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August 24, 2010     The Ortonville Independent
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Obituaries Edward Bergseth Funeral services for Edward Bergseth were held on Tuesday, Oct. 14, 2010 at Larson Funeral Home in Ortonville. Pastor Marlene Elmstrom officiated. Burial was in Eids Cemetery. Edward Mauris Bergseth was born on Nov. 15, 1926 in Odessa, to parents Lars and Elizabeth (Johnson) Bergseth. Edward was baptized and confirmed at Eids Lutheran Church where he was a member until the dissolution of the church in 1962 when he became a member of First English Lutheran Church in Ortonville. Bernice Watkins Funeral services for Bernice Watkins were Saturday, Oct. 16, 2010 at St. John's Catholic Church in Ortonville with Ft. Bob Goblirsch officiating. Burial was in the Holy Rosary Catholic Cemetery in LaMoure, ND. Bernice Watkins, the daughter of Michael and Katherine (Ahlers) Steffes, was born Sept. 20, 1925 at Sleepy Eye. Her family moved to Arthur, ND where she grew up on the farm and attended and graduated from Arthur High School. She then went on Clayton Gloege Memorial services for 90-year-old Clayton Gloege were held at 10:30 a.m. Saturday, Oct. 16 at Zion Methodist Church in Bellingham. Rev. Barbara McKewin officiated at the service. Special music was provided by Julie Mangel, organist, Jennifer Matthies, and Jordan Bur[, (Grandson), soloist. The Honorary Urn Bearers were Clayton's great-granddaughters Lexie and Cloe Gloege. The Active Urn Bearers were Clayton's grandchildren; Lee Gloege, Joshua O'Neill, Jordon Bur[, KC Gloege, Jacob O'Neill, Kalyn Gloege. Internment was in the Bellingham City Cemetery. Clayton Von Gloege was born on Edward attended Country School' until the eighth grade at District #49. In 1946, he was drafted into the military. When Edward returned, he worked at Saputo Cheese Factory for a few years before he began farming with his brothers until' his retirement in 2005. Edward enjoyed deer, goose, and duck hunting as well as fishing. Edward lived on the farm north of Ortonville until July of this year when he moved into Northridge Residence. Edward died on Monday, Oct. l l, 2010 at Northridge Residence in Ortonville. Edward is survived by his brother: Harold Bergseth of Ortonville; sisters: Deloris Bergseth of Ortonville, Hazel Bergseth of Ortonville, and Muriel Olson of Alexandria; nieces: Ethel (Garry) Swenson of Ortonville, Judy Roberts of Big Stone City, SD, Sherri Skorezewski of Aberdeen, SD, Jennifer (Michael) Endelle of Minneapolis, Nancy Jorgenson of Alexandria, Ashley Skorezewski of Aberdeen, SD; nephews; Wade (Michelle) Swenson of Buffalo, Eric (Terry) Olson of Castine, ME, and Andrew (Victoria) Jorgenson of Glenwood; Joshua Skorezewski of Aberdeen, SD, Jeff Bergseth of Sioux Falls, SD, and Christopher Roberts of Houston, TX. Edward was preceded in death by his parents; three sisters; and five brothers. Larson Funeral Home in Ortonville, was in charge of arrangements. To send condolences to the family, on-line, visit our website at www.larsonfuneral.com to Dakota Business School for two years. Bernice was united in marriage to John H. Watkins June 24, 1947 at Wing, ND. They made their home Regan, ND then later moved to Bismarck, ND in 1956. Bernice worked at the State auditor's department in Bismarck until moving to Fargo, ND in 1971. She was employed at NDSU at the School of Independent Study until she retired. She moved to Northridge Care Center April of 2008 to be closer to family. Bernice was a member of Catholic Daughter and a member of the Legion of Mary. She enjoyed gardening, (mostly flowers), crocheting, embroidering, sewing, baking and above all loved being with her family. Bernice died with her family at her side Tuesday evening Oct. 12, 2010. She will be missed by all her loving family and friends. Bernice is survived by, her children, Howard (Joanne) Watkins of Baldwin, ND, Gary (Sharon) Watkins of Ortonville, Ann Watkins of Superior, WI, Rodney (Cilla) Watkins of Salmon Arm, BC; eight grandchildren; 10 great-grandchildren; sisters, Loraine (Elmer) Quinlan, Alice (Frank) Gentzkow; brothers, Leo Steffes, and Clarence (Marjo) Steffes. Bernice was preceded in death by, her parents; husband, John; sisters, Florence Schmidt and Irene Prochniak. Feb. 2, 1920 on his family farm two miles north of Bellingham. He lived his entire life in this area and received his Angel Wings on Oct. 12, 2010 at the Madison Lutheran Home, Madison. He is survived by his children, Sandra K. Gloege and (Lynn) Bur[ of Lakeville; Michael and (Patricia) Gloege of Bellingham, and Cozzette O'Neill of Apple Valley; by his beloved grandchildren-five grandsons; Jordan Bur[ of Lakeville, Lee and (Christie) Gloege; KC and (Kirsten) Gloege-both of Bellingham; Joshua O'Neill of Bloomington; Jacob O'Neill of Farmington; and one granddaughter-Kalyn Gloege of Bellingham. His blessings continued with two great-granddaughters-Lexi and Chole Gloege of Bellingham; his brother Dean Gloege of Bellingham; sister Marilyn Matthies (Logan) Stamp of Madison; sister Darlean Rushford of Alexandria; sister-in-law Lois Gloege of Madison, and many nieces and nephews. Clayton was preceded in death by his parents Edward