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September 14, 1999     The Ortonville Independent
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September 14, 1999
 

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Artbridge International project stomach earlier and are digested more encourage adults to set an example of Youth readily than either fats or protein, safe pedestrian and traffic behaviors Foods that are easily digested include and to understand the age-appropriate season deemed a great success cereals, bread, spaghetti, macaroni, skill levelsofthechildrenintheir rice, potatoes, and fruits. Toast or day- care. The S.D. Game F Quality Work! Everyone Helping Each Other! Getting To know Other Generations! Inspiring! Esteem Building! Positive Self Leadership! -- -Just a few of the many positive comments coming out at the end of a very worthwhile community project. Age segregation and too few opportunities for gaining arts experience have been recognized problems throughout small communities in Western Minnesota. In an attempt to do something effective about this situation, the Southwest Minnesota Arts and Humanities Council since 1994, has supported forty Intergenerational Arts residencies in 26 towns. In these locally designed projects, artists have helped youth, elders and other adults create murals, dramatic skits, dances, stories and poems, songs, memory books, illustrated journals, quilted banners and family coats of arms. This summer, Ortonville's ten week Intergenerational Artbridge Storytelling and Arts project has added to the list by staging two storytelling events and an arts exhibit for community celebrations, Tram and Corn Fest's Stars in the Park. The project has also enabled 5 generations of local art enthusiasts to begin developing a community storybook of personal experience, local history, and folktales illustrated with reproductions of newly made ceramic pieces, paintings, drawings and block prints. Ground breaking was also done in the area of digital storytelling, a new popular computer medium that offers full sound, motion, and internet sharing to the traditional approaches to storytelling and family history. Local photographer and artist, Don Sherman, facilitated the project with the help of elementary teacher and artist, Jo Elliot and Sam Sherman and Syd Stern, local art students who have been attending the Perpich Center For Arts Education in Golden Valley, Minnesota. Throughout the summer, hundreds of people in and around Ortonville have gained personal exposure to local intergenerational work in the arts through the storygathering, art exhibition and performance of more than 30 core project participants. Special recognition and thanks for community service and creativity, thanks go out to: Artists and Storytellers -- Dan Roe, Michael Thoreson, Ailys Henningson, Ben Roe, Muriel Sherman, Donna Leiferman, Shirley Skoog, Caitlin Stock, Amber Eustice, ElaincGable, Sally HelgesOn, Jessioa an. Adam Skoog, Jeremy Okeson, Jeanette Knip, Bill Knowles, Jo Elliot, Julia Dew, Molly Sherman, Aaryn Hoye, Jenny Kaye, Barb Norness, Ryan Kriesel, Sam Sherman, Coiter Oradnick, Sara Kriesel, Alicia Redepenning, Nicole Pfleger, Emily Randleman, Kelsey Watkins, Syd Stern, Kristin Roe, Kippy Randleman and Don Sherman. Those who volunteered their stories --Ralph Prior, Muriel Sherman, Ailys Henningson, Sam Barr, Donna Baerwaldt, Lucille Sitter, Lloyd Sievers, Burt Nypen, Elaine THIS YEAR'S ARTBRIDGE INTERNATIONAL PROJECT was a huge success, as many sto- tellers and other helpers, both young and old, staged storytelling and arts exhibits for community celebrations. Pictured above, Ailys Henningson tells stories with illustrations at Northridge Residence. At side, Kelsey Watkins helps out at the Stars in the Park