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Newspaper Archive of
Golden Valley News
Beach, North Dakota
November 29, 2018     Golden Valley News
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November 29, 2018
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Page 2 Golden Valley News November 29, 2018 Phyllis Joan WIBAUX, Mont. - Phyllis Joan Bailey, 97, graduated to heaven on Friday, Nov. 16, 2018, at the Wibaux County Nursing Home in Wibaux, Mont. Visitation was held on Sunday, Nov. 25, from 3-5 p.m. and 6-8 p.m. with a vigil service at 7 p.m. at Silha: Funeral Home in Wibaux. A funeral service was held on Monday, Nov. 26, at 10 a.m. at the Calvary Tem- ple Assembly of God in Wibaux with the Rev. David Fisher officiat- ing. Silha Funeral Home of Wibaux wasentrusted with the arrange- ments. Phyllis was born in Carlyle, Mont to Herman and Hildur (Swing) Storkel on June 23, 1921. Her dad worked on the Fort Peck Dam and bridge near Culbertson during the Depression; conse- quently, she attended grade schools in Wibaux, Culbertson, Fort Peck and Glasgow. She waited a year to graduate, so her brother Conrad could graduate with her from Wibaux High School. Phyllis then attended Billings Normal School and obtained a degree in business. She and Wayne met at a Methodist youth group. They were married on June 14, 1943, at the Storkel farm south of Wibaux. Fol- lowing a brief honeymoon in Glen- dive, Mont they boarded the train for Seattle. She was employed at Naval Port of Embarkation in Seat- tle until Wayne returned from World War II. They returned to Wibaux to raise their four children. The couple celebrated 65 years of marriage to- gether, prior to Wayne's death in 2008. Phyllis worked at Bailey's Market and Locker Plant, Crescent Hardware, the USDA office and B & B Painting. She was very active serving her Lord and Savior all her Bailey life; teaching children and adults and directing music. Phyllis and Wayne were founding members of the Calvary Temple Assembly of God Church. In later years of her life, she resided at St. John's in Billings, the Golden Valley Manor and finally, the Wibaux nursing home until the time of her death. Phyllis is preceded in death by her parents; her" husband, Wayne; her daughter, Penny; her parents-in- law; her brothers, Kenneth (Flo- rence) and Conrad; her sisters, Beatrice (Ben) and Aimee (Howard); her sisters-in-law, Mary (Earl); Louise (Johnny) and Virginia and her nephews, Ken, Ron and Craig. Phyllis is survived by her daugh- ter, Connie IRon) Chaffee; her sons, John (Vicki) and Paul (Teri); her son-in-law, Les (Sue) Scammon; her sister, Lois (Jim) Tallman; 18 grand- children; 30 great-grandchildren and numerous nieces and nephews. Remembrances and condolences may be shared with the family at: Two hurt in incident near Dickinson By News/Pioneer Staff on the left side of the road, but her DICKINSON - A crash on Sun- vehicle, a 1993 Ford Ranger, slid on day, Nov. 18, injured a Richardton the ice and snow covered roadway. woman on Interstate 94 at mile Cleyre's Ranger struck Saverse's marker 60 near Dickinson. pickup, which then struck Aina as Oluwatoyin Aina, 22, Dickinson, he was standing next to the vehi- and Cory Saverse, 24, of Ozone, cle. Cleyre and Aina were injured Ark were assisting another person in the crash and transported to CHI in pulling out a vehicle from the me- St. Alexius Dickinson by the Dick- dian and onto the westbound lane. inson ambulance. Cleyre was wear- Saverse had just pulled out the ve- ing a seatbelt. hicle and both were parked near the The Ford pickup retained some left side of the westbound lane. Aina rear-end damage while the 1993 was standing beside Saverse's 2013 Ranger was totaled. Ford F150 pickup when Robin The crash remains under inves- Cleyre, 40, Richardton approached, tigation by the N.D. Highway Pa- Cleyre, also traveling westbound in trol, and charges for both Cleyre the left lane, crested the nearby hill. and Saverse are under investiga- She attempted to avoid the vehicles tion. Crash near Mandan results in injury By News/Pioneer Staff ditch. He was able to bring the Taurus MANDAN A crash on out of the ditch but overcorrected and Hwy. 1806 about 10 miles north of itentered the east ditch, where if struck Mandan resulted in an injury on Nov. a culvert, overturned and came to rest 24. on its roof. Messmer was wearing his Andre Messmer, 36, of Mandan, seatbelt and the airbag deployed. was traveling northbound in a 2003 Messmer was injured but was able Ford Taurus around 6:44 p.m. Roads to walk to his residence nearby and were snow packed and the sky was was then transported to Sanford Med- dark and overcast. Messmer's vehicle ical Center in Bismarck for his in- left the roadway and entered the west juries. Crash claims two lives near Minot By News/Pioneer Staff 61, of Surrey and was traveling MINOT- A crash near Minot on east. The Dodge ended up in the Tuesday evening, Nov. 20, resulted south ditch facing north, and the in the loss of two lives. Silverado came to rest on the north Trey Bennet, 26, Bismarck, was shoulder on the roadway facing driving a2008 redChevy Silverado north. Weather conditions were westbound on 46th Ave. Northeast foggy with drizzle, and the road around 7:42 p.m when witnesses was wet. stated he tried to pass another