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Newspaper Archive of
Golden Valley News
Beach, North Dakota
June 25, 2020     Golden Valley News
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June 25, 2020
 
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Page 2 Golden Valley News June 25, 2020 NEWS ' These are some of the tractors that were shown in Sentinel Butte on June 13. (Courtesy Photo) Second annual event includes 22 tractors SENTINEL BUTTE Spectators gathered for coffee and for viewing a triple line of tractors at 8 am. in Sentinel Butte at Olson’s Service Station on June 13. On display were 22 tractors spanning 79 years, many displaying the US. flag. Twelve of the trac- tors were driven by their original owners, and 10 had volunteer driv— ers. Drivers came from as far away as Minnesota, Montana and Bow- man. As the tractors were driven west toward Beach on Highway 10, many folks were along the way cheering, waving, and saluting them on. Many photos and videos of a nostalgic look at farm machin- ery of years gone by were taken. Donna Muckle headed up the pa- rade with a side by side. The youngest owner/driver followed with a 1941 Ford 9N that displayed the US. flag in blue, honoring vet- erans, police and first responders. The end of the parade was brought up by Fran Armstrong's pickup and the Golden Valley Sheriff's Dept. The parade stopped at Buzzy Cafe for breakfast and coffee and then continued up to the Golden Valley Manor to pass by as a parade for the residents. The procession continued on to the north side of town, bringing many children and adults to the curb, who were wav- ing at and greeting all the drivers. The tractors ended back up on Highway 10 east to Sentinel Butte to a barbecue potluck. Many said it was a fun event despite the strong gusty winds. Here's a list of the tractor own— ers. If someone else other than the owner was the driver, then thedri— ver's name is also listed in paren- theses: - 1941 Ford 9N, Cade'Novotny ' 1942 Ford 2N, Boyd Trester 1948 Ford 8N, Pete Novotny (Dave Sadowsky) - 1980 Deutz Allison, Novotny (Tommy Brown) Pete - 1950 CA Allis Chalmers, Mary Lee Schmitz - 1956 IHC 650, Paul Schmitz ' 1947 MinnMoline LL, Jim Commission approves $406million in federal funds for COVID-19 BISMARCK— The North Dakota Emergency Commission on June 18 . voted unanimously to direct over $406 million in federal funding to the state’s COVID-19 response and recovery ef- forts, with the majority of the money again going to support economic re- covery. North Dakota received $1.25 billion from the Coronavirus Relief Fund as part of the $2.2 trillion Coronavirus Aid, Relief, and Economic Security (CARES) Act passed. The $406.1 mil- lion approved today follows the com— mission’s vote in May to use $524.2 million in Coronavirus Relief Fund dollars, bringing the total used to roughly $930 million and leaving $320 million available. The six-member Emergency Com- mission consists of four legislative leaders — House Majority Leader Chet Pollert of Canington, Senate Majority Leader Rich \Wardner of Dickinson, House Appropriations Chairman Jeff Delzer of Underwood and Senate Ap- propriations Chairman Ray Holmberg of Grand Forks —- along with Secretary of State A1 Jaeger and Burgum as chair— man. The $406.1 million includes $200 million to support the state’s Unem- ployment InsuranceTrust Fund, on top of the $110 million allocated last month to keep the fund solvent. Nearly $113 million will be used to provide economic support for busi— nesses, including $69 million for the new North Dakota Economic Re- siliency Grant Program. The program will provide grants of up to $50,000 per business for investments in protective equipment, supplies and other im- provements to reduce contact and at- tract customers and employees, promoting a safe return to the market— place and improving consumer confi— SERVING