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Kimball, Minnesota
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July 25, 2013     Tri-County News
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Thursday, July 25, 2013 T mynews.mn Page 5 irr Advantage Chiropractic moves to new location Advantage Chiropractic of $t. Cloud announces that the prac- tice has moved to a new location. They officially began offering ser- vices in their new location July 8. They will have their grand open- ing celebration from 5-7 p.m. Tues- day, July 23. They will be provid- ing food, refreshments, entertain- ment, door prizes, and stuff for the kids. Dr. Roerick D.C. purchased his practice from Dr. Tom Schueller 17 years ago. He was previously located at 52 33rd Ave south until the recent purchase of his cur- rent location, 32 32nd Ave South St. Cloud. Dr. Roerick and his wife Donna reside just outside of Kimball, with their two children, Austin and Amanda. Both children have been adjusted since they were babies and this is the big reason why Dr. Roerick loves to treat and edu- cate kids of all ages. Dr. Roerick and his wife Donna are active in both the Kimball and St. Cloud communities. It is their commit- ment to enhance the health and wellness of each community. Please contact Advantage Chiropractic at (320) 251-1080, or visit them online at www. advantagechiro.net. Kimball Bloodmobile July 31 The American Red Cross Blood- mobile will be at-.Kimball Wednes- day, July 31. The Bloodmobile is sponsored by the American Legion Auxiliary Unit 261; and will be held at the Kimball Legion Clubrooms - from noon to 6 p.m. Please con- sider donating blood for the many who need your help. Here is some history about the Red Cross: Clara Barton was first intro- duced to the global Red Cross net- work when she visited Switzer- land. Inspired, she returned home and campaigned .to bring the U.S. into the Red Cross family. Finally, in 1861, Barton and a circle of associates founded the American Red Cross in Washington, D.C. In 1900, the Red Cross received its first congressional charter which set forth the purposes of the orga- nizatiOn and remains in effect today. Barton led the Red Cross for 23 years and, during her ten- . ure, the organization conducted its first domestic and overseas disaster relief efforts and aided the United States military during the Spanish- American War. Prior to World War I, the Red Cross implemented its first educa- tional programs, including water safety, First Aid and public health. With the outbreak of war, the orga- nization experienced phenominal growth. The number of local chap- ters jumped from 107 to 3,864, and membership grew to more than 31 million. WofldWar II called upon the Red Cross to provide extensive services once again. More than 104,000 nurses enrolled, and about 300,000 tons of supplies were shipped 6ver- seas. Upon request by the mili- tary, the Red Cross also initiated Trap League winners Kimball Rod and Gun Club first half Trap League winners League 1: Petty Bros. Bob Petty, Tom Petty, Mic Pet~, Jeff Jacobs, Josh Gagner, Denny Steinhaus League 2: Hendricks Sand & Gravel Joe Hendricks, Eric Hendricks, Brian Konz, Pete Jonas Sr, Peter Jonas Jr, Dallas Norgren League 3: Ripley Transportation Roy W'mkelman, Jay Winkelman, Norm Bodeker, Rodney Atkins, Bob Hausen, Mark Keskey League 4: Fairhaven Electric Willy Looman, Bill Liedman, Fred Kjoflein, Larry Byzenski, Scott Thompson, Luke Rogers a national blood program which eventually expanded to civilians and today supplies about 40 per- cent of the nation's blood. Employees, volunteers, and sup- porters of the Red Cross continue to provide compassionate care in five critical areas: domestic disaster relief; support for members of the military; veterans and their fami- lies; collection, processing and dis- tribution of blood products, health and safety education and train- ing; and international relief and development. The need for blood is constant. Summer is always a busy time and blood donations are down. if you can possibly find an hour of your time on July 31 to donate blood, please do. Call ]oAnn at (320) 398-2691 to schedule an appointment. Express advance to regions Express down Saints Wednesday, July 17 Kimball Express defeated the Dassel-Cokato Saints in exhi- bition play 6-4 in Dassel. Andy Dingmann picked up the pitching win, scattering 11 hits of 6 innings of work. Aaron Laabs came on in a relief r01e and retired all six batters he faced in order. Jordan }oseph pitched the ninth picking up the save. Offensively, the Express were led by Brian Marquardt 3-5, 2 B 2 RBI and'Joseph 2-5, 1 RBI. Game Totals: 123 456 789 RHE Kimball 210 001 110 6110 DC Saints 1 0 0 1 0 2 0 0 0 4 11 1 Record stands at 17-7 overall 2-0 CVLS Playoffs Seeding game in Kimball on Sat- urday, July27, 3 p.m. startwith oppo- nent to be the winner of Luxemburg and Eden Valley game which will be played Wednesday, July 24. This year's 11C Regional Tour- nament will be played in Cold followed by Scott Marquardt 2-5, SpringAug. 