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June 26, 2013     Sentinel Tribune
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SENTINEL TRIBUNE Wednesday, June 26, 2013 Page 2 OBITUARIES COLLEGE NEWS From page 1 Garry L. Hanson Jody R. Kramer Garry L. Hanson, 76, and his daughter, Jody R. Kramer 54, died August 16, 2012 and October 31, 2010, respectively. Graveside services were held Saturday, June 22, 2013 at the Old Westbook Cemetery in Westbrook, MN. Adeline Story Memorial service for Adeline Story was held Tuesday, June 25, 2013 at Central Lutheran Church, Elk River, MN. Memorials pre- ferred to the Guardian Angels Elim Hospice, 403 Main Street, Elk River 55330. Adeline Story, age 88, of Elk River (formerly of Osseo and Walnut Grove) died June 20, 2013 Survivors include her husband of 68 years, Hartley; son, Kevyn; grandchildren, Angela, Kimberly, and Brian (Alice); great-grandchil- dren, Aveline, Adrien, and Dorian; sisters, Elaine (Dick) Phillips and Sharon Creamer. Preceding her in death were her children Nancy, Judy, and Larry. COTTONWOOD COUNTY COURT June 14-20, 2013 MN Speeding: $60.00 - JoseDriving without a valid Arreguin-Tnejo, Sioux City, license: $180.00 - Jose IA Arreguin-Tnejo, Sioux City, Take fish by snagging: IA $130.00 - Nhia Y. Xiong,Inattentivedriving: Golden Valley, MN; Ko Her, $120.00 John E. Walnut Grove, MN Eichenberger, Plymouth, MN Transport/possess Garbage/junk ordi- unmeasureable fish: nance: $180.00- Candice D. $130.00 - Paw Nyaw, Jones, Mt. Lake, MN Worthington, MN Disorderly conduct: Seat belt violation: $300.00 -YingK. Vue, $105.00 - Christopher L. Walnut Grove,MN; Cha Boettger, Lakefield, MN; Yang, Walnut Grove, MN James W. Dykstra, Darfur, Dog running at large: MN; Shawn W. Huls, Jeffers, $105.00 - Jose L. Duron MN; Justin G. Johnson, Canedo, Windom, MN Windom, MN; Michael J. Issue dishonored check: Ludewig, Comfrey, MN; $252.35 Melissa K. Steven B. Meyer, Heron Gravely, Windom, MN, local Lake, MN confinement: stayed 30 days Driving after revocation: for 1 yr, unsupervised proba- $280.00 Jason. A. tion 6 months, no same or McCullough, Heron Lake, similar violations Area news briefs Fulda-Free Press - Laura Williams was ~r~ed Miss Fulda.[ Williarhs' royal court includes Little" Miss :Fulda Isabel" Runkle; Little Miss Princess Gracie Warborg; Fulda Princesses Kelsey Heppler and Micaela Paulzine. They will represent the City of Fulda in area city celebrations. Lamberton News - Dr. John Brennan officially resigned his superintendency position at RRC schools effective at the end of the 2013-2014 school year. Officially accepting the Superintendency position when Brennan's departure takes place will be Bruce Olson, former long time instructor and high school principal. Murray County News - Heins Park in Lake Wilson was rededicated recently. The 40 acre park was started in 1940. In 1978 a bequest from the estate of Fred Heins was received by the city to establish the park with park equipment, shelter, ball diamond, and restrooms. In the past three years new playground equipment was installed and a new well. Tracy Headfight Herald - Milroy Legion members felt they had little choice in dropping their long sponsorship of Legion Baseball. The legion would have needed "a minimum" of $4,000 to fund the program. The majority of members felt that their limited resources would be better put toward the legion's core mission of providing support for local military veterans. Windom Citizen - Sampson family notes third generation Eagle Scout. Last month Paul Sampson of Grand Rapids, MI received his Eagle Scout Award. Other family Eagle Scouts are his grandfather Ron Sampson, Windom and his father, Tom Sampson, Grand Rapids, MI, who received his in 1983 in Windom. SE Technical Institute announc- es Spring 2013 President's List Southeast Technical Institute in Sioux Falls, SD has announced its Spring 2013 President's List. In order to become eligible for the President's List, stu- dents must be full-time and have achieved a minimum grade point average of 3.5 for the semester. Included on the list is Cynthia Ann Lintner, Hartford, SD, System Administrator. By Digger Phelps As we quickly approach the 4th of July, the condition of Rolling Hills continues to change. The fairways are gradually becoming more and more green, and the recent rains have caused some minor water problems around some areas. Although the rains are almost always welcome, one must be careful around low areas since carts can make quite a mess. If you are unfamiliar with the course, be especially careful about where you drive carts, for the time being. Last Saturday saw the Walnut Grove Alumni group hold their annual fund-raiser/ outing and it was gratifying to see so many participants for such a worthwhile cause. Friday the Heritage Health Care Foundation will hold its annual event with a three person scramble. This event will begin with lunch/reg- istration at 11:00. Contact Katie Steen, Dolly Phelps, or any other board member if you wish to participate and haven't had the opportunity to sign up yet. As time has passed and we have trans- formed from hospital units and hospital auxiliary to ithe :Health;Care Fo~datiorf Cs a fund raising vefiicle for ~thel clinic and hospital, it is amaz- ing at the amount of time and effort that go into making this a primary fundraiser for the organization. This is an opportunity to aid in an important and ongoing need within our community and area, in general. Come on out and support this great cause!! Both men's and ladies' leagues are quickly approach- ing the end of the first half, and we will postpone any results until this is complete since there are still a large number of matches to be made up. Hopefully the last half of our season is some- what more benign with regard to the weather and other fac- tors which have caused so many postponements. We were particularly sad- dened recently to see the passing of longtime resident, Doris Cohrs, who those of us at Rolling Hills remember