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The Ortonville Independent
Ortonville, Minnesota
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December 22, 1998     The Ortonville Independent
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December 22, 1998
 

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S wrestlers Karels, Schmieg 3-0 in action this past week Wrestling action this past week, Joe Karels and 189 pound :Schmieg both were perfect for In dual meets against CACGB, and Eagle Valley both won every match they 103 pounds Joe Karels lead the way for the Mat won by fall over Scott of Wheaton in 2:47. Joe Adam Mahwtgo of Eagle in :54. In the CACGB match out Tyler Tubbs 7-0 for win of the week. Schmieg picked up one win and two wins at heavyweight. Wrestled what could have been match of his career vs. Schmieg took on Tyler who beat him 16-9 the week He used four takedowns and to control Jacobs for a Blake really wrestled smart ;match to complete the upset Schmieg moved up to eight and won by fall over in 3:32 of Eagle In the CACGB match Blake up a 14-6 decision at ht to end his week pounds, James Thompson a productive week going 2- picked up a big win against with a fall over Ryan O'Neil Thompson also pinned Krouse in the DQ Special for win of the year. James was wrestling a good match against Justin Hennesey before being pinned in 4:35. Rich Raffety at 145 pounds wrestled his way to a 2-1 record for the week. Raffety had two pins and one heartbreaking loss. Rich looked like he would pick up his third pin of the week in the first period; it looked like he had the fall against Jacob Asfield of Eagle Valley, but the ref did not see it that way and Rich was reversed seconds later and pinned. Stuart Stone at 130 pounds continues to show a great deal of improvement. Stone has been able to fight off his back more and stay in each match longer. In the past week he has wrestled some tough kids and has been able to do a lot of good things. Stuart has reached the point in his career where he can fight with his opponents longer. He is not quite to the point where he can get the win, but he is getting near that level. Like so many on our team he needs to keep working hard in practice and in his matches and stick with it and good things will happen for him. Others that are in the same boat as Stuart are Dan Laskowske, Josh Sykora, Jason Kellen, and Chris Lee. They all have been doing much better in their matches, but have not been able to put together many wins. "As far as the team has gone we have not been able to get any wins," stated Coach Joe Eustice. 'q'he thing that we are more concerned with is staying in the matches longer and learning to get off our backs. When we can do these things we will start to win more individual matches that will turn into team success. In the last few matches all of our kids have been able to fight off their backs with much more consistency. We have also been able to win more individual matches which helps us keep the scores closer. Last year when we went into a match we could expect to win one individual match and hope to pick up maybe another. This year we have been able to win three to four individual matches that shows we are improving in all areas." The next action for the Mat Men will be today, Tuesday Dec. 22 at Granite Falls to take on WME. This will be the team's last match before Christmas. They will take a few days off and be back in action at Montevideo on Jan. 2nd for a JV and varsity tournament. The team would like to thank all of the fans that turned out to see their first home match last Tuesday vs. Wheaton. "It was great to have so many people yelling for us and cheering us on. We would also like to thank the following: HEDGE AND HERBERG, HENRICH & SONS, HERITAGE PRINTING, SONNY'S PRINTING, BIG STONE PHYSICAL THERAPY, OUR PLACE CAFE, AND SYKORA PLUMBING for sponsoring our t- shirts," Eustice said. S boys win one, lose one basketball action last week Ortonville Trojan boys team ran into a hot Yellow Medicine East sting as they took the loss last but came on Thursday B Trojans saw YME go 12 for L three point land and the team five points late in the quarter (27-22) only to see two threes, coupled with to push their halftime lead Ross and Jordan Botker had nights as they for 13 of the team's 22 field goals. "YME is a