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October 24, 1990     Sentinel Tribune
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October 24, 1990
 

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cost of $3.85 per acre, the present cost will be $6.30. i added) or one that's meant SENTINEL & TRIBUNE PAG B specifically for late fall use. When MURRAY CO. EXT. you put down a s ,ond application Walnut Grove - Weatbrook, MN Nedne October in fall, you needn t fertilize first Marie Henrlksen ----. g COTT,thing next spring. Instead, wait and Margie Anderson with pace increases of those until early May, when you'll followed by Prof. Philip Raup, U ONWOOD inputs. Farmers are in a squeeze of probably need to apply a fertilizer of M agricultural economist, on ear' increased expense at a time when containing preemergent herbicide Property valuation "Farm Land Value and Trends -- "lecte by Jim Christensen crop prices are low. Hopefully to preventcrabgrass, course, set for assessors will history repeat itself." At Federation to mO1 Virginia and Eden Prairie, All Murrav Countv ce, Cost of Harvest there will be a bright spot in the and township officers reslx.tively, this last topic will an(l" junior l lers are' ng G market when the 1990 crop comes Fruit flies The property Valuation Short replacexl, by "Forest Land Values to attend the 4-Hm.e Diesel fuel has risen by 50 cents to town Per gallon since early August when Upcoming opportunities Fruit flies are small, slender Courses sponsored by the and Assessing Distressed m tino on Monday the Persian Gdf crisis began. This October 25 -- 4-H Awards insects, about 1/8 inch long, with University of Minnesota Extension Properties." . . 7:30 p. m. in the ourts h sl price increase has been very Banquet Committee Meeting, 7:00 red eyes and tannish, stripedService in cooperation with the Our closest locauon, and date Slayton. / tann untimely for the farming p.m Extension Office. bodies. As their name implies, fruit Minnesota Association of r ovemoer I at 5oumwest 5tare Agenda items to be 7. 'eQ | community which utilizes the most October 29 -- 4-H Leader's flies are attracted to fruits as well Assessors and the Minnesota University, Marshall Township include" 1990 91 bud"'d . . - ado fuel during the fall harvest and Council Executive Board Meeting, as vegetables, particularly old, Association of Townships are officers will regtster at the course, livestock committee tillage operations. Diesel was7:00 p.m Extension Office. fermenting ones. Residue fromscheduled for eight locationsall others are asked to request a & cheese sales, 4-I'li' a selling for 77 cents per gallon October 30 -- Cottonwood soft-drinks, wine, beer, and syrup around the state in brochure and re-re ister For charges, and involver C P g u, before Iraq went on the offensive County A.D.A. Board Meeting,also act as potential reproduction October/November. These courses more informatio n contact your county recyclmg progra and by mid-October we're looking 1:30 p.m Extension Office;sites, are important for all assessors to count assessor s ofhce or Following the " t n 0 1~ at $1.261xa. gallon. The best control for fruit flies is maintain their certification, for unive ity of Minnesota Extension meeting the annual a ce, According to University of Environmental Volunteer Training, to locate and remove the source of township officers on the Board of S ecial Pro s 612-625-1214 Murray t ounty Minnesota research data, a four 7:00 p.m Extension Office. the infestation. Infested food is Review, and for realtors needing orPl-800-367-5363gram, Incorporated wdl" be hel$'Y row corn combine will consume November 3 & 24 -- "Teens usually found near the area where continuing education credit. A program on county approximately 2 1/2 gallons of Reaching Youth (TRY) Junior the flies are most numerous. These Topics for assessors and realtors . . . will be presented diesel fuel per acre and handling Leader Training Program, 10:00 breeding sites may also appear to to be esented in the morning l ,-dhu ,*,h ,qinl,"to Kirchmeier, recycling and battling the grain will average a.m. to 2:30 p.m St. James, be 'wormy' from maggots, include Ratio Studies -- a help or uauj' 'tLL'"lb " " Lunch will be servql about the same consumption At November 5 -- 4-H Leader's Sometimes the source of the hindrance" by Tom Clark or beheld in Slayton Lake Sarah 4-H Club. five gallons per acre for harvest Council Executive Board Goalproblem is easy to find. At this Leonard Peterson, department of use it's easy to see how the fuel Setting Meeting with Jim Lewis of time of year, overripe vegetables Revenue Ratio Studies Uni!.Good, reliable baby-sitters are Ambassadors will meet price increases will "throw a the Minnesota 4-H Foundation, "Assessing Agricultural Property always in demand. If you would budget to the wind". Instead of a 7:00 p.m Extension Office.and fruits from the home garden by Matt Smith, agriculturallike to learn to become just that, economist, MN Department ofthe Baby-sitting Clinic is for youl Fall tillage is another big consumer of fuel. Farmers usually disk corn stalks or shred them which takes slightly less than one gallon per acre. Moldboard plowing is big diesel fuel consumer at gallons per acre. Chisel plowing or disk chiseling requires between 1 and 1.5 gallons per acre. Fall tillage, at 2.5 to 3 gallons of fuel consumption will add another three and one hRlf dollars to the fall fuel bill using $1.26 per gallon of diesel fuel. All considered, the diesel cost for the fall corn