Newspaper Archive of
Sentinel Tribune
Westbrook, Minnesota
Lyft
January 1, 2003     Sentinel Tribune
PAGE 5     (5 of 20 available)        PREVIOUS     NEXT      Full Size Image
 
PAGE 5     (5 of 20 available)        PREVIOUS     NEXT      Full Size Image
January 1, 2003
 

Newspaper Archive of Sentinel Tribune produced by SmallTownPapers, Inc.
Website © 2019. All content copyrighted. Copyright Information.     Terms Of Use.     Request Content Removal.




Tribune Minnesota Extension Service Mary Schroeder Extension Educator start to 2003 many a New Year's lose weight. many people set and when much weight y, they and give up. making a New to lose weight few health goals when setting didn't develop habits in don't plan on of all your bad blll ' onth. Set small Try to work on a month. Here to get you 5 fruits and day, start the drink 3 each day, eat at regular 8 glasses of Taking many Will work better take one giant Rather on foods you rag, try new next time grocery store, For some instead of For others a more such-as black beans, Spinach. The healthy had lots of was exactly we have to healthy with ) from school, community, snow, and you need to be flexible. Keep foods on hand that are quick and easy to prepare such as frozen vegetables, potatoes, hamburger, and fruit. If you have a few meals that aren't as healthy as you would like remember it is what you usually do that is important. You can also be flexible by balancing out the foods you eat with physical activity. Be sensible. Enjoy a variety of foods, just don't overdo it. Many people are eating healthy, but just too much. A 3 ounce portion of meat is the size of a deck of cards, a medium fruit is the size of a tennis ball, one cup of mashed potatoesis the size of your fist, and a teaspoon of butter is the size of the tip of your thumb. Be especially careful when eating at restaurants as portion sizes are quite large. Try splitting a meal with someone or taking the leftovers home. At fast food restaurants, refrain from "super-sizing" your meals. Be active. Eating healthy is important, but so is staying physically active. Participate in some form of physical activity most days of the week. Possibilities may include taking the dog for a walk, go skating, walking the halls of your apartment building, joining a basketball or volleyball league or even parking at the far end of the parking lot at the grocery store. Your body was meant to move, so keep" it moving whenever possible. Take a few minutes and write down your health goals for the new year. Be sure and include the steps you will take to achieve the goals. If you hit a few stumbling blocks, don't panic. You have 365 days to reach your goal. Here's to a healthy and happy 2003! "March appeared in an article by in Illinois mAAzlne, state high tournament. by School as well "America's The village of Bury Fen, in Cambridgeshire, England, claims to have the longest known tie to organized ice hockey, dating back to 1813 when they played "bandy"-a stick-and-ball game-on ice. Apparently the town also went undefeated through the entire 19th century, winning home and away matches Feed Class of 2003 Serving from 5:00 to :130 p.m. Friday Jan. 3rd WWG plays RRC Education Wednesday, January 1, 2003 * Page 5 MDA to host Minnesota Organic and Grazing Conference in St. Cloud To meet the increasing interest of farmers and agriculture businesses who want to explore fast-growing opportunities in organics and grass-based livestock systems, the MN Dept. of Agriculture is hosting a Minnesota Organic and Grazing Conference at the St. Cloud Civic Center on January 24 and 25. The conference, which will feature presentations by a number of organic marketing, grazing and entrepreneurial experts, is designed to give participants an in-depth look at the ins and outs of organic agriculture and grazing production methods and marketing. For example, conference goers will learn what it takes to organically control weeds, pests and diseases, where to buy or how to produce organic seed, how to comply with federal organic rules, how to become organically certified and more. Those who use or are considering grass-based livestock systems will learn about important topics such as forage selection, fertility and soils, livestock genetics for grazing systems, animal health issues, watering systems, pastured hog production, raisingheifers and finishing beef on grass. Other sessions will feature marketing strategies, product positioning, diversification options, value added opportunities and meat processing. MDA Supervisor Mary Hanks said the conference is a must for anyone interested in getting into the organic or livestock grazing industries. "There is