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Newspaper Archive of
Golden Valley News
Beach, North Dakota
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January 5, 2012     Golden Valley News
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January 5, 2012
 

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Page 8 Golden Valley News January 5, 2012; Manor News By Lorna Holzwarth Sentinel Butte News By Jane Cook Golva News By Shirley Schulte Lynn and Kaitlynn Wyckoff came from Dickinson on Thursday, Dec. 22, to help Marj Wyckoff make some holiday cookies. On Friday, Dean and Gabe Wyckoff came out to also help do some bak- ing. Tom and Lynn Wyckoff, with daughter Kaitlynn, Lois Walker and Gus Anderson, all from Dickinson, and Dean, Lisa and Gabe Wyckoff from Medora, were all Christmas Eve visitors at the home of Jim and Marj Wyckoff. Bob Lee from Medora, and Rob Lee from Lisbon were Saturday vis- itors at the home of Don and Rella Abernethy. Ron and Marsha Davison, and son Hunter, from Dickinson were Christmas Eve visitors during at the day at the home of Mary Cook and Judy and Terry Mollendor. Mellisa and Lane Lowman and family stopped by as well. Christmas Eve more visitors arrived, which includ- ed Jack Cook, David and Linda Cook, Burt and Cheryl Cook, and Jane Cook. Rick and Wanda Olson invited family members to enjoy Christmas Eve with them Saturday evening. Among them were their children, Travis and Lindsey, parents, Buzz and Delores Olson, Sue and Ron Feldman and their children, Brent and Brandy. A small family gathering enjoyed Christmas Day dinner at the Cash household on Sunday. Jim and Marj Wyckoff had Christmas dinner in Dickinson at the home of their son, Tom and Lynn Wyckoff, and daughter Kaitlynn. Other guests included Lynn's mom and uncle, Lois Walker and Gus Anderson. Dean and Lisa Wyckoff, and son Gabe enjoyed Christmas dinner with Lisa's folks, Marvin and Janice Schermann. Don and Rella Abernethy drove to Bismarck on Sunday to spend Christmas Day with daughter LaDonna Fallgatter and family, Jeff and Erin Fallgatter and family from Fargo, and Mitch and Jenn Fallgatter and family from Minneapolis. Judy and Terry Mollendor trav- eled to Dickinson to spend some of Christmas Day with daughter and son-in-law, Marsha and Ron Davison, and son Hunter, then spent another part of the day with daugh- ter and son-in-law Mellisa and Lane Lowman and family. Rick and Wanda Olson and fam- ily spent Christmas Day with Ron and Sue Feldman and family at the Feldman home. Buzz and Delores Olson were also Christmas Day vis- itors at Sue and Ron's. Mary Cook rode with daughter, Jane Cook to enjoy Christmas Day dinner at Burt and Cheryl Cook's home. Other guests included Jack and David Cook. Wednesday, Bobbi Hansen from Belgrade, Mont., and son Marry Hansen from Maupin, Ore., and friend Karl Davis from Leaburg, Ore., re'rived at the home of Don and Rella Abernethy. We have had some wonderful weather and temperatures this past week, but Thursday gave us all a light change, with strong winds, and slippery roads to the east, which resulted in a number of accidents. especially east of Dickinson. Once such accident involved Buzz and Delores Olson, who had hit a patch of icy road, and slid into the ditch near Richardton. Thankfully, the Olsons weren't hurt, but their car was totaled. On Friday, Darrel and Karen Schmeling treated their daughter Katy and six of her friends to pizza at Happy Joe's and an evening of ice skating at the Recreation Center in Dickinson. They were celebrating Katy's birthday a little early. Those enjoying the evening out were: Katy, Jolee Bosserman, Katrina Shumway, Miranda Dietz, Morgan Nunberg, Ashley McKintyre and Karl Schmeling. Tuesday evening, Katy invited her friend Dusty Fulton to join her and her family for supper at their home. Charles and Mary Scherman had their son Terry and daughters Lorraine and Linda visiting their home during Christmas vacation. On Christmas Day, they gathered in Dickinson at the home of Christopher Geitzen and family. On Tuesday, several members of the Scherman families gathered at the Jim and Eileen Goroski home in Glendive. Members of the Maus family gathered at the home of Darin and Laura Maus on Christmas Eve. On Christmas Day, Duane and Bobble Maus entertained at their home. Those attending were: Darla Maus, John Wise, Earl Hollar, Sara and Josh Ross and family. Brad and Ivy Maus family got an "unwanted" gift this year, Santa didn't leave it, but they had the flu at their house. On Christmas Eve, Darrel and Karen Schmeling family joined other family members at the home of Troy and Joanne Tescher. On Christmas Day, the Schmelings and Brian and Naomi Dolyniuk and family were dinner guests of Violet Schmeling at the Golden Valley Manor. In the afternoon, the fami- lies spent time visiting in the activi- ty room, and were joined by Vera Schneider and others who stopped by to wish them a Merry Christmas. On Monday, parish members, young and old of St. Paul's Lutheran Church, went Christmas caroling at the Golden Valley Manor. Ron and Betty Howard from Canada were visitors of his mother Eva and sister Linda Howard the week before Christmas. On Christmas Eve, Mark and Cindy, and Gary Howard were guests of Eva and Linda. On Christmas Day the Howard family gathered at the ranch. Anna Fisher, a former Golva area resident, now living in Oshkosh, Wis., called on Wednesday to wish all of her friends in Golva a happy new year. She reports that they are having a very mild winter in Wisconsin also. The James and Elaine Kremers family gathered at the home of their daughter Kristi and Troy Hertz and family in Mandan to celebrate Christmas. Larry and Shirley Schulte were guests of his brother Delbert, his wife Jean and their families in Glendive on Christmas Day. Anna Margaret Nistler from Sidney spent her Christmas vaca- tion at the home of her brother Bob and his wife Beth Nistler. Review (Continued from Page 1) of Elementary School Principals. - Cowboy poet Bill Lowman, Sentinel Butte, performed at the National Cowboy Poetry Gathering in Elko, Nev. -Matthew Gerving of Beach High School qualified for the State Wrestling Tournament. - The Beach Food Pantry temporarily relocates to the old north fire hall, while fund-raising for a new roof on the pantry's previous building is ongo- ing. Beach rolls much taller Killdeer BEACH - Another slow start and foul trouble hammered the young "Running Bucs" but got it going after trailing by two points 13-11 to end the first quarter with Killdeer on Dec. 29. The second quarter was again a totally different team, scoring 19 points to only seven for the visiting Killdeer team. The defense was much better after the Bucs settled in to play their own game. The girls began reversing the ball and took advantage of some of the missed defensive coverages allowing for some wide-open shots from the out- side. Hailee Farstveet and Cydni Stedman combined for 15 points out of the 19. Farstveet's 11 points in the quar- ter got the Buccaneer engine run- ning. We need her to be a lot more assertive and in the attack mode right from the beginning. We also need her to get the team organized in the half court. It is a fine line, but she can handle that role as other guards have those same responsibil- ities. This young team needs to take it to the basket right from the opening bell and get our opponents in foul trouble instead of having it done to us. We must turn around that trend as we move into the middle part of the season. The kids just need to figure some things out in a very tough schedule. Kelcee Dykins and Brooke Davidson sat most of the first half, but madetheir presence felt early in the third quarter and for the rest of the second half. Brooke drained 3- three pointers while Dykins made 13 of her 18 points all in the second half. The two of them combined for five 3-pointers. Beach knocked down nine of their 10 3-pointers after the first quarter with four dif- ferent players doing the damage. "You could just see how relaxed they got," Killdeer head coach Sarah Doe said of Beach's 3-point shooting. "They got a little bit of a lead and so they could do more of their outside shooting." Killdeer: 13, 20, 25, 37 Beach: II, 30,45,65 Beach scorers: Haliee Farstveet, 22; Kelcee Dykins, 18; Cydni Stedman, 10; Brooke Davidson, 9: Taylor Abraham, 2; Channa Clarin, 2; Bailey Waldal, 2. 