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Ortonville, Minnesota
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July 2, 2002     The Ortonville Independent
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July 2, 2002
 

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Beulah Carlson Obituaries Mundwiler Funeral Home announces the death of Beulah C. II Earl Mills Funeral Services for Earl Mills, 84, of Clinton will be held at 11 a.m. this Wednesday, July 3, at Holy Rosary Catholic Church in Graceville. Visitation will be Tuesday evening from 5 to 8 p.m. with a 7:30 prayer service all at the Larson Funeral Home in Clinton. Fr. Jack Nordick will be the Celebrant and Deb Farwell will serve as organist. Honorary pallbearers will be Earl's many friends. Active pallbearers are all Earl's grandchildren. Interment will be at Graceville Consolidated Cemetery. Earl Charlie Mills was born Sept. 28, 1917 to Charlie and Nettie Graham Mills in Valparaiso, NE. Earl spent his early life in the Valparaiso and Cedar Bluffs area and attended one-room schoolhouses, graduating from the 8th grade in 1930. Earl was involved in 4-H; and in 1931 and 1933, he attended the Nebraska State Fair with his prize pigs. At a young age he worked for area farmers, working with teams of horses in the field and picking corn by hand. For several years, Earl followed the harvest throughout Nebraska, Iowa and Minnesota, coming to Graceville to work on the Leonard Murphy farm. Earl entered the United States Navy in 1939 and was stationed in the North Atlantic on the battleship U.S.S. Wyoming, guarding convoys crossing the Atlantic. He was later transferred to the Pacific Fleet and worked in construction and repair in the South Pacific. where they made their first home. Earl received an honorable discharge in December of 1945. After the war, Earl and Grace made -their home in Rock Rapids, IA where Earl worked as a welder. In 1947 their son Michael John was born. Earl and Grace moved to Clinton, where Earl owned a welding and repair shop. Earl began his farming career southwest of Clinton in 1948 and moved to the present Mills farm west of Clinton in 1952. In 1949 their first daughter, Charlotte Ann, was born. In addition to farming, Earl attended Morris Agricultural College, graduating in 1951. In 1958 their daughter Patricia Marie was born. Grace and Earl lived on their farm for 27 years and moved to an adjoining farm in 1978 where they continued farming with their son, Mike. Grace passed away in 1990, and Earl continued living on the farm until his recent illness. Earl passed away on June 28, 2002 reaching the age of 84 years and nine months. Earl enjoyed making wooden toys and furniture for his grandchildren, sharing a daily cup of coffee in town with friends and neighbors, and frequent rides "around the section". He could capture the humor of a situation with his clever wit. He will long be remembered as a hardworking farmer and a proud veteran of the U.S. Navy as well as a loving husband father and grandfather. Earl is survived by his son and daughter-in-law, Mike and Jeanine Mills of Clinton, and his daughters and sons-in-law, Charlotte and Larry Hennessy of St. Paul, and Patricia and Terry Podlogar of The Woodlands, TX. Also surviving are seven grandchildren: Jeff (Kelly) Mills, Erin (Dan) Holker, Rose and Angela Carlson, 90, a lifelong resident of Ortonville, who died June 24th a[ the Northridge Residence. Graveside service were held Monday, July 1st at Mound Cemetery in Ortonville. A memorial service followed at Zion Lutheran Church in Ortonville. Pastor Shalom Kropfl officiated. Organist was Andrena McEwen. Honorary pallbearers were Barbara Glenzinski, Marilyn Sherman, Dr. James Carlson, Dr. David Carlson,Virginia Hall, Warren Schoen, Clifford Swenson, Marilyn Carlson, Duane Ninneman and Maureen Laughlin. Beulah Catherine Carlson was born Aug. 9, 1911, at Ortonville, the daughter of John and Caroline Marie (Anderson) Carlson. Beulah lived most of her life in Ortonville, except for brief periods away from the community. She graduated from Ortonville High School in 1929, and attended Gustavus Adolphus College in St. Peter and the University of