Welcome to Scribd. Sign in or start your free trial to enjoy unlimited e-books, audiobooks & documents.Find out more
Standard view
Full view
of .
Look up keyword
Like this
0 of .
Results for:
No results containing your search query
P. 1


|Views: 100|Likes:
Published by Kristina Hicks

More info:

Categories:Types, Brochures
Published by: Kristina Hicks on Jan 28, 2014
Copyright:Attribution Non-commercial


Read on Scribd mobile: iPhone, iPad and Android.
download as PDF, TXT or read online from Scribd
See more
See less





• • • • •
Published by
Grimsrud Publishing, Inc.
225 Main Street, PO Box 97Zumbrota, MN 55992
Communities Served:
Goodhue ............................ 1,8BPine Island/Oronoco.......... 1,5BWanamingo ........................ 8BZumbrota/Mazeppa ........... 1,4BChurches ........................... 3BCommunity Calendar ......... 2AFrom Our Files ................... 6BObituaries, Births............... 2BOpinions ............................ 2ASports ................................ 3-6A
Main Street Pharmacy remodelingproject completed in early January 
Main Street Pharmacy completed a remodeling project in early January. Kathy Hadler, manager of the giftand card area, and Mike Brengman, pharmacist and co-owner of the business with his wife Laurie, standbeside a new streamlined display in the store. New American Greeting displays opened up more space in thecheckout and other areas of the store. New carpeting was added throughout.
By Marilyn AndersonZUMBROTA – After ten daysof a remodeling project in earlyJanuary, Main Street Pharmacycustomers will notice the differ-ence when they enter the long-time Zumbrota business at 370South Main Street. In addition tonew carpeting throughout the giftand card section and pharmacyareas, the conversion to Ameri-can Greetings as the vendor forcards and associated products, re-sulted in new display cases andstreamlining and enlarging walk areas.Mike and Laurie Brengmanpurchased the store in April 1990.Mike noted that other updates havebeen made over the years, and heis pleased with the recent improve-ments. American Greetings Cor-poration has been creating andmanufacturing social expressionproducts for over 100 years. Prod-ucts include a wide array of greet-ing cards and also party goods,gift wrap and bags, stationary andother products. Brengman, in walk-ing around a new card display run-ning the length of the store, pointedout a new line of humorous cardsand a large selection of RecycledPaper Greetings. He said, “Therewill be brand new merchandiseeach season and turnover will oc-cur more quickly than in the past.”The project also provided an op-portunity to reorganize other dis-plays and inventory.During the remodeling, currentstore inventory needed to be re-moved from shelves while oldcarpet was removed and the newwas put in place by Prigge’s Floor-ing Center of Zumbrota. Merchan-dise was placed in large totes butwas accessed by employees forcustomers throughout the process.Access to the pharmacy in the rearof the store was maintainedthroughout the project.Brengman is a native of Roch-ester and began his career as apharmacist there – first at SaintMarys Hospital, followed by serv-ing as head of the Pharmacy De-partment at Olmsted CommunityHospital. Hearing of an opportu-nity in Zumbrota and good thingsabout working in small towns, in-cluding closer contact with cus-tomers, from other pharmacists hehad met at the University of Min-nesota, the Brengmans purchasedthe store from Phillip and MargieHagen. Prior to the Hagens, Mer-lin Lee was the longtime owner of the pharmacy, beginning in 1946.Brengman said the pharmacy wasinitially located further north onMain Street. Pharmacist SteveGillespie also works withBrengman at the pharmacy.Brengman has seen severalchanges as a pharmacist in a smalltown since 1990. There were fewerprescriptions and less insurance20 years ago. He said, “Almost allnow have insurance involved.Working with insurance has be-come an inevitable thing, but youlearn how to work with it. I reallyenjoy working with people andhelping them anyway I can by talk-ing face-to-face to help resolvetheir medication issues.”The pharmacy is a provider formost insurance companies and isalso a Medicare provider for dia-betes and ostomy supplies. A fullline of Health Mart over-the-counter healthcare products andmedications is also offered to cus-tomers.The gift and card portion of thestore continues to offer a wideselection of items for holidays andspecial events such as birthdays,anniversaries and weddings. Homedécor items and Zumbrota-themeditems are also offered. Photo pro-cessing services are offered. Thestore is a drop-off/pick-up site forlaundry and dry-cleaning services.Main Street Pharmacy has 15 full-time and part-time employees.The hours of the store are: 8:30a.m.-5:30 p.m. Mon.-Fri.; Thurs.8:30 a.m.-8 p.m.; Sat. 8 a.m.-4p.m. The pharmacy number is 732-5311, toll free, 1-866-732-4163;gifts and cards number is 732-7200.
Megan Schimek, Mary Beth Bakeberg, and Kelly Leibold stand next to the pond located at 8th St. SE in Pine Island where the outdoor classroomis taken place for the Pine Island Winter Fest event. The three womenhave helped organize the event.
