Presorted Standard U.S. Postage Paid St. Joseph Newsleader St. Joseph, MN 56374 Permit No. 21 ECRWSS Postal Customer
Newsleader St. Joseph
Friday, July 12, 2013 Volume 24, Issue 27 Est. 1989
Intro to essential oils scheduled July 17
“Live Life Better: Intro to Essential Oils,” will be presented by Dr. Melissa Brown from 6:30 to 8 p.m. Wednesday at Solomon Centre, 1621 Sixth St. S., Sartell. Essential oils can be a healthy, natural solution for everything from anxiety to asthma and allergies, arthritis, depression and more. Learn practical applications to help achieve health and wellness goals using essential oils.
Power outage causes food shortage
The St. Cloud Salvation Army is looking for food donations after their supply of food has dwindled after recent power outages. “More than 120 families requested emergency food assistance due to the power outage and it’s expected the number will increase during the week,” said Major Lee Morrison. “Not only are we receiving more requests for food, but we also lost all of the food in our own walk-in cooler because of the outage.” Even before the outage the needs from the Corps for the basic essentials have been increasing. In the first five months of 2013, the Salvation Army in St. Cloud experienced a 25-percent increase in food requests and meals served and a 36-percent increase in the number of people needing shelter. The St. Cloud Salvation Army served more than 50,000 meals in the last 12 months and distributed more than 240 tons of food from their food pantry. They also have a 64-bed emergency shelter with an occupancy rate in the high 90s, 1220 percent of which were occupied by children. Contact Morrison at the Salvation Army at 320-252-4552 for ways you can help. You can also donate “on-line” at www.SalvationArmyNorth/StCloud.org.
Furniture Drive scheduled July 13
A furniture and household goods drive is scheduled from 9 a.m. to 2 p.m. Saturday at the WACOSA Thrift Store, 310 Sundial Drive, Waite Park. Accepted items include the following: couches, love seats, hutches, lamps, easy chairs, recliners, rockers, tables and chairs, dressers, bed sets, TV stands, TVs 32” or smaller, head boards and matching bed sets and microwaves. The drive cannot accept items with rips, stains, rust or mold and reserves the right to refuse any items. To schedule pickup, call 320-656-9004. For additional criers, visit www.thenewsleaders.com and click on Criers.
Large crowds turn out for two days of festivities by Mike Nistler email@example.com
Picture-perfect weather, great food and wonderful entertainment drew thousands to St. Joseph for what is becoming one of the best small-town festivals in Minnesota. An estimated 35,000 people poured into the city for the event that was held under sunny skies and temps in the low 80s — a welcome relief after last year’s humidity-filled 100-degree temps that kept many folks away. The festival is a fundraiser for the Church of St. Joseph, and it all starts with the Joetown Rocks Concert the night before Independence Day. As a rule, enough sponsorships help pay for the musical offerings with the church getting the money raised from concessions. Volunteers fuel the events as more than 1,000 help to run concessions, work security and, of course, clean up. Again this year, the Joe Burgers were a hot seller as could be attested by the number of people carrying them around in stacks and dishing them out to family and friends. The musical offerings of the first evening were provided by a local group of four youngsters called 4 Below Zero. Of course, in all of the music there
had to be a member of Bobby Vee’s family and there was. His grandson, Bennett Vee, only 11, played drums. His grandfather and grandmother fondly looked on as the next generation took over the baton. In past years,
Bobby Vee and his sons have entertained the crowds. 4 Below Zero consists of a couple of other St. Joseph residents: Will Leach, 14, on lead guitar and Travis Brattensborg, 14, on bass. The group is rounded out
by vocalist Charlie Stuck, 13, St. Cloud. The next group to take the stage was the Receders, a St. Cloud-based band who has been entertaining local audiences for Festivities • page 4
Where there’s smoke…
photo by Mike Nistler
Firefighters take a breather after they battled a controlled burn June 29.
Smoke • page 8
Sisters pass torch at CSB centennial reunion by Cori Hilsgen firstname.lastname@example.org
The Benedictine sisters passed the torch to College of St. Benedict alumnae during the centennial reunion kickoff ceremony held June 29. The Sisters passed their light to Bennie alumnae and each Bennie passed her light to the next woman, by an electronic votive candle, until the entire Benedicta Arts Center auditorium was filled with light. Class of 1989 graduate Kim Motes, vice president of institutional advancement at the college, said the passing of the light is symbolic of the alums taking up the torch and accepting the responsibility to light the path for future generations of Bennies. The college motto is “So let your light shine,” and the passing of the torch symbolized the sisters passing the torch to the alumnae to be strong leaders for the next century, Motes said. “We need to become the sisters of the next century,” Motes said. “It is up to us to carry the legacy
forward.” Before the passing of the torch, alumnae lined up and proceeded into the BAC by decades. Women walked or danced their way up the
BAC steps to decade-themed music and were greeted by the CSB dance team, president MaryAnn Baenninger and others. Motes talked about the Benedic-
tine sisters’ foresight and courage to build and establish the college during a time period when women did not have the rights they have Centennial • page 5
photo by Mike Nistler
Cheerleaders from the College of St. Benedict show their spirit during the school’s 100-year anniversary and class reunion on June 29.
St. Joseph Newsleader • www.thenewsleaders.com
Lions name parade winners, thank community The St. Joseph Lions Club thanks all participants and sponsors of the 2013 July 4th Parade. The winners, selected by independent judges, were as follows: Wow Extreme: 1. Harvest of Horror Haunted Hayrides; 2. Apollo Astronettes. Cool Youth: 1. All Saints Academy; 2. Kennedy Community School.
Best Dressed Business: 1. Minnesota Street Market; 2. Woods Farmers Seed and Nursery. Classy Vehicles: 1. Willardsen ‘49 Chevy; 2. St. Cloud Shrine Go-Carts. Fourth of July Theme: 1. Spirit of the Constitution; 2. St. Joseph Knights of Columbus. Animals: 1. Notsch’s Belgians; 2. Shady Oaks Ranch.
