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July 8, 2003     The Ortonville Independent
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Editorial comment If you've had some cold ones, cops will be hot on your trail In the heart and heat of the sum- mer, historically this is the deadliest period on Minnesota roads. To try to reduce fatalaties in the area, the Ortonville Police Department will conduct a month-long targeted crack- down on impaired drivers during July. The Minnesota Department of Public Safety Office of Traffic Safety (OTS) will coordinate the Safe & Sober effort. In Minnesota, nearly 400,000 licensed drivers have a DWI. Last year in Big Stone County, there were 40 DWI citations. Luckily, there were no alcohol-related deaths in the coun- ty last year. The four alcohol-related crashes cost the area $46,000. "While summertime is a time for travel and recreation, it is no excuse to drive drunk," said Ortonville Police Officer Jason Mork. "A DWI is a costly mistake and a serious crime." Traffic deaths on 2003 are current- ly 13 percent ahead of last year's record pace. OTS officials warn this deadly trend will continue during summer, which often coincides with increased road travel, unsafe speeds and frequent celebrations. Last year in Minnesota, more than one-third of 239 alcohol related traffic fatalities occurred in June, July and August. The Ortonville Police Department urges everyone to use alternative transportation to avoid driving drunk. Officers recommend designating a sober driver, calling a friend, or stay- ing the night at the location of the cel- ebration. Ortonville's ,Police Officers also highly advise parents to talk with their children about drinking and driving, and the possible deadly outcome that can happen. Minnesota's new extended 2 a.m. bar time will go into effect August first, and may add an element of dan- ger on the road. OTS estimates that the additional drinking hour could equate to 15 deaths and 506 addition- al crashes. The Safe & Sober campaign is funded by the National Highway Traffic Safety Administration. The program is designed to reduce traffic fatalities and serious injuries. Safe & Sober seatbelt campaign increases seatbelt use in county Ortonville Police Department offi- cers introduced themselves to unbuckled motorists during the statewide Safe & Sober enhanced seat belt enforcement campaign, May 19- June 1. The May Mobilization aimed to increase seat belt use and was soon- sored by the Minnesota Department of Public Safety Office of the Traffic Safety (OTS). The importance of this enforce- ment campaign was underscored by the 657 traffic fatalities that occurred on Minnesota roads last year-the high- est death toll in 20 years. Of these L RoSen new s I By Mrs. M.J. Kirchberg Garrett and Meghan Henrich spent June 21 weekend at the home of their grandmother Mrs. Julie Henrich. Mr. and Mrs. Ryan Rademacher of Milbank are the parents of a daughter Hannah Marie born Wednesday, June 25, 2003. Paternal grandparents are Mr. and Mrs. Val Rademacher and great grandmother is Mrs. Julie Henrich of Rosen. Mr. and Mrs. Ambrose Tappe of New Richland were Thursday, June 26 forenoon visitors at the Alfred Volkenant home and later visited Mrs. Alfred Volkenant at Northridge. Mrs. John Karels of Fargo, Eileen Karels of Fergus Falls and Mrs. Almira Karels attended a bridal shower in honor of Londa Lea Karels in Clinton on Sunday afternoon, June 29, 2003. The feast of Corpus Christi was observed at St. Joseph's Church with Mass at 10:30 a.m. celebrated by Rev. Bob Goblirsch on Sunday, June 22, 2003. An outdoors procession with Blessed Sacrament followed Mass with special prayers at three outdoor altars and closing benediction in church. St. Joseph's Parish is one of a few parishes celebrating this feast with outdoor procession. Thursday evening, June 26 visitors at the M.J. Kirchberg home were Mr. and Mrs. Wayne Brehmer, Eric and Amanda. St. Jone Karels, daughter of the late Simon and Rose Karels was honored at the 11 a.m. Mass at St. Joseph's Church in honor of her 50th Jubilee of her Religious Profession of the Sisters of Divine Providence. Fr. Germain Rademacher of New Ulm was the celebrant. After renewal of vows and mass relatives and friends enjoyed dinner at St. Joseph's