event during Cornfest, reading stories from the past. Gable, Fran Fridgen, Fran Henningson, Norm Shelsta, Janice Sellin, Isabelle Kraemer, Russ Kaercher, Mary Taffe, Judy Drewicke, Charles McLaughlin, Joan Jurgens. Steering Committee members -- MaryAnn Ulrich, Shawnda Johnson, Lloyd Sievers, Jeanette Knip, Sally Rakow, Ailys Henningson, Elaine Gable, Shirley Skoog, Don Sherman. Contributions: Paula Reisdorph and Ortonville Senior Citizen Center, Coralee Sandberg and Northridge Residence, Ortonville Parks Committee, Shawnda Johnson and Ortonville Community Education, Sherman Studio (supplies and printing), Darrell Bailey & Duane Lookingbill,(Stars in the Park Coordinators), Roman Taffe and City of Ortonville ( for use of Masonic Lodge Building), Robert Ross and Duane Hillman(tents), Big Stone Arts Council (Stars in The Park), Ryan Stattelman and ' Ortdnville Independent, Mdce Swensoff and KDIO and Paul Zahn and KMSD, Brent Olson, (storyteller), Dave, Meg and Christine Scholberg (music), Gall Nelson and US Fish and Wildlife Service (storytelling), n2me2 (Adam Skoog, Colter Oradnick, Nick Saeger, Brian Wentland - music), MaryAnn Ulrich (fundraising), Bonanza Environmental Center (digital camera and computer), Adam Skoog, Jeremy Okeson and Ailys Henningson (special work on digital storytelling) Curt Johnson ( computer program service) Northside Clinic (donation) Peterson Chiropractic Clinic (donation) and one anonymous donor. , ' i1,  i , , WE ARE LOOKING FOR A MATURE WORKER (AGE 55+) !!! Green Thumb Employment and Training, Inc., assists mature individuals who are 55 and over in gaining full time and part time employment. Join the un-retired! Please call Hilda at (320) 855-2440 or the Wadena office toll free at 1-800-450-5627. EOE ...... i ii I I 4 SIZES OF STORAGE AREAS: 5'x10' "10'x10' "10'x20' "10'x30' i HAVE YOU BEEN TURNED DOWN FOR A LOAN? Low-income parents may be eligible for a low interest loan under the Family Loan Program. The Family Loan Program is designed to assist families unable to obtain financing elsewhere to obtain funding for work related expenses which will enable them to retain their employ- ment or stay in school. For more information contact Prairie Five Community Action Council in Montevideo at (320) 269-6578. Richard and Nancy Annett, Owners Phone (320)839-2469 or (605) 432-6443 HIGHWAY 75 NORTH ORTONVILLE, MN S6278 II I Extension Jean Kvols, County Extension Educator WHAT TO EAT BEFORE i COMPETE Some athletes and coaches are: conqemed about what. should be ,,,nten at the pre-competition meal. The keyi to top performance, as far as food is" concerned, is not what is eaten right before the competition, but what is eaten during the previous weeks and months. Before competition the athlete is likely to feel emotionally tense. The more important the competition, the greater the tension. So it's a good idea to choose favorite foods that are easily digested. At times of stress and tension, the stomach and small intestine are less active. But some food is recommended before vigorous exercise. The wise athlete chooses foods that are easy to digest and eats them 2-3 hours before the competition so that the stomach and upper intestine have time to empty. Time: 8:00 p.m. event, such as a basketball game Meal: A hefty, high carbohydrate breakfast and lunch will be thoroughly digested by evening. They will fuel your muscles and will be stored as glycogen. Plan to eat, as tolerated, by 5:00 p.m. Drink extra fluids all day. QUALITY CLO CK' REPAIR Antique Mantle 400 Day )nniversary Striking Chiming CRAIG RANDLEMAN ORTONV1LLI MN 320-839-2357 mnesota CeNfied I Clck, aker" watchrnaker Call After 6 p.m. for Estimates i IIIIII i n , i i old bread is more easily digested than fresh bread, rolls, or pancakes. Foods high in fat take longer