tramadol hcl 50mg buy xanax
County to get quotes for museum roof replacement
The Pope County Board of Commissioners approved authorization for Contegrity Group to seek quotes for roof replacement for the Pope County Museum on Tuesday.
The board’s Facilities Committee met with representatives of the Pope County Museum and developed a plan to replace the leaking roof of the building. Larry Filippi of Contegrity, the committee and Merlin Peterson of the museum met. The plan is to replace the weather-tight cap on the skylight and make some repairs to the front entrance which are associated with the roof. Filippi said he was confident the project could be accomplished for less than $100,000. Contegrity will seek quotes for the project.
Quotes will be presented to the board for action at its June 16 meeting.
If the quotes exceed $100,000 the scope of the project will need to be changed or the board will have to call for formal bids, according to Pope County Coordinator Jim Thoreen.
“Our goal is to get a roof on there and keep it dry,” Thoreen said.
The project is anticipated to be completed by the end of July.
The last summer for Dave’s Place
After almost 20 years of jamming to ’50s music while enjoying a chicken salad wrap, coffee and tea drinkers will have to get in their last jam this summer; Dave Nichtern is retiring.
“I’m getting older, and since I’ve had health problems, it’s hard to keep the place going,” commented Dave. While it will be sad to see the jukebox go, he has created memories that many people have been able to share.
Before opening up the coffee shop Dave owned Mini Waska 76, a gas station and convenience store, in ’78 located where Cenex is currently. Although Dave had hoped to have a ’50s/’60s theme for the convenience store, there wasn’t enough room for his collection at the time so he put in “Old West” items instead. It was 20 years before Dave found a place to share his ’50s/’60s collection. After renovating the building that became Dave’s Place: The Doo Wop Coffee Shop in ’98, Dave settled in and business has been jiving ever since.
In addition to showcasing items and records collected over the years, Dave also started adding signed posters and photos of himself and his wife with famous ’50s and ’60s singers. Some memorable highlights have been the Bobby Vee visits – concerts he has performed and when he made personal visits – and when Jason Davis filmed at Dave’s Place for his On the Road tour. Other celebrities who have visited The Doo Wop Coffee Shop include Pam Tillis, Michael Johnson, Lorie Line, Paul Flatley – who played for the Vikings in the mid ’60s – and many more. Dave also remembers a time when car clubs would stop by, sometimes up to 26 cars.
While it’s for the best, Dave said he will miss the coffee shop.
“I love being out talking with people and sharing stories about the different items,” Dave mentioned. Since he’ll be taking his vast collection with him, Dave might find a shed to house the collection and room for friends to visit and chat over coffee. “It would be fun to have friends over and talk about the good old days,” added Dave.
So make sure to stop by, have some coffee and a wrap, and ask Dave about the stories connected with the various items and photos in The Doo Wop Coffee shop this summer; you’ll have a swingin’ time.
The governor’s plan was heard in the Environment Committee with no vote taken. It was held over and not sent on to any other committees. So, even though it greatly affected farmers, it didn’t receive a hearing in either my ag policy committee or the finance committee. Most rural legislators were against the plan, with reasons almost too numerous to mention. One size doesn’t fit all situations, questions about compensation for land owners, and the mandating of a particular use on private property were among the main concerns raised.
It looked as if the buffer bill was dead, but the suspicion remained that if this was something the governor really wanted, he would get it in some form or other. And that’s basically what has happened, with a much scaled-back version in the final environment bill passed out of both the House and Senate. The 50-foot mandate is gone, except on public waters, which is already current law. Also gone is any mention of DNR enforcement, one of the key provisions demanded by those of us who represent rural interests.
The main provision of the new language is the requirement of 16.5 foot (one rod) buffers on all public ditches. Current law says these ditches, also called county ditches or judicial ditches, must be buffered after they have undergone a legal process known as “re-determination.” With this new language, these ditches will now need buffers by late 2018 with or without having gone through a re-determination.
A big focus has been on local control of this process. Additional state funding will go to county Soil and Water Conservation Districts to assist farmers in planning and implementing buffers. The counties will also have enforcement powers with the ability to levy fines up to $500 for non-compliance. It will also be up to local SWCDs to determine if private ditches should be buffered. They will also have the ability to allow farmers to implement “alternative practices” that would accomplish much the same thing as buffers.
