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July 14, 2004     Sentinel Tribune
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July 14, 2004
 

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SENTINEL TRIBUNE MIRROR OF BYGONE DAYS TEN YEARS AGO July 13, 1994 WWG Middle School FHA/FLA Chapter members Kari Enstad, Paige Phillips, Gretchen Wester and their advisor Donna Knudson left on Friday for the National Convention in Orlando, FL where they will present their Star Event for the judges. John Wiggins, son of Arthur and Janice Wiggins, Walnut Grove, recently grad- uated from the Basic Law Enforcement Class in Camp Dodge, IA. He will serve as patrol officer in the Davenport Police Department. TWENTY YEARS AGO July 12, 1984 Over 200 descendants of the Franz Scarfe-Ferdinand family attended a reunion of the homesteading of their family in Johnsonville Township 100 years ago. Relatives from 14 states traveled to MN to visit the area where the family put down roots in the United States. Nancy Osland and Laurie Rachuy, Walnut Grove. both students at SSU in Marshall, have been award- ed the Alliss Foundation Scholarship for the 1984-85 academic year. The scholar- ships range from $450-$600 each. THIRTY YEARS AGO July 11, 1974 High temperatures, 100 degrees on both Sunday and Monday, along with strong winds and a dry winter and summer are beginning to take their toll on the area crops. Crops are beginning to dry as a result of the high temperatures and no rain. Norman Mattis assumed the position of Supt. of Walnut Grove schools on July 1, replacing Glenn R. Shaw, who resigned after 23 years as superintendent. Hans Fuhr of Germany came Sunday to live with Mr. and Mrs. Grant Lee, under the agricultural exchange program. WALNUT GROVE NEWS Teri Herder 859-5402 Pastor and Mrs. Richard Steffen, Kiester and Judy Sheldon, Lauderdale were visitors at the Oscar Steffen home Thursday afternoon. They came espe- cially to attend the funeral of Ruth Hanson, childhood friend, at Trinity Lutheran Church of Johnsonville. Fourth of July weekend visitors at the Ted and Laura Anderson home were Larry and Liz Peters, Claire, Grant and Olivia of Lindsborg, KS, and Lucy Peters of Jewell, KS. Additional guests on July4th were Hnrlan and Joan Anderson of Young America, Sam Anderson of Mankato and Marissa, Butch and Alison Schmidt of Villard, Hope Anderson of Milroy, Mildred Kotval of Redwood Falls, Angela Lueck and daughters, Camryn and Paige of Lonsdale, Nicki Burns of Sioux Falls, Peter and Faith Maguire and Greg and Signe Hansen, Sophie, Katie and Jon of Walnut Grove. Margie Bakken visited with Arla Pederson on Saturday. Janice Carter spent last Tuesday through Saturday at-the Glen and Sue Blake home in Zimmerman. Janice's granddaughter, Brianna Carter, returned home to Walnut Grove with her and remained until Tuesday. On Saturday, Janice and Brianna attended the wedding of Kristin Ronneberg and Craig Pladson at the Christ Chapel at Gustavus Adolphus College in St. Peter. Dorothy DeSmith's sister, Sr. Virginia Matter, was a Saturday through Tuesday visitor at her home over the 4th of July weekend. Mr. and Mrs. Steve DeSmith and family, Brainerd, were Thursday through Saturday guests at her home during this past weekend. Tom and Annette Good and Bruce Hoyt, all of Staples, were weekend guests at the home of Les and Doris Hoyt. Guests throughout the weekend at the home of Bertha Syverson were Mr. and Mrs. Roy Syverson, Mr. and Mrs. Tim Vickerman and family of Lafayette, Indiana, and Mr. and Mrs. Bruce Thoma. Sharon and Dennis Rossing of San Antonio. TX, and Nancy and Jake Anderson of Westbrook were Sunday visitors at the home of Ruth Harbo. Bob and Joyce Alcorn were Friday through Sunday evening guests at the home of Barb and Mark Olson of Hermantown, MN. Hermantown is a suburb of Duluth. David and Nancy Herder, Renville, were Sunday after- noon visitors at the homes of Jim and Teri Herder- Blahnik and Travis and Tanya Herder-Davis. Buy, Sell, or Rent in the Classified ads Sentinel Tribune Ph. 274-6136 1-800-410-1859 Gas Station with convenience store. Marlow's Amoco, 705 Ist Ave., Westbrook, MN Great location, close to school, no current fuel franchise affiliation, Orion Hot Stuff Pizza fran- chise fully equipped pizza kitchen, certitied closed site. LOWERED PRICE C o 1TI1TIUn00=00 1006 Eighth St., Westbrook, $5,000 3 bedsore, 2 bath, wood burning stone fireplace, large deck, detached garage 200 6th St., Walnut Grove $36,000 5 bedroom, 1 1/2 bath, large kitchen, de tae_.hed garage Dovray Acreage Bank donates to clinic addition WALNUT GROVE -- Above Chuck Robasse president of Integr, Bank hands a check for $5,000 to EDA director Marlys Vanderwerf for the cli ic fund to be built on the Country View Apartments. At left is Dennis Klute of Integrity bank and city council person Dave Hoyt. The goal for the project is $75 to 100,000. At the present over $36,000 has been ra,sed, but they will continue to raise money. The city and EDA are committed to the project. The donation was made on behalf of the bank and its employees. By Sandy Anderson Strawberries Three types of strawber- ries are readily available. June-bearing strawberries produce a large crop in late spring. Everbearing type produce two smaller crops, one in late spring and the second in early fall. The day- neutral plants are capable of producing fruit throughout most of the growing season. Of the three types, June- bearing usually produce the largest yield per season. Strawberries