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

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I I "% # o ' ,, i I e 0 4 OVERALL IN THE FALL CAMPEREE out of nine troops of the 'nc!l were these Boy Scouts. The boys' events included orien- Wilderness survival, fire building, knots, first aid and blind Shown left to right are Gary Pfleger, Jason Pfleger, Ryan and Eric Anderson. rural teacher set Oct. 23rd Uon time for former rural of Big Stone County set for Friday, Oct. 23rd, at rn. at Hilltop Cafe in to see you there. UMVRDC October meeting The Upper Minnesota Valley Regional Development Commission will hold its regular monthly meeting on Monday, Oct. 19, 1998 at the Appleton Civic Center. The meeting will begin at 7:30 p.m. news Phone 839-2207 Jorgenson of St. Cloud weekend at the Jerry home. and Alma Jorgenson attended n sale at the Verna Stoehr afternoon. Jane Asche and Vernon Longhenry visited at the home and with their Wayne Jorgenson last ing. Bolsis and two children were last weekend guests Dragt home. and Amanda Bolsis visited grandmother Faith Sprung forenoon. They colored and Faith read them les and Judy Strege from Visited Syl Pinkert last Strobel from Clinton visited aursday afternoon. Harvey Kidman came llian Ninneman Saturday, nd Ann Fremo of Boyd Ninneman Sunday, Lany McKinney went up Rapids Saturday, Oct. earae back Monday, Oct. 5th. with Lany's sister and rmssion conference at their Grand Rapids. Irene Mathison visited her sister Sylvia Croatt at the Appleton Nursing Home on Monday, Oct. 5th. Orlend and Irene Mathison visited Ed and Mardelle Croatt at their home in Madison on Sunday, Oct. 4th. Mr. and Mrs. Jack Gable's goddaughter Jennifer Flaschberger and her husband Jim from St. Paul visited for the weekend at the Jack Gable residence. Kathy Gilsdorf and Jeanne Derdowski went to Morris on the 3rd of October for the wedding-of Brian Skoog. / Kathy Gilsdorf went to Sioux Falls for the weekend to visit with friends and to go to a wedding. Oscar and Jane Streed were dinner guests of friends from Coon Rapids on the Stillwater Zephyer Dinner train on OCt. 3rd to celebrate Jane's birthday. Mr. and Mrs. Harry Russman and Frances Beachem of Milbank visited Ernest and Bliss Gerjets Thursday evening. Lillian Ninneman visited Ida Kunde and many friends at Northridge Friday afternoon. Lillian also stopped at the hospital to see Luella Ninneman. High bridge players of the Friday afternoon bridge party at the Ortonville Senior Center were Emil Swezey and Beth Moberg. It was a very enjoyable afternoon. Wild MN Hours: Mon,-Sat. 8:00 AM - 5:30 PM PHONE (320) 839-2653 I Top Siaoin I :: Steak rt Winning . Per Lb. I Per Lb. RING $6"1, t I DELl '2.79 E ................. =/ HAM ........................... Hunters and Customers... FOR A 12 GAUGE SHOTGUN! Letters to the editor To the Editor: I find it sad that my opponent, Arlyle Danielson, would attempt to mislead voters as she did in a recent letter to the editor in area newspapers. Far from refusing to debate her, I will in fact debate her twice. We will meet in debate from 7 to 9 p.m. Monday, Oct. 19 at the Law Enforcement Center in Benson, in a event sponsored by the Benson Chamber of Commerce. We will debate a second time from 7 to 9:30 p.m. Thursday, Oct. 22, at the Hunt Hotel in Montevideo, in an event sponsored by the Montevideo Chamber of Commerce. I encourage voters to attend either of these events. I informed the League of Women Voters well in advance that I would be unable to participate in their televised debate because of a time conflict with an important family event. I have relatives, including one of my sons, Coming events IIIII The Big Stone Horticultural Club will meet Monday, OCt. 19 at 5 p.m. at Pam Hanson home, for pot luck supper. Husbands invited. Speaker - Charles Hanson. Meet at museum at 4:30 for rides. No bulbs will be planted. i i coming from across the country for this event. My family is important to me, and that's why I will be with them. Throughout my legislative service, I have never forced my family life to take a backseat to politics - and I won't start now. I believe the voters of District 13B deserve a chance to compare my record and views to that of Mrs. Danielson. That's why I'm participating in the Benson and Montevideo Chamber events. That's why I encourage voters to read the local newspapers. That's why I am always available to answer calls and letters from the citizens. I am honored that you chose me to represent you, and that's why I am committed to staying in touch with you. Doug Peterson State Representative - District 13B Madison, MN LWML Joyshop set for Oct. 18 Immanuel, Holloway will host the Lutheran Women's Missionary league Fall Joyshop on Sunday, Oct. 18, 1998 at 7 p.m. Pastor Sagissor of Appleton, will be speaking on Prison Ministry which he administers through Bible Studies at the Prairie Correctional Facility. Everyone is welcome, men are encouraged to attend for this evening of fellowship, information and inspiration. Information for voters Secretary of State Joan Growe released to the public today two meth- ods for obtaining information related to the upcoming state general elec- tion. "Voters who need to know where to vote and how to register can get the information they need quickly and easily from the secretary of state's voter information phone line", Growe said. "Voters can also use the secre- tary of state's Web site to look up their polling place location, examine the proposed constitutional amendments or download anabsentee ballot appli- cation." On election night, the public will be able to get up-to-date election results from the Web site for all state, federal and county offices. The public can call the secretary of state's voter information phone line toll-free at 877 600-VOTE (8683). The secretary of state's Web site address is www.sos.state.mn.us. I| ! RANCH llr00 THRIFT STORE FALL CLEANING ??? WEDNESDAY, OCT. 21, 1998 GRACE LU'I/-/ERAN CHURCH, CORRELL- 10:00 AM TRINITY LUTHERAN CHURCH, ODESSA - l 1:00 AM TRINITY LUTHERAN CHURCH, ORTONV1LLE - 1:00 PM The Fargo.