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Ortonville, Minnesota
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June 1, 2010     The Ortonville Independent
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June 1, 2010
 

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ROSEN EXPRESS FIRST BASEMAN REDGEY RADEMACHER rips one of his teams 11 hiis during their game with Ortonville Sunday evening at Trojan Field. The Express lost to the Rox in 10 innings, 8-7 and will play Madi- son Saturday, July 31 at Madison. The winner will advance to the Region 9C Tournament. The Rosen Express opened up the Rosen then traveled to Ortonville on ning run in the 10th inning. 2010 Teal League Playoffs with a 9-4 Sunday, July 25 and fell to the Rox in Ethan Scoblic pitched a complete win over Madison last Saturday after- 10 innings, game for Rosen. going all 10 innings. noon in Rosen. The game was score- Rosen would strike first by scoring Leading the offense was Aaron Adel- less until the fifth inning when Rosen three runs in the sixth inning. The lead man. Jared Weber. Travis Radermacher was able to plate eight runs and tal~e would be short lived however as Or- and Mickey Rademacher with two hits control of the game. tonville answered back in the bottom a piece. Trent Rademacher, Redgey Jeremy Ohm started on the mound of the inning with three runs of their Rademacher and Tyler Adelman each for Rosen and pitched a complete game own without getting at hit. Rosen had one hit on the night. to pick up his fourth win of the year. would add a lone run in the eighth in- Rosen Will now take on Madison in Leading the Express offense was ning off of a wild pitch, a elimination game Saturday afternoon, Travis Radermacher with four hits on Ortonville would take a 7-4 lead by July 31 in Madison. First pitch is at 4 the day followed by Aaron Adelman, scoring four runs in the eighth to take a p.m. A Rosen win would put them in Jared Weber, and Evan Sammon with 7-4 lead into the top of the ninth, the 6:30 p.m. game against Ortonville two hits a piece. Trent Rademacher, Rosen rallied to tie the game at and earn them a spot in the Region 9C Ohm, Redgey Rademacher and seven and held Ortonville scoreless in Tournament. Mickey Rademacher each had one hit a the bottom of the ninth inning to force piece, extra innings. Ortonville got the win- nn ill The Big Stone City, SD/Ortonville action on the mound. The Bombers sixth inning with solid base running VFW 13-14 year old baseball team couldn't get lhe bats going and were and good hitting. However, Elkton did moved onto the State,"B" Tournament defeated by Clear Lake. not give up and took the lead by two in Flandreau. SD after play on Thurs- Two teams advance to the State runs in the bottom of the sixth with a day, July 22. Tournament and that win guaranteed grand slam home run. The first game played in Clear Lake. the Clear Lake team a trip to Flan- TheBombers started the last inning SD pitted a tough Orient-Faulkton dreau. This set up the game to decide two runs dowh. but they did not give team against the Big Stone City/Or- which of the remaining teams would up and scored four runs to take the lead tonville Bombers. Wyatt Dewitt threw go to state. This game would be Elk- at 15-13. The game ended with Elkmn four solid innings with Travis Westlund ton. SD against the Bombers. having runners on second and third and Riley Thompson finishing the The Bombers started out slow withwith two outs when a short line drive game. few runners on base and found them- between shortstop Travis Westlund and Defensively, the team was led by selves trailing to Elkton. 5-1 going into Jackson Athey was caught by Westlund Joe Larson and Zach Cramer who both the fifth inning. The Bombers then for the final out. made a couple of nice plays in the started their first come back by getting Big Stone City/Ortonville will be field. The Bombers won the game. 8- Austin Haas. Jordan Ulrich. Jackson. making the trip to the South Dakota 6. Athey and Eddie Ortega on base with State B VFW Tournament this week- The second game saw Big Stone " Riley Thompson delivering a big hit to end. July 29-31 in Flandreau. This is City/Ortonville against Clear Lake. bring the team within two runs. Wyatt the second VFW or American Legion SD. Keaton Eastman started on the Dewitt pitching and Dylan Loraff team to go the a State Tournament this mound against Clear Lake. Clear Lake catching stopped Elkton from scoring, year. came out swinging the bats well and Big Stone City/Ortonville then took an early lead. Dan Sitter then saw came back and scored six runs in the Minnesota's waterfowl hunting sea- Sandhill cranes that occur in north- hunting and angling licenses are sold. son will open at 9 a.m. Saturday, Oct. western Minnesota are part of the mid- Like last year, the restriction pro- 2, the Minnesota Department of Natu- continent population, which is hibiting hunting within 100 yards of ral Resources (DNR) announced today, estimated at more than 450,000. This surface water has been lifted for the The early goose season will open number is above the population goal of Southeast and Metro goose zones. The Sept. 4. So will a first-ever sandhill 349,000. Sandhill cranes have long restriction applies only" to the North- crane season. Youth Waterfowl Hunt- been considered "recovered" and have west Goose Zone, the Carlos Avery ing Day will be Sept. 18. been hunted in some states since 1961. Wildlife Management Area and an area "Though waterfowl bag limit andHunters will be required to use non- surrounding Swan Lake in Nicollet season length decisions will not be toxic shot. A $3.50 permit will be re- County. Early season goose hunters made until following the Mississippi quired to hunt cranes in Minnesota. should consult the 2010 Waterfowl Flyway Council and federal regulation Permits can be purchased at any of the Supplement