fondly for all of her hard work at the course, and also as a frequent visitor. Doris seemed amazing for her abili- ty as a cook and kitchen man- ager for a number of years. She was always willing to work hard, and always had a welcome smile for every- one. We extend our con- dolences to her family, and we'll always remember Doris fondly. Under the heading of "oldtimer's" is this writer's failure to mention the out- standing achievements of our local high school golfers... so Congratulations to Dana and Abby on their outstand- ing showings at the state golf meet, and to all of our prep golfers for a great season. I've often said that spring sports seasOns are made much more difficult by the changing conditions, and this year was a primary example. One needs to be able to play well in a snowmobile suit as well as in shorts and a tank top, and our young people were obviously up to that challenge. Quote of the week ...... ...... "All other things being equal, greens break to the west." Ben Hogan Keep your head down and we'll see you on the course!! Thu ,6/27 6/a8 ; ,~" '::~i:~,i~:~ 84/63 Mostly sunny. Highs in the mid 80s and lows in the low 60s. 80159 Abundant sunshine. Highs in the low 80s and lows in the upper 50s. 70157 Times of sun and clouds. Highs in the low 70s and lows in the upper 50s. 75/56 Partly cloudy. Highs in the mid 70s and lows in the mid 50s. 76/57 Partly cloudy. Highs in the mid 70s and lows in the upper 50s. On Wednesday she was scheduled for a cleaning procedure which takes anywhere from 1 to 2 hours. Her surgeon said the wound looked clean - couldn't have been better. Thursday Kate's mom Nikki wrote: for Kate on her jour- nal, Hi everybody this is Kate! Thank you for all of your mes- sages. It really makes me feel good to hear how many people care for me. I am sitting in a chair eating mac and cheese, and watching "Tower Heist". Life is Good! Hey this is Nikki, those were Kate's exact words - honestly - I just did the typ- ing. Thursday evening Kate was taken for additional surgery when a clot was found in her artery. They used a vein from her ankle to replace it, and the surgery was successful with the blood flowing strongly from her veins. Saturday Kate had another successful cleaning procedure. Sunday her doctor dropped by to check on her and tell her she will have another cleaning session and possibly try walk- ing a little this week. If you would like to send cards or greetings, Kate is at North Memorial Hospital, 3300 Oakdale Avenue north, Robbinsdale, MN 55422. Her Caring Bridge site has been set up so that you can track Kate's progress on line. www.caringbridge.org/visit/Kate Jorgenson. (Some information was taken from Kate's Caring Bridge site.) 0 Ju The Minnesota Academy of Ophthalmology offers safety tips for Fireworks Eye Safety Awareness Month Each Fourth of July, thou- sands of people are injured from using consumer fire- works. According to the U.S. Consumer Product Safety Commission, more than 9,000 fireworks-related inju- ries happen each year. Of these, nearly half are head- related injuries, with nearly 30 percent of these injuries to the eyes. One-fourth of fireworks eye injuries result in permanent vision loss or blindness. June is Fireworks Eye Safety Awareness Month and the Minnesota Academy of Ophthalmology (MAO) wants to remind con- sumers to leave fireworks to professionals. "Too many Fourth of July celebrations are ruined because a child has to be rushed to the emer- gency room after a fireworks accident," said Erick Bothun, M.D., a pediatric ophthal- mologist and president of the MAO. "Potentially blinding injuries can be avoided if families attend a profession- al public fireworks display instead of putting on a home fireworks display." Children are the most common victims of firework accidents, with those 15 years old or younger accounting for half of all fireworks eye injuries in the United States. For children under the age of five, seemingly innocent sparklers account for one- third of all fireworks injuries. Sparklers can burn at nearly 2,000 degrees Fahrenheit, which is hot enough to cause a third-degree burn. "Among the most serious injuries are abrupt trauma to the eye from bottle rockets," according to Dr. Bothun. The rockets fly erratically, often injuring bystanders. Injuries from bottle rockets can include eyelid lacerations, corneal abrasions, traumatic cataract, retinal detachment, optic nerve damage, rupture of the eyeball, eye muscle damage and complete blind- ness. For a safe and healthy Independence Day celebra- tion, the MAO urges obser- vance of the following tips: - Never let children play with fireworks of any type. - View fireworks from a safe distance: at least 500 feet away, or up to a quarter of a mile for best viewing. Respect safety barriers set up to allow pyrotechni- cians to do their jobs safely. - Leave the lighting of fire- works to trained profession- als. - Follow directives given by event ushers or public safety personnel. - If you find unexploded fireworks remains, do not touch them. Immediately contact your local fire or police departments. - If you get an eye injury from fireworks, seek medical help immediately. About EyeSmart The American Academy of Ophthalmology's EyeSmart program educates the public about the importance of eye health and empowers them to preserve their healthy vision. EyeSmart provides the most trustworthy and medically accurate information about eye diseases, conditions and injuries. OjosSanosTM is the Spanish-language version of the program. Visit www.get- eyesmart.org or www.ojos- sanos.org to learn more. & area subscibers & readers A drop box for various news items is located at the... Bubai Food Store 507-859-2160 For your convenience there is a toll-free number at our Westbrook Office 1-800-410-1859 If you haue questions or would like to place an ad or order printing please call the above number. OWN A COMPUTER? CASH FOR CARS: . MEDICAL ALERT Put itto work! 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