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Newspaper Archive of
Golden Valley News
Beach, North Dakota
February 4, 2021     Golden Valley News
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February 4, 2021
 
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Page 6 'BuccaDawgs' win third place in By Michelle Rotenberger ‘ correspondent NEW SALEM -‘New Salem was where the action' was for the wrestlers last week. ' On Friday, Jan. 29, the Buc- caDawgs competed in the Region 4 Dual Tournament. The top two teams from this tournament earned them- Selves a spot in the ND. State Wrestling Dual Tournament. Not from lack of trying, the Bow- man/Beach wrestlers finished third behind the teams from New Salem/Almont and Hettinger/Scran- ton. ‘ On Jan. 30, New Salem hosted a multiple dual team tournament. This tournament included , Northern Lights, Bismarck Saint Mary’s, . Bishop Ryan, Velva, Bowman County and New Salem. With the ex- ception of New Salem, these teams included wrestlers that the young BuccaDawgs had not had the oppor— tunity to wrestle before this season. The wrestlers did well against the full, deep teams despite giving up 12 points in each dual from being a cou- ple guys short of a full team. This was the last tournament of the regu- lar seasOn. Mace Stuber and Taylor warmer had some big wins that will improve their seating at the state tournament. The North Dakota Class B State Wrestling Tournament will start on Thursday, Feb. 18, at 9 am, Central Time. Region 4 Dual results; Match #2 Semifinal Hettinger—Scranton defeated Bowman County 45-24 - 126 Jeran Frank (H/S) over Emery N 011 SV Overtime 12-10 0 132 Cade Warbis (H/S) over Kolby Sperry Fall 1:36 Match #3 Cons. Semi Bowman County Killdeer 44-31 - 126 Emery Noll over Elijah Rarnos (Killdeer) Fall 0:29 - 132 Kolby Sperry over William Roundy (Killdeer) Fall 1:48 - 285 _- Ben Roundy (Killdeer) over Wyatt Roberts Fall 0:13 Match #4 3rd Place Match Bowman County defeated Beu- lah-Hazen 50-24 0 126 — Mason Mellmer (Beulah— defeated Hazen) over Emery' Noll Maj 11—3 0 132 Kolby Sperry over Bray- den Haack (Beulah-Hazen) TF 15-0 0 285 - Wyatt Roberts won by Golden Valley News Region 4 Duals Forfeit - ‘ Holstein Multiple Duals results: Match #1 Championship Bracket Velva defeated Bowman County/Beach 48-27: - 285 — Nick Hodges (Velva) over Wyatt Roberts Fall 0:08 0 126 Shayden Schiele (Velva) over Emery Noll Fall 4:36 0 132 Kolby Sperry over Noah Werner (Velva) Fall 0:49 Match #2 Consolation Bracket Bowman County/Beach received a bye. Match #3 Consolation Bracket Bowman County/Beach defeated Northern Lights 42—26: - 285 Wyatt Roberts won by Forfeit . 0 126 — Emery Noll over Alex .Tandeski (Northern Lights) Fall 1:14 0 132 - Kolby Sperry over Brae- lyn Herman (Northern Lights) Fall 0:45 Match #4 5th Place Match Bishop Ryan defeated Bowman County/Beach 46—36: 285 Wyatt Roberts (Bowman County/Beach) won by forfeit ' ' 126 Emery Noll over Gannon Ledoux (Bishop Ryan) Fall 3:46 132 Kolby Sperry over Parker Baier (Bishop Ryan) Fall 3:46 State risk level lowered as active COVID-19 cases drop BISMARCK — With active cases of COVID-19 in North Dakota at their lowest level since mid-August, Gov. Doug Burgumannounced the statewide risk level was adjusted from moderate/yellow risk to low/green risk, effective 8 am. Fri— day, Jan. 29. A low/green risk level increases- the recommended occupancy limit for bars, restaurants and other food serv- ice establishments from 65 percent of licensed facility capacity up to 200 patrons, to 80 percent of licensed fa- cility capacity up to 300 patrons, with social distancing. Face coverings should be strongly recommended or required. Banquet, ballrooms and event venues are recommended at 75 Coffee in moderation can have health benefits , “I have had the worst headache!” my friend said. “I was so tired, too,” she contin- ued. You can guess where my brain went. I began calculating the amount of time we had been in contact and how close we had been sitting to each other. ' “Can you smell and taste?” I asked; “Yes,” she replied. ‘ “I went from having at least five cups of coffee to five