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November 22, 2012     Tri-County News
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]?age 4 King Crossword I ACROSS -- -- -- -'- 7 8  I _ product 14 ! 4 Cleopatra's -- 1( -- 17 snake b _2. ! 7 Highway -- _76" 11 From the sta, I I IE[IIEI 25 13 Zero 28 29 30 31 . 00oo.e I_LJ_J ]IEJ 15 Peru's 3-5------/.I3L1-- 135 1.36 capital blll l/ .1-1  16 Genetic 3-7--- evidence 4-------- 4, II 17 Gas in i i iIl!4(l signs 47 18 Coral ring 20 Potter's 50 ,, ,2 L_IUJ Eli oven 5--6- -- -- 57 -- Youn0,,er 24 Rid of frost 1 61 28 Custodian t:,ammtm00t00, Thursday, November 22, 2012 Central Minn. , _r, ....... _-__, ,i " @%!:::#:JJ[ Buffalo Hospital offers free health screening The Healthy Communities Buffalo Hospital-MOB Confer- ing Partnership, sponsored by the enceRooms, 303CatlinStreetBuf- * Blood pressure and pulse Penny George Institute for Health falo, MN 55313 reading and Healing, and by the George The FREE Health screening On-line health risk assess- Family Foundation, works with includes the following: ment and coaching communities to get healthy and * Annual health screenings for Coaching and follow-up with stay healthy. The program is FREE 3 years wellness specialists and open to anyone 18 years of age Blood sugar and cholesterol For more information or to reg- .and older, level checks ister please call Brenda Chris- Tuesday, Dec. 11 6:30-9 a.m. * Body Mass Index (BMI) test- tensenat-(763) 684-7025. Kubota celebrates 40 years in U.S. Arnold's of Kimball celebrates over the last four decades. Dur- tor, oneofthemodelssettobepro- Kubota Tractor Corporation's ing the meeting, representatives duced out of the newly expanded 40th anniversary at the from Arnold's of Kimball, Inc. also Jefferson, Ga., facility, scheduled company's annual meeting attended field demonstrations for completion in early 2013. The Al Schramm from Arnold's of and classroom sessions, gaining contest ends Dec. 31, 2012. No pur- Kimball, Inc. of Kimball, attended hands-on operator experience chase necessary. For more infor- Kubota Tractor Corporation's 2012 with Kubota's products, mation, visit www.facebook.com/ National Dealer Meeting in Dal- As we commemorate 40 years KubotaTractor. 32 Battery 50 Bamako's 5 Go under by terminal country 6 Tartan 30 Uncool sort 33 Prayer 53 Knight's pattern 31 Cage ending address 7 Feature near component 34 Card player's 55 Comical the door of a 35 Pecan or call Caroline really old car almond 36 Stefani 56 Grand story 8 Indivisible 38 "-- Town" Germanotta, 57 Anger 9 Commotion 40 Atlas page a.k.a. Lady 58 Sketch 10 Get dressed 42 Suggest -- 59 Tech whiz in 45 Grow weary 37 Neighbor of 60 Danson or 12 Cane 47 By way of, Leo and Nugent 19 Torched for short Libra 61 Coffee 21 Meadow 48 Rip 39 Klutz vessel 23 Pooch 49 Show 41 Makes sense 25 Furnace fuel boredom 43 Chinese DOWN 26 Rim 50 "Family Guy" "way" 1 Big party 27 Darling daughter 44 Jog 2 Troop group 28 Coffee, 51 Gorilla 46 Peppermint 3 Note slangily 52 Whopper -- 4 Moreover 29 Surrounded 54 Crimson 2012 King Features Synd., Inc. Life is full of change. Has your insurance kept up? An outdated policy could mean costly policy oaps or overlaps. To know for sure, call me for a free, no-obligation Personal Insurance Review. 39A Maus 0dye #3 Kimball, MN 55353 B: (320) 398-3645 klinge@amfam.com AMERICAN FAMILY Kimball Area  --I Emergency "' :' [ Food Shelf,  :..I St, Anne's Church in Kimball 10 10:45 a.m. Tues./3"hurs. Also open 2nd Monday of the month: 5:30-630 p.m. tel. (320) 398-2211 f:or after hour,'. ei']lergelcies, call one of the area churches, MVEI 3 All lll00z H 3 I A NO . T O0 NV EvE sulu I.; :aw!l uollnlo S JoNEu V -- pm00ssozo las, Texas, this week to celebrate Kubota's 40th anniversary in the United States. More than 1,000 Kubota deal- ers from across the country joined together to celebrate the company milestone and to receive a first look at all 2013 product enhance- ments, highlighted by the "Kubota Kommander," Kubota's first zero- turn mower designed specifically for homeowners seeking profes- sional-grade mowing results. Kubota's "40 Years Strong" theme recognized the compa- ny's dealers for their contributions to its overall growth and success in America, we owe so much of our success and continued mar- ket growth to our dealers," said Mr. Yuichi (Ken) Kitao, president, Kubota Tractor Corporation. "We are proud to reach this milestone with the support of our dealer net- work and customers. It is a true testament to our innovation, qual- ity, value