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Kimball, Minnesota
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April 11, 2013     Tri-County News
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Page 6 Obituaries Sharon Weizel, 73 Sharon Weizel of Clearwater died Friday, April 5, 2013, at the Koronis Manor Nursing Home in Paynesville. She was 73. Memorial services were at 1 p.m. Tuesday, April 9, at the Tri- County Alliance Church near Clearwater with Pastor Anthony Stanley officiating. Visitation was Tuesday from 12 noon to 1 p.m. at the Tri-CountyAlliance Church. Sharon was born Nov. 17, 1939, to Noel and Mae (Nilson) Strand at Montevideo, Minn. She moved with her parents as a young lady to Hopkins where she attended school. Later in life she completed her GED and went on to earn a couple of years of college educa- tion. Sharon was married twice and was the mother of four children. She worked most of her life serv- ing others in the restaurant indus- try. Sharon was in pool and bowl- Church /Obit. Thursday, Aprilll, 2013 Tri-County News www.tricouns.mn Kimball Cemetery annual meeting ing leagues, played golf and soft- ball, and loved jigsaw puzzles. Over the years she lived in Brook- lyn Park, Chaska, and Jackson, Minn. Later in life she wintered in Apache Junction, Ariz., until her stroke at age 63. She then made her home with her daughter Valorie, and recently became a resident at the Koronis Manor Nursing Home in Paynesville. Sharon was a very good natured and selfless person who had no enemies and was loved by all. After her stroke, she was not able to speak, but always kept a positive attitude and communi- cated well through gestures, facial expressions, and her distinctive laugh which gave joy to everyone around her. Sharon was preceded in death by her parents; and many beloved aunts and uncles. She is survived by her children Fern Wittenberg, 83 Methodist Church where she was a member of the United Methodist Women, a Sunday School teacher, and release time teacher. She was PTA president, a 4-H leader, and an election judge. She enjoyed knit- ting, crocheting, gardening, putting puzzles together, and playing cards and dominos. Fern was preceded in death by her parents; husband; daugh- ter Donna Guggisberg; sisters Lor- raine Bechtel, Kathleen Pramann; and brothers Warren and Edward Prannann. She is survived by children Kathleen Bodeker-Hull (and Lyman Hull) of St. Joseph, James (and Karen) of Fort Worth, Texas, Bruce of Anchorage, Alaska, Darlene (and Duane) Randall of Shakopee; son-h-law Bruce Guggisberg of St. Cloud; sisters Bernice (and Paul) Zweig of Shorev- iew, Elsie Player of Rancho Cor- dova, Calif.; brother Robert Pra- Kimball Area Emergency " Food Sh elf2.j-L + Inc. St. Anne's Church in Kimball Also open 2nd Monday of the month: 5:30-6:30 p.m. tel. (320) 398-2211 For after-hours emergencies, call one of the area churches. Fern Wittenberg of South Haven died Thursday, April 4, 2013, at her home. She was 83. Funeral services were held at 11 a.m. Monday, April 8, at Zion United Methodist Church in South Haven with Rev. Ruth Hograbe offi- ciating. Visitation was from 4-8 p.m. Sunday, at the Dingmann Funeral Care Chapel in Annandale, and one hour prior to services at the church. There was a prayer service at 5 p.m. Sunday. Burial followed the funeral at Zion Cemetery in South Haven. Fern Margaret Wittenberg was born Feb. 13, 1930, in Fair Haven Township, Stearns County, to Edward and Elsie (Schram) Pramann. She married Norman G. Wittenberg May 26, 1946, in South Haven; he preceded her in death June 25, 1983. She was a home- maker and worked forWyman Man- ufacturing and then for 24 years at Mary's Red Owl in Annandale. She was a member of Zion United I IIIII IIIII III IIIIIIIII 00Dingmann00 [[Funeral care-,'i = II IW 5url|l and Cremation Services View obituaries, guestbooks and videos on-line Kimball (320) 398-5055 www.dingmannfuneral.com ompassionate Care Take o"r , ...............  Stop in, have a |' Many  cup of coffee & t  | |:  visit with usl | i amonltles . " . ....  i ' .o.,, off,=b..] | --I Aeid Livint ira Finesti| [yournemm. ,...: .=,. 5. ,,, ... Valorie LaBeau of South Haven, Brian LaBeau of Chaska, Jack Weizel of Ramsey, and Mark Weizel of St. Michael; seven grand- children; and 10 great-grandchil- dren; one brother Thomas (and Marian) Strand of Mesa, Ariz., other relatives and many friends. mann of Big Bear lake, Calif.; sis- ter-in-law Jeanette Pramann of South Haven, and Shirley Pra- mann of New Hope; 15 grandchil- dren; 34 great-grandchildren; and seven great-great-grandchildren. The pallbearers were Norman Bodecker, Ryan Bodeker, Nicholas Guggisberg, Michael Guggisberg, Nathan Hesse, and John Lebens. The organist was Jamie Miller. Arrangements were by Dingmann Funeral Care Burial and Cremation Services of Annandale. Cleanup day at Lake Union Cemetery A cleanup day is planned at Lake Union Cemetery for Wednesday, April 24, starting around 5 p.m., weather permitting. Check daily for new stories at (obituaries are posted as we receive them) www.tricou ntynews. M N The 2013 annual meeting ot the Kimball Cemetery Corpora- tion will be held at 7 p.m. Thursda34 April 18, in the Kimball