cups of decaf— ' feinated coffee,” she responded. “I didn’t know my daughter [only had decaffeinated coffee when I visited.” ' I was relieved she was just having caffeine withdrawal and not COVID- 19. After going back to her daily dose of caffeine, she was fine. I can tell when I have too much or too little coffee, too. Two cups of cof— fee before noon is the sweet spot for inc. If I have caffeine after lunch, it interferes with my sleep and makes me jittery. - Some pedple can consume c0ffee all day without any effect. Do you know anyone who can _fall asleep with an empty coffee cup nearby? Coffee has an interesting history. Humans were introduced to the ef- fects of coffee by noticing animal be— havior. According to legend, early herders noticed that goats became very peppy after consuming berries from certain bushes. The herders brought the berries to a local monastery. Someone dared to taste them or, perhaps, soaked the berries in hot water. They found that conSum’ing the North Dakota gives town On Feb. 9, 1966, word came from Bismarck that a North Dakota town I was going to be given back to Mon— tana. 7, At that time, Westby was a town bf about 300 people on the northern North Dakota/Montana border. Resi— dents had been used to thinking that they were from Montana, but be— tween 1963 and 1966, the official state map of North Dakota showed it as belonging to North Dakota. Mon- tana, however, maintained that Westby folks were still part of big sky country, and no emergency meetings were held. I The problem stemmed from out east — Minneapolis to be exact. An of- ficial state “base map” is made for North Dakota about every 4 years. The firm that held the map-making contract was out of Valley City, but they made the mistake of subletting the contract to a firm in you-know- where. i Douglas Walby, who was the chief draftsman for the North Dakota Hi gh- way Department admitted that he knew about the land grab, but said that percent of room capacity, not to ex- ceed the ND Smart Restart capacity ‘ limits. Burgum noted active cases have decreased to 1,016 as of Jan. 27, down from over 10,000 in mid—No- vember, and the state’s 14-day posi- tivity rate has decreased to 3.17 percent, the lowest since Aug. 22. Hospitalizations due to COVID-19 stand at 49, doWn from a peak of 334 on Nov. 11. “We’re grateful to all North‘ Dakotans, including our medical, ed- ucation and business communities, for their actions that have contributed to these positive results,” Burgum said. “We continue to use a data-dri- ven approach to navigate this pan- Juiie Garden-Robinson Food 8. Nutrition Specialist berries kept people awake during evening prayers. Perhaps the energizing effect of coffee beans launched early “coffee hours” in between religious services in many denominations. Coffee, in moderation, has some potential health benefits.» In fact, some research studies have shown that having three to five (8-ounce) cups of coffee is associated with a longer life. Coffee drinkers may maintain their brain function and lower their risk of depression, certain types of cancer, Type 2 diabetes and Parkinson’s disease. While some ‘ people worry that coffee increases their risk for the bone-weakening disease osteoporo- sis, researchers have shown that moderate consumption of coffee will not harm your bones. In fact, you can offset the risk by adding a couple of tablespoons of milk to your cup of coffee. Be sure that you are consuming adequate calcium from foods and beverages, though.'Check out the Nutrition Facts labels to see the per- cent of the daily value for calcium that is contained in the foods and beverages you choose. Keep in mind, though, that coffee is not a magic elixir. You need an overall healthful diet and moderate exercise for overall good health. Dakota Datebook By Jim Davis Westby wouldn’t be given back to Montana until 1967 when a new base map would be made. “We know about it and intend to, correct it,” he said. “We try to check the maps carefully each year, but in some instances, we’re pressed for time and miss some errors.” When State Travel Director, James Hawley, was asked about