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Ortonville, Minnesota
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September 29, 1998     The Ortonville Independent
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September 29, 1998
 

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BELLINGHAM REPORT 5. We will review and revise the District 371 School Goals in light of the Graduation Rule. Time did not allow for this activity. 1998-99 District Improvement Plan The following activities are planned for the 1998-99 school year. 1. We will review and revise the District 371 School Mission and Goals in light of the Minnesota Graduation Rule. 2. We will continue to implement and integrate performance packages in our classes and have everything in place this year. . Our staff will review and revise the District testing program. We need to collect the data for our programs as well as the requirements of the Graduation Rule. 4. Staff, School Board and Community will review the Multicultural, Gender-Fair and Handicapped Aware policy to insure that all curriculum has been in compliance. Bellingham/Louisburg I I By Clarlss a Sorenson, Phone 568-2204 Linda Krogsrud was not present at the Community Day drawing Wednesday afternoon, Sept. 16th when her name was called for $100. On Wednesday, Sept. 23rd, the drawing will again be for $100. The Kanthak Matthies American Legion Auxiliary Unit #441 held its monthly meeting on Sept. l, 1998 at 8 p.m. with 15 members present. We we_lcomed new member, Ruth Schuelke. Jan Kirchberg informed us that we must order our wreaths and swags by October meeting. Kitchen cleaning was tabled until the October meeting. September days to remember: Steak Fry, Sept. 7; Bloodmobile, Sept. 14; school parade, Sept. 15. Jan and Carol will be the flag carriers. The Legion and Auxiliary members will clean ditches on Sept. 19th at 9 a.m. There being no further business, the meeting was adjourned. The October meeting will be held on the 5th at 8 p.m. The servers will be Ella Thomson, Norma Hiepler and Violet Borgerson. September servers were Elenore, Alice and Sue. Dinner guests on Sunday at the Glen Klefsaas home for Jimmy's 12th birthday were Margaret Klefsaas, Mr. and Mrs. Richard Borgerson and family and Jill Kerkaert. Dorothy Weber attended the Old Settlers Supper Saturday evening at Trinity Lutheran Church in Ortonville. The Walter Homemakers Study Group met Sept. 17th at the Meranda Redepenning home for planning the 1998-99 program year. Those present were: Irene Friedrich, Rose Wittnebel, Carol Maatz, Marion Maatz, Marilyn Goetsch, Rosetta Beutler and Ruth Loeschke of Milbank, A guest, Eva Clark of California and Meranda Redepenning. The October meeting will be at Fran WittnebePs. John; Kali and KaraMaarz'are spending a few days at the Walter Maatz home while their parents are attending a telephone meeting in Charlotte, NC. Jacob Maatz is spending the rime with Mr. and Mrs. Barry Long. Weekend visitors at the Melvin Maatz home were Deb and Tom Olson, Sammy and Jack of Prior Lake, Daren Maatz of Willmar and Dave and Amy Maatz of Maple Grove. Brian, Jordan and Brandon Karels, Bradley, Ben and Kayla Karels, all of Pipestone and Raymond Karels of Minneapolis were Saturday visitors at the Mannie Karels home. Ray and Gina Larson of Bloomington spent the weekend with Norma Larson and they visited Alvin at Northridge Saturday and Sunday. Saturday afternoon, Hilda Brehmer went with Mr. and Mrs. Donald Roiland and attended the wedding of Brian Brehmer and Lynn Deluge at Rogers at the Word of Peace Lutheran Church and the reception at the Legion in Buffalo. Hilda and the Roilands were Saturday overnight guests at the Jeff Roiland home at Annandale and returned home Sunday. Lud and Helen Rognlien attended the Whopper Feed at the Bellingham School on Tuesday evening and attended the Apple Fest with the crafts and antique cars at Appleton Saturday afternoon. Bill and Minnie Giese went to Milbank Sundiy afternoon to visit Floyd and Martha Jones at their apartment. Last Wednesday evening, Earl and Margaret Schake attended Lee Crosby's birthday party at