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June 1, 2010     The Ortonville Independent
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The Big Stone Legiof~ Post 229 Big Stone trailed 1-0 until the third in- Badgers had their season come to an ning when they took a 2-1 lead as end at the South Dakota State B Tour- Austin Schneider and Tyler Adelman nament in Lennox last week. both singled and scored following an Big Stone faced the host team Andy Strei single and adoublebyTim Lennox in their first game on Wednes- Larson. day, July 21 and lost 16-6. Belle Fouche regained the lead 3-2 The Badgers had a 2-0 lead in the in the third inning scoring on two hit first inning as Andy Strei walked and batters, a passed ball and a base hit. Tim Larson singled before both scored Belle Fouche added a lone run in the on hits from Keven Berdan and Chase fourth to lead 4-2. Kuefler. Lennox took the lead 3-2 The Badgers tied the game at four scoring three runs in the bottom of the as Andy Strei led off the fifth inning first on a three-run home run. with a solo home run. Tim Larson Big Stone regained the lead 4-3 in walked and scored following base hits the fourth inning as Evan Sammon sin- from Chase Kuefler, Mike Winther and gled and scored on a two-run homer Taylor Radermacher. from Mike Winther. Lennox scored Belle Fouche once "again took the two runs in the bottom of fourth on a lead 5-4 scoring a run in the fifth in- . walk and two base hits to go ahead 5- ning on two base hits and a wild pitch. 4. Big Stone came back again to regain Lennox added another six more runs the lead in the sixth inning as Tyler in the fifth inning before the game was Adelman and Andy Strei walked and postponed due to rain. Lennox was Tim Larson was hit by a pitch to load leading at the time 11-4. the bases. All three scored on a passed Heavy rains hit the Lennox area that ball and wild pitches to give the Badge- Wednesday night and they were not ers a 7-5 lead. able to resume action until Thursday, The Badgers had a big defensive July 22 at 5 p.m. When play resumed, play in the bottom of the sixth to pre- Lennox added another run in the sixth serve their lead. With one out and the inning, with Big Stone scoring two in bases loaded, Andy Strei made a great the seventh. With the score 12-6, catch going deep at second base. The Lennox scored a run in the seventh and Belle Fouche runner at third base left won the game in the bottom of the too soon on the play. Big Stone threw eighth scoring three more runs to win to third to record the out and they were by the 10-run rule. out of the inning. Both teams were Tim Larson and Keven Berdan led scoreless in the seventh as Big Stone the Big Stone hitters with two hits a won the rain-shortened seventh inning piece. Mike Winther had a home run game. with Chase Kuefler, Evan Sammon and Andy Strei led the Badger hitters Isaac Knutson each getting one hit. with a home run and single. Tim Lar- Evan Sammon started on the mound son had a double, Hitting two singles and pitched four innings allowing four a piece were Tyler Adelman and Chase hits, four walks and three strikeouts. Kuefler, with Austin Schneider, Mike Taylor Radermacher pitched one and Winther and Taylor Radermacher each one-third innings in relief allowing with one hit. three hits, four walks and one strikeout. Damian Pillatzki was the winning Mike Winther finished the game going pitcher going seven innings allowing two and one-third innings, allowing six hits, four walks and five strikeouts. three hits, two walks and one strikeout. With the win, the Badgers advanced The Badgers came back that same to play Garretson on Friday, July 23. da3? and defeated Belle Fouche, 7-5. 