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HIGHLINE notes May 2017

Storm of the Century, pg. 4 Renewable Energy Credits Sold HERE!, pg. 6 Addressing Addiction, pg. 8

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May 2017 Highline Notes 1


editorial SAFETY; FIRST, LAST, ALWAYS

by Marshal Albright, President/CEO

This month, I’d like to take a moment to reflect on the importance of safety. May is Electrical Safety Month, and Cass County Electric Cooperative (CCEC) will be sharing safety tips and reminders throughout the month to help raise awareness about the dangers of electricity. For more information on electrical safety visit our website at kwh.com or see us on Facebook. We all depend on electricity to power our lives, but accidents can happen when electricity is improperly used. Our responsibility to you CCEC’s concern for safety extends

beyond our employees. We care deeply about the safety of our members, and this month, we encourage you to plug into safety. According to the Electrical Safety Foundation International, thousands of people in the U.S. are critically injured and electrocuted as a result of electrical fires, accidents, and electrocution in their homes. To promote safety education in our local communities, our safety team participated in 14 events in 2016. We visited some area high schools at career fairs and community events in Ransom and Cass Counties. We frequently provide electrical safety content in our newsletters and on social media, and we encourage the public to contact us if they see a downed power line or any other type of dangerous electrical situation. We strive to provide our communities with safe, reliable and affordable electricity and to serve as your trusted energy advisor, now and well into the future. Our responsibility to employees It is no accident that safety is a top priority at CCEC. We are committed to a culture of safety that is integral to our daily operations. In fact, CCEC

is part of the Rural Electric Safety Achievement Program (RESAP) that follows specific guidelines and protocols for electrical safety that are considered leading practices. In 2016 our committed workforce had zero OSHA recordable injuries and had worked more than 1,000,000 hours since our last lost time injury. Our line workers are required to wear personal protective equipment at all times when on the job. This includes special arc rated clothing that will self-extinguish, limiting potential injuries from burns and sparks. Insulated rubber gloves and sleeves are worn in tandem to protect from electrical shock. Our safety committee regularly discusses important safety issues about work within the building as well as out in the field. Our safety slogan is “Safety First, Last, Always.” As the CEO of CCEC, I believe it is my duty and responsibility to raise awareness about the importance of electrical safety. Take a moment to plug into safety. Please visit our website at kwh.com or see us on Facebook for electrical safety tips.

CCEC will be closed on Monday, May 29 for Memorial Day. 2 Highline Notes May 2017

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CALL BEFORE YOU DIG. IT’S THE LAW!

811

contents

Highline Notes Volume 75, Number 5

features

4 STORM OF THE CENTURY 6 RENEWABLE ENERGY CREDITS 8 ADDRESSING ADDICTION

Writer Peter Koepp, pkoepp@kwh.com Designer Jocelyn Hovland, jhovland@kwh.com      Printer Forum Communications Printing Board of Directors

in ever y issue 2 12

editorial

14

ad pages

recipes

11 13

tech

16

important information

nd photo

Wendy Loucks, Chairman Russell Berg, Vice Chairman Marcy Svenningsen, Secretary Jeff Triebold, Treasurer Douglas Anderson Sid Berg John Froelich Glenn Mitzel Thomas J. Seymour Executive Staff Marshal Albright, President/CEO

N O N D I S C R I M I N AT I O N S TAT E M E N T In accordance with federal law and U.S. Department of Agriculture Policy, this institution is prohibited from discriminating on the basis of race, color, national origin, sex, age or disability. (Not all prohibited bases apply to all programs.) To file a complaint of discrimination, write USDA Director, Office of Civil Rights, 1400 Independence Avenue, S. W., Washington, D.C. 20250-9410, or call 202-720-5964 (voice & TDD). USDA is an equal opportunity provider and employer.

Jodi Bullinger, Vice President of Engineering and Operations Paul Matthys, Vice President of Member and Energy Services Chad Sapa, Vice President of Corporate Services and CFO Tim Sanden, Vice President of Information Technology and CIO Highline Notes (USPS 244-740) is published monthly except for July by Cass County Electric Cooperative, Inc., 3312 42nd St. S., Suite 200, Fargo, ND 58104 Periodicals postage paid at Fargo, North Dakota 58104, and at additional mailing offices. Subscription Rate: 28¢/month.