By Audra DePestelPINE ISLAND – The Pine Is-land Image Committee, a branchof the Economic DevelopmentAuthority, and Roots and Shoots,the Pine Island High School En-vironmental Club, are sponsoringthe first annual Pine Island Win-ter Fest on Saturday, February 8.The event begins at 2 p.m. withthree winter classes from EagleBluff Environmental Center at thePine Island School’s outdoor class-room area. The outdoor classroomarea is located at the pond on 8thSt. SE.Eagle Bluff naturalists are bring-ing classes entitled “Big Freeze,”“Winter Survival,” and “Introduc-tion to Snowshoeing.” Each is athree-hour session. The first twoclasses are free; there is a chargefor the snowshoeing class.By 5 p.m. luminaries will be liton a snowshoe and walking trailaround the classroom pond. Thereare a limited number of snowshoesavailable for use on the trail. Lu-minaries will also be lit on a doublecross country ski trail with spaceto snowshoe or walk, beginningat the Pine Island Golf Course Club-house and continuing onto the Dou-glas Trail. For detailed directionsto the golf course or more infor-mation check the Minnesota DNRwebsite for candlelight events.From 5-8 p.m. a chili meal withcheese, crackers, beverage, anddessert will be available at the golf course clubhouse located at 9208th St. SE.Come for a class, learn a newskill, take a walk, snowshoe, or
PI’s Winter Festis February 8
cross country ski. You can also just come to eat and enjoy the timearound the bonfire. The Pine Is-land skating rink will also be openand lit with luminaries. For moreinformation or to register for aclass, email meschimek@pineisland.k12.mn.us by February 6.
Newspaper Online:
Shopper Online:
Section A  of Two SectionsWednesday, January 29, 2014 No. 5One Dollar
Hunting Heritage Banquet 
 / 1B
Wohlfromm is exchange student at ZM 
 / 4B
HVL Dance  Meet 
 / 6A 
Serving the Highway 52 Golden Corridor from Hader to Oronoco
KW Knowledge Bowl team takes first place at regional competition
The Kenyon-Wanamingo Red team placed first at the Junior High Knowledge Bowl Regionals in Tier AA on Tuesday, January 14 in Rochester. Fromleft to right are Sam Breimhurst, Celia Woock, Shawnna Bolinger, Amber Olson, Alec Nesseth, Kurt Breimhurst, and Coach Darin Walling.
ROCHESTER – The Kenyon-Wanamingo Red team took firstplace in the AA Tier at the JuniorHigh Knowledge Bowl Regionalcompetitions on January 13 and14 at the Clarion Inn in Roches-ter. Members of the team areShawnna Bolinger, Kurt Breim-hurst, Sam Breimhurst, Alec Ness-eth, Amber Olson, and CeliaWoock. Coach Darin Walling said,“They scored a total for the day of 109 points. They beat out the sec-ond place team from Red Wingby 9 points.”Forty-nine teams from eighteenarea districts participated in 2013-14 Junior High Knowledge Bowl.Round robin competitions wereheld in October, November, andDecember. Each team then com-peted in the sub-regional compe-titions in January and the top twelveteams from each tier advanced toregional. The competitions con-sist of one written round (60 ques-tions) and four oral rounds (45questions/round).The sub-regional competitionswere held January 8-9 at Roches-ter Community and TechnicalCollege. Tier AA teams were fromChatfield, Dover-Eyota, Kasson-Mantorville, Kenyon-Wanamingo,Pine Island, Plainview-Elgin-Millville, and Red Wing. The TierA teams were from Caledonia,Fillmore Central, Goodhue, GrandMeadow, Houston, Kingsland,Lanesboro, Mabel-Canton, Rush-ford-Peterson, Southland, andSpring Grove. KW was the onlyNews-Record area school team toplace at the regional.The Minnesota Service Coop-erative Knowledge Bowl compe-titions are interdisciplinary aca-demic contests for students ingrades 6-9. Teams of students com-pete in written and oral rounds byanswering questions related to allareas of learning, typical of sec-ondary educational programs.Questions test students’ recall,problem solving, and critical think-ing skills. This competition pro-vides a format for student growthcentered around academics. Teamsconsist of six students (six com-peting in the written round andfive competing in each oral round).
400 County Rd. 10 (Just Off U.S. Hwy. 52), Zumbrotawww.groverauto.com • 507-732-5194 or 1-800-967-2094Dealer Lic. #10719
• • • • •
Publication NO. USPS 699-600.Postmaster: Send changes to:
Grimsrud Publishing, Inc.225 Main Street, PO Box 97Zumbrota, MN 55992
 Ad rates
 and other
 goto: www.zumbrota.com
Legal newspaper
for the Cities of Goodhue, Mazeppa, Oronoco, PineIsland, Wanamingo and Zumbrota andthe School Districts of Goodhue, PineIsland and Zumbrota-Mazeppa. Noticesof area townships and Goodhue Countyalso published.
