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May 16, 2013     Tri-County News
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Thursday, May 16, 2013 I am the resurrection Who TveT believes in me shall never die. John 11:25-26 Annandale . "nra ns?or ' e Wo lic:' Free Church Annandale United Methodist Church Sunday School (Sept.-May): 10:15 am Church office hours: Tues.-Fn., 9-2 Bethlehem Lutheran Church Rev. Lynn Machula Sunday: 930 am. Worship, 10:30 a.m. Bible study Sunday School: 10:30 a.m E:glersj?rsoV~An,ta Pence Sunday Worship 10.30 a.m. Immanuel Lutheran Church of French Lake Pastor Gary Finken Sunder 9.15 am. Sunday School, 10:30 am Worship Mr' Hermon Lutheran Church (ELCA) Pastor Marianne Zitzewitz Sunday: 9.30 am Worship St. Ignatius Catholic Church Father Victor Valencia Sunday Masses 8.30 & 10.30 am Saturday Mass. 5 p.m. Reconciliation. Saturday 4:30 p m Tues.-FrL Mass: 8 a.m. St. John's Lutheran Church (ELCA) Pastor Dave Nelson Sunday Worship: 815 & 10 a.m (Sept-May). 8 30 & 10 a rn (summer) Sunday School 9.30 a.m. (Sept -May) St. Mark's Episcopal Church Pastor Sandra Holmberg Sunday Worship: 9:30 a.m . with Holy Communion Zion Lutheran Church (LC-MS) Rev. Thomas Queck Worship. Sunday 9 a.m. Bible Study 10-10.30 am. Clearwater Tri-County Alliance Church Pastor Tony Stanley Sunday." 9 am Sunday School, 1030 a.m Worship Albion Evangelical Free Church DrunPhy.!'~ Ge?ffm~'~nnPaa?tcrhoo, for all ages (not in Aug.). 10:30 am Worship North Crow River Lutheran (ELCA) Pastor Mike Nelson Sunday Worship: 10 a.m. Cold Sorino Gloria Dei Lutheran Church, E.L.S. C 2 n e' , : ray- aborDay earn; Sept. 11 - May 2012:10:18 am. Sunday School & Adult Bible study: 9 a.m. Peace Lutheran Church (ELCA) rS:ndayl~/o~p~8"US~& 10:30 ..... Sunday Schoo,: 9:15-10:25 a.m. SUMMER Worship. Sun. 9 a.m "River of Life Assembly of God Pastor Denny Curran Sunday Worship: 8 & 10:30 a,m, Sunday: 6 p,m, Adult prayers and Sunday School; Youth small groups Wednesday: 7 p.m., Adult Bible study and youth group (Hydration Station for all ages to 6th grade). St. Boniface Catholic Church Fr, Cletus Conners, O,SB. Saturday 5 p.m. Mass Sunday Masses: 8:30 &10:30 am Daily Mass: 8 a.m. Bilingual Spanish Mass" I p.m. Sunday U'oa;et PnR","cO00 Dassel Eva ~g~t~i~a/Cr?Voen a n t C h u r c h Sunday Worship: 10 a.m (summer); 10:30 a.m Sc, : 9:,5 .... d.dng school yo:, O'o ff r'slC Ul2 ran Church Eden Valley Aa~ ~U~ePrtoi; C:thva 'tihCa ChlU r c h Saturday Mass: 5 p.m. Sunday Mass, 8 and 10 am, Daily Mass 8 am Eucharistic Adoration: 8 a,m Men., 7 p.m. Thul: E eny pJ, ey: ?0"oU%Ot Ofhoo, 9 .... Peace United Church of Christ Pastor Jeanne Bringgold Sunday Worship: 845 a rn Communion: 1st Sunday of month St'sunday Worship cJ.30 a.m.Paul's Lutheran Church (LC-MS) Holy Communion every Sunday (Sept-May) Sunday School & Adult Bible Class. 830am Fair Haven Concordia Lutheran Church (LC-MS) Pastor ]Smothy Nerud Worship Sun 9 am.. Wed 7pro (SUMMER) Education hour. 1030 am AA meetings. 7p.m Fddays Fairhaven Christian Church Ken Smith, Pastor Sunday Worship: 9 am Sunday School: 9 30 am Forest City St, Gertrude's Catholic Church Fr. Joe Steinbeisser Sunday Mass." 10.30 am Wednesday Mass 8 am. St. Matthew's United Church of Christ SPaStOy ~,~ann~ B;i,~.~gomld-Pro Sunday School: 8~5 a m Kimball Church of St. Anne Fr. Tom Olson Men. & Wed: 8 a m Mass Saturdays 5 p m Mass Sundays. 10 a.m Mass (May-Oct); 8 a.m. Mass (Nov-April) Confession Saturday 430 p m Holy Cross Catholic Church Rev. Ralph G. Zimmerman, Rev. Mark Ostendorf Daily masses, vanable Saturday: 4 p.m. Mass Sunday. 