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Newspaper Archive of
Golden Valley News
Beach, North Dakota
July 12, 2018     Golden Valley News
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July 12, 2018
 
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Page 6 Golden Valley News July 12, 2018 By Mary Barthel Happening?[ Listings for high school sporting events, plus public events that are free to any- one and aren't fund-raisers or aren't family or business invitations, can be published free of charge in this col- umn. Libraries Rock? Sum- mer Story Hour, 10 a.m Wednesdays, Golden Valley County Library, Beach ProjectSafe Send unus- able pesticide collection, 8 a.m.-noon, Monday, July 16, N.D. Department of Trans- portation building, 1700 3rd Ave. West, Ste. 101, Dickin- son North Dakota Ukrainian Festival, July 18-22, Belfield, Dickinson and Fairfield Golden Valley County Fair & Spirit of the West events, Aug. 1-5, Beach Little Missouri River Crossing Draft Environmen- tal Impact Statement hear- ing, 5-8 p.m (CDT), July 26, at the Courtyard by Mar- riott, 3319 N. 14th St Bis- marck, formal presentation will be at 5:30 p.m. Little Missouri River Crossing Draft Environmen- tal Impact Statement hear- ing, 5-8 p.m (MDT), July 23, Medora Community Center, 465 Pacific Ave Medora, formal presentation will be at 5:30 p.m. June 28 - Mass was celebrated in the Chapel with the Rev. Berg at 9 a.m. Residents were able to do their in -town shopping at 10 a.m. Exer- cises were held also at 10 a.m. At 2 p.m Deb and the residents shared life stories and had coffee and a snack following the discussions. Victoria Pregenzer came and had lunch with her aunt Florence Finne- man. June 29 - Hair was done in the Manor Salon at 8 a.m. This week's hair ladies were Linda Marman and Nancy Schafer. Dan Blue visited Nellie Booth. Beth Nistler visited Lorraine Scherman. Pastor Warren Maxted and his wife Bev were here to offer Devotions in the Chapel. Pastor Warren visited Harold Las- fell. Kay Wiman visited Darlene Wilson, Edie Abraham and Dorothy Stolberg. Marie Kremers visited aunt Edie Abraham. June 30 - Reading with Gary took place at 2 p.m. in the Activity Room. Beth Nistler offered compli- mentary facials to the residents. She had about eight residents join her for the afternoon and she even got a few of the men to take part. It was a fun afternoon of getting pampered. July 1 - Adoration was held in the Chapel at 8:30 a.m. Word and Communion followed at 9:30 a.m. Harry and Elaine Begger visited Edie Abraham, Florence Finneman and AI Begger. Ashley Torbert was here to see Jim and Mae Muckle. She brought Gabe, Isabel and Eli with her. Todd Wilson and Kay Wiman visited Darlene Wilson. July 2 - Reading with Gary took p 1 ace at 2 p.m. Taylor Abraham and Tanner Simons visited Edie Abraham. Mary Kay Barthel brought up Lyvia Wojahn and Ellington Wojahn so they could visit their great - grandmother Mar- ilyn Carlson. July 3 - Exercises were held at 10 a.m. In the afternoon, Deb showed a presentation to the resi- dents called "To America with Love." This was a Lawrence Welk movie that all enjoyed very much. Golva celebration Golva held its 4th of July fireworks display Saturday nigh t, July 7. It was canceled last year due to the drought. This year's was the best ever, and the fireworks crew did a fantastic job, reported Linda Howard. (Courtesy Photo by Linda Howard) Create family meal memories with picnics Where obtained alcohol, all high schools SW Region recr*ccm'~,~ l ol~ll Alcohol (Continued from Page 1) Another part of the grant requirement was to encourage schools (grades 6- 12) to participate in the Partnership for Success Youth Survey which was comprised of 15 questions. Surveys were to be done annually for poten- tially the next four years to obtain data specific to this region. Several schools participated in this survey last year and recently the results be- came available. The results show that although students report the majority of parents think it is wrong for un- derage youth to drink, it also shows that they are getting their alcohol from parents and other