 Ad and News Deadlines:
 Friday noon.
Publication Day:
Published every Wednesday at Zumbrota,Minnesota. Periodicals postage paid atZumbrota, MN 55992.
Office Hours:
Monday through Friday, 9 a.m. to5 p.m.When closed, use drop box at frontdoor. In Pine Island, use drop box infront of city hall.
$27 in Dodge, Goodhue, Olmsted andWabasha Counties; $42 in Minnesota;and $52 elsewhere. Must be prepaid.Visa and Mastercard accepted.
Publisher: Peter K. GrimsrudEditor: Matthew R. Grimsrud
News Reporters:
Goodhue School Board: R. Duane AalandZumbrota and Goodhue City Council:Tara ChapaOronoco City Council: Karen SnyderPine Island: Audra DePestel (356-2182)andPI council and PI and ZM School Meetings:Alice Duschanek-MyersWanamingo and Mazeppa City Counciland KW School: Alicia Hunt-Welch (824-2011)Zumbrota: Marilyn AndersonSports: Faye Haugen (732-7617)
 Ad Composition:
 Jennifer Grimsrud
News Composition:
Virginia Schmidt
Deb Grimsrud and Virginia Schmidt
To the Editor:Steve Drazkowski complainsabout a lack of competition amonghealth insurers. The MinnesotaDepartment of Commerce websiteshows six health insurers, 2011,MNSure exchange shows five in-surers participating. According tohealthinsurance.org Iowa has five,Wisconsin eight, South Dakotafour, and most states eight or fewerinsurers.Why don’t health insurers likeAetna come to Minnesota? It maynot be profitable or current com-petition is solidified. Maybe Aetnawishes not to compete.Drazkowski claims mandatescause higher insurance, shacklinginsurers from doing business. Hisexample: “Minnesota law requiresmen to purchase pregnancy cov-erage.” How many men are af-fected? Is it fair that women havehigher insurance paying for pros-tate cancer? Should men pay forbreast cancer? This nonsense couldgo on and on. Health insurance isneither fair nor equal for all.Free markets are unable to covereveryone, leading to governmentprograms. Drazkowski states, “Iwill be there, fighting to help usrediscover freedom of the mar-ketplace. We can navigate towardcommonsense solutions that fo-cus on the power, choice of thepeople and end the empty prom-ises of a failing and misdirectedgovernment.”Unfortunately, his statementsounds like something GeneralCuster would have said if he hadlived through Wounded Knee.Stephen RosenthalZumbrota
Health insurance is not fairor equal for all
By Jan David Fisher
No good deed...
No good deed goes unpunished.Sometimes an organization orgroup of people practice doing gooddeeds. People do these actionsbecause it makes them feel good.Where is the punishment? Onceyou start doing good deeds, youbuild an organization to supportthe good actions. The organiza-tion starts growing (the punish-ment). Keeping the organizationgoing and growing is no longerabout doing a good deed to savean animal, just keeping the sup-port system going. Paws and ClawsHumane Society (PCHS) is suchan organization. It has a long his-tory of saving cats and dogs andfinding new homes for the ani-mals. We love to hear and readstories of the interactions and bond-ing between our pets and ourselves.PCHS is known for saving catsand dogs that have fled a bad situ-ation and are lost. Most of the badsituations are of the type wherethe bonding between animal andhuman has gone bad resulting inbad actions by the humans. Some-times a puppy or kitten finds itself in a bad situation because its mother(animal) has a problem and theyoung animal is close to dying.What should a good person dothen? PCHS is the answer.PCHSRochester is the Facebook page for our local Paws and Claws.Want to read some great stories?The page is full of them.The stories are about cats anddogs who have been adopted andtheir new home. Some of the sto-ries are about older animals whoseowners have died and no one wantsthe pets. An old person has one ormore pets that are their compan-ions as they all grow older. Oneday (or night) the person dies. Whathappens to the pets? PCHS takesthem in and finds new homes forthe pets.The best example of good/badrelationships is the James Bondmovies where the ultimate bad guyhas a white cat sitting on his lapduring meetings with other badguys (and girls). As long as he ispetting the cat, everyone is cool.Suddenly he stops petting and thena bad guy who failed at some task dies when the leader pushes thebutton. Then he returns to pettingthe cat. The cat seems to enjoy thebreak and watching the human die.This infers that the cat is evil aswell.We often think of the highwaypatrol or state police as those guyswho catch us speeding. We forgetor don’t know about the good deedsthese officers do as part of theirnormal daily lives simply becausethey are there. Maybe we shouldchange the name of highway pa-trol to “Road Angels” to re-en-force the good that they do. OurRoad Angels do their good deedsquietly and usually anonymously.The Facebook page has a won-derful story about a Road Angel.Until next week.
