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Newspaper Archive of
Golden Valley News
Beach, North Dakota
November 26, 2020     Golden Valley News
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November 26, 2020
 
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November 26, 2020 Golden Valley News News/Pioneer Classified Ads: A minimum charge of $7 for 25 words and 10 cents per word thereafter. Classified ads for give-away items can be published free of charge. Deadline for all ads: Noon Friday, preceding publication date. Phone: 701-872-3755 ' Fax: 701-872-3756 Email: goldenandbillings@gmail.com FOR RENT SERVICES Western View Apartments, Beach. Two bedrooms available, all utilities paid, laun- dry hookups, income based. Call Barbara, 701-872-4102. Non—smoking. Profession- ally managed by Prairie Homes Manage- ment, 701-356-9501 , 1-800—366—6888. $200 Walmart Card (with 12 month lease). »tfn HELP WANTED Beach Cooperative Grain Company is looking to fill a full-time bookkeeping posi— tion. Job requirements will be working in accounts payable, helping customers, pay- roll, and writing grain checks. Job includes group health and dental insurance, life in- surance, paid vacation, medical leave, and 401(K). If interested please call our office at 701-872-3761 . tfn OTA OUTREACH THERAPIST. NDSCS seeks a qualified OTA professional to pro— ‘ vide part-time outreach services to various sites in the community and provide related instruction to NDSCS OTA students. This position will provide services for an aver- age of 22 hours per week from August 15- May 14th each year and an average of 15 hours per week from May 15-August 14th. Position requires a minimum of a AAS de- gree in Occupational Therapy Assisting; a valid COTA credential. Salary is DOE. Screening begins immediately, until posi— tion is filled. To apply go to: hhttps://www.ndscs.edu/join-our-team MSU CHILD DEVELOPMENT Programs is seeking applicants for multiple full-time, benefitted positions for their Traill County childcare centers. For more information, visit www.mayvillestate.edu/employment COMMERClALAPPLICATORS. Competi— tive wage and benefits, meal allowance, paid lodging. Railroad vegetation control, 60+ hours/week. RAW (Cooperstown, ND). 888.700.0292 www.rawapplica— tors.com info@rawapplicators.com ANYONE CAN RUN STATEWIDE with HELP WANTED ads in all the newspapers of ND. with the NorthSCAN program! $160 /25 words / all ND papers. NDNA, 701-223-6397. NEED NEW FLOORING? Call Empire Today® to sche'dule a FREE in—home esti- mate on Carpetin‘g Flooring. Call Today! 844-859-6628. TTY' OVER $10K IN Debt? Be debt free in 24 to 48 months. No upfront fees to enroll. A+ BBB rated. Call National Debt Relief, 844- 981-0006. SAVE YOUR‘HOME! Are you behind pay- ing your MORTGAGE? Denied a Loan Modification? Is the bank threatening fore- closure? CALL Homeowner's Relief Line! FREE CONSULTATION! 855-504-4680. TRAINING TRAIN AT HOME TO DO MEDICAL BILLING! Become a Medical‘Office Pro- fessional online at CTI! Get Trained, Certi- fied & ready to work in months! Call 701-929—9679. (M-F 8am-6pm ET) COMPUTER IT TRAINING PROGRAM! Train ONLINE to get the skills to become a Computer & Help Desk Professional now! Grants and Scholarships available for cer- tain programs for qualified applicants. Call CT! for details! 701-929—9679 (M-F 8am- 6pm ET). ' REAL ESTATE ND FARM LAND Values surge upward. Are you selling or renting? Pifer’s Auction and Farm Land Management. Bob Pifer 701-371-8538. Kevin Pifer 701.238.5810. Free valuation. LOOKING FOR THE most complete listing of ND Media? Get the ND Media Guide for Only $25! Call 701—223-6397, ND News- paper Association. AUTO WANTED DONATE YOUR CAR TO CHARITY. Re— ceive maximum value of write off for your taxes. Running or not! All conditions ac- cepted. Free pickup. Call for details. 701- 809-7415. HEALTH SAVE MONEY ON YOUR HEALTH IN- SURANCE! Affordable rate on Health In- surance. Let us show you want you can save. Call now!~844—494-2086» '«- ' ATTENTION: OXYGEN USERS! Gain freedom with a Portable Oxygen Concen- trator! No more heavy tanks and refills! Guaranteed Lowest Prices! Call the Oxy— gen Concentrator Store: 701-404-5994. (24/7) NEW AUTHORS WANTED! Page Pub- lishing willrhelp you self-publish your own book. FREE author submission kit! Limited offer! Why wait? Call now: 866-331-7577. WE MAKE IT easy to place an ad in one or all the North Dakota newspapers. One order, one bill, one check. We provide the ad design and tear sheets. Call the North Dakota Newspaper Association, 701—223- 6397. Five ways to keep yourself from turning up the thermostat this winter: Put on a sweater; have a nice bowl of soup or stew; wear slippers or thick. nonskid socks, grab a comfy blanket; snuggle up with someone special. “If you bathe in a tub, try rubbing on bath oil before getting 'in the tub. You will get greater coverage and more moisturizing power from your bath oil. And at this time of year, who doesn’t need that?” —— M .E. in Washington - “Here’s a great way to use Christ— '. mas cards