adults. Times are changing and this is certainly an indication that we as par- ents need to think differently about underage drinking. It may have been something that was OK years ago but that too has changed. Let's change how we think about underage drink- ing, set an example for our children, support and encourage alcohol free activities. Show them you can have fun without alcohol being involved. You just may make a difference in the next generation's perception of underage drinking. (Karen Goyne is a registered nurse with the Southwestern District Health Unit.) I always looked forward to pic- nics when I was a child. We would visit friends who lived on lakes or, sometimes, we went to a state park. Getting ready for our picnic was quite a production because we had physical, mental and emotional salads, fruit, meat, fresh buns, pota- health. toes and dessert. Homemade lemon- On average, experts say to aim ade was in a gallon-sized thermos for four or five meals per week with container, most family members present. Eat- We didn't have a grill in those ing together promotes family unity days. The meat and potatoes were and a place that is safe and secure in cooked in cast iron pans on a camp a sometimes confusing world. stove, with my dad as the chef. Children get very busy as they My mother was very food safety grow older, so be flexible in your savvy. Everything was packed in timing for family mealtimes. Meals coolers with ice, and meat was can be eaten together anywhere, any packed in a separate cooler from time, and they still "count." Try a ready-to-eat foods. I learned early family breakfast, evening snack or a about safe food handling, and I did- picnic in a nearby park or your n't realize it at the time. backyard. I liked to lie on the lounger chair The menu doesn't have to be a with green webbing. When I leaned gourmet feast, but be sure to put back too far, usually on purpose, it away electronics, turn off the TV would collapse. I felt like an alliga- and turn on the conversation. tor had me in its jaws, so I would lie Teens who eat more meals with folded up in the chair until someone their families are less likely to be- rescued me. 1 liked the attention, come depressed, use illegal drugs, Fortunately, the chair didn't have abuse alcohol, smoke cigarettes, de- any teeth, velop eating disorders or become The food always tasted better in pregnant. the outdoors with the breeze blow- Children who eat more meals to- ing cool air from the lake. gether are more likely to do well in July is National Picnic Month, school and score well on achieve- which is a perfect time to create ment tests.At the family table, chil- happy memories as you enjoy sea- dren have the opportunity to sonal foods in an outdoor environ- practice their language skills and ment. learn new vocabulary. For the past 18 months, we in the Eating together more often also Family and Community Wellnesspromotes better nutrition. Children programs at NDSU Extension have who enjoy more family meals eat been promoting family meals more fruits, vegetables, grains and through "The Family Table" project, dairy, and they eat fewer fried foods We based our programming on pub- and soft drinks. This adds up to a lished research, which shows the diet that has more calcium, iron, long-term influence of families eat- fiber, and vitamins A, C, E and fo- ing together on various aspects of late. Make some memories with pic- nics for all the right reasons. Con- sider these nutrition and food safety tips: * Plan your menu to be colorful, with all the food groups: vegetables, fruit, grain, protein and dairy or other calcium source. * Check out the seasonal fresh produce available from farmers markets,gardens and grocery shelves. * Be sure to keep perishable foods chilled during transportation and at the picnic site. Transport food in the passenger area instead of the trunk, and keep coolers in the shade. Use blocks of ice or frozen gel packs. Remember that perishable food, including cut fruit, salads and meat, should spend no more than one hour at temperatures of 90 F or above. * If you do not have a way to keep