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March 30, 2010     The Ortonville Independent
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March 30, 2010
 

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Catholic Aid Association gives grant checks to area churches Catholic Aid Association recently donated matching grant checks to area parishes. St. Charles Borromeo in Big Stone City, SD received two checks to- taling $1,500. The checks were given to support the parish's efforts during the 2009 Bingo Fundraiser and Salad Luncheon. They also received a check to reward the volunteer efforts of the parish. The Ministee check (volunteer pro- gram) will be used to support seminar- lan education. Catholic Aid Association also gave a check to St. John's Parish in Ortonville to support the efforts of the parish during the 2009 Fall Raffle. The matching grant funds will be used to support religious edu- cation in both parishes. The Catholic Aid Association is a not-for profit organization that helps Catholics with investments and life in- surance and gives back to the commu- nities in which its members live. PRESENTING A MATCHING. GRANT CHECK FOR $1,000 to St. John's Parish in Ortonville is Candee Cloos, left, local CAA field representative. Accepting the check is Father Bob Goblirsch. utes per day. When you reach 30 min- utes per day, five days a week, you're meeting the minimum recommended activity level. Tips for Getting Active: Team up with a friend. It will keep you motivated and be more fun. Pick activities that you like to do. Join a fitness group. Track your time and progress. It helps you stay on course. Talk to your health care provider about good activities to try. Ask the worksite wellness coordi- nator at your job for tips and advice. Don't forget muscle-strengthening activities for additional health benefits. If you would like more information on "Get Moving and Stay Healthy" feel free to contact Gall Gilman-Wald- her, Program Development and Coor- dination - Minnesota River Area Agency on Aging, Inc. and Professor Emeritus - University of Minnesota at 507-389-8869 or e-mail Gall at gg- waldner@rndc.org. Additional re- sources are available by contacting the Senior LinkAge Lineg at 1-800-333- 2433 or visiting the MinnesotaHelp.Info website at www.MinnesotaHelp.Info. Ortonville Get moving and stay healthy School menu Tuesday, March 30: Breakfast: It can also help you think more clearly. It takes some effort to get physically active but you don't have to get physi- cal activity every day. Exercise can be measured in weekly totals. The goal is to get at least two and a half hours of physical activity every single week. If you've missed a few days, you can still catch up On the weekends. Make a habit of fitting physical ac- tivity into your routines. What exactly is physical activity? There are two types of physical activities: aerobic and muscle-strengthening. Aerobic ac- tivities also called endurance activities are those in which you move your large muscles rhythmically for a long time. There are different levels of aerobic activity. With moderate-intensity aero- bic activities, you can talk while you do them, but not sing. Examples in- clude walking briskly, water aerobics, ballroom or lin e dancing, general gar- dening or sports where you catch and throw. With vigorous-intensity activities, you can only say a few words before pausing to catch your breath. These in- clude jogging, swimrning laps, aerobic dancing, sports with a lot of running, and heavy gardening such as continu- ous digging or hoeing. Muscle-strengthening happens when your muscles do more work than they are used to. Activities that strengthen muscle include heavy gar- dening, lifting weights, push-ups on the floor or against the wall, sit-ups and working with resistance bands (long, wide rubber strips that stretch). Try out a variety of different activi- ties. You can enjoy activities with friends, with family, with co-workers. There are lots of ways to have physical activity enhance your life. Many people in the country are very inactive. Even moving from 30 min- utes a week to 90 minutes a week, there's a reduction of 20 percent in death from all causes indicating a little bit of change results in a lot of benefit. Some physical activity, no matter how much, is better than none. You get substantial health benefits from at least two and a half hours a week of moder- ate-intensity or 75 minutes of vigorous- intensity aerobic physical activity. For more extensive health benefits, in- crease your aerobic physical activity to five hours a week of moderate-inten- sity or two and a half hours of vigor- ous-intensity aerobic physical activity. So how do you change? How can you start? Start low and go slow. For example, walk a little more to the bus stop on your way to work, or park your car at the far end of the parking lot. Start with a 10-minute walk a couple of times a week. As you get used to it, increase the walk to 15., 20 and 30 rain- Whole Grain Cereal, Pancake/Sausage on a Stick, Mixed Fruit Sauce, Milk. Lunch: 4-12 Bacon Cheeseburger, K-3 Cheeseburger, Pickles, Tater Tots, Juice Choices. Wednesday, March 31: Breakfast: Whole Grain Cereal, Breakfast Bagel, Pineapple Tidbits. Lunch: Hot Dog on a Bun, 4-12 Curly