Saturday 55° 32° Partly Cloudy Chance of precip: 0% Wind: NNE at 10 mph
Sunday 60° 35° Sunny Chance of snow: 0% Wind: NW at 6 mph
67° 40° Sunny Chance of precip: 0% Wind: SW at 9 mph
Saturday, May 4, 2013
Volume 125, Issue 34
CANDO, NORTH DAKOTA 58324-0519
Floral Depot to open May 3rd By Lavonne Haugen For the Record-Herald
hether she is ready or not, Barb Nelsen has chosen May 3 as her opening date at the new Floral Depot, located in the former Cando Bakery building on Main Street in Cando. Barb and her husband Duane are returning to the area after leaving in 2003 following 30 years of farming in the Egeland area. With aging machinery and more sloughs than farmland to plant each spring, the couple decided to pull up their roots and relocate to property they owned in southwestern South Dakota. Barb, who is not one to sit idle for long, worked in a ﬂoral shop in South Dakota, but found herself with many ideas to make the place run better. Her husband, who also seems happier when he is working on a project, suggested she open her own ﬂoral shop. Following a brief search, the couple decided on Edgemont, SD, as the location for the new shop. Edgemont, with a population of 600 residents, had not had a ﬂower show in town for many years. With a hospital, mortuary and nursing home, the couple found their niche and ﬂourished. Fast forward several years. The couple, with deep family ties in north central North Dakota, started wondering if it was maybe time to return home. Both have elderly parents in the area and Duane, who returned each spring for planting and
each fall for harvest, made note of the fact that there was no longer a ﬂower shop in town for the residents of Cando and the surrounding area. The couple visited Cando and made note of a possible building for a new shop. They decided to put their shop in Edgemont on the market and see what happened. The shop sold in days and the couple was on their way to their next adventure. They quickly packed up the shop in Edgemont, hoping to make the transition to the Cando area a fast one. Unfortunately, Mother Nature had other plans and every trip north was derailed by
snowstorms or ice. The Nelsen’s purchased the bakery building and went to work along with family members who were willing to lend a hand. They were hoping for a minor remodel, but the job became much bigger as they dug deeper. The Nelsen’s ﬁnally ended up gutting the entire front of the building, putting up new walls and ceiling as well as laying new ﬂooring throughout the building. The front of the building is for display purposes and the back of the building will be storage, ofﬁce space, and work space. Barb Nelsen is the ﬁrst to admit she doesn’t feel quite ready to open her doors. She has yet to ﬁnd many rolls of ribbon she knows are hiding from her, but the constant stream of phone calls tells her that she will be busy
once the doors open. With half the ﬂoor space that she used to occupy, Barb is limiting what she keeps for display at this time. She will have fresh cut ﬂowers, green plants, silk ﬂowers, balloons, 99 cent cards, candles and various unique planters for sale. With the prom season already nearing its end in the area, she looks to add tux rentals to her store next spring. Once she gets a feel for the community and what they would like to see, she will add to her inventory to meet the needs of the community. At this time, Barb will be the lone employee at her store. She will call on Duane’s help during busy delivery seasons, and has someone to help with arrangements should the need arise. The couple is making their home in Cando at this time.
Towner County Medical Center seeks input from area residents about community’s health needs
ando – In an effort to gauge the overall health needs of the community, Towner County Medical Center (TCMC) will survey area residents for several weeks beginning in late April. Results of the survey will provide guidance to TCMC on better ways to address health care needs. The survey is part of a community health needs assessment initiated by TCMC. TCMC is receiving assistance in conducting the assessment from the Center for Rural Health at the University of North Dakota School of Medicine and Health Sciences. TCMC strongly encourages all area residents to participate in the survey. Residents may access an interactive, online version of the survey at www. tinyurl.com/tcmc-survey . All survey responses are anonymous, and there is no way to track responses back
to individuals. Individual survey responses are accessible only to the Center for Rural Health to help ensure anonymity. Overall results will be reported in aggregate form and anonymously. The survey will allow local providers to learn of the community’s awareness of local health care services being provided, hear suggestions and help identify any gaps in services, learn about community health and other concerns, and determine preferences for using local health care versus traveling to other facilities. In addition to speciﬁc questions, the survey also seeks general, open-ended input from residents about the community’s health needs and the delivery of local health care. Completing the survey takes about 10 to 15 minutes. The survey will be open until May 24.
“The feedback from this survey will help hospital leadership and our board of directors, understand what services are important to the community and where TCMC should focus our efforts in the future.” Ivan Mitchell, CEO of TCMC. A periodic community needs assessment is one of the new requirements of the Affordable Care Act. The new regulations require non-proﬁt hospitals such as Towner County Medical Center to assess the community’s health needs periodically. The cost of the survey is covered by the Medicare Rural Hospital Flexibility (Flex) Grant Program, a project of the Center for Rural Health. The Flex Program is a state-based partnership that works with and assists all rural hospitals to stabilize and sustain their local health care infrastructure.
Bearcat Track Team Finds Dry Meet By Lavonne Haugen For the Record-Herald
he North Star track team was ﬁnally able to ﬁnd a meet that allowed their athletes to compete instead of conditioning, many days in the school hallways. The Bearcats traveled to
Hazen with eight athletes on Saturday, April 27. Due to the lack of meets for all North Dakota teams, 34 teams were competing which presented stiff competition for the Bearcats. Peyton Halverson was the lone point scorer for North Star, placing 5th in the 800m run with a time of 2:37.39.
Head coach, Megan Tompkins was pleased with the performance of her team in this ﬁrst meet of the season stating, “Considering our training facilities and the unforgiving weather we’ve dealt with for practicing, our athletes performed very well. Many of the events we competed in had 50 or more competitors. I was proud of all of them.”
Dalrymple Signs Bill To Strengthen Law Against Drunk Driving Bill Strengthens Penalties, Enhances Education and Court Monitoring to Reduce Recidivism
ISMARCK, N.D. – Gov. Jack Dalrymple today signed House Bill 1302 to strengthen North Dakota law against drunk driving and enhance trafﬁc safety across the state. Attorney General Wayne Stenehjem, other law enforcement ofﬁcers, legislators and family members who have lost loved ones to drunk drivers attended the bill signing in support of the new law’s passage. “This legislation carries a clear message that driving under the inﬂuence of alcohol or drugs is a very serious offense and will not be tolerated,” Dalrymple said. “The new law includes tougher penalties and many offenders will be required to participate in an intensive program to monitor and enforce sobriety.
“This new law is enforceable, it is a stronger deterrent and it will help save lives,” Dalrymple said. Supporters of the tougher DUI legislation gathered around Dalrymple in the Capitol’s Memorial Hall to watch the governor sign the bill into law. Joining Dalrymple for the bill signing were Tom and Arlene Deutscher and Lynn and Donna Mickelson, the parents of Aaron and Allison Deutscher and the grandparents of Brielle Deutscher who were killed by a drunken driver July 6, 2012. Juan Ruiz and Sandy Hernandez who lost their two young boys, Cyris and Alaries, to a drunk driver on July 8, 2012, also attended the bill signing. Others who attended included the bill’s prime sponsor, Rep. Kim
Koppelman, other legislators, North Dakota Highway Patrol Superintendent Col. James Prochniak, and state Department of Transportation Interim Director Grant Levi. “No longer will drunk drivers be able to refuse to submit to an alcohol test, as nearly one in ﬁve do, and thereby deprive the courts of crucial proof of DUI,” Attorney General Wayne Stenehjem said. “If there is probable cause to believe a person is driving under the inﬂuence and they try to hide behind a refusal to submit to a test, they will be subject to the same punishment as if they were convicted of the DUI.” North Dakota’s strengthened DUI law will take effect Aug. 1. “We’ve sent a powerful message,
supported by so many,” Koppleman said. “This marks the culmination of a long, collaborative effort involving law enforcement ofﬁcials, prosecutors, defense attorneys, the Governor, the Attorney General, corrections ofﬁcials and the families of victims of drunk driving.” Key provisions of the new law include: · A new charge of aggravated Driving Under the Inﬂuence (DUI) for ﬁrst-time offenders whose blood-alcohol content (BAC) is higher than 0.16. · Mandatory enrollment in the 24/7 Sobriety Program for anyone convicted of two or more DUI offenses. The program requires offenders submit to mandatory breath tests or the use
of remote alcohol monitors. · Signiﬁcant increases in mandatory jail sentences for repeat offenders. First-time offenders with BAC higher than 0.16 must serve at least two days in jail or perform 10 hours of community service per day of jail time sentenced. First-time offenders currently do not face any mandatory sentence of jail or community service. · Creating a Class A felony offense for a driver, while in violation of the DUI law, to cause the death of another person. The charge of criminal vehicular homicide carries a mandatory three-year prison sentence and a mandatory 10-year prison sentence if the offender was previously convicted of DUI or reckless driving. The maximum prison sentence
is 20 years. Currently, the offense may be charged as a Class B felony offense under the state’s manslaughter statute or a Class C felony under the state’s negligent homicide statute, both of which carry shorter maximum sentences. · Creating a Class C felony offense for a driver who, while in violation of the DUI law, causes serious injures another person. The charge of criminal vehicular injury carries a mandatory prison sentence of one year and a mandatory two-year sentence if the offender was previously convicted of DUI or reckless driving. · Providing $360,000 to support statewide education outreach regarding the dangers involved in drinking and driving.
• TOWNER COUNTY RECORD HERALD • MAY 4, 2013
Uffda Update By Shiela Rabe
pring has at last made its presence known in our part of North Dakota, and with the warmer weather comes the threat of the dreaded mosquitoes and ticks with insect-borne diseases like Lyme, West Nile, heartworm and others. And let’s not forget rabies, which is endemic in varmints such as skunks. Pets are at risk of picking up parasites and viral infections so please protect your outdoor animals by insuring their vaccinations are up to date and applying topical anti-parasite medication.
MONDAY, MAY 6 GRAND FORKS
Pick-up starts at 8:00 A.M. – Cost is $12.00
WEDNESDAY, MAY 8 DEVILS LAKE FOR GNC SUPPER
Pick- up starts at 4:30 P.M. - Cost is $4.00
THURSDAY, MAY 9 RUGBY FOR CONCERT
Pick-up starts at 5:45 P.M. - Cost is $5.00 ic Center. The guest speaker is Karen Seginak, who will talk about her recent trip to Africa, sharing stories and pictures of the people and animals she encountered. Refreshments will be served and there will also be a showcase of the Uffda animals we have cared for in the past year. Donations of pet-related item are appreciated: collars, leashes, feeding bowls, blankets, grooming tools, toys, anything except pet food. A donation
Current critters waiting for permanent homes include these young adult cats, Bonnie, a gray tabby short hair, Beauty and Simon, long-haired tabbies and Honey, a white and gray tabby short-hair. There are also two small kittens which are smoky gray and ﬂuffy black.
