Jacqueline Faye Tingelstad

OBITUARY - Jacqueline Faye Tingelstad

Submitted

Jacqueline Faye Tingelstad, age 65 of rural Big Lake, passed away at her home on Saturday August 30, 2014.  She was diagnosed with breast cancer and given two years to live, and survived 13 years.  Visitation will be Saturday September 6, 2014 from 1 PM to 3 PM at Peterson-Grimsmo Chapel, 250 East Broadway, Monticello.  The funeral service will follow at 3 PM.  Private interment will be at Riverside Cemetery.  Funeral arrangement are with the Peterson-Grimsmo Chapel of Monticello.

Faye was born on April 2, 1949 in Elk Horn, Wisconsin to Myron and Arlene (Schmuck) Greene.  She was married to LeRoy Tingelstad in 1983.  She owned and operated Faye’s Alterations, her home based seamstress business, for several years.  She enjoyed gardening and her flowers.

Faye is survived by her husband, LeRoy;  daughters Brenda (Brian) Morgan, Nikki Yanke;  four grandchildren Brooke and Brandon Bird, McKensie Moshier, and Samuel Yanke;  great grandaughter Ava;  brother 
Terry (Kathy) Greene;  and three sisters Gail (Tom) Perona, Marion Eaten, Sandra Erdmen.  She was preceded in death by her parents, Myron and Arlene Greene;  brother Mike Greene;  sister Sheila Anderson;  and her father-in-law and mother-in-law Norman and Lorraine Tingelstad.  

photos


(From left) Lexi Freund (Big Lake), Betsey Cornelius and Ben Cornelius (Nowthen), Gunner Dorweiler and Colton Dorweiler (Princeton), Ben Manning (Zimmerman), Bailey Dorweiller (Princeton) and Salene Krueger (Big Lake.) The county fair runs from July 16-19. (Photo by Ken Francis.)

Dr. Lola Sutherland is retiring from clinical practice after 33 years in the Big Lake community. (Photo by Jennifer Edwards.)

SMITTY’S AMATEUR FIDDLERS CONTEST drew 22 musicians to compete in Big Lake this year. They were accompanied by Gilmore Lee.

LEE GERHARDSON, 47, from New London, was found dead in Big Lake near the swimming beach in 10 feet of water Monday. Cause of death is unknown at this time but foul play is not suspected.

Adopt-a-Road participants volunteer for Sherburne National Wildlife Refuge (NWR) and work to clean roadsides that border and bisect refuge land. This spring, from April to June, approximately six individuals, three families, and seven groups, such as boy and girl scouts and 4-H groups, volunteered to clean countless miles of roads. (Submitted photo.)