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Newspaper Archive of
Golden Valley News
Beach, North Dakota
July 26, 2018     Golden Valley News
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July 26, 2018
 
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Page 8 Golden Valley News July 26, 2018 MINOT - Gooseneck Implement, Dakota Farm Equipment has been neck Implement, said this expansion a John Deere Dealership located in run by the Ballard family as a third- will give area producers access to ad- northwestern North Dakota, says it generation John Deere Dealership. ditional resources and expertise to has acquired Dakota Farm Equip- Kevin Borud, CO0 of Gooseneckhelp them become more productive ment. Implement, said Gooseneck thanks and profitable. Dakota Farm Equipment was a the Ballard family for its hard work Both Melgaard and Borud said five-location John Deere Dealership and dedication to the farming fami- they welcome the more than 85 new located in southwestern North lies and communities that supported employees to the Gooseneck com- Dakota. The acquisition was final- them. pany. ~zed July 23. "We have a lot of respect for the "Along with our business partner, Through this acquisition, Goose- Ballard family, their employees and John Deere, we look forward to neck will expand to have locations in their customers," said Borud. "We working with all the producers in our Dickinson, Beach, Bowman, Elgin, look forward to continuing to support region who feed the world for many and Lemmon, S.D. With this addi- the farmers and ranchers in this area, years to come," said Melgaard. tion, Gooseneck Implement's terri- and will continue to build on the Gooseneck Implement's other tory will now cover most of western strong foundation the Ballard family stores are in Kenmare, Minot, Mo- North Dakota, as well as northern has established with Dakota Farm hall, Stanley, Velva, Rugby, Harvey South Dakota and southeastern Mon- Equipment over the past 74 years." and Wllliston. Gooseneck Implement tana. Jamie Melgaard, CEO of Goose-has been in business since 1974. ImEP t ui sea, (Continued from Page 1) ber 2009 to December 2016. ui nt Steffen said in his application that he was interested in the position so that he could help newly elected commissioners become educated about the process of local government. Some ground work starts at refinery site BELFIELD - Meridian Energy rounding areas and existing water- ground. I believe everyone should Group Inc. said on July 17 that the ways. look at the Davis Refinery as an op- company has executed a contract Dan Hedrington, SEH p rincipalportunity to grow our small busi- with SEH DesignlBuild Inc. (SEH and s enior p roject m anager, said, nesses, and a chance to recover some DIB), a subsidiary of Short Elliott "My colleagues and I are thrilled to of the commerce that has left our Hendrickson Inc. with an office in continue our work with Meridian En- neighborhood, such as a grocery Bismarck, for the performance of ergy Group on the Davis Refinery store. Belfield, the surrounding areas site and civil design and construction project. This is truly a history-mak- and businesses deserve to have a services for the Davis Refinery. ing event and we are eager to get chance to reap some of the benefits This announcement comes a started on the site work. The Davis the refinery can offer." month after the North Dakota De- project is an extremely environmen- William Prentice, CEO of Merid- partment of Health's Air Quality Di- tally sound project, and will no doubt ian, also said in a prepared state- vision issued Meridian a permit to positively impact the refining indus- ment, "It is great to be finally construct for the Davis Refinery. try, North Dakota and its residents." beginning site work for Davis, and to SEH DIB will take on a significant The contract with SEH DIB em- be working with these fine local portion of the project, executing ploys local subcontractors from companies as we get the project igrading and other site work activity Belfield and surrounding areas. Mar- moving. We already owe a lot to that is necessary for the refinery, tin Construction Inc Dickinson, will these firms. ABC Fencing has been Some earthwork has been under way be the primary site developers for the involved in the Davis Refinery from at the Billings County site. civil construction, the start, and Martin Construction SEH DIB will lead civil construc- ABC Fencing of Belfield will be has provided valuable guidance dur- tion activities by refining site grad- responsible for installation of erosion ing construction planning for Davis. ing plans to establish final grades and control devices and installation of SEH has been instrumental in mov- contours. Initial construction activi- perimeter fencing designed for safety ing the project forward, not only in ties will include the installation of and security around the Davis site. general site planning and engineer- erosion control devices, stormwater Allan Richard, ABC Fencing CEOing, but mostly in their involvement pond development and ditch shaping on the Davis Project, s aid, "We are in the permitting of the Davis Refin- to establish vegetation and ensure very excited as a company, and more ery. We are grateful to these firms, runoff will be addressed before ero- importantly as members of the com- and proud to be continuing the rela- sive issues develop to protect sur- munity, to see this project get off the tionship." "I do enjoy serving the Golden Valley residents and look forward to work- ing with department heads to further the county services available to our res- ident public," Steffen said in his application. Smith is a farmer, a board member of Farmers Union Oil Co. of Beach, and is on the Farm Service Agency County Committee. Smith wrote in his application that he was interested in the position be- cause he wanted to serve the county and its residents and to work toward im- proving the county's ability to provide services and " tothe best of my ability (be)a good representative and voice of my constituency in local gov- ernment." Shrine (Continued from Page 1) cost. The All-Star football players out