School. Open house was held from 3 p.m. till 4:30. Mr. and Mrs. Bud Radermacher were among relatives and friends that surprised Lester Millerbernd at their home on Saturday evening, June 28 in honor of Lester's 60th birthday. Sunday, June 29 evening guests at the Bud Radermacher home in honor of their son Travis' 14th birthday were Mr. and Mrs. Harvey Wildung, Mrs. Tina Anderson, Mr. and Mrs. Glen Radermacher, Mr. and Mrs. Paul Radermacher, all of Ortonville, Tim Radermacher, Marsha and Lexi of Montevideo, Mr. and Mrs. Matt Henrich and family of Milbank, Mr. and Mrs. Richard Maatz and family, Mr. and Mrs. Larry Wildung and family. June 28 weekend guests at the Edward Karels home were Mr. and Mrs. Jack Abrahamsen of Coon Rapids and Mr. and Mrs. Eddie Karels of St. Paul. Mr, and Mrs. Roger Kareis visited his mother Mrs. Delrose Karels at her apartment in Ortonville on Sunday afternoon, June 29. Mr. and Mrs. Dennis Rademacher had a family farewell for his brother Howard of Montex, ideo, who left Sunday, June 29 to return to Seattle, WA to make his future home. Mrs. Cynthia Strei of Alexandria spent Sunday till Tuesday at the Greg Strei home and attended the Golden Jubilee Celebration of Sr. Jone Karels and dedication of Blessed Virgin Grotto on Sunday June 29, 2003. Mrs. Jeanette Abramowski and Mrs. Joan Strei met Jeniffer Fatland in Brookings on Thursday evening, June 26 and Mrs. Strei accompanied Jennifer to Sioux Falls. On Friday they traveled to Kansas City, MO and attended the marriage and reception of Michael and Heather Schumacher on Saturday, June 28, 2003. Mrs. Strei returned to her home on Monday, June 30. Roy and Shirley Dieck of Antigo WI spent Thursday, June 26 till July 1 at the home of her sister Mr. and Mrs. Lawrence Millerbernd.. Additional Saturday and Sunday guests were Mr. and Mrs. Tom Schwarz and sons of New Ulm, Mr. and Mrs. Lyle Fischer and family of Sleepy Eye, Mr. and Mrs. Larry Weiderhoeft and family of Madelia. Mrs. Paul Kindlespire and family of New Hope were June 28 weekend guests at the home of her mother Mrs. Julie Henrich, Emily Kindlespire stayed to spend a week with her grandmother. Mr. and Mrs. Jerry Adelman attended the 50th Jubilee Mass and reception for Sr. Catherine Kallhoff's Religious Profession of the Sisters of Notre Dame at St. Michael's Church in Madison on Saturday, June 28, 2003. Sr. Catherine Kallhoff, Wilma Schreck of Appleton and Mrs. Jerry Adelman visited Alfred Kalloff at the hospital in Canby on Sunday, June 29. Mr. and Mrs. Jerry Adelman were among relatives that attended the Kallhoff family reunion at the Bob Kallhoff home on Lake Cochrane on Sunday, June 29, 2003. Independent Ads Get Noticed. (You're reading this one aren't you?) ' I I " " i, ' deaths, 333 were not wearing seat belts. In Big Stone County, one died and 15 were injured because they were not buckled. Ortonville Police Department was joined by 350 other agencies and the State Patrol in the pursuit of seat belt non-users. Last May, a similar cam- paign resulted in a six-point percent boost in the state's seat belt use rate. The statewide law enforcement effort, which aimed to boost seat belt use, worked in our area. Before the enforcement period belt use was 75 percent, five percent below the state's overall rate of 80 percent. After the enforcement period seat belt use was at 83 percent. "It's a simple concept: buckle up and stay safe," said Ortonville Police Officer Jason Mork. "Or drive unbuckled and we'll meet up with you-hopefully not in an ambulance." The National Highway Traffic Safety Administration (NHTSA) has called for every state to execute this mobilization to increase seat belt use. The Safe & Sober campaign is funded by NHTSA and administered by OTS. The program is designed to reduce traffic fatalities and serious injuries. Senior citizens club news An afternoon of socializing and a. pot-luck supper will take place on Sunday, July 13th. Doors open at 2:30 and supper at 5 p.m. All senior citizens are invited to come and bring a dish to share. On Wednesday, July 16 we will have a monthly meeting at 1:15 p.m. Business will be Corn Festival parade - program and trip. Members are urged to attend. Nursing degree for Kaylee Bakeberg Kaylee Bakeberg of Correll graduated from Bethel College following this spring 