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63/42 Details, 6B

Faith effort creates solar ovens to be sent to Haiti Life, 1C

State soccer Century High Patriots advance to the finals Sports, 1D

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Lincoln man charged Vick accused of attempted murder, but not mother’s death By JENNY MICHAEL Bismarck Tribune A Lincoln man has been charged with attempted m u rd e r a n d f e l o n i o u s restraint in a Thursday incident in which one person died and three were injured. However, Christopher David Vick, 36, was not charged in relation to the death of his mother, Alice Vick, 62. Prosecutors said additional charges are possible in the case, which remains under investigation. Vick was charged with Class A felony attempted murder and Class C felony felonious restraint on Friday. The attempted murder charge carries a four-year minimum mandatory sentence upon conviction because of allegations a knife was used in commission of the offense. Vick told South Central District Judge Bruce Haskell he did not want to be released from jail. Haskell ordered him held without bond and ordered him to not have contact with his alleged victim, Erin Mees. Another son of Alice Vick, who has not been identified, called 911 around noon on Thursday from a neighbor’s home to report a domestic disturbance. Responding officers found Alice Vick dead in her home. Burleigh County State’s Attorney Richard Riha said the preliminary cause of death according to an autopsy was blunt force trauma. Deputies located Christopher Vick and Mees at St. Alexius Medical Center’s emergency room at 2:30 p.m. Mees had serious

Flooding threatens Hebron residents By BRIAN GEHRING and LEANN ECKROTH Bismarck Tribune

injuries for which she had surgery on Thursday. Assistant State’s Attorney Pam Nesvig said Mees’s condition has “stabilized.” Christopher Vick and the other son of Alice Vick also received treatment at Bismarck hospitals. Christopher Vick had an approximately 3-inch gash on the left side of the back of his neck for which it appeared he had stitches. In the charges filed Thursday, Vick is accused of taking “a substantial step Continued on 9A

ABOVE: Christopher David Vick is seen during a court appearance in Bismarck on Friday. Vick is charged with attempted murder and felonious restraint. LEFT: Burleigh County Assistant State’s Attorney Pamela Nesvig and Burleigh County State’s Attorney Richard Riha answer questions about the charges filed against Vick. (WILL KINCAID/Tribune)

Driver is sentenced in fatal accident By JENNY MICHAEL Bismarck Tribune Merrill James Mann II will spend eight years in prison — the maximum sentence allowed for involuntar y manslaughter under federal law — for the 2012 death of a New England woman in a drunken driving crash. U.S. District Mann Judge Daniel Hovland sentenced Mann to the maximum sentence in a hearing Friday

“Whether Mr. Mann intended it or not — and I don’t think he did — he does not have the ability to say no to a drink or say no to the keys.” Lori Kiwimagi Acevedo, great-niece of victim Roberta Kiwimagi and also injured in the crash morning, informing the defendant that he would have given him 10 years if he could have. The judge cited Mann’s history with alcohol, his blood alcohol concentration at the time of the fatal crash and a new driving under the influence charge while Mann was at a halfway house pending sentencing

as reasons for the sentence. Roberta Kiwimagi, 84, died in a crash on April 20, 2012, in which Mann, of New Town, ran a stop sign and struck the van in which Kiwimagi was a passenger. Kiwimagi had been traveling home with family members from a funeral. According to court documents,

Mann was northbound on BIA Route 2, west of New Town, at 4 p.m. on April 20, 2012, in a 2004 Chevrolet K2500 pickup. He had been drinking. After stopping at a stop sign at the intersection with N.D. Highway 23 “for a prolonged period of time,” Mann pulled into the intersection at the same time a westbound 2003 Dodge Caravan, driven by Ace Acevedo, was entering the intersection. Kiwimagi, one of three passengers in the Caravan, died as a result of her injuries. Medical personnel drew blood from Mann at 7:38 p.m. on April 20. His blood-alcohol concentration at Continued on 9A

Residents of Hebron’s south side were urged Friday to leave their homes due to the rising Little Knife River, but a city official said the water level had dropped by late evening and people were staying put. “It’s going down,” said Jim Raaf, the city supervisor, at about 8:45 p.m. “I walked the whole town and everybody says they’ll wait and see (rather than evacuate).” Officials were keeping watch on the water, Raaf said, but the rain had INSIDE subsided ■ Officials and “it looks monitoring like it’s pretty flooding in much over.” northeastern Water had N.D., 9A threatened ■ Flash to top the flood brings dam on the fish to newlyLittle Knife created N.D. R i v e r, t h e lake, 9A National Weather Service said. Residents had been urged to evacuate by 9 p.m. and report to Hebron City Hall. Morton County Emergency Manager Tom Doering said the voluntary evacuation declaration was issued because the water started to back up. He said in the afternoon that the water was 5 feet away from homes on Elm Street, the southernmost street in town and closest to the river. The evacuation call was canceled about 7:30 p.m. If residents are experiencing flooding in their yards or homes, they can go to the sandbagging site at the old cheese plant at the west end of Main Street, Doering said. Volunteers are filling sandbags and arrangements can be made to have sandbags hauled to residences if needed. For more information, call the auditor’s office at 701878-4600. Other phone numbers that can be used are 701595-2971 and 701-426-8544.

Manning According to the National Weather Service website, the Knife River is expected to reach minor flood stage at Hazen and reached the action stage at Manning on Friday. Projections are for the Continued on 9A

Pig with a wheelchair becomes an inspiration By TAMARA LUSH Associated Press SUMTERVILLE, Fla. — In many circumstances, a piglet without the use of its hind legs would be put down. But Chris P. Bacon’s unusual condition has made him an international star and an inspiration to those with disabilities. When Chris was born in January, a woman brought him into Len Lucero’s veterinary office in central Florida. The piglet’s two back legs were deformed because of a congenital defect that left the joints fused together. Lucero said the woman thought the animal

would need to be euthanized. But Lucero watched as the baby potbellied pig crawled out of the carrier. “His front legs were down on the ground, his back legs were up in the air, and he was balancing and walking forward,” said Lucero. “He was full of life. So I thought, there was no way I could put this thing down, I’d rather give him a fighting chance, at least if not at my home, I would find someplace for him.” Lucero, who lives on a farm in central Florida, brought the little pig home to his wife, two kids and menagerie of animals. The animal’s official name became “Chris

P. Bacon,” but informally, they called him “Piggy.” Lucero’s kids loved him and snapped photos. The family dog, a black and white Australian Shepherd, became his protector. The doctor wondered how he could help the pig move easier and considered a set of wheels attached to a harness, similar to what some lame dogs use. His son had a set of K’nex toys — with wheels and other pieces that snap together — and Lucero built a small cart and cobbled together a tiny harness. At first, the pig didn’t like the harness, but then the tiny animal got the hang Continued on 9A

Widespread damage

Growing pains


Tornadoes touch down around Oklahoma City; 2 deaths reported — 2A

Study to assess the expansion of the City/ County Building — 1B

Law enforcement pay: How does it compare locally?

Potbellied pig Chris P. Bacon, owned by veterinarian Len Lucero, moves around on a special harness, in Sumterville, Fla., on Thursday. (Associated Press) Classified . . . . . . . . 5C Money . . . . . . . . . . 6D Crossword . . . . 8C, 9C Movies . . . . . . . . . . 3C Deaths . . . . . . . . . . 7A Opinion. . . . . . . . . . 8A General info. . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 800-472-2273 Circulation. . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 701-250-8210 Classified. . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 701-258-6900

SATURDAY, JUNE 1, 2013 OPINION ‘Hang up, hang up, hang up’ PAGE 8A





Ill. legislators don’t vote on marriage

Okla. tornado kills two

SPRINGFIELD, Ill. (AP) — Despite urging from President Barack Obama in his home state and fierce onthe-ground campaigning, a legislative measure that would have made Illinois the 13th state to allow same-sex couples to marry didn’t rally enough support from lawmakers in the House. The bill’s sponsor, Democratic Rep. Greg Harris, gave an emotional testimony before lawmakers, explaining that he simply didn’t have the 60 votes the measure needed to pass and wouldn’t be calling it for a vote. Friday was the final day of the legislative session. Illinois lawmakers also failed to reach an agreement on how to fix the state’s nearly $100 billion pension problem. They did approve the nation’s strictest regulations on high-volume oil and gas drilling on Friday, sending the measure to Gov. Pat Quinn. The Senate passed the bill 52-3. Quinn has said he’ll sign the bill, which establishes rules oil and gas companies must follow during hydraulic fracturing, or fracking. The measure requires companies to disclose chemicals and to test water before and after drilling. It also holds them liable for contamination. Lawmakers also approved ending a ban on concealed weapons permits.

Four firefighters killed in motel fire HOUSTON (AP) — Four firefighters searching for people they thought might be trapped in a blazing Houston motel and restaurant Friday were killed when the part of the structure collapsed and ensnared them, authorities said. At least five other firefighters were hospitalized in the blaze that became the deadliest in the 118-year history of the Houston Fire Department. Flames were shooting from the roof of the Southwest Inn, along one of Houston’s most heavily traveled freeways, U.S. Highway 59, and black smoke was blanketing the area as firefighters tried to extinguish the fire. A cause of the blaze hasn’t yet been determined.

N.M. blaze causes evacuations PECOS, N.M. (AP) — A fast-moving fire in New Mexico’s Santa Fe National Forest prompted evacuations of homes and campgrounds, threatened cabins, and closed a state highway Friday. Officials asked residents in 140 homes — mostly used for the summer — to leave as crews battled the 3.1-squaremile blaze near the communities of Pecos and Tres Lagunas, about 25 miles east of Santa Fe.

By SEAN MURPHY Associated Press OKLAHOMA CITY — Tornadoes rolled in from the prairie and slammed Oklahoma City and its suburbs Friday, trapping people in their vehicles as a storm swept down an interstate highway while commuters tried to beat it home. A mother and her baby were killed, but meteorologists who had warned about particularly nasty weather said the storm’s fury didn’t match that of a deadly twister that struck suburban Moore last week. Violent weather also moved through the St. Louis area, ripping the roof off a suburban casino. Friday’s broad storm hit during the evening rush hour and stuck around, causing havoc on Interstate 40, a major artery connecting suburbs east and west of the city, and dropping so much rain on the area that streets were flooded to a depth of 4 feet. To the south, a severe storm with winds approaching 80 mph rolled into Moore, where a top-of-thescale EF5 tornado killed 24 on May 20. Rick Smith, the warning coordination meteorologist for the National Weather Service at Norman, said in a text message relayed by the Storm Prediction Center that Friday’s storm was “not even close” to causing the type of destruction like the one that hit Moore. The U.S. averages more than 1,200 tornadoes a year and most are relatively small. Of the 60 EF5 tornadoes to hit since 1950, Oklahoma and Alabama have been hit the most — seven times each.

JACKSON, Miss. — The key ingredient — castor beans — is easy to find. Crude instructions for extracting the lethal poison in them can be found on the Internet. And it doesn’t require a chemistry degree or sophisticated lab equipment. The FBI is investigating at least three cases over the past month and a half in which ricin was mailed to President Barack Obama and other public figures. Ricin has been sent to officials sporadically over the years, but experts say that there seems to be a recent uptick and that copycat attacks — made possible by the relative ease of extracting the poison — may be the reason. “I can absolutely promise you that when these kinds of things happen, we’re going to have copycats. We expect them. We prepare for them. And we catch them,” said Murray Cohen, founder of

WASHINGTON — Medicare’s long-term health is starting to look a little better, the government said Friday, but both Social Security and Medicare are still wobbling toward insolvency within two decades if Congress and the president don’t find a way to shore up the trust funds established to take care of older Americans. Medicare’s giant fund for inpatient care will be exhausted in 2026,

VOLUME 139, NUMBER 152 ISSN 0745-1091. Published daily.

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Associated Press

A tornado touches down near El Reno, Okla., on Friday, causing damage to structures and injuring travelers on Interstate 40. A mother and her baby were killed in the storm. Heavy rain and hail hampered rescue efforts in Oklahoma City. Frequent lightning roiled the skies well after the main threat had moved east. Highways and streets were clogged late into the night as motorists worked their way around flooded portions of the city. Oklahoma Highway Patrol Trooper Betsy Randolph said troopers found the bodies of a woman and an infant near their vehicle. Randolph said it’s not known if the woman was driving into the storm when it hit around 7 p.m. Friday. Emergency officials reported that numerous injuries occurred in the area along I-40, and Randolph said there were toppled and

wrecked cars littering the area. Troopers requested a number of ambulances at I-40 near Yukon, west of Oklahoma City. “ W e ’r e s c r a m b l i n g around,” said Lara O’Leary, a spokeswoman for the local ambulance agency. “There is very low visibility with the heavy rain ... so we’re having trouble getting around. Standing water was several feet deep, and in some places it looked more like a hurricane had passed through than a tornado. In Missouri, gamblers rushed from the floor of the Hollywood Casino in the St. Louis suburb of Maryland Heights as a storm ripped off its roof. Trees and power lines were also down,

and more than 40,000 people lost power. In Oklahoma, storm chasers with cameras in their cars transmitted video showing a number of funnels dropping from the supercell thunderstorm as it passed south of El Reno and into Oklahoma City just south of downtown. Police urged motorists to leave I-40 and seek a safe place. Friday evening’s weather came after flash flooding and tornadoes killed three people in Arkansas late Thursday and early Friday. Three others were missing in floods that followed 6 inches of rain in the rugged Ouachita Mountains near Y City, 125 miles west of Little Rock.

the Atlanta-based Frontline Foundation, which trains workers in how to respond to bioterrorism and epidemics. Security and counterterrorism expert Michael Fagel, who teaches at Northwestern University and is a veteran of ricin investigations, said ricin may be employed because castor beans are so easy to come by. The plants grow wild along highways and in other spots in the U.S. They are also considered ornamental by some gardeners and are cultivated for medicinal castor oil and other products. “And you can go on the Internet and find out any one of a gazillion recipes on how to make ricin,” Fagel said, adding that it takes only a beginner’s knowledge of science to “weaponize” it. If inhaled, ricin can cause respiratory failure, among other symptoms. If swallowed, it can shut down the liver and other organs, resulting in death. The amount of ricin that can fit on the head of a pin is said to

be enough to kill an adult if properly prepared. No antidote is available, though researchers are trying to develop one. Despite the poison’s fearsome reputation, a draft of a 2010 Homeland Security Department handbook lists only one person killed by ricin, and that was a 1978 assassination in London involving injection with a ricin pellet. Someone associated with Bulgaria’s secret police used a special umbrella to fire the pellet into a Bulgarian dissident. The first of the three recent ricin investigations in the U.S. began in April. An Elvis impersonator, Kevin Cur tis, was jailed and accused of sending poisoned letters to Obama, a U.S. senator and a Mississippi judge. Then Curtis was suddenly released from jail when the FBI shifted its focus to his longtime foe, James Everett Dutschke. He was charged with making ricin. Then in May, three poison-tainted letters were mailed from Spokane,

Wash., to Obama, a federal judge and a post office. A fourth letter sent to Fairchild Air Force Base near Spokane also tested positive for the poison. The FBI is trying to locate a fifth letter it suspects was mailed to the CIA in McLean, Va. Matthew Ryan Buquet, a 37-year-old janitor and a registered sex offender, was charged last week with mailing a threatening communication. He has pleaded not guilty. In the most recent case, authorities say ricin-laced letters were sent to New York Mayor Michael Bloomberg and his Washington gun control group. Those letters were postmarked from Shreveport, La., but could have been mailed from Arkansas, Louisiana or Texas, officials said. Cohen said it appears the ricin in all three cases was a crude form that’s relatively easy to make. It would require laboratory equipment and scientific knowledge to make a more potent, weaponsgrade version, he said.

A respite for Medicare; Social Security no worse By RICARDO ALONSO-ZALDIVAR and ALAN FRAM Associated Press


ABOUT US Established in 1873, the Bismarck Tribune is the official newspaper of the state of North Dakota, county of Burleigh and city of Bismarck. Published daily at 707 E. Front Ave., Bismarck, N.D. 58504. Periodicals postage paid at the Bismarck Post Office. Member of The Associated Press.

Ricin cases are multiplying By HOLBROOK MOHR Associated Press


two years later than estimated last year, while Social Security’s projected insolvency in 2033 remains unchanged, the government reported. An overall slowdown in health care spending is helping Medicare. Spending cuts in President Barack Obama’s health care law are also having a positive impact on the balance sheet, but they may prove politically unsustainable over the long run. The relatively good news about two programs that provide a foundation of economic security for nearly

every American family is a respite, not a free pass. Program trustees urged lawmakers anew to seize a current opportunity and make longterm changes to improve finances. Action now would be far less jarring than having to hit the brakes at the edge of a fiscal cliff. Politically, however, Friday’s positive report and the absence of a crisis could make legislative action less likely, especially in light of the lack of trust between President Barack Obama and Republicans in Congress. No end is in sight for the partisan standoff over what to do about

Social Security and Medicare, two of the government’s costliest programs, and the mammoth budget deficits they help fuel. Still, fresh warnings were sounded. “Under current law, both of these vitally important programs are on unsustainable paths,” said economist Robert D. Reischauer, one of two independent public trustees overseeing the annual reports. The window for action “is in the process of closing even as we speak,” said his counterpart, Charles Blahous III, also a prominent economist.

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POWERBALL Wednesday: 9-14-17-49-57 Powerball: 2 Jackpot: $40 million MEGA MILLIONS Friday: 2-20-26-44-46 Mega Ball: 26 Jackpot: $30 million HOT LOTTO Wednesday: 4-6-7-9-14 Hot Lotto: 12 Jackpot: $6.41 million WILD CARD Wednesday: 3-16-22-27-32 Wild Card: Queen of Diamonds Jackpot: $255,000 2BY2 Friday Red Balls: 8-22 White Balls: 10-14 ■ Bismarck Tribune

Intel dilemma in Boston, London, Paris attacks By LORI HINNANT Associated Press PARIS — Intelligence agencies that have succeeded in thwarting many of al-Qaida’s plans for spectacular attacks are struggling to combat the terror network’s strategy of encouraging followers to keep to themselves, use off-the-shelf weapons and strike when they see an opportunity. In recent weeks — at the Boston Marathon, in the streets of London and in the shadow of one of Paris’ most recognizable monuments — young men allegedly carried out attacks with little help, using inexpensive, widely available knives and explosives from everyday ingredients. In each of the attacks, suspects had previously been flagged to law enforcement and deemed not to be a priority. There are no indications that the suspects in the recent attacks were responding specifically to al-Qaida calls to act in a vacuum — but their alleged actions closely follow the lone wolf model that the network has been promoting. A tough debate now rages within the intelligence community — previously focused on searching for al-Qaida cells — on how to assess red flags without violating basic liberties. Confronting an overwhelming sea of mostly harmless individuals who act suspiciously, authorities are still struggling with questions about how and how much to keep tabs on people who spout jihadist rhetoric online or buy material that could be used to make explosives — or something innocuous. A French government report last week recommended a radical new approach in light of the 2012 terror in which a Frenchbor n radical Muslim attacked French paratroopers and a Jewish school in Toulouse, killing seven people. It called for an overhaul of the country’s intelligence networks to combat the rising threat of militants working alone outside established terror networks. One of the report’s advisers, academic Mathieu Guidere, said last week’s attack showed that intelligence ser vices haven’t learned their lesson. “They’re not originally made for fighting against this kind of threat. They’re intended to fight against cells, against groups, against organizations, but not against individuals,” he said. “It’s a question of adapting. That’s why there are the same errors in Boston, London and France. There was identification — but not detention — before the suspects passed into the realm of action.” Easier said than done, counters David Omand, who served as Britain’s first security and intelligence coordinator. “No reliable psychologi-

Saturday, June 1, 2013 ■ Page 7A

DEATHS Christine Antisdel Henry Eisenbarth James Shannon

Clifford Sandau

WILLISTON — Christine Antisdel, 41, Williston, died May, 30, 2013, at Mercy Medi c a l C e n t e r, W i l l i s t o n . Arrangements are pending with Everson Funeral Home, Williston.

HAZEN — Clifford “Cliff” Sandau, 91, died peacefully May 31, 2013, at Sakakawea Medical Center under Hospice care. Services will be held at 10 a.m. CDT Tuesday, June 4, at St . M a t t h e w L u t h e r a n Church, Hazen, with the Rev. Kirk Peters officiating. Burial will be held at 2 p.m. at North Dakota Veterans Cemetery, Mandan.

“No reliable STATE psychological test DEATHS or checklist has been devised that 63.ARVILLA — Eve Barrett, — Bill Andercan predict when son,CAVALIER 84. COOPERSTOWN — such an individual Kathleen Tufte, 90. may tip over into FARGO — Warren Erickson, 82; Kevin Olson, 54; actually taking Harry Rinowski, 87. FORDVILLE — Neil Hol- Charles Bice violent action.” KILLDEER — Charles werda, 79. David Omand, British security and intelligence coordinator

cal test or checklist has been devised that can predict when such an individual may tip over into actually taking violent action,” Omand said in an emailed response to questions from The Associated Press. “Short of a police state on East German lines the number of such individuals who can be subject to very intensive surveillance sufficient to detect preparations for violent action is but a small proportion of the total — and of course individuals can flip quickly even where they have been checked out previously.” Still, British, French and A m e r i c a n o f f i c i a l s a re re - e x a m i n i n g w h e t h e r opportunities might have been lost in the run-up to the recent attacks. Guidere and other analysts say rapidly evolving technology and better recruitment of intelligence officers should allow authorities to better track patterns of dangerous behavior. Peter Felstead, editor of IHS Jane’s Defense Weekly, said the problem is the vast quantity of information that needs to be sifted through. “This is an area where the power of modern technology and traditional human intelligence and tradecraft need to be melded together, so that incidences of behavior that are not immediately apparent in isolation can be identified as part of a larger pattern,” Felstead wrote in an email. For its part, the U.S. government has emphasized that local communities are most likely to spot unusual or suspicious behavior, and has encouraged more outreach to communities that might be vulnerable to radicalization. The federal government has led a nationwide suspicious activity reporting campaign and trained local police to identify potential terror-related activities. “The best way to prevent violent extremism inspired by violent jihadists is to work with the Muslim American community — which has consistently rejected terrorism — to identify signs of radicalization and partner with law enforcement when an individual is drifting toward violence,” President Barack Obama said in a recent speech.

GRAND FORKS — Lyle Oechsle, 84. JAMESTOWN — Glenn Johnson, 64. L ARIMORE — Merle Richard, 85; Keith Welte, 84. LISBON — Dennis Bergemann, 66. MANDAREE — Mar y Fredericks, 76. MINOT — John Chelgren, 22; Marvin Grosz, 68; Ruth McCormick, 87. MOUSE RIVER PARK — Harry Fiest, 76. ROSS — Randall Marmon, 96. RUGBY — Charles Anklam, 85; Syneva Slipper, 96. ST. MICHAEL — Herbert Cavanaugh, 67; Ambrose Longie, 73. VALLEY CITY — Ruth Ferguson, 98; Karen Nicholson, 38. WAHPETON — Lucille Kruchek, 88. WEST FARGO — Lenora Schwartz, 94.


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ness of its efforts. Trustees warned Gordon Gee that comments or actions he makes detracting from Ohio State’s core values are not productive and are unacceptable, according to a copy of the March 11 letter obtained Friday by The Associated Press. “Although none of us expects this to be the case, should future instances take

Bice, 72, Killdeer, died May 30, 2013, at Sanford Health Medicare Center, Fargo. Services will be held at 2 p.m. MDT Wednesday, June 5, at St. John’s Lutheran Church, Killdeer. Further arrangements are pending with Stevenson Funeral Home in Killdeer.

Adeline Dickinson MADDOCK — Adeline I. Dickinson, 89, Maddock, d i e d Ma y 2 8 , 2 0 1 3 , a t Heart of America Medical Center Long Term Care, Rugby. Services will be held at 10 a.m. Thursday, June 6, at Nelson Funeral Home, Maddock. Further arrangements are pending.

Lawrence Maxon Lawrence F. Maxon, 79, Bismarck, died May 30, 2013, at Sanford Health, Bismarck. Services will be held at 10 a.m. Tuesday, June 4, at Church of the Ascension, Bismarck. Further arrangements are pending with DaWise-Perry Funeral Services, Mandan.

Man admits to recording Sen. McConnell FUNERALS FRANKFORT, Ky. (AP) TODAY — A Kentucky man has a d m i t t e d t o s e c re t l y recording a private campaign meeting between Senate Republican Leader Mitch McConnell and his aides earlier this year. Curtis Morrison of Louisville made the admission Friday in a first-person account posted on, where he also said an assistant U.S. attorney has notified his attorney that a grand jury will consider bringing charges next Friday. Morrison, a former volunteer for the political group Progress Kentucky, also acknowledged in the story that he provided the recording to Mother Jones magazine, which posted audio from the McConnell meeting and a transcript online in April. Mother Jones had previously said the recording came from a confidential source. O n t h e re c o rd i n g , McConnell and his aides talked about opposition research into potential Democratic challengers, including actress Ashley Judd, who later decided to skip the race. McConnell’s campaign had asked the FBI to i n v e s t i g a t e h ow t h e recording was made.

Ohio State trustees: No more gaffes COLUMBUS, Ohio (AP) — The president of Ohio State University could be fired for any more verbal gaffes, trustees told him in a letter that said his mockery of Notre Dame, Roman Catholics and the Southeastern Conference have embarrassed and divided the university and run the risk of diminishing the effective-

ELGIN — Henry Eisenbarth, 82, Elgin, died Jan. 31, 2013, at Jacobson Memorial Hospital, Elgin. Memorial services will be held at 10:30 a.m. MDT Thursday, June 6, at Immanuel Lutheran Church, Elgin. Inurnment will be at Leith Cemetery. He is survived by his wife, Evelyn; three sons, Maurice, LaPorte, Minn., Jerome, Blair, Neb., and Perry, Walker, Minn.; one daughter, Sonya Roberts, Myrtle Beach, S.C.; nine grandchildren; four great-grandchildren; and one sister, Irma Birdsall, Bismarck. (Evanson-Jensen Funeral Home, Elgin)

place, they could constitute cause for even more punitive action, including dismissal, and the board will have no choice but to take such action,” the letter said. G e e h a d s a i d No t re Dame’s Roman Catholic priests were “holy hell” on days other than Sunday and joked “those damn Catholics” can’t be trusted.

Brawl at kindergarten graduation CLEVELAND (AP) — A brawl that started over spilled punch at a kindergarten graduation ceremony Friday resulted in the arrest of eight people, authorities said. Police were called when one participant pulled out a pipe and another a hammer. Two teenage girls apparently started hitting each other at Michael R. White Elementary School, and their families joined in, Cleveland police Cmdr. Wayne Drummond said. The fight involved adults and minors, he said. “You had adults fighting adults, juvies fighting juvies, and so forth,” he said. “You just had a melee here.”

John Allmaras, 94, New Rockford, 10 a.m., St. Johns’ Cahtolic Church, Ne w Ro c k f o rd . ( Ev a n s Funeral Home, New Rockford) Devin Dwarf, 16, Fort Yates, noon, St. Luke’s Episcopal Church, Fort Yates. (DaWise-Perry Funeral Services, Mandan) Dorothy Elvrum, 86, Wa s h b u r n , 1 0 : 3 0 a . m . , First Lutheran Church, Washburn. (Goetz Funeral Home, Washburn) Ethel Alzada Erickson, 96, Jamestown, 10:30 a.m., Luverne Lutheran Church. (Quam-Plaisted-Cushman Funeral Home, Finley) Melvin Gullickson, 91, Reno, Nev., 11 a.m., Schafer Cemetery, Watford City. (Fulkerson Funeral Home, Watford City) Leonard Haase, 56, Lehr, 2 p.m., Church of Jesus Christ of Latter-day Saints, Williston. (Fulkerson Funeral Home, Williston) Dale Hanson, 84, Robinson, 2 p.m., Bethany Lutheran Church, Robinson. (Eddy Funeral Home, Jamestown) Anthony Kerzman, 98, Garrison, 10:30 a.m., St. Nicholas Catholic Church, Garrison. (Thompson Funeral Home, Garrison) Gwen Moller, 85, Rugby, 10:30 a.m., St. Paul Lutheran Church, Rugby. (Nelson Funeral Home, Leeds) Bret Schauer, 42, Coon Rapids, Minn., 2 to 4 p.m., Wise Family Funeral Home, Hastings, Minn. Elizabeth Senger, 58, Harvey, 10:30 a.m., St. Cecilia Catholic Church, Harvey. (Hertz Funeral Home, Harvey) Deborah Singer, 64, Baker, Mont., 10 a.m. MDT, Stevenson Funeral Home, Baker. Arlene Sherven, Parshall, 11 a.m., Parshall Cemetery. (Langhans Funeral Home, Parshall) Dale Velenchenko, 68, Williston, 10 a.m., Faith United Methodist Church, Williston. (Fulkerson Funeral Home, Williston) Catherine Walter, 85, Velva, 10:30 a.m., Sts. Peter and Paul Catholic Church, Karlsruhe. (Thompson-Larson Funeral Home, Minot)

WILLISTON — James E. Shannon, 97, Williston, died May 25, 2013, at Bethel Lutheran Nursing Home. Mass of Christian burial was celebrated on May 30 at Bethel Lutheran Home Chapel, Williston, by the Rev. Russell Kovash. In t e r m e n t f o l l ow e d a t Riverview Cemetery, Williston.