Pick-up starts at 10:00 A.M. - Cost is $4.00
FRIDAY, MAY 24
On the canine front, there are 2 young Dachshund cross dogs needing furever homes. Anyone interested in adopting one or more of these sweet pets may call Lindsey at 9683431 for more information. Everyone is welcome to attend the Uffda Fund Open House on Tuesday, 7:00PM, May 14th at the Mason-
Breakfast Pie DIRECTIONS
n a large skillet, cook bacon over medium heat until crisp. Remove to paper towels. Drain,
reserving 2 teaspoons drippings. Stir reserved drippings into corn-
Pick-up starts at 8:00 A.M. - Cost is $12.00
Cando Public Transit In town – 701-303-0061 Out of town – 701-968-3488 pointments only Devils Lake will cost $4.00 Grand Forks will cost $12.00 Fargo will cost $20.00 Rugby will cost $5.00 Minot will cost $12.00
April Gas Report: Lowest Springtime Gas Prices in Three Years The average price for a gallon for regular unleaded gas in North Dakota is currently $3.57, down 10 cents in the past month and 21 cents lower then one year ago. North Dakota metro averages are: Bismarck, $3,65; Fargo, 3.42; and Grand Forks, $3.46. Gas prices nationally averaged $3.55 per gallon in April, the least expensive average for the month since 2010. Gas prices dropped about 13 cents per gallon in April (3.5 percent), which was the largest percentage decline for the month in ten years. In comparison, gas prices in 2012 averaged $3.89 for the month, while the average price in April 2011 was $3.79 per gallon. Gas prices have declined this spring because of lower oil costs, ample reﬁnery production and continued weak demand, according to Gene LaDoucer, AAA North Dakota spokesman. “Gas prices have fallen faster and earlier than ever before for this time of year, providing motorists with timely savings in fuel costs.” The national average price of gas for April 30, 2013, is $3.51 per gallon, which is the fourth highest on record for this day. The national average a year ago was $3.82 per gallon, while the average on this day in 2011 was $3.93 per gallon and in 2008 it was $3.62 per gallon. AAA has no record of gas prices previously peaking in February, yet the highest average of the year so far is $3.79 per gallon on Feb. 27. Since that time, the average price nationally has dropped 50 out of 62 days for a total of 28 cents per gallon. The peak price in 2012 was $3.94 per gallon on April 5 and 6, while the peak in 2011 was $3.98 on May 5. West Texas Intermediate (WTI) oil prices dropped below $87 per barrel in mid-April, which was the lowest closing price since Decem-
ber. The price of WTI began the month at more than $97 per barrel and closed April 29 at $94.50 per barrel. Oil and commodity prices dropped earlier in the month as a result of expectations of yet another “spring swoon” for the economy. Half of U.S. adults consider gas prices to be “too high” when it reaches $3.44 per gallon, according to a new consumer index developed by AAA. Forty-six percent of adults believe gas is too high when it reaches $3.00 per gallon; 61 percent believe it is too high when it reaches $3.50 per gallon; and 90 percent believe gas is too high when it reaches $4.00 per gallon. Sixty-two percent of Americans are offsetting high gas prices by changing their driving habits or lifestyle. Over the next few weeks average prices nationally could remain ﬂat or even rise slightly as some maintenance and production issues continue. Prices in the Great Lakes region, in particular, could rise as a result of both scheduled and unscheduled reﬁnery maintenance. Gas stations in many parts of the country also must begin selling more expensive summer-blend gasoline by June 1 in order to meet federal air quality standards. Gas prices could drop to $3.20 to $3.40 per gallon by mid-summer if current trends continue in regards to oil prices, motorist demand and reﬁnery production. Gas prices in recent years have declined in early summer after reaching a springtime peak as reﬁneries ramp up gasoline production in anticipation of the summer driving season. AAA updates fuel price averages daily at www.FuelGaugeReport.AAA. com. Motorists can calculate the estimated cost of fuel needed to take a long-distance trip at www.aaafuelcostcalculator.com
ﬂakes; set aside.
In a large bowl, combine the eggs,
milk, cottage cheese, cheddar cheese, onion, salt and pepper un
6 Servings Prep: 25 min.
chilling Bake: 40 min.
til blended. Stir in hash browns.
Pour into a greased 9-in. pie plate. INGREDIENTS
Sprinkle with bacon and corn-
8 bacon strips, diced
1/4 cup crushed cornflakes
5 eggs, lightly beaten
1/2 cup milk
1/2 cup 4% cottage cheese
Remove from the refrigerator 30
1-1/2 cups (6 ounces) shredded ched-
minutes before baking.
1 green onion, sliced
1/2 teaspoon salt
1/8 teaspoon pepper
2-1/2 cups frozen cubed hash brown
APRIL 29MAY 3
ﬂake mixture. Cover and refrigerate overnight.
Bake, uncovered, at 325° for 45-50 minutes or until a knife inserted near the center comes out clean. Let stand for 5-10 minutes before cutting.
AUDI THEATRE In Memory of Delores Volden From Babe Belzer and From Mary Solseth In Memory of Theresia Priest From Babe Belzer
CANDO COMMUNITY LIBRARY In Memory of Theresia Priest From Lois Ladwig In Memory of Virgil Teubner From Connie & Dick Elsperger
CANDO GOLF CLUB In Memory of Virgil Teubner From Ann & LeRoy Hursh From Jan Feeney and Kathy & Jack Benson
CANDO PIONEER FOUNDATION In Celebration of Edie Dix & Helma Gibbens Birthday’s From Mavis King
UFFDA FUND In Memory of Theresia Priest From Lois Ladwig In Memory of Stuart Larson Dolores Galow
cent trip to Africa. Refreshments will be
“ARTIST IN RESIDENCE” Steve Stark, an award winning political cartoonist, will be teaching North Star Students drawing as well as engaging them with one of his illustrated stories about North Dakota history while dressed in historical costume. Funded in conjunction with North Star Public School and Cando Community Development Board.
served. Donations of pet-related items (No
Steve Stark will present an illustrated history on ‘Abraham Lincoln’s Legacy for North Dakota’ at 7:00 P.M. in the Cando Arts Center Gallery. A reception will follow and a free will offering will be collected. The Cando Arts Center Gallery is in the lower level of the Audi Theater Building on the corner of 4th Avenue and Main Street.
*These trips are for shopping and medical appointments and will be limited to 5 hours at your destination. Please try to schedule your appointments on these days. *Fargo trips are for medical ap-
Our recommendations on where to go and what to do
The Can-do Senior Citizens will meet May 7th at 12:30 PM in the Conference room at Towner County Medical Center. The host and hostess are Delores Held and Bob Murchie.
pet food please) are most welcome. Come out and meet some of the Uffda Critters. NARFE will hold it annual election Meeting ( Dutch Treat dinner meeting) Tuesday May 14th 11:30 AM at The Hub Jct Hwy 2 & 3 in Rugby ND.
May 15th 2:00 PM Community Art Show at Towner County Living Center featuring 5 local artists: Kathy Benson, Dorothy Deplazes, Holly Lacey, Karen Reemtsma and Joan Youngerman School Board Meeting Wednesday, May 15, 7:00 P.M. Room 101
MAY 16 The Towner County Council of American Cancer Society will meet on Thursday, May 16 at 7:00 PM in the Cando Lutheran Church Fellowship room. Bring luminary donations & bags for the Relay.
Devils Lake Basin Joint Water Board will meet 8:00 AM Wednesday May 8th in the Ramsey County Meeting Room on the Lower Level of the Ramsey County Courthouse in Devils Lake.
May 16 2:00 – 4:00 PM Towner County Living Center Auxiliary Annual Silver Tea.
MAY 17 Friday May 17th 2:30 PM Sons of Norway
MAY 13 Cando Park Board meeting on May 13, 2013 at 6:00 PM at City Hall.
to Uffda will mean a chance to enter the prize draw for a hand-made quilt. Come out and meet some of the Uffda Critters, past and present. Work has begun on an Uffda Fund website. This entails hours of volunteer time to produce a professional, attractive and user-friendly site which will showcase current pets, past history, future goals and ways to be in touch.
MONDAY, MAY 13
at the Towner County Living Center DEADLINE for Childrens Musical Registra-
National Nursing Home Week May 13-17. All events open to the public. May 13, 2:30 PM Mother’s Day Program with the River Road Band at the Towner County Living Center.
tion is May 17. Please send to Cando Arts
The Audi Reading Group will discuss The
Towner County Living Center Bake Sale in the Front Family Room. Towner County Medical Center Bake sale in the lobby by the Business office beginning at 7:00 AM
Council Box 368 Cando, ND 58324
MAY 20 Round House By North Dakota author Louise Erdrich on May 20. This novel won the National Book Award for Fiction in 2012; the author was recently named a recipient of the North Dakota Rough Rider Award.
Red Hats will meet May 14th 1:00 PM @ Pizza Ranch in Devils Lake. Cando Public Transit Bus will start to pick-up at 12:00 Noon. Call Pat at 968-3488. Price is $4.00. Uffda Fund for Animals is hosting an Open House at the Cando Masonic Center on Tuesday, May 14, 2013, 7:00 PM, featuring guest speaker, Karen Seginak who will present a talk and photo journal of her re-
Any reader is welcome to join this informal group which meets in the gallery at the Audi at 7 PM. To have your organization’s event published in the Community Calendar, please submit them to the Record Herald by Wednesday noon. The event will be listed from the time of submission up until the day of the event.
To have your organization’s event published in the Community Calendar, please submit them to the Record Herald by Wednes - day noon. The event will be listed from the time of submission up until the day of the event.
NEW BOOKS AT CANDO COMMUNITY LIBRARY Slices of Life
Brush of Angel’s Wings Judy Baer
Footprints in the Sand
Out of the Deep I Cry
Mary Jane Clark
The Trail West
The Welcome Home Garden Club
William & J. A. Johnstone
Severe Clear Karen Kingsbury
Left for Dead
Mountain Time (LP) Kevin O’Brien
Cry No More (LP) James Reasoner
(USPS - 635-520) Box 519 • Cando, North Dakota 58324-519 Phone: 701-968-3223 • Fax: 701-968-3345 Email: email@example.com for news firstname.lastname@example.org for advertising PUBLISHED EVERY SATURDAY by NORDMARK PUBLISHING, Rolla, ND 58367 Registered at the Cando, North Dakota 58324, Post Office under Act of Congress, March 3, 1887, for transmission through the United States Mails at Periodicals Rate, USPS 635520. POSTMASTER: Send address changes to: Towner County Record-Herald P.O. Box 519 Cando, ND 58324-0519 Periodicals Postage Paid at Cando, North Dakota 58324 and additional mailing office. Subscription Rates One year in North Dakota: $38 One year outside North Dakota: $42 Member of the North Dakota Newspaper Association
No refunds on discontinued subscriptions.
