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Turtle Mountain Star
Rolla , North Dakota
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August 16, 2021     Turtle Mountain Star
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August 16, 2021
 

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The Star ‘ August 16, 2021 Lloyd Greenwood Lloyd Greenwood, age 70, of Bel- court, ND, passed away on Friday, August 6, 2021 , at his home. Lloyd Walter Greenwood (Blue Mountain Man), beloved father, hus- band, son, uncle, grandfather, and brother, passed away at 3:13 am. on the 6th Day_of August 2021, in the comfort of his home surrounded by loved ones. He was born August 12, 1950, to Walter Joseph Green- Wood (deceased) and Gladys Grant Smith. He lived with and was mar- ried to Brenda (Keplin) Greenwood for nearly 51 years. Lloyd spent his younger years in Bottineau, ND, and attended the Wil- low City Catholic school. He enlisted in the United States Army early in 1969 and served with the First Cal- vary Division, 1st of the 8th, as a Grunt (ground soldier) 1969-1971. He was always a hero to his family, and as a soldier with a Bronze Star with a Bronze V device, a_ Purple Heart, a Purple Heart with Bronze Oak Leaf Cluster, Air Medal, and Army Accommodation Medal. He worked as a welder for some years. He first learned how to weld . with aluminum in Cooperstown, ND, then moved to Hillsboro, ND, where ‘ he learned underwater welding. He went on to apply his trade in Sioux Falls, SD, Walthill, Nebraska, and Sioux City, Iowa. He and his wife de- cided to move back to Belcourt in 1986 and he worked for the Belcourt School system as a janitor. He en- joyed the young people here and came home with many stories about ' them. He loved tinkering with cars, fish— ing, taking road trips with his friends on his Harley, building fires (not without a few mishaps), and joking around with friends. He had a won- derful sense of humor that often re- sulted in his ability to make people believe any outlandish story he told them. He enjoyed his five grandsons - and taught them to many lessons about nature, and he gave them their many firsts: first to fish, to ride in a boat, to camp outdoors, to ride and drive an ATV, to ride on a Harley, to go mudding in the jeep, etc. He was a wonderful father to son, Shawn Greenwood (Misty Poitra Greenwood), Linzi Greenwood Morin (Andy Morin), and Rhea , Greenwood (Shawna Grant). He treated his son and daughters-in—law like his own. Lloyd and Brenda were blessed with five grandsons, Shawn (Kristen Jensen) and soon-to-be great grand— daughter, Vienna Louise Greenwood, Jaron, and Bryson Greenwood, and Talon and Draven Morin, and five adopted grandchildren, Addi, Jor- dana, Sylis, Sage, and Xion. Lloyd is survived by his wife, Brenda Greenwood, mother, Gladys (Grant) Smith, brothers, Mike, Mark, Robert, and Ronnie, and two sisters, Delores (Harvey Thomas) and Gladys (Mark Bearwald). He was preceded in death by his sister, Linda Greenwood Salazar, fa- ther, Walter Greenwood, many un- cles, aunties, and his beloved grandmother, Louise Greenwood. He will be so very missed by his entire family and his story will go on forever because he was so original and loving to all those close to him. Private Family services have been held. Elick Funeral Home, Rolla, ND, was in charge of arrangements. . Delbert Walter Fry Delbert Walter Fry was born on October 22, 1946, in Findlay, Ohio, the third son of Delbert Eugene 'Fry and Ruth Aileen DeWeese Fry. He grew up in the Bloomdale, Ohio, area and graduated from Elmwood High School in 1964. After joining the Air Force ' he served in Viet Nam. Upon his re- turn he married Jane Spitler and treasured their . daughter Brandee although they later divorced. A Delbert attended Bowling Green State University where he met and married Nancy Elizabeth Harrer. He graduated with a Bachelor of Educa- tion degree specializing in Physical Education and began teaching and coaching in numerous Ohio schools. He had a lifelong passion for athlet- ics, especially football and basketball. Delbert received his Masters of Arts degree from BGSU in Guidance and Counseling. After moving to North Dakota he was proud of the Peer Counseling program which he instituted at Turtle Mountain High School, where he also coached. Delbert ‘served as a principal in . Belfield and superintendent in Self- ridge and Powers Lake before re- turning to counseling and teaching in Mandaree. He passed there on July 12, respected by many children who called him “Grandpa.” He loved to tell stories