James Shannon

James was born Aug. 8, 1915, in Williston, to Joseph and Anna Shannon. He was brought up on the family farm in Truax Township, attended Truax grade school and graduated from Epping High School in 1932. After graduation, he engaged in farming and worked for the North Dakota Highway Department, until entering the military service in March 1942. He served in the 1st Air Force until his discharge in December 1945. He then returned to farming and started employment as a rural mail carrier in June 1949, from which he retired in December 1977. He married Francis Hannegrefs on Nov. 23, 1949. She passed away July 4, 1988. On Sept. 15, 1989, he married My r n a Hu g h e s. My r n a passed away on Feb. 23, 2009. James was a member of the Knights of Columbus, Elks, Moose, American Legion, the National Rural Letter Carriers Association and was a World War II veteran. James was a very generous man and made many donations to the University of Mary, UND Williston, Boys Ranch, the Bethel Foundation and St. Joseph’s Catholic Church and school. James is survived by three stepsons, Jim (Paula) Hughe s , B i s m a rc k , M i c h a e l (Peggy) Hughes, West Richland, Wash., and Dennis (Margie) Hughes, Pasco, Wash.; one stepdaughter, Vonda (Mike) Prindiville, Richland, Wash.; one niece, Mildred (Don) Kennerud, Seattle; two stepsons-in-law, B o b E g g e, Ke n n e w i c k , Wash., and Tom Benoy, Supply, N.C.; 45 great-stepgrandchildren; and eight great-great-step-grandchildren. James was preceded in death by his brother, Harold Shannon, Omak, Wash.; two stepdaughters, Patricia Egge and Katie Benoy; and one stepson, Patrick Hughes. All are welcome to visit to share memories of James or leave condolences for his family. (Everson Funeral Home, Williston)

Beatrice Overlee

Clifford “Cliff” Sandau

Visitation will be held from 5 to 7 p.m. Monday at Barbot-Seibel Funeral Home, Hazen. Cliff was born on the home place south of Beulah on Sept. 30, 1921, the second of 11 children of Emanuel and Margaret (Muhlhauser) Sandau. He was baptized into Christ on Dec. 15, 1922, and confirmed April 25, 1937, at Zion Lutheran Church, Beulah. Cliff was raised and educated in Beulah. When Cliff was 15, he joined the CCC for two years, working in areas such as Dunseith and Yuma, Ariz. Cliff later worked in various coal mines around the Beulah area, until joining the service in 1944. Cliff served his time overseas in Naha, Okinawa. After being discharged from the Army, Cliff attended Hanson’s Automotive Trade School in Fargo. On Dec. 24, 1950, he married his loving wife of 63 years, Hertha (SternWeisser), at St. Luke’s Lutheran Church in Zap. Together, they resided in Hazen. Cliff worked as an auto body repairman at Hazen Motor Co. for 17 years and the U.S. Postal Service, Hazen, for 25 years. He was a member of St . M a t t h e w L u t h e r a n Church, Hazen, serving as elder, treasurer, head usher and on the building committee. Cliff enjoyed hunting, fishing into his middle 80s, gardening, woodworking, reading, music, dancing and was an avid follower of the New York Yankees. He also attended the World War II Veterans Roughrider Honor Flight in 2011 to see the Washington memorials. He loved his three grandchildren, all girls who could talk him into anything. Cliff was a humble servant of God and a loving husband, father, grandfather, brother, uncle and friend. He will be deeply missed by all who knew him. Cliff is survived by his wife, Hertha, Hazen; his children, Rod (Carman) Weisser, Bi l l i n g s, Mo n t . , G l e n n (LouAnn) Sandau, Hazen, and Mary Weisser, mother of Beth, Fargo; three grandchildren, Beth Weisser, Shana (Kirk) Vollmuth and Nikki (Ryan) Wolf; four greatgrandchildren, Brady, Zack, Haydn and Reese; and his brothers, Vernon, LeRoy and Gordon. He was preceded in death by his parents; three brothers, Albin, Harvey and Clayton; and four sisters, Frieda, Ella, Annabelle and Vernice. In lieu of flowers, the family prefers memorials be made to Hazen Hospice or a charity of your choice.

MCGREGOR — Beatrice “Babe” Overlee, 88, McGregor, died May 29, 2013, at the Tioga Long Term Care Center. Services will be held at 2 p.m. Monday, June 3, at Zion Lutheran Church, McGregor. Interment will be held at Scandia Cemetery, Battleview. She is survived by her son, St e v e n , Mc G re g o r ; h e r daughters, Linda Myhra, Hazen, and Lisa Overlee, Breckenridge, Minn.; three grandchildren; and three DICKINSON — Sandra great-grandchildren. (Fulk- Williams, 65, Dickinson, erson Funeral Home, Tioga) d i e d Ma y 1 5 , 2 0 1 3 , a t St. Benedict’s Health Center, Dickinson. Services will be Irene H. Kamrath, 90, held at 1 p.m. MDT today, Bemidji, Minn., died Jan. 14, June 1, at the Eagles Park, 2013, at Touch of Home Dickinson. She is survived by two Assisted Living, Bemidji. Memorial services will be children, Tammy Williams held at 1 p.m. Thursday, and Michael; and three sibJune 6, at North Dakota Vet- lings, Gary Woodruff, Pam erans Cemetery, Mandan. Hooker-Venn and Sharon Reception to follow at Dako- Morton. (Ladbury Funeral ta Farms Restaurant. (Cease Service, Dickinson) Fa m i l y Fu n e ra l Ho m e, Bemidji) Eldred Herman Gartner, 75, formerly of Tuttle, died HARVEY — Alvin Fix, 74, Sept. 14, 2012, in Citrus Harvey, died May 31, 2013, at Heights, Calif. The family is St. Aloisius Hospital, Harvey. hosting a memorial celebraArrangements are pending tion at 1:30 p.m. Monday, with Hertz Funeral Home, June 10, at Tuttle Community Center. Refreshments and Harvey. dessert will be served.

Sandra Williams

Irene Kamrath

Eldred Gartner

Alvin Fix



“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






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

OTHER VOICES Excerpts from editorials around the region

Community must stop dropping out Billings Gazette While congratulations to the class of 2013 still resound, let us pause to consider the students who didn’t make the grade. About 200 students per year fail to graduate with their class from Billings Public Schools. Statistics for the class of 2013 won’t be available until early 2014. But here’s what happened to the students who started out in the class of 2012: The Montana Office of Public Instruction counted 219 Billings dropouts. A coalition of community, business and education leaders aims to boost the city’s graduation rate. Graduation Matters Billings has been gathering opinions and ideas from students, dropouts, employers, parents, educators and other community members. Next month, the volunteer group will complete a report on recent listening sessions involving more than 300 people. Later in July, two VISTA workers are to arrive in Billings to work on Graduation Matters initiatives that include: ■ A focus on graduation for Native American students. Although most Billings dropouts are white, Native Americans have a higher dropout rate and thus a much lower graduation rate. ■ Studying attendance policies. ■ Exploring an “early warning” system that helps parents and educators identify struggling students and get them help. ■ Seeking support to expand a successful tutoring program that involves Montana State University Billings education majors assisting high school students. Our future depends on well-educated residents and workers. Dropping out isn’t a school problem, it’s a community problem.

LETTERS & CONTACT INFO The Tribune welcomes letters to the editor. Writers must include their address and both day and night telephone numbers. This information will be used only for verification and will not be printed. We cannot verify letters via tollfree numbers. Letters of 300 words or fewer are preferred. All letters are subject to editing. No more than two letters per month, please. Letters of thanks are discouraged.

Email may be sent to letters@ bismarck Mail letters to the Bismarck Tribune, Letters to the Editor, P.O. Box 5516, Bismarck, N.D. 58506. Ken Rogers, opinion editor, can be reached by phone at 701-250-8250 or by email at

‘Hang up, hang up, hang up’ “With these buydowns and property tax subsidies, we’re building a bubble. It’s all good and well now when we have all of this money. Some day, all these oil dollars are going to go away.” — Eric Aasmundstad, a lobbyist for the North Dakota Farm Bureau, talking about the need for property tax reform.

is still well-positioned for more growth, but we anticipate it will be at a generally slower, yet more sustainable, pace than the last few years. This will likely become our new normal.” — North Dakota Tax Commissioner Cory Fong, announcing 28.7 percent growth for the state’s taxable sales in 2012.

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“Hang up, hang up, hang up.” — U.S. Attorney for North Dakota Tim Purdon in a news conference this week, warning people to watch out for lottery scams.

“The rain will stop and we still have an opportunity to grow all of our favorite vegetables and flowers. Let’s hope for a warm summer and a late fall frost, but we’re gonna be OK.” — Tom Kalb, NDSU Extension horticulturalist, putting the wet May into perspective

❑ ❑ ❑ “As we enter 2013, North Dakota

for gardeners.

result, died in February.

❑ ❑ ❑ “Anyone intentionally polluting our environment will face serious consequences.” — North Dakota Attorney General Wayne Stenehjem, speaking about the first-ever criminal conviction for illegally dumping saltwater at a well site.

❑ ❑ ❑ “Impact from the Bakken? Those kids? They didn’t fall out of the sky.” — Richardton Mayor Frank Kirschenheiter, referring to the impact in his community from the oil boom in western North Dakota.

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“Most people don’t realize how severe it is, and that you can die from it.” — Kary Lindgren, talking about the West Nile virus. Her father, Kim Rath, contracted the infection in August 2012 and, as a

“Anyone who says it’s (traffic) getting better is only getting used to it.” — Mike Dollinger, McKenzie County operations engineer, talking about traffic issues and summer road construction.

VOICES OF THE PEOPLE Always room for improvement By ROBERT MOFFITT St. Paul, Minn. In a recent article in the Bismarck Tribune, a spokesperson for the lignite coal industry claims some credit for North Dakota’s good air quality scores in the 2013 American Lung Association State of the Air Report. Let’s be clear: Burning coal is adding to our air pollution, not cleaning it, and air pollution is a serious health concern. Exposure to either ozone or particle pollution can cause wheezing and coughing, trigger asthma attacks and even cause heart attacks and premature death. On a positive note, I am much happier to explain our “A” grades in the State of the Air Report than to have to say our air quality fails the test. We enjoy relatively clean air, but there is room for more improvement. Just as in school, good grades on one report card are no reason to stop

working to do even better. North Dakota should continue to seek cleaner sources of electrical power and transportation fuels to ensure that our scores are high and our air remains clear and healthy for everyone. (The writer is a spokesman for the American Lung Association in North Dakota. — Editor)

North Dakota leads the way By MATT BAILEY Baldwin Month after month, North Dakota sets new oil production records. As we near 800,000 barrels of oil per day, we have doubled production in our

state since March 2011 and more than quadrupled levels from March 2009. Increased production has provided employment and economic growth throughout North Dakota, but we cannot forget the impact the Bakken has on decreasing our country’s dependence on foreign oil.

In 2005, our country imported 60 percent of the oil we used, much of it from volatile areas across the world. Now, because of the Bakken and other shale oil formations, our imports will drop to just 30 percent next year, with the bulk of the imported oil coming from Canada. In the coming decades, our reliance on imports will fall even more. Oil production in the United States will continue to grow, making America the largest producer of oil in the world by 2023 and reducing our net imports to zero by 2030. In fact, in 2035 we are expected to become a net exporter of oil. The money we spend on fuel will go toward well-paid American jobs in the oil and gas industry (currently averaging nearly $100,000 per year) rather than funding regimes in the Middle East. I’m proud that for many decades to come, North Dakota will play a leading role in securing America’s energy independence, giving us a stronger, more stable economy.

President lacking the schmooze gene By MAUREEN DOWD WASHINGTON — Like many others in our business, Jonathan Alter says he is “on fire” about the Justice Department’s snooping on reporters and attempting to criminalize investigative journalism, including labeling the respected Fox News Washington correspondent James Rosen a “co-conspirator” in a leak investigation. Alter — whose second history of the Barack Obama era, “The Center Holds,” comes out next week — is puzzled about why a former constitutional law professor allowed such a sinister turn. “What is it about Obama that he so disdains us?” he muses. “Presidents always hate leaks. Ronald Reagan said, ‘I’ve had it up to my keister with these leaks.’ But they usually don’t act on it. Even if Obama didn’t personally sign off, people always sense by osmosis what leaders are thinking and go in that direction. His people know that leaks offend his sense of discipline and that he likes to protect his right flank by

being tough on national security. “Kennedy had been a reporter, but Obama is not friendly with the press. And he has Dowd contempt for people who don’t do their jobs, and, when you talk to the press out of school, you’re not doing your job.” Alter, a fellow Chicagoan who thinks Obama has generally been a good president, has closely studied the central paradox about the man. “He won a majority twice in elections for the first time in half a century without liking the business he’s chosen,” the writer says. “He’s missing the schmooze gene.” As Bill Clinton noted, it was strange that Obama was good at the big stuff, like foreign policy, and bad at the easy stuff, like connecting to people. By 2011, Obama’s insularity was hurting him with Democratic donors, elected officials and activists, Alter writes, adding: “Democratic senators who voted with

Connecting to people, building bridges not Obama’s strong suit

Obama found that their support was taken for granted. Many would go two or even three years between conversations with the president, which embarrassed them (constituents were always asking about their interactions) and eventually weakened Obama’s support on the Hill.” It was not only powerful committee chairmen and many Cabinet members who rarely spoke personally to the president, Alter notes. It was only in his second term that the Obamas invited the Clintons over for dinner in the White House residence. Obama is not a needy person, but he needs to think of himself as purer than this town. He wanted to be, Alter writes, “nontransactional, above the petty deals, ‘donor maintenance,’ and phony friendships of Washington. Here his self-awareness again failed him. In truth, he was all transactional in his work life.” As Alter observes, “His failure to use the trappings of the presidency more often left him with one less tool in his toolbox.” Obama did not understand why his stinginess with expressions of gratitude and phone calls could sting, or fathom the thrill of letters from the president.

“He fundamentally doesn’t relate to their impact because he wouldn’t particularly care if he got one,” the Obama adviser Pete Rouse explained to Alter. At East Room events, Alter writes, Obama’s vibe was clearly: “I’ll flash a smile, then, please, someone get me the hell out of here. It wasn’t that he had to be back in the Oval Office for something urgent. He just didn’t want to hang out for an instant longer than he had to, even with long-lost Chicago friends.” The president sometimes “exuded an unspoken exasperation: I saved Detroit, the Dow is up, we avoided a depression — I have to explain this to all of you again?” That attitude caused him to tank in his first debate with Mitt Romney. David Plouffe told Alter that Obama was “better suited to politics in Scandinavia than here,” meaning, Alter writes, “that he was a logical and unemotional person in an illogical and emotional capital.” Ironic, given that it was Obama’s emotional speeches that precociously vaulted him into the Oval Office. When Obama was elected, he assumed he would be a good bridge-builder. “But he just had no experience dealing with Republi-

cans in any significant way,” Alter told me. “He wasn’t in the leadership in Springfield or the Senate. He thought that just because he mussed up Tom Coburn’s hair that he knew how to deal with Republicans.” On “Fox News Sunday,” Bob Dole told Chris Wallace that Obama “lacks communication skills with his own party, let alone the Republican Party. And he’s on the road too much.” The president will have to learn the hard way: You can go over the head of Washington but it doesn’t get you anything in Washington. The man who prides himself on his self-awareness is now trying to use more tools in the toolbox. So the main question, Alter says, is “whether learned behavior and his determination to have a successful second term and do things differently can win out against his natural inclinations.” The historian believes that Obama does have the capacity to change. “He gets it now,” Alter says. “Is it too late? I doubt it. He wants to be remembered for more than being the first African-American president.” (Maureen Dowd writes a syndicated column for the New York Times.) ■ Bismarck Tribune

Saturday, June 1, 2013 ■ Page 9A

Format spat at Iran presidential debate By NASSER KARIMI Associated Press TEHRAN, Iran — Iran’s ailing economy, hit hard by international sanctions over its disputed nuclear program, was supposed to be the center of the first debate Friday among eight hopefuls running for president — but the biggest fight on stage was over the format of the debate itself. The candidates complained about the short time given to answer questions, and when the moderator began asking yes-or-no and multiple-choice questions, one candidate outright refused, saying it seemed too much like a demeaning school test. The four-hour debate, the first of three to be aired live on national television, was the public’s first look at all eight candidates approved by Iran’s ruling clerics to enter the June 14 election to succeed outgoing President Mahmoud Ahmadinejad. The clerics’ vetting process

Associated Press

In this photo released by the Islamic Republic of Iran Broadcasting on Friday, presidential candidates, from left, Mohammad Reza Aref, Mohsen Rezaei and Hasan Rowhani attend a TV debate in a state-run TV studio, in Tehran, Iran. that eliminated several prominent wild cards and left a tightly controlled choice for voters between figures largely seen as close to supreme leader Ayatollah Ali Khamenei. Khamenei said he is not backing a particular candi-

date among the eight running for president. It’s the third time in recent weeks that Khamenei has insisted that he is neutral. He is apparently responding to reports that he favors one of the candidates. The economic woes at the

center of the debate are a key issue in the election: Inflation has shot up to around 30 percent and unemployment to 14 percent. And the economy is a sector where the president can have major influence — as opposed to other major

issues like the nuclear program, which is firmly Khamenei’s purview. But the debate’s liveliest moments were over the format itself. When the moderator began asking a series of yesor-no and multiple-choice questions, pro-reform candidate Mohammad Reza Aref objected that it was beneath the candidates dignity. “I’m not answering these questions,” he said. The moderator pushed ahead with a few questions, but gave up after several other candidates objected as well. “The question is bad,” several scoffed at one point. “I’m totally against this line. I answered test questions 40 or 50 years ago,” the 61-year-old Aref scoffed. “You should have asked the candidates before and consulted with them over the manner of the debate,” former nuclear negotiator Hasan Rohani chided the moderator. The moderator ended at question No. 8, though he still had 16 more to go.

Driver is sentenced in fatal accident t h a t p o i n t , m o re t h a n 31/2 hours after the crash, was 0.201 percent, more than double the legal driving limit of 0.08. Mann pleaded guilty to involuntary manslaughter on Feb. 20. Mann was placed in the Bismarck Transition Center pending sentencing and was prohibited from driving or drinking alcohol. Bismarck police officers arrested him on March 30 for drunken driving. His bloodalcohol concentration in that case was 0.167. He was charged with Class B misdemeanor driving under the i n f l u e n c e i n B i s m a rc k Municipal Court but has not made a court appearance in the case. While Mann was charged in the Bismarck case for a first-offense DUI, he has prior DUI convictions in tribal court. At the time Mann was charged in municipal court, Assistant Bismarck City Attorney Paul Fraase said there were no offenses on Mann’s driving abstract. Fraase said he has never seen a tribal court offense on a driving abstract. Under state law, the North

Dakota Depar tment of Transportation can put driving offenses from tribal court on a person’s abstract, but it is up to the tribal court whether offenses get reported. U.S. Attorney Tim Purdon said Mann had five prior convictions in tribal court. Prosecutors had agreed to recommend a sentence on the low range of federal sentencing guideliness as part of a plea agreement in the case. However, when Mann was arrested in Bismarck, they rescinded parts of the offer. A presentence report considered Mann to be in the lowest possible criminal history category. Purdon argued in court Friday to move him up two criminal history levels and also to consider moving the offense level higher. He cited Mann’s conduct following his guilty plea and his numerous prior DUIs in tribal court as evidence that he was a threat to public welfare. Tom Dickson, Mann’s attorney, said the tribal court DUIs should not be considered. People rarely contest

charges in tribal court, so they don’t carry the same weight as convictions in other courts, he said. Dickson said if the case had been charged in district court in McKenzie County rather than federal court, Mann may have been looking at a one-year sentence. Hovland said if that is true, he will avoid McKenzie County. Hovland decided to move Mann’s criminal history to the fifth level, based on Mann’s past DUIs and the fact that Mann was on tribal court probation at the time of the fatal crash. Hovland said he believed his decision would stand up on appeal, but if it were to get overturned, he reserved the right to consider other factors for a longer sentence. Hovland said he has long thought an eight-year sentence was too lenient for involuntary manslaughter. He also ordered Mann to pay $15,179 in restitution. Four members of Kiwimagi’s family, including two people who were in the car during the crash, testified at the Friday hearing. They asked for the maximum sen-

tence for Mann. They described Kiwimagi as the matriarch of her family and her church, a forgiving woman who taught them that everything happens for a reason. Alcohol never touched her lips, unless it was at communion. The other three people in the crash also suffered various degrees of physical injuries and mental anguish from the crash. Acevedo, who was driving, said he has had one knee surgery and needs another. The injuries have kept him from competing in the sports he loves and have limited his ability to coach youth football and Special Olympics teams. The family said they could forgive Mann, based on Kiwimagi’s example, but they felt public safety would be best served by a long sentence. “ W h e t h e r M r. Ma n n intended it or not — and I don’t think he did — he does not have the ability to say no to a drink or say no to the keys,” said Lori Kiwimagi Acevedo, who is Kiwimagi’s great-niece and also was injured in the crash.

Continued from 1A Mann’s mother and sister testified that Mann is a good person with an alcohol problem. They asked for a sentence that would allow him to go home and help his family. They implied that Mann wasn’t the sole reason for the crash and that it was God’s will that Kiwimagi died. Hovland, while saying he appreciated the testimony from both sides, said he disagreed with Mann’s family’s viewpoint. Mann’s high blood-alcohol concentration and recklessness caused the wreck. And the judge refused to believe that God wills anyone to die a painful death. “At least not in accordance with my beliefs,” he said. Mann apologized to the Kiwimagi family and his own family. “I’m terribly sorry for taking your loved one away from you and causing you physical and emotional pain,” he said. (Reach Jenny Michael at 701-250-8225 or jenny. michael@bismarcktribune. com.)

Man charged Continued from 1A toward committing the crime of murder by injuring Erin Mees with a knife intentionally or knowingly or under circumstances manifesting an extreme indifference to the value of human life” and of knowingly restraining “Erin Mees under terrorizing circumstances and/or circumstances exposing her to risk of serious bodily injury.” Nesvig said there was no known familial or domestic relationship between Christopher Vick and Mees, though they “knew each other.” Riha said Alice Vick’s death is still under investigation. Nesvig wouldn’t label Christopher Vick a suspect but said “he has not been ruled out.” Nesvig and Riha declined to give specific information about the Thursday incident. Nesvig said alcohol or drugs may have been involved. C h r i s t o p h e r V i c k’s criminal history includes numerous misdemeanor and felony convictions in North Dakota going back to 1997. In a 2003 incident for which he pleaded guilty to burglary and felonious restraint, he was accused of breaking into an ex-girlfriend’s home, handcuffing and gagging her and stealing her vehicle. More recently, Christopher Vick pleaded guilty to misdemeanor disorderly conduct in February. In that case, his mother had reported he had been drinking steadily for two days and threatened his brother. A no-contact order was put in place, prohibiting Christopher Vick from having contact with Alice Vick. The order was lifted on March 14. Vick was sentenced to 30 days in jail with all but 21 suspended and one year of unsupervised probation. He completed anger management as ordered, and notice of the completion was filed with the court on May 15. (Reach Jenny Michael at 701-250-8225 or jenny.

Flooding threatens Hebron Continued from 1A Knife River near Hazen to reach about 23 feet, minor flood stage Sunday afternoon before cresting and starting to drop early Monday morning. Minor flood stage there is 24 feet. In Manning, the Knife River reached the action stage of 13 feet Friday afternoon and is projected to crest at 13.6 feet early this morning before starting to subside. Minor flooding on the Knife in Manning occurs at 15 feet.

Bismarck Associated Press

Potbellied pig Chris P. Bacon, owned by veterinarian Len Lucero, looks out of his pen in Sumterville, Fla., on Thursday.

Pig with a wheelchair of the contraption. A couple of weeks later, Lucero was at a veterinary conference and met with a representative from, a Nashua, N.H.-based company that builds pet wheelchairs, harnesses and carts. That company built a special wheelchair for Chris and created a Facebook page for the pig. Lucero videotaped one of Chris’ first jaunts and put the video on YouTube, and a star was born. That video, dubbed “Pig in a Wheelchair,” has gotten 1.2 million hits. His Facebook page has 56,000 “likes.” Chris now has his own webpage, Twitter account, Pinterest site — and as of last week, a book deal. Hay House, a publishing house that specializes in self-help and motivational media, has signed Lucero to write three books about the

adventures of Chris, the disabled pig. The first book, which is geared to children ages 4 to 10, will be out in the fall. Chris, now 22 pounds and using a dog wheelchair, is seemingly oblivious to his new-found fame. He’s been on the “Today” show and met Anderson Cooper. Now nearly 6 months old, the pig knows his name, comes when called and is housetrained. Lucero and his family take him outside several times a day, where he uses his wheels. Inside, Chris has a pen with plush beds where he can scoot around or nap in air-conditioned comfort. During a recent interview, he scarfed down his favorite foods: grapes and Cheerios. It’s possible that people are drawn to the piglet’s tiny, cute body, or to his soft “uff, uff, uff” noises as he pulls

Continued from 1A himself around with his front hooves. Bu t Lu c e r o n o t i c e d something else: People were inspired by the little pig who wanted to walk and play. One commenter said her b oy f r i e n d h a d u s e d a motorized wheelchair since 1988, telling Chris: “Keep chugging little man ... keep chugging.” Lucero and Chris now appear at fundraisers for disabled children, and Lucero is looking to start a foundation that helps people with disabilities. “I’ve actually gotten a lot of people on our Facebook site, people with disabilities, and people who have got recent disabilities. And they said that this little guy right here has inspired them to give it their all,” Lucero said. “And that gives me the tingles in my arms every time I read something like that.”

Bismarck continued to add to its record rainfall total for May as rain persisted Friday. As of 5 p.m. Thursday, Bismarck recorded 7.24 inches of rain for the month of May, eclipsing the record of 7.04 inches set in 1927. Bismarck received measurable rain May 16-21, none May 22, 23, 24 or 28 and measurable rain the rest of the month. For Bismarck, five of the top 17 years for rainfall have come since the year 2000. The ninth wettest year in terms of rain came in 2011 — 23.22 inches. The 10th wettest year was in 2010 with 23.18 inches. The 11th was 2009 with 23.12 inches. The 12th wettest year was 2000 with 23 inches. The 17th wettest year was 2001 with 21.34 inches of rain. The year the most rain fell in Bismarck in the 138 years

OFFICIALS MONITORING FLOODING IN NORTHEASTERN NORTH DAKOTA PARK RIVER (AP) — Officials said flood problems are mounting in northeastern North Dakota after nearly 5 inches of rain fell near Park River in the past 24 hours. The National Weather Service has issued a flood warning for Walsh County until 1 p.m. today. Briggs Avenue, which is Park River’s main street, was flooding early Friday. Officials said runoff is likely to cause flooding in the communities of Grafton, Minto, Adams, Conway, Edinburg and Fairdale. Resident in Minto and Adams are being asked to limit their water use because lift stations in the two towns cannot keep up with the volume.

FLASH FLOOD BRINGS FISH TO NEWLY-CREATED NORTH DAKOTA LAKE WEST FARGO (AP) — A worker at a West Fargo equipment maker found a surprise when he began to photograph pictures of the temporary lake next to the business that was created by heavy rains. There were fish in the water. Crary Industries is not close to either the Sheyenne River or Red River, but employee Leon Johnson figures the fish might have come from the Sheyenne through a drainage ditch. Johnson said the floodwaters receded within a few hours and it appears that the fish — which he thought were suckers or carp — followed into the storm sewer system.

“It’s going down. I walked the whole town and everybody says they’ll wait and see (rather than evacuate).” Jim Raaf, Hebron city supervisor of recorded data was in 1876, with 30.92 inches, and the driest year was in 1936, with 5.97 inches. Those figures are verified through 2012 and do not include the years of 1874, 1949-50, 1960 and 1962

because one or more months of data were missing. Average rainfall in Bismarck is 17.85 inches. ( Jessica Holdman contributed to this story.)

