor- tunity to come full circle and to nut- locations. ture in students the qualities of char- We are going to Watertown on acter, virtue and academic excellence Monday and Milbank on Wednesday. "so vital as our culture seeks to regain Call Prairie Five RIDES at 1-800- its spiritual and intellectual bearings." 292-5437 for information on route Over the years, he has served on schedules and times. numerous committees and commis- sions of the Episcopal Church at P,= __ __ _m national and diocesan levels. '- ngageo Bishop Anderson and his wife, Lizbeth, have three children. (See Editorial this issue.) Kisses for seniors made by Key Club Ortonville High School's Key Club is sponsoring a "Kisses for Seniors" project to send a congratulatory note to a graduating senior. The project not only sends good wishes to a senior, but it raises money for the Key Club's charity which helps in the fight against Iodine Deficiency Disorder. Teachers, parents, grandparents, employers, siblings and friends are encouraged to send their personalized messages and a bundle of Kisses to their special senior. Simply contact any OHS key club Cliff and Jackie Redepenning of member. Ortonville announce the engagement Cost of the bundle and message is and forthcoming marriage of their only $2. The Key Club will attach daughter Shannon to Jeff Doschadis, the messages, assemble and deliver son of Clare and Phyllis Doschadis of the bundles before graduation. Beardsley. Shannon graduated from Ortonville High School in 1989 and Discover transit Moorhead State University in 1994. She is currently employed as week May 11-15 Assistant Director of Kindercare in Eden Prairie and is gymnastic May 11-15, 1998, is Discover coordinator at the Chaska Transit Week. Community Center: This is your opportunity to try Jeff graduated from Beardsley Prairie Five RIDES, your local public High School in 1987 and Northern transit system at no cost. Therewilbe State University in 1992. He is no fare collected when using the currently employed at McLeod Prairie Five RIDES buses during the Treatment Program in Glencoe as week on the regular scheduled routes. Program Manager of Prism House. Routes are scheduled for Big Their wedding is planned for May Stone, Chippewa, Lac qui Parle and 9th, 1998 at First English Lutheran Swift Counties. Church. You also have the opportunity to travel to Willmar on Tuesday, INDEPENDENT Thursday and Friday from several WANT ADS PAY I I III NORTHEAST ORTHOPAEDIC" CENTER ,, Serving N.E. South Dakota and Western Minnesota for 13 years Ill d ill.| I IWL,!: 111 I! :g1.t i]_,Vl. Seeing patients weekly at the Ortonville Hospital. Call Lori Larson at 1-320-839-2502 for an appointment. WE NOW ACCEPT MEDICARE ASSIGNMENT {sos) U2-a30 or 1-800-65&.4763 Mallard Polnte BuslnePark war.own, so rT L Swm, a. llidmJ L Vma, IU. t I. Kddmk ltD. I II I John Stolpman, CIC BlueCross BlueShield of Minnesota Medicare supplements for seniors. Life and Health for individuals. Group plans; 2 to 49 employees. Local and Personal Service, give us a call. Rich Stoick Stolpman Insurance Agency ' Bellingham Ortonville Phone 568-2101 Phone 839-6194 An independent licensee of the Blue Cross and Blue Shield Association Registered marks of The Blue Cross and Blue Shield Association 1994 Blue Cross and Blue Shield of Minnesota Unlike attractive home equnt3, rates ou turn ugl00/aftc0000-the first k You can be assured of the low, fixed rate d 8.75 annual percentage r-rite for the enlke term o(the loan. And, the interest may even be lx.deductible DorCt leap into a deal that seems too good to be true. Contact us today. MINNWEST BANK ORTONVILLE Contact Luoe or Deb for more information. (320) 83%2568 PO Box 128 Ortonville, MN 56278 *8.75% anal  rate appties to m/nfum loan amot d $50 wh ataomatic iyme mm a Mi Bank /            It m be aed. A tale of 9.00% APR ap#ies to loans wi0gxl aulon.c iymett Rates avaible as d4/24/8; may ch,mge wilho nolice. Based on an APR o 8.75% and a term o(60 mon, a $10,000 loan would have m(xtNy pa d $20.44 wilh Io 1o1  d $2,386.11. IJgans :ect     . in  ;     renance exisling dd at Minnwl B,mk.  your lx advi" n lhe deducllily o inlemst Member FDIC s, ..... 00INDEPENDENT Page 5