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June 10, 2010     Tri-County News
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June 10, 2010

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qv Pa00e 12 Sports 4 Leisure 26: Kimball 4 (10-1 ore-all, 3-0 CVL), CS Rockies 6 The Cold Spring Rockies scored two runs in the bottom of handed the Express their first the eighth inning to give them a loss of the season. The rockies 6-4 lead and the victory. 123456789 R H E Kimball 300100000 4 11 5 CSRockies 010101 120 6 8 l LP: Adam Theis (1-I) I PIay er [ # I AB [BBIR[ H I RBI I SO I Avg. I Brooks Marquardt 3 5 0 0 2 0 0 .326 Adam Theis 1 5 0. 1 1 0 0 .375 Adam Beyer 34 5 0 1 3 0 0 .375 Scott Marquardt 8 4 1 1 0 0 1 .419 Brian Marquardt 5 4 0 0 1 2 1 .380 Aaron Knaus 22 4 0 1 2 1 1 .425 Kyle Winter 35 3 1 0 2 0 0 .325 Ben Knaus 15 3 0 0 0 1 2 .243 Matt Dingmann 9 2 2 0 0 0 2 .111 2B: Bri. Marquardt 1 (5), K. Winter 1 (3) RBI: Bri. Marquardt 2 (13), A. Knaus 1 (1-1), B. Knaus 1 (6) I Player I#1 IP IRS[ ER IBB] H JaR. I SO IrRA Bobby Ames 19 6 2/3 4 2 3 6 0 5 4.26 Adam Theis 1 1 1/3 2 2 1 2 0 3 4.15 28: Clear Lake O, Kimball I (11-1 5-1 cvt.) Matt Dingmann laid down a Justin Hill had another strong perfect bunt on a squeeze play in outing on the mound. Hill threw thebottomofthefifthinningthat a complete game shut-out. He scored Kyle Winter from third to allowed only three hits and struck give the Express the victory, out five Clear Lake batters. 123456789 R H E Kimball 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 1 1 6 2 Pearl Lake 0 0 0 3 0 0 0 0 0 3 4 1 LP: Matt Dingmann (1-1) I PIay er I # I AB I BB[RI a I RBII SO I Avg. I Brooks Marquardt 3 4 0 0 1 0 1 .302 Adam Theis 1 4 0 1 1 1 2 .348 Adam Beye[ 34 4 0 0 0 0 1 .341 Scott Marquardt 8 4 0 0 1 0 2 .388 Brian Marquardt 5 4 0 0 1 0 1 .357 Aaron Knaus 22 4 0 0 0 0 0 .386 Kyle Winter 35 3 0 0 1 0 0 .333 MattDingmann 9 2 0 0 0 ,0 2 .095 Alec Erhard 13 3 0 0 1 0 0 .282 2B: K. Winter 1 (4) HR: A. Theis 1 (1) RBI: A. Theis I (3) SB: A. Erhard 1 (2) [Player I # [IP I RSl ER I BBI H I HR. I SO I rl Matt Dingmann 9 7 3 0 2 4 0 7 1.48 Adam Theis 1 1 0 0 0 0 0 2 3.38 Thursday, June 10, 2010 nu 52News-ymban00 MN Baseball SAT., lONE 12, 2 P.M., V. PEARL LAKE. Sun., June 13, 2 p.m., at Watkins. Wed., June 16, 7:30 p.m., at Watertown. FRI., lONE 18, 6:15 P.M., V. ST. CLOIJD ORTHOPEDIC. Visit, the official website of Kimball Express. Check out 1OOs of new photos each week in the TCN Photo Gallery at U of M June Starwatch By Dearie Morrison What can beat watching the stars on a lazy June night? Our first treat comes early, when Mars makes a close pass over the bright star Regulus in Leo, the lion. Looking to the west around 10 p.m. on the 6th and 7th, you&apos;ll see the red- dish planet less than half a degree above Regulus, anchor of the Sickle of stars forming Let's head. Mars is now traveling eastward against the background of stars, heading toward Saturn, the bright light below Let's hindquarters. But the stars move eternally westward, thanks to Earth's orbit of the sun. Like fish struggling in vain against a current, Mars and Saturn are being swept with them toward the west, where Venus, now a brilliant "eve- ning star," waits. Venus is always lovely, but espe- cially so on the 14th. If skies are clear, we'll see a crescent moon hanging below the planet, form- ing a celestial semicolon. Venus has another fine moment on the 20th, when it glides just north of the Bee- hive star cluster. Jupiter is well up at dawn, a bright beacon below the circlet of Pisces, a round star grouping below the Great Square of Pegasus. The brilliant planet rises earlier every day and will start coming up before midnight by next month. In mid-June the kite-shaped May 30:. Kimball I (11-20veraU, 5-20&), Pearl Lake 3 The Pearl Lake Lakers handed that led to three unearned runs in By]imSalfer, UofMExtension the Express their second consec- the bottom of the fourth inning. Minnesota Milk Producers Asso- utive Central Valley League loss Kimball's lone run came on a solo ciation and University of Minnesota Sunday in Marty. The Lakers took homerun from Adam Theis in the Extension, along with Industry part- advantage of two costly errors top of the ninth inning. 