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CHURCHES Gateway Church - St. Joseph Worship: 10 a.m. Sunday, 7 p.m. Wednesday, 6 p.m. Saturday
106 2nd Ave. NW • 320-282-2262 Resurrection Lutheran, ELCA Sunday Worship 8:30 & 10 a.m. WoW! (Worship on Wednesday) 6:30 p.m.
EYECARE Russell Eyecare & Associates 15 E. Minnesota St., Ste. 107 St. Joseph 320-433-4326
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Samuel Bechtold, St. Joseph, recently graduated with a degree in nursing from the College of St. Scholastica, Duluth, Minn. Nine St. Joseph students recently named to the president’s list at St. Cloud Technical and Community College. They are the following: Katelyn Butkowski, accounting; Justin Feld, electrical construction technology; Vanessa Hansen, cardiovascular technology and liberal arts and sciences; Samantha Knudsen, office technology assistant/medical; Laurie Schuneman, administrative assistant; Adam Solarz, electrical construction technology; Amanda Streit, liberal arts and sciences; Amy Streit, liberal arts and sciences; and Hannah Winter, surgical technology. Students earned a grade-point average of 4.0 to If any readers have tips concerning crimes, they should call the St. Joseph Police Department at 320-363-8250 or Tri-County Crime Stoppers at 320-255-1301 or access its tip site at www.tricountycrimestoppers.org. Crime Stoppers offers rewards up to $1,000 for information leading to the arrest and conviction of those responsible for crimes. June 19 2:20 p.m. Welfare check. Fourth Avenue SE. Report a female had passed out and had been drinking a lot. When officers arrived they noticed a female lying on a couch unresponsive. Had Gold Cross and Rescue dispatched and were able to gain entry into the house. Assisted with medical. She had a PBT result of .444 at 2:45 p.m. Gold Cross transported. 3:32 p.m. Found property. E. Cedar Street. Manager of an apartment building found a bike near the bike rack with a description of: Black Huffy 15 speed, 26 in. Serial #26534-9610413H6972. Bike had an unused lock wrapped around the frame. Bike placed into evidence. 7:21 p.m. Suspicious activity. Fourth Avenue SE. Screen off same window that was open on earlier medical. Appears dog got screen off. All doors were locked. Officer climbed through the window and no one was inside. Closed the window when done. No further action. 9:21 p.m. Burn. Sixth Avenue NW. Met with homeowner who said she was burning cut grass and a few pieces of wood and some branches. When officer checked the fire it was mostly freshly cut grass. She was told she could only burn nonprocessed wood/branches, no grass or other items. She said she was not aware of it and extinguished the fire
Friday, July 12, 2013
receive this honor.
Eight St. Joseph students were recently named to the dean’s list at St. Cloud Technical and Community College. They are the following: Nathan Bedel, liberal arts and sciences; Nathaniel Chandler, sales and management; Cole Douvier, machine tool technology; Hannah Hinnenkamp, child & adult care and education; Emma Plantenberg, dental assistant; Dean Scherer, machine tool technology; Theodore Spilde, carpentry; and Jeffrey Witthuhn, liberal arts and sciences. Students earned a 3.5 to 3.9 grade-point average to receive this honor.
Three St. Joseph students were recently named to the spring dean’s list at Bemidji (Minn.) State University. They are the following: Sarah Garrett, Amanda Stanoch and Katie Pfannenstein.
Ryan Schleper, St. Joseph, recently graduated magna cum laude with a business and accounting degree from the University of
June 20 7 p.m. Assist Waite Park Police Department. Park Meadows Drive. Complainant stated she could hear people screaming and could hear slapping. She stated it was coming from across the street from her apartment. Male was doing most of the yelling and she heard a female say ouch. Unable to locate the people involved. June 21 3:14 a.m. Hazard. Minnesota Street E. Officer stood by a power line down on the roadway on 2nd Avenue SE and Minnesota Street E. Line was knocked down by a pine tree that fell on the line. Line was exploding on the ground which caused a small fire. It was also sparking in the poles nearby. Fire dispatched but the fire self-extinguished prior to their arrival. Officer stood by and assisted with traffic control until he could get through to Xcel which took over an hour. Barricades set up and maintenance maintained the safety perimeter until Xcel arrived. 6:31 a.m. Hazard. C.R. 2/C.R. 75. Turkeys reported outside the barn, but not yet on the road or causing a hazard. Officer contacted the caretaker of the turkey barn and advised him of the problem. 7:40 a.m. Burglary. Minnesota Street W. Received a possible burglary call. Upon officer’s arrival he was informed the complainant’s patio fence and furniture had been moved around overnight. He also had wall decor and water on the floor inside the building. After officer’s investigation of the scene, it was determined the anomalies were caused by weather overnight. There had been 4 to 6 inches of rain and
Caleb Traut, St. Joseph, was recently named to the spring semester chancellor’s list at the University of Minnesota, Crookston. To qualify students must attain a 4.0 grade-point average. Shane Brattensborg, son of Jackie and Paul Brattensborg, St. Joseph, successfully completed the necessary requirements in Scouting to attain the highest rank of Eagle Scout. Brattensborg’s Eagle Court of Honor was held on June 9. He has been a member of Troop 18, St. Cloud. 60- to 70-mph winds. 6:09 p.m. Harassment. City. Officer spoke with complainant who did not want to give his complete name. He was seeking advice on harassment. His neighbor who he did not want to name was sending harassing texts. I told him he could apply for an HRO and block the number via his cell-phone carrier. June 22 11:20 a.m. Property damage accident. C.R. 75/C.R. 2. Rear-end accident. Cosmetic damage only to front of vehicle 2 and rear of vehicle 1. Both vehicles were going from southbound C.R. 2 to east bound C.R. 75. Driver of vehicle was not paying attention to vehicle #1 in front of him and struck the rear of vehicle #1. Only visible damage was scrapes to the paint and bent license plate on the rear of vehicle #1. Only visible damage on vehicle #2 was a bent front license plate. 4:04 p.m. Neighbor dispute. College Avenue S. Woman called to complain about a neighbor in the building throwing around the chair they keep by the front door of the building. She said she has the actions recorded on video. She was OK if officer called the neighbor to ask him to discontinue his behavior. She understood she and the neighbor have to both live in the building together. Officer called the neighbor and he said he did not throw the chair, that his dog knocked the chair over and he picked it up and put it back in place. He said he wants the front door closed due to bugs getting in the building and his apartment and the building is supposed to be a secured building. Advised him the neighbor has no working air conditioning thus that is why the door is open. He said he would try to be more tolerant.
