Bismarck Tribune - July 26, 2013
The July 26, 2013, edition of the Bismarck Tribune newspaper in North Dakota.
‘The Wolverine’ FRIDAY, JULY 26, 2013 71/45 Details, 6B Jackman says it’s his career-defining role Life, 1C Legion baseball Governors edge Vistas Sports, 1D www.bismarcktribune.com Serving the region since 1873 ■ 701-250-8210 to subscribe 75 cents Tiny Amidon may build first-ever city hall By LAUREN DONOVAN Bismarck Tribune AMIDON — A sign outside Amidon boasting it’s the smallest county seat in the nation still stands, but the designation fell. As of the 2010 U.S. census, three other county seats slipped below Amidon in population and Gann Valley, S.D., now holds the “smallest” title with 14 people. Amidon had 20 in the census. Its mayor, Jerry Erickson, said he thinks there are now 33 people in the Slope County community that boasts both the Burning Coal Vein Campgrounds and White Butte, the highest point in North Dakota, as scenic attractions. It’s also a gateway city to the Black Hills of South Dakota and sees a lot of tourism traffic during the summer months. Erickson said his Erickson small, but illustrious town may soon have a city hall to call its own, something it’s not had before — at least in memory — and won’t have to borrow space in county-owned buildings. He said the city council doesn’t envision anything grand, just enough shop room to store the city-owned Bobcat and a meeting room for city officials. The city recently purchased six lots on U.S. Highway 85, the main thoroughfare in town, from a trust owned by a family with historic ties to Amidon. While Amidon doesn’t levy any city property taxes, it does have some money tucked away from its share of oil and gas tax revenue. “We have enough dollars to do this,” Erickson said. He said a specially formed committee has been meeting to come up with a plan for the building, “so Millions going to oil towns By NICK SMITH Bismarck Tribune Western North Dakota cities and law enforcement agencies will have more than $58 million heading their way for infrastructure and equipment. The North Dakota Board of University and School Lands approved the money Thursday from the Oil and Gas Impact Grant Fund. State Land Commissioner Lance Gaebe told the board the requests included nearly $39.7 million for oil patch communities for infrastructure upgrades. An additional $14 million was to be split among the oil patch hub cities of Dickinson, Minot and Williston. Another $3 million was approved for dust control and nearly $1.4 million for law enforcement agencies. At the board’s June meeting, a unanimous vote gave tentative approval for the funding. Board members had to wait until Thursday’s meeting, after the July 1 start of the new two-year budget cycle, to give official approval. A total of $10 million was approved for Watford City water projects and sewer lines. it’s put together the way we want it to be.” He said the state Tourism Division is interested in using some space in a city building to highlight the scenic attractions, which also include the Maah Daah Hey II biking, hiking and horseback trail that terminates at the Burning Coal Vein Campground to the west. “We don’t know what all the uses might be,” he said. “Since we can afford to, I think we should go ahead.” Other improvements are in store for Amidon. Fitterer Oil, a local fuel distribution company, is looking into set- ting up a credit card fueling island in town. The mayor said that will solve a big headache for residents, who can’t get so much as a couple of gallons of gas for their lawnmowers without leaving town. Also, developers of a cabin and campground operation on the edge of town are building a bar on their property. It’s underground, with a red metal roof, and their plan is to name it The Bunker Bar, he said. Erickson said if all goes as planned, Amidon will have its own city hall by this time next year. (Reach Lauren Donovan at 701220-5511 or email@example.com.) GLAMOROUS GIRLS, GORGEOUS GUYS The city of Tioga was given $6 million for similar projects and New Town was given more than $481,000 for a water treatment plant expansion. Tioga is set to receive an additional $4 million in a year and New Town the remainder of the funds for its project, which is to come to $9.6 million. The $240 million Oil and Gas Impact Grant Fund is set up so that no more than 60 percent of the funds can be allocated in a single year. The money promised to the oil patch communities in the current grant round was split between both fiscal years of the biennium. The five-member board unanimously approved the funds, which are to be spread among 24 projects in 20 cities. The grants also include $82,600 for the city of Arnegard’s newly-formed police department. Funds will be used to purchase a patrol vehicle and equipment including Breathalyzers, a pair of tasers, a radar gun and radios. Members of the Drug and Violent Crime Policy Board, part of the Bureau of Criminal Investigation, forwarded a recommendation Continued on 11A TOM STROMME/Tribune ABOVE: Waiting their turns to walk the runway as models in the Glamorous Girls and Gorgeous Guys Style Show at Edgewood Vista on Thursday afternoon are, from right, Arvin Auch, 88, Eleanor Leger, Joe Braun, 88, Verona Lechler, 74, Darlene Fuchs, 84, Dorothea Ziegler, 93, Rose Wagner, 96, and Vernon Baszler, 85. There were 20 models wearing a variety of fashions through the years in the firstever style show, said Tammy Getz, life enrichment director for Edgewood Vista. “We started from the 1900s all the way to 1970,” said Getz. LEFT: Dorothea Ziegler holds a wedding photograph of her mother-inlaw in 1908, wearing the same dress Ziegler modeled on Thursday at the style show. Probe of train disaster focuses on speed 80 people killed in derailment By HERNAN MUNOZ Associated Press SANTIAGO DE COMPOSTELA, Spain — By all accounts, the train was going way too fast as it curled around a gentle bend. Then in an instant, one car tumbled off the track, followed by the rest of the locomotive, which seemed to come apart like a zipper being pulled. The derailment sent pieces of the sleek train plowing across the ground in a ghastly jumble of smashed metal, dirt and smoke. But a day after Spain suffered its deadliest rail disaster in decades — which killed 80 people and maimed scores of others — one question sur- passed all others: Why was the train moving so fast? Investigators opened a probe Thursday into possible failings by the 52-year-old driver and the train’s in-built speed-regulation systems. Experts said one, or both, must be at fault for the disastrous Wednesday night crash of the train that was carrying 218 passengers and five crew members to Santiago de Compostela, a destination of Catholic pilgrimage preparing to celebrate its most revered saint. Instead, this stunned city of nearly 100,000 converted its sports arena Associated Press into a shelter for the dead and the This aerial image shows the site of a deadly passenger train accident grieving. Continued on 11A in Santiago de Compostela, Spain, on Thursday. Voting rights Oil industry waste Saturday U.S. AG goes after Texas over redistricting, voter ID laws — 2A Study of oil field waste will focus on radioactive waste — 1B Declining number of priests a challenge for Pope Francis Classified . . . . . . . . 4C Money . . . . . . . . . . 6D Crossword . . . . . . 10C Morning Briefing. . . 6A Deaths . . . . . . . 8A, 9A Movies . . . . . . . . . . 2C General info. . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 800-472-2273 Circulation. . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 701-250-8210 Classified. . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 701-258-6900 Meter reader accused of car break-in By JENNY MICHAEL Bismarck Tribune A Bismarck man is accused of breaking into a car while reading meters as a contract employee for the city. Bradford Owens, 46, was charged Monday with Class C felony breaking into a vehicle. South Central District Judge Cynthia Feland set bond for Owens at $1,500 cash, which has been posted. Continued on 11A FRIDAY, JULY 26, 2013 OPINION Protect the privacy of citizens PAGE 10A WWW. BISMARCKTRIBUNE . COM E STABLISHED BRIEFLY THE INSIDE STORY Prosecutors say Manning abused his country’s trust Holder targets Texas FORT MEADE, Md. (AP) — U.S. Army Pfc. Bradley Manning was a traitor with one mission as an intelligence analyst in Iraq: to find and reveal government secrets to a group of anarchists and bask in the glory as a whistle-blower, a prosecutor said Thursday during closing arguments. Maj. Ashden Fein said Manning betrayed his country’s trust and spilled classified information to the antisecrecy website WikiLeaks, knowing the material would be seen by al-Qaida. Even Osama bin Laden had some of the digital files at his compound when he was killed, the prosecutor said. Manning is charged with 21 offenses, but the most serious is aiding the enemy, which carries a possible sentence of up to life in prison. Defense attorneys will present their closing arguments today. Striking back against Supreme Court’s Voting Rights ruling NTSB: Jet’s nose gear landed first NEW YORK (AP) — A Southwest Airlines jet that made a hard landing at LaGuardia Airport touched down on its front nose wheel before the sturdier main landing gear in back touched down, federal investigators said Thursday. The nose-pointed-down landing described by investigators violated the airline’s normal procedures, Southwest said. Flight 345 from Nashville, Tenn., skidded off the runway Monday and came to rest on its nose after the front landing gear crumpled. About 150 people were aboard the Boeing 737, and 16 passengers suffered minor injuries. The National Transportation Safety Board released preliminary information about the accident late Thursday. Criticism alters drone program ISLAMABAD (AP) — The United States has drastically scaled back the number of drone attacks against militants in Pakistan and limited strikes to high-value targets in response to growing criticism of the program in this country. Those actions appear to have temporarily appeased Pakistan’s powerful generals, who publicly oppose the covert CIA strikes, U.S. officials said. But some officials are still worried about pushback from Pakistan’s new civilian leaders, who took power in June with a strong stance on ending the attacks altogether. The future of the drone program is likely to be a key item on the agenda during U.S. Secretary of State John Kerry’s visit to Pakistan, which is expected soon. By PETE YOST and KEITH COLLINS Associated Press WASHINGTON — The Obama administration opened an aggressive new front in the battle over voter protection Thursday, singling out Texas for legal action and promising broader efforts to come after last month’s Supreme Court ruling that wiped out a major provision of the Voting Rights Act. It was the administration’s first legal response to counter the justices’ 5-4 decision, but Attorney General Eric Holder pledged that “it will not be our last.” In a speech to the National Urban League in Philadelphia, Holder called the Voting Rights Act “the cornerstone of modern civil rights law” and said that “we cannot allow the slow unraveling of the progress that so many, throughout history, have sacrificed so much to achieve.” Texas Republicans suggested the administration effort was more about politics. “This decision has nothing to do with protecting voting rights and everything to do with advancing a partisan political agenda,” Sen John Cornyn said after Holder’s speech. Texas Attorney General Greg Abbott said the Obama administration seemed to be “sowing racial divide” and accused the administration of joining Texas Democrats with an eye on the 2014 elections. Abbott is running for governor. The Supreme Court, on June 25, threw out the most 1873 VOLUME 139, NUMBER 207 ISSN 0745-1091. Published daily. ABOUT US Established in 1873, the Bismarck Tribune is the official newspaper of the state of North Dakota, county of Burleigh and city of Bismarck. Published daily at 707 E. Front Ave., Bismarck, N.D. 58504. Periodicals postage paid at the Bismarck Post Office. Member of The Associated Press. SUBSCRIBER SERVICES Delivery deadline: 6 a.m. Mon.Sat.; 7 a.m. Sun. Redeliveries in BismarckMandan: 10 a.m. Mon.-Fri.; 11 a.m. Sat.-Sun. Call 701-2508210. When going on vacation, call 701-250-8210 or 877-590-6397 to save or donate to the Newspapers in Education program. Please note that the home delivery of our Thanksgiving Day edition will be priced with an added premium rate of $2. Home delivery subscribers will see a reduction in their subscription length to offset these premium rates. Associated Press Attorney General Eric Holder speaks at the National Urban League annual conference on Thursday in Philadelphia. Holder announced Thursday the Justice Department is opening a new front in the battle for voting rights in response to a Supreme Court ruling that dealt a major setback to voter protections. powerful part of the Voting Rights Act, whose enactment in 1965 marked a major turning point in black Americans’ struggle for equal rights and political power. Holder said the first Justice Department move would be to ask a federal court in San Antonio to require advance approval for voting changes in Texas, a state riven with political battles, from redistricting to voter ID requirements. “Even as Congress considers updates to the Voting Rights Act in light of the court’s ruling, we plan, in the meantime, to fully utilize the law’s remaining sections to ensure that the vot- ing rights of all American citizens are protected,” Holder said. The Justice Department is asking that a preapproval requirement in Texas apply for 10 years and “beyond 10 years in the event of further discriminatory acts,” the department said in a court filing in San Antonio. The separate provision of the Voting Rights Act that Holder is invoking may be a difficult tool for the Obama administration to use. A handful of jurisdictions have been subjected to advance approval of election changes through the Civil Rights Act provision it is relying on, but a court first must find that a state or local government engaged in intentional discrimination under the Constitution’s 14th or 15th amendments, or the jurisdiction has to admit to discrimination. Unlike in other parts of the voting law, the discriminatory effect of an action is not enough to trigger the socalled bail-in provision. In the Texas case, the department is not directly intervening but is filing what’s known as a statement of interest in support of private groups that have filed suit. In Texas, Holder said, there is a history of “pervasive voting-related discrimination against racial minorities.” Pope: Shake up Catholic Church By NICOLE WINFIELD, MARCO SIBAJA and JENNY BARCHFIELD Associated Press RIO DE JANEIRO — Pope Francis showed his rebel side Thursday, urging young Catholics to shake up the church and make a “mess” in their dioceses by going out into the streets to spread the faith. It’s a message he put into practice by visiting one of Rio’s most violent slums and opening the church’s World Youth Day on a rain-soaked Copacabana Beach. Francis was elected pope on a mandate to reform the church, and in four short months he has started doing just that: He has broken long-held Vatican rules on everything from where he lays his head at night to how saints are made. He has cast off his security detail to get close to his flock, and his first international foray as IN Associated Press Pope Francis kisses a baby girl as he is surrounded by security during his visit to the Varginha slum in Rio de Janeiro on Thursday. pope has shown the faithful appreciate the gesture. Dubbed the “slum pope” for his work with the poor, Francis received a rapturous welcome in the Varginha shantytown, part of a slum area of northern Rio so violent it’s known as the Gaza Str ip. The 76-year-old Argentine seemed entirely at home, wading into cheering crowds, kissing people young and old and telling them the Catholic Church is on their side. “No one can remain insensitive to the inequali- ties that persist in the world!” Francis told a crowd of thousands who braved a cold rain and stood in a muddy soccer field to welcome him. “No amount of peace-building will be able to last, nor will harmony and happiness be attained in a society that ignores, pushes to the margins or excludes a part of itself.” It was a message aimed at reversing the decline in the numbers of Catholics in most of Latin America, with many poor worshippers leaving the church for Pentecostal and evangelical congregations. Those churches have taken up a huge presence in favelas, or shantytowns such as Varginha, attracting souls with nuts-and-bolts advice on how to improve their lives. The Varginha visit was one of the highlights of Francis’ weeklong trip to Brazil, his first as pope. 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Box 5516 Bismarck, N.D. 58506-5516 CORRECTIONS If you spot an error that significantly changes the meaning of any Tribune news story, call the city editor at 701-250-8247. Mom sues U.S. govt. in Indian girl’s adoption By MEG KINNARD Associated Press COLUMBIA, S.C. — The biological mother of a girl at the center of a South Carolina adoption dispute has sued the federal government, saying a law governing the placement of Indian children is unconstitutional. In her lawsuit, filed Wednesday in federal court in South Carolina, Christy Maldonado asks U.S. Attorney General Eric Holder for a declaration that parts of the Indian Child Welfare Act are illegal. Those measures — which include a preference for “other Indian families” over prospective non-Indian adoptive parents — should be nixed because the law uses race in determining with whom a child should live and therefore violates equal protection provisions, Maldonado argues. The act was passed in 1978 to reduce the number of Indian children being removed from their homes by public and private agencies and placed with non-Indian families. The law, Maldonado said in the lawsuit, was enacted with good intentions but ended up “sweeping within it children who do not have, and would not have — but for ICWA — any connection whatsoever to any Tribe other than biology ... and irrespective of whether their sole custodial birth mothers — their only legal parents — have even a trace of Indian blood.” Maldonado, who is Hispanic, was unmarried when she got pregnant and worked closely with a non-Indian couple hopeful of adopting her daughter. Her lawsuit includes 10 unnamed plaintiffs who are also unmarried mothers of children of Indian heritage who, because of the federal law, fear the adoptions of their children won’t be finalized because the prospective parents are non-Indians, according to court documents. Maldonado’s lawsuit also names the Cherokee Nation as a defendant. A Charleston-area couple have been trying to adopt Maldonado’s now-3-year-old daughter since the girl’s birth. Veronica lived with Matt and Melanie Capobianco for the first two years of her life but has been with her biological father since 2011, when the South Carolina Supreme Court ruled that, because of the federal law, Dusten Brown should have preference because of his Cherokee heritage. The Capobiancos appealed that decision to the U.S. Supreme Court, which ruled this year that federal law did not actually require that Veronica — who is about 2 percent Cherokee — be given back to her father. But the ruling didn’t directly award the girl to the Capobiancos, instead leaving it to South Carolina courts to decide where Veronica should end up. Last week, the state Supreme Court ordered a family court to finalize the Capobiancos’ adoption of the girl, a decision that court upheld Wednesday. POWERBALL Wednesday: 9-29-40-44-54 Powerball: 7 Jackpot: $167.4 million MEGA MILLIONS Tuesday: 25-32-35-50-51 Mega Ball: 46 Jackpot: $13 million HOT LOTTO Wednesday: 8-36-37-40-47 Hot Lotto: 18 Jackpot: $7.16 million WILD CARD Wednesday: 4-11-14-21-24 Wild Card: Queen of Clubs Jackpot: $442,000 2BY2 Thursday Red Balls: 6-7 White Balls: 8-23 Nation-World Page 4A ■ Friday, July 26, 2013 5 charged in massive hacking Boehner calls out King on immigration insult By SAMANTHA HENRY Associated Press By ERICA WERNER Associated Press NEWARK, N.J. — Four Russian nationals and a Ukrainian have been charged with running a sophisticated hacking organization that penetrated computer networks of more than a dozen major American and international corporations over seven years, stealing and selling at least 160 million credit and debit card numbers, resulting in losses of hundreds of millions of dollars. Indictments were announced Thursday in Newark, where U.S. Attorney Paul Fishman called the case the largest hacki n g a n d d a t a b re a c h scheme ever prosecuted in the United States. Princeton-based Heartland Payment Systems Inc., which processes credit and debit cards for small to mid-sized businesses, was identified as taking the biggest hit in a scheme starting in 2007 — the theft of more than 130 million card numbers at a loss of about $200 million. Atlanta-based Global Payment Systems, another major payment processing company, had nearly 1 million card numbers stolen, with losses of nearly $93 million, prosecutors said. The indictment did not put a loss figure on the thefts at some other major corporations, including Commidea Ltd., a European provider of electronic payment processing for retailers. The government said hackers in 2008 covertly removed about 30 million card numbers from its computer network. About 800,000 card numbers were stolen in an attack on the Visa network, but the indictment did not cite any loss figure. Not all the companies the hackers infected over the years with malicious computer software suffered financial losses. Customer log-in credentials were stolen from Nasdaq and Dow Jones Inc., the indictment said, though prosecutors said Nasdaq’s securities trading platform was not affected. The indictment said the suspects sent each other instant messages as they took control of the corporate data, telling each other, for instance: “NASDAQ is owned.” The defendants were identified as Vladimir Drinkman, 32, of Syktyvkar, Russia, and Moscow; Aleksander Kalinin, 26, of St. Petersburg, Russia; Roman Kotov, 32, of Moscow; Dmitriy Smilianets, 29, of Moscow; and Mikhail Rytikov, 26, of Odessa, Ukraine. WASHINGTON — House Speaker John Boehner on Thursday elevated his criticism of fellow Republican Rep. Steve King over King’s suggestion that many immigrants in the country illegally are drug runners, calling t h e c o m m e n t s “d e e p l y offensive and wrong.” Boehner already had issued a written statement earlier in the week condemning King’s remarks, but at his weekly news conference, he ramped up his criticism even without being asked. The Ohio Republican took the unusual step of calling King out by name, dramatizing the concern among GOP leaders that incendiary comments from the right can tarnish the party’s image even as lawmakers struggle to find a solution to the immigration debate. “I want to be clear. There’s no place in this debate for hateful or ignorant comments from elected officials,” Boehner said. “What he said does not reflect the values of the American people or the Republican Par ty,” the speaker said, “and we all need to do our work in a constructive, open and respectful way.” Associated Press Rep. Steve King, R-Iowa, speaks during a House Judiciary Committee meeting on Capitol Hill in Washington on Wednesday. Boehner also said that King’s comments made grappling with immigration legislation more difficult, “but I’m going to continue to work with members who want to get to a solution, as opposed to those who want to do nothing.” King, R-Iowa, told a conservative news website last week that with respect to immigrants brought illegally to the U.S. as kids, “for every one who’s a valedictorian, there’s another 100 out there that weigh 130 pounds and they’ve got calves the size of cantaloupes because they’re hauling 75 pounds of marijuana across the desert.” The comments began to circulate widely on Tuesday, drawing condemnation By QASSIM ABDUL-ZAHRA “Everybody rushed to the and SINAN SALAHEDDIN explosion site and saw Associated Press charred bodies that were thrown outside the cafe BAGHDAD — Embold- because of the powerful ened militants in Iraq set up explosion,” he said. their own checkpoint to kill An hour later, a bomb drivers and bombed crowd- went off inside another cafe ed cafes Thursday in the near Baghdad, killing two deadliest of a series of people and wounding six, attacks that killed at least authorities said. Hospital offi42 people, authorities said. cials confirmed the figures. More than 550 people During Ramadan, cafes in have been killed in violent Iraq become quite crowded attacks so far this month, as people gather there to according to an Associated break the daily fast. ExtremPress count, as violence con- ists have targeted crowded tinues during the Muslim cafes this year. holy month of Ramadan. Militants have grown The speaker of Iraqi parlia- bolder in their attacks as ment even has acknowl- well. Earlier Thursday, insuredged that insecurity in the gents outside the village of nation likely will get worse Sarha launched mortar after a massive al-Qaida- rounds at a nearby military claimed prison break freed base and bombed a commuhundreds of inmates. nication tower to distract The deadliest attack security forces. Then they Thursday happened when a quickly set up a fake checkbomb exploded inside a point on a nearby highway to crowded cafe north of Bagh- stop passing vehicles, said dad, killing 16 diners and Col. Hussein Ali Rasheed, the wounded 20 others. police chief in nearby Tuz Iraqi police said that the Khormato, about 125 miles blast targeted Noufel cafe north of Baghdad. near the town of MuqThe corpses of 14 drivers dadiyah, about 60 miles and passengers in a convoy north of Baghdad. of trucks caught at the Ahmed Ibrahim, a gov- checkpoint, all of them Shiernment employee, was ites, were later found, each shopping near the targeted killed by gunshot wounds to cafe when he heard a thun- the head, Rasheed said. derous explosion. In the northern city of Waterproof! Dust Proof! Shock Resistant! THE NEWEST TECHNOLOGY FROM MIRACLE-EAR! 100% Invisible! IT to BELIEVE IT! DIRECTIONAL MICROPHONE Can focus on the conversation in front of you while reducing noise from other directions. Beiji, 155 miles north of Baghdad, militants shot and killed three off-duty soldiers as they were leaving a restaurant. Associated Press North Korean veterans of the Korean War enter a cemetery for Korean War veterans on Thursday in Pyongyang, North Korea. Foes remember Korean armistice By JEAN H. LEE Associated Press PYONGYANG, North Korea — Two decorated U.S. war veterans who survived one of the worst battles of the Korean War found themselves among former foes at a memorial ceremony Thursday as North Korean leader Kim Jong Un launched the country’s commemoration of the war’s end 60 years ago. It’s unusual for American veterans to attend official events surrounding the July 27 war anniversary in North Korea, called “Victory Day” here. The veterans are in North Korea on a mission to find the remains of a fellow aviator killed in the war, and were given little notice about the event. The ribbon-cutting ceremony to unveil a new cemetery for war veterans was brief and solemn, with no speeches. Soldiers stood at guard as a military band played the national anthem. Kim, dressed in a dark blue Mao suit, saluted and left a basket of flowers bearing a banner with his name before the memorial. The Korean War, pitting North Korean and Chinese troops against U.S.-led United Nations and South Korean forces, ended with an armistice on July 27, 1953. A peace treaty was never signed, leaving the Korean Peninsula in a technical state of war and divided at the 38th parallel. That has not stopped the North Koreans from calling July 27 “ Victor y Day.” Brightly colored banners with the words “Victory” and “War Victory” fluttered from buildings across the capital city. The North Korean government is expected to use the anniversary to draw attention to the division of the Korean Peninsula and to rally support for Kim. Kim took power following the death of his father, Kim Jong Il, in late 2011. As leader, he has overseen two long-range rocket launches and a nuclear test that have drawn international condemnation and tightened U.N. sanctions. Sunday, July 28th, 2 - 4 pm at United Tribes Technical College Tribal Food Ways Discussions Garden Walking Tours UTTC Student Art Show Panel Discussion relating to Tribal Food Ways featuring: Heid Erdrich, Native American Poet and Author Maximum Comfort! SMALL AND DISCREET Compact design helps it nearly disappear behind your ear. PUSH BUTTON Use the fully automatic settings, or choose manual control when you want it. from Boehner, House Majority Leader Eric Cantor, R-Va., other Republicans and numerous Democrats including White House press secretary Jay Carney. They’ve also already become fodder for at least one pro-Democratic political fundraising group, the House Majority PAC, which highlighted them in an email to supporters Thursday. A small group of immigrant youths with the organization United We Dream, which represents people brought illegally to the U.S. as children, brought two cantaloupes to King’s office Thursday and delivered them to staff members. Several hours after Boehner spoke, King took to the House floor to defend his remarks and expand on them, though he did not directly mention Boehner’s criticism. “There are many, many young people coming across the border unlawfully who are smuggling drugs into the United States,” King said, adding that “no nation like the United States of America can continue to grow and be a strong nation if we are going to judge people because they disagree with our agenda rather than the content of their statement.” Officials: Cafe bombings and attacks kill 42 in Iraq TEST-DRIVE You have to HEAR Bismarck Tribune ■ Bismarcktribune.com “Original Local: Indigenous Foods, Stories and Recipes from the Upper Midwest” Dakota Goodhouse, Native American Speaker RECEIVER IN THE CANAL Located directly in your ear for natural sound quality and performance. Ultra Discreet! 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Best Selection of “Behind-the-Ear” & “In-the-Ear” styles! miracle-ear-bismarck.com 2331 Tyler Parkway • Suite #1 • Bismarck 701-222-2484 • 1-888-313-0832 facebook.com/miracleear 3315 University Drive Bismarck, ND 701-255-3285 www.uttc.edu Bismarcktribune.com ■ Bismarck Tribune Nation Friday, July 26, 2013 ■ Page 5A Fire on Gulf rig snuffs itself out Late school start helps sleepy teens NEW ORLEANS (AP) — A drilling rig that caught fire after a natural gas blowout in the Gulf of Mexico appears stable now that the fire is out, and there was no sign of any oil sheen on a fly-over Thursday morning, a rig company executive said. “The well essentially snuffed itself out,” said Jim Noe, a vice president with the rig owner Hercules Offshore Inc., speaking in a telephone interview. The well had blown wild Tuesday, forcing the evacuation of 44 workers. The rig caught fire Tuesday night and part of it collapsed. The federal Bureau of Safety and Environmental Enforcement announced Thursday morning that the well had clogged with sand and sediment, a process called “bridging over” that Noe said can commonly happen with shallow water wells. By BETH J. HARPAZ Associated Press NEW YORK — Quinn Cooney of Mill Creek, Wash., is excited about starting high school in September, but she’s not looking forward to waking up at 5:30 a.m. to arrive on time. Classes for ninth-graders start at 7:30 a.m., 45 minutes earlier than in middle school. “I think it is going to be harder to get up,” said Quinn, 13. “I do think it is better to start early so that we can be finished early and do things after school, but I am worried that if I have a boring class for my first period that it will be hard to stay awake.” Decades of sleep research have confirmed what parents know: It’s hard for teenagers to wake up early. Some high schools have adopted late starts around 8:30 a.m. to improve attendance and performance. But other districts say it’s too complicated to shift schedules because of logistics involving buses and afterschool activities. About 40 percent of U.S. public high schools open before 8 a.m., according to the U.S. Department of Education’s National Center for Education Statistics, with just 15 percent starting at 8:30 a.m. or later. In dis- Researcher arrested in wife’s death PITTSBURGH (AP) — A University of Pittsburgh medical researcher accused of poisoning his neurologist wife with a supplement she apparently thought would help them have a baby was arrested on Thursday in West Virginia, authorities said. Dr. Robert Ferrante, 64, laced an energy supplement with cyanide and gave it to Dr. Autumn Klein, 41, a neurologist at the university’s medical school, hours after they exchanged text messages about how the supplement could help them conceive, according to a police complaint unsealed Thursday. Klein, chief of women’s neurology at the University of Pittsburgh Medical Center, died April 20 after suddenly falling ill at home three days earlier. Tests revealed a lethal level of cyanide, but only after Klein had died and been cremated at her husband’s insistence, police said. Associated Press Severna Park, Md., High School students arrive for class in March 2012. tricts where early starts are necessary because the same bus does multiple runs for high school, middle school and elementary students, teens often get the early shift. That’s the case in Anne Arundel County, Md., where public high schools start at 7:17 a.m. and buses start running at 5:50 a.m. Lisa Rodvien taught high school there, in Annapolis, and said attendance at her first-period classes was “as low as 50 percent or below.” Among those who showed up, “I would definitely see three or four kids with their heads down. You walk over to them to wake them up and get them to sit up, and you see that they’re exhausted.” Earlier this year, Anne Arundel school officials laid out options for delaying start times to anywhere from 7:32 a.m. to 9:45 a.m. along with potential complications, such as additional costs if buses are added, child care issues where lateday schedules might prevent teens from picking up younger siblings after school, and implications for teams if they end up playing in the dark. Bob Mosier, spokesman for Anne Arundel schools, said no decisions have been made. Plea deal offer reported in kidnaps CLEVELAND (AP) — Deep plea deal discussions hinging on the death penalty were underway for a man charged with kidnapping three women, keeping them cooped up in his run-down home and raping them repeatedly for about a decade. Both sides in the case against former school bus driver Ariel Castro are headed back to court this morning before a judge who wants to be kept updated on the talks, defense attorney Jaye Schlachet said. Cleveland TV stations reported Thursday that a plea offer had been made. Schlachet declined to comment on the status of the talks but said offers and counteroffers would be expected. Weiner messaged up to 3 women after resigning By JONATHAN LEMIRE and JENNIFER PELTZ Associated Press NEW YORK — Anthony Weiner said Thursday that he’d traded racy messages with as many as three women since similar sexting forced him out of Congress. But as he tried to tamp down questions about his behavior, a poll suggested the new disclosures were taking a toll on his mayoral prospects. Fa c i n g a third day of renewed queries and criticism of his conduct as he continued camWeiner paigning, the married Democrat also said he supposed he’d had sexually charged exchanges with a total of six to 10 women; he’d previously capped that number at six. Weiner, the former congressman who resigned in 2011 after the first batch of sexts surfaced, is running for New York mayor and had been near the top of most polls of the Democratic primary race until the latest furor over his behavior began this week when the gossip website The Dirty posted explicit messages that a woman said she and Weiner sent each other starting in July 2012. Before the revelations, Weiner was leading most polls gauging the primary race. But a new NBC 4 New York/Wall Street Journal/ Marist poll showed he had fallen behind City Council Speaker Christine Quinn in the crowded Democratic field. Small plane crashes into Ind. house COLUMBUS, Ind. (AP) — A small, home-built plane piloted by an 81-year-old man crashed into a house Thursday in central Indiana, injuring the pilot and his passenger while a woman inside the home escaped unscathed before the aircraft’s wreckage burst into flames, authorities said. The plane, piloted by Gerald H. Clayton of Columbus, crashed shortly after takeoff and plowed into the back of a house in a subdivision just south of Columbus Municipal Airport, said Columbus police Lt. Matt Myers. Columbus is about 40 miles south of Indianapolis. Get Ready For Sturgis SALE! Now Through Sat., July 27th! 15% OFF • Leather Jackets • Leather Chaps • Windshields/ Deflectors • Engine Guards/ Highway Pegs Check Out Our Great Selection Of New & Used Harley-Davidson® Motorcycles! Demo Rides Available • Financing Available • Any Trade Considered Roughrider Harley-Davidson® 1-888-608-5071 ® 701-663-2220 Page 6A ■ Friday, July 26, 2013 Bismarck Tribune ■ Bismarcktribune.com WEIRDLES Morning Briefing (Weirdles is drawn by Tim Leer and appears weekdays on Morning Briefing and at www.bismarcktribune.com/ weirdles. See previous Weirdles online at www.weirdles.com.) Odds and ends CAR POOL: A car that has been converted into a driveable pool is seen in Eibenstock, eastern Germany, on June 23. ■ Berlin In the pool car lane A car caught cruising the streets of a sleepy east German village on a sweltering summer’s day sported a decidedly unorthodox feature: a pool filled to the brim with water. German police said a motorcycle cop couldn’t believe his eyes when he saw four men, including the driver, splashing about in the open-top BMW as they passed him Sunday afternoon near Blauenthal, about 155 miles south of Berlin. Chemnitz police spokesman Frank Fischer said the men pulled over and jumped into a nearby river as soon as they saw the officer, but one later returned to claim his clothes. Fischer said Thursday that police were still investigating which of the men drove and whether he was drunk. He said the vehicle itself “probably didn’t have a road permit.” ■ Erie, Pa. Cursing draws a fine A Pennsylvania woman has been fined $500 for cursing because she was frustrated with being picked to serve on a jury. Erie County Judge Ernest DiSantis levied the fine Wednesday on Kathleen Port. DiSantis told the Erie woman she was “totally out of line” and explained jury service is a duty of citizenship. Port, whose phone number is unlisted, apologized several times but was fined nonetheless. She told the judge she was upset because jury service would make her miss work and cost her income. DiSantis said Port could have claimed a hardship on her jury service questionnaire, but did not. Port was also thrown off the jury, which was picked to hear an illegal weapons case. People and personalities Bullock, Clooney to open Venice festival ROME (AP) — The Venice Film Festival marks its 70th edition with films starring George Clooney and Sandra Bullock as astronauts adrift in space, Scarlett Johanseen as a seductive alien roaming the Scottish countryside and Judi Dench as a single Roman Catholic woman searching for a son she was forced to give up decades before. Twenty films will vie for the coveted Golden Lion at the world’s oldest film festival, which opens Aug. 28, with the jury headed by Bernardo Bertolucci. Johansson appears in Jonathan Glazer’s highly anticipated science fiction thriller “Under the Skin,” while Dench stars in Stephen Frears’ “Philomena.” Director Alfonso Cuaron’s “Gravity,” starring Clooney and Bullock, will open the festival and is among 17 films showing out of competition. Thierry Ragobert’s documentary “Amazonia” closes the event on Sept. 7. FESTIVAL OPENER: This publicity photo released by Warner Bros. Pictures shows Sandra Bullock, left, as Dr. Ryan Stone and George Clooney as Matt Kowalsky in the sci-fi thriller “Gravity.” The film will open the 70th Venice Film Festival, which runs from Aug. 28 through Sept. 7. lemore & Ryan Lewis lead the VMA Awards with six nominations each. Bruno Mars is up for four awards. Robin Thicke, Miley Cyrus, Pink and Thirty Seconds to Mars have three nominations each. say to me that would be sort of castrating,” Gosling said, smiling. Ryan Gosling wrote emasculating lines BEVERLY HILLS, Calif. (AP) — Aubrey Plaza had to overcome a few fears in the R-rated comedy “The To Do List” — including doing a number of hilariously awkward sex scenes. But the 29-year-old actress said she’s anything but brave. Plaza: “I’m fearful Rated R every day of my life. Every moment of life is full of fear,” the “Parks and Recreation” star said in her usual deadpan manner. “But you know when I was shooting this movie I had a lot of support and the cast was so funny ... so I just kind of looked fear in the face.” Plaza plays Brandy Klark, an overachieving high school graduate, in the coming-of-age comedy set in 1990s Boise, Idaho, who tries to complete a sexual to-do list before heading off to college. The film, which opens today, was written and directed by Maggie Carey, wife of actor Bill NEW YORK (AP) — When it comes to conjuring up the most mean-spirited insults a mother could hurl at her son, leave it to Ryan Gosling. In his latest NEW YORK (AP) — Lady film, “Only God Gaga will perform at the MTV Forgives,” the Video Music Awards next Canadian actor month. It will be one of her first plays a drugappearances smuggling since having hip mama’s boy. In surgery in Februone scene, his ary. character is The 27-yearGosling: humiliated by his Writes lines old pop star will mother at dinner perform her new after he brings a single at the hooker, posing as his girlfriend, Aug. 25 awards to meet mom — played by show, which will Kristin Scott Thomas. air live from the Lady Gaga: Gosling said the embarrassPerforming Barclays Center in ments heaped on his character Brooklyn, N.Y., — including comments about MTV announced Thursday. his anatomical shortcomings — Gaga sang the national weren’t originally in the script. anthem at New York’s Gay Pride “She had to emasculate me last month. and so she asked me to help, She will release a new album, which I thought was funny. We “ARTPOP,” on Nov. 11. just worked together and I told Justin Timberlake and Mack- her all the things that she could Lady Gaga set to perform at VMAs Plaza looks fear in the face in comedy Hader (“Saturday Night Live”). They met in improv class at the Upright Citizens Brigade Theatre and first worked together on Carey’s Web series, “The Jeannie Tate Show.” O.J. regrets going after memorabilia CARSON CITY, Nev. (AP) — O.J. Simpson went before a parole board and pleaded for leniency on his armed robbery and kidnapping sentence Thursday as he expressed regret for his actions and described being an upstanding Simpson: inmate who earns Regretful pennies an hour keeping gym equipment sanitized and umpiring and coaching games in the prison yard. Simpson also said he has become a counselor of sorts to fellow inmates doing time for similar crimes and noted that he has made amends with his victims in a botched heist of memorabilia in a hotel room in Las Vegas in 2007. “I just wish I never went to that room,” the 66-year-old Simpson said during a 15-minute appearance. Photo of the day ■ Stockholm Caught with pants down A Swedish politician who wanted to show his new tattoo to followers on a social media site accidentally revealed far more than he intended. Lars Ohly, former leader of Sweden’s Left Party, posted a picture of the English soccer club Liverpool’s liver bird tattooed on his leg. What he failed to notice was that his genitals were visible in the background. Ohly quickly removed the picture after posting it Wednesday on Instagram but couldn’t stop the avalanche of comments in social media. Swedish Foreign Minister Carl Bildt of the rival Moderate Party jested, “Congratulations — finally, after all these years you have made a genuine public breakthrough.” From wire reports Quote in the news “We don’t know what all the uses might be. Since we can afford to, I think we should go ahead.” Amidon Mayor Jerry Erickson, on discussion of building a city hall See story on Page 1A Classifieds deal of the day PICKETT’S CHARGE: Confederate soldiers reach the wall during Pickett’s Charge. Tim Erhardt captured this scene July 7 during the 150th anniversary re-enactment of the Battle of Gettysburg. (Want to submit a photo to be considered for publication as photo of the day? It’s easy. Just go to www.bismarcktribune.com/submitphotos. You will need to enter your login info for the Tribune website and will be taken to a form where you can submit your photo, title and caption. Please include the place where the photo was taken and your own address.) 