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Cruel winter

THURSDAY, FEBRUARY 3, 2011

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Egypt protests turn deadly By HADEEL AL-SHALCHI Associated Press CAIRO — Bursts of heavy gunfire rained into Cairo’s Tahrir Square before dawn today, killing at least three anti-government demonstrators INSIDE a m o n g Journalists crowds still attacked, trying to detained in hold the site Egypt, 9A after an assault by supporters of President Hosni Mubarak, according to a protest organizer. Sustained bursts of automatic weapons fire and powerful single shots rattled into the square starting at around 4 a.m., and was continuing more than an hour later. Protest organizer Mustafa el-Naggar said he saw the bodies of three dead protesters being carried toward an ambulance. He said the gunfire came from at least three locations off in the distance and that the Egyptian mili-

Associated Press

Pro-government demonstrators, bottom, clash with antigovernment demonstrators, top right, as a palm tree burns from a firebomb in Tahrir Square, the center of anti-government demonstrations, in Cairo, Egypt, early today. tary, which has ringed the square with tank squads for days to try to keep some order, did not intervene. Footage from the AP Television News showed two bodies being dragged from

the scene. The health minister did not answer a phone call seeking confirmation of the deaths. Throughout Wednesday, Mubarak supporters charged Continued on 9A

Phil’s spring forecast

Noise vote nears

Senate GOP loses By SETH BORENSTEIN AP Science Writer WASHINGTON — An orbiting NASA telescope is finding whole new worlds of possibilities in the search for alien life, spotting more than 50 potential planets that appear to be in the habitable zone. In just a year of peering out at a small slice of the galaxy, the Kepler telescope has discovered 1,235 possible planets outside our solar system. Amazingly, 54 of them are seemingly in the zone that could be hos-

By LEANN ECKROTH Bismarck Tribune Mandan’s Police Chief Dennis Bullinger expects thedraft of the city’s first noise ordinance would be enforceable. Adapting to the new law should be low-cost to his department, he said. “I do not foresee any problems,” Bullinger said when asked about training expenses and adjusting department policy. “I would anticipate purchasing four additional meters.” The department now owns one decibel meter; each costs about $70. He said switching to the new law “will require minimal instructions” for his officers. The ordinance caps sound at 50 decibels in residential areas after 11 p.m. Violators can be fined up to $500. Bullinger said responding to a noise call is a simple process.

MIKE McCLEARY/Tribune

DE-ICE THE WINGS, CAPTAIN: A thick layer of snow blankets the wing span of the large metal American eagle sculpture displayed in Custer Park in central Bismarck earlier this week. The sculpture was created by Washburn artist Tom Neary.

JENNIFER WEISGERBER/Tribune

JENNIFER WEISGERBER/Tribune

PUNXSUTAWNEY, Pa. (AP) — The country’s most famous groundhog predicted an early spring Wednesday but wasn’t willing to go out on a limb to forecast whether his state’s Pittsburgh Steelers will win the Super Bowl. Punxsutawney Phil emerged just after dawn on Groundhog Day to make his 125th annual weather forecast in front of a smaller-than-usual crowd in rural Pennsylvania who braved muddy, icy conditions to hear his handlers reveal that he had not seen his shadow. Including Wednesday’s forecast, Phil has seen his shadow 98 times and hasn’t seen it just 16 times since 1887, according to the Punxsutawney Groundhog Club’s Inner Circle, which runs the event. There are no records for the remaining years, though the group has never failed to issue a forecast. Continued on 9A

pitable to life — that is, not too hot or too cold, Kepler chief scientist William Borucki said. Until now, only two planets outside our solar system were even thought to be in the “Goldilocks zone.” And both those discoveries are highly disputed. Fifty-four possibilities is “an enormous amount, an inconceivable amount,” Borucki said. “It’s amazing to see this huge number because up to now, we’ve had zero.” The more than 1,200 Continued on 9A

MIKE McCLEARY/Tribune

Mandan Police Department Sgt. Dave Mills holds a device used to monitor and detect noise levels as part of enforcing the city’s noise ordinance. More of the monitors may be purchased if the city passes a noise ordinance on Feb. 15. “There are two methods an officer will make such determination — personal observation and if a sound meter is available, a reading will be taken and noted on Continued on 9A

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One wicked storm

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Nearly half of the U.S. covered in snowy shroud of white, ice — 2A

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Drive to oust health care law defeated By DAVID ESPO AP Special Correspondent WASHINGTON — A Republican drive to repeal the year-old health care law ended in party-line defeat in the Senate on Wednesday, leaving the Supreme Court to render a final, unpredictable verdict on an issue steeped in political and constitutional controversy. The vote was 47-51. Moments earlier, the Senate had agreed to make o n e re l a t i v e l y m i n o r change in the law, voting to strip out a paperwork requirement for businesses. President Barack Obama, who has vowed to veto any total repeal of his signature legislative accomplishment, has said he would accept the change. It does not directly affect health care. Republicans conceded Continued on 9A


THURSDAY, FEBRUARY 3, 2011 OPINION Who knows what’s best for you? PAGE 8A

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WikiLeaks receives Nobel nomination

Fierce blizzard rolls in

OSLO, Norway (AP) — A Norwegian lawmaker has nominated WikiLeaks for the 2011 Nobel Peace Prize, saying Wednesday that its disclosures of classified documents promote world peace by holding governments accountable for their actions. The Norwegian Nobel Committee keeps candidates secret for 50 years, but those with nomination rights sometimes make their picks known. Snorre Valen, a 26-yearold legislator from Norway’s Socialist Left Party, told The Associated Press he handed in his nomination in person on Tuesday, the last day to put forth candidates. “I think it is important to raise a debate about freedom of expression and that truth is always the first casualty in war,” Valen said. “WikiLeaks wants to make governments accountable for their actions and that contributes to peace.”

Bogus tax refunds for prisoners end ALBANY, N.Y. (AP) — A new agreement aims to stop federal prisoners from filing for and collecting millions of dollars in bogus tax refunds from their cells. Pressure from U.S. senators in New York, Ohio, Minnesota and Florida in January led to an agreement signed Wednesday between the Internal Revenue Service and the federal Bureau of Prisons to break down bureaucratic and regulatory barriers to end the practice. The memorandum of understanding struck between the two agencies overcomes legal obstacles that hindered their own efforts and paves the way for states to make similar agreements that apply to their prisons. “The impasse needed to end, and today it’s over,” said Sen. Charles Schumer of New York.

China restricts reports on Egypt BEIJING (AP) — The protests in Egypt are about free elections and overthrowing a longtime dictator? Not according to China’s state media, which is painting them as the kind of chaos that comes with Westernstyle democracy. The recent uprisings in Egypt and Tunisia are no doubt giving pause to many authoritarian regimes around the world, but nowhere else appears to be as determined to control the message as China. Chinese censors have blocked the ability to search the term “Egypt” on microblogging sites, and user comments that draw parallels to China have been deleted from Internet forums. The People’s Daily, the flagship newspaper of the Communist Party, carried only a short report today saying Egyptian President Hosni Mubarak would not stand for re-election.

Storm spreads snowy shroud over nearly half of the U.S. By DON BABWIN and MICHAEL TARM Associated Press CHICAGO — A fearsome storm spread a smothering shroud of white over nearly half the nation Wednesday, snarling transportation from Oklahoma to New England, burying parts of the Midwest under 2 feet of snow and laying down dangerously heavy ice in the Northeast that was too much for some buildings to bear. Tens of millions of people stayed home. The hardy few who ventured out faced howling winds that turned snowflakes into face-stinging needles. Chicago’s 20.2 inches of snow was the city’s third-largest amount on record. In New York’s Central Park, the pathways resembled skating rinks. The storm that resulted from two clashing air masses was, if not unprecedented, extraordinarily rare for its size and strength. “A storm that produces a swath of 20-inch snow is really something we’d see once every 50 years — maybe,” National Weather Service meteorologist Thomas Spriggs said. Across the storm’s path, lonely commuters struggled against drifts 3 and 4 feet deep in eerily silent streets, some of which had not seen a plow’s blade since the snow started a day earlier. Parkas and ski goggles normally reserved for the slopes became essential for getting to work. “This is probably the most snow I’ve seen in the last 34 years,” joked 34-yearold Chicagoan Michael George. “I saw some people

“A storm that produces a swath of 20-inch snow is really something we’d see once every 50 years — maybe.” National Weather Service meteorologist Thomas Spriggs

Associated Press

Cars are seen stranded on Chicago’s Lake Shore Drive on Wednesday. A winter blizzard of historic proportions wobbled an otherwise snow-tough Chicago, stranding hundreds of drivers for up to 12 hours overnight on the city’s showcase lakeshore thoroughfare. cross-country skiing on my way to the train. It was pretty wild.” Although skies were beginning to clear by midafternoon over much of the nation’s midsection, the storm promised to leave a blast of bitter cold in its wake. Overnight temperatures in

the upper Midwest were expected to fall to minus 5 to minus 20, with wind chills as low as minus 30. The system was blamed for the deaths of at least a dozen people, including a homeless man who burned to death on New York’s Long Island as he tried to light

cans of cooking fuel and a woman in Oklahoma City who was killed while being pulled behind a truck on a sled that hit a guard rail. Airport operations slowed to a crawl nationwide, and flight cancellations reached 13,000 for the week, making this system the most disruptive so far this winter. A massive postChristmas blizzard led to about 10,000 cancellations. In the winter-wear y Northeast, thick ice collapsed several structures, including a gas station canopy on Long Island and an airplane hangar and garages near Boston. In at least two places, workers heard the structures beginning to crack and narrowly escaped. In Middletown, Conn., the entire third floor of a building failed, littering the street with bricks and snapping two trees. Acting Fire Marshal Al Santostefano said two workers fled when they heard a cracking sound. “It’s like a bomb scene,” Santostefano said. “Thank God they left the building when they did.”

Powerful cyclone hits Australia By KRISTEN GELINEAU Associated Press INNISFAIL, Australia — The most powerful storm in a century ripped across Australia’s northeast coast early today, blasting apart houses, laying waste to banana crops and leaving boats lying in the streets of windand wave-swept towns. Authorities said they were surprised to learn at daybreak that no one had been reported killed, but cautioned that bad news could eventually emerge from communities still cut off after the overnight storm, which left several thousand people homeless. Emergency services fanned out as day broke to assess the damage across a disaster zone stretching more than 190 miles in Queensland state, using chain saws to cut through trees and other debris blocking roads. Cyclone Yasi was moving inland and losing power early today. But drenching

“Nothing’s been spared. The devastation is phenomenal, like nothing I’ve ever experienced.” David Brook, the manager of a resort at Mission Beach rains were still falling, adding woes to a state where Australia’s worst flooding in decades has killed 35 people since late November. Hundreds of thousands of people spent the night huddled in evacuation centers or bunkered in their homes as the cyclone hit, packing howling winds gusting to 186 mph and causing tidal surges that swamped coastal areas. “Nothing’s been spared. The devastation is phenomenal, like nothing I’ve ever experienced,” David Brook, the manager of a resort at

Associated Press

This image provided by NASA shows Tropical Cyclone Yasi as it approached Queensland, Australia, on Wednesday afternoon. Mission Beach, where the core of the storm hit the coast around midnight, told Australian Broadcasting Corp. radio. “Vegetation has been reduced to sticks,” said Sgt. Dan Gallagher, a Mission Beach police officer. At Innisfail, acres of banana trees lay snapped in

half, the crops ruined, and power poles had been snapped in half by the winds. The main highway leading south was cut by tidal floodwaters, and hundreds of cars were parked nearby as people who had evacuated Wednesday to get home to see what was left.

World’s 1st iPad newspaper debuts By ANDREW VANACORE AP Business Writer NEW YORK — A daily newspaper designed by News Corp. exclusively for Apple’s iPad is available for $40 annually, comparable to what some big-city publishers charge monthly to deliver their print editions. The Daily debuted Associated Press Wednesday in Apple Inc.’s Eddy Cue, vice president App Store. News Corp. CEO of Apple Inc., attends the Rupert Murdoch unveiled it launch of The Daily on in New York after weeks of Wednesday in New York. anticipation.

The Daily is the latest example of how media companies are trying to mine the iPad’s popularity for new streams of revenue. Last month, a company backed by The New York Times Co., The Washington Post Co. and USA Today publisher Gannett Co. launched Ongo, a website that, for $7 a month, pulls together stories from various outlets in one place and lays them out in a clean, ad-free format. The Daily will cost 99 cents per week, substan-

tially less than the Journal’s iPad subscription rate of $3.99 per week. The Daily is also available for $39.99 annually — about the same as what the San Francisco Chronicle charges a month for home delivery and less than The New York Times’ monthly rate of about $47 in the New York City area. Murdoch says The Daily can afford a low price because it won’t have to pay for printing presses or fuel to deliver editions. It will rely on reporters in New York and

Los Angeles, as well as freelancers, to produce up to 1 0 0 p a g e s o f c ov e ra g e focused on news, sports, gossip, opinion and entertainment. The Daily will be the first newspaper whose subscriptions will be billed directly through Apple’s iTunes store. The Journal, by contrast, has been allowed to charge users of its iPad app through its own billing system. Apple typically keeps 30 percent of the revenue from sales made in its app stores.

IN

1873

VOLUME 137, NUMBER 34 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, ND 58504. Periodicals postage paid at the Bismarck Post Office. Member of the Associated Press. SUBSCRIBER SERVICES Delivery deadlines for the Bismarck Tribune are 6 a.m. Monday-Saturday and 7 a.m. Sunday. If you have not received your Tribune by this deadline, redeliveries are available in Bismarck-Mandan until 10 a.m. Monday through Friday and until 11 a.m. Saturday and Sunday by calling 250-8210. When going on vacation, please call 250-8210 or 877-590-6397 to have your paper saved in a vacation pack or donated to the Newspaper in Education program. TO SUBSCRIBE Call Customer Service at 250-8210 or 877-590-6397 from 4:30 a.m. to 5:30 p.m. Monday through Friday and from 4:30 to 11 a.m. Saturday and Sunday. We can also be reached online at www.bismarcktribune.com. LET US HELP Call the Tribune 24 hours a day at 223-2500. Office hours are 7:30 a.m. to 5:30 p.m. Monday-Friday. Information . . . . . . . . . . 223-2500 Retail advertising fax . . . 224-1412 Classified fax . . . . . . . . . 250-0195 Circulation . . . . . . . . . . . 250-8210 News fax . . . . . . . . . . . . 223-2063 Business fax. . . . . . . . . . 223-4240 Toll free . . . . . . . . . 800-472-2273 E-mail, News@bismarcktribune.com or Online@bismarcktribune.com SHARE YOUR NEWS News . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 250-8247 Sports . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 250-8243 Hometown . . . . . . . . . . . 250-8242 Capitol Bureau. . . . . . . . 223-8242 BILLING QUESTIONS For billing concerns with retail and classified ads, call 223-2500, extension 312 from 8 a.m. to 5 p.m. Monday through Friday. PLACING AN AD To place an ad, please phone the appropriate number from 7:30 a.m. to 5:30 p.m. Monday through Friday: Classified, 258-6900 or 866-476-5348; Display, 250-8290. MANAGEMENT Brian Kroshus, publisher . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 250-8299 Terry Alveshere, online manager . . . . . . . . . . . . 255-2127, ext. 231 Ken Bohl, circulation manager . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 250-8203 Ron Garcia, production manager . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 355-8801 Stace Gooding, systems administrator . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 355-8800 John Irby, editor . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 250-8266 Chad Kourajian, human resources manager . . . . . . . . . . . . 250-8272 Stacey Lang, marketing manager . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 250-8201 Libby Simes, financial services manager. . . . . . . . . . . . . 250-8202 Kristin Wilson, advertising director . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 250-8285 POSTMASTER Send address changes to: Bismarck Tribune P.O. Box 5516 Bismarck, ND 58506-5516 CORRECTIONS If you spot an error that significantly changes the meaning of any Tribune news story, call the city editor at 250-8247.

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Gun battles, blockades in Mexico GUADALAJARA, Mexico (AP) — Suspected drug cartel gunmen hurled grenades, burned vehicles and blocked streets in a rapid series of attacks in Mexico’s secondlargest city, authorities said Wednesday. The seven attacks within two hours late Tuesday appear to have been coordinated, and were staged by drug gangs, possibly in retaliation for the arrests of their members, said Fernando Guzman Perez, interior secretary of Jalisco state, where the city of Guadalajara is located. A policeman and two transportation workers were injured in the attacks. Assailants hurled a grenade at a police station and burned a bus and commuter trains to block streets, injuring transportation workers who tried to resist.

Snowmobiler rescued from lake CLEVELAND (AP) — The U.S. Coast Guard says it has rescued a snowmobiler who floated into Lake Erie from Canada after falling into the water and climbing onto a loose piece of ice about the size of a football field. Jim Turton of Colchester, Ontario, floated for about nine hours before being rescued at about 8:30 a.m. Wednesday — his 45th birthday — by the crew of an icebreaking tug temporarily assigned to the Great Lakes from New London, Conn. Officials say Turton was one of four snowmobilers who fell through ice near Colchester around 11:25 p.m. Tuesday. The others climbed onto ice connected to shore. Following the rescue, Turton was transferred to a Canadian coast guard ship.

Terror attack attempt thwarted NOUAKCHOTT, Mauritania (AP) — Security forces opened fire on a car loaded with explosives early Wednesday as it attempted to speed into the capital, setting off an enormous explosion and killing three suspected al-Qaidalinked militants, an official said. The al-Qaida affiliate claimed responsibility for the attempted attack in a telephone call to an Islamist website, Essirage.net. The caller, who identified himself as a spokesman for al-Qaida’s North Africa branch, said it was targeting President Mohamed Ould Abdel Aziz, whose government has actively pursued members of the terror cell. Defense Minister Hamadi Ould Hamadi, however, told reporters late Wednesday the target was the French Embassy and a military installation.

Manson found with phone in prison SACRAMENTO, Calif. (AP) — Cult killer Charles Manson has been caught with a smuggled cell phone for the second time. Corrections spokeswoman Terry Thornton said Wednesday that guards found the phone Jan. 6 at Corcoran State Prison. Manson previously was caught with a phone in March 2009. He had been calling and texting people in California, Florida, New Jersey and British Columbia. He had missed calls from Arkansas, Indiana and Massachusetts. Thornton couldn’t immediately say whom he’d been calling this time, nor how he got the phone. Manson is serving a life sentence.

Thursday, February 3, 2011 ■ Page 3A

NYC extending its smoking ban By VERENA DOBNIK Associated Press NEW YORK — New York City’s parks, beaches and even Times Square will be off-limits to smokers under one of the nation’s toughest anti-cigarette laws passed Wednesday by the City Council. “This summer, New Yorkers who go to our parks and beaches for some fresh air and fun will be able to breathe even cleaner air and sit on a beach not littered with cigarette butts,” Mayor Michael Bloomberg said after the 36-12 vote. The smoking ban will c ov e r 1 , 7 0 0 p a rk s a n d 14 miles of public beaches plus boardwalks, marinas and pedestrian plazas like the one in the heart of Times Square. The ban goes into effect 90 days after Bloomberg signs the bill; the

“The statistics don’t lie: Secondhand smoke kills. With this bill, all New Yorkers can now breathe easier and breathe cleaner air.” Council Speaker Christine Quinn, on the extension of New York City’s smoking ban mayor has 20 days to do it. States and cities from Maine to California have banned smoking in public parks and beaches, but New York is pursuing one of the widest-reaching urban bans. Smoking is also prohibited in Los Angeles city parks and in Chicago parks with playgrounds. Supporters of the New York ban said exposure to secondhand smoke poses health risks. “The statistics don’t lie: Secondhand smoke kills,” Council Speaker Christine Quinn said. “With this bill, all

N e w Yo r k e r s c a n n o w breathe easier and breathe cleaner air.” A law banning smoking in New York City bars and restaurants went into effect in 2003. Councilwoman Karen Koslowitz voted for the latest ban despite her ambivalence about earlier anti-smoking measures that forced her outdoors in bad weather when she was a smoker. “My grandson used to tell me, ‘Grandma, you’re going to die,’” Koslowitz, now a nonsmoking legislator, said in announcing her vote.

Outside on Wednesday, the wet, raw winter weather didn’t seem to bother Cal Johnson as he strolled through the park in front of City Hall, puffing on a cigarette. “I guess I’ll have to stop smoking in this park,” said the 68-year-old retired Wall Street analyst when he was told of the anti-smoking vote. However, “in principle, I support this ban on smoking — even though I’m a smoker,” said Johnson, adding he’ll smoke on a nearby street where he lives once the new law kicks in. The expanded smoking ban will give the city’s Parks Department the power to slap violators with qualityof-life summonses, which are tickets for minor offenses like panhandling or public urination that typically carry fines of under $100.

Yemeni president won’t seek new term By AHMED AL-HAJ Associated Press SANAA, Yemen — Yemen’s U.S.-backed president, in power for more than three decades, pledged Wednesday not to seek another term in office in an apparent attempt to defuse protests inspired by Tunisia’s revolt and the turmoil in Egypt. The concession by Ali Abdullah Saleh signaled that another autocratic Arab leader once thought immune to challenge was giving way to pent-up fury and demands for reform that have swept the region. It came one day after Egyptian President Hosni Mubarak, the target of nine days of protest calling for his ouster, made a similar pledge. Yet Saleh’s move posed questions about stability in

a nation seen by the Obama administration as a key ally in its fight against Islamic militants. Al-Qaida’s Yemeni offshoot claimed responsibility for a failed December 2009 attempt to blow up a passenger jet over the United States and an attempt last year to ship parcel bombs to the U.S. via cargo planes.

“I won’t seek to extend my presidency for another term or have my son inherit it,” Saleh told parliament. But the opposition greeted his announcement with skepticism, and there were no plans to cancel mass protests scheduled for today in the capital, Sanaa, and across the country. Obama administration

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officials described Saleh’s declaration as “positive” and “significant,” but said it remained to be seen if Saleh would fulfill the pledges. The officials spoke on condition of anonymity because they were not authorized to speak publicly on the matter. Saleh’s current term in office expires in 2013.

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Page 4A ■ Thursday, February 3, 2011

DEATHS

FUNERALS TODAY

Terrance Long Elk

Gwendolyn Gabbert, 82, Harvey, 2 p.m., First Lutheran Church, Harvey. (Hertz Funeral Home, Harvey) George Gagnon, 96, Bismarck, 11 a.m., McCabe United Methodist Church, Bismarck. (Parkway Funeral Service, Bismarck) Pearl Jordan, 91, Green Bay, Wis., 7 p.m., Lyndahl Funeral Home, Green Bay. Esther Klee, 89, Halliday, 11 a.m. MST, St. Paul’s Catholic Church, Halliday. (Ladbury Funeral Service, Dickinson) Darlene Morsette, 52, Fort Yates, 11 a.m. CST, Assumption of the Blessed Virgin Mary, Kenel, S.D. (Kesling

Funeral Home, Mobridge, S.D.) Elsie Mueller, 89, Bismarck, 2 p.m., Seventh-day Adventist Church, Bismarck. (Eastgate Funeral Service, Bismarck) Harvey Orluck, 81, Billings, Mont., 11 a.m., Fulkerson Funeral Home Chapel, Tioga. Donna Pledger, 84, Bismarck, 11 a.m., Parkway Funeral Service, Bismarck. Marie Privratsky, 72, Bismarck, 11 a.m., St. Anne’s Church, Bismarck. (Bismarck Funeral Home) Helen Sonn, 99, Bowman, 1 p.m. MST, Krebsbach and Ku l s e t h Fu n e ra l Ho m e Chapel, Bowman.

FARGO — Terrance W. Long Elk, 54, Fargo, died Jan. 25, 2011, in Crookston, Minn. Services will be held at 10 a.m. Friday, Feb. 4, at All Nations Assembly of God Church, Bismarck. Burial will be in Congregational Cemetery, White Shield. He is survived by his mother, Ethel Long Elk, Bismarck; one daughter, Teressa Long Elk; three sons, Darris Long Elk, Orlen F. Smith and Daniel Smith, all of Bismarck; one adopted son, Ron Brunette, Fargo; three sisters, Delores Long Elk, Bismarck, Celeste Garcia, Grand Forks, and Marsha Rodriguez, Hibbing, Minn.; (More deaths and state deaths on 7A and 5B.) two brothers, Wesley Long Elk, Bullhead, S.D., and Julian Long Elk, Rapid City, S.D.; and two grandchildren. (Perry Funeral Home, ManROME (AP) — A male apprentice, longtime companion dan) and possible lover of Leonardo da Vinci was the main influence and a model for the “Mona Lisa” painting, an Italian researcher said. But the researcher, Silvano Vinceti, said Wednesday the portrait also represents a synthesis of Leonardo’s scientific, artistic and philosophical beliefs. Because the artist worked on it at various intervals for many years, he was subjected to PLACERVILLE, Calif. different influences and sources of inspiration, and the can(AP) — A school janitor vas is full of hidden symbolic meanings. was arrested Wednesday “The ‘Mona Lisa’ must be read at various levels, not just in the killing of a Northern as a portrait,” Vinceti said. California elementary school principal who was hailed as a role model for other educators. PHOENIX (AP) — Life or death consequences for dozens No children were hurt of Arizonans are butting up against the state’s budget woes in the late-morning shootas legislators debate the elimination last fall of Medicaid ing in the office at coverage for some transplants — even as they consider addiLouisiana Schnell Eletional health care cuts. mentary School in PlacSome Arizona Democratic lawmakers have introduced erville. bills and held news conferences with transplant candidates Principal Sam LaCara, to call for reversal of a budget cut that eliminated coverage 50, died in the attack, for some transplants last fall. They also raised the politically police Chief George Nielcharged issue at a legislative hearing Wednesday, for the secson said. ond day in a row. Authorities said they arrested janitor John Luebbers, 44, at his home about an hour after CEIBA HUECA, Cuba (AP) — Relatives and friends of a launching a manhunt. Cuban woman have celebrated what they say is her 126th Investigators were trying birthday, though that claim to longevity is not recognized to determine a motive for internationally. the shooting. Cuba’s Prensa Latina agency says Juana Bautista de la Nielson was asked by Candelaria Rodriguez has a civil registry document that reporters if Luebbers had states she was born on Feb. 2, 1885, in the town of Ceiba been laid off. The chief Hueca, where she still lives. said that possibility was The claim would make her the world’s oldest person by part of the investigation. more than a decade.

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Male model behind the Mona Lisa?

Principal shot, killed at school

Ariz. grapples with transplant cuts

Relatives say Cuban woman is 126

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Bismarcktribune.com ■ Bismarck Tribune

Thursday, February 3, 2011 ■ Page 5A

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Page 6A ■ Thursday, February 3, 2011

Bismarck Tribune ■ Bismarcktribune.com

WEIRDLES

Outside today

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

SWEET TREAT: Angelito Araneta Jr. puts a 0.2-carat diamond on a rabbit-shaped sweet rice cake, encrusted with a 24-carat edible gold leaf, on Wednesday at his home in Manila, Philippines. ■ Manila, Philippines

Let them eat (gold) cake Wealthy Chinese-Filipinos are snapping up rice cakes decorated with gold and diamonds to celebrate the Lunar New Year in hopes of attracting good luck in the Year of the Rabbit. The rabbit-shaped glutinous rice cakes sell for between $500 and $2,700 and are covered with 24-carat gold foil and a few small diamonds. The creator of the custom-baked sweets, Angelito Araneta Jr., says they are meant to attract wealth as well as secure good ties with friends and kin. Chinese-Filipinos traditionally share glutinous rice cakes with family and friends to celebrate the Lunar New Year, which begins today. ■ Gulfport, Miss.

Shedding his shorts

There was a time when not even the president of the United States could get Eddie Favre to wear pants. Favre lost everything but the clothes he was wearing — which included Bermuda shorts — when Hurricane Katrina flattened Mississippi’s Gulf Coast in 2005. He was mayor of Bay St. Louis at the time. Favre vowed then that he would continue wearing shorts instead of long pants until his city was back on its feet. He met visiting President George W. Bush in shorts. That ended Tuesday — more than five years and five months later. The Sun Herald reports Favre showed up at the Harrison County courthouse in long pants. He was testifying as Biloxi’s financial expert in a Gulfport annexation trial. Favre served as mayor for 20 years, but decided not to seek re-election in 2009.

A Vermont woman is facing charges that she failed to return hundreds of dollars’ worth of books and videos from the library. State Police said the 35-year-old woman from Concord has been cited on a charge of theft of rented property. Police said that in November, they received a request from the St. Johnsbury Athenaeum asking troopers to contact the woman. They said she had more than 40 books and videos worth more than $460 out for more than a year. She was cited last month after the library said she did not return the items. She’s due in court in March. From wire reports

Quote in the news “A storm that produces a swath of 20-inch snow is really something we’d see once every 50 years — maybe.” — National Weather Service meteorologist Thomas Spriggs See story on Page 2A

Classifieds deal of the day

Periods of sunshine Noon: 25 Evening: 23 Tomorrow: 33/19

People and personalities The White Stripes announce split NEW YORK (AP) — The White Stripes are done. The groundbreaking rock duo, which helped revive and reshape a stale rock scene with their scorching, guitar-fueled, blues-tinged songs, announced Wednesday they are splitting up after more than a decade and six albums together. Jack and Meg White (who presented themselves as brother and sister but were actually exhusband and wife) said no “Behind the Music”-type troubles doomed the band. “The reason is not due to artistic differences or lack of wanting to continue, nor any health issues as both Meg and Jack are feeling fine and in good health,” a statement said. “It is for a myriad of reasons, but mostly to preserve what is beautiful and special about the band and have it stay that way.” The Grammy-winning, platinum-selling band started off in Detroit in 1997. Seen mainly as the brainchild of frontman Jack White (Meg was the drummer), the band’s breakthrough came at the start of the new millennium with the albums “White Blood Cells” and 2003’s “Elephant,” with the now-classic song “Seven Nation Army.” But over the years, Jack White has focused attention on other projects, including the bands the Dead Weather and the Raconteurs, as well as his Nashville, Tenn.-based Third Man Records.

The store in Venice reported the necklace stolen on Jan. 22, roughly three weeks after the “Mean Girls” star was released from three months of courtordered rehab. She admitted failing a drug test shortly after being granted early release from another treatment program.

Fawcett’s swimsuit goes to museum

BREAKING UP: Meg White, left, and Jack White of The White Stripes are shown in New York on May 4, 2004.

under the influence and having a blood alcohol content of .20 or higher. An e-mail message for Pressly’s publicist was not immediately returned. The charges were first reported Tuesday by celebrity website TMZ.

Joel brushes off rehab comments

While John predicted Joel would “hate” him for his comments, Joel says he’s enjoyed their relationship so much he’s not going to let the comments change his affection for him. Joel went to rehab in 2005 and 2002.

Lohan investigated for jewelry theft

LOS ANGELES (AP) — LindNEW YORK (AP) — Billy Joel’s say Lohan is in the spotlight reaction to Elton John’s declaraagain for all the tion that the Piano Man needs wrong reasons. rehab is one big Police got a SANTA MONICA, Calif. (AP) shrug. search warrant — Prosecutors in California In a statement Tuesday to look have charged released Wednesfor a $2,500 stolen Jaime Pressly with day, Joel says: necklace at the misdemeanor “Elton is just troubled actress’ drunken driving. being Elton.” home near Venice The 33-yearJohn took his Beach. old “My Name is former touring But before Lohan: Earl” co-star was partner to task in New troubles detectives could Joel: arrested Jan. 5 an interview for execute the warafter Santa Moni- Unfazed the Feb. 17 edirant, someone — police wouldca police say she tion of Rolling n’t say who — turned in the was stopped for a Stone, saying Joel needs to do necklace. Pressly: traffic violation. “something better with his life” Now Lohan, who is still on Makes bail She was released and get serious about rehab. He probation for a 2007 drunken after posting $15,000 bail. also said that the pair had to driving case, is being investigatDeputy City Attorney Melanie cancel many tours because of ed for possible grand theft, said Skehar says Pressly was charged Joel’s illnesses and “alcoOfficer Bruce Borihanh on Tuesday morning with driving holism.” Wednesday.

Pressly charged with misdemeanor

■ St. Johnsbury, Vt.

Library dues pile up

31/20

WASHINGTON (AP) — The red swimsuit that helped make “Charlie’s Angels” actress Farrah Fawcett a 1970s icon became part of the Smithsonian’s collection Wednesday on what would have been her 64th birthday. Fawcett’s longtime companion Ryan O’Neal presented the swimsuit and other Fawcett: items to the Iconic suit Smithsonian’s National Museum of American History in Washington. O’Neal said Fawcett, who died in 2009 after battling anal cancer for several years, always intended to give the suit to the museum. “They asked her years ago for the bathing suit,” he said. “So it was always in her plan.”

Larry Hagman is returning to ‘Dallas’ NEW YORK (AP) — TNT says Larry Hagman is returning to Southfork Ranch for the pilot of an updated “Dallas.” Also signed for the series pilot are two fellow “Dallas” veterans, Linda Gray and Patrick Duffy, TNT announced Tuesday. Hagman will reprise his role as villainous oil baron J.R. Ewing. Gray will again play J.R.’s wife, Sue Ellen, and Duffy returns as his younger brother, Bobby. The original “Dallas” ran from 1978 to 1991 as a pioneering prime-time soap on the CBS network. The new story focuses on the Ewing offspring as they clash over the future of the family dynasty. Josh Henderson and Jordana Brewster also star. TNT did not say when the pilot would begin production.

Photo of the day GREAT DEBATE: Bruce Ellison of Bismarck sent in this photo of curlers debating which stone is closer on the final day of the Bismarck Capital Curling Club’s outdoor bonspiel on Jan. 30. (Want to submit a photo to be considered for publication as photo of the day? It’s easy. Just go to www.bismarck tribune.com/ submitphotos, fill out the form, attach the photo and click the “submit” button. Readers can submit any photo, but we are specifically looking for photos of recent events and activities in the BismarckMandan area.)

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Bismarcktribune.com ■ Bismarck Tribune

Thursday, February 3, 2011 ■ Page 7A

DEATHS Doris King Doris E. King, 87, Bismarck, died peacefully on Jan. 20, 2011, in the company of family. A memorial service will be held at 11 a.m. Saturday, Feb. 5, at St. George’s Episcopal Church, 601 N. Fourth St., Bismarck, with the Revs. Michael Horn and Jane Towne officiating. In honor of Doris’ passion for hats, women are encouraged to wear their favorite hat. A luncheon will follow.

Doris King

with three sisters, Gladys Thompson, Durango, Colo., Jane Duncan, Fresno, Calif., and Martha Anderson, Oakland, Calif.; and a great many friends, nephews and nieces. Her passing was preceded by her husband of 49 years, Robert “Bob” King; her parents; her sisters, Tanny Nelsen and Ruth Stuverud; and her brother, Emery Edholm. Memorials are preferred to St. George’s Episcopal Church. Go to www.eastgatefuneral.com to share memories of Doris and to sign the online guest book. (Eastgate Funeral Service, Bismarck)

Margaret Hanson There will be a gathering (wake, party) of family and friends of Doris and friends of the family at the home of Dr. Bra d l e y K i n g , 737 Munich Drive, Bismarck, on Friday, Feb. 4, beginning at 5 p.m. People may feel free to come and go. Doris was born July 21, 1923, the daughter of Lilly and Ivar Edholm, in Braddock. She was the youngest of five sisters and one brother. She was a graduate of Braddock High School and Interstate Business College in Fargo. A f t e r c o l l e g e, D o r i s worked as the first female page for the North Dakota Legislature and later became a dental assistant in Bism a rc k , w h e re s h e m e t Robert “Bob” King at a USO dance. After returning from the war overseas, he asked her to “Marry me, or I’m going back to Pittsburgh.” With such a romantic proposal, how could she say no? They were married on May 5, 1946, in the Edholm family farmhouse, where she had grown up. They lived in Bismarck and later purchased a winter home in Sun City West, Ariz. Doris was an enthusiastic hostess renowned for her peanut brittle and rye bread. She hosted innumerable dinners, parties and coffees. She and her husband were members of local dance clubs and were always the first ones on the dance floor and the last ones to leave. Both in Bismarck and in Sun City West, she was committed to her friends and community. She spent many hours visiting friends and acquaintances in nursing homes and hospitals. She was involved in PEO, the Fortnightly Club, the Crafty Crafters, BAGA, Sun City West Episcopal Church and St . G e o r g e’s Ep i s c o p a l Church. Doris was also a talented artist who personally decorated, wallpapered, landscaped and painted her home. She was skilled in cooking, miniature painting, decoupage, gold leaf work, egg decorating, ceramics and furniture refinishing. Her work filled her own home and spilled over into her children’s. She shared her artistic talents by teaching enrichment classes at Bismarck State College. Above all, Doris was known for her great sense of humor and zest for life. She had an affinity for pink flamingoes, stylish clothing, hats, colorful jewelry and strange costumes. She went trick-or-treating as Spiderman at the age of 82 and hosted a coffee party while wearing a majorette outfit at age 85. In recent years, she would not hesitate to slide down the Superslide at church picnics and even when in the nursing home would get up and dance with the nurses. She loved anything Swedish and visited her relatives there for the first time at age 2 and the last time in her late 70s. In addition to all of the above, she lovingly raised two sons and helped care for her grandchildren, parents, nieces, nephews and friends — all of whom love her and will miss her greatly. She is survived by her two sons and one daughter-inlaw, Bradley King, Bismarck, and Robert and Ingrid King, Arvada, Colo.; her grandchildren, Sophia Kingsley, Denver, Blayne King, Arvada, Amanda King, Chicago, and Brian King, Bismarck: along

Margaret Rose Hanson passed away Jan. 31, 2011, after a five-year battle with Alzheimer’s. Mom always talked of going home and we find comfort that she is there. Margaret was born Nov. 4, 1929, to Mathias and Rose Knutson in Palermo. She was raised on the family farm. She attended business school in Minot. Later, she moved to Williston, where she met Kenneth Hanson. They were married April 21, 1956. Margaret and Ken lived in Williston, Bozeman, Mont., and Great Falls, Mont., before moving to Billings, Mont., in 1963. They purchased A-1 Rentals in 1978 and ran it together until Ken’s passing. Margaret was preceded in death by her parents; her sister, Marjorie; her brother, Orville; and her husband, Ken. Margaret is survived by her children, Jerry (Missy) Hanson, Aurora, Colo., Doug (Sue) Hanson and Don (Pam) Hanson, both of Billings, Margie Strissel, Byron, Minn., and Marilyn ( Jeff ) Michael and Mary (Dave) Winslow, both of Billings; her grandchildren, Kylie Hanson, Sophie Rose Hanson, Kirby (Nicole) Strissel, Stephanie (J.D.) Strissel, Kirk Strissel, Jenny (Brand o n ) S c h l e c h t , Ro b e r t (Madison) Michael, Nathan Winslow and Damon Winslow; her great-grandchildren, Zoe and Lucien Strissel and Gavin Nelson; her siblings, Morris (Joanne) Knutson, Helena, Mont., Caroline Berg, Bottineau, and Lovina (Skip) Moger, Wisconsin; and many nieces and nephews. Margaret’s family would like to thank the wonderful staff of Eagle Cliff Manor, Stillwater Unit, for their hugs and kisses and loving care of our mom. Cremation has taken place and per her wishes, no services are planned. Memorials may be made to Charles Campbell Camp, c/o Billings Lions Club Foundation, P.O. Box 25, Billings, Mont. 59103, or the charity of your choice. (Smith West Chapel, Billings)

Gordon Teske BOWMAN — Gordon L. Teske, 87, Bowman, formerly of Scranton, died Feb. 1, 2011, at Southwest Healthcare Long Term Center, Bowman. Services will be held at 11 a.m. MST Saturday, Feb. 5, at Pierce Congregational Church, rural Scranton. Further arrangements are pending with Krebsbach and Kulseth Funeral Service, Bowman.

Marvin Rossow Marvin “Bud” Rossow, 87, Herreid, S.D., died Jan. 31, 2011, at Selby Good Samaritan Center. Services will be held at 10:30 a.m. Saturday, Feb. 5, at St. Paul’s Lutheran Church, Mound City, S.D. Further arrangements are pending with Kesling Funeral Home, Mobridge, S.D.

Victor Meza Victor Meza, 52, Bismarck, died Feb. 2, 2011, at a Fargo hospital. Arrangements are pending with Parkway Funeral Service, Bismarck.

Olga Zimmerman DICKINSON — Olga Zimmerman, 89, Dickinson, died Feb. 2, 2011, at her home. Arrangements are pending with Ladbury Funeral Service, Dickinson.

Al Jorgensen

Wilma Liebig

Victor Mahlum

Thomas Bennett

WILTON — Al Jorgensen Jr., 76, Wilton, passed away on Jan. 31, 2011, at his home. Memorial services will be held at 1 p.m. Friday, Feb. 4, at Bismarck Funeral Home. Burial will be held in the spring at McClusky Cemetery.

Wilma Mary ( Wutzke) Liebig, 87, Spearfish, S.D., passed away on Jan. 29, 2011, at Belle Fourche Health Care Center, Belle Fourche, S.D. A celebration of her life will be held on Saturday, Feb. 12, in Kent, Wash., and a memorial service will be held at 11 a.m. Thursday, June 30, at Peace Lutheran Church, Goodrich, with inurnment to follow at Goodrich City Cemetery. Wilma was born April 20, 1923, on a farm near Denhoff, to Alfred and Johanna Wutzke. Wilma attended school in Denhoff and later attended Valley City State College. She taught for one year in a country school. Wilma married Richard “Wally” Liebig on May 8, 1943. The couple lived south of Denhoff and later moved to her homestead in 1948, where they farmed and raised their family. She was a homemaker and devoted her life to raising her five children and helping with the farming and milking activities. They retired to Goodrich in 1977, where Wilma was a member of the American Legion Auxiliary and Peace Lutheran Church. Wa l l y p a s s e d a w a y i n November 1999. Wilma continued to live in Goodrich until July 2001, when she moved to Spearfish, S.D., to be closer to family. She resided at Willow Apartments until Sept. 9, 2007, when she entered Belle Fourche Health Care Center due to ill health. She made a remarkable recovery, but continued to live at the facility, where she continued her love of reading and established many friendships. Wilma was an accomplished seamstress, cook and homemaker, as well as helping with all the farm work. Her family and friends will all miss her sweet nature and sense of humor She is survived by one son, John ( Jocie) Liebig, Anchorage, Alaska; three daughters, Kate Crowe and Margie (Tom) Taylor, both of Olympia, Wash., and Becky (Gordy) Dovre, Spearfish; one sister, Agnes Sanborn, Lodi, Calif.; one brother, Alfred Wutzke, Wadena, Minn.; 12 grandchildren; and 16 great-grandchildren. Online condolences may be left at www.fidler-isburgfuneralchapels.com. (FidlerIsburg Funeral Chapels and Crematory Services, Spearfish)

Victor Mahlum, 86, passed away Jan. 30, 2011, at St. Alexius Medical Center, Bismarck. A service, officiated by the Revs. Jake Kincaid and Vicki Rucker, is scheduled for 11 a.m. Saturday, Feb. 5, at First Presbyterian Church, Third Street and Thayer Avenue, Bismarck.

Thomas James Russell Bennett, 42, Sturgis, S.D., died Jan. 27, 2011, in Deadwood, S.D. Services were held on Feb. 1 at Grace Lutheran Church, Sturgis, with the Rev. Michael Fox officiating. Burial will be at Bear Butte Cemetery, Sturgis.

Al Jorgensen

Cremation has taken place. The family will be receiving friends one hour prior to the service at the funeral home. Al was born Aug. 29, 1934, in Pickardville, to Albert and Clara (Pickard) Jorgensen. He was raised and educated in Pickardville and farmed on the family homestead. He married Pat Rogowski on Oct. 22, 1955, and together, they had five children. They moved to Washington in the fall of 1964, where he worked for various feedlots. In the late ’70s, he moved back to Pickardville and helped farm for seven years and later went to work in the oil fields for Power Fuels. In the mid’80s, he moved back to Washington and worked with his son, Dan. He then worked for Melgrem Farms. He moved back to North Dakota in 2008 due to health problems. Al enjoyed hunting, fishing, playing cards and, most importantly, spending time with his family. He is survived by his three daughters, Tracy Lausch and her fiance, Rick Seibel, Wilton, Lenora (LaVern) Leno, Bismarck, and Sheri (Frances) Schneider, Minnewaukan; two sons, Dan (Nancy) Jorgensen, Connell, Wash., and Chris (Glenda) Jorgensen, Soap Lake, Wash.; 17 grandchildren; 14 greatgrandchildren; one sister, Gladys (Bruce) Jorgenson; several nieces and nephews; and his special buddies, Molly and Lucy. He was preceded in death by his parents; two sisters, Alice Jorgensen and Evelyn Prince; and three brothers, Charles “Punk,” Norman and Buster. The family wishes to give a heartfelt thank you to Nancy, Pat, St. Alexius Hospice and the doctors of St. Alexius and Mid Dakota Clinic. Go to www.bismarckfuMardelle Byrnice “Mardi” neralhome.com to share Payseno, a resident of memories and view the Sanger, Calif., passed away online guest book. on Dec. 31, 2010, at the age of 75. She was a homemaker and a retired registered nurse at St. Alexius hospital in Bismarck for nine years. DICKINSON — Florence D. (Miller) Kostelnak, 80, Dickinson, died Jan. 31, 2011, at St. Luke’s Home, Mardelle Dickinson. Services will be “Mardi” held at 11 a.m. MST Friday, Feb. 4, at Redeemer LutherPayseno an Church, Dickinson. Interment will be held in the spring at Killdeer Cemetery. She is survived by her Mardelle is survived by h u s b a n d , R o b e r t ; t w o her husband, Jim Payseno, daughters, Zola Dasinger Sanger; her sons, Tom A. Payand Renae Schneider; four seno, Reedley, Calif., and grandchildren; one great- Michael J. Payseno, Clovis, grandchild; and her sister, Calif.; her daughters, Diane Cleo Kulish. (Ladbury Funer- Emmerson, Mesa, Ariz., and al Service, Dickinson) Lauri Enyart, Atlanta; her brothers, William Szudera Jr., Havre, Mont., and Loren BEULAH — Robert L. Szudera and Steven Szudera, Fleisher, 82, Beulah, died both of Beach; her sisters, Feb. 1, 2011, at St. Alexius Janice Sattler, Billings, Medical Center, Bismarck. Mont., and Kathleen Nelson, Services will be held at Rapid City, S.D.; eight grand10 a.m. CST Saturday, Feb. 5, children; and four greatat Prince of Peace Lutheran grandchildren. A funeral Mass was held Church, Beulah. Further arrangements are pending on Jan. 5 at St. Mary’s with Barbot-Seibel Funeral Catholic Church, Sanger. Remembrances in Home, Beulah. Mardelle’s name may be made to St. Agnes Hospice, 6729 N. Willow Ave. Suite WILLISTON — Albert 103, Fresno, Calif. 93710. Asdourian, 77, Williston, ( Wallin’s Sanger Funeral died Feb. 2, 2011, at Bethel Home) Lutheran Nursing Home, Williston. Services will be (More deaths, state deaths held at 2 p.m. Monday, and funerals today on 4A and Feb. 7, at Everson Funeral 5B.) Home Chapel, Williston. Further arrangements are pending.

Mardelle Payseno

Florence Kostelnak

Robert Fleisher

Albert Asdourian

Victor Mahlum

Visitation will be held from 4 to 7 p.m. Friday at Bismarck Funeral Home and Saturday one hour prior to the service at the church. Victor, the son of Gilbert and Anna (Jensen) Mahlum, was born Nov. 1, 1924. He attended Palermo School, leaving with all of the other senior boys to go to fight in World War II. Victor served in the Air Force in England during the war, doing sheet metal work to patch up bullet holes in Eighth Air Force B-17s returning from bombing runs. Out of the service, he began dating an area girl, Elaine Guinn, who had just finished putting herself through Minot State Teachers College. Victor re-enlisted for three years of occupation duty in Japan and the Philippines. After exchanging letters with her for three years, he married Elaine on Sept. 7, 1949. Following the birth of new baby daughter, Beatrice, Victor re-enlisted. Over the years, he had been stationed in Georgia, Missouri (where his son, Michael, was born), Minneapolis, Iowa, Montana, England and South Carolina. In 1966, he retired from active duty and moved to Minot to be closer to relatives. In Minot, he worked for the city and at a new Lockheed component manufacturing facility. When their children were grown and gone, Victor and Elaine moved to New Mexico, where they lived for the next 15 years, in Deming and Roswell, where he worked with a bus manufacturer. In 1988, Victor retired and they moved to Bismarck to be closer to their son and his family. Vic enjoyed being a grandparent, and Mike’s family relied on Grandpa’s handyman skills. At the age of 76, Vic even built his grandkids a play area in the backyard out of a pile of lumber, swings and a slide. Victor is survived by his daughter, Beatrice, Chicago; his son, Michael, and daughter-in-law, Rebecca, Bismarck; his grandson, Johannes Kent, Grand Forks; his great-granddaughters, Rachel Shiny and Sedalia, Bismarck; and his sisters, Grace Amundson, Stanley, and Martha Snyder, Apache Junction, Ariz. He was preceded in death by his brother, Lloyd; and his sisters, Ella King, Anet Molzahn, Mary Meyer and Irene Bakken. Those wishing to sign the online register book or leave a message of condolence please go to www.bismarckfuneralhome.com.