and commitment to an excellent customer experience." For Kubota's customers, the company recently announced the "40 Years Strong Dream Con- test" on its Facebook page where one lucky Kubota fan will win a 4-wheel drive L3800 Kubota trac- Kubota Tractor Corporation, Torrance, Calif., is the U.S. mar- keter and distributor of Kubota- branded equipment, including a complete line of tractors up to 118 PTO hp, performance-matched implements, compact and util- ity-class construction equipment, consumer lawn and garden equip- ment, commercial turf products and utility vehicles. For product literature or dealer locations, con- tact Kubota Tractor Corporation at 3401 Del Amo Blvd., Torrance, CA 90503, (888) 4-KUBOTA [(888) 458-2682], Ext. 900, or visit www. kubota.com. Civil War digest: This week, 150 years ago Major Highlights for the Week Wednesday, Nov. 12, 1862 Action occurred along Stone's River in Tennessee, and operation around Suffolk, Va., commenced from Nov. 12-14, including skir- mishes at Providence Church and Blackwater Bridge. Thursday, Nov. 13, 1862 Federal troops took possession of the valuable rail center of Holly Springs, Miss., after a brief skir- mish. Other skirmishes occurred near Nashville, Tenn., and Sulphur Springs, Va. Confederate General Brax- ton Bragg began moving his main body of the Army of Tennessee north from Chattanooga toward Murfreesboro. Friday, Nov. 14, 1862 President Abraham Lincoln approved Major General Ambrose Burnside's moves for driving on Richmond as the new commander of the Army of the Potomac. Burn- side also reorganized his force into Grand Divisions: the Right Grand Division under Major Gen- eral Edwin V. Sumner, the Center Grand Division under Major Gen- eral Joseph Hooker and the Left Grand Division under Major Gen- eral William B. Franklin. Fighting occurred at Waterloo, Zuni, and Jefferson, Virginia. Saturday Nov. 15, 1862 The Federal Army of the Potomac began moving from Warrenton, Virginia towards Fred- ericksburg, the first action under its new commander, Major Gen- eral Ambrose Burnside. Confederate President Jeffer- son Davis accepted the resignation of his Secretary of War, George W. Randolph, which came without prior notice. Fighting occurred at Sulphur Springs near Warrenton, Va.; and at Yocum Creek, Mo. President Abraham Lincoln called for "orderly observance of the Sabbath" by officers and men of the Army and Navy. Sunday Nov. 16, 1862 Major General Ambrose Burn- side moved his headquarters from Warrenton to Catlett's Sta- tion, as his army shifted towards Fredericksburg. They were closely watched and followed by a part of Confederate General Robert E. Lee's Army'of Northern Virginia. Fighting occurred at U.S. Ford on the Rappahannock River in Vir- ginia and at Gloucester Point on Virginia's Peninsula. Monday Nov. 17, 1862 Major General Edwin V. Sum- ner's Right Grand Division of the Army of the Potomac arrived at Falmouth on the bluffs across the Rappahannock from Fredericks- burg, Va., with light skirmish- ing. Other fighting occurred near Carrsville, Va. Confederate President Jeffer- son Davis named Major General G.W. Smith as temporary Secre- tary of War for the Confederacy. Tuesday Nov. 18, 1862 As the Federal and Confeder- ate armies in the east marched toward Fredericksburg, and in the west were concentrating at Nash- ville and Tullahoma, minor fight- ing took place at Franklin, Va.; Doboy River, Ga.; Double Bridge and Rural Hill, T6nn.; and at Core Creek, N.C.. Where Minnesota Regiments were the week of Nov. 12-18, 1862 tst Minnesota Volunteer Infan- try- Marched up Loudon Valley to Falmouth, Va. 2nd Minnesota Volunteer Infantry - Guarded tunnel at Mitchellsville, Ky. 3rd Minnesota Volunteer Infantry - On duty at Fort Snel- ling, Minn. 4th Minnesota Volunteer Infantry - Duty at White's Station and Memphis, Tenn., until Feb. 24, 1863. Sth Minnesota Volunteer Infantry- Companies B, C and D remained in Minnesota and Dakota Territory on garrison duty. The remaining companies were on Major General Ulysses Grant's Central Mississippi Campaign. 6th Minnesota Volunteer- Infantry- On garrison duty at Fort 1861 CIVIL WAR 1865 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 scout duty at Eddyville, Ky. 1st Minnesota Light Artil- lery Battery - On Major General Ulysses Grant's Central Missis- sippi Campaign near Vicksburg, Miss. 2nd Independent Battery, Min- nesota Light Artillery - On duty at Nashville, Tenn. 2nd United States Sharpshoot- ers, Company A- On the march to Falmouth, Va.