with a life lesson and to encourage young people to exCel at whatever they attempted. He loved learning and reading about history ' and the wild country. He was noted for taking family and friends on back country camping trips, with the thrill of seeing animals in the- wild. Delbert is survived by his wife Nancy of Minot; daughter Brandee Charters of Dayton, Ohio; son Daryl (Anne with Ava and saoirse) of Minot; son Daniel (Ashly) of Liv— ingston, Montana; son Don (Kristi with Kaycee, Caleb, and Gavin) of Mandan; daughter Karin (Chris with Avery and Danielle) Malenius of Fairbanks, Alaska; son Douglas (Betina with Carter and Elsie) of Minot; son Dwayne (Jennifer with Jaxon, Jacob, and Jasper) of Car— , leton, Minnesota; daughter Kristin (Travis with Abigail, Paden, Allison, and Annabel) of New Salem; daugh- ter Kindrea (with Mikayla, Saman- tha, and Gabriella) of Minot; son Darron of Chicago, Illinois; son Dus- ton of Minot; son Dallas (Jessica with Elizabeth) of Bismarck; daugh- ter’Kerstan (George with Adeline and Ellis) of Kaiserslautem, Germany; and daughter Katelin of Kaiser- slautem, Germany. He is also sur- vived by his brother Daryl (Cherie) Fry of Freecastle, Pennsylvania; sis- ter Elaine (Mitchell) Bennett of Bloomdale, Ohio; sister Edith (Charles) Fry-Scsavnicki of Toledo, Ohio; sister—in-lawMarlene Fry of Fostoria, Ohio; and cousin Bruce Bibbee of Fostonia, Ohio and nu- merous cousins, nieces, and nephews. He was preceded in death by his parents Gene and Aileen, step- mother Alice Kessler Fry, and broth— ers David and Daniel. A celebration of life service was held for Delber July 20 at Water Chief Hall, Mandaree. Burial will be in Weaver Cemetery near Bloomdale, Ohio, at a later date. I be eligible for the vaccine. Henderson indicated that decision could come sooner rather than later. “We are hoping for FDA approval of the vac— cines next month and allowing those five and older to receive the vaccine soon after that. We are hop- ing to see that early this fall, possibly late Sept./early October. But nothing has been set in stone yet” Another tool proven to help cut down trans- mission of the virus is face coverings. Of the K-12 school districts in Rolette County, three are re- quiring masks while two, Rolla and Rolette, are opting to have mask wearing a personal choice. Henderson said public health is always urging cau— tion when it comes to the unpredictable virus. “Mask wearing is encouraged, for everyone in- doors, especially as the case counts go up. This is for those who are vaccinated as well. We also strongly recommend a layering mitigation strate- gies — social distancing of six feet whenever possi— ble, use of plexiglass dividers, hand hygiene, etc.” Case numbers are what keep health officials up Co'uncil has additional funds for local projects In late 2020, North Central Plan- ning Council was allocated addi— tional dollars from the Economic Development Administration to inf vest in the six-county region’s eco-t nomic recovery and resilience efforts. With those funds, North Cen- tral Planning Council has made strategic investments in the creation of tools and collection of data to sup- port communities to leverage future funds to meet their existing needs. “When the opportunity to access additional funds from the Economic Development Administration was made available, we sought Out input from the leadership of each county to guide our investments,” remarked Sandy Shively, Executive Director of North Central Planning Council. “We are proud of our ability to leverage funds to best support Benson, Cava- lier, Eddy, Ramsey, Towner, and Ro- lette Counties.” ‘ Throughout 2021, North Central Planning Council expanded its Re- volving Loan Fund, ensuring busi- nesses most—impacted by the economic conditions caused by COVID-19 were able to access fi- nancial tools for recovery, and com- missioned Thomas P. Miller & Associates to complete housing and workforce studies to guide county- level resilience strategies. The com- pleted housing and workforce studies will'bejaYailable for broad use in De— cember 2021. i . Most recently, North Central Planning Council hasinvested time and resources in‘understanding the additional- federal funding that will be released soon. “We have been diligently tracking both the additional funds coming for- ward from the Economic Develop— th 2.769: the latest updates: r on year fayortte mm: 3., Find a new job-or coo for sale in the class ” ‘ _ i 4. LOL at the comics; 5. Get the 411 were , latest local hot spots. WMomtainStar (USPS 644-300) Established in 1888 