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Golden Valley News
Beach, North Dakota
July 13, 2017     Golden Valley News
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July 13, 2017
 
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Page 6 Golden Valley News July 13, 2017 Li issourl By Jane M. Cook passed in 1975 by the North Dakota Reporter and Legislature. Th e L egislature also Richard Volesky established the LRMC to administer Editor/Reporter the law. The membership is to in- Golden Valley and Billings coun- clude the director of North Dakota ties have taken steps toward a re- Parks & Recreation, the State Health quest to reinstate the Little Missouri Office, the chief engineer of the River Commission (LRMC). State Water Commission, and one The LRMC is an advisory group member each of the counties of essentially intended to help express McKenzie, Billings, Slope, Golden views related to the uses and preser- Valley, Dunn and Bowman. The law vation of the river. The group's first requires that each of the county rep- meeting may be in August. resentative s live adjacent to the Lit- The Golden Valley County Com- tie Missouri River, with the mission ha s appointed Gene Allen exception of the Golden Valley of Beach to the LRMC, and the County representative. Billings County Commission ap- The last time the LMRC con- pointed Dudley Stuber of Medora, vened for a meeting was in 2007.As and H. Patrick Weir as proxy, a result, in order to reinstate the The Little Missouri River State group, the membership needs to be Scenic River Act was created and re-established. Gov. Doug Burgum asked Garland Erbele, N.D. State Water Commission engineer, to con- tact the various counties about choosing appointees. Erbele's office recently sus- pended the issuance of any new non- agricultural water permits in the Little Missouri River Basin up- stream from Highway 85 in response to noncompliance with the law, ac- cording to a letter that Erbele sent to Troy Tescher, Golden Valley County Commission chairman. The State Water Commission is also expecting that a preferred alternative for a pro- posed new bridge over the river north of Medora will be presented to the Billings County Commission in the coming months . Such issues would be of interest to the LRMC, according to Erbele's letter. From left, Kinley Slauter, Medora City Council member; Carla Steffen, city auditor; and Randy Hatzenbuhler, TRMF president, pause during the discussion regarding how to expedite a TRMF housing project at a July 6 council meeting, (Photo by Richard Volesky) The heat is on! Enjoy the heat while it lasts because it's supposed to stay indefinitely. We've got to keep watering since we've had very little rain or all our plants will wither and die. Keep hydrated with plenty of water whenever going out in the heat or even for a drive. Thursday, June 29 - Mass began at 9 a.m. in the Chapel of the Angels. Exercises and in-town shoppir~g began at 10. Those who wanted to "r eminisce with Deb" made it to the Ac- tivity Room at 2 p.m. Molly andi Justin from Gillette came to visit Mert and Louie Schlautmann. Tracey and Olivia Trask came to spend time with A1 and Lucille Begger. J.C. and Judy Smith came to spend time with mom Lois Smith. Friday, June 30 - Hair Time began at 8 a.m. with a mystery hair lady be- cause she didn't sign the book! Molly and Justin came to see the Schlaut- manns again today. Jo Heckaman vis- ited Dorothy Stolberg. Arlene Abraham from Bismarck came to see Edie Abraham and brought her a lot of goodies. Arlene then went to her mother's and stayed for the Golva Centennial. Saturday, July 1 - Exercises at 10 a.m. in the Activity Room began our day. Karen, Erica and Karla came to see Dorothy Stolberg. Tom and Diane Schmitz visited with Florence Miske. Elaine Begger came to see Florence Miske, Florence Finneman, Edie Abraham and A1 and Lucille Begger. Lois and Chuck Miske came to see Florence Miske. Todd Wilson spent time with mom Darlene Wilson. Gina Schwarzbauer visited with g randma Donna Sygulla, Rudy Susa, Theresa Sartz, Lorraine Susa, and her husband all came to visit Christine and red, white, and blue fruit kabobs. Finneman while they were here for There were some at the table who had the Golva Centennial Celebration. never had a snow cone before and re- Dolores Kremers went to the Golva ally enjoyed it. We used strawberries Centennial Celebration. and blueberries for both treats. I had Sunday, July 2 - Adoration began made a strawberry sauce and a blue- at 8:30 a.m. in the Chapel of the An- berry sauce for the red and blue colors gels followed by Word and Commun- with sweetened condensed milk for ion at 9:30. Cards and Game Time the white. Then we used fresh straw- began at 2:30 p.m. in the Dining berries, frozen blueberries, and angel Room followed by Coffee Time at 3. food cake for our kabobs. We then Todd and Kay visited with Darlene shared our news for the week. Wilson. Marley Abraham had dinner Bethine still made an extra snack for with mom Edie Abraham and spent us when she served coffee. Ben, all afternoon with her. Lois Smith's Maylee, Michael, Rachael and Ann daughter, Nila, and her grandson, came to see Ray Chaska. (Handwrit- Kale, from Dickinson came for a ing was quite difficult too read - hope visit. I didn't slaughter the spelling too Monday, July 3 - Reading With much!) Jo Heckaman visited with Sharon began at 2 p.m. in the Activity Judy Curl. Roy and Audre' Barthel Room followed by Coffee Time at 3. visited with Christine Finneman. Alan and Judy Strecker came to