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August 11, 2004     Sentinel Tribune
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August 11, 2004
 

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TRIBUNE Inside Wednesday, August II, 2004 Page 3 kling the Ivories her organ playing she played the piano Engebretson in the school. After college she taught Grade in Dawson. MN year. June of 1950 she mar- her late husband After that she country school for a in district 108 south of From page 1 that she began giv. piano lessons in her until 1970 when she her lessons into the shop she ad Reuben in the old Sy Menk ing. In 1985 they relo- to their present build- she continues giv- today. recalls one time a funeral, director Klasse said while I waiting to go in, "Betty in you need the prac- We both had a good over that." runs deep in her Reuben directed the for many years, he also the trumpet and was lished vocalist. Daughter Cindy )lane and organ, she is playing with 'al groups in the ,area. She also has 50 piano students. son David is also musical he plays the 3et and sings. sister Eunice Betty Rupp is more than a familiar face at the new pipe organ installed after the church fire in 1996. Christensen sings duets with Betty. Eunice also sang duets with Reuben. Betty has no plans to retire any time soon. She plans on playing as long as her health permits. Her comment was "Old organists just don't want to die[ "It has been my favorite thing to do -- I love the job -- it has ben an honor." The first Sunday in August she was honored by the congregation for her fifty years of faithful service. Her daughter Cindy played the piano during communion and her son in law Steve Rupp said the Lords Prayer while Cindy played the piano. After the service cake and ice cream were served in the church social hall. Laura brought-- ,rompage, Nicole Elzenga gives kidney to Amy Ankrum The earliest date open for the transplant was June 15. Many people might con- sider summer an ideal time to have surgery, but Amy and Nicole were co-workers at the museum, and summer is the peak season. July is busy with visitors in town for the pageant, and this sum- mer marks the 30th anniver- sary of the museum. Both women appreciate the strong support they received from the museum board that told them to go ahead with the June 15 date. Diane Halstenson, Walnut Grove, had similar surgeD' over four years ago, so she offered just the sup- port Amy needed before and after surgery. She stayed with Amy in Rochester for the week after Amy's dis- charge from the hospital and answered many of Amy's questions. Nicole's support came from Leonard McLaughlin. One day they were at Studio 10 in Walnut Grove at the same time. Nicole was talk- ing about the testing she was to undergo before donating a kidney. Leonard could iden- tify vth her experience because he had donated one of his kidneys thirty years ago. He had the understand- ing and provided the encour- agement Nicole needed at that time. Jobs at the Wilder Museum may have put the two women in the same oft]ce, but they agree that God orchestrated their life circumstances to bring them together at just the right time. Amy and Nicole are both back working at the museum, but Amy isn't working full time yet. Insurance covered the surgery, but there are many out-of-pocket expenses that aren't covered. Kidney reflux, Amy's condition, can be hereditary, so daughters Steffanie, 8, and Miranda, 4, underwent testing that was not covered by insurance. Amy's husband Ford has incurred medical expenses this year as well, so the fam- ily faces medical bills from several hospitals. Family and friends in the communi- ty are planning a fundraiser in Walnut Grove on Saturday, August 21 to raise funds for medical expenses. Mal:in gjams andje,!lies :jams and jellies from fruits is one way to fresh fruits. Basic needed to make or jelly include fruit, sugar, and pectin. ingredients contribute following advantages: Fruit provides color and Starting with high- fresh fruit. You can use unsweetened frozen fruit or dried t. Acid provides flavoY-and in gelling. Acid is nat- present in some fruits, ;Varies among fruits and to be higher in under- fruits. Sometimes, it be necessary to add bet- lemon juice by following recipe. Sugar contributes flavor. preserve the product interacts with the pectin the product