Newspaper Archive of
Walsh County Press
Park River , North Dakota
Lyft
October 24, 2012     Walsh County Press
PAGE 12     (12 of 14 available)        PREVIOUS     NEXT      Full Size Image
 
PAGE 12     (12 of 14 available)        PREVIOUS     NEXT      Full Size Image
October 24, 2012
 

Newspaper Archive of Walsh County Press produced by SmallTownPapers, Inc.
Website © 2020. All content copyrighted. Copyright Information.     Terms Of Use.     Request Content Removal.




PAGE 10 THE PRESS OCTOBER 24, 2012 The. Oct. 25 - Wed., Oct. 31 Meals are subject to change without notice ADAMS ~ EDMORE ELEMENTARY (Ao,ws) Thurs- B: cereal, pbj sandwiches, juice L: chicken gravy, mashed potatoes, green beans, bread, dad, sauce Fri- B: toast, sauce L: beet' enchilada, corn, sltredded cheese, lettuce, rice pudding/raisins, fruit Mon-B: cereal, pbj sandwiches, juice 1,: tater tot hot dish, carrots, dimter roll, salad, fruit Tucs- B: toast, sauce L: turkey gravy, mashed lxntatoes, peas, bread..salad, sauce \\;Ved- B: omelets, toast, sauce L: hotd%,s, F'nc.h fi'ie. txzans salad, fruit ,vdad ADAMS.- EDMORE HIGH SCHOOL (EDMORE) Served daily: skim milk, salad bar option, whole wheat products Thurs-B: muffins, green gratxs L: turkey wa'aps w. trimmings, ice cream bars or salad bm  Fri-B: cereal, toast L: chili, rolls, cheese slices, fl'uit or .tlad bar /Vlon-B: cereal, toast L: hot ham and cheese on wh. wheal buns, macaroni salad, mandarin ora;es or dad bw Tues-B: granola bar& mixed frtfit L: taco n' bag, baby carrots, pineapple chunks or salad bar Wed-B: cereal, toast L: chicken nu,?,,,gets, forint, corn, dessert or sahM bar FORDVILLE-LANKIN SCHOOL (FoRDWLLE) Milk  bread are served daily. Meals are subject to charlNe. Thurs-B: grilled cheese, juice L: chef salad w/assorted toppilks , cinnamon rolls fresh fruit Fri-B: breakfast pizza, juice L: cheese or tepperoni pizza, ,salad bin; fl'tfit sauce /V[OII-: as3rted cereal, toast. juice L: tater tot hot dish, buns, vc.-g, tray, fruit sauce Tues-B; chocolate chip muffii}s , .juice cups L: chili cheese corn tritters w/toppings, fresh fruit. veg. tray Wed-B: breakfast sandwich,juice L: chicken fajitas w/toppings, wlfite rice, salad bat; fruit tuce MINTO PUBLIC SCHOOL ' (MINTO) Peanut butter and Jelly served at aN breakfasts; milk, peanut butter, and bread served with aH meals. Thm--B: Cereal, toast, juice, milk L: Hot ham and cheese on a bun, baked potato chips, coleslaw, vcggies, fruit cup Fri--B: Bagels, cream cheese, yc; urt, juice, milk L: Pizza melt on a bun, D:tato sdad, vcc%,gieg ice errant treat Mon----B: E&% patties, toast, juice, nlitk L: BBQ's, baked beans, coleslaw, vc,&,ies, fruit cup Tue--B: French toast, juice, milk L: Taco salad, corn chips, salsa, cheese, .,your cretan, lettuce, fruit cup Wed -B: Cer'eal, toast,juice, milk L: Pizza. vegqies, ice cretan treat PARK RIVER PUBLIC SCHOOLS (PARK RIVER) Milk , bread are served daily. Meals are subject tO chane. Mon-B: Bagels, yogin% fruit, milk; L: Chicken nMle soup, Bosco sticks, salad bar, fruit Tues-B: French toast, sausage, fruit, milk; L: Meatballs, baked potato% steamed veggies, salad bat', fruit, wl'lole wheat buns Wed-B: Cereal, toast, fl'uit, milk; L: BBQ's, beans, salad bar, fruit Thurs-B: Waffles, sausage, fruit, milk; 1.: Chicken fajilas, salad bar, fndt, salsa Fri-B: Breakfast pizza, fruit, milk; L: Hamburger bat; baked chips, salad bar, fruit VALLEY- EDINBURG K-4 (HoOPLE) Peanut butter, Jelly, Bread, Milk, Veg,,gie, Dessert served with aH meals. Menu Not Available VALLEY~ EDINBURG HIGH (EDINBURG) Peanut butter, Jelly, Bread, Milk, Veg.gie, Dessert served with aH meMs. Thurs- Hamburger onWGR Bun, "lkmato, Pickles, Cheese, Onion, V,e, ie Bar. Beans, Fruit, Milk Fri-Turkey, Ham Sub, Cheese, Tomato, Onion, Macaroni Salad, W/V%,gie Bar, Fruit, Milk Mon-Chicken