2003 semester. Bethel graduated approximately 600 students who earned associate's, bachelor's, or master's degrees at the May 24 commencement. Kaylee, daughter of Randall and Sandra Bakeberg, graduated with a B.S. degree in nursing. Old Mill Twirlers The Old Mill Twirlers did not dance last Wednesday. Dennis Van Ash from Milbank will call on Wednesday, July 9. On lunch committee are Gene and Lois Spiering and Hank and Dorothy Prasnicki. Upcoming dances: July 23, Hank Prasnicki. Old Mill Twirlers will dance on Wednesday evening at 8 in the Koch School lunchroom. ONCE AGAIN... MANY THANKS Recent new and renewal sub- scribers to The Independent which we gratefully acknowledge with thanks for your loyalty: Daniel Jorgenson Margaret Johnson Fred Lockwood Lloyd Larson Michael Lilly Bill Senkler Rosemary Dawson Meyers Paul Treinen Alfred Radtke, Jr. Charles Frevert Roger Frevert Germaine Senkbeil Orville Vane Roman Karels Bellingham Public School Donald Moorhead Ivan Thomson Gilmer Hedge Lucille Erdahl Harvey Lund Ronaid Chase Roger Hynnek i Library corner I The hours of the Ortonville Library are Monday - Thursday 12 - 8 p.m. and Friday and Saturday 10 - 3 p.m. Don't forget to come up to the library at 1:30 on Wednesday, July 9th to see the clown from the circus. Everyone is welcome. It is open to the public. New in Science Fiction & Fantasy is "Oryx and Crake" by Margaret Atwood. A new work by the Booker Prize winning author of "The Blind Assassin" and "Alias Grace" is set in a future world that has been devastated by ecological and scientific disasters. New in Suspense is D.W. Buffa's "Star Witness". When one of Hollywood's most successful writers and directors is placed on trial for his wife's murder, attorney Joseph Antonelli takes the case, which seems open and shut and which the defendant believes is tied to his remake of Orson Welle's "Citizen Kane". New in Biography is Doris Roberts' "Are You Hungry, Dear? Life, Laughs and Lasagna From the Star of Everybody Loves Raymond". The Emmy Award winning mother-in- law from Everybody Loves Raymond shares the wisdom she learned from two marriages, her struggles to build a career while raising her son alone, her experiences with Hollywood ageism, and a range of favorite recipes. New in Inspiration is Willard Scott's "The Older the Fiddle, the Better the Tune: The Joys of Reaching a Certain Age". The always funny, lovable weatherman of the Today show enlists the advice, anecdotes, and opinions from dozens of friends, family, and celebrities--such as Maya Angelou, Yogi Berra, Bill Costy, and others--to capture the joys of turning older and the challenges that accompany the process. New in Literature is "A Patriot's Handbook: Songs, Poems, and Speeches Every American Should Know" edited by Caroline Kennedy. The book contains an inspiring selection of patriotic speeches, poems, song lyrics, and historical documents, including the Bill of Rights, the U.S. Constitution, the Pledge of Allegiance, "This Land is Your Land," "God Bless America", and other writings emblematic of American pride and spirit. It's time to MOVE! The sun is shining, the temperature is perfect, and there is a nice breeze in the air. It's time to move! We don't mean pack up all your belongings and move to a different city-we mean it's a great day to get that body of yours moving! Why is physical activity or exer- cise important for our health? According to Countryside Public Health Service, making regular exer- cise a part of your life has many ben- efits to include: decreases blood pres- sure, better ability to handle stress, improves self-esteem, better resis- tance to illness, increases energy level, better sleep, helps prevent obe- sity, and helps prevent a variety of chronic diseases. If you haven't been exercising and are ready to start, the key is to start slowly. Trying too hard at first may lead to injuries. According to the National Heart, Lung, and Blood Institute your long-term goal for exer- cising should be at least 30 minutes or more of moderate physical activity on most, and preferably all, days of the week to stay healthy. Besides includ- ing an exercise period in your day, consider reducing the amount of sedentary or sitting time throughout your day by doing more frequent, less strenuous activities