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The Ortonville Independent
Ortonville, Minnesota
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October 13, 1998     The Ortonville Independent
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October 13, 1998
 

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Bellingham/Louisburg FIGURES at the 75th anniversary of Ortonville's s Club last Saturday were these three local members. At right is emcee for the night. Center is Leonard Johnson who humorous entertainment, and at left is Warren Schoen, the oldest members, not only in age, but in years of father, the late E. N. "Doc" Schoen, was one of charter members in 1923. By Clarissa Sorenson, Phone 568-2204 JoDell L arson was not present at the Community ,Day Drawing Wednesday afternoon when her name was called for $20. On Wednesday, Oct. 7th, the drawing will be for $40. Hjalmer Mork and his daughter, Beth, from California visited from September 20th until Sept. 30th. They visited with Hjalmer's sister, Cora Kirchberg at the Madison Lutheran Home. They also visited with family and friends in Bellingham including: Woody and Carol Mangel, Inga Blahosky, Preston Mork and Fran Trygestad. They also were able to attend the wedding of Lenard and Millie Grube's granddaughter, Kristi" in White Bear Lake, getting to see many relatives. Jim Mork from Osakis took them to Duluth to see the fall leaves. An enjoyable time was had by all. They also visited Hjalmer's cousin, Helen Bjorgo of Starbuck. While at Osakis Lake, they were able to visit with Phillys and Glen McIntosh (Jim Mork' s sister) from Golden Valley. They were houseguests of Lenard and Millie sant season now underway, season begins Thursday m the area are gearing up great season as pheasant last Saturday and the Season for geese begins ing to Mark Spoden, Wildlife Manager for artment of Natural area's pheasant ts still low, but is on the two winters ago when killed off. there aren't many birds in the right areas good results this year," he which had good cover have had good nesting )heasants there have a dry spring. Hunters who find these areas will be pleasantly surprised." Spoden said that even though the population is still low, it will recover as time goes by. "Pheasants in the area are on the road to recovery, it will just take awhile," he said. This year's pheasant season will run from Oct. 10 through Dec. 13. The goose season, which will run from Oct. 15 through Nov. 3, has been reduced to 20 days in length from last year's 30 day season. Spoden stated this is due to the decrease in the number of birds this year. "If breeding numbers are up next year, we may increase the season to as much as 40 days, but for now we need to keep an eye on the expanding with RIDES bus LCounty is part of Prairie m public transit. We are within the county for Your input is developing the system area. A local town SCheduled at the following Oct. 27 - 10 p.m. - Community Room in iiding. 29 - 11:30-.a:m. - Building. Come prepared with ideas on how the transit system can work best for you and Big Stone County. If anyone is interested in eating at the Prairie Five Clinton Senior Center Dining Site, please call Donna at 325-5227 or 325-5174 by 9:30 p.m. on Wednesday, Oct. 28. Seniors (over 60) can donate towards the meal; individuals (under 60) will need to pay $3.90 for the meal. Not Looking Forward to Raking  Leaves or Your Fall Spraying? We'll do the work for you!! Can 605-432-6313 Book Your Fall Clean Up Now... And You Won't Have To Worry! .. ,., "Where one Call Dewey00 DoesltAll' LAWN CARE & LANDSCAPING population," he said. The early goose season, which ran from Sept. 5 - Sept. 15, saw spotty to good results, with some hunters doing very well and others not being able to find birds. "The Canada geese are beginning to show up now, and more are coming in every day," Spoden said. "The birds moved down into the state following the last big cold front and there are quite a few in area refuges." He also stated with the population doing well and if hunters do a lot of homework and scouting, it should be a very good opener and a successful season for them. Grube Monday evening leaving for home on Tuesday. Visitors at Woody Mangel's Wednesday evening were Roger Mork and friend Tina, and Maxine Boehnke. Robert and Joan Ronglien visited Viola Koehntopp at her home in Willmar on Wednesday. Minnie Schellberg and Katie Rien visited Luella Ninneman Wednesday afternoon at the Ortonville Hospital and later visited at the Clifford and Alton Hanson homes. Dorothy Ulrich of Clarkfield visited Lillian Wendland last Thursday afternoon. Monday night, Norma Larson visited Helga Zahrbock at Madison and they had supper at DeToy's. Thursday afternoon, Mr. and Mrs. Roger Josephson of Madison visited Hilda Brehmer. Mr. and Mrs. Lloyd Larsen attended the funeral of Vicki's cousin, Mildred Hokensen at Browns Valley on Tuesday afternoon. Gary and Mary Roiland, Janette Hanson and Don Dittes went to Club 7-75 for supper on Sunday evening, Sept. 26th. On the way home they had a surprise birthday party for Janette. Myrtle Kittelson spent Saturday to Wednesday at the Wally and Wanda Kittelson home in Montevideo. Last Sunday dinner guests of Elmo and Lorraine Sorenson were Lori and Jeff Schlueter and children, LeAnn and Noah Stone, Patty Thompson and Curtis Sorenson. Ardella and Don Woodward of Hastings and Merlin and Connie Teigan of Peculiar, Missouri visited Alvin and Marius Jensen in the evening of Sept. 28th. Albert and Tracy Rebehn attended Charles and Ihla Thomson's 50th wedding anniversary Saturday evening. Lee and Lorraine Crosby visited Johnny and Clarice Borstad on Sunday