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Newspaper Archive of
Golden Valley News
Beach, North Dakota
September 24, 2009     Golden Valley News
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September 24, 2009
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Page 8 September 24, 2009 The Buccaneers'Brady Zachmann looks to get past a Washburn player during their Sept. 18 game. (Photos by Ellen Feuerhelm) Buccaneers win homecoming game By Ellen Feuerhelrn Reporter The Beach Buccaneers defeated the Washburn Cardinals during the homecoming football game on Sept. 18. The score was 43-30 at the end of 9-man game. The game was 20-8 at the half and then the Cardinals kicked into overdrive. The third quarter was tough, and the Cardinals climbed back to make the game competitive. The Buccaneer's Jordan Tescher had four touchdowns for the game making him the winner of the Legend Homes player of the game along with Juatin Maus with 240 offensive yards. It was a successful homecoming week for the Buccaneers, with the girls volleyball team winning both games during the week. During half-time, Homecoming King Jordan Maus and Queen The Beach Homecoming queen and king, Amber Kennedy Amber Kennedy received awards, and Justin Maus, pose for a photo after an awards presentation. Wheat;s protein content means an economic hit for some Based on a North Dakota State University spring wheat quality survey, the first half of the 2009 hard red spring (HRS) wheat crop is averaging 13.7 percent protein, nearly 1 percentage point lower than the traditional level. According to Byron Richard, North Dakota Grain Growers Association president, discounts have been as large as $1 per point of protei, n below 14 percent. "Some of the low protein wheat is valued at less than $3 per bushel and this is a huge economic hit for producers who planted ths crop under very high input costs," said Richard. "Even with near record yields, the current prices and dis- counts are putting many producers in a situation where they could lose money on this year's wheat crop." The discounts are largely a mar- ket function as it tries to balance the non-characteristic oversupply of very low protein HRS with demand. Traditional HRS cus- tomers demand wheat with a pro- tein range of 13.5-15 percent. Most years that is what is pro- duced in the region. There is little established demand for HRS with protein levels below 13 percent because the U.S. typically does not produce notable quantities of that wheat in the HRS class. This year's lower protein levels are due to the cooler than normal summer temperatures and strong yields being harvested in much of the region. The discount of $1 per point of protein is not unprece- dented but it has been a number of years since the HRS crop has had such extreme protein penalties. Other comparable years for high yields and below average protein were 2004 and 1992. In both years, average regional protein levels fell to 13.8 percent, and wider protein scales prevailed in the market. While protein discounts will. likely not go away with the 2009 crop, historically the discounts tend to ease as harvest pressure lessens and market channels are cleared of the wheat. Protein content and quality are the primary selling points for U.S. HRS wheat with customers because it is blended with lower quality wheat to improve milling and baking characteristics. Traditional customers pay a premi- um for 14 percent protein because of its functional quality and they can't utilize a 12 protein wheat if they need a 13 percent protein flour or higher. Premium Barley . .......... $1.80 Feed Barley ............... $1.70 Race Horse Oats B .......... $1.80 Race Horse Oats C .......... $1.70 Milling Oats ............... $1.30 Feed Wheat ............... $3.00 i I See a shot you like? Full-color reprints available Call 872-3755 NO HUNTING SIGNS FOR SALE Billings County Pioneer and Golden Valley News, 22 Central Ave, Beach 40 cents each We will ship orders by U.S. Mail, with an additional postage charge. 872-3755 Speaker to make i)resentation on unity The Beach School District has scheduled national speaker, Calvin Terrell, for a high-energy presenta- tion titled "Agents of Fear or Unity." This event will be held at the Beach High School gym at 7 p.m. on Wednesday, Sept. 30. The pres- entation is free of charge and all attendees can receive free popcorn, pop and candy. Terrell is the founder of Social Centric of Phoenix, Ariz. He is a former assistant director of the National Conference for Community Justice: He has taught for Upward Bound at Arizona State University and the Arizona National Guard's Freedom Academy. For the past 16 years, he has lectured, 'trained, and lead comprehensive workshops for valuing diversity, equity, and justice building in schools, corporations and civic organizations for thousands of adults, children, and youth through- out the United States. Terrell has won several presti- gious honors for his work. He cur- rently has a contract with Oprah Winfrey's production company, Harpo, to provide social justice seminars for employees and coach- ing for management. His presentation will deal with the promotion of unity building in a community, and the concepts of conditioning, bullying prevention, and family dynamics. Funding for this event is provided through a fed- eral grant to the Beach School District. Calvin Terrell Sept. 24, 1959: Quades in car accident The Adolph Quade family of rural Wibaux was in an automobile accident this Monday evening, about 5 miles west of Dickinson. Highway Patrolman Jack Olin said a 1955 station wagon driven by Herman Dutke of Dickinson was traveling east on U. S. 10 when his car collided with the Quade car, a 1959 Pontiac driven by Robert Quade, 23, son of Adolph. Both cars were said to be extremely damaged, and the occu- pants of the station wagon, Herman Dutke and his 5 year-old daughter, were brought to St. Joseph's Hospital in Dickinson for treatment of unrevealed injuries. The Quades, 'Adolph, Robert, Mrs. Quade, and a passenger in the Quade car, Miss Barbara Hall of Wibaux, were also hospitalized in Dickinson. As near as the News can learn at this early date, Mr. Quade suffered a fractured leg and nose, and Mrs. Hall had severe facial lacerations and a possible jaw fracture. The accident is being inves- tigated by law officials at this time. Vanvig attends Census school Lester Vanvig of Sentinel Butte returned from Minot on Friday evening, where he attended a five- day training session for crew lead- ers for the 1959 Census of Agriculture in the Western Division of North Dakota. During the next two weeks, 13 enumerators will be selected to list every agricultural dwelling or oper- ation in Vanvig's district, which is comprised of Golden Valley and Billings counties and the southern half of Dunn County. Businesses (Continued from Page 1) enough to do in Beach. The former CrazY Charley's Restaurant and Pizza parlor is being renovated into space for other busi- nesses. The restaurant closed earlier this year after the owners decided to retire. New tenants in the building will be Nona Niece and her M'Lord M'Lady Beauty Salon, and Shelly Easton and her Tips n Toes salon. Easton said the new location will provide her with more space. "It's going to be so exciting," said Easton. More space will allow her to eventually increase her serv- ices, including the addition of a pedicure throne, which is large chair from where a client's feet can be put into a whirlpool. Easton is looking at moving to the new location in October, while Niece's move may be in November. STATE OF NORTH DAKOTA ] . , ] 218 Airport Road Bismarck, ND Wed., Oct. 7, 2009 11:00 a.m. For a complete list of vehicles check out our web site at:,gov or call (701) 328-1434 (Hoffman Auction Service - Lie, # 1) Please support your local merchants Bath Vanities 10% Off over 250 on display in our showroom, including Rustic Hickory. Built by our craftsmen. Come see them now in our kitchen and bath center! For only $150, your classified ad will appear in every North Dakota daily and weekly newspaper! Contact this newspaper for details.