Rice Hotdish, Fresh Btms, Carrots, Vc&gie Bar, Fruit, /Milk Tues- Chicken Strip French Fries, Corn. V%'&qie Bat; Fruit, iMilk VVcd- Soup Choice, Assorted Sand., Crackers , Vgie Bar, Fruit, Milk More than candy and costumes: Halloween alternatives, ideas end of the night, award the child who had the best costume, and be sure to send each child home with a package of goodies. * Make your own Hal- loween treats. Invite kids into the kitchen to create their own Halloween treats. Make sure choco- late is a key ingredient mad invite kids' friends over for a tasting or even to join in the fun of cooking. Set the tone for the event a week or so before Halloween by hosting a jack-o-lantern carving that encourages kids to carve their own unique designs in their very own pumpkins. * Go the retail route. Recognizing the safety concerns associated with traditional trick-or- treating, many of today's community centers and malls open their doors to costumed kids on Hal- loween, providing treats in Jack-o-lanterns and / costumed kids are among the many things people in- stantly associate with Hal- loween. So is the tradition of trick-or-treating, where kids go door-to-door ask- ing tbr treats that may make dentists cringe. While trick-or- treating is something most kids love, for parents the safety concerns can be overwhelming. Kids in- nocently knocking on strangers' doors and ask- ing for candy is not nec- essarily the safest way a child can spend an autumn afternoon. But parents concerned about their chil- dren trick-or-treating can embrace several fun al- ternatives to trick-or- treating that still embody the spirit of Halloween. * Host a haunted house.. haunted house for kids and ',heir friends allows child;en tc ess up in their favorite c ='?s and enjoy their favt treats while being scared witless. Parents can join in the fun by dressing up in their own costumes. At the much the same way kids would get them if they trick-or-treated the old- fashioned way. Once kids complete their jaunts from store to store, they're like- ly to head home with a bag,filled with goodies and maybe even some coupons or gift certifi- cates to their favorite stores. * Camp out. Another safe and fun altemat[ve to trick-o.r-tmating is to host a campout under the full moon of Halloween. Kids can invite their friends over' for some backyard camping, while Mona and Dad make s'mores and sham spooky stories. Dec- orate the yard with fake tombstones and other Hal- loween-themed decora- tive items, and make sure each kids goes home the following day with his or her own bag of treats. Though traditional trick-or-treating gets all the glory, there am sever- al alternatives that are just as fun and much morn safe. Trick or Treat in Park River businesses this Halloween Check for the Trick-or-Treat signs during business hours Did Trii yOt e Halloween v a Halloween has been celebrated tbr centuries. Still, most people simply think it's about dressing up and scouring the neighborhood for candy. A tree Halloween lover knows the tasty tidbits ofinfotxnation about the holiday's history and customs. The holiday of Halloween has been celebrated for 2,000 years and dates back to the ancient Celts who in- habited Britain. They practiced a Druidic fire festival called "Samhain." It marked the end of the autunm har- Vest season and the signaling of winter to come, or the end of the "lighter half of the year" and the begilming of the "darker hal" The Celts believed that the bor- der between the current world and the "Otherworld" thinned out on Samhain, allowing spirits to pass through. There are other associations betvceen Hallovceen and the celebrations of the dead. Originally there were pa- gan festivals to celebrate the dead. However, in the 7th century, when Christianity was blooming, Pope Boni- face