Newspaper Archive of
Valley News and Views
Drayton , North Dakota
Lyft
September 5, 2013     Valley News and Views
PAGE 6     (6 of 10 available)        PREVIOUS     NEXT      Full Size Image
 
PAGE 6     (6 of 10 available)        PREVIOUS     NEXT      Full Size Image
September 5, 2013
 

Newspaper Archive of Valley News and Views produced by SmallTownPapers, Inc.
Website © 2019. All content copyrighted. Copyright Information.     Terms Of Use.     Request Content Removal.




Page 6 September 5th, 2013 iiiii!ii ...... !!iii!= ii: i!i:!! !i!iii~*ii! (iiiiiiil /iiiiiiiiiiiii!iiiii!iliiiiiiiiii; il i!iiii!ii!i Valley News & Views : ........... , :i ~ ~.~Z~..~ i~ ~,~ ~ ..... Monday, September 2 is designated as "Labor Day". The "New Webster's Dict. & Thesaurus" explains this is the "day set apart as a legal or bank holiday in honor of the workers." Historically the American labor force has been made up of some of the hardest working and most productive people in the world. Our flee-enterprise system has encouraged and allowed enterprising men and women to envision, develop, invent, and produce systems, machines, and buildings which have changed the world for the better for billions of people. To celebrate these hard working people Americans take a weekend off. Reading from the "Contemporary English Version" of John 5:17 we hear Jesus saying, "My Father has never stopped working, and that is why I keep on working". Let us take note of a few ways in which God never takes a day off from helping His people. Hebrews 2:10 calls Jesus the "Captain of our salvation". According to "The Complete Biblical Library" the Greek literally means "the pioneer of their deliverance". He "opened the way to God in heaven". Jesus goes before us, directs us, fights for us, and gives us victory after victory, until at last we are safely in our eternal home. Secondly, according to Hebrews 4:14 Jesus is our "Great High Priest". Because of the trials and temptations He endured and overcame, Jesus understands our struggles. Therefore, we know we may "come boldly unto the throne of grace" and receive both mercy and grace (v:16). Finally, Jesus acts as our "Intercessor" (Hebrews 7:25). In our time of failure or of need the Lord intercedes before the Father on our behalf. The Psalmist confidently declared, "...he that keepeth thee will not slumber". We may take a day off to celebrate our hard work, but God never does. He's always watching over us. By pastor leroy aufenkamp We have several "Whimsical Wednesdays" coming up. Sep. 4th: Dawn Rorvig from ND Protection and Advocacy will talk about disability resources in the state; Sep llth: Jon Brosseau will be providing entertainment; Sep 18th: Tracy Wicken from the ND School for the Blind will be talking about "Living With Low Vision" and resources available through the School for the Blind; Sep. 25th: Andrew Kirking, Pembina County Emergency Management Office will talk about how to be prepared in an emergency like a flood or storm, and what the county does to prepare for an emergency. Transit drivers in our state are required to receive several types of training. In May, PASS Training was held in Grafton for transit drivers from Pembina County and Walsh County. Drivers from Cavalier County, Ramsey County and Barnes County also attended. PASS stands for Passenger Service and Safety. Drivers cover a lot of material including ADA laws, wheelchair securement, customer service, defensive driving, how to handle emergency situations and maltreatment awareness. Not only is it a time to learn the rules of the road, but to also learn from other drivers on how they handle things, and to hear examples of situations that other drivers encounter. Drivers for Pembina County Public Transit that attended are Drayton drivers Kristi Juhl and Bev Aufenkamp, Cavalier drivers Terry Koropatnicki and Jim Kemp. Director Sally Kliniske also attended. Cavalier driver Leah Austfjord attended the class in Minot last October. The ND DOT requires to be certified in Passenger Service and Safety every three years. Senior Meals Through Monday September 16th Thursday September 5thCreamy Coleslaw, Pineapple Mixed Vegetables and Apricot Sloppy Joe on Bun, Potato and WW Bread-1 " Halves Salad, Marinated Tomato Tuesday September lOthFriday September 13th Slices, Banana, and Rice Hamburger on WW Bun, Beef Stroganoff, Noodles, Krispie Bar Baked Beans, Carrots, Lettuce, Beets, Pea-Cheese Salad, Friday September 6th Tomato and Onion, and Frosted Cantaloupe and WW Bread-1 Chicken Broccoli Bake, Green Brownie Monday September 16th Beans, Orange Slice, Carrot . Wednesday September 11th Spanish Rice, Peas, Romaine Raisin Salad, Mandarin Orange Roast Beef, Mashed Potatoes, Lettuce with Dressing, Sauce and WW Bread-1 