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Turtle Mountain Star
Rolla , North Dakota
June 7, 2021     Turtle Mountain Star
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June 7, 2021

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The Star Crystal Lynn Belgarde, age 31, of Belcourt, ND passed away on Sun- day, May 30, 2021 , in Belcourt, due to injuries suffered in an automobile accident. Crystal Lynn Belgarde was born on September 1, 1989, in union of Alfred Belgarde and Sheila Short (Malaterre) in Rolla, ND. She was raised in Dunseith, ND, as a young child. She was gifted the name Strong Spirit Women; she was set in her traditional ways. Her dream was to pursue her edu- cation. One of her goals she achieved was receiving her CNA certificate through Turtle Mountain Community College. She was a loving mother of , eight children: Abigail Belgarde (14), Sadie Belgarde (12), Aubrey Walter (10), Skyann Walter (S), Layla Wal— ter (6), Jessie Lynn (deceased; 4), Za— yden Belgarde (3), and Amelia Luna (2). She had multiple hobbies that in— cluded: collecting old coins, spend— ing time in mother nature, and going to the casino to play her favorite keno machine. She was a social butterfly who had a beautiful soul and her smile was contagious it could make anyone’s day. Crystal is survived by children, family, and friends. She is preceded in death by her dad, Thomas Malaterre, daughter, Jessie Lynn, her son, Zayden Bel- garde, grandparents, Fabien and Lucy (Short), Alfred Belgarde Sr, and nephew, Daniel Short. Casket Bearers were Joshuah Jeanotti, Lucas St. Claire, Edward Thomas, Taylor Nadeau, Randy Bel- garde, Tyson Belgarde, Brandon Bel— garde, and Blaise Belgarde. Readers were Chanea Charese and Sherrie LaFromboise. Clergy were Father Dave Brokke and Father Michael Slovak. Wake Services were on Thursday, June 3, 2021 at Eagle Heart Log Cabin in Dunseith. Funeral Services were Friday, June 4, 2021, at Eagle Heart Log Cabin, Dunseith. Burial followed funeral services at St. Ann’s Catholic Cemetery, Belcourt. Elick Funeral Home, Rolla, was in charge of arrangements. Zayden Belgarde Zayden Belgarde, age 3, of Bel— court, ND, passed away on Sunday, May 30, 2021 in Belcourt due to in- juries suffered in an automobile acci— dent. . Zayden Xander Belgarde was born on February 22, 2018, in Scotts— bluff,_NE. He and his mother later resided in Belcourt. He had a curios- ity for different animals. He loved being outdoors with his mom whether it was doing yard work or playing with his toy trucks. He had a playful personality that could wrap you around his little finger. He had an unbreakable bond with his mom and they were inseparable. He was her only son. Zayden is survived by his family and friends. Zayden was preceded in death by his mother and sister, Jessie Lynn. Casket Bearers were Joshuah Jeanotti, Lucas St. Claire, Edward Thomas, Taylor Nadeau, Randy Bel- garde, Tyson Belgarde, Brandon Bel- garde, and Blaise Belgarde. Readers were Chanea Charese and Sherrie LaFromboise. Clergy were Father Dave Brokke and Father Michael Slovak. Wake Services were held on Thursday, June 3, 2021, at Eagle Heart Log Cabin in Dunseith. Fu— neral Services were held Friday, June 4, 2021 at Eagle Heart Log Cabin, Dunseith. Burial followed funeral Jeanette Belgarde Jeanette Belgarde, age 64, of St. John, ND, passed away on Thursday, June 3, 2021, at the Belcourt, N.D., Hospital. A Funeral Mass will be held on Thursday, June 10, 2021, at 10 am. at St. Ann’s Catholic Church, Bel- court, with a visitation beginning at 8 am. and Rosary Service at 9 am. prior to the funeral mass. Burial will follow funeral services at St. Bene- dict’s Catholic Cemetery, Belcourt. Father Dave Brokke will preside. Elick Funeral Home, Rolla, ND, is in charge of arrangements. (USPS 644-300) Established in 1888 Published every Monday © 2021 JTN |nc._ Jason Nordmark, Publisher/Editor Subscription Rates ' $38 per year in Nolette, Towner, Bottineau and Pierce counties $40 per year elsewhere in North Dakota $42 per year for