vehi- Rodriquez was pronounced dead cle and struck a 2004 silver Dodge at the scene. Bennett was trans- Durango head-on. The Durango ported toTrinity Hospital where he was driven by Mariano Rodriquez, later died of his injuries. DEADLINES The deadline for submitted copy and stories and all ad orders is noon on Fridays. Call 872-3755 or e-mail S.D. counties on hook for Keyston By Bart Pfankuch S.D. News Watch A group of mostly rural South Dakota counties could be on the hook for millions of dollars in costs related to any protests that arise over con- struction of the Keystone XL Pipeline in the state. The outlay would be required be- fore the state kicks in any disaster money to pay for the response to protests that some expect will erupt during construction of the controver- sial oil pipeline. "It will bankrupt some counties if it happens," said Kathy Glines, emer- gency management officer in Hard- ing County, where the Canadian-owned pipeline will enter South Dakota. "There's a lot of coun- ties that don't have this kind of money sitting around, especially if it (a protest) is a long-term issue." The concerns in the nine West River counties on the pipeline path have coalesced around two factors: a 1969 South Dakota law requiring counties to spend significant local taxpayer money to handle an emer- gency before state funding kicks in; and the fear that protests over Key- stone XL could mirror the massive 7- month, sometimes violent demonstration against the Dakota Access Pipeline in North Dakota in 2016-17. The sprawling protest near Can- non Ball, N.D cost an estimated $38 million to control, and who pays those costs remains in dispute. The county where much of the protest took place spent more than $4 mil- lion on response. The laws in South Dakota Chap- ter 34 require that in order to qualify for state financial assistance as part of an official disaster declaration by thegovernor that "minimum local ef- fort" must first be met. The law de- fines that spending as equal to 2 mills, or $2 per $1,000 of the full as- sessed value of each county during the 12-month period prior to the re- quest for a disaster declaration. Furthermore, the law requires the state to fund only up to 60 percent of t.he costs after the local spending threshold has been passed. The county spending requirement will not prevent the state from re- sponding in an emergency or from declaring a disaster, said Kristi Tar- man, division director within the state Department of Public Safety and former state emergency manage- ment director. Turman said public safety is the top priority in any disaster, including a major pipeline protest. How that re- sponse gets paid for is dictated by state law and is determined once the emergency is over. "This deals with the finances; this does not mean that we're not going to go help them by giving additional resources or additional people," Tur- The Keystone XL pipeline route runs diagonally across South Dakota from the northwest to the southeast. Nine counties will be affected by the construction, which is expected to begin next summer. (Map courtesy of Transcanada) "upon finding it necessary for the "There might be some pushback preservation of life and property." from the state, but we've got to em- Opponents concerned about power these counties. I think only leaks two or three counties in the state Opposition to the pipeline is would be able to respond on their rooted mainly in concerns over po- own," he said. "Obviously the coun- tential leaks and spills fouling lands, ties where the pipeline is going to go surface Waters and underground through, they're very concerned aquifers on the route, and by Native about it. They could end up spending American tribes and others who say millions." construction will destroy cultural and Costs could reach millions historic sites and artifacts. Plans for building the under- The Standing Rock Sioux Tribe in ground Keystone XL Pipeline are September formally declared its sup- quickly taking shape, and construc- port of any protests over three ongo- tion has begun on improving roads ing pipeline projects, including the and building equipment staging sites Keystone XL in Montana and South and oil pumping stations in South Dakota. The Cheyenne River and Dakota. About 250 miles of the Yankton Sioux tribes and the grass- pipeline's nearly 1,200-mile route roots environmental group Dakota will run on a northwest to southeast Rural Action all recently wrote letters path through the heart of West River, to the South Dakota Public Utilities entering in Harding County and pass- Commission opposing the pipeline ing roughly at a 45-degree angle and questioning permit compliance through Butte, Perkins, Meade, Pen- by TransCanada. nington, Haakon, Jones, Lyman and In October, members of a group Tripp counties before moving into called Bold Nebraska walked out in Nebraska. protest of a U.S. Department of State The $8 billion pipeline is being meeting held in Lincoln to take com- built by TransCanada Corporation to ment on the pipeline route through move crude oil from Alberta, that state. One member of the group, Canada, through Montana and South which has organized peaceful Dakota to Steele City, Neb where it protests against the pipeline, was will merge with existing pipelines to quote1 as