Newspaper Archive of
Valley News and Views
Drayton , North Dakota
December 25, 2014     Valley News and Views
PAGE 8     (8 of 18 available)        PREVIOUS     NEXT      Full Size Image
PAGE 8     (8 of 18 available)        PREVIOUS     NEXT      Full Size Image
December 25, 2014

Newspaper Archive of Valley News and Views produced by SmallTownPapers, Inc.
Website © 2019. All content copyrighted. Copyright Information.     Terms Of Use.     Request Content Removal.

Page 8 December 25, 2014 Valley News & Views Christmas is a time of gift-giving, family get-to- gethers and enjoying what has been passed down from earlier generations in food, music, activities at school and church, and stories that are told and retold around the family table. In the time between Christmas and New Years, resolutions are a tradition and express what inten- tions are planned for change in the New Year. In essence, the holiday season is when "legacies" from the past transition to shaping a legacy for the next generation. With new technologies, "Digital Legacies" are becoming a new field of services to families and communities. Legacies generally refer to material values that get handed down between generations, but also to non-tangible values that include family stories and memories from cultural up-bring. The term "legacy" is much in use in the media these days. Public radio is running a series on sto- ries of how legacies can either bring the best out of people or split a family apart. A recent story high- lighted a grandmother who left $50,000 in a will to I 2 3 w 13 m 16 m 19 ->5 27 m m~ 35 .... m m O ~4 8 SUDOKU Make the Switch to Dish Today and Save Up To 50% Call Now and Ask How! 1-800-318-5121 Call 7 days a week 8am- 11 pm EST Proton Code: M80113 $tatPoint Media STATEPOINT CROSSWORD ~THEME: ANCIENT MYTHS ~kCROSS 1. Greek letter and ancient sym- bol of death 6. First prime number 9. of March 13. Curvaceous, as in a woman 14. Common furniture wood 15. " and beyond" 16. September stone 17. E in BCE 18. Downy duck 19. *Remus' twin 21. *The first woman, Greek mythology 23. *Chinese zodiac animal 24. Engage 25. Adherent of Taoism 28. Additionally m -- 10 11 32 33 34 m 52 62 63 64 m m 30. Central vein of a leaf 35. *Viracocha worshipper 37. Smidge or scintilla 39. *Roman goddess of the hunt 40. South American monkey 41. Lowest Hindu caste 43. Give the cold shoulder 44. Improve or rectify 46. Theater section 47. At this point 48. *Hegemone and Chloris were deities 50. Clinton's #2 52. Moray, e.g. 53. "The have it" 55. Foe of illegal aliens 57. "With a rumbly in his bly, but not even a __ honey..." 61. *Half man, half horse 65. Leisurely walk 66. tum- of *Pandora's box was actually this 68. High wave caused by tidal flow 69. "Home Improvement" star 70. Exclamation of surprise 71. Tapestry 72. Not to be confused with "want" 73. Small dog's bark 74. Doled out, as in cards DOWN 1. Kind of ski lift 2. Designer Boss 3. Test 4. Add 5. Female aviation pioneer 6. Little piggies? 7. *The Trojan __ 8. Giraffe's cousin 9. In the same place, when citing a reference 10. Popular symbol of extinction 11. after 12. Plural of serum 15. *An epic by Virgil 20. a.k.a, tangelos 22. *Greek mythology tells that humans originally had four of this 24. Ballpark staples 25. *Cronus or Oceanus 26. True inner self 27. The kids in "Eight is Enough," e.g. 29. *Psyche, Greek godess of the 31. DIRECTV competitor 32. Hindu queen 33. Habituate 34. Confusion of voices 36. Hokkaido native 38. *Jason's vessel 42. Eagle's home 45. *To be slayed by a knight 49. *On Cyclops' forehead 51. *Group of nine deities in Egyptian mythology 54. Relish 56. Don't take one's eyes off 57. Bridge, e.g. 58. Stag 59. A small island 60. Act 61. Weather may affect its yield 62. City ofTaj Mahal 63. Caspian basin river 64. One R in R&R 67. "Bingo!" seven children and how it divided the family 4-3 on whom was entitled