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With One out, Aiady Strei walked, followed by singles from Tim Larson and Keven Berdan. Strei scored on a wild pitch and the runners advanced to second and third base. The next two Big Stone batters flew out and the Badgers came up short losing 5-4. Tim Larson had a single and double to lead the Big Stone hitters. Keven Berdan had two singles, with Tyler Adelman, Chase Kuefler and Isaac Knutson each with one hit. Mike Winther started pitching and went three and two-thirds innings, al- lowing four hits and three walks. Tay- lor Radermacher pitched two innings allowing one hit and two walks. Isaac Knutson finished the final two and one- third innings, allowing one hit and struck out two. Big Stone Post 229 Badgers fin- ished their season with a 21-10 record. They won their fourth consecutive Re- gion 1B Championship and won one game at the State Tournament to finish in fifth place. The players and coaches wish to thank all the fans and families for their support during the season. Also, thanks to the Big Stone Ameri- can Legion for sponsoring the team and to the excellent press coverage from the Ortonville Independent and KDIO and KMSD radio stations during the Region and State Tournaments. They look forward to more great Badger baseball next year. Donna Thompson Funeral Services for Donna Thompson were held on Monday, July 26, 2010 at 10:30 a.m. at First English Lutheran Church in Ortonville. Pastor Marlene Elmstrom officiated. Burial was in the Mound Cemetery in Ortonville. Donna Jean Roder was born on March 4, 1935 in. Ortonville to parents Charles &. and Edna (Sackreiter) Roder. Donna was baptized on April 7, 1935 and was confirmed on May 28, 1950 at First English Lutheran Church in Ortonville. Donna attended school in Ortonville where she graduated from Ortonville High School in 1954. On Dec. 26, 1954, Donna was united in marriage to Robert Thompson at First English Lutheran~ Church in Ortonville. To this union, Guilt is a common feeling in the landscape of caregiving. Guilt can pro- they were blessed with:three sons: Donna is survived by her husband Charles "Chuck", Greg, and Mark Robert "Bob" of Ortonville; Sons: '.'Elmer." . Chuck (Carol) of Ortonville, Greg Donna enjoyed Staying home (Patricia) of Ortonville, Mark"Elmer" caring for her family. She would help (Sheila) of Ortonville; grandchildren: Bob when he needed, whether' it was Nicole (Mike) Lovgren of Ortonville, driving tractor in the fields, milking Tim Thompson of Ortonville, Dan cows or controlling their three boys. Thompson of Ortonville, Nathan She faithfully watched and attended (Leana) Thompson of Lakeville, her grandchildren's sporting events. Natasha Thompson of Ortonville, Donna enjoyed babysitting, especially Shane Thompson of Ortonville, for her grandchildren. RaeAnn Thompson of Ortonville, She was a Sunday school teacher Riley Thompson of Ortonville; great- for many years at Eidskog Lutheran grandchildren Ava and Chase Lovgren Church and also 'First Englishof Ortonville; .sister Idella Ross of Lutheran Church. She was a Hospice Ortonvitle; sister-in-law Barb Roder Volunteer for 20 years. Donna had a " of Olympia, WA; special niece Jean !ave for collections, she had three of (Russ) Wall of Victoria; and many her own: horse figurines, doll dishes cousins, nieces arid nephews.. and tea cups and saucers. Donna also Donna was preceded in death by enjoyed quilting and flea markets, her parents Charles and Ednaand She would make "special pancakes" brothers: Dale and Don Roder. for her grandchildren and mints for Larson Funeral Home in Ortonville any special occasion, was in charge of arrangements. To Donna passed away on Wednesday, send condolences to the family on- July 21, 2010 at Sanford Hospital in line, visit our website at Sioux Falls, SD; she had lived to www.larsonfuneral.com' reach the age of 75 years. ca more healthful meals.'? What if you called 911, instead of believing your reglver i drop a note the next time. Ask for help: Call a friend and say, t pel you tobe the best you can be...or it husband when he said his chest pain "I'm going through a hard time. Dot can immobilize you. was just "a little heartburn"?you have a few minutes just to listen?" For caregivers, painful feelings such If you're the kind of person prone to Have a family meeting and say, "Our i as guilt, sadness and anger are like any guilt, learn to manage guilt so that guilt lives have been a lot different since other pain. It's your body's way of say= serves you rather than imprisons you. grandma got sickl I m spending more ing, ,Pay attention." Just as the pain Here are eight tips for managing your time with her. Let's figure out together of a burned finger