Fries, K-3 Smiley Fries, Baked Beans, Diced Pear Sauce. Thursday, April 1: Breakfast: Whole Grain Cereal, Tonys Br. Pizza, Applesauce, Milk. Lunch: Spaghetti Hot Dish, Garlic French Bread, Garden Salad, Fresh Baby Carrots, Diced Peach Sauce. Friday, April 2: No School, Spring Break. Monday, March 29: No Sdhool, Spring Break. Tuesday, April 6: Breakfast: Whole Grain Cereal, Cinnamon Make physical activity part of your life. People from all walks of life and ages find it difficult to get enough ex- ercise. Research shows that all Amer- icans need physical activity for good health. We need to make sure that we're doing everything possible to tay healthy, not just because it will help people fulfill their goals for them- selves, but also because of the financial crunch facing the country in health care. Regular physical activity improves your overall health and fitness. It can help reduce high blood pressure, high blood cholesterol and other risk factors for disease. Physical activity can play a role in preventing many diseases, in- cluding heart disease, stroke, some cancers, type 2 diabetes, osteoporosis and depression. Physical activity can also improve your ability m do the things you need to each day. It builds muscle strength and endurance, which may help pre- vent injuries and make it easier for you to climb stairs and get up from chairs. SWITCH TO AMERICA'S LARGEST AND MOST RELIABLE WIRELESS NETWORK 500 NEW PONTOONS IN STOCK!! MANY SCRATCH & DENT/REPO PONTOONS IN STOCK! 14 Ft. Fish iodel or 01 Hodel .................................. . ....................... $4,700 t6 Ft. Pleasure Island itllNI BOat with 25 HP 4-Stroke ................... $7,700 t8 Ft. Pleasure Island Fish or Ouise with 25 HP 4&roke ............ ;.....$7,995 21 Ft. Forester Fish & Cruise ............................ $5,999 20 Ft. Pleasure Island Cruise ............................ $5,995 24 Ft. Top of Be gne Tahoe ............................ $9,500 ;rand Rapids, MN ,tandmmarine.com Ronald Beyer, MD you for the long iiii hours and dedication to Bryan E the care of others. t:h Vefizon WiessMobile Bmand, you can work or play in more places than ever before, Compliment your home Interact connection with Mobile Bro and stay in tou wah you life when you'ra on the go. Che email, send insttl messages, or download music and v,,deos -- all oo America s Largest 8G Netwock :ion, FREE Geta Mobile Broadband Plan for jusP59 ='','' And get access in more places with America's Largest and Moat Reliable 3G Networks Milbank, SD Ortonville, MN Sisseton, SD Appleton, MN 605-432-5091 888-839-3265 320-289-2465 Our Surcharges (incl Fed Unlv $v of  1% of =a,te & int]  ,aes tvtie quaaeay). 2= flu & 6 Amiseate,e,;mo & cIt-,ers ty arel are Pot t.J es (dermis: 1.8B8-64.18a81; ;iov '1 xs & 0r S eo add 5%.37%  your b/tClliOn fe; ,$,35. I M f"OB r-l CONSUMER tNFMATION uNee! to GuSt AImL Data Ran, rebllle form &  apt'Oval. Up IO $175 t erra'li)lion fee I$3. |ex aIv 6crazes}, up I01Ge%IB a*.!e 250  allow=nee R.o e.at'4altglo EV.DO ReV A devte (sold sl:rately) MO Brnd s evar(0kt o m,m man 80 rr'lln people m rl* metw. in the US Netwcck deail  ceverge maps at vzcom P, elale dell ca ,eS U0 tO 6 wS & expices in 1 0 . 10 Vi,*on Wlte/ess. NETCE.MMY 0000 Get Ready For Shorts and Swimsuit Season! BODY WRAPS Pastry, Mixed Fruit Sauce, Milk. Lunch: Fiesta Pizza, Lettuce, $5.00 FF SIO.O00FF Salsa, Fresh Baby Carrots, Pineapple 0  Sauce, Pudding. FULL,.,00SET Bik00n00" " & Leg Waxing" S5.OO ovv with Beck (two weeks hair growth necessary) y Carol, Christine and Becky Styling Hut CH 116 NW 2nd St., Ortonville, MN 56278 320-839-3787 Free livestock producer's wksh[ Livestock producers in Big . e and Traverse Counties are invited to attend a free workshop in Graceville on April 7 starting at 1:30 p.m. The Big Stone County Environmental Services Department and the Traverse County Land Use Management Office have teamed up to provide both active and prospective animal agriculture producers with some helpful informa- tion about expanding livestock pro- duction and incorporating next gener- ation family members into the busi- ness. The brief program will also include information about federal pro- grams for funding livestock produc- tion including the Environmental Quality In00c00ntive rro00ram EQ!P well as an update about Minnesota Pollution Control Agency's county feedlot regulations. Speakers will include Kelly Anderson, Livestock Development Specialist with the MN Department of Agriculture's Marketing Services Division; Krecia Leddy with the Big Stone County NRCS, and local county feedlot offi- cers Darren Wilke and Bruce Johnson. The workshop will be held at the Graceville Community Building and light refreshments will be provided. For additional information please contact Darren Wilke 320-839-6376 or Bruce Johnson 320-563-8218 x3. Robert MD Allan Ross, MD 00',,,.th00icle ,"\\;%clic,,at C.]inie ()/\\;t t5 lfom,00 I ('linton ([00li,ic, Stacy Longnecker, MD Sheree Keller, WHCNP Where Does a Burglar Enter a House? 34% through the front door. %23% through a first-floor window. 22% through the back door. 9% through the garage. 12% through the basement, a storage area, or from the second floor. Source: National Burglar and Fire Alarm Assodon. Page 6 00INDEPENDENT Ttesday,'March 30, 2010 T