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Newspaper Archive of
Golden Valley News
Beach, North Dakota
February 11, 2016     Golden Valley News
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February 11, 2016
 
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Page 2 Golden Valley News February 11, 2016 Donelda "Don DICKINSON - A funeral service for Donnie Jessen. 79. of Dickinson, formerly of Minot, was held at 1 p.m., Monday, Feb. 8, 2016, at St. John Lutheran Church in Dickinson with Pastors Lisa Lewton and Joe Natwick officiating. Entombment took place in the Dickinson Man- soleum. Visitation for Donnie was from 11 a.m. to 1 p.m., Sunday, Feb. 7, at Stevenson Funeral Home with a prayer service being held at 1 p.m. Visitation continued Monday, Feb. 8, from 8-11 a.m. at Stevenson Funeral Home and noon-1 p.m. at St. John Lutheran Church. Donnie passed away Wednesday, Feb. 3,2016, at Eastern Montana Vet- erans Home, Glendive, Mont., with her husband, taVern, by her side. Donelda Marlene Hovdestad was born Feb. 6, 1936, in McHenry Count)', the daughter of Josvald "Joe" and Ellen (Jonason) Hovdestad. She was raised on the farm near Norwich, attending rural grade school Kottke Valley No. 2. The family moved to Minot where Donelda graduated in 1954 tom Minot High School. She went on to attend Minot State for a year. Donnie worked as a dental as- sistant and for Bonton Ladies Dress Shop ..... On Nov. 21, 1956, Donelda was married to LaVern Jessen in Minot. To this union, four sons, Jeffrey, James, Jay and John were born. The conple lived in Beach and Jamestown before moving to Dickinson. Donnie was. a devoted wife, mother, grar~dmother and friend. She taught piano for nearly 40 years and touched many lives Withher gift of music. Donnie was a member of St. John Lutheran (ELCA) Church and sang in the church choir for 44 years. Minard (Mick) RENO, Nev. = Minard Henry Maus was born July 1, 1921, to Nicholas and Agnes (Vetsch) Maus of Golva. The eighth of 12 children, he at- tended Hillside Country School and graduated from Gblva High School in 1939~ -He attended Dickinson! State Teachers College in preparation for a long distinguished career as an educator but postponed his post- graduate studies to serve his country in World War II. Minard (nicknamed "Mick/Mickey Mouse" by his ship- mates) joined the U.S. Navy as an aviation radio technician in 1942. He/met the love of his life, Donna McCrnden. while stationed at Fallon (~v.) Naval Air Station but had to leave her for stations in Louisiana for flight school, and Hawaii for an air- craft carrier. True love prevailed, and Mick "put on some speed" back to Newlda, leaving the service with a be?autiful bride and an honorable 6ischarge in the fall of 1945. The cgu~ple had two children. ~'.J'n 1946 Mick began his teaching career in an elementary classroom in Hawthorne, Nev., advancing to ele- mentary principal after receiving a master's of education degree from Colorado State College of Education in 1954. He served on numerous Committees and boards and served terrr~? as president of the Nevada El- ementary Principals Association and the Nevada State Education Associa- tion. In t961 the family moved to Ely, Nev., where Mick worked as as- sistant superintendent of White Pine County School District until his first retirement. In 1976 Mick and Donna left the desert for the seashore of Port Orf0rd, Ore., where Mick was super- h~tendent of schools until his second retirement. They never tired of the beauty and bounty of the "big pond," butthey missed their grandchildren and returned to Nevada in 1983, liv- in gfirst in Carson City, then in Reno in 1999. Mick became actively in- volved in building the public work- ers advocacy organization. Retired Public Employees of Nevada (RPEN). serving as a chapter presi- dent in 1985 and the state treasurer in 1988. He was also RPEN's first executive director, retiring from that paid position in 1994 but remaining a cO/ltrlbuting member until his pass- ing. ~iMick never really retired. Mick was a kind and generous man who always looked out for his family. He was respected and ad- nie" Jessen She was also a member of St. Cecelia Music Club for 40 plus years and a member of Chapter A.D. PEO for 30 plus years. Donnie is survived by her hus- band, taVern; sons, Jim of Minot; Jay (Jane) of Redmond, Wash.; and John (Karl) of Bismarck; 11 grand- children; brother, Gary (Carol) Hov- destad