Newspaper Archive of
The Ortonville Independent
Ortonville, Minnesota
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October 6, 1998     The Ortonville Independent
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October 6, 1998
 

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BERNING, at OHS, keeps the an cross country Ortonville Corn Monday. At right, Hasslen helps the tied Sisseton, the meet. news GIRL'S BASKETBALL. SCHEDULE 10-6 - GBB practice 3-5 toy, 10- 8 eight/ weight 1st gr. Prep. class GBB MENU Breakfast tmbled eggs, juice, milk. les, peaches, milk ;day--Cinnamon roll, oranges slices or orange al, toast, apple . juice, milk. sandwich on toast, cran-apple juice, milk. Lunch shell tacos, lettuce, salsa, apple crisp, patty on bun, puffs, macaroni salad, krispie bars, bread, milk. lyBeef chili, grilled fruit salad, apple chunk milk. fried chicken, glazed carrots, apple milk. sticks, oven fries, orange slices, bread, Request your 1/2 gallon rinsed and send them to school. quite a few! They will be props for our Christmas Thursday, December 3. B()PK IT ! is a reading incentive by Pizza Hut for grades K-six. It motivates read more by rewarding their reading It also helps pre- a positive, attitude toward learning OOK IT! program begins , 1998 and ends February lOth Annual WATERTOWN FARM, TOY & DOLL SHOW 28, 1999. *At the onset of the BOOK IT! program, the teacher sets' monthly goals for each child in the class. *As soon as a monthly reading goal has been met, the teacher gives the child a pizza award certificate * The child takes the certificate to a Pizza Hut restaurant, where they are given a free-one-topping personal pan pizza and congratulated-by the manager or a crew member. On the first visit, the child also receives a BOOK IT! button and recognition sticker for the button. *On each subsequent Visit, the child is again congratulated and given another personal pan pizza and button sticker. *If the child meets the reading goals in all five months of the program, he/she is rewarded at the restaurant with a BOOK IT! all-star reader medallion with neck ribbon. The child also qualifies for the BOOK IT! all star reader's honor roll, a classroom record of student achievement, and for an individual BOOK IT! honor diploma. *If all the children in the class GMNG YOU 1.5OO REASONS TO BUYOMES. ghtl N )w, for a limited Ume, we will pay you $1500 when you Duff.base a stylish, mlergy efficient Dynamic Home- ; ฅOL$1 DYNAMK: HOMES I)EAI/ TODAYI "line In, re:hemp --.d Itte deder nero - can i.800.4S2,,483L i:lev's 7 ฎ Tours-,J- tour a dleld tour, Arlington ] ymithsonian Institute, ] Rwn Soldier, Capitol, t lliamsburg, Thomas [ la Home, Natural Bridge and the Fenton Glass Company. o.r at Opryland ............... Nov. 24-29 ...................... $619.00 huff stmas Splendor ............. Dec. 3-7 ........................... $419.00 oil yday ................................ Dec. 6-10 ......................... $419.00 hri stmas Stars ..................... Dec. 14-18 ....................... $419.00 in Peoria ............................. Dec. 14-17 ....................... $379.00 Coming in Winter of 1999: llorida Express, Arizona, Southwest Adventure, Texas, Laughlin Fly-In, Hawaii and California are per pet-son based on double occu .an . All prices include earlybird discount where app"cabe. 1'O- Box 6 • West Hwy. 12 • Murdock, Minnesota 56271 meet their reading goals in any four of the five month program months, the entire class and their teacher are given a free pizza party. Men's day golf scramble results Ten three-man,golf teams played scramble last Thursday, Oct. 1. First with 64 was the team of 80- year-old Cleo Sealey, Jerry Stattelman and Karl Duhr. Tying for second were the teams of Bruce Swigerd, Joe Berning, Dale Finke, Sev Steen, Greg Peterson and Billy Thyne. Thursday will be a two-man alternate shoot, one ball hit or putt every second shot or putt total score less one half total handicap. Cleo Sealey, Chairman invites golfers to participate in the event Thursday. Court report i (Week of Sept. 28, 1998) MINNESOTA HWY PATROL Kyle Lee Gillespie, Speeding 75/55, Fined $55, Surcharge $20, Court Costs $15. Lenole R. Mundy, Browns Valley, Speeding 65/55, Fined $35, Surcharge $17, Court Costs $15. Public hearing in Webster on Oct. 8 Game, Fish and Parks Commission will be meeting October 8 and 9 in Webster. A public hearing on a num- ber of fishing regulations is part of the scheduled agenda. The hearing will be held at the Izaak Walton Club on the ,west city limits in Webster at 2:00 p.m. on October 8. The purpose of the hearing is to consider adoption, amendment, and repeal of a number of rules pertaining to the following: • Prohibit possession of organic bait within 100 feet of the special management waters within the Black Hills Trout Management Area. • Allow year-round shore fishing from the Brule County side of an area known as the "dredge hole" between the railroad bridge and the 1-90 bridge and causeway in Brule and Lyman counti'es. • Close the season on all species of sturgeon in South Dakota/Nebraska border waters. • Establish a 1 5-inch minimum length limit for largemouth bass on: Tripp Lake Rosehill Lake Jones Lake Hiddenwood Lake Extension report EASY ONION TIPS. Onions are surprisingly easy to work with, particularly if you follow these tips: 1. To reduce tearing when slicing onions, chill them first for 30 minutes. 2. High heat makes onions bitter. When sauteeing, always use low or medium heat. 3. To make onions milder, soak in milk or pour boiling water over slices. Let stand for 30-40 minutes, then refresh in an ice water bath. 4. To reduce tearing when slicing onions; cut off the top, peel off the outer layers and leave the root end intact. The root end has the largest concentration of sulphuric compounds which make your eyes tear. 5. To remove the smell of onions from your hands or cooking equipment, rub them with lemon juice (or salt, if the pots or pans are made of aluminum, cast iron or carbon steel). 6. To get rid of onion breath, eat parsley. There is a lesson on onions available through the University of Minnesota Extension Office - call (320)839-2518 or 1-800-279-2518 if interested. Source: National Onion Association DATES TO REMEMBER: October 4-10 - National 4-HWeek October 4- l0 - Classroom visits to 3rd and 4th grade classes and window judging contest during National 4-H Week. October 5-8 - Annual Conference for University of Minnesota Extension Service staff October 8 - Parents Forever session at Montevideo (7:00-9:00 p.m.) October 15 - Cluster Extension Educator Meeting in Montevideo October 19 - 4-H Federation meeting with officer training at Clinton Memorial Building followed by Ambassador meeting Jean Kvois, County Extension Educator ANONION LOVER'S HISTORY If you love onions, you're in great company. Onions are so well-loved the world over that many regions claim them as their own. All onions come from the botanical genus of Allium. There are more than 500 varieties of onions produced commercially around the world. If there is a birthplace for onions as we know them today, it is probably central Asia. Although, it's hard to say exactly how onions made their way to civilization because onions predate written history. Once onions amved in Rome, they were christened with the name that eventually evolved into onion. It stems from the Latin word, unio, which in Middle English became unyon. Ancient Greeks and Romans consumed onions in huge quantities, both raw and cooked. Antony and Cleopatra worshipped onions, believing them to be a symbol of eternity because of the concentric circles that make up their unique internal structure. Onions were also a key part of the Grecian athletes' diet. Herodotus advised the first Olympic athletes to eat onions to "lighten the balance of the blood." Gladiators were rubbed with onion juice to firm up their muscles. As time marched forward, onions became known for their healing powers. In the Middle Ages, physicians prescribed onions to alleviate headaches, snakebites and even hair loss. The pilgrims ate native North American onions and the onion they brought with them from Europe. Flavorful and nutritious, onions were on the first Thanksgiving table. QUALITY HEARING AIDS starting at $595.00 I'I1 