SOUTHWESTERN NORTH DAKOTA AND SOUTHEASTERN MONTANA 701—483—7900 866—483—7900 Forecast Sponsors: dence. The Department of Commerce will be releasing more details about the program, pending Budget Section ap- proval. Commissioners also approved $33 million for an orphan well plugging and site reclamation program that is projected to maintain 300 to 550 oil and gas service sector jobs as the industry continues to recover. More than $61 million will go to- ward continuation of government serv- ices, including telework, cybersecurity, transition to digital services and per— sonal protective equipment. The re- maining $32 million of the $406.1 million will support public health and safety efforts. The funding includes a total of nearly $4 million for cities, counties and park districts. In other action, commission mem~ bers approved $2.1 million in federal Community Development Block Grant funding through the CARES Act to support the North Dakota Department of Human Services’ COVID Emer- gency Rent Bridge program, which provides temporary rental assistance to eligible renters who are experiencing a loss of household .. income due to COVID-19. The state Department of Health also was authorized to receive $17.7 million from the US. Centers for Disease Control and Prevention to sup- port epidemiology and lab functions to help contain and mitigate the spread of COVID-19. In total, North Dakota has received $4.7 billion in COVID-19-related fed— eral funding, including the $1.25 billion in Coronavirus Relief Funds, $1.9 bil- lion in Small Business Administration funding to support businesses, $946 million from the Federal Reserve for direct assistance to individuals and families, and about $600 million from other federal programs. . , r" x ‘v 45,, 7v , v- its: ,74 e ~ as FUNERAL HOME, INC. & CREMATORY VWWW.STEVENSONFUNI ERALHOME.COM Farmers Union Oil Co.- 701-872-4471 701-872-3590 \~/‘ III STUFF PIZZA. Hot Stuff Pizza 701-872-3190 Precip Charter: (rll‘.-i Muckle ' 1948 Ford 8N, Bill Lowman 1951 B Farmall IHC, Lusk Lowman °_ 1956 IHC 400, John Strum (Bill Sarsland) 0 1968 Massey Ferguson 165, John Strum (Vince Nistler) ‘ 0 1976 Massey Ferguson 1155, John Strum I ' 1957 John Deere 520, Pete Novotny (John Berg) 0 1967 Allis Chalmers 170, Pete Novotny (Rod Olesen) - 1978 Satoh S-650 G, Pete Novotny (Eugene Brown) ' 2014 John Deere 3038 E, Mike Bingeman - 1948 John Deere A, Lyle Burchill 0 1955 MinnMoline UB, Dave Klug 0 1953 IHC H, Ken Abrahamson ' 1953 IHC Super M, Roger Clemens (Bob Schmeling) 1965 Case 730, Clemens - 1952 Ferguson T030, Paula Clemens Roger Area Deaths - Dennis “Otis” Kessel, 70, Get- tysburg, S.D., formerly of Belfield, June 2 ' Amber N. Rebel, 32, Bismarck, formerly of Hebron, June 15 Clifford L. Solberg, 79, Belfield, June 15 . i Robert "Bob" Patterson, 87, Glendive, Mont., June 15 0 Todd Decker, 54, Dickinson, June 16 0 Gladys Melchior, 91, Bismarck, formerly of Richardton, June 16 0 Mary Ann Heidt, 80, Dickinson, June 17 Cathy J. Zook, 68, Beach, June 17 ' John D. Athas, 90, Glendive, Mont.,June l7 0 Marvin J. Haugland, 77, South Heart, June 18 - Katherine Raab—Harrington, 92, Dickinson, June 19 - John Egan, 67, Beach, June 19 0 Michael A. Smith, 61 , Glendive, Mont., June 20 Golden Valley News PO. Box 156, Beach, ND 58621 (uses. Pub. No. 221-280) The Golden Valley News is pub— lished each Thursday, 22 Central Ave., Suite 4, Beach, ND 58621 by Nordmark Publishing. Periodicals postage paid at Beach, ND and addi- tional mailing offices. POSTMASTER: Send address changes to: Golden Valley News, PO. Box 156, Beach, ND 58621. Please allow two to three weeks for new subscriptions, renewal of ex- pired subscriptions and for address changes. Contact Information Phone: 701-872-3755 Fax: 701-872-3756 Email: goldenandbiIIings@gmaiI.com . Subscriptions: - 1 year: $38 Golden Valley County 1 year: $40 elsewhere in North Dakota 1 