of Minot; daughter-in-law, Becky Jessen of Parker, Colo.; broth- ers-in-law, Jim Jessen of Butte, Mont.; and Bruce (Patti) Jessen of Dickinson. She was preceded in death by her parents, Joe and Ellen; stepfather, Al- bert Collins; son, Jeffrey Bruce Jessen; mother and father-in-law, Rueben and Christine (Neve) Jessen; sister-in-law, Allene Halabuk; and brothers-in-law, Darold and Ted Jessen. Memorials may be given to the Jessen Family Scholarship Fund or the New Dickinson State University Heritage Foundation, 291 Campus Drive, Dickinson, ND 58601. Remembrances and condolences may be shared with the family at www.stevensonfuneralhome.com. Henry Maus mired by all who knew him. His in- terests included spending time with family and friends, being an Elk and a Lion, gardening, hunting and fish- ing, horseback riding, big band and Western swing dancing, reading and maintaining a daily routine. Mick passed away peacefully on Nov. 18, 2015, at age 94, joining his wife of 63 years, Donna, who passed in 2009. Our beloved Minard Maus will be remembered always as the amazing soul whom we were all so lucky to have in our lives. Mick is survived by his son, Richard Maus (Judy), and grandson Nicholas Maus; his daughter, Sue Anne Sigler (Kim), and grandchildren Jenifer Glick (Kris), Kimberly Kamen (Justin) and Ryan Sigler; and great- grandsons Jayden Glick and Karter Kamen, all of Reno. A memorial service will be held on Saturday, Feb. 13, 2016, at 10 a.m. at St. Rose of Lima Catholic Church, 100 Bishop Manogue Drive. Reno, NV 8951 I. In lieu of flowers or gifts, memo- rial donations may be sent to Home On The Range, 16351 Hwy. 1-94, Sentinel Butte. ND 58654. HOTR is a residential facility providing a ther- apeutic working-ranch environment for at-risk youth: the Maus family has supported HOTR since its found- ing in 1949. Correspondence may be sent to Richard Maus, 961 Leah Cir- cle, Reno, NV 89511. or Sue Anne Sigler, 15625 Fawn Lane. Reno. NV 89511. Put your Money Where Your house Is/ ~ai/nae0en~-: ~ stn~r~eat bo~nesses are community yOUr best value ano our economy Dear Savvy Senior, Can you offer any information on hospice care, how to choose a good provider, and whether Medicare covers it? My grand- mother has terminal cancer and wants to die at home, if possible. Grieving Granddaughter Dear Grieving, Hospice can be a wonderful op- tion in the last months of life be- cause it offers a variety of services. not only to those who are dying, but also to those left behind. Here's what you should know. What Hospice Offers Hospice care is a unique service that provides medical care, pain management, and emotional and spiritual support to people who are in the last stages of a terminal ill- ness - it does not speed up or slow down the process of dying. Hos- pice's goal is to simply keep the pa- tient as comfortable and pain-free as possible, with loved ones nearby until death. The various services provided by a hospice program comes from a team of professionals that works together to accommodate all the pa- tients' end-of-life needs. The team typically includes hos- pice doctors that will work with the primary physician and family mem- bers to draft up a care plan; nurses who dispense medication for pain control; home care aids that attend to personal needs like eating and bathing; social workers who help the patient and the family prepare FSA to host finance workshop to be held North Dakota Farmers Union is partnering with USDA North Dakota Farm Service Agency (FSA) to host a series of informational meetings to discuss financing options for farms and ranches. These free informational meetings will explain opportunities available for loan financing, including the Bank of North Dakota's Farm Finan- cial Stability Loan Program. The meeting for the area is set for Wednesday, Feb. 24, from 2-4 p.m. at the Dickinson State University Agri- cultural Building in Auditorium 10 !d ~ Di~kins0fi. ~ ................. The deadline for submitted copy and stories and all ad orders is noon on Fridays. Call 872-3755 or e-mail goldenandbillings @gmail.com. Golden Valley News P,O, Box 156, Beach, ND 58621 (U.S.P.S. Pub. No. 221-280) Staff: Richard Volesky, editor/ reporter, and Jane Cook, office and news assistant. The Golden Valley News is pub- lished each Thursday, 22 Central Ave., Suite 1, Beach, ND 58621 by Nordmark Publishing. Periodicals postage paid at Beach, ND and addi- tional