Archive of News

December2014

Pro Ice Anglers Love Fishing Devils Lake

Posted: December 31, 2014

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Thousands of out-of-state fishermen flock to Devils Lake to chase fish under the ice. Many professional anglers also return year after year, and they explained why with so much ice available, they prefer this special North Dakota lake.

When Dave Genz speaks ice fishing, people listen. In fact, the entire ice fishing fraternity of anglers, plus tackle, auger, electronics and shelter manufacturers take notice. From his first visit to Devils Lake in the 1970’s to this week, Genz said, “I go there and so do thousands of visitors to catch the biggest perch of their lives. And, the walleye fishery is amazing.”

genz_perch_webGenz is widely respected as the Godfather of ice fishing. He may be the single person most responsible for dragging ice fishing from the “stone age” to the “modern, technological age.” Much of the early lessons occurred on Devils Lake. He has visited Devils Lake each of the last 30-plus years due to the quality of the perch. Many of the everyday ice fishing tactics and gear most anglers use today were developed by Genz during those trips to central North Dakota.

“I remember when there was no limit on perch. People loaded coolers. Today, with 20 daily and 80 in possession, and with the tremendous size, anglers can still take home what I think are extra-tasty perch fillets,” he said.   Some of his ice innovations from Devils Lake include:

  • Small presentations with heavy weights to rapidly get down 40 to 50 feet. Perch move, and Genz capitalizes on the school when below him.
  • The Genz worm (a fishing lure) with sinkers on a lure, but with a small hook.
  • The use of maggots and Euro Larvae on tiny jigs.
  • Small diameter line.
  • The use of Vexilar sonar technology to locate fish. “My electronics showed me what the fish wanted and how they reacted to my presentations. By small-sizing, my catches improved dramatically” he said.
  • Portable shelters. “On a lake that has grown and absorbed so much of the countryside, and with the North Dakota winds, it was mandatory to be protected. That’s why I built a portable shelter – crude at first, but now in every tackle shop – and used by almost every ice fisherman.
  • Snowmobile accessories to carry an auger, pull a shelter and gear and allow mobility.
  • Sharing his lessons with the media, bait shops, resorts, chambers of commerce in person and at fishing seminars.

Genz is the Godfather of ice fishing, and Brian “Bro” Brosdahl is the Heavyweight Champion. Bro contacts an average of 20,000 people directly each winter (seminars, appearances, in stores, on the ice, etc.), and loves fishing Devils Lake. “We film TV show segments and shoot photos for ads on Devils Lake because something is always biting,” he said. “This is one place I know where a number of species of true trophies can be caught in a day – monster perch, walleyes no matter where you go, big pike and white bass.”

bro_perch_webBro lives in northern Minnesota surrounded by several fabled perch lakes. “Anywhere in the Midwest, it’s rare to find a 2-pound perch. The panfisherman in me is attracted to perch, and every year at Devils Lake, the bar is raised,” Bro said. Last year, on a calibrated scale, the largest perch weighed was 2.62 pounds during a filming session. “I keep going back because my quest is a 17-inch Devils Lake perch that will tip the scales at 2.75 pounds. I know that fish is swimming there,” he said.

Fishing wherever water freezes has taken Bro to lakes in dozens of states and provinces. He said, “The friendly atmosphere in this small town exists because most people are sportsmen. Everybody wants you to catch fish and they go out of their way to make it happen.” He feels it is one place where folks never having fished before can be successful.

Pat Kalmerton is also an “on-the-road” fisherman wearing many hats. He hails from Sheboygan, Wisconsin, where his Wolf Pack Adventures company is busy guiding ice anglers. He guides for muskies and walleyes on soft-water, runs a fleet of three salmon boats, hosts TV shows, travels for Plano, shoots video and still photos, blogs, and is a pro-staffer for several companies.

kalmerton_walleye_web“There’s something about Devils Lake that gets me fired up,” he said. He fishes there at least three times each winter and chases whatever bites. “Perch are incredible, but the size of the walleyes and pike is amazing. I fish for the most active fish all day and concentrate on walleyes as evening approaches,” he said.