DIG

RESPONSIBLY

Power outages caused by damage to underground cables increase every spring. These occurrences are extremely dangerous. Safety is the number one priority at CCEC, which is why we remind you to always call 8-1-1 before you dig.

May feature businesses: The Carpet Garage

Free pad w/ purchase of regular priced carpet (some restrictions apply) 1301 13th Ave E. West Fargo 701-281-9631

Osaka Sushi & Hibachi

10% off food and beverage purchase, not valid with any other discount 1111 38th St S, Fargo 701-282-3888

Cover photo taken by Brad Berg

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POSTMASTER: Send address changes to Highline Notes, 3312 42nd St. S., Suite 200, Fargo, ND 58104. © Copyright Cass County Electric Cooperative 2017. All rights reserved. Printed in the U.S.A. Contact us Billing questions/ start or stop service: 701-356-4430 or 888-277-4422 Emergency or Power Outage: 701-356-4499 or 888-277-4424 Other questions: 701-356-4400 or 800-248-3292 Call before you dig: 800-795-0555 or 811 Information about the cooperative, articles of incorporation, bylaws and more can be found at www.kWh.com.

May 2017 Highline Notes 3


STORM OF THE CENTURY

20th Anniversary

The snow is gone. The grass is starting to turn green again. Another winter has passed; another spring is beginning to give way to summer. Our harshest season was relatively mild again this year. For that, many are thankful. Twenty years ago, it was a very different story. For many, the winter and spring of 1997 do not seem like they happened two decades ago already — the memories are still fresh and probably will be for decades to come. A thick collection of documents, photographs, and videos at Cass County Electric Cooperative from the spring of 1997 serves as a reminder for those who were living and working in the area at the time and serves as a glance back to a trying time for those who were not. “I still get a little emotional going through it,” says Dee DeGeest, engineering technician for CCEC. DeGeest and several other CCEC employees still with the company played a vital role in putting the pieces back together after the worst storm situation in the cooperative’s history. Included in the collection of documents from that spring is a journal DeGeest kept during the height of the mess. She made brief notes each night before getting three or four hours of sleep. During this stretch, she was away from

4 Highline Notes May 2017

home for 17 days, and stories like hers are common amongst locals who were around back then.

A winter that dumped more than 100 inches of snow on the Red River Valley delivered one final blow on April 5, 1997. A steady rain turned to ice as temperatures dropped back below freezing. Winds picked up and became violent. As residents hunkered down, CCEC employees were filled with dread as they looked outside. At the office, the phones starting ringing as power outages began piling up. For thousands in the Valley, a disaster was just beginning. For CCEC, the damage from a brutal winter capped off by the violent storm was extensive. Ice several inches thick coated power lines and equipment. Ensuing high winds resulted in 2,000 power poles snapped like twigs, often for mileslong stretches. As the storm passed, 6,500 CCEC members were without power. Worse yet, large transmission structures were left crumpled, and 13 CCEC substations were completely powerless. Restoration work began before the storm even ended, but efforts were stymied by nature’s persistence. Crews stubborn enough to brave the conditions would re-secure damaged lines, only to watch them be blown back down minutes later. www.kwh.com

They would have to wait before making real progress. An intensive restoration campaign was launched in the days following the storm. Crews faced ice, mud, and washed-out roads with flood waters six feet deep in some locations. Employees worked exhaustively, putting in 14-hour days while scrambling to protect their own homes from rising waters. After nearly two full weeks of work, power was restored to the last remaining members on the evening of April 17. They had been without power for 11 days. Repairs and clean up would become a major part of CCEC’s work for the remainder of the year. Through miserable conditions and sodden destruction, the spirit of the community, even the greater region, made an unforgettable impact. Within a week of the storm striking, 150 outside employees from seven states had come to help CCEC’s restoration efforts. Stories still abound of rural members using tractors to pull co-op vehicles through roads turned to stew, volunteering motorboats to help reach poles suddenly in the middle of lakes, and delivering coffee, food, and encouragement to exhausted crews. When the Storm of the Century tore everything apart, the residents of the Valley came together.


