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Newspaper Archive of
Golden Valley News
Beach, North Dakota
April 10, 2014     Golden Valley News
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April 10, 2014
 
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Page 2 Golden Valley News April 10, 2014 J00,lzheimer's presentation to be held in Bowman Ethel C, (Dolwig) Brengle BEACH - Ethel C. (Dolwig) Brengle, 92, of Wibaux, Mont., for- merly of Beach, passed away on Sunday, March 30, 2014, at the Fal- Ion Medical Complex in Baker, Mont. Visitation was held from 1-5 p.m. and from 6-8 p.m. on Thursday, April 3, at Silvemale-Silha Funeral Home ! in Beach. A Memorial Service will be held at a later date. Silvernale- Silha Funeral Home has been en- trusted with the arrangements. Ethel was born on Feb. 17, 1922, in Oslo, Minn., a daughter of Emil and Cora (Bjorndahl) Aure. Ethel was raised and educated in East Grand Forks. After high school she moved west to the California area, where she met and later married Al- fred Dolwig. To this union one son was born, John Mark. As a family they moved to Golva, where her hus- band was a teacher at Beach High School in Beach and Dickinson State University in Dickinson. While liv- ing in Beach, Ethel became a book- keeper at the Brengle Garage. Alfred passed away Nov. 30, 1963. Fol- lowing his death, Ethel went to work in the business office of Dickinson State University. Ethel and Don Brengle were later married on Oct. 10, 1969, in Beach where they made their home to- gether. Don owned the Brengle Ford Dealership in Beach, and Ethel opened a dress shop in Beach called Town N Country Fashions. Ethel and Don loved to travel and spent many summers touring the United States visiting friends and family. Ethel spent her last years at the Wibaux County Nursing Home in Wibaux, where Don devoted his time in taking care of her and making her comfortable. Ethel was preceded in death by her husbands, Alfred Dolwig and Don Brengle; her parents, Emil and Cora (Bjomdahl) Aure; three broth- ers, Lonnie, Ronald and Stanley Aure, and one sister, Delores Knap- per. Ethel is survived by her son, John Mark (Terri) Dolwig of Cedarburg, Wis.; two step-sons, John (Paulina) Brengle of Puyallup, Wash.; and Paul (Sandy) Brengle of Stockton, Calif.; brother-in-law, Gary (Lori) Brengle of Glendive; one grandchild; two great-grandchildren; three step- grandchildren; five step-great- grandchildren and numerous nieces and nephews. Remembrances and condolences may be shared with the family at: www.silvernale- silhafuneralhome.com. Change in vaccines required for seventh-grade students next fall BISMARCK - Two vaccines that were formerly required for students starting "middle school" will now be required for students starting the sev- enth grade, according to Amy Schwartz, immunization surveillance coordinator for the North Dakota De- partment of Health. "Middle school" means different grades in different communities, which meant that all students were not receiving the same vaccines at the same times. "These changes were made to standardize immunization requirements," Schwartz said. "We hope that requiring these vaccines for the seventh grade will be simpler for parents to remember." Students must now receive the Tdap (tetanus, diphtheria, and acel- lular pertussis) and the MCV4 (meningococcal conjugate vaccine) vaccines to begin the seventh grade, Schwartz indicated. These require- ments are in addition to previously- required immunizations. Parents are urged to check with their child's healthcare provider or local public health unit to make sure their immu- nizations are up to date well before school starts this fall. A complete list of school immunization requirements and recommendations is available at www.ndhealth.gov/Immunize/Schoo lsChildCare/. Valerie Fischer, director of safe and healthy schools for the Depart- ment of Public Instruction, said it was important for students to be cur- rent on their immunizations. "Dis- eases spread quickly in classrooms, so making sure children are immu- nized is the best way to make sure they are healthy and ready to learn," Fischer said. The vaccines required for entry into the seventh grade protect chil- dren against diseases that are spread by bacteria. Because vaccines have made these diseases relatively rare, it's easy to forget how serious they can be. The Tdap vaccination protects children against (1) tetanus, a disease that causes muscle spasms and death; (2) diphtheria, an infection that causes a sore throat, fever, swollen glands, muscle weakness and painful swallowing, and can result in death; (3) pertussis, or whooping cough, which can cause uncontrollable, vio- lent coughing and can result in death; and (4) meningococcal meningitis, an inflammation of the lining around the brain and spinal cord that can cause hearing loss, brain damage and death. "Currently in North Dakota, most children are immunized appropri- ately before starting school. Those who are not properly immunized