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Friday, July 12, 2013
Student Spotlight: Ruegemer would change judgment by Cori Hilsgen firstname.lastname@example.org
If Gaby Ruegemer could change something, she would change how humans automatically judge everyone. Ruegemer said people tend to judge others by certain looks; she thinks they should not “judge a book by its cover.” She is a senior at Sartell High School who, after graduation next year, hopes to attend college in Rochester to become an ultrasound technician. “I think it would be fun and interesting to learn about that technology,” Ruegemer said. Ruegemer is the 17-year-old daughter of Craig and Sara Ruegemer of St. Joseph. She has one brother – Rudy, 8. Ruegemer was active with the swim team at Sartell for five years and volunteered at Pine Meadow Elementary School in a first-grade classroom. “I was in swimming from fifth grade through ninth grade,” Ruegemer said. “I liked how the team was a family, but our school was very competitive, and I didn’t like that so much.” Ruegemer previously worked at a gas station and currently
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Gaby Ruegemer is a senior at Sartell High School who would change the way humans automatically judge everyone. She is shown here with her friend’s dog named Mia. works at a diner. Her position requires her to make shakes and run food. Fun facts about Ruegemer: Favorite subject: Science “Because it’s always interesting,” Ruegemer said. Favorite leisure activity: Spending time with friends doing things like going to movies and shopping together. “I love to be with my friends
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320-348-9003 Chef-Abbey Guesthouse Saint John’s Abbey is accepting applications for a part-time benefit-eligible Chef in the Abbey Guesthouse Dining. The primary functions of this position are: prepare food, continental breakfast, lunch and dinner meals served at the Abbey Guesthouse; assist with set-up of meeting-room spaces. ServSafe Certified or training in food safety, two years cooking experience preferred. HOURS: Variable up to 24 hours per week; Hours of operation are Sunday through Saturday: between 6 a.m. and 7:30 p.m. Applications accepted on-line only at: http://employmentosb.csbsju.edu Click on “search postings.” Women and people of diverse racial, ethnic and cultural backgrounds are encouraged to apply. Order of Saint Benedict is an EEO/AA employer.
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during my free time,” Ruegemer years from now: about St. Joseph: said. Graduated from college with “My favorite thing about St. She loves animals – a passion a career and maybe starting a Joe is it’s a very friendly place she shares with her mother. Rue- family. to be and everyone is welcoming gemer has a dog named Kovu The thing she likes best and kind,” Ruegemer said. and a black cat named Jack. Ruegemer also enjoys outdoor sports. “I go hunting and fishing with my dad a lot,” she said. Favorite movie: Fast 6 “One of my favorite movies is Fast 6 because it’s action packed and exciting,” Ruegemer said. Find your way Favorite music: All kinds through the ice “I like every type of music cream sundae! because you can always find a song to fit your mood,” Ruegemer said. Favorite thing she likes to help other people with: She gives advice about anything people might need help with. “I like to help give people advice if they need it,” Ruegemer said. Favorite restaurant and food: Applebee’s. She said her favorite food there is the boneless chicken wings. Where she sees herself five
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REAL ESTATE PLAT BOOKS with 911 addresses, legal descriptions. Stearns County. Other counties available by order. Available at the Newsleaders, 32 1st Ave. NW, St. Joseph. Regular price $40; $30 spiral bound. NO REFUNDS. tfn-f
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32 1st Ave. NW • P.O. Box 324 St. Joseph • 363-7741 email@example.com • www.thenewsleaders.com Contact Janelle for all your advertising needs!
CLEARANCE BAG SALE Saturday, July 13 9:30 a.m.-6 p.m. As many blue-stamped items as you can fit in a bag
ONLY $15! 110 2nd St. S. • 253-7193 Marketplace of Waite Park
M-F 10 a.m.-8 p.m., Sat. 9:30 a.m.-6 p.m., Sun. 11 a.m.-5 p.m.
St. Joseph Newsleader • www.thenewsleaders.com
Friday, July 19
St. John’s Parish Center Concession Stand
Includes snacks and beverages
PARTY! Bingo playing 6-9 p.m. Cash prizes! FUN for all ages!
St. John the Baptist Parish 14241 Fruit Farm Rd. • Collegeville 320.363.2569
The Gentle Art Of Babysitting Designed for young people 10 and older who want to learn the skills of babysitting! This 3-hour course will help your child become a confident, wellprepared, sensational babysitter! Important discussion issues include accepting a babysitting job, child care and development, safety, care of a sick or injured child and much more!
Saturdays, Aug. 3 & 10 from 9 a.m.-noon or 1-4 p.m. Location: Celebration Lutheran Church 1500 Pine Cone Road N., Sartell Cost: $25 (manual and snack provided) Contact: Pam Stellmach 320-253-5821 to sign up! Limit 25.
