Newspaper Archive of
Walsh County Press
Park River , North Dakota
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December 26, 2012     Walsh County Press
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December 26, 2012
 

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DECEMBER 26, 2012 THE PRESS PAGE 7 Meals are subject to change without notice ADAMS-EDMORE ELEMENTARY (ADAMS) TImrs- B: tacgo, ,vtucc I,: tomato soup, grilled cheese, carrol sticks, crackers, salad, sauce Fri- B: cereal, y~urt, juice I.: hot dogs, pretzels, salad, fl'uit Dec. 24-Jan, 1 ...... NO SCIIOOI. CHRtSTN1AS VACATtON- SCt [OOL RI-2SUMES JAN. 2, 2013 ADAMS-- EDMORE HIGH SCHOOL (EDMORE) Served daily: skim milk, salad bar option, whole wheat products Thurs- B: oatmeal, toast and apples I,: taco '11 b,G, baby carrots and pineapple chunks/salad bar Fri- B: cereal and toast L: zesty pizza subs, green beans, pickles m~d fruit/salad bar NO SCHOOL- Dec. 34-31 UNIVERSITY OF NORTH DAKq FORDVILLE-LANKIN SCHOOL (FoRDVILLE) Milk & bread are served daily. Meals are subject to change. Thurs-B: bagels w/assorted toppiivgs, .juice L: subs w/toppings, nadlos and salad bar Fri~ B: cinnamon rolls, assorted cereal, juice 1: hot d@gs, potato I salad, wh. grain chips, baked beans, fresh fruit and reg. tray ' Dec. 22- Jan. l- NO SCHOOL- Ct tRISq5\4AS VACATION MINTO PUBLIC ScHOoL (MINTO) Peanut butter and Jelly served at aH breakfasts; milk, peanut butter, and bread served with aH meals. Thurs- B: brca-l-l~ast taco, toast, juice L: French toast with syrup, sausage links, veggies, fruit cup Fri- B: cereal, toast, jtfice L: pizza:t, re%gins, ice cream treat iMon, Tues, VVed- No SclKx~I PARK RIVER PUBLIC SCHOOLS (PArd< RZVER) Milk & bread are served daily. Meals are subject to change. Thurs- B: breakfasf bageiSi tiff.6| L: ham/tufke~r gub~,:~g~, ~ld~,, salad bar/fruit , :. , Fri- B: cereal, toast, fru~i L: popcorn chicken, veggies, salad bar/fi'uit Dec. 24- Jan. Z NO SCHOOL- CHRISTBAAS VACATION- Classes Resume Jan 3 VALLEY-EDINBURG K-4 (HoOFLE) Peanut butter, Jelly, Bread, Milk, Veggie, Dessert served with all meals. Thurs~ chicken and gra,,% mashed potatoes, dinner rolls, cooked carrots, celms,, cukes, gral~x~s Fri-BBQ's, tater tots, pickles, tom. lettuce, cukes, celery., carrots, pineapple, thdge bar h.ion-NO SCttOOL- CHRISTIMAS BREAK "lk~es- NO SCHOOL- CttRIS'I~\q~-~S BREAK Wed- NO SCHOOL- CHRIb~FI\,'IAS BREAK VALLEY-EDINBURG HIGH (EDINBURG) Peanut butter, Jelly, Bread, Milk, Veggie, Dessert served with aH meals. Nlenu Not Available ST. PAUL, Minn. -- One of the highlights of Edinburg teen, Brandon Kartes's year was a day with a friend. Bran- don and Thomas Shephard of Crystal became friends when their two schools reorganized to tbrm Valley-Edinburg. Brandon, who has been blind from birth, was a 2012 graduate of Valley-Edinburg High School. Thomas, a 2011 grad, was an athlete who spent much of his time working hard on the basketball court. And Brandon, who was a musically gifted student, sang the National An- them at almost all of Thomas's high school home games. Since graduation they have managed to keep in touch and on Nov. 30. Brandon was able to spend the day at Northwest- em College in St. Paul. They did everything Thomas does in regular school day including going to class, lunch, spending time with Thomas's college friends, at- tending chapel, and he even had the opporttmity to partici- pate in a college choir prac- tice. At the end of the day Bran- don once again sang the Na- tional Anthem at one of Thomas's games. Of which, Thomas said Brandon "did a great job at our game vs. Buena Vista (Iowa)." and Above: Brandon and Thomas basketball game. Photo: Submitted at the Northwestern College Thomas helped lead his team family that the experience was to victory averaging 6.33 ppg the best day of his life. for the 5-1 Northwestern Col- Brandon is the son of Chuck lege (St. Paul) Eagles and and Suzy Kartes of Edinburg leading the team in field goal and Thomas is the son of and 3-point percentage. Karen and Lyle Shephard of Brandon told Thomas's Crystal. Funding available for NDDOT Safe Routes to School program BISMARCK, N.D. ........ The constructing bike paths or side- North Dakota DepamnentofYrans- walks to encourage children and portation's (NDDOT) Sale Routes their parents to walk and bicycle to School (SRTS) program is cur- safely to school. North Dakota rently accepting applications for counties, cities, schools and non- projects that encourage and better profit groups have until February 28, enable children to walk and bike 2013, to apply for SRTS funds. safely to school. The application and guidelines The federal program, adminis- are available at w w.dot,nd.gov or tered by the NDDOT, helps corn- by contacting Pare Wenger at munities fund projects that make dot@nd.gov or by calling 701-328- walking and bicycling to schools a 4787. safe and routine activity. This fund- Applications can be submitted to ing can be used to assist with such the Local Government Division at projects as building safer street the North Dakota Department