2007 Chevy Tahoe LT, $18999, FREE 100,000 mile WARRANTY, 3 rows Leather, 20” wheels, 21mpg Flex Fuel, trade welcome 701-663-5381. Classifieds, 4C-12C Bismarcktribune.com ■ Bismarck Tribune Canadian police raid rail co. office LAC-MEGANTIC, Quebec (AP) — Police raided the Canadian office of a U.S. railway company to collect evidence in a criminal investigation related to an oil train derailment this month that devastated a Quebec town and killed 47 people. Quebec provincial police inspector Michel Forget said Thursday that officers are searching the offices of Montreal, Maine & Atlantic Railway to collect undisclosed evidence. The company owned the train that was carrying crude oil when it derailed and exploded in downtown LacMegantic on July 6. The company’s director of administration, Sara Osborne, said she is aware of the police operation but isn’t offering details. Egypt braces for day of rival rallies CAIRO (AP) — Political allies of Egypt’s military lined up behind its call for huge rallies today to show support for the country’s top general, pushing toward a collision with Islamist opponents demanding the return of the nation’s ousted president. But there was widespread uncertainty over the army’s intentions — and worry that the military is whipping up a dangerous populist fervor. Gen. Abdel-Fattah el-Sissi, who ousted Egypt’s elected president on July 3, took many by surprise when he announced this week that he wanted people to take to the streets in large numbers today to give him a popular mandate to take the necessary measures against “violence and terrorism.” Assassination sparks protests TUNIS, Tunisia (AP) — Angry anti-government demonstrations broke out Thursday across Tunisia after gunmen killed the leader of a leftist opposition party, raising fears of new chaos on the difficult road to democracy in the cradle of the Arab Spring. Just five months after a similar assassination plunged the country into crisis, two gunmen shot Mohammed Brahmi, leader of the Popular Current party, in his car outside his home. Tunisia is struggling after overthrowing dictator Zine El Abidine Ben Ali in January 2011. Many Tunisians are fed up with the government led by the moderate Islamist ruling party, Ennahda, which appears unable to handle a faltering economy, address popular unrest over unmet expectations and crack down on a rising extremist Islamist movement. U.N. criticizes Israel’s Bedouin plan UNITED NATIONS (AP) — The U.N. human rights chief is criticizing an Israeli plan to demolish dozens of Bedouin villages and move up to 40,000 Arab residents to Israeli-built settlements. High Commissioner for Human Rights Navi Pillay said that a bill working its way through the Knesset would wipe out legitimate land claims for the Bedouins in the Negev desert in southern Israel Israel said the moves are necessary to provide basic services that many nomadic Bedouins lack. Pillay said Thursday that “As citizens of Israel, the Arab Bedouins are entitled to the same rights to property, housing and public services as any other group in Israel.” Prince Harry will be ‘fun’ uncle LONDON (AP) — Prince Harry has laid out his mission as an uncle: Protect the newest member of his family, and make sure Britain’s little prince has fun. Harry told reporters at a charity event in London on Thursday that when he met Prince George, the new baby “was crying his eyes out, as all babies do.” He said he wants to make sure the future heir to the throne “has a good upbringing, and keep him out of harm’s way and to make sure he has fun.” The rest, he said, he’ll leave to the baby’s parents, Prince William and the former Kate Middleton. World Friday, July 26, 2013 ■ Page 7A Rape dispute draws eyes to Islam By BRIAN MURPHY Associated Press DUBAI, United Arab Emirates — The couple stood before a Dubai judge. The charge was sex outside marriage — illegal in the United Arab Emirates and across nearly all the Muslim world — and the magistrate offered an option: Suspended sentences to the Pakistani man and Filipino woman if they agreed to wed. The man consented, but the woman refused. They are awaiting sentencing, which could bring jail terms of several months or longer. The case in May grabbed some attention because of the judge’s novel approach, but otherwise passed as a routine hearing on the misdemeanor docket in a city that relentlessly promotes itself as the new crossroads of the world. Dubai’s Islamic-influenced laws on sex, morality and how they are applied are now center stage in a global debate following the legal battle of a 24-year-old Norwegian woman, Marte Deborah Dalelv. She was sentenced to 16 months in prison on unwed sex and alcohol charges last week after claiming she was raped by a co-worker in March. The alleged attacker received a 13-month sentence on similar charges. Both were pardoned Monday after Dalelv’s sentence stirred an international outcry — which was fur- Associated Press The sun sets behind minarets of a mosque a few minutes before iftar, the meal served at dusk when Muslims break their daylong fast during the month of Ramadan, in Dubai, United Arab Emirates, on Saturday. thered by the decision to waive the punishment for the 33-year-old Sudanese man. Officials in the United Arab Emirates, however, stand by the sentences. They say the decisions were in line with local laws after Dalelv withdrew the rape allegation in the apparent belief that she could then simply reclaim her police-confiscated passport and leave the country. It also underscores the contradictory and potentially baffling messages sent by places such as Dubai. Its tol- erant atmosphere permits indulgences such as unlimited-booze brunches and lavish Valentine’s Day getaways but spends far less energy on reminding foreigners that its laws are influenced by Islamic tenets that outlaw sex out of wedlock or even getting too amorous with your partner in public. While enforcement is laissez-faire in Dubai — there are no active morality squads at work — the Dalelv case speaks to the wider contrasts across the region between what happens on the street, what is written in the law, and how much authorities warn visitors and foreign residents of the legal boundaries. The potential for clashes could grow with places such as Abu Dhabi and Qatar’s capital of Doha greatly expanding their international reach, including Doha hosting the 2022 World Cup. In countries that depend on tourism, such as Egypt and Jordan, the rising voices of Islamist groups could chip away at the traditional buffer given foreigners from laws about sex outside marriage. More than 100K dead in Syria civil war By ALBERT AJI and EDITH M. LEDERER Associated Press DAMASCUS, Syria — The number of dead in Syria’s civil war has passed 100,000, the United Nations chief said Thursday, calling for urgent talks on ending 2½ years of violence even as President Bashar Assad’s government blasted the United States as an unsuitable peace broker. In the latest example of the relentless carnage, a car bomb killed at least 10 people and wounded 66 in a proregime, residential area near the capital. All international attempts to broker a political solution to the Syrian civil war have “There is no military solution to Syria. There is only a political solution, and that will require leadership in order to bring people to the table.” U.S. Secretary of State John Kerry failed. Despite a stalemate that has settled in for months, both sides still believe they can win the war and have placed impossible conditions for negotiations. The international community has been unable — and some say, unwilling — to intervene sufficiently to tip the balance in favor of either the Assad regime or the rebels. “There is no military solu- tion to Syria,” U.S. Secretary of State John Kerry told reporters at the United Nations. “There is only a political solution, and that will require leadership in order to bring people to the table,” he said. He spoke ahead of talks with U.N. Secretary-General Ban Ki-moon, who said the death toll had risen from nearly 93,000 just over a month ago to more than 100,000. Syrian opposition groups had made that same estimate a month ago. The uprising against A s s a d ’s r u l e b e g a n i n March 2011 and deteriorated into an insurgency with growing sectarian overtones. Ban called on the Syrian government and opposition to halt the violence, saying it is “imperative to have a peace conference in Geneva as soon as possible.” The U.S. and Russia are working to convene a conference, along with the United Nations, to try to agree on a transitional government based on a plan adopted in Geneva a year ago. No official date has been set. Page 8A ■ Friday, July 26, 2013 Bismarck Tribune ■ Bismarcktribune.com DEATHS Lee Long Chase Lee S. Long Chase, 43, Bismarck, died July 21, 2013, at Sanford Health, Bismarck. Services will be held at 11 a.m. Tuesday, July 30, at the Youth Activity Center, Cannon Ball. Burial will be at St. James Episcopal Cemetery, Cannon Ball. He is survived by his two daughters, Carmen Eagle Boy, Sioux City, Iowa, and Rochelle Red Stone, Cannon Ball; his father, Byron Bull Bear Sr.; five sisters, Fawn Two Horses, Christina Stone, Priscilla Bull Bear, Angel Bull Bear and Joyceline Reddog; two brothers, Brian Bull Bear and Byron Bull Bear Jr., both of Bismarck; three halfbrothers, Alden, Warren, and Hadley Jr. White Lightning, Fort Yates; and two grandchildren. (DaWise-Perry Funeral Services, Mandan) Hylan Coleman DICKINSON — Hylan “Dutch” Coleman, 88, Dickinson, formerly of Hebron, d i e d Ju l y 2 5 , 2 0 1 3 , a t St. Benedict’s Health Center, Dickinson. Graveside services will be held at 3 p.m. MDT Tuesday, July 30, at First Baptist Cemetery, Hebron. Further arrangements are pending with Stevenson Funeral Home, Dickinson. Ronald Rodenburg Ronald Rodenburg, 89, formerly of Westfield, died July 24, 2013, at Bethesda Home, Aberdeen, S.D. Services will be held at 10:30 a.m. Saturday, July 27, at Hope Reformed Church, Westfield. Burial will be at Westfield Cemetery. He is survived by his wife, Thelma; two sons, Perry, Linton, and Todd, Westfield; two daughters, Linda Dykema and Rhonda Jarman, both of Aberdeen; seven grandchildren; 11 great-grandchildren; and two sisters, Betty Vander Vorst, Aberdeen, and Eulyn Feist, Pelican Rapids, Minn. (Myers Funeral Home, Linton) STATE DEATHS FARGO — Marlys Johnson, 82. GRAND FORKS — Thomas McGarry, 88. JAMESTOWN — Harry Watson, 78. LIDGERWOOD — Tillie Novotny, 101. OAKES — Muriel Cotten, 77. REYNOLDS — Earl Lenz, 93. FUNERALS TODAY Ginnette Ehli, 61, Golden Valley, 10 a.m. CDT, Frederickson-Boulger Funeral Home Chapel, Kindred. Gladys Keily, 80, Tappen, 10 a.m., St. Paul’s Catholic Church, Tappen. (Eastgate Funeral Service, Bismarck) O d e l l a Ma t h i a s , 8 7 , Jamestown, 10:30 a.m., St. John’s Lutheran Church, Jamestown. (Eddy Funeral Home, Jamestown) Veronica Pasternak, 91, Williston, 10 a.m., St. Joseph’s Catholic Church, Williston. (Everson Funeral Home, Williston) Lyn Peters, 46, Killdeer, 11 a.m. MDT, St. John’s Lutheran Church, Killdeer. (Stevenson Funeral Home, Killdeer) Myron Sebastian, 83, Towner, 10:30 a.m., St. Cecilia’s Catholic Church, Towner. (Anderson Funeral Home, Towner) Mildred Grondahl WILLISTON — Mildred “Millie” Grondahl, 93, Williston, died July 24, 2013, at Bethel Lutheran Nursing Home. Services will held at 2 p.m. Monday, July 29, at First Lutheran Church, Williston. Further arrangements are pending with Everson Funeral Home, Williston. Greg Cleveland G re g C l e v e l a n d , 6 5 , Scottsdale, Ariz., formerly of Bismarck, died July 23, 2013, in Scottsdale. Services will be held at 11 a.m. Wednesday, July 31, at Trinity Lutheran Church, Bismarck. Further arrangements are pending with Parkway Funeral Service, Bismarck. Adam Hoff WING — Adam Hoff, 81, Wing, died July 24, 2013, at St. Alexius Medical Center, Bismarck. Services will be held at 10:30 a.m. Monday, July 29, at St. Hildegard’s Catholic Church, Menoken. Further arrangements are pending with DaWise-Perry Funeral Services, Mandan. (More deaths on 9A.) Lobsterman survives night in the ocean, thanks to boots By FRANK ELTMAN Associated Press OAKDALE, N.Y. — A Long Island lobsterman who spent 12 hours floating in the Atlantic Ocean after falling off his boat joked Thursday that he may have the two rubber boots that kept him afloat bronzed. John Aldridge was rescued a day earlier when the Coast Guard found him floating in the ocean off of Mo n t a u k Po i n t , a b o u t 40 miles from where he tumbled off the 44-foot lobster boat Anna Mary at about 3 in the morning. Aldridge, 45, was treated at a hospital in Falmouth, Mass., for dehydration, exposure and hypothermia and released Thursday morning. Relatives drove him back to Long Island, where he arrived mid-afternoon to hugs from his parents and relatives, including young nephew Jake, who peppered him with questions about his experience. “Shot” is how Aldridge described his overall condi- tion, noting he had yet to get much sleep. Aldridge, who has been a lobsterman for 19 years working out of Montauk, said he was preparing for a day of fishing when he attempted to move a beverage cooler. “The handle broke off and I fell off the back of the boat. Just like that,” he told reporters during a news conference outside his parents’ home in Oakdale. “I just watched the boat float away.” Aldridge said while he had read books and articles about survival techniques, instincts really took over. He noticed his calf-length rubber boots were allowing his feet to float higher in the water than his head, so he took off the boots, turned them upside down and filled them with air. He placed one under each arm and used them as flotation devices. “Once I did that, I was good to go,” he said. “The water was warm, my head was above water, so I was floating and I knew I had to conserve energy and that was it. I floated for hours.” He was able to see other boats in the area looking for him and noticed planes and helicopters overhead, but he just drifted for hours, he said. “I saw everybody looking for me, and no one saw me,” Aldridge said. At about midafternoon Wednesday, he noticed a Coast Guard jet flying overhead; about 30 minutes later, a Coast Guard helicopter was hovering and soon a swimmer was in the water helping him. “I’ve been looking for you for nine hours,” Aldridge said the rescuer told him. He countered, “I’ve been looking for you for 12 hours.” While he was adrift, he said, his thoughts were of family and friends back home. “I was, like, ‘There’s no way I’m dying this way.’ I was, like, ‘This is how I gotta go?’ No way,” Aldridge said. “So I just put my head to thinking survival mode and I wasn’t dying that way. Dying wasn’t an option.” Afghan insurgents find new attack openings By ROBERT BURNS AP National Security Writer WASHINGTON — The shrinking U.S. combat role in Afghanistan has given insurgents an opening to devise and carry out deadlier attacks using bigger improvised bombs against U.S. and coalition military vehicles and bases, American officials say. With fewer U.S. forces patrolling road networks beyond their bases — and with the grounding of eyein-the-sky surveillance bal- loons known as aerostats — Taliban fighters are adapting their tactics, according to officials at a Pentagon agency that tracks attacks that use improvised explosive devices, or IEDs. “Insurgents are able to invest more time in preparing and staging an attack, and when we see an effective attack, it tends to be more lethal to our forces,” said Al Sweetser, chief of the operations analysis division at the Joint IED Defeat Organization, which has its own team of analysts on the ground in Afghanistan. So while the number of IED attacks against U.S. and coalition troops — as well as the total casualties they cause — has declined, certain attacks can be more elaborately planned, precisely targeted and more lethal because the insurgents have time and room to prepare, Sweetser and other American officials said. The Pentagon has invested billions of dollars to develop gadgets, such as hand-held ground-penetrating radar systems, and techniques to find IEDs before they explode and to mitigate damage from those that can’t be stopped. The evolving struggle began a decade ago in Iraq with insurgent groups countering high-tech U.S. weapons with relatively cheap and surprisingly effective methods of killing and maiming. A hallmark of the insurgents’ use of IEDs in Afghanistan has been their ability to adapt to changing circumstances. (TCC DeMaND Workforce) from qualified mobile technology firms to provide professional services for UTTC’s DeMaND Workforce Project mobile learning development located at United Tribes Technical College. Proposals will be received prior to 5:00 PM July 31, 2013 at the UTTC TCC DeMaND Workforce Office, Building 11, 3315 University Drive, Bismarck, ND 58504. Proposals will be opened and reviewed by the Project Director. Copies of the Specifications and proposal forms may be obtained from UTTC-TCC DeMaND Workforce office, UTTC Campus, Building 11, 3315 University Drive, Bismarck, ND 58504. Telephone number (701) 255-3285 ext. 1491. Email firstname.lastname@example.org 7/18, 19, 20, 22, 23, 24, 25, 26, 27, 29, 30 & 31 - 609685 Annual Registration of Vehicle Fuel Vendors and Heating Fuel Vendors Notice is hereby given that Bismarck Public School District No. 1 is accepting registration of vehicle fuel vendors and heating fuel vendors for the 2013-2014 school year. The District will seek quotes from all registered vendors before purchasing bulk fuel. Registration forms may be obtained at the office of Facilities and Transportation, 705 South 9th Street, Bismarck, ND 58504, 701-323-4500. All registrations must be received by Thursday, August 8, 2013 at 1:00 p.m. Darin Scherr, Director Facilities and Transportation 705 South 9th Street Bismarck, ND 58504 7/26 - 609705 PUBLIC NOTICE ABBREVIATED NOTICE OF INTENT TO ADOPT ADMINISTRATIVE RULES relating to Boilers. North Dakota Insurance Department will hold a public hearing to address proposed adoption of rules to the North Dakota Administrative Code. Sakakawea Room State Capitol Bismarck, ND Wed., Sept. 4, 2013 10:00 a.m. CT A copy of the proposed rules may be obtained by viewing the website at www.nd.gov/ndins or calling (701) 328-2440. Also, written comments may be submitted to the North Dakota Insurance Department, 600 East Boulevard, Dept. 401, Bismarck, ND 58505 until September 16, 2013. If you plan to attend the public hearing and will need special facilities or assistance relating to a disability, please contact the North Dakota Insurance Department at the above telephone number or address at least seven (7) days prior to the public hearing. Dated this 18th day of July 2013. /s/ Jeff Ubben Special Assistant Attorney General General Counsel N.D. Insurance Department 7/26 - 609697 REQUEST FOR QUALIFICATIONS FOR ENGINEERING SERVICES The City of Bismarck Engineering Department requests written qualification proposals from professional engineering firms for providing the engineering services required to conduct reviews and assessments of the Storm Water Management Plans (SWMP’s) submitted primarily for site plans and subdivision plats for properties in and adjacent to the city of Bismarck. Written proposals shall address the firm’s ability to perform the necessary engineering services in a timely manner. The proposal is limited to ten (10) pages. The primary consideration items will be, but not limited to, the firm’s: 1. Technical Capabilities 2. Experience and Performance Records 3. Understanding of Storm Water Management as it Relates to Land and Site Development and Proposed Work Approach 4. Knowledge of Regulations and Local Conditions 5. Project Personnel Assignments and Qualifications It is expected that the successful engineering firms shall be selected based upon the written proposals, although the city of Bismarck reserves the right to conduct oral interviews. A selection committee will recommend multiple firms to the Board of City Commissioners at their August 13, 2013 meeting. A scope of work will be developed and an hourly rate will be negotiated with the firms prior to that meeting. A professional services agreement will be entered into with all firms engaged to provide the services. We expect that this work to continue on an ongoing basis for several months and intermittently for approximately the next year. All inquiries should be directed to Linda Oster, PE, at the City Engineering Department, (701)355-1505. Written proposals from qualified consultants will be accepted until 5:00 pm CDST on Friday, August 2, 2013. Submit six (6) copies of proposals to: Mel J. Bullinger, PE City Engineer City of Bismarck 221 North 5th Street P.O. Box 5503 Bismarck, ND 58506-5503 Telephone (701) 355-1505 Facsimile (701) 222-6593 Dated: July 22, 2013 7/26 & 29 - 609704 To Place a Legal Advertisement Call 355-8816 or Fax 223-0959 or email email@example.com Advertisement for Bids The City of Bowman is accepting bids for a new 2013 3 yard 4 wheel drive loader for the City Landfill. Bid specs are available at Bowman City Hall. Bids are due in the Auditor’s Office by 4:00 PM on Monday, August 5, 2013. For additional information, call 701-206-0221 or 701-206-0223. The City will open the bids at the August 6, 2013 City Commission meeting and the City reserves the right to reject any or all bids. 7/22, 23, 24, 25, 26, 27, 29, 30, 31, 8/1, 2, 3 & 5 - 609687 NOTICE OF PUBLIC HEARING ON A PETITION FOR VACATION OF RIGHT-OF-WAY Notice is hereby given that there has been filed by the order of the Board of City Commissioners of the City of Bismarck, North Dakota, with the Planning & Development Department thereof, a petition to vacate that portion of the right-of-way described as East Sweet Avenue between the east line of South 5th Street and the west line of South 7th Street, less that portion previously vacated, and adjacent to Blocks 41, 43, 69 and 71, Original Plat. Notice is further given that the Bismarck City Commission will conduct a public hearing on Tuesday, August 13, 2013, at the hour of 5:15 p.m. in the Tom Baker Meeting Room of the City/County Office Building at 221 North Fifth Street, Bismarck, North Dakota to consider said matter and to hear testimony and evidence to persons interested therein: BOARD OF CITY COMMISSIONERS Bismarck, North Dakota Attest: Carl Hokenstad Director of Community Development Dated this 26 day of June, 2013. 7/12, 19, 26 & 8/2 - 609653 Advertisement for RFPs Notice is hereby given by the United Tribes Technical College that they will be requesting for proposals for the UTTCTribal College Consortium Developing Montana and North Dakota Workforce NOTICE OF FORECLOSURE OF TAX LIEN ON REAL ESTATE IN BURLEIGH COUNTY I, Kevin J. Glatt, County Auditor/Treasurer, of Burleigh County, North Dakota, give notice that the real estate hereinafter described has a lien for delinquent taxes against it for the year 2010, and unless the tax and special assessments, with interest penalties, and cost of foreclosure action are paid, on or before October first after the date of this notice, the real estate will become the absolute property in fee of this county, subject to the lien for installments of special assessments certified or to be certified the county auditor or which may become due subsequent to the time of service of this notice and the former owner, mortgagees, lien holders, and other interested persons therein will be forever foreclosed and barred from asserting any further rights to the real estate.The following is a list of the real estate on which the tax lien will be foreclosed on October first. Opposite each description and any street address of the real estate, appears the name of the owner of the record title and the amount which must be paid to satisfy the tax lien. Name Property Address Property # Legal Description Amount Due BANKS, BONNIE, 515 N 2ND ST 015-015-065 LOT 10 BLOCK 15 NORTHERN PACIFIC $2,371.16 BECHTLE, JOHN & CHERYL, 815 N 10TH ST 025-068-070 LOTS 23-24 BLOCK 68 MCKENZIE & COFFIN'S $1,992.03 BRAUN, DANIELLE, 1200 W OWENS AV UNIT 3 824-001-053 LOT 3 WILSHIRE RIDGE CONDOMINIUM, UNIT 3 & GARAGE 3, BUILDING 1 BLOCK 1 MARYMARC MEADOWS ADDITION $1,511.24 BRINK, DAVID A & REBECCA L, 2445 LARSON RD 38-138-80-34-01-010 LOT 1 BLOCK 1 FOX ISLAND SECOND $437.00 BRINK, DAVID A & REBECCA L, 2335 LARSON RD 38-138-80-34-01-020 LOT 2 BLOCK 1 FOX ISLAND SECOND $437.00 BRINK, DAVID A & REBECCA L, 2370 FAR WEST DR 38-138-80-34-01-050 LOT 5 BLOCK 1 FOX ISLAND SECOND $437.00 BRY,TOM & ANNE, 4391 SE 102ND AV 51-137-80-93-01-020 LOT 2 BLOCK 1 WEST HEART ESTATES REPLAT $441.22 CHRISTENSON, KATHERINE, 3010 E A AV 410-019-065 LOT 14 BLOCK 19 MORNINGSIDE HEIGHTS $2,945.25 CHRISTENSON, ROBERT M, 1832 SE 66TH ST 39-138-79-00-07-221 TRACT C IN SE1/4 SECTION 7 APPLE CREEK TOWNSHIP $452.12 COUCH, KENNETH J & ROCHELLE, 1178 NE 171ST ST 33-139-78-00-33-430 TRACT 33A LESS TRACT A -431 SECTION 33 MENOKEN TOWNSHIP $1,548.80 COUCH, KENNETH J & ROCHELLE, 33-139-78-00-33-432 TRACT 33 B SECTION 33 MENOKEN TOWNSHIP $103.06 DEWALL, MARY, 622 BOEHM DR 115-003-100 BEG AT POINT 75' W OF SE COR AUD LOT 3,W124.72', N208' TO S LINE OF ST R/W TH E ALONG ST R/W TO WLY LINE OF BOEHM DR ETC BLOCK 3 CITY LANDS 138-80 $133.87 GENDRON, KEITH & PATRICIA, 6437 KINGSWOOD RD 23-140-81-50-07-020 LOT 2 BLOCK 7 ISLAND PARK ESTATES $2,161.11 HANSON, RANDY L & ELIZABETH, 2324 FRESNO DR 1177-001-001 LOT 1 BLOCK 1 COTTONWOOD LAKE 7TH $1,978.17 HARSCHE, JAMES, CW-142-76-02-11-488 N1/2 OF PT OF N1/2NW1/4 BEG 572' E& 33' S OF NW COR TH S 150',W 150'N 150', E 150' TO POB BLOCK 11 WING LANDS $65.25 HARSCHE, JAMES, CW-142-76-02-11-489 S1/2 OF PT OF N1/2NW1/4 BEG,572'E &33' S OF NW COR TH S150',W150',N150', E150' TO POB BLOCK 11 WING LANDS $65.25 HOLTE,WANDA & STOLZ,VIVIAN, 801 JEFFERSON AV 125-022-010 N 1/2 E 1/2 AUD LOT 22 LESS SOUTH 45' BLOCK 22 PARK HILL (AUD LOTS) $1,073.52 HOLZER, MARK A & TAMARA K 2001 SHERMAN DR. 38-138-80-74-01-130 LOT 13, BLOCK 1, RIDGEVIEW ACRES $3,008.53 JOHNSON, BRYAN,JOHNSON DONNA 1518 E C AV 050-028-030 W 50 FT OF E 100 FT L 8-12 W 50 FT OF E 100 FT L 8-12, BLOCK 28, FLANNERY & WETHERBY $1,400.98 KELLER, ROBERT & HOPE, 828 N 5TH ST 025-062-001 LOTS 01-02 BLOCK 62 MCKENZIE & COFFIN'S $2,097.49 LINDQUIST, JAMES K, 1116 E ROSSER AV 005-136-020 LOTS 7-9 W 80 FT BLOCK 136 WILLIAM'S SURVEY $3,363.25 LINDQUIST, JAMES K, 39-138-79-00-10-620 PT NW1/4SW1/4-LOT B-IRREG PLAT SECTION 10 APPLE CREEK TOWNSHIP $374.89 LOCKBEAM, MURIEL & ROGER, 726 N 22ND ST 060-021-001 BEG 200 FT E OF NW COR E 97 FT S 100 FT W 97 FT N 100 FT TO BEG BLOCK 21 LOUNSBERRY OUTLOTS $3,491.92 M & S VENTURES,ATTN SHELDON A SMITH 31-139-81-00-10-200 PT OF L1 COM @ PT 1661.2' S OF NE COR OF L1 N ALONG E LINE 341.2'W295.16' N295.16' W1476.06' ETC SECTION 10 HAY CREEK TOWNSHIP $3,278.20 M & S VENTURES,ATTN SHELDON A SMITH 31-139-81-00-10-284 PT L1 BEG @ PT 838' S OF NE COR THW TO RIVER S186.84' E TO E LINEOF L1 N TO PT OF BEG SECTION 10 HAY CREEK TOWNSHIP $1,077.52 MARKEL, PHYLLIS, 1707 N GRIFFIN ST 480-001-005 LOT 02 BLOCK1 NAGEL'S 1ST $2,679.51 MAYHER, BARRY E & ANN E, 503 E TURNPIKE AV 445-017-050 LOT 11 BLOCK 17 REGISTER'S 2ND $2,140.80 MEIDINGER, DAVID A, 1623 E B AV 050-045-001 E 102 FT LOTS 1-2 BLOCK 45 FLANNERY & WETHERBY $1,999.54 ODYSSEY RESEARCH BLDG PRTNRSHP, 1915 N KAVANEY DR 460-007-045 N43.54' OF LOT 11 ALL LOT 12 & S13' OF LOT 13 BLOCK 7 REPLAT HOMAN ACRES $11,233.81 PADBURG, DONALD R II &,JENNIFER M 707 W A AV 040-024-010 W 55 FT LOTS 1-4 & W 55 FT OF N 20 FT OF LOT 5 BLOCK 24 MCKENZIE'S $2,215.67 PAULSON,TIMOTHY & SALLY, 6510 ISLAND RD 23-140-81-50-07-090 LOT 9 BLOCK 7 ISLAND PARK ESTATES $748.60 RATH, GARY D & CYNTHIA M, 1021 W ST BENEDICT DR 815-002-005 LOT 2 BLOCK 2 PRAIRIE HILLS $873.62 RIEDINGER, LARRY & NANCY, 39-138-79-00-07-200 TRACT K BEG @ NW COR SEC 7 EAST2702.96',S60' TO POB,E 1199',S1529.5,NW ON N R/W RR 1203.34'N 1429.18' SECTION 7 APPLE CREEK TOWNSHIP $124.49 RIEDINGER, LARRY & NANCY, 6251 APPLE CREEK RD 39-138-79-00-10-246 PT N1/2NE1/4;BEG AT PT 329' S OF N PROPERTY LINE & 500' E OF W PROPERTY LINE;TH E200';S109' W200'; N109' TO POB SECTION 10 APPLE CREEK TOWNSHIP $798.17 RIEDINGER, LARRY & NANCY, 39-138-79-00-10-256 PT N1/2NE1/4;BEG AT PT 218'S & 500'E OF NW COR;TH E200';S54';W200'N54' TO PT OF BEG SECTION 10 APPLE CREEK TOWNSHIP $86.10 RIEDINGER, LARRY & NANCY, 39-138-79-00-10-258 PT N1/2NE1/4;BEG AT PT 500'E & 272'S OF NW COR;TH E200';S54';W200';N54' TO PT OF BEG SECTION 10 APPLE CREEK TOWNSHIP $88.09 RIPPLEY, ROBERT & MARLENE,ETAL, 102 MAIN AV 35-139-76-65-02-090 LOT 9 BLOCK 2 NEW STERLING TOWNSITE $405.70 RIPPLEY,ROBERT & MARLENE,ETAL, 35-139-76-65-02-100 LOT 10 BLOCK 2 NEW STERLING TOWNSITE $51.97 SMART, CHAD & JENNIFER, 415 E CAPITOL AV 445-004-010 LOT 3 BLOCK 4 REGISTER'S 2ND $2,572.38 SPRYNCZYNATYK, MICHAEL &, SPRYNCZYNATYK, RICHARD 1108 N 13TH ST 100-041-035 S 20 FT OF E 75 FT OF LOT 11 & E 75 FT OF LOTS 12-13 BLOCK 41 FISHER'S $1,752.77 STEINMETZ,AUSTIN J & MONICA L, 2103 E ROSSER AV 105-027-045 E 100 FT LOTS 19-24 BLOCK 27 GOVERNOR PIERCE $5,216.83 TRAUTMANN, GENEVIEVE J &, 2507 N 7TH ST 450-022-081 LOT 17 LESS SOUTH 4' & SOUTH 2' OF LOT 18 SEVENTH STREET CONDOMINIUMS JOSE, KATHLEEN G UNIT A BLOCK 22 REGISTER'S 3RD $2,218.67 WELDER, DANIEL & GENEVIEVE, 1719 HOUSTON DR 607-003-070 LOT 15 BLOCK 3 WACHTER'S 5TH $3,474.91 WELL BUILT HOMES INC, 3703 POSEIDON LP 1556-001-001 LOT 1 & UNDIV INT IN COMMON AREAS - BLOCK 1 SOUTHBAY 3RD ADDITION $1,932.65 WELL BUILT HOMES INC, 3709 POSEIDON LP 1556-001-010 LOT 2 & UNDIV INT IN COMMON AREAS - BLOCK 1 SOUTHBAY 3RD ADDITION $1,529.33 WELL BUILT HOMES INC, 3715 POSEIDON LP 1556-001-020 LOT 3 & UNDIV INT IN COMMON AREAS - BLOCK 1 SOUTHBAY 3RD ADDITION $1,503.04 WELL BUILT HOMES INC, 3818 POSEIDON LP 1556-001-030 LOT 4 & UNDIV INT IN COMMON AREAS - BLOCK 1 SOUTHBAY 3RD ADDITION $9,901.66 WELL BUILT HOMES INC, 3832 POSEIDON LP 1556-001-040 LOT 5 & UNDIV INT IN COMMON AREAS - BLOCK 1 SOUTHBAY 3RD ADDITION $1,647.83 WELL BUILT HOMES INC, 3842 POSEIDON LP 1556-001-050 LOT 6 & UNDIV INT IN COMMON AREAS - BLOCK 1 SOUTHBAY 3RD ADDITION $1,684.16 WELL BUILT HOMES INC, 3907 POSEIDON LP 1556-001-060 LOT 7 & UNDIV INT IN COMMON AREAS - BLOCK 1 SOUTHBAY 3RD ADDITION $1,707.71 WELL BUILT HOMES INC, 3925 POSEIDON LP 1556-001-070 LOT 8 & UNDIV INT IN COMMON AREAS - BLOCK 1 SOUTHBAY 3RD ADDITION $1,995.99 7/26 - 609702 Bismarcktribune.com ■ Bismarck Tribune Friday, July 26, 2013 ■ Page 9A DEATHS Carla Anderson CENTER — Carla Anderson, 52, Center, died unexpectedly on July 23, 2013, at Sanford Health, Bismarck, after a monthlong illness. Mass of Christian burial will be held at 10 a.m. Saturday, July 27, at St. Martin’s Catholic Church, Center, with the Rev. Selva Periannan celebrating. Burial will be at St. Martin’s Catholic Cemetery, Center. Carla Anderson Visitation will be held from 5 to 7 p.m. today at St. Martin’s Catholic Church, Center, with a vigil and rosary service at 7 p.m. Visitation will continue one hour prior to the service at the church on Saturday. Carla was born Sept. 15, 1960, in Bismarck, to Don and Cecelia (Staigle) Albers. She grew up in Center, where she graduated from high school in 1978. She really enjoyed her school years as a wrestling cheerleader and playing varsity basketball. On July 15, 1978, Carla married the love of her life, Tracy Anderson. They made their home in Center and had three sons, Brandon, Alex and Andrew. They also enjoyed working together in their business, Anderson Custom Cabinets Shop. Carla began her medical career at Square Butte Health Clinic, now Coal County Health Clinic, and was later transferred to the Medcenter hospital with duties managing its rural clinics, recruitment and writing a grant to establish telemedicine. Her work with the telemedicine and pioneering work for the Veterans Administration received state and national recognition and honors. In 2002, Carla expanded her reach into the telecommunications industry. She worked for the Bismarckbased mobile communicat i o n s c o m p a n y Ex t e n d America and joined e-Copernicus, a telecommunications and public safety consulting firm based in Washington, D.C. Carla most recently served as the deputy executive director of the N G ( Ne x t G e n e r a t i o n ) 9-1-1 Institute, a not-forprofit organization that supports the mission of the Congressional NextGen 9-1-1 Caucus to advance 911 serv- ices nationally. Carla’s efforts to promote 911 education are without parallel and she played an important role in the passage and enactment of some of the most important pieces of legislation passed by the U.S. Congress to advance 911 over the past 10 years. A native of Center, Carla never lost her love for her hometown and her rural North Dakota roots. She was well known for her positive attitude, boundless energy and support for many local causes, including the schools, church and clinic. With her love of photography, she even volunteered to be the local newspaper photographer. You could find her at every function in town, helping, organizing and cheering on the community. When not with the community or at work, you could find Carla at home tending to her family, yard and horses. Carla will be deeply missed by her husband, Tracy; her sons, Brandon and Andrew; her parents, Don and Cecelia Albers; her sister, Karen (Paul) Thomas; her brothers, Kurt (Ursula) Albers, Scott (Tracey) Albers and Jeff (Karen) Albers; her nieces, Madison, Alexis, Ashley and Jurney; her nephews, Jonathan and Michael; her sisters-in-law, Vicki Anderson, Nancy (Wayne) Bell, Susan Anderson, Becky (Wally) Keller and Jessica (Emerson) Judkins; her b r o t h e r s - i n - l a w, Ke r r y Anderson, Terry Anderson, Wade Anderson, Charlie (Janet) Anderson and Scott (Lisa) Anderson; and numerous nieces and nephews. Carla was preceded in death by her son, Alex; her father and mother-in-law, Andy and Shirley Anderson; a brother-in-law, Marty A n d e r s o n ; a n e p h e w, Christopher Keller; her uncles, Gordon Albers and Ramon Furo; her aunt, Joyce Rolfe; and a special grandmother, Frances Staigle. In lieu of flowers, memorials are preferred to the Oliver County Ambulance Service, P.O. Box 397, Center, N.D. 58530. Please go to www.buehler larson.com to sign the online guest book. (Buehler-Larson Funeral Home, Mandan) LuVerne Sathren LINTON — LuVerne “Dallas” Sathren, 80, Linton, died July 25, 2013, at his home. Arrangements are pending with Myers Funeral Home, Linton. BISMARCK MEMORIAL Serving Bismarck and Surrounding Areas For OVER 100 YEARS 733 Memorial Highway • Bismarck • 701-223-1757 Hours: Mon. 10-6; Tues.-Fri. 9-5; After Hrs. & Sat. by appointment Diane Price Raymond Wolf Richard Cogdill Philip Edsall Diane K. Price, 65, Bismarck, died July 22, 2013, at Fairview University Hospital, Minneapolis. Services will be held at 10:30 a.m. Saturday, July 27, at Charity Lutheran Church, Bismarck, with the Rev. Scott Bauman officiating. Burial will be at Sunset Memorial Gardens, Bismarck. Raymond Wolf, 83, died July 24, 2013, at the Benedictine Living Center, Garrison. Services will be held at 10:30 a.m. Saturday, July 27, at Trinity Lutheran Church, Bismarck, with the Rev. Dale Nabben officiating. Burial will be at Sunset Memorial Gardens. LONETREE — Richard Oren Cogdill, 77, Lonetree, died July 24, 2013, at his home. Services will be held at 10:30 a.m. Monday, July 29, at Des Lacs United Methodist Church, with a fellowship to follow at Des Lacs City Hall. DICKINSON — Services for Philip Edsall, 76, Dickinson, will be held at 1 p.m. MDT Monday, July 29, at Stevenson Funeral Home, Dickinson, with Deacon Bob Stockert officiating. Burial will follow at Sts. Peter and Paul Cemetery, New Hradec. Raymond Wolf Diane Price Visitation will be held from 3:30 to 9 p.m. today at Parkway Funeral Service, 2330 Tyler Parkway, Bismarck, where a prayer service will begin at 7:30 p.m. Diane was born July 3, 1948, in Hebron, to Ray and Leona (Fuchs) Bertsch. She spent her early childhood in Glen Ullin and Mandan and then moved to Bismarck in 1956. She graduated from Bismarck High School in 1966. Diane graduated from the School of Radiology in Bismarck and moved to Williston for her first position as a radiologist tech. While working in Williston, she met her future husband, David. They were wed on June 13, 1970, and were blessed with two beautiful children, Denine and David Kory. In addition to her work in radiology, she held positions as a service rep for the telephone company and as a cook and noon duty supervisor for the Bismarck school system. She also developed The New Neighbors Welcome Service and owned this business for seven years. Most important to Diane were her family and numerous friends. She was an avid reader and loved to go fishing. Diane was also very involved in her church and the Bismarck-Mandan Newcomers Club. In recent years, health issues led to Diane becoming a possible recipient of a heart transplant. Upon her death, she shared in the kindness she showed throughout her life by being an organ donor herself. She will be greatly missed by her family and friends who were recipients of Diane’s kindness and selfless love. She is survived by her husband, David; her daughter, Denine Hamp, Colorado; and one son, David Kory, Colorado, and one granddaughter, the love of her life, Lauryn Sophia Hamp. She is also survived by her mother, Leona Bertsch; and her sisters, Sharon Thompson and her husband, Larry, Mandan, and Darlene Boustead and her fiance, David Mittlestadt, Bismarck. She also leaves behind several nieces and nephews who loved her dearly. She was preceded in death by her father, Ray; one brother, Gary; her grandparents; several aunts and uncles; and one infant nephew. Go to www.parkwayfuneral.com to share memories of Diane and sign the online guest book. There will be no visitation. Cremation has taken place. Raymond was born on Dec. 25, 1929, in Elgin, the son of John and Elizabeth (Gruszie) Wolf. He was raised and educated in Elgin and graduated from Elgin High School. Ray enlisted in the U.S. Army in 1954 and was honorably discharged in 1956 with the rank of sergeant first class. Ray married Bernita Hausauer on July 3, 1959, at Bismarck Baptist Church. Ray worked at N.C. Rolfson and Sons Construction for 33 years. During this time, he met Darlene Dohrmann,. T h e y we re m a r r i e d o n Feb. 19, 1982, at Trinity Lutheran Church, Bismarck. He then worked at Finely Engineering for 15 years. Ray enjoyed woodworking, camping, fishing and reading. He was a member of Trinity Lutheran Church, Elks Club and a past member of the Knights of Columbus. Ray is survived by his wife, Darlene; his son, Steve (Shirley) Wolf, Westminster, Md.; his daughter, Mary (Rich) Dunn, Bismarck; his grandchildren, Dan, Fargo, Sara and Nsengimana, Pascal, N.C., Sheyann and Andrew Harrison, South Korea, and Jesse Dunn and Ryan Dosch, Fargo; his greatgrandchildren, Tanner and Faith Wolf, Fargo, and Tristen Pascal, Wilmington, N.C.; his brothers, Eldon (Marlene) Wolf, Elgin, John (Sally) Wolf, Mandan, and David (Eunice) Wolf, Bismarck; his brotherin-law, Harold Friez, Bismarck; and several nieces and nephews. He was preceded in death by his parents; his first wife, Bernita; and his sister, Elinor. Go to www.eastgatefuneral.com to share memories of Ray and sign the online guest book. (Eastgate Funeral Service, Bismarck) Ruth Faul HARVEY — Ruth Faul, 96, Harvey, died July 24, 2013, at the St. Aloisius Nursing Home, Harvey. Services will be held at 2 p.m. Saturday, Ju l y 2 7 , a t Me n n o n i t e Brethren Church, Harvey. Burial will be at Country Mennonite Brethren Cemetery, Harvey. She is survived by her son, Curtis, Valley City; two daughters, Barbara Skaurud and Kathy Willert, both of Fargo; 10 grandchildren; 22 great-grandchildren; and 10 great-great-grandchildren. (Hertz Funeral Home, Harvey) (More deaths, state deaths and funerals today on 8A.) We apologize for the inconvenience due to the road construction on Sunset Avenue in front of our building. We are still open and available for your family’s needs. Please call 701-663-9630 for an appointment. Cremation Packages William Collins William P. Collins, 57, Mandan, died July 20, 2013, at his home. A graveside service will be held at 2 p.m. today, July 26, at Sunset Memorial Gardens, Bismarck. He is survived by one daughter, Ashley Spracklin, Omaha, Neb.; two sons, Brandon, Mandan, and Patrick, Omaha; two sisters, Donna Swenson, Minnesota, and Debbie Collins, Bismarck; two brothers, David, Bismarck, and Dennis, California; 10 grandchildren; and the mother of his three c h i l d re n , Pe g g y Po s e y. (DaWise-Perry Funeral Services, Mandan) A special educational event to learn how advances in the treatment of Parkinson’s disease are making a difference in people’s lives. August 14, 2013 Space is VERY Limited Registration 5:30 - 6:00PM Presentation 6 - 7:00PM Featured Speaker: - Direct Cremation.................................................. $1,900 - Cremation w/memorial service .......................... $2,750 Dr. Chatree Wongjirad St. Alexius Neurology includes choice of urn, memorial package & memorial service Residence Inn 3421 N. 14 St., Bismarck, ND 58501 - Traditional Service w/cremation........................ $4,995 th includes casket rental, memorial package & cremation fee All packages do not include cash advance or third party expenses 4614 Memorial Highway | Mandan | 663-3239 Richard was born to Delbert and Della (Lois) Cogdill, on March 26, 1936, in rural Des Lacs, where he was raised and educated. He married Carol Howard at St. John’s Lutheran Church in Kongsberg on Aug. 8, 1959. They lived in Minot until 1969, when they bought land in Lonetree and settled in an area that become known as the Cogdill farm. It was here they began raising their family. Throughout his life, Richard worked for various construction companies, including Peterson Excavating and Aggregate Construction. He was known to those who worked with him as a skilled operator on virtually any piece of equipment. He retired in 1998 and devoted his time to numerous small projects in his workshop, doing everything from building wind-driven craft projects to welding miniature replica farm equipment and constructing log splitters. He was devoted to his family and instilled in his children a sense of selfreliance, creativity, a solid work ethic and a “do-it-yourself” sensibility toward projects and repairs. Richard is survived by his wife, Carol Cogdill; six children, Becky (Charlie), Marian (Keith), Clint (Lisa), Matthew (Sheila), Sarah (Chad) and Clifford (Nancy); a brother, Clarence (Gwen); a sister, Eunice Ann (Walt); 14 grandchildren; eight great-grandchildren; and several nieces, nephews and cousins. Richard was preceded in death by his parents, Delbert and Della (Lois) Cogdill; his brothers, Duane and Homer Cogdill; and his sisters, Inez Stevenson, Wyoma Ingolfsland and Leona Leifson. Please sign Richard’s guest book and share memories at www.dawiseperry. com. (DaWise-Perry Funeral Services, Mandan) Living Well with Parkinson’s Disease Affordable Cremation Packages locally owned dawiseaffordablefuneral.com Richard Cogdill Sposnsored by: Please RSVP by Sunday, August 11th By Phone: 701-219-3983 Dinner will be provided Philip Edsall Visitation for Philip will be from 2 to 5 p.m. MDT Sunday at Stevenson Funeral Home. Philip passed away Sunday, July 21, 2013, at St. Benedicts Health Center, Dickinson. Philip was born Nov. 30, 1936, in Lewisburg, Ohio, the son of Clarence and Nellie (Supinger) Edsall. He grew up in Van Wert, Ohio. After graduating from Van Wert High School, he enlisted in the U.S. Marines. Philip served five years and was honorably discharged. He then began working for Raytheon in Boston, Mass. During this time, he met and married Janet Lombardi. To this union, Craig, Stephen and Philip Jr. were born. In 1983, Phil moved to Beulah and worked as a systems analyst at the gasification plant. He met Gladys Bender and they were married on Oct. 20, 1984, in Dickinson. Phil worked with Basin Electric of Bismarck until he retired. Several years later, he began working for KMM while making Dickinson his home with his loving wife, Gladys. In his spare time, Phil watched sports, especially his beloved Boston teams. While in Boston, he was actively involved in the United Cerebral Palsy Telethon for many years. He enjoyed reading articles of history and geography and doing some fishing. Phil was a bright and handy man. He was proud to have worked on one of the first spaceships that went to the moon. He especially enjoyed spending time with his grandchildren. Phil is survived by his wife, Gladys; three sons, Craig (Maria), Stephen (Jan) and Philip Jr., all of Boston; two stepdaughters, Rhonda (Don) Anderson, Dickinson, and Patricia (Jeff) Standal, Spokane, Wash.; 10 grandchildren, Emily, Lyle, Grant, Va l e r i e, Co n n e r, Ry a n , Nicole, Brock, Colton and Lauren; and six great-grandchildren. He was preceded in death by his mother and father, Nellie and Clarence Edsall; one brother, Robert Edsall; and two sisters, Violette Thomas and Dorothy Wagonrod. Remembrances and condolences may be shared with the family at www.stevensonfuneralhome.com. Katherine Wald ELLENDALE — Katherine (Vetter) Wald, 89 Ellendale, died July 22, 2013, at her home. Services will be held at 10:30 a.m. Saturday, July 27, at St. Helena’s Catholic Church, Ellendale. Burial will be at St. Helena’s Catholic Cemetery, Ellendale. She is survived by four sons, Conrad, Ham Lake, Minn., Carey, Ellendale, Andrew Jr., Fullerton, and Wendelin, Minneapolis; three daughters, Lucy Hahne and Linda Siro, both of Ellendale, and Betty Hahne, Fredonia; 20 grandchildren; 49 great-grandchildren; four step-grandchildren; two step-great-grandchildren; and two sisters, Alice Welk and Clara Lipp. (Hoven Funeral Chapel, Ellendale) Larry Heiser BELFIELD — Larry Heiser, 69, Belfield, died July 24, 2013, at Kindred Hospital Central Dakotas, Mandan. Services will be held at 1 1 a . m . M D T Mo n d a y, July 29, at St. Bernard’s Catholic Church, Belfield. Further arrangements are pending with Stevenson Funeral Home, Dickinson. FRIDAY, JULY 26, 2013 10A “Seeking to find and publish the truth, that the people of a great state might have a light by which to guide their destiny.” — Stella Mann, Tribune publisher, 1939 WWW. BISMARCKTRIBUNE . COM E STABLISHED IN 1873 TRIBUNE EDITORIAL EDITORIAL BOARD Brian Kroshus . . . . . . . Publisher Ken Rogers . . . . . Opinion editor Libby Simes . . . . . . . . Controller Steve Wallick . . . . . . . City editor OTHER VOICES: Excerpts from editorials around the region What’s the fuss about chickens? Rapid City Journal A Rapid City group is asking the city council to allow people to raise chickens in their backyards, two years after a similar effort failed. The Rapid City Hens is trying to persuade the council to allow up to six hens within city limits. An ordinance to allow urban chickens failed in 2011 on a 5-5 vote. Currently there is no proposed ordinance to allow chickens in Rapid City, but the Hens group has spoken at recent city council meetings in favor of legalizing chickens. The proposal by the Rapid City Hens would allow city residents to raise up to six hens. They told the council that they wanted more control over food quality, nutrition and environment. More than 500 cities in the United States allow backyard chickens, including Sioux Falls and Spearfish. The Journal contacted several cities that allow chickens for a July 14 front page story and found that the cities receive few complaints about urban chickens. Sioux Falls passed an ordinance that required chicken owners to apply for a permit, and so far only 24 permits have been issued. We are not enthusiastic about allowing chickens to be raised in the city limits, but we haven’t seen any problems in cities where chickens are allowed. If the Rapid City Council were to consider an ordinance to allow chickens in the city, we suggest commonsense limits on raising chickens, such as the suggested six-hen limit, enclosures to prevent chickens from escaping or dogs or other animals getting in, minimum care requirements and a required buffer zone from residents, schools and churches (Spearfish has a 100-foot buffer requirement, which, if adopted in Rapid City, would restrict where chickens could be in neighborhoods). We don’t see any harm in giving backyard chickens a try. LETTERS & CONTACT INFO The Tribune welcomes letters to the editor. Writers must include their address and both day and night telephone numbers. This information will be used only for verification and will not be printed. We cannot verify letters via tollfree numbers. Letters of 300 words or fewer are preferred. All letters are subject to editing. No more than two letters per month, please. Letters of thanks are discouraged. Email may be sent to letters@ bismarck tribune.com. Mail letters to the Bismarck Tribune, Letters to the Editor, P.O. Box 5516, Bismarck, N.D. 58506. Ken Rogers, opinion editor, can be reached by phone at 701-250-8250 or by email at ken.rogers@bismarck tribune.com. Protect the privacy of citizens Many people, rightfully, are uncomfortable with the National Security Agency collecting phone records of millions of Americans, whether they are suspected of wrong doing or not. The domestic intelligence gathering gets its authority from the Patriot Act, which was put into place after the terrorist strikes on Sept. 11, 2001. The U.S. House turned back a move to limit the NSA domestic intelligence gathering. Thursday’s 205-217 vote was not split along party lines. The debate isn’t over. The issues surrounding NSA data gathering now will move to the U.S. Senate where there will be an effort to stifle the NSA collection of phone records. Opposition to the unrestrained gathering of phone records by the NSA centers around concern about violating citizen privacy and constitutional rights. There are questions about oversight and the balance of power concept that’s inherent in the U.S. Constitution. There’s also a fear on the part of some that government might somehow use that information against individual U.S. citizens for some nefarious political purpose. Those supporting the NSA say the agency has used the data to stop terrorist attacks, and that the proper checks and balances are in place internally to protect citizen rights and privacy. They say that secrecy is paramount to success in protecting America. They are say- ing, “Trust us.” Unfortunately, the debate on the NSA intelligence gathering — indiscriminate collection of phone records and email — surfaced when it was recently leaked to a British news organization by an employee of an NSA contractor. Edward Snowden now is attempting to find aid and comfort in Russia, or anywhere else that has a grudge against the United States. Some people see Snowden as a whistle-blower and a hero. We think he’s nothing of the sort, despite bringing the NSA’s overreach to public attention. Too much appears to be at risk in the nation’s national security with Snowden’s means, methods House effort fails, the issue moves to Senate VOICES OF THE PEOPLE Let’s take care of our cemetery By MICHELE HIMMELSPACH Bismarck As I drive on the road leading into the Mandan Union Cemetery, two feelings take over. One is the feeling of sadness and the other anger. It makes me sad to see that my loved ones’ final resting place looks as though no one takes pride in how they are presented to family and friends. It seems that one can never just visit with our loved ones without having to clean up around them first. I am not sure if those taking care of the grounds don’t have loved ones resting there. If they do, does their resting place look like no one ever cleaned it? I know that both mine and my husband’s parents’ resting place wasn’t left unkempt. If it is a matter of understaffing, should Mandan look at taking care of staffing the existing grounds instead of looking at building more businesses that need attention? Has anyone ever thought of asking for help from the general public — maybe setting aside one Saturday a month and calling it a clean-up day at the cemetery? You may be delightfully surprised at how many volunteers would show up with lawn mowers, weedeaters and garden gloves to clean up their loved ones’ resting place. Please, let’s clean up our cemetery and make it a place that presents our loved ones with the pride and dignity that they so deserve. Unfair to retry Zimmerman By SYLVIA THOMPSON Bismarck I, along with many others, was hoping the story of the George Zimmerman verdict was over and done. and friends. North Dakota Rep. Kevin Cramer voted in favor of a House amendment reeling the NSA in. It would have forbidden the NSA’s massive data collection operation. The limit proposed would be that the NSA could gather information only on specific individuals and not huge electronic “dragnets.” That may have gone too far. In the Senate, expect language that will provide more strenuous protections for citizen privacy, additional oversight and, in general, more accountability for NSA programs. We, and most Americans, support legislation that protects privacy but does not diminish vigilance at home and abroad, in the war on terror. Were you in the courtroom? Did you hear all the evidence presented? Do you have all the facts of the case? Do you live in that community and state? Do you know the crime level there? When you have all this information and are in the courtroom the whole time, then you may give your biased opinion. We have to rely on our court system and the judgments it delivers. It is not fair to anyone to second-guess. The judgment was delivered, whether you like it or not. The court case is over. It isn’t right to try to judge Zimmerman over and over again — not even for the federal government to get involved. How many times can someone be tried in court? But no. Aisha Sultan (in a July 22 Until you get the verdict Tribune column) had to put you want? Now, let us let everyone her two cents in. get back to our lives. Yes, we all agree with You call this a discrimiyou that the whole event is a tragedy. Anytime a life is nation case. Note the people involved were two nontaken, there are misgivwhite people. ings. Perhaps, if you’ve ever But for you, Aisha, to sit in your ivory-colored room been attacked or robbed at and chair behind your four night in your own commusafe walls to pass your judg- nity more than once, your ment on George Zimmeropinion might change for man and the six jurors is self protection and “stand totally wrong. your ground.” A walk through Sylvia Plath’s neighborhood By ROGER COHEN study of suicide, “The Savage God,” describes the LONDON — I go past scene at that Chalcot her door every other day Square apartment. “It was when I walk the dog. There so small that everything is the blueseemed sideways on.” But and-white there was room for the English Her- essential: “A typewriter itage plaque: stood on a little table by the “Sylvia Plath window, and they took 1932-1963 turns at it, each working Poet lived shifts while the other mindhere 1960ed the baby.” 61.” I tend to Of course we are fascipause and nated. No imagination can Cohen gaze at it, resist the meeting of the imagining craggy Yorkshireman and her walking to the top of the lithe, brilliant American Primrose Hill. woman on a Fulbright. It has been a half-centu- Their passion draws us in, ry since her suicide, an the surge of creanniversary marked by the ativities at that publication this year of sev- typewriter, and eral books. “The blood jet is his affair, the poetry,” she wrote, “There is separation, Eros no stopping it” — lines and Thanatos, from “Kindness” that capthe what-mightture the implacability of her have-been. verse. And there has been Just a couple no stopping the Plath of minutes’ walk polemics these past away from Chal50 years. cot Square, at Every war is fought over 23 Fitzroy Road, memory. That is true in the is the house Middle East and true of the once inhabited tangled legacy of Plath and by W.B. Yeats where Plath her husband, the poet Ted took her life on Feb. 11, Hughes, who died in 1998. 