to leave the stomach and small intestine. Examples of foods to be avoided are cake, rich cookies, peanut butter, nuts, frankfurters, luncheon type meats, gravy, yellow cheeses, and ice cream. Only small amounts of butter or margarine and salad dressings should be used. Teens who have difficulty digesting solid foods before competition may find that a liquid meal a practical alternative. Liquid meals should not be confused with instant powdered meals or "instant breakfasts." Those mixtures have too much fat, protein and electrolytes to be eaten before athletic contests. Source: North Central Regional Extension Publication Dates To Remember: September 16 - Cluster Extension Educators' meeting in Morris September 16 - Farm Women Forum in Benson (7:00 p.m.-9:00 p.m.) September 17-20- State 4-H Horse Show September 21 - Ag Contract Satellite Broadcast from Ag/Family Service Conference Room September 22 Volunteer Extension Facilitator Training in Madison September 25 - 4-H Regional Dog Show in Anoka September 27 - 4-H Foodstand Committee meeting and Shooting Sports meeting at Clinton Memorial Building (6:30 p.m.) September 27- 4-H Federation rescheduled from September 20th Followed by Amble meeting at 9:30 p.m. October 3 - Big Stone County 4- H Achievement Program at Clinton Memorial Building (4:00 p.m.) October 3-9- National 4-H Week Back to school; a season for safety It doesn't get as much attention as summertime movie disasters like Godzilla or an asteroid from outer space, but Minnesota's children face real life dangers every day. Unintentional injury, including traffic and pedestrian injuries, is the leading cause of death among children ages 5 to 14. In Minnesota in 1997, traffic crashes killed 600 people and injured 46,064: Forty-three of those killed than 4,000 kids i'fi that age group were injured. "Accidents don't just happen--they are predictable and preventable," said Minnesota Safety Council President Carol Bufton. "Going back to school provides a perfect opportunity to instill good traffic habits to help keep our children safe." The Minnesota Safety Council and HELP WANTED AVON PRODUCTS Start your own business. Work flexible hours. Enjoy unlimited earnings. Call toll- free 888/942-4053. FRIENDLY TOYS & GIFTS Has openings forparty demonstrators & managersl Home decor, gifts, toys, Christ- mas. Earn cash, trips, recognition. Free catalog, information 800/488-4875. AUTOMOTIVE TECHNICIAN Looking for Ford trained technicians. 4 day work week. Up to $20 per hour plus incentive, up to 4 weeks vacation. Send resume to: Metropolitan Ford, 12790 Plaza Drive, Eden Prairie, MN 55344. FORD PARTS COUNTER Looking for 5 year experienced Ford parts sales person for expanding dept. Up to $17 per hr., 4 weeks vac., medical, dental, retirement, 401 k. Send resume to: Metro- golitan Ford, 12790 Plaza Drive, Eden rairie, MN 55344. INDUSTRIAL INSTRUMENT TECHNICIAN Needed at NDSCS, Wahpeton. $21,036+ DOE. For details, contact NDSCS at 701/ 671-2903 or ND Job Service at 888/671- 9229. Apply: ND Job Service, P.O. Box 68, Wahpeton, ND 58074. JOURNEYMAN ELECTRICIAN Experience in industrial setting a must. Job includes new construction, electrical maintenance, instrumentation & distribu- tion systems. Day shift position with some limited call-in responsibility, long term em- ployment opportunities in Wahpeton, ND or Blair, NE. We're a national company seeking quality people. Competitive wages, great benefits package & reloca- tion allowance. Call 701/671-1637 orsend resume: UNICCO Service Co., P.O. Box 365, Wahpeton, ND 58074. ONE CALL ONE ORDER ONE BILL Minnesota Newspaper Association's ad- vertising service can place your displayad in any or all of our 29 daily and 340 weekly newspapers. Call MNAat (612)332-8844 for more information. TANNING AMAZINGLY LOW