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Newspaper Archive of
Walsh County Press
Park River , North Dakota
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October 27, 2021     Walsh County Press
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October 27, 2021
 

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Oct. 28~Nov. 3 Meals are subject to change without notice Edmore Public School (Edmore) ‘ * Skim milk, salad bar option, juice/fruit, whole wheat products served daily Thurs ~ B: Yogurt toast L: Sweet & Sour Chicken rice peas dinner roll salad Fri ~ B: Cereal L: Corn Dogs beans chips salad Mon B: Muffins L: Chicken nuggets, rotini, dinner roll, salad Tues ~ B: Scrambled eggs sausage patty toast L: Hot ham cheese French fries salad sauces Wed ~ B: Oatmeal toast L: Knoephla soup assorted sandwiches crackers salad 'Fordville-Lankin School (Fordville) Milk & bread, and salad/veg. tray served daily. Thurs ~B: Breakfast Pizza, juice, milk. L: Chef Salad w/ assorted ' toppings, garlic toast, fruit cups. Fri ~B: Blueberry Coffee Cake, assorted cereal, juice, milk. L: French Bread pizza, salad bar, fresh fruit. November Menu Not Available Minto Public School Fruits, vegetables, milk, peanut butter, jelly and bread served with all meals. Thurs - B: Breakfast Pizza Mandarin Oranges Lz‘Sweet and Sour Chicken, Fried Rice with Veggies, Applesauce, Fortune Cookie Fri B: Banana Bread, Yogurt L: Pizza Burger, Tator Tots, Peas Mon B: Ham patty, hashbrowns, mandarin oranges L: Beef stroganoff, bread, corn, mixed fruit Tues B: Cinnamon sugar toast, yogurt, mixed fruit L: Teriyaki chicken, rice, steamed , ’1 broccoli, pineapple chunks, salad bar, fortune cookie Wed ~ B: French toast w/ bacon, pineapple chunks L: Taco in a bag, tropical fruit Park River Area School * Bnead, sun butter, jelly, fruit, ‘ salad bar and milk served daily. Thurs ~ B: Oatmeal, Toast L: Chicken Noodle or Vegetable Beef Soup, Assortment of Sandwiches Fri ~ B: Cinnamon/ Carmel Rolls L: Mummy Hot Dogs, Witch Finger Fries, Dracula Apple Teeth ' Mon ~ B: Cereal, Toast L: Chicken Salad Sandwich on a Croissant, California Blend Tues - B: Banana Bread L: Mexican Pizza, Corn Wed B: Scrambled Egg, Potato and Sausage Bowl L: Pulled Pork ‘ Sandwich, Fries Valley~Edinburg Elementary School (Hoop 1e) * Limited fruits and vegetables, and milk served at all meals. Sun Butter & jelly sandwiches offered as an alternative to the entree. I Thurs~ pizza, side, salad bar Fri— tacos and toppings, salad bar November Menu Not Available Valley~Edinburg Middle School (Crystal) ‘ * Salad bar, fruit, milk served at each meal. ' Thurs ~ L: scalloped potatoes, ham patty, salad bar ‘Fri A L: pizza, green beans, salad bar November Menu Not Available Valley~Edinburg High School (Edinburg) Bread, milk, fruit, veggie bar, dessert, Sun butter and jelly served with all meals. Thurs — Bacon Cheeseburger, Chips . Fri — Chicken Fried Steak, Mashed Potatoes V Mon w Chicken Patty, French Fries Tues General Tsos Chicken, Rice Wed Tacos, Toppings 7 :~ .- ,- e »?l‘k‘.»—-‘L.E=-?Z"-'7»‘w' ll g-SCHOOL WALSH COUNTY PRESS - WEDNESDAY, OCTOBER 27, 202i lynched Culbertson. The report indicated that if Mr. Dillon lived long enough to make Cul- bertson’s identification possible, the would-be lynching mob would no doubt get its wish. ‘ Dakota Datebook written by Dave Seifert. Wilson vs. El Tex, the Tiger October 26, 2021 — Bert Wilson, the superintendent of Minot parks, had already come face to face with a mountain lion in the Minot Zoo, and would'have been killed if he hadn’t been carrying a hammer. When the lion attacked, Wilson defended himself with the hammer, knocking out three of the lion’s teeth. The next big cat Wilson fought, however, had a much worse fate. Wilson’s next skirmish with a large cat took place today in 1926. While . on a visit to Houston for the National Convention of the American Parks Executives, Wilson visited the Houston Zoo during an inspection tour. The tour brought him to the