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Newspaper Archive of
Golden Valley News
Beach, North Dakota
October 5, 2017     Golden Valley News
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October 5, 2017
 
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-w. t,wll By JaneM. Cook ners, David and Nancy Davidson; Arts: Ethan Fleming (Sr.), Cade Reporter 2017 Harvest Bowl winners, Donnie Northrop (Jr.) The 2017 Golden Valley Ag Ban- and Trish Feiring; Rural Tree Care Consumer and Family Science: quet was held Sunday evening, Oct. Award winners, Jason and Julie Megan Rising (Sr.), Eliza Braden 1 at the Golden Valley County Fair- Bosserman; and U rban Tree Care (Jr.) grounds. Award winner, Gene Hamilton. The Healthy Lifestyle Education: Sponsors were the Golden Valley 2017 t ree p lanters who were recog- Emma Fleming (Sr.), Tenna Fleming Soil Conservation District, Golden nized were Curt Ekre, Jen Steiner, (Jr.) Valley County Fair Association, Jacob Steiner, Erik Maychrzak and Engineering, Science & Technol- NDSU Extension Service and the Nat- Santiago Hatch. ogy: McKenzie Volk (Sr.), Kaden ural Resources Conservation Service. Each year the county fair is a Volk (Jr.) The banquet has been held for ap- work and fun filled weekend where In the category of Top 4-Hers proximately 6-7 years to recognize ac- the 4-H members show off their Awards, the winners included: icomplishments of people the area, and many talents. The y were awarded as In the Ag Division, Junior - 4-H members, as well as those who best in their respective categories at Kaden Volk; Senior- McKenzie Volk help them. Financial sponsors for the County F air. In the Home Economics Divi- banquet include d many local busi- In the category of the Top Ex- sion, Junior - Tenna Fleming; Senior nesses, ranchers and farmers, hibitor Awards the winners included: - Emma Fleming The Golden Valley Ag BanquetPlants and Animals: McKenzi In the Science/Engineering/Out- awards included: 2017 Golden Val- Plummer (Sr.), Kolby Sperry (Jr.) doors, Junior - Chance Manhart; ley SCD Achievement Award win- Communicative and Expressive Senior - Madison Zimdars Landowners asked to help in pollinator surveys BISMARCK - Agriculture Com- imissioner Doug Goehring is asking North Dakota landowners for their help by allowing pollinator surveys :to be conducted on their land. Sur- veys will provide data which may prevent future threatened and endan- igered species listings in North 'Dakota. "Several species in North Dakota !have been proposed to be protected under the Endangered Species Act, including several native pollinators," Goehring said. "Complete data sets weren't available when the Dakota skipper butterfly was listed, and sur- vey work done following the listing indicates it may have been avoided had that information been available." Goehring indicated that without updated, high quality comprehensive data, the federal government is forced to make listing decisions based on outdated, incomplete and sometimes biased science. Listings may cause restrictions on manage- ment practices, including grazing re- strictions, pesticide use restrictions, land conversion issues and more. "The state needs a defensible po- sition to push back when species are proposed to be listed under the En- dangerrd Species Act," Goehring said. "The best means to defend North Dakota is high quality com- prehensive data." The North Dakota Department of Agriculture (NDDA), along with several partners, funded a statewide pollinator study in 2016. The study is a four-year project that aims to iden- tify bee and butterfly species present in North Dakota and estimate abun- dance of these species. The study is being performed by researchers from North Dakota State University (NDSU) and data collec- tion began in 2017. The study con- sists of visiting three sites in every county, twice throughout the sum- Painted lady butterflies peruse a zinnia in a local garden on Sept. 27. Area residents, plus people elsewhere in North Dakota, South Dakota and Colorado say they have been seeing unusually large numbers of the insects, which are migrating to wintering grounds in Mexico, Arizona and New Mexico. A great summer breeding season boosted this insects' population, according to a Denver Post report. (Photo by Richard Volesky) mer. At each site, researchers per- to four times during the summer form a variety of survey techniques. (June, July and August) Researchers are seeking private Landowners willing to allow re- lands with the following characteris- searchers to survey for bee and but- tics on which to conduct pollinator terfly species should contact Jerry surveys: Sauter of the NDDA at Native or restored prairie/pas- jdsauter@nd.gov or AdrienneAnton- ture sen from NDSU at adrienne.anton- Minimum size of 50 acres with a sen@ndsu.edu. Researchers will width of at least 200 yards notify landowners of their intended Less than a mile from an acces- visit before arriving, will be respect- sible and SUV-friendly road ful of the property, opening and clos- Landowners willing to allowing gates, and will remove all technicians access on their land two equipment after survey completion. Muruato named 2017 Outstanding City Appointed Official FARGO Natalie Muruato,citizens, new employee handbook, coordinates a beautiful yard contest, Belfield c ity a uditor, was named initiation of an infant-friendly work- takes part in "City Government 2017 Outstanding City Appointed place, and encouraged the City Week" and has organized the "Main Official by theNorth Dakota League Council to offer employee dental and Street Christmas ." of Cities (NDLC) during the vision insurance and started a well- Muruato will be a graduate of the League's 2017 Annual Conference, ness