MAY 4, 2013 • TOWNER COUNTY RECORD HERALD •
OBITUARIES Theresia Priest, 98, Cando, ND passed away Thursday, April 25, 2013 at the Towner County Medical Center in Cando. Services will be held Saturday, May 4, 2013 at 2:00 pm at United Methodist Church, Cando, ND with Rev. Rick Craig ofﬁciating. Visitation will be held at the Dunnigan-Dix Funeral Home on Friday, May 3, 2013 from 4 to 8 pm with an 8 pm prayer service and for one hour prior to the service at the church. Burial will be in the spring at the I.O.O.F. Cemetery in Cando, ND. Casket bearers will be Scott Abrahamson, Carl Abrahamson, Jay Abrahamson, Jesse Syverson, Anthony Sand Jr., Lyn Syverson, Doug Gibbens, Jim Metzger and Bill Hartl. Music will be from Gene Rosinski, Roberta Mundahl and Theresia’s grandchildren and great-grandchildren. Theresia was born February 6, 1915 in Towner County, ND, the daughter of Max and Balbina (Hartle) Damberger. She grew up and attended rural school in the Cando area and worked on the farm and as a cook for Stoney Atkins in a cook car. She went to work for the Priest Family taking care of Maggie Priest. She was united in marriage to Peter Priest on July 11, 1936 in Cando, ND. The couple farmed in Coolin Township and also operated Priest Aerial Service. They moved to Cando in 1960 and purchased the Northern Oil Company and were partners in Northern Motors. Peter passed away December 2, 1974. She continued to make her home in Cando until September of 2012 when she moved into the Towner County Living Center. Theresia was a member of the Eastern Star, Towner County Memorial Hospital Auxiliary, Happy Hustlers Homemakers and the Cando Women’s Bowling League. She enjoyed gardening, canning, baking cookies and ﬁshing. She is survived by her daughter, Margaret “Tiny” Abrahamson of Cando, ND; grandchildren, Peggy (Lyn) Syverson of Fargo, ND, Violet (the late Tony) Sand of Valley City, ND, Peter Scott Abrahamson of Tacoma, WA, Carl (Nicole) Abrahamson of Fargo, ND, Jay (Jennifer) Abrahamson of Victoria, MN; great-grandchildren; Jesse, Whitney, Christopher, Brittaney, Julie, Kristi, Katina, Anthony Jr., Noah, Grant and Josie. She was preceded in death by her husband, Peter; parents, four sisters and six brothers. Online guestbook is available at www.dunnigandix.com. Dunnigan-Dix Funeral Home of Cando, ND.
Stuart J. Larson, 80, Grand Forks, died Wednesday, April 24, 2013 in Altru Hospital, Grand Forks. Stuart Jerome Larson was born to John and Hilda (Lien) Larson on September 6, 1932 in Rolette, North Dakota. He graduated from Bisbee High School in 1950. Stuart served in the U.S. Navy from 1952 thru 1956 aboard the USS Vulcan and the USS Caloosahatchee. Stuart and Geraldine Schmidt were united in marriage on June 24, 1956 in Goodrich, North Dakota. He attended NDSU and graduated in 1959. He was employed by the UDSA as a soil scientist in North Dakota, Texas, Virginia and Maryland. He retired in 1990. Stuart is survived by a daughter, Andrea (Paul) Pansegrau, Bismarck, ND; a son, John (Beth) Larson, Ely, Iowa; grandchildren, Christopher and Lydia Pansegrau, Dane and Jill Larson; brother, Jack (Lois) Larson, Bisbee, ND; sister-in-law, Marlene (Emil) Weippert, Fargo, ND; brother-in-law, Lloyd (Janice) Schmidt, Kimberling City, MO; brother-in-law, Daniel Lerfald, Fargo, ND and numerous nieces and nephews. He is preceded in death by his wife Gerry; his parents; sister, Cynthia Lerfald; in-laws, Arthur and Lydia Schmidt; his brother-in-law, Sheldon Schmidt and sister-in-law, Audrey Schmidt. Memorial Services: 11:00 a.m. Friday, May 10, 2013 in Immanuel Lutheran Church, 1710 Cherry St., Grand Forks. Visitation will be one hour prior to the service in the church. Interment will be in the North Dakota Veterans Cemetery, Mandan , North Dakota. In lieu of ﬂowers, memorial contributions may be directed to Wheatland Terrace Activity Fund 4006 24th Ave South Grand Forks, ND 58201 Arrangements are with Amundson Funeral Home, 2975 S. 42nd St. On-line guest registration is available at www.amundsonfuneralhome.com
From: Helen A. Knutt, President and NARFE Publicity Chairman Turtle Mountain Chapter #2168 6719 91st St. NE Rocklake, ND 58365-9561 Date: April 23, 2013
NARFE to Hold Election Meeting National Active and Retired Federal Employees (NARFE) Chapter 2168 will hold its annual election meeting, a Dutch treat dinner meeting, on its regular meeting date, the second Tuesday in May. The meeting will be held at: The Hub Jct . Highways 2 and 3 Rugby, ND 11:30 a.m., Tuesday, May 14 An enjoyable door prize will be given. Roll call will be: How many years of NARFE Chapter 2168’s 25 years have you been a member? The names of the charter members will be revealed before the roll call and any of the charter members who are present (and any others who wish) may describe a historical moment or recollection of their time belonging to NARFE. Program: Convention delegates will report on the ND Federation convention held in Valley City on May 1 – 3. Details about current activities of NARFE activism and about the proceeds from the silent auction for Alzheimer’s Research and Pennies Against Alzheimer’s, as well as the pop tabs collections will be reported. All members and potential members are invited to attend. Persons who can become members are civilians who are or will be eligible to receive an annuity or survivor annuity from the federal retirement programs of any agency of the U.S. government and the District of Columbia prior to 10/l/87) including: Retirees Active employees Spouses and surviving spouses of those eligible to join Former employees A former spouse legally entitled to a federal survivor annuity
92nd Annual ND VFW State Convention
rand Forks VFW Post 1874 and Ladies Auxiliary are hosting the 92nd Annual Convention of the ND Veterans of Foreign Wars and the 77th Annual Convention of the Ladies Auxiliary to the ND Veterans of Foreign Wars. The convention will be held at the Hilton Garden Inn starting Thursday May 30th and concluding Sunday, June 2nd. Leading the convention will be ND VFW State Commander Steven Volk of Mandan and Ladies Auxiliary President Judy MacDonald of Devils Lake. Special guests representing National VFW and Auxiliary Headquarters are National Commander-in-Chief John Hamilton from Florida and Past National Auxiliary President Lorraine Frier of Fargo, ND. All members of the ND Veterans of Foreign Wars and Ladies Auxiliary are encouraged to attend. Additional information is available by emailing Department Adjutant/Quartermaster Dale Ronning at email@example.com Respectfully submitted by: Dale Ronning, Adjutant/Quartermaster VFW, Department of ND 1440 Maple Lane West Fargo, ND 58078 firstname.lastname@example.org
Growers Reminded of Later Final Planting Dates for Canola
iven the late start to planting in 2013, growers are reminded that the Final Planting Dates (FPD’s) for canola were changed last year at the request of the Northern Canola Growers Association. The NCGA conducted date of plant-
ing studies for canola for the last three years and submitted this data to crop insurance ofﬁcials to establish a later Final Planting Date (FPD) for canola in all regions of North Dakota. As a result of the studies and the data provided, RMA added ﬁve days to the cano-
la Final Planting Date in North Dakota and Minnesota. In addition, Benson, Pierce and Burke Counties were added to a different region in the state, resulting in a 15-day change to the Final Planting Date for those three counties. Data gathered from studies funded
by the canola growers was particularly compelling for northeast North Dakota, where yields for canola held up into mid-June plantings. See the attached chart for the Final Planting Dates for canola for your region.