good ball club but they are not 30 points better than us," stated Coach Roger Sandberg. "Hopefully we will get a second chance to prove our wares versus the sting." The Ortonville team took the loss 54-84. On Thursday, the Trojans led throughout the entire game and for the most part controlled the action on both ends of the court. Showing excellent defense, the team picked up 20 steals and got their turnover count down to single digits. "We can shoot a lot better than we are (17-45 from the field and 23-41 from the line)," Sandberg said. "We had balanced scoring and better distribution of the ball (17 field goals with 14 assists." The Trojans took the win 57-44. Upcoming action for the Trojans will be the Morris Tigers tonight, Tuesday Dec. 22 at home. Sandberg says the Tigers are a tall team, fairly young with excellent speed, and are considered to be one of the favorites to challenge for the Sub-Section title this year. "Stopping the dribble penetration by the Tigers will be a key to our defensive plan," he said. report GOING FOR THE TAKEDOWN. Eric Collins battles his opponent as Ortonville played host to Wheaton last Tuesday. I Milbank Valley Archers Fall 300 lseague Sharer I. 16X's B. Tanner Morris 300 57 J. Brandt Morris 300 42 S. Dahle Ortonville 296 33 J. Hufford Morris 294 27 B. Zahnow Big StoneCity 281 23 L. Capp Big Stone City 274 15 D. Amberg Milbank 271 17 K. Capp Big Stone City 271 16 R. McDaniel Ortonville Inc. ...... , i We Cover The Town! Week after week. people ln-the-tmow turn to our pages for the latest coverage of commtRy news and events. We're a great resource for finding sales and services, things to do md things to See. Advertise your business where you get the best coverage! Call our adverttsln 9 department today! The Ortonville Independent 29 N.W. Second St., Ortorwll, MN Phone: 839-6163 JOSH LEE FIGHTS FOR THE PIN as the Trojan Mat Men hosted Wheaton last Tuesday. Coach Joe Eustice stated the team has been able to win more individual matches this year, which helps them keep the scores closer. include the National Network for Family Resiliency of the Children, Youth and Families Network of the Cooperative State Research, Education and Extension Service, the Cooperative Extension Services of the University of Wisconsin and Purdue University, and the American Association of Retired Persons (MRP). Locally, the satellite sponsor is the University of Minnesota Extension Service --Minnesota River Cluster, including the counties of Big 'Stone, Chippewa, Lac qui Parle, Swift and Yellow Medicine. "GrandParents may take on a parenting role for a variety of reasons, Bellingham school news SNOWMOBILE TRAINING Snowmobile training will take place at the Madison VFW on December 28 and 29 from 9:00 a.m. until 3:00 p.m. The cost is $5, which will cover the cost of materials. Participants must be 12 years old by April 1, 1999. You do not need to bring your sled. We will break for lunch--you may either bring a sack lunch or lRglley to eat (.ut, If yoga have any questions, please call Eddie Bowl from 9:30 - 11:20 Eat lunch back at school at 11:45 Grades 4-6 Eat lunch at school at 11:20 Leave Bellingham 12:00 Bowl from 12:30 - 2:00 Back for dismissal at regular time REMINDER Agenda for the last day of school 8:30 Piano Recital in the gym 9:00 Movies _..   r * ' 12:30 Caroling ,. 2:00 Class Parties Carrie Olson, Extension Educator )NAL EXTENSION TO FOCUS ON IENTS RAISING than 4 million American close to 6 percent of all the U.S., are now living in home. There is every that this number will continue to grow. Grandparents raising grandchildren come from all r=gzons of the United States, from all ethnic groups, economic classes, cultural groups and from both urban and rural areas. A national satellite video program originating from University of Wisconsin Extension in Madison, Wi, on Jan. 12, 1999, will examine how Most Valuable Patrons, Dave's g Goods Ortonville, MN I% Wash Tokens Make Great Stocking StufNrs! Eastside Car Wash offers 4 heated .../ stalls for your washing comfort. \\; \\; \\; I :Open/In Use Indicator Signs I / Automatic Door Openers / / Clear Doors for more Natural Lighting EFP;131DE ERR WRSH East I'Nuy. 12 Mimrlk. SD - (605) 432-6163 professionals and agencies working most of which revolve around with these grandparents can help them  problems or challenges facing the