1963, in the dead of winter. Who sinned first, who was She left two mugs of milk more sinned against? for her children. Then she Something there is about went into the kitchen and, suicide that will not rest. as Alvarez writes, “sealed Al Alvarez, in his classic the door and window as best she could with towels, opened the oven, laid her head in it and turned on the gas.” He does not believe she intended to kill herself. The note she left contained instructions for calling the doctor. All sorts of plausible things might have happened that would have saved her but did not. That end was a beginning. It was the end of something present from the early loss of her father, Otto, which left her with that sense of abandonment and death-pull expressed in these lines: “I was ten when they buried you./At twenty I tried to die/And get back, back, back to you.” The poem is called “Daddy,” and in it we see Plath as what Alvarez calls “an imaginary Jew from the concentration camps of the mind” and her German father as an “Aryan eye” Nazi. It was the beginning of the polemic, with the various defenders of Hughes and Plath, the battles over Another look at the poet, a halfcentury after her suicide Plath’s grave and what happened to her diaries, and the suicide in 2009 of their son, Nicholas Hughes — an act that leads Terry Castle of Stanford University in a recent New York Review of Books piece on two new Plath books to this extraordinary conclusion: “His mother was by then long dead — he had never had any memory of her — yet even so I couldn’t helping wanting to kill her.” Yes, the past is virulent, for individuals as for nations. My mother, who was manic-depressive and tried more than once to take her life, was an admirer of Plath. Like Plath, she endured electroconvulsive treatment in the 1950s. Here is Plath on that experience in her novel “The Bell Jar”: “I shut my eyes. There was a brief silence, like an indrawn breath. Then something bent down and took hold of me and shook me like the end of the world. Whee-ee-ee-ee-ee, it shrilled, through an air crackling with blue light, and with each flash a great jolt drubbed me till I thought my bones would break and the sap fly out of me like a split plant. I wondered what terrible thing it was that I had done.” Of course I stop outside that house for more than one reason. I see my slight, fragrant mother, age 29 in 1958, with metal plates being affixed to either side of her head, flattening her dark curls, and I feel her racing heart as a doctor straps the plates to her swabbed temples, enclosing her skull in its high-voltage carapace. Hughes, in “Birthday Letters,” the book of poems about Plath he published in 1998, imagined the experience in “The Tender Place.” It begins, “Your temples, where the hair crowded in,/Were the tender place.” And continues: “Somebody wired you up./Somebody pushed the lever. They crashed/The thunderbolt into your skull.” I picked up “Birthday Letters” the other day. It delves through a love long gone that is alive, inexhaustible. I had forgotten my mother gave me the book, 11 months before her death, until I stumbled on her inscription: “I hope this illuminates the meaning of love ... With much love and thanks. M.” And I suppose when I stumbled on that I had to write this. (Roger Cohen writes a syndicated column for the New York Times.) Bismarcktribune.com ■ Bismarck Tribune Friday, July 26, 2013 ■ Page 11A Feds: Halliburton agrees to plead guilty House passes bill on coal ash Allegedly destroyed evidence in Gulf spill WASHINGTON (AP) — The House on Thursday passed legislation giving states greater control over the management of coal ash, a coal combustion byproduct that poses environmental threats when put in landfills but is also commonly recycled for use in cement, concrete and other products. Some Democrats saw the measure as yet another attempt by the Republican majority to strip the Environmental Protection Agency of authority, but the bill passed with Democratic support. The vote was 265-155, with 39 Democrats backing it. And the White House, while voicing concerns over some aspects of the bill, did not issue a veto threat as it often does with GOP environmental bills, leaving open up the possibility of compromise as the bill moves to the Senate. WASHINGTON (AP) — Halliburton Energy Services has agreed to plead guilty to destroying evidence in connection with the 2010 Gulf oil spill, the Department of Justice said Thursday. Federal officials said in a statement that a criminal information charging Hallburton with one count of destruction of evidence was filed in federal court in Louisiana. Halliburton has agreed to pay the maximum fine, be on probation for three years and continue to cooperate with the government’s criminal investigation, according to the statement, which did not list the amount of the fine. The Houston-based company has also made a $55 million voluntary contribution to the National Fish and Wildlife Foundation. It was not a condition of the court agreement, the statement says. The company said in a statement Thursday night that it had agreed to plead guilty “to one misdemeanor violation associated with the deletion of records created after the Macondo well incident, to pay the statutory maximum fine of $200,000 and to accept a term of three years probation.” The Justice Department has agreed it will not pursue further criminal prosecution of the company or its subsidiaries for any conduct arising from the 2010 spill, Halliburton’s statement said, adding that federal officials have also “acknowledged the company’s significant and valuable cooperation during the course of its investigation.” The plea agreement is subject to court approval, the company said. Halliburton was BP’s cement contractor on the drilling rig that exploded in the Gulf of Mexico in 2010. The blowout triggered an explosion that killed 11 workers and spilled millions of gallons of oil into the Gulf. According to the statement, Halliburton conducted its own review of the well’s design and construction after the blowout, and established a working group to review “whether the number of centralizers used on the final production casing could have contributed to the blowout.” The casing is a steel pipe placed in a well to maintain its integrity. Centralizers are metal collars attached on the outside of the casing. Centralizers can help keep the casing centered in the wellbore. “Centralization can be significant to the quality of subsequent cementing around the bottom of the casing,” the statement said. Prior to the blowout, Halliburton had recommended to BP the use of 21 centralizers in the well, but BP decided to use six instead, the statement says. Around May 2010, the statement says, the company directed a program manager to conduct two computer simulations of the Macondo well final cementing job “to compare the impact of using six versus 21 centralizers.” The simulations indicated there was little difference between using six and 21 centralizers, but the program manager “was directed to, and did, destroy these results,” federal officials say. Similar evidence was destroyed in a subsequent incident, in June 2010, the Justice Department said. “Efforts to forensically recover the original destroyed Displace 3D computer simulations during ensuing civil litigation and federal criminal investigation by the Deepwater Horizon Task Force were unsuccessful,” the statement said. “In agreeing to plead guilty, Halliburton has accepted criminal responsibility for destroying the aforementioned evidence.” The plea agreement and criminal charge both arise from a criminal investigation by the Deepwater Horizon Task Force into the spill. U.S. District Judge Carl Barbier in New Orleans recently presided over a trial in the matter and could decide how much more money BP, Halliburton and rig owner Transocean Ltd. owe for their roles in the catastrophe. Halliburton and BP have blamed each other for the failure of the cement job to seal the Macondo well. Oil towns Beef plant worker: Layoffs inevitable Continued from 1A for approval to the board earlier in the week. At that time, there were questions about the feasibility of a city the size of Arnegard having a police department. The city had a population of 115, according to the 2010 U.S. Census. However large man camp facilities have sprung up around the community in the past couple of years. Estimates put the number of people living and working in the oil patch there around 2,000. State Treasurer Kelly Schmidt wondered about the fact that Arnegard asked for a waiver from providing matching funds for its request. “Are we opening ourselves up to setting a new precedent?” Schmidt asked. Attorney General Wayne Stenehjem said he felt there was flexibility in the law to permit exceptions, such as the request from Arnegard. The other members of the TOM STROMME/Tribune board are the governor, secretary of state and state Gov. Jack Dalrymple, left, and State Superintendent of Schools Kirsten Baseler listen to representatives from superintendent of public R.V. Kuhns make a report on a continued investment study at a board meeting of University and School Lands on Thursday morning in the governor’s conference room of the state Capitol in Bismarck. instruction. Probe of train disaster Continued from 1A “All Spaniards feel the pain of the families,” said Spain’s head of state, King Juan Carlos, as he and Queen Sofia met hospitalized survivors of the crash 2.5 miles south of Santiago de Compostela. The royal couple dressed in funereal black. “For a native of Santiago like me, this is the saddest day,” said Prime Minister Mariano Rajoy, who toured the crash scene and declared a national three-day mourning period. The regional government of Galicia, in northwest Spain, said 94 people remained hospitalized, 31 of them in critical condition, including four children. The U.S. State Department said one American, Ana Maria Cordoba of Virginia, died and at least five others were hurt but cautioned that those figures could be revised upward. Many victims suffered severe burns as the train’s diesel fuel ignited a fire that caught some passengers trapped in mangled upside-down carriages. Emergency officials took DNA samples from the most heavily burned or the unconscious in an effort to identify both the living and the dead. Rafael Catala, a senior transport official in Spain’s Development Ministry, told radio network Cadena SER that the train appeared to be going much faster than the track’s speed limit of 50 mph as it approached the city. Breathtaking footage of the crash captured by a railway security camera showed the moment when the eight-carriage train approached a left Associated Press This image taken from security camera video shows a passenger train derailing in Santiago de Compostela, Spain, on Wednesday. bend beneath a road bridge at a seemingly impossible speed. An Associated Press analysis of the video indicated the train hit the bend going twice the speed limit or more. Using the time stamp of the video and the estimated distance between two pylons, the AP calculated that the train was moving in a range of 89 to 119 mph. Another estimate calculated on the basis of the typical distance between railroad ties indicated its speed was between 96 to 112 mph. The anonymously posted video footage, which the Spanish railway authority Adif said probably came from one of its cameras, shows the train carriages buckling and leaving the tracks soon into the turn. Murray Hughes, consultant editor of Railway Gazette International, said a diesel-powered unit behind the lead locomotive appeared to derail first. The front engine quickly followed, violently tipping on to its right side as it crashed into a concrete wall and bulldozed along the ground. In the background, the rear carriages could be seen starting to decouple and coming off the tracks. The picture went blank as the engine appeared to crash directly into the camera. After impact, witnesses said, a fire engulfed passengers trapped in at least one carriage. “I saw the train coming out of the bend at great speed and then there was a big noise,” eyewitness Consuelo Domingues, who lives beside the train line, told The Associated Press. “Then everybody tried to get out of the train.” Other witnesses said nearby residents ran onto the tracks and worked to free survivors from the crumpled, flaming wreckage. Some were seen pounding rocks against windows, and one man wielded a pickaxe as survivors were pulled through shattered windows to safety. Many aboard the train were Catholic pilgrims heading for Santiago de Compostela’s internationally celebrated annual festival honoring St. James, a disciple of Jesus whose remains are said to rest in a church shrine. Since the Middle Ages, the city has been the destination for Christian faithful walking the mountainous El Camino de Santiago trail, or “The Way of St. James.” Santiago officials canceled Thursday’s festivities and took control of the city’s indoor basketball arena to use as a makeshift morgue. There, relatives of the dead could be seen sobbing and embracing each other. The Interior Ministry ruled out terrorism as a cause. While sections of the Spanish press pointed an accusatory finger at the train driver, government officials and railway experts cautioned that a fault in systems designed to keep trains at safe speeds could be to blame. Meter reader accused Continued from 1A Bismarck Police Office Kai Engstroem wrote in an affidavit that he responded to the 300 block of Munich Drive at 11:07 a.m. last Friday after a report of someone stealing a plastic bag of items from a parked car. The driver of the vehicle said the bag had bandages and g a u ze i n i t . Wi t n e s s e s reported the man was wear- ing a blue shirt and returned t o a n “o l d c o p c a r , ” described as a Chevrolet Impala with a spotlight, and drove away. S g t . No l a n Ca n r i g h t located a vehicle matching the description on Stuttgart Drive, and one of the witnesses identified the driver and the car as the same ones she had seen, Engstroem wrote. The driver, Owens, said he was working for the city of Bismarck through Command Labor to read w a t e r m e t e r s. T h e c a r belonged to the city of Bismarck. Engstroem’s affidavit said Owens has a criminal history that includes convictions for theft, fraud and controlled substances from Georgia and South Carolina. Keith Demke, director of utility operations for the Bismarck Public Works Department, confirmed Owens was a temporary worker through an employment agency. Demke said the city uses several temporary work agencies to fill positions for short time periods. The city asks the agencies to perform background checks on people who are sent to fill positions in the city, Demke said. He said the city is taking steps to make sure such checks are done. “We want to be sure that they can confirm to us that they do background checks before they send anybody to us,” Demke said. ABERDEEN, S.D. (AP) — Laid-off workers at the Northern Beef Packers plant in the northern South Dakota city of Aberdeen say they haven’t been paid for more than two weeks and that the plant hasn’t slaughtered any cattle for more than three weeks. More than 250 workers were laid off Wednesday, following the layoffs of more than 100 workers three months ago. That leaves only six workers to watch over the idled $115 million plant as it goes through Chapter 11 bankruptcy, which protects it from creditors while it reorganizes. “It was inevitable,” said Je f f e r y L a C r o i x , w h o worked on the plant’s slaughter line. “We haven’t been killing cows.” President and CEO David Palmer said early Thursday that he had resigned, but later said he was still with the company. Palmer would not say why he made the earlier comment about resigning. Democrats call on mayor to resign SAN DIEGO (AP) — San Diego Mayor Bob Filner’s own political party is calling on him to resign after a total of seven women publicly identified themselves as targets of his alleged sexual advances. The San Diego County Democratic Party Central Committee voted 34-6 Thursday night to ask the city’s first Democratic mayor in 20 years to leave office. The vote comes one week after the committee deadlocked 24-24 on the question. The earlier vote came before any woman had publicly identified herself. The audience included political consultant Laura Fink, who says Filner patted her buttocks in 2005 when he was congressman and she was his deputy campaign manager. Juror: ‘I fought until the end’ ORLANDO, Fla. (AP) — The second juror to speak publicly told ABC News in an interview made available Thursday that she feels George Zimmerman got away with murder for fatally shooting Trayvon Martin, but that there wasn’t enough evidence at trial to convict him under Florida law. Juror B29 told Robin Roberts that she favored convicting Zimmerman of second-degree murder when deliberations began b y t h e s i x - m e m b e r, all-women jury. “I was the juror that was going to give them a hung jury,” she said. “I fought to the end.” But by the second day of deliberating, she realized there wasn’t enough proof for a conviction. FRIDAY, JULY 26, 2013 Long-time N.D. demographer retires to Minnesota Small town bar gets a new look PAGE 2B PAGE 2B WWW. BISMARCKTRIBUNE . COM S ECTION B Oil waste examined By NICK SMITH Bismarck Tribune State officials hope a study of the disposal and storage of oil field waste, possibly in partnership with an industry group, will be completed within 6 to 9 months. David Glatt, head of the environmental section of the North Dakota Department of Health, said the study will primarily center on radioactive oil industry waste. “Currently, we do have a set of standards for naturally occurring radioactive material,” Glatt said. North Dakota law states that material and equipment containing less than 5 picocuries of total radium per gram of material can be released or used without restriction. If material or equipment has more than 5 picocuries of total radium per gram, it must be disposed of as naturally occurring radioactive material. The North Dakota Petroleum Council approached the Health Department several months ago about the state standards, Glatt said. He said the group would contract the study through a third party, based on criteria determined by the Health Department, to guard against a conflict of interest. “What we’re doing is seeing why other states have different standards,” Glatt said. “We need to do a pretty thorough idea of what we’re dealing with.” Glatt noted that in other states, the limits for unrestricted use of such materials are higher. In Colorado, the limit is 50 picocuries of total radium per gram. In other states, the limit is even higher. The Health Department has been reviewing its rules in light of the record growth in oil and natural gas production, Glatt said. “I don’t think anybody would have imagined the degree of development. We knew things were going to ramp up but nowhere near this level,” Glatt said. The number of enforcement actions the environmental division has taken against companies has spiked in recent months. In 2010, there were seven enforcement actions totaling $136,181 in penalties. The penalties in 2011 and 2012 were nearly identical, totaling $198,927 and $198,624, respectively. There were 11 enforcement actions in 2011 and nine in 2012. From Jan. 1 through June 30 this year, by comparison, there were 25 enforcement actions totaling $1,955,142. Glatt said the incidents involved all kinds of environmental violations including illegal dumping of various wastes, water pollution and air pollution. Kari Cutting, vice president of the North Dakota Petroleum Council, said the study also would look at the appropriate use of landfills for naturally occurring radioactive material. Continued on 2B TOM STROMME/Tribune Roger Heschke, left, of Veit Co. watches as a vibrating sheepsfoot compactor prepares the road bed for Burke Drive to provide street access to the new Lincoln school. Lincoln school being built By HANNAH JOHNSON Bismarck Tribune Construction of the Lincoln Elementary School is proceeding quickly, with the outside almost fully finished. The school is scheduled to open for the students after the winter holiday break. Darin Scherr, the facilities and transportation director for Bismarck Public Schools, said the roof for the school should be finished this week. The school is divided into four parts for construction. Areas A and B are the classroom wings, Area C is the center of the school, and the remaining portion is Area D. Scherr said that workers will MIKE McCLEARY/Tribune Grand-stand sold out By PAYTON RANDLE Bismarck Tribune MINOT — The 16,000 grandstand passes for the North Dakota State Fair sold out before the gates opened last Friday morning. Marketing Director Jennifer Hubrig said in past years tickets sold out only after the first weekend or not at all. “It didn’t take long for people to snatch up those remaining tickets,” she said. The grandstand pass includes the five country concerts as well as the Enduro Race and the IMCA Modified and stock car races. G e n e r a l M a n a g e r Re n a e Korslien said the Tim McGraw concert had 13,074 people in attendance while Brantley Gilbert brought in 9,157 people and Sawyer Brown had 6,665. “Attendance shows we’re down 4,000 people compared to last year. However, last year was a record year,” she said. “It’s not only about the numbers, it’s about people enjoying themselves at the concerts.” While attendance at shows was down, Korslien said, the Sawyer Brown concert was the largest Wednesday attendance she’s ever seen at the fair. “They (Sawyer Brown) were a great drawing card and it was a gorgeous night,” she said. Scotty McCreery performed at the grandstand Thursday night and Toby Keith will finish off the country concerts tonight. Monday and Tuesday night featured the Enduro Race, the IMCA Modified and stock car races and bull riding instead of a concert. Korslien said 4,606 people attended the races on Monday, while 3,010 people showed up Tuesday. Other acts being featured at the fair but aren’t included in the grandstand pass are Journey and Creedence Clearwater Revisited. According to Korslien, 9,796 people showed up for the Journey concert but she said it’s hard to predict how many will appear for Creedence Clearwater Revisited on Saturday. Hubrig said the fair works with an agent that helps find up-andcoming entertainment that draws a crowd to the grandstand. “We look at a budget and routing,” she said. “Many of the acts won’t come here unless they are already in the area.” Hubrig said the planning takes a lot of work. “We always feature five country artists and two rock concerts,” she said. “With the country artists we always do two really big names and then some up-and-coming artists. With the rock concerts we always do something different between classic rock and modern rock.” mentary School and walls should start to go up within a month. The ground-breaking for Legacy High School has already started and Scherr said the hope is to have roads going up there this fall. The addition to Sunrise Elementary School is nearly finished and will be ready by the time school starts in August, according to Scherr. The Bismarck Community Bowl is close to nearing completion as well. The bowl will be open for events starting in August. However, the spectator facility — which includes new concessions, bathrooms, operations and the media suite — will not be finished until early November. Decision about new jail nears By LEANN ECKROTH Bismarck Tribune Members of the St. Paul, Minn. a cappella group Six Appeal perform to a crowd on one of the free entertainment stages located on the grounds of the North Dakota State Fair in Minot. start painting Area A soon. Area B is in the drywall stage. The other two areas will hopefully follow those steps in the next couple of weeks. The playground also is being installed and the main roads that will connect the school to Lincoln are being built. Scherr said the aim is to have the school ready for final cleaning and set-up in November. “Overall, I’m confident that the school is going to be open and ready for the kids after the first of the year,” he said. As for the other big construction projects, Scherr said those are on track as well. The footings and foundation are mostly finished for Liberty Ele- After two meetings, the Morton County Home Rule Charter Commission has neared a decision about two ballot proposals to help pay for a two-county jail in Bismarck next June, said Andy Zachmeier, its chairman. The charter commission met Wednesday. Zachmeier said Morton County’s Home Rule Charter Commission favors a limited charter that ends the jail sales tax when the jail is paid for. Yet, it still allows the county to ask for future sales taxes with voter approval. “We’ve narrowed it down,” Zachmeier said. He said the limited proposal doesn’t give the county any extra authority, but allows non-jail sales taxes to be decided in elections in the future. Commissioners and elected county officials will only keep the powers they already have, he explained. Zachmeier said the draft charter being written gives voters the right to repeal parts of the charter they don’t like or add something to the charter they want. State law lets voters put the initiated measure to a vote if they obtain 2 percent of the county population in a petition, he said. Zachmeier expects the charter ballot questions will be split: ■ Do Morton County residents want a home rule charter that lets the county issue sales taxes? ■ Do voters want to use a halfcent sales tax to pay for a shared jail with Burleigh County? Under state law, the county cannot have sales taxes without a home rule charter. After studying charters from Williams and Cass counties and a draft one from Burleigh County, Zachmeier said the charter commission is close to completing a proposal for public viewing. State law requires the charter commission to hold at least one public hearing for county residents about the charter. If the draft charter is not favored, the charter commission can revise it. Other public hearings could follow. “We are not asking for any additional authority for the county commission with the home rule charter other than allowing it to seek sales tax,” Zachmeier said. Any future sales tax requests from the county would go to the county vote, he said. The Burleigh County Home Rule Charter committee recently decided on a single-vote ballot and charter it wants to present to its county voters. Its limited charter proposal is a little different than Morton County’s: It would end both the home rule charter and the sales tax when the jail is paid for. Zachmeier said that in Morton County, the charter commission wants to end the jail tax when the jail is paid for. Yet, it wants to allow future sales tax elections without having to draft a new home rule charter. Home rule charter votes are only allowed during general elections and primaries under state law. Under a plan that both counties have publicly favored Burleigh county and Morton County would build a new $50 million jail in southeast Bismarck. Burleigh County would pay for 87 percent of a jail with a halfcent sales tax and Morton County the rest with its own half-penny tax. Under that plan, Morton County would own 13 percent of the jail. The jail is expected to be paid for in about six years. Operation costs would be divided based on inmate numbers — about a 73-27 percent cost share. A public hearing on the Burleigh ballot and charter is scheduled for Sept. 26. Morton County’s public hearing will be scheduled when it finalizes its draft charter’s wording. Burleigh County is now advertising for designs on a two-county jail and wants to have them done for the public by January. The design bids will be opened Sept. 4 and presented to the commission Sept. 26. The counties are planning for a jail that can hold 460 inmates. The two counties are still working on a more detailed jail agreement with its sheriffs and state’s attorneys. Zachmeier said he wants the formal agreement to specify that Morton County has decisionmaking authority on major jail issues. “I want Morton County’s interests protected,” he said. He said with partial ownership, Morton County can still sell its portion of the jail back to Burleigh County if Burleigh County wants out of the agreement. Burleigh County Sheriff Pat Heinert assured that Morton County jail staff would be hired with at least same pay levels as they are now. Both counties have similar hiring requirements, he said. Zachmeier also wants to ensure deputies and police in Morton aren’t tied up bringing suspects to a Bismarck jail. He said law officers need to be patrolling for public safety. (Reach LeAnn Eckroth at 701250-8264 or firstname.lastname@example.org.) Another arrest issued for fraud scam FARGO (AP) — An arrest warrant has been issued for another former North Dakota State University football player accused of skipping out on court-ordered community service. Twenty-one-year-old Don Carter was sentenced to serve 50 hours of community service after he pleaded guilty to a misde- meanor petition fraud charge. He’s accused of failing to complete the community service. Carter and 14 others were accused of faking signatures on petition forms for two ballot initiatives last summer. Thirteen of the 15 were current or former North Dakota State University Bison football players. All 15 pleaded guilty last fall to an election offense and were sentenced to probation, community service and fines. Arrest warrants also have been issued for two other former Bison players for allegedly skipping their appointed community service: Aireal Boyd and D.J. McNorton. Page 2B ■ Friday, July 26, 2013 Man on tape using skirt camera Bismarck police are investigating a report that a man tried to use a cellphone camera to see up a woman’s dress. Sgt. Mark Buschena said a 24-year-old Bismarck woman reported Wednesday that a man had followed her and her sister from the cosmetics aisles in Walmart, 2717 Rock Island Place, to the grocery section between 4 and 5 p.m. While she was in the freezer section, the man placed a cellphone in an empty shopping basket and pushed the basket under the woman’s dress, Buschena said. The man walked away with the phone when the sister of the woman in the dress looked at him. Buschena said officers confirmed the incident through surveillance footage. The man left the store through the garden center and walked to a dark-colored pickup without buying anything, Buschena said. The man is described as white, approximately 6-feet tall with a slender build. He was wearing khaki shorts, a green shirt and glasses and had blonde or strawberry-blonde hair. Anyone with information should contact the Bismarck Police Department at 701-223-1212 or Crime Stoppers at 701-224-TIPS (701-224-8477). — Jenny Michael Money stolen from hotel rooms Two guests at a Bismarck hotel reported having money stolen while they slept. Both men, a 35-year-old from Des Moines, Iowa, and a 24-year-old from Bismarck, reported their doors were open as they slept at the Comfort Inn, 1030 E. Interstate Ave., Sgt. Mark Buschena said. The Des Moines man said the swimming pool-side door was not locked and was open slightly in his room. He went to sleep at 11 p.m. Tuesday and awoke at 6 a.m. Wednesday to find his wallet on the floor and money missing from it, Buschena said. The Bismarck man said he returned to his room at 11:30 p.m. Tuesday and went to sleep. He awoke at 7 a.m. Wednesday and noticed cash was missing from his wallet. He then noticed a door was not closed all the way, Buschena said. — Jenny Michael Four arrested in saturation patrols The North Dakota Highway Patrol arrested four people for drunken driving during a saturation patrol event. Extra officers were on the roads July 19 to 21 in Burleigh, Kidder and Morton counties to deter impaired driving. Morton County hires planner The Morton County Commission has hired Daniel Nairn of Charlottesville, Va., as its new county planner. He will start Aug. 20. He was chosen from eight applicants, said Wendy Bent, county human resources director. Nairn earned a master’s degree in urban and environmental planning from the University of Virginia in Charlottesville and a bachelor’s degree in economics and philosophy from the University of Delaware in Newark. Since May 2009, Nairn has worked as a Nairn regional planner for Thomas Jefferson Planning Development Commission in Charlottesville. He previously was a design consultant for the city of Winchester, Va. His salary will be $53,000 per year. Nairn was raised in Delaware. His wife Jennifer is from Minot. — LeAnn Eckroth Possible suicide victim in Badlands Police aided by dogs and airplanes have been searching since noon Wednesday for a man who threatened to commit suicide out in the Badlands country south of Watford City. The man apparently called a relative before driving out to the area. His semi truck and pup trailer were found parked on a lookout alongside U.S. Highway 85 south of Theodore Roosevelt National Park, according to Jerry Samuelson, McKenzie County emergency manager. The semi truck is owned by Trans Systems of Great Falls, Mont. The driver’s name has not been released. Samuelson said he was called out Thursday to deliver food and beverages to the searchers, who were still looking for the man in the rugged terrain around the lookout. The North Dakota Game and Fish Department, law enforcement from Dunn and McKenzie counties and a North Dakota Highway Patrol plane were involved in the search, Samuelson said. — Lauren Donovan Officer fired in West Fargo WEST FARGO (AP) — An officer who resigned from North Dakota’s state crime bureau amid an investigation into his involvement with two strippers has now been fired by West Fargo’s Police Department. Kendall Zeeb allegedly harassed a female co-worker after she ended their romantic relationship. He was fired in mid-May. Zeeb is not facing any criminal charges. He filed a harassment counterclaim against the woman, but a city investigation found no basis for it. Dakota Bismarck Tribune ■ Bismarcktribune.com N.D. demographer heads out By JAMES MacPHERSON Associated Press For most of his career, North Dakota demographer Richard Rathge watched an extended jailbreak-like exodus of residents from the frigid and once forlorn state. North Dakota now is leading the nation in population growth and the number of residents in the state is at an all-time high, thanks to an oil bonanza in the western part of the state. Rathge, 62, a professor of sociology at North Dakota State University in Fargo, is retiring next month after 32 years of tracking population and economic trends in the state. The New Mexico native came to North Dakota in 1981 and plans to retire to the Twin Cities of Minnesota. “I moved to North Dakota when no one was coming here and now everyone is coming here and I’m leaving,” said Rathge, whose wife, Polly Fassinger, is the new director of institutional research at Macalester College in St. Paul. The turnaround in the state’s fortunes came “pure- Rathge ly from oil” beginning in about 2006, re v e r s i n g a s e v e n decade-long trend of outmigration, where more people were going than c o m i n g , Rathge said. “For years, I was the fall guy who carried that dark cloud of bad news that no one wanted to hear,” he said. “Half of North Dakota’s 53 counties had persistent decline since 1940. It’s been decline, decline, decline and all the sudden, boom!” North Dakota’s population had peaked at 680,845 in 1930, and was surpassed only in 2011. The state has a population of more than 700,000 at present but still ranks 48th in total population, ahead of only Vermont and Wyoming, Rathge said. In 2003, a decade-low 632,809 people lived in North Dakota, the only state to record a loss of population for the year. Especially alarming over the years was North Dakota’s Bar gets upgrade By JESSICA HOLDMAN Bismarck Tribune The hats are gone from the Totten Trail Resort, never to return. The ceiling of the Coleharbor bar and restaurant, once covered in a hodgepodge of old hats, has a new shine. Since reopening the bar over Memorial Day weekend, the new owners of Totten Trail Resort, have been pleasantly surprised by the succes of their venture. Tim Aman, Nik Walz and Mark Petesch, all of Bismarck, purchased the business from Curt Dahl. “It was a really good opportunity to make something really nice up there,” Petesch said. The three partners gutted the bar and kitchen area. “It was very, very neglected,” Petesch said. “We completely redid the bar. Everything is new in there.” Improvements include five new flat-screen TVs. Knotty pine paneling and sports themed decor adorn the walls. Petesch said they eventually hope to enlarge the bar or add a meeting area. “People come in and say ‘Oh wow this is really nice now,’” he said. Petesch said bar food is all that is served right now but renovation of the family-style restaurant is almost complete. He said the restaurant will be a “casual steakhouse” with burgers, pizza, chicken, fried foods and the original pizza recipe that the restaurant was once known for. To keep things family friendly, Petesch said the partners have considered adding horseshoe pits and a playground so kids can play while the parents relax. The bar is open 11 a.m. to 1 a.m., Monday through Saturday and noon to 1 a.m. on Sunday. Once finished the bar will hold 60 people and the restaurant will hold 40. Petesch said the partners are still deciding what to do with the old arena attached to the building. The arena was once used for horseback riding, but has had many uses since then, including an auction house. “We want to do the kitchen first so the restaurant is done by fall when the campers roll out,” Petesch said. The partners want to make the bar and restaurant a year round destination for hunters and fishermen, “especially with the cabins,” Petesch said. In addition to the bar and restaurant, the resort also has 12 camping spots and a small four-unit motel. “It’s been good — better than expected,” Petesch said. The restaurant picks up customers traveling through for the State Fair, softball or camping nearby. “It’s amazing how much traffic there is.” Petesch said he and his partners also have discussed adding a convenience store and gas station. “I think it’s going to be real draw there,” he said. “We want it to be a place people can stop and get anything they want.” (Reach Jessica Holdman at 701-250-8261 or email@example.com.) loss of young people between the ages of 25 and 39, which from 1995 to 2000 was the highest outmigration rate of that age group in the United States, the Census Bureau said. Tired of a years-long talent suck, the state sponsored job fairs across the country as late at 2007 to lure people — especially former North Dakotans — to the state. Young adults are now relocating to North Dakota or staying because of a strong economy, Rathge said. The state has some 21,000 more jobs than takers at present and the lowest unemployment rate in the nation, at less than 3 percent, Job Service North Dakota data show. Until last year, Rathge headed the state Data Center and was the state’s official demographer. The state Department of Commerce now compiles census data. Kevin Iverson, manager of the state’s census office, said Rathge’s research over the years continues to be invaluable. “His depth of knowledge is just exceptional in terms of interpreting what’s hap- pening in North Dakota,” Iverson said. Rathge also serves as the policy analyst for the North Dakota Kids Count program, which ranks states in economic well-being, education, health, and family and community. “He has a real heart for people and his work reflects that,” Iverson said. The state Commerce Department continues to rely on population projections that have been done by Rathge, who estimates the number of state residents to balloon to around 850,000 by 2025. Rathge said North Dakota’s strong economy and soaring population also has created a “tremendous contradiction,” with increases in such things as crime and homelessness. “There is an increase in poverty, and between the haves and haves not,” Rathge said. “This boom will go bust,” he said. “We are sitting on billions of dollars and we must invest in a sustainable economy that does not rely on oil and gas or we will be back in the same position we were.” Japanese beetles found across N.D. Japanese beetles have been found infesting Bismarck, West Fargo, Fargo and Grand Forks. The beetles have been discovered in nursery traps in all four locations and can be traced back to Bailey Nurseries of St. Paul, Minn. The Japanese beetle is known to damage trees, ornamental plants, shrubs, turf grass, soybeans and corn. The North Dakota Department of Agriculture and Parks and Recreation are working together with city foresters and county extension agents to prevent the spread of the bugs. Adult Japanese beetles are a half-inch long, metallic green and have bronze wing covers. They can live up to two months and females can lay up to 60 eggs in that time, which hatch in two weeks and feed on plant roots as they grow into adult Japanese beetles from mid-June until September. Homeowners who come across the insect should contact the North Dakota Department of Agriculture at 800-2427535 or their county extension agent. — Lexi Jorgenson Oil waste examined “A majority of companies have established standards ,” Cutting said. She has heard of at least a half-dozen companies that would be willing to get permits and build oil field waste facilities if new rules are created, she said. Having facilities in-state c o u l d h e l p re d u c e t h e instances of filter socks being illegally dumped, she said. Filter socks are used to filter toxic saltwater and water used for hydraulic fracturing at well sites. Over time, they can accumulate radioactive particles. The study would help the Health Department determine whether additional regulation is needed to track the use and disposal of filter socks. “(They) should be disposed of in North Dakota,” Cutting said. “I think we would be very reluctant to let other states bring their garbage here.” Many Petroleum Council member companies truck their natural radioactive materials to states including Colorado, Idaho and Texas. Cutting said companies have Continued from 1B indicated the cost can be as high as $100,000 per semiload. Referring to the cost savings that in-state disposal might have, Cutting said, “I don’t think there has been any discussions on that I’ve been privy to.” Concerns over illegal dumping of radioactive material led to the creation of an environmental group called the Energy Industry Waste Coalition. The group met with the Health Department last week at the Capitol, questioning the department’s intent to work with the Petroleum Council on the issue. Cutting countered that industry’s partnership with the state was appropriate. She said companies can provide the state with information on how much naturally occurring radioactive material is being produced. The information would help in determining the need for landfills for the waste instate, she said. (Reach Nick Smith at 701250-8255 or 701-223-8482 or at firstname.lastname@example.org.) NUBS OF THE NEWS BIRTHS St. Alexius Medical Center Son, Marshall Fryberger and Jessica Rily, Bismarck, 11:46 a.m., July 22. Daughter, Joshua and Camie Zenker, Bismarck, 1:42 p.m., July 22. Son, Kyle and Alissa Aichele, Bismarck, 2:54 p.m., July 22. Son, Coty and Mariah Hintz, Mandan, 7:05 p.m., July 22. MARRIAGE LICENSES Burleigh County Brandon L. Cordova and Samantha J. Longfeather, Keith B. Mappes and Keshia M. Zuther, Matthew A. Best and Chelsey L. O’Shea, Stanley E. Schauer Jr. and Rachel A. Opland, Addison C. Allex and Michelle L. Leintz, Joshua D. Dallmann and Danielle E. Marsaa, Denum J. Griggs and Britni D. Fischer, Stephen W. Hill and Denise M. Ziegler, Quentin M. Kinzley and Destiny D. Ennen, Gregory E. McDonald and Heidi J. Wahl, Br i a n L . Ti p t o n a n d Nicole L. Schiermeister, Tyler J. Whiteley and Erin L. Davis, Kermit O. Wiest and Kendra R. Truetken, Lyal T. DeCent and Lisa C. Dewing, Joshua T. Schmidt and Brittany A. Sabot, Christopher R. Beyett and Courtney R. Cochran, Joshua B. Lengenfelder and Brekka A. Carlson, Nicholas P. Levadney and Jurene M. Wallery, Layne D.J. Sedevie and Lena M. Loftsgard, and Andrew D. Solberg and changes his or her informaTerra L. Glaser, of Bismarck. tion. IMPOUNDED ANIMALS If you are missing a pet or are interested in possibly adopting a pet, go to www.bismarck.org/city_dep artments, click on police department then click on impounded animals. For more information, call 701223-1212 or 701-222-6734. SEX OFFENDER LOCATION INFORMATION For information about the locations of sex offenders in the community, visit www.sexoffender.nd.gov. The website contains databases of sex offenders and offenders against children, as well as an email notification system in which the public can be notified every time an offender in the area CRIME STOPPERS Call Bismarck Area Crime Stoppers at 701-224-TIPS (701-224-8477) to report information about any crime in Bismarck, Mandan, Burleigh County or Morton County. Information can be given anonymously and you may be eligible for cash rewards if the information leads to an arrest. COURT POLICY Nubs of the news information comes from district and municipal courts in Burleigh and Morton counties. In nubs of the news, the Tribune publishes all felony sentences and misdemeanor sentences with fines of $500 or more and/or a jail term, including suspended sentences. COURTS (Cases closed from June 1 to June 30) Burleigh County Judge Thomas Schneider days suspended for one year. Judge Donald Jorgensen False reports to law enforcement or other security officials: Skyler J. Wicker, 22, 3143 Ken St. N., Mandan, Possession of drug para- 180 days, 170 days suspendphernalia: Cameron L. Von ed for one year. Bank, 25, 521 Sherwood Judge David Reich Lane, one year suspended Criminal facilitation: for 18 months, 20 hours Jeremy L. Wilson, 30, 2000 E. community service, also Ave. D, one year with all but possession of a controlled time served suspended for substance (marijuana): 30 two years, restitution. days suspended for 18 Disorderly conduct: Katie months, 20 hours communi- Wr ight, 25, Columbus, ty service. Mont., 30 days with all but Judge Bruce Romanick time served suspended for Possession of stolen one year. property: Daniel J. Warner, Carr ying concealed 25, Department of Correc- firearm or weapon: Jason P. tions, one year suspended Wyble, 27, Department of for two years, restitution. Corrections, 90 days, also theft of property: 30 days, Judge Gail Hagerty Driving under suspen- restitution, jail time served sion: Mary M. White Eagle, concurrently with present 28, Fort Yates, 10 days, six sentence. Bismarcktribune.com ■ Bismarck Tribune Advice Friday, July 26, 2013 ■ Page 3B Still in contact with cheating daughter-in-law Summer Rose Sale 1 Dozen Roses (Red or Mixed Colors Only) 39 98* Deluxe $49 98* $ Premium 6998* $ *(Bow and Delivery not included) 210 N. 8th St., Bismarck | 258-8311 Let us brighten your day! Addressing problems both doctors. My situation is slightly different. I am a physician. My husband does not have a doctoral degree of any kind. The proper way to address a formal envelope to us is “Dr. Jane Doe and Mr. John Doe,” or “Dr. Jane and Mr. John Doe.” Most envelopes to us are addressed incorrectly. Many say “Mrs. and Dr. John Doe,” which makes absolutely no sense at all. Hopefully this will clarify things. — Lady Doctor in L.A. (Annie’s Mailbox is written by Kathy Mitchell and Marcy Sugar, longtime editors of the Ann Landers column. Email questions to email@example.com or write to Annie’s Mailbox, P.O. Box 118190, Chicago, Ill. 60611.) HOROSCOPES BY HOLIDAY ARIES (March 21-April 19). You’ll be more effective if you do not care about winning the approval of the group you are trying to break into. You’ll manage to show your interest in others without a worry as to whether they are interested in you. TAURUS (April 20-May 20). No one is polite all of the time, especially with your nearest and dearest. If you were, they would walk all over you. You may have to show your disapproving look or give exasperated eyes as a way of standing up for yourself. GEMINI (May 21-June 21). Is anyone really different and therefore above the rules? Yes, of course. Who? The ones who decide, “I am different and above the rules.” A moral dilemma will have you toying with this idea today. CANCER (June 22-July 22). Even when you know you’re right, it’s important to prepare for the opposition, because when dealing with a group, you’ll only be as right as you can convince people you are. LEO (July 23-Aug. 22). Tension on the strings of a guitar makes majestic music. There is undeniable tension in one of your relationships, too, but don’t rush HOLIDAY MATHIS to relieve it, or it will be just like playing a flat, flappy string. VIRGO (Aug. 23-Sept. 22). As much as you enjoy striving for an ideal and doing your best, perfection is not your friend. Let go of this futile notion called “perfect,” and you’ll actually have fun with the challenging projects of the day. LIBRA (Sept. 23-Oct. 23). When multiple paths converge, it forms a blockage. No one path is any more correct than another, but something must be worked out, or nobody will move forward. That’s where you come in: the great negotiator. SCORPIO (Oct. 24-Nov. 21). The thunder in the sky isn’t showing off as it bellows through the heavens — it’s just being thunder. When you do your thing, you’re powerful, too. It’s an honest power, and that’s what makes it so startling to some people. SAGITTARIUS (Nov. 22Dec. 21). You’re aware of the established order, but you don’t agree with it. You’re not the same person you were when you joined the group. It’s easier to establish yourself in a new circle than to change a group’s perception of you. CAPRICORN (Dec. 22Jan. 19). Your cosmic success tools are tone of voice, intention and confidence. You could deliver the most important words ever uttered in the history of speaking, and it wouldn’t matter if you said them weakly. AQUARIUS (Jan. 20-Feb. 18). Social posturing is not like the SATs. If you ace one test, you still face a neverending supply of new tests. The best way is not to put yourself in the position of test taker. When the test is handed out, simply pass. PISCES (Feb. 19-March 20). Though it’s impressive that you can dedicate so much of your energy to a single pursuit, if you can find something to offset the intensity of this work, you’ll be better off. Balance is a stronger position than imbalance. (If you would like to write to Holiday Mathis, go to www.creators.com.) HPV vaccine rates still down By MIKE STOBBE AP Medical Writer ATLANTA (AP) — Disappointed health officials say only about half of teenage girls have gotten a controversial vaccine against cervical cancer — a rate that’s changed little in three years. The Centers for Disease Control and Prevention 223.3775 were stronger and had much better balance than patients in the other two groups. The tai chi group also had significantly fewer falls and slower rates of decline in overall motor control. Tai chi is a safe exercise. I have a dear friend who has suffered from Parkinson’s disease for more than 20 years. Sometimes, he just “froze”: He just couldn’t will himself to speak or move. His doctor suggested that when that happened he should try to break the freeze by shouting. It was easier to shout a word or two than to speak them, and it worked — but it startled folks around him. So he had an inspired idea. He asked another mutual friend, a professional singer, to teach him to sing. Particularly he wanted to sing songs that required a lot of smooth modulations — some phrases sung softly, and others sung loudly and with passion. It seemed to reduce the number of times that he “froze.” It was a kind of vocal tai chi. In his informative new book, “The Harvard Medical School Guide to Tai Chi,” my colleague Dr. Peter Wayne, with Mark Fuerst, explains the principles and benefits of tai chi. He also provides a detailed description of a tai chi program you can perform at home. Tai chi has plenty of health benefits, even for healthy people. You can learn more about this b o o k o n m y w e b s i t e, AskDoctorK.com. (Dr. Anthony Komaroff is a physician and professor at Harvard Medical School. Go to his website to send questions and get additional information: www.AskDoctorK.com.) Dear Nebraska: No. At the very least, these comments are offensive because they stereotype. To say that one isn’t attracted to a particular ethnic or racial group presumes that all people in that group look alike, when obviously they do not. People who make such remarks are bigoted, although they may not recognize it. You might be able to enlighten some of your friends by expressing how offensive these comments are to you. If nothing else, they will realize they cannot say such things without repercussions. Dear Annie: I have a question regarding interracial attraction. Some of my friends have said they aren’t attracted to men of certain races. For example, my white friend says she simply isn’t attracted to black men. I find these comments very offensive, especially because I am of mixed ethnicity, and if someone told me they weren’t attracted to Dear Annie: I’d like to add women of my race, I would be insulted. Are such com- to your response to “S,” who m e n t s a c c e p t a b l e ? — asked how to address an envelope to a couple who are Nebraska • Pay Nothing For Unexpected Repairs • Maximum Efficiency, Lower Utility Bills DR. ANTHONY KOMAROFF Unintentional racism Contact Our Office For Membership Details Mary Lou Retton, who won one gold, two silver and two bronze medals in the 1984 Olympic Games in Los Angeles, said about her training regimen: “I gave up my childhood. I missed proms and games and high-school events, and people said it was awful. I say it was a good trade.