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Newspaper Archive of
Golden Valley News
Beach, North Dakota
August 13, 2009     Golden Valley News
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August 13, 2009
 
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Page 8 ~tt, August 13, 2009 Beach Centennial Run/Walk results Here are the resul~ from the Beach centennial mnn~ and walk- ing events that were held on Aug. 1, with the top five participants in each event listed: 5K Run - Layne Lantis, 14, Terry, Mont., Time 0:19:47 - Brandon ~Vlinear, 19, Decorah, Iowa, 0:19:49 Alan Kliewer, 53/Lustre, Mont., 0:20:09 - Brittney Anderson, 15, Palmer, Alaska, 0:22:45 Caitlin Lantis, I3, Terry, Mont., 0:23:16 5K Walk - Ken Walz, Mandan, 54, Time 0:35:45 - Cindy Hoffman, Sidney, Mont., 45,037:43 - Elizabeth Bares, Glendive, Mont., 33, 0:39:54 - Jenna Dukart, Dickinson, 16, 0:41:57 - Amy Heath, Sanford, N.C., 39, 0:44:25 10K Run - Jackie Musgrave, Bingham, Neb., 37, Time: 0:47:48 - Bryan Eder, Williston, 51, 0:48:17 - Mark Bares, Fargo, 40, 0:49:41 - Tayon Nybakken, Mandan, 30, 0:50:19 - Dan Bares, Bismarck, 42, 0:50:33 Marathon - Mel Hoffman, Sidney, Mont., 45, Time: 1:18:05 - Paul Kaufmann, Sidney, Mont., 42, 1:24:26 - Mark Lardy, Bismarck, 33, 1:39:25 -Kelly Maixner, Anchorage, Alaska, 33, 1:39:46 - Nicole Kieson, Bemidji, Minn., 35, 1:44:30 Last chance to enjoy a free weekend at national park The last chance this year to enjoy a weekend at Theodore Roosevelt National Park without paying an entrance fee will be Saturday and Sunday, Aug. 15q6. A Teddy Bear Picnic will also be held on Saturday at 1 p.m. The Teddy Bear Picnic will be held on the lawn of the Visitor Center by the Maltese Cross Cabin in the park's South Unit. There will be stories about Teddy Bear lore. Those traveling without their bears are welcome to attend and take part in the fun. There are also opportunities for kids to play games and win prizes. "The final fee free weekend is a great way to end a beautiful summer before the kids return to school," said Superintendent Valerie Naylor. "The Teddy Bear Picnic is an added bonus for families." Park staff invites visitors to participate in the daily interpretive programs offered in both the North and South units throughout the weekend. Families can learn more about the park by bor- rowing a "Family Fun Pack" at the South Unit Visitor Center. The park also offers scenic driv- ing, wildlife watching, hiking and camping. Regular camping fees will be charged. The National Park Service has offered three fee-free weekends this summer to encourage people to travel to and enjoy national parks. Agency wants historic designation for former ranch BISMARCK - The U.S. Forest Service and National Park Service have announced the nomination of 11,892 acres of Theodore Roosevelt's former Elkhom Ranch as a National Historic District. The ranch is considered by many to be the "Cradle of Conservation." Roosevelt spent some of his most formative years in the Badlands of western North Dakota: hunting, ranching and observing the natural environment especially in the vicinity of the Elkhorn Ranch headquarters. Throughout the United States, there are over 13,594 designated historic districts, with 36 in North Dakota. The Elkhom Ranch is of national significance and a North Dakota treasure, the Forest Service says. ,I am both proud and honored to be able to nominate these lands as a National Historic District in west- em North Dakota as a tribute to Theodore Roosevelt's legacy," Dave Pieper, Dakota Prairie Grasslands supervisor, said in a pre- pared statement. Acknowledgment of the Elkhom Ranch as a National Historic District is a prestige designation only, and does not place any further restrictions on the property, accord- ed the high-level of professional support from local vendors and service personnel along with the fine folks of the community." A compressor station is a facility that provides energy tO n~o-ve fiatotaI "gas within a pipeline by increasing the