Newspaper Archive of
Turtle Mountain Star
Rolla , North Dakota
August 16, 2021     Turtle Mountain Star
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August 16, 2021

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Page 6 s. :4 _::_.: . ;. ,-.--‘..s;,=;.._.»._a_.._,_;... The Star August 16, 2021 FRIENDSAND NEIGHBORS ; ’ : Farmers Union members gather for picnic The annual Farmers Union Picnic featured a nice turnout of patrons along with great food and socializing. The event was held at the Rolette Country Club’s new facility. From left to right are Elaine Lange, Gerry Rosscup, Pat Beaver and Carol Schoening enjoying a visit at the picnic. From left to right are Joe Mongeon, Matt Mongeon, Mark Heinz and Brent Kurtti. All four monitored the food on the grill. From left to right are Betty . Heinz, Ron Heinz, Marvin Tim- merman and Marvin Nelson going through the picnic’s food line. ' 9.: 2‘ 7w , ;» w .JIII'IQ ,- Girls Scouts Offering 28 new badges Girl Scouts Dakota Horizons and Girl Scouts Of the USA (GSUSA) today announced 28 new badges fo- cused on entrepreneurship, math in nature, and digital leadership that embolden girls to navigate a chang- ing society and build the futures they want for themselves and the world. In light of parent’s top concerns for their children as they handle the in- creasingly digital world, the new Girl Scout badges help girls develop an entrepreneurial mindset toward tech- nology, learn, STEM skills while ex- ploring nature, and build confidence and safe practices online. In addition to the hundreds of ex- isting badges available to Girl Scouts: _‘ ‘ Kindergarten through 12th Grade Girl Scouts can now earn new Cookie Business badges to progress from goal setting, working with a team, and effective sales pitching in person and online to creating and im— plementing business plans and digi- tal marketingcampa‘igns.’ - Girl Scouts in grades K—5 can earn Math in Nature badges, spon— WHY YOU SHOP LOCALLY? sored by Johnson & Johnson, that get girls outdoors to explore the natural world as they learn math concepts that exist in nature including patterns, symmetry, and tessellation. . ' Girl Scouts of all age levels can also earn Digital Leadership badges, sponsored by Instagram, that not only teach girls about digital safety and well-being but also about online biases and stereotypes. Girls even be- come digital activists themselves through their own campaigns that in- spire others. “It’s exciting to see the Girl Scout Leadership Experience continue to create relevant, timely opportunities to' meet the interests of today’s girls ' and the leadership needs of our soci- ety,” CEO Marla Meyer shared. “Earning these badges will set Girl Scouts apart from their peers and help them develop a unique skill-set all While having fun.” Withthe Combination of online and offline experiences to try in countless, different topics, there’s ‘ something for everyone at Girl Scoutleind out more about the Girl Compared to chain stares, locally owned businesses recycle a much“? larger share of their revenue back into the local economy, enriching the whole community. Scout PrOgram by visiting www.gs— dakotahorizons.org . Girl Scouts—Dakota Horizons is a non-profit organization that serves nearly 13,000 members in North Dakota, South Dakota, Minnesota Enema”, m . . *laxrm‘W‘ r. w~vrv-u~=v_ TURTLE MOUNTAIN BAND OF CHlPPEWA ENTREPRENEURIAL CENTER FARMER’S MARKET ' & CRAFT SALE 1 11:00 AM—2:oo WTMCCANISRINARE CAM “ 1/2musing-Ameter? FOR MORE INFORMATION OR'To REGISTER CALL 477-3101 278-2262 FOR SAFETY REASONS, MUST PRE-REGISTER FACEBOOK: TRADING POST and Iowa. We are committed to building girls of courage, confidence and character who make the world a better place. For more information visit www.gsdakotahorizons.org or call 1-800-666—2141. SATU R DAYS And so it begins, the difficult task of rounding up kids for bedtime when the sun is still in the sky and the weather is just perfect for outdoor play. . Starting school routines before school begins will benefit everyone involved. When the day starts smoothly with well-rested, well—fed students, learning and socializing will go much better. The process really starts with wak- ing children 15 to 20 minutes earlier each day until they are back on a school wake-up schedule. Serve breakfast, lunch and dinner at “school schedule” times to help reset those inner clocks, too. Keep the schedule as close to the same on weekends as possible as bodies adjust. Focus on child—family- school/teacher partnerships. Use the three—legged stool approach for stu- dent issues at school. Too often when parents become involved, the child is no longer part of the equation, and therefore does not feel part of the so— lution. Working as a team that involves the parents, teachers or other school staff and the student will provide communication practice, clarity of the issue, acceptable options and a