3-pointers: K 3 (Klein 3), B 10 (Farstveet, 4; Davidson, 3; Dykins, 2; Stedman, 1). Free throws: K 3-4, B 6-11. Total fouls: K 11, B 16. Fouled out: B, (Waldal). Records: K I-4, B 5-1. Program to review region's geology MEDORA - A program titled "'The Geology of southwestern North Dakota" will be presented Saturday, Jan. 14 at 2 p.m. at the Chateau de Mores Interpretive Center in Medora. The program will be presented by Eric Brevik, associate professor of geology and soils at Dickinson State University. The program is free and open to the public. The program will include infor- mation on why and how the Badlands formed, important geo- logic processes shaping the Badlands, and its common rock units and geologic features. Brevik has taught at Dickinson State University since 2007. He earned a doctorate degree in soil science from Iowa State University, and master's of science and bache- lor of science degrees in geology from the University of North Dakota. He has also served as a consultant to the National Park Service, conducting geology train- ing for seasonal rangers at Theodore Roosevelt National Park, and participated in geologic resource inventories at Knife River Indian Villages and Fort Union PUBLIC NOTICES A public notice is information informing citizens of government activities that may affect the citizens' everyday lives. Public notices have been printed in local newspapers, the trusted sources for community information for more than 200 years. Trading Post National Historic Sites. The inte'pretive center is open year-round. It is currently operat- ing on its winter schedule, which remains in effect through May 15. Winter schedule hours are Wednesdays through Sundays from 9 a.m. to 5 p.m. We hope that all of you had a marvelous Christmas. We are thankful for all the family and friends who spent time with us dur- ing this wonderful time of year. Thursday morning, we had Mass followed by exercises. The Anderson girls from Wibaux played the bells and shared their other musical talents with us, we really enjoyed our time listening to them. Evelyn Siegle came to see Carrie Meyer, and John and Mary Kouba visited Ted and Jowayne Nunberg. The two Judys (Ridenhower and Vincent) washed and fixed our hair on Friday morning. Everyone that comes to do hair is so kind and car- ing, we really appreciate you shar- ing your time and talents with us. Christmas eve moming Loretta Wyckoff led us in our exercises. Communion was in the chapel on Sunday morning. Elaine and Steve Bruce came to see Juanita Baird and Earl V. Bares was here to see friends. Ted and Jowayne enjoyed a visit from Dennis and Melanie Nunberg from Bismarck and Matt Nunberg from Bozeman. John and Wynonna Foster spent the day with Margaret Allen. Kara Johnson, Rob Lund and Charles Miske came tO see Florence Miske. In the after- noon a family gathering was in the  activity room. Eileen Buchholz spent time with Dan and Jo Buchholz and family. Monday morning, Don Brengle led Bible study and in the afternooia a group of carolers entertained us. " Tuesday morning, Nancy led exercises. Adoration was in the chapel. We played bingo with Judy. and Nancy in the afternoon. Amber Egan from Eden Prairie, Minn;, came to see her grandmother Helen for a couple of days. Wednesday afternoon, Bethine. played bingo with us. I am sure that there were lots of other visitors over the Christmas days, and we are glad that you stopped by for a visit. Gearing up for kindergarten class being planned If you have a child who will be 5 by Aug. 1, 2012, "Gearing Up For Kindergarten" is the program for you. "Gearing Up For Kindergarten" will be held at Lincoln Elementary School in Beach beginning Feb. 8, 2012, and will run for 10 weeks. The sessions run on Wednesday evenings from 5:30 p.m. to 7:30 p.m. Parents and children attend together and childcare is available for siblings onsite. A free Supper is also included from 5:30 to 6 p.m. for interested families attending Parents can learn with their child as he or she explores science, math, sensory development, motor skills and reading activities in a fun and engaging environment. Parent education topics include school readiness, temperament, early literacy and math, encourag- ing social and emotional develop- ment, parenting tools, nutrition,! safety and the parent's role in: school success. There is no cost to families. This is an opportunity to pre- pare your child for a successful transition to kindergarten. Call Lori Holkup at Lincoln Elementary School (872-4253) to register. Please support your local merchants North Dakota newspapers are here to stay... 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, 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 new provide. (Ever see obituaries on TV?) It's a myth that the Internet 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, information and advertising that help connect and build the communities we serve.