evening. Curtis Sorenson left Monday for his home in Washington after spending three weeks with relatives. Sunday, Albert and Tracy Rebehn attended the dinner at St. John's Catholic Church in Ortonville. The Faith Circle met Thursday afternoon, Oct. I st at the church with six members present. Alice Morken and Lois Anderson were the hostesses and Ruth Hansen led the Bible Study. Save your money on 'hedge balls' marketed as spider repellents Grocery store produce aisles fea- ture a lot of products that are good for you, but lately a number of them across the state are selling "hedge balls," which will lighten your wallet but won't repel spiders as the promot- ers claim, according to University of Minnesota Extension Service experts in horticulture and entomology. Deb Brown, extension horticultur- ist, explains that hedge balls are also known as Osage oranges, the tough, inedible orange fruit from thorny trees that are not native to this area. They are being promoted as spider repel- lents, but Brown says there is no evi- dence that they do anything to'keep spiders from invading your home. "There's no magic bullet to control spiders in the home," says Jeff Hahn, extension entomologist. "At certain times of the year, homeowners see more spiders and become concerned about control. In a few more weeks as the weather becomes colder, we won't Library meet The Pioneerland Library System Board will meet on Thursday, Oct. 15, 1998, 7:30 p.m. at Kandiyohi County Health & Human services Building in Willmar. SINGLES ROLL UP FOR ONLY: Exros Oct. 24, 1998. ADD Sl.OO No half-frames, panoramic, black & white, Sundance Premium Processing, Advanced Photo System, Kodalux or one-hour. 4x6 prints not available with disc film. Not valid with any other offer. Coupon or sticker must accompany order. l Hwy. 15, Milbank, SD 605-432-6313I k [ After Hotlrs: 605-432"9416  CARTWRIGHT DRUG & GIFTS ! see them as often." He adds that spider control in the home begins outdoors. Caulking and sealing any nooks or crannies that spi- ders could use to get inside is a start. Keep grass and weeds mowed around the house. Remove piles of wood, stones or brush around the foundation because they can shelter spiders and allow them easier access to the indoors, he says. "Few spiders in this area do any harm to people," Hahn says. "Most are not aggressive. If they do attempt to bite, their mouth parts are too weak to penetrate human skin." He says the best indoor control measures include knocking down spi- der webs and removing or crushing spider egg sacs when you see them in basements or other parts of the home. "It's possible to treat spiders with insecticides, but just spraying the foundation of a house to prevent entry won't help," Hahn says. "To be effec- rive, the spray must get into tiny foun- dation cracks and spaces under siding where the spiders hide. That's difficult for a homeowner to do." Extension has two helpful publica- tions on spiders. Potentially Dangerous Spiders (item number FS- 6962) and Common Spiders In and Around Homes (item number FO- 1033) are available at county exten- sion offices or through the Distribution Center on the University's St. Paul campus. Phone 612-624-4900 within the Twin Cities or 800-876-8636 toll-free outside the metro area for ordering information. Both publications are available on the World Wide Web as well. Go to exten- sion's home page www.extension.umn.edu and search the catalog option at the bottom of the page using either key words or the item numbers above. eye care news Your Children's Eyes As health and vision screenings begin at the schools, I would like to stress the importance of a profession- al eye exam for your children. Undetected vision difficulties may lead to low grades, poor self-esteem and a negative attitude from your child. A survey done by the Better Vision Institute has gathered some amazing facts: > In school vision screenings using only the "Big E" eye chart detect up to 30 percent of vision problems in children. > One out of every four children has an unde- tected vision problem that may impede learning. > Eighty percent of what we learn before age 12, we learn through our visual system. > Children are the least likely group to have visited an eye care professional in the last year. > Poor vision is one of the leading causes of learning diffi- culties and behavior problems in elementary school children. Other symptoms that may indicate vision problems are rubbing eyes, using fingers for reading, headaches, sitting close to "IV or holding books close to the face. For a complete vision system evaluation for your child, please make an appointment with Dr. Ronn McDaniel. .1 Your Care Team Eye Dr. Ronn MeDaniei OPTOMETRIST 128 NW 2nd Street Ortonville, MN 320-839-3413 THURSDAY EVENING AND SATURDAY APPOINTMENTS AVAILABLE! Dr. Ronn E. McDaniel 0 O i) STAFF MEMBERS, left to right, are Steve Mach, PT, John , PT and Kim Brovold, PT Aide. STONE SERVING THE COMMUNITIES OF MN - 320-839-4150 Graceville, MN - 320-748-7223 MN - 320--563-8226 Madison, MN - 320-598-7556 SD - 605-698-4645 Milbank, SD 605-432-4538 SERVING ST, BERNARD'S HOSPITAL IN MILBANK October Is National Physical Therapy Month; Stop in anytime at one of our six locations and meet our new staff The rehabilitative experts in the evaluation and treatment for: o Joint or muscle pain/dysfunction G ait/wa|king dy sfunctio n Neuromuscular pain/dysfunction Sports related injuries Cardiac rehabilitation October is National Physical Thera Physical Therapists competently influence the lives of the people they touch in positive and meaningful ways through their knowledge, skills, dedication, and inspiration. 13, 1998  INDEPENDENT Page 5