Joseph Ulledal WILLISTON — Joseph Ulledal, 92, Williston, form e r l y o f Ap p a m , d i e d Jan. 31, 2011, at Bethel Lutheran Nursing Home, Williston. Services will be held at 2 p.m. Friday, Feb. 4, at United Lutheran Church, Zahl. Interment will be at Rudser Cemetery, rural Zahl. He is survived by his wife, Kay; and his sisters, Helen Anseth, Noonan, and Gloria Marcy, Williston. (Fulkerson Funeral Home, Williston)

Thomas Bennett

Tom was born Oct. 15, 1968, in Vancouver, Wash., to Thomas L. and Myrna (Storlie) Bennett. They moved to Bismarck when he was 2. He attended Northridge Grade School and Hughes Junior High, and graduated from Bismarck High in 1987. In school, he played basketball and soccer, but BMX racing was his sport. He raced in the first race Bismarck held and encouraged many to join. He attended Palomar College in California and graduated from the Motorcycle Mechanics Institute in Phoenix in 1992. He worked on motorcycles for several years in New Mexico and California until deciding sales was his preference. He sold motorcycles and cars in California, North Dakota a n d So u t h Da k o t a . He moved to the Black Hills from Mobridge, S.D., in 2002 to work construction on the President’s Park. He proudly signed one of the concrete paths. At the time of his death, he was working for Bridger Norstegaard. Music was his passion. He was often heard at open mic and karaoke nights. He always knew the words to every song. He played drums since he was 2 years old. Those left to mourn his passing are his precious young daughter, Brooklynn Bennett, and her mother, Alyssa Anders, and her grandparents, Steve and Sue Anders, all of Sturgis; his young son, Brandon Thomas Bennett, Albuquerque, N.M.; his brother, William Bennett (Karla), San Diego; two sisters, Rickie Hagen (Brad Iron), Mobridge, and Merab Bennett, Bismarck; his parents, Myrna and Brad Ansley, Escondido, Calif., and Tom a n d Ta m r a B e n n e t t , Mobridge; his two nephews, Christian Bennett, San Diego, and Braydon Hagen, Mobridge; his aunts and uncles, Beverly and Steve Allen, Bismarck, Jim and Kathy Bennett, Montana/ Arizona, and Russ and Sandi Bennett, Minnesota; and many, many special cousins and friends. Preceding him in death were his grandparents, Henry and Ethel Storlie, Morris Bennett and Mickey and Cleon Willette, all of Bowman; his stepbrother, Marc Ansley, California; and his aunt, Lura Williams, Oregon. A memorial for an educational fund for his daughter has been established at NHFCU as the Thomas Bennett Memorial Fund. Condolences may be sent t o t h e f a m i l y a t w w w. kinkadefunerals.com. (Kinkade Funeral Chapel, Sturgis)

Hilmer Rath

WISHEK — Hilmer C. Rath, 90, Wishek, died Feb. 1, 2011, at Wishek Hospital. Services will be held at 11 a.m. Friday, Feb. 4, at St. Luke Lutheran Church, Wishek. Burial will be at St. Luke Lutheran Cemetery, Wishek. He is survived by three daughters, Lynn Mathewson, New York Mills, Minn., and Vicki Meier and Joyce Scherr, both of Zeeland; 1 0 g ra n d c h i l d re n ; a n d BOWMAN — Helen Sonn, 13 great-grandchildren. 99, Bowman, died Jan. 31, (Dahlstrom Funeral Home, 2011, at Southwest Health Wishek) Care Long Term Center, Bowman. Services will be held at 1 p.m. MST today, Bernetta A. Glick, 86, forFeb. 3, at Krebsbach and merly of Richardton, died Ku l s e t h Fu n e ra l Ho m e Feb. 2, 2011, in Wasilla, AlasChapel, Bowman. Burial will ka. Arrangements are pendbe in St. Charles Catholic ing with Ladbury Funeral Cemetery. Service, Dickinson.

Helen Sonn

Bernetta Glick


THURSDAY, FEBRUARY 3, 2011

8A

“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

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TRIBUNE EDITORIAL

EDITORIAL BOARD Brian Kroshus . . . . . . . Publisher Ken Rogers . . . . . Opinion editor Libby Simes . . . . . . . . Controller John Irby. . . . . . . . . . . . . . Editor Steve Wallick . . . . . . . City editor

ONLINE DISCUSSION Wit, comments and rants from our online readers.

“This bill stands a zero percent chance of passing, but I do like the idea. Did you know it is way easier to get a divorce with kids involved than it is to get out of the most basic cell phone contract? Am I the only one to see that as a problem? ... I know the haters are going to be out in full force against me for this one — but I think the biggest problem we face in this country is the abandonment of the idea of family — and it isn’t going to get better until we change the attitude that it is somehow cool to be divorced.” — Michael R, on “ND measure compels one-year wait, counseling sessions to get divorced,” posted Feb. 1

“I would love to hear an explanation from supporters as to why such legislation was ever even considered. Does it really matter why someone is attacked? If I beat someone up because I think they’re ugly, is that somehow less egregious than if I beat them up ’cause they’re black, pink, or whatever? ... Assault is assault. Murder is murder. Unless there are extenuating circumstances, motive shouldn’t matter a whole lot. The only time I can see any sort of extra punishment for a crime would be if a person engaged in campaign of violence against a particular group.” — Velvet Jones, on “ND Senate rejects harsher ‘hate’ assault penalties,” posted Feb. 1

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.

E-mail 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 250-8250 or by e-mail at ken.rogers@ bismarck tribune.com.

Who knows what’s best for you? North Dakota legislators are determined that the state’s citizens “get it right.” Hearings already this week looked at bills requiring a one-year wait period before a divorce could be finalized and that all public schools in the state pitch abstinence. There are bills touching on smoking rights, hate crimes and home schooling. They are bills telling people what to do with their lives, how to raise their children — and, in some cases, what they should be thinking. Not all of these bills violate individual rights or invade privacy. Some are well-founded in the law or make good common sense. But taken together, they reflect a dis-

turbing trend in which government, namely the Legislature, knows best — at least knows better than the people. One resolution goes so far as to urge the government of Turkey to stop discriminating against an Orthodox Christian leader in Istanbul. Given that level of North Dakota chutzpah, it will be interesting to see how lawmakers handle bullying in state schools. On the surface, most of these bills come from conservatives (that’s mostly what we have) who wish to control behavior that does

Legislators are telling North Dakotans what to do with their lives

VOICES OF THE PEOPLE Bills would give renters a break By REP. STEVE ZAISER Fargo If you are a renter and live in North Dakota, you might wish to check with your state legislators and ascertain how they voted in the North Dakota legislative session on any or all of the three bills addressing the pass-through of tax relief from landlords to the lessees of the rental property. Sen. Carolyn Nelson, Rep. Eliot Glassheim and I introduced bills in the North Dakota Legislature that would provide tax relief to renters. Up until now, individuals in the state of North Dakota who rent their home or apartment have been left out of the benefits of tax relief. Any of the bills addressing this issue would change this. Renters have not experienced the benefits of property tax relief despite North Dakota having a large renter population. Approximately 55 percent of Fargo residents live in rental properties. Statewide, approximately 36 percent of the state’s residents live in renter-occupied housing. One of the reasons given by many as a reason to oppose these bills on

not reflect “core” values; however, liberals are party to this action when it comes to legislation related to antismoking causes and establishing the category of hate crimes. Frankly, the Legislature has before it a number of profoundly important issues: infrastructure for the oil patch, diversion for Red River flood water at Fargo, Devils Lake funding, financing of education at all levels and adapting to federal changes in health care, to highlight a few of the biggies. There’s important stuff to do, rather

renter-occupied property tax relief is that the owner or developer of the rental property has taken a risk in putting his or her money and efforts into constructing the property and they ought to retain benefits provided. There is a significant problem in this line of thought, and that is that property owners are now making a profit on tax relief if any landlord has not returned the property tax received this last year. Making a profit on tax relief seems to fly in the face

than telling people what they can or cannot do in their personal lives. The complaint isn’t about the naming of a “state bug” or teaching a civics lesson by debating a particular issue. The complaint is about grabbing a citizen by the ear, shaking him and setting that recalcitrant on the “straight and narrow.” It’s about lawmakers legislating their personal beliefs, often about family and faith, for the rest of us. It’s not that we North Dakotans are so bad, but that legislators think they can make us better. Lawmakers should be hyper critical of any bill that proposes to tell people how to act or think and, nine times out of 10, should reject such legislation.

tive elected by the people of North Dakota has now decided the state’s voters are too stupid to know what they are voting on and they as a representative know more than the voters. This is a slippery slope into a government where a vote is meaningless. We, the people of North Dakota, weighed the pros and cons of Measure 3 — the pros and cons of preventing death or trying to treat dying people. And we spoke with our vote. We voted for prevention. Now our “representatives” — people we elected to represent our wishes in the Legislature — have decided we are just too stupid to know what we are voting on. While I agree we need more physicians in North Dakota, gutting Measure 3 is not the way. We have one of what I consider to be ethiof the lowest tobacco taxes cally responsible, and it does in the nation and received a not pass on relief to those failing grade just recently. who need it most. AdditionWe could raise the tobacBy DAPHNE CLARK ally, in the western portion co tax and fund the plan for Williston of the state of North Dakota, the University of North there is a housing shortage Dakota. It will be no comfort I can hardly express my due to the oil boom and if in 40 years I have a physimany folks renting property disappointment, frustration cian in North Dakota who is and anger with House Bill are paying extraordinarily going to tell me is my child 1353 (creating an advisory is dying of cancer because high rental rates. These bills council for the state medical the child was a smoker. Prewould help provide relief to vention is always the better school and funding it with these renters. bet for your money. For anyone who rents the tobacco settlement funds). I am asking you, the votproperty in which they live, I Regardless of how you voted ing public, to contact your on initiated Measure 3 (a urge you to contact your legislator to determine if he 2008 anti-smoking strategy), representatives and ask if you are a voter, you should them to not throw your or she is in support of tax relief for all North Dakotans. be furious that a representa- votes away.

A slippery slope into government

Is he the answer for social conservatives? WASHINGTON — In 1994, when Rick Santorum was a second-term Pennsylvania congressman seeking a U.S. Senate seat, a columnist asked him how he was going to win. “Guns,” he replied serenely. Pennsylvania’s legions of deer hunters do not use assault weapons, which President Bill Clinton was trying to ban, but the hunters suspected that this, like Clinton’s wife’s health care plan, reflected a pattern of assaults on liberty. Santorum, then 36, won by 87,210 votes — 87,210 hunters? — out of 3,384,172 cast, becoming the first conservative elected senator from Pennsylvania since 1952. “Never,” he says today, “underestimate the power of the social issues.” He probably will test that power — and the theory, which he rejects, that economic anxieties have marginalized those issues — by seeking the Republicans’ 2012 presidential nomination.

GEORGE WILL

Santorum had one of the Senate’s most conservative voting records and was floor manager of the most important legislation of the 1990s, the 1996 welfare reform, which Clinton vetoed twice before signing. In 2000, Santorum won a second term with 52 percent, and was elected third-ranking Republican leader in the Senate. In 2006, a miserable year for Republicans, he lost 59-41. How can he, having lost his last election, run for president? Isn’t he a spent political force? Well, was Richard Nixon defunct after losing the California gubernatorial race in 1962? Santorum has made nine trips to New Hampshire, where he has hired a chairman of his state political action committee and a

Rep. Rick Santorum of Pa. wants to test the power of social issues

state director, and is returning soon. He has been that many times to two other early delegate-selection states, Iowa and South Carolina, and has other trips to those states scheduled. Seven reasons why he has not committed to running are his children, ranging in ages from 19 to 2. The Santorums take parenting very seriously: All but their youngest child have been partially homeschooled. The youngest, Bella, is severely disabled with Trisomy 18, a condition caused by a chromosomal defect that prevents more than 90 percent of its victims from reaching their first birthdays. About his presidential run, he says, “My wife is sane, therefore she doesn’t want me to do this.” But both she and he are dedicated to trying to reform today’s abortion culture that is increasingly comfortable with treating inconvenient lives, including those like Bella’s, as disposable. Santorum appears four to six times a week on the Fox News and Fox Business channels, which are watched — particularly the former — by much of the Republican nominating electorate. And for three

hours every Friday, he hosts William Bennett’s nationally syndicated radio program, which also has a mostly conservative audience. Santorum does not ignore economic issues, but as a relentless ethicist, he recasts those as moral issues: “What is European socialism but modern-day monarchy that ‘takes care’ of the people?” He is, of course, correct that America’s debt crisis is, at bottom, symptomatic of a failure of self-control, a fundamental moral failing. The first event of the nominating process, Iowa’s Republican caucuses, are, Santorum says, a bifurcated event. One part concerns born-again and evangelical Christians, who are 60 percent of caucus participants. The other part involves everyone else. This is why Mike Huckabee won Iowa in 2008, and why in 1988 Pat Robertson finished a strong second to Bob Dole and ahead of George H.W. Bush. Three people who might have competed, or still might compete, with Santorum for voters intense about social issues include Indiana Rep. Mike Pence, who has decided

against running, and Huckabee, who is doing well as a Fox News contributor. And Sarah Palin, another Fox luminary, would have the most to lose financially from running. Santorum thinks “the left is trying to goad her into it,” hoping she would be weak among the independent voters who decide most elections. Tim Pawlenty, former governor of Minnesota, a state contiguous with Iowa, is running hard and has published a book with a strong religious theme, but Santorum doubts that Pawlenty has the passion requisite for connecting with “values voters.” That is a Santorum theory. Here is another: If unemployment is still above 9 percent in 2012, almost any Republican can win, and if there is a convincing recovery, the party had better nominate someone who can energize its base. That is only a theory, but this is a fact: Social conservatives are much of that base, are feeling neglected and are looking for someone like Santorum. (George Will writes for the Washington Post. His syndicated column appears Sundays and Thursdays.)


Bismarcktribune.com ■ Bismarck Tribune

Thursday, February 3, 2011 ■ Page 9A

Journalists attacked, detained Shots fired By DAVID BAUDER and CHRIS TORCHIA Associated Press NEW YORK — In multiple incidents, journalists covering Egypt’s unrest were pummeled, hit with pepper spray, shouted at and threatened by loyalists to President Hosni Mubarak as the scene at anti-government demonstrations suddenly turned ugly. “For the first time in the last few days, we can feel what dictatorship really means,” said Lara Logan of CBS News, who said she was effectively trapped in an Alexandria hotel. When a CBS camera crew attempted to take pictures of violence between pro- and anti-government crowds, they were marched back to their hotel at gunpoint, Logan said. The CBS journalists were only allowed to leave without cameras, and were watched wherever they went. Mubarak’s opponents were becoming afraid to talk to journalists, she said. Several reporters told similar stories of what the Committee to Protect Journalists described as a series of deliberate attacks. The New York-based CPJ called on the Egyptian military to provide protection for reporters. Veteran international cor-

re s p o n d e n t C h r i s t i a n e Amanpour, now working for ABC News, said she witnessed Mubarak supporters arriving at Cairo’s Tahrir Square in what appeared to be coordinated fashion in the early afternoon and sensed the mood changing. “The thing about this is you can smell it,” she said. “I just wondered what this was going to bode for the day.” She soon found out. She was trying to interview a Mubarak supporter when she was surrounded by several young men shouting that “we hate Americans” and “go to hell.” When it was clear the situation wouldn’t improve, Amanpour and her ABC colleagues got in a car to leave. The car was surrounded by men banging on the sides and windows, and a rock was thrown through the windshield, shattering glass on the occupants. They escaped without injury. Blaming the press when things are going bad is a “time-honored and sad tradition,” she said. CNN’s Anderson Cooper said he, a producer and camera operator were set upon by people who began punching them and trying to break their camera. Another CNN reporter, Hala Gorani, said she was shoved against a fence when demonstrators rode in on horses and

camels, and feared she was going to get trampled. “This is incredibly fastmoving,” Cooper said. “I’ve been in mobs before and I’ve been in riots, but I’ve never had it turn so quickly.” A journalist for Dubaibased Al-Arabiya television suffered a concussion, said media watchdog International Press Institute, citing Randa Abul-Azm, the station’s bureau chief in Cairo. The attacks appeared to reflect a pro-government view that many media outlets are sympathetic to protesters who want Mubarak to quit now rather than complete his term. O n Tu e s d a y n i g h t , Mubarak pledged not to run in elections later this year, and the army urged people to cease demonstrating. In Wednesday’s fighting, security forces did not intervene as thousands of people hurled stones and firebombs at each other for hours in and around the capital’s Tahrir Square. Fox Business Channel’s Ashley Webster reported that security officials burst into a room where he and a camera operator were observing the demonstration from a balcony. They forced the camera inside the room. He called the situation “very unnerving” and said via Twitter that he was trying to lay low.

Phil’s spring forecast Two years ago, Phil’s forecast also acknowledged the Steelers’ Super Bowl XLIII win the night before. This year, Sunday’s game was mentioned in the forecast but no winner was predicted between the Steelers and the Green Bay Packers, who meet in Dallas for Super Bowl XLV. “The Steelers are going to the Super Bowl,” Mike Johnson, vice president of the Inner Circle, said just before the forecast was read, drawing cheers from the clearly partisan crowd gathered on Gobbler’s Knob, a tiny hill in

this borough of about 6,100 residents some 65 miles northeast of Pittsburgh. The Groundhog Day celebration is rooted in a German superstition that says if a hibernating animal casts a shadow on Feb. 2, the Christian holiday of Candlemas, winter will last another six weeks. If no shadow was seen, legend said spring would come early. In reality, Pennsylvania’s prophetic rodent doesn’t see much of anything. The result is actually decided in advance by 14 members of

Continued from 1A the Inner Circle, who don tuxedos and top hats for the event. The celebration usually draws 10,000 to 15,000 spectators when it falls on a weekd a y, G r o u n d h o g c l u b spokesman Luke Webber said. The area was under a winter weather warning and while heavier snows and sleet never materialized, rain falling in about 35-degree temperatures made for a below-average crowd, said Webber, who offered no specific estimate.

into the square on horses and camels brandishing whips while others rained firebombs from rooftops in what appeared to be an orchestrated assault against protesters trying to topple Egypt’s leader of 30 years. Three people died in that earlier violence and 600 were injured. The protesters accused M u b a r a k ’s r e g i m e o f unleashing a force of paid thugs and plainclothes police to crush their unprecedented nine-dayold movement, a day after the 82-year-old president refused to step down. They showed off police ID badges they said were wrested from their attackers. Some government workers said their employers ordered them into the streets. Mustafa el-Fiqqi, a top official from the ruling National Democratic Party, told The Associated Press that businessmen connected to the ruling party were responsible for what happened. The notion that the state may have coordinated violence against protesters, who had kept a peaceful vigil in Tahrir Square for five days, prompted a sharp rebuke from the Obama administration. “If any of the violence is instigated by the government, it should stop immediately,” said White House Press Secretary Robert Gibbs. The clashes marked a dangerous new phase in Egypt’s upheaval: the first significant violence between government supporters and opponents. The crisis took a sharp turn for the worse almost immediately after Mubarak rejected the calls for him to give up power or leave the country, stubbornly proclaiming he would die on Egyptian soil. His words were a blow to the protesters. They also suggest that authorities want to turn back the clock to the tight state control enforced before the protests began.

Mubarak’s supporters turned up on the streets Wednesday in significant numbers for the first time. Some were hostile to journalists and foreigners. Two Associated Press correspondents and several other journalists were roughed up in Cairo. State TV had reported that foreigners were caught distributing anti-Mubarak leaflets, apparently trying to depict the movement as foreignfueled. After midnight, 10 hours after the clashes began, the two sides were locked in a standoff at a street corner, with the anti-Mubarak protesters hunkered behind a line of metal sheets hurling firebombs back and forth with government backers on the rooftop above. The rain of bottles of flaming gasoline set nearby cars and wreckage on the sidewalk ablaze. The scenes of mayhem were certain to add to the fear that is already running high in this capital of 18 million people after a weekend of looting and lawlessness and the escape of thousands of prisoners from jails in the chaos. Soldiers surrounding Tahrir Square fired occasional shots in the air throughout the day but did not appear to otherwise intervene in the fierce clashes and no uniformed police were seen. Most of the troops took shelter behind or inside the armored vehicles and tanks stationed at the entrances to the square. “Why don’t you protect us?” some protesters shouted at the soldiers, who replied they did not have orders to do so and told people to go home. “The army is neglectful. They let them in,” said Emad Nafa, a 52-year-old among the protesters, who for days had showered the military with affection for its neutral stance. Some of the worst street battles raged near the Egyptian Museum at the edge of

Continued from 1A the square. Pro-government rioters blanketed the rooftops of nearby buildings and hurled bricks and firebombs onto the crowd below — in the process setting a tree ablaze inside the museum grounds. Plainclothes police at the building entrances prevented antiMubarak protesters from storming up to stop them. The two sides pummeled each other with chunks of concrete and bottles at each of the six entrances to the sprawling plaza, where 10,000 anti-Mubarak protesters tried to fend off more than 3,000 attackers who besieged them. Some on the pro-government side waved machetes, while the square’s defenders filled the air with a ringing battlefield din by banging metal fences with sticks. In one almost medieval scene, a small contingent of pro-Mubarak forces on horseback and camels rushed into the anti-government crowds, trampling several people and swinging whips and sticks. Protesters dragged some riders from their mounts, throwing them to the ground and beating their faces bloody. The horses and camels appeared to be ones used to give tourists rides around Cairo. Dozens of men and women pried up pieces of the pavement with bars and ferried the piles of ammunition in canvas sheets to their allies at the front. Others directed fighters to streets needing reinforcements. The protesters used a subway station as a makeshift prison for the attackers they managed to catch. They tied the hands and legs of their prisoners and locked them inside. People grabbed one man who was bleeding from the head, hit him with their sandals and threw him behind a closed gate. Some protesters wept and prayed in the square where only a day before they had held a joyous, peaceful

Noise vote nears the report,” Bullinger said. He said typically officers are dispatched to an address which the noise is coming from. “Contact is made with someone there and they are advised of the complaint,” Bullinger said. The final commission vote on the noise law is scheduled Feb. 15. Mandan City Commissioners passed its first reading of the draft Jan. 18 with a 3-2 vote. Commissioners Dot Frank and Dennis Rohr voted no. The noise debate goes back some 18 months, when residents in southeast Mandan collected signatures complaining that bars near them created loud outdoor

music that disturbed them and their children late at night. The city commission responded by forming a joint committee made of residents and bar operators. The committee, headed by commissioner Tom Jackson, reached an impasse after several months of trying to find a reasonable compromise. Commissioners followed up with attempts to localize an ordinance to that section of town and attach the noise limits to certain liquor licenses in town and work out a separate agreement with one bar’s owners. One bar owner spent several thousand dollars building infrastructure to contain

the sound levels, for attorney fees and for measuring sound coming from his business himself. No consensus came from anyone involved in the process — residents, establishments or commissioners. In the fall of 2010, frustrated residents turned in enough petition signatures to place a citywide noise law on a special Nov. 2 city ballot. Its wording was modeled after Bismarck’s code. Although 57 percent of the voters approved the noise law, its results and the ballot were thrown out. A South Central District Court judge agreed with bar owner and attorney Richard Baer’s legal challenge that

the paperwork for the petitions had not been filed properly. The Mandan City Commission decided to vote on a law that mirrors the November ballot wording because a majority of city residents favored the law in the special election. Ma yo r Ti m He l b l i n g repeatedly expressed doubts that the noise ordinance will solve residents’ noise complaints, but favored it in January because a majority of residents voted for it last fall. The three commissioners that voted on it — Helbling, Sandra Tibke and Jackson argued the law may be a start, and amendments may be needed later.

Jackson said he is unaware of any changes to the draft and expects to votes in favor of it at this point. “I will let the debate continue,” he said. “This is what a majority of voters wanted. I look at it as ‘straw poll,’” he said. Still, not all commissioners stand by the ordinance. “It’s going to have enforcement problems,” said Rohr, also a retired Mandan police chief. He contends there are already existing laws in the books that help officers deal with noise issues. He said officers can their use own common sense and discretion. “I don’t see this as a tool to deal with the noise issue,” Rohr said of the draft law.

Continued from 1A Sounds exempt from the law are Independence Day week activities, race track events, Buggies-n-Blues and band shell events. Rohr said many of those sounds disturb people. “Most people I talk to think this is ridiculous once I explain it to them, even if they voted for it,” Rohr said. Bullinger said the law is a start. “Repeated complaints, such as those received in 2009 and 2010, can be addressed in the courts or by the city commission,” he said of using the ordinance in the future. (Reach reporter LeAnn Eckroth at 250-8264 or leann.eckroth@bismarcktribune.com.)

current technology. But what Kepler is finding in distant parts of the galaxy could be applied to exploring closer stars, astronomers say. “Our grandchildren will have to decide what’s the next step,” Borucki said at a NASA news conference. “Do they want to go there? Do they want to send a robot?” Before Wednesday, the count of confirmed planets outside the solar system stood at 519. That means Kepler could triple the number. And those findings are from Kepler’s scanning of just one four-hundredth of the

night sky, so the actual number of planets out there is presumably hundreds of times greater, Borucki said. That is exciting to astronomers, since the more planets there are, the greater the odds that life exists elsewhere in the universe. Ya l e University astronomer Debra Fischer, who wasn’t part of the Kepler team but serves as an outside expert for NASA, said the new information “gives us a much firmer footing” to hope for worlds that could harbor life. “I feel different today, knowing these new Kepler

results, than I did a week ago,” Fischer said. She said Kepler “has blown the lid off of everything we know about extrasolar planets.” Another outside astronomer, Lisa Kaltenegger of Harvard University, called the findings “exciting good news.” Kepler also found that there are many more relatively small planets than there are giant planets. That is encouraging, too: Astronomers think a planet needs to be solid — rocky like Earth or Mars — for life to develop. And very large planets are

Continued from 1A unlikely to be solid; they are more prone to be gas behemoths like Jupiter. Sixty-eight of the planet candidates Kepler found are considered Earth-sized, including the first ones ever discovered to be smaller than Earth. An additional 288 planets were less than twice the size of Earth, which is still in that optimum zone for life. Only five of the 54 potentially habitable celestial bodies are close to the size of Earth, while the rest approach the gassy girths of Neptune or Jupiter, Borucki said.

Majority Leader Harry Reid, D-Nev., said the Republican repeal movement would “take away a child’s right to get health insurance and instead give insurance companies the right to use asthma or diabetes as an excuse to take away that care.” “It would kick kids off their parents’ health insurance,” Reid said. “It would take away seniors’ rights to a free well-

ness check.” Democrats also countered with the proposed repeal of the law’s requirement that businesses, charities, and state and local governments file income tax forms every time they purchase $600 or more in goods. It was approved 81-17, after Republicans pointed out it had originally been their idea. Across the street from the

Capitol, Democrats convened a Judiciary Committee hearing to solicit testimony on the constitutionality of the law they passed and Obama signed months ago. “Many who argue the Affordable Care Act is unconstitutional are the same people who condemn judicial activism,” said Sen. Dick Durbin, D-Ill., who presided. “ They are pushing the Supreme Court to strike

Continued from 1A down this law because they could not defeat it in Congress.” Republicans were scathing in response. “The sensible process would have been to have held a hearing on the law’s constitutionality before the bill passed, not after,” said Sen. Chuck Grassley of Iowa. “Like Alice in Wonderland, sentence first, verdict afterward.”

Alien planets? newfound celestial bodies are not confirmed as planets yet, but Borucki estimates 80 percent of them will eventually be verified. At least one other astronomer believes Kepler could be 90 percent accurate. After that, it’s another big step in proving that a confirmed planet has some of the basic conditions needed to support life, such as the proper size, composition, temperature and distance from its star. More advanced aspects of habitability such as atmospheric conditions and the presence of water and carbon

require telescopes that aren’t built yet. Just because a planet is in the habitable zone doesn’t mean it has life. Mars is a good example of that. And even if some these planets are found to contain life, it may not be intelligent life; it could be bacteria or mold or some kind of life form people can’t even imagine. All the celestial bodies Kepler looks at are in our Milky Way galaxy, but they are so far away that traveling there is not a realistic option. In some cases it would take many millions of years with

Senate GOP loses in advance their attempt at total repeal would fall short. But they also said they had accomplished an objective of forcing rank and file Democrats to take a position on an issue that reverberated in the 2010 campaign and may play a role in 2012. Senate Republican leader Mitch McConnell said the vote marked an opportunity for Democrats who voted for the bill last year “to listen to

those who have desperately been trying to get your attention.” “To say, yes, maybe my vote for this bill was a mistake, and that we can do better,” McConnell said. Democrats worked to minimize any political repercussions, a concern for a party already acutely aware it must defend 23 seats — and its shrunken Senate majority — in the 2012 elections.


Page 10A ■ Thursday, February 3, 2011

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THURSDAY, FEBRUARY 3, 2011 Bills deal with political spending

E85 sales more than double PAGE 2B

PAGE 2B WWW. BISMARCKTRIBUNE . COM

Flood planning continues The weather outside may be freezing, but that hasn’t stopped local emergency managers from preparing for spring.

LEANN ECKROTH

S ECTION B

Panel hears trespass bill By BRIAN GEHRING Bismarck Tribune The House Judiciary Committee took no action Wednesday on a bill designed to provide land and property owners immunity for injuries to trespassers. The bill, HB1452, would not change existing state law, but “freeze and codify” it, said Mark Behrens, who testified in INSIDE favor of the bill. More from the state Behrens, an attorney Legislature, 2B, 6B and lobbyist for the American Tort Reform Association, told the committee the bill could head off potential lawsuits if trespassers were injured on private property.

But some lawmakers said North Dakota law does that now. Re p. L o i s D e l m o re, D-Grand Forks, questioned whether such lawsuits were prevalent enough to warrant the change. “I think the law is in a state where it needs to be now,” Delmore said. “Why can’t we address the situation when there is a situation to address?” Rep. Blair Thoreson, R-Fargo, introduced the bill, and when questioned by committee members, including Delmore, said he was not aware

of any cases in which trespassers sued landowners for injuries. Behrens said the American Law Institute, an independent group consisting of lawyers, judges and law professors, issues restatements of state laws that could put property and landowners at risk in the event of injury to trespassers. He said trespassers generally have no rights to sue unless a landowner does something intentional to harm them or if the landowner knows trespassers are present and does not take reasonable care to prevent injury. The bill as written would exclude landowner immunity for injury or death to children 18 and younger, under certain conditions. Continued on 6B

Cold-weather respite

Burleigh County officials met for the first time last week to receive early projections for flooding and planning. We learned there is a strong possibility for some flooding at Apple Creek near Menoken, Beaver Creek near Linton and the Knife River through Beulah. At 1:30 p.m. today, Morton County officials will do the same at the commission room of the Morton County Courthouse. Joel Rostberg, administrative assistant for the Morton County Emergency Management Office, said they will receive reports from the National Weather Service, do preparation work and confirm contact information if flooding becomes a risk in the coming weeks.

Zoning input The city of Bismarck will host a public meeting Feb. 10 about proposed amendments for ordinances to the Downtown Core and Downtown Fringe zoning districts. The public meeting will be held from 4 to 5:30 p.m. at the City/County Building. County officials will brief the city about possible revisions at 4 p.m. The proposed amendments would modify portions of the ordinance and are intended to clarify language as it pertains to the design standards for the rehabilitation of existing buildings and construction of new buildings. The city wants comments from downtown property owners, architects, developers, business owners and citizens. For more information contact Jason Tomanek in the Planning Division at 355-1849 or visit www.bismarck.org/planning.

Lincoln liquor The Lincoln City Council may give final approval today to its first ordinance giving the city authority to act administratively when establishments serve and sell alcohol to minors. The meeting begins at 7 p.m. at the Lincoln City Hall. It sets fines, liquor license suspensions and license revocations for businesses. Its most recent draft, called for a $500 fine for the first offense, a $1,000 fine for the second offense and up to a sevenday suspension of the license, a $1,500 fine for the third offense with up to a 30-day suspension. A public hearing with the council will be held for the second and third offenses. A few establishment operators in Lincoln contested the draft law, saying an unreliable worker could put them out of business by failing to confirm a buyer’s age.

TOM STROMME/Tribune

There are two yurts in the North Dakota state parks system at the moment, with more to be put up this year. Both yurts are at Cross Ranch State Park near Hensler and are available and furnished for public use year-round.

Winter is what you make of it Park director wants to make it more fun, for everyone By LAUREN DONOVAN Bismarck Tribune Mark Zimmerman is one of those different dudes who enjoys winter camping when temperatures are below zero. Now that he’s director of the North Dakota Parks and Recreation Department, he’s in a perfect position to make the winter months a time of red-cheeked recreation for everyone. He’s got some perfect places in mind, too; places in the state’s park system that offer cozy protection from wind and scenery to spare.

short or long excursions. For anyone who’d like to try the sport but doesn’t have skis, the Cross Ranch will soon have a couple dozen pair available for rentals. “The Cross Ranch has never had great summer visitation. There are no electrical hookups because of an agreement with the Nature Conservancy to keep it fairly primitive. But why can’t it be a great winter park?” Zimmerman said. Besides skiing and snow-shoeing, he envisions flooding an old feedlot area to create a skating rink, providing sleigh rides around the park and special opportunities like

catered dinners in the Art Link log cabin. Winter amenities were already stepped up a notch with the recent addition of two yurts at Cross Ranch to complement the three cabins available for rent. Those are so popular, Zimmerman said he plans to bring in one more yurt and locate it out in the backcountry for park visitors who’d like to hike or ski into a remote setting and create their own warmth and light by burning wood and lighting lanterns. “These would be for people Continued on 6B

Lawmakers seek more oversight of state retirement investments

Flood exercise The state Department of Health will participate in a tabletop flood exercise at 1 p.m. Friday at the Gold Seal Building at 918 E. Divide Ave. Agencies expected to participate are the U.S. Department of Health and Human Services, Federal Emergency Management Agency, Veterans Health Administration, Department of Defense, U.S. Customs and Border Protection, Manitoba Health, Public Health Agency of Canada and the Canada Border Service Agency. (Reach reporter LeAnn Eckroth at 250-8264 or leann.eckroth@bismarcktribune.com.)

“These are places where people want to be out in a park in the wintertime,” he said. In this region, Z i m m e r m a n’s focusing on the Cross Ranch State Park, a park shel- Zimmerman tered by cottonwoods on the banks of the Missouri River. The park already makes a serious commitment to cross-country skiing, with 10 miles of groomed trails that loop ever farther out for

By DALE WETZEL Associated Press

Associated Press

State Sen. Randy Christmann, R-Hazen, speaks during a hearing on Wednesday in Bismarck.

In a bid for closer oversight of North Dakota’s state pension funds, a Republican Senate leader wants to replace four public employee and teacher representatives with lawmakers on a state board that oversees retirement investments. Sen. Randy Christmann, R-Hazen, the assistant GOP Senate majority leader, said the changes would help the Legislature keep

better track of the funds, which are seeking larger contributions from their taxpayer-financed employers to help recoup recent investment losses. “I think that we have a responsibility to our constituents to, as a group, know more about” the state pension system, Christmann said Wednesday during a North Dakota Senate Industry, Business and Labor Committee hearing on his bill. The panel on Wednesday examined Christmann’s proposal and a

separate bill, introduced by Sen. David Hogue, R-Minot, that would create a new board to oversee investments for a newly created “Legacy Fund,” which is a trust fund for surplus oil tax collections. The committee did not make an immediate recommendation on either bill. Analysts estimate the Legacy Fund, which the state’s voters created by approving a constitutional amendment last November, will have more than $600 million in oil Continued on 6B


Page 2B ■ Thursday, February 3, 2011

Thief only gets door of skidsteer Someone may have been trying to steal a skidsteer one piece at a time but got away with only a door. Bismarck Police Sgt. Mark Buschena said a 29-year-old Bismarck man reported the door off his skidsteer was stolen between Jan. 19 and Tuesday. The machine had been parked on private property on the 4900 block of Cornice Drive at a construction site. The man initially thought the door had blown off in the wind, but noticed that wires leading to a wiper on the door had been cut, Buschena said. The door was valued at $1,500. — Jenny Michael

100 UND hockey jerseys stolen WEST FARGO (AP) — West Fargo police say someone broke into a sporting goods store and took about $6,000 worth of University of North Dakota Fighting Sioux hockey jerseys. Officer Rhonda Jorgensen says 100 of the jerseys were stolen from Valley Sporting Goods late Monday or early Tuesday. UND is retiring the nickname under an agreement with the NCAA, which considers the Fighting Sioux moniker offensive to American Indians.

N.D. pastors plead guilty to DUI FARGO (AP) — Two pastors at a Fargo church pleaded guilty Wednesday to driving under the influence. A judge ordered 44-year-old Jeffery Sandgren and 50year-old Kristopher Gorden to pay fines and fees totaling $625. They also must complete a chemical dependency evaluation and attend a victim impact panel. Fargo police arrested the Olivet Lutheran Church pastors early in the morning on Jan. 13 when Gorden’s vehicle slid into a snow bank and Sandgren pulled up in another vehicle to help.

Bus driver arrested on DUI suspicion WEST FARGO (AP) — Police said the driver of a school bus in West Fargo was arrested Wednesday on suspicion of driving under the influence. The bus went off the road and got stuck in a snow bank. Police said the driver failed a field sobriety test and was taken to jail to be booked. No students were on the bus when it went into a ditch near an elementary school around 2:30 p.m.

Defense secretary to speak at NDSU FARGO (AP) — U.S. Defense Secretary Robert Gates is scheduled to be the keynote speaker at North Dakota State University’s spring graduation. The spring commencement is May 14 at the Fargodome. Gates once was president of Texas A&M University, and hired current NDSU President Dean Bresciani to serve as vice president of student affairs.

Dakota

Bismarck Tribune ■ Bismarcktribune.com

Bills deal with political spending By TREVOR BORN Associated Press North Dakota legislators began reviewing a proposal Wednesday that would establish rules for tracking corporate political giving in the wake of a U.S. Supreme Court ruling last year that lifted contribution restrictions. The court decision allows corporations and labor unions to spend money supporting candidates without their consent. Similar bills in the North Dakota House and Senate lay out reporting guidelines for those contributions, which must be quickly reported to the secretary of state. “The Supreme Court has said incorporated units have the right to free speech, but we have the right to make them stand up and be counted,” said Sen. Mac Schneider, D-Grand Forks, the sponsor of the Senate bill. Schneider’s proposal would require groups making independent expenditures to file a detailed report with the secretary of state

“I think the consensus after the Supreme Court decision was, if you can’t prohibit certain spending, you can still require disclosure.” John Bjornson, an attorney for the Legislative Council within 48 hours of the contribution, listing the amount and all political contributions in the past year. Since the Supreme Court decision in January 2010, the top five independent contributors have spent more than $300 million on political advocacy, Schneider said. Target Corp. faced a wellpublicized backlash this summer when it disclosed donations to a political action committee that backed a candidate who opposed gay marriage. The donations angered some Target employees and prompted a boycott. “I think the consensus after the Supreme Court decision was, if you can’t prohibit certain spending, you

can still require disclosure,” said John Bjornson, an attorney for the Legislative Council, which is the research arm of the state Legislature. Secretary of State Al Jaeger and his top deputy, Jim Silrum, spoke in favor of Schneider’s bill Wednesday during a Senate Judiciary Committee hearing. He said it was more focused on requiring disclosure from groups that make independent contributions. The Judiciary Committee is holding Schneider’s bill, SB2319, for additional work. The House bill, HB1414, is being reviewed by the House’s Political Subdivisions Committee, which held a hearing on the measure last week.

E85 sales more than double Sales of E85 fuel in North Dakota last year more than doubled. State officials credit a grant program for retailers who install so-called blender pumps. Gov. Jack Dalrymple says that between January and November last year, about 582,000 gallons of the fuel mix that is 85 percent ethanol and 15 percent gasoline were sold. That was up from about 250,000 gallons in the same period the previous year. Dalrymple says nearly 120 blender

pumps have been installed in 27 communities through the program set up by the Legislature two years ago. The communities range from Fargo, the state’s largest city, to Fairmount, a town of just a few hundred people. The state program provides retailers with a $5,000 grant, in addition to tax incentives, for each blender pump installed. — Associated Press

UND offers online Norwegian course

Draft looks at biotech crops on refuges

GRAND FORKS (AP) — University of North Dakota officials say an online Norwegian language course is attracting people from as far as Maine, Texas and the Canadian province of Alberta. The university already offered Spanish classes online. UND Norwegian program coordinator Melissa Gjellstad said the strong Scandinavian heritage in North Dakota and Minnesota made UND the right place to start an online Norwegian course. UND plans to offer an online Norwegian 102 class in the fall.

DENVER (AP) — Federal officials have completed a draft environmental assessment of the potential effects of planting Roundup Ready crops on land in the National Wildlife Refuge System. The U.S. Fish and Wildlife Service says farming on those lands can help control noxious weeds

before those areas can be reseeded with native plants. In 2009, farmed refuge system land in a region covering Colorado, Kansas, Montana, Nebraska, North Dakota, South Dakota, Utah and Wyoming included about 6,175 acres of genetically modified corn and soybeans.

The Fish and Wildlife Service says it’s taking another look at the use of those crops, now that more farmers are using them. The draft assessment proposes continuing to allow the crops. The public can comment on the draft through March 4.

Play part of Prayer Day activities David Barker, a professor at Arizona State University, will share his experience with forgiveness as the featured speaker at the annual Prayer Day at the University of Mary today. In a one-man play, Barker relates the experience of him and his sister being shot by his brother-in-law. “This year’s speaker, David Barker, who will perform his one-act play ‘Dodging Bullets’ with its themes of forgiveness and redemption will both entertain and move you,” said Kristi Wanner, director of Campus Ministry at the University of Mary. “Prayer Day is a great opportunity for this region to come together and experience faith and healing.” Barker’s Prayer Day performance begins at 11 a.m. today in the McDowell Activity Center. A lunch will be provided at noon, followed by workshops at 1 p.m. and Eucharistic liturgy at 2:15 p.m., with Bishop Paul Zipfel presiding. University of Mary students are admitted free to the event. For others, registration may be completed at the Activity Center beginning at 10 a.m. The fee for the entire day (including lunch) is $10, which can be paid at the registration table on Prayer Day. Barker’s play follows him through three experiences: the encounter with his brother-in-law, his father’s emergency surgery and his mother’s dementia. The shooting happened when Barker went with his sister and niece to pick up his niece’s asthma medication. “I went along to protect my sister,” Barker said. “We approached the house and Dr. Jack appeared at the front door and ordered me to leave. Dr. Jack is a high-strung control freak; so when I refused to leave he attacked me. We grappled briefly, and he ran back into the house. My sister, niece and I were in complete shock. He came back with a gun and began to fire.” For more information, contact Wanner at 355-8102 or kdwanner@umary.edu.

NUBS OF THE NEWS BIRTHS Medcenter One Son, Delilah Sommers and Curtis K. Dionne, Bismarck, 8:04 p.m., Jan. 30.

Elsewhere

Daughter, Corey and Steve Ernst, Fargo, Jan. 27. Grandparents are Cliff and Cindy Leinius, Bismarck. Great-grandmothers are Bernice Leinius, Bismarck, and Viola Weber, Ipswich, S.D.

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 Sept. 21 to Sept. 30) Morton County Judge Bruce Haskell Possession of a controlled substance (marijuana-driver): Joseph L. Brown, 58, Fort Totten, 60 days, 30 days suspended for 18 months.

Judge Thomas Schneider

Driving under the influence: Hanna M. Dellinger: 20, Quincy, Wash., $250, 10 days suspended for one year. Fleeing a police officer in an automobile: Ruben P. Slater, 32, 2630 Old Red Trail No. 557, Mandan, 30 days suspended for one year, also reckless driving: 30 days suspended for one year. Driving under suspension (fourth in five years): Jovan W. Barrett, 22, Golden Valley, one year, 335 days suspended for one year.

Driving under suspension: Samantha J. Llewellyn, 20, 108 Oakes Ave., Mandan, 30 days, 26 days suspended for one year, also no liability insurance: $300, 30 days suspended for one year. Possession of a controlled substance (marijuana): David C. Foolbear, 20, 210 N. 20th St. No. 58, 30 days. Violations of restricted licenses: Amber J. Holznagel, 25, 2603 Eighth Ave. S.E., Mandan, 30 days, also driving under suspension (fourth or more): one year, 335 days suspended for one year, jail time served concurrently, electronic monitoring. Drove or in actual physical control: Gale L. Potter, 61, Flasher, $500 and 20 days, 15 days suspended for one year. Royce D. Dauphinais, 35, 4250 Mckenzie Drive Apt. 213, Mandan, $250, 10 days suspended for one year, also no liability insurance: $300, 10 days suspended for one year, also driving under suspension: 10 days suspended for one year. No liability insurance: Miranda L. Roshau, 28, 3010 E. Rosser Ave. Apt. 12, $150, 10 days suspended for 18 months, restitution.

driver: one year, 349 days suspended for two years, jail time served consecutively. Driving under suspension: Kasey J. Monson, 24,

Reckless driving: William 3021 Withers Drive, Mandan, six months, five months and M. Lacina, 36, 3014 Valley 20 days suspended for two View Lane, Mandan, 10 days suspended for one year. years. Driving under suspenJudge Sonna Anderson

sion: Jeremy C. Silk, 32, Solen, 30 days, also violations of restricted licenses: 30 days, jail time served concurrently.

- Jackie Shipley

SEE THE ENTIRE COLLECTION! 2 DAYS ONLY!

Judge Bruce Romanick

Driving under suspension (fourth offense): Amber J. Holznagel, 25, 2603 Eighth Ave. S.E., Mandan, 30 days, 26 days suspended for one year.

Judge Robert Wefald

Driving under the influence (second offense): Marvella M. Starr, 26, 423 N. 11th St., $500 and 30 days, 20 days suspended for two years, also driving under revocation (second offense): 30 days, 26 days suspended for two years, also possession of a controlled substance by a

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Advice

Bismarcktribune.com ■ Bismarck Tribune

Thursday, February 3, 2011 ■ Page 3B

Guilty feelings not unusual for abuse victims Dear Annie: I am a 30-something woman and was in a relationship with another woman for two years. “Angie” was physically, emotionally and mentally abusive toward me. She decided many times to break off our relationship, but would then realize she missed me. She would email, text, call, send letters, etc., until I gave in and we would date again. Then the abuse would start back up, and she would leave me again so I would be “safe.” This offand-on-again business took almost as big a toll on my self-esteem and self-worth as the physical abuse. We currently have not spoken in four months, but in the past three days, Angie has twice managed to be where I am. When I see her in unplanned ways like this, I have anxiety attacks. She knows it upsets me because she apologizes, even

happiness of the abuser and the success of the relationship, and when you take the necessary steps to extricate yourself, guilt is a common consequence. We are glad you are getting back into counseling. It will help you realize that Angie’s feelings are no longer your concern.

ANNIE’S MAILBOX

Cousin squabbles though she obviously is making it a point to be in my presence. I talked to my lawyer, and he is going to send her a threatening letter saying to refrain from all contact or a restraining order will be filed. I know I need to protect myself and my sanity, and yes, I am getting into counseling again. But I also feel sadness over losing the relationship. How can I stop feeling guilty for hurting her? — Confused Dear Confused: Many abuse victims feel responsible for both the

Dear Annie: My cousin and my best friend got into a major screaming match that almost came to blows. My cousin thinks “Josie” got her fired. I do not believe this is true. In addition, they both think the other one hates them. I know my cousin is jealous of the time I spend with Josie, and vice versa. Also, they both have fairly strong personalities and are highly opinionated. The problem is, we are all booked to go on a twoweek vacation together next sum-

breaks my heart to know people are not considered “survivors” because they didn’t receive radiation or chemo. Getting the cancer out of your body makes you a survivor no matter what. My mother recently had a procedure where a mole and some extra skin were taken from her stomach because of melanoma. All those who have beaten cancer, in whatever form, are survivors in my eyes. Stand proudly. There are those of us who cheer for you. — Survivor Supporter Dear Survivor: Thank you for your words of encouragement. We know they are deeply appreciated. (Annie’s Mailbox is written by Kathy Mitchell and Marcy Sugar, longtime editors of the Ann Landers column. E-mail questions to De a r A n n i e : A s s o m e o n e anniesmailbox@comcast.net or involved with the American Cancer write to Annie’s Mailbox, P.O. Box Society and the Relay For Life, it 118190, Chicago, Ill. 60611.) mer, part of it on a cruise ship. I’m trying to stay out of the middle. It is their fight, after all, and getting too involved will only make things worse. But I don’t want my only vacation to be full of stress and misery. How do I handle this? — Torn in Two Dear Torn: Summer is several months away, and the two of them might reconcile. They don’t want their vacation ruined, either. It also might be worth losing a deposit to cancel or reschedule your reservation. If no one can get out of the trip, however, please take some consolation in knowing that vacations, including cruises, offer a lot of space to avoid people who drive you batty.

Cancer survivors

The effects of drugs on bone fractures DEAR DR. GOTT: I have been taking Boniva for almost five years. Could I or should I stop now? I’ve heard there is some discussion about this. I’m 74. Your opinion, please. DEAR READER: Boniva is prescribed to slow bone loss, increase bone mass, and treat or prevent osteoporosis in women, a condition in which bones become thin, weaken, and are subject to easy fracture. T h e Fo o d a n d Dr u g Administration issued a warning to physicians and their patients on Oct. 14, 2010, regarding an increased risk of bone fractures of the thigh with bone-strengthening bisphosphonates such as Boniva, Fosamax and Actonel. The report went on t o i n d i c a t e i t re m a i n s unclear whether drugs in the

DR. PETER GOTT

category trigger thigh fractures, but because of the potential connection, labeling now warns of the possibility. It is understood an individual who falls or is in an automobile accident might experience a fracture, but these findings suggest breaks without any degree of trauma involved. Rarely, osteonecrosis (destruction and death of bone tissue) of the jaw has been linked to bisphosphonate use. At this stage, there are no guidelines as to how long a

patient should remain on the drugs, but the FDA stated the fractures “may be related to the use of bisphosphonates for longer than five years, but patients should continue treatment unless directed otherwise by their physician.” My guess is that you have undergone testing such as a DEXA (dual energy X-ray absorptiometry) that measures the density of bones in a re a s m o s t c o m m o n l y affected by osteoporosis. Other tests less commonly used include computerized tomography (CT) or ultrasound sonography, which u t i l i ze h i g h - f re q u e n c y sound waves to view internal structures. If it is time for another X-ray, your physician can determine whether the Boniva is working for you. If both of you feel it’s

DEAR DR. GOTT: I am 89 and in good health, but I no longer have a sense of smell. Can it be restored? D E A R R E A D E R : The answer depends on the cause. Some causes result in temporary loss, while others, unfortunately, result in permanent loss. If you have had a recent cold, sinus infection or hay fever, the condition will likely clear on its own within a reasonable period of time. If you suffer from nasal polyps, a tumor or nasal deformity,

surgical correction may be necessary to remove the lesions or correct the abnormality and may restore your sense of smell. Medical conditions such as diabetes, Huntington’s disease or hormonal disturbances should be ruled out. Speak with your primarycare physician for his or her opinion. If you don’t meet with success, request a referral to an otolaryngologist (ear-nose-and-throat specialist), who can help you sort through this annoying problem. (Dr. Gott is a retired physician and the author of the book “Dr. Gott’s No Flour, No Sugar Diet.” Readers can write to Dr. Gott in care of United Media, 200 Madison Ave., fourth floor, New York, N.Y. 10016.)

older than you were yesterday you are also dimmer. The opposite is true: Your light burns brighter as you age. SAGITTARIUS (Nov. 22Dec. 21). Knowing that there are benefits to doing the appropriate thing, you will think twice before you bare your soul. Your restraint will prove to be a classy move. CAPRICORN (Dec. 22Jan. 19). Your compassion is needed. You may not like a certain person’s bad habits, but you love the person nonetheless, and your actions will spring from that love. AQUARIUS (Jan. 20-Feb. 18). No matter what occurrence you encounter, there is always a multitude of

responses to choose from. It is beneficial to look at your life in a way that doesn’t cause you to be alarmed. PISCES (Feb. 19-March 20). Go with your intuition, even if it seems ludicrous to do so. Your sign mate Albert Einstein said, “We should take care not to make the intellect our god; it has, of course, powerful muscles, but no personality.” (If you would like to write to Holiday Mathis, go to www.creators.com and click on “Write the Author” on the Holiday Mathis page, or send her a postcard. To find out more about Holiday Mathis and read her past columns, visit the Creators Syndicate Web page at www.creators.com.)

time for a change, ask whether 1,500 milligrams of calcium combined with 600 IU of vitamin D might be an appropriate substitute. This is a tough call only you and your prescribing physician can agree upon.