wanted to replace pagan festivals with Christian celebrations. He introduced All Saints Day to replace pagan death festivals. It was originally obsmwed on May 13, but was later moved to November 1. All Saints Day was known by other names, including All Hallows orAll Souls Day. Hallow is an Old Eng- lish word meaning "sanctify." Eventually, the day be- fore the religious holiday came to be known as All Hal- lows Eve, or the Hallow E'en as it was known in fie- land. The term was later shortened to Halloween, as it is known today. Today, Halloween is a largely secular holiday and no longer has such tight religious ties. It is widely known as a day of fun and mischief when individuals dross up to scare away otherworldly spirits and beg for treats and tricks. The colors of orange and black likely became the mascots for Halloween because orange is associated with the harvest and black is associated with death. Oth- er harvest-related decorations are also used, including hay bales and corn husks. However, the larger part of the decorating leans toward the occult, including ghosts, witches, goblins and the like. Much of this decor is inspired by the g, host stories of books and Hollywood, such as "Dracula" and "Frankenstein."a The Jack-O-Lantern is also an integral part of Hal- loween tradition. Legend has it that there was an Irish- man named Jack who was a stingy prankster. Jack even tricked the Devil out of Jack's soul, making the Dev- il promise to never possess it. When Jack eventually died, he was refused entry to Heaven for being too mean and ill-mannered. Jack went down to Hell and the Dev- il kept his promise, refusing to allow him entry them, either. Jack asked the Devil how he could find his way around in the dark place between Heaven and Hell. The Devil tossed an ember to Jack, who placed it in a hol- lowed-out turnip. He then roamed eternity with his Jack O'Lantern. Halloween can be a fun day for children and adults, even morn so when the tradition behind the day is knovcn. Tricks and Treats . horror films Movies are one of the many tra- ditions associated with Halloween. What would Halloween be without some scary classics? To many, hor- ror movies are part of what makes Halloween so great. This Hal- loween, turn,the lights off, pop some popcorn and then cuddle up with these frightening classics. * Carrie. A 1976 classic based on a bestseller fiom noted horror author Stephen King, this film focuses on CatTle White, a social outcast at her high school who harbors a secret her creel classmates aren't aware of... until it's too late. * Halloween. No Halloween would be complete without this 1978 film named after the holiday itself. Michael Myers escapes from a mental institution and quickly sets out to terrorize his hometown. Young Laurie Strode, played by Jamie Lee Curtis in one of her ear- liest roles on the big screen, is among those targeted by Myers. * Friday the 13th. A Sununer camp that was the scene of a child's drowning is the setting for this 1980 horror classic. As a group of young counselors work to ready the camp for its reopening, a murder- ous man lets the counselors know he has other ideas. * Dawn of the Dead. George Romero's sequel to "Night of the Living Dead," this gory 1978 clas- sic follows a growing group of zom- bies and a frightened group of non- zombies as they seek refuge in a shopping mall. * The Ring. Fans of this 2002 chiller likely never looked at their televisions in quite the same way af- ter seeing the film. Naomi Watts must get to the bottom of a myste- rious videotape that seems to leave no survivors in its wake. * The Thing. Like cold weather'? Like shape-shifting aliens? Like be- ing scared beyond belief?, Then cue up this 1982 remake that utilizes special effects to provide some tru- ly hair-raising and scary