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Newspaper Archive of
Golden Valley News
Beach, North Dakota
March 27, 2014     Golden Valley News
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March 27, 2014
 
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Page 2 Golden Valley News March 27, 2014 Lester "Les" Tisor MEDORA - Lester "Les" Tisor, 95, of Beach, formerly of Medora, passed away on Monday, March 17, 2014, at St. Joseph's Hospital in Dickinson. Visitation was held from 6-8 p.m. on Thursday, March 20, at the Medora Community Center in Medora. A Family & Friends Serv- ice was held at 8 p.m. on March 20 at the Medora Community Center. A Funeral Service was held at 11 aan. on Friday, March 21, at the Medora Community Center with the Rev. Roger Dieterle officiating. Interment with military honors followed in the Medora Cemetery. Silvernale-Silha Funeral Home of Beach was en- trusted with the arrangements. Lester was born on July 14, 1918, north of Sentinel Butte, the second son of Ira and Edna (Peterson) Tisor. At the age of 2, he with his family moved to Medora and received his education in the Medora schools. On April 3, 1939, he married the love of his life, Ruby Waiters in Baker, Mont. They made their home in Medora until 2011 when they moved to the Golden Valley Manor in Beach. On Jan. 7, 2014, Lester moved to the Wibaux County Nurs- ing Home due to ill health. Lester spent two years in Ger- many during World War II from 1943 until 1945, while in the United States Army. Lester was a tanker in the 145th Armored Division, later called the Liberators, and was hon- orably discharged on Jan. 25, 1946. He was employed by the railroad most of his working years, first as a heavy equipment operator and later as Medora's section foreman, retir- ing in 1978. Lester held positions on the City Council and on the church board. His greatest joy was his fam- ily and working in his yard. Lester was preceded in death by his wife, Ruby; parents, Ira and Edna Tisor; granddaughter, Tracy Klus- mann; two brothers, Lyle and Lawrence Tisor and two sons-in-law, Kenny Hoger and Kenny Klusmann. Lester is survived by two daugh- ters, Judy Hoger of New Salem, and Helen Klusmann of Rogers, Minn.; one son, Paul Rider of St. Michaels, Minn.; three granddaughters, Tammy Linder of Sidney, Mont.; Wendy (Jim) Grote of Crosby, and Terri (Jeff) Jore of Baker, Minn.; one grandson, Tom (Didi) Klusmann of St. Michaels; four great-granchil- dren, Ken (Desiree) Linder, Amara Linder, Ben Jore, Laura Jore and nu- merous nieces and nephews. Remembrances and condolences may be shared with the family at: www.silvernale- silhafuneralhome.com. Funerals Donald H. Brengle BEACH - Donald H. Brengle, 93, of Beach, passed away on Thursday, March 20, 2014, at the Eastern Mon- tana Veterans Home in Glendive, Mont. A funeral service was held at 10 arrangements. , ..... .:. aan. on Wednesday, March 26, at the United Community Church in Beach with Pastor Warren Maxted officiat- ing. Silvernale-Silha Funeral Home of Beach was entrusted with the Area Oil activity report for March i6,22 The following relates to oil and gas well activity in Stark, Billings, Golden Valley and Slope counties from March 16-22 and is based on reports of the Oil and Gas Division of the ND. Industrial Commission: PERMITS: #27913 - CONTINENTAL RE- SOURCES, INC., KUNTZ 1-25H1, NENW 25-141N-98W, BILLINGS CO., 285' FNL and 1980' FWL, DE- VELOPMENT, UKRAINA, 'Tight Hole', 2593' Ground, API #33-007- 01826 #27947 - WHITING OIL AND GAS CORPORATION, BOCK FED- ERAL 44-7PH, NENE 18-139N-99W, STARK CO., 400' FNL and 780' FEL, DEVELOPMENT, BELL, 20874', 9- 5/8 inch, 2677' Ground, API #33-089- 00831 Put Your MOney I Where Your House Xd I 10calJnaepenaent Arg:n strengthen our businesses are  community your st va and _r_ Stevenson Funeral Home locally Owed and Family Operated Ser'ng Southwestern North Dakota and Southeastern Montana Funeral Directors Jon Stevenson Nic Stevenson Tom Muckle Bill Myers 866-483-7900 or 701-483-7900 www.stevensoJtneralhome.com H & R Corral Cleaning & General Skid Steerwork Have a payloader, truck with vertical spreader and skid steer. Call Rusty at 701-690-1726. Starting around the end of May. Integrity Funds are sold by prospectus only. An investor should consider the investment objectives, risks, and charges and expenses of the investment company care- fully before investing. The prospectus contains this and other information about the investment company. You may obtain a prospectus at no cost from your financial adviser or by calling 800-276-1262. Please read the prospectus carefully before investing. A portion of your income may be subject to Alternative Minimum Tax. II]te'gl'itV [Y'tll)(]S Irt{'grlv F:J,H' DiSVibL;tOT LLC . ! !dairl S Nr,r[fl 'vllll{)t ND 58703 INTEGRITY VIKING K!emPocr: FINRA integrityvikingfunds corn NOT FDIC INSURED NO BANK GUARANTEE rV1AY LOSE VALUE N'  Blt'llllt Farmers Union Oil Co. 701-872-4471 Interstate Cenex 701-872-3590 This Week's Local Forecast HOT STUff l Hot Stuff Pizza 701-872-3190 Agency updatinj 00tate plan on aging BISMARCK - The N.D. Depart- ment of Human Services' Aging Services Division is hosting statewide public hearings to review comments received from a recent on- line survey addressing programs and services that help older individuals and adults with physical disabilities remain living independently in their homes and communities. Individuals are invited to partici- pate in the meetings. The meeting for the area is scheduled for Monday, April 7, Dickinson, 11 a.m. to 12:30 p.m. Villard Terrace, 22 Fourth Ave. E. "The comments we gather will help us update North Dakota's State Plan on Aging, which describes our priorities and the services we support with our