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Newspaper Archive of
Golden Valley News
Beach, North Dakota
June 30, 2016     Golden Valley News
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June 30, 2016
 
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Page 2 Golden Valley News June 30,2016 Herman Kubischta BELFIELD - A Funeral Mass for Herman Kubischta, 72, of Belfield was held at 9 a.m., Thursday, June 23, 2016, at St. Bernard's Catholic Church with the Rev. William E. Ru- elle celebrating. Burial took place in the North Dakota Veterans Ceme- tery in Mandan. Visitation for Herman was from 2-8 p.m., Wednesday, June 22, at Stevenson Funeral Home, Dickinson with a rosary and vigil service being held at 7 p.m. Herman passed away Monday, June 20. at CHI St. Alexius Health Dickinson. Herman Joseph Kubischta was born Oct. 30, 1943, in Dickinson, the son of Valentine and Veronica (Huschka) Kubischta. He grew up and attended the Dorval County School No. 3 through the eighth grade. He went on to attend South Heart High School, graduating with tile class of 1961. Herman worked for the H.T. Ranch and later went to work as a surveyor for the new high- way that was being built through the North Dakota Badlands. He also spent several seasons working for O'Brien Builders. In April 1965. Herman enlisted in the U.S. Army. He was honorably discharged in Oc- tober 1966 due to the sudden death of his father and returned to Belfield to run the family farm. It was during this time that he met Georgianne Koffler. On Dec. 16, 1969, the cou- ple was united in man'iage at St. Mary's Catholic Church in New Enghmd. Together. the couple pur- chased the family farm and contin- ned to operate it for the next 46 years. Herman was a gentle, soft-spo- ken man who would help his neigh- bors or anyone in need. He was an avid reader and especially enjoyed spending time reading history books and National Geographic, which he also collected. Spending weekends riding his Harley Davidson with his buddies brought him great joy and spent many hours on trail rides, working with and breaking several teams. He loved working with Landowners should note Stevenson Funeral Home Locally Owned and Family Operated Serving Southwestern North Dakota and Southeastern Montana Funeral Directors Jon Stevenson Nic Stevenson N] Tom Muckle Bill Myers NDDOT hi begun mowing The North Dakota Department of Private mowing is not allowed in Transportation (NDDOT) has begun medians of four-lane highways. mowing the top cut along shoulders For more information, contact the of state highways. Adjacent landown- respective NDDOT district office in ers who plan to mow non-Interstate your area: ditches for hay should cut the top be- Dickinson District (701) 227- fore the state mows these areas. 6500 Szudera graduates from NDSCS leather and made several saddles. He loved to fish and spending time in his shop woodworking. Herman was a lifetime member and past commander of the William C. Blair Post No. 144 and served on the honor guard for many years. He was welts that tell us one pesky mos- a member of St. Bernard's Catholic quito--or even 10--got the better of Church. serving as an usher, was a us. founding member of the South Heart Usually, we don't worry too much Saddle Club, a director of the South about the little bumps that go away Heart Rural Fire Department, and a after a day or two. director of the Farmers Union But mosquitoes can carry germs, County Board. like the West Nile virus, that may Herman is survived by his wife, make us sick. Georgianne" brother, Harold (Judy) West Nile tends to be a yearly of Belfield; sisters, Genevieve Roth threat in the U.S., especially during of Dickinson. Carol Fisher of Tus- the summer. con, Ariz.: father-in-law, George Although most people infected Koffler of New England; sisters-in- with the virus have no symptoms or law, Darlene (Alvin) Meier of Dick- only relatively mild ones-- such as inson, Connie Ordahl of Dickinson, fever, headache or nausea--some Patti Juliano of New England; Faye people become seriously ill or even Wolf of Dickinson; Vicki Madler of die from the infection. Cedar Rapids. Iowa; and Tina Gul- To help reduce your risk of West lickson of New England; brothers- Nile and other mosquito-borne ill- in-law, Allan (Francine) Koffler of nesses: New England; and Malty Koffler of 1. Use a repellent. Insect repellent New England. He was preceded in is key for chasing away insects like death by his parents; brother. Ed- mosquitoes. ward Kubischta; sister-in-law, Bar- Look for an Environmental Pro- bara. and brother-in-law. James tectionAgency-registered repellent Roth. with one of these ingredients: The family suggests memorials DEET. to the Home On The Range, 16351 Picaridin (also known as KBR 1-94, Sentinel Butte, ND, 58654. 3023 and icaridin). Remembrances and condolences IR3535. may be shared with the family at Oil of lemon eucalyptus (OLE) www.stevensonfuneralhome.com, or para-menthane-3,8-diol (PMD). Just remember not to put insect repellent on babies younger than 2 months old, and don't apply repellent on any child's hands, eyes, mouth, WAHPETON - The North Dakota State College of Science in Wahpeton awarded degrees, diplomas, and certificates to 497 Wahpeton and online ~ad- uates. Students from 19 states and four international countries graduated in 34 areas of discipline. The graduates included: Stephen Szudera, A.A.S., precision machining technology, from Beach; and McKenzie O'Brien, A.A.S., precision machin- ing technology, from Fairfield. part in rch training By News~ioneer Staff housed at Rice University's residen- HOUSTON- This summer, 87 tial colleges. The nine-week paid undergraduates from universities program is designed for prospective across the country have been chosen researchers and includes daily semi- to take part in Baylor College of nars geared specifically for SMART Medicine's Summer Medical and undergraduates, free GRE prep Research Training (SMART) pro .......... and career development gram. activities. Among the students is Claire Applications are accepted from Brookens of Beach. Dec. 1 to Jan. 10 for the following The students will conduct fron- summer. Up to 100 students are re- tier-level biomedical research and be cruited each year. Tips for steering clear of mosquitoes We've all had those itchy red and cuts or irritated skin. Van or Bus Service Billings County Golden Valley County Distance of 160 Miles CALL 701-872-3836 2. Cover up. Long sleeves, long pants and socks not only protect you from getting too much sun, they have the added bonus of putting a layer between you and mosquitoes. How- ever, since mosquitoes can still bite through thin fabric, spray repellent on clothing too. 3. Keep a tight seal on your home. Screens on doors and windows stop mosquitoes from coming inside. 