scenes no sci-fi fan should miss. $00oo k'y tomes loween is the perfect holiday Lincoln Collier. When Nick casu- for kids, providing them a unique opportunity to dress up in costume and scour the neighborhood solic- iting treats. But as all parents know, kids eventually grow up, and some be- gin to grow out of their love for Hal- loween earlier than others. Some say so long to Halloween as early as theft tween years, giving Moms and Dads more evidence that kids grow up quickly. For parents of tweens who still like Halloween but inight be growing apart from some of its traditions, consider giving kids the tbllowing spooky books this fall. * Dare to Be geared, by Robert D. Dan Souci. collection of frightening stonc,, this popular :.- ries of books utilizes suspense and drama to weave some frightening tales young readers are sure to love. * The Empty Mirror, by James ally walks by a mirror and notices he no longer has a reflection, he's forced to figure out what is going on while living on his uncle's wooded New England estate. Suspense and mystery combine to create a tale no younger reader can resist. * The Haunting of Alaizabel Cray, by Chris Wooding. Set in old London, this spooky tale follows wych-hunters Thaniel and Catha- line, who come across the Alaizabel Cray, who is possessed by an evil Thaniel and Cathaline must figure out. * The Death Collector, by Justin Richards. Three teens join forces against a London madman bent on reanimating the dead. A suspense- ful thriller kids won't want to put down until they know what will come of Eddie, George and Eliza- beth. Haunted hotspots To kids, Halloween is all about ple. traveling the neighborhood dressed up as ghouls and goblins and trick- or-treating for candies. Adults who still love this popular holiday know they can't travel door-to-door and ask for treats. However, there are destinations across the globe that are tailor made for Halloween revelers. * Catacombs of Paris, Paris, France. Lined with the bones of the dead, the Catacombs of Paris are a Mecca for Halloween enthusiasts. A popular tourist destination ttrroughout the year, the Catacombs of Paris are even more popular come Halloween, when tourists with stomachs of steel soak in the miles of conidors filled with the bodies of roughly six million pro- * Castle Dracula, Romania. What Halloween would be com- plete without a reference to Count Dracula? Situated on the border be- tween Transylvania and Wallachia, Castle Dracula is actually named Bran Castle and is one of several lo- cations connected to the Dracula legend. However, most know Cas- tle Dracula as the home of the title character in Brain Stoker's Dracu- la. Though many would assume Castle Dracula must be dank and dreary, the hilltop castle is actual- ly a sight to behold. It is open to tourists, who can visit the museum and enjoy displays of art and fur- nitum while taking a guided tour or going it alone.  lf You Can't Find What You're For... Looking WE'LL FIND IT FOR YOU!I Hwy 17 W. or 110 W. 5th St., Grafton Phone 701-352-3600 or 800-279-3083 OPen 8:00 - 5:30 Moo. - Fri. & 8:00 - Noon Sat. www.hansonautond.com 2011 Camaro Convertible CERTII=IEO PRE-0WNED IHEVJOUET BUICK 1 G2083A C2128A A NEW LEASE ON LUXURY Lease a New Buick w/$O due at lease signing SPECIAL 24-MONTH LEASE INCLUDING PREMIUM SERVICES / FOR ONE SIMPLE MONTHLY PAYMENT 2 YEARS OF SCHEDULED MAINTENANCE 2 YEARS OF ONSTAR DIRECTIONS & CONNECTIONS 2 YEARS OF SIRIUSXM RADIO 1995 Chevy Coette Convedihle X1753A G2110A BUICK LACROSSE BUICK ENCLAVE EXPER ENCE BU CK Your payments may var] Option to purchase at lease end for an amount to be determtnec at lease sEJnin9 Ally must approve lease Take retail delivery by 9/4/12 Residency restrictions apply See dealer for other mstnctions and complete details All rights reserved /, t