Getting smell back

HOROSCOPES BY HOLIDAY ARIES (March 21-April 19). When you do good deeds, you will do them with passion. If you can muster the same degree of passion that bad men cultivate while doing evil, then you will provide a much-needed counterbalance. TAURUS (April 20-May 20). The one you admire needs someone to lean on and will look for signs of compassion and kindness. Relax and let your natural goodness shine through. A magic connection happens tonight. GEMINI (May 21-June 21). If you find yourself saying, “What could possibly go wrong?” it is a sign that you shouldn’t be counting on that particular scenario to

HOLIDAY MATHIS

go anything but terribly askew. CANCER (June 22-July 22). Being decisive can show your confidence and power. However, right now you are better off leaving your options open. Play the field. If you don’t have to decide, put it off. LEO (July 23-Aug. 22). You will miraculously transform a situation that is clearly not in your favor into

something that will ultimately benefit you. Pat yourself on the back now, and then enjoy it when others do the same two weeks from now. VIRGO (Aug. 23-Sept. 22). Not only will you gain immense satisfaction from attempting to improve your performance over yesterday’s scores, but you will also succeed in the effort. LIBRA (Sept. 23-Oct. 23). You just can’t keep a secret today. However you try, your body language will not be able to hold back your true feelings. You will telegraph your hopes, fears, stresses and triumphs. SCORPIO (Oct. 24-Nov. 21). It would be wrong to assume that because you are

Solar power reaches the coal fields of West Virginia MORGANTOWN, W.Va. (AP) — A group devoted to creating alternative energy jobs in Central Appalachia is building a first for West Virginia’s southern coal fields region this week — a set of rooftop solar panels, assembled by unemployed and underemployed coal miners and contractors. The 40- by 15-foot solar array going up on a doctor’s office in Williamson is significant not for its size but for its location: It signals to an area long reliant on mining that there can be life beyond coal. People were skeptical when the idea was first floated about a year ago, said Nick Getzen, a spokesman

for The Jobs Project, which is trying to create renewable energy job opportunities in West Virginia and Kentucky. In the southern coal fields, he said, people have only gotten electricity one way — f ro m c o a l - f i re d p owe r plants. “This is the first sign for a lot of folks that this is real, and that it’s real technology, and they can have it in their communities,” Getzen said. “In no way are we against coal or trying to replace coal. There’s still going to be coal mining here. This is just something else to help the economy.” The Jobs Project teamed up about a year ago with a solar energy company from

the Eastern Panhandle, Mountain View Solar & Wind of Berkeley Springs, to develop a privately funded job-training program. The 12 trainees are earning $45 an hour for three days of work, while some local laborers are earning $10 an hour helping out. Mountain View owner Mike McKechnie is buying all his electrical supplies from a local business. “We are not funded by any state organization. We’re doing this as a business because we want to grow the solar infrastructure and industry,” McKechnie said. Demand for solar energy has been growing in West

Virginia, and McKechnie’s company has been expanding with it. Mountain View has tripled in size two years in a row and is likely to do the same in 2011. It now employs 15 full-time workers, five part-timers and a network of about a dozen electricians, plumbers, roofers and general contractors who do installations when McKechnie calls. “This training model w e’r e u n l e a s h i n g i n Williamson is something we’ve proven,” McKechnie said. “It’s not a pilot project. It’s something we’ve shown works.” Besides installing the rooftop array, the trainees and three of McKechnie’s

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One of William Shakes p e a r e’s m o s t f a m o u s speeches begins, “All the world’s a stage, And all the men and women merely players: They have their exits and their entrances.” In bridge, all the cards are merely players in the hands of men and women. And this week we are watching our entrances to winners. In today’s example, how should South play in three notrump after West leads the spade queen? What would you open with the South hand? It looks like a two-notrump bid, but if you count two control points (as they are called) for each ace and one point for each king, a “normal” two-no-trump opening contains seven points. This hand has nine. If your range for two no-trump is the tournament-world 2021, you should upgrade and open two clubs. But if you use a 20-22 or 21-22 range, open two notrump. Your hand’s lack of intermediate cards (10s, nines and eights) is a drawback. South starts by counting his top tricks. Here, there are seven: two spades, two hearts, one diamond and two clubs. He will get one extra trick from clubs if the missing cards split 3-2, but he will still need to make something of dummy’s diamond suit. Declarer shouldn’t take the diamond finesse, because the suit will become blocked whether the finesse wins or loses. Instead, he should play second hand low and take the first trick in his hand with the king, keeping dummy’s ace as a later entrance. Then he continues with the ace and another diamond, which gives him three diamond tricks and nine in all.

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employees will be doing assessments on seven other properties this week. The rooftop array on the doctor’s office cost about $90,000 and McKechnie said it will produce 11.7 kilowatts of electricity, or enough to reduce utility costs by about 20 percent. The system should pay for itself in about seven years. Getzen acknowledges many people can’t afford such an investment. “It’s going to take a little while to get going,” he said. “What we’re doing is giving them a crash course. They get an introduction, and if they want to continue, then that’s who we’ll call in the future,” he said.

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Page 4B ■ Thursday, February 3, 2011

Comics

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 Rex Morgan, M.D.

Born Loser Mallard Fillmore

Wizard of Id

Doonesbury

Zits

The Family Circus

Mutts

Dennis the Menace


Bismarcktribune.com ■ Bismarck Tribune

Thursday, February 3, 2011 ■ Page 5B

DEATHS Robert Anderson

Verna Roemmich

Gordon Kunz

Carolina Osland

William Heilman

Roy Finck

Robert C. Anderson, 90, Bismarck, died peacefully Feb. 1, 2011, surrounded by his loving family. A celebration of life will be held at 1 p.m. Friday, Feb. 4, at Church of Saint Anne, Bismarck, with the Rev. Ed Wehner officiating. Burial will be held at Sunset Memorial Gardens, Bismarck.

Verna Roemmich, 84, Bismarck, passed away Feb. 1, 2011, at Medcenter One, Bismarck. Services will be held at 10:30 a.m. Friday, Feb. 4, at Church of the Nazarene, Mandan, with the Rev. Greg Baker officiating. Burial will be in the spring at Graceland Cemetery, New Salem.

SYKESTON — Gordon Kunz, 78, Sykeston, peacefully passed away Feb. 1, 2011, at his home with his loved ones at his side. Services will be held at 10:30 a.m. Saturday, Feb. 5, at St. Elizabeth’s Catholic Church, Sykeston. Interment will be at St. Elizabeth’s Catholic Cemetery, Sykeston.

MAYVILLE — Carolina Osland, 99, Mayville, passed away peacefully on Feb. 1, 2011, at Sanford Hospital, Mayville. Services will be held at 2 p.m. Friday, Feb. 4, at Bethany Lutheran Church, rural Hatton. Interment will be at Bethany Lutheran Church Cemetery, rural Hatton, in the spring.

William “Bill” Anthony Heilman, 54, passed away peacefully at his home in Fort Worth, Texas, on Jan. 31, 2011, after a short but courageous battle with cancer. A memorial service will be held at 11 a.m. Saturday, Feb. 5, at Cathedral of the Holy Spirit, Bismarck, with the Rev. John Guthrie officiating.

Roy W. Finck, 59, Spokane, Wash., formerly of Burt, passed away at his home on Jan. 30, 2011. Services will be held at 11 a.m. MST Saturday, Feb. 5, at Zoar Congregational Church, Mott, with the Rev. Corey Warner officiating. Burial will be in Sunnyslope Cemetery, Mott.

Visitation will be held from 2 to 9 p.m. today at Parkway Funeral Service, 2330 Tyler Parkway, Bismarck, where a vigil will begin at 7 p.m. Visitation will continue one hour prior to the service at the church. Bob was born July 17, 1920, at the Bismarck Hospital, the son of Alex and Edith (McDonald) Anderson. He was raised on a farm south of Bismarck and attended Bismarck High School. When World War II started and he was not able to enlist because of a medical problem, Bob headed to Washington state to serve his country by working in the shipyards. While in Washington, he joined the Elks and was a member for 70 years at the time of his death. On June 16, 1947, Bob married Mary Turnbow. They had three daughters, Linda, Roberta and Mary. He tried his hand at farming, worked for the railroad and a local body shop and in 1953, he opened Bob’s Body Shop in Bismarck. There, Bob not only fixed cars, but he helped many teenagers find their way in life by mentoring them and allowing them to work on their cars at his shop. Bob’s passion in life was cars. He raced them, collected them, fixed them and, just before he died, he bought another car that caught his eye. His family always came first, and when extended family needed help he was always there for them. In 1973, Bob got the son he never had when his daughter, Mary, married Marvin Splonskowski. They hunted and fished and he had his male bonding partner for life. In 1983, Bob retired and sold Bob’s Body Shop (the oldest independent body shop in Bismarck at the time). He and Mary traveled for a while, but Bob felt the urge to continue working. He took on the job of adjusting cars and would take Mary with him wherever he traveled around the state. When his health began to deteriorate, Bob was forced to quit work, but he was always there to help his girls with their car problems (which some of them had quite frequently). In his later years, Bob enjoyed the special companionship of his fiance, Erna Engelbretson. Bob is survived by his three girls and one son-inlaw, Linda Harsche, Roberta Anderson and Mary and Marv Splonskowski; his grandchildren, Michelle ( John) Herman and her daughters, Abigail and Bronwyn, Mandi (Todd) Braun and their child on the way and Shane (Amy) Splonskowski and their children, Ma x a n d Ka t e a n d h i s fiancee, Erna. Go to www.parkwayfuneral.com to share memories of Bob and sign the online guest book.

STATE DEATHS B OT T I N E AU — Ve ra Goodman, 97; Evelyn Soland, 89. COLUMBUS — Rolland Carlson, 78. GRAFTON — Eleanor Lerud, 90. GRAND FORKS — Elizabeth Vanyo, 74. MINOT — Ruthanne Bieri, 88; Elroy Bly, 82. S TA N L E Y — M a v i s Wright, 82.

Verna Roemmich

Visitation will be held from 4 to 8 p.m. today at Buehler-Larson Funeral Home, Mandan, with a prayer service at 6 p.m. Visitation will continue one hour prior to the service at the church on Friday. Verna Mable Lillian was born March 10, 1926, southeast of Center on the family farm, the daughter of John and Sophie (Skubinna) Zietlow. She attended rural and local schools in Center, Bluegrass and New Salem, graduating from New Salem High School in 1945. During high school, she lived with Albert and Helen Moltzen and was employed at the Moltzen Meat Market and for Max and Opal Thiele at Thiele Meat Market. On Feb. 10, 1946, she married Edmund Roemmich at Zion Lutheran Church in New Salem. They farmed northwest of New Salem until 1970, when they built a new home in New Salem and moved to town. Verna was employed at Elm Crest Manor for 20 years, working as a cook and a dietary supervisor. She retired in 1990. In 1993, she and Edmund moved to Bismarck. Edmund passed away June 6, 1997. Verna kept busy with her hobbies of crocheting, embroidering, quilting, reading, cooking and baking. She treasured time spent visiting with family and friends. Verna was involved with church functions, Women’s Ministries, taught Sunday school, kept attendance records and sent out birthday cards for all the church family. Blessed to have shared her life are two sons, Loni (Shirley), Bismarck, and Ross ( Mo n i c a ) , L i n t o n ; o n e daughter, Dalonnes Roemmich, Bottineau; nine grandchildren, Twila Roemmich, Monte Roemmich, Londa ( Ro b ) Pe d e r s e n , Ho p e (Chris) Floberg and Kelly, Kayla, Scott, Trent and Derek Roemmich; four greatgrandchildren, Kinley Pedersen and Hailey, Brooklyn and Ellie Floberg; two sisters, Darlene (Harold) Janssen, Bismarck, and Leone (the Rev. Roland) Kauth, Tucson, Ariz.; and many nieces and nephews. Verna was preceded in death by her parents; her husband; an infant son, Reggie; two brothers, Lawrence and Leonard; and two sisters, Florence Oltman and Helen Zietlow. Memorials are preferred to The Gideons International, P.O. Box 140800, Nashville, Tenn. 37214. Go to www.buehlerlarson.com to sign the online guest book.

Edgar Ulmer ASHLEY — Edgar D. Ulmer, 78, Ashley, died Feb. 1, 2011, at his home after an eight-year battle with cancer. Services will be held at 11 a.m. Friday, Feb. 4, at Ashley Baptist Church. Burial will be in Wishek City Cemetery. He is survived by his wife, Mercedes; two sons, Randy, Ashley, and Russel, Mandan; one daughter, Renee Becker, Bismarck; six grandchildren; two great-granddaughters; one brother, Ruedow, Ashley; and four sisters, Ellen Moon, Dilworth, Minn., Luella Ackerman and Verna Bader, both of Wishek, and DeNora Hoff, Bismarck. (Dahlstrom Funeral Home, Wishek)

Gordon Kunz

Visitation will be held from noon to 5 p.m. today and 9 a.m. to 5 p.m. Friday, all at Evans Funeral Home, Carrington, with a prayer service being held at 7 p.m. Friday at St. Elizabeth’s Catholic Church, Sykeston. Gordon was born Jan. 13, 1933, the son of Charles and Anna (Osmon) Kunz, south of Heaton. He attended country school and graduated from Sykeston High School in 1951. After high school, Gordon attended the University of North Dakota until entering the U.S. Army in 1952. Gordon served in Germany during the reconstruction period after World War II. He was discharged in December 1960. He marr ied Eunice Winandy on Nov. 5, 1957, in Sykeston, and later started farming in Hawksnest Township after returning from the service. Gordon took great pride in his family, farm, cattle and fine horses. He retired from farming in 1992. He was a member of B o u r k e - Ho l l i n g s w o r t h American Legion Post No. 17, Sykeston, was a 4-H leader, school board member, Wells County commissioner, Dakota Central Communications director and Wells County Social Service board member. He served on Southwest Human Services Council, the North Dakota Telephone board, St. Elizabeth’s Catholic Church Pa r i s h C o u n c i l , w a s a 30-year breeder of American quarter horses and a lifetime member of AQHA. Gordon is survived by his wife, Eunice, Sykeston; two children, Christine (Jamie) Richter, Sykeston, and Michael (Julie) Kunz, Clear Lake, Minn.; four grandchildren, Sarah (Clark) Davis, Josef and Anna Richter and Bailey Kunz; three greatgrandchildren, Brady, London and Juliet Davis; two brothers, Robert ( Judy) Kunz, Bull Head City, Ariz., and Charles (Connie) Kunz, Fessenden; three sisters, Irene Seil, Sykeston, Leona Hogie, Carrington, and Bonnie Remboldt, Fargo; and many nieces and nephews. He was preceded in death by his sister, Alice Jesse; two infant daughters, Catherine Ann and Mary Carol; his parents; a brother-in-law, James Winandy; and a brother, Lawrence. Online condolences may be sent at www.EvansFuneralHomeND.com.

Ranchers to prep for spring flooding

William “Bill” Heilman

Carolina Osland

Visitation will be held from 5 to 7 p.m. today at Luther Memorial Home Chapel, Mayville, with a 7 p.m. prayer service and time of sharing. Visitation will continue one hour prior to the funeral service at the church. Carolina Johnson was born April 18, 1911, in Coleharbor, to Oscar and Mina (Nelson) Johnson. She spent much of her childhood in Hatton and graduated from high school in Zumbrota, Minn. Carolina attended Mayville State University, where she earned her bachelor’s degree in education. After teaching a number of years in country schools, she married Arthur Osland on June 10, 1936. Arthur and Carolina farmed in Morgan Township until 1975 and then retired in Mayville. Carolina was involved in activities at Bethany Lutheran Church and in community activities, including the Morgan Homemakers, serving as a 4-H leader and sharing in soil conservation activities with Arthur. She ensured the Osland farm homestead, which was busy all summer long, was the traveling destination for Oslands, Nelsons and Johnsons. She enjoyed spending time with family, gardening, traveling and playing cards. She is survived by her children, Joan Graffius, Plymouth, Minn., Arnold (Patricia) Osland, rural Mayville, and Arlene (Court) Hanson, rural Blanchard; one sister, Georgia Kaufman, Danville, Ill.; seven grandchildren, Mary (Greg) Halvorson, Mark (Jody) Osland, Janet Holt, Michael ( Jennifer) Osland, Kathy (Shawn) Knudson, Margretta Hanson and Elizabeth Hanson; 12 great-grandchildren; one great-great-grandchild; and many nieces and nephews. Carolina was preceded in death by her parents; her husband, Arthur, on Aug. 15, 1996; two brothers, Einar and Oliver; one son-in-law, Gareld Kosloski; and several nieces and nephews. Memorials may be given to Bethany Lutheran Church or Bethany Lutheran Church Cemetery. Online guest book: www.bakerfuneral.com. ( B a k e r F u n e r a l Ho m e, Mayville)

Donna Chapman BEULAH — Donna Chapman, 77, Beulah, died Feb. 2, 2011, at the Knife River Care Center, Beulah. Arrangements are pending with Barbot-Seibel Funeral Home, Beulah.

Bill was born April 7, 1956, and was one of nine children of Leonita and Victor Heilman, Bismarck. He grew up in Bismarck and graduated from Bismarck High School in 1974. He was employed as a meat cutter all of his life and could make an outstanding rack of ribs. He was a very sweet and gentle man who had an amazing talent for wood carving and artistry that he loved. Grateful to have shared their lives with Bill are his wife, Kelly, Fort Worth; two children, Becky and Christopher; his mother and father, Leonita and Victor Heilman, Bismarck; seven brothers and sisters, Allen (Sue), Bismarck, Gilberta (Darrell) Holzer, Bozeman, Mont., Dean ( Tracy), Bismarck, Mike, Escondido, Calif., Dorothy (Don) Vetter, Bismarck, Myron (Lisa) Bismarck, and Calvin (Teresa) Bismarck; as well as his m o t h e r - i n - l a w, L o i s Schmidt; one sister-in-law, Kerri and niece, Randi VerHoeven, all of Fort Worth; and two brothers-in-law, Pat VerHoeven, Bismarck, and Dan VerHoeven, Reno, Nev. Bill will also be missed by his nieces and nephews, Jesse, Jackie, Sara, Trevor, Paul, Jeremy, Seth, Jordan, Emilee, Cole and Alexis. Bill will be dearly missed and is deeply loved by his family and friends. The many laughs we shared with Bill will never be forgotten and the wonderful memories we have will live on in our hearts forever. Bill is now at his eternal home with his brother, Leon Heilman; his maternal and paternal grandparents; and many aunts, uncles and cousins.

Bonita Weigel

Roy Finck

Serving as casketbearers are Beau and Elliott Finck and Kyler, Jaren, Lance and Steve Olson. Roy Wayne Finck was born Aug. 28, 1951, in Elgin, to Erwin and Anna (Fischer) Finck. He graduated from Mott Lincoln High School in 1969 and attended the University of North Dakota in Grand Forks, graduating with a B.A. degree. Following his graduation, he moved to Pierre, S.D., where he worked as a sales representative for Morris Equipment Company, later transferring to Spokane, Wash. He married Inez Wynn and they later divorced. Roy was currently working as an investment broker and insurance agent for Washington Farmer Stockmen in Spokane. Surviving family members include his mother, Anna Finck, Burt; one sister, Gloria Olson, Bismarck; one brother, Perry Finck and his wife, MiChelle, Mott; four nephews, Beau (Kate) and Elliott Finck, Lance (Rhonda) Olson and Steve Olson; one niece, Lori (Shawn) DeKeyser; his grandnieces and grandnephews; and his special friends in Spokane, Mike and Debbie Simock, Buff and Jean Pollack and Bill and Alli Hockett. He was preceded in death by his father; his twin brother, Ray Dean; and two brothers, Larry and Melvin. Condolences may be sent to the family at www.evansonjensenfuneralhome.com. (Evanson-Jensen Funeral Home, Mott)

Helmuth Bauer Helmuth Bauer, 91, Bismarck, formerly of Ashley, d i e d Fe b. 1 , 2 0 1 1 , i n Rochester, Minn. A graveside service will be held at Wishek City Cemetery in the spring. Survivors include one daughter, Donna Pfeifer, Rochester, Minn.; and five grandsons. (Carlsen Funeral Home, Ashley)

NAPOLEON — Bonita Weigel, 62, Napoleon, died Feb. 2, 2011, at St. Alexius Medical Center, Bismarck. Services will be held at 10:30 a.m. Saturday, Feb. 5, at St. Philip Neri Catholic Church, Napoleon. Further Gayle Wrangham, 81, Bisarrangements are pending marck, died Feb. 1, 2011, in a with Dahlstrom Funeral B i s m a r c k c a r e c e n t e r. Home, Napoleon. Arrangements are pending (More deaths on 4A and with Bismarck Funeral Home and Crematory. 7A.)

Gayle Wrangham

60th Annual

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Agriculture Commissioner Doug Goehring is urging North Dakota ranchers to start preparing for flooding. National Weather Service o u t l o o k s s h ow a g o o d chance of spring flooding in much of the state. — Associated Press

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Shuttle buses will run from the West Parking Lot of the Capitol to St. Mary’s Carnival Free parking/handicapped accessible. All profits from the St. Mary’s Carnival are distributed directly back to the 5 Bismarck Catholic Parishes for Catholic education. Permit No. G-0749 (158) ND Attorney General. Dinner & Brunch: $8 adults $4 children under 12


Page 6B ■ Thursday, February 3, 2011

Bismarck Tribune ■ Bismarcktribune.com

Seven-day forecast

The nation today

Today

High Low today tonight Periods of sunshine.

31 20 Morning

Noon

5

Evening

25

Wind (mph): W, 5 to 15

23

Wind (mph): W, 10 to 20

Friday

Saturday

Sunday

Monday

Tuesday

Wednesday

33/19

28/11

15/-10

0/-8

5/-10

6/-19

Breezy, increasing clouds.

Scattered snow Much colder, showers. chance of flurries.

Bitter cold, dry. Mostly cloudy.

Mainly dry today with a decent amount of sunshine. A few clouds move in ahead of a week disturbance tonight. There could be a few flurries overnight into tomorrow morning as a result. Temperatures will slowly rise into the mid 30's by tomorrow as well. Snow showers are likely through the weekend.

20 30 40 50 60 70 80 90 100

Frigid

Mostly cloudy, snow showers.

H

H

Next week

Yesterday in N.D.

Today across the state 281

85

34 / 23

2

Williston

Bismarck Devils Lake Dickinson Fargo Garrison Grand Forks Hettinger Jamestown Minot Williston

27 / 20 Devils Lake 2

Minot

33 / 21

Grand Forks

Garrison

24 / 19

32 / 22 35 / 22 Dickinson

83 52 Bismarck

31 / 20

Mandan

85

94

Hi Lo Prcp 8 -32 0.00" 5 -22 0.00" 8 -21 0.00" 2 -20 0.00" 8 -27 0.00" 3 -22 0.00" 7 -26 0.00" 4 -18 0.00" 13 -13 Trace" 6 -26 0.00"

Jamestown

29 / 19

83

Fargo

24 / 18 29

34 / 22

Five-day jet stream

Hettinger

Yesterday’s state extremes: High: 13 at Minot Low: -32 at Bismarck L

Almanac

Regional facts and forecasts

Bismarck-Mandan H H

L Tuesday

10-day outlook Below Normal

10

North Dakota facts and forecasts

State forecast overview:

Temperature

0

Wind (mph): Wind (mph): W, 10 to 20 W, 20 to 30

Weather notebook

H

-20 -10

Precipitation

Above Normal

Today’s weather history

Statistics through 5 p.m. yesterday from Bismarck Municipal Airport.

Temperatures Yesterday High/low: 8 / -32 Normal high/low: 22 / -1 Record high: 54° in 2005 Record low: -31° in 1996 0.00" 0.06" 0.02" 1.19" 0.47"

Snowfall

1989 - Severe cold gripped the 0.0" Yesterday: north central U.S. The morning low Total month to date: 0.3" 0.9" of 29 degrees below zero at Casper Normal month to date: 52.2" Season to date: WY was a record for the month of Normal season to date: 29.7" February. Wisdom MT hit 53 Snow season runs Sept. 1 to May 31 degrees below zero. Missoula, River stages Stage Change Montana reported a wind chill Missouri, Bismarck10.65 + 0.45 reading of 85 degrees below zero. 1.17 + 0.19 Heart, Mandan (The National Weather Summary) Sun&moon Sunrise Sunset 8:05 AM 5:49 PM Today 8:04 AM 5:51 PM Friday New First Full Last Feb. 3 Feb. 11 Feb. 18 Feb. 25

Public official ethics bill is defeated North Dakota’s House has defeated a proposal for a state ethics panel to take complaints against public officials. Grand Forks Democratic Rep. Corey Mock sponsored the measure. He ran unsuccessfully for North Dakota secretary of state last year. Mock wanted to establish an 11-member committee that would take citizen ethics complaints against state and local public officials. It would have eight legislators and three nonvoting members, including the secretary of state. It would have power to investigate complaints about illegal lobbying, bribery, conflicts of interest and other offenses. Bismarck Republican Rep. Lisa Meier says the proposal was wide-ranging, and she says the Legislature already provides for an ethics committee in its own rules. House members defeated the bill on Wednesday, 68-25. — Associated Press

Property crime hate penalty rebuffed A proposal to make property damage a felony if it’s motivated by racial hatred has failed in the North Dakota Senate. The bill was introduced because of recent vandalism in Bismarck parks. Sculptures created by American Indian college students were destroyed or defaced with racist graffiti. Edinburg Sen. Curtis Olafson says violating the proposed law would have carried a five-year prison term even if the damage was minimal. He says other vandalism penalties depend on how much damage is done. Olafson says he believes existing state laws against vandalism can cover the problems. Senators voted 44-2 on Wednesday to defeat the bill. On Tuesday they defeated a proposed hate-crime law that addressed crimes against people instead of property. The bill is SB2052. — Associated Press

Bill calls for reservation polling sites A North Dakota Senate bill would require counties to open at least one polling place on each of the state’s American Indian reservations during elections. Many rural North Dakota counties run elections almost entirely by mail. New Rockford Sen. Joan Heckaman says it’s unreasonable to rely on mail voting on reservations that don’t have rural mail delivery or easy transportation. Heckaman’s district includes part of the Spirit Lake Sioux reservation. The tribe sued Benson County last year when the county wouldn’t open a reservation polling place on Election Day. The North Dakota Senate’s Judiciary Committee is reviewing the bill. Secretary of State Al Jaeger opposes the measure. He says it would require some counties to open a polling place on the reservation when there are only a few eligible voters. — Associated Press

Hearing held on medical marijuana HELENA, Mont. (AP) — House Speaker Mike Milburn called Wednesday for the repeal of Montana’s medical marijuana law, saying it has led to widespread abuses that go far beyond the intent of voters who approved the initiative nearly seven years ago to help extremely ill patients. Marijuana has flooded Montana’s communities, which have seen an upswing in school-age users, the Cascade Republican told the House Human Services Committee. The number of registered users is approaching Helena’s population of 30,000 people, and Milburn said he worries the law’s permissiveness is creating a larger societal problem. “We need to shut the industry down, we need to take another look at it, and we need to do it in a calculated and reasonable fashion,” Milburn said. Those who supported the law’s repeal were outnumbered by medical marijuana patients and supporters who testified the law allowed them to live better lives.

24hr. change Discharge

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Oahe 1605.40 + 0.02

18700 cfs

33

25500 cfs

33

Sakakawea 1839.80 - 0.17

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Baker Billings Bozeman Butte Glasgow Glendive Great Falls Helena Miles City Sidney Wolf Point

12 13 11 15 -2 7 28 19 8 5 0

-24 0.00" -5 0.00" -17 0.00" -20 0.00" -31 Trace" -22 0.00" 8 0.00" -10 0.00" -19 Trace" -23 0.00" -40 0.00"

34 38 41 27 25 30 42 38 36 33 27

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South Dakota Yesterday Hi Lo Prcp Aberdeen -1 -29 0.00" Buffalo 10 -18 0.01" Faith 4 -18 0.00" Huron 1 -21 0.00" Mobridge 3 -27 0.00" Pierre 7 -15 0.00" Rapid City n/a n/a n/a" Sioux Falls 13 -12 0.00" Watertown -2 -26 0.01"

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Yesterday’s national extremes: High: 85 at Fort Pierce, Fla. Low: -48 at Shirley Basin, Wyo.

Around the nation City Albany,N.Y. Albuquerque Amarillo Anchorage Asheville Atlanta Atlantic City Austin Baltimore Birmingham Boise Boston Brownsville Buffalo Burlington,Vt. Casper Charleston,S.C. Charleston,W.Va. Charlotte,N.C. Cheyenne Chicago Cincinnati Cleveland Columbia,S.C. Columbus,Ohio Concord,N.H. Dallas-Ft Worth Dayton Denver Des Moines Detroit El Paso Evansville Fairbanks Flagstaff Grand Rapids Greensboro,N.C. Hartford Spgfld Honolulu Houston Indianapolis Jackson,Miss. Jacksonville Juneau Kansas City Knoxville, TN Las Vegas

Yesterday Hi Lo Prcp 24 13 0.78" 9 1 Trace" 12 -5 Trace" 33 30 0.02" 52 32 1.18" 44 35 0.91" 60 34 0.83" 28 18 0.00" 46 33 0.81" 37 29 0.19" 33 13 0.00" 36 22 0.86" 35 32 0.00" 26 19 0.44" 21 7 0.71" 4 -13 0.00" 76 62 0.28" 55 28 0.20" 60 48 0.67" 7 -24 0.00" 23 17 1.44" 29 26 0.32" 38 22 0.50" 67 52 0.45" 33 24 0.53" 20 16 0.68" 20 13 0.00" 25 21 0.44" 6 -17 Trace" 11 2 0.20" 25 19 0.40" 15 7 0.11" 25 22 0.01" 13 -2 0.00" 12 -1 Trace" 24 18 0.80" 63 48 0.29" 25 19 0.84" 82 67 0.00" 39 21 0.00" 24 22 0.17" 34 24 0.00" 76 65 0.08" 46 41 0.47" 12 1 0.07" 43 31 0.25" 41 26 0.00"

Today Hi Lo W 24 9 pc 26 7 pc 25 5 pc 30 3 ls 42 28 pc 45 34 r 31 19 pc 32 21 mc 34 20 pc 44 34 r 38 28 pc 26 13 pc 36 28 mx 20 7 pc 18 11 pc 35 19 pc 51 40 r 33 19 pc 47 33 pc 34 21 pc 12 3 su 26 13 pc 23 8 pc 48 35 r 24 9 pc 23 -3 pc 25 14 pc 22 7 pc 36 26 ls 17 6 pc 21 8 su 26 12 pc 27 15 pc 16 -4 ls 27 8 su 20 7 pc 43 31 pc 25 5 pc 75 72 pc 36 25 mx 17 0 pc 38 30 r 54 53 sh 34 25 sn 18 4 su 42 30 pc 49 34 pc

Tomorrow Hi Lo W 27 15 su 38 19 pc 44 21 pc 21 1 pc 40 33 r 42 34 r 40 34 pc 38 26 ls 37 29 pc 41 34 r 41 31 pc 34 18 su 44 34 mx 27 16 pc 26 12 lsr 39 34 mx 50 45 r 42 27 pc 43 37 r 37 26 pc 21 14 pc 33 23 pc 29 16 pc 41 40 r 30 20 pc 28 4 sur 32 26 ls 28 20 pc 49 35 pc 26 20 pc 19 16 pc 39 23 pc 35 22 pc 11 -16 ls 43 16 pc 22 14 pc 41 34 r 32 14 su 75 72 sh 36 26 ls 26 17 pc 40 28 mx 66 54 sh 32 13 ls 25 19 pc 41 32 ls 64 43 pc

City Little Rock Los Angeles Louisville Lubbock Memphis Miami Beach Midland-Odessa Milwaukee Nashville New Orleans New York City Norfolk,Va. North Platte Oklahoma City Omaha Orlando Pendleton Philadelphia Phoenix Pittsburgh Portland,Maine Portland,Ore. Providence Raleigh-Durham Reno Richmond Sacramento St Louis Salt Lake City San Antonio San Diego San Francisco San Juan,P.R. Santa Fe Seattle Shreveport Sioux City Spokane Syracuse Tampa-St Ptrsbg Topeka Tucson Tulsa Washington,D.C. Wichita Wilkes-Barre Wilmington,Del.

City Baghdad Bangkok Beijing Berlin Buenos Aires Cairo Calgary Edmonton Frankfurt Havana Helsinki

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City Hong Kong Istanbul Jerusalem Johannesburg Kabul London Madrid Mexico City Montreal Moscow Nairobi

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Continued from 1B Rep. Kenton Onstad, D-Parshall, said many of the potential situations are covered by a section of state law that protects landowners from liability by recreational users such as hunters or snowmoibile riders. North Dakota does not have an implied trespassing law, meaning if lands are not posted, they are considered open to hunting and other recreational uses. Still, Onstad said the bill would duplicate laws on

the books now. “If it is currently covered by law, why do we need it?” Onstad said. The bill has the support of the North Dakota Farm Bureau and the North Dakota Chamber of Commerce. Committee Chairman Duane DeKrey, R-Pettibone, said no action would be taken on the bill until Monday afternoon. (Reach reporter Brian Gehring at 250-8254 or brian.gehring@bismarcktribune.com.)

Retirement investments Continued from 1B tax collections by June 2013. Hogue said the fund may have more than $1 billion in four years. The Christmann and Hogue bills both would change the makeup of the 11-member state Investment Board. It oversees investments that benefit the Teachers’ Fund for Retirement, which covers No r t h D a k o t a p u b l i c school teachers, and the state’s Public Employees Retirement System, which manages pension funds that benefit state and local government workers, judges and law enforcement officers. The board now has three members each to represent the teachers’ and public employees’ pension funds. On Sept. 30, the board had charge of assets valued at $5.13 billion; the two funds accounted for almost $3.2 billion of that sum. Other Investment Board members include the state insurance commissioner, treasurer, and land commissioner; a representative for Workforce Safety and Insurance, which has its $1.28 billion reserve fund managed by the Investment Board; and the lieutenant governor, who has served as the board’s chairman. Lt. Gov. Drew Wrigley attended Wednesday’s hearing. Christmann’s legislation would add three No r t h D a k o t a Ho u s e members and three sena-

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Around the world

Trespass bill Those conditions could include if the landowner knows safety hazards existed and the landowner had reason to believe children were likely to trespass on the property. Behrens said such lawsuits would place additional burdens, financial and otherwise, on property owners. “Landowners would be forced to protect themselves against people they don’t want on their land in the first place,” Behrens said.

Yesterday Hi Lo Prcp 33 19 Trace" 64 41 0.00" 28 24 0.11" 14 2 0.04" 31 23 Trace" 81 68 0.00" 14 6 Trace" 24 18 0.51" 32 25 0.02" 38 30 Trace" 40 28 0.67" 72 45 0.15" 15 -11 0.00" 15 4 0.00" 9 0 0.15" 81 65 0.00" 34 14 0.00" 42 31 0.70" 44 33 0.00" 49 24 0.39" 19 15 0.69" 44 29 0.01" 35 22 0.89" 67 54 0.18" 44 15 0.00" 68 43 0.40" 61 34 0.00" 21 17 0.06" 22 8 0.00" 29 19 0.00" 64 47 0.00" 62 48 0.00" 84 73 0.04" 8 -4 Trace" 58 29 0.00" 33 16 Trace" 5 -7 Trace" 26 12 0.00" 32 19 1.12" 75 67 0.00" 15 3 0.04" 39 25 0.00" 16 3 0.00" 52 35 0.76" 14 1 0.02" 36 26 0.79" 43 30 0.79"

tors to the Investment Board, and remove two teacher and two public employee representatives, leaving one of each. “I just think (legislators are) a good cross-section of the people of the state, and I think that is what we need on the Investment Board,” Christmann said. H o g u e ’s p r o p o s a l would create a separate, nine-member board that would oversee investment of the Legacy Fund and a separate state fund, called the Budget Stabilization Fund, which has about $330 million in assets. It would include three of the Investment Board’s present members — the lieutenant governor, the insurance commissioner and the treasurer — along with three state senators and three House members. The constitutional amendment that created the Legacy Fund puts the I n v e s t m e n t B o a rd i n charge of investing the fund’s principal. John Geissinger, director and chief investment officer of North Dakota’s Retirement and Investment Office, said a separate panel of legislators could determine the investment objectives of the legacy and budget funds. The teacher and public employee pension funds e a c h h a v e t h e i r ow n boards — which are separate from the Investment

Board — that decide on investment strategies for the Investment Board to carry out, Geissinger said. Establishing a subset of the existing Investment Board may not be the best way for legislators to determine the investment goals of the legacy and budget funds, Geissinger said. “I think the form can be more efficient, in a different manner,” Geissinger said. “I’m not objecting to the concept.” Sparb Collins, director of the North Dakota Public Employees Retirement System, and Fay Kopp, administrator of the Teachers’ Fund for Retirement, did not oppose either bill. However, both Collins and Kopp said teachers and public employees had long held an Investm e n t B o a rd m a j o r i t y because their pension funds represent more than 60 percent of the assets managed by the board. The Legislature is also considering proposals to close both funds to new members and enrolling newly hired teachers and p u b l i c e m p l oy e e s i n 401(k)-style plans as a way of gradually shedding the risk of the pension funds, which must pay guaranteed benefits to retirees regardless of their investment performance. The bills are SB2032 and SB2344.

City New Delhi Oslo Paris Rio de Janeiro Rome Seoul Singapore Sydney Tokyo Toronto Vancouver

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Winter fun Continued from 1B who’d like to do something different,” he said. Other parks in the state offer other possibilities. Fort Ransom State Park, a beautiful, almost New England-y setting on the Sheyenne River south of Valley City, also is in Zimmerman’s winter headlamp. A local farmer is willing to donate some old-style grain bins to Fort Ransom and Zimmerman said the park’s carpentry staff will “play” around with one, with the goal that eventually more would be yurt-like accommodations year-round, and for snowmobilers who use an adjacent trail system. At Lake Metigoshe State Park, another cross-country ski destination in the woodsy Turtle Mountains near Canada, Zimmerman plans to refurbish some old dormitory buildings that have gotten a little fusty with age. He sees a similar opportunity for old dorm structures at Turtle River State Park, west of Grand Forks, which also caters to skiing and snowshoeing. “We’ll retrofit those into some nicer suites and put a little investment in there,” he said. Not every park in North Dakota has winter potential. Some have the opposite — too much of it. Fort Stevenson and Lake Sakakawea state parks, for example, are too open and exposed to be comfortable on cold, windy days, Zimmerman said. Some are perfect. “These are great settings for winter programs,” he said. (Reach reporter Lauren Donovan at 701-748-5511 or lauren@westriv.com.)

Hays is ordered to pay $84.7M WASHINGTON (AP) — Federal regulators say a Minnesota man who pleaded guilty to bilking investors in a commodities Ponzi scheme has to pay $84.7 million in civil fines and restitution to customers under a court order. Charles Hays pleaded guilty in 2009 to criminal charges of defrauding investors.


THURSDAY, FEBRUARY 3, 2011 Northern shrike: Halfpint terror PAGE 2C

O UTD O ORS

WWW. BISMARCKTRIBUNE . COM

S ECTION C

Cruel winter

It can be a jungle out there There is little doubt that pursuing outdoor interests like hunting and fishing comes with some challenges.

BRIAN GEHRING

And, there can be some inherent danger involved as well. There have been a few close calls in my life while I have been out bumping around. They have been, thankfully, minor occurrences that resulted in me getting wet for the most part by slipping and falling into the water. Well, OK, there was the time I ended up in the emergency room to get stitches but I had a good excuse; when I fell in the water I had a cast on my foot so it was a little cumbersome. But one never knows what dangers lurk in the great outdoors. Take two ice fishermen from Michigan, for instance. On the ice one day, they were approached by woman from the ice house next to them, according to the Muskegon Chronicle. The two men said the woman told them she had to “relieve” herself on the ice and asked the men to turn their backs to her while she did so. The men obliged, and told police that when they did so, the woman hit them in head with a fish. She then returned to her ice house. Police investigated and the woman said she was upset because the two men placed their ice house too close to hers. She denied hitting the men with the fish, but admitted throwing a fish at them and missing them. The two men declined to press charges. Sounds fishy. In Vacaville, Calif., near Oakland, a woman escaped injury while gassing up her car after an awning over the pumps collapsed, according to the Oakland Tribune. Turns out the awning collapsed because of the weight of years of accumulating pigeon droppings. Fortunately, the woman had finished filling gas and was in her car when the collapse occurred, dumping the pigeon droppings where she had been standing. Timing is everything, I guess. In Tarpon Springs, Fla., a man was walking his puppy and checking out some potential fishing spots when he happened upon a whopper of different kind, the St. Petersburg Times reported. Continued on 2C

BRIAN GEHRING/Tribune

Access has been a major hindrance for ice anglers because of heavy snow cover that could result in winterkill on some lakes.

Winterkill on lakes a strong possibility By BRIAN GEHRING Bismarck Tribune

T

he winter of 2010-11 more and more is beginning to resemble the winter of 2007-08. While we don’t have the 100-plus inches of snow — although some areas are about threequarters of the way there — wildlife are stressed and it could be the right set-up for winterkill on lakes. This winter also has eerie similarities to the winter of 1996-97, as well as the winter of two years ago. In all three winters, the snow came early and stayed later. Winterkill is an issue to some degree each winter but it has been some time since North Dakota lakes have endured the harsh conditions they have three consecutive winters. Greg Power, fisheries chief for the North Dakota Game and Fish Department, said that although most lakes in the state have benefited from abundant precipitation in recent years, shallow water is not the only deciding factors when it comes to winterkill. Power said water depth is an important component — a 12-foot depth is marginal — but ice clarity and snowpack also can contribute to winterkill. It’s too early now to tell if winterkill will be an issue and, if so, how widespread it could be. Power said biologists will take to selected lakes in the state in the near future, on snowmobiles, to punch holes in the ice and test the water column for dissolved oxygen content. In bad years, anglers are often the first to notify the department of problems when they drill holes and find dead minnows floating to the top, he said. “It (the harsh winter) has affected fishing

“It (the harsh winter) has affected fishing already.” Greg Power, fisheries chief for the North Dakota Game and Fish Department already,” Power said, because access to many lakes has been a major problem. Power noted that between 20 to 25 percent of all fishing done in North Dakota annually is done on the ice. The key to the survival of fish during winter months is the ability for photosynthesis to continue. Aquatic plants release oxygen into the water and when sunlight is unable to penetrate the ice, it becomes a problem. That has been the scenario so far this winter. Snow covered many lakes early on, preventing the formation of clear ice that allows the sunlight to reach those plants. And when aquatic plants die and decay, they actually use oxygen and the cumulative effect can suffocate fish when dissolved oxygen content gets too low. “When both are working negatively ... you just watch the dissolved oxygen dwindle,” Power said. Following the winter of 1996-97, there were about 46 lakes across the state that experienced significant winterkill. After the winter of 2008-09, there were about 37 lakes that suffered winterkill, most in the western part of the state where lake levels were low. Different species of fish have different tolerances when it comes to the concentration of dissolved oxygen in the water.

Pike and perch can survive when dissolved oxygen contents dip to around 2 parts per million (ppm), while trout are more sensitive with a threshold of 3 to 4 ppm. A walleye’s threshold is somewhere in between that of trout and pike. Other rough fish like carp and bullheads can survive when the dissolved oxygen content is almost nonexistent. When winterkill strikes a lake, there is little biologists or anyone can do except conduct test nettings the following spring to see what is left in lake. The Game and Fish Department uses three classifications to quantify winterkill: total, where all fish die; significant, where the game fish population is significantly reduced; or partial, where fish die but some game fish survive. In some instances, winterkill in a lake can be beneficial when populations of rough fish get too great and choke out desirable species. That was the case in Stark County in 2009, when Patterson Lake suffered significant losses and the Game and Fish Department killed the remaining fish and restocked. Power said in many of the lakes that sustained losses two years ago, the fish have rebounded nicely, but relatively speaking, the populations are still young. He is hopeful old man winter will release his stranglehold in time for anglers to get some fishing in this winter. But if this winter proves to be a rerun of winters past, the combination of early snow, and lots of it staying until the bitter end, could mean losses in some lakes. “That’s what happened two years ago,” Power said. “And at this point, it could have happened again this winter.” (Reach reporter Brian Gehring at 250-8254 or brian.gehring@bismarcktribune.com.)

Don’t miss the Dock Dogs February 18-20 at the Bismarck Civic Center! Extreme Vertical

Big Air

As seen on ABC, ESPN and the Outdoor Channel!

First ever appearance in Bismarck!

Speed Retrieve

To see the dogs in action along with a competition schedule and more info on the show, go to bismarcksportshow.com or scan in this code with your smartphone.


Page 2C ■ Thursday, February 3, 2011

CALENDAR

W H AT ’ S G O I N G O N Thursday, Feb. 3 ARTS-ENTERTAINMENT-MUSIC: ■ Barker’s Prayer Day performance, 11 a.m., McDowell Activity Center. ■ Cinema 100: “In the Loop,” 3 p.m., 5:30 p.m., Grand Theatre. ■ Live solo acoustic music by Brian Gray, 5:30-7 p.m., Bruno’s Pizza, 910 E. Front Ave. ■ Sushi Night with music by Shaun Oban, 7 p.m., Bistro. ■ “Screwtape,” 7:30 p.m., Dakota Stage Ltd. Cost: $15-$50. ■ Karaoke with DJ Paul Berge, 8:30 p.m.-close, Westside Bar and Grill, Mandan. FAITH: ■ The Banquet, a feeding ministry to serve people with needs of Bismarck and Mandan, 5:30-7 p.m., Trinity Lutheran Church, Third Street and Avenue B. Free meal served. ORGANIZATIONS: ■ Alcoholics Anonymous: General Service Office, www.aa.org; and Area 52 North Dakota, www.aanorthdakota.org. ■ Alzheimer’s Association Minnesota-North Dakota Chapter. Info: 258-4933 or 800-232-0851. ■ Meadowlarks Toastmasters, 6:30 a.m., Church of Corpus Christi. Info: Joe Mathern, 223-1786. ■ MOPS, 9-11 a.m., Grace Lutheran Brethren Church. ■ TOPS 160, 9:30 a.m., First Presbyterian Church basement, Mandan. ■ TOPS, 9:30 a.m., First Lutheran Church, Mandan. ■ TOPS No. 319, 10 a.m., McCabe United Methodist Church. ■ Moms in Touch International, 10:45-11:45 a.m., Charity Lutheran Church, 120 Aspen Ave. ■ Capital City AA, noon and 8 p.m., 1351 S. 12th St., door 1202. ■ Capital City Lions Club luncheon meeting, noon, Municipal Country Club. ■ Centurions Toastmasters, noon, Century Center, 1600 E. Century Ave. ■ Club Fed Toastmasters, noon-1 p.m., Federal Building, Third Street and Rosser Avenue, Room 164/166. ■ Keep It Simple AA, noon, Serenity Place. ■ Missouri Valley Optimist Club, noon, A&B Pizza South. Info: 258-9983. ■ New Hope AA, noon, New Freedom Center, 905 E. Interstate Ave. ■ We in Black, 12:30-1 p.m., Boulevard Avenue and Sixth Street. ■ Teamsters Retirees Association, 1:30 p.m., Teamster Hall. ■ Moms in Touch prayer group, 2:15-3:15 p.m., Shiloh Christian School. ■ Bismarck English Riders, 5:15-6:30 p.m., Woodhouse. ■ Revitalize and Preserve Mandan meeting, 5:30-6:30 p.m., Morton Mandan Public Library. Info: Susan, 663-4728, or www.preservemandan.org. ■ TOPS North Dakota 123, 5:30 p.m., McCabe United Methodist Church. ■ Grief support group, 6:30 p.m., Good Shepherd Lutheran Church south campus library. Open to anyone grieving the loss of a loved one. ■ Prostate cancer support group, 6:30 p.m., Spirit of Life, 801 Seventh St. S.E., Mandan. Info: Dave Knudson, 323-5880. ■ Central Labor Council, 7 p.m., Labor Temple. ■ Domestic violence support group, 7 p.m., Abused Adult Resource Center, free, and free child care is available. Info: 222-8370. ■ GamAnon support group, 7 p.m., Good Shepherd Lutheran Church, Washington Street and Divide Avenue. ■ New Leipzig AA group, 7 p.m. MST, New Leipzig City Hall (back room). ■ Order of Rainbow Girls, 7 p.m., Masonic Temple. ■ Echo AA, 7:30 p.m., New Bethel Congregational Church, Hazen. ■ City Center AA, 8 p.m., Serenity Place. ■ Eastenders NA (OP, WC), 8 p.m., Grace Lutheran Brethren Church, 503 N. 24th St. ■ Fort Yates AA group, 8 p.m., Fort Yates Episcopal Church. ■ North City Al-Anon, 8 p.m., Trinity Lutheran Church. ■ Thursday Night AA, 8 p.m., Church of the Cross. ■ Thursday Night Big Book AA, 8 p.m., Methodist Church, Mandan. PUBLIC EVENTS: ■ Baby and Me, 9:30 a.m., Bismarck Public Library. Story Time for infants up to 24 months. ■ Preschool Adventures, 10:15 a.m., Bismarck Public Library. Story Time for children 3-6 years of age. ■ Public gym hour, 11:30 a.m.-12:30 p.m., Dakota Star Gymnastics, Mandan. Cost: $3 members, $5 non-members. ■ First Thursdays event, downtown businesses stay open 5-8 p.m. Info: www.downtownbismarck.com, 223-1958. ■ DECAdent Desserts dessert-tasting event, 7-9 p.m., IDEA Center. Info: Karel Sovak, 355-8042. Ticket: $5. Proceeds help raise funds for collegiate DECA members to attend conference. ■ Texas Hold’em, 7:30 p.m., VFW Club, 14th Street and Broadway Avenue. Free. SCHOOLS: ■ Northridge third-grade music program, 7 p.m., Horizon cafetorium. SERVICES: ■ Custer Health child health, English Lutheran Church, Hazen. Appt: 745-3599. ■ Blood drive, 8 a.m.-6 p.m., United Blood Services. Info: 258-4512. ■ Custer Health regular immunizations, flu vaccine available, 8:30 a.m.-noon; and WIC, Hazen City Hall. Appt: 745-3599 or 888-667-3370. ■ Morton County Bookmobile: Flasher School, 9:30 a.m.-2:45 p.m.; and downtown Flasher, 3:154:15 p.m. ■ Burleigh County Bookmobile: Primrose Apartments, 10:30-11 a.m.; Crescent Manor, 11:15 a.m.-noon; Theodore Jamerson Elementary, 12:45-3 p.m.; Cottonwood Apartments, 3:30-4 p.m.; Apple Creek Drive and Oahe Bend, 4:15-4:45 p.m.; and East Regent Drive, 5-5:30 p.m.