PRICES WOLFF TANNING BEDS. Buy Factory Direct. Excellent Service. Flexible Financing Available. Home/Commercial Units. FREE Color Catalog, Call Today 800/842-1310. Minnesotans can call 1-800-444- 9150 with safety-related questions or for copies of safety tips and checklists. Children (and adults) can call the Safety Safari, a fun and adventurous source of information that helps keep kids safe-- (651) 602-3242 in the Twin Cities and 1- 888-723-SAFE across the state. Visit the Minnesota Safety Council web site at www.mnsafetycouncil.org for more safety information. Mobile meals September 13 - 17: Ervin & Lamoine Herrman; Lefty & Vi Mehlhop; Bud Knippen September 20 - 24: Dorothy Gmiterko; Roger and Ann Lundberg; Mel Reinke NOT' Commission has the 1999 ) The one-day waterfowl se The limit is five same species the regular waterfowl hen mallard limit has from one to two, and is restricted to three. The Canada goose an increase from last one. Youths must be to hunt waterfowl, age and accompam least 18 years hunting restrictions during the Things are buzzidt The Annual of the Farmers Coo Elevator of Ortonville, will be held at the BASEMENT OF ORTONVILLE'S CLUBROOMS At 8:00 p.m. on Thursday, September 16, 1 Refreshments will be Door Prizes will be Tim Robe, Minnesota Classified Advertising Call this newspaper for information how to place your ad in this spaCe, HELP WANTED-DRIVERS DRIVER BUD MEYER TRUCK LINES Refrigerated hauling. *$1,000 sign-on bo- nus for exp. co. drivers. *Solo drivers start up to 33. Solo drivers & contractors call toll free: 877/283-6393. Graduate students: 800/338-6428. DRIVERS-MARTEN TRANSPORT *Another pay increase. *OTR *Ddve more miles. *Co. pd. lumpers. *Up to 38 per mile. Call 800/395-3331. www.marten.com. DRIVERS... Swift Transportation. 15 day CDL training available. Great pay & benefits, assigned equipment, rider programs. Immediate openings in our new Minnesota terminall 8771232-2385. (eoe/m-f) DRIVERS/CDL Be the boss! Become an o/o with ROCOR lease program. No upfront $$. No credit required. 1-3 year leases available. Free Gizmo. 800/446-4782. DRIVERS- EXPERIENCED AND STUDENTS The best just got better. New flatbed. Pay scale. *All miles paid* *TARP pay.* Major medical, vision, dental, disability, 401k, per diem. Smithway Motor XPress. Call 800/ 328-2218. www.smxc.com. BUSINESS OPPORTUNITIES MARS/NESTLE/HERSHEY Established vending route. Will sell by 9/26/ 99. $8900 minimum investment. $3000+ monthly income. Lease available with good credit. 8001637-7444. FINANCIAL Credit problems? day approval. Cut 50%. Become debt fees! 8001863-9006, pay-bills.com. FOR SALE TAILINGS FO For prices & delivery, 474-5851. Sale: 5,000+ sizes. 50x75x14, $11 ,! 60x100x16, Mini-storage buildings, $16,534. Free WWW.S ings, STEEL 4 25X40, free deliveryl 800/41 All steel strai( and snow Will sacrifice, no refused. 7011261-5' COMPUTERS GATEWAY Factory direct, $0 payments. Pentium ............... Some credit OWN A COMPUTER? 17, waive first Putittowork! $25-$75/hrPT/FT. 888/246- 477-9016, 8230 (www.work-from-home.net/coolcash). ADOPTION ADOPTION Young California couple promises baby secure future. Warm loving home, devoted grandparents, educational opportunities. Your expenses paid. Marian and Chris 800/ 391-3330 or attorney 800/242-8770. ADOPTION: A GIFT OF LIFE Open hearts. Welcome arms. Financial stability, lots of love await your newborn. Strictlyconfidential. Expenses paid. Please call Donna anytime 888/479-5732. STAY AT HOME MOM White California Christian woman with much love and security to offer wishes to adopt infant. I can pay for medical/legal/living EQUIPMENT Saws into Large capacity. where. mills, 250 Sonwil DdVe, 14225. 800/578-1363- Minnesota 2X2 work Place your newspapers for newspaper or Association for more #1 And timeshare resal( expenses. Completely legal. Lisa 8881745- want yours? 