California Blend Vegetables Pineapple Ring, Angel Food Monday September 9th and Fruit Cup Cake with Strawberries and Sweet and Sour Pork, Rice, Thursday September 12thTopping and WW Bread-1 Oriental Blend Vegetables, Baked Chicken, Potato Salad, All meals served with whole wheat bread, margarine and 1% milk. Suggested donation is $4.00, Under 60, $6.75. Pembina County Meals and Transportation - Call: 454-6586 Back When Continued From Page 2 He sent us the following; For "Starters" the title "Store String and Botten Bread" needs to have some explanation: Store string, of course, comes from "The" store. Every store in Drayton had a ball of string hanging on the ceiling with the end of the string dangling down to the counter. (All stores had a counter). When going to the grocery store the drill was to pass the "list" to the clerk behind the counter. Nobody had the bad manners to touch anything on the shelves .... only the clerk could do that. He would gather up the listed groceries and move them to the counter. One end of the counter had a big roll of brown paper. The groceries were then wrapped up in the brown paper - string would be tied and with a "snap", the clerk would break the string. (I never did get the hang of how the string was snapped though I have had sore fingers from trying). Wrapping of the groceries in this fashion reduced the need for paper bags and reduced expense of the transaction. Store String was never wasted. The string collected from wherever it might be would be added to the "string ball" that every house in town had. Store string was used again and again. A fishing line, a kite string, wrapping packages for mailing (Scotch Tape hadn't been invented yet), emergency shoe lace replacements, tying up a chicken or turkey for roasting, and on and on. The size of the ball of store string was quite a status symbol and more than a few kids showed off the size of their ball of store string to me. In a way it was probably equated to the wages that the Dad of that family brought home. They could afford more and bigger packages! The paper used for wrapping groceries was always folded up and kept on top of the cupboard where the Sears and Wards catalogues was kept, just under the electric meter. During special holiday's, stores used fancier printed paper with images to match the season. Also the string was sometimes fancier. In the "Ready to Wear" part of the store string was really nice al Christmas time. That string went on a special ball kept in the lower drawer of the sewing machine. I wasn't given privileges to ever go into the sewing machine drawers, but I vividly remember the string having a thread of silver along with green and red thread. It sure was pretty. Botten Bread (Bought-en) Thursday's were always Mom's bread baking day. Only a few Thursdays ever passed that this didn't happen. Those few were when Mom was suffering from terrible migraine headaches or we just didn't have the wherewithal to bake bread that day. But the days that bread was baked would always be known, all the way over to Mitz's barn .... way down the alley. The baked bread smell is forever buried deep in the memory box. Morn had a bread pan for mixing and kneading the dough. Enough to make 6 or 7 loves plus maybe a pan of buns if there was enough. The dough was made of bare essentials - yeast, water, salt and flour. Generally there was flour (often a "Relief" Commodity) but yeast had to be bought. It wasn't expensive at all but when dealing with pennies .... The bread would be placed in 2 individual baking pans ............. .............. : --:: !!i i!i i~i~ i~! i!!~! Deadline for Drayton Area Community Foundation Grants Fast Approaching The Drayton Area Community Foundation is accepting grant applications for its 2013 grant round. Applications are available at KodaBank's Drayton office or online at www.ndcf.net/ drayton. Applications must be received by September 13, 2013 and can be dropped off at KodaBank. Grant announcements will be made during Drayton's Old Fashioned Christmas event December 7. The Drayton Area Community Foundation is a permanentfunddevelopedto provide ongoing support for community services through the allocation of income from the Foundation. A local Advisory Board reviews grant applications and makes recommendations on funding amounts. Organizations designated as non-profits under IRS code 501 (c)3 qualify for a grant, as well as government entities including schools, park districts and organizations withaformalcitygovernment relationship. For questions, please call Rob Boll at 701-454-3317. Gan l)ay TexaCali Turkey Tail te Bur r TexaCali Turkey "~: ,.__._J Tailgate Fiesta Burger L_ .