Newspaper Archive of
Walsh County Press
Park River , North Dakota
November 7, 2012     Walsh County Press
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November 7, 2012

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NOVEMBER 7, 2012 THE PRESS PAGE 7 Meals are subject to change without notice ADAMS-EDMORE ELEMENTARY (ADAMS) Thurs-B: omelet, toast, sauce I, meatballs and gravy, mashed potatcs, green beans, dinner lqls, salad, sauce :ri-B: cereal, y%w, urt, juice L: chicken enchihlda, corn, shredded cheese and lethlce, rice puddirks w/raisins, fruil Men-NO SCHOOl, Tucs-B: French toast, sauce 1.: w,e, ct able soup, assorted sandwiches, crackers, salad, fruit \\;Vcd-lk toast, sauce L: turkey gravy, mashed t-talocs, sweet tx_l.al.cs, dinner roll, salad, sauce ADAMS- EDMORE HIGH SCHOOL (EDMORE) Served daily: skim milk, salad bar option, whole wheat products Thurs- B: yc&apos;tu'l, legal: alld oratlge slices L: Iomato soup, mozzarella cheese sticks. brx:coli/ca.tdillowcr and fl'ui! or salad bar Fri-[: cereal, toast L: pizza stlbs, green beans, banan;ks or tlad bar Men-NO SCI tOO1, Tues- B: French Ioasl strips and i)ineatple cups I,: soup and salad bar breadsticks and frtlil Wed- B: cereal and loasl I.: lurkey, mashed tK>takk's, dressing, corn, cranberries and dessert or salad bar FORDVILLE-LANKIN SCHOOL (FoROVILLE) Milk  bread are served daily. Meals are subject tO change. Thurs-.B: Car.'unel rolls, juice 1,: nmcaroni & cheese, sak bar, and fresh fruit Fri- NO SCItOOI,- FAI,i, BREAK Men-B: NO SCI IOOI,- VETERAN'S DAY Tues-B: Assorted cereal, toast, juice L: Chili, bread stix, cheese slices, vt.. tray and fruit sauce Wed-B: Grilled cheese, juice L: Turkey, mashed potatoes w/gravy, green beans cranberries, dressing, and flxfit sauce .t: [IIT O PUBgIC: SCHOOL (MINTO) Peanut butter and Jelly served at aH breakfasts; milk, peanut butter) and bread served with all meals. Thurs-B: Cinnamon rolls, toast. juice I.: pud bowl. maslled tgtatoes, gravy, Corn, dinner roll, ve&%ies, fruil cup Frichly and Monday-NO SCHOOl. Tues- B: Cereal, toast, juice I.: Baked pc, late bar w/broccoli, chili, sour cream, buner, vq'&,gies. fruit cup Wed- B: Omelets, toast, juice L:: burritos, race sauce, corn, vcq,;ies, fi'uil cup PARK RIVER PUBLIC SCHOOLS (PARK RIVER) Milk  bread are served daily. Meals are subject to change. Thurs-l: French toast, sausage, fi'uit 1,: later tot hol dish, green tx:a:ns, salad bar/fruit Fri-B: Cereal, toast, fl'uil I,: hambtw,,<er bin; baked chips, salad barfruit Men-NO SCI IOOI. Tues2l: Brcakfasl b,gel, fruit I,: French toast, sausage, applesauce, salad bar \\;Vcd- B: Frittalas, toast, fruit L: mac & cheese, hot dqgs, salad bar/fruit VALLEY- EDINBURG K-4 (HoOPLE) Peanut butter, Jelly, Bread, Milk, Veggie, Dessert served with all meals. Thurs- Tin'key & gravy, mashed potatcx:s, whole grain dinner roll, .jelly, green beans, strawberlS.es Fri- \\;Vhole grain sub sandwich, romaine lettuce, tonL slices, peas. carrots, baked potato chips. pineal)pie - NO SCI tOOl, "l'fles- Spa$,hetti and meat sauce, rlic loasi, celery, broccoli, as Wed- Chicken burq, ers, romaine lettuce, tater tots, carrots, baked bcaus VALLEY- EDINBURG HIGH (EDINBURG) Peanut butter, Jelly, Bread, Milk, Veggie, Dessert served with all meals. Thurs- crispitos, salsa, cheese, sour cream, ve,,qz, ie bar, fruit, oatnleal choc. chip rri- chicken breast, fl-ied rice, qg, g rolls w/sweet 'n SOUl" satlce, vt..z, ie bar, fresh pineaptfle slice m0n- NO SCHOOI,-VETERAN'S I'AY Tues- chicken shTips, French fries, vc,%:ie balk frui[ Wed.-lurkey, sluffill&, mashed potatoes, gravy. WC, R dilmer roll, carrots, ve&,z, ie bar, bake.d chips, ! fruit i Novak competes for Angus Ambassador SAIN'F JOSEPH, Mo. ................ Blaine Novak of Hillcrest Angus in Fordville, N.D., believes there is much inore to the Angus busi- ness than winning in the showring. It's a community of individuals and families com- mitted to producing the highest quality beef available. And, No- vak's passion is sharing that mes- sage with others. "I want to show people you can come from a small commu- nity and make a difference at a national level," Novak says. "Anytime you can go and spread the word of the beef industry, that's when you are an ambassa- dor. You don't need a name tag or title to really make a difference." Novak, a sophomore at North Dakota State University major- ing in animal sciences, recently participated in the first-ever An- gus Ambassador competition, hosted