2002. Resort Page 10b INDEPENDENT Tuesday, Sept" : lib Artbridge International project stomach earlier and are digested more encourage adults to set an example of Youth readily than either fats or protein, safe pedestrian and traffic behaviors Foods that are easily digested include and to understand the age-appropriate season deemed a great success cereals, bread, spaghetti, macaroni, skill levelsofthechildrenintheir rice, potatoes, and fruits. Toast or day- care. The S.D. Game F Quality Work! Everyone Helping Each Other! Getting To know Other Generations! Inspiring! Esteem Building! Positive Self Leadership! -- -Just a few of the many positive comments coming out at the end of a very worthwhile community project. Age segregation and too few opportunities for gaining arts experience have been recognized problems throughout small communities in Western Minnesota. In an attempt to do something effective about this situation, the Southwest Minnesota Arts and Humanities Council since 1994, has supported forty Intergenerational Arts residencies in 26 towns. In these locally designed projects, artists have helped youth, elders and other adults create murals, dramatic skits, dances, stories and poems, songs, memory books, illustrated journals, quilted banners and family coats of arms. This summer, Ortonville's ten week Intergenerational Artbridge Storytelling and Arts project has added to the list by staging two storytelling events and an arts exhibit for community celebrations, Tram and Corn Fest's Stars in the Park. The project has also enabled 5 generations of local art enthusiasts to begin developing a community storybook of personal experience, local history, and folktales illustrated with reproductions of newly made ceramic pieces, paintings, drawings and block prints. Ground breaking was also done in the area of digital storytelling, a new popular computer medium that offers full sound, motion, and internet sharing to the traditional approaches to storytelling and family history. Local photographer and artist, Don Sherman, facilitated the project with the help of elementary teacher and artist, Jo Elliot and Sam Sherman and Syd Stern, local art students who have been attending the Perpich Center For Arts Education in Golden Valley, Minnesota. Throughout the summer, hundreds of people in and around Ortonville have gained personal exposure to local intergenerational work in the arts through the storygathering, art exhibition and performance of more than 30 core project participants. Special recognition and thanks for community service and creativity, thanks go out to: Artists and Storytellers -- Dan Roe, Michael Thoreson, Ailys Henningson, Ben Roe, Muriel Sherman, Donna Leiferman, Shirley Skoog, Caitlin Stock, Amber Eustice, ElaincGable, Sally HelgesOn, Jessioa an. Adam Skoog, Jeremy Okeson, Jeanette Knip, Bill Knowles, Jo Elliot, Julia Dew, Molly Sherman, Aaryn Hoye, Jenny Kaye, Barb Norness, Ryan Kriesel, Sam Sherman, Coiter Oradnick, Sara Kriesel, Alicia Redepenning, Nicole Pfleger, Emily Randleman, Kelsey Watkins, Syd Stern, Kristin Roe, Kippy Randleman and Don Sherman. Those who volunteered their stories --Ralph Prior, Muriel Sherman, Ailys Henningson, Sam Barr, Donna Baerwaldt, Lucille Sitter, Lloyd Sievers, Burt Nypen, Elaine THIS YEAR'S ARTBRIDGE INTERNATIONAL PROJECT was a huge success, as many sto- tellers and other helpers, both young and old, staged storytelling and arts exhibits for community celebrations. Pictured above, Ailys Henningson tells stories with illustrations at Northridge Residence. At side, Kelsey Watkins helps out at the Stars in the Park event during Cornfest, reading stories from the past. Gable, Fran Fridgen, Fran Henningson, Norm Shelsta, Janice