increasing grower and consumer interest in livestock grazing management and organics because markets at home and abroad are calling for products raised using these production methods," Hanks said. "Minnesota is already a leader in organic grain production, and we have the environmental, human and business resources to male it a leader in natural and organic dairy, beef and ready-to-eat products as well. This conference will show producers what it takes for them to capitalize on these growing opportunities." A trade show will also run throughout the conference, and three intensive, pre-conference workshops on business planning, beginning grazing and an organic short course for agriculture professionals will be held on January 23, at the Kelly Inn in St. Cloud. The cost for the conference is $100 if registration is paid before Jan. 17. The cost is $125 after Jan. 17. For more information or to register, contact Darla Riley, 651-282- 5140, darla.riley@state.mn.us or visit the MDA website at www.state.mn.us. To exhibit at or help sponsor the conference, call Hanks at 651-296-1277. Westbrook School Lunch Menu January 6 - 10 Monday - Mr. Rib on bun, tri- taters, fruit choices, relishes, sandwiches, Jell-O, milk Tuesday - Scalloped potatoes and ham, peas, relishes, fruit choices, sandwiches, milk Wednesday - Turkey dell, Ranch Jo Jo's, fruit choices, relishes, sandwiches, chocolate chip muffin, milk Thursday Spaghetti, breadsticks, relishes, green beans, fruit choices, sandwiches, milk Friday - Chicken strips, cole slaw, relishes, apple slices/caramel, honey sandwiches, milk Nebraska is the only college to twice produce Heisman Trophy and Outland Trophy (top interior lineman) winners in the same season. In 1972, Cornhuskers noseguard Rich Glover and flanker Johnny Rodgers were tabbed for the Outland and Heisman respectively. Again, in 1983, tackle Dean Steinkuhler and halfback Mike Rozier were selected for the hon or. Five current NFL head coaches were undr college players. Collectively, they played a total of 464 games, led by Minnesota's Mike Tice (177 games) and the Jets' Herman Edwards (142 games). Fifteen former NFL head coaches are assistants in the league this year, with three-Bruce Coslet, Ray Rhodes, and Wade Phillips- having been head coaches of two NFL teams. The NFL credits the 1932 game between the Portsmouth Spartans and the Chicago Bears for the unofficial league championship as the first indoor game in pro football history. But The New York Times reports that in late 1902, on the evenings of Dec. 20, 30, and Jan. 2, at Madison Square Garden, a round-robin tournament between semi- professional teams from Syracuse, Nw York City, Philadelphia, and Orange, NJ, vied for football's first indoor championship. Steve Elkington, the 1995 PGA champion, was penalized a stroke in the 1992 Swedish Open for plucking a blade of grass and chewing it. Misdiagnosis, non- diagnosis impacts people with MS Minneapolis Health Conference focuses on problems, solutions. The Minnesota Chapter of the National Multiple Sclerosis Society is sponsoring the Jane Calton Memorial Health Conference Feb. 15, 2003, at the Holiday Inn-Minneapolis West, 9970 Wayzata Blvd., St. Louis Park. Check-in for the event begins at 9 a.m. The conference runs from 10 a.m. - 2 p.m. and will focus on how misdiagnosis or non-diagnosis impact people with MS and what people can do, if anything, to avoid this problem. The $10 program fee includes lunch. Registration must be received by Feb. 7. To register or for more information contact the Minn. Chapter at 1- 800-FIGHT-MS or visit www.mseociety.com. Dr. Barbara G. Vickery from the University of California Los Angeles Neurology Health Service Research Program and Dr. Katheryn Neiwoehner will discuss preventive health services and practical tactics to manage multiple sclerosis. The American Heart Assn., the Women's Cancer Resource Center, the National Osteoporosis Foundation and the American Cancer Society will also provide information. The National MS Society is the largest private underwriter of MS research in the world, and this year alone will spend more than $32 million to fund more than 300 research studies. Multiple sclerosis is a chronic, often disabling disease of the central nervoas system. Symptoms may be mild, such as numbness in the limbs, or severe, such as paralysis or impaired vision. Most people with MS are diagnosed between the ages of 20 and 40, but the unpredictable physical and emotional effects can be lifelong. The progress, severity and specific symptoms of MS in any one person cannot yet be predicted, but advances in research and treatment are giving hope to those affected by the disease.