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Newspaper Archive of
Golden Valley News
Beach, North Dakota
June 24, 2021     Golden Valley News
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June 24, 2021
 
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Page 6 Golden Valley News June 24 21121 Add some pulse foods to your menu j “Pease porridge hot, pease por- ridge cold, pease porridge in the pot .If you are familiar with this old English children’s nursery rhyme, you might recall that it ends with “nine days old.” According to some historical ref- erences, people in Medieval times would keep a pot of a stewlike recipe simmering in a big kettle suspended over an open fire. Each day, the pot‘ would be “fed” with kitchen scraps. Of course, keeping a pot simmer— ing for nine days does not meet mod- ~ em food safety standards. Be sure to use leftovers in your refrigerator within four days. Other food writers have said that in times of scarcity, incorporating leftovers from the evening meal as the breakfast was more likely than the primitive slow cooker hanging over a fire. 1 Some type of pulse likely was a key ingredient in these early porridge recipes. In fact, the word “pulse” comes from the Latin word “pulsis,” meaning “porridge.” ‘ According to the Food and Agri- culture Organization (FAO), the broad pulse food category is part of the “legume” family. Worldwide, pulses include dry edible beans, chickpeas, lentils and split peas. Food historians have indicated that pulses have been used at least 11,000 years in cuisine throughout the world. Lentils are referenced sev- eral times in the Bible. The first cookbook from about 900 AD. in- 'cludes a lentil soup recipe. Lentils have been found in Egyptian tombs. From an agronomic standpoint, pulses nourish the soil with their abil— ‘ ity to “fix” nitrogen. People began eating rice ‘with beans because the two foods “complement” each other. One food provides the protein-build— ing blocks (amino acids) the other food lacks. Complementary proteins allowed people to’have a balanced diet when meat was scarce or when vegetarian diets were followed. . We grow pulses in abundance in the Midwestern US. and other states. Pulses were so important in nourish- ing the world that 2016 was deemed “The International Year of the Pulse.” Hummus is one of the “stars” in the pulse World, with sales projec- tions expected to reach nearly $1 bil- lion by 2026. Hummus has been used widely in traditional Middle Eastern cuisine. Hummus usually made by processing chickpeas (also called garbanzo beans) with tahini and'gar— lie, but it also can use other beans as the basis. Even though pulses are an ancient crop, we are. beginning to discover their potential as whole foods and as ingredients in other foods. Pulses are notably rich in'protein, fiber and many vitamins and miner-. £118. In fact, pulse-based protein often is used in meat analogs such as plant- ' based burgers. You might associate the word “pulse” with the thump, thump, Julie Gardewfiobineon Food in Nutrition Specialist thump of your heart beat. Eating more pulse foods actually is good-ifor your heart with their combination of nutrients. Researchers have shown that eat- ing more pulse foods may decrease our risk for certain types of cancer because of the natural antioxidants and other components. Eating pulse foods may help with blood sugar management among those with dia- betes. Adding pulse foods to your diet may help with weight management and might improve digestion. Eating more protein and fiber helps us feel full longer, so we might consume fewer calories. However, when you increase your fiber, be sure to increase the amount of fluids in your diet to avoid diges— tive upset. Are pulse foods on your menu? Pulse foods can be used in a wide range of ways, including appetizers, salads, soups, main dishes and desserts. . Visit https://www.ag.ndsu.edu/fieldto- fork/choose—your—crop and click on “chickpeas” or “dry beans” for nu- merous recipes and more nutrition in- formation. You will find several savory and even dessert-style hu‘m- mus recipes, by the way. Pulses do not contain typical al- lergens found in wheat, nuts, dairy, soy and other foods. If you want to enjoy a food with a crunchy texture, try making roasted chickpeas to top salads or to enjoy as a snack on the go. See https://www.ag.ndsu.edu/food/videos /roasted—chickpeas-cajun to view a video about roasting chickpeas. Roasted Italian Chickpeas 1 (1502.) can chickpeas, drained and rinsed , 2 Tbsp. olive oil (or your favorite cooking oil) l/2 tsp. kosher salt 1/2 tsp. oregano 1/2 tsp. garlic powder 1/2 tsp. crushed red pepper Preheat oven to 350 F. Line bak- ing sheet with aluminum foil for easy cleanup. Drain and rinse chickpeas and then pat dry with a paper towel. Discard any excess skins that fall off in the washing. In a thedium bowl, mix together chickpeas, olive