by the National Junior Angus Association (NJAA). On Aug. 21, he and his parents, Teny and Yolanda Novak, visited ihe American Angus Association headquarters in Saint Joseph, Me., along with the four other finalists and their fanfilies. "I am always impressed by the caliber of youth in the Angus colmnunity," says Robin RufL Association director of junior ac- tivities. "All of our Ambassador candidates are well-spoken, con- fident representatives tbr our in- dustry: They have bright futures ahead of them." A new program this year, the Angus Ambassador will repre- sent the breed at industry events throughout the United States and Canada, including the National Angus Conference and Tour in Photo: Submitted Wichita, Kan.; a Certified Angus Beef Building Blocks Seminar in Wooster, Ohio; the Beef Im- provement Federation in Okla- homa City, Okla.; the National Cattlemen's Beef Association Cattle Industry Annual Conven- tion in Tampa Bay, Fla.; and the Guiding Outstanding Angus Leaders (GOAL) Conference in Canada. To be considered for the posi- tion, each junior member had to submit a cover letter, resume and two essay responses. Then the top five candidates were invited to the Association to give a 15- nainute presentation addressing current beef industry challenges. Topics ranged from the his- toric drought to genetic teclmof ogy, and beef advocacy to pro- duction strategies. Novak's presentation was titled, "Forage Maximization." He discussed ways ranchers can increase land productivity during times of drought ,fudging the competition were Larry Corah, vice president of Certified Angus Beef LLC (CAB); Sally Northcutt, Associ- ation genetic research director; Becky Hays of Centralized Ul- trasound Processing (CUP) lab: Chris Sankey, Association board member; and Wes Tiemann, As- sociation regional manager. Following the presentations, the judges selected Lauren Ad- cock, Moweaqua, 111., as the 2012 Angus Ambassador. Ad- cock is a senior at the University of Illinois at Urbana-Champaign studying agriculture and con- sulner economics. Even though he was not se- lected as the ambassador, Novak says the program interview process is a great experience to develop the needed conmmnica- tion skills to talk with others about the benefits of the beef in- dustry - whether that is cattle producers or consumers. "As a young agriculturalist, l let producers know I am inter- ested and want to learn by just talking with them," Novak says. "At the same time, a fresh set of eyes could help the cattle indus- try as a whole." Joining Novak in the top five were: Lauren Adcock, Moweaqua, Ill.; Esther McCabe, Elk City, Kan.; Tyler Ottens- meier, McLouth, Kan.; and Han- nah Wright, Spring City, Telm. For more infi, mnation about the NJAA or the Ambassador pro- gram contact Ruff at 816-383- 5100 or visit www.angus.org/ NJAA. First quarter honor roll "A" Karlee Linstad Nicote Landsem Seniors Shelby Lorenz Haley Lorenz Ashtin Freije Patricia Mack Timothy Retzlaff Tia Hennanson Sophmores 7th Grade Kati Larsen Fallyn Freije Emily Ketelsen Kailynn Mclntyre Candra Kalhagen "B" John Nienhuis Kaden Martinson Seniors Raevyn Pesek . . Jaedyn Pesek Tt!!as, tto,, Garrett'Pic Freshman Ni' Fickert Mal T Skjervheim Alexandra Rose Lucas Kratochvil Juniors Lauren Sampson Chance Mack Nicole Bylin 8th Grade Juniors Jacob Johanson Sophomores Denver Dvorak Cassidy Erickson Timothy Hodek Erika Kratochvil ; Robb Kuchar :[ flton Skorheim >7): Freshman Colton Agotness Ashtyn Pesek Jonathan Skjervheim 8th Grade Juan Castillo, Jr Owen Minello Mary Nienhuis 7th Grade Tanner Aanstad Austin Jenniges Leandre Kalhagen Christopher Larsen The importance of sleep By Mary Jo Olson Most t,abics do a lot of it children and teens think they don't need a lot of it and adults wish they got more fit. Today's researchers say sleep is important to all and a lot are not getting enough. We all know that those who don't get enough sleep tend to be cranky, but slower reaction times mad trouble Ibcusing also oc- cur. ()lien we are not aware of other effects that recent studies have revealed. Sleep plays an important role in learning. It is the key time for the brain to solidify connec- tions. It strengthens lnemofies so they become clear. During sleep intbnnation becomes cemented in out" brains so it can be remem- bered the next day. Lack of restful sleep leads to impaired memory concentration problems and lowered ability to solve mathematical equations. It can be especially