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May 26, 2010     Sentinel Tribune
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SENTINEL TRIBUNE Cq:)MMUNITY Wednesday, May 26, 2010 Page 6 I GLANCES IN THE PAST TEN YEARS AGO May 24, 2000 Graduation was held at the Westbrook Christian School Saturday, May 20. Graduates were Kyle Spaeth, Dovray; Eric Vogel, Currie; Sarah Moffit (Satellite student), IA; and Daniel Paplow, Westbrook. After 33 years of teach- ing in the Westbrook and Westbrook Walnut Grove school system, math teach- er Jim Soil announced his retirement. A retirement party was held last Saturday. Big Brothers and Big Sisters program was started by school Counselor Mona Ourada last January. The Big Brothers and Big Sisters spend about 20 - 30 min- utes a week with the little brothers and sisters from K through 4th grade. There are 80 kids in the pro- gram. TWENTY YEARS AGO May 23, 1990 Wednesday evening was family night at the Good Samaritan Center. Featured that evening was Bruce Hanks, a distant relative of Abraham Lincoln's mother, Nancy Hanks. Hanks did a stunning portrayal of Abe Lincoln, that held the audi- ence spell-bound. As part of their commu- nity service and also their concern for the environment, Brownie Troop 475 replaced the tree in the Sever Knutson Park. Representing the first, second and third graders of the troop are Jessie Knutson, Laridee Dibble, Haven Johnson, Alissa Doom, Mia Hannan, Valerie Cassel. Jeff Farber of Greenwood Nursery advised them on the planting and care of the tree. THIRTY YEARS AGO May 23, 1980 Members of Mrs. Wiggins FHA class held a nursery school last week and they and area youngsters had a chance to get acquainted. Landowners along the now defunct Currie Branch line met at Storden last Friday night to discuss an offer from the Chicago Northwestern Railroad to sell the land for $280,000. The railroad will not deal with individuals or small buyers, but will only sell the land to one person or organization, hence the offer to the CBTC, an organization of landowners along the line. Coach Steve Kjorness was named this year's District 7 Boys Track Coach. This selection is made by fellow District 7 coaches. Alan Cohrs received a certificate hon- oring him for 60 years of membership in the American Leqion. Making the presentation was Legion Commander Mike Timmerman (riahtl. WESTBROOK SENIOR NUTRITION SERVICES June 1-4, 2010 Senior Nutrition Services serving at the Westbrook Senior Center at 11:30 a.m. each operating day. Monday: Tuesday: Meatloaf, scal- loped potatoes, country veg- etables, bread, strawberry bavarian cream, milk Wednesday: Chicken breast, tropical fruit, pea/ cheese salad, bun, rhubarb dessert, milk Thursday: Bacon wrapped steak, baked potato, creamed corn, roll, pound cake, milk Friday: Chicken chow mien, rice, oriental vege- tables, gelatin w/pineapple, bread, sugar cookie, milk For reservations call Angle at 274-6583 by noon one day in advance. You may also call the Tracy kitchen at 1-866-985-8512. Lutheran Social Services is funded in part under the Older Americans Act under contract with the Southwest Agency on Aging. Jazz and Polka Band The students from Westbrook Walnut Grove High School Jazz and Polka Band entertained the residents of GSS-Westbrook Wednesday morning. This is such a treat for the residents. If there had been a little more room, there would have been some people dancing the polka! Submitted photo NOTICE The City of Westbrook would like to remind residents that depositing GRASS CLIPPINGS, LEAVES, AND OTHER VEGETATION on public streets is a violation of city ordinance. The fine is 120.00 Proper disposal can be made at the local dump site. Stop at the City Hall for the key. 176211 Thank you. Westbrook City Council Child Care Clinic Cottonwood County 4-H will collaborate with the Windom Community Education pro- gram to offer a six-hour child care clinic for youth in fifth - ninth grades on Monday, June 14 at the Windom High School. Throughout the day, partici- pants will gain insight on prop- er child care techniques from special guest presenters. Youth will learn valuable information regarding nutrition, safety, first aid, parent expectations, play time toys and child develop- ment. Participants will also have the opportunity to create their own baby-sitting kit. The clinic will run from 9 a.m. - 3 p.m. and attendees are asked to bring a sack lunch. There is a $15 registration fee. To register, please con- tact the Windom Community Education program at 831- 6940. Three-day Horse