such as: parking further away from store entrances, taking the stairs instead of the eleva- tor, and taking breaks away from your chair at work. If you are just beginning to exer- cise take small steps in your activity levels. Start with very light activity like painting or ironing, and move on to light activity such as golf or slow walking. When you feel comfortable at this level try a moderate activity such as hoeing a garden or riding a bike. The last level of activity is high and includes: walking/10 minute miles, playing basketball, climbing, and running. It is also important to do some stretching before and after your chosen activity to warm-up and cool- down muscles and gain more flexibil- ity. It's a nice day out there and Countryside Public Health would like to remind you to get out and MOVE! D&L Photo 1-Hour Photo Processing Lab , 307 Main St., Milbank 432-5222 Across from Pizza Ranch Advantix Processing Same Day - Next Day - Same Price $999 (25exp) (without panoramics) Second set s299 Top 10 Reasons To Bring Your Film To D&L Photo 10. Copy Prints Done In-Store 9. Date & Negative Number on Back of Prints 8. Enlargements & Wallets 7. Same Day - Next Day Pricing 6. APS Processing In Store 5. Good Customer Club 4. Convenient Drop Box 3. 2nd Set Free Tuesdays 2. Competitive Pricing 1. Great Quality & Color! C We Fest Starting July 1st - Stop in any of our 3 stores and register to win WE-FEST tickets. We'll give away (2) 4-day passes at each store each week - drawing held Tuesday morning on KMSD Radio On July 31st - we'll draw from the winners for a VIP package for 2 to WE-FEST (value of 800.00) Twins Don t forget -we will be taking a bus to the Twins game on August 24th -buy your tickets now at any of our stores! ($30.00 per ticket) Cenex is your one stop shop- and Convenience is our middle name! The Inde (u.s.P.S. ee JAMES D. Publisher / SUZETTE Editor and Office I KATHIE Corer EMILEE Compositor BETH I Reporter / I Camera I NANCY PHIL lib MELANIE _ Advertising / eOI e Tues., July 8, 2003  Continuing the the advertisement._. ,d DEAO"..; Correspondence -  Pictures - 5 p.m: r News - Friday arte,t'l Classified ads - Fri (Any ad brought in law to classify.) Tuesday: Page 4 00INDEPENDENT Editorial comment If you've had some cold ones, cops will be hot on your trail In the heart and heat of the sum- mer, historically this is the deadliest period on Minnesota roads. To try to reduce fatalaties in the area, the Ortonville Police Department will conduct a month-long targeted crack- down on impaired drivers during July. The Minnesota Department of Public Safety Office of Traffic Safety (OTS) will coordinate the Safe & Sober effort. In Minnesota, nearly 400,000 licensed drivers have a DWI. Last year in Big Stone County, there were 40 DWI citations. Luckily, there were no alcohol-related deaths in the coun- ty last year. The four alcohol-related crashes cost the area $46,000. "While summertime is a time for travel and recreation, it is no excuse to drive drunk," said Ortonville Police Officer Jason Mork. "A DWI is a costly mistake and a serious crime." Traffic deaths on 2003 are current- ly 13 percent ahead of last year's record pace. OTS officials warn this deadly trend will continue during summer, which often coincides with increased road travel, unsafe speeds and frequent celebrations. Last year in Minnesota, more than one-third of 239 alcohol related traffic fatalities occurred in June, July and August. The Ortonville Police Department urges everyone to use alternative transportation to avoid driving drunk. Officers recommend designating a sober driver, calling a friend, or stay- ing the night at the location of the cel- ebration. Ortonville's ,Police Officers also highly advise parents to talk with their children about drinking and driving, and the possible deadly outcome that can happen. Minnesota's new extended 2 a.m. bar time will go into effect August first, and may add an element of dan- ger on the road. OTS estimates that the additional drinking hour could equate to 15 deaths and 506 addition- al crashes. The Safe & Sober campaign is funded by the National Highway Traffic Safety Administration. The program is designed to reduce traffic fatalities and serious injuries. Safe & Sober seatbelt campaign increases seatbelt use