cage of El Tex, the. tiger. Wilson entered the cage to inspect it, but El Tex stood in his way. Wilson must have thought he was in a position of authority, because Wilson slapped the tiger’s face and ordered it back. The orders seemed to anger El Tex, because he sprung at Wilson. Wilson, however, still didn’t back down, and punched the tiger, sending him into M.E. Irwin, the superintendent of the Tulsa 200. This only deterred E1 Tex slightly, and he sprang at Wilson again. Knowing he couldn’t escape, Wilsbn clinched El Tex to him, while an attendant ' took aim at the tiger. The attendant shot E1 Tex in the heart and Wilson sprang back. El Tex took one last lunge at Wilson, catching his left leg before dying. In the end, Wilson received 29 stitches on his leg, lefi shoulder, and face. But this was not all Wilson received in his battle. El Tex was skinned, with the possibility that it might be given to Wilson. Wilson also got the bullet that killed El Tex. Wilson reported he was going to have it gold- plated to carry as a watch charm. It was later thought that the tiger ’5 reason for attack was the fact that Wilson had been carrying a pet rat in his front pocket, with which he Was going to play a trick on a fiiend. How the rat fared in the battle between Wilson and El Tex, the tiger, was not reported. Dakota Datebook written by Tessa Sandstrom "Dakota Datebook is a radio series from Prairie Public in partnership with the State Historical . Society of North Dakota and with funding from the North Dakota Humanities Council. See all the Dakota Datebooks at prairiepublicotg, subscribe to the “Dakota Datebook podcast, or buy the Dakota Datebook book at shopprairiepublic. org. an opportunity for you. Please en- ter the drawing for a free 2022 cal- endar. It’s a full-color calendar fea- turing 12 recipes and many tips. We will give away at least 50 calendars. We will mail the calendars so be sure to include your complete ad- dress in the online form. We will not share your information with anyone. Please fill out this online form to enter: https://forms.gle/CGBg 79caYa8szpJ 8 If the form does not work for you, enter the giveaway contest by Dec. 7 by emailing julie.garden— robinson@ndsu.edu with 1) your ‘ harm and filll address, including zip code, and' 2) a suggested topic for a future newsletter or column. Good luck! Here’s a, recipe and' nutrition ' analysis from the USDA. Black Bean Quesadilla 3/4 cup chunky salsa (or Pico De Gallo) l (IS-ounce) can low-sodium black beans (drained and rinsed) 2 cups shredded reduced-fat Colby & Monterey J ack cheese 2 tablespoons fresh cilantro (finely chopped) 6:00pm staff lunch breaks, ta in . Pay is DOE Fingerprinting is required ' Substitutes needed! Far more information about these call 701-284-7666 and ask for shley HELP WANTED ‘ I Sunshine Kids of Park _River_is seeking mdrvrduals who love Working With kids to 10m our team! Posrtlons available — Floater/breaker Substitute Care PrOVIder‘ - Floater/Breaker - Monday-Friday 11:00am Duties Include helpin where needed, covering _ own lunch break, cover toddler care Iver-at 3:4 pm, greet families as they pick up their. Ids and close the center. Must be able to pass a background check tortillas ' 1/2 teaspoon salad oil,'such as olive oil or your favorite oil Using a small—hole strainer, drain liquid from salsa; discard liquid. Transfer tomato mixture to a medi— um bowl. Mix in black beans, cheese and cilantro until combined Divide black bean mixture evenly ' over half of each tortilla (about 1/2 cup each). Fold tortillas in half. Heat a large griddle or skillet over medi— um—high heat. Brush with oil. Place filled tortillas on a griddle. Cook, carefully flipping once, un- til tortillas are golden brown and crisp and cheese filling melts, about 5 minutes. Cut quesadillas into wedges. Makes eight quesadillas. Each serving (one half a quesadilla) has 160 calories, 5 grams (g) fat, 7 g protein, 25 g carbohydrate, 4 g fiber and 490 milligrams sodium. Julie Garden—Robinson, Ph.D., R.D., L.R.D., is a North Dakota State University Extension food and nutrition specialist and professor in the De- partment of Health, Nutrition and Exercise Sci- ences. Follow her on Twitter @igamlenrobinson ositions The Fordville-Lankin Elementary School is searching for a Special Education Para Educator for the 2021-2022 school year. Special education paraprofessionals work with special needs students one-on-one, in a small group, or in the classroom. Pesition requires a high school ' COVID-19 pandemic means there , Region. “Whether you’re hand- 0 immfirme—zsr -* — —— .