require full sun. Plants that receive at least six hours of sun will grow well but berries will be fewer and the quality will be reduced. Ten or more hours of sunlight each day is ideal. Choose your site carefully. Choose a site located away from trees as they will com- pete for water and nutrients. The soil should be both water-retentive and well- drained as strawberry plants will tolerate neither drought nor standing water. The site you select should be free from weeds, grubs and soil-borne diseases. Because plants such as tomatoes, peppers, eggplant and pota- toes can carry a soilborne disease known as Verticillium Wilt, to which strawberries may be suscep- tible, avoid planting where these plants have been recently grown. Plant in the spring as soon as the soil can be worked. You should trim any dam- aged roots and all flowers, runners and old leaves should be removed. Set the plants with the roots pointed downward and forming a fan. Planting depth is criti- cal. Set the plants deep enough so the midpoint of the crown is even with the soil surface, then firm the soil around the plant and 840 Bedal St., Walnut Grove $42,000 rwty remodeled, 3 bed- rooms, 2 1/2 bath, partial finished basement central air, single detached garage -Lowered price 1375 260th St., $J$0,000 5 114 A. See the rest of the listings 3 bedroom, 2 bath, well water, great location on our'website www.knakmuhsagency.com e e e 154 3rd St. 245  690 Main St 734 7th St' 104 Sheraton Tracy Tracy Walnut Grove We ( 629-3054 629-4618 8592154 274-5962 746-4444 thoroughly water. For June-bearing plants: during the spring of plant- rag, remove all flowers as they appear to allow the plant to put energy into developing a healthy root system and vigorous run- ners. Make sure your straw- berries receive an inch of water a week; try to water early in the day so foliage is dry before evening to pre- vent leaf diseases. Mulch may help keep the soil tem- perature cooler for the plants as well as preserving the soil moisture and help with the weed control. Keep all weeds out of the straw- berry bed. Handweeding is recommended because of the shallow roots on strawber- ries. There are some selec- tive products for grass. Grass B Gone works well to control grass in the bed. An application of 10-10-10 fer- tilizer early each season and another shortly after har- vest is good for optimum pro- duction. After harvest is completed each year, mow off the foliage of the plants using a lawnmower but tak- ing care not to damage the crowns of the plants. This will help control leaf disease and stimulate runner pro- duction. Winter protection is sug- gested. After 2 or 3 frosts have hardened off the plants, cover them with 4-6 inches of straw. Snow is arl excellent insulator if you receive enough. Mulch should be removed in the spring when growth begins, but may be left between rows to act as the summer mulch. For everbearing and day- neutral types, all flowers should be removed until July 1, after which time the plants are allowed to flower and set fruit. For maximum productivity, replace the planting every 3 years. Insect pests that are com- mon in strawberry" plantings are the strawberry clipper that clips off flower buds in spring, reducing harvest, the tarnished plant bug that feeds on the flowers shortly after bloom, causing nub- bins to develop, and the black picnic beetle that you find in overripe strawber- ries. It's hard to beat a home grown, red-ripened straw- berry. Leap Frog Your Way to Day Camp "Un-FROG-get-able" Day Camp will be Tuesday, July 27 in Slayton and Thursday, July 29 in Fulda. ]buth first through fourth grade are invited to either camp for a morning filled with frogs and sunshine. Day Camp begins at 8:15 a.m. and con- cludes at noon. Campers will make sunshine mag- nets, delicious green slime- and enjoy frog relays. Day Camp is sponsored by the University of Minnesota Extension Service, 4-H Youth Development. The Murray County Axabassadors and volunteer yuth, leaders conduct he camps. Registration dead- line is July 16. Contact the Extension Office at 836- 6927 for a registration form. CLASSIFIED ADS CALL 274-6 ] 36 OR 1-800-41 O- 1859 Wednesday. July 14, 2004 Redwood County American Cancer Society Relay For Life YOU are invited to 11th Annual County American Society Relay For Gilfitlan Estate on east of Redwood Friday and 16 and 17, be P.M. A new service this is free shuttle service the Public Health lot at 4:45 and Gilfillan on Friday. It leave the Gilfillan 8:30 and 10:00. also be golf carts the Relay for those transportation. The supper, the ladies of St. Catering of Sleepy from 5:00 to 7:00. The Opening will start at 7:15 in tent. The cancer who registered will nized. The team and Corporate Sponsor} also be recognized. The Ceremony will The thousands of will be lit. A will feature Chairman Don Reddi: Honorary Co-Chairme : Mayer and You are invited W s cake breakfast the Morton Lions at Saturday morning. The Closing will start at 7:00 morning. Special will be presented to members at that time.. There will be food,! and camaraderie for one. There will be a sion stand, several fundraiser events, bingo, karaoke, tion items, and the Shop. COME TO HAVE A GOOD JOIN THE AGAINST CANCER. BASEMENT CRACKED OR WET BASEMENTS! . Wall Anchor Systems 400MEI00ICAN Footing Repair Waterproofing Systems Designed For Your WAI'F.RWORB(S Specific Needs *l/ISlBn I;TS11EBS* FEE ESTImTE$ wE[rIB UFEnME WJBBJUII00 1-800-795-1204 www.american-waterworks.com FOUR TRACY.00.00soNs JEWELRY .PI