in county Ortonville Police Department offi- cers introduced themselves to unbuckled motorists during the statewide Safe & Sober enhanced seat belt enforcement campaign, May 19- June 1. The May Mobilization aimed to increase seat belt use and was soon- sored by the Minnesota Department of Public Safety Office of the Traffic Safety (OTS). The importance of this enforce- ment campaign was underscored by the 657 traffic fatalities that occurred on Minnesota roads last year-the high- est death toll in 20 years. Of these L RoSen new s I By Mrs. M.J. Kirchberg Garrett and Meghan Henrich spent June 21 weekend at the home of their grandmother Mrs. Julie Henrich. Mr. and Mrs. Ryan Rademacher of Milbank are the parents of a daughter Hannah Marie born Wednesday, June 25, 2003. Paternal grandparents are Mr. and Mrs. Val Rademacher and great grandmother is Mrs. Julie Henrich of Rosen. Mr. and Mrs. Ambrose Tappe of New Richland were Thursday, June 26 forenoon visitors at the Alfred Volkenant home and later visited Mrs. Alfred Volkenant at Northridge. Mrs. John Karels of Fargo, Eileen Karels of Fergus Falls and Mrs. Almira Karels attended a bridal shower in honor of Londa Lea Karels in Clinton on Sunday afternoon, June 29, 2003. The feast of Corpus Christi was observed at St. Joseph's Church with Mass at 10:30 a.m. celebrated by Rev. Bob Goblirsch on Sunday, June 22, 2003. An outdoors procession with Blessed Sacrament followed Mass with special prayers at three outdoor altars and closing benediction in church. St. Joseph's Parish is one of a few parishes celebrating this feast with outdoor procession. Thursday evening, June 26 visitors at the M.J. Kirchberg home were Mr. and Mrs. Wayne Brehmer, Eric and Amanda. St. Jone Karels, daughter of the late Simon and Rose Karels was honored at the 11 a.m. Mass at St. Joseph's Church in honor of her 50th Jubilee of her Religious Profession of the Sisters of Divine Providence. Fr. Germain Rademacher of New Ulm was the celebrant. After renewal of vows and mass relatives and friends enjoyed dinner at St. Joseph's School. Open house was held from 3 p.m. till 4:30. Mr. and Mrs. Bud Radermacher were among relatives and friends that surprised Lester Millerbernd at their home on Saturday evening, June 28 in honor of Lester's 60th birthday. Sunday, June 29 evening guests at the Bud Radermacher home in honor of their son Travis' 14th birthday were Mr. and Mrs. Harvey Wildung, Mrs. Tina Anderson, Mr. and Mrs. Glen Radermacher, Mr. and Mrs. Paul Radermacher, all of Ortonville, Tim Radermacher, Marsha and Lexi of Montevideo, Mr. and Mrs. Matt Henrich and family of Milbank, Mr. and Mrs. Richard Maatz and family, Mr. and Mrs. Larry Wildung and family. June 28 weekend guests at the Edward Karels home were Mr. and Mrs. Jack Abrahamsen of Coon Rapids and Mr. and Mrs. Eddie Karels of St. Paul. Mr, and Mrs. Roger Kareis visited his mother Mrs. Delrose Karels at her apartment in Ortonville on Sunday afternoon, June 29. Mr. and Mrs. Dennis Rademacher had a family farewell for his brother Howard of Montex, ideo, who left Sunday, June 29 to return to Seattle, WA to make his future home. Mrs. Cynthia Strei of Alexandria spent Sunday till Tuesday at the Greg Strei home and attended the Golden Jubilee Celebration of Sr. Jone Karels and dedication of Blessed Virgin Grotto on Sunday June 29, 2003. Mrs. Jeanette Abramowski and Mrs. Joan Strei met Jeniffer Fatland in Brookings on Thursday evening, June 26 and Mrs. Strei accompanied Jennifer to Sioux Falls. On Friday they traveled to Kansas City, MO and attended the marriage and reception of Michael and Heather Schumacher on Saturday, June 28, 2003. Mrs. Strei returned to her home on Monday, June 30. Roy and Shirley Dieck of Antigo WI spent Thursday, June 26 till July 1 at the home of her sister Mr. and Mrs. Lawrence Millerbernd.. Additional Saturday and Sunday guests were Mr. and Mrs. Tom Schwarz and sons of New Ulm, Mr. and Mrs. Lyle Fischer and family of Sleepy Eye, Mr. and Mrs. Larry Weiderhoeft and family of Madelia. Mrs. Paul Kindlespire and family of New Hope were June 28 weekend guests at the home of her mother Mrs. Julie Henrich, Emily Kindlespire stayed to spend a week with her grandmother. Mr. and Mrs. Jerry Adelman attended the 50th Jubilee Mass and reception for