He likes the change of pace by setting tip-ups for big walleyes and pike. “Each person can fish four lines, and the entire group keeps warm running for flags,” he said. “I love to fish away from crowds, and Devils Lake has the space for that. I can elect to fish flooded timber, around flooded barns, weedbeds, deep water, or flats, and enjoy the scenery. It’s a real experience being on Devils Lake.”

Good early ice has allowed fishermen to enjoy nature’s bounty. Most visiting anglers hire a guide service (operated via most of the lake’s 18 resorts and Spirit Lake Casino) for the first couple of days. Many independent guides also provide full service with tackle, bait, shelters, knowledge and transportation. Fishing details at devilslakend.com include a comprehensive list of fishing guides plus the latest lake conditions, events, resorts and restaurant news plus a helpful map.

A 20 x 32 heated fish-cleaning station adjacent to Ed’s Bait Shop (on Hwy 20 south of the City of Devils Lake) is open to the public with two grinders, a clean-up sink and bathrooms.

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County Road 1 Access is Now Open!!

Posted: December 29, 2014

The lake access point at the end of County Road 1 by the Creel Bay Golf Course is now open. The gate was opened as of December 25th. Make sure to use extreme caution when venturing out on the ice this season.

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Devils Lake ‘Walking-Out’ Ice Ready!

Posted: November 24, 2014

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“It’s walking-out ice already,” said long-time resort owner Kyle Blanchfield a few days ago. “We’ll definitely be ice fishing by Thanksgiving!” The Devils Lake bays froze early, and even the main lake pulled an ice sheet overhead recently.

The local North Dakota guides, resorts and businesses that cater to an estimated 15,000 visitors each winter season (most for fishing), pray for the cooperation of Mother Nature. “We need her to cooperate,” Blanchfield said, “So we freeze solid with no snow.”

Blanchfield said advance bookings at his resort, Woodland Resort, are way above average. “It’s undoubtedly due to the fact that perch are as healthy as they’ve ever been, and I don’t think Devils Lake ever had this many walleyes. It’s the real deal,” he said.

Something happens at first ice in this lake that has expanded more than five times its 40,000 acres in the past 25 years – the northern pike put on the feedbag. Fishing in the bays, near weedbeds, in the trees and along shoreline breaks creates all-day races for the tip-up flags (best bait is dead smelt or ciscoes). With plenty of 5 to 10 pound pike and numbers in the teens and even pushing 20-pounds, and generous daily limits of five per person and possession limits of 10 make pike fishing exciting family-fun with the bonus of great eating fillets.

Local biologists have surveyed the lake and determined that the 12 to 15 inch perch are above long-term averages, with many more right at that magic 12-inch size. Two schools of fishing-thought are followed by the experts. Some attack perch at first ice fairly shallow (less than 20 feet deep) in and around weeds and in the trees. The others like Perch Patrol guide Dave Randash concentrate early in the 35 to 54 foot depths. Four ice rods are legal in North Dakota, and perch limits are 20 daily and 80 in possession.

In November and December, Devils Lake walleyes bite all day long. They can be found almost everywhere, and walking out to the first break or concentrating near weedbeds can produce fast action. When the fast walleye action slows for a group, expect several anglers to latch onto big pike. When “gators” cruise through, walleyes ease out of sight, and when the marauding pike continue their march, the walleyes return. Walleye limits are also generous, with no size limits, and five daily and 10 in possession allowed.

Long range weather forecasts are very optimistic for Devils Lake ice fishing. Good early ice with minimal snow will create a very long season, allowing fishermen from all corners of the country to enjoy nature’s bounty. Most visiting anglers hook-up with a guide service (operated via most of the lake’s 18 resorts and Spirit Lake Casino). Many independent guide services also operate around the lake, and all are in the know about where and how to catch fish. The latest fishing details can be found at devilslakend.com.

The website features a comprehensive list of fishing guides plus the latest lake conditions, events, resorts and restaurant news plus a helpful map.

A 20 x 32 heated fish-cleaning station adjacent to Ed’s Bait Shop (on Hwy 20 south of the City of Devils Lake) is open to the public with two grinders, a clean-up sink and bathrooms. “I am betting that the fishing this winter will carry over from the tremendous summer and fall action, and will be excellent,” Blanchfield said.

 

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Where ‘Average’ is Very, Very, Very Good!