“ Her hard work gained her entry — the fifth letter of my “trade” acronym — into the United States Olympic team. Bridge players should always keep their eyes on entries. It is easier for declarer, who can see all of his assets. But for the defenders, it is no use having w i n n e r s re a d y t o b e cashed if that player does not have an entry card to gain the lead. In this deal, how should East hope to defeat three no-trump after West leads a fourthhighest spade four? When the dummy comes down, East should count up the points. South showed 15-17, dummy has 12, and East holds 10. That leaves only 1-3 for West. If West has king-fifth of spades, there is no danger. But if West has only the spade jack, he cannot have an entry card in another suit. East must reject the usual defense of winning with the spade ace (third hand high) and returning the queen. South would d u c k , t a k e t h e t h i rd spade, and run the club queen to collect an overtrick. Instead, East must smoothly play his spade queen at trick one. Yes, if South ducks, he makes his contract. But why would he? That would be suicidal if West has the spade ace-jack and club king. Instead, South will win the first trick and take the club finesse. But East wins with his king, cashes the spade ace, and leads his last spade for down one. DEAR DOCTOR K: I’ve heard that tai chi may help people with Parkinson’s disease. Could you please elaborate? DEAR READER: Parkinson’s disease (PD) affects the brain. The earliest brain changes probably begin when someone is a young adult, but the symptoms of the disease usually don’t begin until much later. Parkinson’s disease interferes with muscle control, leading to trembling; stiffness and inflexibility of the arms, legs, neck and trunk; loss of facial expression; trouble speaking clearly; trouble swallowing; and a variety of other symptoms. These changes interfere with the ability to carry out everyday activities. Medications can help, but they sometimes have unwanted side effects. So finding treatments other than medications would be a valuable advance. Tai chi is an ancient Chinese practice of slow, graceful movements that flow smoothly from one pose to the next. During the choreographed moves, gradual shifts of weight from one foot to another combine with rotating the trunk and extending the limbs in a series of challenges that help to improve balance. Tai chi strengthens and stretches tight muscles. By enhancing balance and muscle strength, tai chi helps prevent falls and girds against physical decline. But can patients with Parkinson’s disease reap these same benefits from tai chi? A study recently published in the New England Journal of Medicine put that question to the test. A team from the Oregon Research Institute recruited 195 men and women with mild to moderate Parkinson’s disease. They were randomly assigned to twice-weekly sessions of either tai chi, strength-building exercises or stretching. The results? After six m o n t h s , P a r k i n s o n’s patients who did tai chi and angry, and if they ever learn that it was Dad who kept Mom away, they may never forgive him. If he needs counseling to reach that point, encourage him to get it. Independent Trane dealer By PHILLIP ALDER (in a premium vase) said I would do my best. The problem is, I have been in communication with Don’s ex. (Her lover broke things off after Don found out.) She sees me as her only friend. Don won’t let her near the children. He says he doesn’t want them to think cheating is OK. She was so depressed, I couldn’t turn her down. If Don found out we were in touch, he would be furious and would never trust me again. My husband Tai chi treatment BRIDGE Standard ANNIE’S MAILBOX wants me to cut off ties with her, but she is so helpless and sad. What do I do? — Confused Grandma Dear Grandma: Please stop lying to your son. Either tell him the truth or cease communication with your ex-daughter-in-law. However, it is terribly wrong of Don to prevent his ex from seeing the children. He is still angry and hurt, but in punishing her, he is also punishing them. They need their mother. They will not mistake her presence for approval to cheat. The divorce is sufficient for them to understand how destructive her behavior was. Please urge him to put his kids first and work out a civil relationship with their mother. They may otherwise grow up feeling abandoned What Good is a Cool Home if the Bills Make You Sweat? Dear Annie: A year ago, our son, “Don,” discovered that his wife of eight years was cheating on him. It came as a shock to all of us. Don was devastated and angry, and quickly divorced his wife and got full custody of their three young children. He sold their home and bought one closer to us. It was obvious that he wanted to punish her. Our tightknit family offered to help in any way. Don’s ex-wife, a woman we loved and cherished, became Public Enemy No. 1. She tried to call us a few times, but Don told the family, politely, that we should not answer her calls, and if she knocked on the door, we shouldn’t open it. He said it would be best for him and his kids if we ignored her. I reported Thursday that about 54 percent of teenage girls have received at least one dose of the expensive three-shot vaccine. The shots protect against human papilloma virus, or HPV. The sexually transmitted disease can lead to cervical cancer and genital warts. The vaccine was intro- duced in 2006, and is recommended at ages 11 and 12. Some experts think parents are uneasy with the sexual issues it raises, and doctors and states have hesitated to promote it or require it for school attendance. The new report is based on a telephone survey. More beads! More clothes! More scarves! Mon - Sat 10-6 2941 N 11th St. 323-9222 NEW LOCATION Between Red Carpet and North Dan’s Urban Girl on Facebook Semi-Annual Clearance All Red-Lined Items MUST GO! Week Week Week Week 1 2 3 4 20% 30% 40% 50% Off Off Off Off Check out our Crazy Day Specials!! Kirkwood Mall • 221-2112 Located in I Keating wing A unique collection of clothing and accessories for her. Comics Page 4B ■ Friday, July 26, 2013 Bismarck Tribune ■ Bismarcktribune.com Hagar Dilbert Garfield Baby Blues Blondie Daddy’s Home B.C. Crankshaft Beetle Bailey Get Fuzzy Alley Oop Frank and Ernest Sally Forth Pickles Born Loser Mallard Fillmore Wizard of Id Doonesbury Zits The Family Circus Mutts Dennis the Menace Page 6B ■ Friday, July 26, 2013 Bismarck Tribune ■ Bismarcktribune.com Thank You For The Best Sandal Season EVER! Customer Appreciation 4 Day Sale! State starts to cool down By BRIAN GEHRING Bismarck Tribune Fans of comfor table sleeping weather are in store for a treat this weekend — overnight low temperatures across much of the state could dip down into the 40s. Bill Abeling, a meteorologist with the National Weather Service in Bismarck, said gardeners shouldn’t expect any frost warnings, but areas like Beulah and Hazen could see the low 40s early Saturday morning. Abeling said a high pressure system pushing down from Canada will bring cool- er, dry air with it into Sunday. “Friday will be the coolest day before it warms up gradually,” he said. The northern tier of the state could dip down to the low to mid-60s for a daytime high today, while in the Bismarck-Mandan area it will in the neighborhood of 70. Abeling said that’s a good 10-15 degrees below normal for this time of the year. The average high temperature for Bismarck in July is 84.7, while the average low temperature for the month is 57.4. The record overnight low of 32 for the month came on July 6, 1884. Saturday looks dry and cool with highs in lower 70s and lows in the upper 40s. Sunday warms up a bit with sunny skies and highs around 80 and a chance for rain in the evening into Monday. “It looks like quite a nice weekend,” Abeling said. He said in the forecast for the next three months, there is an even chance of normal temperature and precipitation for the area. (Reach Brian Gehring at 701-250-8254 or brian. gehring@bismarcktribune. com.) TIL THE COWS COME HOME Friday, July 26 - Monday, July 29 50 % OFF All In Stock Sandals • All Brands Not Valid on Previous Sales No Exclusions • No Exceptions Pinehurst Square • Bismarck • 222-0988 MIKE McCLEARY/Tribune FAIR: Darci Lundquist of Alsen air blows one of the steers she plans on showing in the open class divisions and Junior Show Livestock Competitions at the State Fair. Mandan man victim of wire scam A Mandan man has told police he was scammed out of more than $850. According to a statement from the Mandan Police Department, the man listed a vehicle for sale in an online classified advertisement and received an offer to buy the vehicle from someone who claimed to be in the military in California. The would-be buyer wanted the car shipped to California and offered to pay for the vehicle and transportation via PayPal. Howev- er, he wanted the seller to send the payment to a transportation company via Western Union, at which point the buyer would pay the seller. The Mandan man wired $850 via Western Union to California on Wednesday. He became suspicious when the buyer asked for additional money for insurance and fees to be wired to Chicago. Mandan police recommend anyone contacted by a potential buyer use care in completing sales. If a buyer wants a seller to pay for fees or expenses and be reimbursed, it is a scam, the statement from the department said. Another sign of a scam is a buyer asking a seller to deposit a check for more than the purchase amount and wire additional money back. “ R e m e m b e r, w i r i n g money is just like sending cash. Once the money is wired, it is gone. You can’t get your money back. This is what the scammers depend on,” the statement said. FRIDAY, JULY 26, 2013 True-crime writer sues newspaper PAGE 2C W EEKEND WWW. BISMARCKTRIBUNE . COM S ECTION C EVENTS Shows set for Belle and Exhibit Hall Tickets are scheduled to go on sale for two upcoming shows at the Bismarck Civic Center Exhibit Hall and the Belle Mehus Auditorium. Sick Puppies, an Australian-based rock ’n’ roll band, is set to appear the Civic Center Exhibit Hall Sept. 1. General admission tickets go on sale at the Civic Center Box Office Friday for $23, or $25 day of the show. Sylvia Browne, psychic, author and lecturer in parapsychology is scheduled to appear at the Belle Mehus Auditorium Oct. 29. Reserved seating tickets go on sale Aug. 2 for $45 or $75, which includes the opportunity to ask a question. Tickets for both shows are available through Ticketmaster.com, by phone at 800-745-3000 or through Jadepresents.com. — Brian Gehring Hugh Jackman appears as Logan/ Wolverine in a scene from the film “The Wolverine,” which opens in theaters nationwide today. (Associated Press) Renaissance Faire on Saturday The Children’s Renaissance Faire will be presented by Capitol Shakespeare on Saturday on the state Capitol grounds south of the Heritage Center. The expanded fair runs from 2 to 6 p.m. with several areas of activities including stage acts, sideshows, craft and fun booths, music, jousting, games of skill and mixing with royalty. Children and others are encouraged to dress in medieval-era clothing. Concessions are available. The event precedes Capitol Shakespeare’s performance of “The Tempest,” which begins at 6:30 p.m. Admission is free for both events. BOOKS Lewis and Clark book being released The Dakota Institute Press of Washburn will release its latest book, “Lewis and Clark Among the Nez Perce: Strangers in the Land of the Nimiipuu,” at 5 p.m. Sunday during a special program. The program will take place in the Dakota Ballroom of the Ramkota Hotel in Bismarck. Written by Allen Pinkham and Steven Evans, the book describes the Lewis and Clark Expedition from the viewpoint of the Nez Perce Indians. Pinkham and Evans have gathered oral traditions and interviewed tribal elders to form a narrative account of the expedition’s time with the tribe. Clay Jenkinson, editor-in-chief of the Dakota Institute Press, hopes this book will be the start of a series devoted to Native stories of the Lewis and Clark Expedition. The program is part of the annual meeting of the Lewis & Clark Trail Heritage Foundation, which is being hosted by the Lewis & Clark Fort Mandan Foundation in Bismarck this week. Nearly 200 people from across the country are gathering for the fourday event. Pinkham and Evans will appear along with other Dakota Institute Press authors at the program. A book signing will follow the program at the Ramkota Hotel. For more information, go to www.FortMandan.com. Jackman says it’s his career-defining role By JOHN CARUCCI Associated Press N EW YORK — Whether performing on a Broadway stage, singing in a movie musical, or hosting the Oscars, Hugh Jackman approaches them all with equal intensity. Yet, when he dons Adamantium bone claws in “Wolverine,” the 44-year old actor admits that something magical happens. “It may be the strongest of all the roles I’ve played,” Jackman says of the “X-Men” antihero. When the Australian actor sat down with the Associated Press before today’s opening of “Wolverine,” he honored the icon comic book character with appropriately trimmed facial hair showing off Logan’s signature muttonchops. And why not? It’s the role that launched his career in the first “X-Men” film. He’s already played the character six times already, and is currently shooting a seventh installment due in 2014. “There’s four or five roles that end up being the foundation of your entire career. There’s no doubt to me that this (Wolverine) is one of them.” As a fan of the comic book series, Jackman says this one was important for him. “I wanted to make (this movie) for 13 years when I first read that samurai story,” the actor said. “I just think seeing this character in that world, juxtaposed with Japan in every way, I thought it was perfect and to see him battle with his A fan shows Jackman, left, his Wolverine impression at a promotional event for “The Wolverine” on Tuesday in New York. powers, which really gives him an almost immortality.” While there’s immortality to Logan, the operative word for the man who plays him is versatility. Jackman seems every bit as comfortable in an action film as he does in a Broadway musical. It’s an adaptability he attributes to a bygone era. “I’m more of kind of a throwback kind of actor. This is how all actors had to make a living 40, 50 years ago,” Jackman explained. “When Clint Eastwood was under (studio) contract ... he would do musicals, he would do cowboy drama. Jackman credits his training back home for preparing him for a wide range of roles. But he also acknowledges the core intent had more to do with survival. “The nature of acting in Australia is you need to be up for everything. If you want to make a living, if you want to pay the rent, you’ve got to be able to do everything. There’s only 10 movies made a year, so that’s natural to me,” he said. Part of Jackman’s fascination with the Logan character lies in the duality between the human and the animal. The actor says the key is to balance the chaotic and controlled emotions within him. “On one level you can say I’m playing a guy with weird hair and claws coming out of his hands, but actually he’s incredibly human and a great sort of anti-hero and tragic figure,” Jackman said. “That’s why he’s eternally fascinating to me and that’s why I keep coming back.” Last year, Jackman starred in the film adaptation of “Les Miserables” as the iconic Jean Valjean, picking up a Golden Globe win and an Oscar nomination for his effort. In between, he’s been working on the original Broadway musical, “Houdini,” when he puts on the cape as the legendary illusionist. That show hits Broadway in the spring of 2014. “I’ve never originated in a musical before, so I’m thrilled,” the Tony-winning actor said with a smile. The talk of his stage and screen work makes his face light up, because as he puts it: “I’ve been blessed with opportunities that I could never have imagined.” And he acknowledges that the necessary “grounding” for his career to thrive comes from a strong family bond. It’s something he felt was missing early on. “I didn’t grow up with a particularly stable family life and trying to create that ... is a priority for me and for my wife,” Jackman said of Deborra-Lee Furness, his spouse of 17 years. “Your family is there forever. At the end of the day when you’re on your deathbed, your family is sticking by you. You’re not going to be filled with DVDs of movies that you’ve done,” he said. “So that’s the most important thing.” Only Jackman makes ‘The Wolverine’ interesting By JOCELYN NOVECK AP National Writer thing he’s never lacked is charisma. Whether hoofing it in a Broadway musical or crooning as Don’t get us wrong. We don’t Jean Valjean in “Les Miserables,” mean to take anything away from that charisma makes him always the more substantial qualities of worth watching. And so, whether “The Wolverine,” a fairly satisfying you’re an X-Men fan or not, it’s if not stellar installment in the Jackman that makes “The Wolversaga of the famous mutant that ine” worth watching, too. Hugh Jackman’s Oh yes, the movie. Well, as we REVIEW been playing since, mentioned, it’s fairly satisfying. On wow, 2000. (For a litthe plus side, we get to know the tle perspective, Bill Clinton was Wolverine, aka Logan, a little betstill president.) ter. We also see him physically Associated Press But let’s just point out that losing some of his Svetlana Khodchenkova appears challenged, Jackman bares it all in a brief but mutant healing powers, which as Viper, left, and Hugh Jackman gives Jackman a nice chance to memorable scene in a bathtub, as Logan in a scene from “The and the studio would be wise to display weakness. advertise this scene as much as There are also some welcome Wolverine.” possible. Because Wolverine is all funny moments in the script, why not flaunt it? about Jackman, and not only is many having to do with its Japan Jackman’s been in good movies setting. When Logan and a young the actor in amazing shape, but and not-as-good movies, but one he’s funny in the scene, too. So woman he’s protecting want to hide, they enter a Japanese “love hotel” where, they’re informed, their room options are: dungeon, nurse’s office, or Mission to Mars. (They pick the latter). Also pay attention to Logan’s great comeback after throwing a bad guy out a window into a swimming pool. And director James Mangold sets one terrific action scene — the film’s best — on a speeding bullet train, making great use of those claws. Turns out, bone bonded with Adamantium makes for rather efficient train-roof gripping. On the minus side are some lackluster performances and an ending that, sorry to say, is simply not that exciting, or maybe we’ve all just run out of steam by then. The film, Jackman’s sixth outing as Logan, finds him hiding out in the woods of the Yukon, his best friend a grizzly bear. He runs into Yukio (an appealing Rila Fukushima), who tells him he’s needed in Japan. There, Logan is brought to the dying tycoon Harada, who apparently wants to say goodbye. As we see in a flashback, Logan had saved Harada from the Nagasaki atomic bombing. Actually, Harada wants to transfer Logan’s healing powers and immortality to himself. Logan doesn’t like the plan. Before escaping, though, he attends Harada’s funeral and finds himself fighting off mob thugs seeking to kidnap the man’s granddaughter, Mariko. Wounded, he manages to escape with Mariko onto a bullet train, where that great fight scene unfolds up on the roof. Continued on 2C Page 2C ■ Friday, July 26, 2013 CALENDAR Weekend True-crime writer sues newspaper W H AT ’ S G O I N G O N By GENE JOHNSON Associated Press Friday, July 26 SEATTLE — True-crime author Ann Rule is suing a weekly Seattle newspaper, saying she was defamed in 2011 when the fiance of a convicted killer wrote a lengthy article accusing her of “sloppy storytelling.” The lawsuit, filed in King County Superior Court last week, is the latest twist in a long-running feud precipitated by Rule’s book about Liysa Northon, an Oregon woman who served 12 years in prison after killing her husband in 2000. Northon argued she was a battered spouse and said she shot her husband, pilot Chris Northon, during a camping trip in eastern Oregon to protect herself and her children. But Rule’s book “Heart Full of Lies” laid out a different theory: that Liysa Northon had long planned the killing and faked evidence of abuse to cover up her real motive, collecting insurance money and other benefits. Liysa Northon pleaded guilty to manslaughter and was released from prison last fall. She sued Rule for defamation — a case that was dismissed by a federal judge in 2007, with Liysa Northon and her father ulti- ARTS-ENTERTAINMENT-MUSIC: ■ “The Tempest,” a production by Capitol Shakespeare, 6:30 p.m., Capitol grounds, south of the Heritage Center. ■ “Cave Rock,” 7 p.m., Dakota Stage. Tickets: $6-$10. Info: www.shadetreeplayers.com. ■ Gefroh Brothers music, 7-10 p.m., Bistro. ■ VFW Red Shirt Friday (remember deployed soldiers), 7:30 p.m., 1326 E. Broadway Ave. Freewill donation to VFW Combat Soldier Relief Fund. ■ Cleaton Saylor, 8 p.m., Bismarck VFW. ■ “The Little Mermaid,” 8:30 p.m., Sleepy Hollow Arts Park, 26th Street and Divide Avenue. Info: 701-319-0894. ■ Single File dance, 8:30 p.m.-12:30 a.m., Mandan Eagles. Entertainment by RRR (DJ). Cost: $7 members, $9 non-members. All singles over 21 welcome. ORGANIZATIONS: ■ Knife River Al-Anon, 10 a.m., English Lutheran Church, Hazen. ■ March of Dimes program service committee, 11:30 a.m., M of D office. ■ Capital City AA, noon, 8 and 9:30 p.m., 515 E. Main Ave., Suite 7. ■ Keep It Simple AA, noon, Serenity Place. ■ Missouri Slope Shrine Club, noon-1 p.m. lunch and meeting, AMVETS. Masons, Shriners and prospective members welcome. Info: Edward, 701-255-1687. ■ New Hope AA, noon, New Freedom Center, 905 E. Interstate Ave. ■ Serra Club, noon lunch, Municipal Country Club. ■ Bismarck Duplicate Bridge Club, 1 p.m., Elks Club. ■ Happy Hour AA, 6 p.m., Serenity Place. ■ Spring Creek AA, 7:30 p.m., English Lutheran Church, Hazen. ■ Keep the Faith NA (OP), 8 p.m., Faith Lutheran Church, 1402 E. Ave. C. ■ Twin City AA, 8 p.m., First Lutheran Church, 800 N. Seventh St. PUBLIC EVENTS: ■ Charity Lutheran annual youth and children’s rummage sale, 9 a.m.-1 p.m., 120 Aspen Ave. ■ American Family Insurance Golf Classic, noon6 p.m., Prarie West Golf Course. Cost: $80 per golfer. All proceeds benefit Missouri Slope Areawide United Way. ■ Camp Hancock State Historic Site, 1-5 p.m. Friday through Sunday, First Street and Main Avenue. Free. Info: 701-328-9528. ■ Capital farmers market, 3 p.m., Kmart parking lot. ■ Central Dakota Humane Society story time, 7 p.m., Barnes & Noble. ■ Singles 50 Plus pinochle, whist and other card games, 7 p.m., Bismarck Senior Center, use east door. SERVICES: ■ Free screenings for children who may be at risk for speech-language disorders, St. Alexius Speech Therapy Department. Info: 701-530-8200. ■ Blood drive, 8 a.m.-4 p.m., United Blood Services. Info: 701-258-4512. Satur day, July 27 ARTS-ENTERTAINMENT-MUSIC: ■ Saturday in the Park free family fun, 11 a.m., Kiwanis Park Shelter No. 1, South Washington Street and West Bowen Avenue. ■ Capitol Shakespeare’s annual Children’s Renaissance Faire, 2-6 p.m., Capitol grounds. ■ “The Tempest,” a production by Capitol Shakespeare, 6:30 p.m., Capitol grounds, south of the Heritage Center. ■ “Cave Rock,” 7 p.m., Dakota Stage. Tickets: $6-$10. Info: www.shadetreeplayers.com. ■ Ben Suchy, 8-11 p.m., Laughing Sun Brewing Co., 107 N. Fifth St. ■ Highway Six, 8 p.m.-midnight, Fiesta Villa Restaurant and Lounge. ■ “Les Miserables,” 8:30 p.m., Sleepy Hollow Arts Park, 26th Street and Divide Avenue. Info: 701-319-0894. FAITH: ■ Need prayer? Private prayer support, Rainbow Shop prayer room, 551 S. Seventh St. Appt.: Betty, 701-223-2422. ORGANIZATIONS: ■ Lewis and Clark AA, 8:30 a.m., Spirit of Life Church, Mandan. ■ Keep It Simple AA, 9:30 a.m., Serenity Place, 1525 E. Thayer Ave. ■ Saturday Morning Al-Anon, 9:30 a.m., Good Shepherd Lutheran Church. Use north door, to basement. Handicapped access, south door. ■ Saturday Morning AA, 9:30 a.m., Good Shepherd Lutheran Church. ■ Take It Easy AA, 9:30 a.m., Trinity Lutheran Church. ■ Capital City AA, noon, 8 and 9:30 p.m., 515 E. Main Ave., Suite 7. ■ Women’s Step Study AA, 11 a.m. First Presbyterian Church. ■ Bismarck Duplicate Bridge Club, 1 p.m., Elks Club. ■ Muscular dystrophy support group, 1-3 p.m., St. Alexius Medical Center, meeting rooms at back of cafeteria. Meal served. Info: Deacon John Tharaldsen, 701-530-7663. ■ Women’s NA, 5:30 p.m., 311 E. Thayer Ave., Suite 211. ■ Organizational meeting for Dakota Cowboys for Christ Fellowship board, 6 p.m., Mandan Hardees. For next summer’s Rodeo Bible Camp. Info: Karen, 701-391-4271 or Ron, 701-989-1245. ■ Keep It Simple AA, 7 p.m., Serenity Place, 1525 E. Thayer Ave. ■ Saturday Night Live NA (WC, OP), 8 p.m., New Freedom Center, 905 E. Interstate Ave. PUBLIC EVENTS: ■ Dakota Thunder R/C Club racing at Wheels Wings-nHobbies, 4018 Memorial Highway, Mandan; 7-10 a.m. practice/registration; 10-10:15 a.m. driver’s meeting; 10:30 a.m. qualifiers; 12:30 p.m. lunch; 1 p.m. second round of qualifiers; 3-5 p.m. mains. Preregistration: 701-667-7200; race fees: $20 first class and $10 for each additional class. ■ Capital farmers market, 8 a.m., Kmart parking lot. ■ Mandan farmers market, 8 a.m.-1 p.m., Heritage Park, Main St. ■ BisMarket farmers market, 9 a.m.-1 p.m., Sertoma Park Shelter 5. ■ Free mini class discussing basics of camera composition, 10-11:30 a.m., Bob’s Photo. Info: www.bobsphoto.net/classes. ■ Guided tour of Buckstop Junction buildings and grounds, 1 p.m. Adults $5, students $3. Vintage Shoppe open noon-4 p.m. Proceeds benefit Missouri Valley Historical Society. Info: 701-250-8575 or www.BuckstopJuction.org. ■ Barbara Jo Miller benefit, 6:30-9 p.m., Former Governors Mansion. 1800s era dance. SERVICES: ■ Blood drive, 8 a.m.-1 p.m., United Blood Services. Info: 701-258-4512. Associated Press True-crime author Ann Rule is seen near the Green River outside Seattle in July 2004. mately being ordered to pay more than $60,000 for Rule’s legal fees after an unsuccessful appeal. In 2011, the Seattle Weekly ran an article about the Chris Northon case by Rick Swart, a freelance writer who previously served as the editor and publisher of a small Oregon newspaper, the Wallowa County Chieftain. The article accused Rule of making numerous mistakes in her book and ignoring important facts beneficial to Liysa Northon’s case. The Seattle Weekly’s theneditor, Caleb Hannan, has said he didn’t learn until after the article was published that Swart and Northon were engaged. The couple got married in prison later that year. In a lengthy editor’s note days after the piece ran, Hannan explained the omission and said he had uncovered several minor mistakes in Swart’s reporting. Rule argues in her lawsuit WEEKEND DIGEST holders will be Art & Wine Walk ablePassport to vote for Best in Show as well as returns on Aug. 8 Business/Artist Best Wine Varietal. Local artists and musicians will be paired with local businesses during the D ow n t ow n e r s’ s e c o n d annual Art & Wine Walk on Aug. 8. From 5:30 to 9:30 p.m., ticketholders may visit downtown business locations to shop, sample wines and foods, watch artists and listen to musicians. More than 20 local businesses will be featured at the event. Those participating will receive a passport listing the locations of all featured businesses as well as information about the artists. Businesses they visit will stamp the passports, offer a selected wine and food pairing, and host a local artist or musician. Ticketholders will be able to interact with the artists and business owners. Score and More” from 1 to 3 p.m. Aug. 3 at Barnes & Noble in Bismarck. The book is a family Participating businesses memoir. will offer door prizes, and those who visit all the locations on the passport will be eligible for a grand prize drawing. Author Liz Tidwell of Tickets for the Downtowners’ Art & Wine Walk are Charlottesville, Va., will be at $40 in advance or $45 the the Dakota Buttes Museum day of the event. Tickets are in Hettinger on Aug. 2 during available at www.down- the Adams County Fair Days. townbismarck.com or at The event is free and open to Impact Gallery & Gifts and the public. The fair runs from the Bismarck Art & Galleries from Thursday to Aug. 4. Tidwell’s third book, “War Association. Tickets are limited and all proceeds go to Club,” is a novelized version the Downtowners’ Associa- of her memoirs along the tion, a nonprofit that sup- Lewis and Clark trail. Adams ports Bismarck’s downtown County residents Bob and revitalization and better- Jean Pagel have been her local hosts as she traveled ment efforts. for information for her books. Tidwell’s book talk and signing will begin at 1:30 p.m. in Building 2 of the LaVera Edick will sign museum, with free refreshcopies of her book “Four ments to follow. that the damage had been done because to sell her books, she relies on her reputation for accuracy and attention to detail. “The article contained innumerable inaccuracies and untruths concerning the testimony and evidence in the trial of Liysa Northon and also included various unfounded personal attacks on Rule,” her lawyer, Anne Bremner, wrote in the complaint. “At the time ... Swart and Northon were engaged, and any meaningful inquiry by Seattle Weekly or Hannan should have discovered this significant source of bias.” Hannan and Swart, who are also named as defendants, did not immediately return messages seeking comment. “The article in question was published prior to our ownership,” Sound Publishing President Gloria Fletcher said in an email. “At the time, Seattle Weekly was owned by New Times Media. Sound Publishing has not been served with any complaint.” The lawsuit seeks “reasonable damages.” Rule has written dozens of books. Her first, “The Stranger Beside Me,” came out in 1980 and detailed her time working on a crisis hotline with serial killer Ted Bundy. Tidwell’s fourth publication, “Dakota Leftovers,” contains the story of the Svihovec family homestead in northeast Adams County and other stories from the area. ‘War Club’ author to be in Hettinger Military Night at Sleepy Hollow Author to sign her book on Aug. 3 Monday is Military Night at Sleepy Hollow, with complimentary tickets to all current or retired personnel or to a spouse for an individual serving overseas. Adj. Gen. Dave Sprynczynatyk will address the audience prior to the 8:30 p.m. performance of “Les Miserables.” Military attendees may identify themselves by a card or uniform at the Sleepy Hollow Arts Park gate. The park and theater is located at 26th Street and Divide Avenue in Bismarck. The gates open at 7:15 nightly. Only Jackman Some quiet scenes follow, giving Jackman a chance to display a winning vulnerability. He makes us worry about Logan in a way we never did before. If his character has some depth, the same can’t be said for all the supporting players. Svetlana Khodchenkova, as Viper, is supposed to be villainous but comes across as only vampy; she recalls Uma Thurman as Poison Ivy in “Batman & Robin,” only less interesting. Tao Yokamoto is attractive and sweet as Mariko. Famke Janssen appears as Logan’s dead love, Jean Grey, in ghostly scenes that are a bit silly. But really it’s about Jackman. At this point he could play the role in his sleep — but he doesn’t, and the nuances he and director Mangold bring to the character lift this enterprise up from the usual blockbuster- sequel fare. Oh, and check out that bathtub scene. “The Wolverine,” a 20th Century Fox release in 3D, is rated PG-13 by the Motion Picture AssociBRUCE WILLIS ANTHONY HOPKINS HELEN MIRREN CATHERINE ZETA-JONES Continued from 1C ation of America for “sequences of intense scifi action and violence, some sexuality and language.” Running time: 126 minutes. Two and a half stars out of four. TRUE CASE FILES OF THE WARRENS ADAM SANDLER KEVIN JAMES SALMA HAYEK “JOYOUS! BEST I’VE SEEN IN A LONG TIME!” HUGH JACKMAN STEVE CARELL TONI COLLETTE THE WAY WAY BACK “A DREAM COME TRUE!” PEOPLE ON BOTH GIANT SCREENS! THEATRES I-94 & HWY 83 N. • 222-1607 www.grandtheatres.com I-94/Hwy 83 N. • 222-1607 New! r Mason Ja Melonade Sunday, July 28 ARTS-ENTERTAINMENT-MUSIC: ■ “The Tempest,” a production by Capitol Shakespeare, 6:30 p.m., Capitol grounds, south of the Heritage Center. Bismarck Tribune ■ Bismarcktribune.com Frosty Cold Beer Located inside Seven Seas Hotel & WaterPark 2611 Old Red Trail, Mandan www.sevenseasmandan.com 663-3773 663-3773 $7.25 Matinees Until 5:15 P. M. $7.25 Tuesdays NO SCREEN ADSPREVIEWS ONLY VISIT OUR TWO SUPER-GIANT SCREEN THEATRES! SEE A MOVIE “UNDER-THE-STARS” IN PHARAOH’S THEATRE #15 • Stadium Hi-Back Seating • Digital Projection & Sound • 3-D! • Beautiful Decor • Wide Spacing Between Rows • Spacious 3 Story Lobby • Locally Owned • LONE RANGER PG13 *= NO PASSES OR DISC. Daily 12:15-3:20-6:30-9:35 • WOLVERINE 3D & 2D PG13* BOTH GIANT SCREENS • DESPICABLE ME 2 2D PG 3D Pricing Applies 3D Daily 1:00-3:50-6:40-9:30 2D Daily 12:10-2:30-4:50-7:10-9:25 2D Daily 1:25-4:10-6:50-9:40 • THE HEAT R • TO DO LIST R* Daily 1:05-4:15-6:55-9:40 Daily 12:00-2:20-4:40-7:00-9:30 • THIS IS THE END R • THE WAY, WAY BACK PG13* Daily 9:40 Daily 12:00-2:20-4:40-7:05-9:35 • MONSTER UNIVERSITY 2D G • TURBO 2D PG* 2D Daily 1:15-4:00-7:00 2D Daily 12:00-2:20-4:40-7:00-9:20 • WORLD WAR Z 2D PG13 • REDS 2 PG13* 2D Daily 1:30-4:15-6:55-9:40 Daily 1:15-4:00-6:55-9:40 • THE CONJURING R* Daily 1:30-4:15-7:10-9:40 OPENING SOON! • R.I.P.D PG13* •NEW 7 SCREEN ADDITION •THE PYRAMID SECTION Daily 12:00-2:20-4:40-7:00-9:30 •D-BOX MOTION SEATS •DOLBY ATMOS SOUND • GROWN UPS 2 PG13 •HI-BACK LEATHER SEATING Daily 12:10-2:30-4:50-7:10-9:40 • PACIFIC RIM 2D & 3D PG13* NEXT! • SMURFS 2 • 2 GUNS 3D Pricing Applies 3D Daily 1:10-9:40 2D Daily 4:00-6:50 EXPERIENCE THE GRAND 15! More Than Just A Theatre-An Event A Touch of N.Y., L.A., Vegas and Egypt! (Right Here In Bismarck) -THE ULTIMATE IN MOTION PICTURE ENJOYMENT- Page 4C ■ Friday, July 26, 2013 Bismarck Tribune ■ Bismarcktribune.com CLASSIFIEDS Thousands of items here and online at dakotaclassifieds.com STUFF AUTO $23.09 Wheels Deal Free!* *Items priced $500 or less in Dealmaker • 5 lines • 7 days • Free photo GARAGE SALES PETS 1/2 Price Unlimited Special • 3 lines • 10 days • Free photo One address only JOBS REAL ESTATE 30 & 10 Day Specials Print + Online Packages Call for details Call for details FARM & RANCH ANNOUNCEMENTS $41.95 • 5 lines • 14 days • Free photo Free!* *Lost and found ads Look inside for these classifications Employment..............302-334 Merchandise/Ag. . . . . . . .402-504 Garage Sales.............430-448 Announcements.........506-556 Lost & Found.............520-522 Real Estate For Rent...602-646 Real Estate For Sale. . .702-732 Recreation.................802-818 Transportation...........902-926 Online 24 hour ad placement dakotaclassifieds.com In person Walk-in advertisers Main office: 707 E. Front Ave. (entrance located on 7th Street Monday - Friday 7:30 AM - 5:30 PM & Sweet Ave.) By phone Phone hours Mon.-Fri. 7:30 AM - 5:30 PM. . . .701.258.6900 Toll Free.................................1.866.I.SOLD.IT Fax...........................................701.250.0195 24-hr voice mail.......................701.258.6900 *Some restrictions apply. Major credit cards accepted. Private party ads require pre-payment with ad orders. 701-258-6900 • 1-866-476-5348 Employment DELIVERY DRIVER Wilton Public School Now hiring the following: • Secondary Special Education • 5th Grade Instructor • Preschool Teacher • District Technology Coordinator • Substitute Teachers • Bus Drivers 302-334 Sitting Bull College is looking for: •Concrete Instructor •CDL Instructor We are also looking to hire a full time instructor for Welding. If you are interested or would like more information, please call Valerie Minery at 701-854-8007. Teaching positions and technology coordinator applicants submit resume, transcripts, ND teaching certificates, and 3 letters of recommendation to: Superintendent, Wilton Public School, 504 Dakota Ave. Wilton, ND 58579 Substitute Teachers & Bus Drivers inquire at: 701-734-6331 ANOTHER MAN’S treasures. Don’t let those unused items collect more dust! You could be collecting $$$. Call 2586900 to place your ad. CDL DRIVER Full time M-F with benefits, home evenings. Clean driving record and DOT screening required. Pay DOE. Apply in person at Hebron Block, Hebron Block 2190 Sunny Rd. S Mandan 667-1712 Class A Drivers & Class B Drivers Must have valid class A or class B CDL & clear MVR. Driver will be hauling aggregate materials. 40+ hrs/wk. Great pay, home most nights. Previous construction experience is helpful. Contact Trent at: 701-226-1939 Or mail resume to: Guthmiller & Son Dirtworks, Inc. 3401 Majestic St. Bismarck, ND 58504 A Fedex Ground Independent Service Provider is looking for a self motivated individual to drive, pick-up & deliver routes. Applicants must have a clean driving record and be able to pass drug test and background check. If interested call 701-202-9155 Scraper Operator Looking for individuals to operate scraper and various other types of heavy equipment. 40+ hrs/wk. Great pay, home most nights, rarely weekends may be required. Contact Trent at: 701-226-1939 Or mail resume to: Guthmiller & Son Dirtworks, Inc. 3401 Majestic St. Bismarck, ND 58504 • PT-Loss Control Officer-Corporate Office, Bismarck • FT-Shift Manager-Cash Wise, Bismarck Enjoy a progressive culture, .co w ww .cashwise EOE/AA m 1144 Bismarck Expressway Bismarck, ND 58504 Magnum Trucking is looking for professional drivers to fill multiple full-time positions at their Bismarck location. Magnum offers superior wages, comprehensive benefit packages and 401K with contribution. Pick-up and Delivery Driver Classified Ads* Join Our Team In Bismarck! growing organization, employee ownership, competitive pay and exceptional benefits and significant career growth opportunities. DRIVERS Applicant needs a Class A License with at least one year of recent driving experience. Doubles and Hazmat endorsements preferred but not required to apply. This position is working days, M-F delivering local routes and home nightly. Applicant will assist in loading and unloading of freight. Pay will be determined by your experience Line Haul Driver Applicant needs a Class A license with at least one year of recent driving experience. Doubles and Hazmat endorsements preferred but not required to apply. This position will work 5 days a week in the evenings doing drop and hooks. Position will not have to handle freight. To apply for either position, please visit: Magnumlog.com Or call 701-255-4154 ask for Jeremiah • Maintenance Person • Housekeeper Mon-Sat 8am-2pm Please call Tim McCrory at the Bis/Man Elks 255-1199 Annunciation Monastery has an immediate opening for a full-time ARE YOUR HOURS THIS GOOD? No nights or weekends. - Full or Part-time Competitive, WEEKLY pay. Clean houses on a schedule you can live with! Family, team atmosphere, 18 yrs of age, drivers license, vehicle and insurance required, Call Merry Maids TODAY! 701-255-5031 to apply. COOK The qualified applicant will perform duties related to menu planning, cleaning, inventory control, cooking, baking, preparation and serving of lunch & dinner in order to contribute to an overall team effort of providing optimal service and nutritional care. A competitive wage and benefit package available. Send cover letter and resume to: Annunciation Monastery Attn: Brian Lardy 7520 University Drive Bismarck, ND 58504 FT Nail Tech Intereseted in doing pedicures at A Village Salon located in Edgewood Vista Assisted & Independent Living on Colorado Dr. Public is also welcome. Salon 751-5321. Auto Tire and Lube Tech FT Now hiring an Auto Tire and Lube Technician. We pay hourly wage plus commision and benefits. High volume shop, great earning potential, will pay for experience or will train. Bismarck Tire Center Contact Randy @ 701-223-1722 Choose Tribune Classifieds. CHOOSE RESULTS. *Some categories excluded Apply Today! Easy Puzzle Tuesday Intermediate Puzzle Wednesday Intermediate Puzzle Thursday Challenging Puzzle Friday Tough Puzzle Saturday Super Tough Puzzle Solution to last Sudoku puzzle $10 plus/hr. Higher wages for working extra weekends. Health, dental, disability, life, vacation, time and 1/2 holiday pay, 401K, profit sharing, gas discount, free uniforms and fountain drinks while you work!! Join a Great Team in a fast paces environment!! Apply at: Stamart Travel Center 3936 E Divide Ave., I-94 & Exit 161, Bismarck. CENEX 10:30PM - 3:00AM Shift 4:30AM - 9:00AM Shift Flexible Scheduling is available. To apply or for an application stop at: 2520 Centennial Rd or online at: cenexofbismarck.com Pre-employment drug testing & background check required. McFarland Hanson, Inc. has openings for cleaning positions in a local grocery store. Sun. thru Wed., 25-30 hours per week. $11.00/hr. with raise after 90 days. Background checks are required. Must be able to work independently with an eye for detail. We offer an excellent compensation and benefit package with the potential for significant bonus. For consideration submit your resume and cover letter to: Ghovland@brutgerequities.com 320-529-2801 Fax Brutger Equities, Inc. is an Comfort Inn & Comfort Suites • PT Pool Attendant • FT/PT Light Maintenance (Drivers License Required) • FT Housekeeping (Starting wage $10.50/hr) • FT Desk Clerk Weekends are required. Apply in person at: Comfort Inn 1030 E. Interstate Ave. between 9am-3pm. EOE Factory Motor Parts Seeking •Auto Parts Sales Rep Base salary + commission depending on experience. Benefit package & 401K. Please apply online at: factorymotorparts.com Factory Motor Parts Seeking a PT Delivery Specialist in the Bismarck area Apply online at www.factory motorparts.com JANITORS FT & PT NIGHT SHIFT, FT DAY SHIFT Also looking for a SUPERVISOR Magnum Contracting, Inc. is currently hiring for projects in Bismarck and throughout ND: Laborers Ironworkers Certified Crane Operators Millwrights Certified Welders Wages: DOE Full Benefit Package 701-235-5285 Ext. 301 Days Inn is now hiring for the following positions: • FT/PT Housekeeping • Laundry Attendant • PT Short Order Breakfast Cook • PT Maintenance (20 hrs/week) • FT Maintenance • PT House Person • PT Night Auditor • Afternoon Front Desk Apply in person or send resume to: Days Inn 1300 E Capitol Ave. Bismarck, ND 58501 Or fax resume to: 701-223-9423 MOTEL 6 Our Bismarck location has immediate need for: • Guest Service Reps. • PT Night Auditor • Housekeepers Our team members are crucial to the propertys success ensuring that our guests are provided friendly service and clean rooms after their long travels. If you are an upbeat, energetic people person with a passion for great customer service, apply today and help us make great happen! Apply in person at: 2433 State St., Bismarck, ND 58503 FIND A JOB. FILL A JOB. JOBS.BISMARCKTRIBUNE.COM Equal Opportunity Employer New store opening in Mandan! Hiring all positions Competitive wage. Experience preferred, but not required. Free uniforms and meals. Sunday Super Tough Puzzle Solution, tips and computer program at www.krazydad.com/sudoku/ © Puzzles by Krazydad.com Experienced Concrete Finishers Concrete Services is now hiring for experienced concrete finishers. Full time seasonal with benefits. Apply in person at: 1771 W Cavalry Dr Bismarck, ND 58504 or call 701-258-3925 Wages are all negotiable. Apply at: AMS, 120 W. Sweet Ave, Bismarck, ND Or call 701-223-0161 or 701-721-5076 HOTEL AREA SALES MANAGER Brutger Equities is seeking an experienced hotel salesperson to promote our 5 North Dakota hotels in the Williston, Dickinson, and Bismarck markets. We are looking for candidates who would thrive in a team environment that is fast-paced and hands-on. Those with multi-property sales management, exceptional multitasking skills, and established business contacts in the area and nationwide will be given extra consideration. (701)222-2140 Must be avail. to work eves., holidays & wknds. * $3,000 or $4,000 in Tuition Reimbursement Apply in person 115 S 5th St, Bismarck or Call Willie between 8am- noon at on Centennial Rd nts* Stude ** Fri & Sat 7pm to close. • Hot Stuff Food Manager If interested, please call 1-701-367-8235 or 1-800-248-2201. Apply online at: www.ups.com E.O.E. Monday 11PM - 7AM SHIFT 3RD SHIFT PARTTIME AVAILABLE Join the Winning Team! Immediate Openings ~Work Monday - Friday ~Benefits Available ~Room to Grow! www.cashwisejobs.com Doorman $10hr CASHIERS CLEANING POSITION PT Package Handlers Expanding- Looking to add to our Roofing crew No exp. necessary, start immed. Call 701-426-5595 ELBOW ROOM is taking applications for SIGN ON BONUS! 1,000 $ per month If interested, please call Call Ron at 250-8215 or Becky at 355-8826 Apply at: Subway, 3801 E. Rosser Ave. Bismarck or call Justin at 701-400-1457 NOVA Fire Protection Wanted Apprentice Sprinkler Fitter Good Pay & Benefits Full-Time Position Please call for app. (701) 220-4105 PRODUCTION WORKER needed. Great hours M-F, 7-3:30pm. No exp. necessary, good starting wage and benefits. M&W Beef 701-663-2333 Bismarcktribune.com ■ Bismarck Tribune Now Hiring! RUD’S I-94 TESORO & Cenex of New Salem PT Front Till Cashier/Pizza Counter/ Deli Must be able to lift 25 lbs & stand for extended periods of time. Evening & weekend rotating shifts. Starting wage is $8. Apply in person at: 1310 N. 8th St. New Salem or call Kris at: 701-843-7508 Production Packaging Workers The Bismarck Tribune is looking for FT and PT Production workers to work primarily in our Packaging Department for days or night shifts. These individuals would be responsible for inserting and bundling of the papers for distribution, stacking papers, and preparing rolls in the press room. We offer a 75 cents per hour night differential and progressive pay increases. Requirements include: - Weekend and holiday work required for some positions - Ability to lift at least 20lbs on a regular basis - Stand and walk the majority of the shift, pushing/pulling, stooping, bending, and twisting. - Medical Benefits available for FT positions: - Paid vacation and sick leave for all 20+ hour positions EOE Applications are accepted at: www.bismarcktribune. com/workhere. Drug Free Workplace * EOE Taking applications for the following: • Cooks • Maintenance • PT Setup • Servers • Bussers • Janitors • Housekeepers ($10.25) University Dining Services at University of Mary All Positions filled by August 10th Overnight Food Service Workers Differential Pay for Overnight Shifts The Painters Inc., Now Hiring For: PAINTERS FT position + health ins., retirement program, Aflac, paid vac., holidays & sick leave. Must have drivers license. Drug testing & background check prior to employment. No exp. required. Call 701-663-1004 ask for Cindy. FIND A JOB. FILL A JOB. Now hiring for a FULL-TIME SECRETARY Apply in person at: 1600 Basin Ave. Ste 2 Bismarck, ND 58504 4:00 am to 12:00 pm Sunday thru Thursday •Great Benefits Available •Uniforms Supplied Please call 701-355-8345 to set up appointment for application and possible immediate interview. EOE & AA Employer M/F/D/V PROGRAM COORDINATOR EASTER SEALS GOODWILL ND, INC. is accepting applications for a full-time, dynamic hands-on Program Coordinator at our Mandan office. Responsibilities include: case management and service coordination for children and adults with disabilities and adults who are aging; supervision of Direct Support Personnel; and ensuring consumers of service realize their goals, attain personal outcomes and are supported while attaining them. The position requires a bachelor’s degree in a human service field plus one year of experience in working directly with people with developmental disabilities. Preference will be given to those with a psychology, social work, education or gerontology degree. Send resume and two professional references by July 31st, 2013 to: Easter Seals Goodwill ND, Inc. Attn: Becky Briggs, Program Director, 800 12th Avenue SW, Minot, ND 58701 Pella Windows and Doors is seeking individuals to fill Lead Installer and Installer positions. Pella offers a competitive wage and benefits package including a 401(k). MacKenzie River Pizza Grill and Pub in N. Bismarck, now hiring: All POSITIONS Great Wages! Apply at: 4510 Skyline Crossing NOW HIRING PT • Bartenders, • Servers, • Kitchen Prep (Average pay is $14 - $25 per hour with tips) • Maintenance / Janitorial & Setup Flexible hours, great pay and a great company to work for. Apply in person at: Bismarck Country Club 930 N. Griffin St., Bismarck Now Hiring Charge Nurse Positions (LPN/RN) PM and Night Shifts Full time and part time 2:15-10:45p and 10:30p-7:00a Alternating weekends and holidays Apply in person at: 2205 E Broadway Ave. Bismarck, ND $1000 Sign on bonus! Tuition Assistance! Or email resume to: brandyengel@ heartlandpella.com CNA’s $500 Sign on Bonus Day Shift 6:00a-230p PM Shift 2:15p-1045p Night Shift 1030p-7a Full time and part time Alternating weekends and holidays Sodexo Campus Food Service To apply, email to: charles.dorsa@ sodexo.com OFFICE ASSISTANT Lead Installer and Installer Positions EXECUTIVE CHEF Now hiring for a creative and motivated Culinary Chef in Bottineau, ND. Candidate should be skilled in high food production, elegant catering with strong leadership skills and be an excellent multi - tasker in a tough labor market. Top compensation and full benefit package including 401K. EEOC DENTAL ASSISTANT Kapla Dental Dynamic team looking for a Certified/Registered Clinical Assistant to fill a Full Time position. Excellent salary & benefits. Great work environment. Email or fax resume to: firstname.lastname@example.org fax: 701-258-2261 mail to: 1110 College Dr. ~ Ste 110 Bismarck, ND 58501, Attn: Val or call: 701-258-8100 or 800-313-6503 7:00a-9:00a 11:00a-1:00p 5:00p-7:00p Alternating weekends and holidays Housekeeper 40 hours a week 1 weekend in every 4 2-3 holidays a year Maintenance 8:00a-4:30p 40 hours a week Rotate weekends and holidays Activities Assistant FT Certified Pharmacy Tech 9:00a-5:30p 36 hours Some evenings and weekends 223-0936 117 N 5th St Apply online at www.mslcc.com Looking for a motivated MSLCC 2425 Hillview Ave Bismarck ND 58501 Full benefits, Contact Scott or Ken at White Drug DENTAL ASSISTANT to join our team. Approx 35 hours/ week. Prefer experienced or certified assistant. Please apply by emailing resume to appointments@ badlandsdental.com or mail to: Badlands Dental 389 15th St West Dickinson ND 58601 or stop by at AN AD A DAY MAKES BUSINESS STAY!! Servers Cooks Dishwashers Maintenance Administrative Assistant VisTec Industrial Services has a full-time opening in our Mandan office. Responsibilities Include: A/P, A/R, payroll, New Hire Orientation, ability to multi - task, answer phones and filing. Intermediate skills in Microsoft Office, (Word, Excel & Outlook). Accounting experience a must. This is not an entry level position. We offer a comprehensive benefit pkg. Please fax resume with salary requirements to: 763-270-0642 lschulz@ envirosystemsusa.com ACCOUNTING POSITION ✔ Full-time Position ✔ Experience Required ✔ Pre-Employment + Random Drug Testing ✔ Benefits Include: 401k, Medical, Dental, Vacation & Sick Pay A SCHEDULE of insertions gives your ad a chance to reach a wider audience of the most “qualified” prospects. Advertising Sales Rep – Dickinson Do you love sales? Insurance Sales Opportunity Professional Insurance Services Inc. is looking for career health & life agents to work prequalified leads. We provide preset appointments, advanced commission, licensing, training & agent support. Sales experience preferred but not required. Strong negotiating, interpersonal skills, and ability to travel throughout assigned territory necessary. Potential 1st year income $60,000. Qualifying applicants may submit resumes to: Professional Insurance Services Inc. Attn: HR Department PO Box 1936 Bismarck, ND 58502 Fax: (701) 223-6895 or Email: codycarter@ steffesagency.com SEEKING part-time and full-time for day and evening shifts. Must also be available on weekends. Apply at Big Boy, 2511 E. Main St. Bismarck Turman Endodontics is seeking a part-time Front Office Assistant who is both reliable and personable. The position requires front office knowledge and computer skills. Please personally submit your resume to: 1611 E. Century Ave. Bismarck, ND 58503 Choose Tribune Classifieds. CHOOSE RESULTS. Meal Time Assistants Apply in person at: 526 S 3rd, Bismarck Or email to: JOBS.BISMARCKTRIBUNE.COM GARAGE LOGIC Lead Baker Good benefits available! Apply in person at: Radisson Hotel 605 E. Broadway Bismarck, ND Friday, July 26, 2013 ■ Page 5C Are you energetic, highly motivated, creative and interested in making a good living selling advertising in the Dickinson area? We have a rare opening for a representative to sell advertising in the Dickinson area in the Dickinson Pennysaver, Bakken Breakout, Bakken Breakout Weekly, digital products and other well known, stable publications. You have an established account list as well as great opportunities to expand and develop new accounts. Base plus commission is $40K+ potential. We offer Great benefits including: medical, dental, vision, life insurance, 401K plan, vacation, paid holidays, mileage and cell phone reimbursement., disability plan, and more. A college degree is preferred but not necessary and a sales background is a great plus. The Pennysaver is owned by the Bismarck Tribune and is part of Lee Enterprises, publisher of over 50 daily papers and websites along with specialty publications including the Bismarck/ Mandan Finder. This is a rare opportunity for an outside sales representative in the Dickinson area. Apply at bismarcktribune.com/workhere. Application deadline is August 12 OPHTHALMIC TECHNICIAN Our busy ophthalmology practice is looking for someone who likes working one-on-one with people of all ages in a clinic setting. Although skilled, certified ophthalmic personnel are preferred, if you are the right person, we will train you to be an opthalmic assistant. Medical background helpful. Competitive benefit package including retirement, health / dental, vision, and uniform allowance. If interested, please send resume to: Dakota Eye Institute Attn: Colette 200 S. 5th Street Bismarck, ND 58504 Or email resume to: email@example.com No phone calls please. OR Technician / Dental Assistant Well established, local business is seeking candidates to fill this position. OR Technician or Dental Assistant with a GREAT attitude to join our team. Position is full- time, Mon- Fri. We offer competitive salary and excellent benefits package which includes Medical and Dental Insurance and company sponsored 401(K) Plan. If interested, please send resume to: #BB 1133 in c/o the Bismarck Tribune, PO Box 5516, Bismarck, ND 58506 For more information on either of these positions, contact the HR Director at: 701-584-7247 or email: firstname.lastname@example.org Jacobson Memorial Hospital Care Center 601 East Street North Elgin, ND 58533 THE TERRACE Basic Care Facility is currently hiring for the following position: Certified Dietary Manager Ideal candidate will be able to plan, organize, develop and direct the overall operation of the Food Services Department. Full-time position with excellent benefits including Retirement Plan, Health Insurance & Life Insurance. Apply in person at: 901 E. Bowen Avenue Bismarck, ND. Apple Creek Township looking for PT-Township Accessor 1300 parcels in the township, trained and exp. preferred, willing to train, Submit resumes to: Ann Willoughby, Clerk, Apple Creek Township, PO Box 1432 Bismarck, ND 58502. To be rcv’d by July 30th. POC, Kerry Olson. Call 701-471 5550. Production Director/ Copy Writer/ On-Air Talent Send your resume to: email@example.com Radio Bismarck Mandan is an EOE. Sales, Traffic, Production Coordinator position available August 1, 2013 for the Clear Channel Bismarck office. Data Entry, commercial ad writing, traffic experience needed for six station (KBMR, KFYR, KQDY, KSSS, KXMR, KYYY) radio cluster. Send resumes to: Easter Seals Goodwill ND, Inc. The Retail Coordinator contributes to the ESGWND mission by assisting our retail stores to achieve their overall goals. As a coordinator you will be responsible for assisting in all areas of retail operations including maintaining store financials, inventory and inventory control, record keeping, production, merchandising, and staff development. Position is full-time with benefits. The candidate must exhibit the following competencies: • Internal and external customer focus • The ability to direct & motivate others • Drive for results • Action & Detail Orientated • Ability to work independently • Proficient in MS application, such as Word, Excel and PowerPoint Working at Easter Seals Goodwill ND is more than job. You will be supporting our mission by supporting children, adults, and families to have equal opportunities to live, learn, work, and play in their communities. Place unlimited online Dealmaker ads at dakotaclassifieds.com. Call or stop by to place 5 free Dealmakers per week. FREE ADS FOR ITEMS PRICED $500 OR LESS!