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March 10, 2004     Sentinel Tribune
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March 10, 2004
 

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SENTINEL TRIBUNE .Area Focus Wednesday, March 10 2004 Senior Profiles Melanie Jade Arnold Parents: Kevin and Kimberly Arnold Fovorit Food: Emily's sugar cookies Movie: Austin Powers Music: Country TV Show: Two and a Half Men Book: Say Goodnight Gracie High school class: Horticulture Possession: My life Hobbies: Scrapbooking Place to eat out: Perkins Place to spend a Sunday afternoon: Emily's house Place you would like to visit: Hawaii Future plans: Minnesota West Career you are interested in pursuing and why: Medical Assistant One goal you have for yourself by the year 2015: Have a job and family In school Activities: Football cheerleading, choir, the- ater, danceline, basketball cheerleading, FFA, FCCLA, Big Sister program Tiffany Lane Eichner Parents: Gordon and Christie Favorite Food: Chinese Movie: Sweet Home Alabama Music: Anything TV Show: Football/That 70's Show/The Bachelorette/The Guardian/CSI Book: Grapes of Wrath, John Stienbeck Hgh school class: Advanced Possession: Scrapbooks Hobbies: Scrapbooking, sewing, spending time with friends and family Place to eat out: Olive Garden Place to spend a Sunday afternoon: Home with family Person you admii'e and why: Dad, he's a great person and really taught me a lot. Place you would like to visit: Alaska I think the greatest challenge facing young adults today is: Overcoming what is socially acceptable or "popu- lar" and sticking to your own valves and morals. If I could attend one special event this year it would be the: Dropping of the ball on New Year's eve in New Yark Time Square Because: I've always wanted to be there Future plans: MN State University, Mankato Career you are interested in pursuing and why: Dental hygiene, I like teeth One goal you have for yourself by the year 2015: Good job and nice home In school Activities: FFA, FLA, NHS, volleyball, Big Sister Out of School Activities: Miss Westbrook, church choir, Westbrook Good Samaritan Center Rebekah Mae Kopperud Parents: Gordy and Sheryl Kopperud Favorite Food: Potatoes in general Movie: Finding Nemo/Ice Age/The Saint Music: Anything on the radio TV Show: Bachelor/Bachelorette Book: Ten in the Bed High school class: Astronomy Possession: ScrapbooldCat- Kayzak Hobbies: Hanging out with friends, family and Dominick Place to eat out: Culver's Place to spend a Sunday afternoon: Taking *nap on the couch Person you admire and why: My grandma Elffie for being so strong at heart Place you would like to visit: Quito, Ecuador to see Carmen Burbano Future plans: Bethany Luther College, Mankato Career you are interested in pursuing and why: Elementary education because I enjoy working with kids One goal you have for yourself by the year 2015: Be married with kids. Have a good job that I like and be liv- ing well In school Activities: Boy's track manager, danceline, Boy's basketball stats, choraliers, football cheerleader, vocal jazz, National Honor Society, choir, Student Council President, band, COPE, FCCLA, theater, FCA,Flag Corps Out of School Activities: 4-H, Luther League, church choir Find us on the Web at www. lyon- siouxpre s s. co m Find the Rest of The Story in the Sentinel Tribune Small grain options reviewed at winter field day LAMBERTON - Small grain crops may hold possi- bilities for farmers looking to add alternatives to a rota- tion, as long as they aren't looking for a miracle crop. Jochum Wiersma, an assis- tant