FAST-MOVING RAINSTORM SOAKS THE TWIN CITIES MINNEAPOLIS (AP) — A fastmoving storm has pelted the Twin Cities with hail and rain. The cloudburst hit downtown Minneapolis mid-afternoon Friday. National Weather Service meteorologist Dan Luna says

the rain stretched from the Shakopee-Savage area southwest of Minneapolis north to North Branch. The weather service received a report of 1.25-inch hail in Roseville. Hail measuring

1 inch was reported in Richfield, Edina, St. Paul, Arden Hills and Lino Lakes. In northeastern Minnesota, a trained spotter reports hail measuring three-quarters of an inch in Saginaw.

SATURDAY, JUNE 1, 2013 Jesse Ventura hints at 2016

Montana mulling coal export loan



Day care decision won’t be appealed By LEANN ECKROTH Bismarck Tribune A group denied a special permit to create a 200-child day care at the First United Methodist Church in Bismarck announced Friday that it will not appeal to the city commission. The church is moving and wants to sell the building. The school group said it wanted to buy it for day care and kindergarten use. Now the church will have to find another buyer. T.J. Corcoran, president of the Corcoran School, issued a written statement: “Although we have received significant encouragement to appeal, we would greatly prefer to bring the Corcoran School to the families of Bismarck without a cloud of controversy and dissent. We have therefore decided to step aside and honor the wishes of the neighborhood residents and identify another location where traffic is less of an issue, and where we will be more welcome,” he said. Corcoran had applied for a special use permit to the Bismarck Planning and Zoning Commission but it was met with heavy protest from neighbors of the church. They said bringing 200 children and 25 staff members would worsen traffic risks, create a safety hazard to children, take up street parking and become a bottleneck when children were dropped off and picked up during the day. Most agreed there was a day care shortage in the city, but didn’t feel the church building, at 11th Street and Avenue F, was the right location. In late April, the planning and zoning commission tabled the issue at a hearing. On May 22, the commissioners denied the permit. The school group had 10 days after the decision to appeal to the city commission. Corcoran said the group will be seeking another Bismarck location for the day care and school in the coming weeks. “We are still optimistic about bringing the Corcoran School to Bismarck,” he said. “We will search for an appropriate location with less traffic issues.”

Driver charged after Kidder County crash A rollover crash in Kidder County led to drunken driving charges against the driver, the North Dakota Highway Patrol said. Alan Malinowski, 50, of Dawson was traveling east Thursday night on Old Highway 10 about one mile east of Steele, when he lost control of his vehicle and it went into the ditch and rolled, the patrol said. Malinowski was partially ejected from the vehicle. Patrol Sgt. Patrick Hudson said Malinowski was injured but he was conscious, breathing and moving around when Hudson arrived on the scene. Malinowski was transported by Kidder County Ambulance to Sanford Health in Bismarck. Malinowski was charged with driving under the influence. Hudson said the crash continues to be under investigation by the patrol. — Payton Randle

NO COLUMN Nick Smith’s column will return next week.


City staff outgrowing space Study to assess expansion of City/County Bldg By LEANN ECKROTH Bismarck Tribune Bismarck’s engineering, building and planning staff members may have outgrown their office space due to the city’s rapid growth and development. The Bismarck City Commission on Tuesday hired JLG Architects to assess if and how the second floor of the City/County Building can be expanded to fit more offices.

The city will pay the architect $20,000 for the study and complete it by July 15. “We’ve added planners, building inspectors, engineers because of all of the growth,” City Administrator Bill Wocken said. “We need to see if we can do some minor remodeling so we hired an architect to see what’s possible.” Six firms responded to the request for proposals. “I know they are very busy,” said Keith Hunke, assistant city building administrator. According to city documents, the city engineering department has 27 staff members to fit into a 7,000-square-foot area on the second floor. The community devel-

opment department has 10 planning staff and 13 inspections staff. This past year, the city had to add staff for the three departments. Developers complained in the spring of 2012 that paperwork was slowing their building and land development requests. In an emergency action in May 2012, the city commission hired another planning examiner for the building inspections department and a design construction engineer for the engineering department at a cost of nearly $90,000 more. They started in mid-2012. During the 2013 budgeting session, the city commission hired two new engineering technicians for the engineering department

and an office assistant for the building inspections department. They started Jan. 1 at a cost of nearly $145,000 more in salaries. “We’re filling in every nook and cranny to find space,” Hunke said. “We’ve been shifting partitions around as best we can. ... The architect can see what else we can do. We may need to look at moving some walls.” Even meeting spaces on the second floor may need to be converted to office space, he said. Bismarck building official Ray Ziegler said he may need to budget for more staff to keep up with the backlog of open permits, zoning violations and ongoing projects. He is confident he still has enough Continued on 6B

Summer reading program launched LEFT: Danielle Dinga, dressed as the children’s book character Cat in the Hat, is surrounded by preschool children as they quickly notice Clifford the Big Red Dog book character, played by Dinga’s sister Samantha, to the side at the annual Summer Reading Kickoff event at the North Dakota Heritage Center and State Library in Bismarck on Friday. BELOW: Lance Balzer sits with his children McKenzie, 9, and Dawson, 6, and others as they watch the activities below in the North Dakota Heritage Center at the annual Summer Reading Kickoff. (MIKE McCLEARY/ Tribune)

By PAYTON RANDLE Bismarck Tribune Magic shows, face painting, fossil exhibits and, most importantly, books. Children from 2 to 12 and their parents or guardians spent Friday morning and afternoon at the Summer Reading Kickoff at the North Dakota Heritage Center, State Library and Capitol grounds. Traci Juhala, head of children’s services at the Bismarck Public Library, said the event is in its 10th year. “We do it to really motivate kids to get excited about summer reading,” Juhala said. “It’s so great for them to come to a literacy event and see that other kids are excited about reading, that adults are excited about reading and that it’s worth making a big deal out of.”

Nicole Thompson brought her two children, Alexis, 5, and Aiden, 4, to the event because they love to take advantage of community events. “This is always a fun one,” she said. “ They always like to start their summer off with something like this.” Alexis couldn’t quite pick which part of the day she was more excited about. “I’m really interested in arts and crafts,” she said. “But I’m also really intrested in going to the magic show.” Keli Trowbridge with the Burleigh County Bookmobile said it is her third year participating in the summer kickoff. “They might not be able to come to the library with their families, but we travel to where they’re at and it brings the books to them and puts them in their

hands,” she said. Events throughout the day included story time with guest readers such as first lady Betsy Dalrymple

and Lt. Gov. Drew Wrigley, two shows with magician Jeff Quinn and a dinosaur show with John Hoganson, the North Dakota

state paleontologist. (Reach Payton Randle at 701-250-8253 or Payton. Randle@bismarck

Nov. election results adjusted

Great River applies to handle oil waste

Changes don’t sway any races

Great River Energy has filed an application to handle oil field waste at an existing coal waste site in McLean County. The application was filed Wednesday with the McLean County land use administrator. It will be considered June 17 by the county’s planning and zoning commission. Great River hopes to modify an existing pit used for coal ash waste into one capable of handling solid oil field waste. It’s among eight oil field waste facilities either in operation or under consideration. The facility is between Underwood and Washburn, at a rural site northwest of the Coal Creek Station power plants. — Lauren Donovan

The State Canvassing Board has adjusted North Dakota’s November election results, although the differences fall far short of swaying any already-decided races. The federal court system realized in mid-February that Walsh County had 300 more votes than the number of voters. Vote tallies for all statewide races and local races in Walsh County were changed by the State Canvassing Board on Thursday. The issue came up after a Grafton precinct ran out of ballots and had to make copies. The copied ballots could not be elec-

tronically scanned, so they were hand-counted and believed to have been entered into the voting system twice. Al Jaeger, North Dakota’s secretary of state, said human error happens. “We have a good history in North Dakota as far as elections go, but there is one factor that hinders us,” he said. In the statewide races, U.S. Sen. Heidi Heitkamp lost 174 votes and Gov. Jack Dalrymple gained one vote. State law mandates that the canvassing board be composed of the clerk of the Supreme Court, secretary of state, state treasurer and chairmen from the two political parties that received the highest vote totals for governor in the

last general election. Jaeger said he thinks the canvassing board has never met so long after an election. The federal court system uses elections to update its database of voters and those able to perform jury duty. When the vote tallies came in with a higher count than the number of actual voters, the system requested the 300 missing names from the state, which led to the discovery. The canvassing board could have ignored changing the numbers since it didn’t change any of the elections, Jaeger said. “But the federal court system brought it to the state’s attention, and that doesn’t seem right,” he told the board members. — Associated Press


Page 2B ■ Saturday, June 1, 2013

Couple die in Park River house fire

Bismarck Tribune ■

Ventura in 2016?


PARK RIVER (AP) — A house fire in the North Dakota town of Park River has killed an elderly couple. The Walsh County Sheriff’s Department identified the victims as 83-year-old Margaret Winther and her 89-yearold husband, Norman Winther. Sheriff Lauren Wild said the fire broke out just after 10 p.m. Thursday. It’s believed to have started with a malfunction in a water heater, which ignited combustible materials beside the water heater.

By BRIAN BAKST Associated Press

VCSU to offer software engineering VALLEY CITY (AP) — Valley City State University says it plans to offer the first undergraduate software engineering major in North Dakota. The new program offering will begin with the fall semester. The school said it will deal with the design, development, testing, implementation and maintenance of software systems. Officials said the new major was developed to meet the needs of employers throughout North Dakota and the Midwest. VCSU faculty also have worked with the University of North Dakota and North Dakota State to ensure that students will be prepared for graduate study should they wish to pursue a master’s degree in computer science at UND or a master’s in software engineering at NDSU.

Williston leaders OK $16M project WILLISTON (AP) — The Williston city commission has given the OK to a Chicago developer who wants to build a $16 million retail, residential and office complex in the North Dakota oil patch city. The city will sell the lot to Renaissance Companies for $300,000. The agreement prevents the new owners from flipping the property. Supporters of the project say the private investment will help revitalize downtown Williston. Opponents say the loss of parking could hurt existing businesses. Tate Cymbaluk was the only one of five commissioners to vote against the idea.

Former teacher to plead to luring GRAND FORKS (AP) — A former educator and coach in northeastern North Dakota says he will plead guilty to trying to lure girls over the Internet. A plea agreement filed earlier this week shows Jeremy Thompson, 28, will plead guilty to five of 11 luring charges. Authorities said the investigation began after Thompson was accused of luring a 12-year-old girl from his former school in Edmore while working as a paraprofessional and coach in Grand Forks schools. The plea deal calls for a sentence of 21 years in prison, with 10 years suspended. Thompson allegedly created Facebook accounts using fake names and posed as middle and high school students.

New vice chancellor named William C. Lesch, a marketing professor at the University of North Dakota, has been named the new vice chancellor of academic affairs for the North Dakota University System. Lesch will oversee academic and student affairs functions, including policy development and campus coordination. Lesch earned his bachelor’s degree from Loras College in Iowa, his master’s degree from the University of Northern Iowa, and his Ph.D. from the University of Massachusetts, Amherst.

NUBS OF THE NEWS BIRTHS St. Alexius Medical Center S o n , M r. a n d M r s . Michael Haase, Bismarck, 7:46 p.m., May 28. Son, Derek and Tera Miller, Bismarck, 9:25 p.m., May 28. Daughter, Joselyn Yeado and Joseph Brunelle, Bismarck, 9:54 p.m., May 28. Son, Jon Hale and Vanessa Castiglia-Hale, Lincoln, 2:14 a.m., May 29. Daughter, Lisa Mcintosh, Harvey, 7:38 a.m., May 29. Son, Darren and Rachael Tetzloff, Bismarck, 9:40 a.m., May 29. Son, John and Carly Wollschlager, Mandan, 3:37 p.m., May 29. Daughter, Shelley Heupel a n d Ty l e r De h n e, New Salem, 5:23 p.m., May 29. Son, Lacey Roughsurface and Daun Demarrias, Mobridge, S.D., 10:36 p.m., May 29. Son, Haley Miller and Tommy Kramer, Mandan, 11:14 p.m., May 29.

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 May 7 to May 13) Bismarck Judge William Severin Theft of property: Jade M. Backman, 31, Bismarck, $400, 10 days suspended for one year. John T. Country, 36, Bismarck, five days. Driving under suspension: Chasity A. Baker, 34, 2032 N. 16th St., 30 days, 20 days suspended for one year, also no liability insurance: $300, 10 days suspended for one year. Daniel W. Brennan, 25, 7700 Sibley Drive, 15

days, 11 days suspended for one year, restitution. Alexander R. Curry, 32, 618 N. Third St. Apt. 4, $250 and four days, electronic monitoring. Joelle Fox, 28, 2520 E. Broadway Ave. Lot 51, $200, 10 days suspended for one year. Oral A. Greybear, 38, Lamedeer, Mont., $300, three days suspended for one year. Raymond F. Joshua, 19, 2406 E. Thayer Ave. No. 30, first count: three days, second count: five days. D i s o rd e r l y c o n d u c t : Mitchell A. Bay, 60, 924 Summit Blvd., first count: four days, second count: two days. Driving under the influence (second alcohol offense): Kelli R. Davis, 44, 426 S. 11th St. No. 3, $500 and 20 days, 15 days suspended f o r o n e y e a r. I v a n J . Draskovic, 35, 1610 N. 23rd St. No. 11, $500 and 20 days, 15 days suspended for one year. Reckless driving: Morgan J. Edwards, 29, 1101 Westwood No. 208, $400, seven days suspended for one year. Driving under the influence: Alexander J. Eggers, 19, 1516 Galleon Place, $400, seven days suspended for one year. Travis D. Frederick, 23, 146 Northwest Ave., $400, seven days suspended for one year. Billy J. Hottman, 29, Aberdeen, S.D., $400, seven days suspended for one year, also duty upon striking unattended vehicle: 30 days suspended for one year, restitution. Edward M. Hughes, 25, 3001 Ohio St. Apt. 23, $400, seven days suspended for one year. Simple assault: Paul N. Faller, 53, 3032 E. Thayer Ave., 30 days. Fa l s e r e p o r t t o l a w enforcement officer: Jalen S. Finley, 21, 1606 Houston Drive, $500 and one day. Theft of services: Heather J. Johnson, 23, 6801 Derek Drive, $350, 10 days suspended for one year. Possession of marijuana: Maria I. Kessler, 38, Carson, two counts of three days.


TEACHING TEACHERS: Andrea Frovarp, a fourthgrade teacher at Sunrise Elementary School, makes a small dream catcher on Friday as part of Art in the Elementary Classroom college credit course held at Bismarck High School. Over the two-day hands-on course, instructor Rebecca Young-Sletten gave 23 teachers creative ideas for art in their classrooms. Two years ago, the Bismarck School District eliminated the elementary art program. “It was a sad day when they did that,” Young-Sletten said. Some teachers are not comfortable leading art classes for their students so the course provides a way for them to strengthen their art curriculum, she said.

ST. PAUL, Minn. — Just back from his part-time home in Mexico, former Minnesota Gov. Jesse Ventura dangled the idea Friday that he could run for the U.S. presidency in 2016. Ventura eagerly volunteered the possibility while at Minnesota’s Capitol — and pushed back against skepticism that he would reenter the political fray after being out of office since 2003. It’s hardly the first time the publicity savvy Ventura has broached the idea he would run for the White House or Senate, only to pass on a campaign. He said the next race is “an opportune time” for an independent like him to run because there will be no incumbent. He said he’s approached radio shock jock Howard Stern about being his running mate, and Stern expressed interest. “The key to this next election, I think, will be a candidate who doesn’t belong to a political party and who has the ability to rise above the

mainstream and get the press, which I’ve never had a problem doing,” Ventura said. He said he would run on an anti-war Ventura platform, and his first act would be to close the military prison in Guantanamo Bay and return the naval base to Cuba. The former actor and expro wrestler won election in 1999 in Minnesota as a Reform Party candidate, but he later disavowed party ties. He didn’t seek re-election after his term. He went on to host a short-lived television talk show and more recently a cable TV program on conspiracy theories. Ventura now splits his time between Minnesota and Mexico, where hes surfs and golfs. Tanned and relaxed, the 62-year-old Ventura pulled up his tie-dye shirt at one point to show off his toned abdomen muscles to prove he was in good health.

Bismarck residents get sump advice Residents of Bismarck are being asked to avoid discharging flows from sump pumps to the sanitary sewer system through floor drains in their homes. Keith Demke, director of utility operations for the city, said flows should be directed outside into the storm drain system. He said the flows should be directed in an area that will not erode, such as a driveway or grass. The excessive wet weather has brought a large increase in flows in the sanitary sewer system. Excessive flows can lead to sewer backups or operational problems at the wastewater treatment plant.

Nokia technology company to lay off 50 of 300 workers at Fargo plant FARGO (AP) — Officials with the Nokia technology company plan to lay off 50 of the 300 employees at its Fargo plant. The plant is

the base for a division that creates maps and detailed three-dimensional renderings used on smartphones and vehicle navigation

devices. The division is branded as “Here.” The Finland-based company was part of Californiabased Navteq when the plant

opened in Fargo. Nokia bought Navteq for more than $8 billion in 2007. Nokia said it needed to streamline operations.

Prizeword If no winning entry is received, $25 is added each week

This week’s jackpot

$1,000 This week’s free clue: 2 Down Else ACROSS: 1. A _ is the sort of man of whom you might have a bad opinion. 3. Official explains that the crowd of people, obviously feeling _, was acting in an uncharacteristic way. 5. At dinner party, girlfriend angrily pulls boyfriend aside to complain, “Being _ with the other guests was really stupid of you.” 6. Fashion consultant tells his client, a man of impressive _, to have clothes custom made to achieve a smart, attractive look. 9. Students’ survey explores the question of why the more important a _ is, the more money is likely spent on its advertising. 10. In competition for particular honor, _ can be an important motivator. 11. Naturally, it’s distressing for a farmer to lose _. 14. “What you need and want is a stimulating _ to make you feel better,” wife advises. 15. When her teenager heads off on European bike tour, mother predicts he’ll _ so much, he’ll probably get into trouble. 17. Used to add color. 18. A bone in the leg.

1. Solve the clues just as you would in any crossword puzzle. Choose from each printed clue the word that best fits the definition. Write the answers in the blank space provided in each puzzle until all spaces have been filled in. 2. There is no limit to the number of entries but no facsimilies or reproductions will be accepted. 3. Anyone is eligible to enter except Bismarck Tribune employees and members of their immediate family. 4. Entries may be deposited in boxes at the Bismarck Tribune prior to midnight Wednesday. Mailed entries

must be postmarked by midnight Wednesday. 5. The Bismarck Tribune will award a cash prize to the contestant who sends in an all-correct solution. 6. There is only one correct solution to each Prizeword Puzzle and only the correct answers can win. The decision of the judges is final and all contestants agree to abide by the judge’s decision. All entries become the property of the Bismarck Tribune. 7. Jackpots will be limited to $1,000. 8. A 1099 tax form will be issued to winners of prizes of $600 or more.

DOWN: 2. Describing conditions during Depression, elderly farmer says, “Year round, life was work and it was hard, with very little _.” 4. Couple starting up small island farm on empty property realizes, when cultivating the soil, that proper _ is badly needed. 5. Reader of historical romance becomes teary when handsome lover’s disease worsens because he refuses to take _ prescribed by doctor. 7. After a costly visit to a foreign market, tourist is disappointed that she couldn’t rely on her _. 8. Good _, to some extent, can help make a Christmas gathering memorable. 10. Recently, whenever guests have arrived at the front door, large _ is what first gets their attention. 12. Friend claims, “He’s a really good _, mainly because he has a great deal of patience.” 13. When art treasure specialist is asked what the collectors she knows would like most to have, she quickly replies, “_!” 16. Female deer.

This list includes, among others, the correct words for this puzzle CARE CRASS CROSS CURE DOE DYE EASE ELSE FAKE FARE




Prizeword 3935 Before midnight Wednesday, entries may be deposited at the Bismarck Tribune office or mailed to: Prizeword Puzzle, P.O. Box 5516, Bismarck, N.D. 58506

Answers to last week’s Prizeword

ACROSS: 1. HEAR not fear. They will, no doubt, HEAR “criticism,” and because “criticism” is usually unpleasant, they will most likely fear it, making HEAR an all-embracing answer. 3. CHORUS not chords. CHORUS fits best with the clue’s reference to an “illustration.” Regarding chords, the clue should read in the plural (i.e., illustrations “of certain kinds of musical tones”). 7. RETAIN not remain. RETAIN is apt. Remain

is not favored since there is nothing in the clue to indicate that the “people” referred to are “friends” in the first place. Most “people” make “friends,” but some “do not” RETAIN them “for very long.” 9. PESKY not perky. The clue word “rival” can be said, in many cases, to have a negative connotation, matching up well with PESKY. Perky is most commonly seen in a positive light. 13. HEM not gem. “Care is definitely necessary when cutting a” HEM. However, the “cutting” of a gem is such a precise operation that “care,” in reference to gems, should be better qualified. 20. NICE not nine. If the “girlfriend” regards all the “dresses” as NICE, she would certainly “need time to decide.” If there were nine “dresses,” it’s likely not all of them would be her size or her taste, which would greatly reduce the “time” it would take for her “to decide.” 21. YEARNING not learning. The clue is too vague in regards to the age of “the children.” No offspring of a store owner is going to learn “to serve customers” if they are too young to know what they’re doing or how to do it. But they could YEARN to be in the “store” with

the “happy” parents even at a very young age. DOWN: 2. AWED not aged. Many parts of the body depict the effects of age, not just the “face.” However, it is usually only facial expressions that tell us when someone feels AWE. 4. REBEL not revel. REBEL is best. Grammatically speaking, the “father” would be opposed “to his teenager” attending a revel. 5. LANE not cane. A LANE runs “from one place to another,” just as all roads do, acting as a sort of “guide,” from one location “to another.” A cane does not “guide,” but rather serves to point out obstacles for those with sight problems, or offer support to those who need it. 6. HAY not day. HAY is definitely required to be dry. If the father’s crops need rain, a “wet” day may be welcomed by the “farmer.” 8. TRY not toy. Caught up in the other boys’ enthusiasm for “the party” activity, the “youngster,” understandably, would want to TRY “as well.” But the clue gives no indication that the “prizes” are toys. For instance, they might be books or computer games instead. 10. GET not net. GET is a comprehensive

answer since it includes one of many ways of GETTING “fish” (i.e., netting them). 12. WARM not wary. If the “teacher” has a WARM personality, it should take no time at all to discover that trait. But being wary might be a character trait that the “teacher” tries to hide, perhaps for fear it shows a lack of confidence, so that it might “take” some time to uncover any wariness. 14. PARKING not barking. The clue stresses the location: “right outside his front door,” which fits well with “a touchy homeowner” who would probably prefer to have any PARKING in “front” of his house be his own. A dog barking a short distance away would probably be just as “annoying” as one that is “right outside” the “door.” 15. CLANG not slang. Slang is usually “jarring” to one’s sensibilities rather than one’s “ears.” CLANG is, therefore, a better choice. 18. CAFE not safe. A safe might only contain a company’s accounting records, which would hardly be reason for “thieves” to want to “celebrate.” A CAFE might have expensive equipment and supplies as well as money with which to entice “thieves.”

SATURDAY, JUNE 1, 2013 Locals disappointed that ‘Fargo’ will be going to Canada PAGE 3C




FAITH Triumphant Quartet concert is June 9 The Triumphant Quartet Southern gospel group will perform in concert at 6 p.m. June 9 at Century Baptist Church in Bismarck. Formed in 2002, the group began performing at the Louise Mandrell Theater in Pigeon Forge, Tenn. In 2007, the quartet was certified as American Gospel Music artists and invited to perform in a celebration of American gospel music at Carnegie Hall in New York City. Each year from 2009 to 2012, the Triumphant Quartet was voted Favorite Male Quartet of the Year by Singing News magazine fans. In 2009, the group was nominated for a Grammy for Best Southern, Country and Bluegrass Gospel album for “Everyday.” A freewill offering will be taken at the concert. Century Baptist is at North Washington Street and Colt Avenue. For more information, call 701-223-0478 or visit

Dave Silbernagel puts a 45-degree bend into a panel that will become part of a solar oven. (Submitted photo)

Balyeat Family at First Lutheran A Balyeat Family concert is planned at Bismarck’s First Lutheran Church at 6 p.m. Sunday. The family travels the country presenting faith-based music concerts.The public is welcome. First Lutheran is at 800 N. Seventh St.

VBS planned at Church of Christ Mandan Church of Christ will have Vacation Bible School June 21-22 for children age 4 through sixth grade. There is no cost to attend. On June 21, VBS hours are 6 to 8 p.m. On June 22, hours are 11 a.m. to 5:30 p.m., with lunch provided to children and families, and a barbecue for parents and children at 4:45 p.m. The theme is “Up and Away with Jesus.” Those wishing to attend are asked to RSVP to Mandan Church of Christ at 701-425-1470. Mandan Church of Christ is at 211 Second Ave. N.W., Mandan.

Haveman will serve Open Door Baptist Open Door Baptist Church in Bismarck has elected Daniel J. Haveman to serve as its pastor. Haveman replaces the former pastor, Spencer Baker, who has accepted a call to start a church in Kona, Hawaii, which will be an outreach ministry of Open Door. Baker and his wife, Sarah, served the church for 12 years. Haveman is a 2005 graduate of Pensacola Bible Institute and has served Open Door for seven years as a Sunday School teacher, youth pastor and music director. He is the son of the church’s founding pastor, John Haveman of Missoula, Mont. Haveman and his wife, Ashley, have two children. Events marking the transition include a picnic at Pioneer Park at 1 p.m. Sunday, an ordination service June 23, and a fellowship time June 30 in Baker’s honor. Open Door Baptist Church is at 623 N. Seventh St.

‘Red Sea Rules’ series starting “The Red Sea Rules” is the title of a Sunday summer series at Capital Christian Center, 3838 Jericho Road. The series will begin at 10:30 a.m. Sunday. The series is based on the book, “The Red Sea Rules,” by Robert J. Morgan. Sunday school for all ages begins at 9:30 a.m. each Sunday through June. For more information, call 701255-1388.

UU moves to summer schedule The Unitarian Universalist Church is moving to its summer schedule starting Sunday. Services are at 10:30 am every Sunday. Summer services provide time for music a brief reading based on UU principles, followed by discussion and reflection. The theme for June is “Journey.” All are welcome.

Faith effort creates solar ovens for Haiti By KAREN HERZOG Bismarck Tribune


ooking food in a solar oven is practical in a sun-drenched country like Haiti. Solar ovens also are an Earthfriendly alternative to the traditional method of using charcoal for cooking fuel, which has had a devastating effect on that Caribbean country. Haiti traditionally has been the poorest country in the Americas, and as more and more trees have been cut down to make charcoal for fuel, hurricanes and mudslides have been able to erode away the most fertile topsoil. Haiti, where the average income is less than $2 per day, was further devastated when a 7.0 magnitude earthquake struck in January 2010. The United Methodist Church’s Haiti Solar Oven Project had been sending solar ovens to Haiti since 1999. And after the earthquake, with an estimated half a million people still without adequate fuel, it has continued working on its goal of sending at least 1,000 solar ovens a year to Haiti. Dave and Renae Silbernagel of Moffit got involved in the project in 2007; Dave Silbernagel is on the board of directors of Haiti Solar Oven Partners, based in Brookings, S.D. With solar ovens, people can make a better life, Dave Silbernagel said, “not just cooking for themselves, but selling bread at the markets. It’s an absolute need.” “It was put on my heart to offer our facility here,” he said. “That’s where it started last fall. I (said) I can absolutely donate some space.” The Silbernagels converted their 24-by-24-foot heated garage into a workshop to construct a portion of the solar ovens, the reflectors that concentrate the sun’s rays to make it possible to cook and bake. “They used to make reflectors out of cardboard, but the downfall is the (wet) weather (there),” he said. ““We needed to figure out how to make them out of metal, and how to assemble them.” With the help of Dennis Benz of Moffit, a retired machine operator, they designed, built and set up the shop and put it into production. In March, they assembled a production line, where they put together the shell of plastic cardboard, foam insulation, polished aluminum and a black aluminum floor for maximum a b s o r p t i o n : “It drives those rays almost like a


Volunteers in Moffit are building solar ovens to be sent to Haiti. This solar oven is on display at Legacy United Methodist Church in Bismarck. microwave,” Silbernagel said. A special design allows the sun’s rays to penetrate but doesn’t let the heat back out, he said. While the exterior of the solar oven maintains the same temperature as the surrounding air, the interior temperature can reach 360 to 370 degrees, hot enough to cook food and bake bread, Silbernagel said. The reflectors measure about 2 feet by 43 inches, with the lower part of the oven at 3 feet by 1 foot. Three 9-inch black pots are included with the ovens when they are turned over to their new owners. People in Haiti sign up for twoday seminars that demonstrate how to cook and bake with them. People who attend the seminars then get an oven for a nominal fee of $15 to cover the cost of food. Constructing and shipping each oven costs about $125, Silbernagel said. The nominal fee is put into place so that people have an investment in using the oven, he said. The new owners also get measuring cups, a cookbook, and a plastic tube that holds wax designed to melt at 160 degrees.

