Newspaper Archive of
Valley News and Views
Drayton , North Dakota
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August 22, 2013     Valley News and Views
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August 22, 2013
 

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Page 10 August 22nd, 2013 i. 11!:! ii)!!ii !!i: !i ii)i)! Valley News and Views Breakfast skippers usually more than make up for the 300 or so calories skipped in the morning. I recently spent the better part of a week with kids at a 4-H camp where I had the opportunity to teach and interact with about 50 high- energy 8- to 12-year-olds. We reserve the right to limit quartzes, Net all safe items available at all padicipating stores, Starting and ending dates may vary by store, Not responsib~ for graphic or typographical errors. SALE PRICES GOOD AUGUST 2t - AUGUST 27 PHONE 70 ,,,a,54-38'11 DRAYTON, NORTH DAKOTA The kids had no access to TVs, cell phones or electronic games, just lots of flesh air, exercise, learning activities and hearty meals. The kids played hard and cook made a big pot of old-fashioned oatmeal in addition to the scrambled eggs, pancakes or other main breakfast dish of the day. I admit I was skeptical ate well. The adults were when I saw the oatmeal played out' by the end of bubbling on the stove. camp. Every morning, the camp _H O_3JS_S_: Monday & Thursday 6:00 A.M. TO 8:00 P.U.I Tues., Wed., & Fd. 8:00 A.M. TO 6:30 P.U. Saturday 8:00 A.u. ~ro 4:00 P.u. / Sunday 9:0Q A.B. To 4:00 PJL BUSH'S SWEET, LAYS- R $4 29 ASSORTED _HEINZ.. _ BA__BYR_A.y'S GRANULATED ASSO Re(Jr'l~D" u_ A_ K , J _U_M ,AI..U_ B&qB. b C RYSTA L DORITOS Ul::ANt5 R P,,/UHUP AUUE SUGAR CHIPS $1 88 $'1 88 S1 88z $J)49 2/$1 00 Hershey s Geisha $ 99 Maxwell House $B~88 Candy Bars .................. 6 Pack Smoked Oysters ........... 3,75ozs. l Coffee ..................... 3o,6ozs. m Kraft q Assorted Assorted , 29 $ O0 $/ O0 Marshmallows .... 10ozs, Creamettes Pastas ..... zozs. I Gedney Relish $5 Nabisco Assorted .......... ~ ~ Kraft Assorted $ 5,49 ................ em, aa Snack Crackers .. Miracle Whip ...... 3oozs. Yuban Coffee 33ozs "U'" Nabisco Assorted ............. ~ 99 Kraft Assorted $ I!1 49 A.orted ............... 3)$e'00 E-Z Cheese .................. 8 oz . Salad Dressing ............. oz,. Kleenex Tissue ;;D 99 Heinz 57 $' 5,49 Kotex ................ ~ 49 clam, ato Juice ...... 32 ozs. Steak Sauce ................ 10 ozs. Pads or Tampons 18-24 Count"rlllll Libby s 3/gEm O0 Lindsay Assorted 3/SEre O0 Reynold's ........ em ~1.,',, Peaches & Pears 15ozs Black Olives ......... 6ozs. 18" Foil 375sq ft '1~"w" Llbby s Assorted " $ I 00 Undsay . $ I 99 Glad Lock ..................... $1 99 Canned Vegetables .......... 15 ozs. I Stuned OJives .......... i s.75oz, jar I Freezer Bags ..................... I Gedney $ l 6S Crysta! ,- $ It 75 Glad Lock _ $ I ~9 Sauerkraut ............... 16OZ, Jar 1 Powaerea : ugar ........... 2 lb, Bag Storage Bags .................... 1 Bush's Assorted $ 88 Crystal $ 7S Grillin' Beans ................ 22o,, I Brown Sugar 2 b Bag I A Jeenffd_t~n,= IA/dk I dh, AAAsso 320zs .............. n ~ n~mu~m ~v~, mmmsu~ m mmmmm I/ --- '- ;--,,-, , mY1# 1|! - P0weraae pecnam ,v [i, " " " ~:':~INIj[[~[[~c~**m~ 20 Pack 12 oz. Cans .T~~o= .LIC! I.ACON.,,ozs HNiZB$ WHIPPING CREAM ~~,!! trap ~T,K OPer .b' ; SI00 ,,,,,Go ii) rdalem mm ) i S Whole Chicken ......... i s. Summer Sausage ...... 2s ozs. John Morrell 25 ........... ................ Racks of Ribs.......... Perlb. Sausage Rolls ......... 120ZS. --88 CASSCLAY John Morrell Schweigert ' 7 Half Hams .............. Perlb. Old Fashion Wieners.. 25ozs. S939 1 lb. Quarte~s BUTTER Csss Clay $ 19 Half & Half .................. ,i, t Would the kids eat it? To my surprise and approval, many of the campers ate the heart- healthy hot cereal every day. I did, too. One day, I showed the campers how to make apple leather and dried apples. After it dried, I set out two bowls of fruit leather and dried fruit. Within a short time, they devoured the naturally sweet dried fruit. The kids participated in a "healthy cabin challenge" in which the children tracked their water, fruit and vegetable consumption, physical activity and other behaviors on a chart posted on the wall of their cabins. I learned that a little peer pressure to be healthy worked quite well. Summer camps, vacations and activities are winding downandschoolbeginssoon. Now is the time for parents and kids to think about breakfast and school snacks. Here are some questions and answers about breakfast and snacks that apply to children and adults. Q: We never have time for breakfast. Is it really that important? A: Eating breakfast helps children and adults concentrate better. Children do better in school when they eat breakfast. Try some time-saving strategies. Set the table the night before. Put the cereal box on the table. If you want a heartier breakfast, such as pancakes, measure the dry ingredients in a bowl. Add the wet ingredients in the morning. Many schools have breakfast programs that provide a balanced meal to fuel children for learning. Check if your local school does. , Q: I m trying to lose some weight. Will skipping breakfast help? A: Skipping breakfast may lead to overeating later in the day. Breakfast skippers usually more than make up for the 300 or so calories skipped in the morning. Enjoy foods from two or three food groups, such as fruit, milk and grain, for breakfast. A protein-rich food, such as an egg, helps combat hunger pangs later in the morning. Check out "Seven Steps to Making An Omelet" at http:// www.ag.ndsu.edu / pubs/yf/ foods/fn1650.pdf. Q: My kids always are snacking. Isn't this bad for them? A: Growing children need snacks. Well-chosen snacks add variety to the diet and keep children and adults fueled for school or work. Children's stomachs are smaller, so they need to eat more frequently. Eating smaller, more frequent meals is a good idea for adults, too. Fresh fruits and vegetables always are healthy choices. For boxed snacks, be a comparison shopper and get the most nutritional value for your money. Read and compare the Nutrition Facts labels. Use "Percent Daily Value" when you compare foods. A food with 5 percent or less of the daily value is considered "low" in that nutrient. A food product with 20 percent or more of the daily value is considered "high" in that nutrient. Learn more about kids and snacking by viewing "Now Serving: Nutritious Afterschool Snacks" at http://www.ag.ndsu.edu/ pubs/yf/foods/fn1379.pdf Check out "Food Preservation: Drying Fruit" at http: //www.ag.ndsu.edu/ pubs / yf / foods / fn1587.pdf Learn to make fruit leather with this online guide at http://www.ag.ndsu.edu / pubs/yf/foods/fn1586.pdf Here's a kid- friendly recipe that requires no cooking. Watch a former North Dakota Continued on Page 8