DL News Staff
Feb. 12, 1936-May 22, 2006 Wayne J. Ulrich, 70, of Thornton, Colo., died Monday, May 22, 2006 at a medical center in Thornton, Colo. Wayne John Ulrich was born to William and Marie (Rodewald) Ulrich on Feb. 12, 1936 in Redwood Falls, Minn. He grew up and attended school in Audubon, where his love of friends and roots ran deep. He worked at grain elevators in Lake Park and Audubon as well as various other jobs in the area, before he moved to Elk River, Minn. On Aug. 21, 1981 he married Carol Huebner in Little Falls, Minn. In 2003, they moved to Thornton.
Charles J. Schafer, 78, of Detroit Lakes, died Saturday, May 20, 2006, at MeritCare Hospital in Fargo. Charles Joseph Schafer was born to Fred and Edith (Gristy) Schafer on April 30, 1928, on the family farm near Hillsboro, N.D. He grew up there, and graduated from Hillsboro High School. After high school, Charles entered the U.S. Navy. After being honorably discharged from the Navy, Charles enrolled at North Dakota State University. On Sept. 12, 1950, Charles married Fern Schamens in Cando, N.D. He graduated from NDSU with a degree in agriculture.
Aug. 12, 1921-May 19, 2006 Arley Angeline Marweg, 84, of Vergas, died Friday, May 19, 2006 at Perham Memorial Nursing Home in Perham. Arley Angeline Kading was born to Henry and Lena Kading on Aug. 12, 1921 in Detroit Lakes. She married Alfred Marweg, and together they farmed in Dora Township. Arley worked at the turkey plant in Frazee, cooked at Perry's Supper Club and cooked at the Loons Nest in Vergas.
July 7, 1990-May 13, 2006 Adam Douglas Steinmetz, 15, of Mahnomen, died Saturday, May 13, 2006, as a result of an automobile accident. Adam, the son of James and Susan Steinmetz, was born July 7, 1990, in Detroit Lakes. He grew up working side by side with his entire family on their farm. Adam was baptized at Immanuel Lutheran Church in Bejou, where he was active with the youth and Luther League. Other than farming, Adam enjoyed hunting, paintball, snowmobiling, 4-H, four wheeling, and spending time with his dear friends.
Same streak, same hopeful scenario. That's what the Detroit Lakes baseball team is hoping for after dropping its final five games of the regular season heading into the Sub-Section 8-2A playoffs, which start Thursday. Five straight losses is the same number as last year when the Lakers (8-11) were heading into the playoffs, but instead of folding right away, DL made a deep push into the tournament by playing to the Sub-Section championship.
By PAUL DUFFNEY Detroit Lakes Newspapers The Perham Yellowjackets were prepared to beat Frazee in the 85-degree game time temperature Tuesday. They came out on fire, scoring three runs in the first inning, and then Perham played great defense most of the game and received very good pitching from Lauri Sczygiel. They were on the right track, except the Frazee Hornets refused to go quietly into the good night, as the top seed rallied back to win 4-3 and advance in the Sub-Section 8-1A playoffs.
Not even in the World Series have the Twins scored a victory as important as last weekend's triumph at the State Capitol. Not even in the World Series have the Twins scored a victory as important as last weekend's triumph at the State Capitol. A new open-air ballpark in downtown Minneapolis secures baseball in Minnesota for generations to come. The benefits will flow not to team owner Carl Pohlad (he's 90) or to wealthy players (they can always find a new city), but to millions of ordinary people throughout the Upper Midwest for whom the Twins are a part of life's fabric.
When the topic of our state's United States Senatorial delegation comes up, for many Minnesotans the first and only response is Norm Coleman. He remains a visible leader on multiple fronts, whether investigating the scandal ridden United Nations or pushing legislation to reduce tax breaks for big oil. One may agree or disagree with his positions, but he remains engaged and accountable to his constituency. Not so much so with our other senator, huh -- what's his -- oh yeah, Mark Dayton. As Mr.
Last week was the funeral for Donny, 73. Born with Down syndrome at a time when society hid away the mentally handicapped, Donny was fortunate to spend the last decades of his life in the arms of a loving family who cared for him through thick and thin. After the funeral at the big church in town, the basement was filled with chattering locals as well as those who traveled a great distance to remember Donny's life. Donny was a character.