Sr. Catherine Kallhoff's Religious Profession of the Sisters of Notre Dame at St. Michael's Church in Madison on Saturday, June 28, 2003. Sr. Catherine Kallhoff, Wilma Schreck of Appleton and Mrs. Jerry Adelman visited Alfred Kalloff at the hospital in Canby on Sunday, June 29. Mr. and Mrs. Jerry Adelman were among relatives that attended the Kallhoff family reunion at the Bob Kallhoff home on Lake Cochrane on Sunday, June 29, 2003. Independent Ads Get Noticed. (You're reading this one aren't you?) ' I I " " i, ' deaths, 333 were not wearing seat belts. In Big Stone County, one died and 15 were injured because they were not buckled. Ortonville Police Department was joined by 350 other agencies and the State Patrol in the pursuit of seat belt non-users. Last May, a similar cam- paign resulted in a six-point percent boost in the state's seat belt use rate. The statewide law enforcement effort, which aimed to boost seat belt use, worked in our area. Before the enforcement period belt use was 75 percent, five percent below the state's overall rate of 80 percent. After the enforcement period seat belt use was at 83 percent. "It's a simple concept: buckle up and stay safe," said Ortonville Police Officer Jason Mork. "Or drive unbuckled and we'll meet up with you-hopefully not in an ambulance." The National Highway Traffic Safety Administration (NHTSA) has called for every state to execute this mobilization to increase seat belt use. The Safe & Sober campaign is funded by NHTSA and administered by OTS. The program is designed to reduce traffic fatalities and serious injuries. Senior citizens club news An afternoon of socializing and a. pot-luck supper will take place on Sunday, July 13th. Doors open at 2:30 and supper at 5 p.m. All senior citizens are invited to come and bring a dish to share. On Wednesday, July 16 we will have a monthly meeting at 1:15 p.m. Business will be Corn Festival parade - program and trip. Members are urged to attend. Nursing degree for Kaylee Bakeberg Kaylee Bakeberg of Correll graduated from Bethel College following this spring 2003 semester. Bethel graduated approximately 600 students who earned associate's, bachelor's, or master's degrees at the May 24 commencement. Kaylee, daughter of Randall and Sandra Bakeberg, graduated with a B.S. degree in nursing. Old Mill Twirlers The Old Mill Twirlers did not dance last Wednesday. Dennis Van Ash from Milbank will call on Wednesday, July 9. On lunch committee are Gene and Lois Spiering and Hank and Dorothy Prasnicki. Upcoming dances: July 23, Hank Prasnicki. Old Mill Twirlers will dance on Wednesday evening at 8 in the Koch School lunchroom. ONCE AGAIN... MANY THANKS Recent new and renewal sub- scribers to The Independent which we gratefully acknowledge with thanks for your loyalty: Daniel Jorgenson Margaret Johnson Fred Lockwood Lloyd Larson Michael Lilly Bill Senkler Rosemary Dawson Meyers Paul Treinen Alfred Radtke, Jr. Charles Frevert Roger Frevert Germaine Senkbeil Orville Vane Roman Karels Bellingham Public School Donald Moorhead Ivan Thomson Gilmer Hedge Lucille Erdahl Harvey Lund Ronaid Chase Roger Hynnek i Library corner I The hours of the Ortonville Library are Monday - Thursday 12 - 8 p.m. and Friday and Saturday 10 - 3 p.m. Don't forget to come up to the library at 1:30 on Wednesday, July 9th to see the clown from the circus. Everyone is welcome. It is open to the public. New in Science Fiction & Fantasy is "Oryx and Crake" by Margaret Atwood. A new work by the Booker Prize winning author of "The Blind Assassin" and "Alias Grace" is set in a future world that has been devastated by ecological and scientific disasters. New in Suspense is D.W. Buffa's "Star Witness". When one of Hollywood's most successful writers and directors is placed on trial for his wife's murder, attorney Joseph Antonelli takes the case, which seems open and shut and which the defendant believes is tied to his remake of Orson Welle's "Citizen Kane". New in Biography is Doris Roberts' "Are You Hungry, Dear? Life, Laughs and Lasagna From the Star of Everybody Loves Raymond". The Emmy Award winning mother-in- law from Everybody Loves Raymond shares the wisdom she learned from two marriages, her struggles to build a career while raising her son alone, her experiences with Hollywood