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February 14, 2013     Tri-County News
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February 14, 2013
 

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ACROSS 1 Pickle holder 4 React in horror 8 Anything but that 12 Past 13 Concept 14 Stroll 15 Medium- sized dog 17 Without acting 18 To-do list 19 Every last crumb 21 Stimpy's cartoon pal 22 Lassie, e.g. 26 Pavarotti's range 29 A mere handful 30 Toss in 31 Nerve cell process 32 Carte lead-in 33 Turned blue? 55 Crony 34 Gas stat King Crossword 15 !! 31 37 13 III "- --Jr'ommun00" Thursday, February 14, 2013 ........ Tri- County News www. tricounnews, mn This week 150 years ago Major Highlights for the Week In Washington, President Lin- Wednesday, Feb. 11, 1863 coin was worried about the expe- The Confederate commissioner dition being planned to attack to Great Britain James M. Mason Charleston, S.C. II ,5 4E 7 -- ..I.- 5O 53 50 Burn soother 7 Cure-all 32 Mean 51 Pesky insect 8 Dungaree, 33 In a stupor 52 Silent for one 35 - -de- 53 Night light? 9 Owned France 54 Tackles' 10 Under the 36 Sires teammates weather 38 Doughnut 11 Heavens shop 16 Company purchase 35 Wall climber DOWN that went 39 Capacitance 36 Deep-voiced 1 Actress under in measure singer -- Pinkett 2001 42 Poetic foot 37 "French" dog Smith 20 Depressed 43 Insult 39 Shriner's 2 Quite 23 Pringles 44 Note to self chapeau enthusiastic competitor 45 Van Eyck or 40 "- the fields 3 Judicial garb 24 Bad day for Vermeer we go " 4 Construction Caesar 46 Milwaukee 41 Anti-elderly piece 25 Taro root product prejudice 5 Madison 26 Pack (down) 47 Menagerie 45 Satchmo's Avenue 27 World's fair 49 Hostel genre worker 28 "Forget it" 48 Large terrier 6 Vast expanse 29 Aviate 2013 King Features Synd., Inc. 3 44 NEXT WEEK, Feb. 21: Reach 10,000+ local readers in our monthly saturation issue. Call us today! addressed a Lord Mayor's banquet in London in his continuing drive for British recognition of the Con- federacy. Thursday, Feb. 12, 1863 Action remained limited except for skirmishes near Smithfield and Charles Town, W.V. On the Red River, the U.S.S. Queen of the West destroyed a train of 12 army wagons plus 70 barrels of beef and ammunition and stores from another wagon train. The U.S.S. Conestoga cap- tured two steamers on the White River, Ark. The C.S.S. Florida cap- tured and later destroyed the clip- per ship Jacob Bell in the West Indies. The cargo was valued at more than $2 million. Friday, Feb. 13, 1863 The U.S.S. Indianola gun- boat under George Brown passed Vicksburg batteries at night with two barges, without being struck, despite efforts of the Confeder- ates. At the White House, Mrs. Lin- coln entertained the famous midget Tom Thumb and his bride. Saturday, Feb. 14, 1863 On the Red River, the U.S.S. Queen of the West captured the Confederate New Era No. 5. A few hours later, while engaging Con- federate batteries, the Queen of the West went aground. The steam pipe was severed and the vessel had to be abandoned. The men escaped mainly by floating to the H.S. Army steamer De Soto on cotton bales. The commander, Charles Ellet, put his crew on the captured New Era No. 5 and burned De Soto. Ellet blamed the loss of the Queen of the West on a disloyal pilot. Sunday, Feb. 15, 1863 Skirmishing occurred at Ark- adelphia, Ark.; and at Auburn, Cainsville and Nolensville, Tenn. Monday, Feb. 16, 1863 The U.S. Senate passed the Conscription Act. Skirmishing broke out at Brady- ville, Tenn.; Yazoo Pass, Miss.; and near Romney, W.V. At Yazoo Pass, the action was part of the delaying operations of Confederates oppos- ing Major General Ulysses Grant's plan to move gunboats and men down the Yazoo River and to the rear of Vicksburg by the back door. Tuesday, Feb. 17, 1863 The U.S.S. Indianola posted itself at the mouth of the Red River on the Mississippi River below Vicksburg, Miss., in its operations against Confederate riverboats. Confederate guerrillas attacked the Federal boat U.S.S. Hercules, and Federals burned Hopefield, Ark., near Memphis, in retaliation. In Chicago, the order restrict- ing circulation of the Chicago Times for it's allegedly Copper- head sentiments was rescinded by Major General Ulysses Grant. In Virginia, the armies along the Rappahannock River were plagued with heavy snow. Where Minnesota Regiments were the week of Feb. 11-17, 1863 1st Minnesota Volunteer Infan- try - In camp near Falmouth, Va., until April 1863. 