Rotary Club of Faribault

Meeting Responsibilities
Club Services
Ouk, Sambath
Sergeant At Arms
Fossum, John
Langerud, Tony
Club Executives & Directors
President Elect
Past President/Membership
Rotary Foundation
Youth Services Chair
Community Service
Strive Program
Public Relations Chair
Literacy Chair
Club Services
Program Chair
International Project
Youth Exchange Officer
Youth Protection Officer

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Rotary serving Humanity

We meet Wednesdays at 12:15 PM
Vintage Ballroom
129 Central Ave N
Faribault, MN  55021-5210
United States
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2016-17 Faribault Rotary Club President Jake Cook
Home Page Stories
The honorable Stephen Pribyl, CEO of District One Hospital, has proposed Colleen Godfrey, the Admissions and Marketing Director of the St. Lucas Healthcare community, for member ship in the Faribault Rotary Club.  If you have any questions or concerns, please contact Dick Huston, membership chair.

          Everyone thoroughly enjoyed the music last weekend but even more the enthusiasm of students.  We should be so proud of the young women and men who not only excel as musicians but as our leaders of the future.
For the past 52 years the Faribault Rotary Club has sponsored this concert.  It is yet one more example of Rotarians putting "service before self".
A special thanks to Donn Johnson for his continuing efforts to make this happen.

      We are excited to share that our 2016 Faribault Rotary Club Blood Drive was a success!  Our overall goal was to have 29 people pre-registered, with 19 people actually donating.  Many times, more people register than donate, because not everyone is eligible to give due to a variety of reasons.  We knocked our donation goal out of the park, with a total of 29 people donating!  We had about 5 walk-ins throughout the day, ranging from some college students home on break that like to do their part by donating, to one young man who was just walking by, saw the sign outside, and decided to donate on a whim.
       Due to global natural disasters, the need for blood is especially high right now.  Together, our club was able to make a difference.  A big thank-you to those who were able to donate, who would have liked to have donated but were not able to, and to our volunteers for the day: Troy Dunn, Jason Hoffman, Jon Stagman, Sam Ouk, and Darla Kosanda.



John F. Germ




In 1979, James Bomar Jr., the president of Rotary at the time, traveled to the Philippines as part of Rotary’s earliest work to immunize children against polio. After he had put drops of vaccine into one baby’s mouth, he felt a child’s hand tugging on his trouser leg to get his attention. Bomar looked down and saw the baby’s brother looking up at him, saying earnestly, “Thank you, thank you, Rotary.”

Before Rotary took on the task of polio eradication, 350,000 people – nearly all of them children – were paralyzed by polio every year. That child in the Philippines knew exactly what polio was and understood exactly what Rotary had just done for his baby brother. Today, 31 years after the launch of PolioPlus, the children of the Philippines – and of nearly every other country in the world – are growing up without that knowledge, and that fear, of polio. Instead of 1,000 new cases of polio every day, we are averaging less than one per week. But as the fear of polio wanes, so does awareness of the disease. Now more than ever, it is vitally important to keep that awareness high and to push polio eradication to the top of the public agenda and our governments’ priorities. We need to make sure the world knows that our work to eradicate polio isn’t over yet, but that Rotary is in it to end it.

On 24 October, Rotary will mark World Polio Day to help raise the awareness and the funding we need to reach full eradication. I ask all of you to take part by holding an event in your club, in your community, or online. Ideas and materials are available for download in all Rotary languages at, and you can register your event with Rotary at the same link. You can also join me and tens of thousands of your fellow Rotarians for a live-streamed global status update at 6 p.m. Eastern time at the U.S. Centers for Disease Control and Prevention in Atlanta. I’ll be there along with CDC Director Tom Frieden, other experts, and inspirational presenters, sharing an inside look at the science, partnerships, and human stories of polio eradication.

It is an incredibly exciting time to be a Rotarian. We are gathering momentum for the final race to the finish: to the end of PolioPlus and the beginning of a polio-free world. It is truly a once-in-a-lifetime chance to End Polio Now, throughRotary Serving Humanity.


The dedication ceremony for Faribault's newest mural was held last Saturday.  The project was spear headed by past president, Dick Huston, who made a short presentation to Rotarians and guests in the lot next to the Chavis building.   Jeremy Chavis was also present and spoke briefly to crowd stating he was honored to display the mural on his building. Pictured below are the Rotarians who attended the dedication.