Friday, July 12, 2013
held high. Those in the crowd stood, removed their caps and clapped. People in patriotic garb hooted and whistled and the units passed by, including that of Grand Marshal Pete Jansky, retiring St. Joseph police chief. “It was super,” Jansky said of the experience of getting to ride in the parade. Generally, Jansky is working during the festival. “This is the first time I got to see the whole parade route,” he said. “We had a good time.” Jansky, who officially retires Aug. 22, said it was a a thrill to see so many people waving and photos by Mike Nistler smiling. An estimated crowd of 15,000 watched and listened to the From a law enforcement permuscial offerings July 3 in St. Joseph. At left, this young fan spective, Jansky said the twowas dressed in a patriotic outfit and enjoyed the beautiful day event “went very well. We weather. Many of the parade watchers wore patriotic colors. had very little trouble. Between the people who worked security fireworks wowed the audience from the church and the officers until the last band of the night, we had on, we had very little the Shalo Lee Band, closed out trouble.” from front page the festivities. When asked where he’ll be a quarter of a century with their But it was back at it bright next year at this time, Jansky said rendition of popular cover songs. and early the next day as folks “soaking my tootsies in a lake But perhaps the biggest draw lined the streets with their chairs somewhere.” of the evening was the “Takin’ It and blankets to reserve a spot for And of course, any unit throwTo the Limit: A Tribute to the Ea- the 10 a.m. St. Joseph Lions Club ing candy on the street was a big gles” portion of the program pre- parade featuring some 120 units. hit with the children, many who sented by the combined talents The parade began with the carried empty ice cream buckets of St. Cloud-based musicians the American Legion Color Guard of to pick up and hold their stash of Fabulous Armadillos and Collec- St. Joseph marching with flags goodies. tive Unconscious. This group of all-star musicians didn’t disappoint. One of the highlights was when St. Joseph resident and business owner Hikers and bikers on the Lake need of some significant work, Jeff Engholm was teased by his Wobegon Trail should be mindful including crack-and-hole filling, bandmates as being “Mayor of St. of repair work that is now un- as well as the complete resurfacing of some segments. Joe.” Engholm, the lead singer for derway. If trail users see repair work Collective Unconscious, laughed Portions of the trail will be being done, they should use anthe tribute off and acknowledged closed sporadically throughout other portion of the trail. Hikers the real mayor of St. Joseph, Rick the summer for pavement reand bikers should stay off freshly Schultz. pairs. The trail, according to repaired surfaces. Following the Eagles’ music, Stearns County officials, is in The work being done is in response to many complaints to the county during the past three years about holes on the trail or bumpy surfaces on some portions. The repairs are expected Fifty-five and older to improve surface quality and to make the trail generally safer for users. Maintenance will be done as contractors are available and as weather permits through Aug. 31.
Wobegon Trail repair work begins
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St. Joseph Newsleader • www.thenewsleaders.com
Friday, July 12, 2013
Centennial from front page today – including the right to vote. When the college was started, someone with a doctorate degree was required to be on the college staff, so Sister Magna Werth earned a degree from the University of Minnesota, Twin Cities. She was the first woman to graduate with a doctorate in physics from the U of M. Motes led the BAC auditorium in singing “Happy Birthday” to St. Benedict; 1939 graduate Josephine Zahnle Terwey, 97, gave the invocation; and U.S. Sen. Al Franken presented an American flag to Baenninger in honor of the 100-year anniversary. “This flag was flown over the United States capital for the college of St. Benedict in honor of their centennial celebration in memory of their dedication in educating women since 1913,” Franken said. 1975 graduate Denise DeVaan, who has worked to increase financial stability among Minnesota’s low-wage earners, spoke about the transformation that occurs when attending CSB – a transformation that continues throughout a lifetime. “It’s time to say thank you to the Benedictine sisters who have never lacked vision or dedication but now lack numbers,” DeVaan said. DeVaan said the bells will continue to ring over the college in the hands of strong leaders for many years to come – leaders who are clear, centered, bright, funny and competent. Prioress Michaela Hedican presented a stained-glass window from the original chapel. The Sisters then passed the light to the auditorium of alumnae. Almost 1,500 CSB “Bennies” gathered in St. Joseph for the reunion, which took place June 2830. Alumnae from at least seven countries and 38 states came home to celebrate “A Century of Connection,” the theme for the college’s year-long celebration of events showcasing what the college has provided to women for the last century. Women travelled from Australia, the Bahamas, Jamaica, Canada and other areas to celebrate 74 years of graduating 21,000 alumnae. “It was so fabulous,” Motes said. “There was a lot of energy and buzz on campus all weekend.” Motes said CSB received emails
stating how moving the passing of the torch experience was for many alumnae. “The biggest surprise of the reunion was how many alums came home for the reunion,” Motes said. “They seemed to understand how important this event was for the college.” Motes said everything was seamless and went off without a glitch, including the completion of CR 2 road construction so the road could open before the reunion. “I have not seen an event go this well in my experience,” Motes said. A new “CSB Connect” free mobile app for iPhones and iPads and approved by Android and Apple was launched in honor of the centennial year. The app allows alumnae from all over the world to connect through photos, some of which are posted on the CSB gallery. The app was designed in partnership with Yamamoto CEO alum Shelly Regan and the college’s information technology department. The app is available in both the Apple Store and on Google Play. Other weekend events honoring CSB graduates for their many contributions included a “Blazer Hall of Fame” dinner and a “Gala Awards” dinner. The Blazer Hall of Fame dinner inducted the 1990 soccer team, No. 1 sports fan Sister Lois Wedl ’53 and six athletes, Lisa Grefe ‘00 (soccer), Heather Schmitt Johnson ‘00 (golf), Tina Kampa ‘95 (basketball/volleyball), Laura Wendorff Meyer ‘00 (basketball), Danielle Guse Schlomann ‘95 (basketball) and Missy Petersen Trenz ‘98 (cross country/track and field). The Gala Awards dinner celebrated 21,000 CSB alumnae and their impact around the world. Awards given at the dinner included the Sister Emmanuel Renner Service Award to Barbara Torborg Melsen ‘78, a Benedictine Service Award to Kenzie Kraemer ‘08, a Decade Award to Laura Hauff ‘03 and a Distinguished Alumna Award to Kari Erpelding Bunkers ‘83. Centennial presidential awards – one honoring each college president – were given to Betty Schneider ‘39, Mary Kay Braus Hunt ‘56, S. Mara Faulkner ‘62, Joan Strom Riebel ‘64, Judge Elizabeth Hayden ‘68, Diana Lam ‘69, Mary Dombovy ‘77, Judy Forstner Poferl ‘82, Karin Remington ‘85, Irma Mayorga ‘88, Shari Lamecker Rogalski ‘89, Colette Peters ‘93, Glennis Werner Roseboom ‘93 and Krista Cleary Carroll ‘00.