Clinic Cottonwood County 4-H invites all horse enthusiasts to a three-day horse clin- ic held June 15-17 in the Windom Arena. The clinic will run from 8:30 a.m. - 5 p.m. each day. The first day, June 15, will be lead by Amy and Gina Hall, both of Butterfield. The pair will provide instructions for trail and pleasure classes. The day will begin with dis- cussion and demonstrations of halter, showmanship and trail. In the afternoon, par- ticipants will be riding the patterns that were provided in the morning session. Mary and Alison Fradenburgh, both of Mankato, will lead.the clinics the second and third days. On June 16, the duo will teach basic horsemanship which includes riding techniques, collecting your horse, keep- ing your horse's head level and flexing. Other skills will be taught according to how advanced the participants are. Participants will then learn about barrels and poles on June 17 from the Fradenburghs. They will explain how to warm up and exercise your horse for proper flex while running barrels and poles. They will also teach how to obtain maximum speed and position yourself for maximum effec- tiveness. There is a registration fee for each day if registered prior to the June 1 dead- line. To register, please con- tact the Cottonwood County Extension Office at 831- 4022 or 1-800-967-1763. Funding for this clinic is pro- vided through the Minnesota Foundation Helping Hands grant and the Minnesota Livestock Breeder's Association grant. Check out our NE,,W] May GOOD SAMARITAN STAR EMPLOYEE OF THE MONTH w,z.d CON00AT00LATIONSl Sanford Westbrook would like to Congratulate and say Thank You to Patty Carlson for10 years of service, Patty Carlson, Dietary (middle) with Colleen Sorenson, Dietary and Gordy Kopperud, DO0 Sanford Westbrook " A Medical Center Sanfol ,.. 0020.,,A.o Westbrook Call fi)r apt. 507.274.6121 . ,18 i i p Mary and Martha's Pantry" The WWG freshmen class put together birthday bags for Mary and Martha's Pantry last week. They are from left:, Diamond Barber, Harry Baulisch, Luke Sipe, John Yang, and Lori Lee. Donates quilts Residents of Good Samaritan Society- Westbrook went On their first outing of the season Tuesday afternoon. One of their stops was at Mary and Martha's Food Shelf to drop off some of the quilts that were sewn and donated to the Westbrook facility from the sewing group of Bethany Lutheran in Storden. GSS- Westbrook, in turn, were happy to share them with others. Submitted photo May is Better Hearing and Speech Month By Deb Moorse, M.S. CCC-SP/L, SWZWC Service Cooperative Although more than 5 mil- lion children in the United States have a speech, lan- guage, and/or hearing disor- der, parents are often unsure about what to do when they have concerns about their child's communication skills. It is important to address any concerns as soon pos- sible. Speech, language and/ or hearing delays or disorders can affect a child's ability to learn, socialize with others, and be successful in school. Speech and language prob- lems can occur at any time in a child's life. They can be caused by accidental injury, illness, be inherited by birth, or a developmental delay. Children's speech and lan- guage problems include: Stuttering Articulation problems ("wabbit" instead of"rabbit") Language disorders such as the slow development of vocabulary, concepts, and grammar. Voice disorders (nasal, breathy, or horse voice and speech that is too high or low) Parents who suspect their child has a communication disorder should see a speech- language pathologist. These professionals identify, assess, and treat speech and language problems. The initial evalua- tion can provide a wealth of infornaation about your child's current level of func- tioning in a variety of speech- language areas and determine if they would benefit from speech therapy. Even if they do not require speech thera- py, you will learn some valu- able information about" our child's communication skills that can help alleviate you concerns. Even if the problem can- not be eliminated, we can teach the child strategies to help them cope with their communication disorders, br provide them with the appro- priate technology. Parents who think their children may have a speech, language, or hearing disorder or know of someone who has a communication disor- der should make an appoint- ment with a speech-language pathologist or audiologist in their local school district. Administrator Andrew Hewitt and Evelyn Vogel, Activity Assistant I " I I I I I (00,00Cood . l, / sR00antanl 1(>_9 Society.*' I