“Having safe drinking water in Haiti is also a big problem,” Silbernagel said. Water is purified at 160 degrees, so when the wax melts, people know that the water is safe to drink. When the tube is removed, the wax re-forms, so it can be used over and over, he said. The Silbernagels and Benz have been hosting work teams who help assemble the reflectors. Silbernagel estimates that about 60 people have put in about 800 volunteer hours since they began. Volunteers from Mandan United Methodist Church have been to Moffit four times, he said, along with volunteers from Linton, Lutheran Men in Mission, and the Hazelton-Braddock-Moffit faculty, among others. W h i l e H S O P i s a Un i t e d Methodist effort, people of all faiths and other community members are invited to help out, he said. With a bit of practice, making one reflector takes about 20 minutes, he said. A group of nine or 10 people one recent evening kicked out 50 in a couple of hours, he said. Their goal is to make 1,140 reflectors by the end of June and another

1,140 every six months, the number that fits into a shipping container. With just 400 more to complete by mid-June, Silbernagel said he’s confident they’ll meet their goal. Once assembled, the reflectors are trucked to Brookings by Perry Kimble of Linton, who volunteered vehicle, time and fuel, Silbernagel said. There they are merged with the lower part of the ovens; when all 1,140 are assembled and tucked into the shipping container, they go via truck to Miami, and from there by barge or ship to Port-auPrince in Haiti. As the oven’s new owners learn how to use them, volunteers in Moffit will continue to work away at creating more. The Silbernagels’ workshop is open Monday through Thursday; Fridays and Saturdays are available for work groups of up to 16 people, he said. All groups are invited to help out, from Bible s t u d y g ro u p s t o m e n’s a n d women’s groups, young adults, youth and more, he said. Anyone who wants to help is asked to call in advance to set up a time. Silbernagel can be reached at 701-3874500 or Silbernagel said he tested the solar ovens himself. Even in North Dakota at only 68 degrees, he was able to heat a batch of green chili to about 280 degrees in about an hour, he said. (Reach Karen Herzog at 701-250-8267 or karen.herzog@

Page 2C ■ Saturday, June 1, 2013


W H AT ’ S G O I N G O N Satur day, June 1 ARTS-ENTERTAINMENT-MUSIC: ■ Missouri River Festival, noon-11:30 p.m., Bismarck Civic Center parking lot. Admission: $2. ■ Bombshellz roller derby, 6-9:30 p.m., Civic Center. Cost: $10 advance, $12 door, $8 6 to 12, free 5 and under. ■ Ben Suchy, 8-11 p.m., Laughing Sun Brewing Co., 107 N. Fifth St. ■ Midnight Noise Orchestra, 8 p.m., Fiesta Villa Restaurant and Lounge. FAITH: ■ Need prayer? Private prayer support, Rainbow Shop prayer room, 551 S. Seventh St. Appt.: Betty, 701-223-2422. ORGANIZATIONS: ■ Lewis and Clark AA, 8:30 a.m., Spirit of Life Church, Mandan. ■ Capital Quilters Quilt Guild, 9:30 a.m. class or demo; business meeting, 1 p.m.; followed by show and share, Marillac Manor, 1016 N. 28th St. Info: 701-426-5467. ■ Keep It Simple AA, 9:30 a.m., Serenity Place, 1525 E. Thayer Ave. ■ Saturday Morning Al-Anon, 9:30 a.m., Good Shepherd Lutheran Church. Use north door, to basement. Handicapped access, south door. ■ Saturday Morning AA, 9:30 a.m., Good Shepherd Lutheran Church. ■ Take It Easy AA, 9:30 a.m., Trinity Lutheran Church. ■ Capital City AA, noon, 8 and 9:30 p.m., 515 E. Main Ave., Suite 7. ■ Women’s Step Study AA, 11 a.m. First Presbyterian Church. ■ Bismarck Duplicate Bridge Club, 1 p.m., Elks Club. ■ Women’s NA, 5:30 p.m., 311 E. Thayer Ave., Suite 211. ■ Keep It Simple AA, 7 p.m., Serenity Place, 1525 E. Thayer Ave. ■ Saturday Night Live NA (WC, OP), 8 p.m., New Freedom Center, 905 E. Interstate Ave. PUBLIC EVENTS: ■ Dakota Thunder R/C Club racing at Wheels Wings-nHobbies, 4018 Memorial Highway, Mandan; 7-10 a.m. practice/registration; 10-10:15 a.m. driver’s meeting; 10:30 a.m. qualifiers; 12:30 p.m. lunch; 1 p.m. second round of qualifiers; 3-5 p.m. mains. Preregistration: 701-667-7200; race fees: $20 first class and $10 for each additional class. ■ Old Red Old Ten 110-Mile Rummage Sale, 7 a.m.4 p.m., communities of Mandan, New Salem, Almont, Glen Ullin, Hebron, Richardton, Taylor, Gladstone and Dickinson. Info: ■ BHS football car wash fundraiser, 10 a.m.-5 p.m., Dan’s Supermarket North and South. Freewill donation and non-perishable food item. ■ Weight Watchers open house, 11:30 a.m.-3 p.m., 913 W. Interstate Ave. ■ Guided tour of Buckstop Junction buildings and grounds, 1 p.m. Adults $5, students $3. Vintage Shoppe open noon-4 p.m. Proceeds benefit Missouri Valley Historical Society. Info: 701-250-8575 or ■ Bismarck-Mandan Relay for Life, 2 p.m., Century High School. SERVICES: ■ Heartland Child Nutrition offers nutrition education and supplemental meal reimbursement to licensed and certified child care providers statewide. Free service available through the USDA Child and Adult Care Food Program. Info: 701-250-0140 or 800-366-6793. ■ Blood drive, 8 a.m.-1 p.m., United Blood Services. Info: 701-258-4512.

Sunday, June 2 ARTS-ENTERTAINMENT-MUSIC: ■ Missouri River Festival, 1-10 p.m., Bismarck Civic Center parking lot. Admission: $2. FAITH: ■ Neighborhood Festival, 11:15 a.m. outdoors, sponsors, Faith Lutheran and Church of Saint Anne; outdoor worship, free picnic, 1402 E. Ave. C. All welcome. ■ Everywhere Fun Fair Vacation Bible School, 4-7:30 p.m., McCabe United Methodist Church. Supper served. ■ Balyeat Family in concert, 6 p.m., First Lutheran Church, 800 N. Seventh St. ORGANIZATIONS: ■ Keep It Simple AA, 11 a.m., Serenity Place. ■ Open AA, 11 a.m., Ridge Hotel, Mandan. ■ Capital City AA, noon and 8 p.m., 515 E. Main Ave., Suite 7. ■ Central Dakota Gem and Mineral Society picnic, 1 p.m., 516 N. 20th St. Info: 701-223-4986. ■ Wing Dingers AA, 2 p.m., Fire Hall, Wing. ■ Center AA, 4:30 p.m., St. Paul’s Lutheran Church, Center. ■ BHS Boosters Club, 7 p.m., BHS Commons. ■ Gamblers Anonymous, 7 p.m., Good Shepherd Lutheran Church, corner of Washington Street and Divide Avenue. ■ Knife River Al-Anon, 7:30 p.m., English Lutheran Church, Hazen. ■ Spring Creek AA, 7:30 p.m., English Lutheran Church, Hazen. ■ Never Alone Never Again NA (OP, WC), 8 p.m., Bible Baptist Church, 1100 E. Ave. B. ■ Square Foot 12 X 12, 8 p.m., Serenity Place, 1525 E. Thayer Ave. ■ Washburn AA, 8 p.m., First Lutheran Church, Washburn. PUBLIC EVENTS: ■ State Archives, Museum Store, State Historical Society and SHSND Foundation, located in the Heritage Center on the State Capitol grounds. No museum exhibits available at this time. Archives and Museum Store open 8 a.m.-4:30 p.m. Monday-Friday and 10 a.m.-4:30 p.m. the second Saturday of each month. ■ Bismarck Doll Friends Doll Show, 10 a.m., Best Western Seven Seas, Mandan. Admission: adults $3, children $1. ■ Dakota Zoo open daily, 10 a.m.-7 p.m. with weather permitting. Admission: $4.25 child, $7.25 adult, $6.25 senior. Info: 701-223-7543 or ■ Family, friends and our gay community, 7-8:30 p.m., Good Shepherd Lutheran Church. SERVICES: ■ AA Hotline. Info: 701-222-2100. ■ Al-Anon Information Service. Info: or email ■ CSCC for Kids volunteers needed to read grant applications. Training provided. Info: 701-223-5707. ■ NA Hotline. Info: 800-494-8381.


Bismarck Tribune ■

Vatican bank chief’s priority: clean up institution’s reputation By NICOLE WINFIELD Associated Press VATICAN CITY — The new head of the Vatican bank says his top priority is to clean up the bank’s reputation, saying the institution hasn’t served the pope well but provides valuable financial services to the Holy See and its clients that should continue. Ernst von Freyberg was named president of the Institute for Religious Works (IOR) in February, replacing Ettore Gotti Tedeschi, an Italian banker ousted by the bank’s board last May for incompetence and other failings. Von Freyberg’s appointment was part of the Vatican’s efforts to shed the bank’s image as a secretive tax haven and improve its reputation in global financial circles following a series of scandals, including a money-laundering investigation launched by Rome prosecutors in 2010. In interviews published Friday, Von Freyberg said he had hired a leading firm, Promontory Financial Group, and the U.S.-based law firm Cleary Gottlieb Steen & Hamilton to ensure that the

bank complies with anti-money laundering and anti-terror financing standards. He also hired an outside public relations Von Freyberg expert, saying a big part of the bank’s problem was its failure to communicate. “When I came here I thought I would need to focus on what is normally described as cleaning out and dealing with improper deposits,” he told Vatican Radio. “There is — until now — nothing I can detect. That doesn’t mean that there isn’t anything, but it means that it is not our biggest issue. “Our biggest issue is our reputation,” he said. Some of the sharpest calls for reform of the Vatican bureaucracy that accompanied the March election of Pope Francis focused on the bank and came from cardinals who suggested it needn’t exist at all, given its shady reputation. Von Freyberg, a 54-yearold German industrialist and

In shift, Pope Francis walks procession

aristocrat, said the bank’s 18,900 customers choose to stay with the IOR because it provides “very, very safe” investment returns and other services such as asset m a n a g e m e n t a n d w i re transfers. “They want us to be there,” he said of the customers. But he acknowledged: “ We haven’t rendered a good service to the Holy Father with the reputation we have, and this reputation obscures the message. And that I consider my first and most important task to address.” Earlier this month, Von Freyberg announced the bank would publish its annual report online for the first time on Oct. 1. In a parallel bid to show greater transparency, the Vatican’s new financial watchdog agency published its own annual report last week, revealing that six suspect transactions had been reported in 2012, two of which were forwarded onto Vatican prosecutors for further investigation. Von Freyburg said so far another seven suspicious transactions have been reported by the bank in 2013.

ROME (AP) — Pope Francis has again broken with the practice of his predecessors, walking the full length of an annual mile-long procession from one R o m a n basilica to another. The 76year-old Francis, who walks with a slight limp because of Pope Francis apparent lower back pain, paused several times in prayer during the 45-minute nighttime walk between St. John Lateran and St. Mary Major. Thousands of pilgrims holding candles lined the route on a chilly spring evening. Du r i n g h i s n e a r l y eight-year pontificate, Pope Benedict XVI would make the annual Corpus Domini procession riding on a specially outfitted flat-top pickup, kneeling in prayer. Pope John Paul II did the same in his final years. O n T h u r s d a y, t w o priests knelt on the truck in prayer before the Eucharist while Francis walked behind them.

Despite objections, student-led prayer held STANFORD, Ky. (AP) — A student-led prayer went on at a central Kentucky high school graduation, despite the opposition of at least six students. Lincoln County High School 2013 Class President Jonathan Hardwick received a standing ovation after he prayed for about a minute during the May 24 commencement ceremony at the school. Many audience members echoed his closing of “Amen.” A video of Hardwick’s

prayer quickly hit social long as they were not othermedia websites. wise disruptive. Six students, including at least one atheist, pleaded with school officials to stop the planned prayer. Early last month, PrinciAAs OOur pal Tim Godbey, a self-professed Christian who says he prays for each of his students daily, said faculty members have never been able to pray publicly on school grounds or during school-sponsored functions. But he noted the Constitution did not prohibit students from doing so as

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Monday, June 3 ARTS-ENTERTAINMENT-MUSIC: ■ Missouri River Festival, 1-9 p.m., Bismarck Civic Center parking lot. Admission: $2. ■ Live solo acoustic music by Tyler Ktytor, 5:30-7 p.m., Bruno’s Pizza, 910 E. Front Ave. ■ West River Winds Community Band, 7:30 p.m., Mandan High School Auditorium. FAITH: ■ Everywhere Fun Fair Vacation Bible School, 6-8 p.m., McCabe United Methodist Church. Snack served.


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Entertainment ■ Bismarck Tribune

Minaj leaving ‘American Idol’ LOS ANGELES (AP) — Nicki Minaj is following Mariah Carey out the door on “American Idol.” The hip-hop diva posted Thursday on Twitter that it was “time to focus on the music,” just a few hours after Carey announced she wasn’t coming back to the Fox talent competition so that she could focus on her upcoming tour. Minaj and Carey became new judges on “Idol” this season, along with country singer Keith Urban. Minaj and Carey frequently bickered on the show, creating a feud that was uncomfortable for both viewers and contestants. Fox and “Idol” producer FremantleMedia said in a statement Thursday that Minaj was “a superstar who brought a level of honesty and passion” to the show and that Carey “will remain an inspiration to ‘Idol’ hopefuls for many seasons to come.” Randy Jackson, the show’s lone remaining original judge, announced earlier this month that he was leaving the show ahead of its 12th season finale, which crowned booming R&B vocalist Candice Glover as the latest “Idol.”

Locals disappointed that ‘Fargo’ will go to Canada FARGO (AP) — Some local officials say they are disappointed that a TV version of the Oscar-winning movie “Fargo” is not going to be made in Fargo. The FX Network said the primary production of the 10-episode miniser ies based on the Coen brothers 1996 classic will be shot in Canada, most likely Alberta or Manitoba. Charley Johnson, president and CEO of FargoMoorhead Convention and Visitors Bureau, said he’s not surprised by the move because of Canada’s tax incentives to attract foreign film and television productions. “I was afraid they might want to shoot it in Canada,” Johnson said. FX spokesman John Solberg said that although most of the series will be shot in Canada, specific filming locations have not been determined. “Nothing’s been finalized in terms of physical locations,” Solberg said. North Dakota does not have an active film com-

Associated Press

Fargo Mayor Dennis Walaker poses with a poster of the film “Fargo” on Oct. 10, 2012. mission or offer tax credits to attract the production of movies and TV shows, said Sara Otte Coleman, state tourism director. “It’s one of those games that you can’t get into without the ‘go big or go home’ mindset,” Otte Coleman said. “We’re talking millions of millions of dollars in order to compete with

locations like Canada, and a few other places in the U.S. that have gone after it pretty aggressively.” Though the movie’s story is mostly based in Minnesota, it made Fargo a household name for many across the country — and upset some of the locals who didn’t immediately like the parody. But most residents have since warmed up to the promotional benefits. The film starred Frances McDormand as Marge Gunderson, a pregnant police chief who investigates a series of murders, and William H. Macy as a car salesman who hires two criminals, played by Steve Buscemi and Peter Stormare, to kidnap his wife. In one of the final scenes, Stormare feeds Buscemi’s body into a wood chipper, which is now on display at the city’s primary tourist center. The film was nominated for seven Academy Awards. Details of the TV show have not been released.

Saturday, June 1, 2013 ■ Page 3C

Judge, like jury, sides with Trump CHICAGO (AP) — Tally another big win for Donald Trump in his legal battle with an 87-year-old who claimed the “Apprentice” star cheated her in a skyscraper-condo deal. A federal judge in Chicago sided with Trump in a Friday opinion following a civil trial last week. Jurors also sided with Trump. In her 38-page ruling, Judge Amy St. Eve agreed with Trump that Jacqueline Goldberg was a sophisticated investor who couldn’t claim to have been duped. Goldberg alleged Trump promised her profit sharing if she bought condos at Chicago’s Trump International Hotel & Tower in Chicago, but reneged after she committed to buy. But the judge said Goldberg signed a contract giving Trump rights to withdraw the offer and that Goldberg had plenty of time to cancel the purchase after discovering the provision.






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PUBLIC NOTICE REQUEST FOR BIDS Carriage Rides Fort Abraham Lincoln State Park The North Dakota Parks and Recreation Department is requesting bids for carriage ride services from June 14 through September 2, 2013, with possible extension. Application deadline is 2 pm June 4, 2013. Mail, email or fax bid to Fort Abraham Lincoln State Park, 4480 Ft Lincoln Road, Mandan, ND 58554; Email:; Fax:701-667-6349. The Department reserves the right to reject any or all bids. Information packets with maps, specifications and terms available at State Park office, 4480 Fort Lincoln Rd, Mandan. For more information call Park Manager at 701-667-6340 or e-mail 5/24, 25, 27, 28, 29, 30, 31 6/1, 3 & 4 - 609469 IN JUVENILE COURT, BURLEIGH COUNTY, NORTH DAKOTA IN THE INTEREST OF B.V. ,A CHILD. State of North Dakota, ) Petitioner, ) vs. ) B.V., Child; ) Cheryl Hafner, Mother; ) William Vereb, Father; ) Respondents. ) File No. 08-2013-JV-00094 SUMMONS You are summoned to appear personally at the Juvenile Court in the Burleigh County Courthouse, Bismarck, Burleigh County, North Dakota, on the 10th day of July, 2013 at 8:30 A.m., for the purpose of hearing on the Petition filed with this Court.The Petition claims that the child is alleged to be a delinquent child, as more fully appears from the Petition.A copy of the Petition can be obtained at the Clerk of Courts Office. RIGHT TO HEARING BEFORE A JUDGE You are entitled to have the Petition heard before a Judge of the Juvenile Court, instead of by a Referee, by filing a written request for a Judge with the Clerk of Court within seven (7) days after receiving this Summons. RIGHT TO COUNSEL If you desire the assistance of an attorney, and are unable without undue financial hardship to employ one, the Court, upon your request, will appoint an attorney for you. Dated this 21st day of May, 2013. /s/ John Grinsteiner JOHN GRINSTEINER JUDICIAL REFEREE 5/25, 6/1 & 8 - 609473 STATE OF NORTH DAKOTA IN DISTRICT COURT COUNTY OF BURLEIGH SOUTH CENTRAL JUDICIAL DISTRICT State of North Dakota ex rel. ) Tony J.Weiler, Commissioner of Labor, ) for the benefit of Victor Santiago, ) Plaintiff, ) vs. ) Profile Painting, Inc., ) Defendant. ) Civil No. 08-2013-CV-01036 SUMMONS TO: PROFILE PAINTING,INC., 46 BIRCH AVENUE SOUTH, P.O. BOX 369, MAPLE LAKE, MINNESOTA 55358-0369. YOU ARE HEREBY SUMMONED and required to appear and defend against the Complaint in this action, which is herewith served upon you, by serving upon the undersigned an Answer or other proper written response within twenty-one (21) days after service of this Summons upon you, exclusive of the day of service. Personal service of the Summons and Complaint upon the defendant out of state is complete upon the expiration of fifteen (15) days after the date of service. If you fail to do so, judgment by default will be taken against you for the relief demanded in the Complaint. Dated this 25th day of February, 2013. State of North Dakota Wayne Stenehjem Attorney General By:/s/ Douglas B.Anderson Douglas B.Anderson Assistant Attorney General State Bar ID No. 05072 Office of Attorney General 500 North 9th Street Bismarck, ND 58501-4509 Telephone (701) 328-3640 Facsimile (701) 328-4300 Attorneys for Plaintiff. 6/1, 8 & 15 - 609494

To Place a Legal Advertisement Call 355-8816 or Fax 223-0959 or email

Job Service North Dakota is providing the general public with an opportunity to comment on the proposed Workforce Investment Act and Wagner-Peyser Act common measures for Program Year 2013 (available in the News section on Direct questions and comments to Susan Gunsch, CSA Director, Job Service North Dakota, 1000 East Divide Avenue, P.O. Box 5507, Bismarck, ND 58506-5507. Phone: 701 328-3105, TTY: 800-366-6888, Fax: 701 328-4894, or E-mail: Comments must be received on or before June 7, 2013. 5/29, 6/1, 4 & 8 - 609479 NORTH DAKOTA DEPARTMENT OF TRANSPORTATION REQUEST FOR BIDS STANDING HAY ON RIGHT OF WAY OF INTERSTATE 94 AND INTERSTATE 29 The North Dakota Department of Transportation (NDDOT) seeks sealed bids for cutting, baling, and removing hay on designated sections of highway right of way along I-94 and I-29. Bids will be for the 2013 haying season. NDDOT will accept sealed bids in five district offices. Faxed bids will not be accepted. Interested bidders can contact the respective NDDOT district office listed below to obtain a bid document, copy of the Risk Management Appendix, and sample certificate of liability insurance. The REQUEST FOR BID document must be completed, signed in ink, sealed in an envelope marked, “Bids for Standing Hay”, and submitted to the respective NDDOT district office prior to the deadline. The awarded bidder will be required to sign a contract with NDDOT agreeing to the terms for hay harvesting. Deadlines: • Bismarck, Fargo, Grand Forks, and Valley City offices: 1:30 p.m. CDT Thursday, June 13, 2013. • Dickinson office: 1:30 p.m. MDT,Thursday, June 13, 2013. NDDOT district offices: • Bismarck: 218 South Airport Road, Bismarck, ND 58504-6003 Ph: (701) 328-6950 • Fargo: 503 38th Street South, Fargo, ND 58103-1198 Ph: (701)239-8900 • Grand Forks: P.O. Box 13077, 1951 North Washington, Grand Forks, ND 58208-3077 Ph: (701)787-6500 • Valley City: 1524 8th Avenue Southwest, Valley City, ND 58072-4200 Ph: (701)-845-8800 • Dickinson: 1700 3rd Avenue West, Suite 101, Dickinson, ND 58601-3009 Ph: (701)227-6500 5/18, 25 & 6/1 - 609433 Public Comment Notice Public Involvement in the Development of the BismarckMandan Metropolitan Planning Organization (MPO) Title VI Non-Discrimination Plan Notice is hereby given that the public will have until 5pm Monday June 17, 2013 to comment on proposed modifications to the Bismarck-Mandan MPO Title VI NonDiscrimination Plan. The purpose of the Title VI Non-Discrimination Plan is to identify the MPO’s responsibilities in complying with Title VI of the Civil Rights Act of 1964, the Civil Rights Restoration Act of 1987, and all related regulations and statutes. The purpose of the public comment period is to provide an opportunity for public involvement in the review of the proposed changes to the Title VI Non-Discrimination Plan. Furthermore, the public is notified that the proposed Title VI Non-Discrimination Plan will be available for citizens to review at the Bismarck Planning and Development Office, 221 North 5th Street, Bismarck, North Dakota, beginning June 3, 2013. The proposed Title VI Non-Discrimination Plan will also be available on the MPO web page at . Following the consideration of citizen’s comments, the proposed Title VI Non-Discrimination Plan will be presented to the Metropolitan Planning Organization Policy Board for possible adoption. The public is invited to submit written comments to the Bismarck-Mandan Metropolitan Planning Organization no later than 5:00pm, June 17, 2013 to P.O. Box 5503, Bismarck, North Dakota, 58506. Written comments should be directed to Ben Ehreth and faxed to (701) 222-6450 or sent to the above address. Written comments may also be submitted via e-mail to . E-mail comments should be specifically identified as public input on the proposed Title VI Non-Discrimination Plan. Contact Ben Ehreth, Bismarck-Mandan MPO Planner at (701) 355-1840 for additional information. The MPO’s Public Participation Plan is being followed within this advertisement. For individuals requiring special needs related but not limited to, hearing or visual impairment, or language interpretive services, please contact MPO staff at (701) 355-1840. 6/1 - 609493

NOTICE OF FORECLOSURE SALE NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN, that a selfstorage facility lien will be foreclosed by private sale of the personal property held for: Bonnie Evenson By Twin City Storage will be sold to the highest bidder, for cash only, at the front door of the Unit Number #42, at 208 Bis-Man Ave., Mandan, ND 58554. Sale Date: June 8th, at 11:00 A.M. Twin City Storage reserves the right to reject any or all bids. Items must be removed on day of the sale. 5/25 & 6/1 - 609474 STATE OF NORTH DAKOTA IN DISTRICT COURT COUNTY OF BURLEIGH IN RE: MARCO SCHALESKY, ) TO BE KNOWN AS ) MARCO PARADA ) CIVIL NO. 08-2013-CV-00964 NOTICE OF HEARING Location: Burleigh County Courthouse 514 E.Thayer Avenue Bismarck, ND 58501 Date: July 1, 2013 Time: 2:00 p.m. Judge: Hon. Gail Hagerty FOR THE FOLLOWING: Hearing on change of name. Dated this 14th day of May, 2013. /s/ Kent M. Morrow Kent M. Morrow 411 N. 4th Street #6 Bismarck, ND 58501 (701) 255-1344 5/18, 25 & 6/1 - 609452

Chad R. Prososki ) Kennelly & O’Keeffe, Ltd. ) 313 N.P.Ave. ) P.O. Box 2105 ) Fargo, ND 58107-2105 ) Phone: (701) 235-8000 ) ) Email: ND Attorney ID# 063839 ) Attorneys for Mark Johnston, ) as Personal Representative of ) the Estate of Jackie N. Johnston. ) IN THE DISTRICT COURT OF BURLEIGH COUNTY, STATE OF NORTH DAKOTA In the Matter of the Estate of JACKIE N. JOHNSTON, Deceased Probate No. 08-2013-PR-00103 NOTICE TO CREDITORS NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN that the undersigned has been appointed personal representative of the above estate. All persons having claims against said deceased are required to present their claims within three (3) months after the date of the first publication of this notice or said claims will be forever barred. Claims must either be presented to Mark Johnston, Personal Representative of the estate, at 207 South 4th Street, PO Box 84, New Salem, North Dakota 58563 or filed with the Court. Dated this 8th day of May, 2013. s/ Mark Johnston Mark Johnston Personal Representative First publication on the 18th day of May, 2013. 5/18, 25 & 6/1 - 609453

RESOLUTION OF NECESSITY RESOLUTION DECLARING THE NECESSITY OF AN IMPROVEMENT IN STREET IMPROVEMENT DISTRICT NUMBER FOUR HUNDRED SIXTY-TWO (462) BE IT RESOLVED by the Board of City Commissioners of the City of Bismarck, North Dakota, as follows: 1. It is hereby found, determined and declared that it is necessary and expedient for the City of Bismarck to construct an improvement in and for Street Improvement District Number Four Hundred Sixty-Two (462), such improvement to consist of new pavement, curb and gutter, ADA ramps, water and sanitary sewer, sidewalk, and related work, for the following areas: UNIT NO. 1 LOT TWENTY THREE (23) THROUGH TWENTY FIVE (25), BLOCK THREE (3), COTTONWOOD LAKE FIFTH ADDITION;ALL OF SANTA FE ADDITION; LOT ONE (1), BLOCK (1), COTTONWOOD PARK ADDITION; LOT ONE (1) THROUGH THREE (3), BLOCK SEVEN (7), BISMARCK AIRPORT ADDITION; ALL UNPLATTED LAND IN THE WEST HALF OF SECTION 15-138-80. All in accordance with and as described in the resolution creating said district, adopted April 23, 2013, the preliminary report of the engineer, approved by this Board on April 23, 2013, and the plans and specifications for the improvement prepared by the engineer and approved by this Board on May 14, 2013, which are on file in the office of the City Engineer, and subject to inspection by anyone interested therein. 2. The cost of the improvement will be paid for by special assessments to be levied against properties benefited by the improvement in amounts proportionate to and not exceeding such benefits. The estimated cost by the Engineer for said improvements is in the amount of $1.65 million. 3. The Special Assessment Analyst is hereby authorized and directed to cause this resolution, together with a map of the city showing the improvement district, to be published once each week for two consecutive weeks in the official newspaper of the City. The owners of property within said improvement district and liable to be specially assessed for said improvement shall be afforded the opportunity to file written protests with the Special Assessment Analyst at any time within thirty (30) days after the first publication of this resolution.The Board of City Commissioners shall, at its next meeting after the expiration of said period, to-wit, June 25, 2013, at 5:15 p.m. meet at the City Hall for the purpose of hearing and determining the sufficiency of any protests so filed and to take such other and further action with reference to said improvement as may then be deemed necessary and expedient. BOARD OF CITY COMMISSIONERS Bismarck, North Dakota Attest: Keith J. Hunke Assistant City Administrator Dated this 14th day of May, 2013.