Community Calendar
Senior Dining
Reservations are required bycalling 24 hours ahead at each of the nutrition sites.In the Pine Island area, mealsare served at the Pine Island Se-nior Center; Zumbrota area, Zum-brota Towers.
January 30 - February 5Thursday:
 Salisbury steak,baked potatoes, stewed tomatoes,chocolate yum yum
 Orange juice, cheese/ ham strata, muffin, fruit cup
 Beef tettrazini, cole-slaw, pineapple slice, dinner roll,coconut crumb delight
 Salisbury steak (alt:fish), au gratin potatoes, corn, din-ner roll, strawberry shortcake
 Chicken chowmein over rice, broccoli, spicedpeaches, cookieIf you have questions, call 356-2228 or the SEMCAC kitchen at732-4072.
Seasons Hospice
Newly Bereaved Program,Thursday, February 6, 6:30-8:30p.m. A gathering for anyone whohas experienced the loss of a lovedone within the past three months.All groups are held at the Cen-ter for Grief Education and Sup-port, Seasons Hospice, 1696Greenview Dr. SW. Registrationis required two days prior to thedate of the event. For details: 507-285-1930 or shbp@seasonshospice.org.
Blood DonationOpportunities
Upcoming blood donation op-portunities are at Kenyon-Wanamingo High School, 400 6thSt, Kenyon, on February 5, from8:30 a.m. - 1:30 p.m.; and at thePine Island American Legion Hall,108 First Ave South, on February10 from 1-7 p.m.A blood donor card or driver’slicense or two other forms of IDare required at check-in. Individu-als who are 17 years of age, weighat least 110 pounds, and are gen-erally in good health are eligibleto donate. High school studentsand other donors 18 years of ageand under also have to meet cer-tain height and weight require-ments.Call 1-800-733-2767 or visitredcrossblood.org for more infor-mation.
First District VFW
The Minnesota First DistrictVeterans of Foreign Wars and itsLadies Auxiliary will meet inAustin on Saturday, February 1,at 9:30 a.m. at the Union Hall, 3164th Ave NE. Schools of instruc-tion will be on Americanism, can-cer aid and research, and legisla-tive and youth activities. Meet-ings will conclude at about noonwith a lunch. A memorial servicewill be held after lunch honoringVFW and Auxiliary members whopassed away in the past year. Allchairpersons who are unable toattend should mail their programreport to the Auxiliary DistrictSecretary prior to this meeting.
Chester Woods
Questions, call Celeste Lewisat 507-287-2624.
Oxbow Park
Winter rental equipment – Comevisit Oxbow Park to use the newclassic cross-country ski gear andnew snowshoes between 10 a.m.and 3:30 p.m., snow permitting.There is a charge for rental.Questions, call Clarissa Josselynat 507-775-2451.
The Zumbro Valley Woodturn-ers meet Thursday, January 30.Visit zvwoodturners.com for de-tails, or call Bob Post or BillBeckman.
Community Library 
The Goodhue School Library,in conjunction with SELCO andGoodhue County, is open to thecommunity on Mondays andWednesdays, 3:30-7 p.m. whenschool is in session. The library isequipped with interlibrary loanservice, which means if the librarydoes not have a book you want,that book can be there in two days.
Historical Society 
The Goodhue Area HistoricalSociety is closed for the seasonuntil June 1 when regular hoursresume. If you want to arrange avisit in the meantime call ArdisHenrichs, 651-923-4629; MarieStrusz, 651-923-4302; Ray Mc-Namara, 651-923-5117; or RoyBuck, 651-923-4388. Visit goodhueareahistory.org for informationabout the historical society.
 Area History Center
The Oronoco Area History Cen-ter is open to visitors in the CityBuilding every second Saturdayfrom 10 a.m.-noon. Contact us atOAHC, 54 Blakely Ct. NW orcall 507-367-4320. You may alsovisit our web page at oronocoareahistory.org.
Tops #1280
PI Tops #1280 meets everyMonday night at St. Paul Luth-eran Church. Weigh-in is at 5:15and meeting time is 6 p.m. Every-one welcome. Questions call 356-8596 or 356-8990.
Red Out
Pine Island High School will bepartnering with the American HeartAssociation to raise awareness andfund research to fight heart dis-ease. The FCCLA and NationalHonor Society will be selling t-shirts the week of January 27-31.Everyone is encouraged to weartheir shirts to the boys basketballhome game for the “Red Out” onFriday, January 31.
PI Senior Citizens
The Senior Citizens will meetat noon on Wednesday, February5, at the handicapped accessibleSenior Center for their businessmeeting. All community seniors55 and over are welcome.
Toastmasters Meeting
The Pine Island Toastmastersmeet at 6:30 a.m. Fridays at St.Paul Lutheran Church. They donot meet on holiday weekends:Christmas, New Year’s, Easter,Memorial Day, 4th of July, LaborDay or Thanksgiving.