123456789 R H E Kimball 000000001 1 6 2 Pearl Lake 0003 00000 3 4 1 LP: Matt Dingmann (1-1) form of Bootes, the ploughman, sails high in the south after night- fall. At its base is Arcturus. a bril- liant star whose orbit slices through the disk of our Milky Way galaxy. Most stars, including our sun, orbit within the disk. June's full moon arrives on the 26th at 6:30 a.m., an hour after it sets in the west, so you'll have to get up early to see it at its round- est. Every Algonquin tribe called this the strawberry moon, as this is the season when the small but deli- cious wild fruit ripens. In Europe, June's full moon was called the rose moon. Summer arrives Officially with the solstice at 6:28 a.m. on the 21st. At that moment the sun will reach a point directly over the Tropic of Cancer. The University of Minnesota offers public viewings of the night sky at its Morris, Duluth, and Twin Cities campuses. For more infor- mation and viewing schedules, see: Morris, UMN 16-inch tele- scope <schedule:cda.mrs.umn. edu/-kearnsk/Telescope/PubObs. htm>. Duluth, Marshall W. Alworth Planetarium: < planet>. Twin Cities, Department of Astronomy (during fall and spring semesters): < outreach/pubnight>. } Player I # I AB I BBIRI n I RBII so I Avg. I Brooks Marquardt 3 4 0 0 1 0 1 .302 Adam Theis 1 4 0 1 1 1 2 .348 Adam Beyer 34 4 0 0 0 0 1 .341 Scott Marquardt 8 4 0 0 1 0 2 .388 Brian Marquardt 5 4 0 0 1 0 1 .357 AaronKnaus 22 4 0 0 0 0 0 .386 Kyle Winter 35 3 0 0 1 0 0 .333 Matt Dingmann 9 2 0 0 0 0 2 .095 Alec Erhard 13 3 0 0 1 0 0 .282 2B: K. Winter 1 (4) HR: A. Theis 1 (1) RBI: A. Theis 1 (3) SB: A. Erhard 1 (2) [ Player Mart Dingmann Adam Theis Youth Baseball Camp offered June 13-16 The Starz of Tomorrow Base- ball Academy led by St. Cloud State University head baseball coach, Pat Dolan, his coaching staff and numer- ous players will be holding its annual summer youth baseball camp June 13-16, at the Waite Park Youth Base- ball Complex in Walte Park from 9 a.m. to 3 p.m. each day. The camp will offer an overnight stay option at the GrandStay Hotel in downtown St. Cloud, or you can commute to the camp each day from home. The camp is open to all youth baseball players ages 5 years old to 14 years old. "We are very excited to get our summer camps going. We had over 1000 participants for our camps and clinics throughout the past year and we expect a great turnout for our summer camp. The group will take in a St. Cloud River Bat game with our own Husky, Joey Benke playing for the Bats," Dolan said. Players will be separated by age groups and will go through a series of hitting drills and fundamental instruction in every aspect of the game. The players will end each day with a simulated game. "We will emphasize the most important reason we all play the game, for the FUN of it. We will also stress the fundamentals and incorpo- rate simulated drills. Huskies rookies (ages 5-7) can sign up for half a day session instead of the full day of base- ball if they would like," Dolan said. For more information or to reg- ister for the camp please call Pat Dolan at (320) 333-3336 or e-mail at <>. T1]e 2010 Huskies earned a 41-17 record and a third-place record of 23-9 in the always rugged North- ern Sun Intercollegiate