|Paper||Beaver County Monitor|
|Rights||In Copyright (InC)|
|Rights Holder||Alice Smith|
|Publisher||Digitized by J. Willard Marriott Library, University of Utah|
|Paper||Beaver County Monitor|
Btmitr (Enurttg fftmttnr JUNE 19, 1997 PAGE 2 Daid Milton Albrechfs History Missionary Farewell Submitted by, Matt Albrecht, Minersville My Grandpa was born November 4, 1917 in Fremont, Utah. He was 13 wnen he moved to Minersville. His Dad, Claude, was from Fremont His Mom, Laprele, was from Minersville. She went to Fremont to teach school that's when she met his Dad, Claude. . A. W ft a ;;. David and Janet Bradshaw of Beaver, Utah, are pleased to announce the engagement and forthcoming marriage of their daughter Hilcrv, to Martv Morgan son of Paul and Lois Morgan of Circleville, Utah.' They will exchange vows on Friday, June 20, 1997 in the St. George LDS Temple. A reception will be held in their honor that evening at the home of the brides parents from 7:00 to 9:00 p.m. (In case of inclement weather it will be held at the Beaver Stake Center) A reception will also be held on June 2 1 , 1997 in the Circleville Church from 6:00 to 8:00 p.m. Hilery is a 1994 graduate of Beaver High School. She attended UVSC for 1 year and SUU for 2 years where she received a Medical Secretary degree and just received her associate degree as a paralegal. She is currently employed with W. Kent Cony, P.C. as a legal secretary. Marty is a 1993 graduate of Piute High School. He served an LDS Mission to Ecuador. He also attended UVSC, Snow College, and plans to attend SUU this coming fall. He is currently employed at the Morgan Dairy in Circleville. The couple plans to make their home this summer in Circleville and then in Cedar City. Some of his talents were making things out of leather like pocket knife cases, plier cases, and fixing mitts. Pitching was one his best talents. He could throw a wicked curve, great change up, not to mention an excellent fast ball! He talks about getting to the third strike he would throw his curve striking them out. Having a loving touch was his best talent He was real musical. He knew how to play trumpet by ear, and had a great tenor voice. He had fun riding horses. He was a jockey, he says most of the time he had no saddle. Garnering cows with his dad was always fun. Fishing and camping were as fun as riding horses to him. He loved ice skating. He said he would flood the field when it would freeze and then they would ice skate. He played baseball for entertainment as well as basketball and badminton. He was state champion at badminton not to mention he was the Logan College Champion. He ate most everything. He liked potatoes and gravy, bread and milk, fruits and vegetables, meat, watermelon sour sockets, pinenuts and fish. He liked adventure stories, as well as novels, and western books. His mom gave him a book called "Call of the Canyon". He liked Tom Sawyer, as well as Huckle Berry Finn. He also liked the Jungle Book. He was married to Reva HoUingshead (my grandma) in 1939 in the St George LDS Temple. This was a joyous time. He had seven children. 2 girls and 5 boys. Oldest to youngest, Lellon, Douglas, Richard, Calvin, Ranae, Jill, and Russell (my dad). His occupations were farming, ranching, and teaching (both he and my grandma were teachers). He got elected mayor and served for eight years and was mayor during Minersville's Centennial. He was involved in community activities, like helping purchase Minersville Reservoir from the Boston Land Company. He helped build the first community dairy barn in Utah. He put in Minersville Cemetery sprinkling system. His church callings were: teaching, being Ward Clerk, and Bishop. He was a High Councilman, Extraction Program Director, Temple Ordinance Worker, in the Stake Missionary program and served a full-timission with my Grandma in Hole Brook, Arizona. He said, "This was the greatest time of my life." My Grandma and Grandpa have lived in Washington, D.C., Arizona, and Minersville. They have visited most of the United States and Canada. They have been living in Minersville for a long time and are retired. They have thirty-on- e grandchildren and 14 My grandpa had an Aorta Abdominal Aneurysm on December 9, 1995. He was life flighted to St. George Hospital where the doctors there performed a nine and a half operation. He broke every record of recovery. He is doing great and I know if it weren't for the power of the priesthood and the will of God that he wouldn't be living today. I'm grateful for the doctors that helped keep him alive so I can tell him that I love him and I wouldn't know what to do without him and his love for me. Lost! Lost! Lost! Want to know what's happening in Beaver County? Try a Milford Monitor Subscription $35.00 per year brings all the news to you by mail. P. O. Box 224 - Milford UT 84751 Call for more information. Edwards Journal Finder return to Norma Edwards 158. West Center (Yellow