of crossings, improving signs, and Transportation. Area students graduate from UND atWinter Commencement GRAND FORKS, N.D. -- Tara Shirek (MSW); Ardoch -- More than 800 University ofAlicia Kellebrew (BBA); Cava- North Dakota students were eli- lier -- Jamie Carter (BSCJS); gible to receive degrees during Crystal - Mary Kartes (BA), this year's Winter Commence- Emily Reilly (BSRHS & MA); ment on Friday, Dec. 14, atGrafton -- Emily Hills (BBA); Chester Fritz Auditorium onLakota -- Courtney Anderson campus. (BS, Summa Cum Laude), About 200 of those studentsChristopher Hoerth (BBA): were eligible to receive post- Langdon -- James Fetsch (BSN, graduate and professional de- Magna Cum Laude), Leah grees at the winter ceremony. Howatt (BBA), Megan Ratzlaff UND President Robert O. (BSN, Cure Laude), Kayla Kelley presided over the event. Skjervheim (BM, Summa Cum DVDs of the ceremony will be Laude), Jalissa Spanier (MSW); available at the UND Bookstore. Park River -- Cody Larson The following is a list of new (BSA); Pisek -- Jay Jelinek area graduates, sorted alphabeti- (BBA); St. Thomas -- Amanda cally by hometown and name:Tucker (BA); Walhalla -- Jacob NORTH DAKOTA: Adams -- Gapp (BBA). FARGO, ND -- In a national climate where employment among young people in the U.S. is at the lowest level since World War II, nearly two-thirds of teens and young adults in North Dakota are employed, which is the highest proportion in the nation. North Dakota leads the nation in the .agFowth of gross domestic product and per 7 .;capit inCSine : /ad the tdwest fine/n: ployment rate in the nation. These economic indicators are reflective of an economic shift that is bringing prosperity to the state and providing opportunities for many, including youth. In 2011, 63 percent of the people in North Dakota ages 16 to 24 had jobs. Na- tionally, 46 percent of teens and young adults were working. "However, not all North Dakota youth axe actively engaged," says Karen Olson with the North Dakota KIDS COUNT program at North Dakota State University. "Approx- imately 10,000 mens and young adults in the state are not in school and are jobless. This amounts to about 11 percent of all people ages 16 to 24. Many of these young people face numer- ous obstacles, according to "Youth and Work: Restoring Teen and Young Adult Connections to Oppommity" from the Annie E. Casey Foundation. Often described as disconnected youth, they encounter greater competition from older workers for increas- ingly scarce entry-level jobs, especially in light of the recession. They also lack the higher skill-set required fbr the well-paying jobs that are available. They often don't graduate from high school on time or are ready for college, which further decreases "While North Dakota has the highest pro- their employment options. Many contend portion of working teens ages 16 to 19 in the with hurdles beyond their control, such as nation at 46 percent, this ratio is down from growing up in poverty, having few working 57 percent in 2000," Olson says. "North adults as role models, attending low- per- Dakota also has the highest proportion of more businesses to hire young people and locus on results, not process. Aligning resources within communities and mnong public and private funders to cre- ate collaborative efforts to support youth. forming schools or living with a single par- yotmg adults who are employed. In 20 l 1,75 ." To explore new ways to create jobs ent. percent of people ages 20 to 24 in Noah .. through social enterprises such as Goodwill The lack of educatiofi, Opportunity and Dakota were employed, a proportion that and microenterprises through the support of connection to Scho6l or e6tk has long, tetin: :has changed tittle since 2000:" . public and private investors. . ,: implications for disconnected youth, the re- port shows. They may become adults unable to achieve financial stability and without employment prospects. They can present a significant cost to taxpayers because the government spends more to support them. In addition, the latest data from the U.S. Census Bureau's Cnrrent Population Survey shows more than 20 percent, or 1.4 million of these youths, have children of their own, which means their inability to find work and build careers can perpetuate an intergenera- tional cycle of poverty. The youth and work report presents state- by-state data and highlights how these issues are exacerbated among youth from low-in- come families and among minority popula- tions. Among black and Hispanic teens (ages 16 to 19), 16 percent are out of school and work, compared with the national average of 13 percent. Similarly, 29 percent of black young adults (ages 20 through 24) and 23 percent of their Hispanic peers are discon- nected, which exceeds the nation's 20 per- cent average. Teens that are employed also varies widely among states, from 18 percent in California and Florida to 46 percent in North Dakota in 2011. The report emphasizes the need, to pro- ,, - Employer-sponsored cam-arid-learn vide multiple, flexible pathways to success programs