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Newspaper Archive of
Golden Valley News
Beach, North Dakota
October 22, 2009     Golden Valley News
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October 22, 2009
 
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Page 2 October 22, 2009 Lila Mae (Kasalek) Gilbert WILLISTON Lila Mae (Kasalek) Gilbert. 71. of Wdliston. passed away at her home on Wednesday, Oct. 14.2009. of natu- ral causes. Funeral services were held at 10 a.m.. Wednesday. Oct. 21. at New Hope Wesleyan C.hurch in Williston, Pastor Tom Karl) offi- ciated and interment was held at Riverview Cemetery. Lila .Mae Gilbert was born in Wibaux. Mont.. on May-25, 1938. the daughter of Florence and Anton Kasalek. Lila was raised and edu- cated in Wibaux. where she became homecoming queen her senior year. After working as a bank teller for two years, she entered and grad- uated from Dickinson State" Teachers College in 1951. She was united ill. marriage to Everett Gilbert ill Wibaux on June 4. 1961. The couple resided in several North Dakota towns as well as Priest River. Idaho. before settling in Williston in 1980 Lila was a teacher, hostess man- ager, child care provider, and a lov- ing mother and homemaker. She was a dedicated mom to her four children, She was all accomplished seamstress and an excellent cook. Her hobbies were hiking, camping and canning. She was a witty, determined and loving mother and wife. Lila is survived by her husband. Everett: her son. Jay (Teresa) Gilbert of Fort Bragg. N.C.: daugh- ter. Bethany (David} Czepukaitis of Dover. Det.: son. Dan (Shawn) McKenzie-Polk of Odessa. Texas: son. Paul Gilbert of Williston: five grandchildren. Keyton and Ketsey McKenzie-Polk. Zachary, Kimberly, and Olivia Czepukaitis: step-grandson. Thomas Ferguson II: her mother. Florence: and her sister. Beatrice. She was preceded in death by her father. Anton: sister, Lorraine: and brothers. Gary and Richard. Friends may share memories and condolences with the family at www. futkersons.com. Funeral Notices MANNING Julia A. DENVER - Steven Roger Stuss. Hurinenko. 98. Manning, died Oct. 68. formerly of Belfield, died Oct. 14 at her home. A Parastas for Julia 4. at the Hospice Care Center of St. was held on Oct. 19. at St. Anthony's Hospital in Denver. Demetrius Ukrainian Catholic Funeral services were held at Fort Church. Fairfield Logan Cemetery in Denver. i ,i Dora Demianiw BELFIELD - Parastas for Dora Demianiw. 95, of Federal Way, Wash., formerly of Gorham. N.D.. was at 10 a.m.. Saturday, Oct. 17. 2009. at St. Demetrius Ukrainian Catholic Church, with Deacon Leonard Kordonowy, officiating. Burial was in St. Josaphat's Cemetery, Gotham. Visitation was from 2-9 p. m.. Friday, Oct. 16, at Stevenson Funeral .Home, Dickinson, with a Rosary Service at 4 p.m. Dora passed away Oct. 10, at the Hallmark Manor in Federal Way. Dora Demianiw was born April 1, 1914 in Gorham, to Petro and Ann (Kopichuk) Demianiw.. She attended grade school in Hudson. N.Y.. and graduated from high school in New York. Dora attended college in Seattle. Wash. . graduat- ing with her nursing degree. She worked for Swedish Hospital in Seattle for 20 years She retired at the age of 70. Dora enjoyed church and traveling. Dora is survived by tfer sister. Sylvia (Lee) Palmer. Renton. Wash.: niece. Bonnie Lyons, Tukwilla, Wash.: and numerous nieces, nephews and great nieces and nephews. She is preceded in death by both parents: four brothers and five sisters. Remembrances and condolences may be shared with the family at www.stevensonfuneralhome.com. Congress give final approval projects WASHINGTON U.S. Sens. that serve our rural communities. Byron Dorgan and Kent Conrad and Among the project funding is the - Congressman Earl Pomeroy Southwest Water Pipeline, with $9 announced that Congress has given million: This will be used for the linal approval to an appropriations Southwest Pipeline expansion tnto bill that will invest in flood control Oliver. Mercer and northern Dunn studies for Fargo and communities in counties. Specifically. the funds will the Sheyenne and James river valleys, complete the main transmission support energy research projects in lines to serve Hazen. Stanton and North Dakota. and boost efforts, to Zap and start rural distribution to strengthen and expand water systems over 270 rural and industrial users. Hardy a candidate for re-election Maurice Hardy of Beach is the incumbent candidate for president of the North Dakota School Boards Association. The election will be held at a convention in Bismarck at the end of this month. Hardy was elected to the NDSBA board of directors as southwest direc- tor in 2004. Since joining the board. he has been a delegate, to the National ~School Boards Association Annual onference. Federal Relations "Ne 'ork Conference, and Western Region Meeting where he was elected to the NSBA Nominating Committee. Maurice has earned NDSBA's Master Board Member Award with distinc- tion. " Hardy was born and raised in Beach and is a graduate of Beach High School. He received his bache- lor's degree from the University of Mary and his master's degree from Utt State University. Maurice is serving his fifth term as vice president of the Beach School Board. He currently serves on the Roughrider Education Services Progrtun