Newspaper Archive of
Tri-County News
Kimball, Minnesota
Lyft
January 31, 2013     Tri-County News
PAGE 4     (4 of 20 available)        PREVIOUS     NEXT      Full Size Image
 
PAGE 4     (4 of 20 available)        PREVIOUS     NEXT      Full Size Image
January 31, 2013
 

Newspaper Archive of Tri-County News produced by SmallTownPapers, Inc.
Website © 2019. All content copyrighted. Copyright Information.     Terms Of Use.     Request Content Removal.




[:'age 4 ACROSS 1 Two-timer 4 Arrow launcher 7 Goya's "Naked" subject 11 Scads 13 Atmosphere 14 PC picture 15 Panorama 16 Beer cousin 17 Fender bender 18 Artist's support 20 Knitting need 22 Lower limb 24 Used a switchblade on 28 Unimport- ant 32 Spry 33 Relaxation 34 -- de deux 36 Lug 37 Bother 39 Washington city 41 Half-hour TV show, often 43 Blond shade DOWN King C:rc s, wozd II 12 14 17 l 15 18 III IE 28 29 0 33 37 41 III IE 50 51 2 6 59 57 Slithery squeezer 58 Skaters' venue 59 Out of control 60 Switch positions 61 Two, in Tijuana -"#IPOmllnBnlt" , Thursday, January 31, 2013 ......... Tri-County News Centr Minn. War ,,e,t. rJ['15 O This week 150 years ago Major Highlights for the Week Sunday, Feb. 1, 1863 Wednesday, Jan. 28, 1863 Federal naval forces made their Skirmishing occurredatlndian second attack on Fort McAllister 25 26 27 36 47 48 49 55 58 I 67---- -- 8 Expert princess 9 "The Daily 30 "Say It Show With -- So" -- Stewart" 31 -- Vegas 10 Pismire 35 The Red or 12 Another way the Black to say 7- 38 Thee Down 40 Request 19 Floral neck- 42 Ballroom wear dance 21 Genetic 45 "Once -- a letters time ..." 44 Hawaiian 1 Bear lair, 23 Space 47 "Amores" feast often 25 Authoritative poet 46 Eccentric 2 Others (Lat.) command 48 Gambling 50 Note from 3 Accomp- 26 Hebrew game the boss lishes month 49 Tibetan herd 53 54-Down 4 Sheep's cry 27 Take out of 50 Biz deg. star 5 Unctuous context? 51 Shade tree 55 Eye layer 6 Cause, as 28 Earl Grey's 52 Cattle call? 56 United havoc kin 54 Auto fuel nations 7 Darktime 29 Hindu 2013 King Features Synd., Inc. Museum closing Jan. 28-Feb. 1 he Stearns History Museum and Research Center is shut- ting their doors from Monday, Jan. 28, through Friday, Feb. 1. They will resume their regular hours at 10 a.m. Saturday, Feb. 2. They're not going on vacation; they're doing some winter house- cleaning! They have objects to cat- alog, archives to fill, photos to dig- italize, projects to complete. So, they'll all be on hand, but with their hands busy, making the Museum better able to serve you. The American Association of Museums accredits the Stearns History Museum and Research Center. It is located at 235 33rd Avenue South in St. Cloud. Candlelight Showshoe and Hike Feb. 9 Lake Maria State Park's annual Candlelight Snowshoe and Hike will be held from 6 to 9 p.m. Satur- day, Feb. 9. A one-mile snowshoe and hike trail will be open, both lighted by candles and lanterns. The trail begins at the park's nature center. In addition, there will be a lighted skating pond and a super- vised bonfire next to the center. Refreshments will be provided by the Friends of Lake Maria. Snowshoe rentals for adults and children are available at no cost on a first-come, first-serve basis. For trail conditions and direc- tions, call the park at (763) 878-2325, or visit its website at www.mnstateparks.info. Village, La.; Nashville, Yorkville and Collierville, Tenn.; and a Fed- eral scouting expedition between La Grange, Tenn., and Ripley, Miss., commenced. Thursday, Jan. 29, 1863 Federal troops defeated the Bannock Indians in an engage- ment at Bear River, also known as Battle Creek, in Utah Territory. There was skirmishing near Rich- mond, La.; a Confederate expe- dition to Daufuskie Island, S.C.; and Federal bombardment on the defenses of Galveston, Texas. The Confederate Congress authorized the borrowing of $15 million through French finan- cier Emile Erlanger. Friday, Jan. 30, 1863 Major General Ulysses S. Grant assumed immediate command of the entire expedition against Vicksburg, Mississippi and pro- ceeded with various plans to iso- late the city. Federal gunboat Isaac Smith, reconnoitering in the Stono River near Charleston, was fired upon By Confederate batteries, went aground and was captured. Skirmishing occurred at Deserted House, also known as Kelly's Store, near Suffolk, Va., and at Turner's Mills, Va. Saturday, Jan. 31, 1863 Confederate gunboats Chicora and Palmetto State moved out of Charleston Harbor, obscured in the haze, and raided the Fed- eral blockaders. Mercedita was so severely damaged by ramming and shellfire that she surrendered, but later was able to get under way and escape. Keystone State was set afire, her boilers struck with 10 or more shells. Other vessels were less seriously damaged. As usual, scalding steam caused most of the casualties, with four killed and three wounded on Mercedita, and 20 killed and 20 wounded on Key- stone State. The Confederate iron- clads withdrew unhurt. The Block- ade was not really broken, despite the temporary interruption. south of Savannah, Ga., and were again unsuccessful. Monday, Feb. 2, 1863 Union ram Queen of the West, ran past the Vicksburg, Miss., bat- teries in broad daylight. She was struck 12 times, but did not suffer serious damage. Her commander, Colonel Charles R. Ellet, was instructed to pass the city, make an attempt to ram the Confederate vessel, City of Vicksburg, and dis- rupt Confederate shipping down to the Red River. Tuesday, Feb. 3, 1863 Queen of the West, under Col- onel Charles