to what amount. Positive stories of shaping a'legaey are also told about how families can be enriched by preserving intergener- ational stories and cultural traditions. People in interactive forums on the Web discuss legacies to envision how a community wants to be remembered by future generations. Leading museum sites develop digital displays, viewable on the Web, that preserve the stories of the community in lasting ways, which is doable by new ways of distributing the stories of history and heritage to distant viewers. A folk museum in a rural community is the car- rier of artifacts that relate to a town's heritage and largely determines how a hometown community is remembered by the future generations over time. It is not only how the static displays are viewable by the public onsite; it is if the back-stories of the artifacts and the people connected to them are as visual stories that become a digital legacy. With modern tech tools as close as a smart phone, youth can be engaged to capture the sto- ries of hometown pioneers in their communities as well as in their own families. For me, the community experience of volunteer- ing to help restore the Northwood Pioneer Muse- um after the tornado was invaluable to participate with youth and seniors working together to renew the museum with more relevance and reach than traditional hours on Sunday from 1-4 p.m. Youth not only helped to preserve the artifacts but were instrumental in documenting the process of moving the museum story into a vanguard po- sition of leadership among small town museums. The city auditor at the time of its re-opening five years later called it "the treasure of Northwood." Showcases were developed that lent themselves to stories of artifacts. Historic photos were digi- tized - 2500 of them for posterity. Open houses allowed visitors to see the two levels of displays in the 100-year-old city firehouse. However, those who couldn't climb the stairs to second floor or those who were house-bound or in assisted living did not have access, unless available on a com- puter screen or cell phone. Accessibility is also an ideal for people at a distance who have a bond to you could save 28%* Call 1-800-970-4376 to see how much you could save on car insurance. ' i~ti)ool oveoge onrwol ~Qvir~as hosed on dote f o *n cu~r~me ~ who repcxted ~.ovt~9~ by ~w,tchr'~3 to E~ur(~tlc~ bet w~e~'112/1/II end 4/30/t2. esuronce on Allstate'company their hometown. "Legacy" is the leadership theme for the Nation- al Day of History contest for 2015, which invites students to create short documentary-type videos on the theme of "Leadership and Legacies." A statewide and national contest for student-pro- duced short videos on the 2015 theme of"Leader- ship and Legacy" provides an incentive for youth to join in existing networks that promote commu- nity story-building. The method of training young filmmakers is done in a distance-learning model where "face time" on a digital screen replaces face-to-face tra- ditional instruction. This model is used daily in universities and in large corporations. The ideal application of training with busy youth is a weekend online interactive time when local youth connect from their home computer or hand-held devices with peers and experts in the field who guide the process of "story mapping" their communities. With pledged resources from organizations and corporate support, and a grant from ND Human- ities Council to oroduce "Stories of Hometown Veterans," this long-standing vision becomes a timely realistic action that connects with the Na- tional Day of History project. As the year ends, this is the last column that I'll write exclusively for the Valley News with com- mentary of lessons learned from seven years of ex- perience as a volunteer curator of the Northwood Pioneer Museum and serving most of this time on the Board of the Ox Cart Trails Historical