from last year: Trace a child’s hand on the back of the pic— tures. Cut them out and use them to - make a wreath for the front door. Or, make small jigsaw puzzles for young children to play with. Any good. detailed artwork on a card front will do. Make squiggly lines in the fash- ion of a jigsaw puzzle, then cut out. It helps if the cardstock is good and, 7 r NDSU Extension and the Internal thick.” ——M.M. in Utah 0 “To keep light bulbs from sticking A in the socket, apply petroleum jelly to ‘v' the base of the bulb. before screwing it“) into the fixture.” ;VIS".D.inr Virginia ‘ - Here’s an oldie but a goodie: Add ‘ a few drops of water to votive cups ‘ before adding a candle. The wax will f months away for some PYOdUCCFS, SO 5 this is a good time to evaluate cow ‘ condition and develop winter feeding V programs, according to North Dakota float on the water, and when the can— dle burns down, it won’t get stuck in the votive glass. Business And Professional Director Bennett Houglum Agency All Risk Crop Hail Insurance 211 West Main Street Ada, MN 56510 16201 Old Highway 10 Sentinel Butte, ND 58654 1-800-784-2106 houglum@loretel. net www. fede ralcrop. net John Germolus Wayne Lee Marisa Carlsrud This entity is an equal opportunity provider Your local ' telephone company Serving the Beach, Golva, Sentinel Butte Medora areas For service please call 1-800-523-5436 FELDMANN ONSTRUCTION since 1936 701—872—33 17 Licensed Contractor Backhoe & Other Dirt Work, Design, Building and Supply, Concrete, Stone & Brick, Roofing Furnace installation New or remodeling Building your dreams through generations! Beach, ND 58621 SUe Finneman Licensed Real Estate Agent in ND. and MT I (701) 483-6789, (701) 527-8159 cell or suefinneman @homeandlandcompany.com RealuEsrate Professionals Manor, IIIII. Vicki Braden, Administrator 0 Flexible Meal Plans 0 Assisted Living 0 Night Security 0 Activities 7341282 or TTY 800-366-6888 The Golden Valley Manor is a US Department of HUD facility. Rental assistance is available to those who qualify. Iiuns II Things III: 305 N Merrill Ave. Glendive, MT Guns Bought, Sold, Repaired, and Traded FFH Licensed Ernie Huether, Pres. eh7mm@mcn.net 377-3969 Firearms Gun Safes Smart Wool Ammunition Reloading Equipment Travis H'auck Master Electrician Cell 701 -872-6063 Office: 701-872-4083 4131 166th Ave. SW Beach, ND 58621 CTElectric@m/'dstate.net. Licensed in N. D. and MT Tvedt Trucking, Inc. 0 Custom Hauling 0 Grain or Feed 0 Livestock 0 Local & Long Distance Roger Tvedt Wibaux, MT 406-796-2968 CASE ELECTRIC LLC (70] ) (Nil—7145 ezisexg‘»136W!gmziileom l’() lit!\ h“): lieuelr. ND 58621 Residential. Commercial. .«\grieul1urul. Industrial. and ()il l’ieltl Warmer Clothes and bigger bonfires As we all know, 2020 has been an interesting year. My wife and I have been very for- tunate; we’re healthy and we’ve been able to visit with a few of our neigh- bors about once a month. These get- togethers have all been outdoors and usually there’s a small bonfire in- volved. One of our friends already is wor— ried about winter, though. Will we be able to see each other at all? My re- sponse is, “Absolutely! We just need warmer clothes and bigger bonfires.” Relatively few households use wood as their main source of heat, al— though the percentage has increased in the last 20 years as outdoor wood furnaces have become more com- mon. Indoor wood stoves also are relatively uncommon, although not unheard of . When I was in graduate school in West Virginia, we actually had a wood-buming stove as a secondary source of heat for our small rental house. Otherwise, we used electric baseboard heating. That wood stove saved us a lot of money when funds were tight. 1 A very unique wood—heated facil— ity in North Dakota is at Bismarck State College. The BSC Aquatic Center burns wood waste from the Bismarck Forestry Department’s Dakota Gardener By Joe Zele/nik lioresler NDSU li\1en.\iou pruning program. It’s a great use of a resource that otherwise might go to waste. Many municipal forestry pro— grams offer wood to residents, al- though you’ll probably have to do the cutting and splitting yourself. How much heat does wood give out? I’ve looked into this question a lot through the years and I’m always surprised by the answers. Pound for pound, most hardwood (deciduous) tree species contain roughly the same amount of heat — about 8,600 British thermal units (BTUs) per pound (https://extension.missouri.edu/medi a/wysiwyg/Extensiondata/Pub/pdf/a gguides/forestry/g05450.pdf). Bur oak, boxelder and even cottonwood all hold a similar amount of heat by the pound. But firewood is rarely sold by the pound. Instead, it’s usually sold by volume — by the cord. What’s a cord? It’s a stacked pile of wood, bark and air space that measures 4 feet high by 8 feet wide by 4 feet deep. A “face cor ” is a stacked pile that’s 4 feet high by 8 feet wide by X feet deep. X is usually 16, 20 or 24 inches, based on what size a given stove or fire— place can take. ‘ For my own firewood, I’ll take the oak instead of cottonwood any