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Westbrook, Minnesota
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July 7, 2010     Sentinel Tribune
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SENTINEL TRIBUNE COMN[UNITY Wednesday, July 7, 2010 Page 6 GLANCES IN THE PAST TEN YEARS AGO July 5, 2000 Members of the WHS Class of 1940, for the All- School Reunion, gathered at the home of Mavis and Elmer Anderson for coffee and visit Saturday after- noon. Those present were Ardis and Norris Highby, Lamberton, Grace and Ev. Tande, Missoula, MT; Marion and Ralph Mulder, Slayton; Lewis and Helen Amundson, Westbrook; Margaret Behrends, Lamberton; Garnet Fowler, Westbrook; Deloris Cohrs, Granite Falls; Doris Nelson, Storden; and Opal Parker, Westbrook. Carl Norquist of Windom entertained the residents of Good Samaritan Center Saturday afternoon with a music program. The resi- dents also enjoyed a visit by the Lighter Sides Clown Club of Wood Lake. TWENTY YEARS AGO July 4, 1990 Over 2100 invitations to the all-school reunion were sent to students and anoth- er 200 were sent to faculty. About 50 faculty members were able to make it to the reunion. The class of 1920 was the only complete class to attend. There were 4 members - Sara Peterson, Mabel Wyatt, Rose Peterson, and Clara Mitchell. Joann Shaw was the win- ner of 5000 in the MN State Lottery. Shaw purchased the winning ticket with Keith Weis at the Dovray Manor last Thursday. Heidi Steen was crowned Friday evening as Westbrook Princess by former Princess Traci Lamb. Michelle Lindaman was chosen Miss Congeniality. THIRTY YEARS AGO July 4, 1980 One hundred fifty past and present members and friends of Rosehill Sunshine 4-H Club celebrated their gold- en anniversary on Sunday, June 29 at Trinity Lutheran Church. In the spring of 1930, thirteen boys and girls met to organize the Rosehill Sunshine 4-H Club, under the leadership of Mrs. Albert Gertner (Letha Rowley) and county agent W.A. Dickinson. In the struggle to keep up with inflation and declining enrollment, the Westbrook School Board approved the one mill discretionary levy at their regular meeting. Though it was a public meet- ing, only one resident was in attendance. Van Dyke Moving Co. of Chandler, moved a new home onto the foundation on Davis Avenue. The home, recently purchased by Dr. William Quincy, was built by the Shetek Cooperative Center. WESTBROOK SENIOR NUTRITION m SERVICES July 12-16, 2010 Senior Nutrition Services serving at the Westbrook Senior Center at 11:30 a.m. each operating day. Monday: Meatballs/ gravy, potatoes, mixed veg., Ambrosia, bread, milk Tuesday: Lasagna, green beans, tossed salad/dressing, ice cream, garlic bread, milk Wednesday: BBQ pork, augratin potatoes, cole slaw, mandarin oranges, bun, milk Thursday: Roast turkey, mashed potatoes/gravy, Scandinavian blend, cream puff dessert, bread, milk Friday: Bratwurst, potato salad, baked beans, peaches, bun, 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. Pedal power results Eighty youngsters took part in the Pedal Power com- petition at Westbrook City Park during the Fun Days celebration. Contest results are as follows: 3- year-olds: lst: Gabe Gilbertson, Avoca; 2nd Vaughn Hafae, Lakewood; 3rd Brylei Schreier, Slayton 5-year-olds: 1 st: Susan Agrimson, Chaska; 2nd Alana Morey, Mt. Lake; 3rd Gwen Ladd, Kaneohe 6-year-olds: lst: Ryanna Schreier, Slayton; 2nd Ariel Lora, Worthington; 3rd Chase Bunting, Brainerd 7-year-olds: lst: Colton Mitchell, Slayton; 2nd Ethan Mischke, Westbrook; 3rd Hunter Lien, Westbrook 8-year-olds: 1 st: Katrina Vogel, Morgan; 2nd Wyatt Bunting, Brainerd; 3rd Owen Grant, Storden 9-year-olds: 1 st: Wyatt Christians, Westbrook; 2nd Spencer Lien, Westbrook; 3rd Grace Vollmer, LeCenter 10-year-olds: l st: Cole Grant, Storden; 2nd Kyle Kuehl, Avoca; 3rd Garrett Harrell, Coon Rapids 11-year-olds: 1 st: Mariah Vogel, Morgan; 2nd Tania Rodriguez, Worthington; 3rd Adam Hass, Westbrook DNR Q: What are the benefits of native aquatic plants along a shoreline? A: Aquatic plants are essential components of most freshwater ecosys- tems. Many of Minnesota's most sought-after fish spe- cies depend heavily on aquatic vegetation for food, protection from predators and reproduction. In addi- tion to fish, many wildlife species depend on aquatic plants for food and nest- ing sites. Aquatic plants not eaten directly by waterfowl support many insects and other aquatic invertebrates that serve as important food sources for migratory birds and their young. Emergent aquatic veg- etation also provides nest- ing cover for a variety of waterfowl, wading birds, shorebirds and songbirds. The reproductive success of ducks nesting near lakes, for example, is closely tied to the availability of aquatic plants. Beyond providing food and shelter for fish and wildlife, aquatic vegetation maintains water clarity, pre- vents suspension of bottom sediments, and limits shore- line erosion by moderating the effects of wave and ice erosion. A healthy native plant community also pre- vents the establishment of non-native invasive aquatic plants. In short, many of the things that we enjoy most about lakes are directly linked to aquatic vegetation. - Steve Enger, DNR Aquatic Plant Management Program coordinator 4TH ANNUAL 182325 Car & Motorcycle Cruise turday, July10 i inviies classic car siasts and bikers to ct'uise Sanford Westbrook