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Sidney Herald
Sidney , Montana
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May 15, 2019     Sidney Herald
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May 15, 2019
 

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SIDNEY HERALD, WEDNESDAY, MAY I 5, 2019 A3 OBITUARIES Rosena Yeager, 83 Rosena Airington Yeager was the 1st of 3 children born to Charlene and O.O. (Jake) Airington in Kenefic, OK on October 6, 1935. They lived in an area where many of the families were related and their playmates were cousins. Rosena was described a goody two shoes because she wouldn't smoke in the barn with her cousins. After graduation from. Borger High School, she became a secretary for the Sherriff in Hutchinson County. In 1954, she met a recently discharged Naval Petty Officer who had served in Korea named Bill Yeager and fell in love. On November 26, 1955, in Borger, TX, with family and friends gathered, she married Billy O. Yeager at the Bunavista Baptist Church. Bill's career in the oil and gas services .business involved everything from equipment operator to Regional Management and spanned 40 years working for various companies in locations from Pampa and Perryton, TX, Gillette, WY, Hobbs, NM and finally Sidney, MT where they spent 32 years. Rosena was a wonderful mother, wife, very involved with her children in school, scouting, masonic youth organizations and sports. She supported Bill in his career by getting to know other wives and community citizens in each new location. She died May 9, 2019 at the age of 83 after a long battle with severe dementia and was preceded in death by her husband, Billy O. Yeager of Sidney, MT and their first child, Brian O. Yeager, her parents, Charlene and O.O. (Jake) Airington of Pittsburg, TX and a sister, Janelda Faye Burleson of Amarillo, TX. She is survived by two children, a daughter - Valerie Yeager Halterman and her husband, Martin of Marlow, OK, a son, Gary Yeager of Marlow, OK, two grandchildren, Erica Halterman Gillispie of Duncan, OK and Josh Yeager of Marlow, OK; brother, Everett Airington of Dallas, TX, two sisters, Sue Pipkin of Byers, CO and Lona McGill of Dexter, KS, as well as numerous nieces and nephews, cousins, and other family members and friends. Graveside services will be held at 1 pm on Saturday, May 11, 2019 at Highland Park Cemetery in Borger, Texas with Pastor Conny Moore officiating. The family will receive friends from 10:30 am until noon on Saturday, May 11, 2019 at the funeral home. Services are under the direction of Minton Chatwell Funeral Directors of Borger. LOCAL NEWS Fishing regulations scoping survey available Montana Fish, Wildlife & Parks invites anglers and other interested parties to participate in a survey regarding changes to the 2020 fishing regulations. The survey is available at http://fwp.mt.gov/fish/ publicComments/regsScoping.html. The survey is part of a public scoping process to review fishing regulations and identify potential issues with fisheries. This review happens every four years. "Public input is vital to crafting fishing regulations," said Eric Roberts, FWP fisheries management bureau chief. "We evaluate how a regulation may impact a fishery biologically, angling opportunities for the public and the regulation's social acceptability." This initial scoping process runs through June 21, 2019. FWP staff will then formulate tentative proposals to present to the Montana Fish & Wildlife Commission in August. Additional public comment on tentative proposals will be collected this fall and the final regulations will be considered at the October commission meeting Some of the ideas now being considered by FWP include: Changing the largemouth and smallmouth bass limits on some waterbodies in the Western Fishing District; Allowing single-point lures only on the Middle, North and South Forks of the Flathead River; Implementing a "hoot owl" restriction on the Ennis Dam to Mouth stretch of the Madison River that would prohibit fishing between 2 p.m. and midnight from July 1 through Aug. 31, Establishing no limit or mandatory harvest of northern pike and standardizing the daily walleye limit on the Missouri River from Holter Dam to Black Eagle Dam; Requiring ice fishing shelters to be removed from the ice by at least March 1 in the Eastern Fishing District; Allowing bow and arrow harvest of Chinook salmon from Oct. 1 through Nov. 30 on Fort Peck Reservoir. Anglers and others are invited to participate by reviewing these and other FWP ideas - and by contributing additional ideas of their own. Comments can be submitted online or at public meetings that will soon be scheduled in each FWP region. Comments can also be sent by mail to Montana FWP Fisheries Division, P.O. Box 200701, Helena, MT 59620-0701 or via email at fwpRegs20@mt.gov. Health experts recommend 150 minutes a week of moderate-intense physical activity MEMORIAL Mike Payette A memorial service will be held Wednesday, May 15, at 4 p.m for Mike Payette at Richland Park. All family and friends are welcome to attend. LOCAL NEWS Miriam Pearl Backkhaus graduated with honors, summa cum laude, from Maranatha Baptist University in Watertown, Wisconsin, on Friday, May 3, 2019, with a Bachelor of Arts degree in English and a minor in cross-cultural studies. She is the daughter of Pastor Michael and June Backhaus. Department of Public Health Manager Melissa Dale. "It is suitable and Human Services (DPHHS) for most people and mitigates the officials state a sedentary lifestyle, risk of developing chronic conditions can have damaging effects on a person's overall health. In Montana, 20 percent of adults report not engaging in any physical activity and are at an increased risk for developing high blood pressure, type 2 diabetes, as well as anxiety and depression. The Centers for Disease Control and Prevention (CDC) recommends adults should strive for 150 minutes of moderate-intense physical activity per week, which includes walking. "Walking is a great way to incorporate a safe, low-impact. aerobic exercise into a daily routine," said DPHHS Healthy Living Program resulting from a sedentary lifestyle." In a recent article published in the CDC Morbidity and Mortality Weekly Report, the benefits of walking in a programmatic format were showcased through the efforts of the DPHHS Walk with Ease exercise program. Dale said Walk with Ease is a six- week, community-based walking program that has been shown to increase walking and physical activity for people at any fitness level, decrease fatigue levels, and improve the confidence to exercise. The program is available in Sidney. Dale points out that participants show a marked improvement once they complete the program. She said that 81 percent of participants report walking prior to beginning the program, but then by the end of the six weeks, 97 'percent report that they've incorporated walking into their weekly exercise routine. The program is open to anyone who would like to improve their physical activity. To start walking towards a healthier you, locate a class near you or become a Walk with Ease leader and host a class in your community or worksite. Please visit www.dphhs.mt.gov/publichealth/ arthritis or contact Dale at (406) 444- 0959 or Melissa.Dale@mt.gov. MARKET t ./