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Newspaper Archive of
Golden Valley News
Beach, North Dakota
April 1, 2010     Golden Valley News
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April 1, 2010
 
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Page 8 April 1, 2010 Happy spring to everyone. We are packing away all our snowmen and snovJflakes and getting out our spring flowers and getting ready for nice weather. Thursday morning Mass was held in the chapel at 9 a.m. Exercises were at 9:45, and at 10:30 we took the bus downtown to do our shop- ping and errands. "Why Catholic" was heldin the chapel at 10:30. In the afternoon we enjoyed Gospel music by Tom Horn and Radie Clayton. They entertained us for 1 V2 hours. On Friday we had our hair done by Gloria Hendry, Leone VanVleet and Marlene Muruato. Kathryn Larsen and Dineen Mitchell from Glendive visited Roger Meidinger&apos;s room. Becky Tescher Robison from Billings came to see 'Lorraine Tescher. The Holkup family from Bismarck came to see Orville Moe. We enjoyed coffee in the afternoon, and devotions in the evening were lead by Loft and Start Koppinger. Our exercises on Saturday morn- ing were led by Loretta Wyckoff. We all enjoyed helping Orville Moe celebrate his birthday in the after- noon. Agnes Schmeling came to see the Stulls, Laurence Zook, the Brengles, Vi Schmeling, Alice Miller. Ella Schaal, Marie Hollar and attended Orville's party. Sunday morning, we had Word and Communion. We played games and cards in the afternoon. Pearl Olstad's daughter, Phyllis Jessen, spent time with her mother. Gladys and Ed Berger, John and Thelma Stull were visited by Judy Ridenhower. Gayle Harpster visited Eileen Buchholz, Laurie Lynn from Wibaux was Kay Jones' company. Randy, Julie, Jackson, Tanner and Sydney Binstock came to see Frieda Feldman. Florence Miske was vis- ited by Chuck and Lois Miske. Monday morning Bible study was lead by Don Brengle. The Catholic ladies came at 2 p.m. and played bingo with us, and we enjoyed the great treats that they brought for us. Alice Miller's granddaughter Pam from Eugene, Ore., was here visit- ing. Tuesday morning exercises were led by Lorna with adoration follow- ing in the chapel. In the afternoon we enjoyed hearing about Orville Moe's daughter, Dianne Henrikson's and her husband, Jen'y's, trip t0 Malaysia. Neil Lang from Lag Vegas, Kathy Maus from Grafton and Hal Lang.from Billings came to see Margaret Walz. Juanita Baird, Don and Ethel Brengle and Pauline Ross enjoyed a visit from Bey Maxted. In the evening, devotions t were led by Judy Ridenhower. i On Wednesday we made a fleece bhmket for the prom raffle. Last week Vera Schneider's son,Spencer Slocum fi'om Williston, and Sara' Becky and Hannah Slocum Iron Bismarck took her to the Flying J fo dinner. Have a great week, filled witl sunshine. Darlene Hansen, Linda Stoveland's mother, her sisters Jan and Kari and nieces Jessica and Maggie and Mark Nicolie. all of West Fargo, were guests at the Stoveland home last weekend. They came to attend a family birthday party for Rick's 50th birthday, which was held in the new shop recently erected on the Stoveland farm. Rick's actual birthday is on March 28, but was held early. Also attending were Joel and Vickie Erickson, Corey, Jen, Cole and Chance Erickson and Gerald and Judy Curl, all of Beach. and Rob and Sheila Curl of Bismarck and Annette Curl of Lincoln. I wasn't intending tbr last week's Golva News to sound as if Don and Marie Nistler shouldn't go to Arizona each winter, but meant that we miss them while they are gone. Guess the quotation marks weren't dark enough. Sorry about that. Many from the Golva area were in Sidney. Mont., on Wednesday to attend funeral services for Kyle Sperry Jr., better known as Bud. Those attending from here were thee Brian Sarslands, Gerald Streitz, Be Zachmann, Paul Schmitz, Amy Northrup, Linda and Rick Stovehmd and others. Bud will be missed by so many. Phone 872-3633 with news. Thanks to Holger Johnson for the following quip and for several others which will be used in the future: The keys to true happiness are: Having something to do. Having someone o( something to love. and having something to hope for. Woody's Feed & Grain S. 7th Ave West - Dickinson N.D. 701-225-5161 Dan and Grace Cash traveled to Grand Forks last weekend, where they attended the Republican Convention. Darrell Feldmann and Kei Farstveet were afternoon and evening visitors at the home of Don and Rella Abernethy on Sunday. Jim and Marj Wyckoff went to Dickinson on Wednesday, and that evening enjoyed a potluck supper held for Jim's niece, Pam Dizney, from Eugene, Ore. Irene and Arnold Bakken, and their daughters, Deanna Bany from Canby, Ore., Tammy Plummer from Spokane, Wash., and Mary Jane Fields from Sheridan, Wyo., Jack Cook, and Jane Cook were supper guests at the home of Mary Cook and Judy and Terry Mollendor to help Jack Cook celebrate his birthday. Jim and Marj Wyckoff met with Jim's