pressure of the gas at the discharge side of the facility compared to the intake side. Said another way, it's a "booster" station that keeps the natural gas flowing in a natural gas pipeline. "Rick Noll helped us get the site leveled up and we have had, a lot of local contractors," said Chris Sargent, project engineer from Glendive. Mont. The pipeline consists of over 3,300 miles of transmission "pipeline and 32 compressor sta- tions. The Golva Compressor Station houses two "3.550 horsepower Caterpillar engines. The engines mn on natural gas. "The entire project is over a $10 million proj- ing to the Forest Service. Livestock grazing, minerals development and recreation use will continue. Any changes in land management will be addressed in the current Land and Resource Management Plan amendment process. The two National Historic District nominating criteria are con- servation (including sustained yield) and a connection to a famous person. Since the Elkhom Ranch nomi- nation involves only federal land and a willing private owner, the designation process does not require public comment, according to the Forest Service. Interested parties can however contact any involved federal or state agency, such as the Dakota Prairie Grasslands or Theodore Roosevelt National Park or the North Dakota State Historic Protection Agency to register support or non-support. The timing of the process varies according to complexity of the nomination. The Elkhorn Ranch nomination process began in October 2008, and it should take about a year for a final determina- tion of eligibility as a National Historic District, according to the Forest Service. Station (Continued on Page 8) ect that will add one permanent employee and existing employees out of Baker, Mont. With all the automated controls, that is all that it takes to run from day to day," said Linn. The station is part of a project to increase delivery volumes on the Grasslands Pipeline seg- ment of the Williston Basin Interstate Pipeline Company system. The Grasslands Pipeline mns from northeastem Wyoming to westem North Dakota (253 miles). When first put into service in December 2003. the Grasslands Pipeline had an initial capacity of 80-thousand dekatherm equivalent of gas per day (Mdk/d). Through incrememal expansions over the years, the pipeline was expanded to its current capacity of 138 Mdk/d. This summer, an additional 75 Mdk/d of capacity will be added, bringing the pipeline segment to ultimate capacity. In addition to Golva, the expansion will be / completed entirely through the addition of a new compression station along the pipeline located in Alzada, Mont., and an additional compressor engine unit will be installed near Manning. "In total, we are adding nearly 19,000 horse- power of compression," said Rasmussen. "This is the largest single compressor constmction project in company history." At the Manning station, Rasmussen said they would be installing the largest reciprocating engine in the company's compressor fleet. It's a 4,750 horsepower unit that will complement the existing two units that prodUce a total of 4;000 horsepower. "The Golva compressor station will affect Golden Valley County, Lone Tree Township, Lone Tree School District No. 6, and the Golva Fire District for taxing entities," said Ceil Stedman, county auditor. country who offered comments and invite them to review our preferred alternative and let us know what they think." The preferred altemative deci- sion is the product of a public plan- ning process that generated nearly 300 comments on a draft environ- mental impact statement on the elk management plan between Dec. 17, 2008, and March 19, 2009. The preferred alternative reflects an analysis of those comments, as well as costs, efficiency, and envi- ronmental impacts and uses options contained in Altemative B (direct reduction with firearms by federal employees and skilled volunteers), Alternative C (roundup and killing), and Alternative D (roundup and translocation), according to the NPS. "The importance of public par- Elk (Continued from Page 1) "The importance of public participa- tion throughout this process-can- not be overstated." Valerie Naylor, TRNP superintendent ticipation throughout this process cannot be overstated.'" said Theodore Roosevelt National Park Superintendent Valerie Naylor. "We are getting closer to a final decision on elk reduction, one that will be reached only after we thoroughly evaluate the public comments we receive on this preferred altema- CL S DON'T MISS OUT! ONLY 9 parcels available! 