program. North Dakota Rural Leadership pro- Sept. 30, in Fargo. Also, Muruato helped reopen the gram this November and is a repre- Muruato was appointed auditor of city-owned theater. It started with a sentative on the North Dakota Belfield in September 2014 and has new roof, new sound and movieMunicipal Finance Officers Associa- helped secure funding for new equipment, new floorings, ADAtion. She has also been active in nu- streets, a new water transmission bathrooms, new lighting, painting, merous other city and regional line, a new police department build- VIP area and concessions area. The organizations. ing, a new ambulance building and theater shows movies and has live The Outstanding City Appointed grants for the fire department and performances. Official award was established by the local cemeteries. She has garnered local business League to honor an individual's ac- She has also started a city web- support by implementing the "Out- complishments and their quality of site, an online payment option for standing Business of the Month , " service as a city official. The Bucs huddle up during a timeout. (Photo by Renee Orluck) Football team in hunt for playoff game By Renee Orluck second quarter, Clay Mattern ran in in the score with Well's 1 yard rush. Reporter 2 yards for the first 6 points of the The Bucs are now rated third in How is it that a team that was game. Quarterback Josiah Orluck the region and are in the hunt to rated at the bottom of the nine - took in the extra 2 points. Gage host a first round playoff game . man teams at the beginning of the Swanson got the second touchdown They are 5-2 with one region game season is now 5-2 and into the play- on a 33 yard pass from Orluck. left on Friday, Oct . 6 in Turtle offs? The second half began with anLake. The first playoff game will The answer is summer football exciting 67 yard rush for a touch- be Saturday, Oct. 14. camps, Jordan Tescher's Excell fit- down by Mattern with Orluck Buccaneer stat istics vs . The ness training program, commitment punching in the two. Grant County- Storm to practice, respect for coaches and Flasher's Lane Well rushed for their Rushing: J. Orluck 14 for 78, 3 teammates and each player doing first points on the board with a suc- 2pts his job well. ........ cessful conversion pass from Brett G. Swanson 5 for 28 Friday night at Elgin was another Gabrielson to Garrett Hatzenbuhler. C. Mattern 24 for 215, 3TDS example of great Buccaneer foot- Mattern once again lit up the field Passing: J. Orluck 4 of 12 63 ball. Shortly after the arrival of the with a 24 yard rush in the fourth for yards, 1 TD, 1 INT fan bus the fun started. The open- 6 points with Orluck getting the 2 Receptions: G. Swanson 3 for ing quarter was scoreless. In the points, The Storm lessened the gap 63, 1 TD Shown is a scene from the celebration that took place at Johnny and Leona Flemmer's farm in Golden Valley in Mercer County. Pictured are Mary Massad, CEOImanager of SWA; Larry Bares, chairperson of SWA board; Shirley Meyer, representative of Sen. Heidi Heitkamp, D-N.D.; Kaitlyn Kline, representative of Rep. Kevin Cramer, R-N.D., and Garland Erbele, state engineer, N. D. State Water Commission. (Courtesy Photo) Completion of water pipeline's service area celebrated GOLDEN VALLEY - On Sept. the first shovel of dirt was moved to the SWPP. When finished, it will 29, Southwest Water Authority bring quality water to the OMND have the capability of storing up to (SWA) members and rural residents, Service Area. Today the SWPP is 4.8 million gallons of raw water. along with Garland Erbele, state en- providing quality water to OMND Construction is also under way for a gineer for the North Dakota State rural residents. Service to the OMND second Richardton raw water reser- Water Commission and representa- Service Area represents a milestone voir. Both reservoirs will help ensure tives from the North Dakota con- for the progress of the SWPP," said more water storage to meet the needs gressional offices, came together to SWA Manager/CEO Mary Massad. of southwestern North Dakota. celebrate water service' for the Since 1995, water sales for SWA Since 1986, the Southwest Pipeline Oliver, Mercer and North Dunn have increased by nearly a factor of Project has been constructing a net- (OMND) Service Area. four. The population served has gone work of pipelines, pump stations, They had a reason to celebrate as from a little over 16,000 to nearly reservoirs, and treatment facilities to the OMND Service Area is now re- 60,000 with water use growing from bring quality water to the region. To ceiving SWA's water. The event sig- 1.6 billion gallons in 2011 to a pro- date, 33 communities, more than nified the end of the remaining jected usage of 2.6 billion gallons of 7,000 rural service locations, 23 con- geographical extent of tke Southwest water in 2017. In addition, there are a tract customers, 21 raw-water cus- Pipeline Project's (SWPP) service number ofprojectsunderconstruction, tomers, two rural water systems, area. A second Dickinson raw water three crew camps and two raw water "It has been over a decade since reservoir is under construction for depots are served by the pipeline. The Discoverer One of the most important events in world history is the discovery of America by Christopher Columbus in October 1492. When Columbus returned to Spain the next year, King Ferdinand and Queen Isabella gave him a grand reception and confirmed his title: "Admiral of the Ocean Sea. " In honor of Christopher Columbus, we celebrate Columbus Day on the second Monday in October. On A First Name Basis First State Bank Golva Medora Beach 872"3656 623-5000 872-4444 Member FDIC www.fsbofgolva.com ATM in Beach & Medora lobby