time frame for everyone to do their part. All three entities are necessary at times to solve problems. Students need to do the work expected of them with the right amount of struggle to help them build some “grit” and to feel proud of themselves when they truly understand the concept on their own. Parents’ attitudes and approaches to support learning and school suc-’ cess are key for students from tots to teens. Families can do this simply by giving their children books for gifts Preparing students for schoOl in a ' ‘* world with COVID and reading them together or spend- ing time walking in nature and talk- ing about what is observed. Parents also can teach adulting skills to teens such as how to remove stains, change oil, sew on a button or identify plants vs. weeds. Parents can show that they value education and their learner by asking open-ended questions every day, and for elementary age _students, by checking the backpack. Always empty the backpack as surprises sometimes lurk at the bottom! Open-ended‘questions are those that ask for content and can not be , answered with a “yes, not or a one wor ” response. They open the door for sharing of details and feelings. Rather than “How was your day?” try “tell me about your day, what was _' (new, interesting, best part, most exciting, most enjoyable) part of your day”. . More masking, distancing, sched- uling and other COVID-19 challenges may happen as we move students back to school this fall. Be kind. Your children are watching and listening. Talk with those you parent or co- parent with and make decisions for your family. Inform or discuss any special circumstances with the teacher, counselor or principal and your children. Rarely do adults change their minds because someone shouts unkind remarks. COVID-l9 eventually will become less of an issue and you still will want to have positive relationships with others in your community. Ensure school success by getting everyone off to a good start each day, rested and fed and ready to learn with a backpack of great problem-solving l tools they’ve learned from their fam- ilies. PERSONAL PROPERTY ESTATE AUCTION SATURDAY, AUGUST 21, 2021 -..11:00 AM LOCATION: Rolla, ND DIRECTIONS: From Rolla: miles ’south on Hwy 30, 1 mile east‘at the county shop, south 1 mile. From Junction of 30 and 66 to Rolette. North miles on Hwy 30, east 1 mile, north 1 mile. OWNERS: David Emily Reese Estate -— 701 -389-1 019 (Amanda) 2017 8X20 ENCLOSED TRAILER TREE CULTIVATOR & ITEMS ANTIQUES & COLLECTIBLES AUCTIO This auction features a nice enclosed trailer along with the other items the family has decided to ITEMS disperse of. Plan today to attend and be on time! FOR COMPLETE WI PICTURES CHECK OUT OUR WEBSITES. Visit our websites at www.dakotaauctioneers.com or www.midwestauc- tions.comldakota or www.globalauctionguide.com or https:I/alIauctionsaIes.comlauctioneerslnorth-dakotaldakota-auctioneers Your Dakota Auctioneers, Larry Swenson. (701) 968-4224 Office or (701) 303-0379 Cell. Auctioneer, &Appraiser Lic. #508, Cando, ND on written bid: mineral rights. pro-rated to the date of sale. all bids. THE GOVERNMENT LOT NUMBERED ONE (1) OF SECTION ONE (1) IN TOWNSHIP 162 NORTH, RANGE 73 WEST THE FIFTH PRINCIPAL MERIDIAN, ROLETTE COUNTY, STATE OF NORTH DAKOTA, CONTAINING 10.41 ACRES, MORE OF LESS The above-described real property is known as the Lorraine Metcalfe Somers homestead, located approximately 6 miles North of Dunseith, North Dakota on Highway 281. The property has lake views on sides, rural water, and one pole barn in good condition. The property is being sold “as is, where is”. Sellers will reserve all previously unreserved Written bids shall be filed with Lyle Olson, 1906 Pentland Street, West Fargo, ND 58078, no later than close of the busi- ness day on September 15, 2021. There will be no oral bid- ding; only written bids will be accepted. After all bids are opened, the high bidder will be notified within one business day of the sale if his/her bid is accepted or rejected. If the high bid is accepted, the buyer will deposit fifteen percent (15%) of the sales price with Lyle Olson within ten (10) days and will then have sixty (60) days to make full ’payment of the purchase price. Failure to make full payment of the purchase price for the land within sixty (60) days will constitute a forfeiture of buyer’s deposit of fifteen percent (15%) of the sales price as liquidated damages. Sellers will furnish an up-to-date abstract of title and War- ranty Deed. All real estate taxes for the calendar year will be Sellers reserve the sole and explicit right to reject any and For further information, please contact Lyle Olson, 701- 793-0590, or olson.lyle@gmail.com North Central , North Dakota DAKOTA Auction 5W73°Nfiis . . , . . . . Leader VISI! our webSIte at www.midwestauclronscorn and chair on Dakota Auctioneers! REAL ESTATE FOR The following real property is for sale