Pictured here are President Jake Cook and our new Rotary exchange student, Phillip Laubinger who is presenting the flag from his sponsoring club, The Rotary club of  Detmold-Blomberg  from Germany.

         The Faribault Rotary has inducted Terri Jensen into their club.  Terri has recently joined Upper Midwest Management as Vice President Real Estate/Appraisal where she will be involved in selling, managing and appraising agriculture properties.  Of the 18,000 realtors in Minnesota, Terri is one of only 12 that has earned the ALC (Accredited Land Consultant) designation.  Her sponsor is Farryl Kluis.
Pictured are Jake Cook, Faribault Rotary Club President. Terri Jensen and Farryl Kluis  


Donn Johnson

Rotarian Donn Johnson gave his updated classification talk a few months ago. I asked him seven follow up questions to help summarize his presentation for those of us who were present and for our club members who missed the meeting. This is a great opportunity for our newer members to get to know Donn who has been a member since Jan.12, 1983. 
1.       Family members, occupations (including you) or school level: I am a financial advisor and my wife, Ardy is a retired educator in the FACS program mostly at the middle school. We have been married for 42 years.

2.      Hometown/School/College:  I grew up in Forest City, Iowa but had a short stint in Owatonna.  Ardy grew up in Decorah, Iowa on the family farm.  We met at Waldorf College in Forest City then I went to Augsburg College in Minneapolis and Ardy went to UNI in Cedar Falls. We both received our Masters Degrees at Colorado State in Fort Collins, mine in Music with a conducting emphasis and Ardy in Science with an emphasis in clothing design.

3.       Previous occupations:  I was a teacher in the Faribault High School music department before deciding to change to financial advising in 1982.

4.       Hobbies:  I love model trains, travel, camping and being with my 7 grand kids.  Ardy loves being in the outdoors in the garden, traveling and spending time with the grand kids as well.
5.       Rotary sponsor:  Dick Skewes
6.       Interesting fact about you or your life:     I was named the Class A Assistant Wrestling Coach of the year in Iowa in 1978.
7.       Anything else of interest you can think of:   I had the distinct honor of directing my father’s choir in JS Bach’s church in Germany.

IT'S A GO!!!!!!!!!!!!! 
After some nine months of many folks pulling together,  we will dedicate our Rotary mural this Saturday, October 8 at 1 pm.  The dedication will be in conjunction with the Faribault Main Street and F-Town Brewing Fall Festival & Oktoberfest.  You are invited to be part of this very visible recognition of our Rotary Club as part of the history of Faribault.  Please come wearing you blue Rotary shirts and join in the celebration.  

         Rotarian Brent Peroutka recently gave his updated classification talk. I asked him seven follow up questions to help summarize his presentation for those of us who were present and for our club members who missed the meeting. This is a great opportunity for our newer members to get to know Brent who has been a member since Jan.2, 2004. 
1.       Family members, occupations (including you) or school level:  I am a Financial Advisor/Investment Advisor Representative and CFP® with Comprehensive Wealth Solutions.  Our Broker-Dealer is a part of the Advisor Group, which is one of the largest independent financial advisor firms in the nation. My wife, Brianne, is a Pharmacy Manager with Allina Health.  She manages the pharmacies at both of the Faribault and Owatonna Hospitals.  Children:  Logan – 5th Grade, Emma – 2nd Grade, Reese – 1st Grade. (see photo below) All at Jefferson Elementary

2.      Hometown/School/College:  I graduated from Faribault High School.  I have a Business Administration/Finance Degree from Augsburg College in Minneapolis.  I have my MBA from the University of St. Thomas.

3.       Previous occupations:  After college I worked for Wells Fargo Financial, then transitioned to a Business Banker with Wells Fargo Bank in Faribault.  I was licensed in 2007 and started working for Wells Fargo Advisors in 2009.  After 10 years with the company, I left Wells Fargo in 2011 to pursue a business opportunity with Jake Cook and we partnered together at Comprehensive Wealth Solutions.

4.       Hobbies:  I think they went away when we had kids!!!  I do enjoy coaching or just being a fan at their activities and events.  We enjoy spending time at Bri’s family cabin on Cedar Lake in the summer months.  I also try to get out hunting a few times each fall with family and friends (not as much as I would like, but I enjoy spending time in the outdoors). I enjoy reading books on leadership, team-work, as well as other topics that can make me a better financial advisor, husband, father, and person.