8: am. Mass Opportunity for reconciliation: Saturday, 3 p.m. Kimball Church of Christ Pastor Jon Albert Pastor Steve Rowland Worshlp. S aed lO:3O am. Sunday School 9.15 a.m. Kimball United Methodist Church Rev. Ken Felska Sunday Worship: 830 am., Sunday School: 0,30 St. John's Lutheran Church-Me.Synod Rev. David S. Milz Sunday Worship, 9 am, Monday Worship: 7 p,m Sunday School/Adult Bible Class. 10:15 am. Church Sunday Worship: 10:20 a.m. Wed. 7,30 p.m. Youth group Sunday School, 9:15 am. (fall- spnng) Cornerstone Church Sunday Family Worship: 10 a, m, St. Paul's Ev. Lutheran Church 0NELS) Pastor Paul Lindhorst Sunday Worship: 8:15 and 10 a,m, (summer); 8:15and 1G:45 a.m. (winter; ~ys 7p.m. (~ Sunday School: Sept.-May 0,30 a.m. Bible class: 9:40 a,m, Luxembum St. Wendelin's Catholic Church Ft. Ralph Zimmerman Saturday Mass: 6 p.m Sunday Mass: 9 a.m Weekly Mass: Tues., Wed., )-huts. 7:45 a.m. Manannah Church of Our Lady m Sunday Ma .o: 15 .... Confession 1/2 hour before Mass Maple Lake Immanuel Lutheran Church in Silver Creek (LC-MS) Visiting pastors weekly Sunday Worship." 9 am, (Commumon 1st & 3rd SunJ Sunday Education Hour 1015 am Silver Creek Community Church Pastor Tim Overweg (Reformed Church in America) Sunday Worship 9 &rn Pavnesville Crystal Hills Assembly Rev. Lonnie Gleitz Sunday Worship. 1030 am. Sunday School. 9.30 a.m Evangelical Free Church Pastor Greg Cornelius Sunday Worship" 10"30 am Family Sunday School 930 am Family Ntght Activlty. Wed. 7 p.m Grace United Methodist Church Pastor Rick Koehn Sunday Worship 8 ~0~11 am. Sunday School: 9~5 am Paynesville Lutheran Church Pastor Dan Domfeld Pastor Paul Shumaker Sunday Worship 8:30. 1015 am; Wed 6 p.m. Richmond Sis. Peter & Paul Church '~o'-'~"~'~'--~"P'"F[:'S~phensBeauclaLr; OSB . Sunday Mass. 8 30 am Tues., Weft, Fd: 8 a.m. Reconcllation: Sat 4 p.m R.~9_.c kville Mary of the Immaculate Conception Catholic Church South Haven Grace Lutheran Church (ELCA) Pastor Mike Nelson Sunday Worship 8.30 a.m. Lake Union Evangelical Covenant Pastor EricMarx Sunday Worship: 9 a m. Sunday School: 10,15 a,m, (Sept.-May) Zion United Methodist Church Watkins Church of St. Anthony Father John Brunner Services Sat 4 p.m.; Sun 9 a.m Church of St. Nicholas Rev. Thomas OlsonTues" & Thurs. Masses: 8 a.m. Saturday ~30/3 m Mass Sunday: 8 a.m, Mass (May-Oct.): lO a.m (Nov-April) Opportunity for reconciliation: Saturday, 7,15 p m, Ostmark Lutheran Church (ELCA) Pastor Joe Midthun Sunday Worship. 8:30 a.m. Additional information about these churches, including location and contact information, can be viewed in the 2012 Tri-County Resource Guide or on our website: www.tricountynews.mn New Beginnings celebrates 30 years Serving single pregnant women and their babies New Beginnings, a nonprofit residen- tial program for pregnant women and their babies is celebrating 30 years of serving. Their silent auction and dinner is New Beginnings' largest fundralser of the year. All proceeds will go towards the New Begin- nings Program, a 501 c3 nonprofit. Their 30-year celebration ~ be Friday, May 17 at the Holiday Inn and Suites located at 75 37th Avenue S. in St. Cloud; beginning with the social hour and silent auction fun- draiser at 5:30 p.m. followed by dinner at 6:30 p.m. Celebrate the women in your life while supporting New Beginnings Mission of help- ing young women and their babies become independent, successful community mem- bers and mothers. Details and contact informa- tion for participating can be found on Facebook, www.newbeginnings