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Westbrook, Minnesota
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June 30, 2004     Sentinel Tribune
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June 30, 2004
 

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SENTINEL TRIBUNE Community Wednesda00 June 30.2004 Scenes from Miss Westbrook, Little Miss Pagear The five Miss Westbrook candidates performed a fitness routine based on a sixties musical theme. Brittney conrad performing a self written monologue" Jodi Cooley Performing a Solo. Dasha Gilb performing a flag routine. Mistress of ceremonies Carolyn Enstad. The Little Misses performing a dance routine. ilil First runner up Jodi Cooley (left) joined newly crowned Miss Kelley Nelson with Westbrook's Little Miss Madison Takle. Kelley Nelson performing a dance routine. Kia Yang Performing a Cultural Hmong dance. Miss Westbrook The five young girls vying for the title of Westbrook Junior Miss were escorted onto the stage by their dads. Little Miss can- didates were Jordaan Joel, daughter of Dan and Dawn Joel; Dayna Comnick, daughter of Randall and Jann Comnick; Paige Erickson, daughter of Jason and Marie Erickson; Hailey Ewy, daughter of Lonnie and Tiffanie Ewy; and Madison Takle, daughter of Mark and Jenny Takle. The girls did a short dance routine directed by Aalex Kells, and then last year's Junior Miss, Felica Cohrs, drew the winner's name out of a hat and crowned Madison Takle the 2004 Junior Miss. Scholarships are an integral part of the Miss Westbrook program. Each contestant received a $50 participation scholarship sponsored by Miss Westbrook Directors and VFW#5098. Kelley Nelson received $100 from the Kiwanis for her scholastic achievement. Kia Yang received $100 from the Micawber Club for her cre- ative arts presentation. Kelley Nelson received $100 from Westbrook Health Center in the fitness catego- ry, and Jodi Cooley received $100 from Integrity Bank for Presence and Composure. Finally, it was time to crown the 2004 Miss Westbrook. Tiffanv Eichner. reigning Miss VCestbrook, Chandra Kolar, reigning 1st runner-up, and Andrea Hannan, last year's Miss Congeniality and Most Photogenic, assisted in pre- senting the scholarships and awards. Jodi Cooley received the Miss Congeniality award and received $150 from Westbrook Women's Club for being crowned 1st runner- up. Kelley Nelson received $200 from Westbrook Men's Club for earning the title ---- From page 1 2004 Miss Westbrook. Kelley also won the Most Photogenic award. Many people work long hours to produce a successful program. This year's pro- gram directors were Sandy Jarmer, Kelly Quade, and Katie Steen. Sallv Grams directed the Little Miss por- tion of the program. David Pederson, Ben Gundermann, and Duane Hannan handled sound/light/video responsi- bilities. Brenda and Jenna Knudson were responsible for set design, Jan Johnson was ticket taker, and Jane Pederson was photographer. Westbrook Swimming Pool had concessions at intermis- sion. Each individual who had a part in this year's pag- eant is to be commended for a job well done. At the con- clusion of the evening, con- testants presented the direc- tors with sprays of roses in appreciation for their hard work. Cost Share available for conservation practices By Marcia Heiling Redwood SWCD Many Redwood County landowners are seeing the effects of excessive rainfall in May and early June. The washing away of valuable topsoil has occurred in many fields and now is a good time to address these problem erosion areas. Cost share programs are available to install grassed waterways, water and sediment control basins, and terraces to solve these erosion problems. Installing these measures can help stop the loss of valuable topsoil during heaw rains. Gully erosion is a form of erosion that is easy to see. Gullies form when rapidly flowing water is concentrat- ed over an area of unpro- tected soil. The runoff water accumulates into channels. Rapidly moving water causes channels to grow deeper and wider. How steep the ground, the lack of vegetative cover, a large volume of water flow- ing over an area and the type of tillage used are all factors which can lead to gully formation. Other types of erosion are sheet and rill. Rill ero- sion occurs on slopes where runoff water accumulates into small channels. It can be seen as many small chan- nels a few inches deep and occurs on slopes that have little protective cover. Sheet erosion is the gradual wear- ing away of a thin. uniform layer of soil. Although gully erosion is the most dramatic form of soil erosion, sheet and rill are a greater con- cern because of the continu- al loss of topsoil. The recent rainfalls have left reminders of how vulnera- ble our soils are to eroding. Landowners who are noticing problem areas due to water erosion in fields are encouraged to contact the Soil and Water Conservation District/Natural Resources Conservation Service office to learn more about possible solutions. Please call 507- 637-2427. Ext. 3, or stop by the office at 1241 East Bridge Street in Redwood Falls. Buy00 or in the Ch ads Ph. 1-800-410- Happy Love B, A, 8