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Newspaper Archive of
Golden Valley News
Beach, North Dakota
August 25, 2016     Golden Valley News
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August 25, 2016
 
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Page 2 Golden Valley News August 25, 2016 @ Daniel James BISMARCK Daniel James Hardy, 50, Bismarck, went to be with his Lord on Aug. 17, 2016. Services will be held at the Bis- marck Funeral Home on Friday, Aug. 26, at 11 a.m. with the Rev. Paul Becker officiating. Dan w,as born to Richard and Pa- tricia (Hoeck) Hardy in Beach on Aug. 2, 1966. He attended school in Beach and graduated from Beach High School with the class of 1984. He attended Minnesota State Uni- versity Moorhead. Most of his ca- reer was spent working in the tire business in Fargo and Bismarck. Dan married the love of his life, Jodi Lynn Wambolt on April 22, 1995. Their daughter, Madison Danielle Hardy, was born on March 27, 1997, and joined her brother, Colton Turner at home They lived in Fargo, where Dan remained after Jodi passed away from cancer on Sept. 9, 2000. In 2011, Dan moved to Bismarck because of health issues. Dan enjoyed cars, motorcycles, Cubs baseball, football (including the fantasy league), watching Tony Stewart race, and music. He had a heart of gold, enjoyed being with people and would do anything for his friends. Dan is survived by his daughter, Madison; his stepson, Colton; his Hardy mother, Pat Hardy and siblings Rick, Marilyn (Steve Schmit, children Sara and Mike); Bob (Barb, children Brent and Amy: Jayne (Cary Ander- son, children Eryn and Richard); Gary (Michelle, children Whitney, Emily, and Jacob); and Keely (Doug Dutke and children Connor and Ari- aria): Jodi's parents. Bonnie and Tom Vokes; Jodi's brother, Greg Wambolt and his wife Lori; Madi- son's adopted grandmother, Barb igarette tax initiated to bypass obstin North Dakota voters will be cast- ing ballots in November on an initi- ated measure that would add $1.73 to the present cigarette tax of 44 cents. It would be the first cigarette tax hike in 23 years. After two bipartisan bills in the 2015 session failed, Rep. Jan Nel- son (R-Rugby) predicted that refusal to act would result in an initiated measure "and I hope you like what they come up with." It is highly un- likely that this initiated measure will be "liked" by the Legislature. Public opinion polls consistently have indicated a strong support in the public for raising the tax but the tobacco lobby has been so influen- tial inthe Legislature that it would= n't accept even token raises. In 2003, Republican Governor John Haven included an increase in his biennial budget for a tax increase of 35 cents. When that didn't fly, he offered to compromise at 15 cents but the Republican Legislature re- fused to budge. On this issue, polit- ical kinship meant nothing. (In a review of cigarette tax pal- Hennagir and his good friend Coleen Johnson. What is lactose intolerance? He was preceded in death by his The small intestine makes a di- father, Richard. and his wife, Jodi. gestive enzyme called lactase. When Memorials will be used to fundnot enough lactase is produced, the his daughter's college education, body can't break down or digest lac- tose -- a sugar found in milk and milk products. Lactose intolerance Duck brood numbers up from last year occurs when the body can't easily break down or digest lactose. It is dif- State Game and Fish Depart- on the map into late summer inferent than having a food allergy to meat biologists expect a fall duck many areas." milk. Who is at risk for lactose intol- flight from North Dakota that is Game and Fish biologists con- similar to last year, based on ob- duct a separate survey in Septem- erance? servations from the annual mid- ber to assess wetland conditions Lactose intolerance can happen to July waterfowl production survey, heading into the waterfowl hunting both children and adults. Causes in- clude digestive disease or infection This year's brood index came in seasons. at 3.89 broods per square mile, Mallards, gadwall and blue- and injury to the small intestine. Which is up 11 percent from last winged teal are the top three duck Children are more at risk if they: year. The statewide average since species that nest in North Dakota, Are born premature, thOugh this the survey began in the 1950s is and together they accounted for type is often a short-term problem 2.55 broods per square mile. nearly 80 percent of the broods ob- that goes away Observers also count water served in the summer survey. Mal- Are African-American, Jewish, areas during the summer survey, lard brood numbers were up about Mexican-American,American Indian and this year's water index was 35 15 percent from last year. gadwalls or Asian-American percent higher than last year. Be- were up about 28 percent, and Have afamily history of lactose intolerance cause of abundant rains in many blue-winged teal broods were parts of North Dakota since late down about 5 percent. Blue- What are the symptoms of lac- tose intolerance? May, Game and Fish migratory winged teal are typically the most game b51'd mfftlagemenLsupervisor prevalent breeding duck in North The severity of a child's symp- Mike Szymanski said summer wet- Dakota. toms depends on the amount of lac- tose ingested and the amount of land con~tio~l~ ar-eimt~oved over The Game and Fish summer sprili~(,i~ditions." ,, -'. ..... duck brood survey involves 18 lactase the body makes. Each child's "It was fairly dry" when we did routes that cover all sectors of the symptoms may vary, but generally our spring survey: but after that we state except west and south of the begin 30 minutes to two hours after started to get some good rains that Missouri River. Biologists count having foods or drinks containing lactose, and include: helped improve late nesting and and classify duck broods and water renesting efforts." Szymanski said. areas within 220 yards on each side Upset stomach or nausea "Wetlands were drying up quickly of the road. Cramps .... this spring, but then the rains The survey started in the late Bloating came. The heavy, often localized 1950s. and all routes used today Bellypain railifall helped keep brood habitat have been in place since 1965. Gas" Loose stool or diarrhea Vomiting, which more often Rollover results in fatality Healthy Advice By l)r. Matttlew Carpenter TURTLE LAKE - A single vehi- Ford entered the canal embankment cle rollover resulted in the death of a and overturned, coming to, rest in the young man on Sunday morning, canal partiallysubmerged, according Aug. 21, at about 2:45 a.m. to a N.D. Highway Patrol media re- Driver Cole Kuschel. 