5.       Rotary sponsor:  Jason Polzin

6.       Interesting fact about you or your life:  Both my dad and I have been inducted into the Faribault Sports Hall of Fame (there are only a few with multiple family members in the hall of fame).

7.       Anything else of interest you can think of:  I have enjoyed my time in the Faribault Rotary Club.  We have a great club, and I have met some outstanding individuals.  We can continue to do great work in Faribault and throughout the world.



John F. Germ




In the summer of 1917, only a few months after the United States entered the first world war, Rotary held its eighth annual convention in Atlanta. Although many Rotarians at the time thought the convention should be canceled, the Board of Directors ultimately agreed with Paul Harris that it should continue as planned. In the midst of such uncertainty and fear, Harris penned, as part of his convention greeting, some of the most-quoted words in Rotary:

Individual effort when well directed can accomplish much, but the greatest good must necessarily come from the combined efforts of many men. Individual effort may be turned to individual needs but combined effort should be dedicated to the service of mankind. The power of combined effort knows no limitation.

Fittingly, it was at this convention that then-President Arch C. Klumph proposed a Rotary endowment fund “for the purpose of doing good in the world.” The power of combined effort was joined by a new power: that of combined resources. It was a combination that has proved unstoppable and has been behind so much of Rotary’s work for the last 100 years. Today, it is difficult to imagine Rotary without its Foundation. It was the Foundation that turned Rotary from an organization of local clubs into an international force for good with the power to change the world.

In this Rotary year, we are marking the centennial of our Rotary Foundation in the city where it all began: Atlanta. Our 108th Rotary International Convention promises to be one of the most exciting yet, with inspiring speakers, great entertainment, and a wide array of breakout sessions to help you move your Rotary service forward. And of course, we’ll be celebrating the Foundation’s centennial in style.

Whether you’re a regular convention goer, haven’t been to one in a few years, or haven’t yet attended your first, the 2017 convention will be the one you won’t want to miss. Atlanta is a great destination in its own right, with great food, friendly people, and many local attractions to enjoy. But the real reason to come to the convention is always the convention itself, and the people, ideas, inspiration, and friendship you’ll find there. To learn more, and save money on registration, visit See you in Atlanta!


My first month and a half here in Chiang Mai, Thailand has been quite challenging. I've had so many obstacles to overcome. But it has also been one of the most rewarding months of my life! I had never been on a plane so, I had never gone through security and was doing it all by myself! When I landed in Thailand the thought of meeting my host families started to make me nervous. Looking back on it now I don't see why, because my host family accepted me with open arms and we now have a great relationship!
School has been overwhelming at times, not just the classwork but all of the people wanting to talk to me. I am the only exchange student so I'm the new “exciting” American to them. Gradually things have settled down with everyone has being so nice and willing to teach me.
On October 10th, I will be travelling with my host sister to the beautiful island of Phuket, Thailand.  We will be staying at the family guest house right on the beach. Since the school I’m attending has off all of October, I plan to travel throughout Thailand.
The culture here is so different! For example, my first meal here was fish. My host family called it a dory fish. I was super excited to eat the dory fish because I might actually know what I'm eating. As I walked down stairs to dinner, I saw the dory staring at me. It was a whole fish that they had fried, but it still had its head and eyes.
The food here is very spicy compared to ours, so it took some adjustment. Just this past week I tried making cornbread for my host family but it was hard to make because they didn’t have a regular oven, just a pizza oven. I put the cornbread in the pizza oven to bake and I turned it to the temperature that it said on the package. The cornbread had been in the
pizza oven for about 5 minutes and then I started to smell something burning. I did not switch the temperature setting from Fahrenheit to Celsius! The top of the cornbread was burned beyond repair but the inside was okay.
The best experience that I've had so far was going to an elephant sanctuary because elephants are my favorite animals. I was able to feed them and was also kissed on the cheek by one!
My exchange has been going great so far and I just wanted to thank Rotary for giving me this great opportunity to represent our country in Chiang Mai, Thailand!
Ellen Kaderlik


Pictured here are President Jake Cook and our new Rotary exchange student, Andres Ruggiero presenting his sponsoring club's flag from Rotario Duitama in Columbia.

