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Julie Buntjer

Editor

Julie Buntjer grew up on a 96-acre hobby farm south of Worthington in Bigelow Township, where she raised goats, chickens, turkeys and — for a few years — sheep. This was back in the day when barns had to be cleaned with pitchforks, goats were milked by hand and feed was carried in five-gallon buckets!

After graduating from high school and earning her two-year Associate of Arts degree from then-Worthington Community College, she transferred to South Dakota State University and studied agriculture journalism. Her first "journalism" job was at Tri-State Neighbor, a Sioux Falls, South Dakota-based agricultural publication.

She went on to Redwood County, Minnesota, working four and a half years as a reporter at the Redwood Gazette, and four years as editor of the Wabasso Standard. In December 2003, she accepted a reporter position at her hometown newspaper, The Globe.

During her career, she's covered the city beat, the county beat, written countless features and enterprise stories for newspapers. Now, she manages the reporting staff, fills in to cover meetings as needed and is continually on the quest to report the news and share the stories of those who call this region home.

Phone: 376-7330
Email: jbuntjer@dglobe.com

Worthington's hosting of the Minnesota Governor's Pheasant Hunting Opener next week is anticipated to draw lots of media attention, and hopefully some success in the field for Gov. Tim Walz and Lt. Gov. Peggy Flanagan.
The auxiliary began in 1972 with the wives of doctors and administrators as charter members.
Trio of business owners also starting up rental business for wedding, prom and party decor.
Farms with 100 and 150 years of continuous family ownership received honors.
The Daisy award was established years ago as a way for patients or families of patients to express gratitude toward nurses who provide extraordinary compassionate care. Within the Sanford network of hospitals and clinics, the award is given to one deserving individual each quarter.
Gary and Jessa Wolter are the fifth-generation farm owners. They celebrated Heritage Farm status with a family reunion in July.
The bronze-colored coin was found at 11:15 a.m. Wednesday.
“The food here is really good, but it is really different. I miss my schnitzel.”
“He’s the baddest one in the pen right now, as far as we’re concerned.”
With an emphasis on being good stewards of the land and trails, LeTourneau said they need to educate climbers on leave no trace ethics — a practice that emphasizes the value of picking up trash and leaving the place as if you were never there.