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Circle of Sisters awards for women who have done something remarkable together or have stayed together were given to Maria Hunt O’Phelen, Molly McGlynn Varley and their 1978 classmates and to the Bahaman Alumnae. A Legacy Award was given to the Welle family because they have had generations of alumni attend CSB. Additional centennial events included a class conversation and golden anniversary dinner for the class of 1963, bonfires, 5k walkrun, picnic, live music performed by “Orange Whip,” back-to-class opportunities, campus tours, photo by Mike Nistler prayers and a closing Mass with the Sen. Al Franken and College of St. Benedict President MaryAnn Sisters at the Sacred Heart Chapel, Baenninger applaud along with the others in attendance during CSB’s 100-year anniversary and class reunion. and other activities. Local CSB graduate Peggy Roske attended the reunion. Roske was better in other important, though booked ahead,” Kuebelbeck said. a 1977 graduate who earned her less heralded, ways as well,” Roske “We saw a lot of large parties and degree in English and humanities said. “The Benedictine values such patio business.” Local Blend owner Jeff Engholm and was also in the last class of 30 as respect, service, stewardship and students to graduate from St. Ben’s care for the common good are be- said his place is a newer business High School in 1973. She currently ing carried forward by thousands and therefore didn’t see as much increased business as some of the works at CSB as the archivist and of Bennies.” Many St. Joseph businesses ben- older more-established businesses. has worked for the CSB/SJU librar“We saw a lot of young, recent ies for 33 years, starting two years efited from the increased number of people who were in town for graduates and people who know before the libraries were joined. Roske said her favorite part of the reunion. Bo Diddley’s manager we serve vegan and vegetarian the reunion was listening to Dr. Trina Faber said they had increased items,” Engholm said. “During finals week we offer 4 a.m. waffles Annette Atkins talk about the his- business all weekend. “On Saturday the line went all and several people came in discusstory of CSB, stories of the Benedictines, and the important events the way out the door down to ing our waffles.” Kacey Volkers from Gary’s Pizza and societal changes that affected Gary’s Pizza,” Faber said. “It was a never-ending line that just kept said his place saw a 40-50 percent the college. “The Gala Awards dinner on coming. They were all very patient increase in business. “We had a lot more fun here,” Saturday evening highlighted some and kind.” Bello Cucina manager Mary Volkers said. of the alumnae who have accomDale Schneider from Sal’s Bar plished amazing things, but in con- Kuebelbeck estimated the restauversations there and at other times, rant saw a 20-percent increase in said both Friday and Saturday night I was struck by how many alums business because of the CSB re- were busy, and he saw a 40-50 percent increase in sales. – probably most of them – are also union. “We take reservations and they helping to change our world for the
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St. Joseph Newsleader • www.thenewsleaders.com
Hats off to a wonderful Fourth of July celebration
Organizers and volunteers of this year’s Joetown Rocks and the Church of St. Joseph Fourth of July Celebration deserve a hearty pat on the back. One of the largest crowds in recent history attended the two days of festivities, which kicked off on Wednesday night with a lineup of music that more than pleased the large crowd estimated at around 15,000 people. Everywhere you looked people were eating, drinking, talking and reveling in the sunfilled skies and perfect temperatures. After last year’s humid and stifling temps near 100, this year’s weather couldn’t have been more picture-perfect. The same held true on Thursday for the St. Joseph Lions Fourth of July Parade. Again, large crowds estimated in the 20,000 range lined the streets. Many set out chairs hours before the 10 a.m. parade to reserve their spots along the parade route. Many of the folks were local, but others came from far and wide, including places like Arizona and Florida and states in between. For many, it’s an annual tradition that makes summer complete. Maybe the large attendance was due to this year’s long winter that seemed to push spring back by months. Or maybe it’s just that festival-goers know what to expect when they come to St. Joseph for the party. And that’s because of those who organize and volunteer all year long to plan and prepare. That group is led by Sandy Scholz, parish business manager. Scholz is quick to point out she’s just one of many who plays a role in the event. More than 1,000 parishioners volunteer during the event and some work at it all year long. There’s planning to do, and that begins the moment one year’s festival is done. There is work done in the dead of winter. There is work that needs to be done the moment the festival is over, especially taking down displays and cleaning up. We shouldn’t forget to thank also the chairpersons who make the parade a success — Ken and Mary Stommes and Joe Bechtold. But there are so many more to thank it would be impossible to name them all. There were those who toiled over the grills making the wonderful food. Others worked in the beer tent as thirsty patrons waited sometimes several people deep. And still others worked security, checking purses and bags to ensure the safety of all. St. Joseph should be proud of these hard workers and of being able to host such a wonderful event. It’s a feather in the city’s cap. Let’s relish this year’s success as we eagerly await next year’s festival.
Fairness and ethics
Newsleader staff members have the responsibility to report news fairly and accurately and are accountable to the public. Readers who feel we’ve fallen short of these standards are urged to call the Newsleader office at 363-7741. If matters cannot be resolved locally, readers are encouraged to take complaints to the Minnesota News Council, an independent agency designed to improve relationships between the public and the media and resolve conflicts. The council office may be reached at 612-341-9357.
Friday, July 12, 2013
Opinion Working on the 4th wasn’t really that much work
photo by Mike Nistler
Jeff Engholm, local resident, business owner and lead singer for Collective Unconscious, gave the crowd at Joetown Rocks a great show along with members of the Fabulous Armadillos. The group, which presented its “Takin’ it to the Limit: A Tribute to the Eagles,” teased Engholm that for the night he was the “Mayor of St. Joe.” I had to work both the night of July 3 and on our nation’s birthday the next day. Before you cue the violins and feel sorry for me, let me just say it wasn’t that bad. My job was to take pictures and write a story about the festivities surrounding the Joetown Rocks musical offerings and the Fourth of July Parade and other events of the Parish of St. Joseph Festival.