that foster the talent and skills that for disconnected young people and find businesses require and develop the types of ways to re-engage high school dropouts.The employees they need. Workforce Investment Act Youth Employ- "No one sector or system can solve this ment and Training Program administered by problem alone," says Patrice Cromwell, di- Job Sen, ice North Dakota, provides eligible rector of economic development at the youth with abroad range of year- round co- Casey Foundation. "lt demands a collective ordinated services. These services cover and collaborative eftbrt. Businesses, gov- areas such as academic and occupational ernment, philanthropy and communities learning, leadership skill development, must work together with young people to preparation for further education and addi- help them develop the skills and experience tional training, including work experience they need to achieve long-term success and opportunities. The ultimate goal of these financial stability as adults." programs is to help North Dakota youth find The youth and work report includes the employment, latest youth employment data for every state, The youth and work report also advocates District of Columbia and nation. Additional creating opportunities for youth in school or inlbnnation on disconnected youth and other public systems that allow them to gain young adults is available in the KIDS early job experience through such avenues COUNT Data Center, which also contains as community service, internships and sum- the most recent national, state and local data mer and part time work. on hundreds of indicators of child well- Its major recommendations include: being. The center allows users to create A national youth employment strategy rankings, maps and graphs tbr use in publi- developed by policymakers that streamlines cations and on websites, and to view real- systems and makes financial aid, funding time inlbmaation on mobile devices. and other support services more accessible For more inl'ormation, visit and flexible. The strategy would encourage http://www.ndkidscotmt.org. all of "/'our classified ad will appear in all 90 North Dakota and we~kly newspapers for only Call your newspa per i : or 1-866-685.8889 for details :/ ] ~ . HELP WANTED TIOGA POLICE DEPARTMENT is accepting applications for lateral positions. Must be licensed in North Dakota or able to obtain a license upon employment. Salary DOE. EXCELLENT benefit package. Ex- perience Preferred. Contact City Hall at (701)664-2807 or send re- sume to: City of Tioga Attn: Police Commissioner, PO Box 218, Tioga ND 58852. lodging & benefit package. RAW, Inc. m Cooperstown, ND - 888.700.0292 I www.rawapplica- tors.com I info@rawapplicators.com SEEKING CLASS A CDL drivers to run 14 central states. 2 years over the road experience required. Excellent benefit package. Call (701) 221-2465 or (877) 472-9534. www.pbtransportation.com CLASS A DRIVER to haul crude LEADAGRONOMIST/SALES PO- oil in Williston Basin area. Clean SITION available in central North driving record, tanker & HAZMAT Dakota. The right candidate will be endorsements, winter driving ex- experienced, self-motivated and perience preferred. Call Bill (701) professional. Position entails sales 527-7215. of chemical, fertilizer, bulk and com- mercial seeds in addition to agron- DOWNS INC. SEEKS hopper truck omy services and support. Excel- driver 23 years or older. Must be lent compensation package able to drive into Canada. Contact including competitive salary health Andy or Kevin for more informa- insurance and vacation time. Mini- tion. (701) 256-2447. mum 4 yrs experience necessary. If interested, call Terry at (701) 962- MAINTENANCE/EQUIPMENT OP- 3343 or (701) 652-5934 or email re- ERATOR and Water Operator for sume to terry.weckerly@hefty- the City of Tioga, ND. $35,000- seed.corn $40,000 Salary, DOE. EXCEL- LENT benefit package. Must pass drug testing and have clean driving record. Contact City Hall (701) 664- 2807. NEEDED SATELLITE -IV TECHS. Valid Drivers license, must past background and drug test. Great Pay opportunities home every night! email travis@northlandnd.com or text to (701) 400-3474. RAILROAD VEGETATION CON- TROL: Full-time traveling opportu- nity, 60-80 hours/week, $11- $15/hour, meal allowance, paid BUSINESS FOR SALE FOR SALE: 19 unit motel with de- tached house, Harvey, ND. Next to restaurant, bar & grill, bowling lanes. Near Eagles Club & down- town. Recently remodeled. Call (701) 399-9613. REALESTATE FOR SALE 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. MISCELLANEOUS FOR SALE ND MEDIA GUIDE: Names, ad- dresses, phone numbers, e-mails of all ND newspapers, radio/TV sta- tions, specialty publications. Only $25. ND Newspaper Association, (701) 223-6397. YOU CAN PLACE a 25-word clas- sified ad--like this onemin every North Dakota newspaper for only $150. It's easy. Contact this news- paper for details. MISCELLANEOUS PUBLIC NOTICES ARE your con- nection to government -- available Online and searchable by newspa- per, city or keyword at www.nd- pubticnotices.com. I f t !