for details. meetings later in July, we're getting the 1,600 DNR license vendors across the YOUTH WATERFOWL DAY word out about the opening dates now state. Additional information can be Youth Waterfowl Hunting Day will so hunters can plan ahead," said Den- found in the 2010 Minnesota Water- be Saturday, Sept. 18. Hunters age 15 his Simon, DNR Wildlife Section fowl Hunting Regulations supplement and under may take regular season bag chief, that will be available in August. limits when accompanied by a no- SANDHILL CRANE No sandhill crane hunting is permit- hunting adult (age 18 and older, no li- For the first time in the modern era,ted within 100 yards of surface water cense required). Ducks, Canada geese, Minnesotans will have the opportunity through Sept. 22. This restriction also mergansers, coots and moorhens may to harvest sandhill cranes in far north- applies to Canada goose hunters in this be taken from one-half hour before western Minnesota. The season will zone during the early September goose sunrise to 4 p.m. Motorized decoy re- run from Saturday, Sept. 4, through season, strictions are in effect. There are no It- Sunday, Oct.10. Shooting hours are EARLY SEPTEMBER GOOSE cense requirements, except hunters age one-half hour before sunrise to sunset SEASON 13 to 15 must have a firearms safety until the opening day of duck season on " The early Canada goose season will certificate or an apprentice hunter val- Oct. 2, when shooting hours for sand- open statewide on Saturday, Sept. 4. idation in their possession. All other hill cranes are the same as for water- The September season is designed to migratory bird hunting regulations fowl. harvest Minnesota-breeding geeseapply. The open area will consist of the prior to the arrival of migrant geese. The DNR and Ducks Unlimited will "Northwest Goose Zone," which in- Hunter survey results show about 36 again offer several mentored hunts for cludes portions of Kittson, Roseau, percent of Minnesota's goose harvest youth ages !2 to 15 on Youth Water- Marshall, Pennington, Red Lake and occurs during the early September sea- fowl Hunting Day. The DNR will an- Polk counties. There will be a daily bag son. The early season is open statewide nounce hunt locations and application limit of two birds with a possession through Wednesday, Sept. 22. BaR lim- details next week. The hunts, aimed at limit of four. its for Canada geese will be five per youth who don't hav.e a duck hunting "We're happy to be able to offer this day, statewide, history, involve a Ducks Unlimited opportunity," said Simon. "Ten other A required $4 permit is valid for guide who is paired with a youth hunter Central Flyway states have been hunt- both early and lae season goose hunt- and guardian. ing cranes for years." ing. Permits are available wherever ANOTHER SUCCESSFUL COUPLE GOLF TOURNAMENT was held July 23-25 at the Ortonville Golf Course. Seventy-seven teams participated in this year's tourney. Committee members are pictured above. In front, left to right are Mark Hughes, Dan Oakes, Wayne Frette and Mark Ninneman. Second row feft to right are Dawn Hughes, Vicki Oakes, Denise Frette and Kris Ninneman. Back row, left to right are Dan Kafka and Sharon and Gary Watkins. BIG STONE CITY/ORTONVILLE BOMBER VFW BASEBALL TEAM will advance to the State B Tournament this weekend, July 29-31 in Flandreau, SD, Team members are pictured above. In front from left to right are Austin Haas, Jackson Athey, Travis Westlund, Zach Cramer, Eddie Ortega and Dylan Loraff. Back row left to right are Coach Ron Frauenshuh, Keaton Eastman, Dan Sitter, Jordan Ulrich, Wyatt Dewitt, Riley Thompson and Coach Rod Grossman. I Farm Management Minute By Shawn Meyer, Farm Business Management Instructor, Ridgewa: ter College The increasing age of the American farmer makes transferring the farm to the next generation a more frequent challenge to be met. Transferring the farm is a complex and detailed process, but with the willingness by all parties and some help from professionals it can be a positive experience. The fol- lowing are some ideas to help you get started in the process. One of the biggest hurdles can be simply finding out what other people are thinking. Sit down at the kitchen table with all parties involved in the process to discover their thoughts, ideas, and expectations for the farm. This must include all members of the family even siblings who are not ac- tively involved in the farming opera- tion. A third impartial party such as a farm management instructor may be very beneficial to lead this process and keep it on track. Once all parties know each other's thoughts, ideas, and ex- pectations you can begin developing a plan. Each transfer is different and not each one will have the same structure. Some of the tools commonly used are contract for deeds, life insurance, gift- ing from the older generation, and fi- nancing from an outside source. The plan needs to work financially for everybody involved. Always ask the following questions: Can the older generation live on the money that is coming in? What if living costs go up for the older "generation? Can the younger generation cash flow this plan? What about the non farming children? What is the best business structure for us? Make sure to include your accountant and lawyer as the process continues. A farm manage- ment instructor can help answer all these questions for you and guide you through the process that may seem overwhelming on your own.. debt on and off ~the farm is responsible Because it is a time consuming it will work for both generations. If process it is never too early to start you would like more information or planning even if your children are help with your farm transfer needs, young. The bottom line is if all parties please contact an FBM instructor in are willing to make it happen and the your area, www.fbm.mnscu.edu Area Health Services I