R. Gloege (1973) and Sadie Bedtke Gloege (1984), sister Marcy Gloege (1962), brother Ned O. Gloege (2005) and his brothers-in-law Virgil Matthies (1983) and Kenneth Rushford. Our father was a farmer through and through and very proud of it. He drove school bus for the Bellingham School District for 19 years in the early 70's. Every bus stop was a wonderful friendship with every child. He loved to farm, talk and be around people. Our father was a strong part of the Evangelical United Brethren Church in Bellingham, helping us develop strong Christian values when we were growing up. Dad loved to waqh sports on TV and talk about farming to anyone who would listen. Blessed be the memory of our father, brother, grandfather and great- grandfather, Clayton Von Gloege. Gregory W. Holtquist Gregory W. Holtquist of Waterford, passed away Sept. 10, 2010 at the age of 59. Funeral services were held Tuesday, Sept. 14, 2010 at Coats Funeral Home, Waterford. Pastor Bill Matlack officiated. Burial was at All Saints Cemetery, Waterford. Gregory graduated from South Dakota State University where he was a member of the wrestling team, he received his bachelors degree in Dairy Science and later started his own business, Dairy Ingredients Inc. in 1985. He was passionate about water and snow skiing and enjoyed his annual pheasant hunting trips. Beloved husband of Shelly R. Holtquist for 19 years. Loving father of Kristi (Derek) Bush, Jamie (Kelly) Randall, Benjamin Holtquist and Zachary Holtquist; cherished grandfather of Ella, Daxton, Kade, Luke and Sophia; dear son of Alice and the late Donald Holtquist, son-in- law of Glenn and Suzanne Reynolds; dearest brother of Susanne Holtquist, Sandra (Ron) Paulsen, Doug Holtquist, Bruce (Jan) Holtquist, David Holtquist, Rebecca Holtquist, Michael Holtquist and the late Gary Holtquist. He is also survived by his sister-in- law Connie Holtquist, many nieces and nephews and extended in-laws. Memorial donations may be made to Gregory Ho!tquist Scholarship in Athletics of the South Dakota State University Foundation, 815 Medary Ave., Box 525, Brookings, SD 57007. Dorothy B. Hay Dorothy B. Hay, age 90, of Worthington, formerly of Ortonville; died Saturday, Oct. 16, 2010 at Crossroads Care Center, Worthington. Visitation will be Wednesday, Oct. 20 at the Dingmann Funeral Home in Worthington from 4 to 7 p.m. Visitation will also be Thursday, Oct. 21 from 1 to 2 p.m. at the First English Lutheran Church in Ortonville. The Funeral Service will be Thursday, Oct. 21 at 2 p.m. at the First English Lutheran Church in Ortonville with David Tonn officiating. Burial will be at Mound Cemetery in Ortonville. The Dingmann Funeral Home in Worthington will be in charge of arrangements. A health plan that covers preventive care A great way to keep the cost of health care down is to prevent the costs from happening in the first place. Catching a problem early can stop it from becoming a bigger problem later. Many plans from Blue Cross and Blue Shield of Minnesota offer first-dollar coverage for preventive care right away without having to pay a deductible. And with all the options available, you can easily find a plan that's right for your budget, Give me a call. I can give you all the details and answer your questions. Authorized independent agent/agency {or   B,ueCros, B,ue,hie,d of Minnesota ..%; Tom Oakes Agent 40 NW 2nd St. Ortonville, MN 56278 320-839-2118 or 800-630-4978 MCCL thoughts for life By Carol Karels Vote morality, not your pocketbooks. You've heard that but when it comes to the possiblity of losing social security income, more taxes and higher costs of living, fear can influence our vote. You must believe when Jesus says we will not be forsaken that it is true. Abortion affects every aspect of our society. The emotional well- being of people in our nation guides our work ethic and family decisions. Vote morality. Jehovah's Witnesses attend conference The local congregation of Jehovah's Witnesses were among the nearly 1,200 in attendance on Saturday and Sunday, Oct. 16 and 17, at the Swiftel Center in Brookings, SD for their annual Circuit Assembly. Attendees from eastern South Dakota and parts of North Dakota and Minnesota were on hand for this spe- cial event. The theme for program was "You Are No Part of the World", taken from John 15:19. Richard Colvin, District Overseer of US District #16 for Jehovah's Witnesses and a representative of the World Headquarters of the Christian Congregation of Jehovah's Witnesses in Brooklyn, NY, was the featured speaker for the program, and deliv- ered the public address entitled "Christ's Kingdom is "No Part of the World' and the concluding discourse, "Take Courage! You Can Conquer the World". Jehovah's Witnesses attend such large gatherings three times a year, including a larger convention held during the summer months. PRINTING At Its Finest and At Lowest Prices NO JOB TOO BIG OR TOO SMALL[ The Ortonville Independent Ortonville, MN 320-839-6163 Tile drained fields-peak flows reduced (Edi. note: This is the third of several articles provided by the Upper Minnesota River Watershed District regarding agricultural drainage and tiling. The article is written by Heather Fraser and Ron Flem- ing, P. Eng., Ridgetown Col- lege-University