     Justine Lorenzen, daughter of Bryan and Connie Lorenzen, will be traveling to Pomona, Italy.  During the school year, she will be staying with three different families in the city of 60,000 in northern Italy.  Justine has wanted to be an exchange student ever since her aunt and uncle hosted a girl from Japan. 
     Ellen Kaderlik is the daughter of Jan and Dean Kaderlik.  She will be going to live with three different families in Chiang Mai Thailand- a city of 400,000.  Her family has hosted a Rotary student each of the last two years.  Ellen is interested in an international career and believes this will give her valuable insight.
    The Faribault Rotary club will be hosting boys from Germany and Columbia this year and are still in need of host parents for the second session beginning around Thanksgiving.  Please contact Dr. Lisa Humfeld- Wilson if you are interested in hosting a student.


Stocking It Up

(Reprinted with permission from the Faribault Daily News)

There are few things better than books to put in the hands of youth.

Rotary Club of Faribault, United Way and UNITY students from Faribault High School are doing just that. With the installation Wednesday afternoon at Our Savior’s Luterhan Church of the group's first “little library” (though not the first in town).

“We’re hoping to put five or six of them up in the community in areas where there is a lot of diversity,” Rotary member Dick Huston said. “The hope is to increase reading, which translates to a better education.”

Huston built the library himself, and Taiwanese exchange student Maggie Chen, who lives in Huston’s home, painted it. It’s essentially a large mailbox with a small wooden house at the top of a wood post. On one side, there is a door with a glass window, so anyone can see the books inside.

Many of those books are donated by community members to Rotary, and many come from United Way. The latter organization’s executive director, Adam Von Ruden, was on hand for the installation.

“For us, this project really falls in line with what we do in the community and advocate for,” he said.

Faribault United Way currently runs its own book program, the Dolly Parton Imagination Library, which supplies signed up children with a new book, once a month, from birth to 5 years old. The program is currently at capacity with 875 kids.

Von Ruden notes that in the age of iPads in school and smartphones everywhere else, getting a book in a kid’s hand remains an important step.

“It’s just such a benefit to get kids reading,” he said.

Huston expects more little libraries to be built throughout this year. He said they’ll be strategically placed in areas they might be needed.

Children (and adults) are free to take a book inside the library at their own leisure. They’re encouraged to bring it or another book back, but they don’t have to, as Rotary and United Way are standing by to replenish.

Meanwhile, the UNITY students, represented on Wednesday by Rene Villalta (El Salvador), Tufah Abdulahi (Ethiopia) and Sagal Jama (Somalia), will stop by the little libraries weekly to check if they need to be restocked. UNITY is a group at the high school, where students organize events and opportunities for peers from all different cultures to come together and learn more about each other.

Abdulahi noted that the little library project is a good for the students to participate in the club and help youth in the community.

“It’s to help people better understand reading,” she said.

“It’s really good for kids,” added Jama.

Villalta noted the little libraries could be even easier to use than the regular library.

“It’s free. There are no due dates. You can take your time,” he said in Spanish, translated by his step-mom.

This new project is one of many that Rotary leads in the Faribault community and elsewhere. With clubs in countries all over the world, Huston noted, the Christian organization is made up of more than just Christians, and it aims to help more than just Christians, too.

“In Faribault, there is such a diverse population,” he said. “We have a four-way test: Is it the truth? Is it fair to all concerned? Will it build good will and better friendships? Will it be beneficial to all concerned? This project checks all those boxes.”


We are pleased to welcome our newest member, Darla Kosanda, from 1st United Bank.  Pictured here are President Huston, Membership chair, Tony Langerud, Darla, and her sponsor, Dr. Lisa Humfeld-Wilson. 

Dr. Dick Huston passes the gavel to incoming President Jake Cook after completing an outstanding year as our president.                                                                                 He will now move to his new role as membership chair.


Installation Ceremony 2016

President Huston opens the meeting and the installation ceremony with our traditional patriotic song, Pledge of Allegiance, 4- Way test and invocation.

The meeting and ceremony was well attended.

President Huston gives his year end wrap up.  

President Cook beginning his opening remarks and paying tribute to President Huston's leadership this past year.


