Newspaper Archive of
Sentinel Tribune
Westbrook, Minnesota
Lyft
June 23, 2004     Sentinel Tribune
PAGE 10     (10 of 12 available)        PREVIOUS     NEXT      Full Size Image
 
PAGE 10     (10 of 12 available)        PREVIOUS     NEXT      Full Size Image
June 23, 2004
 

Newspaper Archive of Sentinel Tribune produced by SmallTownPapers, Inc.
Website © 2019. All content copyrighted. Copyright Information.     Terms Of Use.     Request Content Removal.




SENTINEL TRIBUNE 6otf Corner By Jan Lindaman Sports Wednesday, June 23, 2004 Page ANXIETY for golfers?? continuing on with our topic of GPA-- Golf Performance Anxiety -- the condition when your heart is racing, our blood pressure rising, your palms clam- my, etc.: Our fifth problem is HIGH EXPECTATIONS. This is a case of wanting something too much. As you've improved in your golf game, you set goals of breaking 80 or 90 or 100  whatever it is. During a match you are playing well and you start thinking that you are going to break that goal. As your mind gets busy on this prospect, your heart begins to race and the tension goes sky high. Tension is the enemy of good golf in simple terms. As a result you usually blow-up on a hole or two and there goes your goal. What to do? SOLUTION: "Ignore Your Goal!" you are getting ahead of yourself and failing to focus on individual shots. When you start getting excited, recognize it for what it is and use it as a reminder to focus on your pre-shot routine. When you make this routine more important than you score, you'll con- quer this anxiety and probably reach your goal. Suggestions for a pre-shot routine are 1) Breathe deeply; 2) Concentrate on tempo  usually slowing down your swing; 3) Visualize your next shot; 4) Commit to the shot and hit away. 'our goal will be within reach because you're not focusing on it." Rainy weather -- yes, it's still around! I can't remember a year when so many league matches have to still be made up. The men's early league #1 is caught up but #2 has a long ways to go and there is just 3 weeks left in their first half. Intermediate League has blank spaces too. The women's league had a beautiful day, but so man,/ladies were gone that it still has a long ways to go before all the matches are done. This was their last week in the first half so exact results are not certain. Here are the results of the complet- ed matches thus far: Early #1: D. Jorgenson-R. Jorgenson 81-1/2; G. Lindaman-G. DeBates 81; M. Erickson-M. Faltinson 64 Early #2: P. Geetstouwers-R. Mischke 76; D. Vosberg-W. Beckman 63-1/2 Intermediate League: T. Wester-S. Severson 55-1/2; J. Schmidt- Hammer 52-1/2; D. Barker-D. Elsing 50-1/2 Ladies 2-Lady: G. Smit-S. Wolf 45; G. DeVries-J. Lindaman 34; J. Kuehl-D. Jensen 34 Ladies Low Gross: Tammy Fishel-41; Gail Smith-44 Ladies Low Net: Dawn Byers and Lois Williams - 33 Upcoming tournament to consider signing up for is the Healthcare Scramble which raises money for our Westbrook health center. It's a 3-person scramble and will be held on Friday, June 25, at 3 PM. Call the golf course to sign up a team or call Lee Mischke. Thought for you to ponder this next week: "Golf is going to test you, but the test is a game." Tom Watson. Keep smil- ing and have a good week. 2004 Knakmuhs Agency Youth Open Even with 40 mph wind and 90 degree weather, par- ticipants in the Annual Westbrook Youth Open still posted some impressive scores. The event held on June 7, is co-sponsored by Knakmuhs Agency and Rolling Hills Golf Club. There were 29 area boys and girls, ages ranging from 9-17 who turned out to brave the elements. Scores as low as 83 were posted on an 18 hole round by Derek Eichner and Jordan Winter. The results were as follows: Ages 9-10: 1st Taylor Lindaman 2nd Jordan Smith Ages 11-12: 1st Jared Lindaman 2nd Mitchell Johnson Ages 13-14: 1st Derek Eichner 2nd Layne Kockelman Ages 15-17: 1st