Steady rain and rapidly falling temperatures coated the landscape in ice. Power lines, heavy with the weight, were blown down by high winds.

An 11-mile stretch of poles and lines just west of Argusville was demolished by the storm. Crews were forced to set temporary poles alongside the road to restore power until conditions improved.

These 345kV transmission structures near Mapleton were shredded, as were many others. As the storm subsided, downed transmission lines had left 13 CCEC substations powerless.

A crew from Cedar Knox PPD, out of Hartington, Nebraska, was part of the 150man envoy that came to the aid of CCEC following the storm. Along Highway 27 near Lisbon, farmers coming to the rescue of stuck trucks became a common sight.

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May 2017 Highline Notes 5


Renewable Energy Credits Sold Here! You might have recently received a flyer or some other form of communication from Arcadia Power or other entities offering to sell wind energy certificates in conjunction with the use of electricity at your home or business.

Arcadia Power is one of a few national renewable energy certificate (REC) providers. Arcadia Power is a third-party wind certificate retailer based out of Washington, D.C., and it is not affiliated with Cass County Electric Cooperative. Since 2002, CCEC has been offering the Infinity Wind Energy Program that allows you to buy locally produced wind energy RECs, also called green tags, for .3 cents per kilowatt-hour (kWh). It appears to us that Arcadia is offering the same subscription for as high as 1.5 cents per kWh. For a fifth of the cost, you can receive wind credits from CCEC rather than pay an out-of-state third party such as Arcadia. The Infinity Wind Energy Program was developed to provide the means for members to purchase RECs from local wind farms. The RECs are certified and registered through Midwest Renewable Energy Tracking System, or M-RETS. Once sold, the renewable wind RECs are retired, which means they cannot be used or claimed again. Minnkota Power, the power supplier for CCEC, was among the early developers of wind energy, constructing the first commercial-scale turbines in the state of North Dakota – two 900-kW wind turbines near Petersburg and Valley City in 2002. From 2007 to 2009 Minnkota added 357 megawatts of wind capacity in eastern North Dakota through long-term Power Purchase Agreements with NextEra Energy Resources. The electricity generated for these turbines flows into the Minnkota/Northern Municipal Power Agency transmission system and is delivered, along with other sources of electricity, to your meter through CCEC’s distribution lines.

6 Highline Notes May 2017

It is also important for you as a member of CCEC to remember that you already receive a minimum of 10 percent of your monthly electric energy needs from wind energy to meet the North Dakota Renewable Energy Objective. Nevertheless, should you wish to ensure that an even greater portion of your energy needs are derived from wind energy, we can certainly accommodate you.

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A retirement well-earned It was 1964. Lyndon B. Johnson was president of the United States, The Beatles were invading American airwaves, and military tensions were mounting in East Asia. While events around the globe were making a mark on history, a young man was just beginning a career at a rural electric cooperative in southeastern North Dakota. He had no idea what was in store for him, nor of the hundreds of lives he would impact. Fifty-three years later, Darrell Norquist prepares for one last work assignment: to eat as much pizza as he can. His retirement party is a few days away, and his favorite pizza place in town, Duane’s, will be providing lunch. He is ready to rest after so many years of hard work. He is apt to tell a few more stories

before he goes though, for he has no shortage of them. “I could write a book,” he says. Norquist worked as an apprentice and journeyman lineman before becoming a line foreman. He later took the role of apparatus service worker, where he performed meter readings and other services in the field. Though he has enjoyed each of his roles, Norquist says he liked being line foreman best. “I liked being the boss. I had a crew of ten – five of them liked me and five of them didn’t,” he recalls with a smile. Throughout his time with CCEC, Norquist says the best part of his job has always been meeting the members and getting to chat with them. He met many people in CCEC’s rural areas and remembers many of them well. One experience sticks out in his mind. A farmer near Wimbledon had been running into trouble with power outages due to a high electric load needed for grain drying. Due to his location, it tended to take a long time for power to be restored to the farmer. Norquist recalls visiting the man after one such outage. The two had a heated exchange and only narrowly avoided a physical altercation. Days later, the two men ran into each other in public. They had each cooled off and put the confrontation behind them. They got to talking, more amicably this time. Before long their chats became regular, and a friendship developed. “We’re still good friends to this day,” says Norquist.

