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January 7, 2004     Sentinel Tribune
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January 7, 2004
 

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TRIBUNE IN THE PAST YEARS 1994 boys bas- came away p at Tournament The Madelia la the champi- defeated RRC and Mavis returned a: two week tour visiting children Their them to and to 'EARS 1984 at the Library is of art prints out the book can are on display at the Westbrook clinic and also at the Rongstad Agency. Steve Elzenga, a Westbrook High School grad- uate, led the SSU team to victory in the NIC Tournament in Aberdeen, S.D. over the week-end. THIR'i00YG00EARS January 3, 1974 Fire broke out in the back of a Westbrook Egg Co. truck last Thursday, causing approximately $700 worth of damage. James Tighe, Westbrook, has purchased the Gertner Construction Co. from Carl Gertner. Al Brandt, owner of Al's Bar in Westbrook, has sold the business to Daniel Wixen. Mr. Wixen owns and operated Club 59 in Marshall, which he will con- tinue to run, with the help of his brother, Bill. BROOK NEWS Carlson, Shane Carlson Day visitors of Roger Benson were and and Carley of Seattle, WA. MN, Busswitz, Busswitz, Emanuel and Sioux Falls, Kaitlin, and Mason NE, and Brian Jensen, Joce Nelson, Deanna Marcia Tom Erik, Andrew, and Jane Laurie and Jason Jeff ND, of the U.S. Greg Ulm, and were Eve supper he Elmer Brandt spent from Day until Arlyn Wahl Nelsen and Were Sunday of Marlowe Michael la and Tuesday or Edna Marion Eichner were guests of and Pam Eagan, Bashans Day dinner the Don home, Windom. Fern Refsal was a Sunday afternoon visitor of Olga Erickson and later LaVonne Hanson was a visitor. Bud and Lorraine Carlson and Janice Carlson, Mpls., were New Year's Day dinner guests at the Rolf Hanson home. Mr. and Mrs. James Marshall and family, Marshall, were a week ago Monday evening guests of Iris Marshall. Donna Eichner was a visi- tor last Thursday at the Earl Grave home, Sheldon, IA. Friday Roger and Carolyn Benson visited Arlen Busswitz at Heritage Court, Sogge Home, in Windom. Nancy and Duane Goring attended her family Christmas gathering on New Year's Day at the home of Byron and Keri Buresch, rural Lakefield. Marion Anderson and Bernice Bashans were New Year's Day dinner guests of Jane Schultz. David and Hilja Nelsen were Friday evening visitors of Leslie and Lu Nelsen. Coming especially, to attend the funeral of their uncle, Truman Kopperud, were Nita Foslien, John and Mary Forner and Duane and Julie Kopperud. Nits, John and Mary were guests at the Roger and Marian Kopperud home following the funeral. Donna Eichner was a visi- tor Friday evening at the Dwayne and Denise Eichner home. Larry and Carrie Anderson and Gerry Anderson visited Milford Anderson at the Good Samaritan Center Wednesday afternoon. Sunday afternoon Clarence and Leora Hass and Gerry visited Milford. Robert and Esther Rasmussen were Tuesday evening visitors of Leslie and Lu Nelsen. Bud and LaMae Horkey were New Year's Day guests at the Evelyn Jensen home. C ( ) m mun_jLv Real cold and drafty storage WESTBROOK -- The new storage building being built by Huls Construction is just a bit breezy as it stands waiting for a covering of metal siding. Kids who eat more dairy may enjoy an added health benefit: lower body fat Local county ADA meetinl The Cottonwood, Jackson, Murray, Nobles and Redwood County American Dairy Assn. (ADA) will hold their annu- al meetings jointly on Thursday, January 22, 7:30 p.m., at the American Legion in Fulda. Midwest Dairy Assn. invites all dairy farmers in the county and their spouses to take part in this dinner and meeting. To make reservations call 1- 800-338-5160. After dinner, Industry Relations Manager Gary Hoffman will highlight dairy promotion" successes from the past year and share plans for the coming year. tn addition, producer directors from the Midwest Dairy Assn. will discuss checkoff efforts including the intro- duction of plastic single- serve flavored milk in restaurants and schools, and the new data showing how dairy can assist in weight loss. They will also provide an update on the new "3-a-Day" program that was launched in 2003. Local county board business will precede adjournment. Midwest Dairy Assn. is the parent organization of the county ADAs. "I can't remember a time when checkoff had so many exciting stories to tell," said Hoffman. "Dairy farmers often tell us they want to know more about how the dairy checkoff is helping them, and this meeting is a great opportu- nity to find out more." Current representatives of the area serving the Midwest Dairy Assn. Minnesota Division Beard are Dave Schwartz, Slayton, and Paul Fritsche, New Ulm. Midwest Dairy Assn. is a non-profit organization funded by dairy farmers to build demand for dairy prod- ucts through advertising, marketing, nutrition educa- tion and research. Accordirfg to the U.S. Dept. of Agriculture, today the aver- age person consumes more than 588 lbs. of dairy prod- ucts on a milk equivalent total solids basis, compared to 522 tbs. in 1983, when the national dairy checkoff was created. Mark the occasion with Flowers at Lichty's Birthday Bouquets Funerals - Weddings DRIED & SILKS Kiwanis President, accepting check from Randy Holt. Kiwanis Club would thank CenturyTel for their 1-800-645-6479 i generous donation towards wes00ook, MN Westbrook Sign Project.