Sellin, Isabelle Kraemer, Russ Kaercher, Mary Taffe, Judy Drewicke, Charles McLaughlin, Joan Jurgens. Steering Committee members -- MaryAnn Ulrich, Shawnda Johnson, Lloyd Sievers, Jeanette Knip, Sally Rakow, Ailys Henningson, Elaine Gable, Shirley Skoog, Don Sherman. Contributions: Paula Reisdorph and Ortonville Senior Citizen Center, Coralee Sandberg and Northridge Residence, Ortonville Parks Committee, Shawnda Johnson and Ortonville Community Education, Sherman Studio (supplies and printing), Darrell Bailey & Duane Lookingbill,(Stars in the Park Coordinators), Roman Taffe and City of Ortonville ( for use of Masonic Lodge Building), Robert Ross and Duane Hillman(tents), Big Stone Arts Council (Stars in The Park), Ryan Stattelman and ' Ortdnville Independent, Mdce Swensoff and KDIO and Paul Zahn and KMSD, Brent Olson, (storyteller), Dave, Meg and Christine Scholberg (music), Gall Nelson and US Fish and Wildlife Service (storytelling), n2me2 (Adam Skoog, Colter Oradnick, Nick Saeger, Brian Wentland - music), MaryAnn Ulrich (fundraising), Bonanza Environmental Center (digital camera and computer), Adam Skoog, Jeremy Okeson and Ailys Henningson (special work on digital storytelling) Curt Johnson ( computer program service) Northside Clinic (donation) Peterson Chiropractic Clinic (donation) and one anonymous donor. , ' i1,  i , , WE ARE LOOKING FOR A MATURE WORKER (AGE 55+) !!! Green Thumb Employment and Training, Inc., assists mature individuals who are 55 and over in gaining full time and part time employment. Join the un-retired! Please call Hilda at (320) 855-2440 or the Wadena office toll free at 1-800-450-5627. EOE ...... i ii I I 4 SIZES OF STORAGE AREAS: 5'x10' "10'x10' "10'x20' "10'x30' i HAVE YOU BEEN TURNED DOWN FOR A LOAN? Low-income parents may be eligible for a low interest loan under the Family Loan Program. The Family Loan Program is designed to assist families unable to obtain financing elsewhere to obtain funding for work related expenses which will enable them to retain their employ- ment or stay in school. For more information contact Prairie Five Community Action Council in Montevideo at (320) 269-6578. Richard and Nancy Annett, Owners Phone (320)839-2469 or (605) 432-6443 HIGHWAY 75 NORTH ORTONVILLE, MN S6278 II I Extension Jean Kvols, County Extension Educator WHAT TO EAT BEFORE i COMPETE Some athletes and coaches are: conqemed about what. should be ,,,nten at the pre-competition meal. The keyi to top performance, as far as food is" concerned, is not what is eaten right before the competition, but what is eaten during the previous weeks and months. Before competition the athlete is likely to feel emotionally tense. The more important the competition, the greater the tension. So it's a good idea to choose favorite foods that are easily digested. At times of stress and tension, the stomach and small intestine are less active. But some food is recommended before vigorous exercise. The wise athlete chooses foods that are easy to digest and eats them 2-3 hours before the competition so that the stomach and upper intestine have time to empty. Time: 8:00 p.m. event, such as a basketball game Meal: A hefty, high carbohydrate breakfast and lunch will be thoroughly digested by evening. They will fuel your muscles and will be stored as glycogen. Plan to eat, as tolerated, by 5:00 p.m. Drink extra fluids all day. QUALITY CLO CK' REPAIR Antique Mantle 400 Day )nniversary Striking Chiming CRAIG RANDLEMAN ORTONV1LLI MN 320-839-2357 mnesota CeNfied I Clck, aker" watchrnaker Call After 6 p.m. for Estimates i IIIIII i n , i i old bread is more easily digested than fresh bread, rolls, or pancakes. Foods high in fat take longer to leave the stomach and small intestine. Examples of foods to be avoided are cake, rich cookies, peanut