History Center
The Pine Island Area HistoryCenter is located at 314 North MainStreet. It is open by appointmentonly, due to maintenance projectsthat have been scheduled. Regu-lar hours will begin on Sunday,March 2. To contact the HistoryCenter go to www.pineislandhistory.org or by leaving a mes-sage at 507-356-2802. If you wishto speak with someone, call thedirector at 507-398-5326.
Moms in Prayer
Moms in Prayer meet on Mon-days, 7 p.m. at Our Saviour’sChurch, 1549 East Avenue, Zum-brota.
Zumbrota Towers Events
January 30 – February 5Thursday:
 10:15 a.m. Exercises
5:30 p.m. Potluck;Bingo
10:15 a.m. Exercise;1:30 p.m. 500
ZAAC Meeting
The Zumbrota Area Arts Coun-cil meets Monday, February 3, at7 p.m. at the Zumbrota Public Li-brary.
The Zumbrota Public Libraryis at 100 West Ave., Zumbrota,507-732-5211. Hours are Mon.,12-8; Tues. 10-6; Wed., Thurs.,12-8; Fri., 10-5; and Sat., 9-3. Dur-ing closed hours you can learnmore about the library at http:// www. zumbrota.info.
History Center
The Zumbrota History Centerhas a new photo stand displayingover 50 photographs of early Zum-brota scenes. They have been en-larged to 8 x 10 for easier view-ing. New photos are being addedall the time. Also on display aremilitary memorabilia, includingCivil War items, different modelsof telephones, Zumbrota telephonebooks dating back to the 1900s,and items of Zumbrota advertis-ing. Museum hours are Saturdays,10 a.m.-1 p.m. Other hours by ap-pointment (732-7049).
Tops Meeting
Zumbrota Tops #563 meets ev-ery Monday night at Our Saviour’sLutheran Church. Weigh-in timeis changed to 5:30 p.m. and meet-ing time to 6 p.m. Everyone wel-come. Questions call 732-7459 or732-4766.
Community Band Practice
The Zumbrota Community Bandpractices on Monday nights at 7:30p.m. in the Zumbrota-MazeppaHigh School music room. Volun-teer musicians are welcome.
State Theatre
The State Theatre is at 96 East4th Street in Zumbrota. For infor-mation visit zaac.org.or call 507-272-1129.
Spanish from the Native Tongue,Wed., Jan. 29, 7-8:30 p.m.Repitition & Delight: Sestinaand Pantoum, Sat., Feb. 1, 10 a.m.- 2 p.m.The Art of Dyeing Scarves withNatural Dye, Sat., Feb. 1, 10 a.m.- 4 p.m.Peter Mulvey concert, Sat., Feb.1, 7:30 p.m.Yoga, Tues., Feb. 4, 6:30-7:30p.m.For more information go towww. crossingsatcarnegie.com orcall 507-732-7616. Crossings isat 320 E Ave.
Second Amendment to the United States Constitution
A well regulated Militia, being necessary to the security of a free State, the right of the people to keepand bear Arms, shall not be infringed.
The United States Bill of Rights is the foundation of our personal freedoms from government power.They are relevant and debated today, on issues such as gun control and government access to our cell phone records. Starting this week we’re going to print each amendment. — Pete Grimsrud, publisher 
The Goodhue County Republi-can Party announces that all Re-publican caucuses will be held at7 p.m. on February 4, 2014 at thefollowing locations.Cannon Falls High School inCannon Falls: Cannon Falls W1,Cannon Falls W2, Cannon FallsTownship, Leon Township, WelchTownship, Dennison, StantonTownship and Warsaw TownshipKenyon-Wanamingo HighSchool in Kenyon: Kenyon,Kenyon Township and HoldenTownshipKenyon-Wanamingo Elemen-tary School in Wanamingo: CherryGrove Township, Wanamingo andWanamingo TownshipZM High School in Zumbrota:
Republican Party caucuses will be Feb. 4
Minneola Township, ZumbrotaW1, Zumbrota W2 and ZumbrotaTownshipGoodhue Public School inGoodhue: Belle Creek Township,Bellechester, Belvidere Township,Goodhue Township and GoodhuePine Island Public School in PineIsland: Pine Island Township, PineIsland and Roscoe TownshipRed Wing High School in RedWing: All eight Red Wing pre-cincts, Hay Creek Township, VasaTownship, Featherstone Townshipand Wacouta TownshipFlorence Town Hall in Fron-tenac: Florence Township and LakeCity W4If you have any questions callthe Goodhue County auditor/trea-surer at 651-385-3000.
Rapp LandSurveying, Inc.
