Newspaper Archive of
Walsh County Press
Park River , North Dakota
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May 20, 2015     Walsh County Press
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COMMUNITY THE WALSH COUNTY PRESS WEDNESDAY, MAY 20, 20 5 Page 5 Walsh FSA 2015 Acreage Reporting Maps ready PARK RIVER, N.D. -- Kristi Brintnell, County Executive Di- rector at the Walsh County FSA Office, would like to inform farmers that their 2015 Acreage Reporting Maps are ready. Maps have been emailed to farmers. If you do not utilize email or prefer to have FSA print your maps, farmers may stop by the FSA of- rice to pick up the maps. Acreage Reports will be ac- cepted by appointment. Please call our office 284-7771 as soon as possible to schedule your acreage reporting appointment. The ear- lier you call, the better chance you will have of getting the specific date and time you want to report your acres. The 2015 Acreage Reporting Deadline is July 15, 2015. Distracted driving dtations spiked in April BISMARCK, N.D. -- Eleven law enforcement agencies in North Dakota worked a total of 320 overtime hours for distracted driving prevention during the month of April. With ten of the eleven agencies reported, a total of 186 distracted driving citations were issued, and a total of 321 ci- tations given during the enforce- ment period. Officers ramped up enforce- ment of North Dakota's anti-tex- ting law during a national U Drive. U Text. U Pay. high-visi- bility enforcement campaign. The effort resulted in education about the no-texting-while-driving law in North Dakota, as well as cita- tions reminding motorists to elim- inate distractions while driving. North Dakota law prohibits ac- cessing or sending eleclxonic data while operating a motor vehicle-- even while stopped at a stoplight. The fine for texting while driving in North Dakota is $100. Distracted driving continues to gain national attention, supported by research that examines the ef- fects of cell phone use as well as other distractions contributing to motor vehicle crashes. In North Dakota, more than half of licensed drivers who responded to a 2014 Traffic Safety Survey admitted they text while driving at least oc- casionally. Funding for distracted driving enforcement is provided by the North Dakota Department of Transportation. capable of burning have darker skin and do not bum as easily. ..... ":The best way to protect yourself and your family from sun damage is to follow these five tips: Apply a broad spectrum sun- screen with a Sun Protection Factor (SPF) of 30 or more 30 minutes be- fore going outdoors. Reapply every 2 hcurs gerdgsly uing 1 oBnce. on t.rget hps, ears,feet, hands, the back of the neck and bald spots. Seek shade from 10 a.m. to 4 p.m. when the sun's rays are strongest and most damaging. Wear sunglasses to protect the eyes. Look for styles that block as close to 100 percent of both UVA and UVB rays as possible. Wear a hat with a big brim for protection. Wear protective clothing when possible. -- "Be sun savvy. Plotect yourself from skin cancer: Visittbe www.cam cer.org for more sun-safe tips. Sources: NDSU Extension Service, North Dakota Cancer Coalition and the American Academy qf Delntatologn; https://ww,:aadorg/ Lifeline The Leader In Personal Response andSupport Services How Lifeline Works To Get You Help Fast If you need help, push your personal help button, which automatically dials the Lifeline Response Center. Trained Personal Response Associates who have instant access to your pertinent information will contact you immediately to see what help you need. Even if you can't answer, Lifeline will send the help you need right away and will follow-up to ensure that help did arrive and you are being cared for. a.rnadtan ,. YOU .RE AT R,S. CALL Liydine ooety as4-71  5 Park River Palu: Rtvta Good Samaritan Campus Late- (Very Late-) Breaking News for Park River May, 1915 By David Larson for The Press PARK RIVER, N.D. -- The ag school planted more than 200 trees shrubs and bulbs to complement its beautiful new building. [It was less than two years old at this point.] The editor of the Park River Herald opined that some public-minded individual ought to finance to a two- block extension of 6th Street west from Wadge Avenue to the campus. [How many