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Newspaper Archive of
Golden Valley News
Beach, North Dakota
January 15, 2009     Golden Valley News
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January 15, 2009
 
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lJlllllJlllllAJlllllUllgllilllljBllllllll l Jlllll111 illilEiliillltllllllllIll ........... Page 2 January 15, 2009 Open e,nfo!lm, ent applications due by March 1 Students who w a o sc ool d'strict other than trict must review a approve ed to attend school in the new dis- another school district for next year the student's district of residence applications no later than April 1. trict for a minimum of one year. Dr. Richard Gordon Bradley Dr. Richard Gordon Bradley, 79, of Beach, passed away on Friday, Jan. 2, 2009, one day before his 80th birthday, at the Glendive Medical Center in Glendive, Mont. Services and burial will be scheduled for a later date in Boise, Idaho. Local arrangements are entrusted to the Silvernale-Silha Funeral Home of Beach and alTangements in Idaho are entrusted to the Bowman Funeral Home of Garden City, Idaho. Delivered by his father, Richard was born on Jan. 3, 1929, in Beach, the son of Dr. William Charles and Mary Francis (Byrns) Bradley. He was raised and educated in Beach. He joined the United States Air Force as an X-ray technician. Richard married Ann Catherine White and to this union three chil- dren were born: Richard William, Mary Frances and Dianna Lynn. Richard continued his education at St. Louis University, completing medical school. He went on to become a psychiatrist and rejoined the Air Force with the rank of cap- rain. He served in Labrador, Canada, as flight surgeon. Ann and Richard divorced, and Richard mar- ried Maureen Weber. The couple had one child, Michael Patrick Bradley. Richard and Maureen were married for 16 years, and they divorced. Richard worked at veterans' hos- pitals all over the United States. He loved to travel. In 2006, he bought his childhood home in Beach. Richard moved to the Golden Valley Manor in Beach in 2008 while getting his family home remodeled. He loved to sing and to play pool. Richard was extremely proud of his Irish heritage. At the end of his life, Richard truly felt he had come full circle. Richard was preceded in death by his daughter, Mary Frances; and his siblings, Marjorie Bradley, William "Bill" Bradley and Patricia Bradley. Richard is survived by his chil- dren, Dianna Stobbe and her hus- band Michael of Boise, Idaho; Richard William Bradley of Rathdrum, Idaho; and Michael Patrick Bradley of Tempe, Ariz. Remembrances and condolences may be shared with the family at www.silvernale-silhafuneral- home .com. Charlotte L. Cox BAKER. Mont. - Charlotte Cox, 91, of Beach, passed away on Friday; Jan. 9, 2009, at the Fallon Medical Complex in Baker, Mont. Funeral services will be held at 10 a.m., Thursday, Jan. 15, at the United Community Church in Beach with the Rev. Warren Maxted officiating. Interment will follow at the Beach City Cemetery. Silvernale-Silha Funeral Home of Beach is entrusted with arrangements. Snowmobile riders reminded to stay clear of wildlife North Dakota's wildlife has had to confront extremely challenging conditions over the past month, and Januaw's forecast could offer much of the same. With subzero tempera- tures and record snowfall covering much of the state, state Game and Fish Department personnel are reminding snowmobile enthusiasts to stay clear of wildlife and its habi- tat so animals do not suffer addi- tional Stress. "We haven't experienced a win- ter like this in a number of years, and it has caused some concern over the welfare of our wildlife species," said Greg Link, assistant wildlife chief. "Therefore, we ask snowmobile riders to observe state laws that protect wildlife and its habitat." Running snowmobiles near, through, or around winter habitat Such as thickets, cattails, and wood- ed areas ]nay inadvertently scare wintering wildlife, causing them additional stress or injul3'. , Chief of enforcement Robert Timian said thoughtless harassing or Chasing of wildlife not only stresses animals, but is illegal: "Snowmobiles cannot be used to flush, chase or pur- sue wildlife," he said. Snowmobiles can be used off an established trail while fox or coyote Running snow- mobiles near, through, or around winter habitat such as thickets, cat- tails, and wooded areas may inadver- tently scare winter- ing wildlife, caus- ing them additional stress or injury. hunting, Timian mentioned, but chasing a coyote through cover or across an open field on a snowmo- bile is illegal. Observers witnessing harass- ment or chasing of wildlife are encouraged to call the Report All Poachers hotline at (800) 472-2.121. Riders are encouraged to :use snowmobile trails and avoid situa- tions that could disturb wildlife. Information .on the North Dakota trail system is available at the Snowmobile North Dakota website at snowmobilend.com.Story starts here. under North Dakota's open enroll- ment law must have applications filed by March 1. The law enables students to attend school in a dis- trict other than the one in which they live or currently attend. Application forms may be obtained from either the district the student wishes to attend or from the district of residence. A parent who wishes to open enroll a student in a North should submit the completed open enrollment application to the admitting district and file a copy of the application with the student's district of residence: Open enroll- ment applications may be denied only if the admitting district has adopted policies that restrict enroll- ment or is not in the open enroll- ment program. The board of the admitting dis- The board of the admitting district must notify the board of the district of residence and the student's par- ent of its decision within five days. Students with disabilities are also eligible for open enrollment; how- ever, the resident district would be responsible for excess costs up to 4 1/2 times the state average cost of education. Students accepted under the open enrollment law are expect- Students may be rele'.ased from this requirement