LEGALS CITY OF CANDO AUCTION OF FORECLOSED PROPERTIES
The City of Cando will hold an auction on May 6, 2013 at 8:00 p.m. to auction off properties received through tax foreclosure. The auction will be held at 502 Main Street in Cando. The properties will be sold to the highest bidder with the City of Cando reserving the right to reject any or all bids. Conditions of the sale include ALL BUILDINGS AND STRUCTURES ON THE PROPERTIES MUST BE DEMOLISHED ACCORDING TO CITY SPECIFICATION BEFORE AUGUST 1, 2013. Please see the City Auditor for specifications of demolition. A contract must be signed by the accepted bidder stating the demolition work must be completed according to specifications by August 1, 2013 or the property will revert back to the City of Cando. Any questions may be directed to the City Auditor at 968-3632. Properties for sale include: Putnam Add, Block D, Lots 1,2 N ½ of Lot 3 (902 4th Ave.) Cando Original, Block 8, Lots 15 & 16 (117 2nd Ave.) Putnam Add, Block C, N ½ Lot 29, Lots 30, 31 (941 4th Ave.) Conaway’s Add, Block A, E 170’ of Lots 4 & 5 (Ma’s Diner) Joni Morlock City Auditor
MINUTES OF THE CANDO CITY COUNCIL
The Cando City Council met April 1, 2013 with Mayor Brehm presiding and Councilors Halverson, Dunham, Shock, Moore, Wilson and Borstad present. Motion by Councilor Borstad, seconded by Councilor Wilson to approve the agenda, all voted aye, and motion carried. 1. Pledge 2. Agenda 3. Minutes 4. Visitors and Delegations 5. Old Business 6. New Business 7. General Committee 8. Bills Minutes from the previous meeting were approved by Councilor Dunham, seconded by Councilor Shock. All Councilors voted aye. Motion carried. Sheila Rabe, Uffda Fund for Animals, was on hand with a concern about a suspected case of animal hoarding. Rabe stated the case involves roughly 30 animals. Uffda is planning to help spade and neuter the animals but Uffda is unable to handle the situation and is looking for help from the City Council in dealing with the issue. The City suggested the Humane Society be contacted. The City Police would escort Uffda members to the home and assess the situation. Casey Byram, Public Works Supervisor, reported to the City Council about projects including getting ice off the streets and unplugging storm sewers. Byram stated there was an issue at the water plant with moisture getting into the soda ash. First quarter fines of $570 were acknowledged. Forester Ross Myers was on hand to update the Council on projects, including Arbor Day and the elm tree project. Motion by Councilor Shock, seconded by Councilor Wilson to settle with James Thomas on an employment issue after a waiver is signed. Upon roll call vote Councilors Shock, Dunham and Wilson voted aye. Councilors Borstad, Halverson and Moore voted nay. Mayor Brehm voted aye. Motion passed. Motion by Councilor Halverson, seconded by Councilor Borstad to approve the 1st Reading of Ordinance No. 2013-01 to penalize obstructions in sidewalks, alleyways, etc. in order to be more ADA compliant. All Councilors voted aye. Motion passed. An ADA Transition plan was reviewed. A project by the pool/park to install handicapped accessible bathrooms was discussed. North Central Planning Council would be contacted to see if there is grant money available for projects involving handicapped accessibility. Properties deeded to the City after County foreclosure were discussed. All four properties will be put up for auction with the stip-
ulation all buildings on the properties must be demolished before August 1, 2013. The City Attorney will be consulted to draw up the terms of the property sales. Councilor Wilson stated a new pickup for public works had been purchased. Wilson stated they were also inventorying the tools and equipment at the shop to see what was needed. Councilor Halverson requested assistance with meals for the bicyclists coming to town in June. A community development report was reviewed. Motion by Councilor Borstad, seconded by Councilor Moore to pay the bills. Upon roll call vote, all Councilors voted aye. Motion passed. Annette Johnson 54.00 Cando Arts Council 4,000.00 Cardmember Services 56.71 Casey Byram 89.00 Dave Sullivan 20.85 Ethanol Products 993.16 Joni Morlock 298.03 Nick Brehm 142.38 North Star School 2,500.00 Radisson Hotel 138.60 Towner County Extension 3,000.00 Record Herald 58.46 Uffda Fund for Animals 2,000.00 Verizon Wireless 399.59 Lane Pederson 1,050.00 ND State Tax Commission 761.53 Pristine Water Solutions 292.55 Starion Bond Services 50,958.00 Swanson Motors 31,493.50 FICA 2,692.75 Salaries 8,213.09
NOTICE TO ALL TAXPAYERS OF TOWNER COUNTY
Notice is hereby given that the time of the meeting of the various 2013 Boards of Equalization are as follows: The Boards of Township Supervisors and their Assessor will meet as a Board of Equalization on the second Monday in April at the usual meeting place of the Township Board of Supervisors. Date may be changed pursuant to NDCC 57-09-01. The City Council of each city and the City Assessor will meet as a Board of Equalization on the second Tuesday in April at the usual place of meeting. Date may be changed pursuant to NDCC 57-11-01. Meetings to be held at other than above dates, as provided for by NDCC, or for which time and place are specifically noted, include: ROCK LAKE CITY Monday, May 6, 7:30 PM, Rock Lake City Hall All meetings are for the purpose of reviewing and equalizing the assessment of property in each assessment district. Each taxpayer has the right to appear before the appropriate Board of Equalization and petition for correction in the assessment. This notice is given pursuant to the provision of Section 57-23-02 and 57-12-01, North Dakota Century Code. Dated at Cando this 9th day of April 2013. Kristen Hillier Towner County Tax Director Publish dates: May 3
NOTICE TO THE TAXPAYERS OF THE CITY OF CANDO
Notice is hereby given to the citizens of the City of Cando that the City Council and the City Assessor will meet as a Board of Equalization on May 6, 2013 at 7:00 p.m. The meeting will be held at City Hall which is located at 502 Main Street in Cando. This meeting is for the purpose of reviewing and equalizing the assessment of property located in the City of Cando. Each taxpayer has the right to appear before the Board of Equalization and petition for correction in the assessment of their property. This notice is given pursuant to the provision of Section 57-23-02 and 57-11 of the North Dakota Century Code. Jerry Ratzlaff Tax Assessor, City of Cando ( 32-34)
Animal Humane Treatment Bill Passes Bismarck, N.D.– SB 2211, the animal humane treatment bill for North Dakota, passed in the 63rd Legislative Assembly today and is headed to the Governor’s office for his signature.
ccording to North Dakota Farmers Union (NDFU) President Woody Barth, “We are very pleased that SB 2211 was approved. North Dakota Farmers Union has been a key player in getting this bill passed. Our organization worked with the coalition to make sure well written legislation would go after the bad actors who intentionally harm animals while making sure to protect agriculture.” NDFU worked from the beginning as part of the North Dakotans for Responsible Animal Care co-
alition to protect animals and the good stewards who care for them. It also sought to clarify the processes and roles of folks who address animal mistreatment. “We are pleased that the legislature has passed a bill that does just that,” added NDFU General Counsel and Director of Government Relations Kristi Schlosser Carlson, “We appreciate the legislature’s work and passage of SB 2211. NDFU continues to believe the legislative process was the appropriate path to allow for discussion and improvement of the current animal humane treatment statute, and we thank the legislature for fostering that discussion. NDFU stood hand in hand with partners from the very beginning through today’s passage of the bill.” During a special press conference this morning, Senator Tim Flakoll, the bill’s prime sponsor, Commissioner Doug Goehring and Representative Rust commended North Dakotans for Responsible Animal Care and their effort, as an example of how using a comprehensive, balanced approach could deliver good legislation.
• TOWNER COUNTY RECORD HERALD • MAY 4, 2013
PRAIRIE VIEW ESTATES
Worship Wednesday singers from Lutheran Church.
TCMC CEO Ivan Mitchell visited at Prairie View.
By DIANE LEAS
ANICE FORD AND SALLY LARSON, ofﬁce personnel from American Bank in Cando, presented a program on how to avoid ﬁnancial exploitation, identity theft, and how to detect and avoid scams. Scammers may be very devious and turn on the charm in hopes of gaining your trust. This could be not only strangers but family members. They advised us to never ﬁll out and sign checks ahead of time and to never sign
a document you don’t understand. If you have questions or concerns contact your bank for advice. Power of Attorney is advised and using a personal check or credit card is safer because it leaves a “paper trail”. Use direct deposit when possible and never lend money on an IOU. Telemarketers have become notorious scammers. Never give any private information such as Social Security numbers or ﬁnancial information
over the phone. Janice and Sally emphasized that banks never call to ask for personal information. They warned that if you receive a check in the mail from an unknown source and are asked to return a portion of the amount (known as money laundering) to discard that check immediately and contact law enforcement . Janice and Sally also gave us pertinent information on how to get off mailing lists, how long to keep personal papers, credit card statements, etc.
Again if you have any questions to call or stop in at the bank for assistance. Sally and Janice joined us for the monthly birthday party honoring Louise Hartl and Dorothy Rader. They treated us with candy coated pretzels. Thank you to the TCMC dietary department for the wonderful dessert. IVAN MITCHELL, TCMC CEO, walked over to meet us. He told us that he was born in California but came here from Pine Bluff, Arkansas. His goal at TCMC is to make caring for patients as efﬁcient as possible. They
are in the process of moving the Physical Therapy department, looking for a more convenient way to perform CT scans, and would like to make kidney dialysis more convenient for patients. Another doctor or PA would be helpful, as well. Mr. Mitchell and his wife have 5 children, who are all looking forward to living in a rural community and the many opportunities it offers. Welcome to
Cando! CANDO LUTHERAN WORSHIP WEDNESDAY CHILDREN and their teachers arrived via school bus to sing for us. There was a lot of activity with 39 children singing, clapping, and jumping as they performed action songs. They sang several songs and closed with “Jesus Loves Me”. NORTH STAR 1ST GRADERS AND THEIR TEACHER MRS. ELSPERGER didn’t have to climb over snowbanks to get here this time! They are learning about plant life and have planted bean seeds in school. They performed a skit “Waking Up” showing the process by which seeds grow. They also had a humorous story about folks who live in Backward Time and sleep under the bed! They broke into small groups and read to the Prairie View folks before walking back to school. NORTH STAR 1ST GRADERS AND THEIR TEACHER MRS. KOMROSKY came the following week and read to us. Each of the Prairie View folks enjoyed listening to 2 students read. THANK YOU to the ladies of Cando Christian Fellowship Church for delivering treats and stopping by to visit. Thanks also to Pastor Bonnie and Pastor Craig for their welcome visits and conversation.
Janice and Sally shown with Dorothy and Louise.
Towner County Living News ﬂow through the deep breathing. Statistics show that half of women who reach the age of 90 will have suffered a hip fracture from a fall. A person over the age of 90, that has a fall resulting in a hip fracture, has a mortality rate of 30% in 6 months. We are hoping to see residents having an easier time with activities like walking, bending, eating and dressing. This group of residents will meet 3x’s a week. We are excited to see the program take shape. So far it has been a fun relaxing way to exercise with staff and guests watching through the door and wishing they could join us.
hanks to Pastor Bonnie Weaver for leading Women’s Circle and Communion service this past week. On April 30th the Living Center had a guest speaker. Tom Gibson was sponsored by the North Dakota Soil Conservation District. Tom also visited the Northstar School in the afternoon. Tom portrayed the character of Pete Bogg, with his “Amazing Water Machine”. “Pete” discussed different uses for water. We use it for drinking, swimming, fishing, farming, putting out fires, wash-
ing….the list goes on. Where does this water come from? Pete showed a glass of clean water. Water is in the rivers and passes by homesteads, farms, into the city, etc. Along the way it picks up various pollutants, whether it’s maneuver from a cattle farms, oil that gets put down the sewer drain, etc. This all eventually goes into the river. Along each route this water took, Pete added a different food coloring to the clean glass of water. By the time this water “got back to the river” the water was very dirty looking – not good enough to drink. This water was put into
the “Amazing Water Machine”. Here the water is boiled, turns into steam, condenses, and comes out into a glass as “clean water.” This machine acts as a water distiller. This process represents the sun shining on the lake. It gives the water energy, evaporates, travels around the world and comes down as “clean” rain. The sun acts as a natural distiller. However, the rain goes back into the dirty water where wildlife and humans swim and drink this water. We all have to do our part to keep the water clean. Don’t waste water and don’t dirty the water. A big thanks to the North Dakota Soil Conservation District for hosting Tom Gibson, of Bottineau. And thanks to Tom. We enjoyed your presentation. Towner County Living Center started a Tai Chi program. This program has become part of our Falls Reduction Program. Through this technique, the body is in constant motion with gentle physical exercise and stretches, in a slow graceful manner, set to relaxing nature music. The resident can sit or stand. There are many beneﬁts of Tai Chi: reduce high blood pressure, stress relief, a healthier heart, tone and in-
crease muscle strength, bone strength for Osteoporosis, improve posture, improve breathing problems, strengthen the immunity system, improve coordination and balance (reducing the rate of falls), effective in preventing and man-
aging diabetes, managing symptoms of Parkinson’s, prevention of strokes and post stroke patients through cardiovascular improvements. Our main goal is to improve balance and increase trunk strength, along with increasing oxygen
5/5 2:30 Church – Pastor Ramey 5/9 10:00 Mass 5/13-17 National Nursing Home Week 5/13 2:30 River Road Band 5/14 Bake Sale sponsored by the Hospital Auxiliary-sold at TCMC in the lobby by the business ofﬁce beginning at 7:00 am; TCLC sold in the front lobby 5/14 2:30 3rd Grade Readers 5/15 2:00 Community Art Show featuring local artists: Kathy Benson, Dorothy Deplazes, Holly Lacey, Karen Reemtsma, Joan Youngerman 5/16 2:00-4:00 TCLC Auxiliary Annual Silver Tea 5/17 2:30 Sons of Norway Area golf teams still have to wait to get on the Cando Golf Club’s links. Several holes are unplayable due to water on the course and snow that has yet to melt. Pumps are running non-stop to clear the spring run-off, but with large snow banks still melting and more snow in the area that has yet to melt and run through, it will take some warm, dry days to get area golfers back on the course. Despite being unable to golf, the staff has the clubhouse ready to go and will start the season with a Brat/Burger Feed on Saturday, May 4 beginning at 6 p.m. Stag and Ladies Night meals and socials will also begin Wednesday, May 8 and Thursday, May 9. The driving range is also open for golfers to begin working on their swing!