are more at risk for developing these pre- ventable diseases," added Schwartz. The middle school immunization rates for Tdap and meningococcal vaccines for the 2013-2014 school year were 72.4 percent and 69.8 per- cent respectively. Please support your local merchants! ES WELDING TRAINING, INC00 Fargo, ND & Bismarck, ND (701)373-0658 ,UPhill & Downhill Pipe Welding " "" __  //daatre FI/V,R#C/, ,41/,411-.46"/-E mWw. LEAR N TO L D.com; Locally Oumed and Family Operated Serving Soutlnoestern North Dakota and Southeastern Montana Funeral Directors Jon Stevenson Nic Stevenson Tom Muckle Bill Myers Helen Marie Egan BEACH - Helen Marie Egan, 86, of Beach, passed away on Wednes- day, April 2, 2014 at the Wibaux County Nursing Home in Wibaux, Mont. Visitation was held from 9 a.m. until 5 p.m. and from 6-8 p.m. on Monday, April 7, at the Silvernale- Silha Funeral Home in Beach. A Family and Friends Service will be held at 7 p.m. on Monday, April 7, in the Chapel of Silvernale-Silha Funeral Home in Beach. A Funeral Service was held at 10 a.m. on Tuesday, April 8, at the First Lutheran Church in Beach with Pas- tor J. T. Burk officiating. Interment was held at the Beach Lutheran Cemetery. Silvernale-Silha Funeral Home was entrusted with the arrangements. elen was born on April 15, 1927, in Williston, a daughter of Axel and Josephine (Peterson) Davidson. Helen was raised and educated in the Williston schools, graduating with the class of 1945. She met and later married John Howard Egan Sr. on May 17, 1947, in Miles City, Mont. To this union, seven children were born, Michael, Mary, John, Bruce, Mark, Terry and Sherry. To- gether they made their home in Glendive, Mont., until 1965 when they moved to Beach. Helen re- mained in Beach until her recent move into the Wibaux County Nurs- ing Home. Helen enjoyed doing crossword puzzles and baking for her family and friends. She loved spending time with her family, grandchildren, great-grandchildren and especially her great great-grandchildren. Helen spent her summers in Jack- son, Wyo., taking trips to Yellow- stone National Park and going on picnics with her family. She thor- oughly enjoyed her coffee clutch with her friends. Helen was a mem- ber of WICA, First Lutheran Church and the American Legion Auxiliary. Helen was preceded in death by her husband, John Egan; son, Bruce Egan; granddaughter, Savannah Egan; great-great-granddaughter, Dusteigh Kolsen; brother and sister- in-law, Oscar (Ruth) Davidson; brother-in-law, Leonard Sumner and parents, Axel and Josephine David- son. Helen is survived by four sons, Michael (Esther) Egan of Jackson; John (Mary) Egan of Beach; Mark (Dawn) Egan of Beach; and Terry (LaDonna) Egan of Beach; two daughters, Mary (Ron) Klein of Beach; and Sherry (Chuck) Schillo of Golva; sister, Betty Sumner of Rock Springs, Wyo.; 10 grandchil- dren; five great-grandchildren, two great-great-grandchildren and nu- merous nieces and nephews. In lieu of flowers, memorials can be made to the Golden Valley Manor in Beach, Wibaux County Nursing Home, or to a charity of the donor's choice in Helen's memory. Remembrances and condolences may be shared with the family at: www.silvernale-silhafuneral- home .com. Enforcement targets texting drivers Officers will employ new tactics and increased patrols to identify and stop drivers who appear to be using. a mobiledevice to text, e-mail or ac- cess the Internet While driving. The $i00" penalty aiJi3|es even if the driver is stopped at a stop sign or stoplight. Officers from police departments gathered in Bismarck in February for special training on how to detect tex- ting and driving offenders. Officers in Bismarck, Devils Lake, Dickin- son, Fargo, Grand Forks, Jamestown and Minot are participating. "In training, we learned to watch for telltale signs the driver may be accessing a communications device to send data. Many agencies will sta- tion officers on street corners, in high-profile vehicles or other van- tage points. The street officer wilt, radio ahead to a patrol car to.appre- ..... a texting driver," said Capt. Rob White of the Minot Police De- partment. North Dakota was one of only eight states to receive federal grant funding for texting and driving pre- vention. The campaign this April is the first statewide texting enforce- ment campaign for the North Dakota Department of Transportation. Offi- cers are expected to log a substantial number of traffic stops for potential texting citations. Other high-intensity texting en- forcement periods will follow this summer. FREE ESTIMATES Payment as low as $149/mo oAc 701-652-1631 CentralCityRemodelers.