day, Oak is much denser than cottonwood and we have limited storage space. Although boxelder is pretty abun— dant, oak is a lot easier to split. I like to let my firewood dry for at least a year before using it. Cotton- wood contains an amazing amount of water, and once the wood dries, it’s very light and puts off very little heat. There’s an old saying about fire- wood that goes like this: Firewood heats you three times. The first is when you cut it. The second time is when you split and stack it. The third time is when you finally burn it. My wife and I likely will have a few fires in the fireplace this winter. It’s very comforting on a cold, windy night. And maybe on those occa- sional calm days, we’ll go outside and have a bonfire with our friends. That’ll keep us warm. For more information about gar- dening, contact your local NDSU Extension agent. Ag producers tax management program set A tax management program will be offered to producers and tax pre- parers on Dec. 1 from 1 to 4 pm. Central time, via Zoom technology. “This program provides an excel- lent opportunity for agricultural pro- ducers and tax preparers to learn and ask questions about tax management alternatives while there is still time to implement year—end tax management decisions,” says Ron Haugen, North .‘ Dakota State University Extension farm management specialist. The program, sponsored by Revenue Service, will feature pre— .Calvi-ng season is just a few State University Extension livestock specialists. “More than 90% of North Dakota is experiencing moderate to severe drought,” says Janna Block, Exten- sion livestock systems specialist based at NDSU’s' Hettinger Research Extension Center. “Depending on the timing, duration and intensity of the drought at various locations across the state, this could have resulted in reduced forage quality and produc- tion as well as cow and calf perform- ance.” Some producers have below—aver— . age hay supplies on hand and need to evaluate options for winter feeding ' programs. This can result in extended grazing in an already limited forage situation, which can have long-term impacts on range and pasture health. ,Other producers may have noted de— creased weaning weights or a reduc- tion in pregnancy rates. NDSU Extension specialists are planning a two-part webinar series ti— tled “Can Your System Sustain the Ranch?” to address these issues. This series will be held via Zoom on Tues- day, Nov. 24, and Tuesday, Dec. 1, from 6:30 to 8 pm. Central time. The first webinar will feature Gerry Stokka, NDSU Extension vet- erinarian and livestock stewardship specialist, and Lisa Pederson, NDSU Extension livestock specialist at NDSU’s Central Grasslands Re— search Extension Center (CGREC) and Beef Quality Assurance program director. Their presentations and dis— cussion will focus on investigating and developing options to address low pregnancy rates and utilizing ge— netic selection to meet production goals within a defined set of re- Ilflllflflflflfl nannnna flllllflllliflfl flflflflflflfl JeMsuv -— nxoans AlxeaM —- sentations by Alan Gregerson, IRS; Kelda Rerick, Haga Kommer, Ltd, Bismarck; Russ Tweiten, Agribusi- ness Consulting; and Rob Holcomb, University of Minnesota Extension. Experts will provide federal in- come tax updates and tax manage- ment alternatives. Program topics include: 0 Federal income tax update 0 IRS update 0 Identity theft and breaches 0 Tax management upon retire- ment 0 Net operating losses, like kind exchanges sources. The second webinar will include Block discussing how to evaluate supplementation options and cow performance, along with winter nu— tritional management. Miranda Mee— han, NDSU Extension environmental stewardship specialist, and Kevin Se— divec, N DSU rangeland management specialist and interim director at the 0 Drought forced livestocksales - Deferred crop sales, 0 Qualified business deduction (199A) Preregistration is required. The cost for the virtual program and ma- terials is $10. You must connect with Zoom to participate. To register, visit httpszllwwwag.ndsu.edu/farmrnan- agement/events/income-tax- management-for—ag-producers. ' . For additional inforrr'tation or questions contact Paulann Haaken- son atpaulann.haakenson@ndsu.edu or (701) 231-7393. i"vaten‘sioh’f‘offering Cattle management webinars CGREC, will present information about pasture management, including managing grazing during drought. The webinars are free and open to the public, and will be recorded for later access. Visit the NDSU Exten- sion Livestock website at https://www.ag.ndsu.edu/liv_estock- extension/can-your—system—sustain~ the-ranch-series-fall-2020 to register. Weekly SUDOKU by Linda Thistle BEE-IBI- Ila-Ina fl IHEHIII Place a number in the empty boxes in such a way that'each row across, each column down and ” each small 9-box square contains all of the numbers from one to nine. DIFFICULTY THIS WEEK: 00’ 0 Moderate 99 Challenging 009 HOO BOY! © 2020 King Features Synd., Inc. This Weekly puzzle is brought to you by: T&A Seeds Beach, ND (701) 872-3248