Darrell Norquist in the Valley City service center.

A career spanning five decades is not an easy thing to achieve, but Norquist says he was always able to

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enjoy his job enough to stick around. “It was fun. That’s what kept me here. Good people, good employees.” Norquist’s dedication to his career is an inspiration to a younger generation of employees. He has passed much of his knowledge down to them. Many of the lessons he shares extend beyond career advice and speak to an outlook on life itself. “Don’t get discouraged. You’re going to have ups and downs. You’ll have days where you will get mad and want to quit, but you have to step back and let it pass.”

Choose a work that you love and you won’t have to work another day. -Confucious He truly speaks from experience. Cass County Electric Cooperative extends the highest gratitude to Norquist for his 53 years of service and dedication. We thank him for the countless members and employees, past and present, who he has impacted. We wish him all the best in his well-earned retirement. In addition to Norquist, three other longtime CCEC employees have recently retired or announced their retirement. The four employees combined will take nearly 200 years of work experience with them when they leave. Mark Wick, Vicki Hamry, and Bobby Koepplin have recently or will soon join Norquist in retirement. We thank them all and wish them many years of enjoyment and relaxation. May 2017 Highline Notes 7


Addressing addiction

Local leaders come together to combat opioid crisis in F-M area At Cass County Electric Cooperative, we do our part to power our communities literally, by providing safe and reliable electricity. However, contributing to a strong and thriving community goes beyond the service we provide. We contribute to local nonprofits, volunteer our time, and strive to spread awareness. When a community suffers, it affects everyone.

The dark struggle with substance abuse and addiction is making a real impact in North Dakota, as deaths related to drug overdose tragically began populating headlines in the last couple of years. Behind the headlines and news articles are families battling to help their loved ones before they must mourn them, as well as those who battled and lost. With a growing problem comes a changing mindset. At a recent CCEC employee event, Darrin Tonsfeldt, division director of behavioral health and financial services with The Village Family Service Center, spoke about how it is time to realize that addiction must be handled in new ways.

“One of the things I talk about when I get on the topic of addiction is ‘judge not, lest ye be judged,’” said Tonsfeldt.

In September of 2016, the mayors of Moorhead, Fargo, West Fargo, Dilworth, and Horace came together to form the Mayors’ Blue Ribbon Council on Addiction. Together, with close partnership with affiliated agencies, ranging from treatment centers to the police force, the commission is working on a paradigm shift. Effort is being made to reduce the stigma associated with substance abuse and to let those affected by it know that help is available. Tonsfeldt represents The Village on the commission. “The Mayors’ Blue Ribbon Commission is not about judging,” he said. “We’re about finding solutions to the affliction of the disease of addiction.” Part of working toward a solution includes building awareness. Tonsfeldt said being sensitive to behavioral changes in co-workers

thevillagefamily.org

8 Highline Notes May 2017

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or loved ones is crucial to spotting individuals who may need help. Changes in productivity, quality of work, or an increase in absenteeism in the workplace could be signs of trouble. In general, a notable decline in how someone takes care of themselves can be an indication of abuse or addiction problems. Though stress, depression, and anxiety may play roles in changing behaviors as well, Tonsfeldt noted that it is important to be open to finding or encouraging others to seek help. “We ask folks not to deny the possibility that this is happening right around you.” The Village Family Service Center is a hub of resources to improve the quality of life for individuals, families, and organizations in the region. They offer services related to adoption, mental health, financial health, family counseling, and more. To learn more, visit thevillagefamily.org


At CCEC, every member gets a slice of the pie. Capital credits are your return of investment in the cooperative. Visit kwh.com/capital-credits to learn more.

Annual Meeting

Cass County Electric Cooperative’s 79th Annual Meeting of the Members was held on April 18, 2017 at the Delta by Marriott in Fargo. 556 people were in attendance, including 338 registered CCEC members. Guests included representatives from other co-ops and utilities, representatives from the offices of Senator Heitkamp, Senator Hoeven, and Congressman Cramer, and former CCEC employees and board members.