Home) White Reward! Comapny from out oj town? New baby in the family? Something Military News? happening in your school or community? Involved in an interesting club projects? Send your. news to Beaver County Monitor, P.O. Box 224, Milford, Utah 84751. . i &4. Elder Jeremy Chad HoUingshead Elder HoUingshead has been called to serve in the Pennsylvania - Pittsburgh mission. His farewell will be Sunday, June 2nd at 9:00 A.M. in the Minersville 2nd Ward Chapel. His parents are Chad and Valerie HoUingshead. are Marshall & Nellie Grandparents MinersviUe and Vern of & Larine HoUingshead Madsen of Elsinore. USDA Service Center Open House Please come to an Open House to celebrate the Grand Opening of the new USDA Service Center. The Farm Service Agency (FSA) and Natural Resource Conservation Service (NRCS) offices are located at their new building a 620 North Main in Beaver. Rural Development personnel wiU also be available at this location of Tuesday mornings from 8:00 A.M. until noon. The Open House wiU be held on Tuesday, June 24, 1997 from 12:00 noon until 3:00 P.M. Please stop by and see our new facilities, visit with our personnel, andor even conduct some business. Refreshments will be served. Hope to see you then. ' Preventing Skin Cancer: Malignant Melanoma Milford Valley Healthcare Services Can I prevent skin cancer? Announces", a 5Km (3.1miles) RunWalk Saturday - June 21, 1997- - 8:30A.M. Begins and ends at Milford Valley Memorial Hospital According to Moseby research, you can significantly reduce your susceptibility by taking three simple steps: (I ensure that you protect your skin from overexposure to the sun, both by limiting exposure and by using sunscreens; (2) get in the habit of examining your skin regularly, looking for changes in existing moles and for new "moles"; and (3) report any changes in your skin to your doctor. What effect does early detection have on the death rate from malignant melanoma? Catching malignant melanoma early makes a big difference. Education and increased awareness-a- nd save lives. thus a greater chance of early detection-c- an Aren't some malignant melanomas more curable than others? Yes. In fact, it is now possible to predict with considerable accuracy which malignant melanomas are curable and which are not. Thickness of the tumor is a key indicator. (With the aid of a microscope, thickness is measured from the outer surface of the skin to the deepest penetration of the tumor.) Malignant melanomas that are removed when they are less than 0.75 follow-u- p has mm (about 132 of an inch) thick can be cured in virtually all cases, as long-terHowever, progressively thicker malignant melanomas have repeatedly confirmed. m Register at the Milford Valley Healthcare Service Clinic beginning Wednesday June 11, 1997 or 7:30 A.M. to 8:30 A.M. or Race Day at the Hospital $2.00 Without TShirt $8.00 With T-Sh- irt Categories: 11 age divisions in the Run, male and female. Medallions for 1st, 2nd, and 3rd places in each division, male and female; trophies for 1st place overall, male and female. Medallions for 1st, 2nd, 3rd place overall finishers, Refreshments and Prize Drawings male and female in the Walk Category. Everyone Invited Beginning at 10:30 A.M., Free Health Screenings will be available in the Clinic until 2:00 P.M. correspondingly poorer prognoses. Given these facts, it is essential that members of the medical profession, the allied health fields, and the general public be able to recognize early (thin) malignant melanomas, which can be so successfully treated. Prevention seems to be the key, then. What can I do? If you have all body surfaces examined regularly and see your doctor when you find changes in your skin, malignant melanoma can be stopped before it spreads to distant sites. Really, what are my chances of developing malignant melanoma? Who's at risk? In general, the risk of developing malignant melanoma increases as people grow older. Caucasians are affected ten times more often than blacks. Some characteristics of people at high Risk are: - A family history of malignant melanoma - A previous malignant melanoma Unusual moles (often larger than 14 inch, irregular in shape and multicolored) - Fair skin, light hair, and light eye color, and a tendency to sunburn easily and tan with difficulty Large brown moles at birth - A record of painful or blistering sunburns, especially when young - indoor occupations and outdoor recreational habits - Considerable outdoor exposure, especially while living in sunny regions For more information on skin cancer, please call us at Total Homecare 68 North Main Beaver, Utah, 84713 Elsie Baldwin RN 438-200- 0. COMMUNITY MEETING Hosted by University of Utah Department of Family and Preventative Medicine The purpose of which is to gather information and listen to concerns from the community on environmental impact within the Milford Valley. Milford High School Auditorium June 24th - 7:00 P.M.