 David G. Rapp
GPS Technology andEngineering Services available
45967 Hwy. 56 Blvd., Kenyon, MN 55946
Toll Free: 1-866-641-8882
email: dgr@frontiernet.net
507-216-6354www.rochestershuttleservice.comShutttle Service to
Minneapolis AirportMall of America
Services to and from
Oronoco, Pine Island & Zumbrota
Oronoco Auto Parts& Auto Sales507-367-4315 or800-369-4315
410 1st St., Oronoco, MN 55960
Junkers and Repairables
$200 - $7,500
on most vehicles — free tow
More $$$ If Sellable
 JMC PropertServices
Including Stump Grinding,Lawn Care, Snow Removal
Joe Coffey
Girls Basketball
ZM earns two much needed wins
By Faye HaugenZUMBROTA – With wins overSt. Charles and Cannon Falls, theZumbrota-Mazeppa girls basket-ball team snapped a seven-gamelosing skid. ZM will host Tritonon Thursday in a rescheduled gamefrom January 7. Blue Division lead-ing Kenyon-Wanamingo will cometo Zumbrota on Friday, and ZMwill play at Lake City on Mon-day.
St. Charles
“We took control of the gameearly and were able to maintain acomfortable lead,” said CoachScott Paukert. “It was a muchneeded win.”The Cougars jumped out to a31-14 lead by the end of the firsthalf. The Saints’ offense ralliedin the second half, but not enoughto challenge ZM who won 58-38.Carley Henning scored 15 pointsto lead the Cougars in scoring.Molly Lawler added 12 and HaileyDykes, 11.
Zumbrota-Mazeppa 58St. Charles 38
ZM - Kalli Paukert 8, Carley Henning 15, MollyLawler 12, Hailey Dykes 11, Alyssa Quam 8,Rachel Mensink 2, Emma Flotterud 2
Scoring by halves
Zumbrota-Mazeppa3127=58St. Charles1424=38
Free throws:
 ZM - 8 of 14 for 57%; SC - 19 of 28 for 67%;
Field goals:
 ZM - 23 of 60 for38%; SC - 9 of 44 for 20%;
 ZM - 35;SC - 28;
 ZM - 10; SC - 16;
 ZM - Kalli Paukert (2) Molly Lawler(2); SC - 1
Cannon Falls
ZM’s winning ways continuedon Friday when they traveled to
Pine Island ups record to 11-6 overall
By Faye HaugenPINE ISLAND – After drop-ping a pair of games to the HVLBlue Division leaders last week,the Pine Island girls basketball teamgot back on track by beating LakeCity and Triton to move to 7-4 inHVL action and 11-6 overall.The Panthers will play at Hay-field on Friday and host division-leading Kenyon-Wanamingo onTuesday.
Lake City 
Behind 28 points by NikiFokken, the Panthers earned a 47-33 win at Lake City on Tuesday.The Tigers had no answer for the6’3’’ Fokken who dominated in-side.The Panthers built up a 29-12lead at the half and then held on asthe Tigers outscored PI 21-18 overthe last 18 minutes.
Pine Island 47 - Lake City 33
PI - Niki Fokken 28, Sam Heeren 8, SummerCavallaro 2, Kalley Berg 2, Kaitlyn Champa 3,Amanda Troester 4
Scoring by halves
Pine Island2918=47Lake City1221=33
Free throws:
 PI - 7 of 20 for 35%; LC - 5 of 8 for 63% ;
 PI - 0; LC 2
So far this season Triton iswinless in HVL play, and PineIsland kept them that way with a62-35 victory at Dodge Center,Friday.The Panthers built up a 35-21lead over the Cobras by the half and then outscored the hosts 27-14 over the last 18 minutes of play.Balanced scoring was key forthe Panthers. Niki Fokken netteda game-high 22 points followedby Sam Heeren with 16 and No-elle Langworthy with 15.
Pine Island 62 - Triton 35
PI - Noelle Langworthy 15, Kaitlyn Champa 3,Emilee Fredrickson 2, Niki Fokken 22, SamHeeren 16, Summer Cavallaro 1, Kalley Berg 3
Scoring by halves
Pine Island3527=62Triton2114=35
Free throws:
 PI - 11 of 18 for 61% T - 6 of 9for 67% ;
 PI - Noelle Langworthy(3), Sam Heeren (3), Kaitlyn Champs (1); T - 3
By Faye HaugenKENYON – Kenyon-Wana-mingo’s 73-54 win over Goodhueon Friday did not win them theHVL Blue Division girls basket-ball title, but it did open up someroom between the top two teams.KW’s win ran their HVL recordto 11-0 while Goodhue’s droppedto 8-3.Brittney Flom gave KW a 3-0lead the first trip down the floorwhen she hit a three. Goodhue’sMikayla Miller matched that threeat the other end, and Goodhue builtup a 16-9 lead with 10:28 to playin the half with Miller scoring 10of those points.But the Knights took controlwhen Audra Clark got hot frombehind the arc. The senior guardhit four threes in a span of threeminutes to give KW a 21-18 lead.The Knights never trailed after that,taking a 32-22 lead to the lockerroom.The Knights kept tossing upthrees and hitting them. Aftermaking six in the first half, KWadded five more plus two three-point plays (three free throws, anda basket and free throw) in thesecond half.KW opened up a 20-point leadmidway through the second half.Miller scored 20 points in the sec-ond half to keep the game some-what close before the 73-54 final.No other Goodhue player scoredin double figures.KW got a career-best from Au-dra Clark who netted 29 points.Siri Sviggum netted 16 and MeganQuam 13 for balanced scoring.Since Friday’s game was a girl-boy doubleheader due to the HVLdance meet in Goodhue, Kenyon-Wanamingo will host the secondmeeting between these two teamson Tuesday, February 11.