Minnesota in Minneapolis, each for a year. She earned a teaching certificate in 1933, from Mrs. Woods Kindergarten and Primary Training School in Minneapolis. During 1933-1936, she taught at the primary level in Silver City and Thompson, IA. Beulah returned to Ortonville in 1936. In October of 1939 she went to Minneapolis to attend the Minnesota shade and weeds. They thrive best with help from people. For instance, School of Business where she since most lawns are a mix of for completed a Private Secretarial Kentucky blue grass and fine leaved Course in June 1940. Subsequently, Beulah returned to Ortonville and was employed as a secretary and clerk for the Selective Service Office of Big Stone County (Draft Board) until her 1972. [998, in memory of her sister, Alice, Beulah contributed funds for construction of the Carlson-Kuyper Field Station at Central College. This building, located on a 62 acre site adjacent to Red Rock Lake near Pella. IA, provides an on-site classroom and science lab for students and the community. Beulah was a life long member of the Zion Lutheran Church in Ortonville where she sang in the choir and was a frequent soloist, often singing in Swedish. She also taught Sunday School for many years. Beulah enjoyed drawing, painting, and caring for birds. She also wrote several poems. Beulah will be greatly missed by those who loved her. Beulah C. Carlson is survived by two nephews: Dr. James (Lynn) Carlson of Las Vegas, NV and Dr. David (Bonita) Carlson of Denver, CO. Also three nieces: Barbara Glenzinski of Edina, Minnesota, Marilyn (Dennis) Sherman of Oak Harbor, WA and Virginia (Merle) Hall of Phoenix, AZ. Beulah was preceded in death by her parents, John and Caroline Marie Carlson; one brother, Dr. Carl Edwin Carlson and one sister, Alice Marie Carlson. Memorials may be given to the Zion Lutheran Church, the American Cancer Society or a charity of choice. Mundwiler Funeral Home of Milbank was in charge of the arrangements. Extension report fescue, mow high (2 1/2 to 3 inches). Shade from the longer blades helps keep the soil cooler. Also, water less often but deep to encourage deeper roots. The University of Minnesota Extension Service INFO-U program provides free, two-minute phbne messages for the most common homeowner concerns. Call 1-800-525- 8636 and listen to one of the following before working on your lawn. 542 - Ring Spot 468 - Lawn Soil Tests 539 - Growing Grass in the Shade 538 - Mowing Heights 527 - Bare Spots 530 - Summer Lawn Watering 522 - Creeping Charley Control with Borax 528 - Repairing Flooded Lawns Also available at www.extension, umn.edu/in fo/u The received by memorial Joan Brunch", Ora Id Christensen. Betty and Joan Nell Finberg and Helen and Ida Dybdahi Helen and Marlys Ladwig Carpentry from the Minnesota Technical INDEPENDENT WANT ADS BRING Area news digest MARIETTA-The Lac qui Parle County Sheriff's investigating the theft of a trailer from a Clark, Marietta, reported a trailer missing car trailer is 16 feet long, black with white wheel is rusty and the trailer has slide-in ramPS- CTJ3256 and the serial #1008341. The theft evening hours of June 14 and Sunday, information should contact the sheriff's office at MADISON-Surprise visitor to the Lac qui Parle Thursday, June 20 was a 1931 Stinson aircraft, American Airways airplane still flying. The plane and made an emergency landing at the airport. by Greg Herrick of Jackson, Wyo., the owner vintage airplanes and owner of Yellowstone Wyo. WHEATON-The home of a Traverse County He attained the rank of Chief Warrant Officer. On March 31, 1945, Earl married Grace Ann Murphy at Collis. They traveled to San Francisco Dorothy Lyman Funeral services for Dorothy Lyman, 99, of Graceville, formerly of Clinton were held Monday, July 1, 2002, at the Holy Rosary Catholic Church in Graceville. Fr. Jack Nordick was the Celebrant and Mary Virginia Kampmeier was organist. Honorary pallbearers were residents and staff of the Grace Home. Active pallbearers were selected family and friends. Interment was at Graceville Consolidated Cemetery. Dorothy Mariam Lyman was born Sept. 24, 1902 at Graceville to parents Martin James and Margaret (Griffith) Egan. She was baptized