Friday, Feb. 4 ARTS-ENTERTAINMENT-MUSIC: ■ Ben Suchy, 5 p.m., Captain Freddys, Mandan. ■ Dance to Vic Wald, 7:30 p.m., VFW, 1326 E. Broadway Ave. $5 cover charge with proceeds donated to North Dakota National Guard Family Support Group and North Dakota Army Reserve Family Support Group. ■ “Screwtape,” 7:30 p.m., Dakota Stage Ltd. Cost: $15-$50. ■ Low Down Dirty Dogs, 8:30 p.m.-midnight, Elks Club. FAITH: ■ Fun Night, 5:30 p.m., Bismarck Community Church, 1617 Michigan Ave. RSVP, 223-3304. ORGANIZATIONS: ■ First Things First AA, 7 a.m., Serenity Place. ■ Capital City AA, noon, 8 and 10 p.m., 1351 S. 12th St., door 1202.

Outdoors

Bismarck Tribune ■ Bismarcktribune.com

Northern shrike: Half-pint terror BY ALAN VAN NORMAN Bismarck-Mandan Bird Club This time of year, some of you may getting a bird visiting your bird feeder that really isn’t interested in any of the food you have put out. Instead, it is interested in the other small birds coming to your feeder. The northern shrike, though barely larger than a sparrow itself, is a terror to the chickadees, sparrows and nuthatches. It considers them lunch. The northern shrike nests far north of us, where it lives on mice, voles and even lemmings, as well as a variety of small birds. It perches on the highest spot it can find, surveying the surrounding landscape until it sees something that looks appealing. It will then drop out of the tree and fly low to the ground somewhat like a bouncing ball, trying to close in on its quarry while keeping out of sight as much as possible but without losing sight of its intended victim. Then, when close, it simply runs down its prey trying to pin it to the ground in any way possible. It will then try to grab it at the base of the skull and paralyze it by severing the spine from the skull with its powerful beak. In the winter it moves south, but usually not below the northern tier of states. Typically, shrikes do not come into towns because they like lots of open space for hunting. But if town is where the small birds are concentrated, a shrike will often show up. Once the small birds see

Northern shrikes are small or other small birds. a shrike, they will often panic, fleeing into any cover they can find. A few years ago, a shrike made an attack on our bird feeder. I ran outside to see what had become of his raid. I found him trying to squeeze himself behind a snow shovel leaned against the wall. I shooed him off. Behind the shovel was a chickadee, quite literally paralyzed with fear. It hopped rather than flew to the nearest juniper, where it hopped up into the branches to hide, fearing the shrike might still be near. I once even saw a shrike attack a small rat, larger than itself. The rat fought back and eventually

term from my uncle from Alabama who, like those around him, thought the French were rapacious, bloodthirsty, cunning and not to be trusted. All of these characters can be applied to the shrike. My uncle was referring to the northern shrike’s smaller southern cousin, the loggerhead shrike, but the two are birds of a feather after all. Another rather disparaging name applied to both of them is butcherbird. This name is given to them in recognition of their tactic for storing food. Both the northern and loggerhead shrike will store food by impaling it on a thorn, sharp stick or barb of wire. A favored storage spot may have a half-dozen carcasses impaled on thorns or barbs. When the hunting is good, they will catch as much as they can and store what they don’t eat, saving it for a blizzard or rainy day. I have seen a northern shrike catch six mice in Submitted photo rapid succession and take each mouse off and store it birds that feed on rodents before returning to the same perch. Any one of the mice would have fed it for escaped, but it could have two or three days at least. gone either way. It is this rapaciousness, Shrikes are simply ferothis demonic drive to kill cious and very able killers, and kill, and kill as long as though you wouldn’t know it to look at them. They look there is something left to kill before they will settle down like they could be almost to eat, that makes it such a any other songbird, with a terror. bit of a hook to their bill. If you watch most birds In fact, when I was a child, I first learned “French and most other hawks or falcons, the birds tend to mockingbird” as the name settle down as soon as the for the bird I now know as hawk or falcon has made a the shrike. In fact, in color they look quite like a mock- kill. It will start eating and the other birds will be safe. ingbird and could be easily It isn’t so with a shrike. mistaken for one. No mouse or little bird is I am not sure why shrikes safe when it is about. It is a were called French mockterror whether it is hungry ingbirds, but I don’t think or not. that nickname was a com(Alan Van Norman is a pliment to the French or mockingbirds, or the shrike neurosurgeon from Bismarck.) for that matter. I heard the

Intervention’s unintended consequences I haven’t checked my archives, but even if I wrote last year about the human desire to feed wildlife during a difficult winter, it’s a topic that bears another look. Years ago in specific scenarios, feeding of wildlife didn’t send up red flags to biologists. Nowadays, however, the best information available tells us that feeding of wildlife accomplishes little more than helping us humans feel good. For animals, the perceived benefit is quickly covered like the end of a driveway after the snowplow goes by. With decades of cumulative research to draw from, you’ll be hard pressed to find a biologist today who will quickly and categorically endorse artificial feeding. That said, it seems unlikely that feeding of wildlife will end, nor do I expect people will dig a path to their back yard to retrieve their bird feeder. But I won’t change the message, either. The best scenario for wildlife is to begin winter with suitable winter cover, coupled with an abundant, naturally occurring food

DOUG LEIER

source. These elements for survival are best established months or even years ahead of time. First, consider that deer, pheasants, grouse and partridge going into this winter were either survivors of the past two winters or progeny of adults that survived the last two winters, both of which were long on snow and short warm temperatures. While the natural cycle of the strong surviving and weak perishing can result in immediate mortality, the surviving population may have a genetic advantage. That may not mean less mortality in 2010-11, but I can point out how these animals may have an advantage compared to those that were around heading into the winter of 2008. Along with stronger

genes, populations of several resident species have declined the last two years. In addition to winter mortality, the Game and Fish Department also was, through increased licenses, trying to bring the deer herd back into target ranges. Winter pheasant losses came at the same time thousands of acres of Conservation Reserve Program grasslands were converted to cropland. While CRP doesn’t typically have all that much beneficial winter cover for pheasants, the nesting habitat it provides is essential. The state’s pheasant population would not have grown as much as it did without CRP, and it won’t likely return to levels of five years ago unless we see a net gain in CRP acres from what exists today. While we all like to see high wildlife populations, the odds of any one individual animal surviving a difficult winter are improved if populations are smaller. Reduction in cover and natural food sources in winter creates competition, which compounds winter stress. Lower populations mean

less competition, though strong and healthy pheasants or deer are still the most likely to get their share of food. In the wildlife world, each animal must eventually fend for itself. The greater the competition, the more likely that the sick or weak will be squeezed out. When humans try to help, sometimes there are unintended consequences. I’ve seen the backyard birding scenario play out firsthand, where neighbor were maintaining a backyard bird feeder. While they enjoyed the songbirds, the activity attracted a great horned owl that perched nearby. The redpolls attracted to the feeder eventually provided a ready food source for the owl ... another example that our efforts to feed wildlife, even on a small scale, do not always produce the desired results and often do more harm than good. (Doug Leier, a former game warden, is a North Dakota Game and Fish Department biologist. His blog is on www.bismarcktribune.com. Leier may be reached by e-mail at dleier@nd.gov.)

Thousands turn out for Devils Lake fishing tourney DEVILS LAKE (AP) — Nearly 3,700 anglers turned out on Devils Lake’s Six Mile Bay for the volunteer fire department’s 27th annual ice fishing tournament. The tournament is one of the largest in the country,

with about 12,000 tickets over 0.58 ounces was caught. northern, at 3½ pounds. s o l d e a c h y e a r. A b o u t Allan Desrosier of Roseau, Fargo’s Arden Blair had the $190,000 in prizes was Minn., landed the biggest biggest perch, at 1.1 pounds. awarded Saturday. Andy Lange of Webster caught the biggest walleye, DAKOTA PHEASANTS at 7.06 pounds. It was an anomaly — no other walleye Bismarck, ND

forever

SPRING BANQUET

Jungle out there The man stumbled upon a 14½-foot python lying around just getting some sun. The man ran back to his home and retrieved a mop, of all things, to guard the snake until police arrived. It took three officers using a dog snare to capture and stuff the 150- to 200pound African rock python into a garbage can.

Continued from 1C The snake was found in a wooded area near a large apartment complex. In Florida, owners of pythons are required to register them and keep them locked up. Just curious if the fine for letting a snake “run” at large is the same for a dog or cat. (Reach reporter Brian Gehring at 250-8254 or brian.gehring@bismarcktribune.com.)

Saturday, February 5th AmVets Club • Bismarck 5:00 pm-Social; 6:30 pm-Supper

This is our fundraising banquet for habitat expenditures for the year. Please purchase tickets early as it normally sells out. $10.......Early bird drawing until 1-24-11 for a Browning BPS 12 ga. 375 $20.......Ringneck membership/dinner ll

Only il tickets w! be sold

for those under 18 years of age

$55.......Membership/dinner ticket $75.......Couple Membership/dinner ticket

Thank you for your support of the Dakota Pheasants Forever chapter.

Tickets available at 701-400-5495 and mrkrug@extendwireless.net


Outdoors

Bismarcktribune.com ■ Bismarck Tribune

Thursday, February 3, 2011 ■ Page 3C

OUTDOORS DIGEST Cross Ranch Park Solunar tables winter festival set Feb.4

Associated Press

Shawn McCarty of Ely, Minn., leaves the starting line of the John Beargrease Sled Dog Marathon in Duluth, Minn., on Sunday.

Neck-and-neck finish in marathon DULUTH, Minn. (AP) — Ryan Anderson of the northern Minnesota town of Ray has won the John Beargrease Sled Dog Marathon in a neck-and-neck finish. Anderson and his 11 dogs crossed the finish line in Duluth on Wednesday morning just 20 seconds ahead of defending champ Nathan Schroeder, of Chisholm, and his 10 dogs. Anderson and Schroeder were side-by-side for much of the final dash. Mushers say they’re pleased with how fast the trail was. The teams set off Sunday afternoon for the nearly 400-mile trip from Duluth up the North Shore of Lake Superior, up the Gunflint Trail, and back to Duluth. Anderson crossed the finish line shortly before 9:30 a.m.Wednesday with a little under 40 hours of total time on the trail.

Wyo. right to hunt passes first vote CHEYENNE, Wyo. (AP) — A proposal to ask voters to decide whether to enshrine the right to hunt and fish in the Wyoming Constitution is advancing at the Capitol. Senate Joint Resolution 1 passed its first hurdle Tuesday, when the Senate gave preliminary approval to the measure. In November, similar measures were approved by voters in three states — Arkansas, South Carolina and Tennessee. Arizona voters rejected such an amendment. Backers say animal rights activists want to restrict hunting at a time when fewer people are hunting and fishing.

Wildlife motor deaths up in Wyo. JACKSON, Wyo. (AP) — Heavy snows this winter have likely resulted in more wildlife-vehicle collisions in Teton County. It is a trend that has officials worried for both the big game and motorists. From October through mid-January, volunteers tallied 27 animals killed on roadways, the vast majority of which were killed on highways 22 and 89. Sue Colligan of the Jackson Hole Wildlife Foundation said the vast majority of the animals killed are mule deer. Wyoming Department of Transportation engineer Pete Hallsten says the early, heavy snow has concentrated animals near roads where it is easier for them to find food and move about.

The Cross Ranch State Park Winter Festival is from 2 to 8 p.m. Feb. 12. Scheduled activities include snowshoeing or cross country skiing along groomed trails. Other activities include a horse-drawn sled/wagon ride around the park and a program inside the River Peoples Visitor Center. The program, called “Whose winter coat is this?,” reveals winter animals at Cross Ranch State Park and how their fur keeps them warm. To warm visitors up, hot cider and soup will be available. The park will have skis available to rent, but those wanting to snowshoe will have to bring their own. The festival will take place no matter what type of snow conditions are present. The event is free and open to the public, but either a North Dakota State Parks annual or daily sticker is required for vehicles to be in the park. For more information, call Cross Ranch State Park at 701-794-3731 or visit www.parkrec.nd.gov for a complete schedule of events.

Comment period open for plans The U.S. Forest Service Dakota Prairie Grasslands has begun the National Environmental Policy Act process to address vegetation management and update allotment management plans for livestock grazing in pastures 2, 10 and 11 of the McKenzie Ranger District. The first step in this process is public scoping. Public scoping is performed to gather information from interested individuals, organizations and other government agencies on project proposals. The information will be used to help the Forest Service determine the issues, concerns and possible alternatives to proposals developed.

Peak times when fish and game are most active. 6:14 a.m. 6:35 p.m. 12:04 a.m. 12:25 p.m. 8:02 a.m. sunrise 5:47 p.m. sunset

Feb.5

6:59 a.m. 12:49 a.m.

8:01 a.m. sunrise

7:19 p.m. 1:09 p.m.

5:48 p.m. sunset

7:44 a.m. 8:04 p.m. 1:34 a.m. 1:54 p.m. 5:50 p.m. sunset 8:00 a.m. sunrise

Feb.6

8:30 a.m 8:50 p.m. 2:20 a.m. 2:40 p.m. 7:58 a.m. sunrise 5:51 p.m. sunset

Feb.7

9:16 a.m. 9:37 p.m. 3:06 a.m. 3:27 p.m. 7:57 a.m. sunrise 5:53 p.m. sunset

Feb.8

10:04 a.m. 10:26 p.m. 3:52 a.m. 4:15 p.m. 7:55 a.m. sunrise 5:55 p.m. sunset

Feb.9

10:52 p.m. 11:16 p.m. Feb.10 4:40 a.m. 5:04 p.m. 7:54 a.m. sunrise 5:56 p.m. sunset Major periods last one to two hours. Minor periods last one hour or less. Add one minute to times for each 12 miles west of Bismarck, subtract one minute for each 12 miles east.

The McKenzie County Grazing Association has developed a separate proposal for the areas. The proposals for Pastures 2, 10 and 11 Allotment Management Plan Revisions can be viewed by calling the McKenzie Ranger District office at 701-842-2393 or by e-mailing lknotts@fs.fed.us. People can comment on Pastures 2, 10 and 11 Allotment Management Plan Revisions in several ways. To comment in writing, address them to Libby Knotts, Proj e c t L e a d e r, Mc Ke n z i e Ranger District, 1901 South Main Street, Watford City, N.D. 58854, or visit the district office at the same address and speak to District Ranger Ronald Hecker or Libby Knotts. Comments also can be e-mailed to comments-

ter is located three miles north of Coleharbor.

northern-dakota-prairiemckenzie@fs.fed.us, with “Pastures 2, 10 and 11” in the subject line. Comments are due to the Forest Service by the close of business on Feb. 18. Comments will be considered part of the public record and will be available for public inspection. Comments submitted anonymously also will be accepted and considered.

Midwinter waterfowl survey The North Dakota Game and Fish Department’s annual midwinter waterfowl survey revealed an estimated 7,300 Canada geese wintering on the Missouri River in early January. Game management section leader Mike Johnson said numerous snowstorms in December with belowzero temperatures pushed most waterfowl out of the state. “Late fall was generally warm and mild through Thanksgiving, but December’s weather pushed a lot of geese through the area,” he said. Johnson said it’s likely this year’s count is underestimated because of poor lighting conditions during the morning of the survey and the tight flocking behavior of roosting geese. Last year, 25,400 geese were staging on the Missouri River in North Dakota during the midwinter survey. In 2009, only 9,700 geese were counted. Between 2005 and 2008, a new record high was established ever y year, reaching 175,000 geese in 2008. Record Canada geese numbers in the mid- to late 2000s coincided with years of unseasonably mild winter weather. From 1998 to 2004, the number of Canada geese on the river during the midwinter survey was between 2,000 and 89,000. Prior to 1998, the count was rarely more than 10,000.

Snowshoeing class set at Audubon You can learn snowshoeing at Audubon National Wildlife Refuge from 2 to 4 p.m. Feb. 20. The refuge will host a family snowshoeing program that will allow participants to learn the history and fundamentals of snowshoeing. O n c e t h e b a s i c s a re learned, the group will snowshoe across the prairie landscape in hopes of viewing white-tailed deer, ringnecked pheasants, roughlegged hawks, bald eagles and signs of wildlife. Snowshoes will be provided for those participating in the program, or people can bring their own. It is advised to dress warmly and in layers and bring water to drink. After the hike, there will be coffee and hot cocoa. The Prairie Pond Store will be open. In case of inclement weather, the program will be postponed to Feb. 27. Call 701-442-5474 ext. 110 to pre-register for the program, since class size will be limited. The Audubon National Wildlife Refuge Visitor Cen-

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*Some categories excluded

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OUTDOORS CALENDAR ■ Dakota Chapter Pheasants Forever banquet, 5 p.m., AMVETS. Call 400-5495 or e-mail banq0047@pfofficers.org for information.

TO REPORT ...

■ Game violations: 800-472-2121 ■ Migratory game bird bands: 800-327-2263

and silent auction, raffle items. Tickets $45 single, $60 couple, $15 youth. Call Jordan Pope at 226-1360 or e-mail jpope@nexusinnovations.com.

Feb. 16

TO OBTAIN ...

March 12

Saturday

■ Spring turkey application deadline.

Feb. 26

■ Northern Badlands Chapter of the Mule Deer Foundation’s 10th annual banquet, 4:30 p.m., AMVETS. For ticket information, call Ryan at 471-8788 or e-mail nbc.mdf@gmail.com.

■ HIP registration 888-634-4798 ■ N.D. hunting license 800-406-6409 or www.gf.nd.gov

FOR EVENTS ... ■ To submit a calendar item, call 250-8254 or e-mail brian.gehring @bismarcktribune.com

■ Spring crow season opens.

March 15

■ Fish house removal deadline.

March 31

■ Mountain lion season zone 2 closes. (To submit a calendar item, contact reporter Brian Gehring at 250-8254 or March 5 ■ Wild Turkey Federation Hunting Heritage Banquet, brian.gehring@bismarcktriCentral Dakota Strutters 5 p.m., AMVETS Club. Live bune.com.)

All seminars will be held in Prairie Rose 101, Upper Exhibit Hall, Bismarck Civic Center

Friday, February 18th Marathon preparation: Tips on how to train 5:15 pm Speaker: Lynn Beiswanger

Hiking the unique landscape of North Dakota 6:15 pm Speaker: Scott R. Kudelka

Saturday, February 19th Teaching your dog how to make good decisions 10:15 am Speaker: Dan Murray, Absolute Gun Dogs

More walleyes on Lake Oahe - Trolling with lead core & secrets to rigging 11:15 am Speakers: Ultimate Outdoor Adventures co-hosts, Kurt Schirado and Jason Wright

Fishing the Missouri River System 12:45 pm Speaker: Gary Parsons

Spring turkey hunting: Planning, scouting, calling, gear, and the hunt 2:45 pm Speakers: Charles R. Loesch and John Paulson

Walleyes 2011: What’s new in the world of walleyes? 4:45 pm, Speaker: Gary Parsons

Sunday, February 20th Walleyes 2011: What’s new in the world of walleyes? 12:45 pm Speaker: Gary Parsons

The progression of a proper obedience program 2:45 pm Speaker: Dan Murray, Absolute Gun Dogs

Plus more fun activities, seminars and great products and displays from over 100 businesses! • $3 per adult • $1 ages 6 to 12

• 5 and under FREE • 3 day adult pass - $7

Friday is Family Fun Night! Families get in for only $5!* *Family of four - 2 adults & 2 children

FREE Parking All 3 Days!

Fri, Feb. 18 • 3 pm - 9 pm Sat, Feb. 19 • 10 am - 7 pm Sun, Feb. 20 • Noon - 5 pm Bismarck Civic Center

For complete details about the Sport Show and seminars, log onto

bismarcksportshow.com or scan in this code with your smartphone.


4C Thursday, February 3, 2011

bismarcktribune.com Bismarck Tribune

PUBLIC NOTICE NOTICE OF FILING A PERMIT RENEWAL AND REVISION TO CONDUCT SURFACE COAL MINING OPERATIONS The Falkirk Mining Company, P.O. Box No. 1087, Underwood, North Dakota 58576-1087, as applicant, has filed renewal and revision applications for Surface Coal Mining Permit NAFK9503, covering portions of Sections 7, 8, 18, 19, and 30,T145N, R82W and Sections 10, 11, 13, 14, 15, 21, 22, 23, 24, 25, 26, 27, 28, 33, 34, 35, and 36, T145N, R83W and Sections 4, 5, and 9, T144N, R83W in McLean County, North Dakota, which contains 12,386.4 acres. Renewal No. 3 to Permit NAFK-9503 will extend the permit term another five years until April 15, 2016. Revision No. 21 identifies the next five-year coal removal subarea and updates mining and reclamation plans and other information in the permit. The permit area is located southwest of Underwood, North Dakota. The map shows the location of the City of Underwood, North Dakota, and the boundaries of the permit area. The names of The United States Geological Survey Quadrangle Map, which contains the area described and shown on the map, is Washburn . The owners of the surface and coal in the permit area are as follows: TRACT 1 T145N-R82W- Section 7: NE1/4, E1/2NW1/4 SURFACE OWNERSHIP: The Falkirk Mining Company COAL OWNERSHIP: Laverna Scheid The Nokota Company Linda Louise Schmidt, Trustee of the Linda L. Schmidt 2007 Revocable Trust Arthur V. Seay, III Sidney Ray Lawler TRACT 2 T145N-R82W-Section 7: E1/2SW1/4, SE1/4 SURFACE OWNERSHIP: The Falkirk Mining Company COAL OWNERSHIP: LeRoy D.Traxel and Norma Traxel The Nokota Company Linda Louise Schmidt,Trustee of the Linda L. Schmidt 2007 Revocable Trust Arthur V. Seay, III Sidney Ray Lawler TRACT 3 T145N-R82W-Section 8: A triangular tract lying within the N1/2NW1/4, containing .4 acres, more or less SURFACE OWNERSHIP: Great River Energy COAL OWNERSHIP: Great River Energy TRACT 4 T145N-R82W-Section 18: NE1/4 SURFACE OWNERSHIP: The Falkirk Mining Company COAL OWNERSHIP: Laurance L. Heger and Nancy L. Heger Red Crown Royalties, LLC Three Forks Oil Corporation The Nokota Company TRACT 5 T145N-R82W-Section 18 E1/2 of Lot 1, Lot 2, E1/2NW1/4 SURFACE OWNERSHIP: The Falkirk Mining Company COAL OWNERSHIP: Laurance L. Heger and Nancy L. Heger Red Crown Royalties, LLC Three Forks Oil Corporation The Nokota Company TRACT 6 T145N-R82W-Section 18: W1/2 of Lot 1 SURFACE OWNERSHIP: The Falkirk Mining Company COAL OWNERSHIP: Laurance L. Heger and Nancy L. Heger Red Crown Royalties, LLC Three Forks Oil Corporation The Nokota Company TRACT 7 T145N-R82W-Section 18: Lots 3, 4, E1/2SW1/4 SURFACE OWNERSHIP: The Falkirk Mining Company COAL OWNERSHIP: United States of America — Bureau of Land Management TRACT 8 T145N-R82W-Section 19: Lots 1, 2, E1/2NW1/4 SURFACE OWNERSHIP: The Falkirk Mining Company COAL OWNERSHIP: John C. Samuelson Loren F. Gradin TRACT 9 T145N-R82W-Section 19: Lots 3, 4, E1/2SW1/4 SURFACE OWNERSHIP: The Falkirk Mining Company COAL OWNERSHIP: Janet Steckler Lucille Gardella Maurice Heger and Ione Heger Loren F. Gradin TRACT 10 T145N-R82W-Section 30: Lots 1, 2, E1/2NW1/4 SURFACE OWNERSHIP: The Falkirk Mining Company COAL OWNERSHIP: Marian Reinhardt State of North Dakota — State Land Department TRACT 11 T145N-R82W-Section 30: Lots 3, 4, E1/2SW1/4 SURFACE OWNERSHIP: Roger O. Peterson, Life Estate Remaindermen: - Neal Peterson - Cheryl Gillespie COAL OWNERSHIP: Roger O. Peterson, Life Estate Remaindermen: - Neal Peterson - Cheryl Gillespie TRACT 12 T145N-R83W-Section 13: SE1/4 SURFACE OWNERSHIP: The Falkirk Mining Company COAL OWNERSHIP: Heger Land Trust Dated 4-30-08, Deborah Siem, Laurance Heger, and Carl Heger, Trustees Richard Ernsdorf August R. Johnson Jean Neville, Life Estate Remaindermen: - Laurel A. Ross - Linda J. Dillon - Robert L. Neville TRACT 13 T145N-R83W-Section 24: NE1/4, less Outlot A SURFACE OWNERSHIP: The Falkirk Mining Company COAL OWNERSHIP: Barbara Lee Jones TRACT 14 T145N-R83W-Section 24: Outlot A of the NE1/4, described as follows: Beginning at a point that is located 1484.0 feet South of the northeast corner of Section 24, thence West and parallel with the North section line a distance of 1972.0 feet to a point, thence North and parallel with the East section line a distance of 492.0 feet, thence West and parallel with the North section line a distance of 668.0 feet to the quarter section line, thence South along the quarter section line a distance of 918.0 feet, thence East and parallel with the North section line a distance of 668.0 feet, thence North and parallel with the East section line a distance of 226.0 feet, thence East and parallel with the North section line a distance of 1972.0 feet to the East section line of Section 24, thence North along the East section line a distance of 200 feet to the point of beginning. Containing 23.14 acres, more or less. SURFACE OWNERSHIP: The Falkirk Mining Company COAL OWNERSHIP: Randy Van Asperen Barbara Lee Jones Bruce Allen Gradin TRACT 15 T145N-R83W-Section 24: NW1/4 SURFACE OWNERSHIP: The Falkirk Mining Company COAL OWNERSHIP: Michael Berg Barbara Lee Jones Bruce Allen Gradin TRACT 16 T145N-R83W-Section 24: SW1/4 SURFACE OWNERSHIP: The Falkirk Mining Company COAL OWNERSHIP: Barbara Lee Jones Bruce Allen Gradin TRACT 17 T145N-R83W-Section 24: SE1/4 SURFACE OWNERSHIP: The Falkirk Mining Company COAL OWNERSHIP: Carol J. Reinhiller and Thomas R. Reinhiller Joy M. Ochsner and Gary L. Ochsner Judith K. Simpfenderfer and Jerome D. Simpfenderfer Sylvia Thompson TRACT 18 T145N-R83W-Section 25: NE1/4 SURFACE OWNERSHIP: The Falkirk Mining Company COAL OWNERSHIP: John C. Samuelson and Helen K. Samuelson Shaun Stewart Erica LeFevers Chris Stewart Brett Stewart Sarah LeFevers TRACT 19 T145N-R83W-Section 25: NW1/4 SURFACE OWNERSHIP: The Falkirk Mining Company COAL OWNERSHIP: Rita McCreary and Edward McCreary William Frederick Lindell and Patricia Lindell TRACT 20 T145N-R83W-Section 25: SW1/4 SURFACE OWNERSHIP: The Falkirk Mining Company COAL OWNERSHIP: Jeffrey G. Culver Harry W. Samuelson, Jr., as Trustee of the Harry W. Samuelson, Jr. Revocable Trust Lois Samuelson, as Trustee of the Lois Samuelson Revocable Trust TRACT 21 T145N-R83W-Section 25: SE1/4 SURFACE OWNERSHIP: The Falkirk Mining Company COAL OWNERSHIP: John C. Samuelson and Helen K. Samuelson Dorothy E. Samuelson TRACT 22 T145N-R83W-Section 36: NE1/4 SURFACE OWNERSHIP: The Falkirk Mining Company COAL OWNERSHIP: State of North Dakota — State Land Department Carol Adams Sharon Huber Donald Bender Paul J. Bender Brenda Dietrich Marlin Bender Merlin Bender LeRoy Bender The Estate of Elmer Bender

Dean Bender Rayland Bender Trent Bender Nanette Aragon Hope Witte TRACT 23 T145N-R83W-Section 36: SURFACE OWNERSHIP: COAL OWNERSHIP:

TRACT 24 T145N-R83W-Section 13: SURFACE OWNERSHIP: COAL OWNERSHIP:

TRACT 25 T145N-R83W-Section 11: SURFACE OWNERSHIP: COAL OWNERSHIP:

TRACT 26 T145N-R83W-Section 11: SURFACE OWNERSHIP: COAL OWNERSHIP:

TRACT 27 T145N-R83W-Section 13: SURFACE OWNERSHIP: COAL OWNERSHIP:

TRACT 28 T145N-R83W-Section 13: SURFACE OWNERSHIP: COAL OWNERSHIP:

TRACT 29 T145N-R83W-Section 14: SURFACE OWNERSHIP: COAL OWNERSHIP: TRACT 30 T145N-R83W-Section 14: SURFACE OWNERSHIP: COAL OWNERSHIP: TRACT 31 T145N-R83W-Section 14: SURFACE OWNERSHIP: COAL OWNERSHIP:

TRACT 32 T145N-R83W-Section 14: SURFACE OWNERSHIP: COAL OWNERSHIP:

TRACT 33 T145N-R83W-Section 23: SURFACE OWNERSHIP: COAL OWNERSHIP: TRACT 34 T145N-R83W-Section 23: SURFACE OWNERSHIP: COAL OWNERSHIP:

TRACT 35 T145N-R83W-Section 23: SURFACE OWNERSHIP: COAL OWNERSHIP: TRACT 36 T145N-R83W-Section 26: SURFACE OWNERSHIP: COAL OWNERSHIP: TRACT 37 T145N-R83W-Section 26: SURFACE OWNERSHIP: COAL OWNERSHIP: TRACT 38 T145N-R83W-Section 26: SURFACE OWNERSHIP: COAL OWNERSHIP:

TRACT 39 T145N-R83W-Section 26: SURFACE OWNERSHIP: COAL OWNERSHIP: TRACT 40 T145N-R83W-Section 35: SURFACE OWNERSHIP: COAL OWNERSHIP: TRACT 41 T145N-R83W-Section 35: SURFACE OWNERSHIP: COAL OWNERSHIP:

TRACT 42 T145N-R83W-Section 35: SURFACE OWNERSHIP: COAL OWNERSHIP: TRACT 43 T144N-R83W-Section 4: SURFACE OWNERSHIP: COAL OWNERSHIP:

TRACT 44 T144N-R83W-Section 4: SURFACE OWNERSHIP: COAL OWNERSHIP:

TRACT 45 T144N-R83W-Section 4: SURFACE OWNERSHIP: COAL OWNERSHIP: TRACT 46 T144N-R83W-Section 4:

SURFACE OWNERSHIP: COAL OWNERSHIP:

NW1/4 The Falkirk Mining Company Carol J. Reinhiller and Thomas R. Reinhiller Joy M. Ochsner and Gary L. Ochsner Judith K. Simpfenderfer and Jerome D. Simpfenderfer Sylvia Thompson State of North Dakota — State Land Department SW1/4 The Falkirk Mining Company AgriBank, FCB Adele C. Sayler Myldred Swanson Myrtle Breeding Stanley E. Sayler, Sr. Norma J. Schacher Linda G. Hoerner Elizabeth Reiland SW1/4 The Falkirk Mining Company Arnold J. Schafer and Gretchen M. Schafer, Life Estate Remaindermen: - Mary Schafer Conlon - Macy J. Schafer - Marty J. Schafer - Monty R. Schafer - AgriBank, FCB SE1/4 The Falkirk Mining Company Adele Sayler Myrtle Breeding Elizabeth Reiland Stanley E. Sayler, Sr. Norma J. Schacher Linda G. Hoerner

TRACT 47 T144N-R83W-Section 5: SURFACE OWNERSHIP: COAL OWNERSHIP: TRACT 48 T144N-R83W-Section 5: SURFACE OWNERSHIP:

COAL OWNERSHIP:

TRACT 49 T144N-R83W-Section 5: SURFACE OWNERSHIP: COAL OWNERSHIP: TRACT 50 T144N-R83W-Section 5: SURFACE OWNERSHIP: COAL OWNERSHIP: TRACT 51 T144N-R83W-Section 5: SURFACE OWNERSHIP:

COAL OWNERSHIP: NE1/4 The Falkirk Mining Company Heger Land Trust Dated 4-30-08, Deborah Siem, Laurance Heger, and Carl Heger, Trustees State of North Dakota — State Land Department The Nokota Company Three Forks Oil Corporation Red Crown Royalties, LLC

TRACT 52 T144N-R83W-Section 9: SURFACE OWNERSHIP: COAL OWNERSHIP:

NW1/4 The Falkirk Mining Company The Ervin R. Schafer Revocable Trust Dated 10-10-89 W. L. Braun Oil Properties Revocable Trust Dated 10-22-98 Laverna McKelvy The Estate of Donald D. Schafer The Falkirk Mining Company NE1/4 The Falkirk Mining Company The Ervin R. Schafer Revocable Trust Dated 10-10-89 NW1/4 The Falkirk Mining Company The Adeline L. Schafer Revocable Trust Dated 10-10-89 SW1/4 The Falkirk Mining Company Richard Ernsdorf The Nokota Company Three Forks Oil Corporation The Falkirk Mining Company SE1/4 The Falkirk Mining Company August R. Johnson The Nokota Company Three Forks Oil Corporation The Falkirk Mining Company E1/2 The Falkirk Mining Company Rita McCreary and Edward McCreary William Frederick Lindell and Patricia Lindell

TRACT 53 T144N-R83W-Section 9: SURFACE OWNERSHIP: COAL OWNERSHIP:

NW1/4 The Falkirk Mining Company Terry Ollenburger Audrey Schubarth Jane Ollenburger Monte Ollenburger SW1/4 The Falkirk Mining Company Barbara J. Hoffer Eileen C. Zander NE1/4 William Frederick Lindell and Patricia Lindell William Frederick Lindell and Patricia Lindell Rita McCreary and Edward McCreary NW1/4 The Falkirk Mining Company William Frederick Lindell and Patricia Lindell Rita McCreary and Edward McCreary SW1/4 The Falkirk Mining Company Anne Carlsen Center for Children Home on the Range Dakota Boys Ranch of Minot Trinity Lutheran Church Foundation Birka Country Church First Lutheran Church Melvin A. Christenson Revocable Trust Darlene Roach SE1/4 The Falkirk Mining Company William Frederick Lindell and Patricia Lindell Rita McCreary and Edward McCreary NE1/4 The Falkirk Mining Company The Falkirk Mining Company W1/2NW1/4 The Falkirk Mining Company Anne Carlsen Center for Children Home on the Range Dakota Boys Ranch of Minot Trinity Lutheran Church Foundation Birka Country Church First Lutheran Church Melvin A. Christenson Revocable Trust Darlene Roach E1/2NW1/4 The Falkirk Mining Company Estate of George W. Swanson Lots 1, 2, 3, 4, less the south 40 rods of Lots 1 and 2 The Falkirk Mining Company Ernest E. Slagg, Life Estate Remaindermen: - George L. Swanson and Val Rae Swanson Adeline M. Slagg Elda Ann Baisch Marlys Slagg Kevin Slagg Wayne Slagg Julie Slagg Steven W. Slagg Miles J. Slagg Marsha F. Slagg Carolyne Currier Jerald Slagg Connie Jo Hill Val Rae Swanson The south 40 rods of Lots 1 and 2 The Falkirk Mining Company State of North Dakota — State Land Department Adeline M. Slagg Elda Ann Baisch Marlys Slagg Kevin Slagg Wayne Slagg Julie Slagg Steven W. Slagg Miles J. Slagg Marsha F. Slagg Carolyne Currier Jerald Slagg Connie Jo Hill Val Rae Swanson SW1/4 The Falkirk Mining Company Gertrude E. Burck Cleo Kersey Kitty Tweeten SE1/4

TRACT 54 T145N-R83W-Section 10: SURFACE OWNERSHIP: COAL OWNERSHIP: TRACT 55 T145N-R83W-Section 10: SURFACE OWNERSHIP: COAL OWNERSHIP: TRACT 56 T145N-R83W-Section 15: SURFACE OWNERSHIP: COAL OWNERSHIP: TRACT 57 T145N-R83W-Section 15: SURFACE OWNERSHIP: COAL OWNERSHIP: TRACT 58 T145N-R83W-Section 15: SURFACE OWNERSHIP: COAL OWNERSHIP: TRACT 59 T145N-R83W-Section 15: SURFACE OWNERSHIP: COAL OWNERSHIP: TRACT 60 T145N-R83W-Section 15: SURFACE OWNERSHIP: COAL OWNERSHIP: TRACT 61 T145N-R83W-Section 15: SURFACE OWNERSHIP: COAL OWNERSHIP: TRACT 62 T145N-R83W-Section 21: SURFACE OWNERSHIP: COAL OWNERSHIP: TRACT 63 T145N-R83W-Section 22: SURFACE OWNERSHIP: COAL OWNERSHIP:

TRACT 64 T145N-R83W-Section 22: SURFACE OWNERSHIP: COAL OWNERSHIP:

The Falkirk Mining Company State of North Dakota — State Land Department Elda Ann Baisch Carolyne S. Currier and Arch N. Currier Steven W. Slagg Miles J. Slagg Marsha F. Slagg Val Rae Swanson Jerald A. Slagg Connie Jo Hill Adeline M. Slagg Marlys Slagg Kevin Slagg Wayne Slagg Julie Slagg Lots 3 and 4 Milton L. Holznagel Revocable Trust Dated 1-9-95 Milton L. Holznagel Revocable Trust Dated 1-9-95 Lots 1 and 2 Roger Peterson, Life Estate Remaindermen: - Neal Peterson - Cheryl Gillespie Roger Peterson, Life Estate Remaindermen: - Neal Peterson - Cheryl Gillespie SW1/4, less an 8 ac. tract in the SE1/4SW1/4 Milton L. Holznagel Revocable Trust Dated 1-9-95 Milton L. Holznagel Revocable Trust Dated 1-9-95 an 8 ac. tract in the SE1/4SW1/4 The Falkirk Mining Company The Falkirk Mining Company SE1/4 Roger Peterson, Life Estate Remaindermen: - Neal Peterson - Cheryl Gillespie Roger Peterson, Life Estate Remaindermen: - Neal Peterson - Cheryl Gillespie NW1/4 The Falkirk Mining Company Marlys D.Allen and Lisa E.Allen April Azar Jana J.Azar WLK Resources, LLC Fred S.Wright, Jr. Nancy Elizabeth Brooks Mary Evelyn King Dana Denise Wright Major David L.Wright Thomas Russell Wright, Jr. Fred S.Wright, Jr.,Trustee of the Fred S.Wright, Jr. Trust Plains Exploration & Production Company Henry Lerman Irving Lerner Linda Petroleum Co. Williston Projects, Inc. Cotton 4 Mineral Trust Cotton 6 Mineral Trust George E. Moss, Jr. John K. Moss Myra Ellen Moss Roscoe Moss, III Frank Jeppi Bi-Pass Trust J & L Hauptman Family Partnership Phillip Mandel Louis Dorfman Myron H. Dorfman Singer Bros. S&P Co.,A Louisiana Partnership Fleischaker Mineral Company, LLC Teton Properties, LLC S D Resources, Ltd. A.G.S. Limited Partnership Eculirra Oil & Gas, LLC NE1/4 The Falkirk Mining Company State of North Dakota — State Land Department April Azar Jana J.Azar WLK Resources, LLC Fred S.Wright, Jr. Nancy Elizabeth Brooks Mary Evelyn King Dana Denise Wright Major David L.Wright Thomas Russell Wright, Jr. Fred S.Wright, Jr.,Trustee of the Fred S.Wright, Jr. Trust Plains Exploration & Production Company Henry Lerman Irving Lerner Linda Petroleum Co. Williston Projects, Inc. Cotton 4 Mineral Trust Cotton 6 Mineral Trust George E. Moss, Jr. John K. Moss Myra Ellen Moss Roscoe Moss, III Frank Jeppi Bi-Pass Trust J & L Hauptman Family Partnership Phillip Mandel Louis Dorfman Myron H. Dorfman Singer Bros. S&P Co.,A Louisiana Partnership Fleischaker Mineral Company, LLC Teton Properties, LLC S D Resources, Ltd. A.G.S. Limited Partnership Eculirra Oil & Gas, LLC SW1/4 The Falkirk Mining Company Pennington Living Trust Dated 4-28-99 SE1/4, less 2.55 ac. hwy. The Falkirk Mining Company MDR Landenberger Family Trust Dated 10-19-02 NW1/4 The Falkirk Mining Company Barbara J. Hoffer Eileen C. Zander State of North Dakota — State Land Department NE1/4, less tracts of 7.21 ac. and 5.75 ac. The Falkirk Mining Company Estate of George W. Swanson State of North Dakota — State Land Department 5.75 ac. in the NE1/4 The Falkirk Mining Company The Falkirk Mining Company State of North Dakota — State Land Department 7.21 ac. in the NE1/4 The Falkirk Mining Company George L. Swanson and Val Rae Swanson State of North Dakota — State Land Department SW1/4 The Falkirk Mining Company MDR Landenberger Family Trust Dated 10-19-02 The Reserve Petroleum Company SE1/4 The Falkirk Mining Company The Reserve Petroleum Company State of North Dakota — State Land Department SE1/4 The Falkirk Mining Company The Falkirk Mining Company NW1/4 The Falkirk Mining Company Estate of George W. Swanson Estates of Carl H. Reimers and Margaret A. Reimers Darlene Ostboe Michael Ranum Mark Ranum Andrew Ranum Norm Ostboe and Darlene A. Ostboe Donna L. Bloomquist Gerald T.Woolworth Patricia A. Reimers Mary O. Reimers Charlotte L. Potter Gary B. Reimers Ronald J. Stroh and Arlyce J. Stroh Karen Louise Sorensen NE1/4 The Falkirk Mining Company Milton Sayler and Kathy Sayler Marcia Walker, Life Estate Remaindermen: Cont. On

Pg 5C


Thursday, February 3, 2011 5C

bismarcktribune.com Bismarck Tribune

PUBLIC NOTICE Cont. From Pg., 4C

Rodney Swanson Sheryl Willits - John B.Walker - Samuel C.Walker

TRACT 65 T145N-R83W-Section 22: SURFACE OWNERSHIP: COAL OWNERSHIP: TRACT 66 T145N-R83W-Section 22: SURFACE OWNERSHIP: COAL OWNERSHIP: TRACT 66A T145N-R83W-Section 22: SURFACE OWNERSHIP: COAL OWNERSHIP: TRACT 67 T145N-R83W-Section 22: SURFACE OWNERSHIP: COAL OWNERSHIP: TRACT 68 T145N-R83W-Section 22: SURFACE OWNERSHIP: COAL OWNERSHIP: TRACT 69 T145N-R83W-Section 28: SURFACE OWNERSHIP: COAL OWNERSHIP: TRACT 70 T145N-R83W-Section 28: SURFACE OWNERSHIP: COAL OWNERSHIP: TRACT 71 T145N-R83W-Section 28: SURFACE OWNERSHIP: COAL OWNERSHIP: Barbara J. Hoffer TRACT 72 T145N-R83W-Section 28: SURFACE OWNERSHIP: COAL OWNERSHIP:

TRACT 73 T145N-R83W-Section 27: SURFACE OWNERSHIP: COAL OWNERSHIP:

TRACT 74 T145N-R83W-Section 27: SURFACE OWNERSHIP: COAL OWNERSHIP: TRACT 75 T145N-R83W-Section 27: SURFACE OWNERSHIP: COAL OWNERSHIP: TRACT 76 T145N-R83W-Section 27: SURFACE OWNERSHIP: COAL OWNERSHIP: TRACT 77 T145N-R83W-Section 33: SURFACE OWNERSHIP: COAL OWNERSHIP:

TRACT 78 T145N-R83W-Section 33: SURFACE OWNERSHIP: COAL OWNERSHIP:

TRACT 79 T145N-R83W-Section 34: SURFACE OWNERSHIP: COAL OWNERSHIP: TRACT 80 T145N-R83W-Section 34: SURFACE OWNERSHIP: COAL OWNERSHIP:

TRACT 81 T145N-R83W-Section 34: SURFACE OWNERSHIP: COAL OWNERSHIP:

TRACT 82 T145N-R83W-Section 34: SURFACE OWNERSHIP:

COAL OWNERSHIP:

TRACT 83 T145N-R83W-Section 34: SURFACE OWNERSHIP: COAL OWNERSHIP:

TRACT 84 T145N-R83W-Section 35: SURFACE OWNERSHIP: COAL OWNERSHIP: TRACT 85 T145N-R83W-Section 35: SURFACE OWNERSHIP: COAL OWNERSHIP:

SW1/4, less 5 ac. in the SW corner and less the SE1/4SE1/4SW1/4 The Falkirk Mining Company Erma Carlson Marva Deane Finck Karen Carlson SE1/4SE1/4SW1/4, less 3.75 ac. The Falkirk Mining Company Erma Carlson Marva Deane Finck Karen Carlson 3.75 ac. in the SE1/4SE1/4SW1/4 The Falkirk Mining Company The Falkirk Mining Company SE1/4, less the SW1/4SW1/4SE1/4 The Falkirk Mining Company Estate of George W. Swanson SW1/4SW1/4SE1/4 The Falkirk Mining Company Estate of George W. Swanson

TRACT 86 T145N-R83W-Section 36: SURFACE OWNERSHIP: COAL OWNERSHIP:

SW1/4 The Falkirk Mining Company Hazel Peterson, Life Estate Remaindermen: - James Peterson - Dennis L. Peterson - Duaine J. Peterson - Jane Schulz - Susan Krebsbach State of North Dakota – State Land Department

TRACT 87 T145N-R83W-Section 36: SURFACE OWNERSHIP: COAL OWNERSHIP:

SE1/4 The Falkirk Mining Company State of North Dakota – State Land Department Duaine J. Peterson and Deana R. Peterson Hazel Peterson, Life Estate Remaindermen: - Duaine J. Peterson and Deana R. Peterson Copies of the revision and renewal applications for surface coal mining Permit NAFK-9503 are available for public inspection at the offices of the North Dakota Public Service Commission, Capitol Building, Bismarck, North Dakota, and at the offices of the County Auditor, McLean County Courthouse,Washburn, North Dakota. Written comments, objections, or requests for informal conferences on the application may be submitted by any person with an interest which is or may be adversely affected to the North Dakota Public Service Commission, Capitol Building, Bismarck, North Dakota, within 30 days after the last publication of this notice.