It was actually more fun than work. At Joetown Rocks, my camera allowed me to wander right up to the stage to take pictures of the local musicians playing with the Fabulous Armadillos and Collective Unconscious. Those two groups had joined forces for a “Takin’ it to the Limits Tribute to the Eagles.” The show is fantastic and I’ve heard it a handful of times now at different central Minnesota venues. However, to hear and see the group perform in front of 15,000 fans on a picture-perfect July evening was a real treat. Being up front by the stage, I got to experience the music like never before. For one thing, I could feel the pounding of the bass coming through the gigantic speakers. And I was so close I could almost reach out and touch Paul “Stretch” Diethelm, keyboardist Greg Armstrong, vocalist Billy Scherer and Jeff Engholm, lead singer and local celebrity. Engholm owns the Local Blend and his band mates joked that for the night he was “the mayor of St. Joe.” And my experience got even better when I was walking away from the stage through the crowd and was greeted by musical legend Bobby Vee. Vee spotted me, smiled, got out of his chair and gave me a hug. It was nice to see him and to chat. I
Mike Nistler Reporter
first met Vee several years ago when he was turning 50 and I wrote a story about him for a newspaper article. For that story, I got to interview another musical legend, Dick Clark. What a thrill. On the day of the parade, while thousands of people had lined up early to view the parade from special places along the route, I was able to saunter down to the event just minutes before it began. Once again, my camera allowed me to walk along the route, into the street and up close to the floats, bands and other entries. I almost felt bad doing that, half expecting to be stopped by security at some point and told to sit down. But this family-friendly event is just that. No one told me to sit down or get out of their way. I was respectful not to stay in any one area too long to avoid just that. But on this day, everyone seemed extra nice and eager to enjoy the great event and great weather.
Summer’s here! Slap those ribs on the grill After that dismal non-spring we endured, it’s such a pleasure to light up the grill and barbecue my favorite grill food – ribs. After so many years of dickering and fine-tuning rib recipes, I finally have one I consider near perfection, and my guests always agree. I wish I could take credit for those ribs; I can’t. The combined recipe comes from three sources: a good friend of mine, now deceased; my niece’s boyfriend, Greg, who is from Kansas City, rib capital of the world: and Bon Appetit magazine. Here’s how I do the ribs. It’s a putsy recipe, but it’s worth it: The marinade: This is based on tips from Greg. Mix 1/2 cup red-wine vinegar, 1/4 cup honey, 1 tsp. kosher salt and 1 tsp. fresh-ground pepper together. Take rack of ribs of your choice, poke holes all over in between the bones. Then put into a big plastic bag. Pour in the mixed marinade and let it sit in the fridge overnight. Be sure to seal the bag well. The dry rub: This rub is from Bon Appetit. Take the ribs out of the fridge. Drain marinade. Using paper towels, pat the ribs dry. Now you’re ready for the dry rub. Mix 4 Tbsp. kosher salt, 3 Tbsp. brown sugar, 2 Tbsp. paprika and 1 Tbsp. cayenne pepper. Thoroughly rub all over and into the ribs. The sauce: This knock-out recipe is from good
Dennis Dalman Editor friend Kathy Laumb of St. Cloud. One long afternoon 10 years ago, during an amusing verbal game of tug of war, I had to guess the ingredients one by one because, at first, Kathy would not divulge her recipe, which I was wild about. I must have guessed more than 200 possible ingredients, some so “wrong” she burst out laughing. But after more than an hour, after I’d guessed the final ingredient (dry mustard), she let out a whoop of mock disgust, along with an obscenity, and said, “OK, now you know it. Just don’t sell it!” Ah-hah, sweet victory. I’d finally won. Here’s the hard-won recipe for “Kat’s Baby-Back Rib Sauce.” In a blender, puree the following: 4 Tbsp. butter, 4 Tbsp. olive oil, 2 Tbsp. crushed garlic, 2 cups chopped onions. Other ingredients: 3 cups ketchup, 1/4 cup light soy sauce, 1 tsp. cayenne pepper, 1/2 tsp. salt, 1/2 tsp. fresh-ground pepper, 1/2 tsp. hot Tabasco sauce, 1-1/2 tsp. Worcestershire sauce, 1/4 cup redwine vinegar, 1 tsp. liquid smoke, 1/3 cup lemon juice (fresh), 1 tsp. dry mustard, 2 Tbsp. brown sugar (or honey). If you
want your sauce sweeter, please add a bit more sugar or honey. I like my sauce on the tangy side. Kathy’s original recipe had no sugar in it at all. Add the last batch of ingredients to the four pureed ingredients in a large pot. Put on stove on medium heat and simmer, covered, for 20 minutes. Grilling the ribs: Soak hickory chips in a heat-proof container for 30 minutes. Drain and put container over hottest part of the grill until chips begin to smoke. Those little aluminum “mini-bread pans,” so inexpensive at dollar stores, work great for smoker pans. Once chips are smoking good, put ribs that have been patted well with the dry rub and cook on high for 3 minutes on each side. Then move the ribs over to one side of the grill. Turn the heat down to very low on the other side and grill the ribs, slowly, on indirect heat, for about two hours. Be sure to keep grill cover closed. About 30 minutes before they are done, brush ribs frequently with the sauce on both sides, at least six times until the sauce kind of thickens and coagulates. Depending on the size of your grill, it might be a good idea to cut your rack of ribs into four or five pieces before putting them on the grill. Also, cooking times will vary greatly depending on your grill so do keep an eye on them as they slowly cook.