* Call 258-6900 or go to dakotaclassifieds.com and click on POWER PACKAGE FREE DEALMAKER ADS Send cover letter and resume by August 1st, 2013 to: Social Worker for the Bismarck area. Duties include case management for treatment foster care and recruitment and licensing of foster homes. Social work degree and eligibility for social work licensure required. Classified Ads* Interviews will be planned for August 1, 2013. For more info contact Janice Tishmack at: 701-224-9611 To apply, send letter and resume by July 29th, 2013 to: PATH ND, Inc., Attn: JaniceTishmack 418 E. Broadway Ave. Suite #25, Bismarck, ND 58501 EOE firstname.lastname@example.org Location: Bismarck Delta Waterfowl is looking for an individual to lead our marketing team. The successful candidate will have the opportunity to work with a dynamic team in a creative environment while developing marketing strategies for the organization. While growing industry relationships that are already in place, our team member will also search out other industry partners who want to make a difference in waterfowl conservation. The successful candidate must be personable, energetic, self- motivated and passionate about waterfowl & waterfowl conservation. A Bachelor’s Degree and minimum of two years experience in marketing required. Responsibilities Include: but are not limited to… •Promoting Delta’s mission •Growing Delta’s brand •Development of Marketing Strategies •Management of Corporate Relationships If you feel you are Delta Waterfowl’s Marketing Director, please e-mail or send your resume to: Delta Waterfowl, Attn: Jason Tharpe P O Box 3128, Bismarck, ND 58502 Apply in person at: Johnsen Trailer Sales 2100 Industrial Dr. Bismarck, ND Or Call 701-255-0480. Missouri River Contracting, Inc. Has openings for full-time experienced CARPENTERS / METAL BUILDING ERECTORS Top wages & benefits package including health insurance and 401(k). Apply in person at: Missouri River Contracting, 2390 Vermont Ave. Bismarck, ND Or apply online at: www.missouririver contracting.com Missouri River Contracting, Inc. Has full-time and temp openings for: Concrete Superintendents / Finishers / Form Setters Top wages and benefit package for qualified candidates which include health insurance and 401(k). Apply in person at: Missouri River Contracting, 2390 Vermont Ave. Bismarck, ND Or apply online at: www.missouririver contracting.com Or email to: jtharpe@ deltawaterfowl.org CINDERELLA HOUSE Cleaning & Orgainizing. Will also do yard work. 204-3371 Merchandise/Ag Comfort Inn, Comfort Suites & MainStay Suites Now hiring for a Assistant General Operations Manager 402-504 Requires minimum 2 yrs hotel experience. Full-time position with benefits. Apply in person at: Comfort Inn 1030 E. Interstate Ave. between 9am-3pm. EOE …needs Contractors *Some categories excluded to install Broadband Satellite Internet systems. Satellite dish installation experience helpful but not required – will certify. Pay is $130 per install. Possible to earn $1300 $1900+ weekly. Call AGSL Technology for more info at: 866-443-2501 Or send resume to: email@example.com Now hiring in the Bismarck, ND Area Phone # 218-329-7924 ROUTE RELIEF DRIVER Apply online for immediate consideration www.schwansjobs.com for requisition # 13000970 • Complies with DOT Rules & Regulations. • Possess a Valid CDL; Class B with Airbrake Endorsement – Training Available. We have an immediate opening in our Processing Central department. Qualified candidates must be proficient in Excel and Word, possess good communication, time and organizational management skills, is a team player with a positive attitude and is committed to providing excellent customer service. Needs to insure that applicable banking laws and regulations, along with bank policy and procedures, are being followed. Responsibilities include preparing loan documents, running payments, advances, and participation transactions, balancing ledgers and other clerical support. Lending/accounting experience preferred. Experienced Operators to run excavator, backhoe, and / or skidsteer. Experience with septic systems, sewer and water install preferred. Local work. No overnights. Competitive wages. Apply in person at: Kaelberer Construction 1800 40th Ave SE Mandan, ND 58554 Or Call 701-663-5313 Finish Carpenters Needed Now accepting applications for motivated and reliable finish carpenters for window and door installation, cabinet building, and siding installation. Qualified applicants must have valid drivers license and good carpentry skills. We offer competitive wages along with great benefits. Apply In Person Leingang Home Center, 2601 Twin City Drive, Mandan ND 1950 8N Ford, older restoration, with box blade & post hold, 4 new tires, $3200 701-220-1682 & 794-3222. 2003 JOHN DEERE 1590. No Till, 20 ft., 2 pt. Hitch, Markers, Drill Fill, 7.5 Spacing. Call 701-590-0050 NEW HOLLAND Bailer 851, New Holland Combine TR 75, John Deere 7700, 605 J Vermeer, and RTO 95 13 Transmission and tandem differential. 701-891-2949. 2011 VERNES Gooseneck stock trailer 7X20 with center gate, like new. Call 701-258-7626 after 5pm. BALES FOR SALE : small square hay bales, also big round hay bales. Can be delivered. 701-663-7176 1304 Johns Drive, Mandan July 26-27, 8am-6pm Discounted Creative Memories scrapbooking items, furniture (sofa and dressers), 55 gallon barrel smoker, books (adult and kid), teacher supplies, boy clothes (0-3T), girl clothes (10-14), toys, baby items, movies (adult and kid), kitchen items, and misc. items. 2 bdrm condo. No pets/parties/smoking. 640 cr. report & ref. 701-400-3974. 2800 39TH AVENUE SE 108, Mandan. July 26th, 8am-8pm. July 27th, 8am-noon. Baby clothes, tools, sewing machine, record players, Christmas items/decorations, kitchen items, adult clothes. 411 W MAIN Susie Q’s Sidewalk Sale Fri & Sat, 10am-3pm Large variety of antiques, collectibles, giftware, jewelry, toys, books, much much more! Excellent Benefit Package which includes 3 weeks vacation, 10 paid holidays, Health, Dental and Life Insurance, Flex and 401K plan. Applications available at *Some restrictions apply Marketing Director AGSL Technology Inc Application Deadline DEALS, STEALS & BARGAINS OF THE BISMARCK TRIBUNE CLASSIFIEDS is excited to announce the following opportunity to join our Delta family. is currently hiring for a full-time July 31st or until filled. Requirements: Two years prior retail experience, including retail supervisory experience. Ability to travel up to 30% of your time. Valid driver’s license. Delta Waterfowl PATH ND, Inc. Hours - Monday thru Friday 8 am - 5 pm (Fall-Winter) 9 am - 6 pm (Summer) is seeking energetic, self - motivated individuals who have the desire to grow with us. PARTS SALES Parts Dept. for busy semi - trailer business is looking for a full-time person to sell parts, stock shelves, answer phones, help customers, make deliveries, and pull parts for service techs. Experience is preferred but will train. Good computer skills and current driver’s license is required. Neil Cary PO Box 2156 Bismarck ND 58502 FT LOAN PROCESSOR Retail Coordinator Johnsen Trailer Sales LPN ($2000 Sign on Bonus and Loan Repayment) Full-time position working in Hospital setting. Radio Bismarck Mandan, LLC, A locally owned & operated radio company has an opening for a • Competitive Pay. • Comprehensive Benefits Package. • Responsible to distribute and deliver frozen products to existing retail stores on assigned routes. Stop in to fill out an application at: ROUGHRIDER HARLEY-DAVIDSON 3708 Memorial Hwy, Mandan ND RN ($2000 Sign on Bonus and Loan Repayment) Full-time position working in Hospital setting. 322 East Main, Bismarck, ND 1833 MONTEGO DR FIND A JOB. FILL A JOB. Or online at www.bncbank.com Equal Opportunity Employer JOBS.BISMARCKTRIBUNE.COM 3 party. Friday 9-7, Saturday 9-4. Designer teen, women’s small, kitchen, bed, bath, and beyond. 3 stall garage packed. A real goldmine. 3612 Dominion Street Bismarck. Thursday 9am-6pm & Friday 9am-1pm Princess House, fish tank, costume, clothes, games, books, wet suit, school supplies & more! Page 6C ■ Friday, July 26, 2013 Bismarck Tribune ■ Bismarcktribune.com 1719 N Bell Street Today 9am-3pm Just off of W. Divide Ave. HUGE MULTI-FAMILY SALE TODAY! Tools, Upright deep freeze, Weed whacker, Fishing Equipment/lures. Vacuum. Legos. Lego tables. Nintento DS and games. WII console and games. XBox 360 games. Hitachi Electric Drill. Country Chandelier. Bicycles. Camera, Hockey Sticks. Toys. Boys’ Clothes, Women’s Clothes. Youth beginner archery bow. Electric stove/range. Numerous brand new front and rear suspension parts for a Ford Mustang 65-73. 289 cylinder heads. Original 69 Mustang Fastback fenders and hood. 401 Versailles Avenue Bismarck. Rummage sale, household items, furniture, Friday, July 26, 8:00am - 6:00 pm; Saturday, July 27, 8:00am - 4pm. 817 CODY DR Friday & Saturday July 26 & 27 9:00AM-5:00PM New womens & childrens clothing with tags, new toys, books, lamps, decorating, bedding, jewelry, JD riding mower. Classified Ads* 1101 FAIRVIEW PLACE (1 Block South of Highland Acres School) ONE DAY ONLY! Back to School bargains — Brand names — PRICED TO SELL! Friday July 26, 8:30 am - 6 pm CLOTHING GALORE: Assorted BRAND NAME clothing, mens, womens, & teen, laundered/dry cleaned, outgrown not outworn, all in exc. cond. Modern business suits, jackets, dress pants & shirts, jeans BKE & Missme, tanks & tees, shorts & capris, Columbia winter wear. Brands include: Casual Corner, Kenneth Cole, Banana Republic, Abercrombie, American Eagle, Hollister, Gap, Express, Victoria’s Secret & much more. Many designer accessories including shoes, sandals, boots, Uggs, belts, purses, & many brand new w/tags. Fashion & fine jewelry & cosmetic/Bath & Body. 2118 Thompson St. Friday Only 10 am to ? (No Early Sales Please) Multi Party Sale Couch, sink, luggage, oak dinette set & chairs, stereo, entertainment center, set of 4 cordless V-tech phones, video/ gaming chairs, lots of boys name brand clothes size 5T - 12/14 (long/short sleeve shirts sweatshirts, zippies, shorts, shoes, snowboots, teen girls, women’s size small to large Name Brand Clothing including American Eagle, Tommy Hilfiger, LEI, Abercrombie, Forever Twenty-one, Mudd, Maurices, South Pole, etc, lots of sandals, shoes, fashion boots, winter coats, scarfs & hats. Toys including electric remote control cars/trucks, baby monitor, household items, games, bedding, wedding decor including lots of Maroon candles, gold & maroon ribbon (never used); candle holders, Wedding Dress Size 8, 5 maroon bridesmaids dresses (never worn), prom dresses, lots and lots of books, knickknacks, movies, Disney DVD’s & VHS movies, exercise bike & more! HOUSEHOLD & MISC: Ford truck bed extender, Trek road bike, hunting/fishing, home decor & wall hangings, asst kitchenware, knicknacks, florals & arrangements, pictures, ornaments, seasonal, all great quality and condition. GREAT DEALS — PRICED TO SELL! STOP BY FOR ‘SUMMER & BACK TO SCHOOL’ BARGAINS! 1734 N 22nd St Fri 7:30am-5:30pm Sat 8am-3pm Dremel 16in scroll saw 2 spd., upholstered chair, oak end table, antique typewriter stand, old wooden chair frame, videos, oak students desk, cups & saucers, plate rail, antique oak full size bed with springs and mattress, oak entertainment centers, antique and collectible glassware, pet porter, 2 - 27in tvs. A REGULAR advertising presence in the DAILY newspaper builds identification and keeps your business top-ofmind! *Some categories excluded 1729 N. 20th St. (One block north of Divide!) Thursday Noon - 7pm Friday 1pm - 7pm Saturday 9am-3pm CASH ONLY!! NO CHECKS! No returns, not responsible for accidents. So far we have lots of clothes. Boys clothes Newborn - 18month & 3T-14 and a few more. Girls clothes Newborn - 6. Lots of kids shoes. Winters jackets and snow pants. Women’s scrubs. Women’s clothes M- Xl. Men’s clothes up to 2xlt. Maternity clothes mostly M-XL. Toys Toys Toys Toys for infant up to 8 years old. Dressers. Computer desk. Wipe warmer. Bottle drying rack. Car seat. infant covers. Diaper bags. Manual breast pump. Baby bullet. Baby Lamb swing. Rainforest take along swing. Animal themed bouncer. High chair. Princess toddler bedding. Lots of hangers. Crib bedding. Car seats. Dora table and chair. Vhs. White pre lit Christmas tree. TI 83 plus calculator. Romance books. Childrens Books. Avon at discounted prices. Purses. Tires with rims. Counter top 24/30 heater. Shocks. Lawnmower with bag. Pedestal sink. Video games. Weed trimmer Apple picker. Carpet ruminant. Scrapbook supplies. Holiday decorations. Home decor. Dining chairs. Small kitchen appliances. Ironing board. Bedding. Camping equipment. Snow shovels. Chairs. Walk threw gate. TV and much much more 325 SLATE DR. (N. on Washington, past 43rd Ave., right on Slate) Friday & Saturday 8am-5pm Something for Everyone. Men’s & women’s clothing, kitchen items, home decor, Books. “WATER” great deal! Sell your BOAT, JET SKI, OR WATER TOY in Classifieds! Call 258-6900 TODAY! 1929 CATHERINE DRIVE FRIDAY 9-5PM & SATURDAY 9-3PM HUGE MULTI PARTY GARAGE SALE Despite the road work this sale is worth the trip! Something for everyone! MEN- tools, bench grinder, saws, nails, wood, duck decoys, fishing items, charcoal grill, barbeque set, small television, kitchen table and much more. WOMEN- clothing up to 3x including scrub uniforms, seasonal and home decorations and décor, kitchen misc., books (soft and hard cover), dyson vacuum cleaner, punch bowl set, picture frames, stamps, crafting items, bedding, purses, etc. KIDS- tons of toys including the toybox, Little Tykes, Fisher Price, Little Ponys, Leapsters, kids bikes, Smart Cycle and Games, Sand/Water Table, Thomas the Train, Barbie, Puppets, boys bedroom train décor, kids bicycles and bicycle helmets, kids books and music, Disney movies VHS and DVD, kids lawn chair, small basketball hoop, games. Kids Clothing sizes 3T-16 girls and boys. Namebrands include Justice, Old Navy, Oshkosh, etc. and shoes. LOTS OF THINGS NEW WITH TAGS OR GENTLY USED AND PRICED TO SELL 2021 & 2103 E Capitol Ave. Fri and Sat 8am - 5pm Beer signs, some antiques, over 100 rubber pavers, junior/womens name brand clothing and shoes, electronics, TV’s, loveseat, entertainment center, 15 pc Gamin Drum Set, Medical Scrubs, large water jugs, yard decorations, pack and play, tasteful home decor, small patio table, several window treatments and rods, grill, girls bike, mattress topper, sprinklers, hunting boots, kids books, dishes, campfire dishes, TOO MUCH TO MENTION! 9950 Highway 10 2227 E BLVD AVE Thursday and Friday, 8am-7pm. Flute with case in excellent condition, antique bride doll, 300 belt buckles, belt buckle display cases, 40 Rain Bird sprinkle heads - 4 sizes. 18”x36”x6’6” metal storage cabinet, tall plastic wrapping paper holder, 21” galvanized washtub, 17” tires, knicknack shelves, clothes, books, magazines, many misc. items. Garage Sale Left-Overs? Call for a FREE truck pick-up & donate to charity 204-5599 Dakotas Help Fill A Dream Thrift Store 3015 EAST COLORADO DR, BISMARCK Fri 8-6, Sat 8-6 MOVING & RUMMAGE SALE! Huge sale. We are moving and downsizing, and must sell household and tools, such as bedding, comforters, blankets, antiques, tools, Delta Bandsaw, Delta table saw w/work bench, Crafstman Router w/table, Craftsman planer 12”, Dewalt Scroll saw w/stand, Craftsman Drill Press w/stand. Boxes of TY Beanie Babies, Beanie animals & Beanie Boppers, Christmas Decorations, kitchen ware, hydraulic cart, DVDs and VHS, patio furniture (table & 4 chairs), coffee tables. There is something for everyone! Too many items to mention. We accept misc merchandise, furniture, electronics & appliances in good condition. Donations also welcomed at our Store Open Mon-Sat 216 W Main St., Mandan • 701-751-4074 3030 E COLORADO DR UNIT B Thurs. July 25th, 9am-5pm Fri. July 26th, 9am-5pm Sat. July 27th starts at 9am North of Fairview Cemetery, take Century Ave, turn on Nebraska Ave. Big (3X, 4X) men’s clothing, decorative pillows, doormats, shoes, knicknacks, towels, washcloths, doilies, glassware, scarves, cookie jar, thermos, Christmas lights, radio, wall art, and phones. local exclusive Today’s Deal offers local business directory search local coupons BISMARCK TRIBUNE WANT ADS BRING RESULTS! bismarcktribune.com/get-it AUCTION CALENDAR Wed., July 31, 2013 10:00 AM CT - 880 Acres (70 Net Acres) - McKenzie & Billings Counties, ND - Subsurface Mineral acreage. Property is subject to prior sale & a 7% Buyers Premium. Owner: Jerry Millhon Location: Bismarck, ND Pifer’s Auction Company - 701476-1968 - www.pifers.com JULY Sat., July 27, 2013 9:00 AM CT - Estate Auction Owner: Esther Schlecht Location: 50 1/2 ST. SE., Streeter, ND Florian Schnabel - 701-647-2498 10:00 AM CT - Estate Auction, Real Estate, Misc. Merchandise Owner: John & Delores Mittleider Estate Location: 1335 N. 21St. St., Bismarck, ND Ramblin’ Auction - 701-220-2057 AUGUST 10:00 AM CT - Estate Auction, Real Estate, Misc. Merchandise Owner: John & Delores Mittleider Estate Location: 1335 N. 21 St. St., Bismarck, ND Ramblin’ Auction - 701-220-2057 10:00 AM - Antiques and collectibles, guns, tools, household, miscellaneous. Owners: Gary and Helen Just Location: 635 Garden Drive, Bismarck, ND North Star Auction - 701-6672935 or www.northstarauction.com 10:00 AM CT - Tractors, Tractor Parts, Pickups, Collectible Autos, Iron, Collectibles, Equipment, Shop Related and Tools Owner: Dennis Fibelstad Estate Location: From McClusky, Go Approximately 10 miles West on Hwy 200, Approximately Marker 217, turn north on 5th Ave NW. Go .7 miles north, then .5 mile east, then north to sale location. Watch for signs. Bret Ruff Auctions - 701-425-9651 or Find more on Facebook at Bret Ruff Auctions 12:00 Noon - Auto Location: 2100 3rd Street SE, Mandan Northland Auction - 701-663-1561 Sun., July 28, 2013 11:00 AM CT - Farm & Equipment Consignment Auction Owner: Pete Meidinger Location: Wishek, ND Randy Ulmer - 701-321-2444 12:00 PM MT - Estate Auction Vehicles, guns shop, fishing, yard/ garden, household, antiques and farm clothing Owners: Duane Steffen Location: 885 25th ST. W, Dickinson, ND Midwest Auctions - 701-878-4001 www.midwestauctions.com/gandg Mon., July 29, 2013 6:00 PM MT - Land Auction Owners: Terald & Carol Bang Location: 8 Mi. of N. of Killdeer & 1/ 2 Mi. NW on 4th St, NW known as the Gap Road - Buckskin Bar & Grill Killdeer Wolff Auctioneers - 701-983-4233 www.wolffauctioneers.com Tues., July 30, 2013 1:00 PM CT - 3,226 Acres - Kidder County, ND - Cropland and Pasture Land Owner: Kellam Land Limited Partnership Location: Bismarck, ND Pifer’s Auction Company - 701476-1968 - www.pifers.com 3:00 PM CT - 596 Acres - With exceptional grassland constisting of pasture, hay & hunting land. Location: Bismarck, ND Pifer’s Auction Company - 701476-1968 - www.pifers.com Fri/Sat., Aug. 2 & 3, 2013 10:00 AM CT - 2 Day Auction: Shop Tools & Equipment, 3 Pt. Attachments, Vehicle & Boat Owner: R & F Landscaping & Hauling Location: 611 7th St. SW, Mandan, ND LJB Auction Service - 701-2221829 Sat., Aug. 3, 2013 10:00 AM - Real Estate Auction Owner: Mike & Crystal Wood Location: Main Street, Ashley, ND Randy Ulmer - 701-391-2444 10:00 AM CT - Antiques and Collectibles, Glassware, Pottery and Misc. Owner: Various Consignors Location: 2700 State Street, Bismarck, ND North Star Auction - 701-667-2935 or www.northstarauction.com Mon., Aug. 5, 2013 6:00 PM - Land Auction Owner: Ehli Property Location: 7 Mi. S of Dodge, ND Watch for Signs Wolff Auctioneers - 701-983-4233 www.wolffauctioneers.com Thurs., Aug. 8, 2013 5:00 PM CT - Households, Antique/ Collectable, Shop, Yard/Garden Owner: Eileen Gabe Location: 116 N 8th St, New Salem, ND G&G Auctioneers - 701-878-4001 www.midwestauctions.com/gandg 6:30 PM - Don’s Meat Market Real Estate Auction Location: 118 N. Ave., Richardton, ND Travis Olson Auctioneer - 701-2901235 Sat., Aug. 10, 2013 12:00 Noon - Auto Location: 2100 3rd Street SE, Mandan Northland Auction - 701-663-1561 Sun., Aug. 11, 2013 12:04 Noon - Guns, Household and Well Built Homemade Tools Owner: Roland Unruh Location: 602 N. 24th St., Bismarck, ND 4 Winds Auction - 701-220-8575 Sat., Aug. 17, 2013 10:00 AM CT - Antiques and Collectibles, Household and Misc. Owner: Mark Addington Location: 2700 State Street, Bismarck, ND North Star Auction - 701-667-2935 or www.northstarauction.com Sat., Aug. 24, 2013 10:00 AM CT - Antiques and Collectibles, Household and Misc. Owner: Dr. Curt & Linda Juhala Location: 2700 State Street, Bismarck, ND North Star Auction - 701-667-2935 or www.northstarauction.com 10:00 AM MT - Construction Equipment Consignment Auction. Consign your construction equip. for this consignment auction. Call the Bowman Office at 701.523.7366, Andy at 701.206.1095 or Jim at 701.523.6283 to consign your items! All consignments taken before July 19, 2013 will be included in all advertising. Owner: Multiple Parties Location: Bowman, ND Pifer’s Auction Company - 701476-1968 - www.pifers.com 12:00 Noon - Auto Location: 2100 3rd Street SE, Mandan Northland Auction - 701-663-1561 Mon., Aug. 26, 2013 TBA - Farm Equipment & Yard Items Owner: Larry Opp Estate Location: Bowden, ND Lien Auction & Realty Service 701-341-0790 Sat., Aug. 31, 2013 TBA - Farm Supplies, Vehicles, Machinery, Etc. Location: 14 Miles West of Wishek or 18 Miles East of Linton Iron Curtain Auction Service Neil or Chelsey 701-640-1610 or 701-452-2217 10:00 AM CT - Guns, Ammo, Large Point Collection, Tools, Collectibles Owner: Jim & Mabel Cowell Location: HWY 3 just South of Dawson, ND at Lake Isabelle Bret Ruff Auctions - 701-425-9651 or Find more on Facebook at Bret Ruff Auctions SEPTEMBER Sat., Sept. 7, 2013 10:00 AM - More Good Tools Owner: Ronnie & Rosie McIntire Location: 7010 Northstar Acres Road Ramblin’ Auction - 701-220-2057 Sun., Sept. 8, 2013 10:00 AM CT - Large Consignment Auction Guns, Ammo, Tools, Jewelry, Tack, Furniture, Collectibles Owner: Audrey Schmidt Estate Location: Steele Community Center, Steele, ND Bret Ruff Auctions - 701-425-9651 or Find more on Facebook at Bret Ruff Auctions Mon., Sept. 9, 2013 10:00 AM MT - Farm & Recreational Property & Public Auction Owner: Audrey Schmidt Estate Location: Mott Armory - Mott, ND Sagebrush Realty - 701-220-0778 Sat., Sept. 14, 2013 10:00 AM - Guns, Ammo, Tools, Antiques, Collectibles, Household & Trailer Owner: Mel Fortner Estate Location: 174 Harold ST, Hazelton, ND Bret Ruff Auctions - 701-425-9651 or Find more on Facebook at Bret Ruff Auctions 10:00 AM CT - Estate - Large Variety of Tools and Outdoor Equipment Owners: Jerry Kville Estate & Jan Kville Location: 7225 Moonstone Lane, Bismarck Ramblin’ Auction - 701-220-2057 12:00 Noon - Auto Location: 2100 3rd Street SE, Mandan Northland Auction - 701-663-1561 Mon., Sept. 16, 2013 1:00 PM MT - Cropland & CRP & Public Auction Owner: Kayleen Weaver, Jerenda Ford & Gary Christian Location: Dakota Lodge - Lemmon, SD Sagebrush Realty - 701-220-0778 Wed., Sept. 18, 2013 1:00 PM MT - 2,998.15 - Farm & Ranch Land - Hettinger Co. ND MINERALS INCLUDED! Spectacular Farm & Ranch featuring exceptional Donate the gently used, unsold items. Give it to Goodwill! 2448 HILLVIEW AVE, BISMARCK crop land, pasture and hunting land. This property will be offered in multiple parcels. Owner: Perkas Estate Pifer’s Auction Company - 701476-1968 - www.pifers.com Fri., Sept. 20, 2013 10:00 AM CT - Farm Equipment, Vehicles, Tools Owner: Leland Olsen Estate Location: SW of Mandan, ND Bitz Auction & Clerking Service 701-258-0343 - www.bitzauction.com Sat., Sept. 21, 2013 10:00 AM MT - Machinery Consignment Auction. Consign Your construction equip. for this consignment auction. Call the Bowman Office at 701.523.7366, Andy at 701.206.1095 or Jim at 701.523.6283 to consign your items! All consignments taken before July 19, 2013 will be included in all advertising. Owner: Multiple Parties Location: Bowman, ND Pifer’s Auction Company - 701476-1968 - www.pifers.com Sat., Sept. 28, 2013 12:00 Noon - Auto Location: 2100 3rd Street SE, Mandan Northland Auction - 701-663-1561 OCTOBER Wed., Oct. 1, 2013 11:00 AM CT - DATE SUBJECT TO CHANGE - 160 + Acres Located in the heart of the Bakken Oil Field, less than 20 mi. from Williston, ND. Exceptional land featuered 90 acres of farmland w/ excellent soils, features a farmstead w/ beautiful home, well-maitianed outbuildings, & livestock handling facilities. Subject to prior sale. Owner: Steve & Jacquelyn Schilke Location: Williams County, ND Pifer’s Auction Company - 701476-1968 - www.pifers.com Mon., Oct. 7, 2013 7:00 PM CT - 439 Acres Morton County Land Owner: Former Leland Olsen Estate Location: Ramada Motel, Former Doublewood Inn, 1400 Interchange Ave, Bis, ND Bitz Auction & Clerking Service 701-258-0343 - www.bitzauction.com Sat., Oct. 12, 2013 12:00 Noon - Auto Location: 2100 3rd Street SE, Mandan Northland Auction - 701-663-1561 Thurs., Oct. 17, 2013 7:00 PM CT - 1,506.42 Acres Spectacular Billings County ranchrefelcts the rich history of ranch country with its rolling hills, expansive meadows & the meandering Knife River. The Hurineko Ranch hass an abundance of water, natural grasses & habitat for Big Game Wildlife. This ranch HQ is the heart & soul of this ranch with two beautful homes & additional facilities for managing a large livestock operation. Owner: Hurineko Family Location: Billings County, ND Pifer’s Auction Company - 701476-1968 - www.pifers.com Sat., Oct. 19, 2013 TBA - Yard Items & Household Tools Owners: John & Carol Weinman Location: Harvey, ND - Harvey City Hall Lien Auction & Realty Service 701-341-0790 Sat., Oct. 26, 2013 12:00 Noon - Auto Location: 2100 3rd Street SE, Mandan Northland Auction - 701-663-1561 Don’t Repack...Donate! 4.5 miles East of Buckstop Junction or 2nd house East of McDowell Dam Friday July 26th 8AM to 7PM Saturday July 27th 8AM to 3PM This is the sale of all sales. If you are looking for some interesting items this is the sale. 9950 Highway 10 - 4.5 miles East of Buckstop Junction or 2nd house east of McDowell Dam Friday July 26th - 8AM to 7PM Saturday July 27th - 8AM to 3PM We are having Christmas in July and have tons of Christmas decorations for both inside and outside, lots of Christmas decor, lots of Christmas decor, did I mention we have lots of Christmas decor. Many items that can be repurposed, just use your imagination and definitely bring your truck. There are lots of western decor for both inside and outside the house such as tack gear, saddles, well pump, old antique yard items, 140 gallon horse trough, several new landscape timbers, t-fence posts, pitchfork, dog kennel, garden tools, barb wire, chicken wire, fencing wire, several western wall hangings and decor, antique baby buggy, old antique plow, two four wheel carts (one modern and the other antique),steel barrels, 19 HP Poulan garden tractor, creme cans and creme can cart, galvanized cannisters, 100 pound propone tank, workbenches, and many more items listed below. Also have lots of kids toys, many many many hotwheel cars, toy workbench, household, computer desk, bedroom set, retro vintage bar stools, (originally from the bar shades), oak bar stools, antique baby buggy, dorm fridge, patio table, over 25 extension cords, banquet folding tables, glider swing, reclining love seat, file cabinet, ceramic bears, commercial grade picnic table, patio equipment. This is the sale of all sales. If you are looking for some interesting items this is the sale. This will be a fun sale with lots of interesting items so bring your truck. SATURDAY ONLY! 9:00am - 3:00pm Girls summer & winter clothes (7/8-10), boys summer & winter clothes (10/12-14), mens casual & dress clothes (XL), womens clothes (medium), toys, electric piano & stand, household items, brand new toilet & sink, girls bike, girls halloween costumes, Xbox 360 Rock Band game & accessories, Guitar Hero & guitar and other Xbox 360 games, Ninentendo DS (pink) with games, books, CDs and more misc. items. 924 North 11th Street, Legacy UMC is having a SALE on Saturday, July 27 from 9am-4pm selling items donated by members. 1728 Cologne Dr. LARGE RUMMAGE SALE Thurs. 6-8pm, Friday 9-5, Saturday 9-Noon. Lots of girl baby and little girl clothing size NB-4T. Maternity clothing, women’s clothing 4-14, men’s clothing, Halloween costumes, purses, shoes, Harley Davidson jacket. Lots of namebrands. CDs, DVDs, books, puzzles, housewares, bedding including crib bedding, patio furniture. Toys including doll house, Little People, dolls, little girls bike and much more. 2707 ESSEX LOOP Thursday, July 25 and Friday, July 26. 9am - 7pm. Five party sale! Turkey deep fryer, bedding and comforters, boys clothes/jeans etc. sizes 6-10, girls clothes size 12, girls junior jeans size 0-9, lots of girls clothes. Oak entertainment center, cherry sleigh bed and dresser, bikes, car speakers, collector beer cans, TVs, meat smoker, Precious Moments, baby seat for bike, lamps, household and holiday decor, pictures and wall hangings, air hockey table, old dresser, antique buffet, paddler bed, outdoor flower pots, yard tools and hose, baby flannel receiving and taggie blankets, men’s L shirts (namebrand), and large artificial tree. 316 W Wachter Avenue Friday 10am-6pm Saturday 8am-5pm 3 Party Sale! Quality girls, boys, infant-3T clothing, maternity clothes, trike, stroller, toddler bed w/mattress, Little Tyke toys, girls vanity table & stool, antique buffet, antique table & needle point chairs, antique rocker. Large area rugs, home decor, pictures, trees, microwave, Christmas decorations, womens clothing and shoes. Misc Galore! NO early sales. 505 Riverwood Drive Nearly New Shoppe Rummage sale! Clothing for the whole family. Lots of misc. Little girl’s apparel 30% off in store. Hours 10am-5pm, Monday-Saturday. 8000 SIBLEY Dr Friday 8am-5:30pm Saturday 8am-5pm Sunday 11am-3pm 5 Party Sale! Small kitchen appliances, furniture, TVs, kids clothes, toys, stroller, high chair. Lots of Christmas items. Craftsman blower, Craftsman router, Bostitch framing nailer, lawn mowers, trimmers, lawn spreader. Good Clothes, Good Prices, Good Cause. 421 S. 3rd St. • Bismarck, ND 701-222-7210 Mon-Fri 9-6 • Sat 9-5 • Sun 12-5 Bismarcktribune.com ■ Bismarck Tribune Friday, July 26, 2013 ■ Page 7C FREE DEALMAKER ADS DEALS, STEALS & BARGAINS OF THE BISMARCK TRIBUNE CLASSIFIEDS Place unlimited online Dealmaker ads at dakotaclassifieds.com. Call or stop by to place 5 free Dealmakers per week. Merchandise/Ag FOLDING GOOSENECK hitch ball. 25K lbs w/brackets to fit Chevy pickup. $150 OBO. 701-391-9803. PINTS: 2 dozen pints $3/each. 13” Magnavox TV $10; Chain link fence 3.5ft high x 6ft wide, no rust. $7. 701-223-3511 FOLEY FOOD mill, ready for canning. $30. 701-471-3094 Antique Hutch Great Condition $200 701-222-1606 402-504 “PEARLS OF the Prairie: Life in Small ND Towns.” 242 pgs, author signed plus photos. $15. 605-745-4548. 10 PAIR men’s blue jeans & Dockers size 38 by 30. 3 sets of men’s two piece sweatsuits. All items very good condition. $5/item. 663-3244. ANTIQUE WOODEN 6 legged cherry kitchen table $75; Electric cash register $50; Toilet tank cabinet w/shelves $20; 701-323-0879 lv. msg. Football Gear: football gloves, $15, 701-319-1917 AVANTI Mini PORTABLE refrigerator with ice cube tray, $70. 701-222-1990 BIKER JACKET: mens size 2XL, black leather, old school look motorcycle jacket with waist belt. New cond. $120 obo cash. 701-333-8397. FOR SALE: 2008 49CC TNG scooter. Runs good. $450. 701-745-3242 or 701-301-1996. Blankets: NEW, Full size $4. And King, $8. TV-Action, 5” BW (can use in car), 4 way pwr source. $4. CALL 701-223-5268 Custom-made large oak desk with file drawers. $400 OBO. Matches large oak credenza. Call Tim at 701-400-8259. DOCTOR BROWNS infant bottle systems, various sizes, $8. 701-222-1990 BOW, Diamond by Bowtech, right hand, 55-65 lbs draw, looks like new, $300. 701-595-3779 1994 FIRST ed. “M. Dakota Made Cookbook.” 336 pgs w/400 plus recipes. $15. 605-745-4548. DODGE: Toy dump truck, 1948? Needs tires 6”x25”, $150 or reasonable offer. CALL 701-258-4585. Brand New 13 1/4 x 19 Rapture, 13 spline for OMC , Suzuki and some Yamaha outboards and older OMC outdrives. $220. 701-400-8934 2 MIRRORS 4 HANDLES /PICK UP Parts, for 2010 FordF150 $300 OBO.701-426-3687 2 SLEEPING BAGS, 33”x77”, all cotton/nylon lining. $10 each. 1 bag 27”x67”, $5. Floating lawn chair, $10. 701-663-9391. 2 TIRES, 215 R60 15’s. Kan Kook tires. $20 apiece. Call 701-595-4349. 2, hard hats with liners, $5 ea. Mens socks, new, size 10-13, $1; Mens hankies new & used 25cents-$2. 701-223-6752 Doll Couch Barbie doll size NEW modern style stuffed, multi color fabric very cute 11 x 5 701-223-5502 cash $10 BURN BARRELS, 55 gallon steel. Tops cut off and ready to use. $25. 701-595-3779 BURN BARRELS: 55 gallon steel barrels, $10 each. Call (701)400-7618 CEILING FAN: 42 in, 2 mo old, $20. 701-222-1455 3 ANTIQUE jewel tea bowls $75; Call 701-223-8419 ‘93 FORD F150 Conversion van, 5.0L EFI, auto overdrive, no reverse. $500. 701-527-1639. ACCORDION - Bernilli, 120 base pearl, great shape w/ case. $365. Call 751-0297. Doll Highchair 11”H & Bathtub 11”L ex cond plastic, fits dolls of approx 9” tall. both for $5 cash 701-223-5502. DOOR PANELS for a ‘73-’79 Ford pickup. Brown in color & nice shape. Not all cracked or broken up. $40/pair. 701-226-0717. DR. SCHOLLS Foot Massaging Spa, New. $5. 224-1929. DROP LEAF cable $50 Cash only 701-400-9825 DUMP RAKE old fashioned, $75. Call 701-226-3412 38 SPECIAL ammunition. Federal Black Hills & Winchester PDX-1. $20/box for 50 shots. 701-258-1529. 6QT ELECTRIC wok, indoor electric grill, electric fondue pot, all $5 a piece.Used once, still in box. 701-663-9391 CHAIR, 1 1/2 size, seat is 34” wide, $75. (701)471-4101 CHEST OF drawers, 4 drawers, pine with dark stain, $40. Call 701-255-4679 CLOTHING - gorgeous designer pantsuit, size 2, tropical black/white print, paid $350 selling $25. 701-222-8354. FARM IMPLEMENT Tools, vintage & antique, Int. Harvester, Minn. Moline, Massey Harris, Aliss Chalmers, John Deere, Ford and others. $4 and up. 701-663-3212. FILL DIRT great for low lying areas. $5/pickup load. $25/truck load. You load, You haul. Call 701-226-3412 ANTIQUE BRASS bed, $100. 3 piece whitewash entertainment center, $75. Call 701-223-4404. ANTIQUE BUFFET, cherrywood. 5’ long, 20” wide, 37” high $225.00 OBO. 701-258-9439. Antique horse drawn John Deere corn cultivator. $85 701-258-6618. Antique white Broyhill table, 66”Lx36”w, Like New, $150. (701)258-8592 after 5pm. Fur Coat: Saga black fox fur w/lambs wool, full length coat from Scandinavia, paid $1000, size 8-10 European size, asking $250. Call 701-222-1990 FURNITURE: MATCHING Couch 93” long, light sea green, microfiber, like new, very comfortable, $250 (701)258-8592 after 5pm. CROSBY BOAT, trailer, 40 Horse Mercury motor. $499. Call 701-663-9319. FISHER PRICE vibrating & musical bouncer seat with moving fish in water. exc. cond. $30 701-391-8525 INTERNATIONAL HARVESTER stationary engine, 1½ to 2½ HP, very good condition. Asking $399. Call 701-663-9319. JD115 lawn tractor, 46IN deck, many new parts, newer motor, runs good. $425. 701-220-1682 or 794-3222. JEANS: lost weight, must sell 6 pairs of expensive new jeans, top brands, all size 3, $10 each. Call 701-222-8354. DISHWASHER: Updated kitchen, selling almond color Whirlpool dishwasher, in very good condition, $100. Call between 10 am - 3pm 701-223-6201 NEW KIT trailer, 40x48, titled $350. 701-220-1682 or 794-3222. Platform for camper generator, heavy duty $40; Old Kerosene lamps Queen Anne more colors $25/each; Pink ‘77 Chevy Banner 25ft., $75. 323-0879 lv. msg. GEMEINHARDT FLUTE with case, excellent condition, $250 includes additional padded carrying case. 701-255-1907 Jet washer, for cleaning greasy shop parts. 220 volt, rebuilt motor & heater works good. $250 or trade. 701-226-0717. GOLF BALLS Logo, Reg, & practice balls, all cleaned, you pick, not bagged. 1000’s to choose from. Any brand. Will match or beat any price. .30-1.25 per ball. 258-1979. Kerosene Lamps & lanterns, variety $18 each. Call 701-255-0697. POP AND LOCK- tailgate lock, 1988-1998 Chevy pickup. $40 OBO. 701-851-0267. Golf balls, Cleaned & refurbished. $2-$4/doz. mixed colored $5/doz. Top Flite, Pennacle, Nike, MaxFli, Titleist $5/doz NewTop Flite XL 7000 $12 for box of 15. 255-2732. Nice custom wing back leather chairs. $125 each OBO. Call Tim at 701-400-8259. FLEX STEELE brand living room chair, country blue color, good quality material, very good cond. $85 obo. 701-391-8525 FOAM CUSHION - Twin size for college bed, XL. GOOD condition. $10. Call 701-400-9879. KITCHEN TABLE set white, 4 chairs, 1 leaf, $375 OBO (paid $1500). Also black TV swivel stand $150. Call 701-226-5589. mirror Call NORELCO ELECTRIC razor good cond., $10; Received one for Fathers Day. Call 701-223-8419 OAK garbage can holderNEW! Holds 13 gallon container included 139.00 will deliver to Bismarck. 701-225-3422. Halloween Witch’s Hat black & purple combo + lace. From Pier 1. New, never worn. $10. Call 400-9879. Hamilton collection Mystic Warrior collector plates. Limited edition. Sun Seeker, Twilight’s Last Gleaming, Deliverance, Top Gun, Mystic Warrior and Winter of ‘41. $40.00 takes all 6. Call 605-359-0078. LAWN EDGING: INTERLOCKING red brick, $40. Must Sell !! 701-471-0829. PADDED SEAT Chaise gray lounger. Good quality, Homecrest brand. About 10 yrs old. $125. 701-255-4625. PAIR OF Chinese design dresser lamps $50; Folding metal high chair with tray $25. 701-223-0699 Parakeet cage with food & water dishes, perch and cage skirt. Dimensions: 17.5”W, 13.5”D, 23”H. $15. 701-240-8403. PRESSURE WASHER- can use for a lot of things, like new, 2000 PSI. $150. 223-5268. PHONE: 1880’s wood antique $275. Childcraft $15 & up. Dictionary $8. Clocks: talking bird $12. Bird $6. Balloon $8. (701)255-2732 Loader. American classic, Good shape. Valve & PTO pump included. Missing tilts & 1 lift cylinder. $100. 701-226-0717. MARK MCGWIRE Poster, 18” x 22” - framed $50 or reasonable offer. Call 701-258-4585. PROP - 13 1/8 x 14 Mercury Vengeance. Very solid like new used prop, uses the flo torq hub fits all outboards 60-130 hp. $210 OBO hub 400-8934 Solid cherry wood high-end armoire with crown molding in excellent condition for sale $400. Dimensions: W 45”, H 80”, D 25”. Inside shelves include one each for TV (fits 32” flat screen) and components with electrical hookup, plus two on the bottom. This is a great piece for a large room. Call 226-7782 and leave message. PROP - 13 1/8 X 18 Vengeance fits all O/B with mercury flo torq hub design fits 60 -130 hp $220. 400-8934 Hockey Gear: 2 pairs hockey shoulder pads, $10 ea. 10 pairs of skate soakers, $1/pair. Breezers, 2 pair, $25 each. Call 701-319-1917. MICROWAVE: almond color Sharp Carousel microwave, built in above stove, works great $40. Call between 10am - 3pm 701-223-6201 HOME BUILT trailer 7x9 box, new tires & rims. $350 obo. 701-663-7761or 400-1256. MOVIES: VHS large selection $1 ea. Call 701-223-7428 PICTURE, North Dakota oil drilling camp with wooden Derrick and coal fed steam boiler, this is a very clear detailed enlargement of my Grampa’s original 1926 photo. Matted, framed -19” x23” overall, with history. A real office classic, $75 (701)258-9508 TV: 9 “ black and white portable 110 volt and 12 volt, good condition, $10. Call 701-223-8419 Quilting/Sewing Supplies Many quilting books and patterns, 1 spool rack, 1 iron holder, 1 sewing ham, 2 lg cones of monofilament thread, bolts of lace. Ranging from $1-$5. 701-224-1929. RACING BIKE: 12 speed 25” Azuki road bike, hand made frame from bridgestone bike co., has shimano 600 brakes, and edco headseat, $500. Call 701-223-7428 USED TRUMPET w/case, $140. 20 new music books, $5-10 each. 223-4715 or 220-7232. Vanities, 48” oak in medium or cranberry stain. These have 6 drawers and a single door. These are brand new. First $250 cash. 220-4348. VEGETABLES, assorted garden variety. Green beans, zuccini, etc. $1.25/lb. 701-663-3092. SOLID OAK buffet about 40 yrs old. Adj. shelf on sides, 3 drawers. $400. Call 701-255-4625. WALKER- 4 wheeled rolling, 6 in wheels w/baskets, 12x12. $75 OBO. Front wheel walker $25 obo Cane $15 obo. Call 258-5958/ 391-8154 WASHER $250 & DRYER $250, both mint cond. w/ warranty. Call 701-741-9968. Stainless steel sink, NIB (18”W x 22”L x 12”D). Asking $250. Call 701-663-9319. STAMP COLLECTION: Hundreds & hundreds of new & used stamps. $100. 701-255-0441 STARBUCKS VERISMO coffee maker $100. Call 701-426-4637 WEDDING DRESS with train. Gorgeous sequin & pearl gown, size 6-8, beautiful, never worn, Asking $200 New $1000. Call 701-258-5494 or 391-8525. Stuns Guns. $75. Metal Detectors. $85. Video Pens $75 ea. Member BBB. 701-741-9968 WHEELCHAIRScout, power operated, blue, in good condition. $450 OBO. Call 258-5958/ 391-8154 SUBMERSIBLE UTILITY pump, $25. Coleman camp stove and lantern, $15 each. 20 lb L.P. tank, $15. Call 223-4715 or 220-7232. Wheels- 4 18” aluminum wheel to fit a 20012 Chevy Malibu, excellent condition. $500 OBO. 701-851-0267. RED WAGON radio flyer. 34x15. Original condition. $55 cash only. 701-663-9391. RELOADING SET- R.C.B.S. w/ desk - All for $500, firm. Call for details. 701-471-3458. Table with leaf and 4 chairs. Table is 52”x41”. Bonus handmade leaf adds 7.5”. $350. 701-240-8403. WHITE WICKER LOVESEAT AND TABLE., USED INDOORS, GOOD SHAPE. ABOUT 20 YEARS OLD. $60. CALL 701-255-4625 RUBBER MAT - Chevy Pickup, fits 2000 and up. $50 OBO. 701-851-0267. WILTON BAKEWARE (3) 8” pans, (1) 10” pan, never used, $15 for all. Call 701-224-1929 RUBBER MAT for pickup box, 6’6” $50. 701-391-2311 or 701-663-3554. Womens Scrub tops, Small to XL, 2 for $1. 701-223-6752 TEXAS LONGHORN Steer Hide, commercially tanned (64L x 73W). Asking $350 OBO. Call 701-663-9319. RUBBER WINDOW SEALS / PICK UP PARTS, for 2010 Ford F150 $100 OBO.701-426-3687 RUNNING BOARDS / PICK UP Parts, for 2010 FordF150 $300 OBO.701-426-3687 MENS BRIEFS size 38-40 5 pair, new Fruit of the Loom, $5. Call 701-223-8419 TOOLS: Wards, Penneys, Snap-On, Benchtop, Blackhawk, Thorsen, Wright, Proto, Plumb, Challenger, Stanley, Indestro+ antiques $2 & up. 701-663-3212 SOFA - neutral color, in exc. condition. $175. Call 701-255-0113. THE Barn — A Vanishing Landmark in North America”. Oversized book, 256 pgs, many photos. $18. 605-745-4548. PICNIC TABLE with two benches, Redwood color $55obo. 226-4458 or 223-1786. Men’s brand new T-shirts, Large $2, X-Large $3. XXL $3. Men’s everyday work shirts, long sleeve and short sleeve, .25ea. 701-223-6752 TOOLS: Indestro brand vintage and antique, rare and hard to find, 30 year private collection, 250 pieces $4 & up. CALL 701-663-3212. US STANDARD Platform scale, 800 lb capacity, with weights $100. 701-663-7446 PICK UP PARTS, for 2010 Ford F150 $200 OBO.701-426-3687 PICNIC TABLE w/4 chairs $35. Large 9 drawer dresser with mirror, $35. Queen air mattress, $10. 37” TV w/ remote $5. Call 701-258-6885 or 471-2452 Tire: (1) 195/70/14. $25. Hitch ball & tongue 2”, 1 3/4” $12 & up. Coffee table,32 x 32, $30. 20 lb propane tank, full new $45. (701)255-2732 TV’S: White Quazar 14” color TV w/ built in VCR, excellent condition, $45. White 13” GE w/built in VCR, excellent condition $45. 701-391-8525 REFRIGERATORS, 2 total, not working, can be used to make smoke house or storage shelves, $5 ea. Call (701)223-6752 LAWN TRACTOR 14hp, 42” cut. $450. 701-223-5221 after 5:30 p.m. MATTRESS SET boxspring, mattress, and frame $80. Call 701-254-5860. HEATER, 1500 Watt, 500 sq ft area, quartz infrared by Life Smart, new, $120. Drill bit set (160 pieces) $40. 215/65/16 Tire $30. Call 701-255-2732. SNOWBLOWER - 2 stage, 24”, 8hp Tecumseh engine. Very good condition. $200. 701-223-0566. PROP- 14 1/2 X 19 Yamaha Black Stainless. LIke new used two hrs, fits 135 up outboards & out drives $235 OBO. 400-8934 Lawn & Garden tools, new & used. Too many to mention, $1 & up. Most made in USA. Including traveling tractor (sprinkler) $25. 701-663-3212 LAWN HYDRAULIC motor 1” shaft Charllyn Brand, brand new, $100. 701-223-7578 GUN RACK holds 4 guns, $15. Gun cases new $12. Binoculars 10x25 $12 new; Circular saw 7 1/4 new $40: Shop vac new 16 gallon $85. 255-2732 Sleeping bags, 5 total, each weighs 4lbs. $25 ea. good condition, like new. CALL 701-223-6752 NOOK COLOR WITH COVER, 2 years old excellent condition. $50. Call 7 0 1 - 2 5 8 - 0 7 0 2 / 701-391-6033. Kitchen range - Harvest yellow. Old but still works great. We remodeled. $25 OBO. 701-226-1280. LARGE WALL 30”x60” $25. 701-255-1697 GOLF CLUBS: Men’s 3-9 irons & Callaway driver. $50. 2 wheel Bag Boy golf pull cart. $20. Call 701-223-2210 SILVERWARE: STAINLESS steel, set of 8. $10; shower curtain set, green $8. 701-223-0699 OLD WOODEN CHAIR, $20. Call 701-223-0699. LADIES JACKET: black leather waist length, size 15/16, exc shape, $50. Call 701-223-0699. GOLF BALLS, Titleist, Callaway, Nike, & Max Fly, $4/doz. Top Flite & Misc. $2/doz. 701-258-8878. Saddle, like new, 21” from back of cantel to top of horn, 24” over all $500 or more reasonable offer. 701-258-4585. PORCELAIN DOLL 16” blue dress $5. Typewriter stand metal, sides fold down, $25. Call 701-223-0699. Oak antique claw foot table, $500. Call 701-223-4404. FURNITURE: MATCHING Loveseat, 64”, Chair & Ottoman, light sea green, microfiber, like new, very comfortable, $400. (701)258-8592 after 5pm. FISHER PRICE vibrating baby bouncer seat, exc. cond. $20. 701-391-8525 CRYSTAL: Princess House 2 each soup mugs, rectangular serving trays $5; 2 rectangular triple divided veggie trays $4; Call 701-254-5860 CRYSTAL: PRINCESS House 8 piece serving set. Includes mugs, plates, bowls, cups, etc. $80. 701-254-5860 PLANT STAND, holds 3 plants, $20. 2 soaker hoses, $20 each. MUST SELL. 701-471-0829. POKEMAN CARDS: 4 collector tins with 100 cards in each tin, $10 each. Nintendo DSI, black, $75. Black and Decker Finishing Sander, $10. 701-319-1917 FRENCH DOOR 6ft patio door, new, $300 obo. Call 426-4637 College Bedding - teal, brown, cream comforter, bed skirt + 2pillow shams + 3 pillows. Like new. $20. Call 701-400-9879. AIR CONDITIONERS, all 115 volt. Gold Star 5250 BTU, $75. Whirlpool 5000 BTU, $75. Hot Point Portable 4000 BTU, $75. 701-258-4585. Antique BIRD CAGE Huge on stand, room for XL bird, $275 obo. Call 426-4637. HOTWHEELS RIDE in, battery-powered car. Red, ages 3-10. $49. 