-Moorhead Dakota Boys Ranch Thri Stores, in cooperation with these churches, !1 be aoeqng your dotmtions of clean, salable merelmndise. Items teded ate all tylx of clothing - children's Sunday School cloth fm'nilam, , bedding, maim, drap em, kniok  a:oor=i imms, toys, r:or, books, jewelry, and holiday doooratimas. It would be  ff donations are in enclosed boes or tied bags. Please oontaet the churuhes listed "above as to when items may be tlto off. Thanks for hdping give a boy another chance! ]J N N ! o MiSSiON I O$$1BLL, BUll.J)ING ASSETS BUIM)iNG OUll FUTUILI00 If you are interested in _r future and the future of our local young ODIe please cut out this list of Assets and put it up inside your cupboard door. You will want to refer to this information in the future. _ _ _ _ _ _ .. -- -- -- ., -- . (:LiP AND SAVE - -- -- -- -------------- 40 Developmental Assets Search Institute has identified the following factors in.young people's lives that make them more likely to grow up beahb, caring, and responsible. Type Asset Name Definition I I I I. Family support 2. Posve ram,h/communication Support 3 Other adult relationships 4. Caring neighborhood 5. Caring school climate 6. Parent involvement in schooling 7. Communt/values youth 8. Youth as resources Empowerment 9. Service to others I 0. Safety I t. Family boundaries Boundaries 12. School boundaries and 13. Neighborhood boundaries Expectations 14. Adult role models 15. Positive peer influence 16. High expectations 17. Creatce activrues Constructive 18. Youth programs Use of Time 9, ReJ,g,ous communrty 20. Trne at home Family life provides high levels of love and support. Young person and her or his parent(s) communicate positively, and young person is willing to seek parent(s) advice and counsel. Young person receives support from three or more non-parent adults. Young person experiences canng neighbors. School provides a caring, encouraging environment Parent(s) are actrcely involved in helping young person succeed in school. Young person perceives that adults in the community value youth. Young people are gven useful roles in the community. Young person serves in the community one hour or more per week Young person feels safe at home, school, and in the neighborhood. Family has clear rules and consequences, and monitors .the young person's whereabouts. School prodes clear rules and consequences. Neighbors take responsibility for monitoring young people's behavior. Parent(s) and other adults model positrve, responsible behavior. Young person's best friends model responsible behavior. Both parent(s) and teachers encourage the young person to do well. Young person spends three or more hours per week in lessons or practice in music, theater, or other arts. Young person spends three hours or more per week in sports, clubs, or organizations at school and/or in community organizations. Young person spends one or more hours per week in activities in a religious institution. Young person is out with friends "with nothing special to do:' two or fewer nights per week 21. Ach,evement motration Young person Commitment 22. School engagement Young person to Learning 23. Homework Young person 24 Bonding to school Young person 25. Reading for pleasure Young person 26, Canng Young person 27. Equality and social lust,ce Young person Positive 28. Integrrty Young person Values 29. Honesty Young person 30. Responsibdy Young person 3 I. Restraint Young person 32. Planning and decision-making Young person Social 33 Interpersonal competence Young person Competencies 34. Cultural competence Young person 35 Resistance skills Young person 36. Peaceful conflict resolution Young person 37. Personal power Young person Positive 38 Self-esteem Young person Identity 39. Sense of purpose Young person 40. Posrve view of personal future Young person is motivated to do well in school. ,s actrly engaged in learning. reports doing at least one hour of homework every school day. cares about his or her school. reads for pleasure three or more hours per week places high value on helping other people. places high value on promoting equality and reducing hunger and poverty. acts on convic'uons and stands up for her or his beliefs. tells the truth even when it s not easy. accepts and takes personal responsibiltty. believes it is important not to be sexually active or to use alcohol Or'O drug knows how to plan ahead and make choices. has empathy, sensitivity, and friendship skills. has knowledge of and comfort with people of different cultural/racial/ethnic backgrounds. can resist negative peer pressure and dangerous situations. seeks to resolve conflict non-violently. feels he or she has control over "things that happen to me:' reports having high self-esteem reports "my life has a purpose." is optimistic about her or his personal future. = == ==---- == == == ==-- == == -- . CLIP AND SAVE . -- -- == ==---- ==-- ==. ==-- , r, 777 .- ? YOUR MISSION: TO SAVE Tills INFORMAliON FOR EASY RL! LRENLI. I IIIII I IIIIII I I Oct. 13, 1998  INDEPENDENT Page 7