E1/2NE1/4 Marva Deane Finck Marva Deane Finck SW1/4, S1/2NW1/4 Eileen C. Zander Eileen C. Zander SE1/4 Dwight D. Gradin and Denise Gradin Dwight D. Gradin and Denise Gradin Miles W. Gradin Wallyn K. Lee Mark E. Gradin Kyle E. Gradin The Irene V. Johannes Revocable Living Trust Dated 5-15-96 NEWSPAPER PUBLICATION REFERENCE MAP RIVERDALE PERMIT NAFK-9503 RENEWAL #3

NE1/4 The Falkirk Mining Company Erma Carlson SW1/4 The Falkirk Mining Company Janice E. Hanson Bonnie J. Kuntz SE1/4 The Falkirk Mining Company Janice E. Hanson Bonnie J. Kuntz NW1/4 Dwight D. Gradin and Denise Gradin Dwight D. Gradin and Denise Gradin Miles W. Gradin Wallyn K. Lee Mark E. Gradin Kyle E. Gradin The Irene V. Johannes Revocable Living Trust Dated 5-15-96 NE1/4 Dwight D. Gradin and Denise Gradin Dwight D. Gradin and Denise Gradin Miles W. Gradin Wallyn K. Lee Mark E. Gradin Kyle E. Gradin The Irene V. Johannes Revocable Living Trust Dated 5-15-96 NW1/4 Sharyn M. Calton Sharyn M. Calton North 100 ac. of the NE1/4 The Falkirk Mining Company Anne Carlsen Center for Children Home on the Range Dakota Boys Ranch of Minot Trinity Lutheran Church Foundation Birka Country Church First Lutheran Church Melvin A. Christenson Revocable Trust Darlene Roach South 60 ac. of the NE1/4 The Falkirk Mining Company Anne Carlsen Center for Children Home on the Range Dakota Boys Ranch of Minot Trinity Lutheran Church Foundation Birka Country Church First Lutheran Church Melvin A. Christenson Revocable Trust Darlene Roach SW1/4 Mildred Leidholm, as Trustee of the Lloyd Leidholm Testamentary Trust Roy B. Leidholm and Eva Leidholm, Life Estate Remaindermen: - Brian Leidholm - Cordell Leidholm - Glynda Janz - Karen Perkerewicz - Dean Leidholm - Tammy Novak - Sharon Rivers - Dwayne Leidholm Mildred Jahner and Valentine Jahner, Life Estate Remaindermen: - Curtis Jahner - Brent Jahner Mildred Leidholm, as Trustee of the Lloyd Leidholm Testamentary Trust Roy B. Leidholm and Eva Leidholm, Life Estate Remaindermen: - Brian Leidholm - Cordell Leidholm - Glynda Janz - Karen Perkerewicz - Dean Leidholm - Tammy Novak - Sharon Rivers - Dwayne Leidholm Mildred Jahner and Valentine Jahner, Life Estate Remaindermen: - Curtis Jahner - Brent Jahner SE1/4 The Falkirk Mining Company Hazel Peterson, Life Estate Remaindermen: - James Peterson - Dennis L. Peterson - Duaine J. Peterson - Jane Schulz - Susan Krebsbach State of North Dakota – State Land Department SW1/4 Thomas W. Lindell and David A. Lindell William F. Lindell and Patricia Lindell Robert L. Erickson and Susan F. Lawrence SE1/4 The Falkirk Mining Company Barbara J. Hoffer Eileen C. Zander Alma Nelson Arvin Swanson Marcia Steinwand

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N1/2NW1/4,W1/2NE1/4 The Falkirk Mining Company Erma Carlson Marva D. Finck Karen J. Carlson

NW1/4 The Falkirk Mining Company Erma Carlson Estates of Carl H. Reimers and Margaret A. Reimers Darlene Ostboe Michael Ranum Mark Ranum Andrew Ranum Norm Ostboe and Darlene A. Ostboe Donna L. Bloomquist Gerald T.Woolworth Patricia A. Reimers Mary O. Reimers Charlotte L. Potter Gary B. Reimers Ronald J. Stroh and Arlyce J. Stroh Karen Louise Sorensen

the bid of any party who has been delinquent or unfaithful in the performance of any former contract to the Owner. The successful Bidder will have to obtain a statement from the Office of the State Tax Commissioner showing that all taxes due and owing to the State of North Dakota have paid before the contract can be executed. A Pre-bid meeting for all prospective bidders will be held on February 3, 2011 at 11:00 A.M. CST in the Bismarck Airport Administrative Conference Room. Dated this 20th day of January, 2011. Wocken, City W.C. Adminiatrator W.C.Wocken City Administrator Bismarck, North Dakota Publication Dates: January 20, 2011 January 27, 2011 February 3, 2011 1/20, 27 & 2/3 - 606278

SECTION 1.2.4i

1/13, 20, 27 & 2/3 - 606246 IN THE DISTRICT COURT OF BURLEIGH COUNTY, STATE OF NORTH DAKOTA. In the Matter of the Estate of George H. Seaworth, Deceased. Case No. 11P0012 NOTICE TO CREDITORS All persons having claims against the estate must present their claims within three months after first publication of this notice or the claim will be forever barred. Claims must be mailed to the address below, or filed with the Court. Dated this 31st day of January, 2011. George H. Seaworth Jr. Personal Representative of the Estate 12295 Daphne Dr. Huntley, IL 60142 2/3, 10 & 17 - 606316 STATE OF NORTH DAKOTA COUNTY OF BURLEIGH IN DISTRICT COURT SOUTH CENTRAL JUDICIAL DISTRICT IN THE MATTER OF THE PETITION FOR CHANGE OF SURNAME OF GABRIEL CHARLES HOMOLA CIVIL NO. 08-II-CNOTICE OF PETITION TO CHANGE NAME NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN, that Gabriel Charles Homola has petitioned the Court to change his name to Gabriel Charles Hartfield, and that the matter will be submitted to the Court for decision on motion and Affidavit without hearing after the expiration of 30 days from the publication ofthis Notice by the District Court, South Central Judicial District, Burleigh County, North Dakota. Dated this 25th day of January, 2011. /s/Thomas D. Kelsch THOMAS D. KELSCH State Bar ID No. 03918 KELSCH, KELSCH, RUFF & KRANDA Attorneys for 103 Collins Avenue, P.O. Box 1266 Mandan, North Dakota 58554-7266 (701) 663-9818 First Publication on the 3rd day of February, 2011. 2/3 - 606315 STATE OF NORTH DAKOTA PUBLIC SERVICE COMMISSION BNI Coal, Ltd. Bond Release 7, Permit BNCR-8106 Approval Case No. RC-08-694 NOTICE OF FORMAL HEARING January 12, 2011 Preliminary Statement On November 24, 2010, the Public Service Commission approved Bond Release No. 7 for Permit BNCR-8106 to grant final bond release on 195 acres of reclaimed land at BNI Coal’s Center Mine. This acreage has post-mining land uses of cropland, hayland, tame pastureland, two permanent impoundments, and parts of a county road and section line right-of-way. On December 27, 2010, the Commission received a request for a Formal Hearing on the decision to approve the bond release. Notice of Informal Conference Notice is hereby given that the captioned matter is set for Formal Hearing, commencing at 1:30 p.m. CST, on February 11, 2011, in the Public Service Commission’s Hearing Room, 12th Floor, State Capitol, Bismarck, North Dakota. If you require any auxiliary aids, such as readers, signers, or Braille materials, please notify the Commission, at (701) 328-2400, or Relay North Dakota TTY: 1-800-3666888 at least 24 hours prior to the hearing. PUBLIC SERVICE COMMISSION Kevin Cramer, Commissioner Tony Clark, Chairman Brian P. Kalk, Commissioner 1/27 & 2/3 - 606281 STATE OF NORTH DAKOTA PUBLIC SERVICE COMMISSION Dakota Westmoreland Corporation Case No. RC-08-612 Revision No. 25, Permit KRSB-8802 Approval NOTICE OF PERMIT REVISION APPROVAL January 26, 2011 Preliminary Statement On July 25, 2008, Dakota Westmoreland Corporation filed the application for Revision No. 25 to Surface Coal Mining Permit No. KRSB-8802 for the Beulah Mine located south of Beulah, North Dakota.This revision modifies mining and reclamation for the cessation of mining in areas east of State Highway 49 and makes several updates to sections of the permit that were required following a midterm review of the permit.The proposed postmine topography was significantly revised in the final pit areas as the result of plans to discontinue mining in this permit area. The Commission has completed its review of the application and conditionally approved the permit revision. The revision will give Dakota Westmoreland Corporation the right to modify mining and reclamation plans in Permit No. KRSB-8802 as described in Revision No. 25. Notice Any person with an interest which is or may be adversely affected by this revision approval may request a formal hearing with the Commission within thirty days of the publication of this notice. The request should be addressed to the Public Service Commission, 600 East Boulevard Ave.,

Dept. 408, Bismarck, North Dakota 585050480. You may contact the Commission at the following telephone numbers: 701-3282400 or Relay North Dakota TTY: 1-800366-6888. PUBLIC SERVICE COMMISSION Kevin Cramer, Commissioner Tony Clark, Chairman Brian P. Kalk, Commissioner 2/3 - 606302 ADVERTISEMENT FOR BIDS BISMARCK AIRPORT BISMARCK, NORTH DAKOTA PASSENGER BOARDING BRIDGE Sealed bids for incidental items on the site of the Bismarck Airport, Bismarck, North Dakota will be received by the Board of City Commissioners, Bismarck, North Dakota in the office of the City Administration until 3:00 P.M. CST, on February 28, 2011.All bids will be publicly opened and read aloud at 4:00 P.M. CST, on February 28, 2011 at the office of the City Administrator, 221 North 5th Street, Bismarck, ND. The bid documents are to be mailed or delivered to the City Administrator, 221 North 5th Street, Bismarck, North Dakota 58501 and shall be sealed and endorsed, “Bismarck Airport, Steel Apron-Drive Passenger Boarding Bridge PLC Controlled, Electro-Mechanical and Miscellaneous Items" and shall indicate the type and number of contractor's license. The proposed work includes the following items: Steel Apron-Drive Passenger Boarding Bridge PLC Controlled, Electro-Mechanical and Miscellaneous Items. Plans and specifications are on file and may be seen at the Airport Manager’s office, Bismarck Airport, Bismarck, North Dakota; and at the office of Kadrmas, Lee & Jackson, Inc., 128 Soo Line Drive, Bismarck, North Dakota 58501. Copies of the plans and specifications and other bidding contract documents may be obtained by payment of fifty dollars ($50.00) (nonrefundable) to Kadrmas, Lee & Jackson, Inc., 128 Soo Line Drive, Bismarck, ND, 58501 for each set so obtained. An optional, complete set of digital project bidding documents are available at www.kljeng.com “Client Zone” or www.questcdn.com.You may download the digital plan documents for $15.00 by inputting Quest project #1437633 on the website’s Project Search page. Please contact QuestCDN.com at 952-233-1632 or info@questcdn.com for assistance in free membership registration, downloading, and working with this digital project information. Each bid shall be accompanied by a separate envelope containing a Bid Bond in a sum equal to five percent (5%) of the maximum bid price, executed by the Bidder as principal and by a surety company authorized to do business in the State of North Dakota, payable to the City of Bismarck, conditioned that if the principal's bid be accepted and the contract awarded to him, he, within ten (10) days after Notice of Award has been executed, will execute and effect a contract in accordance with the terms of his bid and a contractor's bond as required by law and regulations and determinations of the governing board. The bid security of the two lowest bidders will be retained until the Notice of Award has been executed, but no longer than sixty (60) days. The bid security is a guarantee that the bidder will enter into contract for work described in the Proposal. The Contractor shall also enclose within the Bid Bond envelope a copy of the bidder's North Dakota Contractor's License or a copy of their latest renewal certificate issued by the Secretary of State as per North Dakota Century Code 430712. Any bid not containing this document shall not be acceptable and shall be returned to the Bidder unopened. The successful Bidder will be required to furnish a Contract Performance Bond and Payment Bond in the full amount of the Contract. The successful Bidder hereby agrees to commence and complete the work under this contract within the time schedule indicated and further agrees to pay as liquidated damages the sum as shown for each consecutive calendar day thereafter as provided in the following schedule. The Contractor shall have the Prerequisites to Substantial Completion completed on or before August 5, 2011, and shall have the Prerequisites to Final Acceptance completed on or before September 9, 2011. The completion dates are based on issuance of the Notice to Proceed on or before March 25, 2011. If the Notice to Proceed is issued after this date due to no fault of the Contractor, the completion dates will be adjusted by the same number of calendar days that the Notice to Proceed is issued past this date. Liquidated damages shall be assessed as indicated in the project General Special Provisions for every calendar day beyond the scheduled completion dates. The Bismarck Airport, Bismarck, North Dakota, reserves the right to hold all bids for a period of sixty (60) days after the date fixed for the opening thereof to reject any and all bids and waive defects and to accept any bids should it be deemed for the public good and also reserves the right to reject

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PUBLIC NOTICES A public notice is information informing citizens of government activities that may affect the citizens’ everyday lives. Public notices have been printed in local newspapers, the trusted sources for community information, for more than 200 years. ----North Dakota newspapers also post public notices that are printed in newspapers on www.ndpublicnotices.com at no additional charge to units of government.

NOTICEOF FILING OF AN APPLICATION FOR RENEWAL OF PERMIT TO CONDUCT SURFACE COAL MINING AND RECLAMATION OPERATIONS The Coteau Properties Company, 204 County Road 15, Beulah, ND 58523, has filed an application for renewal of Permit NACT-9001 with the North Dakota Public Service Commission. The current permit area covers portions of Sections 1, 2, 3, and 11, T145N, R88W; and Sections 5, 6, 9, and 10, T145N, R87W, of the Fifth Principle Meridian, Mercer County, North Dakota, and contains approximately 2818.651 acres. The permit term will be from April 16, 2011 to April 16, 2016. The permit area is approximately nine miles north of Beulah, North Dakota, and is found on the Beulah NE and Hazen NW, North Dakota USGS quadrangle maps. The map shows the distance to the city of Beulah, North Dakota, and the outline of the permit area. The owners of the surface in the permit area are as follows: TRACT 1 Township145 North, Range 88 West Section 1: Lots 1 and 2, S1/2NE1/4 Surface Ownership: The Coteau Properties Company TRACT 2 Township 145 North, Range 88 West Section 1: Lots 3 and 4, S1/2NW1/4, E1/2SW1/4 Surface Ownership: The Coteau Properties Company TRACT 3 Township 145 North, Range 88 West Section 1:W1/2SW1/4 Surface Ownership: The Coteau Properties Company TRACT 3-A Township 145 North, Range 88 West Section 11: E1/2NE1/4 Surface Ownership: The Coteau Properties Company TRACT 4 Township 145 North, Range 88 West Section 1: SE1/4 Township 145 North, Range 87 West Section 6: Lots 6 and 7, E1/2SW1/4 Surface Ownership: The Coteau Properties Company TRACT 5 Township 145 North, Range 88 West Section 2: A 13.64 acre tract in the SW1/4NE1/4 of said section, which is described as follows: Beginning at the southwest corner of the NE1/4 Section 2, thence due north 450 feet, thence due east 1,320 feet, thence due south 450 feet, thence due west 1,320 feet to the point of beginning. Surface Ownership: The Coteau Properties Company TRACT 6 Township 145 North, Range 88 West Section 2: E1/2SW1/4, SE1/4NW1/4, SW1/4NE1/4, less and except a 13.64 acre tract of land in the SW1/4NE1/4 of said section, which is described as follows: Beginning at the southwest corner of the NE1/4 Section 2, thence due north 450 feet, thence due east 1,320 feet, thence due south 450 feet, thence due west 1,320 feet to the point of beginning. Surface Ownership: The Coteau Properties Company TRACT 7 Township 145 North, Range 88 West Section 2: Lots 2, 3, and 4, SW1/4NW1/4, NW1/4SW1/4 Surface Ownership: The Coteau Properties Company TRACT 8 Township 145 North, Range 88 West Section 2: E1/2SW1/4SW1/4 Surface Ownership: The Coteau Properties Company TRACT 9 Township 145 North, Range 88 West Section 2: SE1/4 Section 11: NW1/4NE1/4 Surface Ownership: The Coteau Properties Company TRACT 10 Township 145 North, Range 88 West Section 3: Lots 1 and 2, S1/2NE1/4 less the south 660 feet of the SW1/4NE1/4 Surface Ownership: E.Wayne Eisenbeis and Margo L. Eisenbeis Subject to Contract for Deed from: Erwin Eisenbeis and Evelyn Eisenbeis,Trustees UTD, Dated May 7, 1992 TRACT 11 Township 145 North, Range 88 West Section 3: NE1/4SE1/4? Surface Ownership: The Coteau Properties Company TRACT 12 Township 145 North, Range 87 West Section 5: N1/2SW1/4, SE1/4SW1/4 Surface Ownership: The Coteau Properties Company TRACT 13 Township 145 North, Range 87 West Section 5: SW1/4SW1/4 Surface Ownership: The Coteau Properties Company TRACT 14 Township 145 North, Range 87 West Section 6: SE1/4 Surface Ownership: The Coteau Properties Company TRACT 15 Township 145 North, Range 87 West Section 6: Lots 4 and 5, SE1/4NW1/4 Surface Ownership: The Coteau Properties Company TRACT 16 Township 145 North, Range 87 West Section 9: SE1/4 Surface Ownership: The Coteau Properties Company TRACT 17 Township 145 North, Range 87 West Section 9: SW1/4 Surface Ownership: The Coteau Properties Company TRACT 18 Township 145 North, Range 87 West Section 10: S1/2S1/2 Surface Ownership: The Coteau Properties Company TRACT 19 Township 145 North, Range 87 West Section 6: Lots 1 and 2, S1/2NE1/4 Surface Ownership: The Coteau Properties Company TRACT 20 Township 145 North, Range 88 West Section 2: Lot 1, SE1/4NE1/4 Surface Ownership: The Coteau Properties Company TRACT 21 Township 145 North, Range 87 West Section 6: Lot 3 Surface Ownership: The Coteau Properties Company A copy of the Application for Renewal of Permit NACT-9001 is available for public inspection at the office of the North Dakota Public Service Commission, 600 East Boulevard Avenue, Department 408, Bismarck, North Dakota 58505-0480, and at the office of the County Auditor, Mercer County Courthouse, Stanton, North Dakota 58571. Written comments, objections, or requests for an informal conference on the renewal and revision may be submitted by any person with an interest that is or may be adversely affected, to the North Dakota Public Service Commission, 600 East Boulevard Avenue, Department 408, Bismarck, North Dakota 58505-0480, within 30 days after the last publication of this notice. Any request for informal conference must be in writing to the Commission. The request must also state specifically the issues or objections that an affected party has regarding the renewal. The Coteau Properties Company 204 County Road 15 Beulah, North Dakota 58523

1/13, 20, 27 & 2/3 - 606244


Page 6C ■ Thursday, February 3, 2011

Bismarck Tribune ■ Bismarcktribune.com

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Mon.-Fri. 7:30 AM - 5:30 PM. . . .701.258.6900 Sat. 8 AM - 12 Noon.................701.258.6900 Toll Free.................................1.866.I.SOLD.IT Fax...........................................701.250.0195 24-hr voice mail.......................701.258.6900

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You’ve never seen Classifieds like this before! Employment EXPRESSWAY DAIRY QUEEN

FT DRIVERS

Now Hiring for 2011 season:

Dixon Brothers Inc.,

FT/ PT Nights & Weekends

SIGN ON BONUS Up to $2500!!

302-334 RANCH HAND/WORKER large buffalo ranch located in Mc Laughlin, SD seeks honest & dependable ranch hands/workers. Prior experience with all ranch day-to-day operations preferred. Mechanical knowledge for maintaining equipment a plus. Competitive Salary package including home/utilities. Send resume to: Wildercorp@aol.com or Fax to: 727-791-1798 Call: 727-799-2111 or 605-823-4134 RANCH MANAGER - large buffalo ranch located in Mc Laughlin, SD seeks a qualified HANDS-ON ranch manager. Prior experience with all ranch day-to-day operations required along with Good communication skills; Organizing and motivating ranch workers; mechanical knowledge for maintaining equipment; and Honest, Dependable, Self-Directed Individual. Competitive Salary package including home/utilities. Send resume to: Wildercorp@aol.com or Fax to: 727-791-1798 Call: 727-799-2111 or 605-823-4134

in Mandan, ND is now hiring experienced drivers for local fuel and propane hauling. Wages start at 35 cents per mile. Plus load & unload pay & extra drop pay. Paid waiting time. Pay per mile increases w/experience, home nightly. Great benefits which include health insurance, paid vacation, & 401K. Must have clean MVR & CDL with Hazmat. Apply in person or send resume to: Dixon Brothers, Inc. 901 Old Red Trail Mandan, ND 58554

Wages up to $10/hr, DOE

Apply at Dairy Queen

Fleet Detailer

OTR DRIVERS

Coach America is now accepting applications for a FT Fleet Detailer. This position will be responsible for the washing and cleaning of vans, suburbans and buses inside and out. Other duties will include keeping the wash bay, shop and parking garage areas clean. This is a full time position M-F 8 AM 5PM with occasional Saturday shifts needed. The right candidate must be dependable and able to work independently. If you take pride in your work, this is the job for you! Coach America offers a complete benefit package.

4 K’S Transportation

Apply in person or send your resume to:

OTR CDL DRIVERS

Dedicated routes, good pay, home weekly.

Call 701-471-4161

Home Weekly

is seeking OTR drivers. Midwest to Northwest. Sign-On Bonus Benefits offered. To apply

3750 E Rosser Ave. Bismarck, ND 58501

or email your resume to:

taralynn.kelsch@ coachamerica.com

Call 701-258-6259

Coach America is EOE. Immediate Openings Cust Sales / Service $15+ base/appt. Ideal for students. PT/FT Flex schedules. No exp. necessary, conditions apply. All ages 18+ Call 701-250-6666

OFFICE POSITION Are you looking for a performance-based position to skyrocket your career? Are you goal-oriented and thrive in a quota - driven environment? If so, we have the perfect position for you! We specialize in high volume accounts receivables that gets you in the door & presents all kinds of opportunities. Position available is with a record setting, expanding agency in Bismarck. Excellent pay/ commissions with liberal benefits in a relaxed, fun work environment with paid training!

TO APPLY GO TO:

CHECK OUT OUR POSITIONS AVAILABLE!

NOW HIRING!

Servers

Day, Evening & Late Night Positions

Must be able to work weekends

Fast paced $$$ No tip sharing $$$ Flexible scheduling Apply in Person Mon. ~ Thurs. 2:30 ~ 4:00 405 South 7th St. No Phone Calls, Please

Is now hiring for:

DRIVER Locomotive Service Inc. - Mandan, ND Locomotive fueling: Class-A CDL with Haz-mat and tanker endorsement required. 2 yrs CDL experience required. Home daily with above average pay and benefits.

For fastest response apply online at:

www.locomotive service.com or leave a message @ 303-362-3348

• PT Laundry • PT Housekeeping • PT Breakfast Cook

Above average pay. Applicants must be able to work some weekends. Apply in person at: 1440 Mapleton Ave. Bis. ~ 701-751-3100

DRYWALL FINISHER

with experience. Call Dakota Drywall 223-7464

SALES ASSOCIATE

Immediate part-time opportunity for a motivated individual to service customers & assist Manager, stock and price products, maintain displays, tint and mix paint, & other duties as assigned. We offer competitive salary, growth opportunity & more! Must be able to work weekends and be at least 17 years of age, valid driver’s license and appropriate vehicle insurance.

FT Exp’d Floral Designer

FT Phone & Office position Apply in person: Roberts Floral, 210 N 8th St. Bismarck

Apply in person at: Sherwin-Williams 1500 E. Century Ave. Bismarck, ND 58503 701-223-3882 EEOC, M/F/D/V

Extra cash is just around the corner with a paper route. Call today! (Rt. 3059) 16th St NW, 5th Ave NW. . . . . . . .24 papers. . . .$100 (Rt. 3068) 1st Ave NE, 3rd St NE............55 papers. . . .$220 (Rt. 3073) 14th Ave SE, 19th St SE.........93 papers. . . .$320 (Rt. 3017) Collins, 15th St. NE..............108 papers. . . .$375

(All route pricing subject to change based on paper amount)

Ron at 250-8215 ron.mosbrucker@bismarcktribune.com Laurel at 355-8826 laurel.faber@bismarcktribune.com Jesse at 250-8222 jesse.stewart@bismarcktribune.com

Excellent salary & benefits.

Applications and more information available at www.mslcc.com EOE

Part-time RN

Taking applications for the following:

9 PT Relief Cook (AM/PM Hours)

9 Housekeepers & 9 Room Inspector

Good Benefits Available!

Apply in person at: 605 E. Broadway Bismarck

Broiler Cooks/ Daytime Servers

Servers

The Blarney Stone Pub is now hiring day and evening positions! If you are up-beat, energetic and like to have a great time at work, the Blarney Stone is looking for you! Please apply in person Monday through Thursday between the hours of 2 PM to 4 PM at….

Looking for a dedicated 2 person team to manage restaurant in Central ND. Potential partnership. Restaurant managing experience necessary! Call (701)391-1737

$20-$30 per hour based on experience working Wed., Thurs. & Friday in clinic & OR, Circulating & Recovery. Exp preferred.

Send resume to: Advanced Surgical Arts Center,

Minnesota Power,

an ALLETE company, is recruiting for a Control Center Support Technician with advanced administrative & graphic experience to provide technical support to System Operations with emphasis in EMS database maintenance and display design. This position will also serves as a resource to operations, engineering, and field technicians in facilitating EMS database updates. Qualified candidates must have an Associate’s degree in Electric Power Technology or equivalent & must have an understanding of electrical theory, utility operation, electrical equipment and terminology. Knowledge of SCADA/RTU concepts, AutoCAD, SQL (Sequel Query Language) & relational database experience preferred. Competitive salary and benefits commensurate with qualifications and experience. This position is located in Duluth, MN. EOE Closing Date: 2/6/2011 See complete details and apply online at:

www.allete.com

3913 Lockport Street Bismarck, ND 58503 or 701-530-8455

ELECTRICAL ENGINEERS & DESIGNERS

STOP SHOP & SAVE in the Bismarck Tribune Classifieds!

MINOT & BISMARCK OFFICES

Prairie Engineering is a mechanical and electrical consulting engineer group. Competitive salary and benefits package. Send resume and cover letter by February 11. Prairie Engineering 720 Western Ave Ste 204 Minot, ND 58701 Or: peminot@prengr.net

Sales Team Ressler Chevrolet/ Subaru, Mandan, ND, has immediate full-time openings for motivated, energetic professionals to join our sales team. Requirements * Proven track record of achieving or overachieving goals * Outstanding communication skills * Superior customer service skills * Professional appearance and work ethic * “Team” work approach * A positive, “can do” attitude If developing and growing a sales career is for you, please e-mail your resume, cover letter and a separate write-up describing your most significant team and individual accomplishment to:

whuber@ressler-chevrolet.com

Ressler Chevrolet is an Equal Opportunity Employer

Press Operator Trainee

Blarney Stone 408 E Main Ave. Bismarck, ND 58501 Great Team & Interesting Projects for FT permanent

Biologist or Botanist

Field work, travel, report writing, Bismarck - based business. Will cross-train for other environmental / haz-mat projects. Requires BS Environmental / Range science or Botany; computer skills, valid drivers license, and be able to walk distances and lift. Send resume to: info@wpcnd.com Or call 701-221-3113 Deadline: 2/15 EEO

The Bismarck Tribune seeks a press operator trainee to work on our new state-of-the-art Man-Roland web press. Duties involve all processes in printing including spotting and hanging plates, make-ready preparations, cleaning and maintenance of machines and more. Candidates must be physically able to climb several flights of stairs on our multilevel press units. We expect candidates to have reasonable reading, writing and computer skills to prepare tracking reports associated with each press run. Candidates should demonstrate either through experience or education good mechanical and or electrical skills. All candidates must be able to work in a fast-paced environment under the pressure of daily deadlines and have flexible schedules to allow work on nights, weekends, and holidays. Experience is a plus but we will train the right individual. This is a great opportunity to develop a fulfilling career in a rewarding and exciting industry. We offer competitive compensation and benefits (medical, dental. vision, life, retirement account plan, paid vacation, sick leave, personal time, and more).

Apply today at

www.bismarcktribune.com/workhere

U.S. Energy Corp. has the following full-time position available

Oil and Gas Engineer

MANDAN

• Unit Communication Coordinator • Charge Nurse • Certified Nurse Aides • Temporary Activity Asst • Housekeeper

WWW.CCBINET.COM click on employment tab

Apply at East 40 Restaurant, 258-7222

Bismarck’s Finest

Want a rewarding job in healthcare with excellent salary and benefits?

Control Center Support Technician

Great benefits including health/dental insurance, vacation, 401K and ESOP. Active Wyoming independent with Bakken and conventional prospects. Position located in Riverton, Wy. 10 years of drilling and reservoir evaluation experience. Rocky mountain and TX experience is a plus. Lateral drilling experience is important. For more info. or to apply call

Mark 307-856-9271 or email to: hr@usnrg.com

PT TELLER Our south 3rd street branch deposit team has an immediate opening for someone who enjoys a fast paced work environment and is committed to providing superior customer service.

Equal Opportunity Employer

Responsibilities include: processing customer transactions, selling, promoting and servicing deposit relationships.

Qualifications include: good written and oral communication skills and sales ability. Banking experience preferred. Hours are: 12-6 M-F with rotating Saturdays 9-1 Application Deadline 2/11/11 or until filled. Excellent benefit package including vacation and sick leave, health, dental and flex plan options. Applications available at: www.bncbank.com or at

in Celebrate! HURRY... Deadline is February 9th at Noon! It’s easy to submit! Just go to

www.bismarcktribune.com/celebrate 322 East Main • Bismarck, ND Equal Opportunity Employer


Bismarcktribune.com ■ Bismarck Tribune

Thursday, February 3, 2011 ■ Page 7C

TOSHIBA 21” Color TV, DVD Player and VHS player. All for $35. Call 224-1326.

SAFETY & TRAINING SUPERVISOR Basin Electric Power Cooperative, a consumer- owned regional cooperative, is seeking a Safety & Training Supervisor in Wheatland, Wyoming. REQUIREMENTS: • Knowledge of safety and loss prevention management, state and federal Occupational Health & Safety Association (OSHA) regulations, National Fire Protection Association (NFPA) Codes, fire prevention, Workers’ Compensation compliance and basic industrial hygiene concepts • Four-year degree in safety management or related field, plus three years of safety and loss prevention management experience in an industrial setting; OR seven years of full time safety experience in an industrial facility • Possess personal computer skills including Excel, Word, Windows and PowerPoint • Associate Safety Professional (ASP), Certified Safety Professional (CSP), Construction Health & Safety Technician (CHST) or Certified Industrial Hygienist (CIH) preferred • Supervisory and training experience • Good oral and written communication skills • Driver’s license Application deadline: February 14, 2011 Basin Electric applications for employment must be completed and submitted on-line. Go to: www.basinelectric.com then click on “Jobs”

7’ Tree Cultivator. $600.00 220-4469

General Construction & E.I.F.S. Applicators Call 391-7585 or 255-7585

ROOF TOP & Snow removal: Bobcat & forklift with snow bucket & snow blower avail. 220-3756.

SNOW REMOVAL. Reasonable. Roof tops, sidewalks & driveways. 701-390-0954.

SPECIAL $150!!!! Roof Top Snow Removal. Call Corey 701-870-2762

Merchandise/Ag

ENGAGEMENT / WEDDING RING

With Papers. Bought at Knowles Jewelry. Has 8 round diamonds and 4 square diamonds on each side of the ring. Middle stone is a little over 1/2 carret marquis diamond. Very clear, clean diamonds. Selling for $4,800. Retails for $7000. Call 701-221-9626

1975 Hesston (new) belt buckle $180.00 Call 701- 222-0015 FOR SALE: Bottomless Guardrail Feedbunks 26’x4’x 27’’. Only $675/bunk! Cow, calf, & sheepbunks available. Built strong to last forever, easily move, and keep cows out. Delivery and discounts available. Call 605-848-0291. 1983 Hesston 25th Anniv. series (new) belt buckle $33.00 701-222-0015

ALFALFA HAY for sale approximately 1150 pound bales, 35-40, $45 per bale. Call 701-400-3157 or 701-220-3333 Avon Collectables: van, 1973 Ford Ranger Pickup, 1953 Buick Skylark, Cement Mixer $12 701-222- 0015

6 ZENITH 36” STEREO TV: has 2-tuner color P-I-P for sports fans; great picture & features, universal remote. First $150 Cash... 255-1351

WEDDING DECORATIONS

All items new, never used. Includes lots & lots of Maroon candles, over 40 crystal plates to put candles on and decorative beads to go on the plates around the candles. Makes beautiful center pieces. Decorative Maroon ribbon & some maroon and gold ribbon, large and small maroon bows (could be used for the church pews). Also about 200 generic wedding invitations (silver & white). All for $200. 701-221-9626

10 14 15 16

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.

HAY: (WANTED) All Grades Lg. Square Bales of Straight Alfalfa and Alfalfa / Grass Mix. 308991-3432 Negotiable on Location and Quantity. 308-991-3432.

17 19 20

BUCKLES case: NEW custom oak Rodeo trophy buckle case, holds 9 large buckles, glass doors. Will deliver to Bismarck $55. Call 701-225-3422.

21 22 24 27 28

DISPLAY CASE - Oak Belt Buckle Display Case NEW I Custom built this item $55.00 Will deliver to Bismarck call 701-225- 3422 Montana Silversmith Bolo Tie (new) $50.00 Call 701- 222-0015

Excellent wage and benefit package. Benefits summary available on website.

BASIN ELECTRIC POWER COOPERATIVE Human Resources Office 347 Grayrocks Road P.O. Box 547 Wheatland, WY 82201 307-322-7123 An Equal Opportunity Employer M/F/D/V

1964 Saddle / horseshoe buckle-heavy cast (new) $20.00 701-222-0015

1

31 34 37 38 39

KATHRYN’S 1605 Park Ave

MONDAY ~ SATURDAY 10AM~5:30PM ( 4 blocks east of ARC Thrift Store) Lots of glassware & collectibles, Lots of jewelry, Elvis VHS collection, “Annie” collector plates,Smurf glasses, Buffalo collector plate, Little Bo Peep milk pitcher, 1970’s vinyl Barbie doll house, Linens & doilies, salt and pepper sets, Boyd’s bear (resin & plush) Large collection metal pencil sharpeners, Breyer horses & covered wagons, Precious Moments, Vintage fur and hats, Antique doll buggy, Rosemead piece, Cambell items: A&W items, collector bird plates, collector geese plates, pictures, lamps, curtains, bedding, pillows, table cloths, rugs, artificial plants, metal decor, hamper. Just arrived large collection of women Plus clothing, Large assortment of men’s and women’s clothing, Lots of career pieces, teen, children clothing all sizes, shoes and purses. Books, CD’s, DVD’s, VHS, Playstation games, puzzles, games, toys, great collection of cookbooks, including church selection, kettles, small appliances, like new Waring Pro juicer, woks, microwave cart, Kirby vacuum, tupperware, nice stainless steel bread box, new wood pantry, file cabinet, food dehydrator, rotisserie, lava lamp, bar stool, lap top table, retro newspaper rack, china cabinet, lots more miscellaneous.

Oval belt buckle w/R initial (new) 701-222-0015

WEDDING DRESS, very beautiful, long sleeves, full of beads and a beautiful long cathedral train. Size 6-7. Paid $1200 at Bridal’N More, asking $175. Call 701-221-9626

40 GARBAGE CAN holder, oak, NEW $135.00. I custom build this item. Will deliver to Bismarck call 701-225-3422

41 43

Singer sewing machine, 1927 model 66. Table in fair, unit in good condition. $350, call 220-0547

Washer: Kenmore 300 large capacity washer for sale. A little over 1 year old. Selling because we have bought a front load washer/dryer combo. $250 obo 701-400-1429

REPEAT PERFORMANCE will pay you cash on the spot or consign your gently used MATERNITY clothes & accessories. 2 yrs old or newer. Call 255-0096 for more info. www.consignrepeat performance.com

Answer to Previous Puzzle

test score 12 Sewing case 13 Astronauts’ grp. 18 Hillside by a loch 23 Low-neckline’s revelation 25 Redo a column 26 Gradual advance 27 Concealment material 29 Card shark 30 Drunkard 32 Touch against 33 Launch forces 34 Sound on the rebound 35 The Emerald Isle 36 News coverage

42 Lincoln and Burrows 45 Resentment 49 Alan of “M*A*S*H” 51 Bones in forearms 53 Contemptible cads 54 Surface boundaries 55 Witherspoon of “Legally Blonde” 56 More than that 57 “Hud” costar Pat 58 As it __ (so to speak) 59 Recedes 63 Quote the raven 64 Ultimate degree 65 Fade in the stretch

LAMP, 1 brown wooden lamp with white shade, good condition $10.00 call 701-222-0015

Lamps, Set of 2 green lamps w / green shades, good condition $10.00 each call 701222-0015

Texas State series solid brass belt buckle $30.00 701-222-0015

Winchester Repeating Arms (new) belt buckle $15.00 Call 701-222-0015

A Daily Crossword By Wayne Robert Williams ACROSS 44 Handbag Deliver an 46 Aids in impassioned wrongdoing speech 47Lennon’s Yoko Stringed 48 Strength of instrument an electrical Prayer concurrent clusion 50 Football Dangerous game situation 52 Guitarist Flatt Slightly open 56 Stag’s horn Greek salad 58 Tie the knot requirement 60 Lyrical piece Gathering 61 Slim Onerous 62 Elasticized encumbinding brance 66 Long yarn Name for a 67 Outfit lion 68 Ocean “Oedipus __” motions Nova __ 69 Barcelona One of the bravos Finger Lakes 70 She sheep Valletta’s 71 “Steppencountry wolf” author Equestrian event DOWN Fall behind 1 Iridescent Spooky gems First book of 2 Catch a film the Minor again Prophets 3 Torch job Lincoln, 4 Link casually 5 Shady tree Home of the 6 In good Minotaur health Razor-billed 7 Cleanser brand diving bird 8 Scott Joplin Far from tune specific 9 Foretell Cool or 10 Underway groovy 11 Intelligence

COMPAQ EVO Computer. 2.5GHz CPU, 40GB hard drive, 256MB ram, Windows XP. Update your old one. First $140 Cash... 255-1351

DELL GX1 Computer: XP operating system & disk, monitor, speakers, kb, mouse, high speed internet. First $80 Cash... 255-1351

Lamps, Set of 2 wooden lamps w / white shades good condition $10.00 each Call 701- 222-0015

Oak entertainment center $100. H53” W53” 222-8177 before 10 p.m.

STOP

402-504

12 NORMAN Rockwell “REDISCOVERED WOMEN” plate collection. Mint condition, original boxes & certificates. $100 for all. Call 701-255-3782 or 425-5813 234 W Broadway Antiques & Collectibles. Open Fri & Sat. 10-5, Sunday Noon-5.

SHOP & SAVE in the Bismarck Tribune Classifieds!

HP 7960 Photosmart Printer: LCD display to edit pictures, memory card slots, new ink, manual, CD and USB cable. First $80 Cash... 255-1351

Monday Easy Puzzle

Tuesday Intermediate Puzzle

Wednesday More Intermediate Puzzle

Thursday Challenging Puzzle

Friday Tough Puzzle

ANYTHING YOU WANT, WE’VE GOT IT! With scads of retailers and quick links to a multitude of choices, find what you need in a snap with dakotaclassifieds.com. Whether you want the best price or the hottest gadget, we’ll help you find it fast!

Saturday Super Tough Puzzle Solution to last Sudoku puzzle

Sunday More Easy Puzzle Solution, tips and computer program at www.krazydad.com/sudoku/ © Puzzles by Krazydad.com


Page 8C ■ Thursday, February 3, 2011

Bismarck Tribune ■ Bismarcktribune.com

New Oak Deacons Bench 38” wide with 7” storage in seat 229.00 will deliver to Bismarck 701-225-3422

AKC SHELTIE puppies, can deliver, $225. 605-762-3227 or 605-848-0088.

Obedience classes for Puppy, Basic,. Enhanced & CGC with testing. 663-4441 Pointing Lab litter. Titled, Calm, Grt hunters. Health Wrnty. $1250 701-693-6229

SNOWBLOWER: Craftsman 9HP, 28”, two-stage, track drive, electric start Snow Thrower. Like newused less than 4 hours. Cash & carry. $750. 701226-0408.

WANTED - 2 female Guinea pigs or 2 female gerbils. Call 701-452-2434

Place your ad online at dakotaclassifieds.com and choose from a variety of ad enhancements to get your stuff sold faster! •Photos - upgrade with more pictures •Featured ad - post your ad on the home page •Priority placement - push your ad to the top of the list •Bold/Highlight - demand the readers attention •Power of print - save with online/print package

WALKINBATHTUB: Premier Brand Walk in Bathtub. 2009 Top of the line tub. Excellent for people with mobility issues or health problems requiring hydro-therapy. Like new. Used a year & a half. Uninstalled. Delivery possible in the Bismarck area. 48” long, 30” wide, 38” high. $5,000 701-867-2774.

AKC Tiny toy poodles, females, vet ck’d, $400-$425. Reds & Apricots, 673-3300 GIVEAWAY - male rabbit, all white with brown spots. Call 701-452-2434 GIVEAWAY: Foster Home needed for shy cat. Must be patient and kind. Call 258-9439. GIVEAWAY: KITTENS (3/4 grown) and CATS. CALL (701)258-8524 GIVEAWAY: TO safe loving adult home only. Quiet sweet female long haired white cat. Spayed and declawed. Great for older person. Call 258-9439.

AKC REGISTERED Black Lab puppies, ready Feb. 4 $300. Call 701-487-3651 AKC REGISTERED German Shepherd pups. Call 438-2732/351-5022 for info. BLACK PUG for sale. Asking.$175. Call 701-452-2434

YOUNG PEACOCKS for Sale. Call 701-597-3611

Harlequin & Mantel Danes, AKC M & Fem. 605-366-4850 www.valentinesdanes.com

Health Oxy-twist device for joint pain relief- New-$125.00 (Jiggling George) 222-0015

Commercial Snowblower 4x4 Ford Chassis Snowgower, 8 ft wide, self propelled, can deliver. Call 320-248-0930 SNOWBLOWER - JD Snowblower 7hp, 2stage, electric start, tire chains, $150. Call 220-1616 7am-7pm,

BISMARCK TRIBUNE WANT ADS BRING RESULTS!

Walker (Guardian Brand) with basket. Adjustable legs, front wheels, weight capacity 300#, folding. Very good condition. $50.(H) 701-748-5879, (W) 701- 745-3599 Wheel Chair, standard, very good condition, $300. Call: (701)223-5098

AN AD A DAY MAKES BUSINESS STAY!!

FREE DEALMAKER ADS DEALS, STEALS & BARGAINS OF THE BISMARCK TRIBUNE CLASSIFIEDS

IN PRINT • ONLINE

bismarcktribune.com/ads

Merchandise/Ag Business Telephones: 11 phones, 4 incoming lines plus fax. $50 or OBO. Call 701-400-3364. Cabinet handles (14) w/28 hinges and screws nice selection $8.00 call Jim 701-663-9391

402-504

“BUFFALO, HARDING Co., South Dakota 75 year Diamond Jubilee 1909-1984” area photo history book. $25. 605-745-4548

FOOT SCOOTER: 1950 scooter. Like you had as a kid, $125 obo. Call 701-258-4585

Antique CHURCH BENCH: 4 ft x 3ft high x 18” wide, $250. Call 701-734-8117

CABINET, OLD three drawer. Might have been an old wash stand. It’s made of oak, $30. (701) 527-2168.

FRAME- Kodak Digital Frame 8 Inch—Retails $100 will sell for $70. Touch screen, home decor kit. 751-2906

ANTIQUE HEATING stove coal or wood, hot water reservoir, excellent condition, $400. Call 701-962-3467

Dell 19” monitor, flatscreen. Works good. no speakers. Good condition. $100. Call 425-2424

BABY BUGGY, Old but not sure how old. $30 OBO. Call (701) 527-2168.

DINING SET - oak, golden oak color, w/4 oak & off white cloth chairs that recline. Oak pedestal table has 2 leafs. $300. Call 701-258-8272

CASE- New Tech Solutions 64 CD/DVD storage case w/ handle. Individual sleeves protect discs from damage. First $10 Cash. 255-1351

BABY CRIB metal, very old antique, in excellent cond. $150. Call Jim 701-663-9391

2 CONSOLE seats for 2000 Taurus. $75 for both. Call 391-1628.

BALDWIN PIANO, good for beginners, $450. Call 258-1467

2 GOODYEAR EAGLE LS, 225/50R18, all season tires, 832 tread depth, $50 ea. call 400-6740

BARGAIN HUNTERS: Any item priced $500 or less is FREE. Special Excludes tickets, food, animals, crafts or side businesses. Call 258-6900 or tollfree 1-866-I-SOLD-IT!

CD drive-$10, mouse-$5 speakers-$10, misc. software-$20. Call 223-6190 CHAIRS: LIGHT oak antique style refinished rocking chair $50; glider rocking chair, dark green cushions $20. Call 701-221-2890.

Bath / shower chair, with back support and adjustable legs, up to 250#. Excellent condition. $50. (H) 701-7485879, (W) 701-745-3599 BEDROOM FURNITURE: White desk and chair, bookcase, headboard, dresser, and mirror, also side table,. These are all the same $100 for all. (701)527-2168.

Bedside Commode, adjustable legs. Will stand over toilet. Excellent condition. $40.(H) 701-748-5879, (W) 701-745-3599

DINING SET: ETHAN Allen solid maple dining set, table is 60x40 with one leaf and 6 chairs, $300. CALL 223-7968 Dining table, Pine, 40x78in, Rustic accents 1 leaf, 6 chairs, $300 391-7394, nice shape.

Coat: Mens XL winter coat, green $5. Call 701-223-3697

FRIDGE, SMALL, new, only 3 weeks old, Avanti, $100 OBO. (701)471-4101 FURNITURE - new large wooden wardrobe $75; large entertainment center w/2 glass doors & drawer $75; 2 end tables $15/each. 255-0551.

Large Commercial Stainless Steele cooler with see thru glass door and lite. Needs a condensor . Will sacrifice for $399. call Matt @ 220-1387

POLYESTER 50cents/ yard; Long fur coat, use for teddy bears $20. 258-5014.

LIGHTS - 2- 24” oak light bar fixtures ($8 or both for $15), 2 hanging lights, entry way gold; dining room white w/gold $15. 701-663-1843

PRO FORM treadmll from Sears, seldom used, $450. Cowboy boot lamp, $20. Nice Black wicker plant stand, $15. Call 751-4848 RAILS - 6 ft. aluminum pickup box rails exc. shape. $100; Call 701-851-0544

Glider rocker for sale. $100. Call 701-258-7558.

DRESSES - (2) Girls size 3 & 4 red velvet dresses $5/each; Mother of the bride dress size 14 burgundy $15; white wicker topper for toilet $5. 701-663-8284

DRILL B&D Quantum Pro 9.6V Cordless Drill. 6 position clutch drill, charger, case, 2 batteries. Looks real nice. First $30 Cash 255-1351

NEW 3PC Altec Lansing subwoofer / speakers system. Awesome sound for computer or audio system. First $40 Cash... 255-1351

28 INCH dual stage Lambert snow blower, needs engine $175. Call 258-4585

COMPACT SHOW Time Rotisserie, Set and Forget, oven with books and gloves. Holds 15 pound turkey. $80.00 (701) 258-4585. COMPUTER DESK, never used, $35. Corner TV stand, will hold 37”, light colored oak $25. Brick Red micro fiber recliner, like new, $100. Blue and burgundy, mix colored recliner, $100. Call 663-6251.

3~ 19, TV are in good shape good color good pixs $20 ech. ph after 1 pm 223- 3465 4 DOORS for 2000 Ford Taurus $150, $75. 226-1519 4 TIRES: Toyo Open Country 235X75X15 Tires. $130. 527-8936 or 701-663-4445

BIKE - John Deere Bicycle: 16” Heavy Duty. Good Condition. $50 or OBO. Call 701400-3364 BIKES: Iron Horse mountain bike with approx. 18” frame. $100. 1 Clash Lazer mountain bike aluminum with front shocks, 24” wheels, $30 701-223-7428 BOOKS - Louis Lamour books. Great shape - 27 books for $27. Bismarck 751-1253

97 FORD Taurus, 4 dr, runs good, Over drive is not working, all other gears work good. $500. Call 220-4558

BROWNING BOW- new recurve hunting bow with arrows, $285. Call 400-6740 BUMPER JACKS, 1 with lug wrenches, 1980’s series $10. Call 701-255-1761 CABINET, OLD UPRIGHT Phonograph cabinet, nothing inside, $28. (701)527-2168

ELECTRIC MOTOR, 1/4hp, works good, $20. Call 223-3697

COMPUTERS, 3 hp compters with frech copy of xp cd burners with net card all have resterd with micosoft so get up- dates ph af.1pm 223-3465

COUCH & LOVESEAT for sale. Color is Country Blue, very clean, in good condition, and very very comfortable, $395. Call 701-221-9626 COUCH, LIKE new, $195. Day bed, great cond. $75. Call 250-9056.

GUN, TAURUS P.T. 22, double action 22, semi auto pistol, $175.00. call 471-3458.

End table excellent condition, all wood with matching lamp, $75. 701-400-6740

EXERCISE BIKE-Tunturi 2002 Model exercise bike. Bought through Great Plains Health Company. New condition. $200. 701-255-4972

NEW PLANER: This 5.5A, 120V, 3.25” power tool is just what you need for your home improvement jobs. First $40 Cash... 255-1351

NEW! CEN-TECH Digital multi-tester. This 7-function meter is great for testing anywhere. First $10 Cash... Call 701-255-1351

FANNY FARMER CANDY Silliutte. One of a kind. Collector’s item $150.00.00 cash call 701-663-9391

TIRES: 4, 195/R14, Approximately 35% Rubber left, $30 takes all, Call 223-9656

Tires: Like New: 4-195X75X14 Delta Esteem Tires on Dodge Caravan Plymouth Voyager Wheels. $120. 258- 5352.

SADDLE, NEW 11in saddle with pad & cinch $125. Call 701-839-7184.

Toilet safety rails to attach to toilet. Excellent condition, $30. Call: (H) 701-748-5879, (W) 701-745-3599

SCHWIN AIRDYNE exercise bike, nice condition, $250. Call 701-400-0219

SHOT/SHOOTER GLASS case, new, oak, holds 48 glasses, glass doors $59. Call 701-225-3422. Will deliver to Bismarck. SLANTOMATIC, SINGER Sewing Machine, dark cabinet, $40 OBO. Call (701)445-7427

TOOLS - 6 pc, Ace ratcheting wrench sets, SAE and Metric, 5 pc. Kobalt pliers set, all brand new in the package. $20 each obo. 701-255-5999

NEW! CEN-TECH Digital multi-tester. This 7-function meter is great for testing anywhere. First $10 Cash... Call 701-255-1351

FISH TV, Aquaview water camera, $75. Never Used. Call (701) 471-3458

JET PERFORMANCE Modual fits 1996 - 2002 Dodge & Jeep vehicles increase gas mileage & performance, new easy to install $150. Call 400-6740

Nursing Covers— Reversible, Generously sized. Cute, fun modern quality fabrics. 751-2906. $30

JACKET: NEW XL Carhart winter coat, asking $30, new $50. 701-223-3697

OFFICE FURNITURE: black office desk, leather chair & file, $75 701-223-7747

Pictures frames: like new, assorted 11x14 & larger $2 ea 701-223-3697

TRANSMISSION FOR 2000 Ford Taurus $400. Call 391-1628

WEDDING DRESS, very beautiful, long sleeves, full of beads and a beautiful long cathedral train. Size 6-7. Paid $1200 at Bridal’N More, asking $175. Call 701-221-9626 WEDDING GOWN- Beautiful white gown with long train, $500 obo. Call 701-220-1259 WEIGHT MACHINE GYMPAC Model 1500 weight lifting machine, $100. Call 701-400-6740 Wheel covers: 8 ~ 15” Cadillac metal wheel covers. 1980 series, nice condition, take all for $75. Call 255-1761. WHITE 5 SHELF, $100. Call 701-223-3466 WINDSHIELD FOR 2000 Ford Taurus $50. Call 391-1628

TV CABINETS: Oak custom built 2 shelves on bottom. on swivel. $30. Call (701)527-2168 TV - JVC 19” TV cable ready, hardly used, $125; Camper size 13” RCA TV works good. $50. Call 701-255-7491 TWIN BED, excellent cond. $175 Call 400-2193.

Snow boots: Air Force Bunny Boots, cold weather boots. size 8. $10 Call 701-223-3697

TWIN BEDS with all bedding included, $65 each or 2 for $110. Call 701-223-7747 after 4:30 pm.

SNOWBLOWER: TORO 3000 single stage 5hp, power curve, easy to operate, no effort, will demo, exc. cond. $265. Call 701-222-4105

TYPEWRITER - IBM Selectric Typewriter Monroe 2125 Electric adding machine. $100. Call 701-255-7491

Snowboard: BURTON SNOWBOARD, burton bindings, height 147, $200 OBO. Call 426-4637

VANITY - dark colored vanity w/mirror, has 6 good size drawers. $150. Call 701-258-8272

STAINLESS STEEL electric Coffee Pot, $20. Portable Telephone, $10, Cheese Tray with glass cover, $15. Call 258-1467

Venetian Blinds, NEW IN the package: 1)white, 38 1/2x26”, 1) light green 88 1/2”x26” 1) dark tan, 88 1/2”x28”, 1) blue 88 1/2”x28”. $15 each. Call 663-8284

TABLES: OLD like parlor or couch tables. Oak, about 16x32, $20 and 19x32, $30. Call (701)527-2168

All items new, never used. Includes lots & lots of Maroon candles, over 40 crystal plates to put candles on and decorative beads to go on the plates around the candles. Makes beautiful center pieces. Decorative Maroon ribbon & some maroon and gold ribbon, large and small maroon bows (could be used for the church pews). Also about 200 generic wedding invitations (silver & white). All for $200. 701-221-9626

TIRES - New tires for compact utility tractor. F-18x18.5, R- 26x12. Industrial tread. F18x9.5, R-26x12. Lug tread. $150 per set. Call 701-4003364.