I-94/Hwy 83 N. • 222-1607

VISIT OUR TWO SUPER-GIANT SCREEN THEATRES! SEE A MOVIE “UNDER-THE-STARS” IN PHARAOH’S THEATRE #15 • Stadium Hi-Back Seating • Digital Projection & Sound • 3-D! • Beautiful Decor • Wide Spacing Between Rows • Spacious 3 Story Lobby • Locally Owned *= NO PASSES OR DISC. • AFTER EARTH PG13* Daily 12:00-1:00-2:20-3:20-4:40-5:407:00-8:00-9:30 • NOW YOU SEE ME PG13* Daily 1:10-4:05-6:55-9:35 • FAST & FURIOUS 6 PG13* Daily 12:00-1:00-2:40-3:50-5:30-6:408:20-9:40 • HANGOVER 3 R* Daily 12:00-1:00-2:20-3:20-4:405:40-7:00-8:00-9:30 • EPIC 3D & 2D PG* (3D Pricing Applies) 3D Daily 1:50-4:156:35-8:55 2D Daily 12:10-2:30-4:50-7:10-9:25

• STAR TREK: INTO DARKNESS 3D & 2D PG13* (3D Pricing Applies) 3D Daily 1:00-3:506:40-9:30 2D Daily 1:10-4:00-6:50-9:40 • GREAT GATSBY 2D PG13* 2D Daily 12:30-3:30-6:30-9:30 • MUD PG13 Daily 6:40-9:30 • IRON MAN 3 2D PG13* 2D Daily 1:00-3:50-6:40-9:30 • 42 PG13 Daily 1:20-4:00-6:45-9:35 • THE CROODS 2D PG 2D Daily 12:00-2:10-4:25 NEXT! •THE INTERNSHIP •THE PURGE

EXPERIENCE THE GRAND 15! More Than Just A Theatre-An Event A Touch of N.Y., L.A., Vegas and Egypt! (Right Here In Bismarck) -THE ULTIMATE IN MOTION PICTURE ENJOYMENT-

Missouri River Festival

May 30 thru June 3

Daily Discounts & Rides for the THURSDAY whole family 5 pm - 11:30 pm “Sneak-A-Peak” (No Admission Charged)


4:00 pm - 11:30 pm “Buddy Night” 2 for 1 Unlimited Ride Wristband

SATURDAY Noon - 11:30 pm $3 off Unlimited Ride Wristband Noon - 5 pm & 6 pm - 11:30 pm (wristband hours)

SUNDAY 1 pm - 10 pm

“Family Fun Day” Free admission +1 ride ticket with Non-perishable food item donation

MONDAY 1 pm - 9 pm

Admission: $2 (good for one free ride) Unlimited Ride Wristband: $20 Sponsored by: For more information visit or call 355-1370

$ 00 Off


Sponsored by:

5/25 & 6/1 - 609463


SATURDAY NOON - 5 PM & 6 PM - 11:30 PM

*Discounts available for dates & times listed. Cannot combine offers, not good for admission.

’13 Missouri River Festival ■ Bismarck Tribune

Saturday, June 1, 2013 ■ Page 5C

CLASSIFIEDS Thousands of items here and online at


AUTO $23.09 Wheels Deal

Free!* *Items priced $500 or less in Dealmaker

• 5 lines • 7 days • Free photo


PETS 1/2 Price

Unlimited Special

• 3 lines • 10 days • Free photo

One address only



30 & 10 Day Specials

Print + Online Packages

Call for details

Call for details





• 5 lines • 14 days • Free photo

*Lost and found ads

Look inside for these classifications Employment..............302-334 Merchandise/Ag. . . . . . . .402-504 Garage Sales.............430-448 Announcements.........506-556 Lost & Found.............520-522

Real Estate For Rent...602-646 Real Estate For Sale. . .702-732 Recreation.................802-818 Transportation...........902-926

Online 24 hour ad placement

In person Walk-in advertisers Main office: 707 E. Front Ave. (entrance located on 7th Street Monday - Friday 7:30 AM - 5:30 PM

& Sweet Ave.)

By phone Phone hours Mon.-Fri. 7:30 AM - 5:30 PM. . . .701.258.6900 Toll Free.................................1.866.I.SOLD.IT Fax...........................................701.250.0195 24-hr voice mail.......................701.258.6900 *Some restrictions apply. Major credit cards accepted. Private party ads require pre-payment with ad orders.

701-258-6900 • 1-866-476-5348 Employment Delivery Assistant



Shiloh Christian School Opening:

Head Varsity and JV Volleyball Coach

Apply in person at: 3808 E. Divide Ave. Bismarck-Ask for Amber

• FT Front Desk (2) • PT Housekeeping • PT Front Desk Apply in person: Kelly Inn, 1800 N 12th St. Bismarck. Ask for Jacob An EOE

Experience Preferred.

Mileage reimbursement. Local driving only. We are ready for immediate hire. No experience needed, looking for reliable people who will get the job done well.

Call Brian Marcus, Activities Director at 701-221-2104 Email: marcusb@

FT Driver

position available with an established wholesale distributor, offering excellent benefits such as health, dental, 401K, profit sharing, life ins. WEEKENDS OFF! All expenses paid. Paid vacations and holidays. Servicing the western 2/3 of North Dakota. Must have Class A or B, CDL willing to obtain Hazmat. Apply at A & I Distributors 1721 Michigan Ave Bismarck, ND. 58504

FT DRIVERS Up to $2500 SIGN-ON-BONUS!! Dixon Brothers Inc.,

Is now hiring experienced hazmat tanker drivers at its Mandan, ND Terminal for fuel and propane delivery. Must have clean MVR and CDL with cargo tanker & HAZMAT. Great Benefits including health & dental insurance 401K Quarterly safety and performance bonuses. Apply in person or send resume to: Dixon Brothers, Inc. 2320 Sunny Rd South Mandan, ND 58554 701-663-8296

PT Job earning $11/hr working early Mornings. If you would like a PT job working early morning hours two days - five days a week or more we have an excellent opportunity for you. Here is an opportunity to work a flexible schedule to help make a car payment, pay off school loans, or save for vacation or other bills. The Bismarck Tribune is looking for candidates who: • Can work 2AM to approximately 6 AM. • Would enjoy a flex schedule • Will assist our home delivery department with ensuring our customers have on time delivery of our home delivered products. • Possess good organizational, decision making and problem solving skills. • Own a reliable car, insurance and a good driving record is required.

Bismarck Hotel & Conference Center • FT Night Audit Clerk • PT Banquet Setup/Porter • PT Front Desk Clerk • PT Weekend Line Cook • PT Dining Room Server/Host(ess) • PT Pool Attendant • PT Dishwasher • FT Evening Cook Apply in person at: RAMADA 1400 E. Interchange Ave. , Bismarck, ND (previously Doublewood Best Western) Gangl Hospitality Property

Comfort Inn & Comfort Suites • FT Housekeeping • FT Desk Clerk • FT Night Auditor Weekends are required. Apply in person at:

Comfort Inn

1030 E. Interstate Ave. between 9am-3pm. EOE

Dacotah Foundation is seeking applicants for a

Peer Support Specialist

This position is for 10- 20 hours per week to advocate for persons with a mental disability. This applicant needs to be currently in recovery from their own mental disability.

Ability to stand and walk for most of shift is necessary as well as ability to bend and lift 10 lb newspaper bundles. Applications are accepted at

www.bismarck For questions about this position call Ron at 250-8215

- vehicle provided 15 - 29 hours per week. Flexible schedule. 4:30 am - 11:00 am (Shifts may vary a little) Bismarck Tribune has a part time opening for a driver in the Customer Service/Circulation Department. If you are available early mornings we would like to hear from you. This job is perfect for retired people or anyone looking for a second income! Qualifications: - Dependable - Effective communication skills - Good customer service skills - Valid Driver’s License - Proof of Insurance - Clear driving record - Knowledge of the Bismarck/Mandan area - Detail-oriented - Must be able to lift at least 15 lbs

DAKOTA COLLECTIBLES Customer Service Representative

FT, M-F position. Assist customers by phone and email in order placement, and contact customers regarding special promotions. Computer, verbal & written communication, skills needed. Competitive wages and benefits. Send resume by 6/10 to: Dakota Collectibles 2000 Schafer St. Bismarck, ND 58501 Email to: marym@

DAYTIME/P.T DISHWASHER Mon.-Fri. Contact Delores at 255-1199.


Route Driver Exciting opportunity in Bismarck ND! We are currently seeking a Route Driver who is responsible for servicing accounts such as Hospitals, Doctor’s Offices, Clinics, etc. and ensuring that customers’ needs are met on a continual basis for pickup and delivery of medical waste. Valid driver’s license required. If interested please apply to Job# 6612 EOE, M/F/D/V


Now Hiring!

Easter Seals Goodwill ND is currently hiring

Direct Support Professionals

to provide direct care to adults and children with disabilities in their homes and in the community in the Bismarck / Mandan area. Full training provided, Wage is $12/hour. For application call Alison Traynor Faye, 701-663-6828 ext 303

Or you may print an application from our website at:

Looking for a full-time donation attendant to accept donations from the public and keep donations sorted according to categories, must be organized and able to keep surrounding areas clean and neat. Other Qualifications: •Ability to work in various weather conditions on a continuous basis (i.e. extreme cold, heat). •Ability to work without close supervision. •Be honest & dependable. •Must have a pleasant personality and a neat appearance. •Must be able to safely handle heavy objects medium lifting is frequent & continuous, heavy lifting is occasional. •Must be able to perform housekeeping duties: (vacuum, sweep, dust and clean restrooms). •Prior experience dealing with the public is preferred. •Must be willing to learn how to drive a forklift. •Valid driver’s license req. Apply in person at: Goodwill Retail Store 421 S. 3rd St. Bismarck

Get into an office setting and start a NEW CAREER today!! This position offers many rewards! •Monday - Friday •Flexible Scheduling •$12/Hour Starting •Full Benefits •401K •Paid Holidays •Paid Time off and Paid Training Join a winning team in a relaxed, fun work environment!! To apply go to:

www.THISJOBIS Or send resume to: Opportunity, PO Box 778 Bismarck, ND 5850

Looking for weekends off?.. Lowes of Bismarck is now hiring


• Housekeeping Apply in person: 2640 Centennial Rd Bismarck. No phone calls please

•Auto Parts Sales Rep

Base salary + commission depending on experience. Benefit package & 401K. Please apply online at:

FT All Around Handyman

for long term employment with local established mobile home community. Must be responsible, reliable, & have drivers license. Jobs include but not limited to mowing, snow removal, maintenance and repairs on rental units. Serious inquiries only!

Call (701)258-9404 FT Trim Carpenter FT Tile Installer

Year round work. Drivers license required. Exp. necessary. Pay DOE. K&L Homes 220-0099


To apply, visit: or stop in at 1401 West Century Ave. EOE

We are looking for driven, dependable individuals, who want to join a company filled with endless opportunity! Apply with us today for one of our great operations positions

Delivery Driver (Minot ND) Req #13002809

Peterbilt of Bismarck

FT Night Selector (Bismarck ND) Req. #13002691 Please apply online at: careers

Reference the according Req#. EOE M/F//V/D

Experience is preferred and willing to train the right applicant. Applicant should also be knowledgeable with computers. Full-time position, evening shift from 12 Noon - 9pm. Benefit package including health, dental, vacation, holiday pay, and 401K.

Apply in person at:

Peterbilt 3800 E. Century Ave. Mon - Fri. 8am-5pm Or call 701-255-7555



Full-time Automotive Tire & Lube Tech Hourly Wage + Commission & Benefits.

Mandan Tire Center Contact Danny @ 701-663-9541

Hampton Inn Bismarck’s Finest Is now hiring for the following PT positions:

• FRONT DESK • BREAKFAST HOST • HOUSEKEEPING Applicants must be able to work weekends. Above average pay!! Apply in person at: Hampton Inn 1440 Mapleton Ave. Bismarck, ND 701-751-3100 MAN WITH pickup and topper to take me to Jamestown Sunday. 701-751-5523

No experience necessary. Professional training is provided.


Great Wages! Apply at: 4510 Skyline Crossing

Kitchen Help & other positions. Call or email to: 701-327- 4251

Bismarck Aero Center is looking for an experienced


is now seeking a full-time certified dental assistant to fill a growing need in our office.

Please drop off or mail your resume to: DEETER DENTAL Attn: Becki 745 W. InterstateAve Bismarck, ND 58503

Now Hiring

526 S 3rd, Bismarck


FT Certified Pharmacy Tech

Full benefits, Contact Scott or Ken at White Drug

223-0936 117 N 5th St

Accounting Technician

Duties include standard accounting practices, payroll and monthly financial reporting while also looking for new ways to improve company efficiency. Position will evolve as individual grows with the company. Please visit our website for more details.

Choose Tribune Classifieds.


Good benefits available!

Apply in person at: Radisson Inn 605 E. Broadway Bismarck, ND

Leading C-Store Distributor

Seeks quality applicants for multiple full-time

Warehouse Positions

ANOTHER MAN’S treasures. Don’t let those unused items collect more dust! You could be collecting $$$. Call 258-6900 to place your ad.

FT Warehouse / Delivery Person

Ask for Scott.

Apply in Person Mon~Fri, 2:30~5pm 409 S 3rd St. Bis

Disability Determination Services is seeking a team oriented internist, family practice or emergency medicine physician to review medical claims for Social Security Disability. Must hold a current license from the ND Board of Medical Examiners. Varied, flexible hours on a pay-per-case basis. Contact Brenda Rouse at 701-328-8721 or Sheri Seil at 701-328-8720. Open until filled.

Maintenance  AM/PM Servers  Bussers  Host/Cashier  Housekeepers

Must be 16 years old and have reliable transportation. 4 day week, full benefits, and competitive wages. Send resume to:

Or apply in person at: 3125 E. Thayer Ave. Bismarck, ND

$12.00 per hour or more depending on experience. Benefits Included. Clean driving record is required.

Apply in person at: Zimmerman’s Furniture 317 E. Main, Bismarck

Now Hiring For All Positions!

Internist/ Family Practice/ Emergency Medicine Physician

And YES we have benefits including paid vacation, health insurance & 401K.


ALL POSITIONS Apply in person at: Taking applications for the following:

Then YOU may be the person we are looking for!!


MacKenzie River Pizza Grill and Pub

Staybridge Suites is now hiring for:

You believe you have what it takes...

317 E. Main, Bis. Or email resume to:

in N. Bismarck, now hiring:

Stop by our Open House Job Fair

You want to build a business without expenses...

Apply in person at:

Sign-On-Bonus Possible!

in Bismarck, ND

(Behind the Gateway Mall off Century Ave.)

Apply in person with Amanda Criswell 1421 Skyline Blvd. Or call (701) 751-2373 for more information

is looking for a


Email your resume to: staybridgebismarck@ Or call: 701-223-1499 Or apply in person at: 2801 Gateway Ave., Bis.

The NEW Wingate by Wyndham hotel is now hiring for

Parts Counter Person

 Wed., June 5th 3-5pm 1800 N 12th St. Bismarck, ND

• PT Maintenance • FT Housekeeping • Front Desk

Great money with flexible pay schedule options AND retention bonuses available, so apply NOW!!!

• Housekeeping

Starting wage $13.35/hr + $300 Sign On Bonus

Factory Motor Parts Seeking

Easter Seals Goodwill Do you enjoy working with people? And are you looking for a PT position that can help make a difference in the lives of others?


You want to earn $60K$100K dollars per year selling furniture...

(3am-noon, Sun-Thurs)

Applications are accepted at


Goodwill Retail Store

Sales Career Opportunity


Do you enjoy weekends off and bankers hours?

• FT Receiving Stockers

Contact Patty at 701-223-4517 ext. 126

Service Driver Local driving only

The Best Jobs Are Here!

Looking for a Career Change?

Immediate opening

Our full time Regional Retail Branch employees Operations Manager qualify for National Bank is seeking a team-oriented paid federal BNC player to provide leadership, guidance and FIND A JOB. direction for our North Dakota deposit/ holidays, operations areas. Your responsibilities include FILL A JOB. three weeks planning, directing, organizing and controlling of branch operational activities, such as new vacation, account opening, teller functions, consumer health, life JOBS.BISMARCKTRIBUNE.COM lending, maintaining compliance with applicable laws, regulations, and bank policies and dental and procedures. The role has oversight insurance, regarding branch risk management and loss and a flexible prevention. The ideal candidate has a unique of sales and operations background, spending and blend has strong leadership skills with the ability to motivate, influence and promote teamwork 401k plan. are crucial in successfully leading our If this sounds which North Dakota branches. Include: excellent written and good to you Qualifications oral communication skills, is proficient in Word perhaps and Excel and experience in outside customer You need a minimum 5-10 years of you should calling. experience in a financial environment with consider three years of supervisory experience. A four joining BNC. year degree is preferred and you must enjoy


FT & PT SHIFTS • ServerS • DiShwaSherS • caShierS Come work for people who value your efforts! We offer weekly paychecks, discounted meals, regularly scheduled raises, opportunities for advancement and excellent benefit package for full and part-time employees. All with flexible scheduling to meet your needs.

Apply in person at: Cracker Barrel 1685 N. Grandview Lane • Bismarck, ND • EOE



working with people.

Send resume, completed application and cover letter toATTN: Connie Froelich BNC National Bank 322 East Main Ave Bismarck, ND 58501 Or email to

Applications available at

Equal Opportunity Employer

per month

If interested, please call

Call Ron at 250-8215 or Becky at 355-8826

Page 6C ■ Saturday, June 1, 2013

Bismarck Tribune ■

WelderDragline Mechanic BNI Coal, Ltd. is accepting

ALL RAIL SERVICES is accepting applications for


Train Crew Members Experience Necessary! for train crew position located in the Bismarck / Mandan area. Conductor or Engineer trained and qualified. Perfect Fit for a Retired Railroader. Competitive Pay! Applicants must pass all pre-employment testing and background checks.

Interested candidates should send resume to: All Rail Services Attn: Human Resources 100 Railroad Ave. Fordville, ND 58231 Or email to: Or Call: 701-229-3330


Kirkwood Bank & Trust is a locally owned, independent full service bank seeking a Commercial Loan Officer in Bismarck, ND. This position is responsible for developing and maintaining relationships with businessbased customers. The officer will solicit and originate quality loans, deposits, and special products and services with customers. Position requires a bachelor’s degree in management, finance, business administration or related field. Minimum five to seven years of experience required. Kirkwood Bank & Trust offers a competitive compensation and benefit package.

Highway Maint. Worker II

Delta Waterfowl has an immediate opening for a full-time

IT Specialist

This entry level position will provide technical computer support to local and remote users, serves as the system administrator that resolves hardware, software and networking problems, oversees the installation, operation and maintenance of the network computer, server, data information system and other equipment. Light to moderate lifting may be required. Qualified applicants should have a Bachelor’s Degree in Computer Science or related field, or equivalent experience, knowledge of Microsoft Windows platforms, Outlook, Microsoft Office Professional, a working knowledge of Mac computers, personal computer and all common peripherals, and the ability to design and produce reports. Salary range of $32,000 to $50,000 DOE, along with a full benefit package.

Send resume and salary requirements by June 8th to: Delta Waterfowl, Attn: Karol Jablonski, P O Box 3128, Bismarck, ND 58502 Or email to: kjablonski@

To apply, complete the application form found on our website:


Send application & resume to: Kirkwood Bank & Trust Attn: HR, PO Box 6089 Bismarck, ND 58506 EOE/Affirmative Action Employer, Member FDIC


This position is out of the Wilton shop and under the supervision of the Burleigh Co Highway Dept.

Senior Assistant State’s Attorney

This position is under the supervision of the Burleigh Co State’s Attorney’s office.

Tax Appraiser II

This position is under the supervision of the Burleigh Co Auditor/Treasurer/Tax Equalization office.

Detention Officer

This position is under the supervision of the Burleigh Co Detention Center.

Deputy Sheriff

This position is under the supervision of the Burleigh Co Sheriff’s Dept. Additional information regarding these positions can be found at

or contact Human Resources @ (701) 222-6669 or e-mail

Parts Salesperson

Please call Chris Ohm @ 701-866-0553 Or email at: Chris.Ohm@


General Laborers


Good Pay. Benefits Available. All local work. Apply in person at: Buffalo Concrete 2311 3rd St. SE, Mandan Or call 701-663-5240

Starting wages $16.12/hr. After completing 60 days worked probation, employees are eligible for full benefits, including 401K, medical/dental insurance, gear reimbursement, paid time off, paid holidays, AD&D insurance, & life insurance. Normal work hours are Mon through Fri from 7am to 4:30pm with some overtime and Saturdays as needed. Safe work habits and excellent attendance required. Applications can be picked up between 8am and 4pm at: 1101 158th Street NE, Menoken, ND Or call 701-673-3151

Northern Metal Recycling a scrap metal processing company, is seeking a Heavy Equipment Operator at our Bismarck facility. This individual will be responsible for operating scrap metal processing equipment. Qualifications include industrial background and one year experience operating heavy equipment. Northern Metal Recycling offers a competitive benefits package.

Interested candidates should send resume to or apply in person at:

New Construction Roofing Installers Call 701-425-3718 NOW HIRING •Carpenters •Framers •Sheet Rockers •Plasterers Contact Scherr Plastering 701-220-6498

Northern Metal Recycling Attn: HR 225 S. 26th Street Bismarck, ND 58504 Or email to: jobs@ Or fax to: 701-323-0785


Classified Ads

High Plains Apache, Mandan ND, is looking for an In-House Parts Salesperson with sprayer knowledge. This is a full-time position with benefits. Must be available to work Mon - Fri as well as Saturdays during the busy season. Must have basic computer, math, and good customer relation skills.

in Menoken, ND Now hiring for

Brady, Martz is a regional public accounting firm with offices located in North Dakota and Minnesota. This position will require some travel to all offices of the Firm. For more information and a complete job description please visit our

Hiring Experienced • Concrete Finishers • Wall Form Setters


Cretex Concrete Products


Cleary Building Corp. is hiring! • Valid driver’s license required. • Health & Dental Ins Please apply at the office 8am-5pm Mon-Fri 308 7th St, Wilton, ND 58579 - 701-734-6032 or apply online! www.workforcleary


Applicant must be able to do auto body repair & refinishing work from the beginning to the end. Call Chris at 701-223-3736

Brady, Martz & Associates, P.C. is currently seeking a


Crew Personnel WANTED $14-$18/hr

*Some categories excluded

ELECTRICAL SHOVEL TECHNICIANS We are accepting applications for industrial electricians with shovel experience. We are a large contractor in Northern Nevada. Applicants are required to have strong verbal and written communication skills and have a minimum of three years experience with power generation and be green card certified. Also required is a high school diploma, GED or trade school equivalent. We offer competitive wages and a full range of benefits.

Apply: BB-20657106, c/o The Bismarck Tribune, Box 5516, Bismarck, ND 58506. EOE/Drug-Free Workplace M/F/D/V

Balancing Professionals, Inc. specializes in the testing adjusting and balancing of commercial HVAC systems. We are seeking a technician to work from our Bismarck office. Duties include: hands-on analysis, measurement and documentation of HVAC and plumbing/ piping systems, and adjusting system components. Must be comfortable working with other tradespeople on jobsites. Applicants should be able to read plans and specifications. Mechanical experience helpful. Must have valid drivers license and a good driving record, be able to navigate up and down ladders, work overhead, and lift 50 lbs. We offer competitive pay, including bonus. Full-time benefits include Major Medical, Flexible Spending Accounts, 401K and Paid Leave. Some travel is required. Company pays expenses. We are an Equal Opportunity Employer. We require a pre-employment drug screen and background check on all new hires. More information can be found at

employment applications for future welder and/or dragline mechanic positions at the Center Mine, Center, ND. Responsibilities include: dragline/shovel maintenance repair, proficient in the use of service and parts publications including drawings and precision measuring devices, structural welding repairs including arc gouging, oxy acetylene cutting and brazing. Must be capable of developing and fabricating field engineered parts and components, jigs and tooling. Knowledgeable in dragline/shovel maintenance repair; knowledge of electrical/mechanical interactions of dragline functions desired, structural welding repairs and filler materials; including pre-heat and post -heat methods. Welding procedures, such as, stick, wire feed, arc gouging, oxy acetylene cutting, brazing. Minimum requirements: H.S. Diploma or GED; required; valid driver’s license, 5 years work experience in dragline/shovel repair or welding. Two year technical degree may be substituted for 2 years work experience. Computer skills relating to the use of diagnostic software and electronic parts books required. Applicant must pass an AWS D1.1 unlimited thickness 3G and 4G certification test. Excellent benefit package. Applications are available at BNI Center Mine 2360 35th Ave. SW Center, ND or BNI Bismarck, 1637 Burnt Boat Drive Bismarck, ND 58503 Mail application to “Welder/Mechanic” or email application to humanresources@ and indicate “Welder/Mechanic” in subject line. Deadline to apply is June 5, 2013. EOE

ASPHALT PAVER OPERATORS & GROUND LABORERS Must have experience and be willing to travel. Will pay you with cash or check.

For more info call 325-207-0627


Apply on-line, email or send resume to PO Box 86636 Sioux Falls, SD 57118



Please email your resume to:

1027 25th St SE, Mandan.

Moving Sale. Saturday, June 1, 7am-12pm. Roll- top desk, dining table, kid’s bikes, lots of picture frames and artwork, lots of household misc.

114 14th ST NE.

Today 8am to 4pm. Multi apartment rummage sale. Furniture, household items, light fixtures, vintage items, holiday decorations, clothes, and much misc.

1611 6TH Ave NW

Saturday Only 8am-4pm Lamps, entertainment center, step ladders, new cell phone accessories, sofa, household misc.

Monday Easy Puzzle

Tuesday Intermediate Puzzle

Wednesday Intermediate Puzzle

Thursday Challenging Puzzle

Friday Tough Puzzle

Saturday Super Tough Puzzle Solution to last Sudoku puzzle


1913 14th Ave SE 8am-5pm Large Sale! Furniture, appliances, freezer, Royal Palace rugs & more, Antiques!! Kids & adult clothing, toys, knick knacks, nice belongings.

2097 Entzel Dr North,

3 miles North on Highway 1806, turn right at 37th St., follow signs. Friday, May 31 12pm to 9pm Saturday, June 1 8am to 5pm Sunday, June 2 12pm to 4pm HUGE ESTATE / GARAGE SALE 2 garages full- Hunting supplies, Dressmaker Sewing Machine, Craft supplies, Carpentry supplies & wood, Carpenter tools, Air tools, Cordless & Electric power tools, Antiques, Kitchen small appliances, Electrical & Plumbing supplies, Canning jars, Pressure cooker /Canners, Gardening tools, Loads of Tupperware, 8HP walk behind tiller, Electiric weed eaters, 5/8 inch floor model drill press, 5 1/8 inch jointer / planer, Electric miter saw, Dishes/Bedding/ clothing/ Kitchen household items, Holiday decorations, Weber gas grill, 48 inch bathroom counter top with sink, Lots of miscellaneous. Sale is indoors.

Super Tough Puzzle Solution, tips and computer program at © Puzzles by

2526 10th Ave SE Saturday Only 8am-4pm

End tables, small coffee table, mini fridge, dehumidifier, tools, toys, decorations and other household items, wooden baby cradle with organic cradle pad, organic crib mattress, car seats, stroller, girl’s baby and toddler cloths and other miscellaneous baby items.

2612 12th Ave NW Friday 7am - 6pm Saturday 8am - 2pm Craft & Garage Sale Fishing boat, dog kennels, baby items and numerous misc items.

411 West Main

Mandan Saturday Only 9am-3pm Start your Old Red Hwy 10 Rummage Sale Here. Antiques, collectibles, vintage, jewelry, garden decor, small furniture, dishes, desks, baked goods, And breakfast will start at 7am.