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. BOWMAN - The Alzheimer's Association will offer a free presen- tation titled, "Understanding Com- munication People with Dementia;. Know the 10 Signs. This presentation will take place on Tuesday, April 22, from 2 p.m. - 3:30 p.m., at Bowman Lutheran Church,105 7th Ave SW. This pres- entation is open to the public; regis- tration is not required. This project is supported by funding granted through the North Dakota Depart- ment of Human Services, Aging Service Division. This class provides participants with a definition of dementia and its impact on a person's ability t-o func- tion. The program focuses on how changes to the brain impact the thinking process. Special attention is paid to the importance of care prac- tices that consider individual prefer- ences, needs and abilities in under- standing and responding to communication challenges and be- haviors. The warning signs of Alzheimer's disease are often dismissed as side effects of normal aging. If you or someone you know is experiencing memory loss or behavioral changes, it's time to learn the facts, the Alzheimer's Association says. Early detection provides a chance to begin drug therapy, enroll in clinical stud- ies and plan for the future. The work- shop will involve learning about the t0 warning signs of the disease. The Alzheimer's Association Minnesota-North Dakota is a volun- tary health organization in Alzheimer's care, support and re- search. Road repairs begin in Emergency road repairs were to begin last week, weather permitting, in the North Unit of Theodore Roo- sevelt National Park. Several wet years have resulted in a small but substantial road failure and continued erosion of a major slope onto the roadway on the North Unit's Scenic Drive. Repairs will in- clude excavating the entire width of the road above the closure gate at the Caprock Coulee parking area and re- building the embankment slope in the area that continues to slide. "The North Unit Scenic Drive is always a challenge to maintain be- cause of the unstable Badlands softs," said Superintendent Valerie Naylor. "The level of soil moisture over the last five years, combined with the local geology, have made the need for maintenance a continuing issue for us." The North Unit Scenic Drive will be closed at the Caprock Coulee parking area while repairs are in progress. Repairs may be delayed be- Put Your M. oney Where Your House Xs/ Ns's are your best vsloo  and our ecor, omy North Unit cause of weather conditions, but are expected to be completed by May 15. For current road conditions, please call (701) 623-4730, extension 1417 during business hours and on weekends. Updated information is also available on the park's website at www.nps.gov/thro. 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. goldenandbil!ings@ : ; 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. , - - We, the family of Anna Lowman, would like to express our most sincere gratitude to each and every one of our relatives and friends for their kindnesses and support r during the loss of our dear Mother, Grandmother, Great-Grandmother, and Great-Great Grandmother. We would especially like to thank the staff of the Golden Valley Manor in Beach, and St. Benedict's Health Center in Dickinson for their loving attention to keeping Anna comfortable, content, and cared for, and ( to all who visited, wrote to, sent cards and gifts, orcalled her there. She truly enjoyed your thoughtfulness. Also, a most special thank you to Father Dan Berg and St. John's Church in Beach for the meaningful ( homily and beautiful services accorded Anna. Many thanks to those who provided the wonderful music and vocals, and to St. Anne's Guild for preparing and serving the special refreshments after the Vigil Monday evening and the good food and ( nice luncheon following the funeral Mass. Our sincere thanks to John Foster for his friendship and guidance, as well as Jodi and all of the staff at Silvemale-Silha Funeral Home for their (' gentle understanding and assistance. To the Pall Bearers, Altar Servers, Gift Bearers, Readers; Eucharistic Ministers, Prayer Leaders, and all who assisted in any way, we thank you. And many thanks to everyone who I came from far and near, or thought of us in a special way, to help us Celebrate the Life of and to say Goodbye to a Very Special Lady. Thank you to all for the prayers, memorials, cards, phone calls, hugs, ( _ floral tributss, on line condolences, and the wonderful memories of Anna that you have shared with us, and all that you did to help in any way. To know that her quiet kindness, generosity, talents, and thoughtfulness 4) touched so many is of great comfort to us May God richly Bless each of you, alwaysl Thank youl a Lila Kalvoda and Families /' j) Jim and Dona Lowman and Families L_) Chuck and Marleen Lowman and Families Bill and JoAnn Lowman and Families _ _ Farmers Union Oil Co. 701-872-4471 Interstate Cenex 701-872-3590 HOT SXUFFI Hot Stuff Pizza  701-872-3190 1 Thursday Friday Mostly Sunny Mostly Sunny 55/34 61/36 Precip Chance: 5% Precip Chance: 5% # , # # 1::= O": # =' ! Saturday Sunday Monday Tuesday Wednesday Rain/Snow Partly Cloudy Rain/Snow Rain/Snow Partly Cloudy 48/24 42/27 37/24 39/28 45/31 Precip Chance: 30% Precip Chance: 10% Precip Chance: 30% Precip Chance: 30% Precip Chance: 10% What is the coidest lf  recorded temperature - in the United States?