20-120 Acre Parcels Beautiful Mountain View Owner Financing - No Credit Checks 50 % discount JUSt take over payments $0 Down as low as $159 per/mo. tive." It is anticipated that the plan will be finalized by December 2009 and implementation will begin in the fall of 2010. To review the preferred altema- tive, go to http://parkplanning.nps.gov/THRO or request a copy from the park by calling (701) 623-4466 or writing Superintendent, Attn: Elk Management Plan, Theodore Roosevelt National Park, P.O. Box 7, Medora, ND 58645. Comments will be accepted for 30 days, through Sept. 9, 2009. Madame de Mores birthday party set at historic site MEDORA - Visitors to the Chateau de Mores State Historic Site in Medora later this month can celebrate her 153rd birthday on Friday, Aug. 21. There will be a birthday cake, coffee and lemonade served in the Chateau de Mores Interpretive Center. Madame de Mores, as por- trayed by Karen Nelson, will be on site to host the celebration from 10 a.m. until noon and from 1 to 5 p.m. Treasure Hunt 2009 Golden Valley County Fair Clue 5 Let's take a Sunday drive from Beach to Ollie down a rocky road with a girl named Cora and her dollie. FRIDA% AUGUST 28 Respect the property of others while searching for the treasure A nother's loss is Your gain ! Call Jerry NOW @ 888-777-2759 www.sunsetlandsales.corn | Short on supplies for your home or office? envelopes and ~Js~er or tagboard We ~so cap meet your pr nt ng needs ,'oru~ Jsl n~,-. ~s r.ards, raffle tickets oosters. ~:~yers and more Gcide,~ Vat!ev NP.~ Billings County Pioneer RO. Bo~< 156 99 ~a~ Ave~ Beach. ND 58621 (-,0~ ;. 872-3755 hiropractic inic Natm'al Health Center 110 Central Ave. S, Beach, ND SUNDA% AUGUST 30 Holistic services offered include: Applied Kinesiology Acupuncture Nutrition Consultation Cranial-Sacral Therapy Foot Orthotics Pediatric and Pregnancy Dr. Jake Dr. Kylie Holkup Simnioniw We've been getting some good rain this past week. Jennifer and Russ Smith from Belgrade, Mont., stopped in at the home of Jennifer's grandparents, Don and Rella Abemethy, for a visit on Friday. Later that day, Jennifer's mother, Bobbi Hansen, accompanied the couple to Dickinson to visit with Bums Abemethy who was in St. Joseph's Hospital. Patty Aubertin from Soap Lake, Wash., Gwen Huber from Spokane, Wash., and Grace Cook from Califomia, stopped in to visit with Mary Cook on Friday. Burns Abemethy was asked to represent Beach in the Beach Centennial Parade as the grand mar- shal at 102, but was hospitalized in Dickinson prior to the parade. His grandson Jim Abemethy, and grand- daughter, Bobbi (Abernethy) Hansen, carried the banner to repre- sent their grandfather. Jack Cook, his friend, Patty from Billings, Mont., his daughter Karen Davidson, her daughters Emily and K.D., and Angelina Cook, daughter of Scott and Loft Cook, rode in the centennial parade in Jack's 1949 Chevy coupe, which was sponsored by the Golden Valley News and Billings County Pioneer. Tom Wyckoff from Dickinson stopped in for a visit at the home of his parents, Jim and Marj Wyckoff, on Saturday to help Jim in the yard. Mary Cook's sister and husband, Irene and Arnold Bakken, and their son Kevin Bakken from Glendive, stopped in to visit with Mary on Saturday. Irene and Arnold also attended the school reunion at the Sentinel Butte Hall, while Kevin stayed to visit more with Mary. Don and Rella Abemethy hosted a fish fry for family guests, which included Bob and Sally Abemethy, Bobbi Hansen, LaDonna