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Newspaper Archive of
Golden Valley News
Beach, North Dakota
November 4, 2010     Golden Valley News
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November 4, 2010
 
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Golden Valley News Page 8 ~d ' November 4, 2010i! Charge Clbill results from Nov. 10,1960: tives of Great Plains Wheat lnc. and the availability and nutritional , Beach crash The North Dakota Highway Patrol on Oct. 27 released informa- tion regarding a crash occurring at 12:25 a.m. in Beach on Oct. 17 involving Mark Jandt of Wibaux, Mont. Jandt was traveling south on Fourth Avenue Southeast, where he failed to negotiate his vehicle around a vehicle that was legally parked along the side of the road. Jandt rear-ended the parked dump truck owned by Marman Plumbing. Jandt's vehicle received severe front-end damage and came to a rest facing north and was totaled. The Marman Plumbing truck had very minor damage, according to the Highway Patrol report. Jandt was not wearing safety restraints and was transported by ambulance to St. Joseph's Hospital and Health Center. He was charged with driv- ing under the influence of alcohol, according to the report. Golva Ne Hs By Judy Curl Murder (Continued from Page 1) dence. Bey said he didn't have the exact age of Gerald Tobert, but he said he believed he is in his 40s. He had no age for Greg Tobert. Greg Tobert's work supervisor transported him to St. Joseph's Hospital and Health Center in Dickinson. The hospital notified the Dickinson Police Department, which responded to the hospital, and Dickinson police subsequently contacted the Medora Police Department. Bey said he was on another call at the time, but Russ Lapp. Medora police officer, was dispatched to the hospital to interview Greg Tobert after he was out of surgery. Lapp was able to return to Medora at about 4 a.m., and after a discussion with Billings County State's Attorney Jay Brovold, it was decid- ed an arrest warrant should be issued for Gerald Tobert. Gerald Tobert fled Medora, said Bey. Bey said the brothers are from Alabama, and he believes Gerald Tobert has headed there. A notice that a warrant has been issued for Gerald Tobert has been posted with a nationwide system, said Bey. Greg Tobert's injuries were not threatening, and he was treated and released from the hospital, said Bey. Ranch Boys host party Boys who reside at Home on the Range for Boys at Sentinel Butte proved themselves as gracious hosts at their party last Friday evening, Nov. 4, for friends in town. The gym was attractively decorated in an orange and black Halloween theme, where a dancing contest was con- ducted, with John Pearson and Virginia Sparks of Beach selected as the best dancing couple. Father Fahnlander and members of the staff of the ranch were chap- erones. The guests, who numbered approximately 100, enjoyed an appetizing lunch afterward. The boys' door prize was won by Billy Johnson, and the girls' by Margo Muggli. Hardy goes far east Howard Hardy of Beach, and Harold West of Idaho, representa- A foretaste of winter came Tuesday and Wednesday, and though it wasn't nice, we fared better than other areas of N J). as we had less snow. Holger and Marion Johnson have moved to Beach and axe busy getting settled in their new home. Rick, Linda, Jacob and Sammy Stoveland returned home from Fargo on Sunday. They had an enjoyable weekend. On Saturday evening, Brent and Nicki Davidson entertained relatives in honor of their daughter, Brynne's and her cousin Addison Finneman's first birthdays, which are only days Western Wheat Associates, now traveling in the Far East said in a report of their finding that the U.S. is generally considered a producer of soft white wheat and that hard red wheat is associated mainly with Canadian producers. Touring flour milis, schools where bread is consumed in a lunch program and bakeries, Hardy said they found an increasing interest and use of wheat products in the Japanese diet. In the total, s'chool lunch usage of wheat, however, they found that about 60 percent of the wheat used came from Canada. They learned too, that the Japanese children especially prefer the wheat products over their usual rice foods. The Japanese now use bread at least two meals per day. "- ; Hardy stressed the importance of a large foreign promotional-pro- gram to