Society and Museum. Rather, I'll write stories of people -hometown veterans to start with - and branch out with stories of pioneers and personalities, as dedicated on the, since the pilot in 2010. Any newspaper with interest can down- load stories as they pick features from a new Web portal in the New Year, www.StoriesFromThe- My belief is that students, with the reins in hand of social media and short video making as a skill set, can lead along side of seniors and organiza- tions to move Legacy has forward into the digital age. different meanings to different peo- ple, but the word is in the minds of anyone of advancing age. Famed author of "Childhood and Society" and renowned family therapist, who once lived in the small town where I once lived, was a fascinating leader and I attended his workshops when possible. He was once asked to define "legacy," and is quoted, saying, "I am what survives of me." This applies 1 9 8 to members of a family or tea hometown community as well. 3 8 2 Any student who wants to be a participant in this project should 1 4 3 email drlarriewanberg@gmail. com. Three to five students in ,,~ 4 , a film crew will be selected for the free training, beginning in 5 7 January. 6 4 1 2 5 8 3 4 2 6 1 7 ,~ ,StatcPoint Media Fill in the blank squares in the grid, making sure that every row, column and 3-by.3 box includes all digits 1 through 9. Don't miss a single week of what is coming .up next/ Or Mail Your Check Valley News & Views PO Box 309 Drayton ND 58225 $30.00 in Pembina County $35.00 all other U.S. addresses I C4066B 1982 Chew C30 White, 46,061 miles ..................... S5,900 G5025B 2003 Pontiac Montana Brown, 102,570 miles ' 57,900 B4021A ! 997' Cadillac Deville Red, 163,781 miles ................. 54,900 C4086D 1998 Chew K1500 Blue, 219,023 miles ................... 55,900 B4038A 2000 Oldsmobile Silhouette Red, 107,522 miles ........... 4,900 C4060B 2001 Chew Impala Maroon, 178,075 miles ................ 52,900 C5038B 200] Silverado ] 500 Pewter, 201,190 miles ................ 56,900 G4128A 200] Chew Suburban 1(2500 Gray, 242,100 miles ........... 56,900 G5003C 2001 Dodge Gr. Caravan Maroon, 135,100 miles ............ 56,900 C4138B 200] Ford Ranger White, 136,420 miles ................... $6,900 X2037 2001 Oldsmobile Aurora Black, 135,663 miles ............. 55,900 X1951B 2001 Oldsmobile Silhouette Maroon, 124,472 miles ......... 55,900 G3122B 2002 Chew Suburban K]500 Maroon, 135,300 miles ........ 58,900 C3066A 2003 Nissan/Dats Altima Maroon, 96,956 miles ............ 58,)00 G3080C 2003 Oldsmobile Silhouette Silver, 147,250 miles .......... 56,900 X2027A 2004 Cadillac Deville G01dmist, 100,080 miles ............. 57,900 X2032 2004 Dodge Dakota Blue, 132,386 miles ................... 58,000 C4133B 2004 Pontiac Azlek White, 174,620 miles .................. 57,900 C4077B 2004 Pontiac Grand Prix Silver, 123,466 miles ............. 57,900 X1917B 2004 Pontiac Sunfire White, 107,860 miles ................ 55,000 G4123B 2005 Cadillac Deville Blue, 106,000 miles ................. 57,900 G3071B 2005 Y0maha XV$650 Red, 3,000 miles ...... ............. 54,000 G4125B 2006 $ilverad0 1500 Pewter, 147,000 miles ................ 55,000 G4031A 2006 Silvered0 ]500 White, 100,800 miles ................. 57,000 C5014C 2007 Chew Uplander White, 104,059 miles ............... 57,000 X2044A 2009 Chew Impala Red, 101,817 miles ................... 50,000 B4040A 2010 Buick LaCrosse White, 132,965 miles ................ 50,000 If You Can't Find What You're Looking For... WE LL FIND IT FOR YOU!! EHEVRDLET Open 8:00 - 5:30 Men. - Fri. & 8:00 - Noon Sat. Hwy 17 W., Grafton Phone 701-352-36OO or 800-279-3083 PETE SONDELAND 360-0631 AMANDA HANSON 360-4225 LOREN GULLICKSON 331-1915 BULL LYKKEN 520-1713 : ;++ :; + ++++ +++ +It a mistake to think you can solve any major problems jUst with potatoes. + +++++ +; .... +++++;+ -Douglas Adams f