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The U.S. Army Corps of Engineers, St. Paul District, and the Souris River Joint Water Resources Board, or SRJB, are holding a public meeting to discuss the draft Souris "Mouse" River Basin Feasibility Study and Environmental Assessment....

    MINOT, ND - The U.S. Army Corps of Engineers, St. Paul District, and the Souris River Joint Water Resources Board, or SRJB, are holding a public meeting to discuss the draft Souris "Mouse" River Basin Feasibility Study and Environmental Assessment November 16th.

    The meeting will be held at the Minot Municipal Auditorium, Room 201, 420 3rd Ave., Minot, ND. An open house will begin at 6:30 p.m., followed by a formal presentation and public comments/input from 7-9 p.m.

    The purpose of the feasibility study is to assess the interconnected system of reservoirs, levees and channels within this basin and recommend modifications to existing infrastructure and potential new measures to reduce the risk of flooding. The Corps' feasibility study is the first step toward a federal flood risk reduction project, and its purpose is to provide Congress with the information it needs to authorize a project for implementation.

    The proposed project consists of the construction of what is currently referred to as the 'Maple Diversion' or high-flow bypass along with a short tieback levee east of the U.S. 83 Bypass within the city of Minot. The Maple Diversion is a feature of the SRJB's larger Mouse River Enhanced Flood Protection Project.

    The public review period will end Nov. 30. Official comments concerning the proposed project can be submitted to David Potter, Corps biologist, by calling (651) 290-5713, via email at, or by mail at U.S. Army Corps of Engineers, Attention: Regional Planning and Environment Division North, 180 Fifth St. E., Suite 700, St. Paul, MN 55101-1678. Written comments will become part of the study's public record and used in the study's environmental review document. Therefore commenters should exercise care before submitting personal information with their comments.


     BISMARCK, N.D. (AP) - A driver who pleaded guilty in a fatal bicycle crash in Bismarck is sentenced to four years in prison. Twenty-nine-year-old Darci Voldness, of Jamestown, pleaded guilty to felony negligent homicide and misdemeanor ingesting a controlled substance in September. Voldness made a U-turn at Buckstop Junction in August 2016 and collided with bicyclist Denver Glas. The 33-year-old Linton man was thrown from his bike. The Bismarck Tribune reports Voldness will also spend three years on probation and has been ordered to pay nearly $11,000.

     FARGO, N.D. (AP) - A woman has been injured when two vehicles collided with a school bus in Fargo. The crash happened about 4 p.m. Wednesday on slick roads. KFGO reports the bus from Park Christian School had no passengers. The accident is under investigation.


     WASHINGTON (AP) - The Senate has narrowly confirmed President Donald Trump's nominee to a key post at the Environmental Protection Agency. Energy industry lawyer William Wehrum is Trump's choice to oversee regulation of air pollution sources. His nomination was approved on a vote of 49 to 47 today to serve as assistant administrator for air and radiation.
     Wehrum served at EPA during under President George W. Bush. Republican Sen. Susan Collins of Maine joined Democrats in voting against Wehrum's nomination. Four senators didn't vote.
     Wehrum is expected to help administrator Scott Pruitt in an ongoing push to reverse or delay Obama-era regulations, including those seeking to decrease emissions from coal-fired power plants. His past clients include the American Petroleum Institute and other pro-fossil fuel groups he will now regulate at EPA.


     HAZEN, N.D. (AP) - A new state-of-the-art medical center has opened in Mercer County. After years of planning, the Sakakawea Medical Center formally opened Wednesday in Hazen. The Level 5 trauma center employs more than 130 people, has 13 critical access beds and 34 basic care rooms.
     Patient care director Marcie Schulz tells KXMB says the new facility is not a whole lot bigger than the old one, but has more efficient use of space. It brings all nurses into one central area, whether is operating room, emergency room or floor nurses.



   (Copyright 2017 by The Associated Press.  All Rights Reserved.)


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