see Inspirational Quotes for the Week Donna Sygulla and Christine Finne- from Ben Franklin's Wit and Wisdom man. Edie Abraham took the senior b - "Doing an injury puts you below us to Glendive to visit her sister Eliz- your enemy; revenging one makes abeth Brungard. you but even with him; forgiving it Tuesday, July 4 - Happy Fourth of sets you above him." "Genius without July! IIopc ov~ryonc had a wonderful ~ducation is like silver in the mine." day even though fireworks were not "An honest man will receive neither allowed in town or in most places in money nor praise that is not his due." North Dakota. Medora did have a Interview with Robin Burman: short but very wonderful display of Robin Burman was born on Sept. fireworks at Chimney Park rather 8, 1981, in Williston, to William and than off the cliff this year because of Sheila Burman. She attended Lincoln, the fire hazard. Rod and Kathy Rising Washington, and Dawson County H visited with Marilyn Carlson. Carol igh School. Her hobbies are watching Marra visited with Christine Finne- movies and playing video games. She man. She was also here for the Golva moved to the Manor on April 26 of celebration, this year because it was less expen- Wednesday, July 5 - Fun With sive than where she was before. Her Food with Marlene and Bethine favorite thing about the Manor is how began at 2 p.m. in the Activity Room. convenient everything is. She tries We made two yummy treats to extend her best to live life to the fullest our celebration of our nation's birth- within her means. Welcome to the day - red, white, and blue shave ice Manor Robin! Project (Continued from Page 1) ment, than the city would have bills projects has been good. sooner than July 19, which is the day but no development. Eventually, the discussion ended after the zoning meeting. Kinley Responding to how quickly she with a multiple part motion that the Slauter, a TRMF employee, ab- can get a draft of the development council approved. The decision in- stained from voting on the motion. agreement written, Kuntz said it cluded allowing 212 units to be According tophotosdistributedat could be done the week of July 9. moved in to replace 212 exiting the meeting, the man camp units are Hatzenbuhler questioned the de- units. This was contingent upon a de- modular and have pitched roofs. velopment agreement discussion. He velopment agreement, a review by A special council meeting was set said he wanted the city to acknowl- the city engineer being completed, for 7 p.m, Thursday, July 13, to re- edge that the TRMF is trustworthy along with zoning board approval, view the development agreement. and that the outcome of its previous and project earthwork not starting 2017 GVN-BCP M some memones I remember the picnics of my youth. I looked forward to visiting a picnic site at a lake or state park. Preparing all the food, loading the food in coolers and packing the lawn chairs in the trunk was part of the ad- venture, sions. Back then, the subjects of pho- As a little girl, I thought that pic- tos waited for the blast and puff of nics required blankets, so I usually smoke indicating the photo had been grabbed one and stuffed it in the taken. No one had a "selfle stick" to trunk. When the ants found me on the attach to their cellphone for im- blanket at the picnic site, I retreated promptu picnic photos or videos to to one of the lounger lawn chairs stream live online to all your friends. with green strapping. If you sat in- I hope the early folks were smil- correctly, the lawn chair collapsed ing after the photograph was taken, and swallowed you in its jaws like a or these were grim events. Because large, green alligator, picnics were outdoor celebrations for Actually, I liked making my lawn the wealthy, their servants probably chair fold up until I was told to "sit were scurrYing about getting the food nicely." ready. We always had homemade lemon- The word "picnic" first appeared ade with slices Of lemon floating on in English dictionaries in 1748, but top. I remember the sound of the ice the history has been traced back to sloshing in the beverage cooler as we hunting feasts of the 1400s. Origi- drove and the refreshing flavor of nally, picnics were more like ice-cold lemonade in the warm sun. "potlucks," where everyone brought We usually had potato salad, chips, a portion of the meal to share in an hot dogs on the campfire and water- outdoor setting. The menus served at melon, early picnics varied from elaborate July is National Picnic Month, so multicourse meals to simple fare, make some picnic memories this such as bread, cheese, fruit and wine. month and all summer. As I explored Now we enjoy these casual out- my personal history of picnics, I pon- door meals anywhere, usually with dered the origin of picnics. Turns out, simple foods on the menu. We can books have been written about pic- pick up food on the go and take it to nics, and their history goes back hun- the site without lifting a finger in the dreds of years, kitchen. If you decide to pack a pic- In Victorian times, picnics were nic, keep a few tips in mind: elaborate outdoor feasts enjoyed by - Grab a cooler or two. Ditch the the wealthy. Photos from the mid- old-fashioned wicker picnic basket; 1800s show families in their finest instead, bring a large cooler that can clothing dining outdoors with white store all your foods at a safe temper- tablecloths and stemmed glasses. The ature. Be sure to keep all perishable photos show large wicker hampers items, such as salads, cut fruit and placed near the less-than-giddy