Jordan Winter T-2nd Daniel Schneider T-2nd David Schulz Girls Div: 1st Jenna Smith 2nd Ellie Vondracek Longest Drive: Jordan Winter Closest to the Pin: Layne Kockelman We hope to see you all again next year and would like to extend an invitation to any other area youths who are interested in a day of golf. MDA reminds consumers of steps to From left: Jordan Winter, Derek Eichner, Daniel Schneider, David Schulz, and Layne Kockelman. Submitted Photo From left: Taylor Lindaman, Jared Lindaman, and Jenna Smith. Submitted Photo Walnut Grove Co-Ed Volleyball League standings 6-20-04 Theisen 2-1 Hemp 0-2 Osland 1-1 Gusty's 0-2 Hewitt 0-2 Byers 2-1 West 0-3 Hoffman 3-0 Pacholl 0-3 Michelson 2-2 Gramstad 3-1 Nelson 2-2 Bakken 2-1 Sell 4-0 All games played have Hansen 2-0 not been recorded. JC's 0-2 CLASSIFIED ADS WORK FOR You 274-6136 NOTICE OF EXPIRATION OF State of MJ Cemmty el'COtlWO Long Sox Fan AI Night Friday, June Lamberton ISong Sox hosting their first Appreciation Night. p.m. there will be a game, followed by an! Long Sox game vs. Falls. Fans can sion stand specials, Sox Trivia, a Long and some quality The Long Sox game winning streak winning twice this week. On hosted and Springfield by a score Matt Samyn was the ning pitcher, complete game shutO collecting 16 Josh Kottke drove i runs for Lamberton. On Saturday the traveled to Hadley handed the their first loss of Nathan Baune innings and was the pitcher. Lamberton aged only 3 hits, advantage and 3 Hadley errors to the game. This week travels to Stark Wednesday night Tomahawk East game. They will be the weekend for Fan Appreciation Ni t Sunday afternoon v James at 3 p.m. the park for good fu good baseball! food safety during grilling season With the summer grilling season nearly here, the MN Department of Agriculture (MDA) reminds Minnesotans they can take action to protect themselves and their families from food- borne illness. Every year, thousands of Minnesotans suffer from food-borne illnesses. While most cases cause only a few hours or days of discomfort, such illnesses can cause life. threatening complications in very young children, the eld- erly and those with weak- ened immune systems. MDA Dairy and Food Director Kevin Elfering said consumers are a key hnk in the food-safety chain because most food-borne ill. nesses can be prevented .by safe food handling and preparation. "Outdoor grilling is a summer tradition for Minnesotans, but each year thousands of us get sick after eating contaminated food," Elfering said. "As the grilling season kicks off, we want people to know that food safety is a responsibility for consumers as much as it is for farmers, food proces- sors and retailers." Elfering said consumers can greatly reduce their risk of food-borne illness by fol- lowing 10 simple tips: 1) Before handling meat or grilling utensils, wash your hands thor- oughly with soap and water. Do the same after handling meat, and between handling meat and other food to avoid cross-contami- nation; 2) Keep cold foods cold. If meat or poultry is stored in a cooler or refriger- ator, only take out the amount that will be used on the grill. Open the cooler as few times as possible; 3) Thaw meat and poultry before grilling so it cooks evenly. Use the refrigerator for slow thawing and the microwave for quick thawing -- never thaw meat on the counter; 4. If you like to precook, do it immediate- ly before placing meat on the grill. If you have to transport food after precook- ing, keep it hot until it's placed on the grill; 5) Always use a thermome- ter to determine if food is done. The following meats should be cooked to the listed temperature (in Fahrenheit) to ensure safety: Whole poultry - 180 degrees, poul- try breast - 170 degrees, hamburgers, pork products and steaks injected with sea- sonings or tenderizers - 160 degrees; and steak - 145 degrees; 6) Once foods are cooked, keep them hot until served; 7) Never place cooked meat on dishes already used for raw meat. 8) Food should never sit out for more than one hour in warm weather. If it does, discard it. 9) Store leftovers in the refrigerator within two hours after taking them off the grill. Keep different meat andpoultry products separated and suf- ficiently wrapped to avoid cross-contamination. 