Those present enjoyed live entertainment from local band Tucker’d Out, a meal, and a business update. Uncontested director candidate Marcy Svenningsen (incumbent, District At Large) was re-elected to the board. Uncontested director candidate Tom Seymour (District 5-2) was elected to the board. In a race for the District 4 director seat, incumbent Jeff Triebold defeated Joseph Brandt and was re-elected to the board. Twenty lucky members won door prizes at the end of the meeting.

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May 2017 Highline Notes 9


1ST QUARTER

OPERATION ROUND UP People doing together what can’t be done individually. Featured Recipient: Anne Carlsen Center

The Anne Carlsen Center is a non-profit organization that has been providing support and services for 75 years to individuals in North Dakota with developmental disability or delay. Rich in tradition, the Anne Carlsen Center has positioned itself on the cutting edge of innovation with unique programs, creative therapies and advanced assistive technologies that meet the specific needs of those they serve. The Anne Carlsen Center currently helps nurture the abilities of more than 2,600 individuals with eight office locations offering life-changing services in every county in North Dakota. To enroll, withdraw, or request additional information on the Operation

Round Up Program, please contact our member accounts team at 701356-4400 or 800-248-3292.

MARCH 2017 MEETING: APPLICATIONS REVIEWED: Organization Individual Emergency

19 2 3

Organization Individual Emergency

18 2 2

$71,314 $1,820 $1,500

APPLICATIONS APPROVED:

APPLICATIONS DENIED:

APPLICATIONS TABLED :

2 0

2017 YEAR-TO-DATE SUMMARY:

Per Member’s average contribution: $.99 Average member participation: 80.1% Total income: $32,279

(Income includes contributions, interest earned, and donations/memorials)

Applications approved (YTD)

22

TURN YOUR COINS INTO

CHANGE! Make a difference!

10 Highline Notes May 2017 www.kwh.com


tech

SUPERVISORY CONTROL AND DATA ACQUISITION (SCADA) Much like the dashboard of your car, Cass County Electric Cooperative’s supervisory control and data acquisition (SCADA) system is an important source of information. While your car’s dash informs you about your speed, fuel level, engine diagnostics, and more, an electric co-op’s SCADA system is keeping engineers and technicians in the loop about the local electric grid. Hardware installed at substations serves to ensure that power leaving the substation meets power quality standards. Sensors collect data, remote terminal units (RTUs)

monitor the sensors and transmit the data on the SCADA network, actuators perform actions based on data and system commands, and communications gear feeds everything back to CCEC. Engineers and technicians use software to interpret data from the field. The system measures a variety of characteristics. For instance, if voltage from a transformer goes too far out of its range, creating a potentially dangerous situation, adjustments may be automatically made. In addition, CCEC technicians receive a notification about what

happened. In certain circumstances, technicians may intervene when an alarm is received and make manual adjustments from the control center. SCADA alarms can provide insight into failing equipment, giving CCEC a heads up when something might need to be replaced, which can help to reduce outages and outage response time. Data is supplied at near real-time, allowing CCEC to keep a virtual eye on the system at all times. SCADA has become an invaluable tool for ensuring the safe, reliable operation of the electric grid.

Tony Tasa oversees the SCADA systems of CCEC.

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May 2017 Highline Notes 11


food RECIPES FROM YOUR KITCHEN

Email to ccec@kwh.com or mail to: Cass County Electric Cooperative; Highline Notes 3312 42nd St S, Suite 200, Fargo, ND 58104

These recipes include a dash of electricity. Easy Pickled Beets

Kathy Christenson, West Fargo

Ingredients:

Marge’s Cauliflower Salad Mariana Rumer, Wimbledon

Ingredients:

1 C mayonnaise ½ C sugar 2 Tbsp prepared mustard 7 C cauliflower 2 C red seedless grapes 1 C cashews

¾ C vinegar ¾ C sugar ¾ C water 1 ½ tsp salt 2 cans, 13 ¼ oz. each of sliced beets Preparation: In saucepan combine first four ingredients. Bring to a boil, reduce heat, cover, simmer for five minutes. Remove from heat, add beets. Let stand for one hour. Cover and chill for six hours or overnight.

