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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 8 p June 11 Thursday morning at 10 am, Loretta Wyckoff led exercises with the residents. In the afternoon, NaOmi held bingo for the residents in the 100 and 200 wings. , June 12 Friday afternoon the ladies met in the activity room. They worked on putting tOgether a quilt and then spent the later part of the after- noon playing pinochle and Skip-Bo. ,f June 13 — Saturday mid-moming, the Manor residents enjoyed a tractor parade that was going 'on in Beach. The participants were kind enough to do a drive by so our residents could enjoy this event. Among thetractors was an Allis Chalmers model that was Ralph and Christine's tractor driven by Christine's daughter Mary Lee Schmitz. Paul Schmitz also was in the lineup, driving a nice 650 Intema— tional tractor. It was a nice event and it brought back many fun memories for our residents. June 15 The Monday afternoon movie was "Unbroken." This was a World War II story of survival, re- silience and redemption. Olympian and army officer Louie Zamperini survived in a raft for 47 days after his bomber crash landed in the ocean. He eventually was captured by the J apan- tion on programs such as food pantries and community outreach such as the Shepherd’s Table min- istry’s work to provide meals to those facing food insecurity or job loss. “For the most part, people have been responding with great generos- ity,” Simonieg said. “Even without passing a physical passing plate, peo- ple are still sharing generously through online giving platforms.” Pastor Jessica Daum, the director of evangelical mission for Eastern North Dakota Synod of ELCA, said she has seen an increase in financial generosity throughout the 195 con- gregations that belong to the synod. The synod usually sees a financial impact on its congregations due to weather-related cancelations in the winter, so it was bracing for an even stronger impact due to the pandemic, but Daum said congregations were able to quickly make use of online platforms. “We were really bracing for a pos- sible very harmful financial impact gnacongregations,” Daum said. “We provided some support for congrega- tional leaders to be able to offer on- line giving and website-based giving ' and just encouraged pastors to be bold and remind people that giving is Category went to the late Jim Cook of Sentinel Butte. Tyler Cook re- ceived the award for his father. Jim Cook was born north of Sen- tinel Butte and raised in the Wester— heim area, spending a lot of time with his grandparents, Ted and Lu Cook- \ It is my honor to speak on Jim’s behalf," said Tyler Cook. "Jim would be extremely honored and excited about today’s induction ceremony.” , Jim Cook rode and helped gather wild horses with his father, starting at the age of 6. Jim Cook's first experi- ence with a rodeo was when, at age 9, his older brother Ward, and Jim Tescher talked him into riding in Medora’s exhibition ride of 2- and 3- year—old steers for ages 12 and up. Jim Cook rode the steer for 10-12 seconds, bailed off and ran back into Manor News By Mary Barthel , ese and was sent to a series of war camps. During the entire movie, the thought kept crossing my mind that we think we are being held captive by this COVID—19 but after watching this movie, it definitely puts a new light on our current situation. June 16 — Tuesday morning, Deb held exercises for the residents.,The afternoon activity was bingo for the 300 wing. June 17'- Mary and the residents met in the activity room at 2 pm. to play the Price is Right Game. We grouped items of three things and they tried to guess which item was the most expensive and which was the least expensive . We also played a segment of higher and lower. The residents were shocked at the prices of things today. They also were glad that they no longer had to buy such things as diapers and formula, or take their vehicle in for an oil or tire change. Bank of the West donated ice cream and root beer for us to use for our activity department. The residents truly enjoy root 'beer floats. We have passed with flying colors our second set of COVID testing here at the Manor so we are going to be Faith (Continued from Page 1) a spiritual practice and is needed now more than ever. Some people have even increased their giving.” Nugent said early plans to go vir- tual at Our Redeemer’s Church took a couple of weeks to organize. Tran— sitioning back into in-person services means new guidelines such as leav- ing doors open as much as possible for better airflow, seating in every other row and sanitizing the backs of pews. Services for Sunday morning will continue to be recorded and available virtually as well, Nugent said. “I think the online service ishere to stay,” he said, but “I hope it never becomes a straight substitute for gathering.” Online