~r ~- :-- -» ‘—~ Page 9 Mayville State University Homecoming Royalty Named MAYVILLE, ND. — Taylor Stegman, Drayton, ND, and Thomas Gieske, Sartell, Minn, were crowned Mayville State University 2021 homecom- .fi... . Photo: Submitted Above: Mayville State Universi 2021 Homecoming royalty. Pictured in the back from left to right are Natalie Hadrava, Jamison Zaun, aylor Reilly, and queen Taylor Stegman. In the front are Josiah Walker, Thomas Gieske, Trevor Schreiner, and Austin de'Laroque. administration with specializations in management and banking & finance. She is involved in‘ Collegiate DECA I and in Student Alumni Ambassadors. J ami is also 3 Peer ing queen and king at the coronation festivities held Tuesday, Oct. 5. The coronation was immediately fol- lowed by Mayville State’s traditional Lip Sync Bat— tle. The homecoming royalty reigned over the uni- versity’s homecoming festivities Oct. 5 through 10. Taylor Stegrnan is a seniormajoring in biology with a specialization in health careers. She’s pursuing mi- nors in business and chemistry. Taylor is a member of the Comets softball team and Science Club. In addi- tion, she is vice president of Mayville State Collegiate . DECA, treasurer for the Student Athletic Advisory Council, and president of North Dakota Collegiate DECA. ' Thomas Gieske is a captain of the Comets men’s basketball team, and he is a resident assistant. Thomas is a sophomore who is majoring in physical education and health. Members of the royal court are Jamison Zaun, Wah- peton, N.D.; Natalie Hadrava, Laporte, Minn; Taylor Reilly, Hoople, N.D.; Austin de Laroque, Warren, Man- itoba; Josiah Walker, Hightstown, NJ; and Trevor Schreiner, Washburn, N.D. Jamison Zaun is junior who is majoring in business Leader. I Natalie Hadrava is a junior and a member of the Comets volleyball team. She plays libero this season. * In addition to volleyball, Natalie is involved in the In- tercultural Club. She is majoring in allied health with a minor in biology. ' Taylor Reilly is a Peer Leader and member of the Student Education Association. She is a senior majoring in social science education and is a lifeguard for the Comet Aquatics program. Austin de Laroque is majoring in business admin- : istration. He has been a resident assistant and is cur- rently completing an internship in the Student Life De— partment. Austin is a' member of the Comets football team and will graduate in December. Josiah Walker is president of the Intercultural Club. He is a member of the Comets football team who is majoring in business administration‘His minor is bi— ology. Josiah is a senior. ' Trevor Schreiner is a senior who is majoring in sports management. He plays on the Comets men’s baseball team. Halloween: Red ottersiv'oSafety steps MINNEAPOLIS, Minn. — Trick-or—treating is back this Hal- , loween, hoWever, the ongoing 2' u are extra factors to consider when planning your activities. The Amer- ican Red Cross offers these tips and more to help keep you and your loved ones safe. “Hallowoen is one of the most popular holidays in the US. and with most communities returning to normal activities this school year, people should expect a higher vol— ume of visitors in search of tricks and treats,” said Katie Webster, Dis- aster Program Officer, American Red Cross Minnesota and Dakotas ing out goodies or going door-to- door, with just a few simple con- siderations you can make sure your family and those around you are safe and sound.” as pandemic continues Here are the top tips for parents to keep in mind while getting their kids ready for Halloween this year: 1. Make your cloth mask part of your costume. A costume mask is not a safe substitute for a cloth mask. Avoid wearing a costume mask over a cloth mask as it can make breathing difficult. 