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Friday, July 12, 2013
Friday, July 12 Blood drive, 8 a.m.-2 p.m., American Red Cross, 1301 W. St.. Germain St., St. Cloud. 1-800-733-2767. Pickleball, blend of badminton, tennis and pingpong, 8:30-11:30 a.m., Whitney Senior Center, 1527 Northway Drive, St. Cloud. Brat sale, sponsored by the St. Joseph Lions Club, 9:30 a.m.-5 p.m., St. Joseph Meat Market. St. Joseph Farmers’ Market, 3-6:30 p.m., near the Wobegon Trail Center, C.R. 2.
Saturday, July 13 Rockville Rockfest, 7 a.m.midnight, John Clark Elementary Grounds, Broadway St., Rockville. www.rockvillerockfest.com. Used furniture and household goods drive, sponsored by Central Minnesota Re-Entry Project and Wacosa, 9 a.m.-2 p.m., 310 Sundial Drive, Waite Park. Brat sale, sponsored by the St. Joseph Lions Club, 9:30 a.m.-4 p.m., St. Joseph Meat Market. Hinckley Corn and Clover Carnival, 10:30 a.m. parade, 1 p.m. Osseo’s American Heritage Bagpipe Band, 7 p.m. wrestler Wade Olson, world champion gate crasher, battles Ken Patera, world’s strongest man, and Bob Backlund, WWE six-time champion. Sunday, July 14 Church festival, 11 a.m.-7 p.m., St. Benedict’s Catholic Church, Avon. Monday, July 15 Pickleball, blend of badminton, tennis and pingpong, 8:30-11:30 a.m., Whitney Senior Center, 1527 Northway Drive, St. Cloud. Walking group, 9 a.m.-noon, Whitney Senior Center, 1527 Northway Drive, St. Cloud. Blood drive, noon-6 p.m., American Red Cross, 1301 W. St.. Germain St., St. Cloud. 1-800-733-2767. Blood drive, 1-6 p.m., St. Michael’s Church, 1036 C.R. 4, St. Cloud. 1-800-733-2767. Market Monday, 3-6:30 p.m., Sartell City Hall, 125 Pine Cone Road N., Sartell. www.marketmonday.org. “Immigration,” part of the Catholic Worker Summer Series, 6:30 p.m., Gateway Church, 106 2nd Ave. N.W., St. Joseph. St. Joseph Rod and Gun Club meeting, 7 p.m., American Legion, Post 328, 101 W Minnesota St., St. Joseph. Tuesday, July 16 55+ driver improvement course (four-hour refresher), 8:30 a.m.-12:30 p.m., Life Assembly of God, 2409 Clearwater Road, St. Cloud. 1-888234-1294. Blood drive, 10 a.m.-4 p.m., American Red Cross, 1301 W. St.. Germain St., St. Cloud. 1-800-7332767. Healthy Kids Day, featuring health screenings, demonstrations, inflatables and refreshments, 1-6 p.m., 360 Chiropractic, 161 19th St. S., Sartell. Also meet members of the Sartell Police and Fire Departments. www.360chiropractic.com.
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Wednesday, July 17 Pickleball, blend of badminton, tennis and pingpong, 8:30-11:30 a.m., Whitney Senior Center, 1527 Northway Drive, St. Cloud. Walking group, 8:30 a.m.-noon, Whitney Senior Center, 1527 Northway Drive, St. Cloud. SummerTime by George, 5-9 p.m., Lake George, St. Cloud. Free live concert by Rocket Club. Live Life Better: Intro to Essential Oils, by Sartell resident Dr. Melissa Brown, DC, 6:30-8 p.m., Solomon Center, 1621 6th St. S., Sartell. Thursday, July 18 First-time Homebuyer Education class, 8 a.m.-5 p.m., US Bank downtown. 320-258-0672 or www. cmhp.net Coffee and Conversation, a senior discussion group, 9 a.m., Country Manor, Sartell. Walking group (advanced), 9 a.m., Whitney Senior Center, 1527 Northway Drive, St. Cloud. Blood drive, noon-6 p.m., American Red Cross, 1301 W. St.. Germain St., St. Cloud. 1-800-733-2767. Walking group (beginners), 4 p.m., Whitney Senior Center, 1527 Northway Drive, St. Cloud. Pickleball, blend of badminton, tennis and pingpong, 5:30-7:30 p.m., Whitney Senior Center, 1527 Northway Drive, St. Cloud. St. Joseph City Council, 7 p.m., City Hall. 320-363-7201. Sunset stages, performance by Robert Robinson, 7:30 p.m., Darnall Amphitheater, College of St. Benedict. Friday, July 19 Blood drive, 8 a.m.-2 p.m., American Red Cross, 1301 W. St.. Germain St., St. Cloud. 1-800-733-2767. Pickleball, blend of badminton, tennis and pingpong, 8:30-11:30 a.m., Whitney Senior Center, 1527 Northway Drive, St. Cloud. Burger and brat sale, sponsored by the St. Joseph Knights of Columbus, 9:30 a.m.-5 p.m. St. Joseph Meat Market. St. Joseph Farmers’ Market, 3-6:30 p.m., near the Wobegon Trail Center, C.R. 2. Saturday, July 20 Burger and brat sale, sponsored by the St. Joseph Knights of Columbus, 9:30 a.m.-4 p.m. St. Joseph Meat Market. 55+ driver improvement course (four-hour refresher), 10 a.m.-2 p.m., Miller Auto Plaza, 2930 2nd St. S., St. Cloud. 1-888-234-1294. Polka Mass, 5 p.m., St. Stephen Catholic Church. Music by Singing Slovenes from Duluth. Rice Summerfest, 5 p.m. outdoor guitar Mass, 6:15 p.m. community talent show, 7-11 p.m. live music by BLT band. Sunday, July 21 Rice Summerfest, 10:30 a.m. Polka Mass, music by Adam and the Jolly Jammers, 11:30 a.m.-2 p.m. pork dinner, 12:30 p.m. tractor pull, noon-2 p.m. live music by Gone Fishin’ gospel group, 2:30 p.m. quilt raffle.