MAY 4, 2013 • TOWNER COUNTY RECORD HERALD •
PRESIDENT USDA to Increase APPROVES Home Loan Limit to LIMITED Reflect Increasing EMERGENCY Home Values in North DECLARATION B Dakota Heitkamp committed to addressing the state’s housing crisis
WASHINGTON, D.C. – U.S. Senator Heidi Heitkamp announced today that the U.S. Department of Agriculture (USDA) will increase its limit for home loans in every North Dakota county from $179,000 to $240,000. Heitkamp, a member of the Senate committee that oversees housing policy, is working tirelessly to find solutions to North Dakota’s housing crisis.
ur state has serious housing issues and we need concrete steps like this to address them,” said Heitkamp. “When I traveled around North Dakota to listen to housing concerns, ﬁnancing difﬁculties were continually discussed. I applaud USDA for making this change, and look forward to continuing my work with local, state and federal ofﬁcials to address housing challenges in our state.” “The announcement today reﬂects the realities of North Dakota’s booming economy and the high val-
uations of homes,” said USDA Rural Development State Director Jasper Schneider. “Senator Heitkamp’s recent housing meetings underscored the need for more solutions and ﬂexibility in federal ﬁnancing programs.” Last month, Heitkamp held a series of discussions around North Dakota focused on ﬁnding solutions to the state’s housing crisis. Heitkamp listened to housing ofﬁcials in Dickinson, Bismarck, Minot, Grand Forks, Williston, Valley City, and Fargo. Heitkamp is a member of the Senate Banking, Housing and Urban Affairs Committee, which has jurisdiction over housing issues. She is also the Chairwoman of the Senate Agriculture Subcommittee on Jobs, Rural Economic Growth and Energy Innovation, which has jurisdiction over USDA Rural Development. Heitkamp is using her committee positions to advocate for the unique housing needs in rural areas like North Dakota.
DALRYMPLE HONORS GUARDSMEN AS THEY DEPLOY ON YEARLONG MISSION TO PROTECT THE NATION’S CAPITAL
BISMARCK, N.D. – Gov. Jack Dalrymple today joined public and military officials, families and friends in honoring more than 200 members of the North Dakota National Guard’s (NDNG) 1st Battalion, 188th Air Defense Artillery Regiment as they prepare to deploy on a yearlong mission to Washington, D.C. in support of Operation Noble Eagle. Dalrymple addressed the Guardsmen and their families during a send-off ceremony at the Alerus Center in Grand Forks.
ur country knows it can turn to North Dakota for the nation’s most capable soldiers and the 1-188th will carry on our Guard’s honored tradition of distinguished military ser-
vice throughout the unit’s deployment to protect our nation’s capital,” Dalrymple said. “While it’s difﬁcult for these soldiers to say goodbye to their families and friends, we know they are about to perform a noble mission in defense of our nation. We are proud of these Guardsmen and grateful to them and their families for their willingness to serve on our behalf.” While deployed, the 1-188th will collaborate with other Department of Defense agencies as part of the integrated air defense system designed to protect the airspace around the National Capital Region. This is the 1-188th’s 10th deployment since 2004, making it the most-deployed unit in the NDNG. The unit is headquartered in Grand Forks with detachments in Bismarck and Fargo.
ISMARCK, N.D. – Gov. Jack Dalrymple and the state’s Congressional Delegation received word late today that President Obama has approved a limited emergency declaration to assist in ﬂood-ﬁghting efforts along the Red River. The declaration makes available federal resources and ﬁnancial assistance to help local jurisdictions within Cass, Grand Forks, Pembina, Richland, Traill and Walsh counties recover costs associated with severe ﬂooding. “We’re pleased that the president has approved our request so that federal resources will be available to assist in ﬂood-ﬁghting efforts along the Red River,” Dalrymple said. “We will continue to press the Federal Emergency Management Agency to expand the declaration to include other counties threatened by major ﬂooding.” Dalrymple’s request for a presidential emergency declaration included Barnes, Benson, Bottineau, Cass, Grand Forks, McHenry, Nelson, Pembina, Ramsey, Ransom, Richland, Towner, Traill and Walsh counties, as well as the Spirit Lake Reservation. The potential for signiﬁcant river, tributary and overland ﬂooding also exits in other counties in the Devils Lake Basin as well as in the Souris, Sheyenne, James and Pembina river basins. Other counties and Tribal Nations may be included as conditions change. “With the threat of ﬂooding across North Dakota again this year, it’s important that we have a declaration in place to make sure all of the necessary resources are available to mount a successful ﬂood ﬁght,” said Hoeven who along with the state’s congressional delegation wrote a letter to the president in support for the governor’s request. “We need to ensure at every level of government that we are able to meet the challenges
of protecting our people and preventing a larger disaster.” Dalrymple sent a letter to President Obama on Tuesday, April 23, requesting the emergency declaration due to weather conditions and forecasts that show strong potential for severe spring ﬂooding along the Red River, Sheyenne River, Souris River, Devils Lake Basin and other areas of the state. “I am pleased the Administration has heeded our concerns in North Dakota, and provided proactive federal assistance for the ﬂood season,” Sen. Heidi Heitkamp said. “This funding is important to our communities as we enter into a season of unpredictable spring ﬂooding and we will be able to better prepare for these emergencies.” “It is good to see this request moving forward, and I remain hopeful the ﬂood impact will be reduced by the good preparation done by our residents and city ofﬁcials,” Congressman Kevin Cramer said. Factors contributing to major ﬂood threats include the latest snowmelt on record, a heavy snowpack with water content at 200 percent of the historic norm, excessive precipitation, saturated soils and a lack of available surface storage. On March 29, Dalrymple issued a state emergency declaration for counties and Tribal Nations that face a 50 percent chance of reaching or exceeding moderate ﬂood stage. In issuing the state ﬂood emergency, Dalrymple cited heavy snowpack, saturated topsoil conditions and full surface storage in sloughs, ponds and drainage systems in areas throughout the state. The governor’s state emergency declaration activated the State Emergency Operations Plan which requires that state ofﬁcials and agencies and the North Dakota National Guard prepare to provide timely ﬂood response services.
Area student to receive NDSU scholarship
Fargo, N.D., April 29 — Calvin Teubner, son of Jeff and Cathy Teubner, Cando, N.D., has been selected to receive the North Dakota State University Fred R. Taylor Memorial Scholarship in the amount of $770. He was recognized at
the NDSU Agribusiness Club banquet at the Richard H. Barry Hall Atrium on April 26. Teubner is a junior majoring in agribusiness and minoring in business administration. He is active in Bison Ambassadors, Agribusiness Club and Herd Club.
Lunch Menus THURSDAY, MAY 9
Smoked Sausage, Cheesy Potatoes, Carrots, Fruit
MONDAY, MAY 6
Mashed Potato Bowl
FRIDAY, MAY 10
TUESDAY, MAY 7
Sub Sandwiches, Baked Beans, Chips WEDNESDAY, MAY 8
Scalloped Potato, Ham Patty, Gr. Beans, Bun THURSDAY, MAY 9
Bacon Cheese Burgers, Baked Beans, Chips, Pudding
WOLFORD MONDAY, MAY 6
Pizza Bake, Vegetable, Dessert TUESDAY, MAY 7
Tater Tot Hot Dish, Garlic Toast
Chicken Jalfrezi, Rice, Vegetable, Dessert
FRIDAY, MAY 10
Homemade Chicken Noodle Soup, Sandwiches, Crackers
WEDNESDAY, MAY 8
Spanish Rice, Vegetable, Dessert THURSDAY, MAY 9
Meatloaf, Potato, Vegetable,Dessert FRIDAY, MAY 10
MONDAY, MAY 6
Meaty Mac N Cheese, Vegetable, Dessert
Sub Sandwiches, Tortilla Chips, Pears TUESDAY, MAY 7
Pizza, Green Beans, Peaches WEDNESDAY, MAY 8
Cooks Choice THURSDAY, MAY 9
Z-Ribs, French Fries FRIDAY, MAY 10
Popcorn Chicken, French Fries, Orange
MUNICH MONDAY, MAY 6
Tacos, Spanish Rice, Ice Cream TUESDAY, MAY 7
Diced Chicken, M. Potatoes, Peas, Brownie WEDNESDAY, MAY 8
Spaghetti & Sauce, G. Bread, Corn, Applesauce
Leeds Concert and Art Show
eeds elementary students have been busy preparing for their upcoming concert and art show on Friday, May 10th. Participating will be the preschoolers through 6th-grade. Grades 3-6 will present a musical entitled “Pirates”, and preschoolers, kindergarteners, 1st- and 2nd- graders will sing a variety of sea shanties and songs about the ocean. Elementary artwork created throughout the school year will be on display. A freewill offering will be taken to help support future music projects.
The 25th Annual Art Leeds School Show will be held in the Leeds School Gym May 10th. This year the Art show will feature 7th and 8th grade art students have worked on throughout the year. Also on special display will be the ND Jr. Duck Stamp winners , Fish Stamp winners and artwork from the 2012 ND State Student Art show. In conjunction with the art show there will be an Elementary Music Program and play at 7:30. Anyone interested in viewing the show is advised to come early. Doors open at 6:30.
Leeds Students Participate in National Mathematics Competition
Tidbits Did You Know North Dakota - Founded in 1883, Towner County (pop. 2,246) was named for Oscar M. Towner (1842 - 1897), a member of the territorial legislature, a Civil War officer, and a farmer.
Leeds Students Gain Recognition in National Mathematics Competition
alvin Slaubaugh, son of Lori Nelsen, and Andrea Jorgenson, daughter of Steve and Geri Jorgenson, were both recognized for their high scores on the AMC 10 test (American Mathematics Competitions contest) taken February 20, 2013, by earning a spot on the North Dakota State Individual Honor Roll. North Dakota students need to score at least a 660 or higher to earn a spot on the individual honor roll.
students at Leeds Public School participated in the 64th annual American Mathematics Contest 12 and the 14th annual American Mathematics Contest 10. The contests were held on Wednesday, February 20, 2013. The students competed for local, regional and national student and school awards. The contest, which covers high school mathematics, is given in participating schools. Its purpose is to spur interest in mathematics and develop talent through the excitement of friendly competition at problem solving in a time format. In 2012 over 220,000 students from 4,200 schools participated in the AMC 10 & AMC 12 contests including the students from Leeds Public School. For 2013, the Leeds Public School winner for the AMC 10 is Kalvin Slaubaugh, son of Lori Nelsen, and the winner for the AMC 12 is Mylie Herman, daughter of Reg and Eileen Herman.
