Early in an opinion issued recently by a unanimous three-judge panel of the U.S. Court of Appeals for the District of Columbia Circuit, Judge A. Raymond Randolph says: “Although the parties have not raised it, one issue needs to be resolved before we turn to the merits of the case.”
“American Red Cross volunteers had an emergency shelter open by 7 p.m. at the public school in Drayton, N.D.,” Wednesday’s Herald reported.
Why are we not surprised to learn that before many people in the region even knew that Cavalier, N.D., had been evacuated, the Red Cross already had a shelter up and running?
Darlene Anderson-Koplin, age 76 of Larimore, ND, passed away Saturday, May 18, 2013 at the Lutheran Home of the Good Shepherd in New Rockford, ND.
Darlene was born February 5, 1937 to Chester and Florence (Chapman) Bakke on her family farm near Emerado, ND. Darlene attended grade school at a country school near her home and high school in Larimore, graduating in 1955. On November 23, 1957, she married Gerald Anderson at the Washington Lutheran Church at Northwood, ND. The couple lived and farmed near Larimore. Gerald passed away on February 19, 1983. She married James Koplin on June 19, 1998. They made their home near Larimore. Jim passed away December 9, 2012.
Ione M. Wald, 78 of Austin, MN and formerly of East Grand Forks, MN passed away Monday, February 4, 2013 at Mayo Clinic Health System in Austin.
Ione Marlene Ferencik was born August 29, 1934 in Tabor, MN the daughter of Andrew M. and Nora (Gorsuch) Ferencik. She grew up in East Grand Forks and graduated from East Grand Forks High School. On August 19, 1953, Ione married Richard J. Wald. The couple had two children. Ione spent many years a dental assistant followed by many years working in customer service. She and, her husband, Dick were involved in many service organizations as well as Dick’s catering business. Following the flood in 1997, Ione moved to Austin, MN to be near her children and grandchildren. An avid reader, Ione enjoyed spending time with her family.
As protesters made one last stand, the Boy Scouts of America's leadership began a conference Wednesday that was expected to culminate in a long-anticipated vote on whether to allow openly gay Scouts — a decision that, either way, could deeply affect the organization's membership and funding.
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