rough on stu- dents who need to concenlrate, memorize mid work through prob- lems on a daily basis. Students may actually benefit more from sleeping than staying up most of the night to study for a test. Different ages need difli:rent amounts of sleep. Children, age three to six, need ten to twelve hours of sleep. From seven to twelve years of age a child should get ten to eleven hours of sleep. Eight lo nine hottrs of sleep pro- vide optimum learning for those twelve to eighteen. Adults should have at least eight hours of sleep. All groups need quality sleep on a regular basis to maintain a healthy inner clock. Sleep stud- ies continue to show the ilnpor- tance of sleep in our lives in- chtding a possible tie to weight is- sues. Helping your child get enough sleep will not only make them more pleasant to be around, but also enable them to be better learners. Remembel; if your child isn't getting enough sleep, others in their el&as probably aren't either. ttelp make school a happier place for everyone. Edilor s' No/e: O'on /s a./irvl grade teacher at Park Rivet" Schools. Bosh awarded Bank of ND Real DEAL Scholarship BISMARCK, N.D. ---- Kristin Bosh of Park River High School was named a Real Deal Scholar- ship winner by Bank of North Dakota's DEAL Student Loan Program. She will receive a $500 scholarship to attend a Nolth Dakota college and qualifies to be one of 48 applicants to com- pete for a $3,000 scholarship to be awarded in the spring of 2013. Recipients must demonstrate comlnunity or school involve- meat and have a 2.5 GPA or greater. Bosh is involved with track7 band, and small mdSic groups. High school seniors can apply for the Real Deal scholar- ship when they visit Bank of North Dakota's College Plata- Photo: Submitted ning Center at banknd.nd.gov. Eight scholarships will be given statewide every month through March, 2013. Comprehensive statewide effort needed to combat drug use and risky behavior by teens MINOT, ND --Negative behaviors and choices by North Dakota youth are becoming increasingly risky ac- cording to Attorney General Wayne Stenehjem, who rein- forced his position that a cooperative effort by law enforcement, treatment and education is needed to combat this problem. AG Stenehjem noted his increased concerns /'or the safety of the state's young people at a news confer- ence today on the Minot State University campus. "While law enforcement does its best to arrest lawbreak- ers to deter risky behavior by our young people, we know we can never arrest our way out of the problem. The most el' fective tool is education," said Attorney General Stenehjem. "Whether it's intbrmation about the dangers of interact lur- ing, sexting, or the new epidelnic of synthetic drugs, early education is the key. That's why Kirsten Baesler's commit- meat to a comprehensive educational program for our stu- dents makes such good sense." Stenehjem was joined by Superintendent of Public In- struction Candidate Kirsten Baesler, a career educator, edu- cation leader and parent. With more than 20 years' experience as a teacher and vice principal, Baesler is well aware of challenges young people lace on a daily basis-- peer pressure to use alcohol and/or th'ugs, cyber-bullying, sexting and more--and how these challenges affect students' lives and their ability to learn. "Education is far more than simply teaching facts and concepts--it also includes helping people learn to think clearly and act wisely," said Baesler. "We simply cannot begin too soon to help out young people understand the haz- ards of negative, risky behaviors and help them learn how to make healthy decisions." A number of localized programs currently operate in pockets around the state and have met with varying degrees of success. However, Stenehjem and Baesler agree that a comprehensive state-wide program is needed and that it must be developed to effectively adapt to the individual needs of local school districts. Both recommend involving law entbrcemcnt, treatment and education leaders along with parents and community members in an action group to re- view existing programs and best practices of programs from other areas, and then provide recommendations designed for North Dakota schools. Reaela all of North Dakota ,00th Your dmifled ad will appear in all 90 North Dakota dally and weekly newspapers for only Call your newspaPe r or 1-866-685-8889 for details HELP WANTED JOIN OUR TEAM - Looking for responsible, outgoing and ener- getic