harvest and tillage coulil come close to $10.00 per acre and most farmers budgeted $12.00 for the full season, planting through harvest. Corn drying fuel, fall fertilizer and crop chemicals for next spring, which are also petroleum based Fall lawn care Fall lawn chores are definitely winding down, but we're not quite done yet. A little extra care this autumn should result in a healthier, more attractive lawn, next spring. Continue mowing the lawn until topgrowth stops. Rake up leaves so they don't mat down, eliminating air circulation. In dry weather, water thoroughly, but less frequently as temperatures drop. Late October or early November is an excellent time to put down that final application of lawn may be the problem. Later, Halloween pumpkins past their prime are common sources. Or it could be an old, forgotten sack of onions or potatoes that's the cause. Other places to check are collections of cans or bottles being saved for recycling, wine-making equipment, cupboards and other places where food residue may have accumulated. It may not always be evident where the fruit flies are breeding. They can occur in small numbers and are seen occasionally when they are attracted to uninfested fertilizer, particularly if you've had food. Properly stored food prevents any problems with patch disease, fruit flies multiplyinlg. Eventually Fertilizer applied th s late doesn't they will starve and die. result in a flush of new topgrowth; The use of an insecticide, such as temperatures are too cool for that. Instead, it seems to benefit the roots and rhizomes that are protected by the soil, and still growing actively. Use either a standard lawn fertilizer (not one with weed-killer pyrethrins, only has a temporary effect and does not prevent the flies from returning. The best option is to find the breeding source or make new breeding sites unavailable. products, will no doubt add additional pressure to the budget Revenue; and "Properties Classed Seasonal, Recreational, Residential" by Marlin Danielson, Aitldn County Assessor. A session for township officers will be conducted by Dan Franklin, retired Wilkin County Assessor and John Verlennich, Pope County Assessor. They will discuss ratio studies, valuation, viewing of properties, notice of assessment, board of review, county board of equalization, tax court, how to keep or get a local assessor, qualifications and licensure of assessors and any concerns members may bring to the meeting. In the afternoon, Reuben Rydeen, MN Department of Revenue, will present the changes in the assessment laws enacted by the 1990 legislature. Prof. Arley Waldo, U of M extension economist, will discuss "Minnesota Property Tax and the Search for Buddhahood" who will be A Baby-sitting Clinic by the Murray County Extension Service will begin on November 6 and run five consecutive Tuesdays through December 4. Class is from 3:30 to 5:00 p.m at the Courts Building in Slayton. Topics covered include playing with children of various ages, safety and fwst aid, nutrition, infant care and responsibilities of the sitter. A snack is served each time, as well as handouts on topics discussed. The cost for this clinic is $5.00 and can be paid when you register. The registration deadline is October 29. Register by calling the Murray County Extension Office in Slayton. Murray County 4-H October 25 4-H Committee p.m Slayton Courts October 29 -- meeting and Annual p.m Slayton Courts Recognition Banquet due; Registration Baby-sitting Clinic. November 3 Banquet, 7:00 November 6 -- Clinic, 3:30-5:00 Courts Building. Our driest m is Nevada. Its annual roinfaH ~ 8.8 I am running again for the State Senate. I do this because 0 n[( my yearning to build rural Minnesota and make it a better place my children. our area As I have been meeting people it saddens me when they about their children and grandchildren, usually living away the area in other partsof the state or country. It is my dream build our area so children and grandchildren are able to live by - across town or just down the block. Family is so important to me. My grandparents were all to live in their own homes. My grandmother (who is 89) still lives iJ her own house. She is able to do this first of all, because she pretty feisty and independent, but also because all 5 of children live within 10 miles of Canby. Her children grandchildren can help out when needed allowing her to her independence. Susan and I feel lucky that my parents get to see daughter, Paige, almost daily because we live close by. What.! glorious time for both Paige and my parents. I want opportunity for everyone, to have a good job and live close family, if they choose. We must reverse the population decline and opportunities for our people create We can do that by changing government policies that rural Minnesota and keep people from moving here. By eliminating wasteful economic gimmicks, by deman, fair treatment, and by creating a fair playing field throu Mlnnesota our people can create and promote the jobs we need. I want to give people the opportunity to work hard, good wages and enjoy the life we have to offer in rural Minnesota. I am a farmer, I know what it is like to work hard. I have beer in the Senate, I know what it takes to make government work for us. I would like the opportunity to again represent you in St. Paul. people back together and make our area thrivel I need your support and vote on November 6. Help me brin l Pald advertisement prepared and pakl for by Kamrath Volunteer Conunlttee, Dixie a den, Treasurer, Montevldeo