Madison. Robert and Joan Ronglien were guests Saturday afternoon and for supper of Clarence and Rosemarie Schultz at Revillo in honor of his birthday. Other guests included: Mr. and Mrs. Steve Schofield of Burn-sville, Mr. and Mrs. Tom Calhoun and Justin of Ham Lake and Mr. and Mrs. David Schultz of Richfield. Marlys Pillaizki of Nassau and Lynette Nelson were Friday afternoon guests of Lucille Nelson. Vernon and Carol Olson spent the weekend at the Neal Olson home in Prior Lake. Additional Saturday supper guests were Vivian Murray f., Portland, Oregon, Loren and Shirley Sehuler, Kenneth Schuler, Dennis Olson, Ron and Cindy Moshier and girls, Kent and Scott Olson, Jay Stock and Nancy Olson. Claire Olson was a Sunday morning visitor and dinner guest. Saturday morning, Margaret Schake attended the baby shower for Christopher Riley Parker at the Our Place Cuff. Eileen Weber, Joan Weber and Dorothy Weber attended the wedding of Katie Weber and Scott Mortenson at Faith Lutheran Church in Madison Saturday afternoon. Danielle Ruether and baby son of Appleton visited her grandparents, Robert and Joan Ronglien Sunday afternoon. Sunday morning, Lyle and Karen Schake and Howard and Lou Jean Schake were coffee guests of Earl and Margaret Schake after church services. Alice Stolpman, Joan Weber, Lucille Nelson and Fran Trygestad attended the Chautauqua Members Concert Friday evening at the Milbank High School Theater. Sunday evening, Lyle and Karen Schake were visitors of Earl and Margaret Schake. Geral and Ruth Rice and his brother Peter from Royal Oak, Michigan, arrived Sept. 1 l th at the Woody Mangel home and spent 8 days visiting relatives in the Bellingham area. Alan and Sharon Madsen of Maple Grove spent the weekend with Alice Shurb. Sharon had a booth at the craft show of the Apple Fest at Appleton. Last weekend, Mary and Jared Roiland attended the pedal tractor pull at the Madison Fair and Jared got 3rd place among the 4-year olds. The Love Circle met Monday evening, Sept. 14th at the church with five members present. Donna Anderson led the Bible Study and Mary Williamson was hostess. Jodi Jensen had supper Friday evening with Lois Thomson, David and Vicki Thomson, Hayley and Tanner in honor of Vicki's birthday. Kristin Fink of Moorhead spent the weekend at home. Myrtle Kittelson and Mrs. Adeline Hegland visited Mrs. Norman Dahl and Mrs. Gladys Miller in AppIon Tuesday afternoon. Gary, Mary and Jared Roiland spent last Saturday night with Mervin and Margaret Holstad at Spicer and helped observe Grandparents Day. Friday evening guests of Jodi Jensen were Spencer and Marilyn Jensen, and and Tara Laechelt. Spence and Marilyn Jensen, Arvid and Diane Gollnick and Sheri Laechelt attended the wedding of Jennifer Ackerman and Matt Welling at the Peace Lutheran Church of Cosmos Saturday afternoon. Shed was a bridesmaid in the wedding. Extension report II John Cunningham, County Extension Director 839-2518 or 1-800-279-2518 LETTING CORN FIELD DRY CAN BE MONEY-SAVING STRATEGY Dale Hicks, agronomist with the University of Minnesota Extension Service, prepared the information below. With Minnesota's corn crop maturing about two weeks ahead of schedule, producers may be money ahead to let their crop dry in the field until the end of September. Doing so can reduce or eliminate artificial drying expenses. Grain is drying rapidly and will continue to quickly drop in kernel moisture content with the air Dr. Gregory J. Peterson Specializing I temperatures that are likely to occur during the next two weeks. This can reduce drying costs and possibly increase profitability. In addition, field dried grain should have a high test weight. Field drying carries some risks. Harvest losses are likely to increase when corn is combined at lower Machine losses increase at lower kernel moisture levels because of snapper roller shelling and grain cracking. Grain cracking may also lower corn storeability and quality. When machine losses are less than two percent, the savings in drying cost kernel moisture levels, due to ear droppage and machine loses. The potential for preharvest ear droppage due to corn borer tunneling in the ear shank is low this year, since the corn borer infestation is very light. However, warmer temperatures could cause stalk rots to develop more quickly and reduce stalk quality, which would increase lodging and harvest difficulty. is greater than the value of the lost corn. This makes it economically feasible to let grain dry in the field to moisture levels substantially lower than normal harvest moisture levels. Growers should evaluate stalk quality and the potential for ear droppage in deciding when to harvest. 