professor at the Northwest Research and Outreach Center in Crookston, discussed small grain crop prospects for southwestern Minnesota at the Feb. 12 Winter Crops and Soils Day conducted by the SouthWest Research and Outreach Center near Lamberton. Wiersma said winter wheat, spring wheat, oats and barley all still hold pos- sibilities in southwestern Minnesota counties, after being mostly phased out since the 1960s in favor of corn and soybean rotations. The biggest limiting factors, however, are the cool season qualities of small grain. "We have to remember that it's a cool season annu- al," Wiersma said. "The biggest worD' is physiology. It needs to finish off before heat strikes." Wiersma said small grain planted after May 1 in southern Minnesota probably won't have enough time to mature before daily high tempera- tures exceed their maximum tolerance. As daily highs reach well into the 80s, small grain crops have yield-reduc- ing defense mechanisms that sacrifice bushels to sustain plants. He said wheat plant- ed in southern Minnesota counties also runs the risk of many of the same plant dis- eases experienced in north- western Minnesota counties. Although a history of rota- tion with both corn and soy- beans would help with some small grain diseases, there would be more susceptibility in SW Minnesota to wind- borne plant diseases such as leaf rust and insects coming in from southern regions. Early season moisture and adequate early season crop nutrients, while being important with corn and soy- beans, are even more critical with small grain. "The initial population in the field is essential," Wiersma said. "It's important not to stress plants any more than they have to be." He said small grain plants are normally seeded at 25-30 plants per square foot or about 1.2 mil- lion in an acre. About a 15-25 percent stand loss is expect- ed. Possible crop rotations include soybeans followed by small grain followed by corn or small grain followed by corn then soybeans and then alfalfa. "The economic reali- ties (with small grains) have been more negative than positive," Wiersma said. "People shouldn't expect mir- acles. They should look at what it takes to add them to the rotation, and at the costs per bushel." Wayne Hansen, an Extension educator in Redwood County and a coor- dinator of the February Winter Crops and Soils Da; said small grains were part of the 2004 agenda because producers are interested in adding a third crop to the standard corn and soybean system. "Some producers have started to grow small grain, and more are interest- ed," Hansen said. "We want- ed to hear from someone who has plenty of experience with it." .... B a rB Q B uffa lo Museum Benefit FRIDAY, MARCH 12 11 aan. to 1 pan. Serving BarBQ Buffalo & Pie at the Westbrook Senior Center f Broiled Cod Filet ......... Broiled Salmon Filet ..... Broiled Baby Shrimp .... Broiled Jumbo Scallops... Broiled Halibut Filet. I I 'All New'Dinner Specials ...... .$9.95 r ..... $11.95  ...$13.95 .... $13.95 ...... $14.95 'All You Can Eat" Specials HAND BREADED POLIX)CK DINNER .......... $9.99 DEED FRIED SHRIMP ....................................... $11.95 Great Pasta Is Back! FETrucCINE & BROCCOLI ALFREDO th Grilled Chicken $10.95 With Baby Shrimp $I1.95 Indudes two bran/st/ SPAGHEFH & MIT BALLS Reb, ular Dinner $7.49 Jumbo  18.99 ladades t= bread st/ Try Something New CARIBBEAN CHICKEN .................. $9.25 6 aunce dadam brc brmdnl in canut, servl in a  Glaze. BEEF I(ABOBS .......................... $9.95 Beef ,  I  griU onions d gnn . i i Mediterranean i Spring sports sc Boys & Girls Track