319-1917. FRAYBILL MINNOW buckets, $4 each. Outboard motor oil, superflow supreme cycle. 7 pints, $1/pt. 701-663-9391. ELECTRIC FOOD slicer, $20. Bread machine, $20. Sunbeam Mixmaster mixer w/2 glass bowls, $25. 701-663-9391. Collectible dolls from Thailand and Romania , $45 for all. 701-222-1990 CONVECTION OVEN - $50. BAR STOOLS - $75. 2 WALL LAMPS - $50. 250-0054 or 226-2589. AMPLIFIER 1200 mixer, $95. Base guitar case, new. $15. Call 223-4715 or 220-7232. HOME OFFICE Desk Hutch $50. Call 701-255-1697 MISC CABINETS: leftover, miss measured base, wall cabinets & vanities. Various wood species & stain colors. These are all new! Asking from $25 for the smaller ones and as little as $100. for the base units. Call 701-220-4348. PIZZA OVEN: table top commercial grade, used once, 15”L x 18” W X 6 3/4” H, $115. Call 701-222-3621 ONIONS, beans, potatoes, and other assorted vegetables. $1.25/lb. 701-663-3092. BUSHNELL, NEW in the box, 3x9x40 Elite 3200 Firefly Rifle Scope, light sensitive,$300. (701)+400-6740 CAR RAMPS, steel. $10. 701-223-5221 after 5:30 p.m. 5 QT potluck slow cooker by Nestle. $12. Coleman quickbed double size. 72x52x6 deflated size. $15. 701-223-5268. HOIST TROLLEYS used for overhead shop hoist. 5 total. $25 for all five. 701-226-0717. BUMPER COVER / PICK UP PARTS, for 2010 Ford F150 $100 OBO.701-426-3687 CAGE FOR SMALL ANIMALS, will work for chinchillas, rabbits, ferrets etc. $40. Call 258-0702/391-6033. 28x1 Louieville Aluminum Plank $500. Call 701-426-3036 FOR SALE: 4 new all chrome take off rims. 22”, fits Ford F-150 2009 up or newer. $450 OBO. 701-839-6493. FOR SALE: Sears Craftsman 10” Radial saw, $50. 701-751-1701. DELUXE PREMIUM golfer weather vane (NIB). 30”Hx23”W. Asking $50. Call 701-663-9319. Bose home theater/speakers in excellent condition; 3 doubles & 2 singles. $300 o.b.o. 701-226-2345. 2 NEW 9x8 garage doors. Brown steel, raised panel, insulated. $350 or $200 each. Call 223-4715 or 220-7232. FOOT FIXER air massage to soothe tired aching feet. $5. Foot Pleaser- dual action massage add heat to soothe tired muscle. $15. Call 701-223-5268 FOR SALE: 1991 Old Sierra. Runs good, good work car. $500. 701-745-3242 or 701-301-1996. 100 YR old Singer Sewing machine. $100. 701-258-4923. 13 1/8 x 18 Yamaha Stainless, very nice lightly used prop, fits Yamaha/Mercury 60-130 hp, $225 OBO 400-8934 Custom-made large oak credenza with file drawers and shelving. $300 OBO. Matches large oak desk. Call Tim at 701-400-8259. Sad Irons $10 - $15 each. Call 701-255-0697. RYOBI WEED wacker. Straight shaft. $50. 701-223-5221 after 5:30 p.m. Thomasville tableau lighted french china cabinet 2 piece. A few minor scratches otherwise great shape. $300. Call 605-359-0078. Wrenches, open end, combination, and box end, rust free, good condition. Over 100 for sale, private collection, 2 for $1. 701-663-3212. YU-GI-OH TRADING cards, with binder, $10. 701-319-1917 Classified Ads* TIRES: 2 new & 2 used 185/65/14” all mounted on fancy 4 hole rims, $90. Gas powered Craftsman 200 MPH leaf blower, $40. 701-527-0303 S-10 pickup/blazer parts. Doors, fenders, hood, bumper, etc. 701-516-2066. TIRES: GOODYEAR Eagle GTs, 235/50ZR18 $95 for all 4. Good shape. Call 701-851-0837. TABLE WITH leaf & chairs $40. 701-425-5458 TWO TITAN Bass Sub Woofers $200. Call 701-255-1697 *Some categories excluded FREE ADS FOR ITEMS PRICED $500 OR LESS! Call 258-6900 or go to dakotaclassifieds.com and click on POWER PACKAGE Items priced $500 or less. Check out the Service Directory in the Bismarck Tribune Classifieds every day. *Some restrictions apply Page 8C ■ Friday, July 26, 2013 Bismarck Tribune ■ Bismarcktribune.com Criminal Defense Injuries/Accidents A simple reminder: Just as it is important to use caution when replying to suspicious offers in email or on the phone, you should also use caution when replying to classified advertisements that require advance payment. The North Dakota Attorney Generals’ Consumer Protection Division is available to offer assistance and answer questions if you think an offer or company is questionable. If you have any questions, you can reach them at 701-328-3404 or 1-800-472-2600. *Free Initial Consultation In All Cases Rentals CHAP. 7/13 BANKRUPTCY COLES LAW FIRM Join Us Again For The Annual Colonial Estates Mobile Home Park RUMMAGE SALE Saturday, July 27 9am - 6pm AKC FRENCH Mastiff puppies. M&F available. $1000. Call 605-222-3865. 50+ Homes Participating LABS, AKC LIGHT/WHITE PUPPIES hunters/companions. M$600/F$700. 605-999-7149. Mitchell,SD. www.southdakotayellowlabs .com. Used Golf Cars! Yamaha, EZ Go & Club Car Gas or Electric, Financing Available, We take trades! See our inventory & pics at www.webergolfcars.com Jim Weber Ford, Wishek 701-452-4288 701-226-6360 COLONIAL ESTATES 1501 East Bismarck Expressway GUN CITY • 100’s of New & Used Guns. 701-223-2304 212 W. Main, Bismarck AKC Male Black Labs: Outstanding pedigreed hunters. Ready August 1. 605-224-0884. $400. Rescue Dog for adoption. Appears to be chocolate lab, pitbull terrier and german shorthair cross. Young neutered male current on shots. Friendly, obedient and enjoys walks. Call 873-2620. $75. Free: treadmill, computer desk and gas grill. 258-6618 701 258-6618 BED: QUEEN size mattress & box brand new, still in plastic, never used $175. Also brand new King PT set $395. Call 221-3011 or 400-9157. JOHN DEERE LT 155 with bagger. 13 HP Kolher. 38” Deck. 5 spd. Fresh service and inspection. $1250. 701-220-8063. FREE KITTENS FOR GIVEAWAY 3 orange, 1 calico, 1 tuxedo, and 2 siamese like. 425-7035. Leather Couch & Recliner: Couch has built-in recliners w/ reparable tear. Matching recliner. $700 701-240-8403 OUTDOOR QUALITY CHAISE LOUNGE CHAIR HOMECREST, GRAY COLOR, PADDED FABRIC. CASH ONLY $200. Call 701-255-4625. Sofa w/recliners on each end $250, glass coffee table $100 2 wall lamps $20/pair. 2 bar stools, $60, convection oven, $45. 250-0054 or 226-2589 YAMAHA #253809A Alto Saxophone, recently reconditioned, some accessories included $625. Call 701-255-1697 Real Estate Learn more at: bolinskelawfirm.com Steel Buildings, Big or small Value discounts up to 30% Complete construction info available Source# 18X 800-964-8335 TAEKWONDO WEAPON AND BELT SHELF holds 10 belts solid oak NEW $65. will deliver to Bismarck call 701-225-3422 Turbo your shop air system, Two head setup compressor, $1,450 obo. Champion Call Kelly @ 307.277.2752, Wyoming Announcements 602-646 FOUND ON Burnt Creek Loop: Core power cell. Call 701-400-7700. FOUND ring in JC Park. Call to identify 701-663-5141 FOUND: KITTEN, mainly white w/grey, spots on back, grey tail. Very cute, female, found by Main and 5th St. 701-680-3678. Landlords: Don’t Own A Smoke-Free Building Yet? All of our services & materials are FREE. 355-1597 Bismarck 667-3370 Mandan 702-732 LOST CAT: large long hair male gray cat. Reward, please help. Call 701-663-0349 3 BDRM upper level duplex washer & dryer, dishwasher, A/C. 255-3755 or 391-0170. Wait list open for subsidized elderly/disabled one bedroom units. Call Patterson Place 701.255.6067 NEW CONDOS: 2 bdrm., 2 ba., office, lndry rm., frplc. att dbl gar., strg, avail 9/1. $1350 per mo. 471-2604/471-0748. MAIN FLOOR apts open! No smoking/pets/parties. Req. cr chk. $550-650/mo. 223-5884. NO STEP Condos! 2 Bdrm., 2 ba., dbl. gar. $1695/mo. 701-320-5182, 751-2197 NEW CONDOS: 2 bdrm., 2 ba., office, lndry rm., frplc. att dbl gar., strg, avail 9/1. $1350 471-2604 or 471-0748. Mandan, ND. 50 unit Apt Bld w/8 comm suites. Many Mech. updates, Fed/State/City Tax credits. $2,400,000 701-220-1114 2 BDRM AC, WD, shed, no pets/ smoking. NO EXCEPTIONS $695+util. 258-6205 NEXT DOOR DAYCARE New Salem, has spots available for FT & PT openings. 701-989-4181 Rent This Commercial Steam Cleaner for 24 hrs ONLY $8! Also refurbished machines for sale. Call 701-224-1421 Troybilt tiller, Horse model, 7hp Briggs Stratton Industrial comm. eng, Wrap around bumper, Hiller furrower, row marker. $600. 663-7446 COLD WAREHOUSE space. 42x60’, power is available. Secured by Bisman security. Security cameras included. $475/mo. 701-226-2860. Robert. V. Bolinske, Jr. PATIO SET - BLACK, BASE, UMBRELLA, 4 CHAIRS AND CUSHIONS. $250. Call 701-255-4625. GIVEAWAY: 4 male 6 wk old kittens. 701-667-9226. UKC PIT BULL Puppies, Blue / Fawn colored, ready 8/23/13. Call 701-768-2524 Bolinske Law Firm PATIO SET 6 piece set includes love seat 2 chairs, 2 ottomans, & Coffee table, $200. Call 701-258-9422 In accordance with the federal Fair Housing Act, we do not accept for publication any real estate listing that indicates any preference, limitation, or discrimination based on race, color, religion, sex, disability, family status, or national origin. If you believe a published listing states such a preference, limitation, or discrimination, please notify this publication at firstname.lastname@example.org. 701-255-3410 HYGIENICALLY CLEAN GIVEAWAY: well mannered, 5 yr old spayed female border collie/heeler to a loving owner that will give exc care. Shots & dewormed. 387-4553. MINNESOTA VIKINGS TICKETS. ALL HOME GAMES AVAILABLE!! Upper & Lower levels $75 +. 605-261-5998. Thousands of cases successfully resolved. FREE: 3 mo old kittens, box trained. Call 701-425-7680 Giveaway Pup: 6mo old Heeler cross.Very loving and loyal! Up to date on shots. Great with kids and other animals. Call/text 701-426-3969 LA IHC INTERNATIONAL engine w/miniature oil pumper. Mounded on trailer. 701-516-6424. WE PAY CASH FOR GUNS • SCHEELS Kirkwood Mall • 255-7255 WELDING TABLE All solid steel, on wheels, 4’9” long, 32” wide, 38” high, has one shelf. $125. Call 223-9705 or 471-7713 Puppy Classes, Obedience Classes and Individual Instruction. 663-4441 Over 30 yrs exp. We are a Debt Relief Agency. We help people file for Bankruptcy Relief under the Bankruptcy Code. Flat fee in most cases. Call 701-222-8131 email@example.com Professional Building 5th & Rosser ph. (701) 258-4000 INVACARE PRONTO Powerchair. Battery driven, charger included, joystick footboard. Call Larry at 701-663-0177. 506-556 VIKINGS HOME GAMES! Lower Level $50 & Up! Call 701-280-0759 1 BDRM, appl. off str. prkg, NO PETS, security building, 1 year lease. 701-223-4245. STOP SHOP & SAVE in the Bismarck Tribune Classifieds! Great office spaces in the historic downtown Tribune bld. 200-400 sq ft units avail. w/ all utilities incl! Ask about our MOVE IN SPECIAL!! Call Adam at: 701-290-8300 OFFICE BUILDING with office, about 900 sf. 2nd level best location in Bismarck, plenty of parking $550/mo. Call Kathy 701-222-8208 ESTATE SALE 10 Unit Motel 10 camper pads 10 trailer houses shower house & laundry Home & income for less than Bismarck houses 701-258-8881 FEATURED $1,891,000 12552 Long X Road, Watford City $680,000 I-94, Stutsman County, Medina $375,000 116 3rd Avenue SW, Beulah 442 acre working ranch on the scenic south shore of the Little Missouri (near TR Park) includes “Grasslands grazing permit” and abundant wildlife (deer, Bighorns, pheasants & an occasional ‘cat’)! 279 Ac Cropland on south side of I-94 & Streeter Exit. See this & other high yielding cropland parcels that are available. Call or visit www.prairieroserealty.com for maps, photos & information. IN A CLASS BY ITSELF! Executive home designed for entertaining, 4600 sq.ft. GOURMET KITCHEN, Cherry cabinets, Granite, Beautiful HARDWOOD floors, M.Bdrm w/pvt bath, triple garage, prof. landscaped! $1,100,000 $489,900 $359,900 4804 Southbay Drive SE, Mandan Luxury & fun are waiting in this completely remodeled home on Marina Bay! The kitchen has all new cabinets & quartz countertops. The master bedroom boasts an amazing view & has a spa-like bath! $1,023,000 1,000 Ac Kidder County, Robinson/Tappen NICE! Yozenmine Ranch For Sale. Furnished 4 Bedroom Home, Outbldgs w/Game Cleaning Room, Kennels, CRP w/Food Plots, Pasture & Perch filled Lotta Watta Lake. Visit www.prairieroserealty.com for photos. $890,000 N State Street, Bismarck 14400 41st Street NE, Bismarck Unique and special property – 2 homes located on 50 acres! The setting is beautiful with lots of trees, 26 acres of crop land, a pond and all adjacent to Hay Creek. 2 barns, 5 auto water tanks. $479,900 5006 Boulder Ridge Road, Bismarck Gorgeous ranch style home in Boulder Ridge, near new Liberty Elementary School. Nice open floor plan includes, 5 bedrooms, 4 bathrooms, beautiful yard & much more! Call your REALTOR® to preview today! $479,000 916 North Washington Street, Bismarck 2551 Ithica Drive, Bismarck Beautiful 2 Story home in NW Bismarck. Main floor family room and laundry, 4 bedrooms, 3.5 baths. Awesome back yard with mature trees and a tierd deck. Granite counters, newer windows, formal dining. $349,900 108 West Avenue C, Bismarck This classic, Cathedral District home boasts 4 bedrooms, 2 full bathrooms and surprise, a roomy basement apartment. Many updates including central air, while maintaining all the character! $329,900 2963 Remuda Drive, Bismarck Reduced - solid investment property on N. State Street with long-term ground lease in place. One-half interest available. Annual rent increases & 5.12% cash return! Call Jim at 220-4888 for details. Nicely updated 6 bed/5 bath ranch w/theater, enclosed patio (w/ hot tub), 3 fireplaces, spacious garage/toy storage, in law apt, on Washington St. Enter from Mason Ave. Open house Sun July 28, 1-2:30pm. EXCEPTIONAL WELL KEPT 2005 SPLIT ENTRY HOME IN NW BISMARCK!! 4 bedroom plus an office & 3 baths. 3 stall finished garage w/ heat, drain plus hot & cold water. Nice deck & a patio. Call to take a look! $699,900 $389,900 $324,900 4308 Borden Habor Place SE, Mandan Beautiful new construction ranch home with water access needs to be SOLD. 5 bedroom -4 bath-office. Granitemarble-wood-cultured stone-all of the updates you wish for. Sauna-exercise rm-wet bar. 2915 Gentry Circle, Bismarck Astonishing home in quiet cul-de-sac in desirable neighborhood! This spacious home features 5 bedrooms, 4 bathrooms, attached 4 car garage, landscaped yard, & many updates. Call your REALTOR® today! 1805 Canyon Road, Mandan This new construction home has 5 plus bedrooms-3 baths-tiled shower-granite counters. Totally finished. Finished 3 stall garage-rock trim.Good allowances-some finish choices still available. August finish date. Bismarcktribune.com ■ Bismarck Tribune Friday, July 26, 2013 ■ Page 9C 2007 HONDA Rancher. 425 fuel injected 2x4, $2500. 2005 Yamaha Grizzly 125 kids ATV $1500. 701-663-7176. NOW LEASING Great office spaces in historic downtown Tribune Bldg 200-400 sq ft units includes utilities. MOVE IN SPECIALS AVAILABLE!! $275.00. Call 701-290-8300 OPEN HOUSE 7/28 1-3pm, 4723 Boulder Ridge Rd. Open floor plan ranch, built in 2013. Many upgrades. Full unfinished bsmt. $445,000. Call Mark 701-426-6241. MUST SEE! Home For Sale By Owner 702 6th AVE NE Mandan ND Split level Family Home with 4 bedrooms, 2.5 baths, large kitchen with modern stainless steel appliances, dining room with walkout patio deck. Living room, large family room with adjoining game room & bar for entertaining. Private fenced in back yard with hot tub and pond. Underground sprinklers, central air and attached double garage. 3013 SQ FT between house & garage. Listing price $237,900 Updated and Ready To Move In! Call for appointment today! 701-391-4551 OPEN HOUSE SUNDAY 1pm-3pm • $239,000 2812 Manchester St., Bis. 4 Bed, 2 Bath. 701-425-8585 NOW ACCEPTING offers on this custom built 4 bdrm 2 bath home w/ 2300 sf., 3 stall garage.Reduced to $225,900 4108 36th Ave. NW, Mandan. 701-226-1140 or 226-0294 4 BR 3 Bath, large corner lot, many upgrades, sprinkler system, double tier deck, close to schools, parks, shopping, nice neighborhood. $269,000. 701-258-8881 2514 10th AVE SE Mandan. Open house 7/28 1-4pm 2100 sqft, 4 bdrm, 2 ba, heated gar., fenced yd, sprinkler system, shed, SPECIALS PAID OFF. $240,000. 701-663-1444 $319,900 House for sale 4 bed 2 bath updates remod kitchen corner lot underground sprinkler 85 miles S of Bismarck Hwy 1804 $69,900. 701-258-8881 1968 Champion 14x70 mobile home to be moved. 3 bedrooms 1 bath, appliances, AC, recent new pitched roof $25,000. 701-258-8881 FOR SALE 2012 16X80 3 bdrms, 2 bath, lots of upgrades, 10x16 deck, located in Dickinson, ND. Available Immediatly. $79,000. Call 701-471-2642 3430 Chevelle Circle Built 2009, quality K&L Home, 2810 sf twinhome, great view, walk-out lower level, beautifully landscaped yard, 3 bdrm, 2 1/2 bath, htd trpl gar., many custom upgrades including granite countertops. $415,000 701-255-4625 BRENDEL HOMES New Condos & Homes Available. www.brendelhomes.com or call Pete anytime for showing at 701-471-9571 In accordance with the federal Fair Housing Act, we do not accept for publication any real estate listing that indicates any preference, limitation, or discrimination based on race, color, religion, sex, disability, family status, or national origin. If you believe a published listing states such a preference, limitation, or discrimination, please notify this publication at firstname.lastname@example.org. 17.5’ STARCRAFT Galvanized w/zach shack trailer, new prop, new throttle control & counsel. Johnson 75 HP. Super Sea Horse Super Quiet $2,900 OBO. 701-204-5969. # 5402 - 2009 Park Model This 2009 TL industries park model mobile home trailer for sale. Central air and electric heat, all 2x4 walls washer & dryer hook- ups double pane windows, R-16 walls and R-30 ceiling. Three axles with good tires, Water lines were drained & filled with antifreeze solution. It has two bedrooms and includes stove, fridge & bunk beds. $14,500. Call M-F 8am-5pm 701-224-1767 HOME AUCTION Single Family, Furnished Friday, July 26, 6:30PM 123 East Noble Ave., Veblen, SD 57270. Call 605-448-0048 We List, We Sell, We Buy, We Trade, We Finance! Call Liechty Listing Service, LLS. 223-0555 or 202-1640 1981 SEARAY Weekender, $7,000. Appraised at $9,775. 26 ft cruiser, 260 HP with tandem trailer and too many extras to list. 701-782-4147. 2011 SUNTRACKER 24 Party Barge $23,000. 2013 trailer, 2013 Mercury 4 stroke EFI, LED lights Call 701-527-5312 ‘80 WEERES pontoon, 24ft, ‘87 Johnson 70hp, can be seen at slip D2 at Lakewood Marina. No trailer. $4000. 701-471-7845 502 Granite Drive, Bismarck ‘85 LUND 18.5 Tyee. 4 cyl inboard/outboard. Lowrance monitors. Minnkota Trolling motor foot control. Roller trailer. $3,999 OBO. View at www.geraldwetzel.com. Call Gerald at 220-2121. 1996 FIFTH WHEEL Camper 23 Ft. 1 slide, self contained, sleeps 6, $8000 OBO. Call 701-663-0630 802-818 $259,900 2013 MONTE Carlo- Special Ed. 5th Wheel, 43” 2bdrm, 3 slide outs, washer/dryer, self contained, fully loaded, will deliver. $36,500. 321-443-9881. 35’ MONTE Carlo travel trailer. 2 slideouts, 2 AC, W/D, dinette, non-smoker, no pets. $23,500 OBO. Will deliver. 701-595-0595. EZ-GO Golf Cars, Sales & Service, Parts, Trojan Batteries Accessories, Wheels, Tires, New & Used, Gas & Electric & Utility Vehicles in Stock. Call JB Repair, Garrison, ND 701-463-2054 or 337-6000 2009 LUXURY 5th Wheel, 40 ft. 2 bdrms, 3 slide outs, sleeps 8, many extras. Priced to See. Must See! Call 701-516-7386 Recreation PRICE REDUCED! CUSTOM split-level, 3 bdrm., 2 1/2 ba. Open main flr., vaulted living area, Custom kitchen, Main flr. lndry. Priv. backyard, sprinklers, 14x24 deck, screened porch. Maint. free siding & new windows. Oversized gar., Great location on North side, close to schools & I-94. 701-663-8569 or 400-6624. ‘05 5TH wheel 32 ft all seasons Everest triple slide out. Center island, 2 tvs, micro, air, receiver hitch, toolbox mounted cargo carrier. 1997 7.3 liter diesel Ford vehicle. 86k mi. Many extras, ready $39,900 OBO. Sell separate, camper 1st. 701-255-1181. 2012 37’ 5th Wheel Monte Carlo, 3 slide outs, roll out awning, 2 AC’s, 2 hot water hearters, W/D, garden tub, king bed, dinette, many extras, must sell, $29,562. 817-637-5923 Williston. 2012 KEYSTONE COPPER CANYON 275FWBHS Save over $9,500 NOW! Copper Canyon by Sprinter “Makes Camping Easy” by combining luxury and value in one beautiful fifth wheel. This bunkhouse model provides enough room for the entire family while still being lightweight and easy to tow. Come take a tour today! $29,900 Off I-90, Exit 48, Summerset, SD. MidStatesCampers.com 800-606-0623 2012 LITTLE GUY tear drop. 8x10. $14,000. Call 701-220-4926. 2005 XL MODEL SKW 3 slide outs, rated for 0 temp. 2 40 gallon propane tanks. Paid $59,285 asking only $27,000. Call 479-936-1442 STOP SHOP & SAVE in the Bismarck Tribune Classifieds! 3219 N 19th Street, Bismarck BLUE OX Alpha Tow Bar Model #BX7365 Rated at 6,500#, for a #2 receiver, Includes Includes, Tow safety chaines & cover, $630.00. Call 701-891-9789 BLUE OX Apollo Luxor Braking System Model #BX 88193. In Box, Never used. Cost is $1208.00. Selling for $675.00. Call 701-891-9789 ‘93 MONOCO Signature Series. 38’ rear diesel pusher, 350 Cummings turbo, 6 speed Allison trans., rear queen washer-dryer. All options. Owner will finance or accept late model SUV or car as trade. View at www.geraldwetzel.com. Call Gerald at 220-2121. $49,999. HD 1993 ElectraGlide sport. One of a kind. Custom paint, lowered front and rear, serviced regularly. $14,500 OBO. 701-258-7428. Transportation RV-2007 Big Horn, 34’, W/D Combo, Beautiful cond. $28,500 Includes skirting which cost $2,500, is included. Call Kelly 307.277.2752 more info. CAMPER: 39’ 3 bdrm, 2 bath, 4 slide outs, sleeps 12 W/D, used 5 months, loaded, non smokers. 605-254-7898 Dickinson $27,000 obo Price REDUCED to $42,900! 2011 BIG Horn 3580RL 5th wheel, 3 slides, dual glass windows, all upgraded options, custom ordered, porch, truck air ride hitch. Like new. Call for details. 255-4202 or 220-0155. “WATER” great deal! Sell your BOAT, JET SKI, OR WATER TOY in Classifieds! Call 2586900 TODAY! $89,900 902-926 2005 BOSS HOSS- Skulls paint job, silver and black, 25 mpg, 2 sp w/ reverse, 350 ZZ 4, 385 HP/415 TQ, windshield, bk/rest. $25,500. Call Mike 701-220-2968. TIRES (2) tractors tires 14.9x28 8 ply $300 each. (2) N10-.00 22’s Bias Tires $250/each. Call 701-315-0469. 2005 CVO Screaming Eagle ElectraGlide Classic. 3 tone green/teal, rare. Extra pipes. Tinted windshield, 33K mi. $19,500 OBO. 701-258-7428. 1978 RANCHERO GT, new windshield, tires, new dual exhaust, will consider serious offers. Call 701-256-3283 leave message 701-370-1232 1301 9th Avenue SE, Mandan New construction home in The Boulder Ridge area. 1404 sq. ft.3 stall garage with green space on rear of the lot. Master bedroom and bath. Still time to make selections. New listing in north Bismarck! This awesome home has over 1600 sq. ft. finished on one level! Huge master suite, established yard, extra deep garage and a beautiful kitchen! This is a must see! Affordable living in SE Mandan - Mobile home on its own Lot with a Concrete Basement that could be finished to your liking - 2 bedroom, 2 bath with an open floor plan Call a REALTOR® today. $314,900 $243,100 $89,000 814 Mustang Drive, Bismarck 713 Mayflower, Bismarck 222 First Avenue SW, Steele Walk out 3 bedroom ranch home in NW Bismarck. Updated kitchen. Main floor master and laundry. Extra large 3 car garage. MLS#320853 email@example.com 701-220-1993. This Amazing Twin-home is located in the SOUTHBAY DEVELOPMENT- With access to the PRIVATE LAKE. The plan offers 3 beds, 2.5 baths, and 16ft, ceilings. 2,052 sq/ft Maintenance Free. www.patkoski.com TWO STORY 3 BEDROOM 1-1/2 BATH HOME, French Doors to Parlor, Hardwood Floors, Appliances Included. Single Gargage, Spacious 2nd Floor Balcony on 4 Corner Lots. Visit www.prairieroserealty for photos. $300,000 $213,700 $15.50 PSF Near 7th Street NE, Bismarck Great investment opportunity! Could be ideal for subdividing for rural residential (please contact county regarding zoning change requirement) Or quite possibly your own private oasis! $283,900 1503 Canyon Road, Mandan Under construction in Keidels Addition! 3 BR & 2 baths on main fl. Unfinished lower level offers room for 2 more BRs & bath & family room! Visit nwrealtynow.com or call Jim at 220-4888 for more info. 703 Mayflower, Bismarck MAINTENANCE FREE Living by the private lake. This 3 bedroom Twin-Home is nicely designed with access to the SOUTHBAY LAKE. 1501 sq ft, 2 stall garage, 3 baths. www.patkoski.com $149,000 18 4th Street NW, Beach Multi Use Commercial Property, 3900 Sq. Ft. Leased, (transferable) Full functioning restaurant. Plumbed for a much needed Laundromat. On main street corner. Good condition. Good business opportunity. $134,900 1120 N 12th Street #2, Bismarck You’ve got stuff to sell. We’ll make it disappear. NE 57th Avenue & Canada Avenue, Bismarck North Bismarck Development Lots available. Parcel 1: 7.47 acres; 325,178 SF; Parcel 2: 3.16 acres; 137,616 SF; near Furniture Row & Tractor Supply. In the heart of Bismarck’s new retail corridor. Agent: Jessica Knutson. Too much stuff? Sell it on dakotaclassifieds.com Place a Free Classified Ad* now on dakotaclassifieds.com. It’s the easiest way to find people who want your stuff! And now, even more categories of classified ads are absolutely FREE! When you have something to sell, you need to put it where more people will see it. With more than 60,000 newspaper readers and 29,600 local bismarcktribune.com visitors, the Bismarck Tribune is the #1 source to buy and sell anything. Call 258-6900 OR 1-866-I-SOLD-IT Or log onto dakotaclassifieds.com Main floor age 55+ condo available, offering 2 bedrooms, a sunny deck, community room, recreation room, storage area & a shared shop for hobbies. Heated underground parking. Call 258-6900 OR 1-866-I-SOLD-IT Or log onto dakotaclassifieds.com *Some categories excluded Page 10C ■ Friday, July 26, 2013 Bismarck Tribune ■ Bismarcktribune.com 2008 Ford F250 Super Duty XL, 4X4, 6.4 L Diesel, 163,000 miles, Good clean condition. $18,500 obo. Call for more info or pictures. Kelly @ 307.277.2752 ‘99 CHEVY Corvette C5, 48K mi. two tops, cover, Silver, black interior, $15,900. 701-595-6146 1941 WILLY Convertible, P/S, P/B, P/W, P/doors, 390hp, 420 ft lb torque, Price reduced $32,900 appraised at $60,000. Call 701-255-6729 ‘04 CHEVY Impala LS, exc. cond., 82K mi., no smoke/pets, gold, 3.8 L $6900. 701-323-0391. 2002 Ford Taurus SE V6 Power windows locks Affordable work or school car Won’t last long at $3999 Negotiable. 701-258-8881 ‘06 PONTIAC Grand Prix, 67K mi. Very good shape. Color is metallic blue green. A must see if interested. $7500 OBO. 321-0948. 2003 Dodge Grand Caravan SE, $4999, Free Warranty, ONLY 109000 miles, 25MPG, trades welcome. Call 701-663-5381 1998 Ford Explorer All-Wheel Drive V8 PW PL PSeat CD AC Cruise Clean unit Affordable SUV $3999 701-258-8881 2002 Chevy Avalanche 2wd, $9499, 20-25MPG, Only 130K miles, remote start, 20” wheels, 5.3 Vortec, trades welcome 701-663-5381 2003 Ford F-150 4X4 Heritage Edition, $8999, Free Warranty, 5.4L auto, Remote Start, Tonneau Cover, nerf bars, trades 701-663-5381 ESTATE SALE 18 classic cars pickups vans. Repairables, show room quality including rare & movie vehicle. Buy 1 or all. Negotiable 701-258-8881 1999 Chevy Malibu LS. SALE $2999, Leather, PWR Roof, Alloy Wheels, 30 MPG, 140000 miles, trades welcome 701-663-5381 ‘02 BUICK Park Avenue 4 dr Sedan, 3.8 V-6, white w/gray leather interior, fully loaded, 96K miles, very clean, $6500 trades welcome. Call Ed 701-336-7822 or 400-0264. AN AD A DAY MAKES BUSINESS STAY!! 2004 Pontiac Sunfire, $3999, Free Warranty, ONLY 88000 miles, 30-35MPG, trades welcome 701-663-5381 1986 MAZDA B2000 4 cyl. 5 speed, 106K miles, new front brake pads and roters, $1850. Call 701-391-0598 2002 Chrysler PT Cruiser Touring Edition 5 spd, 30 mpg, new belts, battery, PW PL CD, low m. $5995 negotiable. 701-258-8881. 1995 Ford Mustang COBRA 5speed 302 5.0L V8 Supercharger Clean southern car Low miles for year 25-30 MPG $8999 701-258-8881 2001 Honda Accord LX 3.2 liter 4 cyclinder 173,000 mi., tinted windows, car starter. $1800 OBO. 701-667-4560. Need a car? Need Financing? Visit Auto Finance Super Center today. Expressway - Bismarck Or apply online at: www.yougetautocredit.com 1997 FORD Contour 1.6 auto, overdrive, runs good, dependable, 180K miles $1500. 701-527-1639. ‘07 SATURN Aura Hybrid, only 27,600 mi., 2.4L, moon roof, CD, OnStar, loaded! $11,900. Call 701-426-1680. Ford Passenger Vans Low Miles,Factory Warranty Priced from $15,950. Like New Condition 701-223-8000 Bismarck 90 Chevy Corvette Convertible, Must Go. $10000, 98k mi, new top, tan leather, new tires, chrome alloy whls, trade welcome 701-663-5381. 2012 CHEVY Malibu LS. Like new only 5000 miles! Black with gray interior. $13,800. Call 701-426-6122 FORD CARGO VAN SALE Several to Choose From From $2995 to $18950 www.hanksvans.com 701-223-8000 Bismarck 1999 CHYRSLER Sebring convertable, white, brand new tires, 136,000 miles, $2500. Call 701-400-4326 2005 Nissan Sentra 1.8S, $5999, Free Warranty, 35MPG, LOW MILES, 4 cyl. 5 spd, trades welcome 701-663-5381 2000 Saturn 30mpg, SL2 V6 AT Heated Lthr, CD, PW, PL, Power seat. Good daily driver. $4000. 701-258-8881 2005 DODGE Neon SXT. Sedan with only 55k. Auto, Air and PW, PL. Fresh service and inspection. $5250.00 OBO. Call 701-220-8063. 1 7 10 14 15 16 17 18 20 22 23 24 25 29 33 34 35 36 37 39 40 41 42 A Daily Crossword By Wayne Robert Williams ACROSS 43 Hoffman film Speakers’ 45 Lowest templatforms perature Audit pro 47 Jug handle __ Tzu 48 Trig function Transient 49 Moved cessations of stealthily respiration 52 Obdurate Indonesian 57 Very drunk islands 59 Former Put on board mayor of Exclamation NYC of mild 60 Church annoyance recess Shabby from 61 Arab robe overuse 62 Horny: pref. Obstinate 63 Comic Foxx Jim of 64 Moisten “ABC’s Wide 65 City on the World of Vistula Sports” Meth. of DOWN operation 1 Grate Half a small 2 Snake: pref. antelope? 3 Close-fitting Maker of 4 Training sch. verses 5 Gathers Lying under greedily oath 6 Analyzes Laxative from chemically aloe 7 West Pointer Stir-fry pan 8 Stick with a Opposite of stick aweather 9 Summer mo. Campfire tale 10 Agape Tolerate 11 Listen up! Distaff hoops 12 What’s the grp. big __? Source for 13 Lamarr of repros “Algiers” Lively dance 19 VIP in Kuwait Swains 21 Spring fwd. ‘07 Toyota Prius, 1.5L engine, alum wheels, CE, auto, 62,593 mi., loaded! $12,900. Call 701-426-1680. ‘06 PONTIAC G6. New tires and brakes. Bluetooth stereo. Excellent condition. $5900. Call 701-782-6877 or 701-321-0704. 2003 Chevy Tahoe LS 4X4, $10999, 108000 miles, Vortec V-8, Lift Kit w/33’s, READY FOR FUN, trades welcome 701-663-5381. CHEV CARGO VAN SALE Nice Selection Cargo & Cube Vans From $9950 to $19950 www.hanksvans.com 701-223-8000 Bismarck 1996 CHRYSLER Town and Country van, approx. 212,000 miles on it, still runs nice! Asking $1,950. Call 701-223-4929 44 Fabricate 45 Round fig. 46 Waiting to bat 48 Assassinated Middle East leader 49 Flesh mark 50 Slangy denial 51 Tritons’ sch. 52 Cupbearer of the gods 53 Gumbo veggie 54 Wet thoroughly 55 External: pref. 56 Ship with a lateen sail 58 Nautical lurch CUBE VAN SALE Low Miles,Factory Warranty From 12’ to 20’ Models BUY HERE…..SAVE $$$ 701-223-8000 Bismarck ACROSS 1 Bottle edge 4 Enthralled 8 Gloomy 11 Dwindle 12 Decant 13 Yoko — 14 Candy striper 15 Wax 17 Plasterboard 19 Dashboard items 20 Flight dir. 21 “Golly!” 22 Pageant winner 25 Advanced 28 Explosive ltrs. 29 Injure a toe 31 “Price is Right” host Carey 33 — qua non 35 Found a perch 37 I, for Wolfgang 38 Olivia Newton-John hit 40 Disgusting 42 Remote targets 43 Ode inspirer 44 “The Wreck of the Mary —” 47 Stir-fry veg- 2014 FORD F150 Lariat. 5.4L, original owner, 120k miles, new transmission, running boards, topper, linex. $14,000. 701-471-0322. 2004 Ford F150 XLT Super Cab 4X4, $10999, Free Warranty, 4 doors, Very Nice, loaded, 5.4L, Only 125k mi, trade welcome 701-663-5381 1997 Ford F250 X-cab XLT 4X4 7.3L Deisel, A/C, pw, pl, good tires, good running order, trades welcome. $6999. 701-663-5381. SERVICE BODY PICKUPS From $6950 to $24950, Serviced Ready for Work, www.hanksvans.com, 701-223-8000 Bismarck 1996 Chevy Suburban 4x4 5.7L V8 Third row seat NEW TIRES! Affordable family vehicle Nice shape $4999 negotiable. 701-258-8881 2007 Chevy Tahoe LT, $18999, FREE 100,000 mile WARRANTY, 3 rows Leather, 20” wheels, 21mpg Flex Fuel, trade welcome 701-663-5381 Answer to Previous Puzzle syst. 24 Fake-out move 25 City official 26 Satellite of Jupiter 27 Shinto temple gateway 28 Like some pheasants 29 School of whales 30 Bones in forearms 31 Picture puzzle 32 Leavening agent 34 Hair purchase 37 Cracked somewhat 38 Large storage container 42 Kitchen device 2001 GMC Yukon 4x4 Custom exhaust, interior lights, aluminum rims PW PL CD $6999 negotiable. 701-258-8881 warranty 2004 Jeep Grand Cherokee for sale in Minot. Runs great, upgraded interior & sound system. 119K mi. $7500 OBO. 509-594-7511. 07 Pontiac G6 GTP, $11499, Free Wrnty, ONLY 75000 MILES. 30mpg, leather, remote start, panoramic sunroof, trade welcome 701-663-5381 2003 Ford Taurus SEL, excellent condition, one owner, garaged. 92,000 mi. loaded with premium sound, leather. $7,300 call Tim 701-400-8259 1987 TOYOTA Corolla LE, AC, PS, PB, automatic, 4 door, sunroof, good tires, 87,600 miles, $1000 OBO. Call 527-0094 or 224-1068 2003 Chevy HD 2500 Crew Cab Long Box 6.0L 4x4 Local Trade ONE-OWNER Truck High Miles $8999 below book 701-258-8881 negotiable. 99 Ford F350 4x4 7.3L Diesel AT PW PL Gooseneck Ext Cab Long Box Lots of truck for the money $10,999 negotiable 701-258-8881 ‘06 HONDA CRV LX 36K mi., automatic, front wheel drive, AC, CD, cruise, ABC, new tires, good gas mileage, Safe, $9495 obo. 701-204-5223 ‘91 DODGE Acclaim, V6, auto overdrive needs a little maintenance. 701-333-8651 2001 Oldsmobile Intrigue GL, $3999, ONLY 135000 miles, Leather, Very Nice Shape, 30 MPG, trades welcome 701-663-5381 2001 Ford Explorer XLT 4X4, $4250, ONLY 119,000 miles, loaded, keypad/keyless entry, 20 MPG, trades welcome. 701-663-5381. gie (2 wds.) 51 Concurred 53 Yanks’ foe 54 Sarcastic retort 55 Bridge or chess 56 Spin like — — 57 Take to court 58 Mideast ruler 59 Corral DOWN 1 Place to hibernate 2 A famous 500 3 Herman or Reese 4 Orchard fruit 5 Touchdown 6 “— Town” 7 Like a good egg? (2 wds.) 8 Comfy seat 9 Indigo dye 10 Oxford tutors 11 Bankroll 16 Demon 18 Blyth and Jillian 21 Mongolian desert 22 Gal. parts 23 Windows alternative 24 Vulcan’s UTILITY BODY PICKUPS AS LOW AS $6950 Serviced Ready for Work 223-8000 Bismarck Need a car? Need Financing? Visit Auto Finance Super Center today. Expressway - Bismarck Or apply online at: www.yougetautocredit.com 2005 CHEVY 1500 Crew Cab Charcoal Exterior, Grey Interior. Tonneau cover for the pickup box. Power Windows & locks. Remote car starter, 135K miles, $14,500. Bought bigger truck to haul bigger camper. Call 701-400-6787 2010 TOYOTA FJ Cruiser, 32K mi. Mint condition, new tires, less than 1,000 mi., long range remote starter & alarm, heated seats, lots of bells and whistles, PW, mirrors. 75K miles. Transferable Warranty. Rated #1 off-road SUV 3 yrs in a row. Listed below book value. $29,900 OBO. Call 701-204-5969. 05 Chevy Tahoe LT 4x4, $12999 FREE 100k WARRANTY, Lthr, Nav, R DVD, R Buckets, P Roof, R Start, trade welcome 701-663-5381 2002 Ford Explorer LXS 4x4 V6, AT PW PL CD. New tires & more! $6995 negotiable. 701-258-8881 ‘98 INTERNATIONAL crew cab dump bed. 168k mi., 5 spd., 7.3L, very good condition. Asking $19,000. 701-260-7055. 2009 CHEVROLET Silverado 2500 HD loaded, brand new tires, super clean, only 56k mi., asking $26,500. Call 226-8403. 2004 Dodge 2500 5.9L Cummins 6 speed manual ONE OWNER TRUCK New rear tires Great MPG! PW PL CD $19,000 701-258-8881 03 Dodge 2500 5.9L Cummins Turbo Diesel 30 mpg, 6spd manual 4x4, Goose Neck. $14,000 Negotiable 701-258-8881 ‘12 DODGE Ram 4500. Crew cab 4x4, 73K mi., Bradford bed w/toolboxes, 100 gal. fuel tank w/chest toolbox. 2012 35’ GATOR trailer w/tandem axel. 14 ply tires, 2 spares, 5 straps & chain binders. Hotshop setup. $50,000 OBO. Call 406-855-1016. ‘12 POWERBRUSH thread cleaning system. For 4 1/2”, 7” and 9 5/8”. Used 10 times. Very effective in winter. Asking $18,000. 701-260-7055. 2007 GMC TOPKICK 5500 4X4 Dsl, Allison Low Miles, Nice Truck www.hanksvans.com 701-223-8000 Bismarck Answer to Previous Puzzle 1985 Dodge Ram 150 4x4 4-speed. More uses than a 4-wheeler & less money too! $4995 negotiable. 258-8881 03 DODGE 3500 SLT 4x4 Laramie 5.9L Cummins Diesel, 6 spd, loaded, new tires, low miles. $24,000, was $26,000. 701-258-8881 forge Sampras 25 Humdinger 49 Poet’s black 26 Guitarist 50 Deadly Clapton snake 27 Ship’s floor 52 Jaunty lid 30 Tiny amounts 32 Reason 34 — nous 36 Rookie 39 Get even for 41 Open a gift 43 Beneath 44 Telegraph syllables 45 Jacob’s twin 46 Late tennis great 47 Freight hauler 48 Rozelle or ‘99 VOLVA FE42 COE S/A Flatbed Truck, Caterpillar 3116, 185 hp, A/R Sups, 24’ Bed, 197,000 miles but clean and good condition. $10,500 obo. Kelly 307-277-2752. TRUCK / TRACTORS (7) 240” wheel base w/double bunk sleepers, 430 HP Mercedes Benz motors with 13 speed transmissions, 3:55 rear ends, Air Ride including steer axle, sliding 5th wheel, 11: 22.5 Low Pro Radials, 6.5 MPG average. Does not meet CA carb rules. 630k mi. to 845K miles, well maint. dry weight 16,335 ea. $22,000 possible delivery to Dakota’s. Call 559-281-8954 98 Dodge 1500 4x4 Ex Cab Lift Kit Custom Rims, Tires & Exhaust 318V8 5spd manual Sharp looking truck $5999 negotiable 701-258-8881 1997 Dodge 2500 4x4 5.9L Gas V8 Auto., Goose neck trailer break, Great Ranch Truck! $6999 negotiable. 701-258-8881 2008 F250 Lariat 4x4 crew cab, auto start, 26K mi., tonneau cover, loaded; PJ 25ft gooseneck trailer, dove tails 701-341-1887 # 5357- 1989 MCI Motorcoach. This Motorcoach is in good condition & ready for new owners, 8V-92 Detroit Turbo Charged Engine. Automatic Transmission. Air Brakes, 828,885 miles. $12,500 takes it away. Call Mon-Fri 8am-5pm 701-224-1767 DAKOTA NEVER SLEEPS. FLATBEDS 1 TON 4X4s Dually 4X4s-Low Miles From $12,950 to $19,950 701-223-8000 Bismarck 1997 FORD F150 165K Miles, 3 door, Runs great, had recent tune up, newer tires. Call or text 527-2176 3500.00 24 Hour Ad Placement. Place a Classified ad online anytime, 24/7/365. 7-26 © 2013 by NEA, Inc. 2000 FORD F-150 Super cab 4x4 XLT, $5999, 4 doors, remote start, 5.4 Triton. Only 148,000 miles, trades welcome. 701-663-5381. FRIDAY, JULY 26, 2013 Packers eager to open up camp Yankees plan to discipline A-Rod PAGE 5D PAGE 2D WWW. BISMARCKTRIBUNE . COM S ECTION D Hausauer enjoying hot start to season Bismarck driver gearing up for Governor’s Cup By MICHAEL WEBER Bismarck Tribune Through the first five weeks of the 2013 Dacotah Speedway season, no auto racer in any class was better than Chad Hausauer. The Bismarck driver sizzled MIKE McCLEARY/Tribune from the first green flag, finishing Chad Hausauer, bottom, wins a first in four Hobby Stocks feature heat in Hobby Stocks at Dacotah races and third in another while building a 20-plus point lead in the Speedway. Mandan track’s points standings. Only the track’s schedule slowed Hausauer down. The Hobby Stocks were out of action for more than a month, finally resuming last Friday night. Hausauer placed fourth in the feature that night and now holds a 24-point lead (332-308) over 2012 champion Scott Gartner of Bismarck, and a 27-point advantage over Jeremy Engelhardt of Lincoln. Riding some serious momentum, Hausauer would have preferred not to have a lengthy break in the action, but he’s ready now to move forward and close out the season on a high note. “When things are rolling along like that you hate to take that much time off, but that’s way the schedule was set up this year,” Hausauer said. “It felt good to get back on the track again and get in some racing. Things have been going great, so far. Hopefully I can keep it going to the end.” The 34-year-old Hausauser, who is seeking his first points championship, hopes to add to his lead this weekend at the 25th annual North Dakota Governor’s Cup. Action begins at 7 p.m., both tonight and Saturday night at Dacotah Speedway. In addition to Hobby Stocks, the event will feature IMCA Modifieds, WISSOTA Street Stocks, Legends, Sport Compacts and Late Models. Heats and fast dashes for the Hobby Stocks, Modifieds, Streets Stocks, Legends and Sport Compacts will be held tonight, with B Mains and features scheduled for Saturday. The Late Models will have two complete shows. Hausauer enjoyed a successful 2012 Governor’s Cup, claiming the overall championship in Hobby Stocks. He placed second in the first night’s feature, and was the first to finish the next night. He also won both of his heat races. Continued on 4D Governors play spoilers NFL: VIKINGS TRAINING CAMP Vikings report to camp Team stays on track with a smooth offseason By DAVE CAMPBELL AP Pro Football Writer MANKATO, Minn. — For the Minnesota Vikings, bettering last season will be a challenge. Another seven-win improvement? That’s mathematically impossible, since they went 10-6 last year. Yes, unpredictability abounds in the NFL, but on the surface their schedule also has the potential to be more difficult with a home game moved to London. The eight opponents they face on the road finished a combined 7355 in 2012, and four of them made the playoffs. Oh, and as good as the MVP award winner Adrian Peterson is at running the ball, well, there’s no precedent in league history for consecutive 2,000-yard seasons. Plus, after sneaking up on some teams last year, the Vikings will surely be taken more seriously by their foes this fall. “You’re not just anointed because you had a good year last year,” linebacker Chad Greenway said. But so far, at least before any of the games are played to judge their progress, they’re very much on track. There were no offseason arrests or other off-the-field problems. No injuries to key players have lingered into late July or popped up right before training camp. Everyone signed their contracts on time, including first-round draft picks Sharrif Floyd, Xavier Rhodes and Cordarelle Patterson on Thursday morning in the hours before players headed to Minnesota State University to report for duty. Championships aren’t won in the summer, but they can be lost. New England, for one, had a sobering major setback, with the murder charge against now-former tight end Aaron Hernandez. Vikings coach Leslie Frazier, speaking to reporters upon his arrival at Mankato, the team’s training camp home for 48 years, promised to praise his players at the introductory meeting on Thursday evening for staying out of offseason trouble. “I don’t think you take that for Continued on 4D COMING SATURDAY NAHL: Bobcats camp MIKE McCLEARY/Tribune Josh Seibel of the Governors slides in safely at second base against the Vistas on Thursday at Municipal Ballpark. Bismarck ruins the Vistas’ chance of claiming top seed in state By STEVE THOMAS Bismarck Tribune Bismarck Governors coach Mike Skytland didn’t ask Shane Wolf to change water to wine on Thursday. It just seemed that way. Skytland handed Wolf the ball in the sixth inning and asked him to preserve a 6-5 lead against Minot, a team that had put up 11 runs against Bismarck the night before. Minot, which entered the game in second place in the statewide standings, presented a formidable challenge. Wolf, a 19-year-old right-hander, was equal to the task. He blanked the Vistas the rest of the way to garner his first save of the season. “I really have to tip my hat to ( Wolf ). He was aggressive, he threw strikes and we played well behind him,” Skytland said. Wolf (2-0) said the save gave him a great deal of satisfaction. “I know a couple of guys on their squad and they’re tough outs, that’s for sure,” he said. Wolf stranded five runners in his four-inning stint, two in the sixth and three in the ninth. Facing the middle of the Minot batting order, Wolf retired the first two batters in the top of the ninth on six pitches. Then it got sticky. Wolf hit cleanup man Hunter Oothoudt with a pitch. The next man, Brock Krueger, reached first base when Trent Bohan threw wide on a ground ball to shortstop. Wolf walked Grant Larson on a 3-and-2 pitch, bringing Skytland to the mound. “He asked me how my arm felt,” Wolf said. “I said it felt fine, and he reminded the guys ‘Just one last out.’” Wolf complied. Center fielder Josh Seibel picked off Brady Lampert’s hanging liner and the Governors improved to 28-16, 9-7 statewide. Bismarck led most of the way. Bohan and Jake Brucker sandwiched singles around Kole Bauer’s triple to give Bismarck a 2-0 lead in the bottom of the first inning. Brandon Gieszler singled in a run in the second to make it 3-0. Minot’s Austin Berntson socked an RBI double to open Minot’s scoring in the top of the third. Jared Spooner beat out an infield hit to plate a run in the bottom half to make it 4-1, Governors. Bohan’s single, a walk to Brucker, a passed ball and two wild pitches gave Bismarck its final two runs, one unearned, in the home fourth. Minot, held to two hits through five innings, came alive in the fifth. The Vistas rapped three hits to go with two walks, a hit batter and two wild pitches. The rally produced four runs to make it a 6-5 game. With the bases loaded, Oothoudt was hit by a pitch, Brock Krueger singled and Grant Larson walked to produce three runs. The fourth scored on a wild pitch. That’s the way it stayed. Wolf and Jacob Holmen, Continued on 4D Jamestown sweeps doubleheader against Mandan Teams to meet next week in the state tournament By SCOTT THROLSON Bismarck Tribune The next time the Mandan Chiefs and Jamestown Post 14 square off, there will be a lot more on the line. With both teams locked into their seeding for next week’s state tournament, and an openinground matchup between the clubs assured, they took to the Mandan Memorial Ballpark field for a pair of regular-season non-counters. Jamestown swept the games, giving Post 14 a satisfying end to its regular season. The Chiefs, meanwhile, hope to take some lessons from this one and apply them the next time around. Post 14 used an eight-run inning to break open a close game in the opener, winning 13-3 in five innings. Mandan had a chance to flip the script in the nightcap, putting up a five-run first inning to take an early lead. But Post 14 tied it up with four runs in the fifth and went on to win 6-5 in nine innings. “I know the guys were excited to play a couple of games before state and hopefully use this as momentum,” Jamestown coach Shane Schoeneberg said. “It’s going to be good to see them again,” Mandan coach Ryne Jungling said. “I sure hope the result can be better, and I think there‘s reason to think it can be. Parker (Harm) pitched a great game for us. We just gave them four runs in their four-run inning. That was just bad baseball on our part.” After dropping the opener, Mandan jumped out to a big lead in the second game. Trever Leingang and Jerry Carlson had RBI singles and Todd Rennich drove in a pair with a two-out single to cen- ter. A third run came in on that play as the Jamestown center fielder overran the ball, making it 5-0 Chiefs. Mandan had a chance to pad the lead in the second. Jared Walters reached on an infield single, Zach Scott bunted for a single and Harm reached on an error to load the bases. But Jamestown starter Landon We i s e r g o t o u t o f t h e j a m unscathed with a pair of strikeouts and a fly ball. “That second game came down to the second inning,” Jungling said. “Bases loaded with nobody Continued on 4D SPEAKING TRIVIA “(Our role is) to win games and to be the best representatives of this team and organization and representatives for this city that we can possibly be.” What baseball player appeared in Paul Simon’s video “Me and Julio Down By the Schoolyard?” Patriots QB Tom Brady on the job going forward from the murder charge against former tight end Aaron Hernandez. ANSWER IN MORNING LEADOFF ON PAGE 2D Sports Page 2D ■ Friday, July 26, 2013 Bismarck Tribune ■ Bismarcktribune.com Source: Yankees plan A-Rod discipline over doctor By RONALD BLUM AP Sports Writer NEW YORK — Alex Rodriguez’s already strained relationship with the New York Yankees hit another low when he pushed to be activated from the disabled list Friday, the team refused and he had a lawyer join the discussion of his injury rehabilitation. Already a target of Major League Baseball’s drug investigation, the third baseman angered the Yankees when he obtained a second medical opinion on his strained left quadriceps this week without informing the team in writing, a step required by the sport’s collective bargaining agreement. The Yankees intend to discipline him, most likely with a fine. “Do you trust the Yan- kees?” Rodriguez was asked during an interview on WFAN radio. A - Ro d’s a n s w e r w a s telling. “Um. You know, I’d rather n o t g e t i n t o t h a t ,” h e responded. “‘I’m just frustrated that I’m not on the field tomorrow.” Sidelined since hip surgery in January, Rodriguez issued a statement early Thursday saying he wanted to be activated for Friday’s homestand opener against Tampa Bay. But that wasn’t in the Yankees plans. “We agreed that a protocol would be followed that is necessary when you return somebody from a quad injury,” general manager Brian Cashman said during a conference call with the team’s beat writers. “That protocol will include further treatment, which he’ll con- Associated Press Alex Rodriguez hasn’t been healthy this season. tinue tomorrow with some light conditioning, and then expand to more functional work from the 27th through the 31st. Our hope, as well as Alex’s hope, without any setbacks or new complaints, that would put him in a situ- ation to have either a simulated game or a rehab game on Aug. 1.” A-Rod was miffed. “Obviously I’m very, very disappointed,” he said. “I know I can help my team. Obviously, I’m frustrated but Bismarck 11-2, Wahpeton 0-7 Wednesday, July 24 Minot 11, Bismarck 6 Dickinson 3-11, Mandan 2-5, second game NC Fargo 3-10, Jamestown 2-2 West Fargo 6-13, Wahpeton 5-5, first game 8 innings Thursday, July 25 Bismarck 6, Minot 5 West Fargo 8, Grand Forks 4 Jamestown 13-6, Mandan 3-5, NC Friday, July 26 Bismarck at Fargo (2), 3 p.m. Mandan at West Fargo (2), 5:30 p.m., NC Saturday, July 27 Minot at Fargo (2) End of regular season Borlaug (6) and Connor Doll. W — Hintz. L — Fitterer. HR —None. Highlights: Highway 21 — Schweitzer 2for-3. Fitterer 2-for-3, 2B. Ben Pearson 2-for3, 2B. Hazen — Doll 3-for-4, 2B. Nate Leintz 3-for-4, 2B. Colin Maas 2-for-4. I agreed to this five-day plan, and on we go.” He repeatedly said he told the Yankees he was ready to return. “Tomorrow night would be the perfect night to come back and get in the lineup,” he said. Whether he gets back on a big league field any time soon or ever plays for the Yankees again remains to be seen. MLB has been investigating Rodriguez as part of its probe of the closed Biogenesis clinic in Florida , accused in media reports of distributing banned performanceenhancing drugs. A suspension appears likely, but Rodriguez could ask the players’ association to contest a drug penalty — making it possible he might not have to serve any time until next year. He is among the dozen or so players under investigation by MLB; he has said in the past that he used PEDs from 2001-03 while with Texas but maintained he has not used them since. The Yankees intend to discipline A-Rod for seeking a second medical opinion without their permission, a person familiar with the team’s deliberations said. The exact penalty had not been determined, the person said, speaking on condition of anonymity to The Associated Press because no statements were authorized. A fine appeared to be the most likely option. Meantime, Rodriguez’s return from hip surgery has created more drama than most players experience in their entire careers. The Reps are now 2-0 in the double-elimination tournament and face West Fargo today at 4:30 p.m. in the winners’ bracket. Trailing 3-2, the Reps rallied for five runs in the seventh inning to record the victory. contact Coach Wanner at firstname.lastname@example.org. First practice,: grades 7-8, Aug. 28, 3:30 p.m., place TBA. Middle school cheer: first practice, Aug. 28, 3:30 p.m. CROSS COUNTRY Mandan: High school parent meeting: Aug. 6, 7 p.m., Eagles Park. First practice, grades 9-12: Aug. 12, 3 p.m., Faris Field. Middle school parent meeting: Aug. 6, 7 p.m., Eagles Park. First practice, grades 7-8: Aug. 19, 8 a.m., Faris Field. FOOTBALL Mandan: Grades 9-12 — Gear handout: Aug. 13, 9-11a.m., Faris Field. First practice: Aug. 14, 7:30 a.m., Faris Field. Parent meeting: Aug. 12, 6:30 p.m., HS Auditorium. Grades 7-8 — Eighth grade gear handout: Aug. 18, 6-7 p.m., MS Multipurpose Room. Seventh grade gear handout: Aug. 18, 7:309 p.m., MS Multipurpose room. Parent meeting: Aug. 18, 7 p.m., MS Cafetorium. First practice: Aug. 19, 4 p.m., MS football field. GIRLS GOLF Mandan: Parent meeting: July 29, 7:30 p.m., Prairie West. First practice, grades 712: Aug. 5, 9 a.m., Prairie West. For more info, contact Dean Johs at 471-3403. BOYS SOCCER Mandan: High school and middle school parent meeting: July 29, 5:30 p.m., Dacotah Centennial. First practice, grades 9-12: Aug. 5, 6:30 p.m., Dacotah Centennial. First practice, grades 7-8: Aug. 19, 5:30 p.m., Dacotah Centennial. GIRLS SWIMMING Mandan: First practice, grades 7-12: Aug. 19, 3:50 p.m., Mandan Aquatics Center. Parent meeting: Aug. 27, 6 p.m., HS cafeteria. BOYS TENNIS Mandan: Parent meeting: Aug. 6, 6:30 p.m., HS Cafeteria. First practice, grades 7-12: Aug. 12, 9-11 a.m. and 2-4 p.m., MS tennis courts. VOLLEYBALL Mandan: First practice, grades 9-12: Aug. 19, 6:30-8 a.m. and 6-8 p.m., MS gym. High school parent meeting (9-12): Aug. 1, 8 p.m., MS gym. Eighth grade parent meeting: Aug. 1, 6:30 p.m., MS cafetorium. Seventh grade parent meeting: Aug. 1, 5:30 p.m., MS cafetorium. First practice, eighth grade: Aug. 19, 4 p.m., MS gym. First practice, seventh grade: Aug. 19, 4 p.m., MS gym. AREA SPORTS fans. COLLEGE SPORTS NDSU ANNOUNCES TV COVERAGE All 11 of North Dakota State University’s regularseason football games will be televised this season. NDSU announced a three-year extension of its contract with Hoak Media, which also includes select b a k s e t b a l l g a m e s. T h e games will be broadcast in high definition. Ten of the 11 football games will be shown on the North Dakota NBC Network, or KFYR-TV locally. Each football game will include a 30-minute pregame show. “The Craig Bohl Football Show” will air live on Sunday mornings at 10:30 a.m. on KFYR-TV. “We are very excited with our television package for the upcoming year,” NDSU director of athletics Gene Taylor said. “The ability to cover games in HD, the volume of coverage beyond our immediate region, and the addition of basketball games will be a big benefit for our NAHL BOBCATS MAIN CAMP The Bismarck Bobcats have their main camp this weekend at the VFW Sports Center. There will be multiple sessions today, Saturday and Sunday. They are open to the public and free. Today’s sessions will CLASS B LEGION BASEBALL include games at 4:30 p.m. SECTION 7 TOURNAMENT Washburn and 6:45 p.m. There will be At First round four games Saturday — at 10 Beulah 19, Hazen 17 023 552 0 — 17 14 2 a.m., 12:15 p.m., 6 p.m. and Hazen Beulah 524 015 2 — 19 25 1 Tyler Borlaug, Nate Leintz Austin 8:15 p.m. Sunday’s all-star Hintz; Pat Becker, Logan Behm(1)(6)and and Evan game will be at 9 a.m. Mellmer. W — Behm; L — Leintz. HR — H, CLASS A LEGION BASEBALL STATEWIDE STANDINGS West Fargo Fargo Minot Grand Forks Bismarck Wahpeton Jamestown Dickinson Williston Mandan W 14 9 10 11 9 9 8 7 5 4 L 4 5 6 7 7 9 10 11 13 14 Pct. .778 .643 .626 .611 .563 .500 .444 .389 .278 .222 GB — 3 3 3 4 5 6 7 9 10 OVERALL: Bismarck 28-16, Mandan 1130, Dickinson 22-22, Minot 24-18. Statewide Schedule Monday, July 22 Fargo 10-6, Mandan 0-2 (NC) Tuesday, July 23 Leintz, Carson Hintz (2), Collen Maas; B, Becker (4), Mellmer (2). Highlights: H — Hintz 2-for-4, 2 HR; Leintz 4-for-5, HR; Maas 4-for-5, HR. B — Brent Koch 5-for-6; Becker 5-for-6, 4 HR; Trevor Zacher 3-for-4; Meller 5-for-5, 2 HR. Washburn 15, Highway 21 5, 5 innings Highway 21 030 02 — 5 8 2 Washburn 433 5x — 15 8 0 Kye Erickson, Brandon Pierce (4) and Lane Herberholz; Sam Goos and Evan Eberle. W — Goos; L — Erickson. HR — W, Eberle. Highlights: Highway 21 — Wisemann 2-for3; Sadowsky 2-for-2. W — Zach Hruby 2-for3; Eberle 2-for-2, HR. Loser-out Hazen 11, Highway 21 5 Highway 21 020 020 1 — 5 8 2 Hazen 430 004 x — 11 12 1 Austin Fitterer, McCahen Schweitzer (6) and Lane Herberholtz; Karson Hintz, Tyler SECTION 2 TOURNAMENT At Lisbon Wednesday Oakes 5, Wishek 3 Oakes 301 101 0 — 5 6 2 Wishek 000 011 1 — 3 7 2 W — Bryce Meehl. L — Adam Jacobson. Highlights — O, Kaleb Sell 2-for-3, 2 R. Carrington 13, Kidder County 1, 5 innings Kidder County 000 10 — 1 3 8 Carrington 401 8x — 13 18 2 W — Patrick Freeman. L — Ben Steinolfson. Highlights — C, Marcus Hewitt 3-for-3 2 2Bs. Reps 000 020 5 — 7 7 3 GF 020 001 0 — 3 8 1 Mason Przybilla, A.J. Dale (6) and Dale, Przybilla (6). Ryan Richardson, Erik Hanson (7), Brock Montgomery (7) and Kaleb Binstock. W — Przybilla. L — Hanson. HR — none. Highlights: Reps — Kale Ohlhauser 4-for-4, double; Keaton Leininger 2-for-4. LaMoure 12, Oakes 2, 6 innings Oakes 100 010 — 2 7 2 LaMoure 120 315 — 16 10 0 W — Brady Thielges. L — Jone Tyre. Highlights — L, Thiegles 3-for-5, 2 R. GOLF TOM O’LEARY HOLE-IN-ONE Thirteen-year-old Alex Stein of Bismarck notched his first hole-in-one Thursday morning at Tom O’Leary Golf Course. Stein, who was golfing JUNIOR LEGION with Coury Seelye of BisSTATE TOURNAMENT marck, carded the ace on the MINOT — K a l e 120-yard eighth hole using a Ohlhauser went 4-for-4 with 3-wood. a double to help lead the Bismarck Reps to a 7-3 victory ANNOUNCEMENTS over the Grand Forks Blues FALL SPORTS in the Junior Legion state CHEERLEADING Mandan: First practice: grades 9-12, Aug. tournament. 