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Business

Bemidji Chamber Ambassadors recently congratulated Ruben and Cecilia Aceves on their new restaurant Los Tapatios, located at 1204 Paul Bunyan Drive NW in Bemidji. 
The Highway 2 West Manufacturers Association will host its second membership meeting of the year with registration starting at 11 a.m. on Wednesday, Dec. 7, at Wells Technology, 4885 Windsor Ct. NW.
Cathy Scheibe, at 82, of LaMoure, North Dakota, continues with Toy Farmer Magazine, more than 22 years after her husband and co-founder, Claire, died. She talks about how the company is changing and preparing for transitions, about how markets for toy tractors and construction equipment have been unusually strong due to the pandemic and supply chain issues for new toy commemorative projects.
Bemidji Chamber Ambassadors recently congratulated Chris Joy on becoming the new owner of Pets Plus, located at 2014 Anne St. NW in Bemidji. 

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Bemidji Chamber Ambassadors recently congratulated Madi Stone on her new business, The Coffee District, located at 501 Paul Bunyan Drive South.
The potatoes, donated by Northland Potato Growers Association members through a project dubbed Northland Potato Blessing Project, will be used for meals, holiday gift baskets and food boxes during the next year.
This week, Todd Haugen retired from a radio career that might never have begun without his friend’s urging.
The bank’s history began on Nov. 17, 1897, when Bank of Bemidji opened in a small white building on the south side of Third Street.
The first two communities where Nature Energy will set up are Benson in central Minnesota and Wilson in the southeast. The company is working on plans for a third location in Roberts, Wisconsin, just across the St. Croix River from Minnesota.
American Farm Bureau Federation economists said despite the higher prices, there should be enough turkeys available for the Thanksgiving demand.

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LeRoy and Rosemary Helbling of Mandan, North Dakota, farm with International Harvester equipment that is mostly 30 to 40 years old, kept in pristine condition. They raise crops primarily as feed for their Hereford herd of cows.
Cow-calf producers had plenty of time to bring cattle from summer pastures, to shelter around farmsteads and to fenced corn stubble fields for late grazing prior to winter. Northeast South Dakota farmer Wally Knock said he has plenty of feed despite a dry late summer.
Plans call for one 22-unit building and one 30-unit building. All 52 units will be either studio or one-bedroom apartments.

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