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In her self-written obituary printed in the Herald Wednesday, Vernis Haines wrote: "My favorite age group always was the teenagers, young and old, who touched my heart and soul, and I can honestly say, I loved you like my own!
" Both Vernis Haines and her husband are also remembered for their good morals, their service to other people and their faith, Haines-Kramer said.
"All of her kids have a home at Red Willow Lake," Haines-Kramer said.
"We will miss our mother terribly, but we're very fortunate to be able to run Red Willow Resort. We get along famously, and we are going to continue doing our thing at Red Willow Lake until we're gone." Bill and Vernis Haines had owned the resort together from 1946 to 1997, when Bill Haines passed away.
D., died in her home Friday at age 93 after years of caring for the resort's visitors, including the many teenagers who came to dances every Friday night.
She was in assisted living at the Nelson County Health System Care Center in Mc Ville.
The North Dakota Parks and Recreation Department (NDPRD) in association with the State Library held an event on Wednesday, Oct. at the Bismarck Public Library to announce the expansion of the Library Loan Program, allowing library patrons to “check out” a pass providing entrance to any State Park, effectively waiving the daily pass fee.
As of August 31st, 2019, Nelson County Housing Authority has 1 waiting lists that are open now or opening soon."She gave self love to a lot of troubled kids," said Haines' daughter, Penny Haines-Kramer, who remembers growing up seeing her mother sitting with teenagers at about 2 a.m.every Friday night after the weekly dances, listening to them and mentoring them. My mother was everybody's second mom," Haines-Kramer said."This is quote from my father-well, and actually, he got it from my mom-but he said, ' The most important thing that God put us on this Earth for is to serve other people,'" Haines-Kramer said.The couple started the Alcoholics Anonymous programs at the Red Willow Bible Camp, Haines-Kramer said.
While Vernis Haines was alive, her children built a 40-foot-tall cross made of railroad ties on a hill at the resort in her memory, Haines-Kramer said. The cross and the rest of the resort that Vernis Haines loved will be recognized at her memorial service 2 p.m.