year: $44 out-of-state and snowbirds -1 year: $44 e-subscription 9 months: $27 In-state college rate The Golden Valley News is a proud member of the North Dakota Newspaper Association. All content is copyrighted. Pl‘CClP Chance: 45% Prccip (711mm: 20% I Why high blood pressure is even more dangerous injthe COVID-19era ' Dear Savvy Senior, Are people with high blood pres- sure at increased risk of getting coro- navirus? Hypertensive Helen Dear Helen, If you have high blood pressure, you definitely need to take extra care to protect yourself during the coron- avirus (COVID-19) pandemic. Re- search shows that people with hypertension are more susceptible to getting COVID~19, are more likely to develop severe symptoms if they do get sick, and are more likely to die from the infection, especially if they’re older. High Risk Links A weaker immune system is the key reason people with high blood pressure and other health problems are at higher risk for coronavirus. Long-term health conditions and aging weaken the immune system so it’s less able to fight off the virus. Nearly two-thirds of Americans over 60 have high blood pressure. Another concern that has been cir- culating, but was put to rest last month, were theories that the med— ications that are commonly pre- scribed to treat high blood pressure — ACE inhibitors and angiotensin re- ceptor blockers (ARBs) — could make patients more vulnerable to contracting COVID-l9, and more susceptible to severe illness if they did become infected. But new research published in The New England Journal of Medi— cine last month found no risk linked u to these medications. COVID Complications While pneumonia is the most common complication of the virus, it can also damage the cardiovascular system. That’s why people with high blood pressure, heart disease, and heart failure are at risk. High blood pressure damages ar- teries and reduces the flow of blood to your heart. That means your heart has to work harder to pump enough blood. Over time, this extra work can weaken your heart to the point where it can’t pump as much oxygen-rich blood to your body. Coronavirus can also damage the heart directly, which can be espe— cially risky if your heart is already weakened by the effects of high blood pressure. The virus may cause inflammation of the heart muscle, which makes it harder for the heart to pump. If you also have plaque buildup in your arteries, the virus may make those plaques more likely to break apart and cause a heart attack. Stud— ies have shown that people with heart disease who get a respiratory illness like the flu or earlier types of coron- avirus are at higher risk for a heart at- tack. Fatal rollover on County Road 5 By News/Pioneer Staff John Egan, 67, Beach, died due to a rollover crash on Friday, June 19, the North Dakota Highway Patrol said in a media release. Egan, driving a 2008 Ford F-150, was northbound on County Road 5 in Golden Valley County at an unknown speed at about 7 pm. Egan lost control and the vehicle entered the west ditch, rolled, and he was ejected, according to the Highway Patrol. Egan did not have a seat belt in use and died on-scene due to injuries sustained. The gravel road was dry at the time, and the sky was sunny. The crash was under investigation as of June 20, the Highway Patrol said. ‘ ‘ ' " STAY INFORMED Dear Subscribers: In the unlikely event we are unable to print, it’s our plan to e-mail to you your weekly Golden Valley News. We’ve been able to contact the ma- jority of you by phone, or you’ve sent us your e-mail address. Thank you! If you haven’t heard from us, please e-mail to us your e-mail address, subscription number and phone number. The subscription number is on the mailing label of every edition. P.O. Box 156, Beach, ND 58621-0156 goldenandbiIIings@gmaiI.com This Week’s Local Forecast l’rt‘cip (irzuit‘c: 305i I’rccip (‘hruicct 30‘)? '1. a“??? {r