5. Team has been selected. For more info, Lisbon 12, Ellendale 0, 5 innings Ellendale 000 00 — 0 1 5 Lisbon 072 3 — 12 8 1 W — Jace Berg. L — Adam White. Highlights — L, Berg one-hitter; Jacob Olson 2-for-3, 2 R; Nathan Mangin 2-for-4, 2 R, 2 2Bs. SCOREBOARD GOLF PGA-CANADIAN OPEN Thursday At Glen Abbey Golf Club Oakville, Ontario Purse: $5.6 million Yardage: 7,253- Par: 72 (35-37) First Round a-amateur Brendan Steele 31-34 — 65 Scott Brown 31-35 — 66 Matt Kuchar 34-32 — 66 Scott Gardiner 29-37 — 66 David Lingmerth 32-35 — 67 Hunter Mahan 30-37 — 67 Chez Reavie 32-36 — 68 Patrick Reed 33-35 — 68 Chris Kirk 31-37 — 68 Bubba Watson 33-35 — 68 Kyle Stanley 34-34 — 68 Trevor Immelman 32-36 — 68 Aaron Baddeley 32-36 — 68 Kevin Chappell 33-35 — 68 Joe Affrunti 33-35 — 68 James Driscoll 35-34 — 69 Vijay Singh 33-36 — 69 Stuart Appleby 34-35 — 69 George McNeill 32-37 — 69 Rory Sabbatini 33-36 — 69 Will Claxton 34-35 — 69 James Hahn 31-38 — 69 Hideki Matsuyama 34-35 — 69 Andres Romero 35-34 — 69 Charley Hoffman 34-35 — 69 Roberto Castro 33-36 — 69 Gary Woodland 32-37 — 69 Brad Fritsch 34-35 — 69 Greg Owen 34-36 — 70 David Hearn 34-36 — 70 Brandt Snedeker 34-36 — 70 Robert Garrigus 36-34 — 70 Morgan Hoffmann 31-39 — 70 Seung-Yul Noh 36-34 — 70 Daniel Summerhays 35-35 — 70 Jason Bohn 34-36 — 70 Cameron Beckman 34-36 — 70 Mark Wilson 33-37 — 70 Jeff Overton 34-36 — 70 Ryan Palmer 33-37 — 70 Chad Campbell 33-38 — 71 Justin Leonard 34-37 — 71 Billy Horschel 36-35 — 71 Tim Petrovic 37-34 — 71 Jeff Gove 34-37 — 71 Pat Perez 34-37 — 71 Kyle Reifers 35-36 — 71 Marcel Siem 33-38 — 71 Bobby Gates 34-37 — 71 Cameron Percy 33-38 — 71 Henrik Norlander 34-37 — 71 Roger Sloan 35-36 — 71 William McGirt 33-38 — 71 Casey Wittenberg 34-37 — 71 Matt Every 33-38 — 71 Scott Piercy 35-36 — 71 Ernie Els 35-36 — 71 John Merrick 35-36 — 71 Scott Stallings 33-38 — 71 Sang-Moon Bae 36-35 — 71 Scott Langley 37-34 — 71 Ricky Barnes 36-35 — 71 Justin Bolli 33-38 — 71 David Mathis 36-35 — 71 Jesse Smith 35-36 — 71 -7 -6 -6 -6 -5 -5 -4 -4 -4 -4 -4 -4 -4 -4 -4 -3 -3 -3 -3 -3 -3 -3 -3 -3 -3 -3 -3 -3 -2 -2 -2 -2 -2 -2 -2 -2 -2 -2 -2 -2 -1 -1 -1 -1 -1 -1 -1 -1 -1 -1 -1 -1 -1 -1 -1 -1 -1 -1 -1 -1 -1 -1 -1 -1 -1 Si Woo Kim 36-35 Andrew Svoboda 36-35 a-Corey Conners 35-36 D.J. Trahan 36-36 Richard H. Lee 35-37 Jeff Maggert 35-37 Fabian Gomez 34-38 Graham DeLaet 34-38 Geoff Ogilvy 34-38 Scott Verplank 36-36 Justin Hicks 36-36 Troy Matteson 35-37 Robert Streb 36-36 Jin Park 34-38 Martin Flores 35-37 Ryo Ishikawa 33-39 Luke Guthrie 34-38 Cameron Tringale 37-35 Brian Gay 37-35 Jim Furyk 35-37 Robert Allenby 36-36 Brian Stuard 36-36 Jason Kokrak 35-37 Ben Kohles 37-35 Alistair Presnell 34-38 Luke List 35-37 Jim Herman 36-36 Michael Letzig 38-35 Nicholas Thompson 35-38 Charl Schwartzel 35-38 John Senden 36-37 Michael Bradley 33-40 Scott McCarron 36-37 Brian Harman 33-40 Greg Chalmers 39-34 Eric Banks 34-39 Steve LeBrun 35-38 Doug LaBelle II 36-37 Aaron Watkins 35-38 Andres Gonzales 36-37 Jesper Parnevik 35-38 Bud Cauley 35-38 Luke Donald 35-38 Mike Weir 36-37 J.J. Henry 38-35 Tommy Gainey 35-38 Bob Estes 36-37 Colt Knost 38-35 Eric Meierdierks 35-38 Wil Collins 37-36 Lee Williams 34-39 Charlie Wi 35-39 Kevin Stadler 35-39 Tom Gillis 37-37 Mackenzie Hughes 35-39 Paul Haley II 37-37 Stephen Ames 35-39 Brian Davis 35-39 Camilo Villegas 36-38 Peter Laws 36-38 John Rollins 39-36 Robert Karlsson 36-39 Joey Snyder III 35-40 Dustin Johnson 40-35 Darron Stiles 36-39 Chris Stroud 35-40 John Huh 41-34 Johnson Wagner 37-38 Y.E. Yang 37-38 Billy Mayfair 34-41 Rod Pampling 38-37 Erik Compton 35-40 Tag Ridings 37-38 Riley Wheeldon 37-38 Eugene Wong 41-34 — — — — — — — — — — — — — — — — — — — — — — — — — — — — — — — — — — — — — — — — — — — — — — — — — — — — — — — — — — — — — — — — — — — — — — — — — — — 71 -1 71 -1 71 -1 72 E 72 E 72 E 72 E 72 E 72 E 72 E 72 E 72 E 72 E 72 E 72 E 72 E 72 E 72 E 72 E 72 E 72 E 72 E 72 E 72 E 72 E 72 E 72 E 73 +1 73 +1 73 +1 73 +1 73 +1 73 +1 73 +1 73 +1 73 +1 73 +1 73 +1 73 +1 73 +1 73 +1 73 +1 73 +1 73 +1 73 +1 73 +1 73 +1 73 +1 73 +1 73 +1 73 +1 74 +2 74 +2 74 +2 74 +2 74 +2 74 +2 74 +2 74 +2 74 +2 75 +3 75 +3 75 +3 75 +3 75 +3 75 +3 75 +3 75 +3 75 +3 75 +3 75 +3 75 +3 75 +3 75 +3 75 +3 Marauders Soccer Camps! Players will be trained by top level NCAA D2 soccer players and coaches from the U-Mary men’s & women’s soccer programs! • Boy’s & Girl’s Soccer Skills Camps–Grades 6-8 & 9-12 Tuesday, July 30 and Wednesday, July 31, 2013 • Boy’s & Girl’s Soccer Skills Camp–Grades K-2 & 3-5 Thursday, August 1, 2013 • To learn more go to www.goumary.com/camps! Chris DiMarco Graeme McDowell Billy Andrade a-Adam Svensson Andrew Georgiou Kevin Carrigan Albin Choi Bryn Parry Stephen Gangluff Nathan Green Adam Hadwin Donald Constable Brian Hadley Woody Austin Derek Ernst 38-38 36-40 36-40 39-37 38-38 37-40 39-38 38-39 36-41 39-39 37-41 38-41 38-41 40-42 42-40 — — — — — — — — — — — — — — — 76 +4 76 +4 76 +4 76 +4 76 +4 77 +5 77 +5 77 +5 77 +5 78 +6 78 +6 79 +7 79 +7 82+10 82+10 FOOTBALL CFL EAST DIVISION W L T Pts PF Toronto 2 2 0 4 118 Montreal 2 3 0 4 122 Winnipeg 1 3 0 2 91 Hamilton 1 3 0 2 79 WEST DIVISION W L T Pts PF Saskatchewan 4 0 0 8 151 B.C. 3 1 0 6 104 Calgary 3 1 0 6 125 Edmonton 1 4 0 2 99 Thursday’s Game Montreal 32 Edmonton 27 Friday’s Game Calgary at Winnipeg, 7 p.m. Saturday’s Game Saskatchewan at Hamilton, p.m. Tuesday, July 30 B.C. at Toronto, 6:30 p.m. Friday, Aug. 2 Hamilton at Edmonton, 8 p.m. Monday, Aug. 5 Winnipeg at B.C., 6 p.m. PA 116 139 109 136 PA 67 84 109 139 6:30 SOCCER MLS EASTERN CONFERENCE W L T Pts GF GA Kansas City 10 5 6 36 31 20 Montreal 9 5 5 32 31 29 New York 9 7 5 32 29 24 Philadelphia 8 6 7 31 32 30 Houston 8 6 5 29 22 19 New England 7 7 6 27 25 18 Chicago 7 9 3 24 24 29 Columbus 6 9 5 23 23 25 Toronto FC 2 10 8 14 17 28 D.C. 2 14 4 10 9 33 WESTERN CONFERENCE W L T Pts GF GA Real Salt Lake11 6 4 37 33 20 Portland 8 2 10 34 30 18 Los Angeles 10 8 3 33 32 25 Vancouver 9 6 5 32 33 28 FC Dallas 8 5 8 32 27 27 Colorado 8 7 7 31 26 24 Seattle 7 7 4 25 22 21 San Jose 6 9 6 24 21 32 Chivas USA 4 11 5 17 18 35 NOTE: Three points for victory, one point for tie. Saturday’s Games Columbus at Toronto FC, 1 p.m. Los Angeles at Colorado, 6 p.m. New England at D.C. United, 6 p.m. Sporting Kansas City at Montreal, 6 p.m. Real Salt Lake at New York, 6 p.m. Philadelphia at Vancouver, 6 p.m. Chicago at Houston, 8 p.m. Portland at San Jose, 9:30 p.m. Sunday’s Games Chivas USA at Seattle FC, 10 p.m. Wednesday, July 31 Roma at MLS All-Stars, 8 p.m. Saturday, Aug. 3 Chicago at Philadelphia, 6:30 p.m. Montreal at D.C. United, 6:30 p.m. New York at Sporting Kansas City, 7 p.m. Real Salt Lake at Colorado, 8 p.m. Columbus at Houston, 8 p.m. Chivas USA at San Jose, 9 p.m. FC Dallas at Seattle FC, 9:30 p.m. Vancouver at Portland, 10 p.m. Sunday, Aug. 4 Toronto FC at New England, 6:30 p.m. BASKETBALL WNBA EASTERN CONFERENCE W L Pct GB Chicago 12 5 .706 — Atlanta 11 5 .688 ½ Washington 9 9 .500 3½ Indiana 8 9 .471 4 New York 7 11 .389 5½ Connecticut 4 12 .250 7½ WESTERN CONFERENCE W L Pct GB Minnesota 14 3 .824 — Los Angeles 12 6 .667 2½ Phoenix 9 9 .500 5½ Seattle 7 10 .412 7 San Antonio 6 12 .333 8½ Tulsa 6 14 .300 9½ Wednesday’s Games Washington 82, Chicago 78 Minnesota 81, Phoenix 69 Atlanta 74, Connecticut 65 Thursday’s Games San Antonio 65, New York 53 Indiana 71, Tulsa 60 Seattle 73, Los Angeles 66 Friday’s Games No games scheduled Saturday’s Games West vs. East at Uncasville, CT, 2:30 p.m. TRANSACTIONS THURSDAY BASEBALL Major League Baseball MLB—Suspended Pittsburgh minor league RHP Delvin Hiciano (DSL Pirates) 50 games after for testing positive for metabolites of stanozolol. Suspended Arizona minor league RHP Eric Smith (Mobile-SL) 50 games after a second violation for a drug of abuse. American League HOUSTON ASTROS—Signed SS Wilson Amador. K A N S A S C I T Y R O YA L S — Announced interim hitting coach George Brett will return to his position as vice president of baseball operations. LOS ANGELES ANGELS— Acquired OF Julio Concepcion and RHP Andres Perez from the New York Mets for an international signing bonus allotment slot. Assigned Concepcion to Orem (Pioneer) and Perez to the AZL Angels. OAKLAND ATHLETICS—Placed C John Jaso on the 7-day DL. Recalled C Stephen Vogt from Sacramento (PCL). Sent INF Vinnie Catricala outright to Midland (Texas). National League ATLANTA BRAVES—Placed RHP Tim Hudson on the 15-day DL. Recalled LHP Alex Wood from Gwinnett (IL). LOS ANGELES DODGERS—Designated LHP Ted Lilly for assignment. Recalled INF-OF Elian Herrera from Albuquerque (PCL). MIAMI MARLINS—Placed OF Marcell Ozuna on the 15-day DL, retroactive to July 23. PHILADELPIHA PHILLIES— Released RHP Carlos Zambrano. Placed OF Domonic Brown on the 7day DL. Recalled OF Steve Susdorf from Lehigh Valley (IL). ST. LOUIS CARDINALS—Recalled LHP Marc Rzepczynski from Memphis (PCL). Optioned RHP Carlos Martinez to Memphis. BASKETBALL National Basketball Association DALLAS MAVERICKS—Re-signed C-F Brandan Wright. NEW YORK KNICKS—Re-Signed F Kenyon Martin. ORLANDO MAGIC—Signed G Ronnie Price. TORONTO RAPTORS—Named Bill Bayno and Jesse Mermuys assistant coaches. Promoted Jama Mahlalela to assistant coach. FOOTBALL National Football League ARIZONA CARDINALS—Agreed to terms with OT Eric Winston on a oneyear contract and LB John Abraham on a two-year contract. Placed WR Ryan Swope on the reserve/retired list. ATLANTA FALCONS—Agreed to terms with QB Matt Ryan on a fiveyear contract extension. CHICAGO BEARS—Announced the retirement of DT Sedrick Ellis. Signed DL Jamaal Anderson to a one-year contract. DENVER BRONCOS—Signed DT Sylvester Williams to a four-year contract. DETROIT LIONS—Released G Bill Nagy. GREEN BAY PACKERS—Signed DE Datone Jones and S Ryan McMahon. HOUSTON TEXANS—Placed RB Arian Foster, S Ed Reed and WR DeVier Posey on the PUP list. Placed LB Darryl Sharpton on the non-football injury list and TE Garrett Graham on the non-football illness list. Activated LB Sam Montgomery and OT Brennan Williams. Signed CB Elbert Mack and NT Daniel Muir. INDIANAPOLIS COLTS—Waived TE Weslye Saunders. Signed LB Daniel Adongo. JACKSONVILLE JAGUARS— Waived TE Kyler Reed and S Chris Banjo. Signed K Adam Yates and WR Cole McKenzie. MINNESOTA VIKINGS—Signed DT Sharrif Floyd, WR Cordarrelle Patterson and CB Xavier Rhodes. NEW ENGLAND PATRIOTS—Resigned OL Tyronne Green. Release OL Matt Stankiewitch. NEW YORK GIANTS—Signed OL Justin Pugh and QB Ryan Nassib. NEW YORK JETS—Placed RB Mike Goodson on the reserve-did not report list. Signed DL Leger Douzable, WR Braylon Edwards and DT Sheldon Richardson. Placed RB Joe McKnight on the active-PUP list. Waived-injured DE Jake McDonough and WR Thomas Mayo. OAKLAND RAIDERS—Signed DB DJ Hayden. SAN DIEGO CHARGERS—Placed LB Melvin Ingram and S Brandon Taylor on the active-PUP list. SAN FRANCISCO 49ERS—Activated LB Darius Fleming and WR Kyle Williams from active-PUP list. Placed WR Michael Crabtree on the activePUP list and DT Lamar Divens on the active-non-football injury list. SEATTLE SEAHAWKS—Placed DE Chris Clemons, WR Percy Harvin, TE Zach Miller, DE Greg Scruggs, CB Tharold Simon and RB Robert Turbin on the PUP list. Placed LB Korey Toomer on the non-football injury list. WASHINGTON REDSKINS— Waived S Jordan Bernstine and S Devin Holland. Placed DE Adam Carriker, OL Maurice Hurt and CB Josh Wilson on the reserve-PUP list. Signed S Jose Gumbs and QB Ryan Mouton. Activated CB Josh Wilson from the PUP list. HOCKEY National Hockey League EDMONTON OILERS—Signed D Darnell Nurse to a three-year entrylevel contract. N A S H V I L L E P R E D AT O R S — Announced Milwaukee (AHL) coach Dean Evason and assistant coach Stan Drulia have each signed contract extensions through the 2014-15 season. Named Frank Jury assistant equipment manager for Milwaukee. Signed F Nick Spaling to a one-year contract. TAMPA BAY LIGHTNING—Named David Alexander goaltending and video coach for Syracuse (AHL). TORONTO MAPLE LEAFS—Signed general manager Dave Nonis to a fiveyear contract extension. MORNING LEADOFF Trivia answer FROM 1D: Mickey Mantle appeared in Paul Simon’s video. Simon grew up a fan of Mantle. The video was filmed with Simon pitching and Mantle batting. Playback 10 YEARS AGO (2003): Eric Geffre homered and drove in three runs as the Mandan Chiefs defeated Grand Forks 8-3. Aaron Boyer had two hits as Mandan completed the sweep with a 9-6 win in the second game. 20 YEARS AGO (1993): TV TODAY RACING Aron Amundson and Chad AUTO 7 a.m. Kruckenberg combined on a NBCSN — Formula One, practice for HunGrand Prix, at Budapest, Hungary three-hitter as Mandan garian 9:30 a.m. defeated Grand Forks 13-3 in SPEED — NASCAR, Nationwide Series, final practice for Indiana 250, at Indianapolis Legion baseball. 10:30 a.m. — NASCAR, Sprint Cup, practice Keith Walters and Mike forSPEED Samuel Deeds 400, at Indianapolis LaMont combined to pitch 6:30 p.m. SPEED — Rolex Sports Car Series, Brickthe Chiefs to a 5-1 win in the yard Grand Prix, at Indianapolis (same-day second game, again limiting tape) BOXING the Royals to three hits. p.m. 50 YEARS AGO (1963): 8 ESPN2 — Yakubu Amidu (18-4-1) vs. Juan Carlos Burgos (30-1-1), for vacant WBO Ken Kordonowy struck out International lightweight title, at Lincoln, 16 in a two-hitter as Belfield Calif. GOLF won the Ditrict 14 Legion baseball crown 14-4 over 11 a.m. ESPN2 — The Senior British Open ChamGolva. pionship, second round, at Southport, Eng- land Noon TGC — USGA, U.S. Junior Amateur Championship, quarterfinal matches, at Truckee, Calif. 2 p.m. TGC — PGA Tour, Canadian Open, second round, at Oakville, Ontario 5:30 p.m. TGC — Web.com Tour, Boise Open, second round, at Boise, Idaho (same-day tape) 10 p.m. ESPN2 — WTA, Bank of the West Classic, quarterfinal, at Stanford, Calif. MLB RADIO TODAY 6:30 p.m. MLB — Regional coverage, St. Louis at Atlanta or Philadelphia at Detroit (6 p.m. start) 9 p.m. FSN — Minnesota at Seattle 9:05 p.m. WGN — Chicago Cubs at San Francisco MLB TENNIS 3 p.m. ESPN2 — ATP World Tour, BB&T Atlanta Open, quarterfinal 6 p.m. ESPN2 — ATP World Tour, BB&T Atlanta Open, quarterfinal VOLLEYBALL 7 p.m. NBCSN — World Series of Beach Volleyball, women’s Grand Slam semifinals and championship; men’s Grand Slam quarterfinals, at Long Beach, Calif. 9 p.m. KXMR (710 AM) — Minnesota at Seattle SCHEDULE FRIDAY Auto racing: North Dakota Governor’s Stock Car Classic, Dacotah Speedway, 7 p.m. Legion baseball: Chiefs at West Fargo, 5:30 p.m.; State junior tournament at Minot. SATURDAY Auto racing: North Dakota Governor’s Stock Car Classic, Dacotah Speedway, 7 p.m. Legion baseball: State junior tournament at Minot. SUNDAY Legion baseball: State junior tournament at Minot. CONTACT US Lou Babiarz, Tribune sports editor, 2508243 or 888-684-2293 after 3 p.m. (e-mail: email@example.com) Steve Thomas, Tribune sportswriter, 2508244 or 888-684-2293 after 3 p.m. (e-mail: firstname.lastname@example.org) Cindy Peterson, Tribune sportswriter, 2508245 or 888-684-2293 after 3 p.m. (e-mail: email@example.com) Michael Weber, Tribune sportswriter, 3558839 or 888-684-2293 after 3 p.m. (e-mail: firstname.lastname@example.org) Scott Throlson, Tribune sports copy editor, 250-8246 or 888-684-2293. (e-mail: email@example.com) Send faxed results to 223-2063. Send e-mail results to: firstname.lastname@example.org Bismarcktribune.com ■ Bismarck Tribune BOXSCORES AMERICAN LEAGUE WHITE SOX 7, TIGERS 4 Detroit Chicago ab rhbi ab rhbi AJcksn cf 4 1 1 0 De Aza cf 4000 TrHntr rf 4 1 1 2 AlRmrz ss 4 2 2 2 HPerez 2b 0 0 0 0 Rios rf 4021 Dirks lf 4 0 0 0 A.Dunn 1b 2 1 1 0 Fielder 1b 4 0 0 0 Konerk dh 4 0 1 1 VMrtnz dh 4 1 1 1 Kppngr 2b 4 0 1 1 JhPerlt ss 4 0 1 0 Gillaspi 3b 3 1 1 0 D.Kelly 3b-rf 2 0 0 0 Viciedo lf 4120 B.Pena c 3 1 1 1 C.Wells pr-lf 0 0 0 0 RSantg 2b-3b30 0 0 Flowrs c 4222 Totals 32 4 5 4 Totals 337127 Detroit 000 200 110 — 4 Chicago 200 401 00x — 7 E—Tor.Hunter (3), A.Dunn (7). DP— Detroit 1, Chicago 1. LOB—Detroit 4, Chicago 5. 2B—Gillaspie (10), Viciedo (14), Flowers (12). HR—Tor.Hunter (10), V.Martinez (9), B.Pena (3), Flowers (9). SB—Al.Ramirez (21). CS—A.Dunn (1). IP H R ER BB SO Detroit Verlander L,10-8 6 11 7 7 2 4 E.Reed 2 1 0 0 1 0 Chicago Peavy W,8-4 7 4 4 4 2 7 Lindstrom H,11 1 0 0 0 0 0 A.Reed S,26-30 1 1 0 0 1 2 Peavy pitched to 1 batter in the 8th. T—2:48. A—30,348 (40,615). BLUE JAYS 4, ASTROS 0 Houston ab rhbi 2000 4000 4000 3000 3010 3000 3010 3000 2000 Toronto ab rhbi Reyes ss 4030 RDavis lf 4000 Bautist rf 2200 Encrnc 1b 2 1 1 1 DeRosa dh 2 0 0 0 Lind ph-dh 1 1 1 1 MIzturs 2b 3 0 1 2 ClRsms cf 3 0 1 0 Arencii c 3000 Lawrie 3b 3000 Totals 27 0 2 0 Totals 2747 4 Houston 000 000 000 — 0 Toronto 000 100 30x — 4 DP—Houston 3. LOB—Houston 4, Toronto 2. 2B—J.D.Martinez (15), Reyes (7), Encarnacion (18), Lind (22), Col.Rasmus (21). CS—Villar (1), M.Izturis (4). S— Villar. IP H R ER BB SO Houston Bedard L,3-8 5 3 1 1 1 6 Harrell 3 4 3 3 2 2 Toronto Buehrle W,6-7 9 2 0 0 2 9 HBP—by Buehrle (B.Barnes). T—2:18. A—24,188 (49,282). Villar ss Altuve 2b JCastro c Carter lf JDMrtn dh Wallac 1b Maxwll rf MDmn 3b BBarns cf YANKEES 2, RANGERS 0 New York Texas ab rhbi ab rhbi ISuzuki rf 4 0 1 0 Kinsler 2b 4 0 1 0 Lillirdg 3b 4 0 1 1 Andrus dh 4 0 2 0 Cano dh 4 1 1 0 N.Cruz rf 3000 V.Wells lf 3 0 1 0 ABeltre 3b 4 0 1 0 Gardnr cf 0 0 0 0 Przyns c 4000 Nunez ss 4 0 1 1 Morlnd 1b 4 0 0 0 DAdms 2b 4 0 1 0 Profar ss 3020 Overay 1b 4 0 0 0 DvMrp lf 3000 Mesa cf-lf 3 0 1 0 LMartn cf 3010 AuRmn c 4130 Totals 34 2102 Totals 3207 0 New York 000 001 010 — 2 Texas 000 000 000 — 0 E—A.Beltre (11). DP—New York 1, Texas 1. LOB—New York 8, Texas 6. 2B—Lillibridge (1), Cano (20), Nunez (7), Au.Romine 2 (7). CS—Nunez (3), Mesa (1), Kinsler (7). S—I.Suzuki. IP H R ER BB SO New York Kuroda W,10-6 7 6 0 0 1 3 Robertson H,24 1 0 0 0 0 1 M.Rivera S,33-35 1 1 0 0 0 0 Texas D.Holland L,8-6 7.1 8 2 2 1 2 Scheppers .2 1 0 0 0 0 Soria 1 1 0 0 1 1 T—2:56. A—35,139 (48,114). ROYALS 7, ORIOLES 1 Baltimore Kansas City ab rhbi ab rhbi McLoth lf 4 0 0 0 AGordn lf 3112 Machd 3b 4 0 0 0 Hosmer 1b 4 1 1 1 Markks rf 4 0 1 0 BButler dh 3 2 2 1 A.Jones cf 3 0 1 0 S.Perez c 4111 C.Davis 1b 4 0 0 0 Lough rf 4022 Wieters c 4 0 2 0 Mostks 3b 3 0 0 0 Hardy ss 3 0 0 0 AEscor ss 4 0 0 0 Urrutia dh 4 1 2 0 Getz 2b 3110 BRorts 2b 3 0 2 1 Dyson cf 3120 Totals 33 1 8 1 Totals 317107 Baltimore 000 010 000 — 1 Kansas City 210 030 10x — 7 DP—Baltimore 1, Kansas City 2. LOB— Baltimore 7, Kansas City 5. 2B— B.Roberts (5), B.Butler (20), Getz (6). 3B—Urrutia (1), A.Gordon (3). HR— B.Butler (9). CS—Dyson (3). SF—A.Gordon. IP H R ER BB SO Baltimore Gonzalez L,8-4 4.2 8 6 6 1 0 Patton 1.1 1 0 0 0 0 Fr.Rodriguez 1 1 1 1 0 0 Matusz 1 0 0 0 1 1 Kansas City Guthrie W,10-7 6 6 1 1 1 5 Crow 1 1 0 0 1 1 K.Herrera 1 1 0 0 0 2 Coleman 1 0 0 0 0 1 HBP—by Patton (Dyson), by Mig.Gonzalez (Moustakas). T—2:48. A—17,675 (37,903). NATIONAL LEAGUE METS 7, BRAVES 4 Atlanta New York ab rhbi ab rhbi Smmns ss 4 0 0 0 EYong lf 2110 RJhnsn cf 4 1 1 0 ABrwn lf 3110 J.Upton rf 4 0 0 0 Hwkns p 0000 FFrmn 1b 3 2 2 1 Parnell p 0000 Gattis lf 4 0 0 0 DnMrp 2b 5 2 3 1 Uggla 2b 3 1 1 2 DWrght 3b 5 1 2 1 CJhnsn 3b 3 0 1 0 Byrd rf 5131 G.Laird c 3 0 0 0 Satin 1b 3110 A.Wood p 2 0 0 0 JuTrnr ss 4011 Loe p 0 0 0 0 Buck c 5023 Constnz ph 1 0 0 0 Lagars cf 2 0 0 0 Varvar p 0 0 0 0 ZWhelr p 3000 DCrpnt p 0 0 0 0 Ardsm p 0000 Heywrd ph 1 0 0 0 Niwnhs ph-lf20 0 0 Totals 32 4 5 3 Totals 397147 Atlanta 100 201 000 — 4 New York 004 003 00x — 7 E—F.Freeman (8), Gattis (4), Buck (4). DP—New York 1. LOB—Atlanta 5, New York 14. 2B—Re.Johnson (7), A.Brown (1), Dan.Murphy (26), Buck (10). 3B— D.Wright (6). HR—F.Freeman (11), Uggla (21). SB—D.Wright (16). IP H R ER BB SO Atlanta A.Wood 4.1 8 4 4 2 5 Loe L,0-1 1.2 4 3 3 2 2 Varvaro 1 1 0 0 0 0 D.Carpenter 1 1 0 0 1 2 New York Z.Wheeler W,4-1 6 4 4 3 2 5 Aardsma H,3 1 0 0 0 1 1 Hawkins H,10 1 0 0 0 0 0 Parnell S,20-24 1 1 0 0 0 1 HBP—by D.Carpenter (Lagares), by Z.Wheeler (Uggla). WP—Loe, Z.Wheeler. T—3:27. A—35,793 (41,922). NATIONALS 9, PIRATES 7 Pittsburgh ab rhbi SMarte lf 3100 Mercer 2b-ss4 1 3 1 McCtch cf 4 0 0 0 RMartn c 4111 PAlvrz 3b 4010 GSnchz 1b 3 2 3 0 Snider ph-rf 1 0 0 0 Tabata ph 1000 Morris p 0000 JHrrsn rf2b 5 1 3 4 Barmes ss 3 0 1 0 GJones ph1b 2 0 0 0 Washington ab rhbi Harper lf 5332 Lmrdzz 2b 5 2 3 1 Zmrmn 3b 5 1 3 1 AdLRc 1b 4 0 2 2 Werth rf 4000 Dsmnd ss 4 1 1 0 Span cf 3011 Stmmn p 0000 Tracy ph 1000 Clipprd p 0 0 0 0 RSorin p 0000 Krol p 0000 AJBrnt p 3 0 0 1 Hairstn ph 1 0 0 0 Mazzar p 0 0 0 0 KSuzuk c 5 0 1 0 Black p 0 0 0 0 GGnzlz p 2 0 0 0 Walker ph-2b01 0 0 Berndn cf 2 2 0 0 Totals 37 7127 Totals 419147 Pittsburgh 000 102 004 — 7 Washington 400 000 032 — 9 Two outs when winning run scored. E—G.Sanchez (2), P.Alvarez (17), Mercer (9). DP—Washington 1. LOB—Pittsburgh 10, Washington 11. 2B—Mercer 2 (12), Barmes (9), Harper (11), Lombardozzi 2 (11). 3B—Ad.LaRoche (3). HR—J.Harrison (1), Harper (14). SB—S.Marte (29). IP H R ER BB SO Pittsburgh A.J.Burnett 7 9 4 1 1 5 Mazzaro .2 3 3 3 1 1 Black .1 0 0 0 1 1 Morris L,4-4 .2 2 2 2 0 0 Washington G.Gonzalez 5.2 8 3 3 4 11 Stammen H,1 1.1 1 0 0 0 1 Clippard H,18 1 0 0 0 0 0 R.Soriano .1 2 4 4 2 1 Krol W1-0BS1-1 .2 1 0 0 1 2 H B P — b y A . J . B u r n e t t ( H a r p e r, Ad.LaRoche). T—3:39. A—38,862 (41,418). MARLINS 5, ROCKIES 3 Miami Colorado ab rhbi ab rhbi Hchvrr ss 3 0 0 0 Fowler cf 4000 Yelich lf 4 1 1 0 LeMahi 2b 4 0 0 0 Stanton rf 4 1 2 1 WLopez p 0 0 0 0 Morrsn 1b 4 0 1 0 Boggs p 0000 Lucas 3b 4 1 1 1 CGnzlz lf 1000 DSolan 2b 4 1 1 2 Pachec ph-1b3110 Mrsnck cf 4 0 0 0 Cuddyr 1b-rf 3 1 2 1 Brantly c 4 1 1 0 WRosr c 4121 Cishek p 0 0 0 0 Blckmn rf-lf 4 0 0 0 Eovaldi p 2 0 0 0 Arenad 3b 4 0 2 0 DJnngs p 0 0 0 0 JHerrr ss-2b 3 0 0 0 Dobbs ph 1 0 1 0 Nicasio p 1000 Qualls p 0 0 0 0 Ottavin p 0000 Slowey p 0 0 0 0 Tlwtzk ph-ss 1 0 0 0 Mathis c 0000 Totals 34 5 8 4 Totals 3237 2 Miami 000 000 014 — 5 Colorado 000 000 003 — 3 E—Stanton (8), Eovaldi (1). DP—Miami 1. LOB—Miami 3, Colorado 5. 2B—Yelich (1), Stanton 2 (13), Cuddyer (21). HR— D.Solano (2). CS—Hechavarria (6). S— Nicasio. IP H R ER BB SO Miami Eovaldi 6 3 0 0 2 4 Jennings W,1-1 1 0 0 0 0 1 Qualls H,8 1 0 0 0 0 1 Slowey 0 3 2 0 0 0 Cishek S,20-22 1 1 1 2 0 0 Colorado Nicasio 7 2 0 0 1 9 Ottavino L,0-2 1 2 1 1 0 2 W.Lopez .1 4 4 0 0 0 Boggs .2 0 0 4 0 0 Slowey pitched to 3 batters in the 9th. WP—Ottavino. T—4:07. A—33,165 (50,398). ROCKIES 2, MARLINS 1 Miami Colorado ab rhbi Fowler cf 3010 LeMahi 2b 3 0 1 1 CGnzlz lf 4010 Tlwtzk ss 4000 Cuddyr rf 2010 Helton 1b 4110 Arenad 3b 4 0 1 1 Torreal c 2110 JDLRs p 1000 Escaln p 0000 Outmn p 0000 WLopez p 0 0 0 0 Blckmn ph 1 0 0 0 Belisle p 0000 Brothrs p 0000 Totals 37 1101 Totals 2827 2 Miami 000 000 010 — 1 Colorado 010 010 00x — 2 E—Hechavarria (7), Tulowitzki (3). LOB— Miami 12, Colorado 8. 2B—Helton (9). SB—Hechavarria (7), Cuddyer (7). CS— C.Gonzalez (2). S—J.De La Rosa. SF— LeMahieu. IP H R ER BB SO Miami Ja.Turner L,3-3 6 6 2 2 2 4 Webb .2 1 0 0 1 0 Da.Jennings .1 0 0 0 0 0 A.Ramos 1 0 0 0 1 2 Colorado DeLaRosaW10-5 6 5 0 0 1 5 Escalona H,7 .1 2 0 0 0 1 Outman H,7 .1 0 0 0 0 1 W.Lopez H,5 .1 0 0 0 0 0 Belisle H,15 1 3 1 1 0 1 Brothers S,6-7 1 0 0 0 1 1 HBP—by Escalona (Dobbs). WP— Ja.Turner. T—2:54. A—30,900 (50,398). Hchvrr ss Yelich lf Stanton rf Lucas 1b Polanc 3b Mrsnck cf DSolan 2b Mathis c JaTrnr p Dobbs ph Webb p DJnngs p Ruggin ph ARams p ab rhbi 5010 4000 4000 5020 4110 4000 4031 4020 2010 0000 0000 0000 1000 0000 PADRES 10, BREWERS 8 San Diego Milwaukee ab rhbi ab rhbi EvCarr ss 4 3 2 0 Weeks 2b 4000 Headly 3b 5 0 1 0 Aoki rf 4111 Quentin lf 3 1 2 3 Segura ss 5 0 0 0 Alonso 1b 5 1 2 2 Lucroy c 5120 Venale cf 5 1 2 0 CGomz cf 5 2 3 1 Amarst 2b 5 1 3 1 JFrncs 1b 4 2 1 1 Denorfi rf 5 0 1 0 YBtncr 3b 5 2 4 2 RRiver c 4 2 2 1 Gindl lf 3012 Volquez p 2 0 0 0 Gallard p 1000 Thayer p 0 0 0 0 Figaro p 1000 Guzmn ph 1 1 1 2 LSchfr ph 1011 Vincent p 0 0 0 0 McGnzl p 0000 Grgrsn p 0 0 0 0 KDavis ph 0 0 0 0 Thtchr p 0 0 0 0 Kintzlr p 0000 Stauffr p 0 0 0 0 Maldnd ph 1 0 0 0 Kotsay ph 1000 Street p 0000 Totals 4010169 Totals 398138 San Diego 103 200 400 — 10 Milwaukee 000 102 500 — 8 E—Y.Betancourt (8). DP—San Diego 1, Milwaukee 1. LOB—San Diego 8, Milwaukee 10. 2B—Alonso (8), Venable 2 (10), Gindl (2). HR—Quentin (13), Guzman (7), Aoki (5), C.Gomez (16), Y.Betancourt (10). SB—Ev.Cabrera (35), Gindl (2), K.Davis (2). S—Volquez. SF—Quentin. IP H R ER BB SO San Diego Volquez W,8-8 5.1 6 3 3 3 5 Thayer H,17 .2 1 0 0 1 0 Vincent .1 4 4 4 0 0 Gregerson .1 2 1 1 1 1 Thatcher H,11 .1 0 0 0 0 0 Stauffer H,3 1 0 0 0 0 1 Street S,18-19 1 0 0 0 1 2 Milwaukee Gallardo L,8-9 3.2 8 6 6 3 4 Figaro 2.1 2 0 0 0 2 Mic.Gonzalez 1 4 4 4 0 1 Kintzler 2 2 0 0 0 0 WP—Mic.Gonzalez 2. T—3:55. A—34,372 (41,900). CARDINALS 3, PHILLIES 1 Philadelphia ab rhbi Rollins ss 3020 MYong 3b 3000 Utley 2b 3000 DYong rf 4000 Ruf 1b 3010 L.Nix lf 4100 Mayrry cf 4020 Kratz c 4021 Kndrck p 2000 Susdorf ph 1 0 0 0 Bastrd p 0000 St. Louis ab rhbi MCrpnt 2b 4 1 1 1 Jay cf 4111 Craig lf 3000 MAdms 1b 4 0 1 1 YMolin c 3000 Freese 3b 2 0 0 0 SRonsn rf 3 0 1 0 Kozma ss 3110 Lynn p 0000 BPtrsn ph 1 0 0 0 Rosnthl p 0000 Mujica p 0000 Totals 31 1 7 1 Totals 2735 3 Phila. 000 100 000 — 1 St. Louis 003 000 00x — 3 E—Ruf (1). DP—Philadelphia 1, St. Louis 3. LOB—Philadelphia 7, St. Louis 4. 2B— Rollins (20). 3B—Jay (2). SB—Rollins (10). S—Lynn 2. IP H R ER BB SO Philadelphia K.Kendrick L,9-7 6 5 3 3 2 1 Bastardo 2 0 0 0 0 3 St. Louis Lynn W,12-5 7 5 1 1 4 6 Rosenthal H,24 1 1 0 0 0 1 Mujica S,30-32 1 1 0 0 0 2 T—2:38. A—45,567 (43,975). CUBS 7, DIAMONDBACKS 6, 12 Major League Baseball Friday, July 26, 2013 ■ Page 3D STANDINGS AMERICAN LEAGUE East Division W Boston 61 Tampa Bay 60 Baltimore 57 New York 54 Toronto 46 Central Division W Detroit 56 Cleveland 53 Kansas City 48 Minnesota 43 Chicago 40 West Division W Oakland 59 Texas 56 Seattle 48 Los Angeles 47 Houston 34 L 42 42 46 48 55 Pct .592 .588 .553 .529 .455 GB WCGB — — ½ — 4 — 6½ 2½ 14 10 L10 5-5 8-2 6-4 4-6 2-8 Str L-1 W-1 L-3 W-1 W-1 Home 34-19 34-19 29-20 28-23 26-27 Away 27-23 26-23 28-26 26-25 20-28 L 45 48 51 55 59 Pct .554 .525 .485 .439 .404 GB WCGB — — 3 3 7 7 11½ 11½ 15 15 L10 6-4 6-4 5-5 6-4 4-6 Str L-1 W-1 W-3 L-1 W-1 Home 29-19 30-19 27-24 23-24 22-25 Away 27-26 23-29 21-27 20-31 18-34 L 42 46 53 52 67 Pct .584 .549 .475 .475 .337 GB WCGB — — 3½ ½ 11 8 11 8 25 22 L10 5-5 3-7 8-2 4-6 2-8 Str W-1 L-1 L-1 W-1 L-2 Home 30-15 29-24 27-26 27-28 18-37 Away 29-27 27-22 21-27 20-24 16-30 L 45 53 53 53 62 Pct .559 .480 .480 .459 .380 GB WCGB — — 8 9 8 9 10 11 18 19 L10 4-6 4-6 2-8 5-5 5-5 Str L-1 L-5 W-1 W-1 W-1 Home 31-15 26-21 28-24 21-30 21-27 Away 26-30 23-32 21-29 24-23 17-35 L 37 40 44 54 59 Pct .626 .600 .569 .455 .416 GB WCGB — — 2½ — 5½ — 17 11½ 21 15½ L10 7-3 6-4 7-3 5-5 5-5 Str W-4 L-1 W-1 W-1 L-1 Home 32-17 32-18 32-17 22-26 26-29 Away 30-20 28-22 26-27 23-28 16-30 L 47 49 54 55 57 Pct .530 .515 .476 .455 .447 GB WCGB — — 1½ 5½ 5½ 9½ 7½ 11½ 8½ 12½ L10 8-2 5-5 5-5 5-5 5-5 Str W-6 L-1 L-1 L-1 W-1 Home 27-23 28-22 29-25 28-24 27-23 Away 26-24 24-27 20-29 18-31 19-34 NATIONAL LEAGUE East Division W Atlanta 57 Philadelphia 49 Washington 49 New York 45 Miami 38 Central Division W St. Louis 62 Pittsburgh 60 Cincinnati 58 Chicago 45 Milwaukee 42 West Division W Los Angeles 53 Arizona 52 Colorado 49 San Francisco 46 San Diego 46 SCHEDULE AMERICAN LEAGUE Wednesday’s games Oakland 4, Houston 3 L.A. Angels 1, Minnesota 0 Cleveland 10, Seattle 1 Tampa Bay 5, Boston 1 Texas 3, N.Y. Yankees 1 Kansas City 4, Baltimore 3 Detroit 6, Chicago White Sox 2 Thursday’s games N.Y. Yankees 2, Texas 0 Chicago White Sox 7, Detroit 4 Toronto 4, Houston 0 Tampa Bay at Boston, ppd., rain Kansas City 7, Baltimore 1 L.A. Angels at Oakland, n Minnesota at Seattle, n Today’s games Boston (Lackey 7-7) at Baltimore (Tillman 12-3), 6:05 p.m. Tampa Bay (Hellickson 9-3) at N.Y. Yankees (Sabathia 9-8), 6:05 p.m. Texas (M.Perez 3-3) at Cleveland (Kluber 7-5), 6:05 p.m. Houston (Lyles 4-4) at Toronto (Dickey 8-11), 6:07 p.m. Kansas City (Shields 4-7) at Chicago White Sox (Quintana 5-2), 7:10 p.m. L.A. Angels (Williams 5-6) at Oakland (Colon 13-3), 9:05 p.m. Minnesota (Diamond 5-9) at Seattle (F.Hernandez 11-4), 9:10 p.m. Saturday’s Games Tampa Bay at N.Y. Yankees, 12:05 p.m. Houston at Toronto, 12:07 p.m. L.A. Angels at Oakland, 2:05 p.m. Minnesota at Seattle, 3:10 p.m. Boston at Baltimore, 6:05 p.m. Texas at Cleveland, 6:05 p.m. Kansas City at Chicago White Sox, 6:10 p.m. Sunday’s games Tampa Bay at N.Y. Yankees, 12:05 p.m. Texas at Cleveland, 12:05 p.m. Houston at Toronto, 12:07 p.m. Boston at Baltimore, 12:35 p.m. Kansas City at Chicago White Sox, 1:10 p.m. L.A. Angels at Oakland, 3:05 p.m. Minnesota at Seattle, 3:10 p.m. NATIONAL LEAGUE Wednesday’s games Pittsburgh 4, Washington 2 Atlanta 8, N.Y. Mets 2 Milwaukee 3, San Diego 1 St. Louis 11, Philadelphia 3 Colorado 2, Miami 1 Chicago Cubs 7, Arizona 6, 12 innings Cincinnati 8, San Fran. 3 Thursday’s games N.Y. Mets 7, Atlanta 4 Washington 9, Pittsburgh 7 San Diego 10, Milwaukee 8 Miami 5, Colorado 3 St. Louis 3, Philadelphia 1 Chicago Cubs at Arizona, n Cincinnati at L.A. Dodgers, n Today’s games N.Y. Mets (Mejia 0-0) at Washington (Zimmermann 12-5), 12:35 p.m., 1st game N.Y. Mets (Harvey 8-2) at Washington (Ohlendorf 2-0), 6:05 p.m., 2nd game Pittsburgh (Locke 9-2) at Miami (H.Alvarez 0-1), 6:10 p.m. St. Louis (Wainwright 13-5) at Atlanta (Minor 9-5), 6:30 p.m. Milwaukee (W.Peralta 7-9) at Colorado (Chatwood 6-3), 7:40 p.m. San Diego (Stults 8-8) at Arizona (Delgado 2-3), 8:40 p.m. Cincinnati (H.Bailey 5-9) at L.A. Dodgers (Kershaw 9-6), 9:10 p.m. Chicago Cubs (E.Jackson 6-11) at San Fran. (M.Cain 6-6), 9:15 p.m. Saturday’s games N.Y. Mets at Washington, 2:05 p.m. St. Louis at Atlanta, 2:05 p.m. Pittsburgh at Miami, 6:10 p.m. Milwaukee at Colorado, 7:10 p.m. San Diego at Arizona, 7:10 p.m. Chicago Cubs at San Fran., 8:05 p.m. Cincinnati at L.A. Dodgers, 8:10 p.m. Sunday’s games Philadelphia at Detroit, 12:08 p.m. Pittsburgh at Miami, 12:10 p.m. N.Y. Mets at Washington, 12:35 p.m. Chicago Cubs at San Fran., 3:05 p.m. Cincinnati at L.A. Dodgers, 3:10 p.m. Milwaukee at Colorado, 3:10 p.m. San Diego at Arizona, 3:10 p.m. St. Louis at Atlanta, 7:05 p.m. INTERLEAGUE Wednesday’s game L.A. Dodgers 8, Toronto 3, 10 innings Thursday’s games No games scheduled Today’s game Philadelphia (Hamels 4-12) at Detroit (Fister 8-5), 6:08 p.m. Saturday’s game Philadelphia at Detroit, 6:08 p.m. Sunday’s game Philadelphia at Detroit, 12:08 p.m. North Dakotans in the majors Jeremy Horst Thursday’s game IP 0 ER 0 SO 0 Travis Hafner G W-L SV 28 0-2 0 ERA 6.23 IP SO BB H R ER 26 21 12 35 19 18 W-L SV BB 0-0 0 0 Horst will not throw until at least late August after elbow soreness returned on his rehab assignment. (Wednesday) Chicago ab rhbi DeJess cf 6220 Lake lf 5121 Rizzo 1b 4311 Schrhlt rf 6135 StCastr ss 5010 Valuen 3b 5000 Barney 2b 5010 Castillo c 5000 Smrdzj p 3010 BParkr p 0000 Guerrir p 0000 Russell p 0000 Strop p 0000 Borbon ph 1000 Gregg p 0000 DNavrr ph 1000 HRndn p 0000 Arizona ab rhbi Eaton cf-lf 6 1 1 0 GParra rf 7220 Gldsch 1b 3 2 1 3 ErChvz 3b 5 0 2 0 Pnngtn pr-2b1 0 0 0 Prado 2b-3b 5 0 2 1 Kubel lf 3000 Cllmntr p 0000 A.Hill ph 1000 WHarrs p 0000 Ziegler p 0000 C.Ross ph 0 0 0 1 Bell p 0000 Corbin ph 1 0 0 0 DHrndz p 0000 Nieves c 6030 Gregrs ss 5000 Kenndy p 2000 Pollock lf-cf 3 1 1 0 Totals 46 7117 Totals 486125 Chicago 000 240 000 001 — 7 Arizona 000 023 001 000 — 6 E—Barney (3), Prado (7), Gregorius (8). DP—Arizona 2. LOB—Chicago 7, Arizona 16. 2B—DeJesus (16), Lake 2 (3), Rizzo (29), Schierholtz (20), Barney (18), Eaton (1), Nieves (5). HR—Schierholtz (13), Goldschmidt (22). SB—Prado (2). S—Lake. SF—C.Ross. IP H R ER BB SO Chicago Samardzija 5.2 6 4 3 5 5 B.Parker H,5 .1 1 1 1 0 1 Guerrier H,8 .2 1 0 0 0 2 Russell H,17 .1 0 0 0 0 0 Strop H,4 1 0 0 0 0 1 Gregg BS,3-22 2 3 1 1 3 0 H.Rondon W,2-0 2 1 0 0 1 1 Arizona Kennedy 5 6 6 2 2 7 Collmenter 2 1 0 0 0 1 W.Harris 1 1 0 0 0 0 Ziegler 1 1 0 0 0 0 Bell 2 1 0 0 0 3 Hernandez L,4-6 1 1 1 1 1 1 Thursday’s game AB 0 R 0 H 0 AVG .209 AB 254 R H 2B 31 53 8 3B HR RBI SB BB 1 12 37 2 32 RBI HR SB 0 0 0 Hafner did not play in the Yankees win over Texas on Thursday. T—4:17. A—21,141 (48,633). REDS 8, GIANTS 3 (Wednesday) Cincinnati ab rhbi Choo cf 4210 DRonsn cf 0000 Paul lf 4000 Heisey lf 0000 Votto 1b 4222 Ondrsk p 0000 Phillips 2b 4222 Bruce rf 4121 Frazier 3b 3010 Mesorc c 5022 CIzturs ss 4000 Leake p 4130 LeCure p 0000 Hannhn 1b 1 0 0 0 San Francisco ab rhbi GBlanc cf 5010 Scutaro 2b 4 2 2 0 Sandovl 3b 5 0 2 2 Pence rf 5051 Belt 1b 4010 Francr lf 5010 BCrwfr ss 3020 Machi p 0000 Posey ph 1000 SRosari p 0000 AnTrrs ph 1000 Quiroz c 5000 Gaudin p 0000 Dunnng p 0000 Tanaka ph 1 0 0 0 Mijares p 0000 Abreu ss 3110 Totals 37 8137 Totals 423153 Cincinnati 103 202 000 — 8 San Fran. 001 000 020 — 3 E—Votto (11), Frazier (5), Pence (6). DP— Cincinnati 1, San Francisco 1. LOB— Cincinnati 10, San Francisco 15. 2B— Choo (25), Bruce (30), Frazier (20), Leake (1), Sandoval (16). 3B—Votto (2). S— Gaudin. SF—Votto, Phillips. IP H R ER BB SO Cincinnati Leake W,10-4 6 12 1 1 2 2 LeCure 1 0 0 0 0 2 Ondrusek 2 3 2 1 0 1 San Francisco Gaudin L,4-2 3.2 7 6 6 5 1 Dunning .1 0 0 0 1 0 Mijares 1 4 2 2 0 1 Machi 2 2 0 0 0 1 S.Rosario 2 0 0 0 0 1 Mijares pitched to 3 batters in the 6th. Leake pitched to 3 batters in the 7th. WP—Ondrusek. T—3:34. A—41,512 (41,915). Associated Press Toronto’s Mark Buehrle pitched a two-hit complete game Thursday, shutting out Houston. Buehrle struck out nine. MLB ROUNDUP AMERICAN LEAGUE Blue Jays 4, Astros 0 Pittsburgh and ended the Nationals’ losing streak at six. Harper drove a hanging slider over the wall just to the left of straightaway center with two outs off Bryan Morris, who earlier allowed a single to Kurt Suzuki. Ian Krol earned the win, despite being part of poor relief in the ninth that allowed the Pirates to erase a four-run deficit. TORONTO (AP) — Mark Buehrle pitched a two-hitter and Toronto ended a season-worst seven-game losing streak, beating Houston on Thursday. Buehrle struck out a seasonhigh nine — his highest strikeout total since he fanned a careerhigh 12 against Seattle in April 2005 — and walked two in his first complete game of the seaMets 7, Braves 4 son. NEW YORK (AP) — John Buck Buehrle pitched his ninth career shutout, and first since drove in three runs and Zack throwing a perfect game against Wheeler beat Atlanta for the second time in seven major league Tampa Bay in 2009. starts as New York split a fourYankees 2, Rangers 0 game series. ARLINGTON, Texas (AP) — Daniel Murphy and Marlon Hiroki Kuroda pitched seven Byrd three hits apiece for the scoreless innings, Mariano Mets. But the news wasn’t all Rivera got gifts before posting good for New York: Eric Young Jr., another save and New York beat a spark in the leadoff spot since Texas to split the four-game arriving last month, was pulled series. with pain in his right knee. After David Robertson Wheeler squandered a threeworked a 1-2-3 eighth, Rivera run lead by giving up homers to pitched the ninth for his 33rd Dan Uggla and Freddie Freesave this season, extending his man. But the prized rookie career record to 641. allowed only four hits in six The Yankees took the lead for innings after throwing 31 pitches good when Brent Lillibridge’s in the first. RBI double in the sixth made it Marlins 5, Rockies 3 1-0 off Derek Holland. DENVER (AP) — Rob Brantly The Rangers honored the retiring Rivera, presenting him scored on a wild pitch to break with a pair of cowboy boots up a scoreless game in the eighth inscribed with the Yankees logo, inning, Donovan Solano homered in a four-run ninth, and his name and No. 42. Miami waited out a 93-minute White Sox 7, Tigers 4 rain delay to beat Colorado. CHICAGO (AP) — Jake Peavy The Rockies, who dropped pitched into the eighth inning three of four to the Marlins, lost and Chicago beat Justin Verlan- star Carlos Gonzalez after the der and Detroit as the Tigers third inning when he aggravated again played minus Miguel a sprain of the middle finger on Cabrera. his right hand. He is day to day. Torii Hunter homered for the Reliever Adam Ottavino third time time in the series. But struck out the first two batters he the Tigers outfielder exited in the faced in the eighth before Branteighth and is day to day with a ly singled. Greg Dobbs, batting sore left Achilles. for reliever Dan Jennings singled Peavy, the subject of trade and Ottavino threw a wild pitch speculation as the July 31 dead- in the dirt. line approaches, was replaced by Matt Lindstrom after allowing Padres 10, Brewers 8 MILWAUKEE (AP) — Carlos Brayan Pena homered to start Quentin and Jesus Guzman the eighth. Addison Reed allowed the homered and San Diego got 16 tying run to get to the plate in the hits on their way to beating Milninth but struck out Pena to pick waukee. Will Venable added two douup his 26th save in 30 tries. bles for San Diego and made a Royals 7, Orioles 1 key catch in center field. KANSAS CITY, Mo. (AP) — Edinson Volquez worked into Jeremy Guthrie pitched six solid the sixth inning. Huston Street, innings and Billy Butler home- the Padres’ seventh pitcher, red and Kansas City beat Balti- closed for his 18th save in 19 more. tries. The Royals, who limped into Yovani Gallardo was tagged the All-Star break with five con- for six runs on eight hits and secutive defeats, went 5-2 on the three walks in 32/3 innings. homestand against the Orioles and AL Central Division-leading Cardinals 3, Phillies 1 ST. LOUIS (AP) — Lance Lynn Detroit. The Royals had 10 hits, allowed one run over seven including two each by rookie innings and St. Louis scored David Lough and Jarrod Dyson. three times in the third in a win Lough drove in a pair of runs over Philadelphia. Matt Carpenter, Jon Jay and with singles in the first and fifth innings. Alex Gordon also had Matt Adams drove in runs for the two RBIs with a triple in the fifth Cardinals, who have won seven and a sacrifice fly in the second. of nine. Philadelphia has lost five in a NATIONAL LEAGUE row, tying a season high. The Phillies also dropped five Nationals 9, Pirates 7 WASHINGTON (AP) — Bryce straight from June 7-12. St. Louis has the most wins in Harper delivered the first gameending homer of his career, a the majors at 62 and is a seasontwo-run shot in the bottom of high 25 games over .500. Lynn the ninth inning that lifted had dropped four of his previous Washington to a victory over five decisions. BASEBALL DIGEST Jeter takes cuts, grounders during BP ARLINGTON, Texas (AP) — Derek Jeter has taken some swings and grounders on the field. The New York Yankees captain participated in batting practice, then took grounders at shortstop before Tuesday’s game at Texas. He’s eligible to come off the disabled list Saturday. Jeter has played only one game this season. He returned from offseason surgery on his left ankle July 11, and hit an infield single on the first pitch he saw. But he strained his right quadriceps in that game, putting him right back on the DL. The 39year-old Jeter broke his ankle in the opener of the AL championship series last October. A second fracture was discovered while he was rehabbing, delaying his return. He played only four minor league rehabilitation games before rejoining the Yankees. Brett steps down as Royals hitting coach KANSAS CITY, Mo. (AP) — George Brett is stepping down as interim hitting coach for the Kansas City Royals. The Hall of Famer took the job May 30, with the Royals mired in an eightgame losing skid. He said he would do it for a month and wound up doing it for two. He will return to his job as vice president of baseball operations for the Royals, the same job he’s had since retiring as a player following the 1993 season. Associated Press Washington’s Bryce Harper celebrates his game-winning tworun homer in the ninth inning against Pittsburgh on Thursday. Sports Page 4D ■ Friday, July 26, 2013 Bismarck Tribune ■ Bismarcktribune.com Jamestown sweeps Chiefs Continued from 1D out, we get two strikeouts and a weak fly ball. “We had our 4 and 5 hitters up. Logan (McDowall) got fooled on a pitch, Trever took a pitch he thought was high … that’s how it works sometimes.” Still, Harm was shutting down Post 14 into the middle innings. Anthony Cook tripled and scored on a single by Tyler Ukestad to pull Jamestown within 5-1 after four frames. Post 14 took advantage of three hits, a hit batter, an error and a wild pitch to eke out four runs in the fifth and tie it up. “We always talk about how often a big inning wins or loses games for you,” Schoeneberg said. “They got their fiverun inning, but it was early enough we knew we could chip away at it, a run here and there, and have a chance at the end.” Jake Stilwell’s RBI single in the top of the ninth gave Jamestown the lead. But Mandan wasn’t done yet. Walters led off with a double and Scott bunted him to third. Harm hit a fly ball to medium deep left field and it looked like the Chiefs had tied it up. But Jamestown appealed and Walters was called out for leaving too early, and Post 14 held on for a 6-5 win. Cook had two hits and an RBI for Jamestown and Ukestad had three hits and two RBIs. Carlson and Todd Rennich each had two hits for Mandan. In the opener, Post 14 sent 13 batters to the plate in the fourth and scored eight runs, to turn the tide. The rally got started inauspiciously, as the bottom third of the Post 14 order loaded the bases with nobody out on a pair of walks and an error. Riley Schafer gave Jamestown the lead with a solid run-scoring single to center. Ben Walz plated two runs with a single to deep center and Brady Anderson doubled to the right-field corner to make it 6-2. Joey Gebhardt and Shaun Hogan picked up RBIs in the rally, one run scored on a wild pitch and another crossed the plate on a tough error charged to the Mandan right fielder, who appeared to catch a fly ball by Jake Stilwell and drop the ball while taking it out of his glove. The umpires ruled it a non-catch, however. Jamestown piled up 13 hits off two Chiefs pitchers. Stilwell had three hits and drove in three runs. Schafer, Walz, Anderson and Hogan each had a pair of hits. Stilwell got Post 14 on the board first with a two-run single in the top of the first. McDowall’s RBI double in the home half of the frame made it 2-1, and the Chiefs tied it up in the second when Carlson led off with a double and scored on a Rennich ground out. After Jamestown’s big inning, McDowall led off the bottom of the fourth with a solo homer down the right field line. But Mandan couldn’t get much going offensively against Gebhardt, who limited the Chiefs to five hits while hitting two batters and striking out four. Stilwell added an RBI single and Ukestad brought home two more with a line-drive single to left in the fifth to make it 13-3. Jamestown finished the regular sea- Denver QB feeling good heading into training camp By EDDIE PELLS AP National Writer MIKE McCLEARY/Tribune Tyler Ukestad of Jamestown picks up a hit in the fourth inning against the Chiefs on Thursday. son at 22-18. Mandan (11-30) wraps up the regular season tonight at West Fargo. The state tournament opens on Tuesday in West Fargo. Jamestown 13, Mandan 3 Jamestown 200 83 — 13 13 0 Mandan 110 10 — 3 5 3 Joey Gebhardt and Brady Anderson; Logan McDowall, Bryce Andresen (4) and Trever Leingang, Matt Ziemann (4). W — Gebhardt. L — McDowall. HR — M, McDowall. Highlights: J — Riley Schafer 2-for-4, R, RBI; Ben Walz 2for-3, 3 R, 2 RBIs; Brady Anderson 2-for-4, 2 2Bs, 2 R, RBI; Jake Stilwell 3-for-4, 2B, 2 R, 3 RBIs; Gebhardt 1-for-3, 2 R, RBI; Shaun Hogan 2-for-3, RBI; Tyler Ukestad 1-for-3, R, 2 RBIs. M — McDowall 2-for-2, 2B, HR, R, 2 RBIs. Jamestown 6, Mandan 5 Jamestown 000 140 001 — 6 9 3 Mandan 500 000 000 — 5 9 3 Landon Weiser, Jake Stilwell (4), Ben Walz (8) and Brady Anderson; Parker Harm, Bryce Andresen (9) and Trever Leingang, Matt Ziemann (9). W — Walz. L — Andresen. HR — None. Highlights: J — Anthony Cook 2-for-4, 3B, 2 R, RBI; Tyler Ukestad 3-for-4, 2 RBIs. M — Jared Walters 3-for-5, 2B, R; Jerry Carlson 2-for-4, R, RBI; Todd Rennich 2-for-3, 2 RBIs. Governors edge Vistas Continued from 1D Minot’s right-handed reliever, put up goose eggs the rest of the way. Holmen danced around three hits and two walks to strand six runners. Wolf said he could tell in the bullpen that he could use all four of his pitches — fastball, curve, change-up and cut fastball — against Minot. “All my pitches were working very well,” he said. “... It’s important to have my pitches working because I don’t throw as hard as some of our other guys.” Wolf was making his 10th appearance. He picked up wins in both his starts. Skytland said a tight win with the state tournament right around the corner has lasting value. “When you win those close games, it gives a team confidence. When you’re in those situations again you can play with poise and confidence,” Skytland said. Although the setback eliminated Minot from the race for first place in the statewide standings, coach Todd Larson found some redeeming value. “Jacob Holmen came in and did a great job in relief. He gave us a chance to win it. We had a chance in the ninth to steal one from these guys and that’s all you can ask,” Larson said. Holmen had pitched in five games prior to Thursday, going 1-1 with a save. Minot, now 10-5 statewide, closes the regular season with two games at Fargo on Saturday. Bismarck, 9-7 visits Manning ready for 2013 season ENGLEWOOD, Colo. — His arm feels stronger and, yes, Peyton Manning has a much better feel for what to expect in Year 2 as the quarterback for the Denver Broncos. The calendar, however, doesn’t stop for anyone. Manning turned 37 since the last time he threw a meaningful pass — the interception that led to Baltimore’s winning score in its doubleovertime victory in the playoffs — and that so-called window to win a championship will close soon. Even that sort of forward thinking, however, doesn’t jibe with Manning — whose contract is guaranteed through 2014, but who takes things one practice, one game, one season at a time. “I don’t have a set number,” Manning said Thursday, after the first practice of training camp, when asked how many more years he can play. “I’m all in on 2013.” This is a team built to win right now, based largely on the fact that John Elway took a chance on the prized quarterback last offseason and has spent all his time since spending big to assemble a team full of veterans to surround him. “Our goals are set high,” coach John Fox said. “From our owner on down, he wants to win a championship and he wants to win them back-to-back. That has been done here in this organization, so it’s not just talk and that’s everybody in this building’s goal.” To take the next step, Elway added Wes Welker to Manning’s already strong receiving corps — part of a busy offseason during which he spent $125 million, counting the re-signing of left tackle Ryan Clady. “ I d o n ’ t Manning know if you saw him out there today,” Manning joked about Welker, who caught his first training camp passes in front of about 3,000 fans who came out for opening day. Manning has always insisted it takes years, not weeks or months, to build strong connections with new receivers. He doesn’t have that kind of time, of course, so he’s doing the best he can. Now nearly 18 months removed from the last in a series of surgeries on his neck, Manning said he feels stronger, even better than he did last year, when he threw for 4,659 yards and 37 touchdowns, both the secondhighest total of his 16-year career. As for a certain throw or feeling he’s experienced on the field this offseason that signals to him he’s all the way back — well, it’s nothing that concrete. “I can’t really think of a specific throw,” Manning said. “I think when you know your teammates better, when you have your timing better with your teammates, that certainly always has allowed for more precise throws, more confident throws.” Like the rest of the Broncos, Manning has been itching to get back since last season’s playoff loss to Baltimore. The Broncos were 13-3, on an 11-game winning streak, top-seeded in the AFC and top pick to go to the Super Bowl. Elway is trying to make sure there’s no sense of complacency this year. At minicamp in April, Manning said he could tell Elway was trying to create an “uncomfortable atmosphere.” Vikings camp Continued from 1D granted. I don’t. I’m going to talk with them about that Andrew Dill of the Governors, left, mishandles the ball as Minot’s Hunter and what we have to get Oothoudt slides safely into home. done going 211 200 00x — 6 13 3 Fargo for two today. All four games are Bismarck forward, but I think it’s Andrew Dill, Shane Wolf (6) and Quinn Irey; Demitri Zafra, makeups and all are statewide games. Jacob Holmen (5) and Hunter Oothoudt. W — Dill, 4-3. L — important,” Frazier said. “I 2-8. Save — Wolf. HR — None. The state tournament begins Tues- Zafra, Highlights: M — Caleb Fornshell 2-for-5, 1 R; Brock think that’s a major part of Krueger 2-for-5, 1 RBI; Austin Berntson 1-for-5, double, 1 day in West Fargo. having a chance to be sucRBI; Holmen 4 IP, 3 H, 0 R, 2 BB, 2 SO. B — Jared Spooner “It makes for an interesting last cou- 3-for-3, 1 R, 1 RBI; Trent Bohan 2-for-5, 2 R; Jake Brucker 2- cessful in this league as you 1 R; Kole Bauer 1-for-4, triple, 1 R, 1 RBI, 1 SB; Wolf ple of days of the season,” Larson said. for-3, 4 IP, 1 H, 0 R, 1 BB, 3 SO. are changing the culture of a Records: Minot 10-6 statewide, 24-18 overall; Bismarck 9football team.” 7, 28-16. Minot 001 040 000 — 5 6 3 Frazier smiled as he mentioned not receiving any recent calls from executive director of player developContinued from 1D ment Les Pico, who oversees legal affairs. Eric Fetzer, Max, 82. Dschaak, Beulah, 219. 