RIFLE SCOPES: New Simmons 3x9x40 variable power rifle scope $125; New Tasco 3x9x40 variable power rifle scope $125. 400-6740

Table: Old heavy 30” square table pedestal, wood & metal top, cast iron frame, model T958-28 self adjusting legs, $55. Call 255-1761.

HOME LIGHT, 5500 Watt, generator, 11 hp Briggs Eng. Engine good, Generator needs work. $200 OBO. Call 663-1229 or 425-9217. JACKET tan with fur collar, XL, new $25. Leather jacket size large, good condition, $30. Call 701-223-1995

TIRES - (4) 235x75x15 tires on steel rims plus hubcaps, for 1993 1/2 ton Ford pickup, $50 takes all; (4) Center caps for 5 bolt Chevy Rally wheels exc. cond. $25. 701-851-0544

TIRES: 4-Like New: 205X70X14 Tires on Dodge Caravan Plymouth Voyager Wheels, $120. 258-5352

SNOBLOWER TORO S-620 Electric start, works very good. $100. Call 701-255-7491

Hide-a-bed couch for sale. Asking $150. Excellent condition. Call 258-7558 HIGH CHAIR $25; Forward facing carseat $25; Extension mirrors for pickup $15; 2 Gun rack for pickup $5: Lennox sound digital compact radio player $45. Cash only! 701-667-4199

Tea pot, flower vase, collectible 25th Anniversary set, china (numbered) hand painted never used $75.00 cash 701-663-9391

Transfer board 24” $30, 30” transfer board $35 crutches. 52-60”, $5. Call 258-1467

NEW LASER Thermometer: this infrared unit will measure from -4 to 968 degrees. Just point & measure temp. First $40 Cash... 255-1351

ELECTRIC WHEELCHAIR batteries. Used two weeks. Paid $192 for both. Sell for $100. 258-7558.

EVERGREEN CONES, 2 bags full for $5. Call 258-1467.

Boot covers: MENS SIZE 12 over the boot galoshes, ankle high $3. Call 701-223-3697 4pc. wooden Hawaiian bowl, platter, candy dish, salt / pepper set never used $75.00 cash perfect gift 701-663-9391

Electric lift chair. Excellent condition. $300 Call 701-258-7558.

Tackle Box, antique very old, pullout trays with dividers good condition, $135.00 cash for details call Jim 701-663-9391

RCA RG6 100ft 75ohm high performance digital coaxial cable for connecting cable or antenna to your HDTV. First $15 cash. 701-255-1351

Golf Balls $4 to $8 dollar a dozen cash, logo and regular popular golf balls, perfect gift..only few doz. left call 701-663-9391

GUITAR ~ ALVAREZ Mod #RD8C, Electric Acoustic w/case, like new. $275. OBO. Call 226-3295. BEER Pitcher, Schmidt beer, very good cond. collector condition $75.00 cash call Jim 701-663-9391

Pewter antique lawn ornament, your children or grandchildren can ride them, lamb $125.00 call 701-663-9391

Lift Bed: Electric twin bed in good condition, paid $1500, asking $400. Call 701-258-7558.

LOVESEAT and matching chair- burgundy in excellent shape. Perfect for efficiency apartment or senior housing. $150 for both. Call 462-8326

DOC MARTENS “ Air Wair” Mens Size 8, very nice shape, $55. Call 258-4585

WAYNE DALTON garage door opener with remote & keyless entry. Motor is shorted out. $30. (701)527-2168

WEDDING DECORATIONS

LION BANK Cast Iron 4” tall, 1 1/2” wide, $70 or reasonable offer. 258-4585

Golds Gym Power flex weight machine. Over 70 exersices folds up and has wheels for easy storage. 50.00. Call 222-0115

Collectors item..Old fashioned mower and cultivator, in excellent condition $89.00 cash obo call Jim 701-663-9391

PACKERS JACKET: XL $40. Smaller Packers jacket for 5 or 6 year olds. $5. Call 250-9123 or 527-4168

GLASSWARE: Fine stemmed glassware, never used, gift perfect. 12 for $36. 701-255-1761

DORM FRIDGE: LARGE white with freezer, $100. 4 End tables with glass tops, $15 ea. White fireplace, $150. 701-471-8810 Collectible 4pc Crystal set. Pitcher, candy dish, sugar dish / spoon, ash tray, $140.00 obo cash never used 701-663-9391

OLD TRUNKS: Different sizes and binds. some metal some fiberboard. From $20 to $50 each. Call (701)527-2168.

Lexicon Universal 21 volume encyclopedia $30. New never out of box. Cash only! 701-667-4199

CHOCOLATE FOUNTAIN, used twice! $25. Call 258-4056

BAT HOUSE Keep bats away from cabin and trailer at the lake or town. get ready for the bat season. $25.00 cash 701-663-9391

BEDROOM SET- 3 pc bedroom set brown, full size, $200; childs old Radio Flyer wagon $50; metal padded ironing board. 701-223-0699

2 TIRES: Nitto NEW Tires 205X45X16, have never been mounted. $150. Call 701527-8936 or 701-663-4445

DARK WRITING desk, with formica top. 24” deep by 50” long. Drawers down both sides, $30. Call (701)527-2168

CABINET, 2 door white metal from early 1940’s, 4 shelves, 24wx11dx63h $75. Call 701-223-0699

09 CHEVY rear take off bumper, new, asking $500. Call 701-928-0757

2 sets of speakers for computer. Good condition, works well. $10.00 for 1 set and $20.00 for the 2nd set. Call 425-2424

Kitchen table set white, 4 chairs, 1 leaf, $300 OBO. Porcelain dolls $10 & up. Call 223-3466 or 226-5589.

ALTHLETIC shoes (Nike )like new size 6 1/2 new cost up to $149.00 asking $12.00 cash obo pr cash 701-663-9391

“DICK & Jane” Color illustrated school story reader books. (1 is special teachers edition). Both for $24. 605-745-4548

2 large springs for garage door $15. Cash only! 701-667-4199

COUCH: SECTIONAL with fold out bed, $400. Call 400-2193.

WINE CARAFE 3pc. set collectible, 2 heart glasses, 1 heart flower vase, never used. $45 Cash. 701-663-9391 WRITING DESK, light colored oak, 26” deep by 50” long. Drawers down one side and door on the other side. $30. Call (701)527-2168

Classified Ads*

VERTICAL BLINDS: 2 sets cream color, fits 61 wide x 35 3/4 long, $25 ea. Call 701400-6803 or 701-223-5763 VHS & DVD player with remote $25. Call 701-527-0303

TAIL LIGHT- Right rear tail light 1999 Pontiac Montana $25; 1 dozen chrome trim rings 15”, 14” 13” all for $25. Call 701-851-0544 THROW RUG, 8’x9’, light colored, $25. Call (701) 527-2168 Tires: 2 Pair of 205X75X14 Studded tires. $55 per pair, 258- 5352

Wagner Cast Iron Skillets I have a #10 $45.00 and (2)#8 $35.00 ea.. all for $85. call Jim 701-663-9391

*Some categories excluded

FREE ADS FOR ITEMS PRICED $500 OR LESS! Call 258-6900 or go to www.bismarcktribune.com/ads and click on POWER PACKAGE

Items priced $500 or less.

*Some restrictions apply


Bismarcktribune.com ■ Bismarck Tribune

Chapter 7 & 13

BANKRUPTCY Ed Dyer

Not too late for Ice Fishing season! Portable Ice House, propane with 12 volt lighting system, 8ft wide by 18ft long (body size) retractable wheels to sit down on ice. Pulls great! 6 holes, stove top for cooking, sink, couch included! Barely used! $6,200. Call (701)400-7701

Over 35 Years Experience

DYER & SUMMERS, PC

223-2099

Thursday, February 3, 2011 ■ Page 9C

RJR Maint. & Mgmt. 701-663-1736

➦ For Rent

Apts. (1, 2 & 3 Bdrms.), Homes & Duplexes Some W/D. Small Pets Welcome (in some bldgs.) Availability 8:30am-5pm rentlinx.com or ndaa.net UPDATED 2 bdrm, in 4 unit, lwr lvl, no smoking/pets, $475 +util. 701-220-3935 Lve Msg.

Toll Free: 1-888-695-4936 We are a debt-relief agency.

CHAP. 7/13 BANKRUPTCY COLES LAW FIRM 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 coleslaw@btinet.net

Artec figment snowboard. brand new, never out of its bag. i am asking $350 obo. Call 426-8835

Portable Fish House! Not too late for Ice Fishing season! propane with 12 volt lighting system, 8ft wide by 18ft long (body size) retractable wheels to sit down on ice. Pulls great! 6 holes, stove top for cooking, sink, couch included! Barely used! $6,200. Call (701)400-7701

LOST DOG: 1/28/11 Male Brendel wiener dog, answers to Sunny, wearing black collar with name tag, last seen on Dominion St. heading west early Friday at 1:30 am. Please call 701-250-7354 or 400-9651 anytime, REWARD. LOST RING: Golden ring w/ little diamonds at the Bis Public Library on January 24 btw 4-6pm. Return = REWARD! 221-2776 Missing An Animal? check: www.petfinder.com Reward! Lost: unique 3 lg & 4 tiny diamonds in gold ring. finder contact: 701-825-6492 Or skeetergin@aol.com

GUN, NEW in box, Taurus Tracke 17HMR, 7 shot Revolver, $430. Call 471-4101.

2 BEDROOM, Carpet, Appliances, A/C, Parking, $585/month. Call 220-3440. Calgary & Century East Apts. have openings for 2 & 3 bdrms. 255-2573 Deluxe Furn 2 bd. updated. Short term ok. all util incl. No smoking/pets. 220-1302. LRG 1 bdrm, 2 bath, no pets no smoking. Age 55+ $695. Most util. pd. 223-3040 x173. MAPLETON APT’S 1 & 2 bdrm, 2 bath, gar., W/D, C/A, heat & water pd. 391-5795 / 222-8171

PARKWOOD APTS. Manager • 255-4472

2 Bdrm - Garage & Swimming Pool ROCKY GORDON & COMPANY • 223-8568

ARIKARA APT’S. 2 bdrm. Spacious, gar. avail., near Arrowhead & Capitol. 255-2880 Rocky Gordon & Co. 223-8568.

MARINA BAY AREA SE Mandan. Newer 1 bdrms, Double Garage, W/D, Heat & Water Paid. Call 701-663-2600.

Never been lived in

Spacious 1 & 2 Bdrm. apts., Avail. NOW Elevator, CA, microwave, DW, sec. bldg. Breakfast island, heat incl., in unit Lndry hookup, coin Lndry on each floor, reserved off st. prkg. Comm room. (water, sewer, garbage pd). No pets/smoke. 710-1175 sq. ft. EHO IMM Apts, Mandan Place, 101 1st Ave NW & Main Ave. Mandan Call Today 701-250-7110 Offering Rental Concession

immapartments.com

NEED CASH? Gun City

FOUND CAR REMOTE starter, very nice, found around Jan. 7th, on 2nd Avenue in Mandan. Call to identify 701-426-7474

2 BDRM, 2 bath, no smoking/ pets, renter pays all util. $700/mo. Randy 255-6865 GREAT LOCATION, 4 bdrm., 2 bath, Call for viewing. 250-7110 or 391-5781. SE BISMARCK, 3 bdrm, 2 ba., fenced yd, gar. $1200 + all util. $1200 Dep. Pet friendly. 701-258-4036 EHO

212 W. Main, Bis. Phone: 701-223-2304

NICE USED MOBILE HOMES FOR RENT. Call 663-9219 or 391-0633

Come Warm up in a Cool place to live..

We have it all~ heat paid, garages incl, snow and more snow removal! 2 bdrms. start at $680. Many floor plans to choose from!

IRET Properties Ideal Locations 701-221-0500 701-222-8992 701-223-9165 WANTED TO buy: Restaurant equipment, hoods, stoves, deep fryers, etc. Call 701-223-1819 or 390-4529.

Has limited openings for

Infant, Toddler, Preschool & School Aged Children For more info call 701-224-1449 or 701-224-9007

EHO

iretproperties.com

Professional Building 5th & Rosser ph. 258-4000

24X26 htd. dbl. garage w/opener, 110 & 220 power, good lighting: Also 12x26 cold storage w/9x8 door. 426-3369 NEW HEATED SHOPS for rent: 24x60. Available now. Call 701-663-2600

Real Estate BRUNSWICK CLAW foot pooltable, includes accessories, new $3600 asking $1495. Call 701-226-7042

HEAT YOUR SHOP with waste oil. New & used waste oil furnaces, Lanair parts & service, Jim Grothe Electric 701-223-2311. LOT: One lot and vault for sale at Sunset Memorial Gardens. Asking $1000 OBO, Valued at $1750. Call Dianne at 763-420-6630. MINNESOTA VIKINGS & Denver Broncos tickets. Full 2011/2012 season tickets available. Call 701-400-1204

Hawk Pointe apartments will steal your heart!

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.

2007 28FT. Durango 5th wheel, queen bed, rear lv room, 2 slides, no pets/ smoking/kids, very clean unit, also has rear hitch. $24,900. Call 701-220-1687.

Rent Your Home, Own your Life!! Many floor plans to choose from! 701-255-5452 EHO www.goldmark.com

Stop~ Look~ Lease 3 bdrm., 2 ba. Avail. Now 2bdrm., 2 bath, Avail 3/1

2003 Ford Taurus SES, $4999, LOW MILES, WARRANTY, loaded, 30 MPG, trades welcome. Call 701-663-5381 .

602-646

Announcements

2 BDRM+den. Available Now recently updated, tenant pays lights, no pets/smoking, good credit & references. 325-0348 2 BDRM, gar. avail, off str prkg, $600, a/c, heat paid. Call 224-0945. Avail. 3/1! 3 bdrm., older unit, gar, W/D hook ups 223-8568 Rocky Gordon & Company CLEAN 2 bdrm., (in older 4 unit house). $450 +elect. Rental ref. req. 258-5515

2 BDRM. apts. with W/D, with or without gar., Also Luxurious Lakewood Apts., Call 663-7975 or 226-8964.

Partially furn. 1 bdrm., off-st prkg., plug ins, w/d $375 + lights. 255-0622 or 391-0495

Downtown FURN. 1 bdrm. $425 includes util. cred check req. 663-5165 or 220-2779.

MONTANA - Move in now to your guest house and then build your dream home. Reduced from $950,000 to $650,000; 40+ Acres; 4 Parcels; Big Trees! Incredible Views! Close to Capital but private. http://www.garyfrederick. com/catalogs/catalog136/ section372/file1306.pdf

2000 BMW 323i. White w/ black leather interior and sunroof. 5 speed manual w/ traction control. Like new condition w/ only 64,000 miles. Must see to appreciate. $11,500. 391-1295.

2005 BUICK LASABRE, fully laoded with leather, 52K mi., like new, $10,400. Call Ed at 701-336-7822 or 400-0264.

Recreation 2005 BUICK LeSabre, 4dr, 3.8 V6, air, dual pw seats, full power, remote start, like new, 83K, $9988. Wentz Auto Napoleon (701)226-1114

CARGO VAN SALE FORD & CHEVY Cargo and Box Trucks. Excellent Condition. Good Prices 471-6000 Bismarck

802-818 ‘06 CADILLAC DTS Luxury Sedan. Excellent. Loaded. Remote start, Sunroof & Htd Leather. 68K. Only $17,888. Wentz Auto 226-1114

JOHN DEERE 9400 2 available- F.O.B. WY$65,000 each. Call ETI 303-772-5566 2004 TOYOTA Tacoma 4X4 Ext Cab. Only 24,265 miles. Like new Condition! ONLY $18,500. 471-6000 Bismarck

2007 Toyota Tundra Crewmax SR5 TRD 4X4. 5.7L V8 with 83,000 miles. NADA retail $27,525. Asking $24,500. (605)390-9266 Use your 2010 tax refund today to get the financing and vehicle you want. Visit Auto Finance Super Center 877-918-4131 or www.yougetautocredit.com

2002 4X4 DODGE RAM 1500 SLT QUAD CAB. EXCELLENT. ONE OWNER. 100K, $12000. Call 701-400-6892.

‘94 Dodge Grand Caravan, wheelchair lift, Rollx Vans Conversion, 92,171 mi. Runs good, housed in a gar. $7000. 701-748-5879 evenings.

2008 HONDA Odyssey Minivan. Low miles 29K. Fussy lady’s van. Factory Warranty. No accidents or smoke. Must Sell $22950 Consider trade 701-390-3166 Bismarck.

1996 PLYMOUTH Voyager Van, V6, Air, Full Power, 7 passenger, new tires, Exc. Cond. Only $2588.00. Wentz Auto, Napoleon, 226-1114

‘03 BUICK Rendezvous, AWD, A1 shape, extra clean, loaded. $6500. Call 701-663-7418

99 Chevy Suburban LS 4X4, $5999, 5.7L Vortec, VERY CLEAN, NEW tires, factory running boards, NO RUST, trade welcome 701-663-5381

1998 FORD EXPEDITION 4x4 XLT 4.6 V8, fully loaded, rear heat & AC, 6 disc CD, nice clean 2 owner SUV. $6995. Call 701-290-6781.

01 Ford F-150 X-cab XLT SALE $6999, 4X4 Offroad 4dr Xcab, 5.4L V-8, auto, loaded, toneau cover, 140K mi, trade welcome 701-663-5381

4 EXTREME Duty Tires with rims, brand new, 10x16.5, for skid steer. (701)220-6451.

1995 GMC 1/2 ton 4x4, 31” new tires, 350 factory warranty motor, nice truck, $7400. Call 701-321-9985

CATERPILLAR 938G Many other loaders available- F.O.B. CO $52,500. Call ETI 303-772-5566

ACROSS 1 Sly tactics 6 Knight’s attire 11 Part of TGIF 12 Elf’s kin 13 — de corps 15 Reduce in intensity 16 Detestable 18 Miner’s need 19 Note before la 21 News network 22 Boring 23 Animal that barks 25 Big extinct bird 28 South Bend team 30 Prefix for cycle 31 Night flier 32 Ariz. neighbor 33 Kenya’s loc. 35 Place for a grill 37 Sooner than 38 Lath 40 Bill of fare 41 Kind of system 42 Food additive 2

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43 Spies’ org. 46 Become fond of (2 wds.) 48 Tureen servers 50 Chip in 54 Repeatedly 55 Assumed as fact 56 Amazons 57 Heroic tales DOWN 1 AAA suggestion 2 Cousins of “um” 3 Maple syrup base 4 Registers for 5 Lose traction 6 Seasons 7 TLC providers 8 Nearly all 9 Bad or good sign 10 Let property 14 Muscle spasms 15 Pertainin to the moon 17 Kind of mind (hyph.) 19 Less in 4

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includes: Principal & Interest $657.61 Taxes $220.00 $ Insurance 55.00

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2001 Sea Ray 260 Sundancer, with Mercruiser 5.7 ltr, Bravo 3 with dual stainless steel props, sleeps 4, has a microwave, stereo w/2amps 5-CD disc chang- er and Polk Audio speakers, ac/dc fridge, cook top, hot water, shower, vacuFlush head, OB discharge, macerator, wet bar, bimini top, camper and cockpit canvases, stern drive, snap in carpet and Lowrance HDS5 with Sirius satelite radio and radar weather. Price includes a triple axle bunk trailer with surge breaks. This boat has been stored indoors every winter and has been well-maintained. Bismarck. Call 471-6908. $37,700!

2009 CAMRY LE, 4dr, auto, A/C, PS, PW, PL only 24K, like new, factory warranty. Only $17,999. Wentz Auto Napoleon. 226-1114

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K E A N A U P H I B D A S K E R S

A R L O

R A B B I S T U S M P T K E I N E S V E

A T E S E D UMS M A U L E D

P L A I N S

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GU P AME GA N

44 Shakespeare villain 45 Father of Cain and Abel 46 Opry’s st. 47 Duds 49 Rumor, perhaps 51 Part of GPA 52 Popular beverage 53 Coast Guard off.

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2007 Honda Fit Sport 5 doors, 24K miles, auto, $8,895 OBO. Call 701-258-5721

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‘08 GMC Envoy 4 dr. 4x4, air, sunroof, chrome wheels, full pwr, fact. warr. Only 28k mi. Priced below book, $22,888. Wentz Auto 226-1114

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*Some categories excluded

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2001 VOLKSWAGON Jetta TDI diesel, 5 speed, sunroof, heated seats, Navy Blue in color, $7400 701-226-7042.

Post your online ad instantly. Extend your reach with an affordable package to put your ad in the next day’s newspaper too!

doubt 20 Uniform color 22 Enjoy a feast 24 Bit of backtalk 25 Dust particles 26 In debt 27 Baseball family name 29 Suffers from 34 Wingless insects 36 Pungent cleanser 39 — the line (obeyed) 43 Crowbar end

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2000 Chevy Cavalier $1999, 35 MPG, NEW TIRES, 4cyl auto. Call 701-663-5381

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VOLVO A30C with Klein Tank - F.O.B. WY- $52,500. Call ETI 303-772-5566

1991 FORD F700 dump truck, 11’ dump, pintel hitch, air brakes, only 25,000 actaul miles, clean. 406-989-1740

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JD Skid Steers 2003 JD 260 with 1880 hrs, cab$16,500. 2006 JD 325 with 2100 hrs, cab, heat, air-$26000. 701-595-1932 Jason or 701-460-8573 Ron

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CATERPILLAR D9N Good components- F.O.B. WY- $125,000. Call ETI at 303-772-5566

2008 SATURN Aura XR sedan, V6, air, htd leather, full power, remote start, like new, factory warranty, 32K, Only $15,888. Wentz Auto Napoleon. 226-1114

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CATERPILLAR 330DL Excavator F.O.B. WY$160,000. Call ETI at 303-772-5566

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Transportation

2003 TOYOTA 4 Runner 4X4 SR5 Model, Sun Roof, Extra Nice Condition. Non Smoker. $14,950 Bismarck.

‘93 PLYMOUTH Acclaim 2.5L just tuned, dependable, go anywhere, great on gas, starts good in the cold. Nice clean car. $2850. 290-6781

1998 ARCTIC CAT ZR 600 EFI snowmobile, excellent condition, Call 701-321-1333 2001 ARCTIC CAT ZR 800 New ripsaw track, 1.575 studds,185 HP, 925 cc kit, many extras, very fast and like new. $3800. Call 701-426-6541

1999 HYUNDAI HL770 front end loader, M11 cummings diesel, 280 HP, 4-1/2 yard bucket, quick attach, 3rd valve, 5,500 hrs, tight, clean loader, pipe clamping forks available. 406-989-1740

05 Ford F150 4x4 SuperCrew XLT. SALE $13,499. New tires, loaded, 50k mile WARRANTY. Trades welcome. Call 701-663-5381.

2005 BOMBARDIER Ski Doo XLT Outlander with winch & new 60” adjustable county snowplow. Red. $4500. Call 701-321-9985 AUSA UTV 400 cc, with Dump box 4wd, new tires, 150 hours. Exc. condition. $6800 obo. Call 7 0 1 - 2 2 0 - 6 4 5 1 , 701-224-8837

00 Ford F-150 4X4 Lariat, $10,000, SUPER CHARGER, 4dr,low miles, loaded, leather, new tires, exc. cond. trade welcome 701-663-5381

2001 GMC Yukon SLT 4X4 SALE $8499, Leather, 3rd row seat, WARRANTY, 135000 miles, 5.3L Vortec, trade welcome 701-663-5381.

2000 Ford F-350 4X4 quad cab, $7499, Triton V-10, auto, loaded, 4 doors, longbox, LOTS OF POWER, trades welcome. 701-663-5381

2003 NISSAN Altima 100k, loaded, new tires, runs great! $6750; ‘04 Dodge diesel dually 3500, loaded, 6 spd., new tires, $21,500. 701-214-3809.

EHO www.immapartments.com HIGH RIDGE NORTH MANAGER ~ 222-2918 2 bdrms, garage, frplc., well maintained, very nice grounds! Pool & Tennis Courts. ROCKY GORDON & CO. 701-223-8568

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© 2011 by NEA, Inc.


Page 10C ■ Thursday, February 3, 2011

Bismarck Tribune ■ Bismarcktribune.com

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THURSDAY, FEBRUARY 3, 2011 A look at the Super Bowl coaches

NBA, NHL, college basketball roundups

PAGE 3D

PAGE 5D

WWW. BISMARCKTRIBUNE . COM

S ECTION D

Marauders load up on offense By CINDY PETERSON Bismarck Tribune

Division I and Division II colleges. Dickinson’s Schulz announced the Jess Herauf When the 2010 football season signs with signing of 33 high school wrapped up, the University of Mary Gophers, 4D seniors and one junior football team suffered two glaring losscollege transfer. es on offense. Running back Channing Mann of Gone from the squad are running Bismarck High should be a serious conback Jamal Lomax, the all-time leading tender to replace Lomax. The 6-foot, rusher, and wide receiver Terry New- 170-pounder rushed for a school record some, a deep threat. 2,219 yards and scored 32 TDs last seaCoach Myron Schulz will no doubt son while leading the Demons to a third look in house to fill those spots. But he straight appearance in the Class AAA will also look to his latest recruiting championship game. class. Grant Parks of Grand Forks Central Wednesday marked the first day stu- and Adam Woroniecki of Richardtondent-athletes were eligible to sign a Taylor will also be in the mix. WoroniecNational Letter of Intent with NCAA ki was the Region 6 senior athlete of the

INSIDE:

year. “We have guys in house, too,” Schulz said. “We will look at everyone as being in the mix.” Jon Sortino of Drake was the lone wide receiver to sign from North Dakota. Out-of-state signees for wide receiver are Austin Matthews of Austin, Texas, Kendrick Reeves of Palestine, Texas, and Taylor Trawick of Minneapolis. Matthews played on a Lake Travis High School team that won the last four Class AAAA state championships. In his four years at Lake Travis, the team went a combined 61-3, and Matthews graduTOM STROMME/Tribune ates as a member of the winningest senior class in Texas football history, Bismarck running back Channing Mann signed on at the University of Mary. Continued on 4D

Mystics sweep

Mustang power

BSC men sink 18 3-pointers in decisive victory By LOU BABIARZ Tribune Sports Editor First it was Kyle Weisbeck ... then it was Jalen Finley ... and soon it seemed like the Bismarck State College 3-pointers were coming from everywhere. Jordan Maurer .. Devin Yellow Wolf ... Martin Wind ... Sheldon Weisbeck. By the time it was over seven different Mystics combined to go 18for-40 from beyond the arc as the BSC men’s basketball team shot down United Tribes 101-72 at the BSC Armory on Wednesday. “Our guys all know if they’re open, shoot the ball,” BSC coach Jason Harris said. “We want to make sure they’re shooting with confidence.” Kyle Weisbeck and Jalen Finley, who scored 26 and 24 points, respectively, gave the Mystics all the confidence they would need. The duo combined for 38 points in the first half, including 7-for-10 on 3-pointers. “Whenever we come out passing and playing like a team, we get good shots,” Finley said. “ It’s pretty easy and fun. It’s better than playing as individuals. That’s how the game was tonight.” Earlier this season the Mystics struggled to beat the Thunderbirds, but this time they made short work of United Tribes. The marksmanship of Finley and Weisbeck helped BSC go on a 23-4 tear, giving the Mystics a 28-13 lead before the midpoint of the first half. At halftime BSC had a comfortable 52-35 margin. “We had more fire, more fight coming out of the gate than last time,” Finley said. “We were determined that we wanted to win more.” The Thunderbirds made one run, scoring 11 of the first 12 points after halftime. When Todd Raining Bird made the last of three straight layups, the Thunderbirds were within single digits (55-46) for the

South Border impressive at East-West tournament

Bismarck State men 101, United Tribes 72 BSC women 74, United Tribes 57

By MICHAEL WEBER Bismarck Tribune

first time since early in the game. But Harris called timeout and switched to a 2-3 zone that eliminated the easy baskets. A Wind layup started a 9-0 run, highlighted by a 3-pointer from Yellow Wolf, and the Mystics were never challenged the rest of the way. James Bagwell led United Tribes with 22 points, while Ronald Rousseau had 13 points and 15 rebounds. In addition to the big nights from Weisbeck and Finley, the Mystics got 21 from Maurer. “He’s a good outside shooter,” Harris said. “He just needs to shoot with confidence.”

BSC 74, United Tribes 57 BSC coach Kylee Wilson wanted the Mystics to use their quickness to counter the edge in size that United Tribes used to win their first meeting. “We talked about it in practice, and we talked about it before the game, and we talked about it again at halftime,” Wilson said. ” I guess the third time is the charm. I think they finally got the point.” The Mystics upped the defensive intensity in the second half, forcing turnovers, and that helped them pull away. “Our bread and butter is to press, get turnovers and score,” said BSC sophomore Carlie Buechler, who finished with 14 points and nine rebounds. “We’re not big, but we find other ways to score.” The win snapped a six-game losing streak by BSC. “We’ve been right with teams, but we’ve shot ourselves in the foot at the end,” Buechler said. “We didn’t want to let up on this one, because we needed a win definitely.” Continued on 4D

TOM STROMME/Tribune

Bismarck State’s Kyle Weisbeck goes to the hoop against United Tribes Wednesday night.

Braves seek redemption By STEVE THOMAS Bismarck Tribune At first glance, top-ranked Century’s visit to Mandan tonight in boys basketball would appear to be a low-risk proposition. Century’s Patriots stand 111 and have already beaten Mandan once. Mandan is unranked with a 9-4 record. However, Devin Coyle, Mandan’s standout junior guard, has a different take on the 7:30 West Region clash. “We’ve definitely had our highs and lows, but the last four or five games we’ve had a run,” said Coyle, a 5-foot-11,

160-pounder who was an allregion selection as a sophomore. “... Right now I’d say we’re an average team, but we do have the potential to be a good team and be competitive with the top teams.” That’s been the case thus far. In fact, there isn’t a game in which the Braves weren’t in the thick of things going into the final minutes. Mandan’s losses have been by two, three, four and seven points, one in overtime. The seven-point setback was at Century early in the season. Coyle has no doubt Mandan can play with the Patriots. However, Coyle wants to do

more than just stay in the game. He’s competitive and wants a victory. “We’d like to beat them for what it will do in the standings, but also we’d like to win so we know we can beat these ranked teams going into the WDA tournament,” Coyle said. With 6-6 Chris Rivinius and 6-5 Carson Wentz crashing the boards for Century, Coyle said the Braves must play good fundamental basketball. “They’re much taller than us,” Coyle said. “They average three more inches than us on TOM STROMME/Tribune the court, so we’ve really got to box out hard. ... If we can beat Devin Coyle, right, is averaging 16.7 points per game for the Mandan Braves. Continued on 4D

The East-West wrestling tournament in New Salem is usually a reliable indicator of the season’s Class B state champion. Twenty-four of the 34 EastWest team champions from 1977 through 2010 have gone on to capture state crowns. Nine of the 10 state champions from 2001 through 2010 boasted East-West titles. This season, the odds favor South Border, the Ashley-Wishek co-op which is seeking its first state championship since it went back-to-back in 1998 and 1999. The Mustangs won the 22team East-West tournament last weekend, scoring 190.5 points — 19.5 more than second-place and two-time defending state champion Oakes. However, South Border coach Josh Hoffman has never put much stock in what happens INSIDE: during the regular season. Napoleon “Winning the upsets LintonE a s t - We s t w a s HMB in boys basketball, 5D huge. It was a big tournament with a lot of good teams, but what we did there won’t mean a thing once we get to state,” said Hoffman, who was a member of the 1998 and 1999 state title teams. “You still have to compete, and nowhere is it tougher than the state tournament. We have a good team and we’ve had a good season so far, but we’re taking it one day at a time and focusing on getting better.” Last weekend’s team title was the sixth in seven tournaments for the Mustangs. They finished second to Webster, S.D., in a tournament at Casselton. Of those seven tournaments, five consisted of more than 15 teams. “The bigger tournaments are where you see a lot of the top teams and top wrestlers. That’s why we want to get to as many of them as possible,” Hoffman said. “We’ve done well in all of them and that gives us lots of confidence. It takes a team effort to win a big tournament ... any tournament. Everybody has to contribute.” The Mustangs crowned three individual champions last weekend — Blake Bosch at 119, Justin Deede at 189 and Devin Olson at 215. They also placed four other wrestlers in the top four. Twelve of their 14 entries scored points. Continued on 5D

COMING FRIDAY

SPEAKING

TRIVIA

Boys basketball: Century at Mandan. Points in the Paint, On the Ice.

“I look at the history of the Green Bay Packers as a tremendous asset to our football team, the commitment to football. It’s all about winning on the field. That’s a tremendous advantage that we have in Green Bay.”

What former player holds the Super Bowl record for the longest fumble return?

Packers coach Mike McCarthy. Story, 3D

ANSWER IN MORNING KICKOFF ON PAGE 3D


Sports

Page 2D ■ Thursday, February 3, 2011

Bismarck Tribune ■ Bismarcktribune.com

AREA SPORTS LOCAL SPORTS

ON THE ICE Sioux Falls West Conference

REC, UPCOMING EVENTS ONLINE

3

21 .125

W 22 19 18 16 14 14 14 12 10

L 7 9 12 12 12 14 15 15 17

Pct .759 .679 .600 .571 .538 .500 .483 .444 .370

This week’s Recreation D i g e s t a n d Up c o m i n g Events can be seen online at www.bismarcktribune.com/ sports/local/.

Tulsa RioGrande Valley Reno Bakersfield Utah Texas New Mexico Austin Idaho

HIGH SCHOOL FOOTBALL

Tuesday’s Games Rio Grande Valley 135, Iowa 128 New Mexico 130, Texas 123 Wednesday’s Games Iowa 136, Rio Grande Valley 127 Reno 113, Springfield 72 Texas at New Mexico, n Thursday’s Games Austin at Fort Wayne, 6 p.m. Friday’s Games Sioux Falls at Iowa, 7 p.m. Utah at Tulsa, 7 p.m. Maine at BOBCATS, 7 p.m. Reno at Idaho, 8 p.m. Rio Grande Valley at New Mexico, n Springfield at Bakersfield, n

RETIRED PREP COACHING LEGEND CONSIDERING RETURN

15 GB — 2½ 4½ 5½ 6½ 7½ 8 9 11

FARGO (AP) — A man many consider to be a high school coaching legend in North Dakota said he might want to come out of retirement. Rod Oksendahl said he plans to meet with Fargo BASKETBALL Shanley officials about their WOMEN’S CENTRAL REGION RANKINGS head football coach vacancy. Team Overall Region 18-1 17-1 He said he’d love the job if the 1. Fort Lewis 2. Metro State 17-1 16-1 situation is right. 3. Wayne State 17-2 17-2 4. Colorado Christian 13-4 13-4 T h e 5 9 - y e a r - o l d 5. Northern State 13-5 13-5 Oksendahl is in the state 6. Concordia-St. Paul 11-8 11-7 7. Augustana 10-6 10-6 Coaches Association Hall of 8. Winona State 12-5 11-5 Nebraska-Kearney 10-8 10-8 Fame. He has a career record 9. 10. Mesa State 11-7 11-7 in football of 261-73 and led Wyndmere-Lidgerwood to a NJCAA DIVISION II POLL Record 9-man title and Cavalier to Team 1. Kankakee 22-0 t w o C l a s s A A c h a m p i - 2. Johnson County 19-3 3. Pima 18-4 onships. 4. Parkland 20-2 18-5 Shanley Athletic Director 5. Kirkwood 6. Schoolcraft 20-3 Randy Nelson said there 7. Illinois Valley 21-2 Louisiana state-Eunice 13-7 might be other candidates 8. 9. Harcum 19-0 11-2 for the football job already 10. Patrick Henry 11. Kalamazoo Valley 13-5 on staff. Former head coach 12. Cincinnati State 14-8 Illinois Central 18-5 Steve Laqua is leaving for the 13. 14. St. Clouis-Meramec 17-2 college ranks after leading 15. Iowa Central 18-4 16. Allegany 18-2 the Deacons to Class AA 17. Lake Land 17-4 Jamestown 18-5 championships the past two 18. 19. Owens 20-4 seasons. 20. Monroe 16-3

Receiving votes: Cottey; Dakota-Bottineau; Des Moines Area; Frederick; Genesee; Guilford Technical; Lake Michigan; Lincoln Land; Marshalltown; Mesa; South Suburban; St. Clair County.

BOLLINGER TAKES MINNESOTA HIGH SCHOOL JOB

GRAND FORKS (AP) — Retired NFL quarterback Brooks Bollinger will coach the football team at HillMurray High School in Maplewood, Minn. Bollinger was a star at Grand Forks Central in North Dakota before moving on to the University of Wisconsin and then the NFL, where he played for the New York Jets, Minnesota and Dallas. He played the last two seasons for the United Football League’s Florida Tuskers, winning league MVP honos his first season, before calling it a career. Bollinger now lives in the Twin Cities and told the Minneapolis Star Tribune that he wants to stay in the area.

SHEETS EARNS HONOR

Kaylin Sheets of Moffit has been named the player of the week in the Mon-Dak. Sheets, a freshman forward f o r N D S C S - Wa h p e t o n , scored 34 points and had six rebounds in a pair of wins last week. MEN’S BASKETBALL CENTRAL REGION RANKINGS

The University of Mary moved up two spots to No. 6 in this week’s regional rankings. Team 1. Fort Lewis 2. MSU-Mankato 3. Metro State 4. Augustana 5. Colorado Mines 6. U-Mary 7. Adams State 8. Winona State 9. Mesa State 10. St. Cloud State

Overall 15-3 16-2 14-3 12-4 13-3 14-4 10-4 11-5 11-7 10-7

Region 15-3 14-2 14-3 12-4 13-3 13-4 10-4 10-5 11-7 10-5

D-LEAGUE

MON-DAK HONOR

STANDINGS

Player of the week: NDSCS-Wahpeton sophomore guard Norris Rumph.

East Conference Iowa Erie Fort Wayne Maine Springfield WIZARDS

W 21 18 13 12 9 9

L 9 9 16 17 19 20

Pct GB .700 — .667 1½ .448 7½ .414 8½ .321 11 .310 11½

CLASS A BASKETBALL NDAPSSA POLL

For the third time in four weeks Century holds down

the top spot in both the boys Valley City at Fargo Davies and girls Class A basketball CLASS A GIRLS BASKETBALL WEST REGION polls. Region Overall The Patriots were the W L W L 10 1 13 1 unanimous No. 1 pick in Century Mandan 9 2 10 4 both polls this week, garner- Bismarck 6 3 7 4 Turtle Mountain 5 4 8 4 ing all 10 first-place votes. Minot 5 4 7 5 Minot moved into second Jamestown 4 6 6 7 2 8 3 9 place in the boys poll via Williston St. Mary’s 2 8 2 11 1 8 1 10 Tuesday night’s victory over Dickinson Tuesday, Feb. 1 previously second-ranked Century 76, Mandan 54 Jamestown 74, Fargo Davies 69 Bismarck. Thursday, Feb. 3 Grand Forks Central and Bismarck at Minot, 7:45 p.m. Dickinson at Williston Fargo Shanley swapped the Friday, Feb. 4 Turtle Mountain at Mandan, 6 p.m. second and third positions Saturday, Feb. 5 in the girls poll. Mandan St. Mary’s at Century, 6 p.m. Williston at Bismarck, 4 p.m. returned to the No. 5 spot in Minot at Dickinson the girls poll after a two- Turtle Mountain at Jamestown week absence. EAST REGION This week’s North Dakota Region Overall W L W L Class A basketball polls, G.F. Central 10 1 12 1 compiled by the North Fargo Shanley 9 2 10 2 Fargo South 8 3 10 3 Dakota Associated Press West Fargo 9 4 9 4 8 4 8 5 Sportscasters and Sports- Devils Lake Fargo North 4 7 5 8 writers Association. Each G.F. Red River 3 7 3 8 Fargo Davies 2 8 2 10 team is followed by first- Wahpeton 1 9 2 9 0 9 5 7 place votes in parentheses, Valley City Tuesday, Feb. 1 records, total points and pre- Fargo South 67, Fargo North 43 G.F. Central 73, West Fargo 62 (2-point) vious ranking. Jamestown 74, Fargo Davies 69 BOYS 1. Century(10) 2. Minot 3. Fargo Shanley 4. Bismarck 5. Fargo North Others receiving

11-1 50 1 10-3 30 5 10-3 27 4 9-4 26 2 9-4 10 NR votes: Fargo South.

GIRLS 1. Century (10) 13-1 50 1 2. G.F. Central 12-1 34 3 3. Fargo Shanley 10-2 31 2 4. Fargo South 10-3 13 4 5. Mandan 10-4 11 NR Others receiving votes: West Fargo, Bismarck, Devils Lake.

CLASS A BOYS BASKETBALL WEST REGION Region Overall W L W L Century 9 1 11 1 Minot 8 2 10 3 Bismarck 8 2 9 4 Mandan 6 4 9 4 Dickinson 4 5 6 5 Jamestown 4 6 7 6 St. Mary’s 3 7 3 10 Turtle Mountain 1 8 4 8 Williston 1 9 1 11 Tuesday, Feb. 1 Minot 54, Bismarck 51 Jamestown 63, Fargo Davies 49 Thursday, Feb. 3 Century at Mandan, 7:30 p.m. Dickinson at Williston Friday, Feb. 4 Turtle Mountain at Mandan, 7:45 p.m. Saturday, Feb. 5 Williston at Bismarck, 6 p.m. St. Mary’s at Century, 7:45 p.m. Minot at Dickinson Turtle Mountain at Jamestown

EAST REGION Region W L 9 3 8 3 8 3 7 4 8 5 6 5 4 4 3 8 1 9 0 10

Overall W L 10 3 9 4 8 5 8 5 8 5 7 5 8 5 3 9 1 11 0 12

Fargo Shanley Fargo North Fargo South G.F. Red River West Fargo Wahpeton Valley City G.F. Central Fargo Davies Devils Lake Tuesday, Feb. 1 Fargo North 52, Fargo South 44 G.F. Red River 80, Fargo Shanley 67 West Fargo 62, G.F. Central 53 (2-point) Jamestown 63, Fargo Davies 49 Thursday, Feb. 3 Fargo South at Wahpeton Friday, Feb. 4 Fargo Davies at G.F. Red River Fargo North at Fargo Shanley Valley City at G.F. Central (2-point) Saturday, Feb. 5 Devils Lake at West Fargo

Bismarck Bobcats at Aberdeen Wings

When: Today, 7:15 p.m. Where: Aberdeen, S.D. On the air: KLXX (1270 AM). Records: The Wings are 13-24-3 and sixth in the Central Division. The Bobcats are 22-13-3 and third in the Central. Series: This is the 10th of 12 meetings between Bismarck and Aberdeen. The Bobcats are 5-3-1 against the Wings. Notes: Nikolaj Rosenthal has scored seven goals in his last 10 games, three of them on the power play. ... The Bobcats are 2-5-2 in their last nine games after going on a 14-2-1 surge. — By Lou Babiarz NAHL STANDINGS CENTRAL DIVISION Team Owatonna Coulee Region BOBCATS Alexandria Austin Aberdeen

W 23 23 22 20 14 13

L OTL 14 5 13 4 13 3 15 4 20 3 24 3

Pts 51 50 47 44 31 31

Friday, Feb. 4 Grand Forks Red River at Fargo Davies Fargo North at Fargo Shanley Wahpeton at Fargo South G.F. Central at Valley City (2-point) Saturday, Feb. 5 Devils Lake at West Fargo Valley City at Fargo Davies

BOYS HOCKEY

CLASS B BOYS BASKETBALL

WEST REGION

CENTRAL PRAIRIE 73, BARNES COUNTY NORTH 46

Region Overall W L T OL Pts W L T Century 13 0 0 0 28 14 4 0 Bottineau 10 2 0 0 22 14 4 0 Minot 11 3 0 0 22 11 5 0 Bismarck 7 3 2 0 16 9 6 2 Jamestown 6 7 1 0 13 7 11 1 Mandan 3 8 1 2 9 4 11 1 Hazen-Beulah 3 8 2 0 8 6 9 3 Williston 1 12 0 0 2 1 13 1 Dickinson 1 12 0 0 2 1 15 0 NOTE: Teams get one point for an overtime loss in region play. Overtime losses also count in the loss column. Monday, Jan. 31 Minot 2, Jamestown 1 Tuesday, Feb. 1 Century 4, Jamestown 0 Thursday, Feb. 3 Bismarck at Dickinson, 7:30 p.m. MST Friday, Feb. 4 Bismarck at Fargo South, 7:30 p.m. Mandan at Bottineau, 7:30 p.m. Fargo Davies at Minot Saturday, Feb. 5 Century at Fargo South, 3:15 p.m. Mandan at Williston, 4:15 p.m. G.F. Red River at Minot

(Tuesday) CP 18 32 58 73 BCN 0 15 30 46 CENTRAL PRAIRIE (73): Eric Knodel 19, Nathan Denning 17, Aaron Moser 16, Cameron Schlecht 8, Thaddaeus Owen 4, Chris Heinrich 4, Brett Mayher 3, Zach Meyer 2. Totals 28 12-19 73. BCN (46): Brad Clemens 9, Garrett Steckler 8, Cody Christ 8, Trevor Anderson 7, Derek Fletcher 7, Austin Jorissen 5, Jacoby Kramlich 2. Totals 16 10-23 46. 3-pointers: CP 5 (Schlecht 2, Owen, Knodel, Mayher), BCN 4 (Steckler 2, Fletcher, Jorissen). Fouls: CP 15, BCN 16. Fouled out: None.

CARRINGTON 81, LAKOTA-ADAMS-EDMORE 29 (Tuesday) LAE 10 15 24 29 Carrington 11 37 62 81 LAE (29): Jared Crisman 8, Garrett Skorheim 7, Brady Pesek 5, Eric Haugland 4, Zac Sundre 3, Zach Tronson 2. Totals 12 2-6 29. CARRINGTON (81): Easton Page 35, Chase Monson 15, Scott Burnham 8, Clay Heinley 5, Alex Nelson 5, Scott Engelhorn 4, Cole Hendrickson 3, Taylor Skytland 3, Casey Murphy 3. Totals 29 20-31 81. 3-pointers: LAE 3 (Crisman 2, Sundre), C 3 (Skytland, Nelson, Page). Fouls: LAE 21, C 13. Fouled out: None.

CLASS B GIRLS BASKETBALL CENTRAL CASS 50, CARRINGTON 39 (Tuesday) Carrington 10 12 27 39 CC 12 22 34 50 CARRINGTON (39): Becca Scherr 7, Sierra Rosenau 17, Brittany Indergaard 2, Noelle Braaten 2, Emily Thompson 8, Brittney Roundy 3. Totals 15 7-13 39. CC (50): Bethany Voss 4, Hannah Breske 17, Taylor Kraft 18, Courtney Dixon 9, Carmen Titus 2. Totals 20 8-9 50. 3-pointers: C 2 (Scherr, Roundy), CC 2 (Kraft, Dixon). Fouls: C 12, CC 11. Fouled out: None.

WASHBURN 61, MAX 27 (Tuesday) Washburn 16 39 55 61 Max 8 12 15 27 WASHBURN (61): Spanky Clayton 14, Allison Weisgarber 4, Cheyenne Charging 1, Samantha Schell 14, Samantha Tweeten 2, Kennedy Retterath 15, Cori Moberg 11.

Totals: 25 10-14 61. MAX (27): Makayla Huesers 6, Brianna Johnson 4, Mikali Talbott 3, Whitney Huesers 8, McKenzke Scheresky 2, Kim Delzer 4. Totals: 9 9-13 27. 3-pointers: W 1 (Clayton).

EAST REGION Region Overall W L T OL Pts W L T G.F. Red River 9 2 0 0 22 13 4 0 West Fargo 8 4 1 1 22 12 4 2 Grafton-PR 7 4 1 0 17 10 8 1 G.F. Central 5 4 2 2 16 9 6 2 Fargo North 6 5 1 0 15 9 6 1 Devils Lake 4 4 5 0 13 9 4 5 South-Shanley 2 7 2 0 8 4 10 2 Fargo Davies 1 5 2 0 4 7 7 3 Wahpeton 0 7 0 0 0 4 13 0 NOTE: Teams get one point for an overtime loss in region play. Overtime losses also count in the loss column. Tuesday, Feb. 1 Devils Lake 3, Fargo South-Shanley 3 West Fargo 3, Fargo North 2 G.F. Red River 3, G.F. Central 1 Red Lake Falls, Minn. 7, Wahpeton 2 Thursday, Feb. 3 Grafton-Park River at Fargo Davies (4-point game) Fargo North at G.F. Red River G.F. Central at Wahpeton-Breckenridge (4point game) Friday, Feb. 4 Bismarck at Fargo South-Shanley Fargo Davies at Minot Saturday, Feb. 5 Century at Fargo South-Shanley Devils Lake at G.F. Central Fargo North at Bemidji G.F. Red River at Minot Bagley at Wahpeton-Breckenridge

NORTH DIVISION Team W L OTL St. Louis 29 9 4 Janesville 26 11 3 Traverse City 24 12 1 Michigan 22 12 4 Motor City 23 15 1 Springfield 18 19 3 Chicago 8 27 4 Port Huron 4 33 2 SOUTH DIVISION Team W L OTL Topeka 28 8 3 Amarillo 25 10 3 Texas 24 11 5 Wichita Falls 19 18 4 Corpus Christi 17 23 2 New Mexico 11 26 3 WEST DIVISION Team W L OTL Fairbanks 27 11 2 Alaska 25 18 2 Wenatchee 24 15 3 Kenai River 20 18 4 Dawson Creek 18 25 2 Fresno 15 21 4 Thursday, Feb. 3 BOBCATS at Aberdeen, 7:15 p.m. Corpus Christi at Topeka New Mexico at Texas St. Louis at Motor City Friday, Feb. 4 Owatonna at BOBCATS, 7:15 p.m. Coulee Region at Austin New Mexico at Amarillo Fresno at Dawson Creek Chicago at Springfield Michigan at Traverse City Corpus Christi at Topeka Wichita Falls at Texas St. Louis at Motor City Alaska at Wenatchee Fairbanks at Kenai River

Pts 62 55 49 48 47 39 20 10 Pts 59 53 53 42 36 25 Pts 56 52 51 44 38 34

GIRLS HOCKEY STATE STANDINGS Conf Overall W L T OL Pts W L T West Fargo 14 2 0 0 28 16 2 0 Fargo South 13 2 0 0 26 15 3 0 Grand Forks 10 2 1 0 23 11 5 1 Fargo North 9 4 0 0 22 11 5 0 Bismarck 10 4 0 0 20 12 5 0 Minot 7 7 1 0 15 7 8 2 Jamestown 5 9 0 2 12 5 10 1 Williston 3 12 1 0 7 5 12 1 Devils Lake 2 10 2 0 6 2 10 4 Mandan 1 13 1 0 3 2 14 1 Dickinson 1 10 0 0 2 3 12 0 NOTE: Teams get one point for an overtime loss in region play. Overtime losses also count in the loss column. Monday, Jan. 31 Crookston, Minn. 4, Grand Forks 2 Tuesday, Feb. 1 Fargo South 4, West Fargo 2 Fargo North 4, Jamestown 3, OT Thursday, Feb. 3 Bismarck at Dickinson, 5:15 p.m. MST Mandan at Minot, 7:30 p.m. Devils Lake at Jamestown Friday, Feb. 4 Dickinson at Williston West Fargo at Warroad Saturday, Feb. 5 Minot at Bismarck, Schaumberg, 3 p.m. Williston at Mandan, 2 p.m. Fargo North at Devils Lake Jamestown at Grand Forks

CLASS A WRESTLING WEST REGION Region Overall Team W L W L Bismarck 6 0 11 0 Century 6 0 15 2 Turtle Mountain 6 2 13 5 Williston 3 3 6 5 Dickinson 4 4 7 6 Mandan 3 4 8 8 Jamestown 3 5 10 10 Minot 1 6 4 11 St. Mary’s 0 8 2 10 Saturday, Jan. 29 Minot at Sidney (Mont.), canceled Tuesday, Feb. 1 Mandan at Williston, postponed Thursday, Feb. 3 Minot at Bismarck, 7 p.m. Valley City at Jamestown St. Mary’s at Beulah triangular, 6 p.m. Friday, Feb. 4 Mandan at Williston, 6 p.m. Century at Bismarck, 7 p.m. Jamestown at Devils Lake Saturday, Feb. 5 Century at Williston, 1 p.m.