2. Plan outdoor activities and avoid indoor events where the risk of virus transmission is higher. 3. Bring hand sanitizer with you while trick-or—treating and use it afier touching objects or other people. Wash your hands when you get home. 4. Avoid trick-or—treating in large groups, and social distance from others around the neighborhood. 5. Make sure trick~or—treaters can see and be seen. Give kids a flash- light to light their way and consid- er adding reflective tape to cos- tumes and triCk-or-treat bags. advance and make sure adults know where their children are go- ing. A parent or responsible adult should accompany young children door-to-door. ‘ 7. It’s not only vampires and monsters people have to look out for. Be cautious around animals, es- pecially dogs. 8. Walk only on the sidewalks, not in the street. Avoid running. Look both ways before crossing the street, and cross only at the corner. Don’t cross between parked cars. 9. Only visit homes that have a porch light on, and never go inside. 10. Make sure a grown-up checks the goodies before eating. Make sure to remove loose candy, open packages and choking haz— ards. Discard any items with brand names that you are not familiar with. For those planning to welcome trick-or—treaters to their homes, - Give out treats outdoors, if pos- ' sible. - Avoid direct contact with trick- or—treaters by setting up an area with individually bagged treats for kids to take. Wash your hands before handling treats. - Maintain social distancing and wear -a cloth mask. Light the area well so young visitors can see. ' Sweep leaves from your side— walks and steps. Clear your porch or front yard of obstacles someone . could trip over. Download the free Red Cress First Aid app for instant access to expert advice in case your ghost, goblin or superhero has a mishap. Use the Emergency app for weath— er alerts and to let others know you are safe if severe weather occurs. Find these and all of the Red Cross apps in smartphone app stores by searching for the American Red diploma or GED. Responsibilities include but net limited to caring for a very young student with limited mobility. This is a full-time position. We also have openings in the following positions: Music Teacher, Business Teacher, and Bus Driver, Para and Secretary. ' For more details, please call . Mr. O’Brien, Superintendent, or Mrs. Kunrath Elem. Principal gat1 701 229-3297. 6. Plan the ln'ck—or-treat route in North Dakota statehood and when newspapers were ” rolled through letterpresses, these government records have been printed, maintained, and stored in library archives and fireproof newspaper record rooms, cat- aloged in such a way that our grandkids will be able to scroll through to find record of their ancestors’ ear- liest achievements and their hometowns’ evolutions. Sure, being able to roll over at 3 am, grab your smartphone and look up some obscure piece of infor- mation is great. That’s why the North Dakota News- paper A5sociation has for years maintained a statewide follow these safety steps: Cross or going to redcross.org/apps. database of all North Dakota public notices. But our newspapers also print them, and archive them, and act as a third party to make sure they remain unchanged as a true permanent record. That’s the way it should be. ' ‘ We’re gearing up for the next legislative session, when this issue will again come to head. And this time, I hope our leaders come to the table with a broader lens focused on how we preserve government records and history in this state. We might not have to put it in stone, but we definitely need to put it on paper.