Preparation:

Bacon & Eggs Candy

Mini Meatloaves

Ingredients:

Ingredients:

Clarisse Pease, Wheatland

1 pkg white almond bark About 40-50 yellow M&Ms 1 pkg thin pretzel sticks Preparation: Lay waxed paper on two or three cookie sheets. Arrange pairs of pretzels side by side with a small space between them on the prepared cookie sheets. Use a spoon to drop about one tablespoon of the melted candy over the pairs of pretzel sticks in the rough shape of an egg. Place two M&Ms on top of the melted candy in the center of each pair of pretzels. Let cool and firm completely before transferring to an airtight container for storage at room temperature. Can be frozen if you want. Yields about 20

Mix together mayonnaise, sugar and mustard, set aside. In a 3 quart bowl mix cauliflower broken into pieces resembling popcorn and grapes cut in half. Mix bowls together. Just before serving add cashews.

Sandy Lang, Valley City 1 lb extra lean ground beef 1 pkg stuffing mix 1 C water 1 tsp garlic powder ¾ C BBQ sauce ¾ C shredded cheddar cheese

Preparation:

Preheat oven to 375°F. Spray muffin tin with cooking spray. Mix ground beef, stuffing, water, and garlic powder together. Press meat mixture into 12 cupcake cups and make an indentation in the center of each with a spoon. Spoon BBQ sauce into the center of each meat muffin. Bake for 30 minutes. Remove, top with cheese and bake for 5 more minutes.

Send your recipes to ccec@kwh.com

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photo NORTH DAKOTA THROUGH YOUR EYES We look forward to publishing member photos that encompass anything North Dakota. Email your photos for publication to ccec@kwh.com in a high-resolution format along with the first and last name of the photographer.

Kimberly Larson, Fargo

CCEC Mission: To serve our members’ energy needs with affordable and reliable electricity. CCEC Core Values: Safety, Integrity, Innovation, Accountability and Commitment to Community www.kwh.com

May 2017 Highline Notes 13


ads

PLEASE KEEP ADS TO 40 WORDS OR LESS

For sale 2000 Nissan pickup, 4x2 4 cyl, 5 speed, ps, pb, glass topper, exc MPG, $3,750. AZ truck. 701.367.0976

1996 Ford New Holland tractor, 5300 hrs, 800 hrs on new Cummins factory engine, new starter, transmission original, no leaks, serviced by dealer, radial tires 60%, cab like new, 701.361.3109, 701.281.1347 8 cu ft ref, nice, in working cond. 12” TV in exc cond. 2-wheel lawn sprayer, 30 gal tank, like new. 5 stackable chairs. 26” boys bike. Lots of hand tools. 701.540.7198 2009 Kawasaki Vulcan 900, $4,200. Kimball organ, $225. Stereo record player, $100. Player piano, $100. King Sleep Number bed. Oak bookcase frame, $200. Entertainment center, $75. Full bed, $25. Super single water bed. Bookcase headboard, $75. 701.238.2884, 701.541.0764

ad policy

• All ads must be 40 words or less. • Ads will be abbreviated following our guidelines. • No real estate or commercial ads will be accepted. • Ads are published for members at no charge as space permits on a first-received-first-printed basis. • Ads are due by the 15th of the month prior to publication. • Members may submit only one ad per issue. • Ads must be resubmitted to run an additional month. • Editor reserves the right to edit or reject any ad. • Email ads to: ccec@kwh.com (preferred) • Mail ads to: Highline Notes, 3312 42nd St. S. Suite 200, Fargo, ND 58104

Pacific 8500 M gas generator, 2 – 30A, 1 – 20A. Pacific 7500 D generator, diesel, 2 – 20A, 2 – 25A. 2WD Allis tractors. 701.428.3703 Bergen Toy & Novelty plastic figures. Manufactured in Carlstadt, NJ from 1938 – 1958. Figures are soldiers, civilians, cowboys & Indians, farm animals, circus animals. 228 figurines for sale. 701.799.4677 Beautiful vintage Joseph Guarnerius Violin w/ tiger maple back & 2 custom bows in case, $600 or trade for gun. 701.293.1295 1/16 scale tractors. McCormick WD9; Farmall A, B, C, Cub, MTA; Case IH 4994, Oliver OC3, Bobcat Skid Steer Loader. Asking $150 OBO—no boxes but brand new items as listed. 701.282.8112 Old wooden wagon wheels. Very good. Redwing Crocks 10 gallon & smaller. Water pump heads. Cistern pump. Old farm toys. Household furniture & appliances. 701.388.0859 15” Sandner Viola (German made) w/ shoulder rest, case, some extra strings. Bow needs re-stringing. From Christian Eggert Violins, Ltd. ($780). Purchased in 2012. Asking $475. 701.280.1580 evenings or weekends please. Pics avail. 6500W electric start backup Honda generator. Auto idle, quiet running. $2,550. 701.371.7015 or 701.371.7016 Basement Watchdog battery backup sump pump, $50. 25 gal. sprayer w/10 ft boom, mounts on