by written permission from both the resident and receiv- ing districts. School districts, by board action, /nay decide not to accept any open enrolled Students. For more information about the North Dakota open enrollment option, call R6beri Marthaller at the Department of Public ,Instruction at (701) 328-2267. " . Traffic; fatalities decrease in No'tt Dakota There were 104 traffic fatalities on North Dakota roadways in 2008, a decrease of seven traffic fatalities from 2007. The 104 traffic fatalities occurred in 97 crashes. Alcohol use and a lack of seat belts continue to be contributing factors in crashes. This year, alcohol was a contributing factor in 50 of the 104 deaths (48 percent), com- pared to last year"s rate of 57 per- cent. There were nine fewer lives lost as a result of alcohol use this year. Nearly three out of four people (59 of 81 fatalities) who were killed in traffic crashes were not wearing a seat belt, even though the vehicles were equipped with them. The 23 deaths not included in this number were pedestrian, motorcycle, or bicycle crashes. North Dakota has "Although the number of fatality victims has decreased from the previous year, alcohol and lack of seat belt use con- tributes to many of the tragedies that occur on North Dakota roadways." Lieutenant Mike Gerhart had an increase in the number of motorcycle traffic fatalities. In 2006, there were four; in 2007, there were 8 motorcycle fatalities; and this past year there were 13. There were 38 single vehicle rollover crashes with 40 fatalities. Of the 40 fatalities,36 of them were not wearing their seat belt; 32 were ejected. Lieutenint Mike Gerhart of the North Dakota Highway Patrol stat- ed, "Although the number of fatali- ty victims has decreased from the previous year, alcohol and tack of seat belt use contributes to many of the tragedies that occur on North Dakota roadways. The goal of the ..North Dakota Highway Patrol is to ensure that the traveling public makes it to their destination safely. Remember to always wear a seat- belt, and never drink and drive." Karin Mongeon, Manager of the Traffic Safety Office, North Dakota Department of Transportation stat- ed, "The North Dakota Department of Transportation also has a goal to assure the safety of the traveling public. Drunk driving crashes can be prevented through personal account- ability -through each person's con- scious decision to never drink and drive. Also, the department encour- ages the public to wear a seat belt every trip, every time. Seat belts save lives and decrease the severity of crash-related injuries Y The North Dakota Highway Patrol and North Dakota Department of Transportation work together on a number of traffic safe- ty issues including seat belt use and impaired driving campaigns. l lorth Dakota hi.,tory in January January in North Dakota History: From the ND Centennial Calendar January 26, 1855 - The first post office in North Dakota opened at St. Joseph, now Walhalla. January 22, 1859 - The St. Paul Chamber of Commerce offered $1,000 to the first person putting a steamboat on the Red River. January 12, 1875 - The territo- rial governor, John Pennington, signed the bill that created Traill County. January 14, 1875 - Bismarck received a municipal charter from the Dakota legislature, becoming the first city government in north- ern Dakota. January 7, 1907 - The School of Forestry at Bottineau opened for enrollment. January 17, 1908 - The organ- ization of Dunn County took in January 20, 1921 -A Minot policeman was killed in a shootout with a whiskey run- ner. the last portion of North Dakota not under some form of county government. January 4, 1909 - The First National Bank in Rugby was closed after cashier Andrew Jones absconded with the deposits. January 1, 1911 - The McKenz.ie Hotel now called: Patterson ; Place;::, :opened,i' in Bismarck -- - : : January 21, 1920 - The Bismarck Tribune offices and printing plant were destroyed by fire. January 20, 1921 - A Minot policeman was killed in a shootout with a whiskey runner. January 29, 1931 - The lynch- ing of Charles Bannon by a mob at Schafer (now extinct) was the last such murder in North Dakota. January 6, 1940 - Gambling machines were confiscated and Yousaidit, N00DakOM destroyed in Bismarck. (They were destroyed again in 1948.) January 9, 1948 - The University of North Dakota defeated Michigan by a score of 6-5 in its first Division I hockey game. January 28, 1949 - The Supreme Court upheld a state law banning the use of parking meters. Steak & Jumbo Shrimp Dinner January 17 The Backyard -Burger Bar every Wednesday- We willl be giving away a laptop computer and GPS Tracker, February 7 872-4967 Holkup Chiropractic Clinic PC Natural Health Center 110 Central Ave. S, Beach, ND Chiropractic and other holistic techniques for complete wellness include: • Applied Kinesiology • Activator • Chiropractic • Acupuncture • Nutrition Consultation • Cranial-Sacral Therapy Dr. Jake Holkup M & F - 7 a.m.-5:30 p.m. T&Th - 11:30 a.m. - 6:30 p.m. Sat. - 9 a.m. - 1 p.m. 1-701-872-7520 All cities, schools and counties in North Dakota are required to pu.blish the minutes of their meetings in the newspaper. It is fundm'nental to informing citizens about what their elected officials are doing, It also helps minimize rumors and misconceptions about local public entities. In short, it's good govermnent. Yet, there are continuing legislative threats to diminish or eliminate this important information. What can you do? Tell your legislators you support the publication of government public notices. Thig message provided by this newspaper and North Dakota Newspaper Association. Farmers Union Oil Co. 701-872-4471 Interstate Cenex 701-872-3590 i n0T STm I Hot Stuff Pizza * 701-872-3190 Weather Trivia Area's 7-Day Forecast Thursday Partly Cloudy 13/6 Friday Saturday Sunday Monday Tuesday Wednesday Mostly Sunny Sunny Sunny Mostly Sunny Partly Cloudy Partly Cloudy 31/13 32/12 40/18 39/21 35/19 34/15 Precip Chance: 10% Precip Chance: 5% Precip Chance: 0% Precip Chance: 0% Precip Chance: 5°,3 Precip Chance: 10% Precip Chance: 10% What kind of fog "p [ is found in the • mountains? • oJ adolsd fl :