mn.org, or by contacting Jan Klein, office manager, at info@newbeginnings mn.org, or phone (320) 255-1252. ]lltl]ll Civil War digest: This week 150 years ago Civil War digest: This week 150 years ago Major Highlights for the Week Monday, May 18, Wednesday, May 13, 1863 1863 Two corps of Major General Ulysses S. SIEGE OF Peg 7 CIVILVCAR ts6s Grant's army moved towards Jackson, Miss., VICKSBURG BEGINS while Major General John A. McClernand's Federal Major General Ulysses Grant's Springs, along with Baldwin's Ferry and the problems ofhowto get out and the effect Hall's Ferry, all in MississippL of losing such a key position, with the advice Thursday, May 14, 1863 of subordinate officers, decided to stay. The ENGAGEMENT AT JACKSON, MISS. Siege of Vicksburg had begun. By midmoming, Major General James Confederate President Jefferson Davis McPherson's and Major General William T. called for civilians and militia members to Sherman's corps of Major General Ulysses join General Joseph E. Johnston's army in Grant's army neared Jackson, Miss., in a hard Mississippi and urged Johnston to link up rain. Confederate General Joseph E. Johnston, with Pemberton and attack the enemy. knowing that it was futile to oppose Gram with Tuesday, May 19, 1863 only 12,000 men, evacuated his supply chain FIRST ASSAULT ON VICKSBURG and moved off to the north. The Federals easily Federal Major General Ulysses Grant, overcame the two Confederate brigades and by anxious to climax his campaign with the midafternoon occupied the state capital. Major surrender of Vicksburg, hoped that a sudden General John A. McClemand, on the rail line assault would prevent Confederate Major between Jackson and Vicksburg, stood between General John C. Pemberton from complet- Johnston and Confederate Major General John ing his defensive arrangements. In midaft- C. Pemberton's forces. Grant's task was now to ernoon, Federal Major General William T. turn west from Jackson and move against Pem- Sherman's forces attacked, despite heavy fire berton near Edwards's Station. on the Union right, and made an advance at In Virginia, Major General Joseph Hooker Stockade Redan. However, he failed to pen- wrote to President Abraham Lincoln about etrate the works and was driven back. Major his problems with the Army of the Potomac, Generals James McPherson and John A. which had delayed further operations since McClernand bad even less success. About a the Battle of Chancellorsville two weeks ear- thousand Federal casualties ensued, attest- lier. Lincoln, in turn, wrote the general that he ing to the strong Confederate position. Fed- would not complain if he kept the enemy at eral mortars began pounding the city from bay but would not restrain him from renew- vessels on the Yazoo River. ing the attack, and warned Hooker that he Where Minnesota Regiments were the had imimations that"some of your corps and week of May 13-19, 1863 Division commanders are not giving you their 1st Minnesota Volunteer infamry - Biv- entire confidence." ouacked near Banks Ford, Va., until June Friday, May 15, 1863 3_863. Using several roads, Federal Major General 2nd Minnesota Volunteer Infantry - On Ulysses Grant's forces converged on Edwards's dutyat Chapel Hill, Tenn., until June 4, 1863. Station, east of Vicksburg. Major General Wil- 3rd Minnesota Volunteer Infantry - On liam T. Sherman and two divisions remained -duty at Fort Heiman, Ky.,umil June 2, 1863. in Jackson to destroy Confederate supplies and 4th Minnesota Volunteer Infantry - Par- installations. Confederate Major General John ticipated in the Battles of Jackson, Champi- C. Pemberton's main force was near Edwards's on's Hill, and Big Black River Bridge, Miss., Station and a strong garrison was at Vicksburg. in support of GranCs Vicksburg Campaign, Portions of the two armies were only four miles and the Siege of Vicksburg. apart by nightfall. 