attract potential buyers on apart. Their aunt. Lynn Keller of New Salem, had made and decorated ~a beautiful bLrthday cake for these two little girls. Besides the Finneman relh- fives, Steve and Susan Raisler were also present. Dan and Erlene (Schmitz) Carney have been visiting relatives and friends in the area. Mary and Arlene Abraham of Bismarck joined Finneman relatives at Christine Finneman's home for a good visit. Mark and Bella Fiuneman and daughter Addison left Monday to retum to their home in San Rafael, value of U.S.hard red wheat. They noted that Canada's promotion has benefited that industry considerably as evidenced by the Japanese buy- ers' belief that only Canada pro- duces a high protein quality hard red wheat. Record Hop big success Four hundred kids attended the KDIX Record Hop in Beach Saturday evening, and 208 returned the "I Pledge To Vote" signed by parents for free admission. These 208 teen-agers were allowed to vote for the presidential candidates, the results being that Nixon tallied 96 votes to 93 for Senator Kennedy. Nineteen kids did not vote. The other 177 students paid 50 cents admission. The American Legion. KDIX,- and the adult chaperones were very happy over the attitude and behav- ior of the kids. Calif. On Tuesday evening, Ed and Gretchen Wheeler of University Place, Wash.. hosted Charley and Marilyn Carlson, Rick and Linda Stoveland, Jacob and Sammy, Brad Maus, Darin and Laura Maus and Gerald and Judy Curl to supper at La Playa. The Wheelers were here to attend to business matters and were returning home from Illinois. Phone Judy Curl with Golva news at 872-3633. ff we all threw our problems in a pile and saw everyone else's, we'd grab ours back. Carolyn (Carol) Carpenter GLENDIVE, Mont. - Carolyn (Carol) Carpenter, 68 of Glendive, Mont., passed away Sunday, Oct. 31, 2010, at the Glendive Medical Center Extended Care. Visitation will be held from 6 p.m. until 8 p.m. on Friday, Nov. 5, and 10 a.m. until 11 a.m. on Saturday, Nov. 6, in the Chapel of the Silvernale-Silha Funeral Home in Glendive. A Life Tribute Service will be held at 11 a.m. on Saturday, Nov. 6, in the Chapel of the Silvernale-Silha Funeral Home in Glendive with Celebrant Sandy Silha officiating. Silvernale-Silha Funeral Home of Glendive has been entrusted with the arrangements. Carol was born on Nov. 9, 1941, in Sentinel Butte, the daughter of Lloyd and Nina (Nielson) Wassman. She was raised and edu- cated in Sentinel Butte until moving to Glendive with her family. Carol married Gerald Hill on March 21, 1958, in Glendive, and to this union a son, Gary, was born. Carol later married Frank Carpenter in Miles City, Mont., on April 23, 1960. and to this union they were blessed with two daughters. Carol and Frank were managers of the Gust Hauf. Carol was also a long-time employee of Bair's Truck stop. In 1985. Frank and Carol pur- chased CC's Family Cafr, and in1989 opened the Bump-N-Slide water park. Carol loved her caf6 and all of her customers: she enjoyed chatting and having coffee with them. Most of all she loved her family and friends - they were her life. Carol loved to travel, whether it be on the motorcycle with Frank or in the bus with a large group of their friends. She particularly liked their trips to the House on the Rock. She loved': to garden, she loved to sing andl dance and she loved to play jokes. on her friends. Carol was preceeded in death by! her loving husband, Frank; her par- '. ents, Lloyd and Nina, and her sister,: Erma Sams. Survivors include: son Gary l Wayne Hill of Billings, Mont.: two : daughters. Shelley Lynn (Donny)i Wood of Sidney, Mont.; Sharla Jean i Carpenter (Scott Wierson) ofl Glendive; six grand-children, Silver: Lynn and Parker Hill both of; Billings, Jessica Lynn (Alex) i Arneson of Culbertson, Mont.;: Lacy Dawn Wood of Helena.. Mont.: and Jerry Dean Wood ofl Sidney, Mont.; and Kyra LeeAnn; Carpenter of Glendive; four great- grandchildren, Tia'ya, Jonathon,. Bryson and Seth; four sisters-in- law. Audrey (Chett) Davis of White Sulphur Springs, Mont.; "Gerri" (Andy) Burman, Pat (Leroy) Smith and Betty Carpenter, all of Glendive, and numerous nieces and nephews. Remembrance and condolences may be shared with the family at: www.silvernale- silhafuneral- home .com. Sentinel Butte News By Jane Cook Emil Dular from Kentucky was a visitor at the Dan and Grace Cash residence from Oct. 1 