get needed support. The three-hour satellite video, "Grffndparents Raising Grandchildren: Implications for Professionals and Agencies" will be broadcast from 12:30 to 3:30 p.m. CST. The program will be available locally at the Chippewa County Courthouse Assembly Room in Montevideo. Additional downlink locations in southwest Minnesota are Marshall and Slayton. The program, the result of a joint effort by experts from more than 17 colleges, universities and organizations, will explore core issues facing grandparents who are raising their grandchildren as well as the professionals and agencies that work with them. Professionals and grandparents will share examples of exciting efforts to develop coalitions, to provide education, to create community resources and to change policies. Initial sponsors and producers child's parents," says Mary Brintnall- Peterson, University of Wisconsin- Extension specialist on aging. "Increasing numbers of grandparents provide long-term care to their grandchildren as a result of divorce, substance abuse, child abuse or neglect, abandonment, teen .pregnancy, death, unemployment, ncarceratlon and mental health issues. While the reasons vary, they all result in a great deal of responsibility and often times added stress for the grandparent." Brintnall-Peterson says much of the research on grandparent caregivers focuses on the difficulties they face. Older grandparents may be facing health problems, Stamina is also a frequent concern. Many grandparents report feeling both emotionally and physically drained. Older grandparents also say they worry about what will happen to their grandchildren if something happens to them. SO WHAT'CHA BRINGING ME THIS YEAR? Little Deric Radermacher gives his wish list to Santa at Santa Day in Bellingham last week. Deric is the son of Robert and Nancy Radermacher of Bellingham. Stay at an Eagan Hotel & register to WIN a $1,0 Mall of America I Sh ping S m November 1998-May 1999 Fri/Sat/Sun nights I I Reser 1he SILVER  ROOM ECLIM- f, [ Best Wamm Yztdu  Inn, 1-800"624-2888 I I .. FIIF-EKnotrs Camp Snoopy Ride Pass 1P'i' s"itn' 11"66 I ', su. k'lll"rU=,,'Ama,iP.,'.m,nPzk [P, dal=HoU:l&S=t"l-800l-5290 I (,"-'-'  ................. ,"- ---" I la 1.651.613343 [ _.,,-..FRrdi ..W.., ,,,,.a,,.-" Itm, l.65z.68s.o36] I ,..=.= I Putzier at 668-2371. If you are interested, please sign up in the Bellingham School office by Monday, December 21. A new law states that no one under the age of 18 will be allowed to drive a snowmobile without this training class---effective October 1998. THANKS We would like to thank the many people for their cooperation and help in making this year's Christmas musical possible. We appreciate everyone who helped with the production in any way, but especially the following people and businesses: Margaret Adelman, Clair and Mary Ann Anderson, Cheryl Klefsaas, Dawn Maatz, Tom & Carol Wood of Wood's Carpet and Floorcovering, Dean & Lois Sather of Business Computer Applications and Henrich & Sons. Have a Joyous Holiday Season! BOWLING On Monday, December 21, all the grade children are scheduled for a bowling party! Their agenda is as follows: Grades K-3 Leave Bellingham 9:00 a.m. The movies to be shown this year are "Annabella's Wish" for K-3 and "Alaska" for 4-6. Students in K-6 are having lots of fun in Mrs. Asche's classes this month. December always means the annual Christmas baking for our senior citizens in town. The children are working on the following goodies to package up next week: Sixth--pumpkin & carrot breads hopscotch & chocolate drops Fifthsugar and peanut blossoms Fourth-M & M peanut butter cookies Third--butter cookie wreaths and carmel marshmallows Second-almond graham clusters First--decorated coated pretzels Kindergartenginger snaps Girl Scout Calendar Meetings January 11 & 25 February 8 & 22 March 8 & 22 April 5&19 May 3 & 17 CALENDAR Monday, Jan. 4: School resumes Thursday, Jan. 7: Cloverbuds at 3:00 Hours: Mon.-Sat. 8:00 AM - 5:30 PM ORTONVILLE, MN PHONE (320) 839-2653 Stop in and see our assorted gift boxes available/ Assorted Steak Packages, T-Bones & Rib Eyes Boxes Jerky - Pepper Stix ,... Meats, Sausages, Cheeses Beef and Pork Bundles Assortment any size, made to order Meat and Cheese Trays Baskets Prime Rib - Lobster Oysters - Luteflsk - Hewing - Shrimp - Tuey Dec. 22, 1998  INDEPENDENT Page 9b