2nd Minnesota Volunteer Infantry - On duty at Nolensville, Tenn. 3rd Minnesota Volunteer Infan- try - In camp at Columbus, Ky., until March 14, 1863. 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 rejoined the regiment, which was on duty at Jackson, Tenn., until mid-March 1863. Company D was 1861 CIVIL WAR 1865 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 Centre, 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 Min- nesota Cavalry - On duty at Fort Donelson, Tenn. 1st Minnesota Light Artillery Battery- On march to Lake Prov- idence, La., for duty. 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 su!m Li: :otuB uop, nlos a/H;uv - p00o00ssozo li .m,j Snowmobile Ride For Cancer First Annual Stearns County Snowmobile Association Can- cer Run is being held Saturday, Feb. 16. All the proceeds from the Ride For Cancer snowmobile run will be donated to the Keller Family Community Foundation (KFCF). The foundation supports research, education, and informa- tional activities to increase public awareness and to prevent and treat chronic health conditions and dis- eases, such as cancer, diabetes, and depression. The 501 (#3) non-profit foundation was started in 2009 by the Nick Keller family which had a vision to help others with cancer. The family wanted to be able to help others that have cancer and to help in times when money is short. Currently, the foundation has been able to help by giving grants to Ruth's Free Wig Closet, Centra Care Hospitals, (St. Cloud, Melrose, Alexandria and Long Prairie), St. Michaels in Sauk Centre, Paynesville Health Care, Portage Health in Hancock, Mich., Road to Recovery in Wis- consin and the Marshfield Clinics in Michigan. The hospitals have been able to purchase gas cards to be given out to cancer patients that are in financial need and to help them get to their treatments. We are truly people helping peo- ple. The Stearns County Snowmo- bile Association is asking you and the whole family to come out and ride for a great cause. You can pick up a pledge sheet from any local snowmobile club member, or by going directly to the Keller Fam- ily Community Foundation web- site: www.snowballcancer.org, and printing a form. If you are going to get out and snowmobile, why not do it for a great cause. So gather your friends and family and COME OUT AND HAVE SOME FUN. You can find all of the details regard- ing pledges (donations per mile or a one-time pledge) along with meeting Nick and Mary Jane on the site as well. The general pub- lic is welcome to join in on the fun as well. The cancer run /bonfire/ meal will go on with or without snow. All checks can be written out directly to KFCF and turned in at the Country Snow Cruisers Club- house located at 22698 County Road 12 in Richmond. You can also come out and enjoy a compli- mentary meal and beverage out by the bonfire after 4 p.m. Saturday, Feb. 16. Let's get every sled in the country out for a great day on the trails! Randy Johaness, Cancer survivor that rode on the Snowball Cancer Run 2012 and donating the pledges to Nick Keller. Submitted photo. The Stearns County snowmo- bile clubs that are sponsoring this event are: Country Snow Cruis- ers-Richmond, Bonanza Valley Trail Blazers, New Munich Snow Gliders, Koronis Hills-Paynesville, St. Augusta Blizzard Busters, Rov- ing Hillbillies-St. Rosa, Holding- ford SnoFlyers, St. Joe Sno-Joes, Central Lakes Snowmobile Club- Watkins, Melrose Snowmobile Club, St. Stephens River Runners, Sauk Centre Snow Cleats, Hiden- berg Riders, and the St. Mar- tin Rough Riders. If you have any questions, you may contact Randy Johannes (320) 685-4589, or (320) 250-4976. All of the snowmobile clubs are asking for the commu- nities support in helping with this great cause to help people with cancer. Any and all donations are greatly appreciated no matter how big or small: Every Mile and Every Penny Counts. We hope to see you there. Again, event will not be can- celed because of lack of snow.