GREATER GRAND FORKS YOUNG PROFESSIONALS 'Tis the Season for Weatherization
On May 2, 2013, the daytime high temperature in Grand Forks hovered at only 38 degrees, nearly thirty degrees below normal. Just eleven days later on May 13, the city saw the mercury rise to 91. North... Posted on 11/26/13 at 4:08 PM
Fine Print of Grand Forks has closed its doors after more than 25 years in business.
President Kevin Kuntz confirmed Monday that the printing company, located at 4051 Gateway Drive, closed its doors at the end of the business day last Thursday.
The additional three screens and a second concession stand are a response to the East Grand Forks movie theater turning away customers.
“Forty-eight times this year, we have sold out all 1,300 seats,” said Bob Moore, the patriarch of the family that owns theaters in four Minnesota towns.
Years ago, whenever there was a heavy summer rain, the water would run over the roads at places around the township. Everyone would drive around looking at the fields and the flooding. We would all stop at those corners where the water was washing over the roads and discuss how it might be possible to prevent that from happening in the future. We all knew, though, that there really wasn’t much we could do. For one thing, how big a diversion should we build? The next storm might bring a lot more water, or it might be years before the flooding would happen again. On a much larger scale, that is what is happening to our neighbors to the west. Devils Lake is getting flooded, and no matter what is done, it never seems to be enough.
Alerus Financial and UND’s Entrepreneurship Program teamed up last weekend to hold the Alerus Entrepreneurship Challenge, pitting 15 university-student teams from the region against each other for a chance to win up to $5,000 for having the best business plan.
GF gift shop to close after 35 years on South Washington Street A longtime Grand Forks business will close its doors after 35 years, but owner Gerrie Miller said it took her husband’s recent medical problems to convince her to “switch professions” and get out of Hanky Panky Gift Shoppe.
The Energy and Environment Research Center has been described as the “Mayo Clinic of energy and environmental research.” With more than 340 employees representing 123 disciplines speaking 12 languages, the EERC is unmatched in innovations and leads the world in the development of environmental technologies.
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