Fallgatter from Bismarck, her son Denny FaUgatter and band members of the KingBilly group. Later, Rella, LaDonna, Bobbi, Sally, Denny and some members of the KingBilly band attended the Medora Musical. Denny had been a Buming Hills singer one year. Sunday, Dean and Lisa Wyckoff, and son Gabe from Bilfings, Mont., Tom and Lynn Wyckoff, and Lois Walker, all from Dickinson, were dinner guests at the home of Jim and Marj Wyckoff's to help Gabriel cele- brate his 8th birthday which was on the 4th. Marj Wyckoff traveled to Wibaux and visited with her sister and hus- band, Fern and Jim Bacon on Wednesday. Ron Burman and Wayne Bacon were also there. Later, Marj stopped in and visited with Jean and Mick Nistler. Grace Cash accompanied her neighbors' girls, Courtney and Andrea Lund, to the Chateau deMores Wednesday afternoon where they got to meet some "Time Travelers" from 1885. Thought for the week:Silence is the only thing that can't be misquot- ed. Aug: 13, 1959: New attractions for county fair The 1959 Golden Valley County Fair dates have been set for Sept. ll-12. The fair committees are plan- ning several new attractions. First, a committee headed by Morris Douglas and Ben Thompson has set up a trophy program. This year several nice trophies will be awarded in the various divisions at the fair. Trophies ordered include one for the champion pen of fat cat- tle, one for crops sweepstakes, one for grand champion pure- bred bull, one for grand cham- pion heifer, a championship sheep award and four trophies in the 4-H division. The 4-H trophies include one for horsemanship, one for the trac- tor driving contest, one for sheep showmanship, and one for swine showmanship. Another feature this year will be a horse show. At present a com- mittee headed by E. E. Ueckert is working very hard laying the groundwork for a horse show. Amateur hour to be held Because the amateur hour proved to be such a success last year at the annual county fair, the entertainment committee has decided to hold another again this year on the Golden Valley Fair dates, Sept. 11-12. The program will be held in the Legion Hall Saturday night, Sept. 12 at 8 p.m., but this year there will be two group classifications: those under 15 years of age, and those over 15. There will be three prizes for each group, 1st, $20; 2nd, $15; and 3rd, $10; plus $1 for each con- testant that enters. Music for the dance that follows will be fur- nished by the Starlighters. Judges for the amateur hour will be Howard Mack of Golva, Bill Hasselstrom of Sentinel Butte, and Adin Miller of Beach. Neighbors aid farmer Peter Wirtzfeld was pleasantly surpris~ed whe~ he returned hon~ from the hospital recently to find his hay field cut and stacked, and his corn cultivated. During his stay in the hospital, friends and neighbors gathered with'their haystackers, and a corn cultivator to assist with the farm work. Those who helped were Gregory and Tommy Decker, Steve Prociv, Bill Waldal, Donald Evans, Webb Allen and Donald Lovell. The best coverage of the area's news, sports and community events! You'll find it here! The Golden Valley News! 7.'~0 am Q~-,~t ~ to bdn,J m exhibit~ lk~ am Exhibit I~i11~ ~ to I~ tu~in~ 9:00 am Cluo~% Schoolr~use, oo~ Cat, Rabbit & PootW ~,~=m Har~ Jradgtn9 e,~m 3.*~ pm Exhibit Halls Open $:30~0 pm 4-1.1 & R~ Livestock ~ln 7:00 pm Itxhfb~t Hall~ Closed tO,*~am p~adcLtneUpatthcWFoauxCo-OpPalRi~jLot 11.4)O am Ad~ssk)n Clklr~d at Gate 11:00 am P~'~le I~L~O0 tw~on Eahiblt Halls 1~ pen 4-t.I & ~FA Ltv~sto(k Sale 1:00-5:00 pm Inflat,iM ~ Olin 2.~0-7:00 t~um ~t 11~ Clown 9:00 pat f~EMOtmON DER~/IAJt~-N.RUH 4.,~ l~'n Exhibit~ may ~ ~ from the ~unds ~-.L~ ............ ~E THROUGH TOWN STARTS AT 1 t:00 AM , Llt'~ up at the W~baux Co-op O~l Co. Perkir~ Lot10:30 STARTS AT 1:00 PM STARTS AT ~:00 PM * CONTACT JOHN HANSEN 796-2964 Added Purse S1~000 STARTS AT ~:00 PM " CONTACT KEN GOROSK1588-3191 ADDED PURSE $2,800+ CONCESSIONS ALL 4 DAYS & BEER GARDEN ON GROUNDS FRIDAY~ SATURDAY & SUNDAY NO COOLERS IN GRANDSTANDS |11