Newspaper Archive of
Walsh County Press
Park River , North Dakota
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October 2, 2013     Walsh County Press
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October 2, 2013
 

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.i! ......... OCTOBER 2, 2013 THE PRESS PAGE 7 GRAND FORKS, N.D• -- Ex- hibitor registration is open for the 2nd annual Northern Valley Career Expo Wednesday, Nov. 13 at the Alerus Center in Grand Forks. Companies in Northeast North Dakota and Northwest Minnesota are invited to use the event as an opportunity to attract their future workforce by showcasing career opportunities they can offer• "This Expo is just one way we are working to address the preva- lent need to retain youth in the re- gion to meet our growing work- force demands," said Grand Forks Region EDC Vice President Keith Lund. "I encourage businesses to get involved by exhibiting and highlighting the diverse opportuni- ties students will find in the North- em Valley." The Expo is designed to edu- cate high school sophomores about oppommities available with North- em Red River Valley employers as they begin career exploration. In a survey of students who at- tended last year's inaugural expo, 83 percent indicated the Expo in- creased their interest to pursue a career in the region• In addition to introductory sem- inars, students tour a showcase floor where businesses have hands- on exhibits designed to let students experience the type of work they could be doing with companies and the skills necessary to become a future employee. Unlike a job fair, which focuses on recruiting employees immedi- ately, a career expo is an educa- tional opportunity for students. "We believe our regional busi- nesses understand the value of planting the seed with potential employees," said Lund. "We hope any company that expects to grow in the next four years or more, or is planning to fill positions due to re- tirements and other turnover, will seriously consider exhibiting at the career expo as a part of their prepa- rations." Sectors represented through business and industry exhibits in- clude social services, healthcare, manufacturing, business and fi- nance, engineering, and informa- tion technology. For more information or to reg- ister visit www.conferences.und.edu/nvca- reerexpo or contact Lund at 746- 2720. Have you read the .o,,.., today? Start or renew your subscription: In.County $34 / Out.of.County $38 / Out.of.State $42 NO. Box 49, Park River, ND 58270 BISMARCK, N•D• -- North Dakota food products will be featured on school lunch menus in more than 140 school lunchrooms around the state on Wednesday, Oct. 2, the 12th annual Pride of Dakota School Lunch ay We want youn eo [e understand their food gp P comes from'latin'sand ranches, we want them to learn how to make good food choices," he said. "We also want to show school administrators and school • lunch directors that North Dakota companies and farm- enjoyingDay'M°re thanfood 35,000from theirY°Ung0wnPe°plestate,"willsaidbeers can supply many of :their menu needs." Agriculture Commissioner Doug Goehring, , " - ::!~i;~L who will share the meal with students at St. rectors that North Dakota companies and Jstered by the North Dakota Department of Anne Catholic School in Bismarck. "This is farmers can supply many of their menu nee JS: ,,.Agriculture, the Pride of Dakota program fos- going on all across North Dakota- 72 school Finally, we want North Dakota companies to ters the development and growth of small districts with 143 schools are participating." see school lunch programs can be an impor- businesses and especially businesses that are Goehring said the theme for the 2013 Pride rant market for their products." farm-based or rely on agricultural commodi- of Dakota School Lunch Day is "Where Does The North Dakota Department of Agr]cu!- ties. Pride of Dakota member companies can Your Food Come From?" ture supplied participating schoolg with partidipate in cooperative promotion and mar- "We want young people tO understand their posters and with sample menus developed by " events; receive representation at local, food comes from farms and ranches, we want Deb Egeland, a child nutrition s[ regional, national, and international them to learn how to make good food the North Dakota Department Of Public shows and educational opportunities. choices," he said. "We also want to show struction. More than 500 companies are Pride of Dakota school administrators and school lunch di- Authorized by the Legislature andY:members• BISMARCK, N.D. -- Approximately 10,000 North Dakota public "With a few :exception, schools are not required to accept students school students are not fully protected from preventable illnesses by state- without proofofup-to'da in unizations," Baesler said. "We want our required immunizations, according to ND State Superintendent of Pub- children to be in theclas oo where they can learn. But we must also lic Instruction Kirsten Baesler take responsibility for pr ec g, them from unnecessary illness." "Keeping our children safe at school includes making sure they are DPI will be orking closely with the Department of Health this fall immunized against preventable illnesses like polio', whooping cough, to verify that schools arr complying with state immunization require- chickenpox, measles and mumps," Baesler said. "These illnesses travel ments. Parentsowhose chi dren; have transferred from other districts or as quickly as the common cold in a classroom setting but ue to their other states may contact their former school district, state health depart- length and severity--have a much greater consequence on children's ment or their previous he thcareprovider to get copies of immunization health and their educations•" records, t ..... Unlike the common cold or a 24-hour bug, polio, whooping cough, If immunizations are +de , Children can be vaccinated at local pub- measles and similar illnesses require students to stay home from school lic health traits or private ealthcare providers. For more information on for extended periods of time and may also affect siblings and other fam- school immunization requirements, contact Valerie Fischer, ND DPI, at ily members• If undetected in their early stages, these illnesses can be (701) 328-4138 orAmy chwartz, ND Department of Health, at (800) 472-2180, or visit the No . Dakota Immunization Program website at andSpreaddistrictsthr°ugh°utthroughan extracurricularentire school Or,activitieslin extrefne cases, to other schools www.ndhealth.gov/immu ize. t 900,000 , ~,~ ......... j@ When you Treat ~ourself to a deal! contact Polar customer service in October to add any new service be "Can I oet a deal on this?" and we'll say, "Yes!" .... Add a new calling feature, more cable channels or Broadband Internet. ;5 Just call, tell us which service you'd like to add and remember to ask for a deal. No tricks - these deals won't last ion9! £all todat" and ask for our deal! \ 2:~i~ ili 701.284.72211.800.284 7222 w.thinkpo!ar.com ~ber 31, 2013 Some p~ly. Call for deta;Is. sure to say, 950,000 eyeballs ion newspapers i~ ..' Yes, everyday some 9001£f:!00 barrels or oil are produced byNorth I)akota's 9,000-plus wells. That's more t!mn Alagka, fl)an Califi)rnia, and more than Oklahoma. It's a figure surpassed by the number (f eyeballs.on state,,s newspapers. Estimates are that more than 75,000 readers are looking through a new spaper. Ready for the slick part? Most readei's have two eyes. That .... means there;arc ] ] (I)l" e than 950,000 e3feballs scml!; ing the pages of North Dakota's finest dailies and weeklies. r¸ ~"~, "•i t The LasfWord In ~'~'""~"' lh'm"'~i£"i'le~'q'li'"'h"newandimpr°vedOnllne Bill Pay ii-om l:ir~t [ !niwd b, t k. It s faster: qm, ~? mak. p.)re(n1. Online Bill "-- "rayment ,,p,,,.,. Name In Hometown Banking if }O L1 "VC WALSH COUNTY And if you're a Marketing x 1) 2!;/i'/,./.d,'n~.? (;UO, f)2,'; \D Pop. /~, + 5.15020 h#?; c / lOIO//~o1~ /}15672 ,S,S"~, o/I'o/). 1,'; 4;'061,S" t i