• TOWNER COUNTY RECORD HERALD • MAY 4, 2013
US Department of Labor’s OSHA cites First Choice Energy after oil field worker killed at Stanley, ND, job site
TANLEY, N.D. - The U.S. Department of Labor’s Occupational Safety and Health Administration has cited First Choice Energy of Minot with nine serious safety violations for exposing workers to unsafe conditions at an oil ﬁeld drilling and ﬂuid disposal operation in Stanley. The inspection was prompted after a worker was killed after being caught in the agitator of an oil ﬁeld vacuum truck storage tank on March 14. “First Choice Energy failed to develop and implement the most basic of conﬁned space and energy control safety protocols,” said Eric Brooks, OSHA’s area director in Bismarck. “Companies have a responsibility to recognize—and train their workers to recognize—hazards unique to their job sites in addition to protecting workers from such hazards.” Five of the nine citations involve violations of OSHA’s conﬁned space requirements, including lack of atmo-
spheric testing, permitting, signs and emergency response procedures. Other citations involve not properly protecting workers from open pit fall hazards, lack of energy control and lockout/tagout procedures and equipment, failing to conduct annual inspections of energy control procedures and to train workers on such procedures. A serious violation occurs when there is substantial probability that death or serious physical harm could result from a hazard about which the employer knew or should have known. A conﬁned space has limited or restricted means for entry or exit, and it is not designed for continuous employee occupancy. Conﬁned space hazards are addressed in speciﬁc standards. For more information see, http://www.osha.gov/SLTC/conﬁnedspaces/index.html. OSHA has proposed penalties of $33,000.
First Choice Energy has 15 business days from receipt of the citations and penalties to comply, request an informal conference with OSHA’s area director or contest the ﬁndings before the independent Occupational Safety and Health Review Commission. To ask questions, obtain compliance assistance, ﬁle a complaint, or report workplace hospitalizations, fatalities or situations posing imminent danger to workers, the public should call OSHA’s toll-free hotline at 800-321OSHA (6742) or the agency’s Bismarck Area Ofﬁce at 701-250-4521. Under the Occupational Safety and Health Act of 1970, employers are responsible for providing safe and healthful workplaces for their employees. OSHA’s role is to ensure these conditions for America’s working men and women by setting and enforcing standards, and providing training, education and assistance. For more information, visit http://www.osha.gov.
Three students from Starkweather School traveled to Grand Forks on Saturday, April 27, 2103 to compete at the Class B State Speech Meet. Aby Kuchar, Kari Loehr, and Katie Kitsch represented the school at this event. Kair Loehr received a superior medal in speech to inform. In addition, Loehr was named to the Class B All-State Speech team. The speech team is coached by Rebecca Kingsley. Pictured left to right are Kari Loehr, Katie Kitsch, and Aby Kuchar.
North Star/Leeds baseball finally underway By Lavonne Haugen
For the Record-Herald
he North Star/Leeds Bearcats traveled to Harvey to take on Rolette/Wolford Comets in their ﬁrst Region 5 game of the season on Monday, April 29. Any open ﬁeld is fair game for region teams as they struggle to ﬁnd places to get in their games before the start of playoffs. Brooks Larson took the mound for the Bearcats as they started the game in a light rain. The two teams managed to get in four innings of play, which qual-
iﬁed as a full game, before wet conditions and a sloppy ﬁeld forced the coaches to call the game. The Bearcats ﬁnished with a 4-1 victory with Larson on the mound all four innings, pitching 7 strike outs. The Bearcats jumped out to an early 2-1 lead in the ﬁrst inning and scored one in the third and one in the fourth to put away the Comets. Larson was 1 for 1 with 1 RBI, Christian Kvilvang was 1 for 2 with one run scored and one stolen base, Jake Hagler was 1 for 3 with one stolen base and Jayden Komrosky ﬁnished 1 for 2 for the Bearcats. Head coach, Corey Hagler, while happy to get the game in, was frustrat-
ed with the wet conditions. “We ﬁnally got outside to play some ball, but the minute we take the ﬁeld it started to rain and didn’t quit.” Coach Hagler was pleased with the ﬁrst win of the season, saying, “We did get in 4 innings which is enough for an ofﬁcial game. I thought we played really well for practicing in the gym for a month. Brooks Larson pitched an awesome game striking out 7 and not giving up an earned run. We had 4 hits and got the base runners when we needed them. Overall it was a very good ﬁrst outing. It’s going be a short season so we are going have to be at our best every outing.”
The North Star baseball team took a break from practicing indoors to break up the snow banks around the baseball field. Despite having a scrimmage on the field last Saturday, the field is no longer useable due to the entire outfield flooding with the warmer temps.
2014 Fishing, Hunting and Boat Registration Fees Increases in North Dakota hunting, fishing and boat registration fees recently passed by the state legislature will not take effect until 2014.
erry Steinwand, director of the State Game and Fish Department, said the current three-year boat registration cycle runs through December, and 2013-14 hunting and ﬁshing licenses are in effect through next March. Therefore, registration fees for boat owners will go up Jan. 1, 2014, while hunters and anglers will see the license increase in April, 2014. “This is the ﬁrst time in many years we’ve seen such a wide range of license fee increases,” Steinwand said. “State legislators, hunters and anglers voiced overwhelming support during committee hearings and when voted on the ﬂoor. We
heard that same type of support at statewide advisory board meetings last fall.” Steinwand said the main issue the legislature deliberated was how much of an increase was appropriate. “There were some avid hunters and anglers in the state who wanted to see a substantial increase in prices to support habitat, enforcement, ﬁsheries and access, but it was important that the increases didn’t price anyone out of the outdoors experience,” he added. “The feedback we’ve been getting from hunters and anglers is that this legislation strikes the right balance.” Despite these increases, Stein-
wand said North Dakota hunting and ﬁshing licenses are still less expensive than equivalent licenses in surrounding states. Senate Bill 2231 passed the house by a vote of 77-15 and the senate 396. Effective Jan. 1, 2014, the cost to license a motorboat under 16 feet in length, and all canoes, will increase from $12 to $18; motorboats from 16 feet to less than 20 feet in length from $24 to $36; and motorboats at least 20 feet in length from $33 to $45. Effective April 1, 2014: resident small game hunting license will increase from $6 to $10 nonresident small game hunting license from $85 to $100 resident big game hunting license from $20 to $30 (youth big game license remains at $10) nonresident big game hunting li-
cense from $200 to $250 nonresident big game bowhunting license from $200 to $250 resident furbearer license from $7 to $15 resident wild turkey license from $8 to $15 combination license from $32 to $50 nonresident waterfowl hunting license from $85 to $100 statewide nonresident waterfowl license from $125 to $150 nonresident furbearer and nongame license from $25 to $40 resident swan license from $5 to $10 nonresident swan license from $25 to $30 resident crane license from $5 to $10 nonresident crane license from $5 to $30 and a nonresident reciprocal trapping license from $250 to
$350 In addition, the resident application fee for moose, elk and sheep will increase from $3 to $5, and a habitat restoration stamp required for the general game license increases from $10 to $17, with $8 (instead of $5) of each habitat stamp sold placed in the Game and Fish Department’s private land habitat and access improvement fund. Changes to ﬁshing licenses effective April 1, 2014 include: resident ﬁshing license will increase from $10 to $16 resident age 65 and older or permanently disabled ﬁshing license from $3 to $5 resident husband and wife ﬁshing license from $14 to $22 resident paddleﬁsh tag from $3 to $10 nonresident paddleﬁsh tag from $7.50 to $25.50
nonresident husband and wife ﬁshing license from $45 to $60 nonresident ﬁshing license from $35 to $45 nonresident three-day ﬁshing license from $15 to $25 and a nonresident 10-day ﬁshing license from $25 to $35 In addition to Senate Bill 2231, other bills regarding license fees were recently signed into law. House Bill 1264, in part, charges a fee of $5 for residents and $50 for nonresidents to hunt statewide during the early Canada goose season. These dates no longer count against the 14-day regular season nonresident waterfowl license. This law is in effect for the 2013 hunting season. Effective April 1, 2014, House Bill 1434 allows a North Dakota veteran with a 50 percent service-related disability to buy a ﬁshing license for $5.
PRSRT STD US Postage Paid Permit 32 Cando, ND 58324
En t e r i n g NNearly ear l y 2 ,800 H o m e s Every E v e r yWeek! We e k ! Entering 2,800 Homes
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DAKOTA VIEW PROPERTIES Count ry B a la nc e B ar s CANDO, ND • 701-968-3530 Sm oke r Now Have: 1-2 Bedroom Apartments 2 for $2 2 for $3 Available
Please Call with any questions. 701-968-3530
LAND FOR SALE 318 +/- ACRES, RAMSEY COUNTY, ND — LOADS OF POTENTIAL!! — NW¼ & NE¼ Less Hwy ROW Sec 3-158N-64W (Klingstrup Twnp), 289+/- FSA Cropland Acres, 62 Soil Productivity Index, Great contiguous cropland located 6 miles north of Starkweather, ND with good access off Hwy 20 — $600,000
HOMES FOR SALE 712 9TH AVE, CANDO, ND — NEW LISTING!! Lovely 3+ bedroom, 2½ bath family home with updated, large kitchen, tile floors, den, family room, Auctioneer, Realtor attached garages, extra storage, new roof & windows, fabulous private, Cando, ND backyard in a great neighborhood. A really lovely home! — $175,000 C: (701) 303-0392 email@example.com 307 4TH AVE, CANDO, ND — Adorable family bungalow including 3 bedrooms with hardwood floors, 1½ baths, original woodwork in excellent conTom Nikolaisen Attorney-At-Law dition, fireplace, nice kitchen, full basement, new exterior paint, central air, Cando, ND attached garage & more. Warm, cozy & move-in ready! — $59,900 O: (701) 968-4307 910 2ND AVE, CANDO, ND — SALE PENDING!! Lovely 4 BR, 3 bath, firstname.lastname@example.org split-level family home with attached, double garage, four-seasons porch, Ken Bulie Attorney-At-Law, CPA, Broker three-seasons patio, beautiful yard in a private cul-de-sac. — $154,900 Grand Forks, ND 402 10TH AVE, CANDO, ND — PRICED REDUCED!! 3 bedroom, 2 bath O: (701) 795-5062 manufactured home on full basement in a quiet part of Cando, ND. — $15,000 email@example.com 1106 4TH AVE, CANDO, ND — 4 Bedroom, 2 bath ranch-style home with Alan Hornbacher many updates including new laminate flooring, new family room, new main floor Auction Associate, Auctioneer windows, new basement egress windows and attached garage. This property is Anamoose, ND C: (701) 537-4047 next to the city pool & park. A great updated, starter home! — $79,900 firstname.lastname@example.org 201 1ST ST, CANDO, ND — Turn-of-the-century 2½ story home with 4 bedFred Sorenson rooms, 1 1/2 baths, finished ½-story attic, large front foyer with cherry fireplace & Auction Associate, Realtor open staircase, fenced backyard, outdoor sauna, swimming pool! — $75,000 White Earth, ND Amy Nikolaisen
C: (701) 629-1655 email@example.com
Brenda Campbell Insurance Agent Cando, ND O: (701) 968-4305 firstname.lastname@example.org
Tom McKinnon Broker Associate, Realtor Fargo, ND C: (701) 238-1266 email@example.com
LOTS FOR SALE LAKESIDE LOTS, CRARY, ND — PRICE REDUCED!! Building Lots 1A, 1B, 8, 9, 10 & Park Model Lot 26, Timber Ridge Shores Subdivision - Lakeside, treed, large lots on East Devils Lake. Excellent fishing, beautiful views, peace & quiet. These are some of the few building lots available on Devils Lake! — Building Lots 8 & 9 — $80,000 each; Building Lot 10 — $90,000; Building Lots 1A & 1B — $100,000 each; Park Model Lot — $60,000 BUILDING LOTS, LAFAYETTE ROAD, DEVILS LAKE, ND — SOLD!! Lots 1, 2 & 3 in Woodbine Acres 1st Sub & Lot 13 in 2nd Sub - Four lovely, treed building lots in a private cul-de-sac near Creel Bay, Devils Lake, ND.