Conference. SCSU placed second at the 2010 NCAA Division II Central Regional tournament in Farmington, New Mexico and were ranked as high as #13 in the country. This marked the Huskies' first trip to the NC_AA tour- nament since 1991, and the 41 vic- tories in 2010 set a new team record for most victories in a season. In just three years Dolan and the Hus- kies have won 104 games. I#llP I'RSI ER [BBI H I HR. I SO I rRA[ 9 7 3 0 2 4 0 7 1.48 1 1 0 0 0 0 0 2 3.38 Dairy tourj features robots, rotary parlors, and a specialty cheese plant ners are teaming up to host a dairy tour to the FoxValley area of Wiscon- sin on June 15-17. This is an excellent opportunity for participants to expe- rience hands-on learning, receive in- depth information on dairy opera- tions, and network with others in the dairyindustry. The tour will feature two farms that utilize robotic milkers. Dugan Valley Dairy has a new 260 tee-stall guided-flow robot facility that uses five DeLaval VMS robots. Dugan Valley Dairy's barn has translucent siding, is half slatted and half bed- ded pack for fresh cows, and is tun- nel ventilated/cross ventilated with automatic curtains. Ron and Ester VanLangen moved from the Neth- erlands in 2008 and are milking 130 cows with two LelyA3 robots. In 2009 they moved from a fie-stall barn to a new five row natural ventilated free- stall barn. They use an automatic feed pusher and all grain is fed through a feeding station in the barn. Additional stops on the tour include rotary and swing parlors as well as a specialty cheese plant. Hol- sum Dairy milks 3,700 cows in an 80-stall external rotary parlor. Hol- sum has a cross-ventilated calf barn and a manure digester that generates enough electricity for 1,200 homes. Tliey also use the digested solids for bedding. Country Aire milks 2,000 cows with a 40-stall internal rotary parlor and averages over 95 pounds per cow per day. Their barn uses two sand lanes, one every other day. Rosendale Dairy milks 8,000 cows in two side-by-side 80-stall exter- nal rotary parlors that have robotic arms for post-dipping. They have two new 16-row cross ventilated free-stall barns that use sand separa- tors and solid separators. Landi Farm recently transitioned from an 80 tie- stall barn to a low cost swing parlor where they milk 315 cows three times a day. Landl Farm has nearly a 40 per- cent pregnancy rate and also custom raises 1,000 heifers. They use sand bedding in a three row monoslope barn with an outside feed alley. Har- mony Specialty Dairy Foods LLC purchased the closed "Cloverbelt" plant in 2007 and now makes hand- made vat cheese. The fourth genera- tion dairy producers, Ralph and Sha: ron Bred, also Operate Harmony-Ho Holsteins, a 450 cow registered dairy. Participants will also have the opportunity to choose from two eve- ning tour options. The Stone Cellar Brewpub is located in a 146 year old building where participants will be given a tour and enjoy beer or root beer samples. A guided bus will take other participants through the Paper Baron Mansion Neighborhood in Neenah. Participants In this tour will experience how owners of the paper mills made their forttmes and hear interesting stories about the lives of these businessmen. The cost of the three-day tour is only $325 for members of the Min- nesota Milk Producers Association, $425 for non-members, and $225 for additional registrants from the same farm. Two charter buses from Min- nesota will pick up and drop off par- ticipants at Melrose, St. Cloud, Eyota, and Zumbrota. Information and a printable registration form are avail- able at <>. If you have any additional questions, feel free to contact the Minnesota Milk Producers Association at (877) 577-0741 or by e-mail at <tampa@ mnmilk:org\>.