and confirmed at the Holy Rosary Catholic Church. Dorothy attended Holy Rosary Academy at Graceville and also completed four months of nursing training at St. John's in Moorhead. On Dec. 4, 1929 Dorothy was united in marriage to Lyle V. Lyman at Holy Rosary Parish House in Graceville. Throughout her life, Dorothy worked as a nurse's aid, a clerk at Hennessy, Chelsea, Jenna and Brooke Podlogar; one sister, Mary Amyotte of Indian River, MI; and one brother, Gerald Mills, of Ogden, IA. Clinton Municipal Liquor Store, driving truck and several other odd jobs. Dorothy enjoyed hunting, fishing, trapping, baseball games, bingo and ceramics. Her father was a veterinarian and whenever possible Dorothy liked to assist him when he-co, nducted his business as she too always wanted to become a veterinarian because she loved all animals, especially cats and dogs. Visiting patients in the hospital and nursing home was also something Dorothy enjoyed doing. Dorothy passed away Thursday, June 27, 2002 reaching the age of 99 years, nine months and three days. Survivors include the NcNally and Griffith families and her many friends throughout the Clinton and Graceville communities. Dorothy was preceded in death by her parents, husband and two brothers. The Larson Funeral Home in Graceville was in charge of the arrangements. 2001 Chew K-1500 4x4 - $14,400 21,000 Miles 1995 Chew Camaro Z-28 - $8,500 T-top - CD - 350 Automatic - 45,000 miles PRO aUTO Kev Backstmnd OdonvNe, MN II I I .I John Cunningham County Extension Educator 839-2518 or 1-800-279-2518 SUN SCREEN SHOULD BE FARM SAFETY EQUIPMENT TOO George Maher, a North Dakota State University agriculture safety specialist, prepared the material below. More than 600,000 new cases of skin cancer will be diagnosed this year specialist says and will become the most common fo'rn of cancer in humans. More than 80 percent of this over-exposure to the sun occurs before the age of 18. The EPA suggests that the ozone layer over the United States has depleted 4 to 5 percent since 1978, approximately double earlier estimates. As a result, there could be 200,000 more deaths due to skin cancer in the next 50 years. The ozone layer limits penetration of ultraviolet radiation to the Earth's surface. Exposure to the radiation may cause skin cancer and damage plants and aquatic life. Gerry Tetrault, head nurse of the University of Iowa dermatology clinic comrpents, "For farm kids and farmers, skin cancer is really an occupational hazard." There are precautions to take if you must be out in the sun for long periods of time. The first is the easiest cover up. Gerald W. Klinger, an Illinois dermatologist suggests "Cover up with clothing as much as you can." Wear a hat that shades your face, and ears. A long sleeve shirt is good protection for your arms. Short sleeve and tank-top shirts leave skin exposed to harmful ultraviolet rays. Working in a tractor cab will give you protection since most of the ultraviolet rays will not penetrate the windows. Sun screens are also a good means of protection. The higher the Sun Protection Factor (SPF) the more protection you will receive. The sun season should be started with an SPF rating of 30 and then gradually work down to a rating of SPF 15. Sun screens are also water-based or oil- free which will not cause problems of stickiness and dirt collecting. Sun screens should be applied about 30 minutes to an hour before going out in the sun. If the sun screen washes off due to perspiration, it needs to be replaced. Various sun screen products are resistant to washing off by perspiration or water. Cloudy days do not reduce the problem of over- exposure to the sun. People who are Physicals needed for school athletes Minnesota's State High School League states that a student involved in any sport, including cheerleading, must have a physical every three years. If your child is enrolled in any of the Minnesota Health Care programs, i.e.; Medical Assistance, Minnesota Care, BluePlus or Ucare, they are eli- gible for a complete health checkup every two years at no cost. The Child and Teen Checkups include: hearing, vision, development, physical exam, immunizations, and laboratory (urine and