snowbirds $45 per year for e-subscription $46 per year elsewhere in the U.S.A. Periodicals Mail Postage paid at Rolla, North Dakota 58367 and at additional mailing offices POSTMASTER: Send address changes to Turtle Mountain Star, . Box 849, Holla, North Dakota Ph: 701-477-6495 ' Fax: 701-471-3182 E-mail: tmstar@ utma.com services at St. Ann’s Catholic Ceme- tery, Belcourt. Elick Funeral Home, Rolla, ND, was in charge of arrangements. mamm. Sarles Centennial group that put on a two-day clean—up effort and is in- volved in the annual “paint the pool” event in the Cavalier County com- munity. She’s also volunteered at food pantries, including the one in Belcourt. “There is always great support with a lot of work done in a short pe- riod of time,” Weston said. “I won- dered if something like that would be possible for Rolla.” Mickelson said the goal for the' community’s first-ever event is to “freshen up and beautify” the town. The effort will start small, with vol- unteers tackling touch-up painting projects at three Main Avenue busi- nesses as well as giving the city- owned benches a fresh coat of color. “We didn’t want people to be overwhelmed,” Mickelson said. “We hope to do more of this kind of thing in the future.” Weston added that a local busi- ness agreed to fund a meal for the work crew. “There are also several adult vol— unteers who will be helping or in- structing students as some of them will probably have no painting expe- rience,” Weston said. “After that I contacted a couple other businesses who might like to help students get a i days’ worth of volunteer hours as ? well as gaining new skills and pride in the sense of accomplishment.” Donations will fund the work this first time out as well as in the future. Mickelson said any businesses inter— Paint the Town _ (Continued from Page 1) ested in having work done in ex- change can contact her office. In ad- dition, anyone willing to volunteer some time to beautify the city via these small, but noticeable projects can also contact either the JDA, the Rolla School or Weston. “We’d like to see around 10 to 15 kids show up, too,” Mickelson said, pointing out there is already a com- mitment from some adults. Weston said Kayla Held, Rolla School’s FCCLA advisor, was also a big help in getting information to stu- dents Weston added that projects like this can make a big difference not only for a community, but for young people. She said teens who volunteer can make note of their efforts on job, scholarship and college applications. “I know of a young man who had a perfect GPA in college Who was not accepted into his preferred medical school because of his lack of volun— i teer experience,” Weston said. Since the idea has taken off, We- ston also spent time researching how other small towers promoted a Main Local students earn honors from NDSU Area North Dakota students Were among the 3,529 North Dakota State University students to be placed on the spring 2021 dean’s list. A student must earn a 3.50 grade point average or higher and be en- rolled in at least 12 class credits to qualify for the spring list. Students are listed by hometown. Students’ majors also are listed. - Dunseith: Sarah S. LaVallie, Mechanical Engineering; and Bren— don P. Nerpel, Dietetics. ' Rock Lake: Randolph C. Peter- son, Mechanical Engineering - Rolette: Gabe C. Beaver, Agricul-i,t tural and Biosystems Engineering; and Lexy K. Wittmayer, Respiratory Care 0 Rolla: Maria Brien, Art; Brianna S. Burns, Psychology; Sabrina Dun— lop, Agricultural Education; Brandon J. Lalim, Crop and Weed Sciences; Billie J. Lentz, Agricultural Econom— ics; Emma A. Mitchell, Crop and Weed Sciences; and Mariana Zlat-’ smammmmmem Everyone is welcomeito Celebra For LaVerna Gores June 19" pm. Hansboro Cemetery followed by refreshments and socializing at the Hansboro Hall ! 5! tr hi, my: 3U 1W» A NN Z‘*~i_§.2%ea:'zai‘wt if???) :‘x-‘iav iii? tg‘i‘i- it“; at? RAW A A5 Pr senate: 2.4m at finlla 33:,“ {my grant? 1,2. MEQ: 9:29a‘2'1i: it 2130 PM t??? Rosita Mzugrw;'an Legion Cabin. 