1998"C ROP STORAGE CHALLENGL The low grain prices, large amount of the 1997 crop in storage and the expectation for a large new crop all result in a very tight grain storage situation. A number of considerations are important. The first consideration is the condition of any 1997 stored grain. Check stored grain for moisture, temperature and insects. Corn stored for more than one year should be 13 percent moisture or less and soybeans should be 11 percent or less. Dry any grain which is wetter than this as soon as possible. If the grain, needs to be moved to dry it or get it into a bin equipped for aeration, consider running it through a grain cleaner to remove fines (small pieces of kernels or foreign matter) and some of the insects. To check the stored grain for insects, inspect the outside of the bin, the grain surface, and samples taken from below the grain surface for line insects and insect damaged grain. At the same time, check the grain moisture, temperature and cleanliness. If you find insects it is likely that the grain is too warm, too wet and/or contains too many fines. The first step for controlling a grain insect problem is to cool the grain by operating the fan at times when the outdoor air temperature is less than 60 degrees .Fahrenheit. Grain temperatures above 60 degrees are ideal for insect reproduction and growth. The amount of time required to cool a bin of grain depends on the airflow delivered by the fan. The grain storage situation will likely require the use of all available facilities, including some not originally designed for grain storage. It is tough to beat a round bin with aeration for good grain storage. But in a year like this with too much grain and too low price, it is worth considering converting fiat buildings, (machine storage buildings, warehouses or even livestock buildings) to temporary grain storage. Some things to consider in this conversion is whether the building can keep the grain clean, dry and free from rodents and birds. Some buildings may need additional wall reinforcement. A grain liner, portable bulk heads or even metal grain bin rings can be used to enable the building walls to withstand the pressure of the stored grain. Aeration is imt for grain ill fiat storage. Perforated metal or plastic ducts with air blowing into the ducts and out the top of the grain works best for grain in fiat storage. Ordinary plastic drainage tile doesn't work very well because it doesn't have enough perforated area for good air movement. Try to keep duct lengths to less than 100 feet to reduce problems with non-uniform air distribution. Unused tower silos can also be used for grain storage. The silos need to be checked to be sure the walls can withstand the pressure of dry grain. The grain needs to be dry and some type of aeration should be provided. Before filling, plan how the grain will be unloaded. It is critical that the grain be unloaded from the center of the silo to avoid uneven pressure on the silo walls. Getting the grain into the silo without grain damage can be a challenge. One of the best options for filling silos with dry grain is a DISTRICT REVENUES AND EXPENDITURES BUDGET District Numr FOR 1998 - 1999 1997-98 ^AL REVENUF AND TRANSFERS 1,086,822 31,827 35,055 1997'-98 ACFUAL EXPmDITURF AND TRANSFFJ II 1,027,659 36111 40,237 #371 .: /UNE,1998 ACTU FUND BALANCE 321,868 (4,284) (0,904) The 3Iystery Begins Will you be an FUND II II General ' ( require a lot of power, but they should storage is available at the get dry grain to the top of the silo with Office. relatively little kernel damage. adults "think first about wl,,w children are like and then cv-_ i environment and experienC?., rn tune with clUP" characteristics." foOdlL" To create rich experiences ,.n child and less stress in p.ff'M learn what you can about u ,]ltl''g p,j the living room while the babt- -jlmk'l Your own attitudes, reaC 'GI " taut too. - t actions are lmpor 2' children who want your t,-t !1,.,  1 do almost anything to get lt. 1 t bel s  " react m a way tha P  they got your attention, c :."