pulls your hand from caregiver guilt: how we 11 get everything done. , the stove, so, too, guilt guides your ac- Recognize the feeling- of guilt: Un- Revisit and reinvent the "Ideal tions and optimizes your health. You have a picture of the "Ideal You" with values you hold and how you relate to yourself and others. Guilt often arises when there's a mismatch between your day-to-day choices and the choices the "Ideal You" would have made. The "Ideal You" may be a par- eat who attends all of the kids' soccer games. If you miss a game to take your dad to the doctor you think you're falling short. " You may have needs out of line with this "Ideal You." You may believe that your own needs are insignificant, com- pared to the needs of your sick loved one. Ygu then feel guilty when you even recognize your needs, much less act upon them. A mother may ask her- self, "How can I go out for a walk with my kids when my mother is at home in recognized guilt eats at your soul. Name it; look at the monster under the bed. Identify other feelingsl Often, there are feelings under the feeling of guilt. Name those, too. For example, say to yourself: "I hate to admit this to my- self, but I'm resentful that Dad's illness changed all of our lives.,, once you put it into words, you will have a ne~v perspective. You will also be remind- ing yourself of how fortunate you are to have what it takes to take care of loved one. You": You made the best choices based on your resources and knowl- edge at the time. Asyou look to the fu- ture, you can create a refined vision of the "Ideal You." What legacy do you want to leave? What values do you hold dear? Then, when you wake up in the morning and put on your clothes, imagine dressing the "Ideal You." Let this reinvented "Ideal You" make those moment-to-moment choices that create your legacy. Understand that you will be a more effective caregiver~when you care for Be compassionate with yourself: the caregiver first. Loved ones neither Cloudy moods, like cloudy days, come want nor expect selfless servants. As a and go. There's no one way a caregiver caregiver, when you care for.yourself, should feel. When you give yourself you increase and improve your own permission to have any feeling, and caring. Yes, guilt is part of caregiving, recognize that your feelings don't con- but this guilt can help you become the trol your actions, your guilt will sub- caregiver you and your loved one want pain?" (A hint for this mother is that side. you to be. she can give more to her mother with Look for the cause of the guilt: ,If you would like more information an open heart when she takes good care What is the mismatch between this on Eight Tips for Managing Caregiver of herself..). "Ideal You' and the real you? Do you Guilt" feel free to contact Gall Gilman- You may have feelings misaligned have an unmet need? Do you need to Waldner, Program Development and with the "Ideal You.'" Are you feeling.~- change your:actions so that they align: .;Coordination - Minnesota River:Area ang,ry about the injustice of your loved ' with your values? " Agency on Aging, Inc. and Pl:ofessor one s illness? You r0ight even feel Take action: Meet your needs, Emeritus- University of Minnesota at angry at your loved one for getting Needs are not bad or good; they just 507-389-8869 or e-mail Gall at gg- sick! Recognizing those feelings can are. If you need some tinle alone, find waldner@rndc.org. Additional re- produce a healthy dose of guilt. Yes, someone to be with your loved one. sources are available by contacting the i you may even feel guilty about feeling Change your behavior to fit your Senior LinkAge Line~ at 1-800-333-i guilty, values: For example, Clara felt guilty 2433 or visiting the .i "Why did my loved one get sick?" because her friend was in the hospital MinnesotaHelp.Info website at J ~P'~I~I~-I ~1~'70 you may ask. Perhaps, if the "Ideal and she didn t send a card. Her guilt www.MinnesotaHelp.Info. Be Sure k You" acted more often, your loved one propelled her to buy some beautiful to watch for more Family Living Focus would be healthy. What if you served blank cards to make it easier for her to information in next week's paper. JOHN .gg2f) Commissioner Count~ 