3' termite answerer, our r rs i'ti'tti transmits?" a izssttierhd farm's: u in: t‘. armed. evski, Civil Engineering. - Wolford: Koby Marchus, Indus— trial Engineering and Management; and Kaitlin R. Slaubaugh, History Education. THANK You to Dennis Berg who is doing an . exceptional job maintaining the Rolla Cemetery. Arne and Janie Boyum Street initiative or downtown revital- ization. She found that small im- provements can yield big results. “Even if you are on a limited maintenance budget just painting ' adds a fresh appearance to your busi— ness. A better image brings in more costumers and tourism as well as a positive perception of downtown and the community,” Weston said. “Po- tential customers form their first im- pressions by viewing the buildings exteriors. A healthy looking and prosperous Main Street is also more likely to bring in other businesses and professions as well.” Weston added that the inclusion of young people into the equation could also pay dividends down the road. “If youth have a hand in making im- provements it’s been determined that they are more likely to return to the area later on,” she said. As the first event gets ready to un- fold, Weston is also applying for a :«L- seawamm community betterment grant that would fund any effort put forward by school or youth—based projects. ‘ L “I’ve been so impressed with what the Chamber has been doing with the Music on Main events and other ac- tivities and with Rolla being at the foothills of the Turtle Mountains, I- just feel like it has much to offer and would be the perfect recipient for the funding,” Weston said. For now, however, all efforts are focused on June 15. Volunteers are set to gather at the Farmers Market Square at 10 am. and the work will continue until 6 pm. . Any individual or business look- ing to volunteer or help fund a proj- ect for their business can contact Weston at wsh@utma.com or Mick- elson at the JDA office at 477-9130 or rollajda@utma.com. Students wanting to volunteer can also contact either of them or the Rolla School of- fice at 477—3 15 1. at: lNTERNATIONAL PEACE GARDEN Last I, han’ce Conservatory Preview June 12, 2021 5:30 — 8:30 pm International Peace Garden 1 Light refreshments, beer and wine for purchase This is your last chance to see the , cacti and succulent collection before it is ofl-display for the .next year while the Conservatory undergoes renovations. Join us for a last look, chat with the horticulturist and‘get a look at I» the new architectural designs. Heed the Instructions of Your Parents Children, ohey your parents in everything, fizr this pleases the Lord. Fathers, do not emhitter your children, or they will herome diseouraged. —Colossians 3:20—21 ' has parents who are alive and well enough to give them advice or correction. This might seem to be advice fer children, but it really applies to anyone who still Parents are naturally, and probably instinctively, motivated to give their children helpful instructions, advice and corrections about life'lhey have been around a lot longer than their children and so they ought to have some advice worth imparting. Parents talking to their children, and the children listening, should start young. There is solid research going back decades demonstrating that parents who talk more to their children have smarter kids who do better in'school and avoid problems in life. So, this advice to heed the instructions of your parents is actually advice to parents to make sure you start engaging your children early on, and not just with corrections and instructions, but by reading to them and talking with them as much as possible. Parents should be having an ongoing dialogue with their children, and should realize that what they say, and how they say it matters greatly to the reception of their message. — Christopher Simon The businesses listed below sponsor this message and urge you to regularly attend the church of your choice. Turtle Mountain Star 477-6495 Dacotah Bank Member FDIC 477-3175 Rolla Drug 477-3174 Munro Motor Company 477-3124