Published every Monday 2021 JTN Inc. Jason Nordmark, Publisher/Editor Subscription Rates $38 per year in Rolette, Towner, ‘ Bottineau and Pierce counties $40 per year elsewhere-in North Dakota 342 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 and at additional mailing offices ‘ POSTMASTER: Send address changes to Turtle Mountain Star, Box 849, Rolla, [North Dakota 58367 Ph: 701-477-6493 - Fax: 701-477-3182 ' E-mail: tmstar@ utma.com Public Health ment Administration, as well as‘the looming $1.2 trillion infrastructure package that will likely be approved at night. Last year the number of confirmed cases was relatively low during the summer months. As the year wore on, however, cases began to increase before rising sharply in the fall. This year’s num— bers could repeat a troubling trend. “Rolette County is in ‘Substantial risk,’ but will most likely change quickly,” Henderson said. “We were ‘low’ not even a week ago. The case numbers have risen rapidly and even though we have a fairly high vaccination rate, we are still not at 70 percent where we would like to be, prior to the . (Continued fromPage 1) counties can utilize to prepare for and update their current Comprehensive Plans,” remarked Shively. “This will next wave occurring. This is especially worrisome as we enter into the school'year.” Case numbers in the country rose from two on August 6 to over a dozen on Thursday. Driving the spike is the Delta variant, which Henderson said is everywhere in the state. “The Delta variant has been fodnd to be much more contagious and will probably infect more people, with a higher viral load, most likely mak- ing them more ill than the previous variant of COVID- 19,” Henderson warned. put them in the best possible position to apply for the infrastructure fund- ing when it becomes available.” The Comprehensive Plan Self-As- . sessment can be readily accessed on North Central Planning Council’s website (www.NorthCentralPlan- ningCouncil .com). 'Any individual representing a community or county who would like more information about the available and upcoming- federal funding is encouraged to con- tact North Central Planning Council at (701) 662-8131. time influx of funds for North Dakota this week,” said Shively. Currently, Congress is debating the amount and focus of an unprece- dented allocation of federal dollars to support infrastructure needs across the country. It will be a once in a life- lnollnol \llrlolsnn l lnnrlr‘lrilxson Attorney. at Law and its many rural counties and com- munities. This is a unique opportu- nity to obtain funding to fully complete projects, like sewer sys- tems and water lines or to address broader community needs. An inte- gral piece in applying for funding will be a- current Comprehensive Plan. “We know our region’s communi- ties and counties are already over- whelmed with the impacts of COVID, so we have designed a sim- ple Comprehensive Plan Self-As- sessment that communities and 701—955—8009 RACl-IAL‘LQDRM“LAWOFI‘ICBCOM PO BOX 967 ROLLA, ND 58567 ‘ WWW.RMHLAWOFFICE.COM MlCKELSON HENDRICKSON LAW orrrceitt' In ancient times, there seemed to be an intimatconnection between words and things, or between names and the persons or things being named. For example, in the Genesis account of creation, God creates by mere divine utterance. He says, “Let there be light,” and there is light. Likewise, when God gives Adam the honor of naming the animals, he is allowing Adam to establish their identity once and for all. 0r consider the story in the 27th chapter of Genesis where thinking- that Jacob is in fact Esau, Isaac mistakenly gives Esau ’s firstborn birthright to Jacob. And, even when Isaac realizes the mistake, and sees that he has been tricked, he cannot simply undo what he has said. The utterance of the blessing is the b ' 'n the same way that God’s divine utterance created the world. Continuing r in the New Testament, we see \ 9 this strong connection (, between words and things. i In the prologue to the Gospel of John, we are told that “In the beginning was the Word, and the Word was with God, and the Word was God.” (John 1.1) In modern times although we have somehow lost this vital connection to our language, we all know that words are double-edged swords which can heal as well as they can hurt, offering both comfort and solace, as well as pain. The businesses listed below sponsor this message and urge you to regularly attend the church of your choice. Turtle Mountain Star 477-6495 ' Rolla Drug 477-3174 Dacotah Bank Member FDIC 477-31 75 Munro Motor Company 477-3124 --