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Newspaper Archive of
Golden Valley News
Beach, North Dakota
January 25, 2018     Golden Valley News
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January 25, 2018
 
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Page 6 Golden Valley News January 25, 2018 Jane M. Cook Jan. 25, 1968, 50 years ago: Valley Dairy Products Inc known more familiarly as "simply "the cheese plant" in Beach, has shown a steady, very satisfactory in- crease in production during the five years it has been in existence. ~i~i: Members of the Beach Volunteer Fire Department, the City Council, rural fire protection board, honorary and ex-firemen will gather for their annual banquet this Thursday evening. The event is one of the highlights of the year for. firemen, and from preliminary reports there will be all sorts of good things to eat, plus entertainment, games, etc. Members of the American Le- gion Auxiliary of Beach are spon- soring a Medical Self-help Course of instruction which is scheduled to start Monday evening, Jan. 29. The meetings will be held in the fire- men's room at the Legion Hall, with Civil Defense Director Donald " Monk" Gilman as instructor. By Mary Barthel Jan. 11 - Mass was celebrated in the Chapel at 9 a.m. Residents did their in-town shopping at 10 a.m. Deb held exercises at 10 a.m. Games and cards were enjoyed in the afternoon. The Rev. Ahrendt from St. Paul's Lutheran Church visited with Jim and Mae Muckle. Joann Jablonski visited Carolyn Rezk and Marilyn Carlson. Jan. 12 -Friday is Hair Day. Residents enjoyed being pampered starting at 8 a.m: This week's hair ladies were Judy Ridenhower and Susan Davidson. Harry and Elaine Begger were visitors of Edie Abraham and Flo- rence Finneman. Maxine Finneman visited her father A1 Begger. Jan. 13 - Gary held Reading with Gary at 2 p.m. Jan. 14 - Adoration was held at 8:30 a.m. Word & Communion fol- lowed at 9:30 a.m. Jan. 15 - Reading with Gary was held at 2 p.m. Jan. 16 - Deb held exercises at 10 a.m. Linda Tvedt entertained us with her beautiful vocal talents at 10:45 a.m. Bingo was.played in the afternoon. At 7 p.m Devotions were held in the Chapel. Todd Wil- son and Kay Wiman visited Dar- lene Wilson Don and Pam Piesik visited Carolyn Rezk and Marilyn Carlson. Jan. 17 - Resident Council was held at 10 a.m. Mary and some of the lady residents enjoyed a balloon toss at 2 p.m. The ladies have been busy cut- ting quilt squares, and sewing them together so that the quilts will be ready for the trip to Guatamala at the end of this month. This is one way to help out with this worth- while mission trip that is fast ap- proaching. Many hands make a big project get accomplished. We are very honored to help by using our time and talents, and enjoy being able to contribute Golva School Honor Roll Second quarter: Fourth, fifth and sixth grades: Slater Gunkel, Emery Noll, Grace Bosserman and Carter Sarsland Seventh and eighth grades: Cade Northrop, Cassie Bosserman and Griffin Gunkel Beach High School Honor Roll Second quarter: ****SENIORS**** ****FRESHMAN**** ***Highest Honors*** ***Highest Honors*** Cole Erickson Molly Farstveet Courtney Lund McKenzi Plummer Rebeka Padilla Megan Rising Abigail Wilhelmi ***High Honors*** ** * High Honors *** Gabriela Donze Breena Davidson Kyle Sarsland Gunnar Farstveet ***Honors*** Sarah Davis Gavin DesJarlais ***Honors*** Testa Feldmann McKenzie Dietz Levi Meyers Johnathan Summers Roland Summers Madison Stockwell Ariah Ueckert Ty Van Horn Blake Van Horn McKenzie Volk Wyatt Tczap Jenna Helsper Isabelle Northrop Catie Loftsgard Kaylee Bosserman Juliet Thomas Tyson Mattem ****JUNIORS**** Madilyn Nunberg ***Highest Honors*** Brandon Schulte ****EIGHTH**** Sydnee Steele ***Highest Honors*** ***High Honors*** Laiken Mahlum Jared Wojahn Chance Manhart ***Honors*** Jenna Wojahn Greyson Callaway ***High Honors*** Logan Sime Jonas Oech Shelby Tczap Tevin Dietz Mikayla Paul Madison Wilhelmi Malia Cunningham Kaden Volk Madison Zimdars ***Honors*** Lakota Rhoads Emily Davidson Shaylynn Altenburg ****SOPHOMORES**** Trin Schumacher ***Highest Honors*** Rachel Bosserman ****SEVENTH**** Jenna I-lilcl~l~ *,~:~ Andrea Lund Lucas ~Iegel Taya Schumacher Elijah Holkup ***High Honors*** ***High Honors*** Avery Holkup Eliza Braden Shawn Smith Dane Farstveet Elizabeth Weaver Tyra Feldmann Samantha Oech Riley Hauck ***Honors*** Kassandra Roberts Alexis Lamb Trey Swanson 'Ashleigh Clairmont ***Honors*** Shyanne Marshall Garrett Tyler Gage Swanson Shane Marshall Jhett Farstveet Hawken Farstveet ND launches Track- A-Plow pilot program The North Dakota Department of showing where a truck is located, Transportation (NDDOT) has lau which direction the snowplow is trav- nced new pilot program called eling, average speed and when the in- "Track-A-Plow" this week. The pilot formation was updated Data is fed program utilizes technology to track automatically to the map online. The the location of designated state snow- information reported is based on cel- plows and provides the information to lular coverage so there may be some the public online, areas