to Oct. 9. Emil served with Dan in the army as a tank weapon instructor at Ft. Knox, Ken. The Cashes took Dular on some sightseeing around the Medora area. Scott and Rocky from Fargo stopped in Friday to visit at the home of Don and Rella Abemethy. Bob Lee, Ted Kirkpatrick from Idaho, and Scott and Rocky were visitors at the Don and Rella Abernethy home on Saturday. Jack and Jane Cook traveled to Glendive on Saturday afternoon to attend a 30th anniversary party for their cousin, John and Melody Schreiber. They also drove through Makoshika State Park before going to the festivities. Don and Rella Abernethy attend- ed a township meeting Tuesday~at the Ron and Joanne Davidson resi- dence. Dale and Karen Maus also attended the meeting. Jane Cook traveled to Glendive on Tuesday for a short visit with her aunt, Rose Schreiber, and family: Monday morning, the Cooks had received news that Rose's husband, Bob. had passed away Sunday evening. Rose is Mary Cook's sis- ter. Darrell Feldman, Keith Farstveet, Gordy Ueckert and 13ob Lee were visitors Wednesday after- noon at the home of Don and Rella Abernethy, and enjoyed a few games of cards. Jane Cook drove to Dickinson Thursday to meet with friend and Chateau co-worker Coleen Hanes on business. They enjoyed lunch with another friend, Maggie Obrigewitch from Belfield. News from additional Sentinel Butte residents is welcomed for this column. News items can be e- mailed to gvnews@midstate.net at any time, or call me at 872-3755 on Friday momings to meet the dead- line. Thought for the week: Cherish yesterday; dream tomorrow; live today. Election (Continued from Page 1) every vote counts because if every- one in a county suddenly decided not to vote, then there wouldn't be a local government. She also explained that voting is important because wars have been fought and people have died for the right to have a government in which they can vote. In the government classes, there were four students - Lacee Vollum. Jade Huffman, Briar Sime and Brittney Dietz - who turned 18 and cast their first votes on Nov. 2. Some of the students said it wasn't entirely easy sorting out in advance who would be the best candidates. Sime said his decisions were based on what he heard about the candi-i dates, and that pre-election advertis-: ing did have an effect on how he. completed his ballot. -; Students in Merkel's classes al~0; cast ballots in a mock three-pa~y: system. Roosevelt collection agreement signed DICKINSON - Dickinson State University recently signed an agree- ment with Harvard College Library to digitize the Theodore Roosevelt Collection held within their collec- tion. "Our collaborative efforts will transform the access and interde- pendence of TR documents and we are moving forward with the help of many great partners to create a com- prehensive TR digital library," said Dr. Richard J. McCallum, DSU president. Items to be digitized will include correspondence and other materials written by Roosevelt, as well as scrapbooks and political cartoons. Many of these items will be accessi- ble through DSU's Theodore Roosevelt Center Web site. which also includes the Theodore Roosevelt Papers from the United To lease with Continental, call 888-249-2417, or email baleleen@contres.com Put Your Money Where Your Nouse Is~ tccat independent ~'~ sb'engthen our ~lsmesses are ~ coromu~ly your best valoe and our economy States Library of Congress. "My colleagues and I at Harvard University's Houghton Library are excited by our collabo- ration with the Theodore Roosevelt Center at Dickinson State University, and we are pleased that our work together will build a virtu- al collection that will advance the study of the 26th president of the United States and make easily and freely available documents on every aspect of his life and career," said William P. Stoneman, Florence Fearrington Librarian of Houghton Library. "We are beginning with over 15,000 autograph manuscript pages by Roosevelt and his 11-vol- ume personal clipping scrapbook; future plans include photographs, political cartoons and more." This collaborative project is being administered through the United States Department of Education. Through the efforts of Sens. Byron Dorgan and Kent Conrad, and Rep. Earl Pomeroy, Congress appropriated $600.000 to continue the work of DSU's TR Center. 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