hemoglobin). This also gives the child/parent time to visit with their doctor about any concerns they may have. You must call the clinic and ask to schedule a Child and Teen Checkup for your exam, as it is not available through the special Athletic Physical Exam Days. sensitive to the sun still need to use a sun screen on cloudy, overcast days. Some people can take more exposure to the sun than others and apparently not suffer ill effects. Persons with red or naturally blond hair and fair skin fall victim to skin cancer more easily. Families with histories of skin cancer are more likely to pass on the condition. Persons with supersensitive skin and/or large moles are very susceptible to skin cancer from over- exposure. According to Maher there are three types of skin cancer. The most common is basal-cell carcinoma which is also the most curable. A small shiny, pearl-like nodule or bump, on the head, hand or neck is the first sign. If not treated, it can bleed and scab over and then repeat the cycle. It can grow and reach underlying tissues and destroy them if it is not stopped. The second form of skin cancer is squamous-cell carcinoma. It starts as reddish patches or nodules that have definite outlines. The lips, ears, and face are common places for development. When not treated, this cancer can spread to various parts of the body and continue to grow. Malignant melanoma is the most dangerous skin cancer, and it can be deadly if allowed to spread. However, Maher reports that it is very curable if discovered early. It is predicted that there will be 27,000 new cases of malignant melanoma this year, l,000 of which the victims will be under the age of 20. People under the age of 39 will make-up 25 percent. Most skin cancers are treatable and better yet, preventable. People do not have to give up working and having fun outdoors to prevent skin Ca05er from developing.  " Those who suspect that they may have a skin cancer should see a doctor. Skin cancer is dangerous and requires professional care. There is Cancer Information Service available by dialing, toll-free 1-800-4-CANCER. Extreme Lawn Care Suggestions from Info-U Lawns can survive extreme conditions from floods or drought to damaged by rocks thrown from the street. Two and siding damaged at the home of Deputy early on June 15, according to Wheaton Police Police were called to the Wright's home early damage was discovered. Bigelow said about a rocks were found laying around the house. Jason Berning and Deputy Wright had worked to break up a party where alcohol was being Bigelow said. It wasn't certain if those throwing the party. GRANITE FALLS--A Granite Falls motel owner is of city lodging taxes for regional tourism owner of the Super 8 Motel in Granite Falls, that the tax puts him at an unfair competitive lodges outside the city, which do not pay the succeeds, it could limit the ability of small tax revenues for tourism promotion, according to Falls. DeToy is asking the District Court to stop earmarking 47 percent of the city lodging Minnesota Regional Development Commission. goes for promotions that benefit his competitors, tax. His hotel will be competing with a $30 million being developed by the Upper Sioux Communit Falls. APPLErON-Dancer "Butch" Lee DuMarce, 22, of charged with burglary in the third degree, property in the first degree, theft, possession marijuana and possession of drug paraphernalia in House of Spirits on Tuesday, June 18, 2002. the House of Spirits arrived at work on approximately 8 a.m to find parts of bricks one of the front windows and that the taken 12 bottles of whiskey. Along with the brand new neon sign, valued at approximately DuMarce has a criminal conviction for burglary froth Escape To B Shoney's Inn Food & Fun Family $149.95 +tax subject to Pmta indudu: .2 nights lodging 2 iasses 1 e2 passes to Lost Treasures 020 Miniature Golf 1 Ig. 2 Heated Po, cocCI bmaktast, Shoney's Inns & 8Lg14S33-6603 1970 W. Hwy 76 Branson. MO 65616 Looking for Lightning Fast CALL NATE'S N" WIRELESS INTERNET... where your uploads are as fast as NO PHONE LINES TO SLOW YOU You can be on line all the time and never get bumped off! 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