in the state where the snowplow "We are excited to launch the icon won't show up on the map tem- Track-A- Plow program in North porarily. Dakota. The driving element behind To find out where the snowplows technology that we implement is to in the pilot program are working in help motorists travel safe," said the state, you can go to NDDOT's NDDOT Director Tom Sorel."This is website at dot.nd.gov, click on the one more piece of information that Travel Information Map and go to the travelers can use to see what is hap- website link located under the pening on the highways and make weather radar section called "Track- more informed decisions when mak- A-Plow (Pilot Project)". Once you ing travel plans." are on the map, snowplow icons will Forty-seven NDDOT snowplow show you the current location of each trucks at select locations are now truck working to keep your roads equipped with Automated Vehicle Lo- safe. cation (AVL) systems which use in- The NDDOT has 350 snowplows truck technology to log and share data and will analyze the results of the in real time for that truck. The AVL pilot project on 47 snowplows for a unit in each snowplow truck sends a year with plans to expand the tech- cellular signal through the system nology to more trucks in the future. Early and effective tax planning canmanage your income and maximize the use of tax incentives. un Gov. Doug Burgum, along with the North Dakota Department of Transportation (NDDOT), North Dakota Highway Patrol (NDHP) and the North Dakota Department of Health (NDDoH), on Jan. 18, launched Vision Zero as the state's primary traffic safety initiative. The comprehensive, multi-agency effort's goal is to%ontinually work to~vard zero motor vehicle fatalities and serious injuries on North Dakota roads Each participating agency has a lead role in both educating the pub- licand implementing state laws with respect to traffic safety "As a state, we mustcontinually reinvent how we think about traffic safety - what issues motorists are fac- ing, what technologies help us or dis- tract us - and work to ensure everyone gets home alive," said Bur- gum. "While government plays a key role in traffic safety, we can't view this as solely a government issue, which is why the mission of Vision Zero is so important. By emphasiz- ing the personal responsibility to buckle up and obey the law, we rein- force that prevention is every North Dakotan's responsibility " Vision Zero will be implemented through various strategies, including: (1) widespread public education/out- reach, (2) working with the legisla- ture to ensure state laws represent best practices in traffic safety, (3) high visibility enforcement of exist- ing laws, (4) technology advance- ments, and (5) infrastructure/road inl Zero fatalities. Zero excuses. safety improvements. Along with the support and action of these lead agencies, private sector stakeholders that share interest in traffic safety will also be included in Vision Zero efforts. "There is no acceptable number of deaths on North Dakota roads," said NDDOT Director Tom Sorel. "In 2017, preliminary data tells us there were 113 motor vehicle fatali- ties and nearly 3,300 injury crashes, resulting in 466 people being seri- ously injured It is important that we all remember these are not just num- bers. These are people killed and in- jured in a motor vehicle crash. The NDDOT is proud to help spearhead Vision Zero as the framework to guide all statewide traffic safety ac- tivity, enhance what we've done to- date, and ultimately save lives:" "Motor vehicle crashes are among the top leading cause of deaths in North Dakota," said NDHP Superin- tendent Col. Michael Gerhart. "The Ilighway Patrol's mi~Mon i~ to plu- vide high quality law enforcement services to keep everyone safe and secure. We risk our lives to help pre- vent others from risking theirs. This is our commitment to Vision Zero. At the same time, I cannot stress enough the importance of this effort's em- phasis on personal responsibility such as always driving sober and dis- traction free, buckling up and slow- ing down." of the motor vehicle fatalities in 2017, preliminary crash data shows approximately 80 percent were in a passenger vehicle, 10 percent were motorcyclists, four percent were pedestrians, three percent were indi- viduals on all-terrain vehicles (ATVs), two percent were bicyclists, and three percent were train-related. Victims ranged in age from three years 01d to 90 years old and 83 per- cent were North Dakota residents. "North Dakotans must take per- sonal responsibility for themselves and those in their care, particularly babies and young children who need assistance with car seats or booster seats," said State Health Officer My- lynn Tufte. "The Department of Health's commitment to Vision Zero is to educate, lead, provide resources and implement policy.'" Since 2012 in North Dakota, motor vehicle crash fatalities have decreased by nearly 34 percent. The goal of zero fatalities is not only at- tainable, but also vital,a NDDOT statement said. One time rate change option! 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