4904 3407 Roosevelt Dr & Sat 8am-5pm MELLOWSUN DR. ManyFrihouseware items, din-

Saturday 8-5 & Sunday 9-3 Girls/teen clothing size sm/ 0-00, shoes, adult clothing, home decor, games, all kinds of books, skis, bikes, dog kennel, sofa table, corner table, cd player, purses, belts, slicer, blender, karaoke machine, lamp, decorative table, misc dishes, decorative shelves, heated dog bowls

501 Huron Drive

5004 37Th AVE NW

MANDAN A FEW OF US ARE HAVING A GARAGE SALE ON 37TH AVE NW IN MANDAN! TAKE OLD REDTRAIL AND TAKE RIGHT ON 37TH AVE NW! ! baby girl cloths 0-12 months, girl cloths 12 month-4T all gentle used cloths and from smoke and pet free home, boys cloths age 5-12, kids shoes, very nice Broyhill china hutch (paid $1000 asking $500 only had 2 years), dvd-blue ray player, tools, lots of baby items like pack n play that hardly got used and looks brand new, barn yard jumper (brand NEW), chicco car seat only used a few times that can be for boy or girl, women cloths all sizes and some buckle jeans, women tops, mens cloths, kids toys, scentsy burners, thirtyone bags, purses, wine glasses, margarita classes, dresser, night stand, coffee table and matching end table, kitchen items, kid toys for inside and outside, man toys (tools), tool boxes, Medela breast pump with bottles and other extras, poppy pillow with extra, covers, baby shoes, bottle rack dryer, vases, pictures, mens polo and pants, silver ware, women shoes, men shoes, kids bedding, regular bedding, much much more! THiS IS A MUST SEE SALE ESPECIALLY IF YOU ARE HAVING A BABY OR NEED GENTLY USED KIDS ITEMS Thursday and Friday May 30th and 31st 7:30am-6pm Saturday June 1st 7:30-3pm


Saturday 10am-8pm Sunday Noon - 4pm Come reap the benefits of retired folks who are downsizing! Multi-party sale with one stop shopping. Furniture (some contemporary, some antique) including bedroom, sitting room, dining room, and kitchen pieces. Antiques include floor and table lamps, oil lamps, four-poster maple bed, curio cabinet, silverware, bedside suit keeper, Duncan Fife table, old school desk, 1920s dresses and other vintage clothing, kitchen tools, to name a few. Other furniture includes dining table, four chairs, hanging plate hutch, wardrobe, pine sofa bench, baker’s rack & baking supplies, computer desk, writing desk. Numerous other items including silver serving bowls and plates, crystal, art supplies and frames, hard cover and paperback books galore (nonfiction and fiction, spiritual, cookbooks, collector’s) stuffed animals, art deco items, quality seasonal decorations, galvanized tub, flower pots, plants, electronics, rice cooker, electric stack steamer, ivy roping, sewing machines, glass serving bowls, wicker baskets all sizes, tall artificial fig tree, Chico, Ralph Lauren, Charlotte Rousse jeans and Jones of New York women’s clothing, teen clothes, men’s Pendleton shirts, hair barrettes, office supplies, canvas laundry sorter, bedding (duvet, quilt, sheets, and pillow cases), a Lamb Collector’s dream come true, and much much more. Percentage of sales goes to ProjectRARE for folks with rare diseases. Worth the drive!

402 13th Ave. NW

GARAGE SALE Friday, May 31st and Saturday, June 1st, 9am - 3pm Window air conditioners, Furniture, Lawn mower, Boy clothes size 5-8, Girl clothes 3T- 4T, Infant toys, Boy and Girl toys, Boy’s bike, Toddler Girl bike, Household items, Kids and Adult books, Movies, and lots of misc. items.

105 & 106 W. Arikara Ave June 1st 8am-? June 2nd 9am-? Furniture, salt & pepper shakers, dishes, LP records & more.

HUGE Multi-Party Sale: Friday May 31 from 8 am to 6 pm and Saturday June 1 from 8 am to noon. Kids riding Jeep, books, DVDs, toys, boys clothes size 5 through 8, boys shoes, boots, sandles, jackets, snow pants, adult jackets, adult clothes, hosehold items, blankets, bedding, purses and lots of miscellaneous!

624 Terrace Drive Saturday Only

Many great items for children/infants and the home! Items include a portable electric fireplace, futon with light birch frame, children’s toys, single size metal bed frame painted red (includes both head and foot board), red wagon, 2 designer-quality armless occasional chairs, 2 miniature refrigerators, large gold painted mirror (great for bedroom or dining room), women’s and girl’s clothes, white painted woodencrib, high chair, miscellaneous infant equipment, punching bag, various sized snowboards, dental cabinets with drawers (great for storing tools!), and other great items! Sale will go from 8 am to 5 pm.

2500 Henry St Rain or Shine Friday, May 31, 1-8pm Sat, June 1, 8 am-5pm Moms’ things - Glass serving pieces, dishes, decorative glassware, teacups and saucers, shot glasses, Angels, kitchen items, quilts, bedding, shower curtains, pictures, lamps - floor, table and hanging, Precious Moments, holiday decorations - all holidays, Hallmark Christmas ornaments, Christmas Village and extra figures, paper shredder, vacuum cleaner, twin mattress, box spring and frame, shower chair, 2 canes, 2 drawer filing cabinet, 5 shelf garage storage shelves, outdoor pots, and on and on. Continuing to unpack boxes. Also boys clothing, coats, shoes and lots of books.. 3103 CHISHOLM TRAIL Saturday June 1st 8am-5pm 2 party sale! Collectibles, kitchen, kids toys, furniture, home decor. misc. items. 3801 VALCARTIER St Fri & Sat 10am Beautiful antique furniture, Honda 250 motorcycle, bedding bathsets, cake pans, computer, tv, air beds, fishing rods, and much more.

4028 DOMINION STREET SATURDAY ONLY 8AM-2PM Huge 3 Family Sale Terry Redlin & Norman Rockwell plate sets, Precious Moments figurines, ceiling fan, furniture, lots more.

450 E Calgary Ave Saturday 8am-6pm Desk, computer chair, floor lamps, pictures/prints, hedge trimmer, games, other miscellaneous.

4225 Roosevelt Dr 3 family rummage sale! Fri. 8am-6pm Sat. 8am-1pm Furniture, Outdoor Dog kennel, Baby clothes, toys, and accessories, Tons of stuff!


(1/2 mi. E & 1/2 mi. South of Marlins Oasis Truck Stop, if coming from Main St, N on 52nd St 1/2 mi.) Fri 8am-8pm Sat 9am-12noon Recliner, rocking chair, desk, dining room table, with 6 chairs, bookshelves, household goods, dishes, push & riding lawn mowers, clothing, tools, pictures, futon, decorative lamp post, hunting, DVDs, CDs, etc.

6021 RIDGEDALE Street

1 mile North of Walmart. Friday 8-7. Saturday 8-5. Numerous knick-knacks, Xmas, Easter, Halloween items. Kitchen items, totes, 1996 & 1999 Harley.

716 N 24TH ST

657 Aspen Ave. Saturday Only 8am-4pm

The Real Deals Lady is moving! Great home décor, household items, full size mattress, girls & boys clothing, toys, games, books, DVDs and much much more!!

Friday & Saturday 7am-6pm Wow do we have stuff! 4 Party Sale Desk & chair, coffee table, end tables, foot stool, free standing floor mirror, Denon 5 tray CD player, Denon DVD player, Linksys wireless G broadband router, Linksys wireless G cable, Tungsten Palm One, Hawking port, Cisco 678 power supply mode, hand held Roladex, Dell flat screen monitor, misc office items, kitchen items, “Diane” porcelain china accessories, linens, bedding, curtains/drapery, picture frames, cassette tapes, CDs, planter pots, plant stands, lawn chairs, window treatment hardware, numerous Halloween and Christmas decor, craft items, baskets of all shapes and sizes, candle holders, books galore, mens, womens & childrens clothing (variety of sizes) 20 + trendy style purses & handbags, collection of Case IH caps, collectibles, misc. Please NO Checks!

924 Mouton Ave

(North of Menards) Friday Noon to 7:00pm Saturday 8:00am- 3:00pm Something for everyone!!!! Boy clothes (NB - 3T), Toys (including toddler four wheeler), Car seats, Strollers, Childs Bicycle trailer, Women clothing (Large), Entertainment Centers, Brand New Drill Press, TVs, Large Dog Kennel (large enough for a Great Dane), Knickknacks and many misc items. CASH Only! MULTI-FAMILY GARAGE Sale: 4407 Overland Road. Elementary teacher items, children’s stuff, light fixtures & much more. Sat. 9-2. REMUDA DRIVE MULTI-PARTY SALES

2912 & 2920 Remuda Drive

Fri 8-5 Sat 8-? Clothing: Lots of girls size 8, 10-12 up to juniors, swimsuits, Boys size 10-12, womens, plus size womens, mens, Columbia jackets, shoes, purses, jewelry. Baseball cards, books, games, Leapfrog leapster & games, toys, barbie dolls, barbie doll clothes, bratz dolls, baseball hats, cds, movies, craft items, Justice items. King size bedding set, lamps, home décor, shark steamer, rug.

3012 Remuda Drive

Fri 8-? Sat 8-? Clothing: Lots of teen name brand clothes, boys, girls, infant, clothing for all ages. Lots of plus size clothes. 2 bikes, 3 large area rugs, quilts, bedding, small kitchen appliances, a lot of home décor, futon, desk, hand embroidered dish towel sets.

1237 TERRITORY Drive

Baby items, household and misc. 1 DAY SALE. 7am-3pm. Saturday, June 1st.

ing room table w/4 chairs, queen bed frame w/head & foot board, night stands, dresser, desk, sofa tables, pictures, picture frames, Danielle Steel hardcover books, Home Interior Denim Days figurines, high chair, potty chair, booster, mens big and tall clothing (all clothing marked at $1.00), yard lights, hammock, dvd player.

925 & 931 N 35th St

Fri. & Sat. 9am-5pm Multi Party Garage Sale You Don’t Want to Miss! King size Mattress & Boxsprings, washer & dryer, swimming pool, boys & girls bikes, Barbie Jeep, TOYS GALORE! Any kids paradise! Home decorations, comforter sets for children & adults, lamps, rugs, light fixtures, dishes, kitchen goodies/ mixers, Christmas decorations, 5 piece luggage set, Computer printer & monitor, desk, dresser set, 3 oak finished pre hung right swing doors with frames, 4 wheeler Polaris 90 sportsman, CDs, paint, roller blades, baby girl 8 yr old clothes, nice men’s work shirts, shoes for everyone, lots & lots of women’s clothes & PURSES! Dress up clothes, Coats, Ab machines, baby bath, toddler riding toys, Toro leaf blower, filing cabinet, baby activity table, Dreamcicle collectibles, antique chair, Yard ornaments, TV, mountain bike. So many things we filled TWO GARAGES!!!!!

HUGE 4 Party Rummage Sale 1107 Horseman Loop Friday 8 am – 7 pm Saturday 8 am – 5 pm Household, lamps, wall hangings, sewing cabinet, lawn & garden, exercise bike, fishing & hunting equipment, sewing and quilting fabric, bedding, baby foreman rotisserie grill (new), foot massager (new), scooter, books, luggage, Christmas decorations and too much more to list. TWO GARAGES FULL. Everything is in excellent condition, clean and priced to sell. Rain or shine you won’t want to miss this one! Something for everyone. Horseman Loop is located off North 33rd between Rosser & Divide.

1408 Sharloh Loop

Saturday Only from 7-3 No early sales! Bar lights, teacher resources, Norwex, bread maker, women’s clothing, cookie jars, Mary Moos, collectible porcelain dolls, Montana silver jewelry, recessed lighting fixtures, and more.

1955 Oregon Dr Friday & Saturday 8am-6pm Teen, mens & womens clothing, medium-3XL, 22 shells, hunting & fishing, sports, clocks, subs & amp, misc. items.


One Day Only Saturday 8am-2pm 4 Party Rummage Sale! Lots of baby stuff from mother of twins ~ Classic Winnie the Pooh crib sets, Classic Winnie the Pooh room decor, 0-18 months girls clothing, umbrella stroller, baby toys, Princess toddler bedding, manual Medella breast pump, Playtex breast pump, baby bottles, baby monitor, baby carrier, and other baby items.. Lots of home and misc., womens & mens clothing, antique chair, card tables, suitcases, swivel rocker, bedding, childrens antique rocking chair, bats, exercise step, bike rack.

3007 Wisconsin Dr NE - Bismarck

2 party sale. Thurs. 12-5, Fri. 9-5, Sat. 9-12. Lots of toys, board games, DVD’s, HO scale trains, kids books, puzzles, Wii games, computer games, cd’s, boys 12” bike, girls Giant mountain bike, computer printer, scanners, household decor, Christmas decorations, 5 drawer dresser, end tables,crib, toddler bed, table lamps, 5pc black table set, men’s polo shirts, women’s sz 10/12 clothing, boys clothing 4t-6t, misc items.

Moving Sale 2500 Centennial Rd - Lot 55

Saturday only 9am-? Lawn mower (almost new) shower door, miter saw with stand, table saw, 100lb propane cylinder with heater, many more tools, dishes, glasses, book case, lots of misc. Cheap! Cheap! Everything must go!!

Tupperware Sale Friday, May 31 10AM-6PM Saturday, June 1 10AM-2:30PM

827 N. 15th St. Samples, Discontinued Colors and Items All Items NEW/NEVER Used Wonderlier Bowl Sets, Canister Sets, Cookie Canisters, Purple Canister Set, Modular Mates, Cutting Board, Small and Large Spice Sets, Microfiber Items, Pitchers, Triangular Bowls, Tumbler Sets, Large Cake Taker, M i c r o w a v e a b l e Tupperware, Much Miscellaneous.. Catalogs Available Orders Can Be Taken ■ Bismarck Tribune

Saturday, June 1, 2013 ■ Page 7C


Place unlimited online Dealmaker ads at Call or stop by to place 5 free Dealmakers per week.



AIR COOLER / heater / humidifier, 2 Tropic Air Cool Surge Units. Use to cool a room or humidify a room or heat a room. $50 ea. 701-258-2733. Antique BIRD CAGE Huge on stand, room for XL bird, $275 obo. Call 426-4637. ANTIQUE CHINA hutch $175; Big screen Sony TV $100; Call Wally 701-223-3832 or 516-6119.

Central air: BYRANT 3 ton condenser and evaporator, $350 OBO. Call 426-4637

STARBUCKS VERISMO coffee maker $125. Call 701-426-4637

CHOICE GARDEN fresh rhubarb. Pie ready. 30cents per cup. Call 701-223-7960

TABLE: round kitchen table with 4 chair’s, light colored wood, includes leaf, looks like new, $200. 701-258-3732

CHOKE CHERRY JELLY & Syrup for sale. $8 for 16oz. $6.50 for 8oz. 701-663-8622 or 701-391-0506. Clock w/thermometer and humidity, new, $10. Camera, new Akira pro line 35mm camera, case, lens shade kit $20. CALL 701-223-5268

(2) childs stadium seats $5.00, cash cosco booster chair $5.00. 663-9391 10 CF chest freezer $145. Works good, all glass storm door $10; 8-live 2 ft evergreens $15 ea you dig out. 701-667-2004

13 1/4 x 16 Mercury quicksilver Very lightly used. Uses the Mercury Flo Torq hub design . 60 130 hp all makes $210 OBO 701-400-8934.

13 3/4 x 21 Yamaha Black Stainless, Wrong pitch used very few hrs., Fits 135 & up o/b & out drives, $225.00 OBO 400-8934

AVANTI Mini PORTABLE refrigerator with ice cube tray, $70. 701-222-1990 Avon Collection, large variety, 25 cents each. 701-255-0697

B&D CS144 14.4v Saw & carbide blade; will run on your B&D or Dewalt battery. Looks and works great. First $30 Cash... 255-1351

B&D PS1MVC Firestorm 8.4 to 14.4v automatic function NICD Battery charger. Looks new & works great. First $25 Cash... 255-1351

CRAFTSMAN TOOL BAG: heavy duty reinforced nylon with pockets for organizing your hand and power tools. First $15 Cash... 255-1351

2 all oak dresser good shape all dowers slide good on both are nice solid oak made $240 for both or $120 ech ph aft 1pm 223-3465. 2 DOLLS Heritage collectible like new condition. $10/each firm. Call 701-663-4487.

2 MIRRORS 4 HANDLES /PICK UP Parts, for 2010 FordF150 $300 OBO.701-426-3687

BED: TWIN size mattress, box spring & frame. Includes all bedding. All new cond. , bought at Conlins $350. 701-258-5968

DODGE: Toy dump truck, 1948? Needs tires 6”x25”, $150. CALL 701-258-4585 DOLLS FROM Thailand and Romania, $45 for all. 701-222-1990 DRESSER: 9 drawers with mirror, $100. Senger sewing machine, works great, $100. Call 701-663-0200 DRUM SET- Beginners set, metallic red. Consists of 1 snare drum, 1 high tone, 1 low tone, bass drum & pedal, 1 ride symbol, 1 crash symbol, new high hat & stand. No name brand. $350. Call 701-223-4929.

DT 1000 LIFESTYLE Exersize Bike: works both your upper and lower body parts. A wheel fan keeps you cool. First $100 Cash.. 255-1351 ELECTRIC STOVE GE electric stove, glass top, exc. cond. works 100%. $175. Call 701-390-2685

HD Air ride passenger /rider seat, excellent, fits 19972007 Classic / Ultra Classic HD motorcycles, new $700, asking $350. 701-595-2253. FRENCH DOOR 6ft patio door, new, $300 obo. Call 426-4637 Fur Coat: Saga black fox fur w/lambs wool, full length coat from Scandinavia, paid $1000, size 8-10 European size, asking $250. Call 701-222-1990 FURNITURE: MATCHING Couch 93” long, light sea green, microfiber, like new, very comfortable, $300 (701)258-8592 after 5pm. FURNITURE: MATCHING Loveseat, 64”, Chair & Ottoman, light sea green, microfiber, like new, very comfortable, $500. (701)258-8592 after 5pm. GAZEBO: OUTDOOR polyester canopy, vented with zippered screen mesh panel, 10ftx10ft, new still in box. Asking $150, pd $200. 701-663-3006

Blow Torch, Old, High and Low setting, Good for Fathers Day gift, Sycamore, Ill. on barrel, $45. CALL 701-258-4585

Golf cart Drive Belt (NEW) never used $25.00 cash for details call 701- 663-9391

Gone Fishing painted wood wall hanging rainbow trout NEW 17”x10” Gift for fisherman or father’s day $10 cash 701-223-5502

FIRE EXTINGUISHER, brass top/base copper color. Fire man with hat/coat. The FYR Fyrer Co., Dayton, OH, 20” tall, $125. Call 701-258-4585

3 ANTIQUE jewel tea bowls $75; Call 701-223-8419 3 PC. bedroom set with bookcase headboard. Early 60s very good shape. $350; Leaf design sofa $75; Maroon recliner $50. Call 701-426-4325 4 car jack stands, $25 for all. 701-426-4224 4 Armoire, exc. condition, $40 each. 2 end tables, exc condition, $35. 701-258-3820 8FT. CULTIVATOR with 3 point hitch for cultivating trees. Asking $200. Call 701-663-7176.

BUMPER COVER / PICK UP PARTS, for 2010 Ford F150 $100 OBO.701-426-3687

CARWAX KIT, New $5. 701-223-3697

FISHER PRICE vibrating & musical bouncer seat with moving fish in water. exc. cond. $35 701-391-8525 FOOT FIXER air massage to soothe tired aching feet. $10. Call 701-223-5268

PROP 15 1/4 x 19 Avenger Stainless fits 135 up O/B & stern drives $210. 400-8934

TERRYCLOTH WASH Clothes, 10cents ea., Med size Tonka yellow digger, $20, Tonka dump truck $20.701-223-0699

JUGS: 1 gallon plastic jugs with caps, 10 cents each. Call 701-258-8272 Kelvinator CHEST type freezer, works exc $125. Cabbage cutter $35. 701-222-1886

ORGAN: KIMBALL Paradise organ, with bench, exc cond. Lots of different options. $75. Like new. 701-223-5268

R2D2 Cooler. Collector’s item in Excellent condition. $150 OBO. 701.220.3447

Tire: (2) 205/60/15 for $50. Hitch ball & tongue 2”, 1 3/4” $12 & up.Coffee table,32 x 32, $30. 20 lb propane tank, full new $45. (701)255-2732

PAIR OF Chinese design dresser lamps $50; set of 4 stackable pyrex bowls $50; Bedding sheets all sizes $1/each. 701-223-0699

Kerosene Lamps & lanterns, variety $18 each. Call 701-255-0697

RACING BIKE: 12 speed 25” Azuki road bike, hand made frame from bridgestone bike co., has shimano 600 brakes, and edco headseat, $500. Call 701-223-7428

KITCHEN TABLE set white, 4 chairs, 1 leaf, $375 OBO (paid $1500). Also black TV swivel stand $150. Call 701-226-5589. LADIES JACKET: black leather waist length, size 15/16, exc shape, $50. Call 701-223-0699 Lawn & Garden tools and accessories, new & used. too many to mention, $1 & up. Four blocks west of Eagles Club. 701-663-3212

TIRES - 4 Toyo Spectrum P205/70R15 Touring Radial tires on 5 hole Plymouth van wheels. Good tread, $120. 701-258-5352

PHONE: 1880’s wood antique $275. Childcraft, $15 and up. Dictionary, $8. Clocks: Bird $6 & $12. Dog $12. Balloon $8. Baltimore Orioles $8 (701)255-2732

REFRIGERATORS, 2 total, not working, can be used to make smoke house or storage shelves, $5 ea. Call (701)223-6752

LAWN MOWER - Honda Harmony 2 speed, good shape, $175. Call Randy 226-0949. LAWN MOWER - Lawnboy 21” self propelled lawn mower. mulch or bag. exc. cond. $70. Call 701-223-7693

PICK UP PARTS, for 2010 Ford F150 $200 OBO.701-426-3687 PICNIC TABLE with glass top and 4 chairs, $25. Bird bath with pump, $10. Call 701-258-7123

ROCKER RECLINER, Oak with green fabric upholstery. $75. Call 701-425-9099 ROTTED MANURE. Ideal for gardens. $5/pickup load. You load, you haul. Avail. only Saturdays & Sundays. Call 701-226-3412 RUBBER BED LINER for full size pick up, $25 701-255-0697

LAZYBOY reclining chair, like new, brown, $40 OBO. Solid oak rocking chair with dark green cushions, $25 OBO. Call 701-220-0974 LOVESEAT: Broyhill, olive Green very good condition, Does not recline. $250. Call 701-258-5968 Luggage: OLEG CASSINI travel bags, 30x20x10 w/plenty of pockets, exc shape, $25 each or $40 for both. 701-663-3881 or 471-0707

MENS SUITS: western style navy blue and brown with vest, size pants 35R jacket 42R. $25 each. Call 701-258-5968 or 527-1881 MICROWAVES (2) Work excellent $40 choice; Call 701-663-0200

PICTURE, North Dakota oil drilling camp with wooden Derrick and coal fed steam boiler, this is a very clear detailed enlargement of my Grampa’s original 1926 photo. Matted, framed -19” x23” overall, with history. A real office classic, $75 (701)258-9508 PICTURES: OAK framed matted, 1- 32x26in, 1 - oval 32x19in, copies of painting of steam locomotive trains. $80 ea. 701-663-3006 PORCELAIN DOLL 16” blue dress $5. Typewriter stand metal, sides fold down, $25. Call 701-223-0699

MOREL MUSHROOMS, fresh picked, cleaned and ready to use. $15 lb 701-255-0697 MOVIES: VHS large selection $1 ea. Call 701-223-7428

HIGH CHAIRS - 2 baby high chairs, 1 antique (over 60 years old), $30/each. Call 701-223-8945. HYDRAULIC TABLE lift 17”x28”, raises to 28” high. 500 lb. load Cummins. $125. 426-4224.

Mt. bikes womens + mens kids 26” 24” 20” some bmx bikes $20 to $25 ph after 1 pm 223-3465. OAK FAN beautiful with 3 lights, like new, $35. 701-663-8284 PIANO - Wurlitzer piano, exc. cond. $300 obo. You haul. Call 701-255-3598

WEDDING DRESS with train. Gorgeous sequin & pearl gown, size 6-8, beautiful, never worn, Asking $200 New $1000. Call 701-258-5494 or 391-8525.

WEIDER Pro bench, $30. CALL 701-221-2774 WHEELCHAIR $80 obo, walker $50, desk chair $50. 701-202-9581

TIRES: 2 P205x75R15 $10 ea. 2 195x75R14 $10 ea. 1 195x60R15 $20. 1 205x60R14 New $40. 400-3182. Cash only. TOOLS : STANLEY hand tools 2 large tool boxes full of 200 assorted old new and vintage tools,clean & rust free, Both boxes for only $245. Call 701-663-3212. TOOLS: Wards, Pennys, Snap-On, Benchtop, Blackhawk, Thorsen, Wright, Proto, Plum, Challenger, Stanley + vintage & antiques $2 & up. 701-663-3212

Wii system with 2 games. Used very little. $50 firm. 391-0799 $50 WINDOWS: THREE Wenco white, 30in x 36in new vinyl double hung with screen 3/4 in insulated low E glass. Windows tilt in for cleaning $150 takes all 3. 701-663-3006 Womens Scrub tops, Small to XL, 2 for $1. 701-223-6752

TOPPER: 72X84 front cargo access windows. No leaks, dark blue, $200. 701-204-1754

WORLD BOOK Encyclopedias, set of 28 volumes, $25. Call 701-223-0699

TOPPER: THULE Mountaineer topper with 4 locking towers & 2 crossbars $350. 701-663-3006.

Wrenches, open end, combination, and box end, rust free, good condition. Over 100 for sale, private collection, 2 for $1. 4 blocks W of Eagles. 701-663-3212.

TRAILER HOUSE stairs, 3 steps, 4x4ft landing, handrails both sides. $75 obo 701-426-4637. TROLLING MOTOR RX28 Mercury Thruster, 5 ft long with foot pedal & prop. $50. Cash only. 400-3182. TV: 9 “ black and white portable 110 volt and 12 volt, good condition, $10. Call 701-223-8419

RUBBER MAT for pickup box, 6’6” $50. (701)391-2311 or 663-3554

YARD MAN tiller 4 hp $50. Toilet, like new, 14” $50. Call 701-288-3398 ZENITH: STEREO, radio, tape player, console type. Wood finish, works excellent $150. Glass coffee table exc. shape $125. 701-663-0200 ZIP UP insulated hooded jackets, three, size large, blue, grey & brown. $5 ea. 701-223-3697

TV’S: White Quazar 14” color TV w/ built in VCR, excellent condition, $50. White 13” GE w/built in VCR, excellent condition $50. 701-391-8525 UMBRELLA STROLLER, good cond. $18.50. Call 701-223-4929 RUBBER WINDOW SEALS / PICK UP PARTS, for 2010 Ford F150 $100 OBO.701-426-3687 RUGER 77-22 bolt action 22LR $425. Call 701-471-3458 Sad Irons $10 - $15 each. Call 701-255-0697.

Vacuum Cleaner American made commercial power, many attachments, exc shape, $50 OBO. Call 701-663-3881 or 471-0707 VACUUM CLEANER Electrolux tank type with power nozel, delux epic series with cord winder, works great, nearly new cond.$145. CALL 701-663-3212 VELVET COUCH & matching chair, cream color. Exc. shape! $300. Call 701-663-0200

PORTABLE CAMPING toilet never used, $12. Desk w/ 5 drawers, metal office desk, $18. 4 ft florescent shop light with bulbs & hanging chains, $10. antique cabbage slicer, $35. Call 701-223-1786. Saddle, like new, 21” from back of cantel to top of horn, 24” over all $500. CALL 701-258-4585

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

Vengeance Stainless, 13 1/8 x 15 fits, 60 -130 outboards. $210 without hub kit. 400-8934 PRINTER: COLOR, Dell, P703w, wireless, inkjet, all in one, print, copy, scan, WiFi certified, NIB. $60 OBO. 701-258-2733.

SCAFFOLD SECTION 6’ high, 2.5 wide, adjustable. Paid $220. Asking $125. 426-4224. Singer Feather Weight portable sewing machine, complete with case & manual. $450. 701-471-3094

GRILL / Hamilton Beach w/built-in timer. Plates are removable for easy cleaning. $10 OBO. 701-258-2733.


CAR TOP carrier $25 takes it! 701-720-3660

GRILL / George Foreman 7.5x7.5 grilling area, has bread warmer on top. Includes drip tray, booklet. $20 OBO. 701-258-2733.

FISH TANK 29 Gallon w/wooden stand, hood, light, filter system heater, filters etc. $100. 701-258-3732

55 gallon steel barrels, $10 each. Call (701)400-7618 Car accessory: New in box: Lead Glow Wireless underbody kit. $95 obo. 701-214-1181.