10) As an extra safety step, con- sider using irradiated meat for grilling. Irradiation is a safe process- ing practice that kills harm- ful bacteria in meat without spoiling its taste. This is an especially good alternative for high-risk people such as young children and seniors. For additional safe grilling tips, visit the MDA website at htta://www.mda.state.mn.us. Auto & R.V. Repair Wheel Alignment Glass mstalled We have one of the South- west's most modem body shops, with separate paint- booth - all makes - KLASSE Sales & Service Westbrook, MN_ 507- 274-6166 TIw followtag iaflmnackm i llnt imiow: tl  afe iffia, oam qm,/a ml mtt lt wire im ml eir addnmme tmdw M.8. 276.II41; tle of dze Imlim t ebe ekeltea oftlm eetmty  the kgtl dmerfptlea md lm-ed idemiftl mamber oteach Im:; md be ammm .em o ieem. pwd .- of the date listed bdow. NamfAddr/ John FOml C/O Gmxrt Zhnen 2263e coumy Roed 4 LamberU N SSLS2 Keram O/Vndtson  39gOS County oad 11 Knne O  Sr 225B8 Goumy Roml S MN 56 L.. Rebeom Kunk FO Box 312 city o Nountaln I.al Drawer c 903 3' Ave Iqounlain  NIN156tS9  LVmr 711Cmtls A We=rk N 561 711 (:umbm   Nanhatm Bwk 4SO W 33  New York NY IOOO1 nm vnue .Wrv 316 N Iblt Slre S) S;mO 07.017.0701 G0nvnendng at me Southwe oner of the   af the SuUhmst Qultw ('Swl/4 1/4 at"  Sdlon aT; ltmm  dt lrtl tl ttm V t Une of mid  Qmnur (SIFJj'4) a listam:e oe 40 rods; ttm:B runnk In a  decUon at m angle v,h the We nne  md  q,awtur (s)a po One Hunamd Tmm (Z201 eeCdue st,the poarbemvVng a,d t.rmd b U',e Sm Ie  the Soum Hi' (SV2) o fd Smhmt Qut (ser); thence navVn Wmt akm sel ,.e Sath  the aoe o Uk,Vne  Secn 1.7, Townsh es  36 09.021.0300 Commenting itehe Normmm omer oe mid  2/4 then on m rammed of the trace o be ; themoe South 00 clqrees 00  West i dlafance of SSSO re Iz m iron m0nunnt; merme South 81 degrmm 53  Et m danoe of 53.00 fleet o an Iron manmnen IInce soum 00 degrees 00 mmums We m dbmne of 143.00 fret to am Iron mamumer thwx Sou 1) degnms 00 mlnums West a dislanoe of 3-,.00 feint  an'iron  IIm Nar Q0  ) menut Ea a ae e 4OL00 fret  n into n tlmnl mxe  almm GO rrkm Nt a dlsl3nca or 12L00 f: m sn into mmmemmt; them Noe  degrees O0  Eit i dlm ol, g2.60 flt l an Iron  tenoe im 04 d 23  E a dl ol, 22.4 h m m kn mon I cm the o Ie o sd S;  I gO dal O0 mmums i ml Sal Ninth lln / dlstmm( of 161.&1 fimt 1o the poker off iN0irmlg mlning 4Jil mcm rnore or less. 22-824.0060 Th ],,t  LoU  rur (4b Rye (s). sk (6). swm 0')  e:00 oe w---   u vuum  cnv) ot muln La Oamwm r.xu tqinnes, eu=tUad m lmur. ummercW ut the Numat mrmr  Lt (4) , wan',e  menm SoumweIy on eve Normeny  oe Lo eeur (4) amd Une to me  cmr'l.m Feet (4);  Sml1dy ml te ou boundaW nne o ots Four (4), F3ve (S) .rod gx (S)  s po on t soueem bour, a ie o Lot S (S) which e , dm,ae  Fy One tt)  rxnum soumvn miner d La Seven (7); mmm ItmlhWmlmrb to a point on me No Imc*' Lm Bght (S). which point es  dlsUmuor L feet  from the N0rthet omer af t.ot 190ht (8); mence Nommmm eng he Narm Ixam4aW Ine o Lals Eht (a), Smn (7). Six (S) and Rye (S) m the po obe0v 24.828.O34O Lot Ben (1;). Block TMTwo (3). Wamak'rh ldmon. aLy of Wemak '0,P,,, - 4";.30 6, ! 29.9O 8t0A (COUlI' meAL) I 3mAmm FAILURE TO REDEEM THE LANDS PRIOR TO THE EXPIRATION OF REDE_&/PTION WILL  ]fl THE LOSS 0]8' THE LAND AND FORFEITURE TO THE SATE OF lq[IA. Inquiries about Ihe delinqttent tax dinss described abo-.,e can be made to the Cottonwood Cotmt3f Audito at tlw P deess listed below. Witne m3 hand nd official seal this 9th day of Jun, 2004