Mar. 270akato Dome Relays 10, Vermillion, SD Apr. 5Mankato Indoor Meet 7, Mankato Apr. 8Fairrnont Inv. 4:15. Fairmont Apr. 13Cardinal Relays 3:30, Luverne Apr. 16Wolverine Classic4:15 Mr. Lake Apr. 20Fulda Invrte 4:30, Stayton Apr. 27Panther Relays 4. Tracy Apr. 29Worthington Inv. 4, Worthington May 4Arrow Relays 4, Pipestone May 6Wildcat Invite 4:30, Worthington Apr. 30- May 1 .Howard Wood Relays TBA. Sioux Falls May 11Trojan Relays 4, Worthington May 13True Team Sections (Girls) 4, Slayton May 17 Eagle Invite 4:15. Windom May 20Red Rock Conf. Meet 4:00, Slayton May 22.True Team State TBA, Blaine May 27Subsection 4. Windom June 3Sections 2, Slayton June 11-12 - State TBA, Blaine 7-gth grade Track Apr. 16Tracy Tracy Apr. 22Luveme Luverne Apt. 26Fulda Meet Stayton Apr. 30Windom Windom May 3Stayton Slayton May 10Conference Mt. Lake May 14Slayton Slay'ton Golf (Matches at 4:30 unless noted) Apr. 5SWC Westbrook Apr. 6Tracy-Milroy 4, Tracy Apr. 8Adrian/Fulda (Gids) Adrian Apt. 13Luveme Luveme Apt. 15SVRLB (Boys) Lake Park Apr. 19Windom Westbrook Apr. 20HBC (Boys) Beaver Creek Apr. 23JCC Westbrook Apr. 26Lakeview Cottonwood Apr. 29MCC (Girls) Slayton May 3SSC Westbrook May 6RRC 4:15, Westbrook May 11Adriarv'Fulda (Gids) Fulda May 13HBC/SVRLB (Boys) Westbrook May 1455C 4:15, Lakefield May 17RRC 4:15, Westbrook May 20Conf. tourney 9, Beaver Creek May 24Subsections 9, St. James May 28Sections TBA. Marshall June 8-10 State Onamia Baseball (Games at 4:30 unless noted) Apr. 5Windom AB, Windom Apr. 6MCC AS, Slayton Apr. 8Worthington AB, Wodhington Apr. 13MLBO k Apr. 15Adnan Apr, 16Wabasso 4:1= Apr. 20SWU Apr 22Edgerton Apr. 27Springfield Apr. 29Luveme Apr. 30MCC May 4JCC AI May 6MLBO May 7Tr acy.Area May 11Adrian May 13Edgerton May 14SWU A, May 17Redwood Falls 5,/ May 20Edgeon May 29.31,June 2,5,, June 17-18 (Games a Apr. 1 Springfield Apr. 12Windom Apr. 13SWU Apr. 16MCC Apr. 17Wabasso Tourney 1(I, Apr. 20CMC Apr. 22Wabasso Apr. 23MLBO Apr. 27Edgerton Apr. 29SWU May 3Wabasso May 4Worthington May 6MCC May 8115 JCC Tourney May 11CMC May 13MLBO May 157-8th gr. tourney May 17Edgerton May 29.31. June 2.3 June 11-12 7th (Games Apr. 13MLBO Apr. 15Springfield Apr. 16Tracy Area Apr. 20SW United Apr. 22Edgerton Apr. 27Windom Apr. 29Redwood Valley Apr. 30Wabasso May 3MCC May 6MLBO May 7Tracy Area May 11Springfield May t 3Edgerton May 145W United May 15Hadley Tourna, May 20Edgerton Murray County 4-H March 15 - Babysitting Clinic, 3:30-5:00 p.m., Slayton Public Library;Cloverbuds Kindermusik Program, 5:00- 5:45 p.m., Community Creations: 4-H Softball Coaches meeting, 7:00 p.m., Courts Bldg Mtg "Room, Slayton March 20 Fundraiser March 22 - Kindermusik 5:45 p.m., Creations; 4-H Meeting, 7:30 p.m. Building, Registration deadli H Project Day Hmong Food Noodle Soup, Egg Rolls, Fried Rice & Ice FRIDAY, MARCH 19 Serving from 5 to 6:45 p.m. before the School Play at the WG'Middle School Cost $5.00 or less (Will have multiple proportion and' Sponsored by Westbrook Walnut Grove SoCf , I,m3o !% March WEDNESDAY: Add Soup & Salad Bar sandwich purchase for $2.75 THURSDAY: Philly, BLT, or Chicken wrap Baskets, French Fries $5.45 FRIDAY: Seafood Platter or AII you can (baked potato or french fries and a trip through the complete with soup and garlic toast) SATURDAY: 1/2 Rack Ribs (baked potato or french fries and a trip through the complete with soup and garlic toast) on " $8.45 (We also have Prime Rib available SUNDAY: All you can eat BUFFET Ribs, Chicken & Shrimp - a trip through the plete with soup and gadic toast $8.95 Wanda Country Steak & Drink W,.do, MN. Interior Design BROWN