Mirror, Real Nice, Sets on dresser or hung on wall. Wood trimmed, 4ft wide, $35 obo. 701-250-9123, 527-4168

BOYS 12” bike, boys 20” bike, girls 12” bike. All with training wheels. $25 each. 578-4869. 292 Vinyl lps collection. $275 firm. Many collectable from 70’s. Serious calls only. Steve 391-0799

JUG, 2 gallon, very heavy, $25. (701)258-9508

Men’s brand new T-shirts, Large $2, X-Large $3. Men’s everyday work shirts, long sleeve and short sleeve, .25ea. CALL 701-223-6752

FABRIC: Variety of fabrics at $1/lb., thread, crochet thread at $.50 each, also artificial flowers, phone 701- 400-2199 for appt. to view.

Oak Desk 701-258-6202.

LAZY BOY couch, green/tan/burgundy, like new $200. 701-202-8123

Golf balls, Cleaned & refurbished. $2-$4/doz. mixed colored $5/doz. Top Flite, Pennacle, Nike, MaxFli, Titleist $5/doz NewTop Flite XL 7000 $12 for box of 15. 255-2732. BIKE: 14 speed Schwinn tempo road bike 25” frame. has very few miles on it. comes with a shimano 105 groupo, completely overhauled. $500. 701-223-7428

HEATER, 1500 Watt, 500 sq ft area, quartz infrared by Life Smart, new, $120. Drill bit set (160 pieces) $40. 215/65/16 Tire $30. Call 701-255-2732.

GOLF BALLS Logo, Reg, & practice balls, all cleaned, you pick, not bagged. 1000’s to choose from. Any brand. Will match or beat any price. .30-1.25 per ball. 258-1979.

Entertainment center $100; living room chairs $30 ea. Call 701-663-0200

ENTERTAINMENT CENTER Montana Oak Entertainment Center. Beautiful in excellent condition. $500 OBO. 701.220.3447

Water Softener EcoWater solid state water softener 10yr old only used 5yr like new condition $50 OBO Call 701-224-8565

PROP- 14 1/2 X 19 Yamaha Black Stainless. New used two hrs wrong pitch fits 135 up outboards & out drives $235 OBO. 400-8934

Oak Mirrored Dresser $200 Call 701-258-6202.

Ford N9 Tractor Grill, never been used, $300. Or reasonable offer. Call 701-258-4585

2 routers, $30.00 each free table for 1.offers on 30 bits, some new. call 223-0864 from 8am to 8pm 2, hard hats with liners, $5 ea. Mens socks, new, size 10-13, $1; Mens hankies new & used 25cents-$2. 701-223-6752

FOOT PLEASER Dual action massage add heat to soothe tired muscle. $20. Call 701-223-5268

DOCTOR BROWNS infant bottle systems, various sizes, $8. 701-222-1990

1990 ISUZU Pickup 4x4, 2.6 4 cyl., 5 spd., needs work, $400. 224-0010. Cash only.

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

NEW P501 Ryobi Saw & 18 tooth 5-1/2” carbide blade. Use with your Ryobi plus 1 system. Priced below retail. First $50 Cash... 255-1351

Tackle Box, antique very old,pullout trays with divisers good condition $40.00 cash call 701-663-9391 40.00 FLEX STEELE brand living room chair, country blue color, good quality material, very good cond. $95 obo. 701-391-8525

1987 FORD Ranger XLT Ext. Cab pickup 4x4 2.9V6 auto., needs work, $400. Cash only. 400-3182.

Barbie Doll “California Girl Lea” very good cond suntanned skin original beach outfit $8 cash 701- 223-5502

GUN RACK holds 3 guns, $12. Gun cases new $12. Binoculars 10x50 $35 new; 20-60x60 zoom power spotting scope $90; Shop vac new 16 gallon $85. 255-2732

CRAFTSMAN AIR compressor, 3hp X 1-1/2hp, Mod 919 with 15 gal. tank, 150 PSI, $50. Cash only. 400-3182.

Antique white Broyhill table, 66”Lx36”w, Like New, $150. (701)258-8592 after 5pm. ATTENTION SCHOOL Art classes: Artists Easel: Light weight, all steel, nearly new condition, purchased at Hobby Lobby. New price $79. Will sell for $29. Call 701-355-1210.

FISHER PRICE vibrating baby bouncer seat, exc. cond. $25. 701-391-8525

PROP - 13 1/8 x 14 Mercury Vengeance. Very solid like new used prop, uses the flo torq hub fits all outboards 60-130 hp. $210 OBO hub 400-8934 QUEEN SIZE headboard, white, built in bookcase, very good cond $15. 701-224-9537

SKI MACHINE: Skier’s Edge II downhill skiing conditioner $80, paid $400. 701-663-3006 Sleeping bags, 5 total, each weighs 4lbs. $25 ea. good condition, like new. CALL 701-223-6752 SOFA, BROWN tones with RECLINER on each end. Exc cond. $250. 701-250-8033

Very nice rhubarb for sale $1.75 per pound 701-6636356. WASHER & Dryer, $125. 2 dressers, $40/pair. Antiques Bookcase, $40. Gas Weedeater, $25. Air Conditioner, $25. Call 701-690-3825 WASHER AND dryer, $100. Kingsize bed and boxspring, $200. Call 701-221-2291

*Some categories excluded

WASHER/ DRYER- Kenmore heavy duty, super capacity, exc. cond. $250 for both. Call 701-390-2685.

FREE ADS FOR ITEMS PRICED $500 OR LESS! Call 258-6900 or go to and click on POWER PACKAGE

Items priced $500 or less.

Father’s Day is June 16th! Show everyone how great he is and put a special message in Celebrate, publishing June 16th.

Call 258-6900 or log on to and click on ‘Submit Yours’, then the Father’s Day icon to submit your photo and message.

Hurry! Deadline is June 12th at Noon

*Some restrictions apply

Page 8C ■ Saturday, June 1, 2013

910 N 8th Street In the Alley

Friday 8am-6pm Saturday: 8am-4pm Best Stuff Ever & Cheap! Cleaning Out The Attic and House. Kids toys, Beanie Babies, stuffed animals, comic books, kids books, adult books, CDs, DVDs, Grandma’s china, kitchen gadgets, microwave stand, camping supplies, tennis rackets, ice skates, area rugs, throw rugs, blankets, framed pictures & open frames, seasonal decorations, a pair of 5.30/12 tires & rims - new. Plus much much more fun stuff!

1423 EASTWOOD St (In alley) Fri, Sat & Sun 9am-6pm Mechanic’s tools, yard tools, furniture, Coleman camping equipment, bikes, encyclopedia set & more.



Friday 6:30pm-9pm Saturday 9am-6pm Kids clothing size 7-0, womens clothing size small & medium, mens clothing size medium/large, kids & womens shoes, kids toys, 24” Schwinn girls bike, lots of kitchen & knick knacks, dorm chair, CD stereo, Ipod clock, sofa table, Nike brand new womens ski jacket, kids snowboarding boots, kids guitar, table saw, waterfall, Pampered Chef items, turkey fryer, kids coat rack, purses, bread maker, Home Interior items, queen bed size 60x74, pictures, lots of misc. items. Everything must go!! See something you like, make an offer!

608 & 613 Meadow Lane

May 30 & 31, June 1-4 8am-7pm Huge Sale Multi-party 2 houses, Night stand, specialized 10 spd adult mens bike, pretty pine drop leaf desk (small), hurricane lamp, 2 scroll saws, recliner, lamps, computer chair, luggage, carseat, bar stools, lady’s size 6-XL, seasonal decorations, much misc.

ANOTHER MAN’S treasures. Don’t let those unused items collect more dust! You could be collecting $$$. Call 258-6900 to place your ad.

Bismarck Tribune ■

406 E. Wachter Avenue

Thursday, Friday & Saturday 9am-6pm Dressers, tools, clothing, holiday decor, suitcases, pillows, telephones, computers, several DVD’s (good condition), many misc items.

6300 COPPER Ridge Lane

(2 mi. South of Cenex on Lincoln Road) Fri & Sat 8am-5pm Sold the camper so selling all furnishings, dishes, kettles, toaster, coffee pot, silverware, Tupperware, camper stabilizer tri-pod, camper sewer hose and hose guide, small side camping table, rugs, decorative items, night stand, XL cooler, towels, bed pillows, sheets, queen size comforter set, lrg floor pillows, afghans, large antique wood framed wall mirror, office chair, large floor fan, childs clothes tree, baby infant seat swing, Christmas decor, tools, ladies and mens size 2X clothes, lawn sprinklers, antiques, collector trucks and farm toys by Ertle, Tonka, die cast, moving in 1 year ago and still cleaning out from our move. Don’t miss this one.

701 S. 16th St.

(in garage). Rain or shine, all indoor! Huge Estate/Garage Sale Friday only 10am-6pm (5pm to 6pm 1/2 price) Unique old glassware, antique mirrors, misc antique items, tea pot collection, Pyrex bake ware, apple peeler, dehydrator, crock pot, Riccar Vacuum, telescope, croquet set, bike rack, holiday decor, razor mini pocket rocket, ripstick, power wing scooter, skateboards, scooters, wood furniture, large wall painting, lamps, card table and chairs, Bauer mens hockey skates size 11, mens baseball and football shoes, old LP albums, books, lawn care, garden items, plant pots, lawn trimmers, remote control cars and flyers, lite bright, Polly Pocket cruise ship, lots of toys, electric heater, silverware, haunted house liquidation, fog machine & scary decorations, womens shoes size 8,9, and 10 (size 9 OSIRIS womens high tops), lots of girls summer clothing girls size 10, 12, 14, 16 and Juniors 1, 3 colored skinny jeans, some womens plus clothing, mens clothing small, medium and large T-shirts and athletic shorts, mens jeans size 36 & 38 by 30 and 32, socket sets, sander old saws, whirlpool washer and dryer and misc. items.

Join Us Again For The Annual

Colonial Estates Mobile Home Park RUMMAGE SALE

Garage Sale Left-Overs? Call for a FREE truck pick-up & donate to charity 204-5599

Dakotas Help Fill A Dream Thrift Store We accept misc merchandise, furniture, electronics & appliances in good condition.

Donations also welcomed at our Store Open Mon-Sat

216 W Main St., Mandan • 701-751-4074

1 5 15 16 17 18 19 21 22 23 26 28 29 31 32 34 38 39 40 42 43 45 47 48

A Daily Crossword By Wayne Robert Williams ACROSS out proof Call’s part- 50 Jack who ate ner? no fat Flowerlike 52 Temporary marine anistoppage of mal respiration Makeup mar- 55 Ignorant keter 57 Place-kicking Palikir’s prop country 58 Rene’s friend Christie’s title 60 Period of Amuses immaturity Earnest 61 Style of request architecture Orch. section 65 Computer Compass operator direction 66 Inherent Contamiinability nates 67 NYC train Ford and station Clay 68 Uranologist Fourth estate 69 Mach breakStart ers Long. counterpart DOWN Hush-hush 1 Ones in Attacks, dogevery barrel style 2 Fade away Nice sumgradually mer? 3 Finishes __ du Diable 4 Prepares to N.A. defense propose grp. 5 Small, silvery Lon __ of fish Cambodia 6 A German Hr. with a 7 Performance shrink 8 Bellicose “Peer Gynt” Greek deity dancer 9 Polaris Windy City 10 Main course rail inits. 11 __ culpa Assert with- 12 Wickerwork

Sat., June 1st 9am - 6pm Annual Cottonwood Resident Rummage Sale

2020 S. 12th St. Cottonwood Apts. Friday and Saturday 8am-3pm Garages: 89, 180, 60, 33, and many more! Men’s and women’s clothing ,kitchen and household items, dishes, curtains, some antiques, tools, kids toys, audio books, movies, books, Christmas decorations, wooden shelves, some electronic items, electric heaters, paper shredder, wooden file cabinets, small kitchen appliances, puzzles, child’s picnic table, vintage toys (little people, stackable big bird, talking donald duck, cabbage patch kid-all from 1970s.

50+ Homes Participating

21 Penenah Dr

Moving Across Country Sale Fri 10am-7pm Sat 9am-4pm Lawnboy Lawnmower, IKEA Changing Table, Dog House, Convertible Crib, Aiwa CD Player, Step 2 Toy Box, Sand Box, Fridge, Big Screen TV, Dakota Snowblade Shovel, Herbalogica Products, Scrapbook & Rubber Stamp Supplies, Plus Size Clothes 16-20, Girls Clothes Baby-8, Giant Pug, Ride On Toys, Doll houses, Food Steamer, Rapunzel Vanity, Storage Bins, Trimmer, Little People Sets, Car Cooler, Girls Ice Skates, Light Fixtures, Girls Scooter, Kitchen Supplies, DVD/CD Shelves...Our garage is filling up. Priced to sell.

4395 Pinewood Loop

3 party garage sale/moving sale. Friday, May 31st 12-5, Saturday, June 1st 8-3. Located just south of Lincoln in Prairiewood Estates. Stop by and see us before or after you visit the Lincoln City Wide Rummage Sale. From Lincoln go south on 52nd, east on Prairiewood and north on Pinewood. Three party rummage sale/moving sale. Baby items/clothes boys size infant to 2T, women’s and men’s clothing, coffee table, books, movies, household and lots more! All is priced to sell!


CALICO CAT, Female, very loving 3 1/2 yrs old, spade/ declawed. To a good home. 701-400-2159

Moving Sale.

STOP SHOP & SAVE in the Bismarck Tribune Classifieds!

May 31st 9am-7pm June 1st 8am-6pm June 2nd 11am-3pm Many addresses will have food and beverage for sale Microwaves, TVs, antiques, collectibles, wall decor, kitchenware, canning jars, lots of clothes, baby items, vehicles, furniture, rototiller, grills, tools, books, water skis, Avon, Hot Wheels, furniture, fishing and hunting gear, exercise equipment, stereos, home decor, holiday decor, vacuums... AND SO MUCH MORE!!

GIVEAWAY: CHEST OF drawers. Call 701-223-9283 or 595-6586 GIVEAWAY: Pit Bull: 2yrs old. Very friendly, has lots of ener- gy, loves to play. Needs big yard & lots of love! 204-8835. GIVEAWAYS 2 TV’S. call 701-667-2041 for more details.

52 Open courtyards 53 Unskilled laborers 54 Thread: pref. 56 Curl one’s upper lip 59 Comparative phrase 62 4 of dates 63 Shiite pilgrimage city 64 Ulan-__, Russia

John Deere GT 235 Hydro. 18hp Briggs with the pressurized oil system. 48” Convertible deck with power flow bagger. Low hours. $2750. Call 701-220-8063.

Call for a precise quote. Payments on your terms accepted.

LaRoy Baird Attorney at Law

Enjoy country living minutes from town

PREMIUM OFFICE SPACE for lease in NW Bismarck. Available area has 1,543 sq. ft. All inclusive rental rate. Call 701-255-2409 Ext.3120 Professional Building 5th & Rosser ph. (701) 258-4000

40X60 HEATED SHOP with office & bath, new in 2012. Located at 4229 Centurion Dr Bismarck, south of airport, $1100/mo. Available mid May 2013. Call Bob 701-360-0233

Debt Relief Agency


MOTORIZED WHEELCHAIR. Exc cond. $3500. Call 701-426-8445.

with Home and acreage for horses. Will do moderate repairs. 60 mile radius would be appreciated. (701)301-0950

Real Estate


12 foot car top boat $200.00 12 foot aluminum car top boat, with ores will handle 2-4 horse motor. Ideal for small dams & lakes. call 701 663-7446. $200.00

702-732 WE PAY CASH FOR GUNS • SCHEELS Kirkwood Mall • 255-7255


HUD SUBSIDIZED 1 bdrm. apts avail for senior citizens with low & moderate income. Call Patterson Place Apts 701-255-6067. 60’ x 200’ x 18’ New Metal Building Description: 60’ x 200’ x 18’ I-Beam style metal building. Brand new & made to order. Includes: [8]14’x16’ Roll Up Doors, [3] 3070 Man Doors, 6” Roof & Walls insulation, gutters & downspouts, 25’ Wash Bay, Stamped Blueprints, 40 lb Snow Load. Price delivered: $98,877.00. Other sizes & upgrades available. Call for details 1-800-445-0412 x303 Or visit webpage

HYGIENICALLY CLEAN Budweiser Clydesdale clock, works & lights, 34” wide x 20” tall. From 1970’s. $1475. Call (701)258-4585

BRAND NEW 1170 SF 2 bd. 2 ba. Granite 9’ ceiling, att. single heated garage, deck, elev. $1150 + util. 223-8910

In accordance with the federal Fair Housing Act, we do not accept for publication any real estate listing that indicates any preference, limitation, or discrimination based on race, color, religion, sex, disability, family status, or national origin. If you believe a published listing states such a preference, limitation, or discrimination, please notify this publication at

24 hrs ONLY $8!

FOR SALE: John Deere 50-520-530 Tractors 1/64 Scale Collectors set of #2, never opened, 2 cyl moose pad, $60. Call 701-690-8712.

FSBO: NW Bismarck, 2510 Atlas Dr., split level, 4 bdrms + 1 non-conforming, 3 baths, many updates, stainless steel applianced, fenced yard w/ sprinkling system, brand new Heil 90% effecient furnace, new roof, $249,900. Call 701-226-2296 or 226-2292

DELUXE 2 bdrm, gar., appl. off st. prkg, no pets, sec. bldg 1 year lease. $850. 223-4245

Also refurbished machines for sale. Call 701-224-1421


Open House Saturday 2-4 Remodeled Twin Home 1935 N. 19th St. Bismarck 2BD + 1 Gas Fire Attached Garage Main Laundry $189,900 obo.701-255-5747

Don’t miss your opportunity to own one of the premier homes in Bismarck’s Historical Cathedral District. This 1910 home was totally restored and updated with modern touches while maintaining its historical character. Five bedroom, 2.5 bath, maple hardwood floors, marble floors and showers in bathrooms, large master suite, walk in closets, granite countertops, maple cabinets, stainless steal appliances, three stall garage, stained glass windows, hidden room. $479,000 520 N Mandan St 701-250-9733. Additional photos and information can be seen on

DELUXE 1 bdrm, appl. off st. prkg. sec. bldg, 1 year lease no pets, $725. 223-4245

Rent This Commercial Steam Cleaner for

WANTED: INDUSTRIAL carpet, used to cover 21x20 sf. One or two pieces. Darker color preferred for garage floor. Call 701-224-1990

in this charming 4 bedroom, 3 bath home surrounded by mature evergreens on 1.95 acres. This split foyer home has 1 bedroom, full bath and master bedroom with 3/4 bath on the main and 2 bedrooms and 3/4 bath in the lower. Behind the house is a 28x36 workshop (wired for 110,220,cable and telephone) and the yard has gardens, many trees and bushes. This home offers lots of room for the kids to play with wide open space behind the house and shop. Imagine your family enjoying evenings around the fire pit. Propane tank is owned and will stay with the property also the rural water membership will transfer. New drain field was installed June of 2010 Call 701-220-1180, ask for Ann. More information and photos on the web at: or-sale/getListHubListingD etail.action?lhKey=3yd-KW -4498_320222 1035 S. Washington St., Bismarck, ND 58504.


30 years experience.

120 N 3rd St. Suite 210 Bismarck, ND

BOBCAT, 2005, S185, low hrs, new tires, new cutting edge, A/C, golds package, $21,500. OBO. Call (701)220-1473.

D*O*L*L*S: Bismarck Doll Friends Doll Show Sunday June 2nd 10am-3pm Seven Seas, Mandan I94 Exit 152 Doll Doctor! Door Prizes -RAFFLE! Free Dolly Identification! Admission: Adults $3 Children $1. 701-258-7869.

2631 Sunny View Place Bismarck ND 58503

We can help.

Maps and listings can be found at John’s Food Center, Cenex, Dakota Community Bank & Trust, and the City Office all out in Lincoln

CLEAN REGULAR size mattress & box spring; Also Ashley brand recliner. All in good cond. Call 701-663-0961

NEWER 3 bdrm, 2 bath mobile home, in SE Bismarck, no pets, no smoking. 701-663-2600.

Commercial Office Space Available. Lexstar Realty 701-492-6123


Lawn mower for sale $400.00 Riding lawn mower: 12/5 HP 1/C Briggs and Stratton. Used very little. Runs good. $400. Call 250-8667 or 226-1810.

Lincoln Annual Rummage Sale

NEW ENERGY Efficient, 3 bdrm 2 bath manufactured homes for rent.701-663-9219

GIVEAWAY - Black 5 year old spayed cat, very cuddly, comes with all supplies. Call 701-400-9089.

1501 East Bismarck Expressway 6 miles E on Hwy 10 to 119th then S 1.3 miles. Lots of misc., 55 gal drum hydraulic oil, books, clothes, tools, high top table w/ 6 chairs, gun cabnet and toys. Sat. June 1 from 12pm to 5pm.

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.

GIVEAWAY - 6 wk old kittens, box trained, 1 M gray Tabby & 1 F Tortoise. Call 701-255-6476

South on 52nd St., last left on Woodrow, Left on Copper Ridge Ln. Friday & Saturday 9am-5pm Barbie Jeep, Little Tykes Kitchen, picnic table, baby center, toys & games, girls size 5T-7, household items, decorations, & more.


Answer to Previous Puzzle

willow 13 Doofus 14 Moderates 20 Also in Avignon 24 Mammalian epoch 25 Big __, CA 27 PMs 30 Examination subject 33 Site of Rommel’s defeat 35 Bumps up 36 Right-angled triangle ratio 37 Untidy loose women 41 Portland’s bay 44 __ Paulo 46 Elec. switch in a car 49 Attached shed 51 Playboy centerfolds

BEAGLE PUPPIES, AKC Reg. Shots. 6 weeks. Butte ND 701-626-7175.

Landlords: Don’t Own A Smoke-Free Building Yet? All of our services & materials are FREE. 355-1597 Bismarck 667-3370 Mandan

Sunday 12 - 2pm 357 Napa Loop Bismarck

4 BDRM, 2 bath, 2300 sf. 3 stall garage, 4108 36th Ave NW, Mandan, $235,500. 701-226-1140 or 226-0294

Great location, spacious floor plan, large kitchen with new granite counter tops and KitchenAid appliances, formal and informal dining areas. New flooring on main and upper floors. Main floor laundry. Three bedrooms on one level, including a large master suite with walk-in closet with full bath and Jacuzzi tub. Lower level theatre room, bedroom with large walk in closet, bathroom and lot’s of storage. Large three stall garage with floor drain and hot/cold water, gorgeous backyard with mature trees and sprinkler system. Price is $409,500. 701-220-7437

LINTON ND, handyman special! 900 sq. ft. plus upstairs & bsmt. 2 bdrm., 1 ba. on 1 1/2 city lot, not in flood area. $12,000. 701-325-0414

BRENDEL HOMES New Condos & Homes Available. or call Pete anytime for showing at 701-471-9571

NO STEP Condos! 2 Bdrm., 2 ba., dbl. gar. $1695/mo. 701-320-5182, 751-2197

53 Captain Marsh Dr,

4 BDRM., 2 ba, W/D, freezer, C/A, Twin City Estates 701-255-3755 or 391-0170.

Mandan, Beautiful home on 1.21 acres. 2+3 garages, gas fireplace, walkout basement. $439,900. OPEN HOUSE May 19 2:00 - 4:30 (701)220-8476

1968 Champion 14x70 mobile home to be moved. 3 bedrooms 1 bath, appliances, AC, recent new pitched roof $25,000. 701-258-8881

506-556 FOR SALE: John Deere construction equipment hauling set ERTL 1125 scale. N.I.B. $100 OBO. 701-690-8712.

Over 100 Lots Sold

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.

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


Adorable, handled a lot. Purebred Rottweiler pups. Call 701-934-5959. AKC LAB Pups Blacks $600 Yellow $700.Champion Lines 406-931-0062 Sydney, MT.


• ONLY WATERFRONT FOUND BOOK called Norma Zimmer on Utah Drive on Wed. 5/29. Call 220-5841



• PRIVATE PARKS UNIQUE TWINS VS Yankees tickets. July 1 at 7:10pm. Also included 2 room stay at Embassy Suites. Paid $700 selling for $600. 701-214-2454




Puppy Classes, Obedience Classes and Individual Instruction. 663-4441


NOW AVAILABLE - Call for more information








1977 SHULT 14x70 with 10x12 attach entry & 10x12 yard shed. New windows, carpet, siding & hot water heater. Sheet rocked & textured, Centennial Park. $35,000. Call 701-391-5070

1995 16x82.5 To Be Moved 3 Bd.,2 Ba., fresh ext paint, new Int paint, new Laminate flr. Kitchen cabinets updtd 16x8 Entry $40K OBO. 471-9065 ALL NEW 2013 MODELS Samples: 28x56 starting at $69,900; 28x60 starting at $79,900; All homes total drywall, primed & painted. Delux trim packages & appl. pkg. Call for details Liebelt Homes 605-225-3222 ask for Don. Limited time offer!

OPEN HOUSE Sat & Sun 2-4:30. 5117 Sumter Circle, Century Park. 28x68 ‘06 Shult 3 bdrm., 2 ba+den, morning rm, exceptional updates, new gar. steel roof on gar. & house, lrg. & small deck & shed $154,900. 701-390-6621 We List, We Sell, We Buy, We Trade, We Finance! Call Liechty Listing Service, LLS. 223-0555 or 202-1640

4 bdrm, 3 bath split foyer entry ranch walk out. 2300 sq ft. Located in the beautiful Black Hills and Spearfish, SD. 1715 Iron Horse Loop $249,900. Details call 605-641-7050

538 ACRES of woods and fields with 3 private lakes, 3 bdrm home, 6 stall horse barn, shops and buildings, Priced at: $2,200,000.00. Qualified buyers only. Call 701-200-1300

40’x70’x20’ Quonset Building. Brand new and made to order. Complete pre-fab kit includes: [1] 4’ X 7’ Man Doors [1] 20’ X 15’½ Slider Door. Stamped engineered blueprints for North Dakota, 90 mph wind rating and 40 lbs ground snow load. Price Delivered: $19,999.00. Other sizes available as well. Please call for details 1-800-445-0412 Ext. 303 Or visit our webpage at:

16’ LUND fishing boat & trailer, 50hp Mercury motor, Minnkota trolling motor, depth finder, live well, power tilt, 4 seats, good cond., $3500. Call 701-595-6495. 1993 16’ Lund boat w/30hp Johnson motor. $2200 obo. 701-258-6866 or 701-425-7731.

1993 LUND BOAT, 16ft w/ 30 HP Johnson Motor and trolling motor. Asking $2800. OBO. 701- 258-6866 1993 Lund HP Johnson 2800 1993 LUND BOAT, 16ft w/ 30 HP Johnson Motor and trolling motor. Asking $2800. OBO. 701- 258-6866 Fishing items: 2 DOWN riggers Magnum 10-A (12 volt); 38in boom with rod holder; swivel base mounts 360* rotation; 4-8 1/2 ft rod & reel combos for salmon. 7 lead ball weights, 1/2 price of new. 701-878-4305 after 4pm for information.

1995 Avion 35’ 5th Wheel Camper. One large slide that expands living and kitchen / dining area. Excellent condition, hardwood finish, aluminum mini-blinds. Heated basement, lots of storage, queen size pillow-top bed, queen size hide-a- bed. Rear trailer hitch. Appliances all work great.Two TV’s, laundry hook-ups. Located at Gettysburg, SD. $15,900 OBO Call 605-765- 2440

2002 Road Ranger Extreme 277TE for sale. 28ft long sleeps 6. $9500. Call 701-221-2465 Paul or Missy.

2003 27ft Springdale 5th wheel Clearwater edition, 14ft slide, bunk beds, clean, no hail, $11,500. Call 663-5864

2008 18.7 ft Surveyor pull type fiberglass camper, loaded with all the goodies, gas grill, stereo, awning, outside shower / water, comes with sway bar, only used 1 yr, 2 times $10,500. Call 701- 870-5661 or 701-654-9595Riverdale, ND

2008 LUXURY Travel Trailer, 42 ft with 3 slideouts, sleeps 8, 2 bdrms, AC, W/D, many extras, $23,000 OBO. Call 701-204-5037

In accordance with the federal Fair Housing Act, we do not accept for publication any real estate listing that indicates any preference, limitation, or discrimination based on race, color, religion, sex, disability, family status, or national origin. If you believe a published listing states such a preference, limitation, or discrimination, please notify this publication at

2011 BIG Horn 3580RL 5th wheel, 3 slides, microwave, convection oven, double door fridge w/ice maker, dual glass windows, many upgrades, custom ordered , Call for details. Asking thousands below retail! (701)255-4202 or (701)220-0155.