Auction Associate, Auctioneer Northwood, ND C: (701) 238-0763 LUMBER PLUS, CANDO, ND — GREAT BUSINESS OPPORTUNITY!! firstname.lastname@example.org
COMMERCIAL PROPERTY FOR SALE
Established lumber & supply business includes real estate, buildings, up-
Auction Associate, Auctioneer dated storefront, full inventory, office equipment & samples. Business McIntosh, MN has a great reputation, location & growth potential — Call for pricing C: (218) 289-1898 email@example.com
Auctioneer’s #951 Clerk’s #644 ND Real Estate #2830
CAN-DO AUCTION & REAL ESTATE
CANDO INSURANCE AGENCY, INC.
416 Main St, Cando, ND 58324
• TOWNER COUNTY RECORD HERALD • MAY 4, 2013
Mother’s Day Minus Mom
other’s Day is supposed to be a happy occasion wherein individuals honor their mothers and other special women with gifts and tokens of appreciation. But for the men and women who have lost their mothers, this holiday can be everything from bittersweet to painful. Honoring Mom takes on new meaning. Any holiday can be particularly difﬁcult to enjoy when a loved one passes away. However, Mother’s Day and Father’s Day -- dates on the calendar speciﬁc to a special person in one’s life -- can be even more trying, especially if the loss is still fresh. Individuals who have lost their mothers may experience Mother’s Day in myriad ways. Some may choose to ignore the day, preferring to keep busy and not acknowledge that Mother’s Day is taking place. Others may pour over memories of their mother, looking at old photos or videos. Some may make a trip to a cemetery or special place of reﬂection. Certain people prefer to be alone, while others want to be in the comfort of a group.
The way the holiday is spent is entirely up to the person and the way he or she feels the most comfortable. In fact, it can be downright challenging to wade through the rows of greeting cards at every store and watch scores of commercials on television reminding one not to forget to pick up something special for one’s mother. If a person is looking for a way to celebrate Mom after she has passed on, here are a few ideas. * Remember a good time had with Mom and then capture those happy feelings. * Donate to a charity or do something special that Mom would have appreciated. * Plant a tree or plant in her honor in the yard. * Watch a video or look through pictures of Mom and remember all of the good times had together. * If you are a mother, relish in the day with the kids and other family. Your Mom would want you to. * Wear a white carnation to symbolize that you have lost your mother. * Gather together with siblings or friends who have lost their mothers and spend the day together.
Whooping Crane Migration
Are You In Need Of: Business cards, invoices, gift certificates, postcards, raffle tickets, posters, brochures, booklets, etc Bring in your design or we will build a design for you. TOWNER COUNTRY RECORD HEARALD 701-968-3223 * Cando, ND
hooping cranes are in the midst of their spring migration and sightings will increase as they make their way through North Dakota over the next several weeks. Anyone seeing these birds as they move through the state is asked to report sightings so the birds can be tracked. Whoopers stand about ﬁve feet tall and have a wingspan of about seven feet from tip to tip. They are bright white with black wing tips, which are visible only when the wings are outspread. In ﬂight they extend their long necks straight forward, while their long, slender legs extend out behind the tail. Whooping cranes typically migrate singly, or in groups of 2-3 birds, and may be associated with sandhill cranes. Other white birds such as snow geese, swans and egrets are often mistaken for whooping cranes. The most common misidentiﬁcation is pelicans, because their wingspan is similar and
Beautiful lawn vs. faithful pet Putting a stop to lawncare woes
ver time a pet who is routinely using a patch of grass as his personal potty will damage that stretch of lawn. The behavior of canines plus the chemical components of the urine contribute to the brown, dead patches synonymous with dog waste. But there are ways to mitigate the problem. Dog urine and feces can often be a frustrating problem, even to pet-lovers. The war between wanting a pristine lawn and a healthy pet can drive pet owners to investigate ways to prevent or reduce marring of the lawn. Do those urban legends like tomato juice or baking soda work? In most cases, no. However, there are ways to reduce the amount of lawn damage with other methods. Dog waste chemistry Understanding why urine and feces can affect the lawn requires understanding the makeup of these waste products. The fundamental problem involves the concentration of nitrogen in the solid and liquid waste. Primarily in dogs, the kidneys serve to remove excess nitrogen from the dog’s high-protein, meat-based diet. In small concentrations, nitrogen applied to a lawn can actually serve as a fertilizer --helping the lawn to be green and bright. But it’s the higher concentrations that do the most damage. These essentially burn out the grass and cause brown, bare patches that can be rather unsightly. A few decades ago, Dr. A.W. Allard, a Colorado veterinarian, examined numerous variations in dog urine and the effects on several common lawn grasses. He found fescue to be the most nitrogen-resistant. Yet, even that grass has it’s saturation point and can brown. Who is the biggest offender? Dog owners sometimes think that female dogs have different urine chemistry because they tend to do the most damage to the lawn.
they tuck their pouch in ﬂight, leaving a silhouette similar to a crane when viewed from below. Anyone sighting whoopers should not disturb them, but record the date, time, location, and the birds’ activity. Observers should also look closely for and report colored bands which may occur on one or both legs. Whooping cranes have been marked with colored leg bands to help determine their identity. Whooping crane sightings should be reported to the U.S. Fish and Wildlife Service ofﬁce at Lostwood, (701) 848-2466, or Long Lake, (701) 387-4397, the North Dakota Game and Fish Department’s main ofﬁce in Bismarck at (701) 328-6300, or to local game wardens across the state. Reports help biologists locate important whooping crane habitat areas, monitor marked birds, determine survival and population numbers, and identify times and migration routes.
Area Church Services UNITED METHODIST CHURCH Rick Craig, Pastor 701-968-4565 (home), 701-329-1810 (cell), or 701-968-3361 (office) 2012 SUNDAY MORNING Rolla UMC Worship, 8:30 Cando UMC Worship, 11:15 Rock Lake UMC Worship, 9:45. Nursey Service available CANDO ASSEMBLY OF GOD Michael Rohrer, Pastor Church: 968-3594 Sunday School: 9:30 a.m. Sunday Worship: 10:45 a.m. CHRISTIAN FELLOWSHIP CHURCH - CANDO Les Koenig, Pastor Church Phone: 968-3248 Sunday - 9:00 am - Prayer Time 9:30 am - Sunday School 10:30 am - Worship Service LAKEVIEW LUTHERAN CHURCH-AFLC • Egeland Pastor: Rob Buechler Sunday Worship: 11:00 a.m. Holy Communion on the1st and 3rd Sundays of the montwww.lakevlutheran.net
TRINITY-BERGEN LUTHERAN-AFLC PO Box 46 Starkweather Pastor: Rob Buechler Sunday Worship 9:00 a.m. Holy Communion on 2nd & 4th Sunday of the month SACRED HEART CATHOLIC CHURCH Fr. Joseph D'Aco Rectory: 968-3462 Education Center: 968-3830 MASSES: Saturday: 5:00 p.m. Sunday: 8:30 a.m. (10:30 a.m. at St. Vincent de Paul in Leeds) CANDO LUTHERAN CHURCH Bonnie Weaver, Pastor Church Office: 968-3105 Sunday Worship: 9:00 am Wednesday 4:30pm Worship Wednesday 6:30pm 7th & 8th Grade Confirmation
The church listings are sponsored by these Churches and the Record Herald
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MAY 4, 2013 • TOWNER COUNTY RECORD HERALD •
Record – Herald Classifieds
Wanted: Valmar & Gandy air seed
Towner County SCD is looking for individuals 16 yrs. and older who are interested in helping during the planting season. Work will start in May and run through June or possibly July to help with special projects. Main duties include care, loading, and sales of trees, sitting tree planter, and applying weed barrier. Work is generally 5 days a week 8-4:30 with possible variations due to weather. If you are interested or have any questions please contact our office. 1200 Highway 281 South – Cando, ND or 701968-44 57 ext 107 or carie.moore@ nd.nacdnet.net (32-34)
ers, all models. Please call with what you have. Paul, Daily Bread Farms 763-286-2037 (TFN) 30-30
Lever Action Rifle. 9684512 evenings. Cell 701-739-4265. (33-34)
HOUIIM TREE SERVICE, TREE TRIMMING AND REMOVAL, STUMP REMOVAL at reasonable rates, Free estimates, 27 years experience. All major credit cards accepted: * VISA * Mastercard *Discover * American Express. 776-6883 or 1-800-640-8426 (32-5)
HELP WANTED: Semi and Concrete Truck Drivers. Part and Fulltime in Cando. Call Deplazes RediMix 701-776-6813 (TFN)
WANTED: $20 per hour. Fulltime Bulk/Propane Driver Vining Oil. Call 662-0890 or 1-800-532-8669 (32-33)
Must Liquidate! 1-92' x 150' with 45w x 20h sliding doors Rangemaster Steel Building & 1-110' x 225'. Call 1-800-411-5866 ext. 224 Today & Save Thousands! (33-34)
Job Opening: Maintenance/construction person: needs to be knowledgeable in all aspects property maintenance and in construction. This position will be on FULL TIME days will need to be available for on call evenings and weekends. Benefits include: Health Insurance, Vision and Dental Insurance and Retirement. Salary is negotiable. Contact: Tom Lamotte 701-351-2596 or 701-6624976. (TFN)
Bedroom apartments Available. All electric heat and utilities included. Rental assistance available for qualified applicant. No age limitations. Call 968-3922. Equal Housing Opportunity. (TFN)
For Sale: 16 gallon wet/dry shop
vac with a 16’ hose and attachments. $50 Call Bob Curl Cell 740-7442 (34)i
DOG BOARDING Waters
Edge Dog Boarding, Churchs Ferry. Donna Eli - owner 466-2181 Open 24/7 “Happy dogs stay here” (TFN)
COMPUTER/NETWORK ENGINEER, excellent opportunity w/growing company. Network experience required. Microsoft Certifications preferred. Immediate opening. Salary is commensurate with experience. Fireside Office Solutions, Technology Division, PO Box 2116, Bismarck, ND 58502 or email: jfinneman@ firesideos.com
MCLEAN COUNTY IS hiring one or more full-time Deputy Sheriffs. Apply by 4:00 PM CST on May 15 by calling (701) 462-8541. THE ALEXANDER
SCHOOL has openings: ELEMENTARY TEACHING POSITION, also BUSINESS TEACHING POSITION (high school with middle school endorsement), a SUPERINTENDENT POSITION, a TITLE 1 TEACHER, a PE TEACHER, and a COUNSELOR. Alexander Public School, Lynn Sims, P.O. Box 66, Alexander, ND 58831, or email lynn. firstname.lastname@example.org or fax (701) 828-3134.