vegetables and meats, cold. guests. Have a separate cooler for raw In the early photos, men in suits meat to avoid cross-contamination. and women and girls in long dresses Put ice on the bottom and around the stood like statues with sober expres- N saidit, Dakota! NOTHING WORKS LIKE NEWSPAPER ADVERTISING. Get the out . ! about your business Cattle (Continued other than a criminal conviction. Ehlis said she determined that a pla i n reading of the law is that it should be considered a criminal conviction. Ehlis indicated the matter may not be concluded with her decision. For the county to recoup its costs, such would have to be involved in a crim- inal case or be pursued in a separate collections case, she said. Back in January, the state veteri- narian contacted Dickinson veteri- narian Kim Brummond to look at the cattle. Based on a cattle body scoring ' '"J ;:-.: * ' ~,' , system of 1-9, Brummond rated the Wlt pICnICS cattle in the range of 1-4, with a few larger cows on the higher or better sides of the cooler. Larger blocks of end of the scale, according to court ice melt less quickly than cubes, records. Brummond determined the - Ditch the high-calorie fare. Be- cattle were suffering from severe to cause mayo adds unnecessary fat to moderate malnutrition/starvation your picnic spread, try alternatives with the larger animals being able to such as vinegar-and-oil dressings, av- secure most of the available feed. ocado or pesto spreads, honey mus- Brummond said Gawrylow believe d tard or hummus. Pack some apples, the animals were well fed and have oranges, melons and grapes. Whole adequate water, and that he had no fruits are less perishable than cut intention of changing his practices. fruits. Brummond euthanized a 2-year- Try simple, healthful options old charolais cross heifer that she such as replacing the potato or mac- said had a body score of 1 and was aroni salad with fresh fruit or veg- near death from starvation. Gawry- gies. Try apple slices and peanut low disputed the need for euthaniz- butter dip, carrots and peppers with ing the animal, and had said it had hummus, sandwiches or wraps, or been fighting with a heifer, but was hard-cooked eggs. rebounding. - Use reusable containers instead In March, a status conference for of plastic baggies to reduce waste, the case was held before Ehlis. She These limit garbage, simplify stor- issued an order saying the state had age, are eco-friendly and help keep 60 days to file a petition for the dis- our beaches, parks and pavilions position of the animals, or they clean, would be returned to the rancher. - Try soda alternatives such as The state did file a petition, and a water. If you have a sweet tooth, add heating was held on May 23. Sheriff a little fruit juice or lemon slices to Rummel testified at that time that your water bottle for a punch of fla- Gawrylow didn't have a running trac- vor. tor to feed the cattle, that the water - Make sure you have a good source, which was a stock pond, was- source of shade to protect yourself n't adequate, and that the cattle and your family from the harmful weren't receiving proper nutrition. rays and dangerous heat that the July Gawrylow objected and said that sun may bring. In addition, always Kurt Froelich, Stark-Billings Exten- remember to pack some sunscreen, sion agent, had been at the ranch and - Have fun. Plan activity ideas found that the situation had gotten such as hiking, Frisbee, a scavenger better. hunt, bocce ball or a variety of other The next hearing was that of July games best played under a blue sum- mer sky. ol al copies from Page 1) 5. Froelich, under subpoena from Brovold, testified that the cattle im- proved during their time at the feed- lot. The animals had been treated for lice. At the hearing, Ehlis essentially asked Gawrylow about the potential for future issues. "If these cows are returned to you, tell me what you're going to do that the sheriff won't visit you again?," the judge asked. Gawrylow said his tractor was running, and that he had two water sources, a well and a pond. Ehlis also asked about pasture conditions, con- sidering the drought, and Gawrylow said his pasture was in good condi- tion. The judge's order for the return of the cattle was effective July 10. 2017 GVN-BCP Beach Food Center Golva Grocery Golden Valley News Office, 22 Central Ave., Beach The deadline for submitted copy and stories and all ad orders is noon on Fridays. Call 872-3755 or e-mail goldenandbillings @gmail.com. ~Y~V~allff s Happening? Listings for high school sport- ing events, plus public events that are free to anyone and aren't fund- raisers or aren't family or busi- ness invitations, can be published free of charge in this column. Golden Valley County Li- brary Summer Reading Program is under way; 10-10:30 a.m. on Wednesdays at the library, Central Avenue in Beach Golva City Council meeting, 8 p.m. Wednesday, July 12, Golva City Hall Dickinson Research Exten- sion Center Field Day, 8:30 a.m., July 12, at DREC Medora Planning & Zoning Board meeting, 6 p.m., July 18, Medora Community Center Belfield All-School Reunion, Wednesday, July 19, and Friday and Saturday, July 21-22 N.D. Ukrainian Festival, Wednesday, July 19, Belfield; and Friday, July 21, and Saturday, July 22, at Belfield and Dickinson lo- cations 9th Annual Bakken Rocks Cookfest, 2-4 p.m. information session at Roughriders Hotel; free barbecue and music at Chimney Park, 4-7 p.m., Medora, July 20 Golden Valley County Fair, Aug. 2-6, Beach BAKKEN ROCKS mt ma tm mac m ";ItSll "mCl nll t ml lmtm