year went by before 6th Street was extended'?] Halldor Halldorsson, recently arrived from Portland, is now past the critical stage in his struggle with typhoid fever. [Park River would not build a sanitary sewer sys- tem for another year and more.] Bishop O'ReiUy will dedicate the new St. Mary's Church on the 16th, at 10:00. Nine other priests will at- tend. A class of 27 will be confmned, three of them from Osnabrock. The entire campaign to provide con- stmction funds was in the hands of the Altar Society, Mrs. Frank Falter, president. The building style is a combination of Mission and Ro- manesque. The building measures 38' x 72'. The floor is inclined, seat- ing capacity is 250. The entim cost of the building was $7,000. Agnes Holth will be the vale- dictorian at the Ag school this year, with an average of 88.33. Victor Bylin, salutatorian, had an average of 87.17. Dr. Nels Sandven will be leaving town. He is taking a step up to Ame- gard in McKenzie County. Seven auto loads of Pisek young folk came in to attend "The Spoil- ers" at the Grand Theater. The Park River baseball team lost a couple of close games, to Minto and Grafton. Speaking of the Grafton game, the editor summa- rized: "Courtesy Ibrbids Park Riv- er's making comments." By late May, the inclined base of the Lyric Theater had been laid. Coal hauled from the railroad car to your basement. Either Cass Gates or GAB Anderson. $.45 per ton. Baker Lun&nark advertises bread at 6 cents a loaf. From the Lankin Reporter: Dr. Carl Foss, formerly of the Lankin area was one of the survivors of the sinking of the Lusitania. He was in the water for morn than an hour and a half before he was rescued. Foss is 28, and currently living in Hele- na, Montana, where he is a special- ist in treatment of gunshot wounds. He had headed for Europe to vol- unteer services for the Red Cross. The Grand Theater will show Eu- ropean War pictures on the 21 st. The Belgian Red Cross will receive half the proceeds. Mrs. O.E. Hasle returned fiom Shakopee, Minnesota, where she had been taking the mud baths. Former Lieutenant Governor Usher Burdick was seeking the Re- publican nomination for governor. He was married to Emma Robert- son, one of the two members of Park River High School's first graduating class in 1894. Why Do Some Dogs Attack? By Jeane Flaten PARK RIVER, N.D. -- Would your dog at- tack? The American Veterinary Medical As- sociation estimates that more than 4.5 million dog bites are reported to local authorities each year. Countless more go unreported. Dog attacks can range from a relatively painless nip to a fatal mauling. Dog attack vic- tims account for up to 5 percent of all hospital emergency room visits. Children are most often the victims. Dog attacks are the most commonly reported childhood public health problem in the United States. You may feel confident that your dog won't add to these statistics, and it is probably true that your trusty companion will never seriously harm anyone. However, if your dog does at- tack or bite someone, you could be [able for the victim's pain, suffering, and medical ex- penses. Potential victims include your let- ter/rural carrier and neighborhood children. There are several ways you can avoid liability. Reducing the likelihood your dog will ever bite someone helps protect you, your canine com- panion, and everyone else in the community. Why Do Some Dogs Attack? Lack of socialization, improper training, ex- citement, and fear can all contribute to a dog attack. Even a nip on the leg is unacceptable behavior for a family dog. Three Suggestions to Help Take the Bite Out of Your Dog: Teach your dog appropriate behavior. Don't play aggressive gaines with your dog such as wrestling, tug of war, or siccing your dog on another person. It's essential that your t dog recognize members of your family as dominant figures not to be challenged. Be a responsible pet owner. For every- one's safety, don't allow your dog to roam. Make your pet a member of your family. Dogs that spend too much time tethered to a dog house or in the backyard have a much greater chance of developing aggressive behavioral problems. Stay on the sale side. Help your dog be- come accustomed to a variety of situations. If you think your dog could panic in a crowd, leave him or her at