Mara/w Thursday Friday Saturday Sunday Monday Tuesday Wednesday Scattered Scattered , . , Behind .. ,, ,._ V , T_Smrms T_smrms Partly (.loudy Lsmmlb aloud) Mostly Lloud) 76/55 72/57 74/59 75/60 79/64 77/62 72/57 Prcuip ('luuicc: 20%? i Puccip Chance: 20% What to Do? While everyone needs to take pre— cautions to prevent coronavirus, peo- ple with high blood pressure and other health conditions need to be extra careful. The best way to avoid getting sick is to stay home as much as you can. If you have to go out, wear a mask and keep at least 6 feet away from other people. And every time you come home, wash your hands with warm water and soap for at least 20 seconds. Also, clean and disinfect all frequently touched surfaces like cell phones, countertops and doorknobs. The CDC also recommends that you have enough medicine on hand to treat high blood pressure and other ' health conditions. And stock. up on over-the-counter medicines to treat a fever and other symptoms if you get sick. ’ ‘ While a coronavirus vaccine isn’t available yet, you should stay up to date on your other important vac— cines. The pneumococcal vaccines — Prevnar 13 and Pneumovax 23 — will prevent you from catching pneumo- nia on top of coronavirus. Also get a flu shot in September or early Octo- ber. Its symptoms are easy to confuse with coronavirus, which could make it harder for doctors to diagnose you if you do get sick. ‘ ' Send your senior questions to: Savvy Senior, PO. Box 5443, Nor: man, OK 73070, or visit SavvySe— nior.org. Jim Miller is a contributor to the NBC Today show and author of “The Savvy Senior” book. ' Please support your local merchants ’-‘ ABBREVIATED‘N'OTFCE OF’IN‘I’ENTTOADOPT;" ‘ AMEND, 0R REPEAL ADMINISTRATIVE RULES RELATING TO: 17-01-01-01 Organization and functions of the board of chiropractic examiners; 17—01-01-02 Fees: 17—01—02-02 Procedural rules; 17-01-03-02 Duties of secretary-treasurer; 17-01-03-021 Duties of executive director; 17-02- 01-012 Definitions; 17-02-01702 Application for Iicensure: 17-02-01- 02.1 Reciprocity; 17-02-01-04 Photo; 17-02-01-08 Examination subjects and requirements; 17-02-01-10 License issued; 17-02-01-101 License displayed; 1702-01-13 License renewal and fees; 17-02—01—15 Lapsed licenses; 17-02-01-16 Reactivation of an inactive license; 17-02~02.1~02 License suspension; 17—02-03-01 Filing addresses; 17-02—03-02 Reporting contagious or infectious diseases; 17-02-04-02 Signing death certificates; 17-02-04-03 Advertising; 17-02-04-06 Needle acupuncture; 17-02-04-07 Dry needling; 17-03-01-01 Unprofessional conduct; 17-03—01-02 Marketing; 17— 03-01-04 Code of Ethics; 17-03-02-01 Professional education; 17-03-02-02 Peer Review; '1 7-03-02«O3 Report of disciplinary actions; Article 17-04 Certified Chiropractic Clinical Assistant; 17-04-01-01 Lapsed Certifications; 17-04-01-02 Reactivation of a lapsed certification. North Dakota Board of Chiropractic ' 10:00am. CST . . This public hearing will be held via teleconference. Please use the following connection information: Dial-In #: (888) 585—9008; Conference Room #:804-970-636. The origin of the teleconference will be the Board Office, 607 Birch Court, Grafton, ND 58237. copy of the proposed rules may be obtained by writing the North Dakota Board of Chiropractic Examiners. PO Box 185. Grafton, ND 58237; calling (701) 213'— 0476; or on the Board’s website (www. ndsbcecrg). Also, written comments may be submitted by email to (contact@ndsbce. org) or the mailing address above until Monday. August 17, 2020. If you plan to attend the public hearing and will need special facilities or assistance relating to a disability. please contact the North Dakota Board of Chiropractic Examiners at the above telephone number or email address at least one week prior to the public hearing. Dated this 17th day of June, 2020. 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