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July 21, 2004     Sentinel Tribune
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July 21, 2004
 

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INDEX . RECORD PAGE 2 COMMUNITY PAGE 3 COMMUNITY )INT PAGE 4 SPORTS PAGE 5 CLASSIFIED &amp; FAMLYPAGE 6 AREA FOCUS PAGE 7 PAGE 8 PAGE 9 PAGE 1 0 PAGE 11 PAGE 1 2 i PAGEANT AND WILDER FESTIVAL ON PAGE 7 - .%.-. 1.2-Q.Y? 7.<P 2;_'S .-c ,-55 3Ox 2L Pageant Attendance Friday 766 Saturday 1251 Sunday 514 July 21, 2004 5 cents entinel rib'une VOLUME NO. 19 NUMBER 46 O 12 PAGES Plus supplements in local edition y hands help to feed children package s& world ,.n Merchant Tribune )OK -- Wednesday after- over 160 persons up to assemble meals that will hungry chil- 3rd world coun- project is called Children Jerry Giese, pastor at Lutheran in Westbrook, the effort Partners in toset up a day food pack- needy children. State coordina- tor, John Neisen of Stewart, MN and four other helpers, brought the volunteer mobile unit to Westbrook last Wednesday. To meas- ure rice, fortified Soy, vitamins and minerals and dehydrated vegeta- bles, chicken flavoring, salt and fat to make meals for kids in mis- sions, hospitals, orphanages in countries like Guatemala, Romania, Uganda and Malawi. Over 160 persons worked in two shifts from four until six and from six to eight. About a dozen assembling sta- tions were set up to put the packages together with 5 persons manning each station. After the packages were assem- bled they went to others who weighed and sealed the packages. Still oth- ers worked to pack the packages in cartons for shipping. Many Hands Continued on page 3 Abigail Dusek, daughter of Steve and SuEIlen Dusek, was very careful measuring one of the ingredients for the meal packages. 'n BapOst i- cete 00rates 5y oJ try ears minis Van Loh "Celebrating God's Faithfulness." The theme Tribune . verse for the day was Psalm 89:1, "I will sing of the Lord's great- love forever: with my mouth I will make your faithfulness known through all generations." Two current members of Storden Baptist have family ties to the early history of the church. Mrs. Ole Sorensen, one of the char- ter members, was Leon Sorenson's grand- mother. Rev. N.H Byers, who pastored from 1895 to 1903, was Duane Byers' grandfather. Over 260 people enjoyed the food and fellowship during the anniversary dinner served at the Storden Community Center after the morning service. Storden Baptist Continued on page 3 --Members, former mem- former pastors and friends gath- Storden Baptist Sunday to celebrate of ministry in the Storden area. Scandinavian Baptist Clwrch of was organized on July 12, 1879 charter members. Since that men have led the congregation. Nelson pastored from 1879 until men Were in residence for just months, and one man served a while he was a student. Rev. Ron (1974-1975) ministry was cut short !untimely death. former pastors were able to attend day and participate in i ) joined with the Rev. Johnsons for the 125th anniver- Front row from left: Mrs. Chris Johnson, Mrs. Richard Peterson, Rochoil. Middle: Rev. David Johnson (1993 - ); Mrs. Steve Schoepf; Rev. Peterson (1952 - 1961), Brooksville, Florida; and Rev. Arnold Rocholl (1975 - i Long Prairie, Minnesota. Back: Rev. Steve Schoepf (1983. 1988), St. Cloud, and Dr. Rick Comllt(1989 - 1991), Luveme, Minnesota. Board sets fees and . accepts bids Some fees increased while others stayed the same By Tom Merchant Sentinel Tribune WWG -- The board spent a large potion of the meeting pouring over fees and discussing bids from a variety of things. Transportation bids were received from Kvilhaug and Son and Riddell Corp. for school bus transportation. The board voted to accept the lowest quotes from each company. The bids accepted were as follows: Per route fee $3,825 per month. Extra trips $1.38 per mile (40 mile minimum). Layover time $8.30 per hour. Shuttle between Westbrook and Walnut Grove $1,195 per month. Fuel escalation based on $1.75 per gallon. The per route fee will increase by $10.00 per month for incremental increases of 5 cents per gallon over the $1.75 base price. Extra trip miles will increase by one cent per mile in the same increments, the shut- tle will increase $4.00 per month in the same increments. Bids were received from Sara Lee Bakery Group and Slayton Bakery. Although some of the prices at Sara Lee were cheaper the board felt it was best to keep the bread bid local. They also felt the bread products were more like home made, and they would come from the same place Board sets Continued on page 3 81/52 70/50 73/49 75/54 Time of sun More sun More sun Mostly and clouds, than c. than clouds, sUnny. Highs Highs in the Highs in Ie Highs in the in die mid low 80s and low 70s and low 7Os and 7 and low, lows in the lows in the lows in the in the mid low 5Os. low 5Os. ulr 4Os. 5Os. WATCH FOR, NEVV WEEKS AMERICAN PROFILE Firemen discuss department prob- lems with council At the July 12th council meeting Steve Hanson and Mike Landuyt, Walnut Grove Fire Department, were preent to discuss enclosing the area on top of the meeting room and installing some walls so training could be held at the fire station. Enclosing it was recommended dur- ing a recent safety inspection. They also discussed problems they are having with engine #1 since the city used it for pumping during a heavy rainfall. The council agreed not to use the fire trucks in the future for pumping out of manholes. The council awarded a bid for house demolition at 431 Main Street to Olson Hardware Corp. for the sum of $4,550. Tom Noram, Sr., was present to ask about moving his 5th wheel to a lot he owns on Bedal Street. where he would hook it up to city water and sewer. The council told him the zon- ing ordinance required trailers to have skirting around them and be tied down. He took a copy of the ordi- nance with him. Firemen discuss Continued on page 12 f 2nd Annual Shetek Hospitals, Health and Fitness Fair Westbrook health services well represented By Carolyn Van Loh Sertinel Tribune Saturday morning from 7:30 AM - noon, End-O-Line Park in Currie was the place to be for anyone conEerned about good health. The railroad muse- urn/park provided a comfortable setting for the second annual health and fitness fair sponsored by Shetek Medical Services. Runners/walkers stepped off the day with a 5K race. In addition to run- ners from the local area, runners entered from Alaska, Idaho, and Colorado, and Arizona. The oldest par- ticipant was 83 years young, and the youngest was 6 years old. (Listing of times and runners will be printed in next week's Sentinel.) Over forty booths offered free information and testing on numerous health concerns. Attendees could get allergy/asthma screenings, blood pres- sure readings, hearing tests, body mass index numbers, and peripheral arterial disease screening. Pre-registration was required for some tests, and a few had a nominal cost. No records have been kept to report specific personal results of the first fair last summer at the same loca- tion, but one volunteer learned of two positive results. One individual men- tioned that he has been on blood pres- sure medication after last year's testing at the health fair indicated that he had high blood pressure. 2nd annual Continued on page 12 INFORMATION * CLASSIFIEDS ADVERTISING CIRCULATION 507-274-6136 OR 800-410-1859 Please read and recycle Printed with Soybased Ink Copyright 2004 Sentinel Tribune