oil, salt, oregano, garlic powder and crushed red pepper. Spread chickpeas evenly onto a baking sheet. Bake for , about 50 to 60 minutes or'until the chickpeas reach a desired crunch. Check and move/stir the chickpeas .every 10 minutes. Remove from oven and cool completely. Serve. Makes 10 servings (2 Tbsp. each). Each serving has 80 calories, 3.5 grams (g) fat, 3 g protein, 9 g carbo— hydrate, 0 g fiber and 200 milligrams sodium. Spurge (Continued from Page 1) ‘ More information and specific di— rections to field day sites are avail- able by contacting the applicable (local weed control officer: 0 For Billings County, contact Katie Dillman at (701) 218-0113. Rent this space for only a few dollars a week. Call 872-3755 for more details today! ‘ 0 For Grant County, contact Mer- lin Leithold at (701) 220—7908. . The field days are co-hosted by the North Dakota Department of Agriculture and the weed boards of the respective counties. This is one of the entries in the June -14 parade in Medora. (Courtesy Photo) Chamber annoUnces parade awards MEDORA The Medora Cham- ber of Commerce presented its 20th Annual All-Horse Flag Day Parade on Flag Day, Monday, June 14. Spectators attended from Florida to 'Califomia to Colorado and other pointsalong the way. Twelve en- tries participated in the parade, some coming from outside the state. The parade was ledby Nathaniel Awender of the MedoraPolice De- Pieces of the Past By Jane M. Cook 50 years ago; June 24, 1971: The sanctuary of the United Com— munity Church at Beach was filled on Sunday, June 20, when the cere— monTy Of burning the mortgage was held. The servicesalso included the dedication of four memorials, and a farewell to Pastor Art Brooks and his wife Carol. . A total of 1,902 University of North Dakota, Grand Forks, students in eight academic divisions have been named to deans' lists for the spring semester of the 1970-71 aca- demic year. Included are Spence Cameron and Michael Maus of c WWW 92332922} 3 .,. , JOIN US FOR 0 A TASTE OF UKRAINE «- The Ukrainian Cultural Institute with serve meals on June 30, July 1 and 2 from 10 am. to 2 , p.m. at’UCl, 1221 W. Villard, Dickinson, with a different menu CCCSSS Join the herd. Western. CooperatiVe , I: R E IT U N I D N WlLLlSTON DICKINSON |-HEBRON l BEACH GLEN ULLIN l, RAY i TIOGA i WCCU.ORG 'Terms and conditions apply loan subgect to approval Rates may vary based on creditworthmassfierm oi lean and ether censseiozzs Relics 5190190120 change, MaXImum teem of 36 months. Minimum loan amuth of $1.000. Rates attest;ch ions 7, Km Prices: $13 per person over age 10; $6 for ages 5 to 10; under age 5‘ is free. Takeouts will be available. For more information, (701) 483-1486 Mic/c1th MM 3 THE CASH YOU“ NEED To FUNDSUMMER. Sometimes summer fun requires some extra cash. Don’t sWeat it. WCCU has you covered with a summer cash loan as low as 3.95%. partment, who rode his own horse, followed by employees of the Medora Riding Stables, who carried 3 the US. flag, N.D. flag, and a flag from all branches of the military. . Announcer Joe Wiegand de- scribed the entries as they passed by the Town Square on their way throughout downtown Medora. The Chamber gave awards to the entry from the farthest away, which Beach. 25 years ago; June 27, 1996: The elevator driveway and scale room on the new portion of Beach Co-op Elevator are being completed by Gateway Builders out of Bis- marck. Elevator manager Jerry Janz announced they expeCt to run grain through the new elevator in '30 to 60 days. ‘ The winner of the Fathers Day necktie coloring contest is A. J. Thompson, 10, of Beach. He will re— ceive a prize of $25 for his age group. No entries were submitted by the younger group. at defame: each day! C333 gm“ was the ND. Badlands Horse or— ganization that was registered from Rapid City, SD. The award for the largest group went to the ND. Cowboy Hall of Fame, which also had riders from Minnesota. The first to register award went to Stevenson Funeral Home from Dickinson with their horse-drawn hearse, and the award for most patriotic went to the Shawn and Desiree Meyer family of Dickinson with their well matched black Clydesdale team pulling a, fully restored 1906 wagon. v The parade was sponsored this year by the Medora Chamber‘of Commerce and Buffalo Gap Gifts of Medora. DEADLINES The deadline fer submitted copy and stories and all ad orders is noon on Fridays. Call 872-3755 or e-mail :7». w» m» mem 5 Welcome at Golden Valley Manor ,1 If you would like to visit a resident at the Manor just come to the front entrance. You will be screened and will need to wear a mask until you get to their room. if you and the resident are fully vaccinated you can‘ remove your mask while you are in their room. If you are not fully vaccinated we ask . that you wear your mask while visiting for the safety of the resident. Thank you for your consideration. The residents look forward to seeing you!