played the West, winning 35-12, were given the privilege of meeting While the 9-ManAll-Star game was several of the "Shiner kids" and much more evenly matched with sev- heard their stories from orthopedic eral lead changes. The four Beach care to cleft lip and palate surgeries, players had a large presence on the These "kids" bravely face much field. Gunnar Farstveet was the main larger challenges than opposing foot- blocker at 6'6', 305 pounds; Trevor ball teams. Losinski 5' 11', 180 pounds; was also At the Saturday morning Awards a starting lineman. Cole Erickson Banquet in Fargo, Shrine Bowl par- made an exciting interception and ticipants and parents were introduced Josiah Orluck was a lead tackler on to Princess Emmy, a 9-year old girl defense. who has brittle bone disease. She has First quarter, All-Stars East suffered 60 plus broken bones and scored the only touchdown. Both de- numerous surgeries, yet races around fenses got a real workout in the 90 - in her electric wheel chair with a big degree heat second quarter with no grin. Prince Jordan, also 9 years old points scored. After half-time, All and from Fargo, has received pros- Stars West came out strong with thetic arms to help him succeed in Mott's Josh Wallace rushing for two life. Awards were presented to two touchdowns and one two-point con- All-Star football players from each of version. St. John's Bryor Parisien the four teams for "hustle" and ran in 1-yard to score for the West. "spirit." 9-Man West team awards East answered with one touchdown were received by Mott-Regent's Josh and also got its two-point conver- Wallace for "hustle" and Beach's sion. The third quarter ended with Gunnar Farstveet for "spirit." WestAll - Stars up 20-14. The fourth Nathan Schwartz, Richardton-Taylor, quarter found the East All - Stars spoke representing 9-Man West, ex- completing some great passes getting pressing appreciation for the oppor- two unanswered touchdowns and fin- tunity to play one more game of ishing one two-point conversion. football and the help of the Shriners. The Shrine Bowl 9-Man game ended The Bowl was held at Fargo Shan- with the East All - Stars on top 28- ley's field. The 11-Man East team 20. Happening?[ Listings for high school sporting events, plus public events that are free to any- one and aren't fund-raisers or aren't family or business invitations, can be published free of charge in this col- umn. Libraries Rock! Sum- mer Story Hour, 10 a.m Wednesdays, Golden Valley County Library, Beach Golden Valley County Fair & Spirit of the West events, Aug. 1-5, Beach Little Missouri River Crossing Draft Environmen- tal Impact Statement hear- ing, 5-8 p.m (CDT), July 26, at the Courtyard by Mar- riott, 3319 N. 14th St Bis- marck, formal presentation will be at 5:30 p.m. Put Your Money Where Your House Zs! tocal independent ~.~ strengthen our businesses are ~ commtmity your pest vatue and our economy Please support your local merchants! Wheat predictio Last year, western North Dakota's wheat crop was less amber waves of grain and more round bales of cattle feed after a drought devastated field after field. As the Wheat Quality Council pre- pares to return to the state Monday for a tour of annual plantings, participants likely will find a much different scene from last year. And one look at Thurs- day's U.S. Drought Monitor map ex- plains why. The U.S. Drought Monitor's North Dakota drought map showed dry to moderate drought conditions in north central and southeast North Dakota Thursday. Minus a few counties in north cen- tral North Dakota and southeast North Dakota reporting abnormally dry to moderate drought conditions, the state has shaken the extreme to exceptional drought that plagued its western haft. "The general discussion has been it's a pretty good wheat crop," said Jim Peterson, the North Dakota Wheat Commission's policy and marketing director. Peterson said the tour includes par- ticipation for various wheat groups in the state but is largely intended for cor- porations, such as CHS and Cargill, and milling and baking companies to view the size and quality of the crop in order to make buying decisions. Interest in the tour spiked last year over fears of limited availability of spring wheat, Peterson said. There was some concern in May as dry conditions persisted and farmers got into fields later. According to the U.S. Department of Agriculture, early season estimates made by area producers put the aver- age predicted yield around 48 bushels per acre, which would tie record pro- duction from 2013. Durum yield predictions in north- west and southwest counties were around 39 bushels per acre, compared ns are steep contrast to 2017 to 24 a year ago. and dry conditions came in around the The one missing ingredient this European Union and Australia. year has been cooler temperatures, The world market did show some which help the cool season crop thrive, hope Thursday as reports of drought The high humidity increases chances and dry conditions came in around the of disease. European Union and Australia. Prices are another story, still hang- "We're starting to get more positive ing around $4.50 to $5 per bushel, price Signals on the world market that The world market did show some could at least help stabilize prices," Pe- hope Thursday as reports of drought terson said. copies ews are also Beach Food Center Golva Grocery Golden Valley News Office, 22 Central Ave Beach "When the well is dry, we know the worth of water." ~ Benjamin Franklin A public notice is information infoming citizens of government activities that may affect the citizens' everday lives. Public notices have been printed in local newspapers, the trusted sources for community information, for more than 200 years. Mark Begger Director Gol&!n Vulh.'v County BOUTHWEST PIPELINE PROJECT Quality Water for Southwest North Dakota 701-225-0241 markbegger@swwater, com 1-888-425-0241 ~ ww.SWwater.com, :%/ : : ; . ~ : Now Facts ge Was powerwhen they made"Freedom of Sp~ch" our first amendment. more than ever journalism ma~ers. matter. Real news matters. # news, ,J ~: ~ ;i i i Wew NDNA3"Real News vs. Fake News" video: http'J it.lytndna real news