ageism, and a range of favorite recipes. New in Inspiration is Willard Scott's "The Older the Fiddle, the Better the Tune: The Joys of Reaching a Certain Age". The always funny, lovable weatherman of the Today show enlists the advice, anecdotes, and opinions from dozens of friends, family, and celebrities--such as Maya Angelou, Yogi Berra, Bill Costy, and others--to capture the joys of turning older and the challenges that accompany the process. New in Literature is "A Patriot's Handbook: Songs, Poems, and Speeches Every American Should Know" edited by Caroline Kennedy. The book contains an inspiring selection of patriotic speeches, poems, song lyrics, and historical documents, including the Bill of Rights, the U.S. Constitution, the Pledge of Allegiance, "This Land is Your Land," "God Bless America", and other writings emblematic of American pride and spirit. It's time to MOVE! The sun is shining, the temperature is perfect, and there is a nice breeze in the air. It's time to move! We don't mean pack up all your belongings and move to a different city-we mean it's a great day to get that body of yours moving! Why is physical activity or exer- cise important for our health? According to Countryside Public Health Service, making regular exer- cise a part of your life has many ben- efits to include: decreases blood pres- sure, better ability to handle stress, improves self-esteem, better resis- tance to illness, increases energy level, better sleep, helps prevent obe- sity, and helps prevent a variety of chronic diseases. If you haven't been exercising and are ready to start, the key is to start slowly. Trying too hard at first may lead to injuries. According to the National Heart, Lung, and Blood Institute your long-term goal for exer- cising should be at least 30 minutes or more of moderate physical activity on most, and preferably all, days of the week to stay healthy. Besides includ- ing an exercise period in your day, consider reducing the amount of sedentary or sitting time throughout your day by doing more frequent, less strenuous activities such as: parking further away from store entrances, taking the stairs instead of the eleva- tor, and taking breaks away from your chair at work. If you are just beginning to exer- cise take small steps in your activity levels. Start with very light activity like painting or ironing, and move on to light activity such as golf or slow walking. When you feel comfortable at this level try a moderate activity such as hoeing a garden or riding a bike. The last level of activity is high and includes: walking/10 minute miles, playing basketball, climbing, and running. It is also important to do some stretching before and after your chosen activity to warm-up and cool- down muscles and gain more flexibil- ity. It's a nice day out there and Countryside Public Health would like to remind you to get out and MOVE! D&L Photo 1-Hour Photo Processing Lab , 307 Main St., Milbank 432-5222 Across from Pizza Ranch Advantix Processing Same Day - Next Day - Same Price $999 (25exp) (without panoramics) Second set s299 Top 10 Reasons To Bring Your Film To D&L Photo 10. Copy Prints Done In-Store 9. Date & Negative Number on Back of Prints 8. Enlargements & Wallets 7. Same Day - Next Day Pricing 6. APS Processing In Store 5. Good Customer Club 4. Convenient Drop Box 3. 2nd Set Free Tuesdays 2. Competitive Pricing 1. Great Quality & Color! C We Fest Starting July 1st - Stop in any of our 3 stores and register to win WE-FEST tickets. We'll give away (2) 4-day passes at each store each week - drawing held Tuesday morning on KMSD Radio On July 31st - we'll draw from the winners for a VIP package for 2 to WE-FEST (value of 800.00) Twins Don t forget -we will be taking a bus to the Twins game on August 24th -buy your tickets now at any of our stores! ($30.00 per ticket) Cenex is your one stop shop- and Convenience is our middle name! The Inde (u.s.P.S. ee JAMES D. Publisher / SUZETTE Editor and Office I KATHIE Corer EMILEE Compositor BETH I Reporter / I Camera I NANCY PHIL lib MELANIE _ Advertising / eOI e Tues., July 8, 2003  Continuing the the advertisement._. ,d DEAO"..; Correspondence -  Pictures - 5 p.m: r News - Friday arte,t'l Classified ads - Fri (Any ad brought in law to classify.) Tuesday: Page 4 00INDEPENDENT