DL News Staff
ECKRE -- a girl, Olivia Rose; born June 9, 2006, weighing 6 lbs. 13 oz. to Jackie Lucca.
Early this spring, Natural Innovations hosted a speaker forum entitled "Land Use: Who Decides?" There was such good attendance at this panel discussion in the winter it was requested that Natural Innovations host a repeat presentation for summer residents, or for those who missed it the first time. We're excited to present this speaker forum in collaboration with the Coalition of Lakes Association (COLA). The forum is scheduled for this Thursday, June 22, from 4:30-6 p.m. at Minnesota State Community and Technical College in Detroit Lakes (Room C101). The forum is free, and all are invited.
SWIERS -- a boy, Ethan David; born June 8, 2006, weighing 7 lbs. 15 oz. to Kerry and Justin Swiers.
PEICHEL -- a boy, Bailey Cael; born June 8, 2006, weighing 7 lbs. 15 oz. to Elizabeth and Jeffrey Peichel.
RIEWER -- a boy, Cohen Richard; born June 6, 2006, weighing 7 lbs. 5 oz. to Jodi and Andrew Riewer.
BOGATZ -- a boy, Jacob Joshua; born June 5, 2006, weighing 6 lbs. 12 oz. to Kaylie Olson and Joshua Bogatz.
WAGENMAN -- a boy, Blaze David; born June 5, 2006, weighing 7 lbs.to Amanda and Justin Wagenman.
It's a boy! Johnny B.Waters III was born to Sheri and Johnny Waters Jr. in Kansas City on Wednesday, June 7. He weighted 8 lbs. and is 20 inches long. Grandparents are Roxy and Merlin Engum of Detroit Lakes, Judy and John Waters Sr. of Kansas City, and Pam and Doug Pearson of Kansas City. Great grandparents are Wesley and Anna Schlauderaff of Detroit Lakes and Jean Troxel of Omaha.
50 Years ago June 20, 1956 -- Grading and graveling of 11.7 miles between Lake Park and Detroit Lakes on Highway 10 will top road projects in the area this summer. Moen Bros. was awarded the project for $641,563. Little Seraline Stone, 3, Ponsford, missing near Itasca State Park since Tuesday was found Wednesday morning. The child was in good condition and hadn't suffered from any exposure to the forest area where the family was camping while her father, John Stone, was working in a pulp plant. When Lorlys Hansen Jr.
Starting July 1, Minnesota residents will no longer be able to put televisions and computer monitors in the trash, according to state law. Televisions and computer monitors are hazardous because they contain up to eight pounds of lead and can cause an environmental problem if discarded with regular garbage. Minnesota residents can take advantage of the expanding number of recycling options for old electronic equipment including community collection events, retailers, and manufacturers.