CLASS B BASKETBALL STANDINGS CLASS B BOYS BASKETBALL DISTRICT 5 Ellendale LaMoure Litchville-MM Central Prairie Edgeley-Kulm Barnes Co. North Pingree-BK

District W L 6 0 5 2 5 2 4 3 2 4 1 6 1 7

Overall W L 13 4 11 7 9 9 9 9 8 10 5 13 1 17

DISTRICT 6 District W L Napoleon 4 0 Linton 3 1 South Border 1 2 Kidder County 1 3 Strasburg-Zeeland 0 3

Overall W L 15 2 17 1 8 9 5 13 6 10

DISTRICT 7 Four Winds-WM Harvey-Wells. Co. NR-Sheyenne

District W L 5 1 4 2 4 2

Overall W L 14 4 13 4 13 4

Warwick Carrington Midkota Lakota-AE

4 3 1 0

2 3 5 6

11 10 6 0

5 7 12 16

DISTRICT 9 District W L Solen 7 0 Shiloh Christian 5 1 Standing Rock 4 2 Center-Stanton 3 3 Flasher 2 4 Grant County 1 5 New Salem-Almont 0 6

Overall W L 14 6 7 10 6 11 8 8 5 12 3 13 1 15

DISTRICT 10 District W L 4 1 4 1 3 2 3 2 1 4 0 5

Washburn Turtle Lake-MM Wilton-Wing Garrison Max Underwood

Overall W L 13 4 11 5 9 8 7 9 6 11 3 14

DISTRICT 13 District

Overall

Mott-Regent Bowman County Beach Hettinger New England Heart River Scranton

W 6 4 3 3 3 2 0

L 0 2 3 3 3 4 6

W 14 11 9 6 11 10 4

L 2 5 9 9 5 8 12

DISTRICT 14 Dickinson Trinity Beulah Killdeer Hazen Richardton-Taylor Glen Ullin-Hebron

District W L 5 0 4 1 3 2 2 3 1 4 0 5

Overall W L 12 4 14 2 7 10 6 11 2 14 4 11

DISTRICT 15 New Town Watford City North Shore-WS Stanley Mandaree Parshall

District W L 7 0 4 2 2 3 2 3 1 5 1 4

Overall W L 14 1 12 3 7 9 5 13 3 16 3 14

CLASS B GIRLS BASKETBALL DISTRICT 5 Ellendale LaMoure Barnes Co. North Edgeley-Kulm Pingree-BK Central Prairie Litchville-MM

District W L 5 0 5 2 4 2 2 2 2 4 1 4 1 6

Overall W L 11 3 8 5 6 10 4 11 3 12 2 11 1 15

DISTRICT 6 District W L Napoleon 4 0 Kidder County 2 1 Linton-HMB 2 2 South Border 0 2 Strasburg-Zeeland 0 3

Overall W L 15 0 9 4 9 5 10 5 3 11

DISTRICT 7 Carrington Four Winds-WM Harvey-Wells Co.

District W L 3 0 3 0 2 2

Overall W L 9 2 12 1 11 2

Lakota-AE NR-Sheyenne Midkota

2 0 0

2 3 3

7 8 4

7 6 6

DISTRICT 9 New Salem-Almont Shiloh Christian Standing Rock Grant County Flasher Solen Center-Stanton

District W L 4 1 4 1 4 1 2 2 2 3 1 4 0 5

Overall W L 13 2 8 6 12 5 10 4 5 9 3 11 1 13

District W L 5 0 4 1 3 2 2 3 1 4 0 5

Overall W L 13 1 8 6 9 5 6 8 5 9 3 11

District W L

Overall W L

DISTRICT 10 Washburn Turtle Lake-MM Max Wilton-Wing Underwood Garrison

DISTRICT 13

Beach Heart River Scranton Mott-Regent Bowman County Hettinger New England

3 3 2 2 1 1 0

0 0 1 2 2 3 4

13 8 5 6 2 5 1

0 5 7 6 11 7 11

DISTRICT 14 Dickinson Trinity Killdeer Beulah Hazen Richardton-Taylor Hebron-Glen Ullin

District W L 3 0 3 0 1 2 1 2 1 2 0 3

Overall W L 11 2 9 4 7 7 4 6 3 12 6 8

District W L 4 0 4 1 2 1 2 2 1 2 0 3

Overall W L 12 2 12 4 5 6 9 6 8 4 0 4

DISTRICT 15 Watford City New Town North Shore Parshall Stanley Mandaree

SCOREBOARD FOOTBALL NFL PLAYOFFS Pro Bowl Sunday, Jan. 30 At Honolulu NFC 55, AFC 41 Super Bowl Sunday, Feb. 6 At Arlington, Texas Pittsburgh vs. Green Bay, 6:30 p.m. (FOX) National Basketball Association

BASKETBALL

EASTERN CONFERENCE Atlantic Division W L Pct GB Boston 37 11 .771 — New York 25 23 .521 12 Philadelphia 22 26 .458 15 New Jersey 15 35 .300 23 Toronto 13 37 .260 25 Southeast Division W L Pct GB Miami 34 14 .708 — Atlanta 31 18 .633 3½ Orlando 31 18 .633 3½ Charlotte 21 27 .438 13 Washington 13 35 .271 21 Central Division W L Pct GB Chicago 33 14 .702 — Indiana 19 27 .413 13½ Milwaukee 19 28 .404 14 Detroit 17 32 .347 17 Cleveland 8 41 .163 26 WESTERN CONFERENCE Southwest Division W L Pct GB San Antonio 40 8 .833 — Dallas 33 15 .688 7 New Orleans 32 19 .627 9 Memphis 26 24 .520 15 Houston 23 28 .451 18½ Northwest Division W L Pct GB Oklahoma City 31 17 .646 — Denver 29 20 .592 2½ Utah 29 21 .580 3 Portland 26 23 .531 5½ Minnesota 11 37 .229 20 Pacific Division W L Pct GB L.A. Lakers 34 15 .694 —

Phoenix Golden State L.A. Clippers Sacramento

23 20 19 12

24 27 28 34

.489 10 .426 13 .404 14 .261 20½

Tuesday’s Games New Orleans 97, Washington 89 Portland 99, San Antonio 86 Boston 95, Sacramento 90 L.A. Lakers 114, Houston 106, OT Wednesday’s Games Atlanta 100, Toronto 87 Indiana 117, Cleveland 112 Philadelphia 106, New Jersey 92 Charlotte 97, Detroit 87 Dallas 113, New York 97 Memphis 102, Minnesota 84 Oklahoma City 104, New Orleans 93 Phoenix 92, Milwaukee 77 Denver 109. Portland 90 Houston 97, Utah 96 Chicago at L.A. Clippers, n Thursday’s Games Miami at Orlando, 7 p.m. Milwaukee at Golden State, 9:30 p.m. San Antonio at L.A. Lakers, 9:30 p.m. Friday’s Games Miami at Charlotte, 6 p.m. Portland at Indiana, 6 p.m. New York at Philadelphia, 6 p.m. Minnesota at Toronto, 6 p.m. Orlando at Washington, 6 p.m. L.A. Clippers at Atlanta, 6:30 p.m. New Jersey at Detroit, 6:30 p.m. Cleveland at Memphis, 7 p.m. Dallas at Boston, 7 p.m. Oklahoma City at Phoenix, 8 p.m. San Antonio at Sacramento, 9 p.m. Utah at Denver, 9:30 p.m.

GRIZZLIES 102, TIMBERWOLVES 84 MEMPHIS (102) Gay 8-14 5-6 22, Randolph 11-20 00 23, Gasol 5-8 2-2 13, Conley 3-12 0-0 9, Young 9-16 0-0 18, Thabeet 13 1-1 3, Allen 2-6 2-2 6, Vasquez 2-4 0-0 4, Arthur 2-5 0-0 4, Henry 0-0 00 0. Totals 43-88 10-11 102. MINNESOTA (84) Beasley 8-14 2-2 19, Love 4-9 2-5 10, Milicic 1-6 1-2 3, Flynn 5-9 0-0 11, Brewer 2-5 0-0 4, Webster 4-8 0-0 8,

Johnson 2-11 0-0 4, Pekovic 3-5 0-0 6, Telfair 3-8 0-1 6, Tolliver 0-2 0-0 0, Ellington 5-8 0-0 13, Koufos 0-0 0-0 0. Totals 37-85 5-10 84. Memphis 26 23 30 23 —102 Minnesota 20 21 16 27 — 84 3-Pointers—Memphis 6-13 (Conley 3-5, Gasol 1-1, Randolph 1-1, Gay 12, Arthur 0-1, Vasquez 0-1, Allen 0-2), Minnesota 5-19 (Ellington 3-4, Beasley 1-3, Flynn 1-3, Webster 0-1, Love 0-2, Tolliver 0-2, Johnson 0-4). Fouled Out—None. Rebounds— Memphis 55 (Randolph 13), Minnesota 44 (Love 10). Assists—Memphis 27 (Conley 9), Minnesota 22 (Flynn, Telfair 5). Total Fouls—Memphis 15, Minnesota 14. Technicals—Minnesota defensive three second. A—12,662 (19,356).

HOW THE MEN’S TOP 25 FARED Wednesday 1. Ohio State (22-0) did not play. Next: vs. Michigan, Thursday. 2. Kansas (21-1) did not play. Next: at Nebraska, Saturday. 3. Texas (19-3) did not play. Next: vs. Texas Tech, Saturday. 4. Pittsburgh (20-2) did not play. Next: vs. Cincinnati, Saturday. 5. Duke (20-2) beat Maryland 80-62. Next: vs. N.C. State, Saturday. 6. Connecticut (17-4) lost to No. 17 Syracuse 66-58. Next: at Seton Hall, Saturday. 7. San Diego State (22-1) beat Colorado State 56-54. Next: vs. Utah, Tuesday. 8. BYU (21-2) beat Wyoming 69-62. Next: vs. UNLV, Saturday. 9. Notre Dame (17-4) did not play. Next: at DePaul, Thursday. 10. Kentucky (16-5) did not play. Next: at Florida, Saturday. 11. Purdue (18-5) did not play. Next: vs. Indiana, Tuesday. 12. Villanova (18-4) beat Marquette 75-70. Next: vs. No. 25 West Virginia, Saturday. 13. Georgetown (17-5) did not play. Next: vs. Providence, Saturday. 14. Missouri (17-5) lost to Oklahoma State 76-70. Next: vs. Colorado, Sat-

urday. 15. Louisville (17-5) did not play. Next: vs. DePaul, Saturday. 16. Texas A&M (17-4) did not play. Next: vs. Baylor, Saturday. 17. Syracuse (19-4) beat No. 6 Connecticut 66-58. Next: at South Florida, Saturday. 18. Minnesota (16-6) lost to Indiana 60-57. Next: vs. No. 1 Ohio State, Sunday. 19. Wisconsin (16-5) did not play. Next: vs. Michigan State, Sunday. 20. Washington (15-5) did not play. Next: at Oregon State, Thursday. 21. Arizona (18-4) did not play. Next: at Stanford, Thursday. 22. Utah State (20-2) vs. Nevada. Next: vs. Boise State, Saturday. 23. North Carolina (16-5) did not play. Next: vs. Florida State, Sunday. 23. Vanderbilt (15-6) did not play. Next: vs. South Carolina, Saturday. 25. West Virginia (15-6) beat Seton Hall 56-44. Next: at No. 12 Villanova, Saturday.

HOCKEY NHL EASTERN CONFERENCE Atlantic Division W LOTPts GF GA Philadlphia 33 13 5 71 174 134 Pittsburgh 33 15 4 70 161 117 N.Y. Rangers 29 20 4 62 151 130 N.Y. Islanders 16 28 7 39 123 166 New Jersey 17 30 3 37 103 147 Northeast Division W LOTPts GF GA Boston 29 15 7 65 155 114 Montreal 29 18 5 63 136 127 Buffalo 23 21 5 51 137 144 Toronto 20 25 5 45 128 156 Ottawa 17 27 8 42 114 169 Southeast Division W LOTPts GF GA Tampa Bay 32 15 5 69 158 154 Washington 27 1510 64 142 132 Atlanta 24 20 9 57 153 170 Carolina 25 20 6 56 155 158 Florida 22 23 6 50 136 138 WESTERN CONFERENCE Central Division W LOTPts GF GA Detroit 31 13 6 68 173 148

Nashville 27 17 7 61 136 122 Chicago 27 20 4 58 164 143 St. Louis 22 20 7 51 130 146 Columbus 23 22 5 51 134 159 Northwest Division W LOTPts GF GA Vancouvr 32 10 9 73 169 122 Minnesota 26 19 5 57 131 134 Colorado 25 19 6 56 161 165 Calgary 25 21 6 56 147 154 Edmonton 15 26 8 38 122 168 Pacific Division W LOTPts GF GA Dallas 30 16 5 65 148 141 Anaheim 28 20 4 60 140 146 Phoenix 25 18 9 59 152 150 San Jose 26 19 6 58 144 141 Los Angeles 27 22 2 56 143 125 NOTE: Two points for a win, one point for overtime loss. Tuesday’s Games Toronto 4, Florida 3, SO Pittsburgh 4, N.Y. Rangers 3, SO Montreal 3, Washington 2, SO Calgary 3, Nashville 2, SO Minnesota 1, Los Angeles 0, SO New Jersey 2, Ottawa 1 Boston 3, Carolina 2 N.Y. Islanders 4, Atlanta 1 Chicago 7, Columbus 4 Tampa Bay 4, Philadelphia 0 Vancouver 4, Dallas 1 San Jose 5, Phoenix 3 Colorado at St. Louis, ppd., snow Wednesday’s Games Detroit 7, Ottawa 5 Pittsburgh 3, N.Y. Islanders 0 Montreal 3, Florida 2 Vancouver at Phoenix, 8:30 p.m. Los Angeles at Edmonton, 8:30 p.m. San Jose at Anaheim, 9 p.m. Thursday’s Games Dallas at Boston, 6 p.m. Carolina at Toronto, 6 p.m. New Jersey at N.Y. Rangers, 6 p.m. Nashville at Philadelphia, 6 p.m. Calgary at Atlanta, 6 p.m. Minnesota at Colorado, 8 p.m. Friday’s Games Florida at New Jersey, 6 p.m. Buffalo at Pittsburgh, 6 p.m. Columbus at Detroit, 6:30 p.m. Washington at Tampa Bay, 6:30 p.m. Edmonton at St. Louis, 7 p.m. Chicago at Vancouver, 9 p.m.

TRANSACTIONS WEDNESDAY AUTO RACING WATKINS GLEN INTERNATIONAL— Named Brett Powell senior director of marketing and fan experience, Ryan Lake senior manager of public relations, and Mike Eckert senior account executive. BASEBALL American League BOSTON RED SOX — Agreed to terms with RHP Matt Fox, RHP Tony Pena Jr., C Paul Hoover and INF Hector Luna on minor league contracts and assigned them to Pawtucket (IL). NEW YORK YANKEES — Traded RHP Adam Olbrychowski to Washington for OF Justin Maxwell. Designated OF Jordan Parraz for assignment. TAMPA BAY RAYS — Agreed to terms with INF Felipe Lopez on a minor league contract. National League HOUSTON ASTROS— Agreed to terms with OF Brian Bogusevic, RHP Enerio Del Rosario, RHP Wilton Lopez and INF Jimmy Paredes on one-year contracts. LOS ANGELES DODGERS—Agreed to terms with LHP Hong-Chih Kuo on a one-year contract. SAN FRANCISCO GIANTS — Named Lou Piniella special assistant and signed him to a one-year contract. WASHINGTON NATIONALS — Agreed to terms with RHP Cla Meredith and INF Alex Cora on minor-league contracts. Assigned RHP Shairon Martis outright to Syracuse (IL). South Atlantic League GREENSBORO GRASSHOPPERS — Named Erich Dietz director of ticket sales and Ben DuGoff manager of ticket services. American Association GARY SOUTHSHORE RAILCATS — Signed C Michael Valadez. FARGO-MOORHEAD REDHAWKS — Signed 1B Jim Fasano. Atlantic League LONG ISLAND DUCKS — Signed OF Kraig Kinnick and INF Javier Coli-

na. Can-Am League BROCKTON ROX — Signed INF Scott Wearne. Frontier League GATEWAY GRIZZLIES—Signed 1B David Phillips. BASKETBALL NBA OKLAHOMA CITY THUNDER— Recalled C Cole Aldrich from the NBA development league. WNBA INDIANA FEVER—Signed C Tangela Smith to a multiyear contract. HOCKEY National Hockey League CAROLINA HURRICANES — Recalled F Zach Boychuk from Charlotte (AHL). DALLAS STARS — Placed C Tom Wandell on injured reserve, retroactive to Jan. 24. Recalled RW Raymond Sawada from Texas (AHL). O T TA W A S E N AT O R S — R e assigned F Colin Greening to Binghamton (AHL). ST. LOUIS BLUES — Activated F Andy McDonald from injured reserve. Assigned F Philip McRae to Peoria (AHL). American Hockey League MANITOBA MOOSE — Released F Andy Brandt. Returned F Ryan Cruthers to Reading (ECHL). SOCCER Major League Soccer RED BULL NEW YORK — Signed M Marcos Paullo. SWIMMING USA SWIMMING — Named Frank Busch national team director. COLLEGE BARTON — Named Ike Onyeador women’s soccer coach. BELMONT—Named Heather Henson women’s soccer coach. FLORIDA — Named Derek Lewis tight ends coach. STANFORD — Promoted Pep Hamilton to offensive coordinator and quarterbacks coach and Derek Mason to associate head coach and co-defensive coordinator. Named Jason Tarver co-defensive coordinator.


Sports

Bismarcktribune.com ■ Bismarck Tribune

Thursday, February 3, 2011 ■ Page 3D

Everyone knows who ‘Mike’ is now By BARRY WILNER AP Pro Football Writer DALLAS — Mike Who? No one asks that anymore. The coaches in Sunday’s Super Bowl — Pittsburgh’s Mike Tomlin and Green Bay’s Mike McCarthy — were fairly obscure NFL coordinators when they were hired. No one argues about their credentials now. To m l i n was the youngest coach to win a Super Bowl when he took Tomlin the Steelers to the 2008 title. McCarthy led the Packers to the playoffs in three of his five seasons, culminating with their first trip to the big game since the 1997 season. “You can’t put into words what he brings to a football team,” Steelers offensive coordinator Bruce Arians said, referring to Tomlin. “Intelligence, character, leadership, all the things you want in your head coach, and an uncanny rapport with his players, because he’s basically their age.” Tomlin is 38; three players are only three years younger. “For his age, he’s more intelligent than a lot of people who are probably older than him,” cornerback Ike Taylor said. “He carries him-

Associated Press

Green Bay coach Mike McCarthy, left, has guided the Packers to their first Super Bowl appearance since the 1997 season. self real well. Of course, he sees a lot of things other people don’t see on and off the field.” Tomlin spent one year as Minnesota’s defensive coordinator when the Steelers picked him to replace Bill Cowher and become just their third head coach since 1969. He and Tony Dungy are the only black coaches to win a Super Bowl. “I embrace what comes with being a head coach,” Tomlin said, “and a lot of times that means making solo decisions and not finding comfor t in cer tain places, and that’s OK. My job is to lead these men, provide direction and a compass for them, and I take pride in doing it.”

McCarthy is actually the coach with Pittsburgh roots, having grown up in the Steel City — rooting for the Steelers, naturally — and developing a desire to get into the business from watching Chuck Noll. W h i l e To m l i n i s a n intense, back-slapper on the sideline, the 47-year-old McCarthy isn’t quite so demonstrative. “He’s a tough guy. He’s a Pittsburgh guy,” cornerback Charles Woodson said. “I think that’s his presence. We kind of feed off of that. He wants his football team to play tough. I think we’ve done that over the course of this season. I think that’s why we’re here.” McCarthy was the offen-

sive coordinator in San Francisco when he stepped into a position that always will be measured against one of the gods of the game, Vince Lombardi. “I don’t look at it like that,” McCarthy said. “I look at it as an asset. When you walk into your building every day and you have pictures of Curly Lambeau, Vince Lombardi and Mike Holmgren, our history is among us all of the time. It creates a standard and expectation that fits right along with our vision.” Both Mikes are involved in player evaluations, but leave much of the personnel operations to the men hired for those duties: Kevin Colbert in Pittsburgh, Ted Thompson in Green Bay. Tomlin and McCarthy stick to their areas of expertise, but operate very differently. McCarthy calls all the plays on offense for Aaron Rodgers, something that’s worked well with the Packers averaging more than 24 points a game and Rodgers rising to the upper echelon of quarterbacks. Tomlin contributes to the defensive schemes, but allows longt i m e c o o rd i n a t o r Di c k LeBeau to control the calls. Ne i t h e r c o a c h f e e l s threatened by his underlings, either. If Tomlin had been, he never would have kept LeBeau, one of football’s greatest defensive innovators. If McCarthy had been, he would have

brought in someone less accomplished that Dom Capers to run the defense two years ago. Both coaches have dealt with significant quarterback issues. Pittsburgh went 3-1 during Ben Roethlisberger’s four-game suspension for violating the NFL’s personal conduct policy. McCarthy was the coach who said goodbye to Brett Favre in 2008, a disruptive chapter in Packers lore he hopes has been blunted by Rodgers’ development and the team’s presence in Dallas. Tomlin’s biggest challenge has been living up to the achievements of Noll and Cowher. “I am very conscious of the legacy that is the Pittsburgh Steelers,” Tomlin said. “I simply want to add to it. That drives me on a daily basis. I have big respect for the men who have had this job before me. All I want to do is to do the job in terms of upholding the standard that is the Pittsburgh Steelers.” For the other Mike, recognizing and accepting the high standards in a place called Titletown USA is a must. “I look at the history of the Green Bay Packers as a tremendous asset to our football team, the commitment to football,” McCarthy said. “It’s all about winning on the field. That’s a tremendous advantage that we feel that we have in Green Bay.”

Old pals LeBeau, Capers match wits in Dallas By JAIME ARON AP Pro Football Writer ARLINGTON, Texas — Every so often, Dom Capers pulls out the humongous, handwritten playbook from his first year as a defensive coordinator in the NFL. He likes showing it to younger coaches to emphasize how much more labor went into designing plays before such t h i n g s became computerized. D i c k L e B e a u remembers Capers that exact playbook quite well, too. “I was the guy that had to draw it,” he said, chuckling. That’s only the beginning of the tale about an important document in recent NFL history and the close relationship between the defensive signal-callers who will be matching wits in the Super Bowl, LeBeau for the Pittsburgh Steelers and Capers for the Green Bay Packers. Both born and raised in small towns in southern Ohio, they became friends in the mid-1980s, when they were coaching defensive backs on different NFL teams and often scouting the same college players. They became colleagues in 1992, when Bill Cowher became coach of the Steelers and hired them on his inaugural staff, Capers as defensive coordinator and LeBeau in charge of the secondary.

Associated Press

The Pittsburgh defense, coached by Dick LeBeau (left), allowed the fewest points in the NFL this season, 232. Capers and LeBeau lived together for six months, spending most of their time building that playbook. It was quite a chore, and it became so thick because they weren’t sure whether they would use four linemen and three linebackers as Cowher preferred, or three linemen and four linebackers as Capers preferred. That meant every play had to be drawn twice, once for each defensive front — and LeBeau did all the drawing. “I was never so glad to go to camp in all my life,” he said. Capers’ 3-4 won out, and they soon discovered it worked best while using a wr inkle advocated by LeBeau: the zone blitz. What started as a way to counter the Run ’n Shoot and West Coast offenses that were dominating at the time turned into the start of a

defensive revolution that’s swept across much of the league, re-establishing the Steelers as an NFL power — and a defense-first power, at that — and earning these coaches widespread respect as being among the best in the game. “I t h i n k h i s t o r y h a s proven that we had some good ideas,” LeBeau said. Just look at what their clubs did this season. The Steelers allowed the fewest points in the NFL (232, or 14.5 per game), and the Packers were a close second (240, or 15.0). This is the first Super Bowl in 28 years pitting the top two defenses from the regular season, a surprising tidbit considering all the talk that defenses win championships. LeBeau and Capers use the scheme differently, tailored mostly to their talent. But even that is pretty

similar. T h e St e e l e r s h a v e a dynamic linebacker in James Harrison and a big-time playmaker in the secondary in Troy Polamalu, while the Packers have a dynamic linebacker in Clay Matthews and a big-time playmaker in the secondary in Charles Woodson. Polamalu was the AP Defensive Player of the Year, with Matthews the runnerup. Woodson won the award last year, and Harrison the year before that. “This is probably the only Super Bowl ever that the players from either team could jump in the defensive huddle and understand the terminology and probably run the defense,” LeBeau said. “I’m sure the nomenclature is different, but they could figure it out. Certainly if you gave them two days of practice, either team could r u n t h e o t h e r t e a m’s defense.” Pittsburgh has the advantage of stability. LeBeau took over in 2004, and this is his third Super Bowl during that span; the Steelers have already won two. Nine starters on Sunday also started when Pittsburgh won the Super Bowl two years ago. Capers joined the Packers last year, so things are in flux a bit more. The biggest change is that Woodson was the guy who went anywhere and did everything last year, and now Matthews has taken over that role. “You just have to try to feature the guys you think have a good chance of winning 1-on-1 battles and of making plays for you,”

Capers said. “So we’re still in the process. That is probably t h e b i g g e s t d i f f e re n c e between us and Pittsburgh. They’ve been running the same defense since about 1992.” Since working together from 1992-94, their careers have followed separate paths. Capers has been a head coach twice, both times with expansion teams. He got the Carolina Panthers to the NFC championship game in his second season, but wasn’t able to get the Houston Texans into the playoffs over five seasons. This is his 25th year as an NFL coach and his first trip to the Super Bowl. “When you’ve been doing it this long, you have an appreciation for it,” the 60year-old Capers said. “Once you get here, you want to m a k e s u r e y o u f o l l ow through and play your best game.” LeBeau has also been a head coach, but he’s thrived mostly as Pittsburgh’s defensive coordinator. In addition to the recent run of titles, he was the coordinator of the team that reached the Super Bowl following the 1995 season. This Super Bowl trip is especially significant for the 73-year-old LeBeau because it caps a season that began with his induction into the Pro Football Hall of Fame. He was honored for his 14-year playing career as a cornerback on the Detroit Lions. “I don’t think you could write a better script,” LeBeau said. “It’s right out of Hollywood, only I’m getting to live it.”

Bill Belichick coached the New England Patriots to a 14-2 mark this season.

NFL cites Belichick By BARRY WILNER AP Pro Football Writer DALLAS — Bill Belichick is closing in on Don Shula. The New England coach Bill Belichick won The Associated Press 2010 NFL Coach o f t h e Ye a r a w a r d o n Wednesday, the third time Belichick has earned the honor. Belichick, who also won in 2003 and 2007, now trails only Don Shula, a fourtime winner of the award. For leading the Patriots to a 14-2 record, the best in the league, Belichick received 30 votes from a nationwide panel of 50 media members who regularly cover the NFL. That easily beat Raheem Morris, who led a turnaround in Tampa Bay and got 11½ votes. Belichick has overseen a transition in New England to a younger team, particularly on defense. Of course, he still has Offensive Player of the Year Tom Brady at quarterback. “I will say the foundation of the Patriots organization, which starts with Mr. Kraft and Coach Belichick, has not changed since the day I arrived,” Brady said. “They have and will always do what is in the best interest of the team, and they will continue to find selfless players that love to work hard, compete and strive to be the best they can possibly be.” Then Belichick makes them even better. “He really stays on top of us,” wide receiver Wes Welker said. “He makes sure that we’re not getting overconfident or believing in the noise outside the locker room and understand that every game’s tough in the NFL.” Belichick’s record with the Patriots is 126-50, plus a 14-5 mark in the postseason, with losses in the last three tries with teams that went a collective 40-8. His career winning percentage of .716 ranks eighth, tied with Hall of Famer Paul Brown, and no other coach has four 14-victory regular seasons. This might have been Belichick’s most impressive work as the Patriots retooled much of the roster, yet had a dominant regular season in which they won their final eight games. “When you have so many things that go into a team, so many things that go into what’s happened over the last decade, which ones do you point to?” he said. “You can make an argument for a lot of different things. In the end, it’s each individual team and that collection of players that particular year and that particular time during the season or whatever it is, that was able to go out there and be successful.” Belichick basically rebuilt the defense, particularly the secondary, where rookie Devin McCourty made the Pro Bowl.

MORNING KICKOFF Trivia answer FROM 1D: Leon Lett of the Dallas Cowboys owns the record for the longest return of a fumble in a Super Bowl. He went 64 yards with a fumble against the Buffalo Bills in 1992. He would have scored on the play but the ball was stripped by Buffalo’s Don Beebe inside the Buffalo 5-yard line.

Playback 10 YEARS AGO (2001): Most of Aaron Silbernagel proved to be more than enough for the Bismarck High wrestling team. Silbernagel, coming off a leg injury, moved up from 215 to 275 pounds to win a major decision and give BHS a 33-31 victory over archrival Century at the CHS gym. Bismarck trailed 31-29 when Silbernagel, a sophomore, took the mat for the first time since suffering a leg injury in the finals of the Bismarck Rotary tournament on

Jan. 6. He went right to work, scoring a takedown against Dylan Lewellyn just five seconds into the match. He scored a takedown and three back points in each of the final two periods for a 12-0 major decision. 20 YEARS AGO (1991): Rory Entzi is the University of Mary’s No. 2 all-time scorer. But that’s not how the 6-foot-3 forward from Lehr would prefer to remember his collegiate basketball career. “It’s great to be the second alltime scorer, but I want to look back and say we did something as a team,” Entzi said after leading the Marauders to a 76-68 NAIA Sub District 12 win over National College. “That would mean more to me now.” Entzi scored 33 points, raising his career total to 1,689. 50 YEARS AGO (1961): HARVEY — Napoleon’s wrestling squad chalked up its seventh dual win in nine outings, whipping Harvey 39-

RADIO TODAY 10. The Imperials won nine of the NAHL p.m. 12 matches, five by pin — Alex Bitz 7:15 KLXX (1270 AM) — Bismarck Bobcats at Aberdeen at 95 pounds, Ralph Scherr at 120, MEN’S BASKETBALL Vincent Bitz at 127, Dennis Fries- 7 p.m. tad at 145 and Jerry Kuntz at heavy- KFYR (550 AM) — NDSU at Centenary BOYS BASKETBALL weight. p.m. Tom Bakken, Napoleon’s 180- 7:30 KXMR (710 AM) — Century at Mandan. p.m. pounder, downed Vern Hirschkorn 7:30 KACL (98.7 FM) — Shiloh Christian at Kidder Coun3-0 to snap the Harvey wrestler’s ty eight-match winning streak. SCHEDULE TV TODAY GOLF 8:30 a.m. 3 p.m. TGC — PGA Tour, Phoenix Open, first round, at Scottsdale, Ariz.

MEN’S COLLEGE BASKETBALL 6 p.m. ESPN — Michigan at Ohio St. ESPN2 — Georgia Tech at Miami 8 p.m. ESPN — Notre Dame at DePaul ESPN2 — Tennessee at Auburn 10 p.m. ESPN2 — Gonzaga at Portland FSN — Arizona St. at California

NBA BASKETBALL 7 p.m. TNT — Miami at Orlando 9:30 p.m. TNT — San Antonio at L.A. Lakers

THURSDAY NAHL: Bobcats at Aberdeen, 7:15 p.m. Boys basketball: Century at Mandan, 7:30 p.m.; Shiloh at Kidder County, 7:30 p.m. Girls basketball: Bismarck at Minot, 7:30 p.m.; Garrison at Shiloh, 7:30 p.m. Boys hockey: Bismarck at Dickinson, 7:30 p.m. MST. Girls hockey: Mandan at Minot, 7:30 p.m.; Bismarck at Dickinson, 5:15 p.m. MST. High school wrestling: Minot at Bismarck, 7 p.m.; St. Mary’s, Hettinger at Beulah, 5 p.m. MST.

FRIDAY D-League: Maine at Wizards, 7 p.m. NAHL: Owatonna at Bobcats, 7:15 p.m. Men’s basketball: Minnesota-Crookston at U-Mary, 8 p.m.; BSC at Williston State, 8 p.m. Women’s basketball: Minnesota-Crookston at UMary, 6 p.m.; BSC at Williston State, 6 p.m. Boys basketball: Turtle Mountain at Mandan, 7:45 p.m. Girls basketball: Turtle Mountain at Mandan, 6 p.m. Gymnasitics: Minot Lupo Meet, 5:30 p.m. Boys hockey: Bismarck at Fargo South, 7:30 p.m.;

Mandan at Bottineau, 7:30 p.m. Boys swimming: Century Invitational, 3:30 p.m. College track: U-Mary at NDSU Bison Open. High school wrestling: Bismarck at Century, 7 p.m.

SATURDAY D-League: Maine at Wizards, 7 p.m. NAHL: Aberdeen at Bobcats, 7:15 p.m. Men’s basketball: MSU-Moorhead at U-Mary, 8 p.m.; United Tribes at DC-Bottineau, 4 p.m. Women’s basketball: MSU-Moorhead at U-Mary, 6 p.m.; United Tribes at DC-Bottineau, 2 p.m. Boys basketball: St. Mary’s at Century, 7:45 p.m.; Williston at Bismarck, 6 p.m.; Shiloh at Hazen, 7 p.m. Girls basketball: St. Mary’s at Century, 6 p.m.; Williston at Bismarck, 4 p.m.; Shiloh at Kidder County, 7:30 p.m. Boys hockey: Century at Fargo South, 3:15 p.m.; Mandan at Williston, 4:15 p.m. Girls hockey: Williston at Mandan, 2 p.m.; Minot at Bismarck, Schaumberg, 3 p.m. Boys swimming: Century Invitational, 10:30 a.m. College wrestling: U-Mary at St. Cloud State, 2 p.m. High school wrestling: Century at Williston, 1 p.m.

CONTACT US Lou Babiarz, Tribune sports editor, 250-8243 or 888684-2293 after 3 p.m. (e-mail: lou.babiarz@bismarcktribune.com) Steve Thomas, Tribune sportswriter, 250-8244 or 888-684-2293 after 3 p.m. (e-mail: steve.thomas@bismarcktribune.com) Cindy Peterson, Tribune sportswriter, 250-8245 or 888-684-2293 after 3 p.m. (e-mail: cindy.peterson@bismarcktribune.com) Michael Weber, Tribune sportswriter, 355-8839 or 888-684-2293 after 3 p.m. (e-mail: mike.weber@bismarcktribune.com) Eric Hammond, Tribune sports copy editor, 250-8246 or 888-684-2293. (e-mail: eric.hammond@bismarcktribune.com) Send faxed results to 223-2063. Send e-mail results to: sports@bismarcktribune.com


Sports

Page 4D ■ Thursday, February 3, 2011

Bismarck Tribune ■ Bismarcktribune.com

Herauf signs with the Gophers By CINDY PETERSON Bismarck Tribune Dickinson girls track co-coach Jay Schobinger has one up on Jess Herauf. When Herauf was a freshman, Schobinger told her that track and field would end up being her best sport. He also predicted that track would be her sport of choice when it came time for her to sign with a college. Herauf’s intention was to play volleyball or basketball at the next level, and she pooh-poohed his prediction. “I started laughing hysterically,” Herauf said of Schobinger’s theory. “I didn’t think about track until last year.” Schobinger now looks like a genius. Herauf signed a National Letter of Intent to compete in track and field for the University of Minnesota on Wednesday. The senior received a full ride and plans to compete in the heptathlon and javelin for the Golden Gophers. Wednesday was national signing day for track and field, football and men’s and women’s soccer. “It has always been my dream to go Division I,” said Herauf, who plans to pursue a degree in elementary education. “I was so set on basketball and volleyball, but I didn’t know if I would get there.” Herauf is a five-time letter winner in track and has been named Dickinson’s most valuable athlete the past three years. She’s a 14-time Class A state meet placer, winning a state title in the javelin last spring. Herauf ’s all-around athleticism

TOM STROMME’Tribune

Dickinson’s Jess Herauf won a Class A state title in the javelin last spring. makes her a great candidate for the heptathlon. Herauf said she’s needs to become familiar with the long jump, high jump and shot put to be competitive in the heptathlon. “I love learning new things,” she said. “I thrive on that. I’ve never tried those things before, and I’m excited to learn.” Herauf definitely had options to play basketball and volleyball at the college level. She was a three-time Class A allstate selection in volleyball, along with being named the 2010 Gatorade player of the year. She’s a second-team allstate pick in basketball. It wasn’t until last spring when Herauf realized her best chance at success in college would be in track.

“My coaches and dad talked about the heptathlon,” Herauf said. “It made sense. It was perfect for me. I compared scores with other college heptathlon scorers, and I thought this might be a reality.” Herauf took official visits to North Dakota State, where her brother Ben plays baseball, Minnesota and Wisconsin. The family atmosphere at Minnesota sold Herauf. “I love how close track teams are,” she said. “They seem to be a huge family. I talked to the athletes (at Minnesota), and they all kept using the word ‘family.’ I was looking into Iowa and Nebraska, but after I went to Wisconsin, I was still in love with Minnesota. I didn’t think it would get any better. “My brother gave me some advice. He told me not to be a Division I athlete if I’m not serious about it. He said it takes up your whole life.” Now that Herauf has signed, she plans to focus on helping her basketball team advance to the state tournament. “I’m not going to start thinking about track until basketball ends,” she said. “I’m putting everything I have into basketball because I won’t play it again.” TOM STROMME/Tribune The University of Mary track and Chris Menendez (34) of United Tribes drives past field team didn’t announce any sign- Bismarck State’s Shawn Kuntz. ings on Wednesday. Neither did its soccer teams. Tyler Flatland of Watford City (sprints, hurdles, relays) signed to compete for Minot State. Continued from 1D

U-Mary signings including perfect 16-0 marks as a sophomore and junior. U-Mary signed 34 athletes from 10 different state. Of the signees, 14 are from North Dakota. Schulz described the recruiting process as a yearround endeavor. “It’s like shaving,” Schulz said. “If you don’t do it every day, you end up looking like a bum. “It’s rewarding. You get to talk to young men about their hopes and dreams, and you can see if the University of Mary fits their needs. You don’t see what you’re doing until you put it on a sheet of paper.” Schulz landed the sons of two recruits who were high school classmates of his — Mack Keller of Bismarck High (tight end) and Matt Keller of Eagan, Minn. (linebacker). Parks, whose dad played at U-Mary, became the first son of a former Marauder to sign at U-Mary. “That shows how old I’m getting,” Schulz said, “and it shows how young our program is.” U-Mary lost 12 seniors from its 2010 squad. The Marauders finished the season ninth in Northern Sun play at 4-6 and finished the season 4-7 overall. After starting the season at 1-8, U-Mary won its final three games of the season, including an upset over Winona State. No r t h D a k o t a S t a t e announced the signing of 20 athletes from seven different states. Two athletes are from North Dakota. Century quarterback Carson Wentz signed a letter of intent along with wide receiver Andrew Okland of Fargo South. The following Nor th Dakota athletes have been admitted to NDSU as walkons: defensive end Leighton Talmadge of Bismarck; wide receiver Dylan Dunn of Fargo Shanley and linebacker Brandon Chrest of Cavalier. The University of North Dakota added 17 student athletes from 10 different states. The Fighting Sioux signed just one North Dakota athlete, Jace Hellman, an

offensive lineman from Grand Forks Red River. Minot State, which is making the transition from NAIA to NCAA Division II, landed 19 players. Seven of MSU signees are from North Dakota — running back/defensive back Eric Kuntz of Rugby; running back Collin Kittelson of Velva; linebacker Jordan Weidler of Velva; wide receiver Nick Liebel of Watford City; wide receiver John Landseidel of Minot Ryan; defensive back Cole Leidholt of Minot Ryan. Listed are the biographies of the U-Mary signees: NORTH DAKOTA ■ Channing Mann, 6-foot, 170 pounds, RB, Bismarck High: Mann earned Class AAA first-team all-state honors after rushing for a school record 2,219 yards and scoring 32 TD while leading the Demons to a third straight state championship game. Mann rolled up 2,285 yards of total offense and scored 192 points. He set a single game school mark when he ran for 389 yards in a single and and rolled up 480 all-purpose yards the same night. ■ Nick Nelson, 6-3, 275, NG, Baldwin: Nelson was a two-time Class AAA all-state performer for Bismarck High. Nelson keyed the Demons’ state titles in 2008 and ‘09. In his three years in the BHS program, the Demons went a combined 32-4 with two state titles and a runner-up finish. He registered 39 solo tackles, 17 assists, three quarterback sacks and recovered two fumbles as a senior. Nelson also competes in wrestling and track. ■ Mack Keller, 6-3, 215, TE, Bismarck High: Keller was a two-year starter who helped lead the Demons to a state title in 2009 and a state runnerup finish as a senior. ■ Peter Bopp, 6-5, 300, OL, St. Mary’s: Bopp was a Class AA secondteam all-state selection. ■ Timothy Brooke, 6-0, 200, LB, Dickinson Trinity: Brooke was a Class A first-team defensive lineman and second-team all-state offensive selection. ■ Dakota Brust, 6-3, 300, OL, Park River: Brust was a first-team all-region offensive lineman and helped Park River-Fordville-Lankin to the Class A playoffs. ■ James McDowell Jr., 6-2, 280, OL, Mandan: McDowell was an offensive lineman and a nose guard. ■ Zane Miller, 6-1, 200, LB, Shiloh Christian: Miller was a first-team nineman all-region selection and earned MVP honors for his team. Miller is a four-sport letter winner (football, baseball, basketball and track). ■ Jeffrey Rasmussen, 5-10, 160, QB, Washburn: Rasmussen is a twotime nine-man all-state selection, earning first-team honors as a senior after throwing for 2,058 yards and 20 TDs. Rasmussen completed 141 of 202 passes and ran for 538 yards and 13 TDs. ■ Jordan Rasmussen, 5-10, 190, LB, West Fargo: Rasmussen was a twoyear varsity performer and helped his team to an East Region title as a senior. ■ Jon Sortino, 6-2, 175, WR,

Drake. ■ Adam Woroniecki, 6-1, 195, RB, Richardton-Taylor: Woroniecki was a first-team nine-man selection and was the Region 6 senior athlete of the year. He rushed for 2,055 yards on 164 carries and scored 30 TDs while leading his team to an 8-1 record and a regional title. ■ Grant Parks, RB, Grand Forks: Parks was an all-state player in 2009 for Grand Forks Central. ■ Levi Roemmich, 6-2, 245, Linton, OL, Linton: Roemmich was the Class A senior athelte of the year and is a two-time all-stater. The three-year starter anchored the offensive line and defensive line and led his team to a region title in 2010. MONTANA ■ Spencer Burns, 5-9, 175, QB, Florence: Bruns was a two-time Class B all-state selection. He completed 67 percent of his passes as a senior. In his career, Burns accounted for 60 TDs, passed for 3,500 yards and ran for 2,000. ■ Kyle Holetz, 5-10, 205, LB/long snapper, Billings: Koletz was a Class A all-state selection at center and was named as an alternate to the 2011 East-West Shrine game. Holetz was a first-team all-conference performer at center and earned second-team honors at linebacker. ■ Kooper Kelly, 5-9, 205, LB, Glendive: Kelly was a two-time allconference linebacker at Dawson County High School. Kelly was a multisport athlete, also participating in wrestling and track. ■ Sam Rutherford, 6-1, 200, LB, Great Falls: Rutherford was selected as first team Northern C all-conference at running back and linebacker for Centerville High School. ■ Patrick Ryan, 5-11, 190, Deer Lodge, S: Ryan was an all-conference player and played four years for Powell County High School. He also earned allconference recognition in track and basketball. CALIFORNIA ■ Jehlon Davis, 5-11, 172, CB, Long Beach: Davis was a first-team AllMoore League selection. He recorded 45 tackles, including 27 solo stops. Davis had one interception and knocked down seven passes. ■ John Ferrari, 6-3, 250, OL, Scottsdale: Ferrari was named to the 4A-II Easy Sky all-region second team. Ferrari’s team finished the season 112 and advanced to the state semifinals. ■ Cornell McTier, 6-2, 285, DL, North Hills: McTier comes to U-Mary after two seasons at Glendale Community College. He made 32 tackles, including 19 solo stops and 3½ tackles for a loss. He also recovered a fumble and blocked a kick. TEXAS ■ Trevor Fuentes, 6-4, 275, OL, Ft. Worth: Fuentes helped Everman High School advance to the 4A state championship semifinals in 2009 with a record of 11-3. ■ Alex Matthews, 6-0, 175, WR, Austin: Matthews was an all-district wide receiver and played on a Lake Travis High School squad that won the last four Class AAAA state championships. In his four years, Lake Travis went a combined 61-3 and Matthews graduates as a member of the winningest senior class in Texas football history, including perfect 16-0 marks as a sophomore and junior. Matthews caught 18 passes for 210 yards and one TD as a senior. ■ Kendrick Reeves, 6-1, 181, WR,

BSC-Tribes

Neither team got untracked in the first half — they shot a combined 19 for Continued from 1D 69 — which ended in a 24-24 Palestine: Reeves was a two-way player deadlock. at Westwood High School. He caught Bu t t h e My s t i c s p u t nine passes for 192 yards that included together runs of nine, nine an 82-yard TD reception. Defensively, and 11 unanswered points in he made 16 tackles. ■ Brennan Wells, 6-2, 275, OL, the second half. Buechler Grand Prairie: Wells is a four-year contributed four points to letterwinner. the first surge, which put FLORIDA BSC ahead for good (37-27) ■ Dustyn Homan, 6-1, 185, LB, Tavares: Homan was a two-spor t and five to the second, which athlete, playing football and track and stretched the lead to 56-44. field. The Thunderbirds were HAWAII hampered by the loss of ■ Kala’l Kalei, 5-8, 155, CB, Olivia Spotted Bear, who Honolulu: Kalei was a two-time D1A East honorable mention defensive went down with a knee back. He also competed in basketball injury with 11:23 to play and and track and field. did not return. Spotted Bear, MINNESOTA who had 21 points and 19 ■ Matt Keller, 6-0, 195, LB, Eagan: rebounds the first times the Keller was named to the Pioneer Press all-state honorable mention team and team met, finished with just earned first-team South Suburban all- six points and 11 boards. conference honors. He recorded 48 United Tribes was down solo tackles and 126 total tackles. ■ Anthony Reznick, 6-2, 290, DL: three until the play when she Reznick anchored the defense of a Holy got hurt, a 3-pointer by Family High School team that advanced Amanda Vander Wal. to the Class AAA championship game, “She does so many things finishing the season 13-1. The nose guard made 40 tackles, including eight for us,” United Tribes coach solo stops. He also recovered a fumble Daryl Bearstail said. “She and blocked a kick. ■ Taylor Trawick, 6-1, 170, WR, scores, she rebounds, she Minneapolis: Trawick was a member of b l o c k s s h o t s a n d s h e the DeLaSalle High School team that changes shot. advanced to the Class AAA semifinals. “... It was a good game Trawick caught 11 passes for 156 yards and four TDs as a senior. when she was in there. But WASHINGTON when she came out it ■ Nolen LaValley, 6-3, 275, OL, seemed like we lost any kind Va n c o u v e r : L a Va l l ey wa s a of chemistry we had. We kind WashingtonPreps/Rivals.com all-state prep football selection. LaValley earned of fell apart.” first team All-GSHL and first team allUnited Tribes was led by region recognition. The two-time Shanaye Packineau, who Heritage High School offensive lineman of the year was listed as the 37th h a d 1 9 p o i n t s a n d 1 0 overall football recruit and the No. 6 rebounds. Hannah Hellekoffensive lineman in Washington for the son added 13. class of 2011. He was also an The Mystics got balanced honorable mention all-league wrestler at 285. offense. Macie Harris tossed

in 16 points, Vander Wal had 13 and Alyssa Hummel posted a double-double with 10 points and 12 rebounds. “I’m happy we got a win, and I don’t want to settle for just one,” Wilson said. “Hopefully we can get another one on Friday.” MEN UTTC (72): James Bagwell 9-17 2-3 22, Breon Quintero 1-3 0-0 2, Jule Anderson 310 3-3 10, Nick Houston 1-4 0-2 2, John Gunville 2-4 0-0 4, Christopher Menendez 01 0-0 0, Devero Yellow Earring 1-7 0-0 3, Ronald Rousseau 5-13 3-3 13, Tyler Two Hearts 4-7 0-0 9, Todd Raining Bird 3-10 12 7. Totals 29-76 9-13 72. BSC (101): Isiah Kampeska 1-6 2-2 4, Karl Bartholomay 1-2 0-2 3, Shawn Kuntz 1-4 11 3, Kyle Weisbeck 8-16 6-6 26, Martin Wind 2-6 0-0 6, Jalen Finley 7-14 6-7 24, Jordan Maurer 8-10 2-3 21, Devin Yellow Wolf 3-6 00 9, Sheldon Weisbeck 2-3 0-0 5. Totals 3367 17-19 101. Halftime: BSC 52, UTTC 35. 3-pointers: UTTC 5 (Bagwell 2, Anderson 1, Yellow Earring 1, Two Hearts 1), BSC 18 (K. Weisbeck 4, Finley 4, Maurer 3, Yellow Wolf 3, Wind 2, Bartholomay 1, S. Weisbeck 1). Rebounds: UTTC 41 (Rousseau 15), BSC 43 (K. Weisbeck 14). Fouls: UTTC 20, BSC 12. Technical fouls: UTTC 2 — Anderson, Rousseau. Assists: UTTC 13 (Anderson 4), BSC 23 (Kampeska 10). Turnovers: UTTC 13, BSC 15). Blocked shots: UTTC 2 (Rousseau 2), BSC 1 (K. Weisbeck 1). Steals: UTTC 14 (four with 2), BSC 10 (K. Weisbeck 2, Yellow Wolf 2). Records: UTTC 0-10 Mon-Dak, 7-17 overall; BSC 7-3, 16-8. WOMEN UTTC (57): Alvina Wolf 1-4 0-0 3, Hannah Hellekson 4-10 1-2 13, Marisa Laundreaux 1-5 3-4 6, Jayli Fimbres 1-6 0-0 2, Olivia Spotted Bear 3-6 0-1 6, Alyssa Starr 3-14 01 8, Shanaye Packineau 8-19 0-1 19. Totals 21-64 4-9 57. BSC (74): Lacey Petersen 3-13 3-4 9, Chelsea Carlson 3-8 0-0 6, Macie Harris 5-8 2-2 16, Carlie Buechler 6-15 0-0 14, Megan Toepke 0-1 0-0 0, Emily Hardy 3-8 0-0 6, Amanda Vander Wal 5-12 0-0 13, Alyssa Hummel 4-11 2-2 10. Totals 29-76 7-8 74. Halftime: BSC 24, UTTC 24. 3-pointers: UTTC 11 (Hellekson 4, Packineau 3, Starr 2, Fimbres 1, Laundreaux 1), BSC 9-30 (Harris 4, Vander Wal 3, Buechler 2). Rebounds: UTTC 46 (Spotted Bear 11, Packineau 10), BSC 51 (Hummel 12). Fouls: UTTC 11, BSC 15. Fouled out: Hellekson. Assists: UTTC 16 (Laundreaux 6), BSC 17 (Carlson 4, Harris 4). Turnovers: UTTC 23, BSC 14. Blocked shots: UTTC 4 (Spotted Bear 3), BSC 1 (Hummel 1). Steals: UTTC 14 (Hellekson 2, Laundreaux 2), BSC 22 (Hardy 7). Records: UTTC 2-8 Mon-Dak, 11-13 overall; BSC 3-7, 13-11.