niece at the Flying J on Thursday to have breakfast with Jim's niece. Pam Dizney. Thought for the week: Patience is the abilior to idle your motor when you feel like stripping your gears. DID YOU KNOW? Farm Credit Services of Mandan www.farmcreditmandan.com March 24, 1960: Fahnlander goes to White House The Rev. William Fahnlander, superintendent of the Home on the Range for Boys, left March 23, for Washington D.C., where he will attend the White House conference on Children and Youths, which gets under way March 27 and ends April 1. The event takes place every 10 years, and this is the fifth. The first one was 50 years ago, and was orig- inated by President Theodore Roosevelt. There are 37 delegates from North Dakota. In all, between 5,000 and 7.000 delegates will attend, and the number will be broken up into small group conferences discussing youth problems. Enroute to Washington D.C., there will be three nights of talks in Minneapolis and St. Paul, Minn. Afterward, Fahnlander will go to New York on business and will also visit the late Rev. Cassedy's family in nearby New Jersey. The next stop for Fahnlander will be Flint, Mich., where he will speak to the Eagles on April 6-7, then on to Detroit and East Detroit. He will fly back to Milwaukee, Wis., where he will meet with the Grand Aerie officers of the Fraternal Order of Eagles for a few hours, with Minneapolis his next stop. Bijou Theatre seats destroyed About a dozen and a half padded, upholstered seats at the Bijou Theatre have been malicious- ly destroyed in recent weeks, and Roy Walz, owner,-is taking steps to prevent any such similar occur- rences. He has offered a substantial reward for information leading to the arrest of the guilty party, with- out ever revealing the name of the informant. Walz exhibited the destroyed articles, revealing slashed, gouged, tattered cushions, which could hardly be recognized as such. Some had been cut on top, the plas- tic upholstery being removed in one huge circle, while others had large gaping holes in them where the padding and filling had been pulled out. Because of vandalism like this. Walz decided not to do any improv- ing in the theatre, or decorating. 10 new TB cases registered A total of 10 newly registered cases have been reported thru March 7, t960, according to Kenneth Mosser, director of the Division of Preventable Diseases of the State Health Department. One of the 10 was in Golden Valley County. The provisional figures of total cases registered in 1959 is 109. Looking Back Golden Valley News March 31 , 1960: Adkins to head new school The Rev. Joseph Adkins, a for- mer priest at St. Michael's Catholic Church in Sentinel Butte, has been named the principal of the new Trinity Catholic High School to built in Dickinson. Adkins is at present pastor of St. Thomas parish at Tioga. He had served as an assistant to the Rev. Blaine Cook, when the lat- ter was principal of St. Mary's High School in Bismarck. Bids will be accepted on the new school in August, and classes are expected to start in the fall of 1961. Gilman injures eye Five-year-old Bobby Gilman, son of Mr. and Mrs, Monk Gihnan, is wearing a patch over his left eye as the result of an accident last week, when he stepped on a piece of wire, which penetrated his eye. Dr. Bush administered first aid. and sent him to St. Joseph's Hospital at Dickinson, where he had surgery to close the wound. Doctors said his vision would not be affected. Bobby now has a little sister named Rita Lynne, who became a member of the family last Thursday, when her parents brought the 22-month-old tot home from Fargo. Car crash victims in hospital Jim Kramer and Bill Teeters of Wibaux are both patients at the Johnstone Memorial Hospital in Beach, after their head-on crash last Saturday evening on a country road north of Wibaux. Kramer is the more seriously injured, but both are believed tobe out of danger, barri0g complications. M yourself count :h Dakota! Mail your Census questionnaire. We can't move forward until you i .-<:: : mail it back. IUrdtedStat. I L, ensus i IT'S IN OUR HANDS. 2010 0ve, 120 999 MO ItSSISTIUE, TEOHiiOLOGY  ,,,... 2010 %.2 T Ilil|NlidOROI [$ Ill O811IIOIOlS Exhibits are FREE and OPEN to the Public! Does someone you know hove difficulty communicating, seeing, working, remembering, or performing everyday tosks e. Assisflve technology {AT) con help (]nd the AT EXPO is the ploce to leorn (]bout it! Educational sessions also offered on April 14 and morning of Aprll 15 for a fee. See website for details. TRMF offering $5,000 prize MEDORA - The Medora Musical's Burning Hills Singers may be singing a new song soon. The North Dakota Songwrirting Contest, sponsored by the Theodore Roosevelt Medora Foundation, is a new competition and open to all independent songwriters. Entrants are encouraged to write a new song that captures the attrib- utes of the state of North Dakota and the spirit of North Dakotans. The winning selection is scheduled to become