foods cold, bring nonperish- able foods such as peanut butter sandwiches chips, pretzels, whole fruit, trail mix or dried fruit. * Be sure to check your destina- tion to learn if it has a safe drinking water source. If not, bring your own clean water. Bring moist towelettes and paper towels for cleaning your hands. * If you plan to grill meat, be sure to bring a food thermometer to check doneness. Steaks and pork chops should reach an internal tem- perature of 145 F, followed by a three-minute rest time. Hamburgers should reach 160 F, and chicken should reach an internal temperature of 165 F. * Avoid cross-contamination. Be sure to bring a clean plate to the grill to retrieve cooked food so raw juices on the original plate do not contaminate the cooked food. Medications can cause harm if they are taken the wrong way or by the wrong person. Protect your loved ones from prescription abuse and misuse with three easy steps. LOCK MONITOR TAKE BACK Store medications out Keep track of Drop off unused of sight and in a safe and medications and never medications at Take Back secure place, share them with others, program locations. FIND A NORTH DAKOTA TAKE BACK SITE. recoveryreinvented.com/prevention RECOVERY REINvENTED Y0usaidit, Get the word Out about your business! NOTmN(; LIKE ADI/TIERTISII . i WHY? discuss the Draft Environmental Impact Statement (EIS) for the proposed Little Missouri River Crossing. The public hearings will provide opportunity for public comment. WHEN? Monday, July 23 and Thursday, July 26, 2018: Formal Presentation: 5:30 p.m. Open House: 5:00 p.m. to 8:00 p.m. WHERE? Please note that these hearing dates have been moved from July 17 & 19 to July 23 & 26. July 23, 2018 from 5:00 p.m. to 8:00 p.m. (MDT) at the Medora Community Center, 465 Pacific Ave, Medora, ND July 26, 2018 from 5:00 p.m. to 8:00 p.m. (CDT) at the Courtyard by Marriott, 3319 N 14th St, Bismarck, ND OPEN HOUSE CONDUCTED BY Billings County, North Dakota Department of Transportation (NDDOT), Federal Highway Administration (FHWA), and KLJ. These public hearings are designed to allow for public input, which is required for compliance with the National Environmental Policy Act of 1969 and National Historic Preservation Act of 1966. Representatives from Billings County, NDDOT, FHWA, and KLJ will be on hand to answer your questions and discuss your concerns. WRITTEN STATEMENTS or comments about this project must be sent by August 20, 2018 (note this has been extended from August 16, 2018), to: Jen Turnbow, Project Manager KLJ PO Box. 1157 Bismarck, ND 58502-1157 Email: LMRC@kljeng.com Note: "Public Hearing" in the e-mail subject heading. PUBLIC INSPECTION: The Draft EIS is available for public review at the following locations: Billings County Courthouse, 495 4th St, Medora, ND, (701) 623-4377 o http://www, billin.qscountynd qov/k!j Dickinson Area Public Library, 139 W 3rd St, Dickinson, ND, (701)456-7700 Golden Valley County Courthouse, 150 1st Ave SE, Beach, ND, (701) 872-4331 McKenzie County Public Library, 112 2rid Ave HE, Watford City, ND, (701) 444-3785 NDDOT Central Office, 608 E Boulevard Ave, Bismarck, ND, (701) 328-2500 o ~//wwvv.dot. nd q ov/projects/dickin son NDDOT Dickinson District Office, 1700 3rd Ave W, Suite 101, Dickinson, ND, (701)227-6500 NDDOT Williston District Office, 605 Dakota Parkway W, Williston, ND, (701) 774-2700 North Dakota State Library, 604 E Boulevard Ave, Bismarck, ND, (701) 328-4622 "he NDDOT will consider every request for reasonable accommodation to provide: An accessible meeting facility or other accommodation for people with .disabilities, Language interpretation for people with limited E~nglish proficiency (LEP), and Translations of written material necessary to access NDDOT programs and information. Appropriate provisions will be considered when the Department is notified at least 10 days prior to the meeting date or the date the written material translation is needed. To request accommodations, contact Paula Messmer, Civil Rights Division, NDDOT, at 701-328-2978 or civilrights@nd.gov. TTY users may use Relay North Dakota 711 or 1-800-366-6888.