saying, "We'll battle as transport oil to refineries in Texas. long as we have breath." During construction, South Ore West River lawmaker said he Dakota will be home to several stag- supports efforts to change the disaster ing areas and workforce camps that response law in the 2019 legislative can house up to 1,000 workers per lo- session to reduce the potential finan- cation. cial burden on counties before the The pipeline will not cross the roughly 2-year pipeline construction Missouri River, but will cross under process begins next spring, the Cheyenne River at the border of Rep. Thomas Brunner, R-Nisland, Meade and Pennington counties. whose district includes three counties The "local effort" law means that on the pipeline path, said there may if a protest broke out in Harding need to be some local spending re- County, population 1,300, where the quirement in disasters but that the pipeline will run for about 74 miles, current threshold is far too high. local taxpayers would have to come "If it's going to cost counties sev- up with $700,000 to pay costs asso- eral million dollars, we need to take a ciated with those protests before any look at that because I think the coun- state money would flow to the ties will have to be covered better county. than that," said Brunner, who has While many in Harding County been contacted by concerned county are expecting a financial windfall man said. "If they need help, we're officials. "I think we can change that from the pipeline, the potential for going to go, we're going to go help " law and I don't see why we should- protests and paying to manage them them." n't." is a downside of the project, Glines Turman said the state law follows : Brunner said he anticipates legis- said. a long-held emergency management :lation could emerge from the South In Meade County, which will have mantra that, "all disaster response Dakota Association of County Offi- about 53 miles of pipeline within its starts local, and it ends local." The cials to reduce the burden on coun- laws in Chapter 34 also provide the ties, and that he would sponsor such governor with discretion to increase a measure. financial support from the state dg,y O n, d dl lr ly Op ar ,d or any other need/ Jox. Nk . Sim,m o, tc.kle Bill Golden Valley News P.O. Box 156, Beach, ND 58621 (U.S.P.S. Pub. No. 221-280) The Golden Valley News is pub- lished each Thursday, 22 Central Ave Suite 4, Beach, ND 58621 by Nordmark Publishing. Periodicals postage paid at Beach, ND and addi- tional mailing offices. POSTMASTER: ~end 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: 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. Established Aug. 15, 1919. XL protest borders, the requirement means county taxpayers would have to spend nearly $5 million to meet the local effort threshold. "It is a huge problem; we're very concerned about potential protests and the costs that would be incurred," Commission Chair Galen Niederw- erder saidduring a recent meeting in Sturgis. "Everything else, the logis- tics of getting this pipeline through, the roads, the pipeline, the right of way this is an issue that concerns the county more than anything else." In Pennington County, which will be home to only a short segment of the pipeline near the Cheyenne River, the local effort requirement would amount to about $17 million, said Auditor-elect Cindy Mohler. Costs to manage a major protest, even a peaceful gathering, including crowd control, traffic and public safety needs likely will be high. Those costs can rise quickly and in- volve numerous agencies and spend- ing categories. Lessons learned According to the North Dakota Office of Adjutant General, manag- ing the 2016-17 Dakota Access protest cost $37.4 million, including about $16 million for response by out-of-state agencies and $10.4 mil- lion for North Dakota National Guard assistance. An estimated 1,400 law enforcement officers and 300 other personnel from 11 states and 23 North Dakota agencies responded to the protest that is believed to be the largest and longest-duration protest in American history. More than 800 state criminal cases were filed as a re- sult of protest activities. North Dakota filed a lawsuit against the federal government in July seeking reimbursement of the full costs of containment, arguing that the U.S. Army Corps of Engi- neers failed to adequately enforce trespass laws, enabling the protest to extend for months. The U.S. Depart- ment of Justice has reimbursed North Dakota for $10 million of protests costs and the Dakota Access Pipeline, LLC has donated $15 mil- lion to the state to offset response costs. The local government at the cen- ter of the protest, Morton County, spent about $4.4 million on person- nel, equipment, staff housing, and food and other costs related to the protests, Emergency Manager Tom Doering said. Doering said North Dakota does not have a spending threshold that counties must meet before getting state financial support, but there is a damage value that must be met to trigger a state declaration. He said Morton County declared a local dis- aster the day after the protest began and the governor declared a statewide disaster the next day that provided funding and personnel al- most immediately. 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