I write this as if these new provisions have already become law. They haven’t. This language was part of the larger environment/ag bill that Gov. Dayton vetoed. However, he has said he approves of the buffer language and it will, in all likelihood, be part of the bill sent to him during the upcoming special session. Speaking of that, we haven’t received word yet on when it will be. We have been told it will be held in the State Office Building, in two of the larger committee rooms.
In all, the governor vetoed three spending bills. In addition to the environment/ag bill, he also rejected the K-12 education bill and the one pertaining to jobs and energy. It’s thought agreement must be reached on all three bills before we are called back.
From the Glenwood Herald May 20, 1915
A bunch of ball tossers known as the High School Left Overs went to Lowry Friday and came home with with the scalp of the Lowry high school team buckled to their belt. From results which were 26 to 3, it seems as though the Left Overs ought to start in on something a little tougher.
The Park Board asks the Herald to state that driving or permitting stock on the park will not be tolerated under any circumstances. A large part of the park has recently been seeded to grass and if people will keep off there will soon be a fine lawn. The Park Board also wishes to have it perfectly understood that booze parties must stay away from the park. Or they will be prosecuted to the full extent of the law. In a nut shell the Park Board wants the people of the city to co-operate with it in making the park a beauty spot and a joy to everybody.
Do not forget the Grand Opening Ball at the Lakeside Pavilion to-morrow evening. Good music, good floor management and a genuine good time is assured.
Dr. Alexander is moving into his new quarters in the rear of the First National Bank. The room has been remodeled and now has a private office and waiting room.
Happiness reigned supreme yesterday noon among the school children of the six lower grades when announcement was made that these grades would be closed for the rest of the year. This action was taken by the Board of Education in order to help check the spread of scarlet fever of which there are about half a dozen cases in the city. In order that this action may become effective parents should keep their children at home as much as possible and prevent them from gathering in bunches.
A transient on train No. 112 was robbed of a purse containing sixty dollars while on the train about half a mile out of Brooten yesterday. Three men are supposed to have committed the robbery. They jumped off from the train immediately after they had committed the robbery and are said to have returned to Brooten where they bought tickets for Glenwood. It is reported that three men who answer the very meager description which had been obtained at the time this was written came to Glenwood on train No. 111 and left the train at the east end of the Soo yards. Marshall Bogie was informed immediately and he began work on the case.
The three men who are suspected of having robbed a transient on train No. 112 out of Brooten yesterday afternoon were arrested at Morris last evening and held there for the local authorities upon request by special officer P. J. Burns. The three men held at Morris are said to have relieved a Morris resident of ten dollars. It is also thought that the same men visited some of the Glenwood stores yesterday afternoon about four o’clock. No article of any considerable value was however missing.
Corn planting is very late this year on account of of last week’s cold and rain.
Glenwood Artist Featured On Public TV’s ‘Postcards’
An upcoming broadcast on Pioneer Public Television on Sunday, May 17 at 7 p.m. will feature a mysterious 500-year-old dugout canoe in Montevideo, chainsaw artist Scott Hanson from Madison and Glenwood artist and illustrator Faythe Thomas Mills. The award-winning Postcards is a weekly art, culture and history program showcasing the people and communities of western and southwestern Minnesota. The episode will be repeated on Monday, May 18 at 1:30 p.m. and on Thursday, May 21 at 7 p.m. The program will also be available for online viewing on the morning of May 18 through the station’s website: www.pioneer.org/postcards.
About Faythe Mills
Faythe Thomas Mills graduated from high school in Buffalo and graduated in 1990 from North Hennepin Community College with a graphic design degree. She started her own business soon thereafter and has been creating fine art ever since. Her passion lies in working in pastels, watercolor, ink wash, pencil, and acrylic, and she has illustrated three children’s books. She now lives in Glenwood on Lake Minnewaska.
“If you can bring something out of somebody that’s already there to make them more confident or believe in themselves, I think is important,” said Mills when describing some of her portraits. “If anyone has the love for art or wants to get into art I would encourage them to just start practicing, she added.
About Pioneer Public Television
Established in 1966, Pioneer Public TV is an award-winning, viewer-supported television station dedicated to sharing local stories of the region with the world. For more information visit: www.pioneer.org.