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Newspaper Archive of
Golden Valley News
Beach, North Dakota
December 11, 2014     Golden Valley News
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December 11, 2014
 
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December 11, 2014 Golden Valley News Page 3 emember to recognize caregivers To the editor: giver community for everyone'spatients returning home from the Every day, a remarkable group of benefit. If you know someone with a hospital and better support the pro- North Dakotans performs a great story to share, encourage them to go grams and services that caregivers labor of love: caring for aging par- www.aarp.org/iheartcaregivers,and their loved ones need in their ents, spouses, brothers, sisters, In addition to I Heart Caregivers own communities. aunts, uncles and friends so they can offering caregivers the opportunity We know that there are 109,000 remain in their homes, to share stories with each other, the North Dakotans who are family They are on duty 24/7, and often initiative also provides us with a caregivers each year. Let's recog- cannot take a break. Yet they would- powerful way to bring those voices nize these remarkable individuals n't have it any other way. These to North Dakota policymakers, who are working to helploved ones caregivers are truly unsung heroes. AARP North Dakota is gearing up live independently and who make it To honor family caregivers, to work for common-sense solutions possible for them to stay in their AARP launched a new initiative to in the legislative session beginning homes where we know they want to focus attention on their stories in January to support family care- be. called "I Heart Caregivers." Every givers and their loved ones. For ex- Janis Cheney caregiver has a story and gathering ample, we need to develop State Director these stories strengthens the care- improved transitional care plans for AARP North Dakota Home for the holidays: Car up for journey? To the editor: and tire pressure, brakes, hoses and numbers in their cell phone or glove Before packing up the car to head belts, air filters, wipers, exterior and box in case of a breakdown or travel home for the holidays, make sure interior lighting, and fluid levels, in- emergency. Vehicles should have a your vehicle is ready for the journey, cluding engine oil, windshieldroadside emergency kit that includes Conducting a thorough vehicle in- washer solvent and items such as a first aid kit, a tire- spection will help avoid the incon- antifreeze/coolant. A pre-trip inspec- changing jack, a tire pressure gauge, venience and potential safety hazards tion provides the opportunity to have jumper cables, a flashlight and a of breaking down miles away from service repairs made at home by your blanket. home. own trusted technician who knows Rich White The non-profit Car Care Council the vehicle. Executive Director recommends a check of the follow- The council also recommends that Car Care Council ing, often overlooked, items: tires drivers keep important telephone Bethesda, Md. Healthy Advice Newspaper intern funding takes big jump A dramatic increase in the amount "There's lots of good stuff in this Dakota presentation in the Hagerty of stipends for newspaper intern- portfolio of programs," said Founda- Lecture series that has proved popu- ships is one highlight of an ambi- tion President Allan Burke of the lar with annual lectures in Grand tious grant program approved by the Emmons County Record. Forks. board of directors of the North New programs include: Foundation board members indi- Dakota Newspaper Association Ed- - A scholarship program in which cated the increase in internship ucation Foundation. North Dakota Dollars for Scholars stipends has a two-fold purpose. The Summer internships for collegewill match the foundation's contri- first is to encourage broader partici- students will increase from $1,000 to bution to provide two $1,000 jour- pation in the program, and the sec- $2,500 each. The foundation will nalism scholarships, ond is to ensure interns are fund 10 interns next summer. Funding a community journal- adequately compensated for the The board's annual grant alloca- ism ambassador to North Dakotawork they do. tion also includes three new pro- high schools. The intent of the pro- Internships for high school stu- grams and the continuation of gram is for an "ambassador" to visit dents also will continue. several