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June 3, 2009     Sentinel Tribune
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June 3, 2009
 

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SENTINEL TRIBUNE Wednesday, June 3, 2009 Page 6 GLANCES IN THE PAST TEN YEARS AGO June 2, 1999 Westbrook Health Center has added a new member to their medical staff. Kari Johnson will be available to the hospital location for all physical therapy needs. Westbrook native and Minneapolis College of Art and Design Senior Jesse White, is opening Boom! Gallery in downtown Minneapolis. The gallery will host a series of monthly exhibitions and sell work at reasonable prices. The Legion color guard stood at parade rest at the Pleasant View Cemetery as the honor roll was read at Memorial Services Monday. After a visit to Our Saviors Cemetery there was a cere- mony at the Dovray Legion Hall. TWENTY YEARS AGO May 31, 1989 The Westbrook-Storden- Jeffers Chargers became the new District 7 track champi- ons on Saturday at Mountain Lake by outdis- tancing 'second place Jackson by 54-1/2 point~. Coach Joan Bultman was named District 7 Track Coach of the Year. A crowd of just under 300 persons showed up at Old Westbrook church last Sunday to wish a happy 100th birthday to Laura Einertson of Westbrook. Major General Norris Einertson, Chief of Chaplains for the Armed Forces was the speaker at Memorial Day services held Monday. Thirty Years Ago May 31, 1979 The Westbrook softball team had one of its most illustrious pinch hitters last Saturday afternoon at Plum Creek in Walnut Grove when Gov. A1 Quie stopped by the softball field and took a turn at bat with Westbrook when they were playing Windom in a tournament. Students from Old Westbrook Lutheran Church and Highwater Lutheran Church were confirmed Sunday, May 6 at Old Westbrook. Those confirmed were Leslie Kuhlman, Anita Erickson, Kelly Nelson, Eric Erickson, Todd Lohre, Russell Derickson, and Tom Hawley. Three Westbrook students have advanced to state track meet held in St. Could. Linda Green broke the Region 2 High Jump record and placed .first to move on to state. Percy Cohrs and Noel Schmidt both placed second in their respective events to advance to the State Meet. Kansas Mennonite Men's Chorus in concert Members of the Kansas Mennonite Men's Chorus will present a concert in the Mt. Lake Public School audi- torium on Friday, June 5, at 7:30 p.m. The chorus, with approxi- mately 300 members is in its 41st season and performs two concerts each season'in central Kansas. In addition, a smaller group from the chorus trav- els to locations outside of concerts. These 87 chorus members will join for the Mt. Lake concert, The chorus will be joined for two numbers by the Mt. Lake Community Men's Chorus. The mission of the Kansas chorus is summed up in its motto, "We sing that others may live." A free-will offer- ing is' received at each con- cert, With all proceeds being donated to the worldwide ministries of the Mennonite Central Committee (MCC). Members of the chorus pay an annual fee to provide for expenses of the chorus, plus their own transporta- tion, lodging, and meals when they travel. Over the chorus' 41-year history, a total of over $550,000 has been given to MCC. The chorus sings a variety of sacred music under the direction of Greg Bontrager, with Stephen Vincent as accompanist. The concert is open to the public with the free-will offering collected for MCC. Kansas Mennonite Men's Chorus Concert in Mountain Lake Friday, June 5, at 7:30 p.m. A ninety voice men's chorus will sing at the Mt. Lake High School Auditorium Friday evening. Free-will offering, all welcome. 000000000000000000000 • Sentinel Tribune Tip Line • • If you see news happening or have a • • story idea call our News Tip Line. e • 274-6136 or o • 1.800-41 O- 1859 • • Due to staff limitations we may not always be • • able to respond to your tips or ideas. However • • we will do our best to give every call full • • regard. • 0000000000000000000000 5aturc]ay, June 6th, 8am-Spin Sunday, june 7th, 12pm - 4pm Or by appeintmmt ull 274-5978 Pore & Brien Busswilz s Farm 2.5 miles west o[ Westbroo& nII Re | Storden American Legion Post 391 has been named the Red Rock Central School Districtls 2009 Friend of Education. The Post was honored recently at the. Education Minnesota Great Southwest United 2009 Recognition Banquet. The Post has a long histo- ry of financially supporting the programs and activities of the district. It received the Friend of Education spe- cial recognition for its finan- cial gift that paid all expens- es of the elementary school's 2008-2009 field trips. The trips, due to limited budgets, were in danger of being elim- inated. The Post stepped forward to assure that the children of the district would not lose the educational opportunitiesthat these trips provide. Post 391 began charitable gambling operations at its site in Storden in 1989. Through the years the funds raised have been used to support and improve the lives of area residents and veterans. Since 2007 the Post has provided $3,000 in scholar- ships for Red Rock Central and Westbrook-Walnut Grove graduates; $2,200 to the Cottonwood County Relay for Life and other can- cer fundraising events; $3,000 to support Storden Area Community Bible School; $2,000 to the Storden Area First Responders; $600 to help sponsor Storden Santa Claus Day; $2,800 for educational and other youth activities; $200 to support Storden Meals on Wheels and $1,100 for a variety of veterans' programs in south- west Minnesota. Westbrook news Bring/call news items to the Sentinel Office 274-6136 in Westbrook; mail to the Sentinel Tribune in Westbrook at P.O. Box 98; sent by Fax to 507-274- 6137 or by " e-mail at sentrib@ncppub.com. Deadline for social news is Monday noon. Memorial Day weekend visitors at the Iris Marshall home were Randall and Elizabeth Swart of Shoreview and joining them for Sunday dinner