Posted: November 14, 2014

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When fisheries research reveals that recent net surveys show Devils Lake large perch numbers are close to average, that’s a good thing. Todd Caspers, North Dakota fisheries biologist said, “The 12 to 15 inch perch are still above long term averages, and last year was a record high catch since surveys began in 1992. The 10 to 12 inch perch are just a bit below average.”

“Average” also came up when Caspers said, “Perch, walleyes and pike are about the same as usual, average for the lake.” The walleyes averaged 25 per net lift this year compared to 27 in 2013. He added, “Walleyes are still above the long term average.”

Tournament angler and Devils Lake guide Jason Feldner said, “Based on my travels fishing tourneys, Devils Lake is 10 times ‘average’ compared to places I’ve been. This lake is the best body of water I’ve ever fished, with some 200-walleye days; 200-pike days are possible. Limits of perch 9 to 15 inches all winter! That’s why many clients book on the spot so they are guaranteed time in my boat next season.”

Echoing similar sentiments was guide Mark Bry, “There is no other place on the planet I’d rather fish. Countless clients tell me Devils Lake is better than the Canadian fly-in lake they fish. If what we have is ‘average,’ then having fish almost everywhere with so many places to fish is exactly why I love showing this lake to people from other states. Their word is ‘spectacular’ when describing our fishing.”

Northern pike are above long-term averages and white bass are as abundant as last year, Caspers stated. Guide and world walleye champion Johnnie Candle placed the Devils Lake averages in perspective. He said, “In May and June, my boat averages 75 to 100 pike from 27 to 36 inches daily and a few bigger. In July and August, the walleye average is 75 per day on any technique with average fish 14 to 18 inches and of course some larger. In September and October, we catch about 20 walleyes per day from 18 to 26 inches.”

Guide and resort owner Aaron McQuoid said, “This is an unbelievable fishery. Interestingly, many clients have made this same statement – there must be millions of fish out there – I bet they’re accurate.” If anything, he urged newcomers to the lake to take advantage of any of the guide services (he guides and has complete lodging facilities), and learn the lake with an expert who will also drill holes or hoist the anchor. “This is the best freshwater experience, and it’s in the middle of North Dakota,” he said.

The latest hunting and fishing details can be found at devilslakend.com. The website lists information about fishing and hunting guides, the latest lake conditions, ramps, history, events, resorts and restaurant news plus a helpful map. The lake has expanded to about five times its size compared to the 40,000 acres 25 years ago, swallowing marshes, woodlands, ponds, shelter belts and farmlands. This habitat created a rich environment for the lake’s popular species – walleyes, perch, northern pike and white bass. It also provides ample habitat for the many local and migrating ducks and geese.

A 20 x 32 heated fish-cleaning station adjacent to Ed’s Bait Shop (on Hwy 20 south of the City of Devils Lake) is open to the public with two grinders, a clean-up sink and bathrooms. Anglers may launch boats or in winter, drive-on from many public ramps around the lake. Candle said, “If people want a fishing adventure like none they’ve ever experienced, Devils Lake is the only place to come.”

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2014 MWC World Walleye Championship

Posted: October 6, 2014

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Cabela’s MWC World Walleye Championship
Set For Devils Lake, North Dakota, Oct. 9-11

 

Presented by Cabela’s

 

For Immediate Release –

 

Ponca City, Okla.—Sept. 26, 2014—North America’s top two-person walleye-fishing teams will clash on the High Plains paradise of Devils Lake, North Dakota, Oct. 9-11 at the Cabela’s Masters Walleye Circuit’s 2014 World Walleye Championship.

 

Along with a chance to claim the celebrated title of  “World Walleye Champions,” the event offers more than $100,000 in cash and prizes, plus sponsor contingencies including Ranger Cup, Berkley Baits, Lowrance Electronics, Optima True Blue and the Zippo Hot Hands Big Fish Award add thousands more to the total.

 

Teams qualified for the 2014 World Walleye Championship by earning points during the 2013 Cabela’s MWC season at 10 world-class destinations from Colorado’s Pueblo Reservoir to Lake Erie out of Huron, Ohio. Each spot in the field is by invitation-only, carries no entry fee, and is coveted among walleye tournament anglers.