The following article is a reprinted from the 75th anniversary booklet of the Faribault Rotary Club in 1995 and covers the early years of our club starting in 1920. Part II will be in next weeks bulletin.
Murray Hanson
By: Lyle Schreiber
      Woodrow Wilson was president; the 18th Amendment was upheld by the Supreme Court; three Negroes were lynched in Duluth; the Faribault National Guard was sent to Duluth to control the rioting; Fourth Street west of Second Avenue was paved; lots in Southern Heights were selling for a dollar down and a dollar a week; the high school graduating class numbered 93. This was 1920.
On Thursday April 29, 1920 E.B. Johnson of Minneapolis, representing the district governor, met with 22 charter members of the Faribault Rotary Club. The charter was dated May 1, 1920. By the end of the first year, the membership had reached 35 and 21 members were added in the second year.
The first meetings were held at the episcopal Guild House. Mrs. Anna Kahn was the cook-hostess. Her lunches established a tradition of good food for the club. In 1926, the club moved its meeting place to the ELKS Club with the provision that the price of the lunch would not be more than sixty cents. In 1929, with the completion of the Harvey Hotel (Hotel Faribault) the club moves there for its meetings. Evidently the sixty cent limit still prevailed as, in 1933, the hotel was informed the cost must be reduced to fifty cents or the club would leave. The answer must have been negative, as in 1934 the meeting place was moved to the Blue Bird Inn located on Highway 3, about the present location of Larson Electric, Inc. 
     Mrs. C. N. Crossett and the Inn were famous for fine food. Some Rotarians made a point of arriving at the meetings early for chicken giblets and other appetizers. The club moved back to the hotel and continued to meet there until 1969 when it moved to the Evergreen Knoll. The food was good, but the space was too small, so the Country Club was tried. Again, the space arrangement was not satisfactory and it was decided to move to the lavender inn.

The following article is the completes the reprint from our 75th Anniversary booklet. 
Murray Hanson
By: Lyle Schreiber
Rotarians meet for more than food. Name almost any subject and Rotary has a program or speaker covering it. To name a few:
1925 School Problems
1928 The Mind of Youth
1930 Organized Labor
1933 Inflation
1930 The Decline of Morals -- Youth and Adults
1938 Congressman August Andreson stressed the need to curb government spending
1941 Should Faribault have an Airport?
1944 The Negro Question
1948 The Taft-Hartley Labor Law
1949 Socialized Medicine in Great Britain
1953 South African Race Problem
1956 Prospects of Atomic Electric Plants in Minnesota
Local government officials are frequent speakers to keep Rotarians advised of the problems of local government and their solutions. Owners of new and old Faribault industries are asked to tell of their products. In the last few years, club members visited Sellner Manufacturing Co., Faribault Foods, Mercury Minnesota, the remodeled library, and the Faribault correctional facility.
Soon after joining, Rotarians are asked to give a Classification Talk in which they give a short biographical sketch and a description of their occupation. These talks are some of the most interesting programs.
Beginning in 1940, selected students from local high schools were invited to be guests of the club at regular weekly meetings. This program has continued to the present. Two students from Faribault Senior High School, Bethlehem Academy or Shattuck-St. Mary's attend for two weeks. At the second meeting the students give a resume of their school activities. 
Rotary has a program for sending selected local high school students to a foreign country for a year and, in exchange, serves as a host to students from other countries. The Faribault club has had guests from Australia, Brazil, South Africa, and Ethiopia, and sent students to Greenland, Norway, Spain, Japan and Germany.
From its beginning, the Faribault Rotary Club has been interested in youth programs. The club assisted in organizing Boy Scout troops and sponsored a summer picnic for boys for several years. Rotarians furnished transportation to roll students who wanted to take part in athletics. The Rotary camp was built for use by Scouts and other Youth groups.
Believing that there should be recognition of those students who are academically superior, the club, in 1962, invited those members of the senior class from the High School and Bethlehem Academy who had a grade point average of 3.5 or better to an Honors Banquet. This recognition has continued and the students parents' are invited to attend.
To provide funds for the maintenance of the youth camp and for music scholarships, the Rotary club sponsors the first combined high school orchestra, band and choir concert of the year. At Christmas time, the high school choir performs part of their Christmas concert at a regular dinner meeting. For several years the dinner has been held at Shattuck-St. Mary's refractory and Shumway auditorium. A new fundraiser has been the October Rose sale. In 1994, more than 700 dozen roses were sold.
When Rotary was organized February 23, 1905 it was a men's organization. It remained so until 1987 when, by action of the Rotary international, the membership of women was authorized. Janine Sahagian was the first woman to be a member of the Faribault Club. Today there are 1,197,308 Rotarians in 27,173 clubs in 151 countries.
With 75 years of service to the community, the Faribault Rotary Club looks forward to growth and service.