14 Highline Notes May 2017 www.kwh.com

ATV or zero turn mower, like new, $325. 1/2 HP electric motor, $75. Used trailer tire ST205/75D15, $15. 701.371.8111

Vectra high-quality corner gym with squat attachment $650. Stamina Aero Pilates Reformer w/ Rebounder & DVDs $100. Black Mens Suit, Angello Rossi brand. Jacket is a 34, pants 28 X 36. $75. 701.235.1600 CB radio kit. Honda GL1800. 20012010. Honda orig equip-not after market. New, in box. $395. Also, CB antenna kit for Honda GL1800. New, in box. $75. 701.367.4837 Men’s 3-speed bicycle, $10. Women’s 3-speed bicycle, $10. 701.282.2851 2007 Jayco Jayflight 25RKS travel trailer, single slide, rear kitchen, walk around queen bed, sleeper sofa, dinette, large wardrobe, lots of storage, great condition. Pics avail. Harwood. $9,995 OBO. 701.318.2214 2011 6x12 bumper hitch cargo trailer, good shape, good tires, $1,000. BW 3500 camper hitch, fits BW gooseneck ball, 1yr old, new $890, asking $550. Brinks home personal document safe, 12W 13D 17H, keyed, $50. 701.400.1010 2 - 44’ Versatile 9” augers, 540 PTO. 40’ HD Melroe Drag, 7 sections. 1971 Chevy truck, all steel box, new: motor, muffler, battery; roll up tarp 12” tip tops, new hoist, good tires. 701.683.5905 8’x10’ utility trailer, tilt bed, has spare tire. $1,000. 701.261.0255


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2013 Montana Mountaineer 5th wheel, 33’, 3 slides, used 9x, pulled total of 2,500 mi. Model DW735 Dewalt thickness planer, never used. 6” General Deluxe Jointer, table size 7.25” x 56”. DR 3pt. PTO woodchipper. Oak rolltop desk. 701.588.4611 or 701.361.7343 2 piece adjustable 48”-57” StrikeMaster Ice Auger, $25. Heart shaped gold earrings & necklace, $35 (great size for adult or young girl). 701.388.5946 Custom-made 8’ x 11’ taupe frieze area rug, $100; 31” x 41” framed mirror, $90; 24” Vanity bar light, cream finish, $50; cabinet hardware (2 styles), $1.50/pc; 2”x12” floor vents, $2/ea; 50” big screen TV, $25. Remodeled, all in great cond. 701.793.7594 Oak dining table 40”x60” w/ 4 11” leaves, 6 padded chairs & lighted china cabinet w/ glass shelves, $400. Twin mattress, box spring & frame 1 yr old, $50. 701.770.7018 Integrity Ultrex sliding window, 60”x54”, brand new, $250. Wasco skylight, 46”x46”, brand new, $250. 701.238.7635 4 cu ft wheelbarrow, unassembled. Magic Bullet, 600W. Santa bear slippers – 8. Dr. Scholl’s MJ, new 9 – w. Wind chime. 2 new pr 9 – w black clogs. Sm clutch purse w/ Coca Cola cap closure. Picture frame, 21.5x27.5, oak. 701.293.9095 Corelle dishware, set of 10, poppies w/ green trim, like new, $60. 2 - new socket sets, new, never been out of box, $60/ea. Wagon coach collector’s item, new, $25. 701.356.6770 2015 Harley-Davidson Dyna Wide Glide w/ Twin Cam 103 V-Twin engine w/ orange & yellow flames. Less than 50 mi/stored. $12,000/ OBO. 701.412.7762 RCA 5-disc CD changer w/remote $40. 4 pc. luggage, used once, $70. Jigglin George Exerciser w/manual $30. 7 Ducks Unlimited caps $25.