12 years LQP Board of Adjustment 11 years LQP Resource Commission LQP feedlot task force Community Pi'esident of Bellingham Elevator Board 12 years Bellingham Fire/First Responders Bellingham/Or tonville school board member AUGUST 10, 2010 PRIMARY ELECTION Choose from 38 health plans that make sense for your life Choice. It's always good when t comes ~o health olans. Because your neeas are unique, Blue Cross ana Blue Shield of Minnesota has plans as ndividua as you are. For example, OPtions BluesM S a plan with a health ,savings account. With Iohn Stolpman SM Simply Blue you oay only for me coverage you Box277 Beningham. MN need, not for what you don't. Maybe Personal (320) 56S-2101 Blue is right for you. It's a plan that provioes you and your family more traditional benefits. Give us o call. We can discuss vour situation and find Out wllicln plan will work best. Ioyce Hermans 45 NW 2nd St. Ortonvflle, MN (320) 839-6194 Authonzed Independent agent/agency for Au( criminal State Auditor Rebecca Otto today released the Criminal Forfeitures Report. which provides information on the amount of cash and property seized subject to forfeiture by Minnesota law enforcement agencies in 2009. The report lists and summa- rizes these forfeiture incidents to help provide transparency to the forfeiture process, and to keep policymakers and the public informed on the nature and frequency of property seized sub. ject to forfeiture. "The Metro Gang Strike Force issues in 2009 raised the legislature's and the public's level of awareness of criminal forfeitures in the State ot Minnesota. As a result, the legislature made many changes to the criminal forfeiture laws. and to the reporting requirements for criminal forfeitures. The more extensive reporting reqmre- meats go into effect August 1 st of this year and will be reflected in the 2010 report," said Auditor Otto. "One examp!e of a new reporting require- ment is that law enforcement agencies will have to report DUI forfeitures to the Office of the State Auditor." Highlights from the report include: In 2009, 218 Minnesota law enforcement agencms (7 fewer agen- cies than in 2008) reported a total of 4.895 incidents of property seized subject to forfeiture. While 7 fewer law enforcement agencies reported forfeiture incidents in 2009. the total number of incidents increased by 1,072 forfeiture incidents, or 28.0 per- cent, more than the number reported in 2008. Gross sales of forfeited property or seized cash totaled $4.778.457 in 2009. up 25.0 percent from the $3.823.463 reported in 2008. Administrative expenses and lien holders 'ob.ligations decreased 2.4 per- report cent between 2008 and 2009. falling from $356.362 in 2008 to $347.745 in 2009. Net proceeds totaled $4,449.152 in 2009, which was 27.1 percent more than the $3,500,434 reported in 2008. Cash accounted for 54 percent (55 percent in 2008) of property seized, followed by firearms at 26 percent (18 percent in 2008), vehicles at 19 per- cent (26 percent in 2008), and other property at l percent (1 percent in 2008). Of the 4.895 forfeiture incidents reported. 3579 involved seized cash, property that was sold, or an agree- ment that required monetary compen- sation to the agency. The total value of net proceeds from these forfeitures was $4,449,152. Net proceeds derived from forfeitures ranged from $0 to $95,102. Net proceeds per forfeiture incident averaged $1.243 in 2009. compared to $1,073 in 2008. Criminal activity involving a con- trolled substance accounted for 3.773 (77 percent) of the 4.895 forfeiture incidents reported in 2009. The agencies with 100 or more forfeiture incidents completed in 2009 were: the Minneapolis Police Department (1,207), the Saint Paul Poll ce Department (806), the Minnesota State Patrol (257), the Dakota County Drug Task Force (194). the Southeast Minnesota Drug Task Force (182), the Northwest Metro Drug Task Force (112), and the Hennepin County Sheriffs Office (lOO). In addition to the 218 law enforce- ment agencies that completed forfei- tures in 2009. 241 agencms reported that they had no forfeitures, and 34 did not file reports with the Office of the State Auditor. BlueCross BlueShield of Minnesota ~ 1~4~klnt ~1~ 0f ~ Dhle Cr~4 Ilt