were Adam Swan and Kim Sovereign of Minnetonka and Steve and Priscilla Comnick and Coralyn Comnick. Memorial Day supper guests of Steve and Priscilla Comnick were Arden and Marion Swan of Tracy, Tom Swan of Marshall, Randall and Elizabeth Swan of Shoreview, Adam Swan and Kim Sovereign of Minnetonka, Iris Marshall, and Coralyn Comnick. Gregory Marshall and Daniel of Sioux Fails, Jim Marshall and Kate were Saturday visitors of Iris Marshall. WESTBROOK SENIOR NUTRITION SERVICES June 8-12, 2009 Senior Nutrition Services serving at the Westbrook Senior Center at 11:30 a.m. each operating day. Monday: Pork. chop, augratin potatoes, peas, peaches, bread, milk Tuesday: Hot beef sand- wich, mashed potatoes/gravy, carrots, bread pudding, bread, milk Wednesday: Taco salad/dressing, fruited gela- tin, sherbet, cornbread muf- fin, milk Thursday: BBQ chicken, potato salad, green beans, strawberry shortcake, din- ner roll, milk Friday: Spaghetti noo- dles/Italian meat sauce, let- tuc'e salad/dressing, cauli- flower, pears, garlic bread, milk For reservations call Angie 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. Sell, or in the. Classified Sentinel Tribune Ph. 274-6136 or 1-800-410-1859 Bruce and Jane Pederson are similar in many ways to the members 'of the Westbrook Lions Club they spoke with on May 18 - they work hard and take pride in providing a quality product to their customers. But unlike the typical local busi- ness, the Pederson's most important asset is cows. The Pedersons are dairy farmers. The most important measure of success at the end of the day is knowing that their actions help create a more sustainable environment while providing people in the community with ,wholesome dairy foods. Bruce and Jane Pederson are second-generation dairy producers. In 1993, Bruce and Jane Pederson formed a partnership with Bruce's parents and formed Thistle Dew Dairy outside of Westbrook. Every day, twice a day, they milk 120 Holstein cows. They farm 250 acres of land, all of which goes to feed their animals. "We love what we do," said Bruce Pederson. "Dairy farmers across Minnesota differ in the number of cows they milk and some of the particular ways they farm, but we all share a passion for what we do. It is our respon- sibility to tal e care of the natural resources and ani- mals on our farm and we take that responsibility with a great deal of pride and commitment." The family lives and works on the farm and that is a strong incentive to pro- tecting the land, water and air. In addition, cow comfort and health is carefully moni- tored every single day. Bruce and Jane work with an expert dairy animal nutritionist to formulate the best diets for the cows and have a veterinarian come to the farm regularly to check on the animalis health. Advancements in technology, animal husbandry and milk quality methods are put to use. "What we do on our farm is the starting point for safe and nutritious dairy foods in the supermarket," says Jane Pederson. Because of this commitment at the dairy farm, people can count on wholesome dairy foods produced-while sus- taining the environment, Jane Pederson said. To learn more about the people behind the product -- dairy farmers and the milk they produce, visit www.midwestdairy.com or www.dairyfarmingtoday.org. in By DeeAnn Leines U of MN Ext. The word "planning" becomes extremely impor- tant in tough economic times. Planning can help us save time, money and frus- tration. This is especially true as related to your food dollars. saver! Freeze portions in amounts that you will use for one meal. Use frozen meals within a reasonable amount of time for best qual- ity. 4. Planning ahead can include using your crock pot. Many tasty dishes can be prepared ahead of time and Here are ,five tips to :help ready for you to eat later in youlplan your food budget: the ~day ~ you: do a little 1. Figure out what your planning. This convenient • food budget is. How many cooking method is easy to do dollars do you have to spend on food each week? Once you know this amount, be deter- mined to NOT spend more than that amount. If you cannot feed yourself/family on this amount, find out what other outside resources. are available that can help you to stretch your food dol- lars. 2. Make a menu plan for the week. This is time well spent. It will save you time later. Check your refrigera- tor, freezer and cupboards for supplies you have on hand before going to the gro- cery store. Clip and save coupons for items you use. Then, make a grocery list of supplies you need. Once you are at the grocery store, stick to your list. Impulse buying is expensive! 3. Consider quantity cook- ing. Preparing food in large quantities and then freezing portions of that food for later use can be a great time and eases the frustration level of many a cook who is trying to feed a hungry fam- ily who has just walked through the front door. Be sure to follow the proper cooking methods when using your crock pot to ensure food safety. 5. Prepare healthy snack items when you do have the time so that you and your family can "grab and go" with those snacks when you do not have time. Prepare fresh fruit and vegetables in ready to go forms to make them readily available and easy to eat. Whole grain crackers, low-fat yogurt and other healthy items are good items to have handy. Taking snacks from home for" road trips will save you money in the long run and is a much healthier alternative than eating high-fat foods from drive-through windows and convenience stores. for grandkids to grandparents... SIVE OUT PATIENT SPECIALTY SERVICES Endoscopy Cardiology General Surgery Urology Nephrology Comprehensive Program of Mental Health Services MRI and Ultrasounds Mammograms Dexa scans acute illnesses. Clinic since 1997 Westbrook 920 Bell Avenue • Westbrook, MN • Hospital/Clinic 507-274-6121 Westbrook Clinic Hours 8-5Sat: 9-Noon www.sanfordwestbrook.org the ~rust tha! ,o 24 HOUR EMERGENCY CARE 176790 Ii