13. James Hausauer said his 24- Terry 31. (tie) Rusty Corneliusen, Dickinson, and Weber, Bismarck, 218. 14. Brent Vetter, “When I saw him yesterDylan Bernhardt, Washburn, 81. 34. (tie) Wishek, 217. 15. Jordan Hendrickson, Bispoint lead is a nice cushion, marck, 213. 16. (tie) Roy Erickson, Bismarck, Aaron Turnbull, Estevan, Sask., and Shawn day, I said, ‘Not one time did but it is in no way insur- and Dylan Thomas, 205. 18. Cody Hulse, Anderson, Minot, 72. 36. Cole LaMontagne, I see your name flash up on Dunn Center, 195. 19. Andy Heidrich, New Bismarck, 70. 37. Hank Berry, Sidney, Mont., mountable. Salem, 171. 20. Brandon Vetter, Wishek, 67. 38. Troy Heupel, Williston, 66. 39. (tie) my phone when I picked up Kody Schlopp, Estevan, and A.J. Davenport, “We’ve got about four left 170. this summer,’ and I said, 21. Blake Prado, Mandan, 153. 22. Keith Bismarck, 65. and anything can happen in McCleary, 41. (tie) Coby Weinzirl, Mandan, and Gene ‘That’s a good thing,“’ FraNapoleon, 118. 23. Adaer HalvorBismarck, 106. 24. Monty Hoffman, Bis- Hellebust, Kenmare, 59. 43. (tie) Travis Peery, that time,” he said. “A couple son, Yreka, Calif., and Larry Magstadt, Menoken, zier said. “It hasn’t always marck, 75. 25. Dean Brew, Manning, 58. 26. of bad nights can change Shawn Welder, Dickinson, 49. 27. Brandon 57. 45. (tie) Drew Christianson, Minot, and been the case, so I’m encourMoser, Aberdeen, S.D., 45. 28. Ron Joern, Steven Pfeifer, Minot, 56. 47. Dale Burwick, everything. I just have to Bismarck, 44. 29. Matt Kropp, Jamestown, Dickinson, 52. 48. Eric Burwick, Aurora, aged by that.” Colo., 46. 49. Troy Speten, Wilton, 45. 50. Johnson, Dickinson, 37. keep doing what I’ve been 41.31,30.(tie)CarlNick The status of Peterson Howe, Bismarck, and Casey Dwight Burwick, Dickinson, 44. doing and finish this out.” 51. Jason Dinius, Dickinson, 40. 52. (tie) Vernon, Dickinson, 36. 33. Travis Traut, isn’t an issue this year, after Jeremy Sorenson, Williston, and Quentin 35. 34. Trenten Jangula, Other defending Gover- Jamestown, Napoleon, 34. 35. Derek Voller, Dickinson, Kinzley, 28. 54. Keven Stockert, Bismarck, he recovered from recon27. 55. (tie) John Gartner, Jr., Bismarck, and nor’s Cup champions are 16. structive surgery on his left Kurt Erdman, Williston, 26. 57. Shawn Legends Hank Berry of Sidney, Mont., 1. Donavin Wiest, Wishek, 550. 2. Shane Olheiser, Dickinson, 25. 58. (tie) Lenny knee to rush for 2,097 yards, Williams, Minot, 549. 3. Paul Huettl, Bis- Makowski, Belfield, and Wayne Johnson, Modifieds; Brad Kadrmas of marck, 548. 4. Drew Papke, Bismarck, 542. Minot, 22. 60. Ed Turnbull, Estevan, 20. the second-most in league Bismarck, Street Stocks; 5. Steven Kuntz, Bismarck, 535. 6. Tom Wag- 61. Dallas Rice, Minot, 18. 62. (tie) Trenton history. Even center John ner, Mercer, 495. 7. Brian Schirado, Bis- Johnson, Mohall, and Tim Dignan, Kenmare, Donavin Wiest of Wishek, marck, 482. 8. Ivan Sailer, Bismarck, 478. 9. 16. 64. Jason Storbakken 15. 65. Les Sullivan, who had microfracHoff, Flasher, 459. 10. Casey Martin, Mclenehan, Estevan, 14. 66. (tie) Jason Legends; Josh Roehrich of Troy Hicks, Center; Brad Kadrmas, Bismarck; ture surgery on his left knee Bismarck, 453. Menoken, Sport Compacts, 11. Preston Martin, Bismarck, 423. 12. Monte Gawyluk, Mandan, and Kyle Scholpp, over the winter, is on track to Kevin Jensen, Flasher. 13. Adam Meuchel, Lampman, Sask., 11. and Steven Pfeifer of Minot, Glen Ullin, 408. 14. Charles Woock, Bis- WISSOTA Street Stocks practice at full speed, Frazier 1. Brad Kadrmas, Bismarck, 311. 2. Eric marck, 396. 15. Jon Schumann, Mercer, 362. Late Models. 16. Loran Anderson, Wilton, 344. 17. Zach Paul, Dickinson, 298. 3. David Falkenstein, said. In other Dacotah Speed- Lutz, Burlington, 341. 18. Dauntae Martin, Wilton, 297. 4. Jeremy Schmidt, Mandan, Only wide receiver Greg 318. 19. Paul Morman, Wishek, 294. 5. Zach Frederick, Richardton, 284. 6. way points races, Jeremy Bismarck, Matt Dosch, Bismarck, 280. 7. Shawn Volk, Childs, who tore both patel312. 20. Joe Gartner, Menoken, 282. 21. Sam Jensen, Flasher, 276. 22. John Bismarck, 274. 8. Allen Frederick, RichardKeller of Mandan holds a Sommerfeld, ton, 272. 9. John Feist, Bismarck, 265. 10. lar tendons in training camp Bismarck, 211. 23. Dallas 273-254 lead over Mark Dahl Maas, Hazen, 200. 24. Dean Sommerfeld, Travis Ulmer, Mandan, 262. last year, will be limited and Matt Brendel, Bismarck, 259. 12. TanBismarck, 198. 25. Shad Powers, Minot. of Bismarck in Modifieds; 133. 26. Bruce Erickson, Watford City, 128. ner11.Dosch, Bismarck, 256. 13. (tie) Hunter likely placed on the physicalChad Gartner, Mandan, 125. 28. Justin Domagala, Bismarck, and Barrett Berg, LinKadrmas has a 311-298 27. Reagan, Mandan, 124. 29. Andrew Sommer- coln, 251. 15. Eric Harpole, Bismarck, 244. ly unable to perform list to advantage over Eric Paul of feld, Bismarck, 82. 30. Steve Pankowski, 16. Mike Miller, Dickinson, 230. 17. Cole start. Lewis, Dickinson, 208. 18. Dustin Frank, 67. Dickinson in Street Stocks; Minjot, Freda, 203. 19. Geoff Hellman, Mandan, 202. 31. Jordan Huettl, Minot, 63. Linebacker Desmond 20. Jason Meidinger, Bismarck, 199. Modifieds Wiest leads Shane Williams IMCA 21. Nick Desplinter, Bismarck, 189. 22. Bishop will be one of the 1. Jeremy Keller, Mandan, 273. 2. Mark 550-549, and Paul Huettl of Dahl, Bismarck, 254. 3. Shawn Strand, Man- Emily Mundahl, Bismarck, 169. 23. Carrie players under the most 247. 4. Jerad Thelen, Bismarck, 235. 5. Mundahl, Bismarck, 164. 24. Chris MichaelBismarck 550-548 in Leg- dan, Marlyn Seidler, Underwood, 232. 6. Robert sohn, Wishek, 155. 25. Kelly Hoerner, Bis- scrutiny, considering he didMinot, 227. 7. Tracy Domagala, marck, 149. 26. Rick Johnson, Bismarck, 93. ends, and Derek Nitschke of Hellebust, Bismarck, 221. 8. Spencer Wilson, Minot, 27. Ryan Hugelen, Belfield, 79. 28. Shawn n’t sign with the Vikings until Dickinson leads Roehrich by 211. 9. Darrell Bauer, Mandan, 184. 10. Brian Olheiser, Dickinson, 68. 29. Brad Schmitt, June. Frazier said Bishop Mandan, 63. 30. Chris Serr, Aberdeen, S.D., Bismarck, 169. nine points (311-302) in Swenson, 11. Bryce Beck, Minot, 139. 12. Joren 55. would start at the weak side 31. Josh Ganser 43. 32. Stephen Butler, Boyce, Minot, 18. 13. Mike Nelson, New Sport Compacts. Salem, 132. 14. Tylor Velo, Bismarck, 131. Menoken, 39. 33. Trent Grager, Sykeston, 33. position, with Erin Hender15. Brent Schlafmann, Bismarck, 127. 16. 34. Darin Tarrell, Dickinson, 27. son — the starter last season Dacotah Speedway Bradley Steffes, Bismarck, 126. 17. Travis Sport Compact points leaders 1. Derek Nitschke, Dickinson, 311. 2. Josh at the weak side spot — O l h e i s e r, D i c k i n s o n , 1 2 1 . 1 8 . H e r b Hobby Stocks Bargmann, Bismarck, 120. 19. Wyatt Dinius, Roehrich, Menoken, 302. 3. Cody Schultz, remaining in the middle 1. Chad Hausauer, Bismarck, 332. 2. Scott Dickinson, 119. 20. Brad Hanson, Washburn, Bismarck, 282. 4. Nic West, Bismarck, 279. Gartner, Bismarck, 308. 3. Jeremy Engel5. Alex Thompson, Bismarck, 272. 6. Jamie where he played all spring. 117. hardt, Lincoln, 305. 4. Aaron Aaseth, Bis21. Dave Aberle, Bismarck, 110. 22. Don- Schlafmann, Bismarck, 247. 7. Michelle Wearing a t-shirt with the marck, 301. 5. Josh Roehrich, Menoken, ald Robinson, Underwood, 108. 23. Andee Stoxen, Mandan, 242. 8. Kayla Koth, Bis271. 6. Eugene Halverson, Bismarck, 263. 7. Beierle, Bismarck, 102. 24. Mike Hanson, marck, 226. 9. Nylee DiMeo, Bismarck, 171. image of a chess piece — the Jaren Wald, Napoleon, 255. 8. Dana Welder, Alton, Iowa, 94. 25. Travis Ulmer, Mandan, 10. Chance Seelye, Regan, 169. Wishek, 249. 9. Ben Meuchel, Mandan, 247. 92. 26. Darin Wendt, Williston, 91. 27. Allan 11. Patience Boyce, Mandan, 132. 12. Gary bishop, of course — the 2910. Nathan Messer, Mandan, 240. Barnett, Dickinson, 62. 13. Scott HagemeisFetzer, Max, 90. 28. Kirk Wojahn, Gladeyear-old spoke glowingly of stone, 88. 29. Tim Perkins, Bismarck, 83. 30. ter, Dickinson, 35. 11. John Gartner, Jr., Bismarck, 236. 12. MIKE McCLEARY/Tribune Hausauer’s hot start Last year’s Cup had two complete shows. Hausauer also won the feature in the 2006 Cup. “I’ve had some good days at the Governor’s Cup and I’ve had some not-so-good. Overall, it’s been pretty good,” said Hausauer, who has been racing ‘off and on’ for almost two decades. “Last year was really good and I’m hoping to build on that. It’s quite a deal when you win there. There are usually a lot of cars that show up and when you beat that many cars, it’s a big accomplishment.” Hausauer’s hot star t includes four wins in heat races. Last year, he had several heat wins to go along with six feature victories. He wound up finishing a careerbest third in the points standings, but the placing might have been better had he not missed two weekends early in the season. “To win a points championship you have to be consistent and you have to score points every time out. I missed a couple of weeks last year and it cost me a little,” Hausauer said. “Things are different this year. I’ve been able to make all of the shows, so far, and I’ve been finishing at or near the top in all of my races. My car has been running great. My pit crew has been doing a good job.” Associated Press Jared Allen of the Vikings arrived at training camp on Thursday. the Vikings in explaining his decision to join his former rival. “It just felt like a really smooth, professional operation, and I’m looking forward to contributing,” Bishop said. Frazier’s vision for these Vikings is a Super Bowl, a bold goal he wasn’t planning to tiptoe around during his first address to the players. That’s fine by them, with the memory of four straight victories to finish the 2012 regular season still fresh. “ We went into some tough places, got some tough road wins,” Greenway said. “And that says a lot about your team. I think especially that time of year, it would have been just as easy to fold up and move on. But I think you always become a little bit about what your head coach is and what he’s preaching and that’s really what I think we became at the end of last year. He’s going to lead us through another great camp this year, and we’ll see how it goes.” Bismarcktribune.com ■ Bismarck Tribune National Football League Packers eager to get an early start on camp By GENARO C. ARMAS AP Sports Writer G R E E N B AY, Wi s. — Coach Mike McCarthy burst through the door of the Packers media room like a fullback bulld o z i n g through the line of scrimmage, eager to get training camp started in Green Bay. The eighth-year head coach is making a few tweaks this summer following the sting of back-to-back, second-round playoff losses — which for the perennial Su p e r B ow l c o n t e n d e r counts as a big disappointment. “Our goal never changes. It’s a l w a y s t h e s a m e,” McCarthy said Thursday. “We have a theme and it’s obviously an illustration of how I see this football team and the path that we’re going to take.” H e d i d n’ t g e t i n t o specifics. The players will get that speech first Thursday night in a team meeting. But the expectations don’t change, not for a franchise that’s won four Super Bowl titles and 13 NFL championships overall. There’s a reason they call this place Titletown, after all, and not just for the two straight NFC North crowns. So it’s up bright and early today for a first day of practice that starts at 8:20 a.m. The earlier start is typical for the regular season but not as much for camp. “One of the strengths, I’ve always felt, particularly when you’re dealing with group dynamics, is get ‘em up early. Get your heavy lifting done in the morning. And so we were always doing that in-season,” McCarthy said. “We go to the night schedule in training camp for other reasons. The (morning) practice schedule is definitely one of those topics ... that I feel will help us as a football team as far as battling potential fatigue injuries, what every team is threatened by in a training camp schedule.” The Packers last year finished 11-5 after overcoming a 2-3 start. They beat the Vikings in the playoffs before falling to the 49ers. Quarterback Aaron Rodgers and the receivers filled up the highlight reels, but a subpar running game was one of the Packers’ biggest problems after finishing 11th in the NFC in rushing (106.4 yards per game). General manager Ted Thompson replenished the backfield in the draft with Alabama’s Eddie Lacy in the second round and UCLA’s McCarthy is not concerned about jabs at Rodgers By NANCY ARMOUR AP National Writer Associated Press Green Bay coach Mike McCarthy and the Packers start training camp today. Johnathan Franklin in the fourth. Alex Green, DuJuan Harris and James Starks are also back. Maybe one of those backs will be Green Bay’s first single-game, 100-yard rusher in almost three years. “Big letters — that’s adamant, OK? Hey, we need to run the ball better. That’s fact of the matter,” McCarthy said. “We put a lot of points on the board. It falls in line with our goal each and every week, and each and every day ... We’re about winning and quality of play.” Of course, it helps to have one of the NFL’s best quarterbacks in Rodgers and a receiving corps led by Jordy Nelson, Randall Cobb and James Jones that is seemingly strong enough to withstand the departure of veteran Greg Jennings (Vikings) and retirement of Donald Driver. “Running the football is a collective effort. There has to be commitment from the play-caller,” said McCarthy, referring to himself. “It’s something we need to do a better job of and I’m confident that we will.” The opening day for the veterans was all about player testing, introductory meetings and getting settled in. The Packers also officially welcomed rookie defensive end Datone Jones after signing the first-round draft pick. The 6-foot-4 Jones, who had career-best 62 tackles and 6½ sacks last year for UCLA, will be counted on to help a defense that gave up too many big plays in 2012. He’s sure to be received heartily by McCarthy, a football lifer who has impressed Thompson so much in his nine years in Green Bay that the boss told team shareholders this week he “thanked God every day” that McCarthy was the head coach. “The offseason to me is all about the preparation for today,” McCarthy said. “If you’re in this league long enough, (you have a) chance to be away with your family and take a break, and then the Fourth of July comes, the fireworks go off and it just seems like that’s the time you start looking (at the calendar), ‘When do things start?’” Vikings sign 3 1st-round draft picks By DAVE CAMPBELL AP Pro Football Writer MANKATO, Minn. — Under the NFL’s previous collective bargaining agreement, training camp reporting day might have been a little more stressful for Minnesota Vikings coach Leslie Frazier. With three first-round draft picks this year, a contract stalemate or two would’ve certainly been possible. But with the current CBA and the slotted salary and bonus guidelines for each rookie deal, there are far fewer issues to iron out between teams’ negotiators and players’ agents. Though their contracts weren’t completed until Thursday morning, a few hours before they traveled southwest to training camp at MSU-Mankato, defensive tackle Sharrif Floyd, cornerback Xavier Rhodes and wide receiver Cordarrelle Patterson all signed with the Vikings on time. The first practice is this morning. Frazier received a text message from general manager Rick Spielman while driving to MSU with confirmation that the rookie trio was all taken care of. Missed practice time, of course, always stresses coaches out. “I really got excited about that,” Frazier said. “That’s a big deal.” Added Frazier: “Holdouts are becoming a thing of the past. It’s really working out for both parties, it seems.” Patterson smiled as he spoke to reporters about enjoying the adorning attention he received from autograph-seeking fans crowded around the entrance to the residence hall where the players will stay for the next three weeks. He said he’d wait awhile before making any big purchases with his signing-bonus money. “I’m going to take care of my mama first, and then I’ll take care of me,” Patterson said. None of the players said they were nervous about the negotiations, even though they weren’t done until the last day of the offseason. Patterson, the 29th overall pick from Tennessee, said he was awake past 4 a.m. the night before because he was so giddy about the deal. “I had to call my mom and tell her what was going to be happening. My life’s Floyd Rhodes going to change a little bit. I told her I’m excited, and she told me was happy for me,” Patterson said. Rhodes, the 25th overall selection out of Florida State, expressed relief. “All the work paid off, and now it’s time to go show what I worked hard for. It’s a dream come true. Happy to be here,” Rhodes said. Floyd, the 23rd overall pick, also from Florida State, called himself “blessed” to still be playing football while describing his excitement about his first contract. “I didn’t want to send a bad vibe to the team or anything like that. I really wanted to get that done, and I’m Friday, July 26, 2013 ■ Page 5D g l a d i t g o t season, his only one with done. Every- Tennessee. thing worked He was also an All-SEC o u t ,” Fl oyd pick. said. Floyd was the highest defensive tackle drafted by the Vikings Patterson in 10 years, since Kevin Williams went ninth overall in 2003. Floyd was an All-SEC pick after posting 13 tackles for loss and three sacks as a junior last season. Rhodes was the first cornerback taken in the first round by the Vikings since Dewayne Washington, the 18th overall choice in 1994. Rhodes intercepted three passes last season was an AllACC selection. The Vikings traded picks in the second, third, fourth and seventh rounds to New England to move up into the end of the first round to take Patterson, who led the SEC with an average of 158 allpurpose yards per game last This month’s charity is Dakota West Arts Council G R E E N B AY, Wi s. — Green Bay Packers coach Mike McCarthy blames Greg Jennings’ new wardrobe for the verbal jabs the receiver has been taking at Aaron Rodgers. “You know, when you put on that purple, something happens to you,” McCarthy said Thursday, drawing laughs. Jennings became the latest big-name Packer to sign with Green Bay’s archrival this offseason, going to the Minnesota Vikings as a free agent. Since then, the Packers’ former No. 1 receiver has taken a series of thinly veiled s h o t s a t Ro d g e r s. He’s refused to call the quarterback by name, referring to him instead as “12” or “the guy they have now,” and he dismissed the general environment around Green Bay’s facilities as “cookie cutter.” But his strongest criticisms came in a story in Thursday’s Star Tribune in which he questioned Rodgers’ leadership and implied the quarterback had become bigger than the team. “For me, I’m such a team person, I’m going to defer to my teammates,” Jennings told the Star Tribune. “I’m going to defer to the team, to the team, to the team. And I think when you reach a point where you’re not deferring any longer, it’s no longer really about the team. “Don’t get me wrong, ‘12’ is a great person,” Jennings added. “But when you hear all positives, all positives, all positives all the time, it’s hard for you to sit down when one of yo u r t e a m mates says, ‘Man, come on, you’ve got to hold yourself accountable for this.’ It’s hard for someone to Jennings see that now because all they’ve heard is I’m doing it the right way, I’m perfect. In actuality, we all have flaws.” Rodgers hasn’t addressed the comments by Jennings — his first availability at training camp is Friday — but McCarthy didn’t seem too concerned with them. Rodgers takes his role with the team very seriously, McCarthy said, and he’s “proud” of how his quarterback’s leadership has grown. “He obviously puts a lot of time and energy into it and it’s really reflected in the little things that no one really sees,” McCarthy said. “To me, that’s really the definition of a true leader, the ability to stack the individual moments with individuals throughout not only the locker room but throughout the building — particularly in the football operations department. I just think it’s really an outstanding role of going about it. “Now, everybody grows and hits some bumps and twists and turns along the way,” McCarthy added. “But (Rodgers) is very committed, very in tune with what’s in the best interests of the football team. I’m very proud of him, just the way that he has taken that responsibility, and feel that it will be greater than ever going into this season.” Money Page 6D ■ Friday, July 26, 2013 Bismarck Tribune ■ Bismarcktribune.com NYSE Close Change Year A AES Corp 12.45 +.03 +16.4 AFLAC 60.46 -.44 +13.8 AGCO 54.80 -.27 +11.6 AK Steel 3.51 +.06 -23.7 ASA Gold 13.70 +.14 -36.4 AT&T Inc 35.46 +.06 +5.2 AbtLab s 36.58 +.13 +16.7 AbbVie n 44.24 +.60 +29.5 Accenture 73.14 -.58 +10.0 Actavis 128.85+2.10 +49.8 AMD 3.70 +.07 +54.2 Aetna 65.58 -.03 +41.6 AirProd 107.11+6.55 +27.5 AlcatelLuc 2.11 -.03 +51.8 Alcoa 8.03 -.02 -7.5 AlliantEgy 53.53 +.34 +21.9 AlliantTch 92.04 +.02 +48.5 AlphaNRs 5.37 -.14 -44.9 Altria 35.91 +.34 +14.2 AlumChina 8.31 +.14 -30.2 AMovilL 20.93 -.07 -9.6 AEP 45.81 -.57 +7.3 AmExp 75.77 +.41 +32.3 AmIntlGrp 46.50 +.54 +31.7 AmTower 72.31 -1.63 -6.4 Anadarko 89.49 -.04 +20.4 AnglogldA 13.81 +.07 -56.0 Annaly 11.69 -.03 -16.7 Aon plc 67.55 +.67 +21.5 Apache 82.77 +.26 +5.4 ArcelorMit 12.99 +.10 -25.6 ArchCoal 4.01 +.11 -45.2 ArchDan 36.64 +.57 +33.8 ArmourRsd 4.48 -.01 -30.8 ATMOS 44.36 +.54 +26.3 Avon BP PLC BcoBrad pf BcoSantSA BcoSBrasil BkofAm BkNYMel BariPVix rs BarrickG Beam Inc BerkHa A BerkH B BestBuy BlkHillsCp Blackstone BlockHR Boeing BoiseCas n BostonSci BrMySq Brunswick Buenavent CMS Eng CSX CabotO&G Calpine Cameron CampSp CapOne CapitlSrce Carnival Caterpillar CedarF Cemex CntryLink ChesEng 22.59 +.39 Chevron 127.76+1.39 Chimera 2.92 -.05 ChinaFd 20.81 +.13 Cigna 78.00 -.11 Citigroup 52.66 +.47 CliffsNRs 18.38 +.08 Clorox 85.33 +.21 CocaCola s 40.84 -.02 CocaCE 38.19 +.69 ColeREI n 10.90 +.10 ColgPalm s 59.62 +1.15 ConocoPhil 65.71 +.12 ConsolEngy 30.49 +2.19 ConEd 59.42 -.21 ContlRes 92.50 +.85 Corning 15.28 +.14 CSVelIVST 26.21 +.64 CSVS2xVx rs1.83 -.08 CrwnCstle 73.69 -3.03 Cummins 116.58 +.34 D DCT Indl 7.73 +.04 DNP Selct 10.23 +.09 DR Horton 19.38 -1.82 DTE 70.02 +.37 DanaHldg 21.78 +1.11 Deere 82.90 +.31 DeltaAir 21.48 +.68 DenburyR 17.51 +.16 DxFinBr rs 28.00 -.24 DxSCBr rs 24.95 -.73 DxGldBll rs 7.55 +.22 DxFnBull s 75.53 +.62 DirSPBear 9.27 -.06 DxSCBull s 59.48 +1.73 Disney 64.55 -.09 23.04 -.03 +60.4 B 43.69 +.25 +4.9 12.84 -.03 -18.7 7.22 +.23 -11.6 6.24 -.18 -14.3 14.83 +.12 +27.7 31.85 +.08 +23.9 15.56 -.40 -51.1 17.51 +.34 -50.0 65.23 +1.04 +6.8 175441.00+860.00+30.9 117.07 +.61 +30.5 29.93 +.60 +152.6 52.51 +.81 +44.5 23.55 -.20 +51.1 30.65 +.02 +65.1 106.70 -.25 +41.6 26.50 -1.28 +1.3 10.83 +1.22 +89.0 43.93 -.66 +36.3 36.33 +3.23 +24.9 14.59 -.14 -59.4 C 28.21 +.23 +15.7 24.96 +.02 +26.5 76.56 +4.85 +53.9 19.68 -.44 +8.5 60.00 -3.57 +6.3 46.64 +.23 +33.7 68.72 ... +18.6 12.12 -.04 +59.9 36.91 -.01 +.4 82.14 -1.30 -8.3 42.14 -.12 +26.0 11.61 +.25 +22.3 35.83 -.04 -8.4 +35.9 +18.1 +11.9 -2.8 +45.9 +33.1 -52.3 +16.5 +12.7 +20.4 ... +14.1 +13.3 -5.0 +7.0 +25.9 +21.1 +58.0 -80.4 +2.1 +7.6 +19.1 +8.0 -2.0 +16.6 +39.5 -4.1 +81.0 +8.1 -53.7 -53.8 -86.2 +89.0 -45.2 +86.0 +29.6 Dover DowChm DuPont DukeEngy E-CDang EMC Cp EQT Corp EdisonInt Elan EldorGld g EmersonEl EnCana g Entergy Equifax EsteeLdr EuroEqFd Exelon ExxonMbl FamilyDlr FedExCp FirstEngy FleetMat n FordM ForestOil FBHmSec FMCG Freescale GNC GabelliET Gap GenElec GenGrPrp GenMills GenMotors 85.44 +.22 +30.0 34.99 +.62 +8.2 57.59 +.21 +28.0 70.60 +.10 +10.7 E 8.75 +.70 +110.8 26.75 ... +5.7 85.52 +4.03 +45.0 48.70 -.55 +7.8 14.87 +.14 +45.6 7.87 +.20 -38.9 59.75 -.25 +12.8 17.63 +.41 -10.8 70.09 -.33 +9.9 61.87 +1.14 +14.3 65.29 +.58 +9.1 7.55 -.01 +7.4 31.51 +.33 +6.0 94.97 -.02 +9.7 F 68.05 -.06 +7.3 104.87-1.01 +14.3 38.26 +.02 -8.4 38.15 +4.48 +51.6 16.96 -.41 +31.0 5.01 +.03 -25.1 41.41 -.24 +41.7 28.84 -.04 -15.7 16.30 +.43 +48.0 G 51.72 +5.08 +55.4 6.91 ... +23.8 45.63 +.82 +47.0 24.69 +.07 +17.6 21.45 +.06 +8.1 51.43 +.37 +27.2 37.08 -.06 +28.6 Genworth GeoGrp Gerdau GoldFLtd Goldcrp g vjGrace GraphPkg GtPlainEn 13.37 +.06 35.47 -.06 6.55 +.10 5.86 +.06 28.14 -.22 78.45 -5.33 8.58 -.27 24.19 +.02 H HalconRes 5.57 +.02 Hallibrtn 44.34 -.48 HarleyD 55.74 -.12 HartfdFn 31.41 +.20 HarvNRes 4.39 -.09 HltMgmt 15.29 +.27 HeclaM 3.29 +.10 Hershey 93.90 +1.03 Hertz 26.86 +.10 Hess 73.54 +.91 HewlettP 26.24 +.13 Hill-Rom 36.86 +.53 HomeDp 78.99 -1.28 HonwllIntl 82.85 -.16 Hormel 41.31 +.15 HostHotls 18.30 +.26 HovnanE 5.31 -.23 I IAMGld g 5.32 +.17 iShBrazil 44.76 +.47 iShEMU 35.32 +.33 iSFrance 25.44 +.27 iShGerm 26.52 +.17 iShJapan 11.65 -.22 iShSilver 19.50 +.03 iShChinaLC 34.64 +.30 iSCorSP500169.79 +.32 iShEMkts 39.92 +.23 +78.0 +25.8 -27.1 -45.5 -23.3 +16.7 +32.8 +19.1 -19.5 +27.8 +14.2 +40.0 -51.6 +64.1 -43.6 +30.0 +65.1 +38.9 +84.1 +29.3 +27.7 +30.5 +32.4 +16.8 -24.1 -53.6 -20.0 +5.6 +7.8 +7.4 +19.5 -33.6 -14.4 +18.6 -10.0 iSh20 yrT 107.48 -.04 iS Eafe 61.18 +.12 iShiBxHYB 92.74 -.21 iShR2K 104.54 +.95 iSUSAMinV 33.81 +.13 iShREst 67.96 -.08 iShHmCnst 21.82 -.73 Imation 4.60 +.01 Imax Corp 25.60 +.50 IngrmM 22.81 +2.05 IBM 197.22 +.61 IntlGame 18.56 -.27 IntPap 50.19 +2.98 Interpublic 15.67 -.09 InvRlEst 9.10 +.09 ItauUnibH 12.93 +.07 J JPMorgCh 56.50 -.13 JanusCap 9.34 -.37 JohnJn 92.57 +.21 JnprNtwk 22.07 +.41 K KB Home 16.80 -1.20 Kellogg 66.97 +.10 Keycorp 12.36 -.01 KimbClk 98.47 +.62 KindME 85.25 -.57 KindMorg 38.87 +.11 Kinross g 5.37 +.01 KodiakO g 9.49 +.09 Kroger 39.68 +.55 L LVSands 54.40 -.55 LeggMason 34.90 +.87 LennarA 33.37 -.55 LexRltyTr 12.88 +.12 LillyEli 52.59 +.04 -11.3 +7.6 -.7 +24.0 +16.4 +5.1 +3.1 -1.5 +13.9 +34.8 +3.0 +31.0 +26.0 +42.2 +4.2 -13.5 +29.4 +9.6 +32.1 +12.2 +6.3 +19.9 +46.8 +16.6 +6.8 +10.0 -44.8 +7.2 +52.5 +17.9 +35.7 -13.7 +23.3 +6.6 Lorillard s 44.55 +.14 +14.6 LaPac 16.67 -.53 -13.7 Lowes 44.13 -.62 +24.2 M MGIC 7.57 +.08 +184.6 MGM Rsts 15.83 -.24 +36.0 MRC Glbl 26.64 -.63 -4.1 Macys 48.00 -.30 +23.0 Manitowoc 19.27 -.76 +22.9 MarathnO 36.80 -.01 +20.0 MktVGold 27.21 +.26 -41.3 MV OilSvc 45.41 -.17 +17.6 Masco 20.01 -.56 +20.7 McDnlds 97.49 +.83 +10.5 McGrwH 60.10 +.62 +9.9 MeadJohn 74.45 +3.78 +13.0 Medtrnic 55.38 +.29 +35.0 Merck 48.17 +.40 +17.7 MetLife 48.87 -.20 +48.4 MexEqt 15.87 +.01 +11.4 MexicoFd 30.80 +.06 +6.1 MKors 64.57 +.68 +26.5 Molycorp 7.53 +.14 -20.2 Monsanto 100.71-1.03 +6.8 MorgStan 27.76 +.03 +45.2 Mosaic 52.51 +.13 -7.3 MotrlaSolu 54.25 -1.79 -2.6 MurphO 68.32 +.61 +14.7 N NL Inds 11.10 +.18 -3.1 NRG Egy 27.53 +.10 +19.7 Nabors 15.11 +.02 +4.6 NatGrid 58.91 -.09 +2.6 NY CmtyB 14.92 +.12 +13.9 Newcastle 5.71 -.06 +40.3 NewellRub 27.21 ... +22.2 NewfldExp 24.80 -1.68 -7.4 NewmtM NiSource NikeB s NobleCorp NokiaCp NoestUt Nucor OGE Egy s OasisPet OcciPet OfficeDpt OfficeMax Oi SA s OldRepub Olin Omnicom ONEOK Oracle PNC PallCorp Pandora PeabdyE Penney PepsiCo PetChina PetrbrsA Petrobras Pfizer PhilipMor Phillips66 PlumCrk Polaris Potash PS SrLoan Praxair 29.93 +.32 -35.6 31.44 +.85 +26.3 62.49 -.14 +21.1 39.30 -.37 +12.9 4.05 +.04 +2.5 44.37 +.20 +13.5 46.60 +.76 +8.0 O 37.82 +.90 +34.3 40.81 -.05 +28.3 91.05 +.05 +18.8 4.45 +.14 +35.7 11.77 +.32 +36.6 2.13 +.06 -46.9 14.31 +.44 +34.4 24.11 +.16 +11.7 64.30 -.32 +28.7 53.77 +10.94 +25.8 32.37 -.02 -2.9 PQ 76.00 -1.10 +30.3 70.77 +.41 +17.4 18.94 +1.05+106.3 16.40 +.02 -38.4 16.12 +.20 -18.2 85.55 -.09 +25.0 118.79 +.63 -17.4 15.09 +.39 -21.9 14.52 +.21 -25.4 29.19 -.09 +16.4 89.22 +.68 +6.7 59.42 +.58 +11.9 48.98 +.23 +10.4 109.60+1.99 +30.2 37.44 -.50 -8.0 24.97 +.01 ... 119.20+1.14 +8.9 PrinFncl 40.46 +.37 +41.9 ProLogis 39.51 -.35 +8.3 ProUltSP 85.00 +.33 +40.8 PrUVxST rs 39.99 -2.01 -80.9 ProctGam 80.41 +.14 +18.4 PrUShSP rs 36.76 -.13 -32.1 PrUShL20 rs75.60 +.04 +19.1 PUSSP500 20.93 -.10 -44.6 PulteGrp 16.55 -1.90 -8.9 R RadianGrp 14.07 +.20 +130.3 RadioShk 2.74 +.09 +29.2 RangeRs 81.39 +5.34 +29.5 Rayonier 58.30 +.59 +12.5 Realogy n 46.86 +.21 +11.7 RegionsFn 10.18 -.04 +42.8 Renren 3.26 +.02 -5.5 RiteAid 2.90 ... +113.2 RockwlAut 91.39 -.63 +8.8 RylCarb 36.57 +.20 +7.6 Royce 15.91 +.10 +18.5 RubyTues 7.84 -1.24 -.3 Ryland 37.73 -2.01 +3.4 S SpdrDJIA 155.12 +.02 +18.8 SpdrGold 128.67+1.19 -20.6 S&P500ETF168.93 +.41 +18.6 SpdrHome 29.77 -.42 +11.9 SpdrLehHY 40.32 -.07 -1.0 SpdrS&P RB37.18 -.23 +32.9 SpdrRetl 81.26 +.91 +30.3 SpdrOGEx 62.38 +.80 +15.3 Saks 15.18 -.03 +44.4 Salesforc s 43.22 +1.21 +2.8 SandRdge 5.43 +.07 -14.5 Schlmbrg 82.57 -.28 +19.2 Schwab 22.28 +.17 +55.2 MARKET SUMMARY investment officer of Biltmore Capital in Princeton, N.J. “There have been some big disappointments, like Caterpillar yesterday, but we’re seeing better and better numbers coming out.” The Standard & Poor’s 500 index gained 4.31 points, or 0.3 percent, to close at 1,690.25. The Dow Jones industrial average rose 13.37 points, or 0.1 percent, to 15,555.61. The Dow was held back by NONFERROUS METALS Home Depot and Caterpillar, which warned Wednesday that its sales could sag. The Nasdaq composite index gained 25.59 points, or 0.7 percent, to 3,605.19. Analysts forecast that companies in the S&P 500 index will report earnings growth of 4.3 percent over the same period last year, according to S&P Capital IQ. At the start of July, the forecast was for growth of 2.8 percent. FOREIGN EXCHANGE GOLD Selected world gold prices, Thursday. London morning fixing: $1312.00 off $23.00. London afternoon fixing: $1326.00 off $9.00 NY Handy & Harman: $1326.00 off $9.00. NY Handy & Harman fabricated: $1432.08 off $9.72. NY Engelhard: $1328.90 off $9.02. NY Engelhard fabricated: $1428.57 off $9.69. NY Merc. gold July Thu $1329.00 up $9.30. NY HSBC Bank USA 4 p.m. Thu. $1328.50 up $8.50. NEW YORK (AP) — Spot nonferrous metal prices Thu. Aluminum -$0.8196 per lb., London Metal Exch. Copper -$3.2097 Cathode full plate, LME. Copper -$3.1885 N.Y. Merc spot Thu. Lead - $2063.00 metric ton, London Metal Exch. Zinc - $0.8450 per lb., London Metal Exch. Gold - $1326.00 Handy & Harman (only daily quote). Gold - $1329.00 troy oz., NY Merc spot Thu. Silver - $20.185 Handy & Harman (only daily quote). Silver - $20.147 troy oz., N.Y. Merc spot Thu. Platinum -$1444.00 troy oz., N.Y. (contract). Platinum -$1447.00 troy oz., N.Y. Merc spot Thu. n.q.-not quoted n.a.-not available r-revised * ** *** **** Australia .9213 .9160 1.0854 1.0917 Britain 1.5361 1.5313 .6510 .6531 Canada .9721 .9693 1.0287 1.0317 China .1629 .1629 6.1373 6.1405 Denmark .1776 .1769 5.6321 5.6518 Euro 1.3243 1.3195 .7551 .7579 Hong Kong .1289 .1289 7.7575 7.7579 Japan .010042 .009983 99.59 100.17 Mexico .078934 .079137 12.6688 12.6362 Russia .0306 .0308 32.6926 32.4701 Sweden .1539 .1535 6.4974 6.5157 Switzerlnd 1.0726 1.0666 .9323 .9376 CANADIAN EXCHANGE OIL PATCH Thursday, July 25, 2013 Posted price for N.D. Sweet Crude (40 gravity) FLINT HILLS, BULLETIN 20130126 (July 24), price per barrel .......... $96.25 NEW YORK MERCANTILE EXCHANGE Crude oil, light sweet (NYM) 1,000 barrels, price per barrel September Last Change Open High Low 105.57 +.08 105.37 105.87 104.08 NUMBER OF RIGS OPERATING Friday (July 19, 2013) Year ago 189 207 SILVER NEW YORK (AP) — Handy & Harman silver Thursday $20.185 up $0.035. H&H fabricated $24.222 up $0.042. The morning bullion price for silver in London $19.920 off $0.475. Engelhard $20.190 off $0.120. Engelhard fabricated $24.228 off $0.144. NY Merc silver spot month Thursday $20.147 up $0.133. $1 Canadian = 96 cents U.S. for sale to customer and 93 cents U.S. purchase from customer At the Bank of North Dakota Thursday INTEREST RATES 3-month T-Bill 1-year bill 10-year T-Note 30-year T-Bond 0.03 0.11 2.57 3.64 0.03 0.13 2.53 3.63 Bond Buyer Muni Idx Fed Fds Target 30-year T-Bond +0.01 ... -0.01 5.17 .13 3.64 AG PRICES Dakota Cash Grain Prices Sp Wht Sp Wht Winter Durum Corn 14% 15% Wht 12% 6.66 6.72 6.57 6.52 .... 6.68 6.78 6.78 6.75 6.78 6.57 6.83 6.63 6.72 6.83 6.75 6.47 6.52 6.71 6.72 6.62 6.52 .... …. 6.83 6.83 6.80 6.78 6.62 6.83 6.68 6.77 6.83 6.80 …. 6.60 6.39 .... 6.43 …. .... 6.28 6.42 6.42 6.51 6.70 6.37 6.52 6.33 6.42 6.52 6.51 …. 6.08 7.25 .... 7.25 …. .... .... …. .... …. .... 7.50 .... …. 7.50 .... 7.45 .... 7.43 5.28 5.26 …. 5.71 .... 5.66 …. .... 5.41 5.56 5.51 5.96 5.60 5.21 5.96 .... 5.60 …. Barley feed Oats .... 4.20 4.00 …. 5.00 …. …. .... …. .... 4.00 4.05 4.40 4.00 …. 3.95 4.20 4.08 .... 3.23 …. …. 3.70 .... …. .... .... …. 2.80 …. 3.30 …. .... 2.50 3.00 2.00 FUTURES WHEAT 5,000 bu minimum- cents per bushel Sep 13 652¿ 656¿ 648 649Ÿ -4 Dec 13 663¿ 667 658Ÿ 660ß -3Ÿ Mar 14 673¿ 676Ÿ 668¿ 671ß -2 May 14 679Ÿ 682 675 678Ÿ -1Ÿ Jul 14 677 679 671 674¿ -2ß Prev. sales 72826 Prev. Open Int. 403800 chg. -601 CORN 5,000 bu minimum- cents per bushel Sep 13 508¿ 510ß 492Ÿ 496 -12Ÿ Dec 13 480Ÿ 483 475Ÿ 478ß -1¿ Mar 14 493 495¿ 487ß 491Ÿ -1¿ May 14 501 502ß 495ß 499Ÿ -1¿ Jul 14 509Ÿ 509¿ 502Ÿ 505¿ -1¿ Prev. sales 239182 Prev. Open Int. 1172144 chg.+3395 OATS 5,000 bu minimum- cents per bushel Sep 13 347ß 347ß 334 338 -7ß Dec 13 335 336Ÿ 322ß 327 -8 Mar 14 342 342 331ß 333 -7ß May 14 341 341 333ß 333ß -7Ÿ Jul 14 350¿ 350¿ 338ß 338ß-11ß Prev. sales 804 Prev. Open Int. 8849 chg. -93 SOYBEANS 5,000 bu minimum- cents per bushel Aug 13 1388Ÿ 1396¿ 1348¿ 1355Ÿ-37Ÿ Sep 13 1298Ÿ 1308 1263Ÿ 1266ß -35 Nov 13 1254 1258Ÿ 1215¿ 1224-32ß Jan 14 1257Ÿ 1262¿ 1220 1229 -32 Mar 14 1257ß 1263 1222 1230-29ß Prev. sales 198443 Prev. Open Int. 521548 chg.-5428 SOYBEAN OIL 60,000 lbs- cents per lb URS US Airwy USG UnderArmr UnionPac UtdContl UPS B US Bancrp US NGas US OilFd USSteel UtdTech UtdhlthGp Vale SA Vale SA pf ValeroE VlyNBcp VangEmg VangEur 17.18 +.16 +.1 11.91 +.12 +5.1 71.82 -1.50 +21.4 23.81 +.86 -34.5 13.87 +.39 +2.8 16.64 -.65 -1.5 41.26 -.01 +10.5 2.07 +.02 +30.2 54.06 -.83 +44.4 116.55 +.22 +25.5 62.71 +.41 +31.1 31.95 -.36 -1.2 20.57 -1.08 +155.5 18.65 +.06 +16.2 9.97 -.01 +4.4 27.10 +.03 +39.7 U 47.67 -.36 +21.4 18.83 +.33 +39.5 25.28 -.33 -9.9 69.38 +7.55 +43.0 160.08 +.68 +27.3 34.30 -.67 +46.7 86.83 -.15 +17.8 37.46 -.08 +17.3 19.37 -.27 +2.5 37.58 +.18 +12.6 18.77 +.09 -21.3 104.79 -.20 +27.8 72.62 +.09 +33.9 V 14.45 +.22 -31.1 12.94 +.14 -36.2 35.67 +1.07 +4.5 10.18 +.36 +9.5 40.19 +.27 -9.7 52.01 +.32 +6.5 Vantiv VerizonCm Visa VMware 26.40 -1.55 50.71 +.33 194.61+7.86 84.04 +.84 W WCI Com n 15.12 ... WaddellR 50.70 +.73 WalMart 78.01 -.22 Walgrn 51.01 -.07 WalterEn 10.94 -.59 WeathfIntl 13.91 +.07 WellsFargo 43.65 -.66 WestarEn 33.64 +.18 WstAsWw 12.91 -.04 WstnUnion 17.16 -.28 Weyerhsr 29.14 +.28 WhitingPet 50.44 +.67 WmsCos 33.81 +.37 Winnbgo 24.27 +.13 WiscEngy 43.42 +.41 WTJpHedg 47.49 -1.02 XYZ XcelEngy 29.80 +.12 Xerox 9.80 -.03 YPF Soc 16.31 -.44 Yamana g 10.79 +.02 Zoetis n 30.52 +.62 +29.3 +17.2 +28.4 -10.7 ... +45.6 +14.3 +37.8 -69.5 +24.3 +27.7 +17.5 -14.6 +26.1 +4.7 +16.3 +3.3 +41.7 +17.8 +28.8 +11.6 +43.7 +12.1 -37.3 -1.6 ActivsBliz AEtern grs AkamaiT Amazon ACapAgy ANtIns ARltCapPr Amgen AngiesList Apple Inc ApldMatl AMCC Atmel BMC Sft Baidu Biocryst BlackBerry BonTon Broadcom Cadence 15.18 -.21 +42.9 1.40 -.37 -41.2 45.19 +1.32 +10.5 303.40 +4.46 +20.9 21.51 +.16 -25.6 110.90 +.91 +62.4 14.35 -.09 +8.4 109.51 +2.91 +27.0 23.76 -2.74 +98.2 438.50 -2.01 -17.6 16.13 +.03 +41.0 12.09 +1.48 +43.6 7.71 -.03 +17.7 45.89 +.31 +15.8 125.85+12.48+25.5 4.61 +.11+224.6 8.98 -.02 -24.3 19.64 +.06 +61.5 27.46 +.45 -17.3 14.88 -.52 +10.1 Cisco CitrixSys Comcast Compuwre Costco Crocs Dell Inc DryShips E-Trade eBay ElectArts Equinix Ericsson Expedia ExpScripts F5 Netwks FLIR Sys Facebook FifthThird FstNiagara 25.50 -.09 +29.8 67.98 +.49 +3.6 44.17 -.79 +18.2 11.04 -.06 +1.6 117.45 -.45 +19.0 13.55 -3.43 -5.8 12.98 +.07 +28.0 2.08 +.04 +30.0 14.69 +1.07 +64.1 51.50 -.60 +1.0 24.64 -.77 +69.7 184.47 -7.16 -10.5 11.82 +.14 +17.0 65.00 +1.22 +5.8 66.73 -.09 +23.6 87.29 +5.87 -10.1 31.91 +2.82 +43.0 34.36 +7.85 +29.1 19.37 -.22 +27.4 10.73 -.05 +35.3 Flextrn Fortinet FrontierCm GT AdvTc Gentex GileadSci s GluMobile Goodyear Groupon HercOffsh HimaxTch HuntBncsh HutchT Infinera Intel InterMune KnCtyL LSI Corp MannKd MarvellT 8.14 20.98 4.26 4.80 22.20 60.86 2.82 16.75 8.84 7.45 7.33 8.56 5.49 11.15 23.06 14.76 44.22 7.64 7.21 11.96 +.01 +31.1 -.37 -.2 -.02 -.5 -.15 +58.4 +.17 +17.8 +.98 +65.7 +.15 +23.7 -.21 +21.3 +.14 +81.9 +.36 +20.7 -.26 +205.4 -.03 +34.0 +.15+174.5 -.63 +91.9 +.13 +11.8 +1.95 +52.3 +.91 +15.9 +.22 +8.1 +.05+212.1 -.02 +64.7 MaximIntg McGrathR MicronT Microsoft Mondelez NetApp NewsCpA n Nvidia Onconova n PMC Sra Patterson PattUTI Paychex PetSmart Polycom PwShs QQQ QlikTech Qualcom RF MicD SanDisk 27.42 35.85 13.29 31.39 31.14 41.54 15.57 14.26 19.88 7.08 40.55 20.61 39.24 72.05 9.62 74.97 31.62 63.42 5.63 60.54 +.26 -6.7 +.55 +23.2 +.19+109.6 -.57 +17.5 +.34 +22.3 +.27 +23.8 -.14 -1.5 +.05 +16.3 ... +.07 +35.9 +.42 +18.5 -.78 +10.6 +.02 +26.2 +.90 +5.4 +.13 -8.0 +.47 +15.1 +.15 +45.6 +2.03 +2.5 +.05 +25.7 -.19 +39.2 SareptaTh SeagateT Sequenom SiriusXM Staples Starbucks Symantec TeslaMot TexInst TripAdvis TriQuint 21stCFoxA Vodafone WarnerCh Wendys Co WDigital Windstrm Yahoo Yandex Zynga 36.90 -.78 +43.0 42.32 -1.87 +39.1 3.30 -1.39 -29.9 3.78 +.10 +30.8 16.50 +.38 +44.7 68.17 +1.56 +27.1 24.25 +.13 +28.9 124.07 +2.37+266.3 39.25 +.32 +27.1 71.10 +9.96 +69.6 7.98 +1.19 +65.2 30.39 -.09 +34.9 29.76 +.16 +18.1 20.38 +.30 +69.3 7.02 -.10 +49.4 63.53 -4.00 +49.5 8.10 -.05 -2.2 28.27 +.43 +42.1 31.81 +.95 +47.7 3.50 +.22 +48.3 NwGold g NA Pall g NthnO&G NovaBayP NovaGld g NMuHiOp Organovo ParaG&S PlatGpMet PolyMet g QuestRM g Rentech RexahnPh Rubicon g SamsO&G 7.49 1.13 13.15 1.43 2.82 11.48 6.30 1.53 1.05 .80 .69 2.20 .53 1.46 .46 +.17 -32.1 -.02 -13.1 -.07 -21.8 +.03 +26.5 -.06 -37.5 -.16 -18.6 -.20 +142.3 +.12 -34.1 +.07 +28.7 ... -13.0 +.08 -34.3 -.04 -16.3 -.02 +71.6 ... -42.7 +.03 -40.3 SandstG g SilverBull TanzRy g Taseko TigerMda TriangPet US Geoth Univ Insur Ur-Energy Uranerz UraniumEn VantageDrl VirnetX VistaGold WirelessT 5.96 .37 3.54 2.16 .88 7.44 .46 7.60 1.28 1.35 2.38 1.78 18.78 .85 1.49 36.71 52.08 42.77 16.50 8.07 17.72 71.82 54.55 41.26 26.35 86.83 37.46 -.12 +15.4 +.15 +44.1 +.65 +3.4 +.38 +44.7 +.16+226.7 +.03 +16.4 -1.50 +21.4 +1.19 +23.8 -.01 +10.5 -.05 +52.3 -.15 +17.8 -.08 +17.3 Vodafone 29.76 +.16 +18.1 AMEX QUOTES Beach Bismarck Bowman Cleveland Dickinson-Woody’s Harvey Hebron Hensler Lemmon, S.D. McLaughlin, S.D. Max Napoleon New Salem Scranton Sterling-SCG Taylor Tuttle Watford City TaiwSemi TalismE g Target TeckRes g TelefEsp Teradyn TevaPhrm Theragen Thor Inds 3M Co TimeWarn TollBros TowerIntl TriContl TwoHrbInv Tyson NASDAQ Materials firms help stocks NEW YORK (AP) — Gains in energy and chemical companies helped nudge the stock market higher Thursday. The modest move extends a pattern seen this week: Even with plenty of earnings news from big companies, the broader market has shuffled between minor gains and minor losses. Cabot Oil & Gas and Range Resources reported revenue and earnings that trumped estimates, sending their stocks up 7 percent. Cabot climbed $4.85 to $76.56. Range Resources rose $5.34 to $81.39. Facebook soared 30 percent after reporting earnings late Wednesday that easily beat analysts’ forecasts thanks to higher revenue from ads on mobile devices. Facebook’s stock gained $7.85 to $34.36. Nearly halfway through the second-quarter earnings season, the overall trend looks good, but not great, said Tyler Vernon, chief Sherwin 172.94 +.88 +12.4 SiderurNac 2.89 +.04 -51.0 SilvWhtn g 23.32 +.55 -35.4 SnapOn 94.67 -.29 +19.9 Sothebys 42.09 +.26 +25.2 SouthnCo 45.14 +.10 +5.4 SwstAirl 13.81 +.05 +34.9 SwstnEngy 39.51 +1.93 +18.3 SpectraEn 36.36 +.65 +32.8 SpiritAero 25.45 +1.37 +50.0 SpiritRC n 9.58 -.02 +2.7 Sprint n 5.82 +.05 +4.9 SP Matls 40.64 +.38 +8.3 SP HlthC 50.81 +.25 +27.4 SP CnSt 41.58 +.22 +19.1 SP Consum 59.33 +.08 +25.1 SP Engy 83.21 +.55 +16.5 SPDR Fncl 20.66 +.02 +26.1 SP Inds 45.08 +.02 +18.9 SP Tech 31.64 +.02 +9.7 SP Util 39.21 +.36 +12.3 StdPac 7.89 -.32 +7.3 Standex 59.98 +.54 +16.9 StarwdHtl 66.24 +2.92 +15.5 StateStr 69.35 -.32 +47.5 Stryker 70.87 +.04 +29.3 SturmRug 49.44 +.67 +8.9 Suncor gs 31.95 +.12 -3.1 SunTrst 35.14 +.05 +24.0 Supvalu 8.07 +.16 +226.7 SwiftTrans 17.46 +.71 +91.4 Synovus 3.34 -.02 +36.3 Sysco 34.54 +.11 +10.1 Systemax 9.63 +.35 -.2 T TD Ameritr 27.25 +.52 +62.1 TECO 17.54 +.08 +4.7 Aug 13 44.26 44.45 43.63 43.81 -.45 Sep 13 44.23 44.41 43.59 43.83 -.38 Oct 13 44.12 44.35 43.54 43.82 -.32 Dec 13 44.10 44.33 43.51 43.85 -.26 Jan 14 44.26 44.48 43.67 44.02 -.24 Prev. sales 111073 Prev. Open Int. 348238 chg.+1799 SOYBEAN MEAL 100 tons- dollars per ton Aug 13 447.80 447.80 447.80 447.80-20.00 Sep 13 416.60 417.00 397.70 397.70-20.00 Oct 13 384.60 385.30 365.30 369.00-16.20 Dec 13 380.00 381.80 362.10 365.50-15.00 Jan 14 381.10 382.20 363.30 366.70-14.60 Prev. sales 135469 Prev. Open Int. 283183 chg. -442 CATTLE 40,000 lbs.- cents per lb. Aug 13 121.67 121.70 118.97 121.65 +.08 Oct 13 125.60 125.70 122.82 125.50 -.17 Dec 13 128.20 128.35 124.80 128.32 +.05 Feb 14 129.60 129.67 126.15 129.67 -.10 Apr 14 130.60 130.65 127.82 130.65 -.05 Prev. sales 34364 Prev. Open Int. 280778 chg. -426 FEEDER CATTLE 50,000 lbs.- cents per lb. Aug 13 153.05 153.05 151.92 152.35 -.67 Sep 13 156.02 156.90 155.15 155.77 -.60 Oct 13 157.85 158.40 156.85 157.65 -.35 Nov 13 158.90 158.90 157.80 158.40 -.45 Jan 14 158.90 159.32 157.70 158.30 -.67 Prev. sales 5878 Prev. Open Int. 33609 chg. -29 Flax Sunflower Soybeans seeds .... 15.00 …. …. .... 14.45 …. .... .... …. 14.60 14.55 13.75 …. 14.55 13.85 14.25 …. .... 21.50 .... …. .... 22.00 20.00 .... 19.60 20.75 …. 21.45 20.00 19.50 21.35 19.75 …. .... .... .... …. 11.74 .... 12.29 …. …. .... 12.44 12.44 …. 11.24 …. …. .... 12.07 .... MINNEAPOLIS FUTURES SPRING WHEAT 5,000 bu minimum- cents per bushel Sep 13 745 747¿ 737 737ß -5ß Dec 13 754Ÿ 757 747ß 749 -5Ÿ Mar 14 768¿ 768ß 760¿ 761¿ May 14 776 776 768Ÿ 768Ÿ Jul 14 780 780 774 774ß Prev. sales 4116 Prev. Open Int. 36213 chg. -962 AbdAsPac AlldNevG AmApparel B2gold g Banro g BarcGSOil BlkMunvst BrigusG g Cardero g CelSci CFCda g CentSe CheniereEn CheniereE ClaudeR g 6.24 6.96 1.96 3.00 1.04 24.82 9.27 .53 .07 .18 14.71 22.49 28.84 30.86 .23 +.09 +.06 +.02 +.11 ... +.11 -.18 +.01 -.00 +.01 +.12 +.06 +.37 +.36 -.01 -19.4 -76.9 +94.1 -16.0 -62.9 +13.9 -16.0 -43.3 -83.3 -33.3 -30.1 +12.6 +53.6 +45.2 -57.8 CrSuiHiY DenisnM g DocuSec EV LtdDur EVMuniBd FT WindEn GamGldNR Gastar grs GoldResrc GoldStr g GranTrra g GtPanSilv g Hemisphrx HstnAEn iShIndia bt 3.08 1.32 1.62 15.55 10.98 9.60 10.79 3.58 8.14 .51 6.23 .88 .23 .30 24.03 +.01 -3.8 -.01 +5.6 -.07 -25.3 +.13 -6.7 -.10 -21.5 +.20 +38.3 +.04 -15.7 +.08 +195.9 +.21 -47.2 +.01 -72.2 -.05 +13.1 -.03 -42.5 +.00 -6.8 -.03 +36.4 -.04 -8.4 ImmunoCll ImpOil gs InfuSystem InovioPhm IntTower g IsoRay LkShrGld g MadCatz g MastThera MeetMe Metalico NTS Inc NavideaBio NeoStm rs Nevsun g 2.78 42.14 1.81 1.49 .46 .60 .33 .51 .46 1.77 1.48 1.80 3.06 7.29 3.36 +.18 +44.8 +.13 -2.0 +.01 +20.7 +.10 +198.0 +.05 -78.8 +.07 -23.2 -.01 -55.8 +.00 +2.2 -.01 -19.3 +.10 -49.3 +.03 -24.5 +.10 +109.5 +.09 +8.1 +.29 +22.3 ... -21.5 -.13 +.01 +.15 -.03 -.06 +.24 -.01 -.39 +.01 ... +.03 +.01 +1.41 +.02 +.01 -49.5 -14.0 -19.7 -28.0 -26.0 +24.2 +27.1 +73.5 +51.3 -2.9 -7.0 -2.7 -35.9 -68.5 +24.2 LOCAL COMPANIES AT&T Inc Aetna Allete AmExp BP PLC BarnesNob Baxter Citigroup CocaCola s ConAgra Cott Cp CrackerB 35.46 65.58 53.13 75.77 43.69 18.16 72.81 52.66 40.84 36.91 8.55 96.53 +.06 -.03 +.73 +.41 +.25 +.11 -.81 +.47 -.02 +.18 +.04 +.43 +5.2 +41.6 +29.6 +32.3 +4.9 +20.3 +9.2 +33.1 +12.7 +25.1 +6.5 +50.2 DeanFds Deluxe DineEquity DblEgl Exar Fastenal GenElec HarvNRes LSI Corp Lee Ent MDU Res McDnlds 10.67 40.14 65.92 3.56 12.83 46.25 24.69 4.39 7.64 2.82 28.20 97.49 -.13 +37.0 +1.29 +24.5 -.48 -1.6 -.04 -8.7 +.51 +44.2 +.80 -.9 +.07 +17.6 -.09 -51.6 +.22 +8.1 -.18 +147.4 +.06 +32.8 +.83 +10.5 NACCO s NashF Nordstrm NorthropG OfficeDpt OneokPtrs OtterTail Penney PepsiCo Pfizer ProgsvCp RadioShk 60.59 24.90 61.44 90.41 4.45 51.21 31.63 16.12 85.55 29.19 25.91 2.74 +.50 -.15 -.02 +.11 +.14 -.36 +.70 +.20 -.09 -.09 +.06 +.09 -.2 +17.0 +14.8 +33.8 +35.7 -5.1 +26.5 -18.2 +25.0 +16.4 +22.8 +29.2 RobtHalf StJude SearsHldgs Staples Supvalu SykesEnt Target Tesoro TevaPhrm Unisys UPS B US Bancrp Health overhaul like help desk call WASHINGTON (AP) — You may have heard that shopping for health insurance under President Barack Obama’s health care overhaul will be like using Travelocity or Amazon. But many people will end up with something more mundane than online shopping, like a call to the help desk. Struggling with a deadline crunch, some states are delaying online tools that could make it easier for consumers to find the right plan when the markets go live on Oct. 1. Ahead of open enrollment for millions of uninsured Americans, the feds and the states are investing in massive call centers. “The description that this was going to be like Travelocity was a very simplistic way of looking at it,” said Christine Ferguson, director of the Rhode Island Health Benefits Exchange. “I never bought into it.” “The bottom line is that with tight timelines ... states have had to scale back their initial ambitions for Day 1,” said Paul Hencoski, leader of KPMG’s government health practice, which is advising nearly 20 states. “A lot of the more sophisticated functionalities ... are being deferred to later phases.” When the markets open, Hencoski said, “there will be a significant amount of manual processing of things that will later be automated.” Translation: emails, phone calls, faxes. Ag prices, Bismarck-Mandan Spring wheat, 15% 2012 WaddellR 50.70 +.73 +45.6 WalMart 78.01 -.22 +14.3 WellsFargo 43.65 -.66 +27.7 Wendys Co 7.02 -.10 +49.4 Westmrld 13.08 -.31 +40.0 WirelessT 1.49 XcelEngy 29.80 +.12 +11.6 +.01 +24.2 Amazon.com posts 2Q loss, higher revenue SAN FRANCISCO (AP) — Amazon.com Inc. on Thursday reported a surprise loss in the second quarter. Higher revenue was not enough to make up for rising operating expenses. Amazon, which also makes the Kindle tablets and e-reader devices, lost $7 million, or 2 cents per share, in the April-June quarter. It is down from earnings of $7 million, or 1 cent per share, a year ago. Revenue rose 22 percent to $15.7 billion. The world’s largest online retailer has been spending on order fulfillment and digital content rights, which continue to weigh on profit margins. Amazon’s stock fell $8.20, or 2.7 percent, to $295.20 after the results came out. 2013 Barley, delivered $ 6 $15 12 9 5 6 3 0 4 Jan Feb Mar AprMay Jun Jul Aug Sep Oct Nov Dec Sunflower, delivered Jan Feb Mar AprMay Jun Jul Aug Sep Oct Nov Dec Spring wheat, 14% $ 40 $ 15 34 12 28 9 22 6 16 3 FOREIGN EXCHANGE LEGEND * Today’s foreign currency in dollars ** Previous day’s foreign currency in dollars *** Dollar value in the foreign currency **** Previous day’s dollar value in foreign currency 10 Jan Feb Mar AprMay Jun Jul Aug Sep Oct Nov Dec 0 Jan Feb Mar AprMay Jun Jul Aug Sep Oct Nov Dec Starbucks profit surges 25 percent on stronger sales NEW YORK (AP) — Starbucks says its profit climbed 25 percent in the latest quarter as its coffee costs eased and caffeine-addicted customers flocked to its cafes around the world, with people in the U.S. spending a little more on items such as revamped sandwiches and new salads. The results topped Wall Street expectations, and the company raised its full-year guidance. Starbucks’ shares were up almost 7 percent in aftermarket trading. The Seattle-based chain, which has more than 19,000 locations around the world, said global sales rose 8 percent at cafes open at least 13 months, with all regions registering growth. In its flagship U.S. market, the figure rose 9 percent, driven by an uptick in customer visits. The performance is in contrast to McDonald’s Corp., which reported an underwhelming 1 percent increase in U.S. locations open at least a year. The fastfood chain had partly blamed economic conditions.