2, 3, 4, 10 and 11. Clippers advance over Rockies in thriller By Pat Garry, staff writer The Clippers stayed alive in the playoffs with an 11-inning victory over Cold Spring last weekend, 7-2. The Rockies scored the first two runs of the game in the fourth and fifth, to grab the lead, but the Clippers answered back'with one in the sixth, on an RBI-single by Brendan Ashton, scoring Adam Hiltner, who earlier walked to start the inning. Then after a lead- off eighth-inning single by Adam Hiltner, Grant Warren's RBI base hit tied the game at 2 apiece. After a couple of ensuing, blank innings, the Clippers exploded for 5 in the llth inning, sealing the 7-2 deci- sion. The flurry began with a pair of back-to-back singles, ultimately putting runners on first and third base. Bryan Benson plated Ash- ton on a perfectly executed suicide squeeze bunt. The Clips added 4 more runs on hits by Hiltner, Clippers/To page 8 valley-Watk ns a-I senior DMn j Menu Suggested donation for those July 29-Aug.2 or olaer is unae Please call at least one day in is $6.55. Eden Valley diners St. Anthony Manor advance. Meals may be picked up. are served at the Civic Center activities for July Monday: Turkey casserole, peas, tropical fruit, bread/mar- garine, 2" bar, milk. Tuesday: Sweet & sour pork, rice, broccoli, Mandarin oranges, cookie, milk.. Wednesday: Baked chicken, potato salad, mixed vegetables, bread/margarine, fresh melon cubes, milk. Thursday: Meatballs/gravy, mashed potatoes, beets, bread/ margarine, fruit crisp, milk. Friday: Lemon-pepper fish, baked potato, Prince William veg- etables, bread/margarine, slice pie, milk. (attached to the city offices build- ing), and should reserve a meal by calling Mary Lou Newcomb at (320) 453-8375. Watkins diners are served at St. Anthony Manor, and should call Peggi Gohman at (320) 764-5615" for reservation by 1 p.m. the day before your meal. Both sites serve at 11:30 a.m. Mon- day through Friday. This service is through Lutheran Social Service, funded in part by a contract from the Area Agency on Aging with funding from the Federal Older Americans Act through the Min- nesota Board on Aging. " K mbnlI SeniorDMn Menu July 29-Aug. 2 Monday: Hot roast pork sandwich, whipped potatoes' w/gravy, squash, apricots. Tuesday: Chef's salad: lettuce, meat, cheese, vegetables; dinner roll, Mandarin orange cake. Wednesday: Beef Stroga- noff, egg noodles, harvard beets, crunchy Romaine salad, wheat bread, butterscotch bar. Thursday: Roast turkey, whipped potatoes w/gravy, coun- try trio, wheat bread, pineapple cake. Friday: Breaded chicken, potato salad, creamy coleslaw, wheat bread, pudding. Euchre anytime there are enough players 1% milk is served with every meal. Menu is subject to change. Suggested contribution for per- sons 60+ and volunteers is $3.50, or what you can afford. Guest~ under 60 pay $7. REMINDER: When there is a choice of entree on the menu, you will receive the first one listed UNLESS you notify us. The cof- fee pot is on by 11:15 a.m. every Wednesday. For more information, call Rosalea Hoeft at (320) 398-2211 ext. 13, between 10:30 a.m. and 1 p.m. Gift dining booklets are available at the Senior Dining Site and the Harvest Bank in Kimball. Partially funded under contract with the Central Minnesota Coun- cil of Aging as part of the Older Americans Act and administered by Catholic Charities of the Dio- cese of St. Cloud. Weekly activities Mondays: Euchre 7 p.m. Wednesdays: Exercise 10 a.m. Senior Citizens Cards: 1-4:30 p.m. Fridays.~Mass 8:15 a.m. (except the first Friday of month) Sundays: Pray the Rosary 8 a.m. Nail care 1:30 p.m. Special in July Monday, July 29, 10 a.m., Kraut 'N Wurst float construction. 55 on 15 in Kimball 1 A Good Bank in a Good Town THANK YOU FOR BANKING WITH US. Convenient Hours: Monday-Thursday, 8:30 a.m. - 3:00 p.m. (drive-up only 3-4:00 p.m.) Friday, 8:30 a.m. - 6:00 p.m. Saturday, 8:30-11:30 a.m. (walk-up/drive-up only) (320) 764-2600 Visit us on the web: fsbwatkins.com IIII Member ,,,, 170 Meeker Ave N,:, Wat,kins, Minneso!,a Tim Ellis, Owner