-iiiit1 they will do it again and ,av"  positively to those things Y * - repeated! The individuality of needs to be recognizeu- 'jmlWI three different people! Be st 11 ! that observation time to s  "At Food Service Community Service Building Construction Carrie Olson, County Extension Educator QUIZZICAL BEHAVIOR Name the age most commonly thought of for the following types of behavior: 1. Doesn't listen to my requests to pick up toys. 1 year, 4 years, 8 years 2. Aggression first appears in this age child. 16 months, 3years, 10years 3. Can see another person's point of view. 1 year, 4 years, 7 years 4. Separation anxiety is prevalent. 9 months, 1 year, 3 years, 7 years Who cares when these stages occur? Hopefully everyone who has a child in their lives. Knowing what to expect from a child at any age will provide parents with a better idea of how to guide and motivate them. Probably everyone would know that tantrums are common among 2- year-olds. But did you know that l-year-olds can actually fear their baths? And that children don't fear personal danger until around age 7? It's no wonder children do what they do when you consider what is going on inside their heads. The 1- year-old who screams and runs outside naked isn't trying to get his parents arrested, he's trying to avoid that scary bath. Likewise, the 3-year- old who heads out into the street to chase her ball probably isn't being willfully disobedient. She's simply not able to think in terms of what harm may come to her if she's not careful around the street. Deborah Diffily and Kathy Morrison with the National Association for the Education of Young Children say developmentally appropriate practice is achieved when ,in Back, Neck and Extremity Care for the Entire Family. Phone 320-839-2323 OFFICE HOURS: Mon., Wed., Fri. 8:30-5:00; Tues. & Thurs. 8:30-12:00; Sat. by appointment 215 SE 2nd Street Ortonville, MN 56278 Office (320) 839-2323 Home (320) 839-6246 makes each one tick. , has JJ!' The quiz? A 4-year-too time listening. Aggression c i around 16 months and 7-Y71 are beginning to  another ilmk'F point of view. And the anO question No. 4 is that all tl ,l14lf  prefer to be with their '" caregivers. In other words, Y =': ih alone, p Source: Kim BushaW, F,x?.,,iIL Program Specialist NDSU -r,,. Service Do you have hard water or white scaling around Does your water leave red and black stains? Is there an odor in your water?. Call Lee Well Drilling for Total Water We will take care of all your water problems with 1 Guaranteed. We also have drinking water systems. Renting and leasing Free Water Analysis & Est MILBANK, S CHOKI0, M 320.324-25 87 Years of Excellence Pioneers of PVC WeBs & Rotary DBng District Name Be]lingham Public 1998-99 BUDGET 1998-99 BUI)OET AND AND IRANSFERS TRANSFERS 1,121=570 37,277 31,657 choO 1,087,0"27 37,277 43 674 (32 -0" -0- -0 -0- _. -0- J --0 N/A N/A -0- -0- Debt Redemption - 0 - - 0 - - 0 - - 0 - Trust & Agency N/A N/A -0- -0- Internal Service N/A N/A -0- -0- ilia i i TOTAL - ALL FUNDS 1,153,703 1,104.007 296.680 1.190.504 1.167,978 3 MISCELLANEOUS STATUTORY OPERATING DEBT PRIOR TO JULY 1, 1977 LESS: RESERVED FOR SOD - 6130198 - 0 - -0- III SHORT TERM INDEB'FED OF FUNDS 6130198 CERTIFICATES OF INDEBTEDNESS 6130198 1997-98 PUPILS IN AVERAGE DAILY MEMBERSHIP (ADbO _ LESS: PAYABLE 1998 SOD LEVY NET REMAINING 51,885 AS OF 6/3o/99 complete budget may be ins 199%98 OPERATING I  , - 0 - COST PER ADM cted upon request to the Superintendent. -BONDS & STATE LOANS '11 I I OUTSTANDING JULY l, 1997 64,382 PLUS: BONDS AND LOANS ISSUED Z e r o LESS: BONDS AND LOANS REDEEMED 12 ) 49 7 OUTSTANDING JUNE 30, 1998 Page 10b  INDEPENDENT Tuesday, Selt"