the seizure of the poor little town, he said, “We think Montana people are fine indi- viduals. We’d like to add them to our population since we’re such a sparsely settled state, but we intend to give the town back to Montana next year.” To be fair, there is some honest confusion about who is what and what is whose. The town was only fifty years old at that point, and it honestly did begin as a North Dakota town on July lst, 1910, to be precise. But then ' the railroad also from out east — demic, and all data indicates North Dakota is heading in the right direc- tion. To continue these positive trends, we encourage North Dakotans to keep using the tools that got us here: physical distance, wear a mask when you can’t distance, get vacci- nated when it’s your turn, get tested and, if positive, seek out monoclonal antibody treatments, which can dra- matically reduce hospitalization and mortality rates if administered at the right time to eligible patients.” Burgum encouraged residents to observe local protocols, including local mask requirements, and to get vaccinated when it’s their turn, to stay healthy, protect the vulnerable and keep children in'school. ' ' If you are a coffee drinker, what type of coffee do you enjoy? Do you prefer filtered, instant, light or dark roast? For example, using coffee filters whenbrewing coffeejs :azgood prac: tice. Thefilters actuallyremove some components in coffee that could af- fect your blood cholesterol and triglycerides. x If you like instant coffee, be aware that this type of coffee does not raise blood cholesterol or triglyceride lev- els. ‘ . . ‘ Did you know that “light roast” coffee is not “lighter” in caffeine? It actually has more caffeine than dark roast coffee. ' Keep in mind that your 5-calorie cup of coffee can drastically jump in calories to 500, depending on what you add to it. Cream, sugar, choco- late and whipped cream taste good but add calories. Indulging regularly in high—calo— rie beverages could add weight to your frame. Just 100 extra calories a day without counteracting physical activity can add 10 pounds a year. The method of preparation and type of coffee determine the caffeine Content. A typical 8-ounce cup of “regular” coffee has about 100 mil- ligrams of caffeine while a l-ounce shot of espresso contributes about 65 milligrams of caffeine. Enjoy a moderate amount of cof— fee. After water, coffee is the world’s most consumed beverage. The Netherlands, Finland and Canada are among the top coffee-consuming countries in the world, while the US. typically ranks in the top 10. to Montana came along in 1913 and built their 1 rails two miles outside of town. That didn’t make sense, so almost everybody moved closer to the tracks, and suddenly Westby was in Montana. Now, one needs to remember that the town was named Westby... West be- cause it was so far west in the state, and by, which is Danish for town. By all rights, if Montana intended to keep the town, they should have done the proper thing and renamed it Eastby. But instead, Westby kept its name, and the old townsite became known as Old Westby. _ With that kind of oversight, there was bound to be trouble. But when all is said and done, the town actually be- longs to both states. Some folks built their homes on the right side of the tracks — that would be the North Dakota side — and those residents are actually North Dakotans. BUT... the post office is on the wrong side of the tracks, so everybody’s official address is Montana. Whichever, it’s gotta be a night— mare for the IRS, which, come to think of it, also had its roots out east. ~.;r,,-.«.u,.+».._ In! maintenance/all "Ie“Wad-iii»:Mv'mewwvrtuw:"r mum“‘1:.pvivwiwfiddktt"lidJ‘W%WhaR\$$wnt*~llabfiwiafififltwwnmfMWltfi'rwwtivh“ ‘erVIK u .'..-..... .