butter, nuts, frankfurters, luncheon type meats, gravy, yellow cheeses, and ice cream. Only small amounts of butter or margarine and salad dressings should be used. Teens who have difficulty digesting solid foods before competition may find that a liquid meal a practical alternative. Liquid meals should not be confused with instant powdered meals or "instant breakfasts." Those mixtures have too much fat, protein and electrolytes to be eaten before athletic contests. Source: North Central Regional Extension Publication Dates To Remember: September 16 - Cluster Extension Educators' meeting in Morris September 16 - Farm Women Forum in Benson (7:00 p.m.-9:00 p.m.) September 17-20- State 4-H Horse Show September 21 - Ag Contract Satellite Broadcast from Ag/Family Service Conference Room September 22 Volunteer Extension Facilitator Training in Madison September 25 - 4-H Regional Dog Show in Anoka September 27 - 4-H Foodstand Committee meeting and Shooting Sports meeting at Clinton Memorial Building (6:30 p.m.) September 27- 4-H Federation rescheduled from September 20th Followed by Amble meeting at 9:30 p.m. October 3 - Big Stone County 4- H Achievement Program at Clinton Memorial Building (4:00 p.m.) October 3-9- National 4-H Week Back to school; a season for safety It doesn't get as much attention as summertime movie disasters like Godzilla or an asteroid from outer space, but Minnesota's children face real life dangers every day. Unintentional injury, including traffic and pedestrian injuries, is the leading cause of death among children ages 5 to 14. In Minnesota in 1997, traffic crashes killed 600 people and injured 46,064: Forty-three of those killed than 4,000 kids i'fi that age group were injured. "Accidents don't just happen--they are predictable and preventable," said Minnesota Safety Council President Carol Bufton. "Going back to school provides a perfect opportunity to instill good traffic habits to help keep our children safe." The Minnesota Safety Council and HELP WANTED AVON PRODUCTS Start your own business. Work flexible hours. Enjoy unlimited earnings. Call toll- free 888/942-4053. FRIENDLY TOYS & GIFTS Has openings forparty demonstrators & managersl Home decor, gifts, toys, Christ- mas. Earn cash, trips, recognition. Free catalog, information 800/488-4875. AUTOMOTIVE TECHNICIAN Looking for Ford trained technicians. 4 day work week. Up to $20 per hour plus incentive, up to 4 weeks vacation. Send resume to: Metropolitan Ford, 12790 Plaza Drive, Eden Prairie, MN 55344. FORD PARTS COUNTER Looking for 5 year experienced Ford parts sales person for expanding dept. Up to $17 per hr., 4 weeks vac., medical, dental, retirement, 401 k. Send resume to: Metro- golitan Ford, 12790 Plaza Drive, Eden rairie, MN 55344. INDUSTRIAL INSTRUMENT TECHNICIAN Needed at NDSCS, Wahpeton. $21,036+ DOE. For details, contact NDSCS at 701/ 671-2903 or ND Job Service at 888/671- 9229. Apply: ND Job Service, P.O. Box 68, Wahpeton, ND 58074. JOURNEYMAN ELECTRICIAN Experience in industrial setting a must. Job includes new construction, electrical maintenance, instrumentation & distribu- tion systems. Day shift position with some limited call-in responsibility, long term em- ployment opportunities in Wahpeton, ND or Blair, NE. We're a national company seeking quality people. Competitive wages, great benefits package & reloca- tion allowance. Call 701/671-1637 orsend resume: UNICCO Service Co., P.O. Box 365, Wahpeton, ND 58074. ONE CALL ONE ORDER ONE BILL Minnesota Newspaper Association's ad- vertising service can place your displayad in any or all of our 29 daily and 340 weekly newspapers. Call MNAat (612)332-8844 for more information. TANNING AMAZINGLY LOW PRICES WOLFF TANNING BEDS. Buy Factory Direct. Excellent Service. Flexible Financing Available. Home/Commercial