R. Ellet, took three Confederate vessels below Vicks- burg, Miss. Pork, hogs, salt, molas- ses, sugar, flour, and cotton were destroyed and a number of prison- ers were taken, including several females. A Confederate attack by Briga- dier General Nathan Bedford For- rest on Fort Donelson, Tenn., was repulsed by the Federal garrison and gunboats. It was an attempt to relieve pressure that the Fed- erals were exerting on Vicksburg, Miss., but the attack ended in fail- ure because of the lack of experi- enced troops under Forrest's com- mand. French minister, M. Mercier, discussed the offer of French mediation with Secretary of State William H. Seward. Seward turned down the offer. Where Minnesota Regiments were the week of Jan. 28 - Feb. 3, 1863 1st Minnesota Volunteer Infan- try- In camp near Falmouth, Va., until April 1863. 2nd Minnesota Volunteer Infantry- On the march to Nolens- ville, Tenn. 3rd Minnesota Volunteer Infan- try- In camp at Cairo, Ill. 4th Minnesota Volunteer Infantry - Duty at White's Station and Memphis, Tenn., until Feb. 24, 1863. 5th Minnesota Volunteer Infantry- Companies B and C had tulIIININESOTA 1861 CIVIL WAR 1865 rejoined the regiment, which was on duty at Jackson, Tenn., until mid-March 1863. Company D was the only regiment remaining in Minnesota in detached service and rejoined the regiment in mid- February 1863. 6th Minnesota Volunteer Infantry- On garrison duty at Fort Snelling, Glencoe, Forest City and Kingston until February 1863. 7th Minnesota Volunteer Infan- try- On garrison duty in Mankato and other points in Minnesota until June 1863. 8th Minnesota Volunteer Infantry - On frontier duty at var- ious points in Minnesota: Anoka, Princeton, Monticello, Kingston, Manannah, Paynesville, Fort Rip- ley, Sauk Center, Pomme de Terre, Alexandria and Fort Abercrombie until May 1864. 9th Minnesota Volunteer Infan- try - On garrison duty in various frontier Minnesota communities until June 1863. 10th Minnesota Volunteer Infantry - Regiment on detached service for garrison duty at vari- ous outposts in frontier Minnesota until June 1863. 1st Regiment Minnesota Cav- alry "Mounted Rangers" - Orga- nized at St. Cloud, St. Peter and Fort Snelling for frontier duty against Indians until June 1863. Brackett's Battalion of Minne- sota Cavalry - On duty near Fort Heiman, Tenn. 1st Minnesota Light Artillery Battery- At Memphis, Tenn., until Feb. 6, 1863. 2nd Independent Battery, Min- nesota Light Artillery- On duty at Murfreesboro Tenn., until June 4, 1863 2nd United States Sharpshoot- ers, Company A - In camp at Fal- mouth, Va. Find these columns anytime on-line at www.tricountynews.MN Great Northern Theatre presents 'Something's Afoot' 11th annual Dinner Theatre urday nights and Valentine's Day load the form on the website at production The Great Northern Theater Company (GNTC) in Cold Spring is performing 'Something's Afoot', a campy murder mystery musi- cal which is being performed at The Great Blue Heron on Hwy. 23 in Cold Spring Friday-Sunday, Feb. 15-17, and 22-24, with an added special Valentine's Day per- formance on Thursday, Feb. 14. This show promises to be a lot of fun with a twist and turn in every scene. As one guest puts it, "people are dropping like flies," and no way to escape as the bridge is washed out. The weekend guests all start turning on each other with accusations. Flint and the maid even plot to use a little boat he's aware of and sings 'I Have a Little Dinghy'. All we can say is the Butler didn't do it, but if you want to find out who did it, you need to make your reservation now. Though the plot takes many twists and turns before you figure out this popular "whodunit," The performances on Friday and Sat- begin at 6 pm with a Social Hour, Dinner is at 7 p.m., and the cur- tain opens at 8 p.m. with a des- sert being served during intermis- sion. Dinner for the Friday and Saturday shows as well as Feb. 14, include a choice between Tilapia Fish, Chicken Saltimbocca. The Tilapia is a baked fish entr6e. The Chicken Saltimbocca is a chicken breast stuffed with ham and gar- lic cheese sauce. Upon special request only; there are vegetar- ian or gluten-free dishes available. Death by Chocolate is the dessert which will be served during inter- mission. The cost for the dinner show is $35. The Sunday shows begin with a social hour at 1 p.m., and the light meal consists of a salad bar and breadstick followed by chicken noodle soup, and will be served at 2 p.m. and the curtain opens at 3 p.m. This option is $25. Tickets are available now, and can be acquired by calling (320) 241-4682, or e-mail it to: gntc9@ aol.com. Another way is to down- www.gntcl.com, and send it in to Great Northern Theater Co., PO Box 504 in Cold Spring MN 56320. The GNTC has collaborated with the Riverside Inn in Cold Spring to offer you 15 percent off your GNTC ticket and a room res- ervation. Call The Riverside Inn (320) 685-4539, and make your reservation, then call GNTC at (320) 241-4682, to make your the- ater reservation giving the house manager your hotel confirmation number. Present your GNTC con- firmation at the time of check-in to get your rate and your set for a great night with dinner and a show and a wonderful night at a great motel which offers 22 themed rooms. So, call, e-mail or mail in a form but don't miss the hilarious musi- cal murder mystery which will keep you guessing to the end. To keep up with the photo album of the production, visit the Great Northern Theatre Company site on Facebook.