 

Rich in fishing talent, the field is led by the 2013 Cabela’s MWC Team of the Year, Wisconsin’s Derek Navis, of Waupun, and Korey Sprengel, of Beaver Dam. Teams will compete three days for the largest total weight. They are allowed to bring their five best walleyes to the Cabela’s MWC stage each day, and under the Circuit’s catch-and-release format, the fish will be released back into Devils Lake.

 

Walleye fans of all ages are invited to watch the drama unfold live at the weigh-ins, which are free and open to the public. The festivities begin at 4 p.m. daily at Grahams Island State Park. Immediately following Friday’s weigh-in, the Cabela’s MWC, National Professional Anglers Association, Pure Fishing and Zippo Outdoor Brands will present a Youth & Family Fishing Clinic. The first 50 youths will receive rod-and-reel combos courtesy of the NPAA.

 

Adding to the excitement, on-the-water and weigh-in action will be filmed for national television airing on Federation Angler, on NBC Sports and the Pursuit Channel.

 

Under the umbrella of The Walleye Federation (TWF), the Cabela’s MWC is open to avid walleye anglers from all walks of life. The 2014 trail included 10 qualifiers spread across seven states. Teams showcased their skills—and sponsor products—at world-class venues such as the Illinois, Detroit and Mississippi rivers, Green Bay, Big Stone Lake, Kinzua Reservoir, and wind down the regular season on the fertile waters of Lake Erie.

 

Cabela’s, the World’s Foremost Outfitter for hunting, fishing and outdoor gear, is concluding its 12th season as title sponsor of the MWC. Official sponsors include: Berkley Gulp!, Lowe Equipment Attachments, Lowrance Electronics, Mercury Marine, MotorGuide, Ranger Boats, The Walleye Federation and Zippo Outdoor Brands. Associate sponsors include: Berkley Trilene, Church Tackle, Lindy Legendary Fishing Tackle, Optima Batteries, Rockstar Hitch Mounted Mud Flaps, T-H Marine and Sea Grant. For more information, visit masterswalleyecircuit.com, email info@masterswalleyecircuit.com, or call (580) 765-9031.

 

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2 Words Describe Devils Lake in Fall: Ducks & Fish!

Posted: August 21, 2014

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“Devils Lake is very blessed,” said Kyle Blanchfield, owner of Woodland Resort, located on the shores of this popular North Dakota lake.  “We have one of the best walleye lakes in North America combined with one of the best waterfowl spots anywhere.”  The widely acclaimed fishing (walleyes, pike, white bass and perch) continues through the fall season, when sportsmen enjoy the added bonus of duck hunting.

North Dakota Wildlife Resource Management Supervisor Brian Prince said, “Based on the last 10 years, the Devils Lake area is on the upper end of duck broods.”  Assessing the Annual Duck Brood Survey and field observations, he said, “Compared to previous years, this year is looking really very good.”  Waterfowl season opens Sept. 27 for residents, and for non-residents Oct. 4.

snowgeeseBlanchfield described a typical fall hunting day.  Resort guests stay in either motel-style rooms, lodge units, or cabins (1, 2, or 3 bedrooms) with full kitchens.  Guides spend the previous afternoon and evening scouting for the very best locations.  Hunters head out to the most active fields in three different counties in the guide’s vehicles before daylight.  Hunters usually have their limits by late morning and are back at noon for lunch.

“The best part of the experience,” he said, “Is when guests take advantage of a 2 p.m. to 6 p.m. guided fishing afternoon with the experts from Mitchell’s Guide Service.  Fall is tops for big walleyes.”

He has operated the oldest waterfowl hunting operation in North Dakota for 27 years, and also owns the Northern Flight Guide Service, with hunting venues in 30 different states.  “This year, Devils Lake duck numbers are very strong.  With all the late hatches, this season will be as good as it gets,” Blanchfield said.  “Then, about mid-October to freeze-up, the snow geese arrive.”

fallwalleyewithmitchellAnother local outfitter on the water or in the field nearly every day all year long is Jason Feldner.  He owns Perch-Eyes Guide Service and Outfitting, and has been running combined fall fishing and hunting packages for 13 years.  He has a number of lodging units including houses that sleep 10, and several cabins for five hunters.  “Here, we take care of our guests morning to night, drive them to the hunting spots, and provide lodging, morning hunts and afternoon fishing,” he said.  “This cast and blast package (4 nights and 3 days) fits budgets and time available for most groups.”