Units. FREE Color Catalog, Call Today 800/842-1310. Minnesotans can call 1-800-444- 9150 with safety-related questions or for copies of safety tips and checklists. Children (and adults) can call the Safety Safari, a fun and adventurous source of information that helps keep kids safe-- (651) 602-3242 in the Twin Cities and 1- 888-723-SAFE across the state. Visit the Minnesota Safety Council web site at www.mnsafetycouncil.org for more safety information. Mobile meals September 13 - 17: Ervin & Lamoine Herrman; Lefty & Vi Mehlhop; Bud Knippen September 20 - 24: Dorothy Gmiterko; Roger and Ann Lundberg; Mel Reinke NOT' Commission has the 1999 ) The one-day waterfowl se The limit is five same species the regular waterfowl hen mallard limit has from one to two, and is restricted to three. The Canada goose an increase from last one. Youths must be to hunt waterfowl, age and accompam least 18 years hunting restrictions during the Things are buzzidt The Annual of the Farmers Coo Elevator of Ortonville, will be held at the BASEMENT OF ORTONVILLE'S CLUBROOMS At 8:00 p.m. on Thursday, September 16, 1 Refreshments will be Door Prizes will be Tim Robe, Minnesota Classified Advertising Call this newspaper for information how to place your ad in this spaCe, HELP WANTED-DRIVERS DRIVER BUD MEYER TRUCK LINES Refrigerated hauling. *$1,000 sign-on bo- nus for exp. co. drivers. *Solo drivers start up to 33. Solo drivers & contractors call toll free: 877/283-6393. Graduate students: 800/338-6428. DRIVERS-MARTEN TRANSPORT *Another pay increase. *OTR *Ddve more miles. *Co. pd. lumpers. *Up to 38 per mile. Call 800/395-3331. www.marten.com. DRIVERS... Swift Transportation. 15 day CDL training available. Great pay & benefits, assigned equipment, rider programs. Immediate openings in our new Minnesota terminall 8771232-2385. (eoe/m-f) DRIVERS/CDL Be the boss! Become an o/o with ROCOR lease program. No upfront $$. No credit required. 1-3 year leases available. Free Gizmo. 800/446-4782. DRIVERS- EXPERIENCED AND STUDENTS The best just got better. New flatbed. Pay scale. *All miles paid* *TARP pay.* Major medical, vision, dental, disability, 401k, per diem. Smithway Motor XPress. Call 800/ 328-2218. www.smxc.com. BUSINESS OPPORTUNITIES MARS/NESTLE/HERSHEY Established vending route. Will sell by 9/26/ 99. $8900 minimum investment. $3000+ monthly income. Lease available with good credit. 8001637-7444. FINANCIAL Credit problems? day approval. Cut 50%. Become debt fees! 8001863-9006, pay-bills.com. FOR SALE TAILINGS FO For prices & delivery, 474-5851. Sale: 5,000+ sizes. 50x75x14, $11 ,! 60x100x16, Mini-storage buildings, $16,534. Free WWW.S ings, STEEL 4 25X40, free deliveryl 800/41 All steel strai( and snow Will sacrifice, no refused. 7011261-5' COMPUTERS GATEWAY Factory direct, $0 payments. Pentium ............... Some credit OWN A COMPUTER? 17, waive first Putittowork! $25-$75/hrPT/FT. 888/246- 477-9016, 8230 (www.work-from-home.net/coolcash). ADOPTION ADOPTION Young California couple promises baby secure future. Warm loving home, devoted grandparents, educational opportunities. Your expenses paid. Marian and Chris 800/ 391-3330 or attorney 800/242-8770. ADOPTION: A GIFT OF LIFE Open hearts. Welcome arms. Financial stability, lots of love await your newborn. Strictlyconfidential. Expenses paid. Please call Donna anytime 888/479-5732. STAY AT HOME MOM White California Christian woman with much love and security to offer wishes to adopt infant. I can pay for medical/legal/living EQUIPMENT Saws into Large capacity. where. mills, 250 Sonwil DdVe, 14225. 800/578-1363- Minnesota 2X2 work Place your newspapers for newspaper or Association for more #1 And timeshare resal( expenses. Completely legal. Lisa 8881745- want yours? 2002. Resort Page 10b INDEPENDENT Tuesday, Sept" : lib