gel. change the amount of in the recipe or the may not form a gel! substitutes or artifi- sweeteners should only in recipes that are created for their If you use a sugar sub- stitute in place of sugar in a regular jam or jelly recipe, the product will not form a gel'. Pectin is a gelling agent and is a natural plant carbo- hydrate found in many fruits, usualb the riper the fruit, the tess pectin it con- tains. Not all fruit has ade- quate pectin to form a gel. so many recipes call for added commercial pectin, which is available in powdered and liquid form. In many cases, they are NOT .interchange- able and must be used as directed by the manufactur- er. In some recipes, pow- dered gelatin is used in place of pectin. Gelatin-containing recipes must be refrigerated because they grow mold very fast if kept at room tempera- ture and should be used within 3-4 weeks. Also, these products should not be frozen or canned. The following tips help create a great batch of jam or jelly: **Make only one batch at a time. When you double batches, they usually do not gel properly. **Sterilize jars by boil- ing them for 10 minutes. Pre-treat-the lids as directed by the manufacturer. **Remove bubbles and wipe jar rims and threads with a clean, damp cloth. Any jam or seeds that stick to the jar rim or threads can prevent the lid from sealing. **Process the filled jars in a boiling water canner. The Extension Service does not recommend sealing jars with paraffin because an air- tight seal may not form. Also, turning sealed jars upside down is" not recom- mended because the vacuum 5rn?X.7  During the fair, fill your bag with select books and take them home for only $3.00 or 25 per book. Offer available to cash purchases only. Offer not : valid with in store credit. .... R,OITAGAmBOOK s ' aring in this 8d: ! and ._e even : 2525 M.pl Ae i more. Hecmve 7  Slayton, MN i25% Off any book __i;JPh:507-836-8410 ! . purchase. . ", Next to Cen__X_ seal becomes weak and will likely come undone during storage, causing mold to grow. **Store all opened jelly and jam products in the refrigerator. If your jam or jelly does not gel, consider using it as a pancake or ice cream syrup. To prevent this from happen- ing again, do not over-heat during cooking because over- heating breaks down pectin. Do not use old pectin that was stored at home from last year or bought from a store selling old stock. Even new pectin can be a problem when stored in a hot place. Keep in mind that many low sugar pectin products will create a sorer gel. I l ............ Clothing ; .Buy 1 . ] 20% OFF ', Tanmng Sessmn ' I ' Get 2nd FREE i Unlimited Tanning i I I x, Vhen you bring in this ad. I 30 days $30 , ............ ., Comic Books written by a former MCC Student FOR SALE Caribbean Tan & Consignments 2224 Maple Ave., Slayton, MN PH. 507-836-6255 NOTICE TO bear subscriber; check the due on your address of your paper. In to avoid a lapse your subscription, Nease remit your two weeks to the expiration date. "Recently opened - we're new in town" 40 ft. section of 2 for $1.00 Greeting Cards. Stop in to check out the values while you're in town for the Murray County Fair. Phone: 507-836:8287 ", 38th Annual Beef Royale to be held At Double M Ranch By Carolyn Van Loh Sentinel Tribune Cattlemen are encour- aged to attend the 38th Annual Beef Royale spon- sored by the Cottonwood Cattle Producers Assn. Registration on Monday, August 16, begins at 1 p.m. at Maurice Mitchell's Double M Ranch southeast of Westbrook. All cow/calf pro- ducers from southwest Minnesota are eligible to enter. There is no limit to the number of feeder calves per farm. The public is invited to attend, and everyone is wel- come to enter the carcass judging event. Cattlemen will be grilling hamburgers from 5:30- 6:30 p.m. This meal is also open to the pub- lic. Call the Extension Office at 507-831-4022 or 1- 800-967-1763 or Cattle Producers Board of Director members for further infor- mation. Come to the 94th Annual MURRAY (00OUNTY AUGUST 18-19-20-21, 2004 Grandstan,t Line-up W -- "  FRIDAY, ,dGusr L>O Am Stock Car Race Ranch Rodeo Tractor hll ON THE MIDWAY Midwest Rides Inc. TURDAY, AUGUST 21 Demolition Derby OTHER FEATURES: Ant/que 7Yrz Century Farm Recognition Ecology Bus Tlr  Friday Apple Pie Baking Contest Banana Split Eating Contest MURRAY COUNTY i'IISTORICAL MUSEUM will be open drfng tt Fair