City Hall. It you have loved ones interred or own gravesites in Kimball Cemeter you are encouraged to atten& There are fees to consider and decisions to be made that require your attendance. Spring Song By Daniel Schultz, South Haven Come now Paraclete, come Dove, Spring Wind, Come and make us whole. We had sinned and suffered terrible blows. We deserved them all, and worse; now make us whole! In His Name, by His Blood, in the smell of the soil, Make us modest and sweet. Help us to see Him in all, From the fishes to the maimed and made up. We had believed the lie. We did not believe that God is Good. The lying one of hell had harassed us so fiercely. He had taken no pity on our worn out souls. Now the Lion of Love has arisen; Our King, in Flesh and Blood, has appeared. We have seen that he was always with us. He created us and never left us. We are so surprised with wonder at God's great Love; we are so in awe of something we never knew. He has not abandoned anyone; No, not a single soul has been forgotten. Let us sing now, and not delay; Let us not think but sing and pray to One God In Three; Can we not find our voices? Can we not shout for so great a joy? Je-shu'-a is Mercy, and Honor and Peace, He has given us all, all Heaven, all Life; Strife has vanished, and prose has become extinct; Let us enter His temple, and Sing now as one; Let us come into Home and find us, in Them St. Cloud Hospital NICU celebrates 25 years Celebrate a quarter century of outstanding care for the tiniest and sickest of infants at our NICU reunion from 2-4 p.m. Sunday, May 5, in the St. Cloud Hospital Conference Center. If your child rayed in our NICH, join us for chil- ovena Prayer to the Blessed Virgin (Never been known to fail.) Oh, most beautiful flower of Mount Carmel, fruitful vine, splendor of heaven, blessed Mother of the Son of God, Immac- ulate Virgin, assist me in this my necessity. Oh, Star of the Sea, help me and show me you are my Mother. Oh, Holy Mary, Mother of God, queen of heaven and earth, I humbly beseech you from the bot- dren's activities, refreshments, vis- iting with staff and construction updates on our new NICU with all- private rooms scheduled to open this summer. For more informa- tion, please call (320) 229-5139. tom of my heart to succor me in the necessity. (Prayer intention). There are none that can withstand your power. Oh, Mary, conceived without sin, pray for us who have recourse to thee (3 times). Holy Mother, I place this cause in your hands (3 times). Say this prayer for three consecutive days and then you must publish and it will be granted to you. Many grateful thanks. C.M. Project New Hope to be presented April 13 Kingston Lions have asked Don Pals of Project New Hope to come and speak about Project New Hope retreats at 2 p.m. Saturday, April 13, at the Kingston Commu- nity Center. Everybody is welcome to come and hear him; there is no charge. Offering new hope to veterans and their families through week- end retreats. At Project New Hope, we are driven by our mission: To provide veterans and their fam- ilies the education, training and skills necessary to manage their lives after wartime service. Project New Hope was founded in 2007 by caring individuals who understand that for veterans arid their families, wartime doesn't end the day that soldier comes home. The effects of serving our country in the military are often felt throughout a soldier's entire lifetime, and can have an impact on each family member as well, often in ways that may be quite subtle or hidden from view. We realize the process of heal- ing and understanding is a vital component to life success after war. Each family member will deal with what has happened in their own way. Returning sol- diers face the challenge of tran- sition from war footing, to civil- ian home life. Often, it can seem as though they're in it alone, as though people expect them to pick up where they'd been, as though nothing had changed during their time away. Spouses may strug- gle with changes in the home, first with their soldier gone, and then to another set of changes after the return. Children may lack the maturity to indepen- dently adjust to the absence of a parent, their return, and transi- tions which must take place. No matter which era a soldier served in - Korea, Vietnam, The Gulf War, Iraq, Afghanistan - it doesn't mat- ter at Project New Hope. All U.S. veterans and their families are welcome. Because of the gener- ous donations of Lions Clubs and others, there is no charge to the families for attending Project New Hope retreats, financial concerns will never prevent us from offering our services to soldiers and their families. If you or someone you know has served our country in times of war, please join Project New Hope for a weekend retreat for the entire family. Come join other veterans and their families, as we all con- tinue on the journey. What hap- pened before was beyond our con- trol, what happens next, is up to you. Why there's a need: Unprecedented survival rates 25 percent of all homeless are combat veterans. Suicide rates for veterans ages 20-24 are four times greater than that of a civilian. * 200+ veterans become dis- abled every day.