Kenyon-Wanamingo 73 - Goodhue 54
KW - Mara Quam 5, Meg Clark 2, Audra Clark29, Siri Sviggum 16, Brittney Flom 8, MeganQuam 13G - Megan Ryan 4, Mikayla Miller 30, Kali Ryan1, Michelle Hadler 3, Meredith Watson 9, ShelbyHinsch 5, Sydney Lodermeier 2
Scoring by halves
Kenyon-Wanamingo tops Goodhuein Blue Division showdown
News-Record photo by Faye Haugen
Goodhue’s Meredith Watson runs into the arm of Kenyon-Wanamingo’s Megan Quam in Friday night’s show-down between the HVL Blue Division’s top two teams. All Goodhue’s Shelby Hinsch can do is to look up, stand up straight and try not to foul Kenyon-Wanamingo’s Megan Quam when Quam takes ashot in the second half of Friday’s game.
Free throws:
 KW - 14 of 14 for 100%; G - 6 of 10 for 60%;
 KW - MaraQuam (1), Brittney Flom (2), Audra Clark (4),Siri Sviggum (4); G - Mikayla Miller (3), MichelleHadler (1), Meredith Watson (1), Shelby Hinsch1
Cannon Falls to earn a 54-32 winover the Bombers on Friday.The Cougars jumped out to a25-12 lead at the half and neverlooked back in the 22-point vic-tory. Carley Henning netted 16points to pace ZM, with MollyLawler adding 12.
Zumbrota-Mazeppa 54Cannon Falls 32
ZM - Kalli Paukert 5, Carley Henning 16, MollyLawler 12, Hailey Dykes 6, Taylor Mort 6,Alyssa Quam 5, Rachel Mensink 2, EmmaFlotterud 2
Scoring by halves
Zumbrota-Mazeppa2529=54Cannon Falls1220=35
Free throws:
 ZM - 12 of 15 for 80%; CF - 7 of 13 for 54%;
Field goals:
 ZM - 18 of 52 for34%; CF - 12 of 42 for 28%;
 ZM -21; CF - 30;
 ZM - 13; CF - 23;
 ZM - Molly Lawler (3), CarleyHenning (2), Alyssa Quam (1); CF - 1
By Faye HaugenZUMBROTA – It takes fiveplayers on a basketball team towin a game, but an exception couldhave been made in Tuesday’s HVLgirls hoops contest betweenGoodhue and Zumbrota-Mazeppa.Goodhue senior, Mikayla Miller,netted 46 points, a new Goodhuesingle game girls scoring record,breaking the record of 42 set byher mother, Joy (Matthees) Millerin 1989. Her 46 points were morethan the entire ZM team tallied inthe 78-44 loss in Zumbrota.Miller couldn’t be stopped.Many of her points came fromconversions on steals and turn-overs (ZM had 26) or from goodoutlet passes from her teammatesafter a rebound. The Cougars triedto shut Miller down with a doubleteam, man-to-man and a box andone, but nothing worked as shepumped in 26 points in the open-ing half of the game.The Wildcats led 48-29 at thebreak, and they also dominatedthe second half, outscoring ZM30-15.Kali Ryan also hit double fig-ures for Goodhue with 13 points.Tayler Mort was the only ZMplayer in double-digits with 12points.The Wildcats will host Bloom-ing Prairie on Thursday, and Tri-ton on Friday and play at CannonFalls on Monday
Goodhue 78Zumbrota-Mazeppa 44
G - Mikayla Miller 46, Kali Ryan 13, MichelleHadler 2, Shelby Hinsch 8, Meredith Watson2, Rachel Watson 3, Taylor Larson 2, SydneyLodermeier 2ZM - Kalli Paukert 9, Alyssa Quam 7, EmmaDrackley 4, Carley Henning 5, Molly Lawler 2,Hailey Dykes 5, Tayler Mort 12
Scoring by halves
Free throws:
 G - 15 of 31 for 48%; ZM - 7 of 12 for 58%
 G - 30 of 53 for 56%;ZM - 16 of 42 for 38%;
 G - 27; ZM- 26
 G - 9; ZM - 26;
Miller sets Goodhue scoring record at ZM
Goodhue’s Mikayal Miller goes up for two of her record-breaking 46points against Zumbrota-Mazeppa, Tuesday. Miller broke the Goodhuegirls scoring record for points in a game, topping her mother Joy’srecord of 42 points set in 1989.