5th Minnesota Volunteer Infantry - Par- Skirmishing occurred at Fort Smith, Ark.; ticipated in the skirmish at Mississippi and at Big Creek, near Pleasant Hill, Me. Springs, and Battle of Jackson, Miss., and the Saturday, May 16, 1863 Siege of Vicksburg. BATTLE OF CHAMPION'S HILL, MISS. 6th Minnesota Volunteer Infantry - On Major General Ulysses Grant's Federal duty at Camp Pope near Iowa City, Iowa army advanced from Jackson towards Vicks- until June 16, 1863. burg, threatening to cut the communications 7th .Minnesota Volunteer Infantry - On between Confederate Major General John C. garrison duty in Mankato and other points Pemberton, near Edwards's Station, and Gen- in Minnesota until June 1863. eral Joseph E. Johnston further north. The Con- 8th Minnesota Volunteer Infantry - On federates were blockaded by Federal forces at frontier duty at various points in Minnesota: Champion's Hill. A division of Federal Major Anoka, Princeton, Monticello, Kingston, General JohnA. McClemand's corps attackjust Manannah, Paynesville, Fort Ripley, Sauk before noon, driving the Confederates back on Center, Pomme de Terre, Alexandria and the left. Confederates successfully counterat- Fort Abercrombie until May 24, 1864. tacked, forcing Grant to reinforce his right with 9th Minnesota Volunteer Infantry - On MajorGeneralJamesMcPherson's men. Bymid- garrison duty in various frontier Minnesota afternoon, the hill changed hands a third time. communities until June 1863. Pemberton failed to rally his troops and began 10th Minnesota Volunteer Infantry - to withdraw towards Vicksburg and the Big Regiment on detached service for garrison Black River. Federal troops engaged were 29,000 duty at various outposts in frontier Minne- with 410 killed; 1,844 wounded and 187 miss- sota until June 1863. 1,670 missing for a combined loss of 3,851. Pem- tier duty against Indians until June 1863. berton was left with little choice but to fall back towards Vicksburg. Sunday, May 17, 1863 ENGAGEMENT AT BIG BLACK RIVER BRIDGE, MISS. Confederate Major General John C. Pem- berton, with his back to the Big Black River between Vicksburg and Jackson, awaited a missing division, which was cut off and forced to join General Joseph E. Johnston's army. The Union army opened fire on the Brackett's Battalion of Minnesota Cav- alry- On duty at Fort Donelson, Tenn., until June 5, 1863. 1st Minnesota Light Artillery Battery - On duty during siege of Vicksburg, Miss., until July 4, 1863. 2nd Independent Battery, Minnesota Light Artillery - On duty at Murfreesboro, Tenn., until June 4, 1863. 3rd Battery, Minnesota Light Artillery - Organized at Fort Snelling, Minn., from entrenched Confederates, who, in danger of the enlisted men of the 6th, 7th, 8th, 9th being cut off from crossing the river, retired in disorder and burned the bridges. Federal Major General Ulysses Grant's army was temporarily halted. Federal losses were 39 killed; 237 wounded and 3 missing for 279 total casualties, while more than 1,700 Con- federates were captured. and 10th Minnesota Volunteer Infantry Regiments. On duty at Fort Snelling until June 16, 1863. 2nd United States "Sharpshooters, Com- pany A - Bivouacked near Falmouth, Va., until June 1863.