19, of Gar- lease. rison, and his passenger. Noah Neither driver nor his passenger Wertz, 20. of Coleharbor. were tray- was wearing seat belts at the time eling in a 1997 Ford F-250 on Me- The Highway Patrol responded to Clusky Canal Road, a gravel road the crash, Kuschel was ejected and north of Turtle Lake when the Ford, later found by the Bismarck Dive traveling eastbound on the north side and Rescue team in the canal. Wertz of the road began to fishtail. The sustained minor injuries. September Grand WiWston Hotel NORTH DAKOTA 3ob Service ND www.jobsnd.com (701) 774-7900 & Conference Center 3601 2nd Ave. W. DeMolay is a youth-led, adult-mentored organization where young men (ages 12-21) learn and grow in planning, organizing, leading/facilitating their own programs: Meetings, fundmisers, charity events, fun outings, dances, & much morel itics covering the 1980s and "90s, the Center for Tobacco Control & Education at the University of Cali- fornia School of Medicine details the inner workings of the tobacco lobby in North Dakota.) It seems that North Dakota ciga- rette policy can be divided into three segments. In the early days. some folks es- chewed smoking because it was a sin. Smoking was bundled with dancing, drinking and gambling as the forbidden evils of the day. How- ever, most people continued to smoke. Starting in the 1950s, smoking became a health issue when the med- ical people became alarmed at the connection between cancer and smoking. It took decades of research and thousands of deaths before pub- lic opinion could overcome the de- nials of a profitable tobacco industry. Legislature North Dakota cigarette retailers unfair burden on the lower income have argued that a high tax would re- people who can barely afford ciga- suit in unfair competition across rettes. state boundaries. Meanwhile, North It is true__that smoking is more Dakota kept the tax at 44 cents while prevalent in the lower socio-eco- Minnesota raised the tax to $3; Man- nomic culture but it is also true that tana to $1.70, and South Dakota to a disproportionate share of these $1.53. folks will depend on taxpayer- It doesn't take a mathematical ge- funded Medicaid when they run up nius to guess which state has been thousands of dollars during their last selling the most cigarettes to resi- extended days in hospitals. dents of neighboring states. North Past polling suggests that the pub- Dakota retailers, especially those in lic will support the increase. Not the Red River valley, have been only that. half of the new revenue making a killing on out-of-state generated has been earmarked for smokers. - veterans health programs and has the Another common argument from support of veterans organizations libertarian smokers has been put this across the state. The other half goes way: "This is my life. I should be to community health programming. able to do what I want." So where "sin" failed to end In many instances, this would be smoking and cancer didn't dissuade a legitimate argument but not with others, the out-of-pocket costs of a behavior that burdens taxpaying higher tax will convince many nonsmokers who end up with the smokers that it is time to quit. cost of increased insurance premi- Research indicates that higher ums and unfunded medical expenses taxes will cut consumption, fewer passed on to the public, people will die, and taxpayers will This leads us to the argument that pay fewer hospital bills. More pea- raising the cigarette tax would be an pie will live to be happy ever after. Diagnosing lactose intolera ' PutyourMoney Where ,:YourS House: Is! tocalitlOeo~ ~,~ ~nour bu~nesses am comrtntatty )~urMstval~ aoOoureconomy Golden Valley News P.O, Box 156, Beacll, 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 156, 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 Email: goldenandbillings@ gmail.com Subscri ptions: 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. happens to teens Symptoms often begin to appear in Caucasian children after age 5. In African-American children, they ap- pear as young as age 2. Symptoms may look like other health conditions. Always see your child's health care provider for a di- agnosis. How is lactose intolerance diag- nosed and treated? After a health history and a phys- ical exam, your child may need to be nce and how to deal with it tested. A variety of tests are available your child's diet. Watch for symp- to check how lactose is absorbed in toms, making note of which foods the digestive system, including a your child can handle and which stool acidity test for babies and should be avoided. young children. Other dietary management tips in- No treatment willincreaselactase elude: production, but symptoms can be Have milk/milk products with managed with a diet limiting lactose, other foods Treatment depends on age, severity Choose dairy products, includ- of condition and general health, ing hard cheeses and yogurt, with Your child's health care provider naturally lower levels of lactose may also suggest the child take over- Look for lactose-free and lac- the-counter lactase enzymes, tose-reduced milk and milk products How can I manage lactose in my Ask your child's health care child's diet? provider if your child should take a Your child may not have-to_stop lactase pill or drops when having eating all foods with lactose. Start milk products slowly by limiting foods with lactose (Dr. Marc Ricks is a board-certi- for a week. Then add small amounts fled pediatrician at Sal![ord Health of milk or milk products back into Dickinson Clinic.) Realities and myths about North Dakota newspapers As a trade association for the 90 North Dakota daily and weekly newspapers, we want to address in simple language the truth 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 medium provides what newspapers provide. (Ever see obituaries on TV?) It's a myth that the Interact 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 are transforming. The industry is adapting and moving forward. We look forward to the future*. We look forward to providing news, informaUon and advertising that help connect and build the communities we serve. 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