The City of Bisbee is accepting bids for a house and property owned by the City of Bisbee. The real property is located in the H & B Addition of the City of Bisbee, Block 2, W 3’ Lot 4, Lots 5,6. Written bids must be submitted by Friday, May 10th, 2013 at 5:00 p.m. Please submit bids to: Tammy Larson, City of Bisbee, PO Box 188, Bisbee ND 58317. Seller reserves the right to reject any and all bids. For further information, please contact Tammy Larson, City Auditor at (701) 656-3587 after 6:00 p.m. (33-34)
APARTMENTS FOR RENT
FOR SALE--Newly-refurbished restaurant, lounge and banquet rooms in Rolla, ND. Located on major highway in county with 15,000-plus population. Updated appliances and interior. Turn-key operation. Call 701351-5117 or 701-351-5116. (TFN)
Moving Sale: 521 10th St. Cando,ND May 9th 5PM-8PM and May 10th 5PM-7PM (34)
American Grill Fundraiser Wednesday, May 15 11 am -1 pm
TOP PAY for RN's, LPN's/LVN's, CNA's, Med Aides. $2,000 Bonus Free Gas. AACO Nursing Agency. Call 1-800-656-4414, Ext. 10.
WATER PLANT OPERATOR position ñ The City of Langdon is taking applications for a water plant operator. Experience with water treatment, wastewater collection, wastewater treatment and water distribution a plus. Applications will be accepted until August 29. Applications are available at City Hall, 324 8th Avenue, Langdon, ND 58249 or call for information at (701) 256-2155.
H & H ELECTRIC, Inc. a local established electrical company in Williston, ND is seeking full-time journeymen electricians. Competitive pay and benefits. (701) 774-1001.
PLmfgOF COOPERSTOWN now hiring Full-time CNC Machinists. No experience: starting wage $12.00/ hour. With experience: starting wage depends on experience. (701) 7972881. Nice benefit package, clean air-conditioned shop, great community!
PRIME CONCRETE, WAHPETON, ND, Positions available, Concrete Foreman, experienced. Concrete laborers, finishers, ready mix drivers, F/T shop maintenance person. Application found online at www. primeconcreteinc.com, (701) 6421393.
BEST LAND DEAL YOU WILL FIND-- $2,000/Acre- 20 Acre ranch WITH UNDER GROUND UTILITIES, LOW DOWN PMT AD NO QUALIFYING SELLER FINANCING. 45 Minotes from Albuquerque Airport. Year round Golf, Hunting, Fishing. Call Realcorp, Inc. (480) 831-5800.
WANTED: MINERAL OTR DRIVER WANTED. Class A, ESTS/Oil & Gas Leases
clean driving record. 17 central state operation. Home weekly depending on location. Pay based on experience. Benefits. Call Bill (701) 5277215. HELP WANTED
FOR Farming & Custom Harvesting JD Equipment, KW Semis, Room & Board Paid, wage DOE. Year round work possible. Can start work now. Shop (701) 395-4311, Cell (701) 351-1955.
STRATA CORPORATION is seeking experienced Ready Mix Drivers, Construction and Aggregate positions. Full benefits and safe working environment. Apply online at STRATA.jobs. EOE/AA Employer. DOWNS
INC. SEEKS hopper truck driver 23 years or older. Must be able to drive into Canada. Contact Andy or Kevin for more information.†(701) 256-2447.
CDL TRUCK DRIVERS needed for custom harvesting & trucking operation. June-December. Possible year round employment. Call John (701) 230-3879.
INTER- Experienced Family Owned Oil Production & Exploration Co. Weíll Help You Monetize Your Mineral Assets. Send details to P.O. Box 8946, Denver, CO 80201. MineralAssets@qwestoffice. net, (877) 754-3111.
BUILDINGS FOR SALE STEEL
BUILDING BUY LOCAL. Turn Key Available. Spring Specials 60'x80', 80'x100', 100'x200', 120'x320'. Will Build to Suit. Free Quote. Call John (701) 365-8509 or (800) 741-9262.
MODULAR/ MANUFACTURED HOMES FOR SALE MODULAR
& MANUFACTURED Homes F/S. Brand New, Starting at $34,181. Single family, work force housing, motels, Delivered/set up. Free Brochure/floor plans. (877) 5904591, www.dakotamodulars.com
LIVESTOCK FOR SALE
WANTED TO RENT: pasture for cow-calf pairs, large or small. Call Bob at†(701) 445-3491.
REAL ESTATE FOR SALE
FOR SALE: NEWLY remodeled 4 bedroom, 2 bath home in Kenmare. Call (701) 848-6060. NORTH
DAKOTA FARMLAND values are at all time highs! Contact Kevin Pifer (701) 238-5810 (kpifer@ pifers.com) for Free Farmland Valuation Land Auctions & Farmland Management Services. www.pifers.com
2-YEAR-OLD BLACK Angus Bulls, Private Treaty. Sired by Sitz Upward, SAV Final Answer, Connealy Reflection, SCR Right Cross, Sons of Total, Alliance 9126, & more. Excellent growth, maternal & dispositions. View photos at www.bismanonline.com AD#796136. Lawler Angus Ranch, Linton, ND, (701) 782-4280.
MISCELLANEOUS FOR SALE
FOR SALE: PORTABLE mechanical horse table that rotates for trimming and shoeing horses. Norman Glinz, (701) 228-3800.
WASHER DRYER SETS under warranty, $499. Stun guns for people & dogs, $75. Oak grandfather clock, best offer. Metal detector, $85. Video pen, $85. (701) 741-9968.
LOOKING FOR THE most complete listing of ND Media? ND Media Guide. Only $25! Call (701) 2236397, ND Newspaper Association.
DAKOTA HILL HOUSING, a 34bed basic care facility in Elgin ND has immediate openings for residents. For more information, call Larry or Jacque† (701) 584-3266.
YOUR 25-WORD classified ad can now appear in every ND newspaper! Only $150! NorthSCAN is the answer. Contact your newspaper for placement.
WE MAKE IT easy to place an ad in one or all 90 North Dakota newspapers. One order, one bill, one check. We provide the ad design and tearsheets. Call the North Dakota Newspaper Association, (701) 2236397.
For rent: Nice two bedroom, close to uptown. Utilities paid except for electricity. Garage included. Contact Bob or Joyce at 968-3476. Country View Apartments (32-35)
Services: Lawn and mowing: Call Kaylie Bjornstad. 968-3033 after 6 p.m. (34-36)
FOR SALE: CAROUSEL heated hanger for sale at Jamestown Airport. Annual maintenance fees divided by four, extra. Asking $25,000.00. Call (701) 269-2800.
Home for Sale: Great starter home; located one bloack east from school at corner of 3rd avenue and main street. Call 968-3429 or 303-0003 (cell) (34)
To w n e r C o u n t y Record Herald DEADLINES News items (including photos)
Wednesdays at Noon All Advertising Wednesdays at Noon email
Join us for burgers hotdogs & more! Free will donation with all proceeds going to Relay for Life
Cando . 505 4th St. Member FDIC
email@example.com or firstname.lastname@example.org
Need toAdvertise Call 968-3223 or email: email@example.com
â€˘ TOWNER COUNTY RECORD HERALD â€˘ MAY 4, 2013
TOWNER COUNTY RECORD HERALD PROFESSIONAL DIRECTORY Accounting/Attorney
Michael A. Farbo, CPA, P.C.
CERTIFIED PUBLIC ACCOUNTANT
Business 968-3458 Highway 17 East Cando, ND 58324
GIBBENS LAW OFFICE
Towner County Medical Center
J. Bruce Gibbens Michelle M Kessler Nathan C Gibbens Attorneyâ€™s at Law
â€˜Quality Care with a Personal Touchâ€™
Russell Petty, MD
Office Hours: 8 to 5 6780 Highway 17 East P.O. Box 708 Cando, N.D. 58324 Phone: 701-968-3342 Fax: 701-968-4239 email: firstname.lastname@example.org
Rose Hutchison, MD
Basem Fanous, DPM
Jeana Jorde, PA-C
Amy S. Cox, FNP-C
Joann Almen, FNP-C
Jessica Larson, FNP-C
Cando Clinic Monday - Friday 8:30 - 5:00 Monday Night Clinic 5:00 - 6:30pm
Rose Hutchison,MD May 28 - 31
Chiropractic Physicians Cando Clinic Dr. Lana Nicholas
Dr. Khaled Rabadi
Kidney & High Blood Pressure Specialist
Dr. Paul Ellenbecker
Tuesday & Friday
Saturday Walk-in Clinic 9:00 - 11:00 am
Dr. Mark Peterson
Vee Erickstad, LMT 968-2541
Dr. David Schall
Dr. Rory Trottier
Dr. Robert Dicken
May 7 & 21
Heart Stress Testing
Auctioneers or Real Estate
Floral Shops www.candoauctions.com
Hendrickson Electric -- Cando -Wade Hendrickson Master License #1774
Commercial Residential Trenching
VINING Oil & Gas
LOW-TEMPERATURE GRAIN DRYING
â€˘ Diesel Fuel â€˘ Gas â€˘ Propane â€˘ Bulk Oil
CALL FOR ESTIMATES
968-4300 Cando, ND
N R P? If you have questions about your pension, 401(k) or proďŹ t sharing plan, call the Upper Midwest Pension Rights Project at (866) 783-5021 to get free legal advice. Funded by the U.S. Administration on Aging, UMPRP staďŹ€ provides free legal assistance to anyone with a question about their retirement plan.
Call us today 1.866.783.5021
Need toAdvertise Call 968-3223 or email: email@example.com