Feldner’s guides field hunt for mallards and the main lake for divers.  “We go where we can put our guests on the best possible situation, even hunting potholes,” he said.  His sense of the fall waterfowl season is that the local ducks are “all over, perhaps in higher numbers than ever.”

Feldner described the walleye fishing this summer as “phenomenal,” with 150 to 200 walleyes boated per guide trip fairly common.  “Catching more than 100 walleyes in a six-hour trip is normal,” he said.  “We keep limits of 17 to 20 inch walleyes.”  Walleyes are only part of the catch, because northern pike are caught using the same tactics.  Vertical jigging or trolling crankbaits are two favorite methods.  Perch start schooling in the fall and offer another bonus.  Daily limits are 5 walleyes, 10 in possession; 5 pike, 10 in possession; 20 perch; 80 in possession.  “This amazing action lasts until mid-November, when we take a breather and gear up for ice fishing season which usually kicks-off by Dec. 10,” he said.

Details for the latest hunting and fishing news can be found at devilslakend.com.  The website also lists information about Devils Lake fishing and hunting guides and the latest reports, lake conditions, access points, history, current events, resorts, and restaurant news plus a helpful map.  The lake has expanded to 220,000 acres today compared to about 40,000 acres 25 years ago, swallowing marshes, woodlands, ponds, shelter belts, and farmlands.  This habitat created a rich environment for the food that the lake’s popular species – walleyes, perch, northern pike and white bass eat.  It also provides ample habitat for the many local and migrating ducks and geese that either live there or stop on their way south.

A 20 x 32 heated fish-cleaning station located on Hwy 20 south of the City of Devils Lake is open to the public, with two grinders, a clean-up sink and bathrooms.  Blanchfield said, “We cater to sportsmen; make your plans now.”

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PLOTS Guide Available Online

Posted: August 18, 2014

The North Dakota Game and Fish Department’s Private Land Open To Sportsmen Guide for 2014 is now available online at the Department’s website, gf.nd.gov. In addition, PLOTS Guides will be available at most license vendors throughout the state in early September.

 

The guide will feature about 735,000 PLOTS acres. Because the guide is printed in mid-August, some PLOTS tracts highlighted in the guide may have been removed from the program since the time of printing. There will also be some PLOTS tracts where the habitat and condition of the tract will have changed significantly. Conversely, Game and Fish may have added new tracts to the program after the guide went to press.

 

To minimize possible confusion, Game and Fish will update PLOTS map sheets weekly on its website.

 

The PLOTS Guide features maps highlighting these walk-in areas, identified in the field by inverted triangular yellow signs, as well as other public lands.

 

The guides are free, and will be available at county auditor offices and license vendors in the state; by walk-in at the Game and Fish Department’s Bismarck office; and at district offices in Riverdale, Harvey (Lonetree), Williston, Dickinson, Jamestown and Devils Lake.

 

The guides are not available to mail, so hunters will have to pick one up at a local vendor, or print individual maps from the website.

 

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2014 Waterfowl Regulations Set

Posted:

North Dakota’s 2014 waterfowl season has been set, with noteworthy changes including a daily bag of one canvasback during the season, and an additional two blue-winged teal during the first 16 days of the season.

 

Opening day for North Dakota residents is Sept. 27 for ducks, geese, coots and mergansers. Nonresidents may begin hunting waterfowl in North Dakota Oct. 4. The season for swans opens Oct. 4 for both residents and nonresidents.

 

Hunters may take six ducks per day with the following restrictions: five mallards of which two may be hens, three wood ducks, three scaup, two redheads, two pintails and one canvasback. An additional two blue-winged teal can be taken from Sept. 27 through Oct. 12. The daily limit of five mergansers may include no more than two hooded mergansers. For ducks and mergansers, the possession limit is three times the daily limit.

 

The hunting season for Canada geese in the Missouri River zone will close Jan. 2, 2015, while the remainder of the state will close Dec. 25. The season for whitefronts closes Dec. 7, while the season on light geese is open through Jan. 4, 2015. Shooting hours for all geese are one-half hour before sunrise to 1 p.m. each day through Nov. 1. Beginning Nov. 2, shooting hours are extended until 2 p.m. each day.