- n. M‘s/pth . t, Jan. 22 -- Visitation was held Fri- day afternoon. Visitors included Tess Heineman visiting Dick Heine- man, Dave and Wendy Ekre visiting Dave Ekre, Sr., the Rev. Dan Berg visiting Bro. Sam Larson, and Rick Stoveland visiting Judy Curl. Jan. 24 — Steve Popiel celebrated a birthday on Sunday. Steve is our encompassing helper around here. No job is t00 big or too small for Steve. And his work is done with a smile and a helpful heart. I an. 25 — COVID testing was held on Monday morning for staff and. residents. Jan. 26 — Tuesday was a great day at the Manor. We received word back from the state that all the COVID tests results came back neg- ative so we were able to allow the residents out for meals and activi- ties. It was so good to see the resi- dents and know that under those masks were smiles from ear to ear reveling in the good news! It feels so good to have the residents back enjoying a meal in the dining room with their friends. Jan. 27 Wednesday afternoon, "Highlights and Bloopers" from the Leah Lindahl, with the Healthcare Distribution Alliance, which con- nects pharmaceutical distributors with pharmacies, hospitals, clinics and long—term care facilities, testified in opposition to the bills. “Allowing for importation of pre— scription drug products increases the likelihood of counterfeit or adulter- Anny’ Muckie Dickinson North l7m-227~4000 Kylee Goroski Dickinson North 3 701127-4000 a . ,wa; "Carol Burnett Show" were watched in the afternoon. Fern helped Mary organize card donations that had been dropped off from our wonder- ful friends. During the Wednesday afternoon visitation, Judy Curl got a visit from Rick Stoveland. It is with much sadness that we re- port the passing of Christine Finne— man on Sunday, Jan. 24. Christine just celebrated her birthday in Janu- ary. At the age of 96, she led a vi- brant life. She was one of the Golden Valley Manor's biggest sup- porters. The list of honorable men- tions that Christine will be remembered for is long. She achieved an A+ in all that she did. Christine helped at the Golva School for years and quickly became every— one's grandma. Christine's pumpkin patch was the most desired location in Golva around Halloween time. The children got to take a stroll down to her garden, pick their own pump- kin, and then enjoy time spent with lemonade and cookies with their adopted grandma. Her doors were. always open to whomever needed help of any kind. She was often re— ferred to as "Golva's Welcome Wagon Lady." She especially made Costs (Continued on Page 6) ated drugs entering the country,” Lin~ dahl said. In her testimony, Lindahl refer- enced the Drug Supply Chain Secu- rity Act which establishes a program to track prescription drugs distributed in the United States. The program helps prevent citizens from using counterfeit, stolen, contaminated or i V ,_._., L,“ Bringing you a stress'free experience to & through the loan process. Your goals. Our expertise. BANK'TRU kit A Chase Ballard Dickinson North 1 701-227-4000 February 4, 2021 16w the area priests feel at home by preparing breakfast and or a roll and coffee for them whenever they were in Golva offering the daily Mass. To say that she was a faith filled woman would not be enough. She lived her faith each and every day, and wel- comed whatever the day brought her. She took part in whatever activ— ities were offered and she truly nfade everyone feel special no matter what the circumstance was. Christine loved playing cards, gardening, singing, sewing, and preparing for the day when she would 'get the chance to go be with her dear Lord. We will all miss this dear lady im- mensely, but she left us with a life— time of memories to hold on to. It is said that you only live once, but in Christine‘s life, once was all she needed because she did it right! She ' raised a wonderful family! I will close with a beautiful quote about living. It seems fitting for the week. "Sing like no one‘s listening, love like you've never been hurt, dance like nobody's watching, and live like it's heaven on earth. Sounds like a quote our grandma Christine wrote. Have a beautiful week! other harmful drugs. “Importation of drugs from Canada, or other countries, would hinder the intent of the DSCSA statute, and therefore increase the risk of illegitimate or counterfeit medications entering the US. mar- ket,” Lindahl said. ‘ Member FDIC 4» Lsuoan ’5 Michael Kreitinger Dickinson South l 701483-8000 HE. NORTH DAKOTA NEWSPAPER ASSOElATlON ..a..-