services are also an alter~ native at B’nai Israel Synagogue in‘ Grand Forks, where travel restric- tions have halted the ability for stu- dent rabbis to conduct services. Precautions surrounding large gath- erings also caused the cancellation of Passover observance and Friday Shabbat dinners, as well as affecting prayers that normally require a quo- rum of 10 people. Bert Garwood, president of the congregation, said the synagogue’s biggest concern right now is with the effect of the pandemic on social as- Milestone (Continued from Page 1) Medora, afraid that he would get scolded by the elders. Later, the Rodeo Committee sent him a note and $2. ' In 1967, Jim Cook received a call to announce the RCA rodeo in Cul- bertson, Mont. This started a 30—plus year of rodeo announcing throughout North Dakota, South Dakota, Mon- tana and Wyoming. He announced rodeos for PRCA, RCA, state associ- ations, college, high school, Little Britches, and open rodeos, to name a few. One of his favorites was the match at Home On The Range. “I believe Jim and all Cowboy Hall of Fame members promote the values of North Dakota Western her- itage and culture," said Tyler Cook. "Now it is our turn and responsibil— ity to stand up to promote and sup- port our way of life. Our world, Golden‘Valley News implementing some changes as we enter Phase 1 of reopening. Sched— uled outside visits will be allowed on Sundays and Wednesdays. We will need to fol- low the guidelines set for us social distancing, donning of a clean cloth- face covering or face mask, and the performing of appropriate hand hy— giene. The Manor Foundation Board has purchased chairs for the residents to use for the outside visits and we have a few extras for our visitors. We ask that you bring a chair for your scheduled visit if possible. We will have some refreshments available. We will also have to keep in mind the weather conditions for this to happen. But we are very excited to start with Phase 1 and hope that it goes well and we can move into Phase 2 without any problems. Our residents are super excited to see some new faces and their loved ones. Give us a callto schedule your visit on these days. And most impor— tantly, please be mindful of the risk your bring to our facility if you are experiencing health problems. It is critical that we limit exposure to our elderly. We're looking forward to see- ing you all in the near future! pects and whether student rabbis will still be restricted from flying into the state in the coming months. (The small congregation relies on visiting rabbis, including students nearing the end of their rabbinical studies.) “If that's still the case, we may still be having to do things online," Garwood said. “Judaism is kind of a community religion. It’s all commu- nity and family-oriented. It’s meant to be done in groups.” As local religious leaders continue to plan for the future, Nugent said the current circumstances give “loving your neighbor” an entirely new meaning. “I think in the end, it's an oppor- tunity for the church to grow from within and grow in our faith and service to each other,” Nugent said. Garwood said now more than ever, being able to maintain and prac- tice faith is a way for members of the community to maintain balance and consistency. “I think being able to practice faith, whichever way we do it, is' a way to add'bala‘nc'e to our lives and to remind us of humanity,” Garwood said. "That's even more important now with all the things that are going on in the country and in the world." nation, state and local communities are in a strange and different place right now; our God and constitutional rights are being challenged, changed and displaced. Be smart, be loud, and be heard about our lifestyle our Western heritage and culture.” Others inducted, by category, were: ' Cowboy Long Rider: Dorvan Solberg, Williston . Modem-era Rodeo: Harvey Bil- ladeau, Parshall; and Rockie Kukla, Killdeer 0 Pre-l94OS Ranching: Martin Hovde, Williston - Leaders of Ranching & Rodeo: Robert Luger,.Fort Yates - Black Leg Ranch, McKenzie 0 Rodeo Livestock: Bronc 44 Magnum, Bottineau © 2020 GVN/BCP THE CASH YOU NEE FOR ‘A SUMMER LIKE NO OTHER. This summer is going to be different in many ways, but you deserve to enjoy it. Western Cooperative Credit Union is here for you with a summer cashloan as low as 3.95% APR for 36 months. Join the herd. Western Cooperative (3 R E D IT L] N I D N wmusrowl DICKINSON HEBRONI BEACH GLEN ULLIN i RAY i TIOGA ,1 wccu.ono Terms and conditions apply Loan subject to approval Rates may vary based on creditworthiness and are subiect to change. Repayment example: 36 monthly payments of $29 51 per $1,000 00 borrowed Rates effective June 15, 2020 Minimum loan amount' $1,000 Clearing out June 25, 2020 Workers on June 19 remOve sheds from the site that will become the location of a new Dol- lar General