News-Record photos by Faye Haugen
Goodhue’s Taylor Larson gets fouled by Zumbrota-Mazeppa’s Danielle Blakstad late in Tuesday’s game inZumbrota.
By Faye HaugenKENYON – The Kenyon-Wanamingo girls basketball teamkept their HVL record perfect at11-0 with wins over Lake Cityand Lourdes last week.The second-ranked Class AKnights will play at Zumbrota onFriday evening and host Pine Is-land on Monday,
Lake City 
In a rescheduled game fromJanuary 7, Kenyon-Wanamingotraveled to Lake City on Thurs-day. The Knights came home withan easy 59-39 win over the Ti-gers.KW jumped on the Tigers early,taking a 31-17 lead by the half and they held Lake City to just 12points over the last 18 minutes.Siri Sviggum led Kenyon-Wana-mingo in scoring with 17 points.
Kenyon-Wanamingo 59 - Lake City 29
KW - Mara Quam 8, Meg Clark 9, Audra Clark9, Siri Sviggum 17, Brittney Flom 6, MeganQuam 8, Savannah Bleess 1
Scoring by halves
Kenyon-Wanamingo3128=59Lake City1712=29
Free throws:
 KW - 10 of 14 for 71%; LC- 5 of 8 for 63%;
 KW - Mara Quam(1), Audra Clark (1), Meg Clark (1), Siri Sviggum(3); LC - 2
Kenyon-Wanamingo and Roch-ester Lourdes have had some in-teresting girls basketball gamesover the years, but Tuesday wasnot one of them. KW trouncedLourdes 66-30 as they dominated
Kenyon-Wanamingo wins bigover Lourdes and Lake City 
both halves of play.All parts of the Knights’ gamewere clicking as their full-courtpress produced turnovers that wereturned into easy conversion points,they hit eight threes, and they were6 of 9 at the free throw line. KWled 34-16 at the break and theyoutscored the Eagles 32-14 in thesecond half.Mara Quam came off the benchto net a game-high 14 points. Au-dra Clark added 13 and MeganQuam 10. No Lourdes playerreached double-figure scoring.The Knights will play at Zum-brota on Friday and host Pine Is-land on Tuesday.
Kenyon-Wanamingo 66 - Lourdes 30
KW - Mara Quam 14, Meg Clark 7, Audra Clark13, Siri Sviggum 5, Brittney Flom 7, MeganQuam 10, Emily Ashland 8, Maddie Anfinson2
Scoring by halves
Free throws:
 KW - 6 of 9 for 67%; L- 8 of 11for 72%;
 KW - Mara Quam(1), Brittney Flom (1), Emily Ashland (2), AudraClark (1), Meg Clark (1), Siri Sviggum (1); L - 2
Island League1-6-2014
D&M Dairy 9 vs. DMC Plumbing 21;Kittelson Heating & Plumbing 19 vs.Comtock Farm 11; Majerus & Tiarks 11 vs. Oertli & Pleschourt 19; Owen’s Locker9 vs. Producer’s Hybrids 21Top team series: DMC Plumbing 3369Top team game: Owen’s Locker 1201Top individual series: Bruce Nickell 660Top individual game: Tim Rosaaen 255
Island League1-13-2014
Kittelson Heating & Plumbing 12 vs.Majerus & Tiarks 18; Producer’s Hybrids26 vs. DMC Plumbing 4; D&M Dairy 9 vs. Owen’s Locker 21; Oertli & Pleschourt10 vs. Comstock Farm 19Top team series: Comstock Farm 3288Top team game: Majerus & Tiarks 1207Top individual series: Jerry Morrow 634Top individual game: Dan Kunz 257\
Classic League1--14-2014
Eberhart Construction 7 vs. 0 Gar’s Repair;MJB Farms 5 vs. 2 Groth Implement;M&D Construction 2 vs. 5 Leo’s Sportsbar;Hinrich’s Plumbing & Pump 7 vs. DupontPioneerTop team Game: Eberhart Construction1205Top team series: Eberhart Construction3356Top bowler game: Darik Rude 238Top bowler series: Darik Rude 689
Harvest League1-15-2014
Prigge’s Flooring 3 vs. 1 PI Pool & Pins;Schaefer’s Heating 2 vs. 2 Coffee M8ill; Jim’s Barbershop 3 vs. 1 Friedrich’sTop team game: Prigge’s Flooring 1047Top team series: Prigge’s Flooring 3018Top bowler game: Rick Kunz 247Top bowler series: Rick Kunz 612
• • • • •
 G - Kali Ryan (3); ZM - Kalli Paukert(3), Alyssa Quam (1), Taylor Mort (1)

You're Reading a Free Preview

/*********** DO NOT ALTER ANYTHING BELOW THIS LINE ! ************/ var s_code=s.t();if(s_code)document.write(s_code)//-->