popular programs, several North Dakota schools to talk Other popular programs renewed Foundation board members last to students about community jour- for 2015 include continuing educa- month approved $59,400 in grants to nalism and also to work with news- tion seminars, support for the State 10 educational programs, by far its paper staffers at the schools.Spelling Bee, and a National News- largest annual allocation. - Funding for a western North paper Week campaign. Property tax BISMARCK - Tax Commis- sionerRyan Rauschenberger, along consistent appearance and basic with State Supervisor of Assess- layout of all North Dakota property ments Linda Leadbetter, announce tax statements will make it easier a new look of the North Dakota for taxpayers to understand." property tax statements. The Interim Taxation Commit- Beginning this month, property tee, which is made up of state sen- owners across North Dakota will ators and representatives, directed receive the new statements in their the Office of State Tax Commis- mailboxes. "Years of statement in- sioner to develop a more uniform consistencies across the state led tax statement. Lead by the Office the Interim Taxation Committee to of State Tax Commissioner, a seek a more uniform statement," working group was formed to ex- A scene from 'No Vacancy' From left, Laetesha Lechler, Chris Novotny and Hunter Weinreis perform Beach High School senior class play, which was presented on Nov. 23 and Photo) aining the Does noise really cause hearing loss? Repeated exposure to loud noise levels of more than 85 decibels can cause permanent hearing loss at any age. That level isn't so extreme; an av- erage conversation is about 50 deci- bels. A lawnmower is about 90 decibels. Combining loud activities, such as listening to music on your iPod while you mow the lawn, is even more damaging to your ears. That's because most people turn up the music even louder when they are operating noisy equipment. What else causes hearing loss? Infection, earwax buildup, an ob- ject in the ear, ear or head injury and a ruptured eardrum are all conditions that can lead to temporary or perma- nent hearing loss. Smoking and dia- betes impact how blood flow reaches hair cells, and can subsequently cause heating loss over time. Taking too many over-the-counter medica- tions like ibuprofen or aspirin can lead to irreversible deafness. Aging also makes it more likely that you ments get new look will suffer from gradual hearing loss. ., ; It s the third most common long- said Rauschenberger. Creating a amine the various county property termhealth pr0blemin olderAmeri- cans, affecting up to 40 out of 100 people age 65 and older and 80 out of 100 who are older than 85. How can I prevent hearing loss? Reduce noise levels by wearing ear protection when using loud power tools or doing other noise-re- lated activities. Turn down the music. Never put any objects in your ear. tax statements and develop a new format that incorporated the best aspects from each county's state- ment. The group consisted of county auditors and county audi- tor/treasurers representing various size counties, as well as members of the North Dakota Association of Discover fascinating stories and easily plan your own adventures to where history happened! A Traveler's Companion to North Dakota State Historic Sites 3rd edition ........ $23.95 To order, call 701.328.2879 or e-mail museumstore@nd.gov STATE HISTORICAL SOCIETY OF NOITH DAKOTA 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 that we 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 Counties. ~--'~- VATS msxa~l styes To No~x. o^~o~^ s causes Krystal Mann, audiologist Wear a helmet when you do activi- ties that could cause a head or ear in- jury. What are the signs of hearing loss? Often, the person whose hearing is impaired isn't aware of it, particu- larly if it's happened over a period of time. Family members are more likely to notice diminished hearing. Ringing or hissing in the ear, ear pain, or fluid leaking from the ear are signs that you need to see an audiol- ogist. You may feel like your ear is plugged, have trouble understanding what someone says to you or be un- able to follow a conversation when there is a lot of background noise like Belfield American Legion Auxiliary Christmas Party Thursday, Dec. 11, at 1:30 p.m., at the Senior Center; Bring 1 dozen cookies for exchange and paper products for the Pantry; coffee and pastries