home. If your dog may overact to visitors or delivery people, keep him or her in another room. Editor's Note: Flaten is the Postmaster in Park River ability to live independently. Each state has different waivers with dif- ferent eligibility requirements and benefits. Contact your Medicaid of- fice (see medicaid.gov) for more in- formation. State and local programs: Some states and local governments have financial assistance programs, of- ten called "nursing home diversion programs" or "deferred payment loans" that are not funded by Med- icaid. These programs, which may include grants or loans or a com- bination, helps pay for modifica- tions that enable low to moderate income elderly and disabled to re- main living at home. Modifications covered typically include accessi- bility improvements like wheelchair ramps, handrails and grab bars. And some may be used for home im- provements like roofing, heating and cooling, insulation, weather- stripping and storm windows. To find out if there's a program in your dad's area, contact the city or county housing authority, the lo- cal Area Aging Agency (call 800- 677-1116 for contact information) or the state housing finance agency - see ncsha,org/housing-help. Federal programs: The Depart- ment of Housing and Urban De- velopment offers HUD Home Im- provement Loans, which are HUD insured loans made by private lenders for home improvement and building projects. Contact a HUD approved counseling agency in your area (call 800-569-4287) to learn more, And the U.S. Department of Agriculture has a Rural Develop- ment program that provides grants and loans to low-income, elderly or disabled, rural homeowners for home repairs and improvements. Your local USDA service center (see offices.sc.egov.usda.gov) can give you more for infbnnation. Veteran benefits: If your dad is a veteran with a disability, the VA provides grants like the SAH, SHA and HISA grants that will pay for home modifications. See bene- fits.va.gov/benefits/thctsheets/home loans/sahfactsheet.pdf for details and eligibility requirements. Another possibility that's avail- able to veterans enrolled in the Medical Benefits Package is Vet- erans-Directed Home and Com- munity Based Services. This pro- gram provides veterans who need help with daily living activities with financial assistance to help them remain living in their homes, and provides them with a certain amount of discretion to use those funds. To learn more see va.gov/geriatrics, or call 800-827- 1000. Non-profit organizations: De- pending on where your dad lives, he may also be able to get home re- pair and modification services through the national, non-profit organization Rebuilding Together (rebuildingtogether.org, 800-473- 4229). They provide services to low-income seniors, veterans and military families, families with children, people living with dis- abilities and victims of disaster. You should also check with the Area Aging Agency to see if any other local organizations that offer volunteer home modification help to low-income seniors. Reverse mortgages: Available to seniors 62 and older who own their own home, or owe only a small balance, and are currently liv- ing there, a reverse mortgage (see mversemortgage.org) will let your dad convert part of the equity in his home hlto cash - which can be used for home improvements - that doesn't have to be paid back as long as he lives them. But, reverse mort- gages are expensive loans, so this should be a last resort. Send your senior questions to: Savvy Senior. PO. Box 5443, Nonmm. OR" 73070, or v/sit Smy- Senio:org Jim Miller is' a cont4butor to the NBC Today show and atahor ql "'The Sma 5, Senior "" book HELP WANTED EMPLOYMENT OPPORTUNITY: Seeking school psychologist or intern in northeastern South Dakota for 2015- 2016 year. Open until filled. For more info visit www.northeastcoop.org or call 605-783-3607. GRAND FORKS AFB Campus of Lake Region State College invites ap- plications for part-time teaching posi- tions in all disciplines. Current openings in Business Administration, Information Technology, and Chem- istry. Bachelor's degree required, Master's preferred. Go to www.lrsc.edu for more information. PRECISION AGRICULTURE IN- STRUCTOR, Lake Region State col- lege, 9-month, benefits, Bachelor's Degree; instructional