 

Extended shooting hours for all geese are permitted from one-half hour before sunrise to sunset on Saturdays and Wednesdays through Nov. 26, and on Saturdays, Sundays and Wednesdays from Nov. 29 through the end of each season.

 

The bag limit for Canada geese during the regular season is eight daily and 24 in possession, except in the Missouri River zone where the limit is five daily and 15 in possession.

 

The daily limit on whitefronts is two with six in possession, and light goose is 50 daily, with no possession limit.

 

The special youth waterfowl hunting season is Sept. 20-21. Legally licensed residents and nonresidents 15 years of age or younger can hunt ducks, coots, mergansers and geese statewide. Youth hunters must have a general game and habitat license and a fishing, hunting and furbearer certificate. A licensed adult of at least 18 years of age must accompany the youth hunter into the field.

 

Nonresidents have the option of buying either a statewide waterfowl license or one with zone restrictions. Nonresidents who designate zones 1 or 2 may hunt that zone for only one seven-day period during the season. Nonresident hunters who chose to hunt in zone 1 or 2 and wish to use the full 14 consecutive days allowed, must use the other seven days in zone 3. Hunters in zone 3 can hunt that zone the entire 14 days.

 

In accordance with state law, nonresidents are not allowed to hunt on North Dakota Game and Fish Department wildlife management areas or conservation PLOTS (Private Land Open To Sportsmen) areas from Oct. 11-17.

 

All migratory bird hunters, including waterfowl, must register with the Harvest Information Program prior to hunting. Hunters purchasing a license from the Game and Fish Department can easily get a HIP number. Otherwise, hunters must call 888-634-4798, or log on to the Game and Fish website at gf.nd.gov, provide the registration information, and record the HIP number on their fishing, hunting and furbearer certificate. Those who HIP registered to hunt this spring’s light goose season or early fall Canada goose season do not have to register again, as it is required only once per year.

 

Hunters should refer to the 2014 North Dakota Waterfowl Hunting Guide for further details on the waterfowl season. Paper copies will be at license vendors in early September.

For more information visit the North Dakota Game and Fish and website at gf.nd.gov

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Devils Lake Community Wellness Center and Convention Center Special Election Date Secured – Groups Show Support for Proposal

Posted: August 14, 2014

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The Devils Lake City Commission on Aug. 4 approved final language for a ballot issue to be decided by city voters on Oct. 7. The issue, if approved, will create a half-cent city sales tax designated to help fund a new Community Wellness Center and a Convention Center.

To keep residents up to date on the $23.5 million project, an informational website has been launched. More information, including potential floor plans for both facilities, can be found at www.devilslakecenters.com.

The Community Wellness Center will include more than 71,000 square feet, housing a college-sized gymnasium, a fitness center, an indoor play area for children and multi-purpose fitness areas, among other amenities. The Community Wellness Center will be located on the campus of Lake Region State College, and will allow the city to host a wide variety of sporting and educational events, as well as cater to the growing indoor recreation needs of Devils Lake residents and visitors to the city.

The 47,500 square foot Convention Center will repurpose the old Walmart building, and includes a large conference/meeting room and three multi-purpose rooms, as well as a catering kitchen with room to expand. The center will create opportunities for the city to attract large regional and statewide conventions as well as various business gatherings.

A host of community partners have been working together to bring forward the proposed project, including the City of Devils Lake, The Devils Lake Convention and Visitors Bureau (CVB), Forward Devils Lake Development Corp., Devils Lake Park Board, Ramsey County and Lake Region State College. The Devils Lake CVB Board of Directors took an official position on the proposal and is on record in support of the new facilities.

Devils Lake residents will vote on Tuesday, Oct. 7, to decide whether to create the new half-cent sales tax, which would be collected for 25 years. Conducting a special election in October allows the city to expedite the remaining project design work and the bidding process, and construction could begin in the spring of 2015.

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The Lego Movie scheduled for tomorrow night!

Posted: July 31, 2014

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Head on down to Roosevelt Park on Friday, August 1st around 9:00 pm to take in the new “Lego Movie”.

It’s free entertainment for the family! Bring your own lawnchairs, blankets and bug spray (if needed). Bleachers are provided.

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