Security Bank Clock

On Tuesday September 22 at 6:15 pm Faribault Rotary Club and the City Council of the City of Faribault had a dedication ceremony for the renovated Security Bank clock at 302 Central Ave.  Mayor John Jasinski began the ceremony thanking all those involved including the Faribault Rotary Club, city staff, and Mike Elwood/ Jim Pilcher, who repaired the clock.  President Huston talked about our Rotary Club's  96 years of contributions to our community and how Rotary International's Polio eradification efforts around the world have isolated the virus to just Pakistan and Afghanistan. He also read the dedication plaque on display near the base of the clock.  Also, special thanks to Rotarian and Chamber President Kymn Anderson for her leadership and hard work in making Al Burkhartmeyer's wish to have this clock working again. 
Video link to the ceremony-



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Welcome to the Faribault Rotary Club!


       Rotary International is the world's first service club organization, with more than 1.2 million members in 33,000 clubs worldwide. Rotary club members are volunteers who work locally, regionally, and internationally to combat hunger, improve health and sanitation, provide education and job training, promote peace, and eradicate polio under the motto Service Above Self.
       The Faribault Rotary Club was established 96 years ago on May 1,1920 as Rotary's 596th club with 22 charter members and by the end of the first year membership had reached a total of 35. The next year 21 more members were added.  The first President of the Faribault Rotary Club was Frank W. McKellip. On June 29, 2016, the Faribault Rotary Club installed its 97h President, Jake Cook, for the 2016-17 Rotary Year.


Rotary’s World Polio Day event looks ahead to ending the disease for good
While the fight to eradicate polio suffered a blow this year when the virus re-emerged in Nigeria, Rotary leaders and top health experts focused Monday on the big picture: the global presence  of the paralyzing disease has never been smaller. The headquarters of the U.S. Centers for Disease Control and Prevention (CDC) in Atlanta, Georgia, USA, served as the site of Rotary’s fourth annual World Polio Day event. Some of the biggest names in the polio eradication campaign were there to reflect on the year’s progress and discuss what’s needed to end the disease for good. More than 200 people...
Virtual reality films bring new dimension to polio fight
At this year’s World Polio Day celebration in Atlanta, Rotary is harnessing the power of virtual reality technology to build empathy and inspire action in our fight to eradicate polio. Rotary, with support from the U.S. Fund for UNICEF, produced a virtual reality film that tells the story of Alokita, a young adult who suffered paralysis from polio as a child growing up in India, which has been polio-free since 2011. “When you open your eyes and see a different environment around you, you relate to the subject on a visceral, personal level,” says Vincent Vernet, direct of digital and...
Rotary Day at UN highlights role of business in building a better world
From the United Nations’ earliest days in the aftermath of World War II, the organization’s humanitarian mission has always dovetailed with Rotary’s efforts to administer aid and build peace. This year’s Rotary Day at the United Nations, 12 November, will highlight the role businesses can play in that collaboration as we work toward a more just and equitable world. The theme of this year’s gathering at UN headquarters in New York City, “Responsible Business, Resilient Societies,” recognizes Rotary’s role at the intersection of commerce and cause. As leaders in their professions and...
ShelterBox prepares for Mosul refugees
Today marked the start of the battle to take control of Mosul back from the Islamic State group, also known as ISIS. The city is the group's last major stronghold in Iraq. But humanitarian aid agencies have known about the military offensive, giving them an unusual opportunity to prepare for the crisis. "It is rare for the world to get early warning of a vast human catastrophe," says Chris Warham, chief executive of ShelterBox. "The United Nations High Commissioner for Refugees issued a paper in July saying this would likely be the biggest humanitarian crisis of the year — and we better get...
October 2016
Nov 02, 2016
Matt Ketelsen
Radio History - KOWZ/KRUE Radio
Nov 09, 2016
Tanya Bakken / Sara Caron
Nov 16, 2016
Sam Ouk
"Sentenced Home" - The Cambodian refugee story from resettlement to deportation
Nov 23, 2016
NO MEETING - Happy Thanksgiving
NO MEETING - Happy Thanksgiving
Nov 30, 2016
Anne Marie Leland
Dec 07, 2016
Wendy Swanson
Ruth's House - Bountiful Blessings Program
Dec 14, 2016
Dec 21, 2016
Christmas Concert: FHS Choir
Christmas Concert: FHS Choir
Dec 28, 2016
No Meeting - Merry Christmas and Happy New Year
No Meeting - Merry Christmas and Happy New Year
Jan 11, 2017
Past Dist. Gov. Gary Campbell
The Rotary Foundation
Jan 25, 2017
Feb 15, 2017
Ed Marek
Fast For Hope
Feb 22, 2017
John Crudele
Leadership Principles Made Personal