-._ _ 2 If ground turkey 6 slices turkey bacon. browned mid drained I I~ge ix~blano, anaheim or red bell pepper I medium wtfile or yellow onion, diced 2 tbsp olive oil. light I lbsp ground cumin 2 tbsp ground chili l~Wder 1 pinch salt and tyeppcr to taste I pkg romaine lettucv leaves 2 large tomatoes, sliced 2 large a~ ocados 3/4 c ,nayommi~ 1/3 c fresh cilantro I dash(es) hot sauce 8 slice pepper jack or cheddar chee~ (opt.) I pkg large burger buns 2 tbsp spicy nmslm'd "x Hi,at yotlr grill! t-]ncly dice pcpvcr and onion. Bro~vn the bacon and .~t aside to drain. In a large mixing I~)wL add ground tl, rke~,, pepffer and onion.Take the bacon m+d cFttmhle it into the mixture. Add the spie3 mustard, cumin, chili ix+wrier, olive oil, sah and tx~pper. Mix lightl). Make patties out of the mixture Ibr grilling. Pkrr the cilantro aioli, in a l'txl pr~essor add the mayo, the fresh ciltmtro (no stems) m~d a dash of hot ~mce (to taste). Mix and set aside m a smMI bowl in the ec~ler or fridge. Grill the l~ttties mM set aside under a foil teat. Immtxliately before you assemble the burgers, slice the avocados. 1o assemble the buzzers, I heat the buns on the still hot grill m~d place in a basket. Set out all the tixings, buns, patties, lettuce, tomato, av~'ado. cheese, aioli and get .~t for a liesta in your mouth! Subrnitlbad by: "ramie Joeckel, Katy, TX (pop. 14,102) wwjustapinch.com/turkeyburger Brought to you by American llometown Media and three loaves in a cake pan. On thru Sunday the bread was fine but the next three or four days found the bread becoming a bit dry and not nearly as good as a few days before. But the bread generally lasted until the next Thursday when the drill would be repeated again and again and again. A day or two before "baking day" bread pudding and croutons for soup and sometimes crumbs were added to the fried warmed up potatoes we generally had for supper. Now comes the part about "Botten Bread". In the summer time jobs were a bit more available and a few extra dollars were sometimes in Mom's purse. Once in a long time if we ran short of home made bread, she would send me to the "store" to buy a loaf of bread. This was "Botten" bread. We had a choice between "Cox's" and "Eddies". Nineteen cents a loaf. A lot of the families in Drayton were about in the same financial boat as we were and homemade bread was a staple. But all of us kids favored "Botten" bread and considered it a real treat. It was soft and the crust was soft and it wasn't full of big holes like bread that rose too high before baking, and Mom's generally was in that category as her bread was bare essentials.., not as fancy as that made with milk, honey, and such. I have to add at this point that to a kid, homemade bread was OK but not nearly as wonderful as "Botten'. Then some years later, during the War years, I worked on a Section Gang on the Railroad during summer months. I carried a lunch bucket like all the rest. My lunch bucket packed by Mom always had a sandwich or two made out of homemade bread. It was about twice The Drayton Ambulance Service would like to thank the following for their memorial donations: ANN FREDRICKSON MEMORIAL Don, Jr. and Lisa Staskivige RAYMOND ALTENDORF MEMORIALS Don, Jr. and Lisa Staskivige Ronald G. McMartin, JR. Todd and Meridith Gozdal Bill Tuttle Myrt Link Barbara Steenerson Jason and KarlWoinarowicz Dorothy Orsund Shirley Bill Greg and Sharon Kalka Robert Steenerson CAROL STEGMAN MEMORIAL Jason and Karl Woinarowicz STEVE ADAMSKI MEMORIAL Ron and Roberta Corrick MIKE KIRKEBY MEMORIAL Mangeline Kirkeby Family JESSIE HALCROW MEMORIAL Carole Ritzo The Drayton Cemetery Association would like to thank the following for their memorial donations: JESSIE HALCROW. MEMORIALS Robin Heine Dennis and Sharon Gustafson Donald Dudley Pamela Halcrow REBECCA HUMBLE MEMORIALS Margery Steenerson Rosemary Glenn Keliy and Karen Dobson Myrt Link Neale and Margaret Bellamy Sharland and Anna Mae Hoselton the size of the sandwich that some of the guys had. Yup, they had botten bread. I would never have traded sandwiches with any of them. And that explains the origins of his title for the collection of memories. By the way, his mom, my grandmother, was one of the best bread makers in the universe. I have years of memories myself, of coming home to fresh, homemade buns and breads, after school. I thinkit was onThursday's, as well. L. Petersen [[IAttorney General Practice of Law Emphasizing: Estates and Elder Law Planning, Wills and Trusts, Business Organizations and Services, Agricultural Personal and Farm Tax Serx ices. 112 North Main Street - EO. Box 216 Drayton, ND 58225 Phone (701) 454-3515 Sept. 9th- 15th HUGE SAVINGS UP TO ave Bike OUTDOOR ADVENTURE T|tE SKI & BIKE SIIOP .... 1711 S Washington, Comer of 17th & Washington Next To Blockbuster ,772-5567, Hours: M-F 10-9, Sat 10-5:30, Sun 12-5 (,