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LEgal notICEs Notice of Public Hearing - County of Stearns Notice is hereby given, pursuant to Minnesota Statute, Section 394.26, that the Stearns County Board of Adjustment, in and for the County of Stearns, will conduct a public hearing beginning at 6:30 p.m. Thursday, July 25, 2013, in Conference Room 121 CDE, Stearns County Service Center West, 3301 C.R. 138, Waite Park, Minn. Purpose of the hearing is to consider the granting or denial of variances from the Stearns County Zoning Ordinance, Stearns County Subdivision Ordinance, Stearns County Sewage Treatment Ordinance, Stearns County Recreational Campground Ordinance, Stearns County Lodging Establishments Ordinance, Stearns County Children’s Camps Ordinance and the Stearns County Manufactured Home Parks Ordinance as follows: Public Hearings: To consider a request from the Engelmeier Family Trust, St. Joseph, Minn. from Sections 6.2.1A, 9.9.9A(3), 10.2.11A(4)(a) and 10.2.11A(4)(b) of the Stearns County Zoning Ordinance #439 to construct a 1,280-square-foot (32-foot by 40-foot) residential accessory structure on a .89-acre tract of record, 18.5 feet from the centerline of Kestral Lane, a platted 1 Rod road and 10 feet from the top of a bluff in the bluff impact zone. Said ordinance allows for a maximum cumulative residential accessory structure size of 1,200 square feet for tracts of record .5 to .99 acres in size, requires a structural setback of at least 63 feet from the centerline of platted roads and requires a struc-
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tural setback of at least 30 feet from the top of a bluff and does not allow for structures to be placed within the bluff impact zone defined as land within 20 feet from the top of a bluff in the Shoreland Overlay District. Affected property: .92A of Lots 1 and 2 and Part of Outlot E of Al’s Airy Point Subdivision, Section 16, T124N, R30W, Collegeville Township. Property address: 29657 Kestral Lane, St. Joseph, Minn. All applications and related information are on file with the Environmental Services Department, Room 343, County Administration Center, 705 Courthouse Square, St. Cloud, Minn. and can also be viewed approximately one week prior to the meeting at co.stearns.mn.us by clicking on Board and Committee Meetings. Action taken on these applications will be available shortly after the meeting at the same website location. All interested persons are invited to attend said hearing or submit written testimony prior to the hearing date either in support of or in opposition to the requests. Written testimony should be sent to the Stearns County Board of Adjustment, Stearns County Environmental Services Department, Administration Center Room 343, 705 Courthouse Square, St. Cloud, Minn. 56303. Barrier-free status: This meeting will be accessible to the handicapped. Attempts will be made to accommodate any other individual need for special services. Please call (320) 656-3613 or 1-800-450-0852 early so arrangements can be made.
Publish: July 12, 2013
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CERTIFICATE OF ASSUMED NAME STATE OF MINNESOTA The filing of an assumed name does not provide a user with exclusive rights to that name. The filing is required for consumer protection in order to enable consumers to be able to identify the true owner of a business. 1. Assumed name under which the business is or will be conducted: Minnesota Street Market. 2. Principal place of business: 27 W. Minnesota St., P.O. Box 397, St. Joseph, MN 56374. 3. The name and complete street addresses of all persons conducting business under the above assumed name or if an entity, the legal corporate, LLC or Limited Partnership name and registered office address: St. Joseph Food Cooperative, 27 W. Minnesota St., St. Joseph, MN 56374. 4. I, the undersigned, certify I am signing this document as the person whose signature is required, or as an agent of the person whose signature would be required who has authorized me to sign this document on his/her behalf, or in both capacities. I further certify I have completed all required fields and the information in this document is true and correct and in compliance with the applicable chapter of Minnesota Statutes. I understand by signing this document I am subject to the penalties of perjury as set forth in Section 609.48 as if I had signed this document under oath. Filed: Nov. 12, 2012 /s/ Rita DeZurik, board president Publish: July 12 and 19, 2013
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St. Joseph Newsleader • www.thenewsleaders.com
Old-timers to be honored at Saturday’s baseball game
Smoke from front page by Mike Nistler email@example.com
The St. Joseph Fire Department conducted a controlled burn of an abandoned building on June 29, and the windy weather didn’t help when it came to dealing with the smoke. While firefighters battled the blaze of the building, hundreds of onlookers gathered, trying to figure out what was happening. Meanwhile, motorists along CR 75 did their best to drive through what was at times a blackout.
by Mike Nistler firstname.lastname@example.org
photos by Mike Nistler
Above: the controlled burn by the St. Joseph Fire Department on June 29 caused motorists to navigate heavy smoke as they made their way through town. Below: Firefighters worked to put out the fire during the controlled burn.
“Is this heaven?” the old ballplayer asked. “No, it’s St. Joe,” came the reply. Well, maybe that’s not quite the way is was in the movie “Field of Dreams,” but for at least this Saturday that will be the case when the St. Joseph Baseball Reunion will be held. If you remember when baseball was played in the ‘50s and ‘60s in St. Joseph, you’ll surely want to attend the game at Schneider Field. Some 15 to 20 ballplayers from that era and up are expected to be at the game and beforehand to take some swings of the bat, field some ground balls and pop flies,
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eat, pose for photos and share stories of the old days. The activities begin at 10:30 a.m. at Memorial Park and will be followed by a game between the Joes and Sartell in a pivotal league match up. “We are just planning to have more of a social gathering,” said Mike Staller, who helped organize the event. “Most of these guys grew up together and we just wanted to bring them once again together to talk baseball and tell stories to the younger guys.” The public is invited to enjoy the festivities beforehand and then stay and watch the game.
ARLINGTON PLACE ASSISTED LIVING in St. Joseph POSITION AVAILABLE
6 a.m.-1 p.m. 3-4 days/week
(includes every other weekend and holidays)
Duties include: meal preparation, food ordering and menu planning Some experience preferred. If interested please stop by for an application or call Karen Hennessy at (320) 363-1313. 21 16th Ave. SE St. Joseph, MN 56374