is )hysicals at a REGULAR CLINIC HOURS: 9-11:30 1-4:30 M-F July 12-16 & July 19-23 Your Parent/gaurdian must be present during your appointment, We will also need you to bring your immunization record & glasses if applicable. All physicals require that you give a urine sample at the time of your appointment. Sanford Westbrook 920 Bell Ave. Westbrook, MN 56183 507-274-6121 www.sanfordwestbrook org Rural water installing lines Last week a crew was busy installing water lines north of Westbrook.. Sanford Tracy ho ored for O dig " utstan n 00cmevement in Cultural Diversity Sanford Tracy CEO Stacy Barstad, was among a diverse group of panelists present- ing their story on how they have achieved high levels of cultural diversity in their respective health care facili- ties at a conference hosted by the Institute For Diversity in Health Care Management July 10 and 11 in Chicago, IL. Barstad received noti- fication of Sanford Tracyis nomination for the honor of being named a "Promising Practices Hospital" in the State of Health Cme Diversity & Disparities: A Benchmark Study of U.S. Hospitals in April of 2010. As a Promising Practices nominee, Sanford Tracy scored in the top 10% of one or more categories among more than one hun- dred and eighty hospitals that participated. Barstad and Sanford Tracy team members Angela Nelson and Peemon Herr accepted the award on behalf of the Sanford Tracy health care team. The Institute for Diversity in Health Management held its 9th National Leadership and Educational Conference, iChanging the Culture of Health Care,i with an awards ceremony on June 10th to reveal the Promising Practices hospitals and to award Best In Class distinc- tions. The Institute's conference is the premier health services management conference on managing diversity. Experts from the health care industry and general business com- munity provide insight on designing a diversity pro- gram, recruitment and reten- tion of people of color in health management, suc- cession planning and more. The highlight of the 2010 conference was the landmark presentation of the "State of Health Care Diversity and Disparities: Benchmarking Study of U.S. Hospitals," an historic survey of 182 hospi- tal across the country. CEO Barstad was among the panelists on the Delivering Quality Care panel. Her presentation, Recognizing and respond- ing to the needs of patients with ethnic and health care disparities. The presentation addressed the challenges and opportunities faced by a small rural health care facil- ity. Sanford Tracy was the lone small rural health care facility recognized for its accomplishments. Sanford Tracy has had ongoing initiatives for employee education centered on cultural diversity for more than five years. A significant step in delivering quality care for the communityis Hmong community has been the addition of a full time LPN of Hmong ethnicity to ensure all patients not only hear their provideris instructions, but can fully understand their treatment. "It is a very humbling experience to be honored for what we consider simply doing the right thing. If we are truly committed to car- rying out our mission; dedi- cated to the work of healing, providing the very best care we can for every patient that seeks care at our facility, on- going work toward a cultur- ally competent work place is a necessity. I am so proud of the Sanford Tracy employ- ees fi they are a great group to work with" commented Barstad. Sanford Tracy team members that attended the Chicago conference included Barstad, Angela Nelson, staff social worker, Peemon Herr, LPN/Interpreter and Cookie Cooreman, Community Relations Manager. i!iiiiiiii)iiiiii!iiiiii!iiiiiiii!iii!iiiii!i Carrissa today! BANK COMMERCIAL BANK OF MINNESOTA 274 Tenth Street, Heron Lake, MN COMMERCIAL 507.793.2334 FDI00 The initial 495% Annual Percentage Rate (APR) is discounted - it is not bitted on the index and margin used for later rate adjustments. The initial APR is based on the interest rate alone and does not reflect any closing costs and other lees and charges,13=e initial rate will be in effect tot one (1) year and is quoted as of 4/I 3/2010, This Home Equity Line of Credit (HEL()C) has a variable rate feature after remaining fixed for one (I) year, and the Annual Percentage Rate (APR) and the minimum mQnthly payment can change as a result. A balknm payment will result. : The APR is based on the Wall Street Journal I5. Prime Rate of Interest plus a margin of 1 $10% with a minimum APR of 6.00q and a maxirnmn APR of 18.00%. The minimum APR does m)t app|y to the initial diount rate. The APR will va' with the Prime Rate on no more than a monthly basis but the margin added to the Prime Rate will not change over the term of the lit=e, There is an annual fee of $50 IX) and the bon-ower must cal" property insurance (and amy be required to carry fk'l insurmv:e) on tl=e property that secures tlte HELOC. Minimum HELOC amount required is $10D00 akmg with a Commercial Bank tff Mimiesota personal checking account. Program may change without notice. Closing costs typically range between $400 and $61/00 subject to terms of the credit agreement and property apprnval. Consult your lax advisor regarding the deductibility of interest ;tad charges, Ttfis offer expires September I, )I 0, am] is sg b.'c t to credit approval, 182372 Call Sanford Westbrook to schedule your appointment today!