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February 4, 2004     Sentinel Tribune
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February 4, 2004
 

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TRIBUNE Inside Wednesday, February4, 2004 Page 3 EDC Markets DUSTLOCK -- From page 1 Utilization Institute (AURI), at SW State in Marshall. was and continues in This research Possible, in part. of grant monev Nelsen speak highly Jerry Crawford he has done. of his efforts. is now a blend oils. of oils are in an effort to product more BETTER AND MORE EFFECTIVE PARENTS Mission reads. Our goal environmen- service and prod- with dust con- )tabilization in all in an effective by promoting an agricuhurally renewable. resource for dust control and soil stabi- lization. Several studies have been done to test DUSTLOCK's effect on the environment, and it has proved to be safe for the environment in all studies. DUSTLOCK's ease of application and tremendous effectiveness, allows the product to be used anywhere there is a problem with dust. The possibilities are endless. Gravel roads, alley, con- struction sites, lumber yards, driveways, machine sheds, public gathering sites (campgrounds, fairgrounds). Hamilton. Nelsen, and Moger were in the right place at the right time. They were able to make con- taets with the right people. Only a small percentage of new businesses succeed, and these partners are pleased to be counted with the suc- cess stories, and we're proud to have them in our commu- nity. week caused problems outside as well as for humans the problems. news briefs Steve Telkamp, Murray County Sheriff, has Shetek in Murray County, be closed to In the month of January." 6 vehicles (cars trucks), 3 ATV's, and 3 fish houses went thru Shetek. The recent snows hide possible in the ice. Paula Paplow has been accepted into the Network: Reading. The QTN is made K-6 educators dedicated to assisting state in improving student Members provide services to their schools, and the MN Department of Education. Amy Woldt, Teen Center director, and a del- students gave a presentation on the impor- a teen center in Murray County to the County at their recent meeting. Their specific ha plea to the board to have the center at the uilding. The commissioners did not make a to the center and asked to see a plan from as to how the building will be used. " The former 21st Century Bank building has a Greg Ipsen, Burnsville, has purchased the Minnwest Bank South. Ipsen plans to in the building. The building has been early 2001, when a restaurant called Went out-of-business. may be headed to court in an effort building owners, (of Blue Star Motel and Gifts to tear down fire-damaged structures. City that they have not heard from either at least 30 days. The initial demand was for in November of 2003. Stay.com HOTEL at a PRICE E Mall of America Shuttle Group Shuttle to Xcel Center Rates - Every Weekend! Crone Plaza Hotel, Eagan, MN monthly pcymonlml car d bill|! el Imtoroctl Can farmers afford to grow small grains in SW Minnesota? Almost every farmer in Southwestern MN typically grew one or more of the small grains until the 1960's. Many of these farmers grad- ually shifted towards a corn/soybean two-crop sys- tem. As more and more dis- ease and insect problems arise in both corn and soy- beans, producers are looking at alternative crops and ask- ing, "Can I afford to grow small grains in southwestern MN?" This topic will be one of several topics addressed at the annual Winter Crops and Soils Day being held at the SW Research and Outreach Center near Lamberton on Thursday, February 12, 2004. Registration will start at 12:30 p.m, followed by pre- sentations at 12:45 p.m. The program will conclude at 4:00 p.m. A registration fee will be charged at the door to cover handouts and program costs. "Man), farmers with seri- ous Soybean cyst Nematode problems have been looking at introducing a third crop into the system," says aochum Wiersma, small grains specialist at the U of M at Crookston. "Wheat or oats are once again being considered if soybean yields run in the low 30's. Will these crops make money? That is the first question pro- ducers ask me," says Wiersma. In addition to Wiersma, Jeff Strock, soils scientist at SWROC. will discuss "Optimum Nitrogen Rates for corn." and Jodie DeJong- Hughes, Regional Extension Educator, will sort out "Zone Tillage, Fact vs. Fiction." The research highlights from the SWROC will feature Integrated Pest Management specialist Bruce Potter, summarizing the latest research on soy- bean aphids, bean leaf bee- tle, and corn rootworm. The annual Winter Crops and Soils Day on February 12 promises to be an excellent opportunity fbr agricultural producers and professionals to obtain the latest University research data and recommendations that will help them produce the 2004 crop. Pre-registration is not required. PEOPLE WHO READ NEWSPAPERS ARE It all starts with Newspapers ,| Buy, Sell, or Rent in the Classified ads Sentinel Tribune Ph. 274-6136 1-800-410-1859 Sundogs Last Friday morning SunDogs the ice crystals in the sub zero air created this beautiful sky effect known as Oh, How special 00oOU are! ttonwood County "0" Drive in Windom, Monday, February 9) People with type O blood have something that not everyone has, but is always in demand. although it is a common type of blood, the demand by area hospitals for type O blood is consistently higher than the supply. In fact, 41% of the peo- ple in the five state area have type O blood, but 45% of all blood collected by the American Red Cross needs to be type O in order to ade- quately meet the need for life-sustaining transfusions. With rapid and on-going breakthroughs in medical technology, the need. for blood continues to increase at a breathtaking pace. Every unit of blood collected can potentially benefit up to three patients in trauma situations. Giving blood is safe and easy and every_ donor is wel- come regardless of blood L't. Anyone who is at least 17 years of age, weighs at least 110 pounds, and is considered in good health may be eligible to donate. There is no upper age limit, and the time commitment is minimal. The County Bloodmobile Coordinators are encouraging residents to give blood on Monday, February' 9, from 1:30 p.m. to 7:30 p,m. at the Windom community Center. Please remember that our supply of lifesaving blood depends on the generosity of our donors Specially Provider MCMH TAMS WHC Ar km Dr. Ceen Feb 24, 25 1 ti Knstm Hdla'. MA, CCC-A Feb,& 17  Car] Or. se Feb 5,73 Or Cec Dr. G0r Feb. 3 or. B0p Feb. 26 I OBYN lo lo m zz JeanAs Me Pomn Ben Bston Feb It 27 Or.J.W F.5,19 Feb 4 Feb. 17 Feb. 5.12,1926 Feb. 12, 26 or. Feb3 Dr.  Feb, t0. 24 Feb 4.17 Feb. 3, 26 Dr. Devara} Feb. 2, ]6 or. l,rc Dr. 8ees Feb. 25 Dr. F Feb. 11 Dr Were Feb.3 Dr. Kalo Feb. 73 Feb.9 or. DeBrule Feb. 17 Feb 19 Feb. 19 Dr.  Feb, 2 Feb 16 Dr, See Patients at Mlray Feb, t9 co=/crc  653 F. 2 3, 9, t0.16,17. 23. 24 Dr. P0 Feb. 18 FeblO Feb. 9,23 MOST CHEMOTHERAPY TREATMENT AVAILABLE AT ALL THREE SHETEK HOSPITAL I I I i. I II II l! -!i Feb 19 1 Feb. 4.11,18. 25 I Feb, 17 1 Feb 12 1 i :! i i: /;'i