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Newspaper Archive of
Golden Valley News
Beach, North Dakota
August 24, 2018     Golden Valley News
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August 24, 2018
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Page 6 Golden Valley News August 23, 2018 Aug. 9 - Mass was celebrated in Communion followed at 9:30 a.m. the chapel. A group gathered in the Aug. 13 - Reading with Gary was Activity Room following Mass for held at 2 p.m. an impromptu brunch with Father Aug. 14- Exercises were held at Dan. Banana bread and raspberry 10 a.m. The ladies from First muffins were served with coffee. At Lutheran Church held bingo at 2 10 a.m residents took part in exer- p.m. Brad and Roxanne Burman, cises with Deb. In-town shopping Laci and Gema Doral, Lori Hay- also tookplace at 10 a.m. Bingo was worth and Jordan Hayworth, Allen held with Naomi Dolynuik at 2 p.m. Hewitt, Lance, Stephanie and Kati Zinsli visited Christine Finne- Canyon Thomas, and Jacki Thomas man. Damelle Michels arrived and all visited Mert and Louie Schlaut- spent a few days visiting Dorothy mann. Stolberg and Darlene Wilson. Aug. 15 - Mary and the residents Aug. 10 - Hair was fixed in the enjoyed the afternoon with a Party on Manor Salon starting at 8 a.m. This the Patio. Ice cream with various top- week's hair ladies were Mary Ann pings was served along with punch. Schillo and Linda Marman. The residents enjoyed the beautiful Aug. 11 - Reading with Gary day and worked on word finds while Riederer was held at 2 p.m. in the enjoying visiting with each other. Activity Room. Agnes Miesaloski We are getting ready to take our celebrated her birthday. exhibits to the Wibaux County Fair. Aug. 12 - Adoration was held in Enjoy the cooler temperatures and the Chapel at 8:30 a.m. Word and stay happy! Aug. 22, 1968, 50 years ago: of Mr. and Mrs. Daniel Bublitz, and A Beach man, SP-4 Anthony Loren Szudera, son of Mr. and Mrs. Lechler of the 1st CAB Air-Borne William A. Szudera, all of Beach, (Helicopter) Division, was recently received notice that they have met awarded the Purple Heat, Air Medal the entrance requirements for train- and citation for bravery for partici- ing in transportation and traffic pating in aerial flight support. Lech- management at the nationally ler, son of Mr. and Mrs. August known Humboldt Institute in Min- Lechler of Beach, was wounded in neapolis, Minn. the right shoulder when he was Aug. 19, 1993,25 years ago: brought down by enemy fire as he Victor Demaniow is the new attempted to administer medical aid Beach High School principal. He to a casualty in the field, was born north of Belfield, giving Alan Miller, son of Mr. and Mrs. him roots in southwestern North Donald Miller; David Bublitz, son Dakota. I can't handle hot weather. While some people are basking in the heat of summer days, my face turns bright red almost immediately. My kids pretend they don't know me. Then I wilt in the shade and re- treat indoors. Recently, we had a heat wave in North Dakota that sent temperatures soaring near or above 100 F in some areas of the state. I happened to be on the road doing workshops, which involved loading and unloading hun- dreds of pounds of materials from my vehicle. I survived without suffering a heat stroke, but I felt like a worn-out dishrag when I arrived home. Unfor- tunately, the air conditioning unit in the van I was driving couldn't keep up with the outside heat. After cooling down at home, I called a relative and visited about our mutual intolerance to high tem- peratures. "We're not built for hot weather," he said. "It's not in our genes." Maybe he had something there. About a year ago, I did a DNA test to find out my genetic origins. I learned that most of my ancestors emigrated about 150 years ago from an area of Norway that historically reached a maximum temperature of 68 F in the summer and minus 10 F in the win- ter. My relatives settled in the cool climates of Minnesota and Wiscon- sin. Well, there you go. My body thinks it's in Norway. Researchers have shown that hu- mans adapt or "acclimatize" to cold or heat during long periods of time. In fact, 70 F seems to be the "per- fect" temperature for the human body. Perhaps down the road, we will know a little more about the ge- netics of the human body related to heat and cold adaptations. John Hardy demonstrates (Courtesy Photo) a PICS bag (Perdue Crop Improvement Storage) used to store grain. for nearly 30 years. Catholic Relief Services is partnering with five U.S. institutions to tap into the diversity of the U.S. agricul- ture community: the National Catholic Rural Life Con- ference, Foods Resource Bank, and National Association Skills (Continued from Page 1) of Agricultural Educators, Consumer and Environmental Services. The volunteers travel to East Africa for anywhere from one to six weeks. For more information, visit In the meantime, I am just thank- /~ ful for air conditioning. We all need to take steps to stay cool and hy- drated, and protect our skin in the sunny, hot days of summer. According to the Centers for Dis' ease Control and Prevention, about provide fluid regularly. 