advertising sales represen- tative. Apply at Mobridge Tribune, PO Box 250, Mobridge, SD 57601 or email linda@mobridgetri- bune.com. RADIO ANNOUNCER. FT morn- ings; 100KW KSJZ-FM. Local, in- dependent, stable. Quality small market for entry-level or veterans tired of Corporate. Details visit www.ksjbam.com. Email mrra- dio@ksjbam.com. EOE FULL-TIME REGISTERED NURSE at Wishek Hospital. Flex- ible 12 hour shifts, days and nights, includes weekends and holidays. Competitive wage and benefit package. For an applica- tion and more information contact Shelly at (701) 452-2326. Or send application letter to Wishek Hos- pital Clinic Association, PO Box 647, Wishek, ND 58495. This in- stitution is an equal opportunity provider and employer. BUSINESS BROKER THE Na- tions Premier Business Brokerage is opening an office in your area. Owner/Operator and Agents wanted. High Commission Poten- tial. Will train. Business Experi- ence a must. Real Estate license a plus. Email resume to Ezra Grantham - e.grantham@mur- phybusiness.com, www.murphy- business.com ATTN: HEALTH/WELLNESS COACH. Work from anywhere 24/7. Up to $1,500 Part Time to $7,500/mo. Full Time. Training provided. Send resume: hlf- coach@yahoo.com SEASONAL FT/PT HELP Rush- more Mountain Taffy Shop, Dakota Territory Gift Shop, Medora, ND. Dormatory style housing provided. Contact: PO Box 24, Medora, ND 58645 or (701) 623-4885. RDO EQUIPMENT CO. - It's time for a change. Competitive wages, benefits, training, profit sharing, opportunities for growth, great cul- ture and innovation. $1,500 Sign on Bonus available for Service Technicians. To browse opportu- nities go to www.rdoequipment.com. Must ap- ply online. EEO. SERVICE TECHNICIANS WANTED! Gooseneck Implement, a John Deere Dealer, is looking for Service Technicians. For job de- scriptions and how to apply, visit our website: www.gooseneckim- plement.com $1,000 SIGN ON bonus for expe- rienced drivers! Freight Solutions of Hurdsfield, ND, is hiring drivers to haul bulk ag commodities. Brand New compensation pack- age including benefits, vacation time and performance bonuses. If you are looking for reliable work with a family-owned company, call Chad at (701) 962-3302 or visit www.freightsolutionsnd.com, Must be able to haul to Canada. DRIVERS - $1000 SIGN-ON BONUS New Pay Program! Earn up to 50 CPM. Home Weekly! 2500+ miles, 95% no-tarp. Must be Canadian eligible. (888) 691- 5705. BUSINESS OPPORTUNITIES MEAT PROCESSING PLANT for sale. Fully operational. Walk in and start. All equipment/supplies. Excellent reputation. Strong cus- tomer base. (701) 438-2334. Se- rious inquiries only. Central ND. REAL ESTATE FOR SALE INCOME PROPERTIES STABLE fully managed properties in the black hill, great condition and lo- cations. Would make good ex- change properties. Call Todd Young, SDRE Broker (605) 645- 4917. WANTED: MINERAL INTER- ESTS/Oil & Gas Leases - Experi- enced Family Owned Oil Produc- tion & Exploration Co. We'll Help You Monetize Your Mineral Assets. Send details to P.O. Box 8946, Denver, CO 80201. MineralAs- sets@qwestoffice.net, (877) 754- 3111. MODULAR/ MANUFACTURED HOMES FOR SALE MODULAR & MANUFACTURED Homes F/S. Brand New, Starting at $33,410. Single family, work force housing, motels, Deliv- ered/set up. Free Brochure/floor plans. (877) 590-4591, www.col- oradofactorymodutars.com BUILDINGS FOR SALE STEEL BUILDING BUY LOCAL Turn Key Available Spring Spe- cials 40'x80', 50'x105', 80'x195', 120'x320'. Will Build to Suit Free Quote Call Wane (701) 365-8509 or (800) 741-9262. STEEL BUILDINGS - Save $$$ with Direct Wholesale Pricing. Fall Liquidation $ Closeout Pricing on 40x55, 50x104, 60x110, Must be sold! Call today! 888-985-7833, ext. 46. MISCELLANEOUS FOR SALE 2 BEAUTIFUL BORDER COL- LIES for sale. Both parents are registered, good working cattle dogs. One is Male $200, one is fe- male $250. Call (701) 542-3254. FOR SALE: HORSESHOE and trimming machine. Contact Nor- man Glinz, at (701) 228-3800. LOOKING FOR THE most com- plete listing of ND Media? ND Me- dia Guide. Only $25! Call (701) 223-6397, ND Newspaper Asso- ciation. AUCTION HOME AUCTION, BOWMAN, ND, November 27, 2012.. See details at www.keyrealtyinc.net MISCELLANEOUS GET COMPLETE COVERAGE in every North Dakota newspaper with your 25-word classified ad for only $150. Contact this newspaper for details. HAVE A NEWS release or other information that needs to reach all ND newspapers? ND Newspaper Association can help! One call does it all. (701) 223-6397.