a part of the 2011 Medora Musical lineup. The contest was launched on March 30, and will run through the summer season. Along with having their song featured in the 2011 show, the grand prize winner will receive $5.000, a Medora Experience vacation package, and a Medora Musical gift baskeL "For 45 years the Medora Musical has worked to feature tal- ented North Dakotans in a show that our state can be proud of. This is a new opportunity .that the Medora Musical is offering for a talented songwriter," said Kinley Slauter, Burning Hills Amphitheatre manag- er tbr the TRMF. The competition is open to any U.S. resident who is at least 18 years of age, and entrants may sub- mit multiple entries. The winner will be selected by a .judging panel that includes members of the Medora Musical production team and the TRMF. Judging will be based on lyrics, melody, composi- tion and originality. Participants must send a copy of their song on a CD along with an entry forna and lyrics sheet. Enn T forms and a complete listing of the official rules are available at www.medora.com. Show In response to last Friday's live musical performance by Roger Tvedt of Wibaux, Mont., and Seth Domek, the Bijou Show House is developing a program for regular entertainment prior to a movie. This Friday, March 26, starting house starts live performances at 7 p.m., singer-songwriter. Beau Wadhohn of Sentinel Butte, will perform original material and other- s" songs. To hear Wadholm perform, moviegoers will need to purchase a ticket for the movie. Wadhohn won before movies third place in this year's Beach's Got Talent Contest. "It has been my goal to present a live performance ahead of a movie show to make for a rich evening of entertainment," said Emanuel Cuhnan, show house owner. Egg hunt MEDORA - An Easter egg hunt for children of all ages will take place at the Chateau de Mores State Historic Site in Medora on Easter Sunday,April 4, beginning at 11 a.m. The event, which is free and open to the public, is sponsored by the State Historical Society of North Dakota and the Medora Chamber of Commerce. The egg hunt will begin on the grounds of the Chateau de Mores Interpretive Center. In order to ensure there is plenty of time to hide the eggs, parents are asked to pro: Roosevelt Memorial Lodge Notice of Meetings Roosevelt Memorial Lodge No. 129 invites all Masons to a dinner at 6:30 p,m. Meeting at 8 p,m. every 2nd and 4th Tuesday, Belfield. 1 block west of Great Plains Nat] Bank I I,,,1%,,# I I vide a dozen e,,os. - already decorat- ed - for each of their children who will be participating. Eggs should be delivered to the Americlnn in Medora, beginning Thursday, April 1, at noon, through Saturday, April 3. The motel is open 24 hours daily, and the eggs can be delivered any- time during this period. Everyone is welcome to attend the event even if they do not have children participating. Coffee, rolls and juice will be provided on the eduled for April 4 patio of the Interpretive Center. In case of bad weather, the egg hunt will be moved to inside the Interpretive Center. "The Easter egg hunt at the Chateau is a long-standing tradition started by Han'y Roberts, the first caretaker at the Chateau many years ago," said Dee Linn, site supervisor at the Chateau de Mores. "We're pleased that the Medora Chamber of Commerce sponsors this event with the State Historical Society." I Premium Barley ........... $2.10 Feed Barley ............... $2.00 Race Horse Oats B .......... $2.00 Race Horse OatsC .......... $1.90 Milling Oats ............... $ 1.70 Feed Wheat ............... $2.50 CAT Skidsteer for Sale New 2008 236B2 with Cab, 72" Bucket. Lifts 1950 Ibs. Great Machine at a Great Price. $30,500. Call Bill at 406-671-9245. If you're looking to expand your operation nobody knows real estate financing like Farm Credit Services. FCS HAS DEPENDABLE AND COMPETITIVE CREDIT. i Try it! The MonDak Newspaper Network offers a quicker, inexpensive method of placing advertising in a big market. Radio and TV offer a large reach, but have low market penetration. Yellow Page advertising is also very costly be- cause the same ad would have to appear in several phonebooks. The MonDak Newspaper Network offers discounted rates for ad placement in multiple newspapers. Contact the Golden Valley News/Billings County Pioneer for more information at (701)872-3755. Member Newspapers: Billings County Pioneer, Medora, N.O. Golden Valley News, Beach, N.D. The Circle Banner, Circle, Mont. The Journal, Crosby, N.D. Searchlight, Culbertson, Mont. Glasgow Courier, Glasgow, Mont. Ranger Review, Glendive, Mont. Farm & Ranch Weekly, Glendive, Mont. Sheridan County News, Plentywood, Mont. Fallon County Times, Baker, Mont. The Greeter, Plentywood, Mont. Plains Reporter, Williston, N.D. Sidney Herald, Sidney, Mont. Tioga Tribune, Tioga, N.D. McKenzie County Farmer, Watford City, N.D. Wibaux Pioneer Gazette, Wibaux, Mont. Williston Herald, Williston, N.D. Herald News, Wolf Point, Mont.