700 people die every year due to Protect and examine your skin in heat-related illnesses. People most at all seasons. Skin cancer is the un- risk are infants and young children, controlled growth of skin cells due older adults and people on certain to DNA damage. Basal cell and kinds of medications. squamous cell carcinoma are the In a worst case, you can go be- most common and highly curable yond overheating and suffer a heat types of skin cancer. A third type, stroke as a result of overexertion in melanoma, causes the most deaths. hot, humid weather. Heat stroke can Skin cancer is the most common result in unconsciousness, hallucina- malignancy in the world. Factors tions, confusion, coma and, poten- such as skin type, previous history, tially, death. Your heart, liver or tanning bed use, unprotected sun ex- kidneys can suffer permanent dam- posure, smoking and poor diet all age. contribute to increased risk. Stay inside an air-conditioned According to one study, skin self- space when the weather is very hot checks may decrease mortality from (often between 10 a.m. and 2 p.m.) melanoma by 63 percent because or take regular breaks inside a cool doctors do not routinely check for location. A cool bath, shower or skin abnormalities. sprinkler can bring down your tem- Ask yourself these questions: peraturequickly. Have any spots on your skin Pay attention to your thirst, too. changed in color, size In most cases, the best hydrating or texture? Are the spots bigger fluid is plain, cold water, but all than 1/4 inch (size of a pencil water in food and beverages counts eraser)? Did the spots appear after toward hydration: age 21 ? Are they pearly, translucent, If you are a parent of young chil- tan, brown, black or multi-colored? dren, remember that they can't al- Do you have any skin spots that itch, ways tell you they are thirsty, so hurt, bleed or haven't healed within The deadline for submitted copy and sto- ries and all ad orders is noon on Fridays. Call 872-3755 or e-mail golden and billings @ g three weeks? tasty way to cool off on a hot day. If you say "yes" to any of the This was my favorite recipe on a re- questions, let your health-carecent testing day in our food lab on provider know. the campus of Sunscreen is vital for helping pre- North Dakota State University. vent skin cancer. Check out the sun See protection factor (SPF) on sunscreen for more information about nutrition bottles. Most sources recommend and health. sunscreen with an SPF of 30 orRefreshing Grape Sorbet higher. 3 c. frozen seedless green grapes Be sure to apply plenty of sun- 1 Tbsp. fresh mint screen (about 1 ounce per applica- 3 Tbsp. honey tion) and get help as needed to apply 2 tsp. fresh lemon juice sunscreen to your back, for example. Pinch of coarse salt Reapply sunscreen every two hours Place grapes in a food processor or more often if you are swimming with mint, honey, lemon juice and or perspiring, salt. Puree. When you purchase sunscreen, Place in freezer until firm, at least look for an expiration date. If it does four hours. not have an expiration date, label the Makes four servings. Each serv- bottle with the date of purchase and ing has 130 calories, 0 grams (g) fat, use within three years. 1 g protein, 34 g carbohydrate, 1 g Here's a refreshing recipe that's a fiber and 65 milligrams sodium. ol are a III ill Beach Food Center Golva Grocery Golden Valley News Office, 2 2 Central Ave Beach Symposium (Continued from Page 1) vary depending on how many days you wish to attend. To register for the symposium or for more information, please contact the Theodore Roosevelt Center at (701)-483-2814 of visit The Theodore Roosevelt Center is dedicated to preserving the legacy of America's 26th president. The TR Center has undertaken the task of creating a presidential dig- ital library that will serve as a repos- itory for all Roosevelt-related documents, photographs and ephemera, providing instant access via the internet in a well-organized, comprehensible manner. The TR Center also hosts an annual Theodore Roosevelt Symposium as well as special Roosevelt-related events, pro- motes Roosevelt scholarship and of- fers student internships. Deadline for Governor's Photo Contest drawing near BISMARCK - There is still time to submit photos for the 2018 Gov- ernor's Photo Contest, but you should do it soon. All North Dakotans are encour- aged to submit photos that capture the unique things to see and do in the state. The deadline for entry is Aug. 31. Photographers can submit pho- tos in one or more of the following categories: Adventure and Recre- ation, Scenery, Communities and Events, Fun with Family and Friends, Places to Visit and Wildlife. One winner will be selected in each contest category and a $200 cash prize will be awarded to the photog- rapher of each selected photo. Addi- tional honorable mentions may be selected in each category, with pho- tographers receiving $50 and North Dakota Legendary merchandise. A Best of Show photo will be selected from the winning photographs and the photographer will receive an ad- ditional $300 cash prize and a free, one-year basic membership to AAA. Complete contest rules can be found on the Tourism Division web site at For more informa- tion, contact the Tourism Division at (701) 328-2525 or 800-435-5663. 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. Please support your local Summer Cash Loan Join the herd. *Terms and conditions apply Loan subject to approval Rates may vary based on creditworthiness and are subject to change. Repayment Example: 36 monthly payments of $2964 3C Rates effective JUNE 11,2018. Minimum loan amoun[: $1,000 NCUA