of Guelph. Citation: Fraser, H., Fleming, R. 2001. Environmental Bene- fits of Tile Drainage Literature Review. From: http:/gis.lrs.uogueiph. ca/AgriEnvArchives/bioen- ergy/download/drainage.pdf. Date accessed: April 21, 2010.) Good subsurface drainage signifi- cantly reduces peak flow volumes. Peak flow refers to the greatest amount of flow resulting from the total of sur- face runoff and subsurface drainage. Because increased storage capacity al- lows more water to infiltrate, the soil acts as a buffer for rainfall and spreads the runoff over a longer period of time (Mason and Rost, 1951; Larson et al. 1980). Skaggs and Broadhead (1982) found that conditions prior to precipi- tation affected how well tile drained soil buffered peak flows. By monitor- ing five different storm events, they found that good subsurface drainage significantly reduced peak flows. Sub- surface drainage increases storage ca- pacity in the soil by continually removing water from the soil profile. If the soil was very wet prior to precipi- tation, peak flow was reduced by 20 percent, but when prior conditions were dry, a reduction of up to 87 per- cent was observed. It was also empha- sized that there is an interaction between subsurface and surface drainage. When subsurface drainage was good, improvements to the surface drainage system made little difference to peak flow rates. However, when subsurface drainage was poor, improv- ing the surface drainage increased the peak flows. Natho-Jina et al. (1986) found that peak flows were significantly influ- enced by the soil moisture condition. When soil was dry before a rain event, there was a relatively small amount of tile flow. The water table had been low- ered by the subsurface drainage sys- tem, so there was more space in the soil profile available for storage. They also found that the subsurface flow hydro- graph was flatter and longer compared to the surface runoff hydrograph. How- ever, most of the water removed from the field was from the tile drainage. The Quebec study was completed on a silt-loam soil having a slope of two percent. Larson et al. (1980) also found that soil moisture conditions affected peak flow. When soil moisture levels were low, subsurface drainage produced only small increases (if any) in storm runoff volumes, compared to a surface inlet. However, when soil moisture conditions were high, significant in- creases in storm runoff volume oc- curred from subsurface drainage but the discharges were maintained over a longer period of time. The researchers found that the presence of subsurface drainage produced a significant in- crease in the annual total flow volume (total of surface runoff and subsurface flow), compared to surface drainage only. Konyha et al. (1992) also found that total outflow from the field increased, by 40 mm (10 percent) when compared to surface drainage only. However, the peak runoffrate was reduced from 101 to 28 mrn/day. The volume of surface runoff from the field decreased by 192 mm (66 percent). This modeling study was conducted on well- to poorly- drained Wadasa muck soil in North Carolina. When McLean and Schwab (1982) modeled total run off at a wa- tershed scale, peak flow runoff rate re- ductions of up to 18 percent during the growing season and 11 percent in the non-growing season were seen. The study gathered long term data from 0.2 hectare plots under four different drainage regimes. On average, peak flow rates from the field were reduced by an average of 32 percent, ranging from seven to 77 percent, compared to undrained plots. For storms that pro- duced high rates of surface runoff, peak flow rates were reduced by 50 percent with tile drainage. Istok and K!ing (1983) observed that when tile drainage was installed in a silt loam watershed with slopes rang- ing from 0-15 percent, watershed runoff was reduced by 65 percent and sediment yield was reduced by 55 per- cent. The hydrology of this western Oregon watershed also changed so that the lag time increased - drainage water moved through the watershed more gradually, which is generally desirable. Many of the studies mentioned in this review have been conducted on relatively flat surfaces. Parkinson and Reid (1986) determined that slope plays a large role in the efficiency of tile drainage. The site was a heavy clay soil with slopes ranging from 3.6 to five percent. Drainage efficiency, peak drain discharge and flood lag time all decreased as slope increased - i.e. as more surface runoff occurred. Coming in our next article: Water Quality - How sediment is affected by tile drainage. INDEPENDENT WANT ADS BRING QUICK RESULTS! I Gary Kubly A strong voice for rural Minnesota In these challenging times we need an experienced leader, like Gary Kubly, who will create jobs and work to meet the education, health care and transportation needs of rural residents. As our state senator, 6ary Kubly is a strong advocate for family farms and rural communities. All Deal. No Hyp .l 2010 Ranger HD green .................. I)11,600 2010 RangerXP 800 Turbo silver ,$10,800 2010 Ranger XP 800 green ...... $9,999 E. Hwy. 12 Milbank, SD 605-432-9111 ....... *up to 36 mos. FACTORY-AUTHORIZED .,. CLEARANCE .... 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