experience, agri- cultural work experience. Go to Irsc.edu for more information. ND SCHOOL FOR the Deaf in Dev- ils Lake is hiring a full-time preschool teacher beginning with the 2015-2016 school year. Go to www.nd.gov/hrms/jobs/ to apply for this position. WELLS COUNTY SHERIFF'S Of- rice seeking to fill full time position of a DEPUTY. Preference to POST certi- fied. If interested, contact Sheriff Law- son at (701) 547-3211 or jozlawson@nd.gov or mail resume, cover letter, and references to Wells County Sheriff's Office, 700 Railway St N, #306, Fessenden ND 58438. CITY OF GARRISON is accepting applications for a Class 2 or Class 3 water treatment plant operator and an entry level city maintenance position. A high school diploma or general equivalency diploma is required. The position will require training and certifi- cation for sewer and water treatment through ND Dept. of Health. Avalid ND driver's license is required. The posi- tion also requires numerous tasks re- lated to operation, maintenance and repair to the city's water utility system, streets and equipment. Applica- tions/resumes will be accepted until Monday, June 1,2015 by 3 pm at City of Garrison, PO Box 459, Garrison, ND 58540. OTR NEEDED TODAY - S&S Transport hauls farm commodities. Drivers need Class A CDL, 2-yrs exp. Passport, Doubles. ND drivers take truck home! www.sstransportmt.com or call 406-309-2357. WANTA CAREER operating heavy equipment? Bulldozers, backhoes, ex- cavators. Hands on training! Certifica- tions offered. National Average 18-22 hr. Lifetime job placement. VA Benefits Eligible! 866-362-6497. RAILROAD VEGETATION CON- TROL: Full-time traveling opportunity, 60-80 hours/week, $11-$15/hour, meal allowance, paid lodging & benefit package. RAW, Inc. in Cooperstown, ND - 888-700-0292 I www.rawappli- cators.com I info@rawapplicators.com CENTRAL N.D. DIRT and field drain tile contractor seeking depend- able individual. Full time employment. Must have good operator and me- chanical skills. No long distance work. 701-341-0454/kingdom@daktel.com JOHNSON FARMS TRUCKING Walhalla, ND is looking for OTR driv- ers and Owner operators. Drivers mak- ing $60,000+. New 2015 trucks! No Northeast runs. Call 800-437-5349. BUSINESSES FOR SALE FOR SALE BY Owner: Motel, Steakhouse, Care & Lounge. Coach- man, Cooperstown, ND. 701-797- 7232. Owner wishes to retire after 37 years. FOR SALE: LUCRATIVE septic tank pumping business Bismarck- Mandan surrounding areas. Large clientele, 2002 super duty Ford 650 with 2000 gals, aluminum tank, new pump. 701-391-9104 after 6 pro. APARTMENTS FOR RENT NOW RENTING! SILVER Waters 55+ Retirement Community, Grand Forks, ND. New 1 & 2 bdrm's, eleva- tor, community rooms, many ameni- ties, Ht/wtr/swg/garb/undergrou nd parking included. 701-757-0926, www.livewithlux.com REAL ESTATE FOR SALE NORTH DAKOTA FARMLAND val- ues are at all-time highs! Contact Kevin Pifer 701-238-5810 (kpifer@pifers.com) for Free Farmland Valuation Land Auctions & Farmland Management Services. www.pifers .corn LIVESTOCK & SUPPLIES 2 YEAR OLD Black Angus Bulls. Sired by Ten X, Priority, Timeless and More. Top 25% are kept. Not leftover yearlings. Only raise 2 Year Olds. Ex- cellent EPD's and dispositions. Semen tested, poured and foot rot shots prior to delivery. See www.bismanonline.com AD#1438373 for pictures. LawlerAngus Ranch 701- 782-4280. REGISTERED YEARLING BLACK angus bulls. Bloodlines have been in- fluenced by some of the best there is since 1983. K6 Angus. Dan 701-245- 6514. Kendall 701-245-6271. MISCELLANEOUS FOR SALE DIGITAL HEARING SALE $199.95 to $399.95, Phonax. Beltone, Free phone conference, test. Direct mail, trial without purchase. Repairs. 800- 249-4163, Hearing One - Marty, SD 57361. ND MEDIA GUIDE: Names, ad- dresses, phone numbers, e-mails of all ND newspapers, radio/TV stations, specialty publications. Only $25. ND Newspaper Association, 701-223- 6397. NATIONWIDE NEWSPAPER AD- VERTISING placement made easy! You make only ONE call and get only ONE bill! Contact the North Dakota Newspaper Association for details: 701-223-6397. MISCELLANEOUS WE MAKE IT easy to place an ad in one or all 89 North Dakota newspa- pers. One order, one bill, one check. We provide the ad design and tearsheets. Call the North Dakota' Newspaper Association, 701-223- 6397.