4. Dump the breeding pool. Flow- erpots. Buckets. Birdbaths. Pet water dishes. Anything with standing water is a perfect place for mosquitoes to lay their eggs. Water-covered eggs hatch and become adult mosquitoes in one week. So empty any standing water at least once a week. If you or a loved one suspect West Nile Virus, contact your provider at any Heart of America Johnson Clinic locations in Rugby, Maddock or Dunseith for further testing. ? Golden Valley News P.O. Box 156, Beach, ND 58621 (U.S.P.S. Pub. No. 221-280) Staff: Richard Volesky, editor/ reporter, and Jane Cook, office and news assistant. The Golden Valley News is pub- lished each Thursday, 22 Central Ave., Suite 1, 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, P.O. Box 158, 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 Emaih goldenandbillings@ gmail.com Subscriptions: 1 year: $34 Golden Valley County 1 year: $38 elsewhere in North Dakota 1 year: $42 out-of-state and snowbirds 9 months: $25 In-state college rate The Golden Valley News is a proud member of the North Dakota Newspaper Association. All content is copyrighted. nsurance Inc. 110 Term Life Insurance Universal Life Insurance Fixed Annuities Index Annuities IRAs Long-Term Care Ins. Bruce Ross Central Ave. South, Beach, ND (701) 872-4461 (office) (Across#om Bank of the West) (701) 872-3075 (home) HOW TO SHARE YOUR VIEWS We welcome letters to the editor concerning issues of area interest or regarding stories and editorials that have been published. Letters should be limited to 400 words. Guest.columns or opinion-editorials longer in length are also welcome. A writer can have only one letter or column regarding the same subject published in a 30-day time period, unless the writer is responding to a new aspect of an issue that has been raised. Letters and columns are a way to encourage public discussion. Thank-you letters and invitations cannot be published as letters to the editor, but can be formatted as advertisements. Please include your name, address and phone number on your letter or column so thatwe can contact you. Your address and phone number will not be published. Golden Valley News/Billings County Pioneer, P.O. Box 156, Beach, N.D. 58621; goldenandbillings@gmail.com news rid'myth bo"t iRehlities a s a North Dakota newspapers As a trade association for the 90 North Dakota daily and weekly newspapers, we want to address in simple language thetruth about newspapers in North Dakota. Your local newspaper is here for the long run. Some pundits and so- called experts are already writing the obituary for the newspaper industry. We say: Not so fast. Newspapers march on not only as news leaders and innovators, but as stalwart businesses in communities they serve, contributing to the well-being of Main Street and North Dakota. Newspapers remain a dominant media source in North Dakota. Newspapers in this state have an estimated readership of more than 500,000, plus a growing on-line audience. 9 out of 10 North Dakotans read their local newspaper. Nationwide, more than 104 million adults read a newspaper every day, except on on Sunday when readership grows to 115 million. That's more people than watch the Super Bowl (94 million), American Idol (23 million), or the evening news (65 million). The biggest reason newspapers are read is because you rely on your newspaper to know what's happening in your community. Obituaries, weddings, high school sports, city hall, babies, arrests, yard sales, church meetings, little league baseball, community events, engagements, town business, government public notices, even the ads ... the list goes on and on. Your newspaper connects you with your community. No other mediumprovides what newspapers provide. (Ever see obituaries on TV?) It's a myth that the Internet and other sources will provide news if North Dakota newspapers aren't here to do the job. The reality is that newspapers make a larger investment in newsgathering than any other medium. In fact, most of the news you get from other media originated with reporting done by newspapers. Sometimes broadcasters read the_news directly from the newspaper! This is a time when newspapers m transforming. The industry is adapting and moving forward. We look forward to the future! We look forward to providing news, information and advertising that help connect and build the communities we serve. 866-483-7900 or 701-483-7900 www'stevensnfuneralhme'cm (701) 690-7145 casey31269(ci gmail.com CASE ELECTRIC LLC po Box 892 Beach, ND 58621 Residential, Commercial, Agricultural, Industrial, and Oil Field NAPA AUTO& q'hb Week's Local Forecast Weather Trivia Farmers Union Oil Co. 701-872-4471 Interstate Cenex ~~ 701-872-3590 \lmlllrl HOT STUFF I Hot Stuff Pizza 701-872-3190 Thursday Friday Saturday Sunday Monday Tuesday Mostly SunnyMostly SunnyMostly SunnyMostly Sunny Sunny Mostly Sunny 78/53 79/56 79/58 84/58 85/57 88/59 Precip Chance: 20% Precip Chance: 20% Precip Chance: 20% Precip Chance: 20% Precip Chance: 0% Precip Chance: 5% What is the world's ~lh highest recorded temperature? Wednesday "Z 6 [ 'c I -1oqmmdzs Partly Cloudy uo sooaffop 9l pmpv, 86/58 'e~q!q 'qe3~!z!zv IV :JOA~SUV Precip Chance: 20/3 www. WhatsOurWeather'cm