Board and Roughrider Area Career and TechnicN Center govern- ing board. He is a member of the Title I Committee of Practitioners. Hardy is a licensed socM worker and certified rehabilitation counselor at Home On The Range in Sentinel Butte. f Moose, not on the loose Rella Abernethy of Sentinel Butte poses for a photo in front of the moose she shot in the Minot area on Oct. 3. She was among those who received a moose license through a draw- ing. Steaks and roasts were made from the moose, and the meat is better than elk, said Rella's husband, Don Abernethy. Ag commissioner undergoing tests BISMARCK North Dakota Agriculture Commissioner Doug Goehring has been hospitalized at Medcenter One. Bismarck_ and is undergoing a series of tests. The commissioner is experienc- ing fatigue and an unusual sensation in his hands and feet. He is resting well and has hopes of an early diag- nosis. As of Tuesday, the tests had not been conclusive Goehring has some concern that his symptoms may be a reoccurrence of Guillain-BmT6 syndrome (French Polio), a condition he was diagnosed as having about 18 years ago. Goehring continues to conduct agriculture department business from the hospital, according to a statement released by,his Office. ! k, IV BE _F E _D AUO SUPPLY 505 6TH St. NE (701) 872-4228 ( .- (M Auto Tech, 89 1st St. SW, Beach 701-872.3109 Be safe out there! iF 404 Lavelle St., Golva 701-872-3418 183 4th St, NE Beach 1. Getthe right kind of oil change: The oil used should haveth.e t-ight viscosity, or thickness, for your vehicle at this time of year. Oil tends to thick- en as it gets colder, and if it's too thick it won't do the best job of keeping your engine lubricated. Check your owner's manual for the right oil to use in different climates and temperatures. 2. Replace your windshield wiper blades and wash- er fluid: Blades usually work effectively for about one year, so be sure to invest in some new ones if you're due. Fill up your windshield washer reser- voir with windshield washer fluid, because plain. water freezes when temperatures drop. Also check to see that your heater and defroster are working properly so you can keep the windshield clear 7. Check the status of your four-wheel drive sys- tem: Be sure the system engages and disengages easily, and that all drivers in your household know how and when to activate the system. 8. Get the antifreeze mixture just right: Aim for having a 50-50 mix of antifreeze (coolant) and water inside your radiator, as this will prevent the mixture from freezing even at ridiculously cold tem- peratures. You can check your mixture with an inexpensive antifreeze tester, which you can pick up at any auto parts store. If the mixture is off, your cooling system should be drained and refilled or flushed: Old antifreeze should be disposed of properly. 3. Give your battery a little TLC: Make sure posts and connections are corrosion-free and your bat- tery has all the water it needs. If your battery is more than 3 years old, have a certified repair shop test its ability to hold a charge. 4. Examine belts and hoses: When you have a full-service done, make sure the belts and hoses get checked for wear and tear - even if you're driv- ing a modern car.. Cold weather can do a number on belts and hoses, so they deserve attention. 9. Prepare an emergency kit: Include a blanket, boots and gloves, a set of warm clothes, extra water and food, including hard candies, an ice scraper, small shovel, cat litter for traction, a flash- light, windshield washer fluid, windshield wipers, flares, jumper cables, a tool kit, chains or a rope, a spare tire with air in it, tire-changing equipment, a first-aid kit, paper towels and a bag of abrasive material. Also, keep the gas tank as full as you can to prevent gas lines from freezing. 10. Know what to do if you get stranded: Don't 5. Check your tire pressure: Your tires must be wander away from your car. Light flares to call properly inflated to ensure you'll have the best"p ,"- .;a tefit[6O 'to your.,plight., Put on the extra clothes sible traction. Traction is ften severely jeopardized a)td u etl e 5Janket'to s{ay warm If you have in wet, snowy or icy conditions, enough gas in the tank, run the engine and heater 6. Think about switching to snow tires: You might want to improve traction by investing in winter tires and using them over the next few months instead of your usual all-season tires, especially if you live in a hilly place that gets a fair share of snow. for about 10 minutes for each hour you're waitin ; . making sure the vehicle's exhaust is free from , ,c snow buildup. Leave at least one window open little bit so that snow and ice don't seal the car shut. Suck on hard candy to prevent your mouth- from getting too dry. L This Week's Local Forecast Weather Trivia Farmers Union Oil Co. 701-872-4471 Interstate Cenex 701-872-3590 HOT sPaffl Hot Stuff Pizza 701-872-3190 What is the name of high, dense clouds that, bring steady rahifall? Saturday Sunday Monday Mostly Cloudy Mostly Cloudy Mostly Cloudy 49/32 52/34 49/31 Thursday Friday Tuesday Partly CloudyMostly Sunny Partly Cloudy 50/33 51/30 45/32 o/ {o o Precip Chance: 10% Precip Chance:., A Precip Chance: 20/o Precip Chance: 20% Precip Chance: 10% Prccip Chance: 10% Prccip Chance: 5,o Wednesday Mostly Sunny "sn~JlSOllV :~ 50/35