will be served. in "No Vacancy," a Nov. 24. (Courtesy of hearing loss a radio playing or other loud conver- sation. A family member may also comment that you have the TV too loud or you talk too loudly on the phone. How is hearing loss diagnosed? At your appointment, the audiolo- gist will do a physical exam and in- quire about your symptoms and other health issues. The audiologist will use an otoscope, a lighted device, to look inside your ear. Simple, painless hearing tests the audiologist will give you will help define the extent and type of your hearing loss. How is hearing loss treated? Treatment depends on what type of hearing loss you have. The audi- ologist can help you learn to adapt to living with hearing loss or can treat the problem. In some cases, it may be as simple as removing earwax or pre- scribing medication f0r an infection. Once the problem is addressed, your hearing returns. If it's permanent hearing loss, you may need a hearing device. (Krystal Mann, audiologist, sees patients at Sanford Health Hearing Center in Dickinson, located at 1531 W. Villard St.~,Suite,B,. She completed her undergraduate education at Min- nesota State University Moorhead and graduate education at A.T. Still University in Mesa, Ariz.) Van or Bus Service Billings County Golden Valley County Distance of 160 Miles CALL 701:,872-3836 'r ' i 110 "Insurance 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 from Bank of the West) (701) 872-3075 (home) ! What did Christmas look like years ago? Share your early Christmas photo with us to see how different things were. Email photos to goldenandbillings @gmail.com or mail in copies of photos at Golden Valley News/Billings County Pioneer, Box 156, Beach, ND 58621. Selected photos will be used in our annual holiday pages that are planned for Dec. 18. BEACH St. John the Baptist Catholic Church Rev. Dan Berg Mass: Saturday 4:00 p.m. Sunday: 10:30 a.m. Golden Valley Manor Chapel Pastor Ron Hudson of Calvary Chapel Sundays: 6:30 p.m. St. Paul's Lutheran Church, LCMS Rev. Scott Hojnacki Sunday Worship: 10:15 a.m. Sunday School: 11:15 a.m. First Lutheran Church - ELCA Sunday School: 8:10 a.m. Sunday Worship: 9:30 a.m. Beach Evangelical Church Pastor Ben Baker Sunday School: 9:30 a.m. Sunday Worship: 10:45 a.m. United Community Church Pastor Warren Maxted Sunday Worship: 8:30 a.m. These schedules are brought to you by." BELFIELD St. Peter's Lutheran - LCMS Rev. Scott Hojnacki Worship Service: Sunday - 8 a.m. St. Bernard's Catholic Church Rev. Bill Reulle Saturday: Confessions 3-3:45 p.m. Mass: 4 p.m. Sunday: Confessions 7:30-8:15 a.m Mass: 8:30 a.m. St. John Ukrainian Catholic Church Rev. Taras Miles Divine Liturgy: 8a.m. on first. third and fifth Sundays, 10 a.m. on second and fourth Sun- days Beifield Lutheran - ELCA Rev. Roger Dieterte Sunday School (aU ages): 11 a.m Sunday Da Rev. Roger Dierterle (Located 25 miles southeast of Belfield) Sunday Worship: 11:45 a.m. on first and third Sunday of each month Belfield Baptist Church Rev. Robert Hlibichuk Sunday Worship: 9 a.m. Sunday Bible Study: 10 a.m FAIRFIELD St. Demetrius Ukrainian Catholic Church Rev. Taras Miles Sunday Divine Liturgy: 8 a.m. on second and fourth Sundays, lOa.m, on first, third and fifth Sundays GOLVA Mary's Catholic Church Rev. Dan Berg Mass: 8 a.m., Sunday MEDORA Medora Lutheran - ELCA Rev. Roger Dierterle }: 8:30 a.m. 3;30 p.m., Wed. Congregational Church Rev. Warren Maxted Sunday Worship: 11 a.m. Services running 4-20 - 9-14 St. Mary's Catholic Church Silha Funeral Homes 221 N. Meade Ave. Glendive, MT 59330 406-377-2622 or 1-800-368-2690 www.silvernale-silhafuneralhome.com 53 lstAvenue S.E. Beach, ND 58621 701-872-3232 or 1-800-892-6424 No services until May 2015 SENTINEL BUTTE Trinity Lutheran Church Sunday Worship: 8 a.m. SOUTH HEAR T St. Mary's Catholic Church Rev. Bill Reulle Confessions before Mass Saturday Mass: 4 p.m. TROTTERS Trotters Church 1 st and 3rd Sunday of each month WIBA UX United Methodist Church Pastor Ruth McKenzie Sunday Worship: 9 a.m. Calvary Temple, Assembly of God Pastor Reese Stephans Sunday Worship: 10:45 a.m. Sunday School: 9:30 a.m. Trinity Lutheran Church - ELCA Sunday Worship; 11 : 15 a.m. Christian Fundamental Church Pastor Jeremy Stradley Sunday School: 9:45 a.m. Sunday Worship: 11 a.m. JAMES J. WOSEPKA, P.C. CERTIFIED PUBLIC ACCOUNTANT Licensed In North Dakota and Montana 41 Central Ave. South PO. Box g~'O Beach, North Dakota 58621 701-872-4321