mailing offices. POSTMASTER: Send address changes to: Golden Valley News, P.O. Box 156, Beach, ND 58621. Please allow two to three weeks for new subscriptions, renewal of ex- pired subscriptions and for address changes. Contact Information Phone: 701-872-3755 Fax: 70%872-3756 Emaih goldenandbilUngs@ gmail.com Subscriptions: 1 year: $34 Golden Valley County 1 year: $38 elsewhere in North Dakota 1 year: $42 out-of-state and snowbirds 9 months: $25 In-state college rate The Golden Valley News is a proud member of the North Dakota Newspaper Association. All content is copyrighted. for end of life; clergy members who provide spiritual counseling, if de- sired; and volunteers that fill a va- riety of niches, from sitting with the patient to helping clean and maintain their property. Some hospices even offer mas- sage or music therapy, and nearly all provide bereavement services for relatives and short-term inpa- tient respite care to give family caregivers a break. Most hospice patients receive care in their own home. However, hospice will go wherever the pa- tient is - hospital, nursing home or assisted living residence. Some even have their own facility to use as an option. To receive hospice, your grand- mother must get a referral from her physician stating that their life ex- pectancy is six months or less. It's also important to know that home-based hospice care does not mean that a hospice nurse or vol- unteer is in the home 24 hours a day. Services are based on need and/or what you request. Hospice care can also be stopped at anytime if your grandmother's health im- proves or if she decides to re-enter cure-oriented treatments. Most hospice patients receive care in their own home. However, hospice will go wher- ever the patient is - hospital, nursing home or assisted living residence. Some even have their own facility to use as an option. How to Choose Who Pays The best time to prepare for hos- Medicare covers all aspects of pice and consider your options is hospice care and services for its before it's necessary, so you're not beneficiaries. There is no de- making decisions during a stressful ductible for hospice services al- time. There are more than 5,500 though there may be a very small hospice programs in the U.S., so co-payment - such as $5 for each depending on where you live, you prescription drug for pain and may have several options from symptom control, or a 5 percent which to choose, share for inpatient respite care. To locate a good hospice in your Medicaid also covers hospice in area, ask your grandmother's doc- most states, as do most private tor or the discharge planner at your health insurance plans. local hospital for a referral, call For more information, see the your state hospice organization (see "'Medicare Hospice Benefits" on- hospicefoundation.org/hospice-di- line booklet at rectory for contact information), or medicare.gov/pubs/pdf/02154.pdf. search online at sites like the Na- And if you have financial questions tional Hospice and Palliative Care or concerns, talk to your hospice Organization at nhpco.org, provider. Most hospices offer fi- When choosing, look for an es- nancial assistance to help families tablished hospice that has been op- in need. crating for a few years and one that Send your senior questions to: is certified by Medicare. To help Saw'y Seniop; P.O. Box 5443, Nor- you select one, the American Hos- man, OK 73070, or visit SavvySe- pice Foundation provides a list of nior.org. Jim Millet" is a contributor questions to ask at 16HospiceQues- to the NBC Today show and attthor tions.us, of "The Saw'y Senior" book. support your local merchants KEEP PUBLIC NOTICES IN NEWSPAPERS Newspaper Association of America www,naa.org mre=na mJm This Week's Local Forecast Weather Trivia I Farmers Union Oil Co. 701-872-4471 Interstate Cenex 701-872-3590 HOT STIJff .... " " "I" l" F Hot Stuff Pizza \v/ 701-872-3190 What is the recordJbr the most consecutive 0 hours below zero in the lower 48 states? Thursday Friday Saturday Sunday Monday Tuesday Wednesday lsJnoq 0017 ~IJ'l~OU .[oJ Mostly Cloudy Mostly Cloudy Partly CloudyPartly CloudyMostly Sunny Partly CloudyPartly Cloudy oJoz A~OlOq ~lu~s "*uolAI '~JAe, H 40/23 35/22 40/29 44/32 45/31 42/28 41/25 '6961 Ltenuef uI :JaA~suv ) o ) Precip Chance: 10% Precip Chance: 10% Precip Chance: 10% I recip Chance: 20:/,~ Pvccip Chance: 5% I recip Chance: 10% Precip Chance: 10% w~vw. WhatsOurWeather.com