Old Hawkeye 2A camera $10. All items no reasonable offer refused. 701.540.5767 D&R rototiller, pull behind for gardens & food plots, like new. 701.361.8675 2001 Taurus, 200k mi, $1,600. 701.793.9081 3 used saddles. Circle Y Park & Traildark oil finish, $500. Big Horn-round skirt-pecan finish, $200. Older Simco-black & red, $75. All 16”, semi quarter horse. 701.306.5907 JD 400 w/ 60” mower, 3-pt hitch, very nice. 701.238.4951 or 701.478.4951 2002 Lund Pro Sport/115 HP Yamaha, Shorelander trailer, auto pilot trolling motor, depth finder & stereo system, $8,500. 701.282.0378 New Esteban American Legacy guitar package, $150. 12 ga shotgun, slug barrel, 2¾ x 3”, Winchester 1300, $60. 27” round scroll fire pit w/ bag, $35. Ab Sport Lounge, $50. 701.566.7165 ‘84 Hurst Oldsmobile w/ T-Top, V-8 auto, fully loaded-all options, excellent cond. NADA value $18,000, will sell for $14,000. 701.261.3230 Stratos 476SF boat 18’, Yamaha 115 4-stroke, low hours, 1 owner, prof winterized, indoor storage every year, full windshield, bimini, bank charger, cover, fish finders, stereo w/ mp3, breakaway tongue, livewell, elec. trolling, pedestal seats, much more, $16,000. 701.630.1419 Large round bales of prairie hay. 701.845.1962 Two bar-height stools, round seats w/ iron back & legs, new, $40. Forest green plaid card table, 4 chairs, new, $25. 701.739.2089 18” girls bike deep pink color, girly graphics, like new, asking $50. Red wagon w/ seats, asking $30. Futon

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w/ mattress, metal frame & wood arms $75. Wood corner nook table set (table, bench, corner unit) $150. 701.866.8841 Sausage making equipment, 30# stuffer, new stuffer motor, mixer, #22 grinder & 1hp motor. Will not separate. $1,000. 701.282.3549 after 6:30p. Jet 10” tablesaw, $900. Jet 1.5hp closed stand shaper, $850. Jet 1.5hp dust collector, $250. Jet 1HP dust collector, $200. All Jet tools used very little, in great shape. 701.566.3790 2008 1700 Star motorcycle, pear white w/ gray strip. Dressed as Silverado w/ handle bar riser, luggage rack, windshield, leather saddle bags. 10k miles. $7,000. 701.219.1396 Porcelain china (Diane) set of dishes: 10 dinner plates, 16 cups, 8 sm saucers, some serving pieces. $50. 701.799.6941 Lowrance HDS-8 color GPS/ Sonar 8.4” screen. Head unit only. 701.212.5169 JD CC digger, 9’, ground lift & steel wheels (original) $400. 18.4 x 38 duals on rims w/ hubs & bolts $400. 701.646.6159 Wanted Redwing stoneware. Crocks-jugscoolers. Salt Glaze-Albany-zinc. Advertising ones too. Any sizes possible. If not sure please call me & we can find out. 701.710.0479 Hunter area resident looking for ride. Works 3p to 11:30p Mon – Fri. Will pay $250/month. 701.540.8100 Smaller poly or galvanized upright feed hopper, 1 or 2 ton. 701.437.3259 Used utility trailer; rototiller. 701.793.9081 Used small pontoon trailer. 701.232.8574 May 2017 Highline Notes 15


3312 42nd St. S., Fargo, North Dakota 58104 800-248-3292 • www.kwh.com

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16 Highline Notes May 2017 www.kwh.com

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GO PAPERLESS AND MANAGE YOUR ACCOUNT FROM THE PALM OF YOUR HAND BY JUNE 30 FOR A CHANCE TO WIN GIFT CARDS!

May HLN 2017  

May issue of CCEC newsletter, Highline Notes.

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