store in Beach. (Photo by Richard Volesky) Be sure to fire up the grill safely I have a healthy respect for grills. We received a' gas grill for our wedding and my husband kept re- building it periodically for almost 25 years. I'm not sure if he was being nos- talgic, romantic or frugal. I think the latter. At least I didn't say "cheap." I decided I should learn how to use the grill several years ago. Light- ing it involved quite a protocol. I fol- lowed the protocol and tried to ignite the grill. That didn't work. I I "primed" it some more. The grill practically exploded upon ignition. I didn't know that I could jump back— ward that fast. Fortunately, I still had eyebrows and hair after the incident. I didn't set the house on fire, either. I turned all grilling duties over to my husband. Forever. I also bought him a new grill. Maybe that was his underlying motive. I do enjoy his outdoor cooking. Lately, the aroma of grilled food has been wafting through my neigh- borhood and my own backyard. Safety is paramount in several ways while grilling, from fire pre- fiention at the grill to food safety in the kitchen. According to the National Fire Protection Association (NFPA), 70% of adults have a grill or a smoker. Unfortunately, 8,900 home fires in- volving grills or other outdoor cook- ing equipment occurred between 2014 and 2018. Of those, 3,900 were structure fires. July is the peak month for grilling-related fires. It's also Na- tional Grilling Month. . As we move cooking outdoors, I have a true/false quiz for you based on information from the NFPA. l. True/false. You never should leave your grill unattended. 2. True/false. You should keep [Riva Additional copies Of the Golden Valley News are also available at: Beach Food Center Golden Valley News Office at 22 Central Ave., Beach children and pets at least 3 feet away from the grill. 3. True/false. You should position your grill away from your home, deck railings and under overhanging branches. 4. True/false. You only should use propane and charcoal barbecue grills outdoors. 5. True/false. After grilling in a charcoal grill, you should be sure the coals are completely cool before dis— posing of them in a metal container. As you might have guessed, all of those statements are true. If you prefer to "burn" or blacken your protein foods, I encourage cau— tion. According to the National Cancer Institute, compounds called "hetero— cyclic amines" (HCAs) can form in muscle foods (beef, poultry, pork, fish). during exposure to open flames or high temperatures during grilling. HCAs could increase your risk of colon, breast and stomach cancers. However, you can take some steps to maintain the flavor, juiciness and safety of grilled foods: * Cook foods to a safe tempera- ture using a food thermometer to gauge doneness. . The US. Department of Agricul- ture recommends an internal temper- ature of 165 F for poultry and 160 F for hamburgers. Yes, you can enjoy a rare steak if you prefer, but eating rare hamburgers is not recom~ mended. * Try a marinade to add flavor and reduce the amount of HCAs that form. Allow about 1/4 cup of mari— nade per pound of meat. Marinades containing acidic ingredients such as salsa, vinegar or lemon juice seem to be particularly effective at reducing the formation of HCAs. When re- searchers marinated chicken breasts in a mixture containing lemon juice, Julie Garden-Robinson Food 8. Nutrition Specialist vinegar and flavorings, they noted a reduction in HCA formation by more than 90%. * Marinate meat and poultry in a refrigerator, not on the counter. Turn the meat in the marinade occasion- ally for even flavoring. V For good quality, don't overdo the marinating process. For tender cuts, such as tenderloin, rib eye or sirloin, allow up to two hours for marinating. For less tender cuts, such as flank, skirt, chuck shoulder or top round, allow at least six hours (up to 24 hours) for marinating. '* If you want to use some of the marinade for sauce after the meat is cooked, reserve some before you put the meat in it. * Avoid flare-ups when grilling by using lean meats and trimming ex- cess fat from the meat. * Whether you like marinated or plain meat, cook at a lower heat set- ting Or raise the grate on your grill: If you happen to char the edges of the meat, trim the burned parts prior to serving. * Add some grilled fruits and veg— etables to your menu. Because fruits and vegetables are low in protein, CAs do not form during the grilling process. * Bring a clean plate or serving tray to collect your delicious meal. See /food—preparation/ grilling-1 for more grilling information from NDSU Ex- tension. I'llBllI} TRANSPORTATIIIII Van or Bus Service Billings County Golden Valley County Distance of 160 Miles CALL: 701 -872-3836 Our board meets at 9:30 am, first Tuesday of each month at S. Central Ave., Beach. The public is invited! A.»