INDIANA ■ Tyler Priem, 6-1, 170, S, Bristol: An all-state player, Priem was a two-way starter for Northridge High School. Priem earned AP All-State and IFCA Allstate honorable mention honors and was selected to the NLC all-conference team. He was a three-year varsity letterwinner where he played safety, slot and was the team’s kicker and punter. He set a school record for points in a game with 28. Priem was an Indiana Division II all-star running back. Defensively, he made 72 tackles, forced three fumbles, intercepted a pass and had a sack. ARIZONA ■ Tony Troftgruben, 6-0, 205, LB: Troftgruben earned Class 4A honorable mention honors at linebacker after recording 122 tackles, including 76 solo stops with four sacks. The threeyear starter was an all-region selection as a senior, a West Valley Preps All-area first-team choice, a 24/7 4A all-state honorable mention. Troftgruben will also play baseball for the Marauders. NORTHERN SUN ■ Area athletes who signed to play in the Northern Sun: Bemidji State — running back Billy Binstock of Mandan and defensive lineman Brock Russell; Northern State — fullback Devin Olson of Wishek and wide receiver Tanner White of Ellendale.

SPORTS DIGEST AP source: Titans to talk to Mularkey, Fewell next NASHVILLE, Tenn. (AP) — The Titans have received permission to talk with Mike Mularkey, Gregg Williams and Perry Fewell as coaching candidates to replace Jeff Fisher, according to a person familiar with the situation. The person spoke Wednesday to The Associated Press on condition of anonymity because the Titans have not yet interviewed any of the three candidates. Mularkey is Atlanta’s o f f e n s i v e c o o rd i n a t o r, Williams is the defensive coordinator at New Orleans and Fewell, an AfricanAmerican, is the Giants’ defensive coordinator. The

Titans would satisfy the NFL’s Rooney Rule of considering a minority by interviewing Fewell, who interviewed with Cleveland and Denver earlier this year. After the Titans received permission to talk with Williams, he later withdrew his name from consideration. “The timing is just not r i g h t ,” W i l l i a m s t o l d ESPN.com. “I love the organization, I love the city of Nashville. It’s just not the right timing this time.” The Titans have confirmed that they have interviewed offensive coordinator Mike Heimerdinger and offensive line coach Mike Munchak, and this step takes their search outside the building.

Mandan-Century boys basketball them on the boards, I think we’ll have a much better chance that if they get second or third shots.” Most nights Mandan plays uphill. The starting lineup goes 6-3, 6-2, 6-0 across the front in the forms of Aaron Janz, Seth Westby and Mark Zinke. Erron Collins, 510, is Coyle’s partner in the backcourt. Five-foot-10 Kenny Haugen and 6-3 Phaden Marcellais are typically the first players off the bench. “We’re not a tall team but we’re

athletic, so we have to box out and get our rebounds that way,” Coyle said. Coyle said playing without graduated 6-8 all-state post Bryan Kielpinski has taken some getting used to. “This year is very different. We don’t have the big guy in the middle ... but we hope the outcome is similar,” he said. “We want to get to where we were last year, but win one more game.” Century finished second to Bis-

marck in an overtime state championship game last winter after winning the title in 2009. Mandan is a different team in other ways, too, according to Coyle. “Last year I stayed on the perimeter more,” he noted. “Now we don’t have Bryan so we’re all looking more to drive and get the ball moving that way.” Tonight’s game isn’t as much a showdown in Coyle’s mind as it a measuring stick. “We were very competitive with

them, and I think we’re much better at running our offense and working for shots than the first time we played them, so we’re hoping to get this one,” he said. Mandan coach Jason Horner said Coyle carries a lot of responsibility for a junior. “He has to lead by example and verbally,” Horner said. “Talking to him is like talking to another coach. He understands the big picture. He understands the demands of a varsity season and what we have to do

Continued from 1D to be successful.” As a returning all-region player, Coyle is the target of opposing defenses. He averages 16.7 points per game. Horner said Coyle has handled the added attention well. “They key on him and right now we don’t have the other scorers we’ve had in the past,” Horner said. “That puts a little extra pressure on him ... but he’s still playing well and he’s doing it within the framework of our offense. He doesn’t think he’s above the team concept.”


Sports

Bismarcktribune.com ■ Bismarck Tribune

Thursday, February 3, 2011 ■ Page 5D

NHL ROUNDUP Penguins 3, Islanders 0 PITTSBURGH (AP) — Goaltender Brent Johnson recorded 20 saves and the Pittsburgh Penguins shut out the New York Islanders for the second time in nine days, winning 3-0 on Wednesday night. Tyler Kennedy, Chris

Kunitz and Max Talbot scored for Pittsburgh, which has won four consecutive and seven of eight — all without captain Sidney Crosby (concussion). The Penguins have also been without All-Star center Evgeni Malkin (sinus infection) for five games.

Red Wings 7, Senators 5 OTTAWA (AP) — Johan Franzen scored five goals and the Detroit Red Wings sent Ottawa to its eighth straight loss by beating the Senators 7-5. The Senators (17-27-8) have lost 14 of 15 and haven’t won a home game since

NBA ROUNDUP Grizzlies 102, Timberwolves 84 MINNEAPOLIS (AP) — Rudy Gay had 22 points, seven assists and seven rebounds, and Zach Randolph added 23 points and 13 boards to lead the Memphis Grizzlies to a victory over the Minnesota Timberwolves on Wednesday night. Michael Beasley scored 19 points for the Timberwolves and Kevin Love had just 10 points and 10 rebounds, narrowly getting his 34th straight doubledouble.

76ers 106, Nets 92 NEWARK, N.J. (AP) — Lou Williams scored 26 points and Jrue Holiday had 11 points, 11 assists and 10 rebounds for his first career triple-double to lead the Philadelphia 76ers to a victory over the New Jersey Nets. Jodie Meeks added 10 of his 15 points in a 14-2 thirdquarter run that broke the game open.

Bobcats 97, Pistons 87 AUBURN HILLS, Mich. (AP) — Stephen Jackson scored a season-high 39 points and the Charlotte Bobcats beat the shorthanded Detroit Pistons. Former P i s t o n s c e n t e r Kw a m e Brown added 14 points and 10 rebounds for the Bobcats.

Thunder 104, Hornets 93 OKLAHOMA CITY (AP) — Kevin Durant continued a scoring tear with 43 points and 10 rebounds and led a key fourth-quarter run and the Oklahoma City Thunder beat the New Orleans Hornets. Durant eclipsed 40 Associated Press points for the third time in four games, and he leads the Atlanta’s Al Horford puts NBA with five 40-point down a dunk during games this season.

Wednesday’s game against Toronto.

beating the New York Knicks for their sixth straight victory. Jose Barea added 22 points and Tyson Chandler had 15 points and 11 boards for the Mavericks, who outscored the Knicks 26-6 to Hawks 100, Raptors 87 ATLANTA (AP) — Joe open the second half and Johnson scored a season- went on to their fifth consechigh 37 points, Josh Smith utive win in New York. h a d 1 8 p o i n t s a n d 1 1 Pacers 117, Cavs 112 rebounds, and the Atlanta CLEVELAND (AP) — The Hawks beat Toronto for the Cavaliers’ long losing streak Raptors’ 13th straight loss. is almost history. Cleveland’s Amir Johnson scored 20 slide reached 22 games — points and DeMar DeRozan one shy of the NBA’s singleadded 16 for Toronto. season record — as Danny Granger scored 23 points Mavs 113, Knicks 97 NEW YORK (AP) — Dirk and Darren Collison added Nowitzki had 29 points and 22 to lead the Indiana Pacers 11 rebounds, and the Dallas to a win over the Cavaliers, Mavericks seized control in now winless in 2011 and losthe third quarter before ers of 32 of 33.

Nuggets 109, Trail Blazers 90

State 56-54. Gay then hauled in the long inbounds pass as the buzzer sounded and his COLLEGE PARK, Md. (AP) teammates mobbed him. — Kyle Singler scored 22 points, Nolan Smith had 21 No. 8 BYU 69, and No. 5 Duke defeated Wyoming 62 Maryland on Wednesday LARAMIE, Wyo. (AP) — night to avoid its first losing Jimmer Fredette scored 26 streak in nearly two years. points and Brandon Davies The Blue Devils were coming had 20 as No. 8 Brigham off a lopsided loss to St. Young beat Wyoming. FreJohn’s. dette, who entered the game No. 17 Syracuse 66, averaging 27.6 points, shot 7 for 21 from the field, includNo. 6 Connecticut 58 HARTFORD, Conn. (AP) ing 2 of 11 from 3-point — Rick Jackson had 13 range. points and 13 rebounds to No. 12 Villanova 75, lead No. 17 Syracuse to a victory over No. 6 Connecticut Marquette 70 VILLANOVA, Pa. (AP) — and the Orange avoided the Mouphtaou Yarou scored 18 first five-game losing streak in coach Jim Boeheim’s 35 points, Corey Fisher had 17 seasons. Brandon Triche had a n d N o . 1 2 V i l l a n o v a 16 points for the Orange (19- snapped a two-game losing streak with a win over Mar4, 6-4 Big East). quette. Antonio Pena had 14 No. 7 San Diego State points and 10 rebounds for 56, Colorado State 54 the Wildcats. FORT COLLINS, Colo. Oklahoma State 76, (AP) — D.J. Gay sank a jumper with 1.8 seconds left No. 14 Missouri 70 STILLWATER, Okla. (AP) to lift seventh-ranked San Diego State past Colorado — Darrell Williams scored 15

MIDWAY LANES Men: Game — Dave Bosch 300, Jon Breckel 300, Sly Foote 300, Dave Givan 300, Tom Miller 300, Ben Mues 300, Russ Nelson 300, Jake Sauter 300, Grant Veen 300. Three-game series — Grant Veen 811, Jon Breckel 810, Thomas Wolf 809, Jason Locken 808, Sly Foote 803. Four-game series — Bob VanderderVorst 991, Gary Bryant 978, Bob VanderVorst 977, Duane Sandvick 963, Jack Nelson 961. Women: Game — Missy Jahner 279, Sandy Randazzo 278, Missy Jahner 276, Missy Jahner 269, Laurie Bense 267, Marie Foster 267. Three-game series — Sandy Randazzo 746, Missy Jahner 732, Deanna Saragosa 694, Brenna Berg 681, Mikayla Shipman 675. Four-game series — Missy Jahner 977, Missy Jahner 955, Marie Foster 943, Marie Foster 942, Marie Foster 926.

TEN SPOT LANES Men: Game — Terry Hoerer 300, Andrew Schmid 299, Lynn Geffre 290, Jeremy Kjos 289, Gary Johnson 287. Three-game series — Jackie Wait 755, Jason Farstad 744, Jeremy Kjos 743, Mike Fischer 725, Jim Bender 723, Mike Lund 723. Four-game series — Troy Bender 1,026, Lynn Geffre 988, Brian Masseth 980, Eric Lund 980, Mike Lund 977. Women: Game — Kaitlyn Thompson 256, Maggie Fleck 255, Claudia Benjamin 247, Chelsey Richter 247, Peggy Wehri 246. Series — Chelsey Richter 644, Claudia Benjamin 610, Christie Campgna 597, Marcy Lickteig 594, Kaitlyn Thompson 594.

WEEKLY LEADERS MIDWAY LANES All-Star Challenge: Men’s game — Ben Mues 267. Men’s series (4) — Darin Helbling 917, Jack Nelson 860, Brian Kraft 856. Ball and Chain: Men’s game — Drew Zahn 235. Men’s series — Andy Jangula 628. Women’s game — Nora Jangula 193. Women’s series — Nora Jangula 487. Bantam: Boys game — Dannon Taix 159. Boys series — Dannon Taix 286. Girls game — Brianne Hirchert 136. Girls series — Brianne Hirchert 220. Capitol Rollers: Game — Gail Hill 215. Series — Gail Hill 584. Centennial: Game — Duane Sandvick 238. Series — Clarence Clayton 652. D.C. Bowlers: Men’s game — Gary Ship-

man 299, Karl Olsen 287. Men’s series — Karl Olsen 746, Gary Shipman 650. Women’s game — Brittnee Foote 205. Women’s series — Kathy Bailey 563. Early Risers: Game — Cheri Horner 177. Series — Sharon Irvin 478. Even Dozen: Men’s game — Kyle Mattson 257. Men’s series — Rod Bakken 661. Women’s game — Sue Matteson 214. Women’s series — Sue Matteson 511. Flintstone: Game — Mark Wagner 279. Series — Mark Wagner 715, Chad Broeckel 675, Keith Becker 673. Friday Seniors: Men’s game — Garnett Rudie 237. Men’s series — Garnett Rudie 597. Women’s game — Adele Koenig 182. Women’s series — Adele Koenig 463. Golden Oldies: Men’s game — Tom Miller 268. Men’s series — Hilmer Mohl 696, Tom Miller 676. Women’s game — Gayle Skaaden 188. Women’s series — Tillie Becker 498. Inter City: Game — Duane Edwards 267. Series — Duane Edwards 708, Case Jose 698, T.J. Posey 674. Junior High: Boys game — Carter Strand 191. Boys series — Kelly Kuntz 484. Girls game — Jamie Holzer 164. Girls series — Jamie Holzer 427. Midway Classic: Game — Marie Foster 235. Series (4) — Marie Foster 803, Laurie Bense 783, Missy Jahner 761. Monday Madness: Men’s game — Chad Portscheller 244. Men’s series — Chad Portscheller 668. Women’s game — Sara Bentz 203. Women’s series — Shelly Portscheller 501. Odd Couples: Men’s game — Dave Givan 248. Men’s series — Loren Haid 652. Women’s game — Sandy Randazzo 256. Women’s series — Sandy Randazzo 606. Roughrider: Game — Ben Mues 286. Series — Ben Mues 747, Eric Helbling 689, Mike Nider 669. Short Timers: Men’s game — Darrell Bosch 263. Men’s series — Stuart Sipma 698. Women’s game — Sandra Sipma 187. Womens series — Sandra Sipma 493. Strike Searchers: Game — Kathy Bahmiller 221. Series — Kathy Bahmiller 613. TGIT: Game — Matt Walstad 288. Series — Jack Nelson 751, Tom Job 682, Duane Edwards 667. Tuesday Golden Agers: Men’s game — Pius Welk 256. Men’s series — Floyd Holworth 662. Women’s game — Joanne Walton 190. Women’s series — Shirley Sailer 520. Twin City High Rollers: Men’s game — Sean Hilliard 276. Men’s series — Sean

Gionta, who scored twice in Tuesday’s shootout win at Washington, made it a twogoal lead at 11:32 with his 19th. Auld, who blew a 4-0 lead in his last start, improved to 4-2 in eight g a m e s. T h e Ca n a d i e n s improved to 9-2-3 in their last 14 games.

Class B notes Continued from 1D “Bosch, Deede and Olson ... those are our horses,” Hoffman said. “We can always count on them to score big points in tournaments. We have a lot of other guys who have been pretty consistent. We’ve had 10, 12 guys score in every tournament this year, and that’ll be a big key for us at regionals and state. We’re in a tough, tough region with Lisbon, Oakes, Napoleon and Linton. We’re really going to have to fight to get a lot qualified.” Bosch won a state title in 2009 and placed second in 2010. Olson captured a state title last season. Next up for the Mustangs is the Region 1 dual tournament, which will be held Saturday at Ellendale. South Border was the region runner-up last season and went on to finish third at the state dual tournament.

s i n c e 2 0 0 1 . Na p o l e o n outscored the Lions 19-5 in the second quarter and led 29-13 at the intermission. “Our man-to-man defense was pretty darn stingy. Holding a team like Linton to 13 points in a half is pretty impressive,” Ketterling said. “We mainly wanted to limit their easy buckets. They score a lot of points off turnovers and fast breaks. But we took pretty good care of the basketball, and we made sure we hurried back on defense.” Linton-HMB roared back in the third quarter, cutting the deficit to five at 42-37. However, they never got closer. “We knew they would come out and make a run, and they did,” Ketterling said. “But we held them off in the fourth quarter. I’m proud of the way the boys responded to the challenge.” Napoleon’s inside game was a major factor. Posts Donovan Gross and Wade Rath-Wald scored 18 and 16 points, respectively, and combined for 20 rebounds, with Rath-Wald getting 12. Rath-Wald, a 6-foot-4 junior, also had six blocked shots, four steals and four assists. Point guard Jonah Schwartzenberger added 11 points. Ketterling also cited sophomore Grant Weigel for his defensive work on Linton-HMB’s most consistent scorer, Kelsey Larson, who finished with 12 points. “It was a good team effort,” Ketterling said. “We had a lot of players step up.” The Napoleon girls later made it a sweep with a 70-67 victory over Linton-HMB. The fifth-ranked Imperials raised their record to 15-0 and wrapped up the top seed in the district tournament. Rikki Schmidt and Sheridon Dewald led Napoleon with 26 and 22 points, respectively. Kendra Weigel contributed 18. Kayln Schneider tossed in 24 for

the Lions. In a key District 9 girls basketball game Tuesday night, New Salem-Almont downed Shiloh Christian 6650 to hand the Skyhawks their first loss in five district games. The Holsteins, who got 28 points from Emily Wolf, will be the district tournament’s top seed if they defeat Center-Stanton next Tuesday night. NS-A is 4-1 in district play. The Washburn boys basketball team will be the top seed in the District 10 tournament. The Cardinals wrapped up the No. 1 spot with a 65-42 victory over Max Tuesday night. The lone bright spot for the Cossacks was Levi Tomlinson scoring his 1,000th career point. The Mott-Regent boys completed a clean sweep of District 13 opponents Tuesday night with a 62-45 decision over Bowman County. Nate Fries led the way with 32 points. The Wildfire, 6-0 in district games, scored a big Region 7 victory last Thursday night, downing Dickinson Trinity 64-62. MottRegent lost to the Titans 6636 in December. Speaking of Trinity, the Titans rolled past Richardton-Taylor 88-50 on Tuesday night to put the finishing touches on a perfect 5-0 mark in District 14. Last Friday night, Solen defeated Standing Rock 5447 to secure the top seed in the District 9 boys tournament.

Long in SI Standing Rock’s Shauna Long was featured in Sports Illustrated’s Faces in the Crowd this week. The Standing Rock senior was recognized for setting scoring records in the Nike Interstate Shootout (110 points) in Lake Oswego, Ore., and the Lakota Nation Invitational Tournament (121) in Rapid City, S.D. She played four games in both tournaments.

No. 25 West Virginia 56, Seton Hall 44 MORGANTOWN, W.Va. (AP) — Kevin Jones scored 13 points to surpass 1,000 for his career and No. 25 West Virginia rode a strong first half to a win over Seton Hall. Deniz Kilicli and Cam Thoroughman added 10 points apiece for West Virginia (156, 6-3 Big East).

BOWLING SEASON LEADERS

Gionta scored third-period goals and Alex Auld made 33 saves to lead the Montreal Canadiens to a 3-2 win over the Florida Panthers. Jeff Halpern tied it at 1 in the second period with his Canadiens 3, Panthers 2 eighth goal, and Plekanec M O N T R E A L ( A P ) — put Montreal up 2-1 with his Tomas Plekanec and Brian 17th at 5:46 of the third.

DENVER (AP) — Nene had 22 points and 10 rebounds, Carmelo Anthony and Chauncey Billups scored 20 points each and the Denver Nuggets beat the Portland Trail Blazers. Wes- Upset at Napoleon The Napoleon boys basley Matthews had 19 points and LaMarcus Aldridge ketball team is having its added 18 points and nine best season in years, but has had to take a backseat to Disrebounds for Portland. trict 6 and Region 3 rival LinRockets 97, Jazz 96 ton-HMB. SALT LAKE CITY (AP) — Not anymore. Kevin Martin scored on a The Imperials improved three-point play with 6.9 to 15-2 and extended their seconds left and finished winning streak to 13 games with 22 points to lead the with a 57-51 victory over the Houston Rockets to a come- third-ranked and previouslyfrom-behind victory over the unbeaten Lions Tuesday short-handed Utah Jazz. C.J. night at Napoleon. Miles missed a last-second Napoleon also clinched 3-pointer that would have the top seed in the District 6 won it for the Jazz. tournament, which begins Feb. 10 at Hazelton. “It’s a big win and certainpoints and grabbed 13 ly a big step in the right rebounds to lead Oklahoma direction for our program,” State to a victory over No. 14 Napoleon coach Caleb KetMissouri. Jean-Paul Olukemi terling said. “Linton’s had and Keiton Page each scored everybody’s number in the 19 for the Cowboys (15-7, 3-5 district for a lot of years, so Tuesday’s game was a big Big 12). confidence boost. We now Indiana 60, know that we can beat them if we play well.” No. 18 Minnesota 57 A dominant first half BLOOMINGTON, Ind. (AP) — Tom Pritchard and powered the Imperials to Verdell Jones each scored 12 their first victory over a Linpoints to lead Indiana past ton boys basketball team No. 18 Minnesota. Blake Hoffarber scored 15 points and Austin Hollins added 13 to lead Minnesota (16-6, 55). But Hoffarber’s 3-pointer to force overtime bounced off the front of the rim.

TOP 25 MEN’S COLLEGE BASKETBALL No. 5 Duke 80, Maryland 62

beating Pittsburgh on Dec. 26. Kris Draper and Niklas Kronwall also scored, and Jimmy Howard made 29 saves for the Red Wings.

Hilliard 708, Steve Skaret 687, Kevin Keller 663. Twins: Game — Jason Helbling 246. Series — Jason Helbling 684, Aaron Kramer 660, Ron Kopp 651. Wednesday Morning Coffee: Game — Joey Schulte 187. Series — Jan Ziegler 498. Women’s City: Game — Lynn Rings 204. Series — Jan McGuire 535.

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TEN SPOT LANES Twilite: Game — Mike Schmid 216. Series — Al McLeod 576. Custer: Game — Billy Armstrong 259. Series — Shane Maxwell 709, Duane Moch 697, Chris Krein 684. Wednesday Soda: Game — Sandy Schmidt 205. Series — Sandy Schmidt 524. Men’s Mandan: Game — Kennen Heid 275. Series (4) — Eric Lund 728. Keglers: Game — Jeremy Kjos 289. Series — Jeremy Kjos 743. Friday Niners: Men’s game — Shane Maxwell 237. Men’s series — Jim Bender 687. Women’s game — Christie Campgna 213. Women’s series — Christie Campgna 540. Moose Bantam: Boys game — Carter Berger 127. Boys series — Carter Berger 268. Girls game — Peighton Wait 97. Girls series — Peighton Wait 154. Sid’s Kids: Boys game — Tyler Richter 181. Boys series — Tyler Richter 434. Girls game — Nicole Gipp 150. Girls series — Nicole Gipp 357. Sunday Juniors: Boys game — Anthony Teske 222. Boys series — Anthony Teske 582. Girls game — Kayla Schauer 190. Girls series — Kayla Schauer 484. Scratch Juniors: Boys game — Joseph Bender 240. Boys series — Joseph Bender 587. Girls game — Chelsey Richter 238. Girls series — Chelsey Richter 606.

■ NOTE: Bowling leaders are compiled from league Web sites. Season leaders are limited to top five scores, plus ties, from each bowling center. Leaders for top series will be listed under three-game or four-game depending on league rules, not both. For weekly leaders, each league’s top game and series will be listed, plus any bowler who meets the following minimums: 275 game, 650 three-game series or 850 four-game series for men; 225 game, 600 three-game series or 750 four-game series for women. There will be a limit of three weekly leaders, plus ties, per league.

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Page 6D ■ Thursday, February 3, 2011

Bismarck Tribune ■ Bismarcktribune.com

NYSE Close Change Year A 23.35 -.65 +4.0 57.10 -1.43 +1.2 50.97 -.24 +.6 16.37 +.11 ... 7.03 -.15 -9.8 30.46 -.30 -12.2 27.67 -.20 -5.8 45.73 +.50 -4.6 8.29 +.07 +1.3 6.33 +.04 +10.3 33.40 -.40 +9.5 41.23 -.82 -.5 3.43 ... +15.9 17.21 -.08 +11.8 37.20 -.30 +1.2 73.78 -3.17 -.9 54.74 -.96 -8.8 23.68 +.10 -3.8 25.88 +.51 +13.6 13.74 -.89 +6.8 14.46 -.21 -1.2 35.69 -.26 -.8 43.72 +.12 +1.9 41.17 +.11 -14.7 35.52 -.77 +4.1 80.03 +1.49 +5.1 21.80 -.74 -20.4 17.99 +.07 +.4 46.37 +.11 +.8 121.06+2.08 +1.5 36.63 -.56 -3.9 35.33 +.63 +17.5 18.28 -1.84 -10.9 15.38 +.33 -13.1 33.10 -.08 +6.1

ABB Ltd AFLAC AGCO AK Steel AMR ASA Ltd s AT&T Inc AbtLab AMD AdvSemi Aetna Agilent AlcatelLuc Alcoa AlliantEgy AlliantTch AlphaNRs Altria AlumChina AmAxle AEagleOut AEP AmExp AmIntlGrp AmeriBrgn Anadarko AnnTaylr Annaly Aon Corp Apache ArcelorMit ArchDan ArvMerit AssuredG ATMOS

Avon

28.43 B BB&T Cp 28.31 BHP BillLt 93.16 BP PLC 47.13 BakrHu 68.42 BcBilVArg 12.66 BcoBrades 18.80 BcoSantand 12.53 BcoSBrasil 11.51 BkofAm 14.24 BkIrelnd 2.21 BkNYMel 31.84 Bar iPVix rs 30.34 BarrickG 47.53 BestBuy 34.69 BlkHillsCp 31.52 Blackstone 16.67 BlockHR 12.82 Boeing 71.00 Borders .39 BostonSci 6.85 BrMySq 25.28 C CB REllis 24.04 CBS B 19.97 CIGNA 42.26 CSX 70.97 CVS Care 34.65 Cameco g 43.00 Cameron 56.08 CampSp 34.38 CapOne 49.46 Carnival 45.70 Caterpillar 99.09 CedarF 18.22 Cemex 9.48

-2.2 CntryLink ChesEng Chevron Chimera ChinaFd Citigrp Clorox CocaCE CocaCl ColgPal CollctvBrd ConocPhil ConEd ContlRes Corning Covidien CrownHold Cummins

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E 25.47 48.57 3.66 36.64 16.08 6.41 59.85 32.22 35.93 7.93 3.27 42.52 83.41 F 41.38 90.80 40.62 15.40 6.82 60.55 56.26 9.33 G 6.08 19.82 16.24 19.03 20.71 14.84 34.66 35.68 4.12 12.76 24.43 13.58 40.82

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OfficeDpt OfficeMax OilSvHT OldRepub Olin Omnicom

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MARKET SUMMARY

lane in the global oil business. Oil prices fluctuated throughout the day as traders balanced the clashes in Egypt with a report that fuel supplies were growing in the U.S. Oil settled 9 cents higher at $90.86 a barrel on the New York Mercantile Exchange. The Dow rose 1.81 points to end the day at 12,041.97. That’s the highest close since June 19, 2008. The Standard & Poor’s

NONFERROUS METALS

500 index lost 3.56 points, or 0.3 percent, to 1,304.03. Nine of its 10 company groups fell. Financial companies had the largest fall of any group, dropping 0.9 percent. The Nasdaq composite lost 1.63 points, or less than 0.1 percent, to 2,749.56. Treasury prices fell, pushing their yields higher. The yield on the 10-year Treasury note rose to 3.48 percent.

FOREIGN EXCHANGE

GOLD Selected world gold prices, Wednesday. London morning fixing: $1337.00 up $5.50. London afternoon fixing: $1337.00 up $5.50. NY Handy & Harman: $1337.00 up $5.50. NY Handy & Harman fabricated: $1443.96 up $5.94. NY Engelhard: $1339.92 up $5.51. NY Engelhard fabricated: $1440.42 up $5.93. NY Merc. gold Jan Wed. $1331.50 off $8.10. NY HSBC Bank USA 4 p.m. Wed. $1334.50 off $5.50.

NEW YORK (AP) — Spot nonferrous metal prices Wed. Aluminum -$1.1475 per lb., London Metal Exch. Copper -$4.4631 Cathode full plate, LME. Copper $4.5340 N.Y. Merc spot Wed. Lead - $2615.00 metric ton, London Metal Exch. Zinc - $1.0899 per lb., London Metal Exch. Gold - $1337.00 Handy & Harman (only daily quote). Gold - $1331.50 troy oz., NY Merc spot Wed. Silver - $28.295 Handy & Harman (only daily quote). Silver - $28.299 troy oz., N.Y. Merc spot Wed. Platinum -$1833.00 troy oz., N.Y. (contract). Platinum -$1828.60 troy oz., N.Y. Merc spot Wed. n.q.-not quoted, n.a.-not available r-revised

Australia 1.0082 1.0117 .9919 .9885 Britain 1.6166 1.6139 .6186 .6196 Canada 1.0117 1.0079 .9884 .9922 China .1524 .1516 6.5595 6.5980 Denmark .1850 .1853 5.4054 5.3967 Euro 1.3798 1.3820 .7248 .7236 Hong Kong .1284 .1283 7.7876 7.7918 Japan .012251 .012284 81.63 81.40 Mexico .083132 .083358 12.0290 11.9965 Russia .0339 .0338 29.4638 29.5508 Sweden .1553 .1568 6.4392 6.3776 Switzerlnd 1.0616 1.0680 .9420 .9363 CANADIAN EXCHANGE $1 Canadian = 93 cents U.S. for sale to customer and 90 cents U.S. purchase from customer At the Bank of North Dakota Wednesday

OIL PATCH Wednesday, Feb. 2, 2011 Posted price for N.D. Sweet Crude (40 gravity) FLINT HILLS, BULLETIN 20110020 (Feb. 1), price per barrel .......... $81.75 NEW YORK MERCANTILE EXCHANGE Crude oil, light sweet (NYM) 1,000 barrels, price per barrel March Last Change Open High Low 90.93 +.16 90.51 91.78 90.10 NUMBER OF RIGS OPERATING Friday (Jan. 28, 2011) Year ago 164 89

SILVER NEW YORK (AP) — Handy & Harman silver Wednesday $28.295 up $0.055. H&H fabricated $33.954 up $0.066. The morning bullion price for silver in London $28.270 off $0.050. Engelhard $28.510 up $0.430. Engelhard fabricated $34.212 up $0.516. NY Merc silver spot month Wednesday $28.299 off $0.225.

INTEREST RATES 3-month T-Bill 1-year bill 10-year T-Note 30-year T-Bond

0.15 0.26 3.48 4.64

0.16 0.27 3.42 4.59

Bond Buyer Muni Idx Fed Fds Target 30-year T-Bond

+0.02 ... +0.03

5.73 .13 4.64

AG PRICES Dakota Cash Grain Prices Sp Wht Sp Wht Winter Durum Corn 14% 15% Wht 12%

10.13 9.75 10.23 9.85 .... 10.05 10.35 10.16 10.10 10.05 10.37 10.21 10.25 10.37 10.16 9.88 10.20 9.98

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11.93 11.30 11.75 11.80 .... .... 11.85 11.86 11.85 11.05 11.87 11.96 11.75 11.87 11.86 .... 11.70 11.73

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7.86 .... 7.55 8.45 .... 8.00 7.93 7.94 8.44 8.20 8.23 7.62 7.55 8.23 7.94 .... .... 7.41

9.50 .... 10.25 9.75 .... .... .... .... .... 10.25 .... .... 10.25 .... 10.25 .... .... 10.13

6.07 6.04 .... 5.82 .... 5.74 .... .... 5.89 5.54 5.81 6.00 .... .... .... .... .... ....

Barley feed

Oats

4.00 4.10 4.00 .... 3.75 4.00 .... .... .... 4.30 .... 4.25 3.90 .... 4.25 3.80 .... 3.98

.... 3.38 .... 3.50 2.90 .... .... .... 2.75 2.60 .... 3.25 .... .... 2.10 2.50 .... 2.00

Flax Sunflower Soybeans seeds

13.00 15.40 .... 15.60 .... 15.50 .... .... 13.00 16.00 15.45 .... .... .... 15.75 15.00 15.50 ....

26.90 30.50 .... .... .... 30.00 .... .... 26.80 .... 27.60 28.30 .... 27.70 28.75 .... 27.25 ....

.... .... .... 13.61 .... 13.59 .... .... 13.29 13.04 .... 13.35 .... .... .... .... .... ....

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27.94 -.05 +.1 23.14 -.40 +9.5 9.04 -.59 +14.4 26.51 +1.18 +11.7 5.46 +1.33 +47.2 211.26 -1.64 +20.2 16.00 +.41 +9.9 25.58 +1.11 +66.1 11.50 +.14 +16.4 33.14 -.10 +5.9 2.68 +.18 -66.8 .17 -.02 -27.4 50.66 -1.29 -11.6 33.27 -.05 +8.6 24.18 +.58 +12.2 40.02 -.41 +.5 3.34 -.01 +6.2 11.79 +.50 +15.6 56.96 -.10 +4.6 3.73 +.25 +46.9

Qualcom RF MicD RschMotn SanDisk SavientPh SeagateT SeattGen SiriusXM Staples Starbucks SunPowerA SupcndTch Symantec Tellabs TevaPhrm TiVo Inc ValenceT h Vodafone Xilinx Yahoo

53.99 6.96 61.11 47.97 9.57 14.26 15.55 1.72 22.33 32.20 15.12 2.93 17.91 5.28 55.38 10.30 1.60 28.75 33.08 16.57

-1.10 +9.1 -.06 -5.3 +.71 +5.1 +1.48 -3.8 +.42 -14.1 +.31 -5.1 -.62 +4.0 +.09 +5.7 -.42 -2.0 -.05 +.2 +1.27 +17.8 +.91 +92.8 -.08 +7.0 -.02 -22.1 -.40 +6.2 +.53 +19.4 +.04 -4.8 -.20 +8.7 -.15 +14.1 +.19 -.4

FUTURES

AMR AT&T Inc Aetna Allete AmExp BP PLC BarnesNob Baxter Citigrp CocaCl CollctvBrd ConAgra

7.03 27.67 33.40 37.49 43.72 47.13 16.41 48.50 4.85 62.86 20.50 22.54

-.15 -.20 -.40 -.19 +.12 -.85 -.51 -.16 -.05 -.19 -.86

-9.8 -5.8 +9.5 +.6 +1.9 +6.7 +16.0 -4.2 +2.5 -4.4 -2.8 -.2

Cott Cp CrackerB DeanFds Deluxe DineEquity DblEgl Exar Fastenal GenElec HarvNRes LSI Corp LeeEnt

8.26 51.20 10.32 25.44 53.10 8.50 6.62 58.95 20.71 11.33 6.40 2.91

-.07 -.18 -.04 +.30 +.61 +.23 -.53 -.09 -.20 +.04 +.04

-8.3 -6.5 +16.7 +10.5 +7.5 +72.4 -5.2 -1.6 +13.2 -6.9 +6.8 +18.3

MDU Res McDnlds NACCO NashF Nordstrm NorthropG OfficeDpt ONEOK Pt OtterTail Penney PepsiCo Pfizer

21.00 73.64 109.60 38.01 40.09 69.88 5.32 80.73 23.10 30.96 64.65 18.96

Aug 11 60.21 60.36 59.71 60.26 +.52 Sep 11 60.44 60.48 59.82 60.33 +.51 Prev. sales 80354 Prev. Open Int. 400599 chg.+9918 SOYBEAN MEAL 100 tons- dollars per ton Mar 11 386.10 390.70 384.10 386.90-3.10 May 11 389.00 392.70 386.90 389.50-2.90 Jul 11 389.40 393.30 387.30 389.90-2.70 Aug 11 379.90 383.00 379.00 380.50-2.80 Sep 11 370.10 372.40 367.80 370.10-2.90 Prev. sales 62837 Prev. Open Int. 218090 chg.+6314 CATTLE 40,000 lbs.- cents per lb. Feb 11 108.72 109.05 107.22 107.75-1.25 Apr 11 113.02 115.85 112.25 113.52-1.13 Jun 11 113.40 115.60 112.40 114.20 -.32 Aug 11 113.95 115.97 113.02 114.50 -.55 Oct 11 117.60 117.60 116.45 117.60 -.30 Prev. sales 42571 Prev. Open Int. 368348 chg.+2506 FEEDER CATTLE 50,000 lbs.- cents per lb. Mar 11 127.25 127.25 124.75 125.80-1.67 Apr 11 128.25 128.45 125.95 127.45-1.45 May 11 128.90 128.90 126.50 127.80-1.60 Aug 11 129.25 129.25 127.50 128.80-1.10 Sep 11 129.30 129.30 127.60 128.90 -.80 Prev. sales 4329 Prev. Open Int. 52705 chg. -516 PORK BELLIES 40,000 lbs.- cents per lb. Feb 11 112.00 Mar 11 113.00 May 11 106.70 Jul 11 103.50 Aug 11 102.50 Prev. sales 1 Prev. Open Int. 3 chg.

+9.9 -8.1 +1.0 +39.1 +13.0 -4.4 +7.2 -10.4 +40.5 -18.3 +35.6 -14.1 +.9 +39.5 +1.4

NthgtM g NovaGld g Oilsands g OrionEngy ParaG&S PhrmAth Protalix PudaCoal Quepasa RadientPh RareEle g Rentech RexahnPh Rubicon g SamsO&G

2.64 13.62 .60 3.84 3.26 3.30 9.95 13.08 13.80 .66 14.50 1.25 1.53 4.97 2.65

+.03 -17.5 -.09 -4.6 ... +42.9 -.44 +15.0 -.07 -18.3 +.08 -22.0 +.18 -.3 +.23 -8.2 -.48 +17.9 -.02 -34.6 +1.83 -9.7 -.01 +2.5 +.08 +36.6 +.02 -13.0 +.05 +100.8

SprottRL g SulphCo TanzRy g Taseko TrnsatlPet TravelCtrs Uluru Ur-Energy Uranerz UraniumEn VantageDrl VirnetX WirelessT WizzardSft ZBB Engy

1.88 .16 6.68 5.99 2.99 8.57 .09 3.23 5.36 6.00 1.92 14.07 .98 .25 1.18

+.08 +6.2 +.00 -5.3 +.08 -8.5 +.10 +14.0 -.05 -10.2 -.33 +127.3 -.00 -15.5 -.04 +8.0 +.12 +34.3 +.27 -.7 +.02 -5.4 +.87 -5.3 -.02 +12.6 -.01 +.05 +9.3

-.43 +.17 +.32 -.56 -.85 -.39 -.02 -.09 -.08 -.85 -.40 -.06

+3.6 -4.1 +1.1 -10.6 -5.4 +7.9 -1.5 +1.5 +2.5 -4.2 -1.0 +8.3

19.86 7.18 15.07 31.82 41.26 76.15 38.58 22.33 7.27 19.59 53.46 19.65

-.15 +.03 -.10 +.03 +.39 -.43 +.68 -.42 -.03 -.18 -1.18 -.18

Unisys UPS B US Bancrp Vodafone WaddellR WalMart WellsFargo WendyArby Westmrld WirelessT XcelEngy

34.96 74.04 27.39 28.75 36.97 55.86 32.72 5.07 13.53 .98 23.73

+5.62 +35.0 -.55 +2.0 -.27 +1.6 -.20 +8.7 -.43 +4.8 -.47 +3.6 -.67 +5.6 +.08 +9.7 -.48 +13.3 -.02 +12.6 -.15 +.8

ProgsvCp QwestCm RadioShk RobtHalf StJude SearsHldgs ShawGrp Staples Supvalu SykesEnt Target Tesoro

-.1 -5.7 -18.5 +4.0 -3.5 +3.3 +12.7 -2.0 -24.5 -3.3 -11.1 +6.0

Countrywide lawsuit settled LOS ANGELES (AP) — California has reached a settlement in a predatory lending lawsuit against former executives at Countrywide Financial Corp. that will pour $6.5 million into a fund to help foreclosed homeowners. The state had sued Countrywide, CEO Angelo Mozilo and President David Sambol under former Attorney General Jerry Brown. The 2008 lawsuit alleged that the company lured borrowers with l o w “t e a s e r ” r a t e s o n adjustable rate loans. Loan officers didn’t tell borrowers that the rates would jump, that prepayments would be penalized, and the total loan costs would skyrocket, even if they made additional payments, the state alleged. The settlement filed Wednesday in Los Angeles Superior Court says Coun-

t r y w i d e a g re e d t o p a y $6.5 million to a Foreclosure Crisis Relief Fund. It will provide restitution, loan modification services and relocation assistance for foreclosed homeowners, plus money for state and local agencies to prosecute mor tgage fraud, Attorney General Kamala Harris said. The lawsuit claimed that Countrywide engaged in unfair business practices and false advertising laws with just about every action it took to market and originate some of the most popular — and potentially risky — types of home loans. Countrywide allegedly loosened its mortgage standards and verification procedures and agents overrode warnings from a computerized underwriting system that analyzed the ability of

Ag prices, Bismarck-Mandan

2010

Spring wheat, 15%

applicants to repay. The company paid higher commissions to agents who put borrowers into loans with higher rates and fees than they qualified for based on their credit scores. In one case described in the lawsuit, the company provided a mortgage for an 85-year-old disabled veteran with such a low credit score and high debt that he defaulted on an adjustable rate mortgage in less than six months. The state claimed that these practices led to tens of thousands of homeowners with Countrywide loans defaulting and losing their homes to foreclosure. The attorney general’s lawsuit alleged that Mozilo and Sambol knew of these practices and allowed them to continue.

2011

Barley, delivered $ 5

$15

12

4

9

3 6

2

3 0

1

Jan Feb Mar AprMay Jun Jul Aug Sep Oct Nov Dec

Sunflower, delivered

Jan Feb Mar AprMay Jun Jul Aug Sep Oct Nov Dec

Feeder cattle, 600-700 $ 175

SIOUX FALLS LIVE

Previous Day’s Slaughter: Cows 7775 Bulls 650 Compared to Tuesday, slaughter cows and bulls steady to 1.00 higher. Lean Boners Breakers Premium White 90 Pct Lean 85 Pct Lean 75 Pct Lean 500 lbs and up 131.00-139.00 128.00-135.00 107.00-125.00 135.00139.00 400-500 lbs 134.00 Only 125.00127.00 97.00-125.00 350-400 lbs 126.00-134.00 Slaughter Bull Carcasses 92 Pct Lean 600 lbs and up 142.00-146.00 500-600 lbs 141.00-144.00

-.15 +.04 +.51 +.15 +.01 -.10 +.24 -.02 -.10 -.07 -.00 +.13 -.08 +.37 -.33

LOCAL COMPANIES

$ 35

WHEAT 5,000 bu minimum- cents per bushel Mar 11 841Ÿ 864¿ 835¿ 863 +27Ÿ May 11 890Ÿ 895Ÿ 865 894 +27ß Jul 11 909ß 915ß 885¿ 914ß+28ß Sep 11 931¿ 937 908 936Ÿ+29¿ Dec 11 943¿ 948ß 922¿ 948Ÿ+28Ÿ Prev. sales 94699 Prev. Open Int. 545753 chg.-6145 CORN 5,000 bu minimum- cents per bushel Mar 11 669 674¿ 663Ÿ 669Ÿ +3Ÿ May 11 679 685 673¿ 679ß +3Ÿ Jul 11 684 689Ÿ 678 684¿ +3¿ Sep 11 633Ÿ 639 629Ÿ 635ß +2ß Dec 11 597¿ 603 592ß 597ß +1ß Prev. sales 263544 Prev. Open Int. 1669116 chg.+14646 OATS 5,000 bu minimum- cents per bushel Mar 11 400 414 396 413¿ +16 May 11 411¿ 416¿ 405 416¿+10ß Jul 11 412 416¿ 407 416¿ +8ß Sep 11 378ß 381 377 381 +3¿ Dec 11 369ß 374 369 374 +4 Prev. sales 2315 Prev. Open Int. 14011 chg. -92 SOYBEANS 5,000 bu minimum- cents per bushel Mar 11 1443¿ 1452 1433¿ 1444 +6 May 11 1450ß 1461ß 1443ß 1454 +6 Jul 11 1455ß 1465 1449 1459Ÿ+6Ÿ Aug 11 1430¿ 1434¿ 1425¿ 1432 +6 Sep 11 1397¿ 1401ß 1392ß 1400 +6ß Prev. sales 216863 Prev. Open Int. 677852 chg.+9978 SOYBEAN OIL 60,000 lbs- cents per lb Mar 11 60.00 60.00 58.46 59.25 +.53 May 11 59.63 59.93 59.02 59.76 +.54 Jul 11 60.02 60.31 59.36 60.14 +.53

-.92 -.32 -.28 -.41 -.04 -.07 -.11 -.11 -.11 -.06 -.13 -.12 +.05 -1.28 -.38 -.34 +.05 +.16 +.31 -.52 -.03 -.05 +.14 -.18

AMEX

QUOTES

Beach Bismarck Bowman Cleveland Dickinson-Woody’s Harvey Hensler Lemmon, S.D. McLaughlin,S.D. Max Napoleon New Salem Scranton Sterling-SCG Taylor Tuttle Underwood Watford City

Sothebys 41.82 SouthnCo 37.62 SwstAirl 11.57 SwstnEngy 39.03 SprintNex 4.35 SP Matls 39.41 SP HlthC 32.14 SP CnSt 28.98 SP Consum 37.51 SP Engy 74.28 SPDR Fncl 16.61 SP Inds 36.63 SP Tech 26.48 Standex 33.05 StateStr 47.27 Stryker 58.20 SturmRug 15.21 Suncor gs 42.15 Suntech 9.13 SunTrst 30.79 Supvalu 7.27 Synovus 2.65 Sysco 29.32 Systemax 13.76 T TECO 18.48 TaiwSemi 13.34 Talbots 5.34 Target 53.46 TeckRes g 64.41 TelNorL 15.55 TelebrasH 7.11 TelefEsp s 25.74 TelMexL 17.84 TenetHlth 6.68 Teradyn 17.25 Terex 35.91

NASDAQ

Markets mixed Wednesday NEW YORK (AP) — Stocks ended Wednesday mixed, a day after the Dow Jones industrial average closed above 12,000 for the first time since June 2008. The Dow traded in a tight range throughout the day as investors weighed the impact of unrest in Egypt against better-than-expected news on the job market. “The market seems to be catching its breath after that strong run Tuesday,” said Alan Gayle, senior investment strategist for RidgeWorth Investments. Traders’ television screens were filled with scenes of fighting in Egypt between groups that support President Hosni Mubarak and those who are calling for his ouster. Mubarak vowed Tuesday that he will not run for president in September but did not say he would take any steps to leave office before then. Egypt is not a major producer of oil but controls the Suez Canal, a key shipping

+4.3 -.1 +2.4 +2.5 +5.3 -25.3 +3.9 -5.7

-1.5 -10.2 +10.8 -10.1 -6.9 +1.0

30

150

25 125 20 100

15 10

Jan Feb Mar AprMay Jun Jul Aug Sep Oct Nov Dec

Jan Feb Mar AprMay Jun Jul Aug Sep Oct Nov Dec

Feeder cattle, 450-550

Spring wheat, 14% $ 15

75

$175

MINNEAPOLIS FUTURES SPRING WHEAT 5,000 bu minimum- cents per bushel Mar 11 1003¿ 1014¿ 980Ÿ 1010Ÿ+24Ÿ May 11 1012Ÿ 1020Ÿ 990 1017 +23¿ Jul 11 1016 1026ß 992 1022¿+25¿ Sep 11 1006ß 1015¿ 981ß 1013Ÿ+26Ÿ Dec 11 1006ß 1015 982 1012 +30ß Prev. sales 6248 Prev. Open Int. 70869 chg. +1637

12 150 9 6

125

3 0

100

Jan Feb Mar AprMay Jun Jul Aug Sep Oct Nov Dec

Jan Feb Mar AprMay Jun Jul Aug Sep Oct Nov Dec

Bismarck Tribune - Feb. 3, 2011  

The Feb. 3, 2011 edition of the Bismarck Tribune newspaper in North Dakota.

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