-- New JADA study finds dairy foods linked to lower body fat in chil- dren- A new study published in the December issue of the Journal of the American Dietetic Association (JADA) found that higher intake of dietary calcium, such as that found in milk, cheese and yogurt, is associated with lower body fat in young chil- dren. The study's lead author, Jean Skinner, PhD, professor emeritus at the University of Tennessee, Knoxville, recommends chil- dren be encouraged to: 1) regularly eat calcium-rich foods, such as lowfat milk and yogurt; 2) increase phys- ical activity; and 3) restrict intake of carbonated soft drinks and other low-nutri- ent beverages. This study is an exten- sion of earlier research pub- lished by the same group, and one of the first to direct- ly examine the relationship between dietary calcium intake and body fatness in children. Results suggest that dietary calcium may play a role in preventing childhood obesity. "Even a slight decrease in body fat during childhood may reduce the risk of obesity in later childhood, adolescence and adulthood," said Dr. Skinner. "Parents, educators and health professionals can help children develop healthy lifestyle habits early by teaching them to choose and enjoy nutrient-rich foods like dairy more often." The longitudinal study looked at 52 children, from age 2 to age 8, and their mothers. Results showed that dietary calcium and polyunsaturated fat intake were associated with a lower percentage of body fat, while female gender and sedentary activity were among the fac- tors associated with a higher percentage of body fat. Milk and other dairy products were the main sources of dietary calcium in the study, Dr. J. R. Klaassen with milk alone accounting for 50 percent of the total calcium intake. 'Fhis study reinforces the importance of parents as role models when it comes to developing healthy habits. Morns and dads who drink milk and eat yogurt have kids who drink milk and eat yogurt," said Melissa Hooper, registered dietitian with the Midwest Dairy Council. "Getting three servings of calcium-rich foods is as easy as a glass of milk, a container of yogurt and a slice of lowfat cheese. Today it's easier for parents to make healthy snack options available to their children." A commentary in the same issue by Connie Weaver, PhD, professor of food and nutrition at Purdue University, and Carol Boushey, PhD, MPH, RD, assistant professor of food and nutrition, Purdue University, supports the "incorporation of lowfat cal- cium-rich foods such as skim milk and yogurt in the diets of children" to reduce body fatness. The dairy case has something for everyone, from fat-free to reduced-fat varieties, to meet all taste preferences and nutritional goals. Convenient, healthy options are plentiful and include yogurt, string cheese, smoothies and lowfat flavored milks in grab-and- go-containers. Visit www.midwest- dairy.corn for more infor- mation on the benefits of dairy foods and healthy weight, and visit www.3aday.org for more nutrition tips and quick and easy recipe ideas. Find us on the Web at www.lyon- siouxpress.com 1450 N. Hwy. 60 & 71 Wlndom, MN. EMERGENCIES HANDLED IMMEDIATELY ml ||/|l l Wednesday, January 7, 2004 Page 9 Westbrook blood drive is January 26 The Community Blood Bank Bloodmobile will be holding blood drives in Westbrook Monday, January 26th. The bloodmobile will be accepting donations at Westbrook School from 9-11 a.m., and at Westbrook Health Center from 1-5 p.m. Donors need to be at least 17 years of age, weight at least 110 pounds and be in general good health. Donating blood takes only 25 - 30 minutes. People wish- ing to donate blood can make an appointment to donate by calling Westbrook Health Center at 274-6121. Walk- ups are very welcome. Community Blood Bank has been the sole sup- plier of blood to patients of Westbrook Health Center since July 1, 2002. Blood donated on the Community Blood Bank Bloodmobile comes back to the local area to help patients and their families. Community Blood Bank volunteer donors are also the sole supplier of blood to hospitals in Tracy, Slayton, Windom, Pipestone, Worthington, Luverne, Tyler and Jackson, MN: 2003 weed control findings listed on-line Weed control studies conducted in the 2003 growing season at the SW Research and Outreach Center near Lamberton are available through the SWROC web site. The information includes sec- tions for herbicide perform- ance and economics involv- ing both corn and soybeans. Other findings chart weed control effectiveness in tri- als involving POST applied and soil applied products in corn; tank-mix options in Roundup Ready Corn; and control of Roundup Ready volunteer corn in Roundup Ready soybeans. The infor- mation given is for educa- tional purposes only. Reference to commercial products or trade names is made with the understand- ing that no discrimination is intended and no endorse- ment by the U of M Extension Service is implied. The University devel- ops its weed control research projects with the support of public and pri- vate sector sponsors, including the U of M Extension Service, BASF Corporation, Bayer Corporation, Dow AgroSciences, DuPont Agricultural Products, FMC Corporation, Garst Seeds, Kumiai America, Monsanto Company, Syngenta Crop Protection, Valent USA Corporation, and West Central, Inc. The data is available at http://swroc.coafes.umn. edu, through county Extension offices, or by calling 507-752-7372. G)oe! Samaritan STAR employee for ,laizuary 2004 Mardella Olson CNA Westbrook Good o Samaritan Center