guarantee your satisfaction in writing! Senior Citizen Center - Ortonville, MN 9:00-11:00 AM 2rid and 4th Thursday of every month. • Allow the use of baitfish on Menno Lake. • Change the area of Lake Andes that is closed to the taking of baitfish for commercial purposes to the north unit rather than the center unit. • Establish a process by which cer- tain Game Production Areas or lakes could be closed to the taking of bait- fish for wildlife management purpos- es. • For baitfish transportation, add a requirement that licensed bait dealers include the name and address of the purchaser to existing reporting requirements when exporting baitfish out of the state. Expand the spring fishing closure in Codington County to all permanent or temporary creeks, streams, and rivers. • Prohibit the practice known as "high grading". This recommended rule would prohibit the exchange of any fish previously caught and kept by an angler for a fish caught later in the day. • On Lake Sharpe and Lake Francis Case, increase the minimum size limit for walleyes to 15 inches. The minimum size restriction would be in effect from September 1 through June 30 of the following year. • On Lake Sharpe and Lake Francis Case. t allow the daily limit to include onlybne walleye of 18 inch- es or longer from September 1 through June 30. • On Lake Oahe, remove the 14- inch minimum size restriction for walleyes. • On Lake Oahe, allow the daily limit to include only one walleye of 18 inches or longer year-round. On Waubay Lake, add a year- round, 16 inch minimum size restric- tion for walleyes. • On Waubay Lake, allow the daily limit to include only one walleye of 20 inches or greater year-round. Interested persons will be given reasonable opportunity to submit data, opinions, arguments, and their views, either orally or in writing or both, at the hearing. Anyone unable to attend the hearing may mail data, opinions, and arguments to 523 East Capitol, Pierre, SD 57501, or send email to Johnf@gfp.state.sd.us. Email com- ments must include name and address of person submitting the comment. PEOPLE WHO READ NEWSPAPERS ARE PEOPLE WHO READ NEWSPAPERS ARE r MORE " "i SUCCESSFUL BUSINESS:I Sunday, Oct. 11, 1998 9:00 A.M. to 4:00 P.M. CODINGTON COUNTY EXTENSION EXPO BUILDING 1910 West Kemp Avenue * Watertown, South Dakota (south entrance) Free appraisal on toys at the show. BUY • SELL • TRADE • OR JUST LOOK • COME SHARE THE FUN! Bring your 4" crescent wrenches for $$$$$ ~ FREE DOOR PRIZESI ~ HARDWARE STORES FIRE PREVENTION WEEK - OCT. 4-11 PROTECT YOUR FAMILY! 3 NOW THRU OCT. 15 Save 10% Off All Smoke Detectors & Fire Extinguishers (, ,aW, ,e YoU,have  batrie, :, We carry all s imal ) True Value Hardware NEXT VISIT OCTOBER 8TH & 22ND Wendell Bonnema, Area Representative  Ortonville, MN 320-839-3192 1 [] Hearing Specialist BC-HIS Mllll 116 | m l Owner/CEO 408 N. 1ST ST. Ik I ow ,s the t,me of year when deer pose I N a greater roadside risk in both rural and A n n o u n c i n g ... ] 1 1 urban areas. Help reduce the number of The Ortonville High School Music Department is I deer-related auto accidents this season by I pleased to announce the following concert dates as l following these simple suggestions: • an aid in scheduling other community and church • events. All concerts begin at 8:00 p.m. unless a • Drive extra cautiously in wooded arem, espedally 1 otherwise noted. 1 during onrly morning and evening hours. ! ::TFt::iN$UM[NT:i :'::/ii:i:!i:.i: i.::::i  ;!i:iifll ! rmdr N " Worth |ordeer crossing sign5 along roodwn, i' ::': HRISTM:LOERT: : :::: : :.:i::::q ':::1 1 d. dvn and dl0w lhom 10 pros,  Y !IOSERt ::: : ::i/ :i::il // remembering deer move in groups. . : :: :;F:!:,::!9 - :: : ::: :: : ::::::::;::] ca For all your Lnsuro_nce needs, see me, your 5tote orm agenl. [-,,,.--| I :!i:ii::::!:i:!:F:idii!6 ii:Ct:OPim) : : :  I 118 NW 2rid Street t tJ . : SPRING INUMENTALC0NCERT i/:! :i:: : r : : :   n I V STRING VocAL CONCERT  ::  L :: " :'] I I Tuesday, May 18, 1 ' : : ....  ........ , . , , ,:, ,, , ,,, , ,_ .... ;:, ',,:: :,, _%] Sponsored by the Ortonville Music Boosters I m llllllmmCLIP St SAVElllllllmmi 00INDEPENDENT Page 7