federal Older Americans Act dollars," said Jan Engan, Aging Serv- ices Division director. The Aging Services Division funds a variety of programs and serv- ices including a toll-free information phone line and website, home-deliv- ered meals, meals at senior meal sites, senior legal assistance, assistive safety devices like grab bars and seat lifts, blood pressure screenings, foot care, medication set-up, options counseling, and the senior compan- ion program. The division also funds the Family Caregiver Support Pro- gram, senior employment and train- ing, dementia care, long-term care ombudsman services, and protective services to vulnerable adults at-risk of abuse, neglect, or exploitation. U.S. Postal Service commits to improvements WASHINGTON - Sen. Heidi Heitkamp, D-N.D., says she has re- ceived commitments from the U.S. Postal Service to improve mail de- livery and service throughout North Dakota. These commitments are in re- sponse to a meeting between Heitkamp and U.S. Postmaster Gen- eral Patrick Donahoe, after Heitkamp sent USPS more than 100 stories from North Dakotans about poor mail delivery and service they have experienced. To address issues specifically in North Dakota, USPS notified Heitkamp that: Mobile Point of Sale (mPOS) devices will be deployed in Bis- marck, Dickinson, Fargo, Minot, Watford City, and Williston. These devices make it easier for USPS em- "1 have long said that mail delivery needs to drastically improve throughout North Dakota. While we still have a long way to go, these commitments from the Postal Service are a step in the right direction." Sen. Heidi Heitkamp ployees to assist customers using handheld devices to scan and accept prepaid packages, scan package pickups, and sell stamps to individ- uals in line. With mPOS, lobby as- sistants can greet and assist many customers with simple transactions, allowing them to "swipe and go." Self-Service Kiosks (SSK) will be installed in Dickinson, Watford City, and Williston to decrease wait times for customers USPS will increase hours at 32 Post Offices in North Dakota "I have long said that mail de- livery needs to drastically improve throughout North Dakota. While we still have a long way to go, these commitments from the Postal Serv- ice are a step in the right direction," said Heitkamp. "After hearing from well over one hundred North Dakotans all across the state about problems they have faced with their mail, I sent those stories straight to Postmaster General Donahoe be- cause USPS needs to understand the magnitude of these problems. I'll continue to press the Postal Service to make sure folks throughout North Dakota have the mail delivery stan- dards they need and deserve." Heitkamp previously called on North Dakotans to share their stories as part of her Fix My Mail grass- roots effort if they encountered ex- tensive delivery times or had to deal with other problems with their postal service. Heitkamp has contin- ually presented the stories to the USPS Postmaster General and the GAO. More than 100 North Dakotans have already submitted stories to Heitkamp. Public asked to report bald eagle nests The State Game and Fish Depart- ment is asking for help in locating bald eagle nests in North Dakota. Game and Fish Department con- servation biologist Sandra Johnson said the department is looking for locations of nests with eagles pres- ent, not individual eagle sightings. "Eagles are actively incubating eggs in March and April," Johnson said. "It is easy to distinguish an eagle nest because of its enormous size." Historically, Johnson said eagle nests were found along the Missouri River. Now, they have been ob- served in more than half of the counties in the state, mostly near streams and mid- to large-sized lakes. However, they are also found in unique areas such as shelterbelts surrounded by cropland or pasture. Johnson estimates the state has around 120 active bald eagle nests, possibly more. Nest observations should be re- ported to Johnson at 701-328-6382, or by email at ndgf@nd.gov. Observers are asked to not dis- turb the nest, and to stay away at a safe distance. "It is important not to approach the nest as foot traffic may disturb the bird, likely causing the eagle to leave her eggs unattended," Johnson said. Saturday, March 29: Dht you know? The Billings County Pioneer and Golden Valley News have shared advertising, and have been sharing the news for some of their inside pages for about 40 years. This means the coverage of your ad isn "t limited to just either county! Our primary coverage area is western Stark County and west to the Montana border. It pays to advertise! 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: 701-872-3756 Email: goldenandbillings@ 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. INCOME TAXES EATING YOUR LUNCH? The VIKING TAX-FREE FUND FOR NORTH DAKOTA may be the answer to lowering your federal and state income taxes. For more information, contact: Ken Walz, CFS, ChFC Walz Financial Services 701-222-0760 888-609-2371 Secunties and investment acMsoty services offered throh SagePoint Financial, Inc., member FINRNSIPC and a registered investment adviso Walz Finandal Services and Integrity king Funds are not affiliated with SagePoint Financial, Inc. or registered as a bmker-dealer or inveslrnent acMso. HO West T48 VUhlrd I We. DIGklineon, ND 7114 t-888-48IS0 wwwum ll I!ltll, II111RIrMI.II= Thursday Friday Saturday Sunday Monday Tuesday Wednesday Partly Cloudy Mostly Cloudy Mostly Sunny Partly Cloudy Mostly Sunny Sunny Mostly Sunny lqff!u IV :JaAtSUV 34/20 42/29 54/35 54/32 52/31 59/35 56/38 Precip Chance: 10% Precip Chance: 10% Precip Chance: 5% Precip Chance: 10% Precip Chance: 5% Precip Chance: 0% Precip Chance: 5% www.WhatsOurWeather.com