2012 KEYSTONE COPPER CANYON 275FWBHS Save over $9,500 NOW! Copper Canyon by Sprinter “Makes Camping Easy” by combining luxury and value in one beautiful fifth wheel. This bunkhouse model provides enough room for the entire family while still being lightweight and easy to tow. Come take a tour today! $29,900

2011 MONTANA Big Sky 5th Wheel, 3400RL, 4 slides, all leather, king bed, fire place, granite tops, double fridge, LCD flat screen TV with surround sound, 2 A/C, AUTO LEVELING SYSTEM, auto awning, like new condition! Lists at $100K, Sell now for $56,900. Call (701)226-0110

ATTENTION OIL Country. Ready to live in immediately! For Sale! 1982 Chevy motorhome 24ft exceptionally nice shape, always inside when not used. 42,500 original miles. Brand new tires, loaded with extras. Inside everything works like new. Priced within reason. call (701)527-1911. Serious inquiries only.

2003 Buick Regal LS, $5999, LOW MILES, Leather, Remote Start, 3800 V-6, 30 MPG, trades welcome 701-663-5381

2013 HY-LINE/ Willow Creek 44 ft. 4 slide outs, 2 Bdrm., 2 A/C, W/D, D/W, very clean, must sell! $37,900. Will deliver & set up. Call 701-720-0826.

2004 Dodge Caravan SXT, $5999, Free Warranty, ONLY 56000 mi., New Tires, Alum. Wheels, light hail damage, trade welcome 701-663-5381

7X16 CAR/UTILITY flatbed trailer, double 3500lb axles, new green lumber & lights, good tires, $1450 obo. Call 701-391-4100.

MUST SELL BY THIS WEEKEND! 2009 LUXURY 5th Wheel, 40 ft. 2 bdrms, 3 slide outs, 2 hot water heaters, 2 A/C, W/D, entertainment center, & extras, sleeps 8, clean, no pets. PRICED TO SELL! Call 701-516-7386

Starcraft Camper (Stardust Classic), sleeps 6+. roof top boat carrier, forced air furnace, 3-way fridge, microwave oven, canopy, indoor/outside stove top. Excellent condition. $3200 Phone 701-580-0197

04 HONDA Shadow Spirit, low mileage, mint condition, lots of chrome and no scratches, always shedded. $1200 Cobra package included- ask for details. Have to see to appreciate, once seen hard to walk away! Ready for season- recent oil change & filter, new air filter, drive chain & battery. Includes: Sportsman Bike Cover, New Fulmer helmet XL and leather vest XXL. Selling for $3400obo. Regular price $4700. Call 701-400-3893. 1995 DYNA Glide Conversion, 23,000 miles, aqua silver in color, good tires, $5000. (701)426-5694.

2001 Harley Davidson Sportster 883, 7000 miles. Runs Great, REDUCED TO $3600. CALL 701-204-1188

2012 HONDA Civic LX, (black), auto, 4 cyl., body kit, about 12K mi., $19,600 obo. 701-220-3701

04 Mazda 6 Super safe car 8 airbags V6 5spd manual heated leather moonroof 30+ mpg Bose stereo CD Really nice car!$7000. 701-258-8881

EZ-GO Golf Car Dealer Sales and Service, Parts, Trojan Batteries, Accessories, Wheels, and Tires. New and Used Gas and Electric and Utility Vehicles in stock. Call JB Repair, Garrison, ND 701-463-2054 or 337-6000

2005 Nissan Sentra 1.8S, $5999, Free Warranty, 35MPG, LOW MILES, 4 cyl. 5 spd, trades welcome 701-663-5381

2001 Oldsmobile Intrigue GL, $3999, ONLY 135000 miles, Leather, Very Nice Shape, 30 MPG, trades welcome 701-663-5381

07 Pontiac G6 GTP, $11499, Free Wrnty, ONLY 75000 MILES. 30mpg, leather, remote start, panoramic sunroof, trade welcome 701-663-5381 YOUTH 110cc ATV’S! 2013 MODELS Starting at $895.00 There area many colors to choose from. Call 701-202-6304 Check out our website at:


STOP SHOP & SAVE in the Bismarck Tribune Classifieds!

2009 HONDA Accord EX V6, auto., sunroof, gray cloth interior. 52k miles, exc. cond. $15,900 obo. Call 701-391-4502.

2001 HONDA Goldwing very good cond. low mileage, blue, must sell, health reasons. $10,500; Also Motorcycle air lift service table $600. Call 471-3458

ATV’S 150CC 2013 MODELS Starting at $1675.00 There are many colors to choose from. Call 701-202-6304 Check out our website at:

2003 40’ Forest River motor home, 23,600 miles, 3 slide outs, 330 CAT engine, air ride, 6 speed Alison transmission, leveling jacks, 2 furnaces, 2 A/C, wash machine, 2 TVs, convection oven, new slide out covers. $68,000 (under book value). Call 701-260-3739 days or 701-260-0341 after 5pm.

2002 Ford Taurus SE V6 Power windows locks Affordable work or school car Won’t last long at $3999 Negotiable. 701-258-8881

‘09 PONTIAC G6 Sport, V6 auto, 58,000 mi., loaded with black leather int. Exc cond. PRICE REDUCED $10,900 obo. 391-4502.

2006 SATURN ION Black $6,799. Great gas mileage est. 27 mpg. 70,600 miles, all from original owner. Manual trans. Call 701-595-1514.


03 Dodge 2500 5.9L Cummins Turbo Diesel 30 mpg, 6spd manual 4x4, Goose Neck. $14,000 Negotiable 701-258-8881

2004 Honda Pilot 127k miles, tan leather heated seats, New Tires, 3rd row seating.remote starter. great condition $8900 OBO Call or text 426-8543

2001, Nissan Air Conditioning, Power Windows, Power Door Locks, Cruise Control, Sun Roof (Flip-Up), Roof Rack, Alloy Wheels, Automatic Transmission, Power Steering, AM/FM Stereo, CD (Multi Disc), and Running Boards.701-471-6059.

FORD CARGO VAN SALE Several to Choose From From $2995 to $18950 701-223-8000 Bismarck 2011 WRANGLER Sierra, unlimited, all options but sunroof, 18,750 mi.,sell $31,300. retail $38,000 with add on’s. 701-255-6729

‘77 CORVETTE, good cond. 65,550 mi., T-tops, buckskin ext, red leather int. $12,000. Call 701-477-3554

1988 ESCAPER Motorhome, 62,000 miles, completely refurbishes, brand new tires, carpet, awning, fridge, AC unit, everything works, $8,500 OBO. Call 701-223-1123 lve message.

2001 Monaco Windsor 40ft, Cummins, 38K, 6 speed, Allison transmission, 7000 watt generator, new batteries, 2 slides, cherry interior with Corian amenities through out. MANY EXTRAS. Selling due to he lath conditions. $87,900. Call (701)220-9020.

1999 Chevy Malibu LS $3499, Leather, PWR Roof, Alloy Wheels, 30 MPG, 140000 miles, trades welcome 701-663-5381

2002 Chrysler PT Cruiser Touring Edition 5 speed manual PW PL CD, low miles. $5995 negotiable. 701-258-8881

2013 MONTE Carlo Bumper pull 40 ft 2 slides 2 bdrms, Washer & Dryer, loaded no pets, non smoker, $23,900. Call 701-818-9487 Minot, ND. 2014 Royal Coach pull type 42ft. 4 power slide outs, power awning, power jacks, insulated double pane windows, enclosed bottom, W/D, 2 A/C, fireplace, 20 gal. hot water heater, stereo, no pets, non-smoker, immaculately clean, $34,900 obo. Delivery available. Call 701-214-1922.

CUBE VANS NICE CONDITION Some w/Tommy Lift & Factory Warranty 12’ to 20’ BUY HERE…..SAVE $$$ www.hanksvans. com 701-223-8000 Bismarck

90 Chevy Corvette Convertible, $11999, 98k mi, new top, tan leather, new tires, chrome alloy whls, great shape, trade welcome 701-663-5381

Off I-90, Exit 48, Summerset, SD. 800-606-0623

2012 36 FT Nomad Joey, 1/2 ton towable, two slides, C/A, stove with 3 burners, microwave, sleeps, 6, built in DVD, self contained, lots of storage, clean, pet & smoke free. $23,000 In Minot Call Gina 331-452-8892.



Saturday, June 1, 2013 ■ Page 9C

Ford Passenger Vans 15 passenger $19950 12 passenger $18950 Factory Warranty Like New Condition 701-223-8000 Bismarck

1985 Dodge Ram 150 4x4 4-speed. More uses than a 4-wheeler & less money too! $4995 negotiable. 258-8881

03 DODGE 3500 SLT 4x4 Laramie 5.9L Cummins Diesel, 6 spd, loaded, new tires, low miles. $24,000, was $26,000. 701-258-8881

98 Dodge 1500 4x4 Ex Cab Lift Kit Custom Rims, Tires & Exhaust 318V8 5spd manual Sharp looking truck $5999 negotiable 701-258-8881

1997 Dodge 2500 4x4 5.9L Gas V8 Auto., Goose neck trailer break, Great Ranch Truck! $6999 negotiable. 701-258-8881

FLATBEDS 1 TON 4X4s Chev-Ford-GMC Dually 4X4s-Low Miles From $13,950-$22,950 701-223-8000 2007 Chevy Cobalt, 4 cyl auto trans, white, 140K. New windshield. $4250. OBO. Call (701)254-4415 or 254-0152

1999 Ford Windstar 7 pass. Low miles for year, nice shape, dual sliding doors. $4995 negotiable. Call 701-258-8881 2003 CHEVY EXT CAB 2500 Long Box 4X4, One Owner. Nice Truck Asking $11,950. 701-223-8000 Bismarck

2003 CHEVY Tahoe 2003 Chevy Tahoe LT, leather quad buckets, 3rd row, heated seats, tow pckg, remote start. 701 220 8423 $11,500 OBO

07 Chevy Tahoe LT, SALE $17,999 free warranty, Leather, 20 in wheels, 9 passenger, 21 MPG, 117k miles, trade welcome 701-663-5381

05 Chevy Tahoe LT 4x4, $12999 Free wrnty, Lthr, Navigation, R. DVD, R. Buckets, P. Roof, R. Start, 134k mi, trade welcome 701-663-5381

2000 Chevy Tahoe LT 4X4, $7499, Leather, 5.3L Vortec, New Intake Gaskets, Good Tires, only 140000 miles, trade welcome 701-663-5381

2004 Ford Expedition Eddie Bauer 4X4, $11,500, Free Warranty, Leather, Rear DVD, 87000 LOW miles, trade welcome 701-663-5381

2000 Saturn SL2 V6 AT Heated Leather, CD, PW, PL, Power seat. Good daily driver. $4995 negotiable 701-258-8881 1966 THUNDERBIRD very clean, 390 engine, 2 doors, hard & vinyl top. 1977 Dodge Motorhome, 44K miles, 360 engine, AC & roof air, all appliances, good shape. 1982 Honda Goldwing 1100, 34,190 miles. 701-336-2720

2005 Chevy Trailblazer extended cab 4WD, cruise air in front and rear Power locks, windows, doors, seats and sunroof Remote starter Cloth seats Multi CD 106,000 miles Great condition with mostly highway miles Regularly maintained Tires are three years old $7900. call Kristin at 471-9238

1997 Z-28 Camaro, LT1 350 V8 (5.7L) eng. Only 65K miles, automatic, T-tops, new tires, alternator and battery, black w/ dark grey leather, showroom condition. Service and clean carfax records available. Adult owned. Always garaged. Asking $9,500 OBO. Call 605-823-4831

2004 Ford Expedition Eddie Bauer 4X4, $11,500, Free Warranty, Leather, Rear DVD, 87000 LOW miles, trade welcome 701-663-5381

2004 Malibu Max LS, 6 cyl auto trans, blue, 88K, new windshield, runs & drives good! $6250. OBO. Call (701)254-4415 or 254-0152 Need a car? Need Financing? Visit Auto Finance Super Center today. Expressway - Bismarck Or apply online at:

SERVICE BODY PICKUPS Ford F350 Nice Condition 4 to Choose From AS LOW AS $9950 701-223-8000 Bismarck

Utility Body & Flatbeds From $8,950 to $39,500 4x4 Dually 701-223-8000 Bismarck

05 3500 CHEVY 6.6 DURAMAX DUALLY FLATBED! Excellent condition. Approx 173,000 miles. Only $15,999! 701-220-6994.

1999 Ford Windstar 7 passenger PW PL Affordable family van First come first serve $3999 Negotiable. 701-258-8881

1996 Chevy Suburban 4x4 5.7L V8 Third row seat NEW TIRES! Affordable family vehicle Nice shape $4999 negotiable. 701-258-8881

2004 Ford F150 XLT Super Cab 4X4, $10999, Free Warranty, 4 doors, Very Nice, loaded, 5.4L, Only 125k mi, trade welcome 701-663-5381

2005 Ford F-150 STX 4X4, $7999, Free Warranty, 4.6L Triton, Only 123000 miles, trades welcome. Call 701-663-5381

01 Ford F150 Super Crew XLT 4X4 OffRoad, $8999, New Tires, remote start, tonneau cover, 5.4L, 139k mi, trade welcome 701-663-5381 2006 Chevy 2500 HD 4X4 X-cab 4dr LS, SALE $13999, Free Warranty, 6.0 V-8 auto, 99000 miles, very clean, trade welcome 701-663-5381


Call 866-339-3752 www.18wheeler


Call 866-339-3752 www.18wheelertruck 2007 FORD F350 4x4 6 door Outlaw Package. Loaded, leather, has all options, 24k miles. One of a kind! $49,900. Call 701-223-7774

03 Chevy S10 X-Cab 4X4, $7999, Free Wrnty, ONLY 56000 mi, 20-25mpg, V6, 5 spd, PW, PL, AC, cruise, CD, trade welcome 701-663-5381 1997 Chevy, 4x4 Reg Cab Long box, 350 auto trans 185K, maroon & Silver. Runs & drives good! $3800. OBO. 701-254-4415 or 254-0152

ACROSS 1 Oater backdrop 5 Gorilla 8 Wild tale 12 Building extensions 13 Green shade 14 Speechless 15 “Out of Africa” pen name 16 Turnpike pull-off (2 wds.) 18 Stormed 20 Fleur-de- — 21 Cobra cousin 22 Ripple 25 World Series mo. 28 Queen of Scots 29 Sundance Kid’s wife 33 Frozen dessert 35 Garden tools 36 Armstrong or Pasteur 37 Rubber boot 38 Bogus butter 39 With, in Caen 41 Sault — Marie 42 Razed 45 Half a bikini 48 Daughter’s

1989 FORD XLT F150 4x4, 302 V8, Reg Cab, full 8’ box with matching fiberglass topper, PS, PB, PW, PL, 129K miles, nearly new tires, runs great, One owner, $3895. Call 701-258-8592

brother 49 Hardly hip 53 Aged, as paper 56 Skirt panel 57 Dramatic intro (hyph.) 58 Want ad letters 59 Pork, e.g. 60 Red waxed cheese 61 JAMA readers 62 — spumante DOWN 1 Israel’s Golda — 2 Movie lioness 3 Smelting waste 4 Lopsided 5 IRS time 6 Kitchen gadget 7 With little effort 8 Vocalist — Sumac 9 Mystique 10 Country addrs. 11 Tide type 17 Mao — -tung 19 Noble ladies 23 Winery fea-

2005 KOMATSU Backhoe, Located in Gillette WY, Model #WP150PS w/4 wheel drive & extend - a - hoe, 2,500 hours, new rear tires. Will take trade-ins $45,000 Call Jim at 307-680-8542.

Answer to Previous Puzzle

ture 24 Wild duck 25 Norway capital 26 Aloof 27 Factual 30 Bout enders 31 Exam 32 Late tennis great 34 Sci. course 35 Dashed 37 Firm 39 Declared 40 Plywood layer 43 That, in Spain 44 Church belief 45 Eight bits 46 Interpret

47 “Hawkeye” Pierce portrayer 50 Troubles 51 Phooey! 52 Sasquatch cousin 54 Flee 55 Writer John — Passos

1941 WILLY Convertible, P/S, P/B, P/W, P/doors, 390hp, 420 ft lb torque, $41,500, appraised at $60,000. Call 701-255-6729

Classified Ads*

*Some categories excluded

2009 Audi A8L Quattro 25,870 miles LIKE NEW Sport & Premium Sound $45K 471-6000 Bismarck

1990 BUICK Lesabre 3800 engine, air/ cruise, $600 of tires, $2175. Call 701-258-4585

2002 Ford Explorer LXS 4x4 V6, AT PW PL CD. New tires & wheel bearings. $6995 negotiable. 701-258-8881

CHEV CARGO VAN SALE Nice Selection Cargo & Cube From $12950 to $19950 701-223-8000 Bismarck

2001 GMC Yukon 4x4 Custom exhaust, interior lights, aluminum rims PW PL CD $6999 negotiable. 701-258-8881 warranty


© 2013 by NEA, Inc.

Page 10C ■ Saturday, June 1, 2013


Tree Tr Service Lawn

Resourceful, Innovative, Pays Attention To Detail “Satisfaction Guaranteed”

Free Estim s & Senior Citate ize Discount n




REBUILDING DREAMS • Decks • Remodeling • Painting & Staining • Flooring • Base & Trim Cleangup&! Springim min

Bismarck Tribune ■

PC HOUSECALL A professional computer service that makes house calls. Repairs, upgrades, updates and home networking.


• Pot hole Patching • Line Striping • Seal Coating • Hot Rubber Crack Repair Sealing Call 701-720-0826 Toll Free 1-888-831-1615


Daily exposure Extremely affordable Includes searchable online listings Your own unique design


Andres Fiberglass & Refinishing • Repairing/Refinishing Since 1997 Bathtubs & Showers • Countertop refinishing • Tub conversions

223-6970 •

Dave Feist - Owner 701-226-5628



Advanced Concrete & Landscaping

• Copper & Aluminum Systems Available • Sales, Service & Installation• Residential & Commercial

Patch to match most or all cracks, water damage, and textures.

Garages • Basements • Small Remodel Work

FREE ESTIMATES Lic’d • Bonded • Ins’d • H: 224-8837 • C: 220-6451

CALL WYATT 527-7093 • Visit


Getting A Late Start On Your Garden Or Lawn? Jump Start It With TOPSOIL/COMPOST

dark, rich, screened, weed free, all natural, locally owned Pride of Dakota product, enhances any soil type. Great for lawns, gardens, planters. Pick-up or Delivery. $25/YD ENRICH SOIL SYSTEMS 301-0054/794-3722

Outboard, Inboard, Jet Ski Repair & Service

Call 701-202-6304

Brick, Block & Custom Stone Work 30 yrs. exp. All your basic masonry jobs, plus custom patios, fireplaces, water falls, outdoor Lic. & Ins. • Free Est. kitchens, etc. No jobs too big or small. (701) 202-4099


• Basement Waterproofing • Basement Finishing • Foundation Repair • Egress Windows

for exterior & interior; Also do farm painting

TURNER PAINTING Call today for a FREE estimate! Toll Free: 1-877-846-1405

Phone: 701-222-1146




I can do anything you need done in the yard/home. Tree Trimming Reasonably priced. & Removal Licensed & Insured

FREE Estimates!



All Types Of Remodeling!


• Licensed & Bonded • Free Estimates • Locally Owned • References

Call Dean Miller 202-2204 or 221-1188 CARPENTRY

Daily exposure Extremely affordable Includes searchable online listings Your own unique design



Quality Construction Built To Last Custom Decks, Screened Porches, Sunrooms, Gazebos, Additions, Pole Barns, Basement Finishing, Garages, Remodeling, Repairs...More 20+ Yrs. Exp. Licensed & Insured



55,066 ADULTS IN OUR MARKET! Source: 2008 Wilkerson research. Based on adults in Burleigh-Morton counties.

Paragon Products CARPENTRY


• • • •

• Polebarns • Garages • Decks • Remodels • Homes • Additions • Roofing • Concrete & Foundations • Bobcat Service Available

Jon Kossan • Cell: 391-1654 • Home: 530-9310

Commercial & Residential

• Additions • Sidewalks • Repair Remodeling • Patio • Basement • Driveways

FREE Estim ates

CALL RANDY @ 255-6865


Joel Wentz


391-8156 Featuring



Specializing in all kinds of house painting • Commercial & Residential • Fully Licensed & Insured • Pressure Cleaning & Painting



T & J Services Free Estimates + 20 years experience • Painting Int/Ext • Staining Flooring Installation Carpet Tile • Drywall Repairs • Decks • Basement Finishing


Andy’s Painting Of All Kinds • Interior • Exterior • Farm Painting • Quansets • Bins & Hoppers • Hot Rubber Sealing

701-516-7509 PAINTING

Remodeling With a Woman’s Touch Color Consultation To Clean Up

- Interior & Exterior - Flooring Painting - Faux Painting Techniques - Murals - Ceramic Tile - Complete Remodel - Drywall Free Estimates

Kathryn Horton, Owner/Contractor 701-400-5247


Kelly’s Painting & Maintenance Home Makeover Specialist!

Call 255-0392 or 202-0823

* SPRING SPECIALS! * Free Estimates * No Waiting List * Senior Discounts Snow Removal * Residential & Commercial * Interior/Exterior Specialist * Deck & Fence Staining * Full line of Handyman Services Satisfaction Guaranteed • Bonded/Insured Call Today For


258-1516 or 527-1189


Silver Line Concrete • Driveways • Patios • Slabs • Sidewalks • Stamped Concrete

Weekly, biweekly, monthly, Only & one time Residential Free Estimates (701)400-9321 LANDSCAPING

Clayton Pakkala • Call 701-301-0858 •


CARPENTRY • Window & Door Replacement • Interior Trim Work


Call 701-301-7997 or 701-230-9543

Call 701-214-1922


• Kitchen • Baths • Finish Work

• Repairs

Jack Wilkerson Masonry


Tohatsu/Nissan Sales & Warranty

Free Estimates,

Licensed, Bonded & Insured • Remodels Locally Owned & Operated • Landscaping Blocks *Specializing in manufactured • Bobcat Service stone & brick work Dave Marklevitz Masonry (701) 516-2033


• Crawl Space Sealing

• Free Multiple Quotes • All Contractors Licensed & Insured • Locally Owned and Operated





Protect yourself from nature’s deadly force. Call before the Strike! 4th Generation master installer

Call 701-214-1922


• Concrete Deterioration • Backhoe & Bobcat Work • Concrete Removal & Replacement • Cutting

bathtubs • showers • tiles • countertops repair & refinishing • misc. fiberglass repair

FREE Estimates 663-4713



Specializing in affordable friendly service for home users. • Repair & Speed Up Your PC Microsoft Certified • Virus Removals Technology • Operating System Reloads Specialist • In-home Wireless Networks with 15 yrs • On-site Training & Upgrades Experience • Senior & Military/Vet. Discounts

Equipped To Do Large Yards, Commercial & Residential



20 years experience in the field. • Senior discount available 400-8465 • Free privacy software Brent Moe • Home & small business Owner

LAWN SERVICE • Spring & Fall Cleanup • Lawn • Skidsteer Work • Skidsteer Work Overseeding • Haul Black Dirt • Weekly Mowing & • Lawn Edging & Sand One Time Mowing • Boulevard Sand Removal


New Construction & Replacement

• Concrete • Driveways • Sidewalk • Patios • RV Pads Licensed & Insured Free Estimates • CALL 701-595-3358

2012 Feature Parade Of Homes

Paver Walks And Patios Landscaping For Existing Yards Or New 13 Yrs Exp. • Free Est. • Ref Available Construction



• Free Multiple Quotes • All Contractors Licensed & Insured • Locally Owned and Operated


R-Hart Construction FOR YOUR HOME BUILDING & MORE • Concrete Work • Drywall • Siding • Decks • Roofing

FREE ESTIMATES For Quality work call Al 220-5086 Locally Owned • Licensed & Bonded • 25 yrs. experience


Steam-A-Way, Inc. Professional Cleaners

• Carpets • Upholstery • Furnaces & Air Duct Cleaning • Tile & Grout

Call 701-224-8781 or 701-663-8343 CLEANING

Decorative Concrete & Outdoor Living Spaces

Lic/Ins. 2002

• New Construction 7 Years • Rentals Cleaning Experience • Open House Cleaning • Event Cleanup Nylee DiMeo - 701.425.1864

Phone: 701-222-1146

Scott 701-220-8917


NEW CONSTRUCTION & FRAMING • Additions • Garages • Remodeling

Licensed & Insured • Bismarck/Mandan Call Jason • Call 701-202-0512 CONSTRUCTION

R ussell Miller Construction Russell

• • • •

Daily exposure Extremely affordable Includes searchable online listings Your own unique design


55,066 ADULTS IN OUR MARKET! Source: 2008 Wilkerson research. Based on adults in Burleigh-Morton counties.




Residential & Commercial

New Construction • Remodeling

Call 701-426-1155 DIRT/SAND/GRAVEL


Stamped Concrete - patios, sidewalks Resurfacing - patios, steps & indoor applications

Kuntz & Sons LLC Trucking, Construction & Landscaping • Black dirt, scoria, fill dirt and all types of sand & gravel • Rip Rap • Demolition Work • Sand and Gravel Hauling • All types of Trucking • Side Dump


Great Selection! Great Prices! Great Service!

Financing! Available


Trailers for • Sportsman • Contractor • Farm • Auto • Home • Utility • Open or Enclosed • Aluminum or Steel


4409 Centurion Dr. 2 miles south of Bismarck Airport


SATURDAY, JUNE 1, 2013 Bismarck bests Minot at Class A baseball tournament

BSC grad Ujiri to run Raptors PAGE 5D



Hornets’ Selzler hurls no-hitter Harvey pitcher tosses gem, rains wash out rest of Class B baseball By SCOTT THROLSON Bismarck Tribune


Lorell Jungling, tournament manager of the state Class B baseball tournament, steps out of the umpires’ locker room onto the soaked infield of Memorial Ballpark in Mandan on Friday after calling off the rest of the day’s games due to rain.

Kylee Wilson is stepping down as BSC’s women’s basketball and softball coach.

Wilson leaving Mystics By CINDY PETERSON Bismarck Tribune Bismarck State athletic director Buster Gilliss isn’t going to get much rest during the summer months. An unexpected task has landed on Gilliss’ to-do list. He will be searching for a women’s basketball and softball coach. Kylee Wilson resigned from those duties on Friday, leaving a vacancy in the BSC athletic department. Wilson, who was at BSC for three years, plans to move to her hometown of Omaha, Neb. Wilson said she doesn’t have a plan set in stone yet. She does, however, plan to marry her domestic partner in September. Wilson doesn’t see North Dakota as accepting same-sex marriage anytime soon, which was a factor in prompting her to move. “We are thinking about our future, and we want to start raising a family,” Wilson said. “In looking at the big picture down the road, now would be the best time to make the move. Our country, as a whole, is making progress in equal rights. “It’s a tough decision. Both of us have developed a lot of friendships.” Gilliss said he hasn’t made any decisions on how BSC will replace Wilson. BSC could hire somebody to coach both sports or could reshuffle duties in the athletic department. “We’re not sure on that at the moment, but we will bundle something,” Gilliss said. “We haven’t come up with a real plan yet. We have to get things figured out on what direction we’re headed. At junior colleges you see a lot of dual-sport head coaches.” Wilson spent three years coaching the women’s basketball program and ended her stint with a record of 52-39. Her best year came in 2012 when the Mystics finished 25-8, won the Region 13 championship and finished as a district runner-up. In Wilson’s first year at BSC, she led the charge in preparing the softball program for its inaugural season. In two seasons of competition, BSC finished 0-34. “She was dedicated and Continued on 4D

Todd Selzler’s curveball was giving him problems. It didn’t matter. The Harvey-Wells County senior right-hander tossed a no-hitter as the Hornets defeated Trinity Christian-Trenton 4-0 in the

consolation semifinals of the state Class B baseball tournament on Friday. The rest of the day’s tournament schedule was wiped out by rain and wet field conditions. After the conclusion of the first game, play was halted and the home plate and the mound were tarped. After a delay of around 90 minutes, tournament officials halted play for the day. Seven games are slated for today, beginning with a consolation semifinal between Thompson and

Minot Ryan at 8 a.m. Games will be played 20 minutes apart. On a cool, soggy day at Mandan’s Memorial Ballpark, Selzler was staked to a three-run lead before he took the mound. And once he did, the Crusaders couldn’t get anything going with their bats. Selzler drove in a run with a single to center to get Harvey-Wells County on the board first. Brock Hagemeister plated a run with an infield single and Shaun Kourajian’s groundout to

Harvey-Wells County 4, T. Christian-Trenton 0 third brought another run for a 3-0 lead. Mark Nyhus added an RBI single in the fourth for a 4-0 lead. “In that first inning, we kicked the ball around, as we did yesterday and it Continued on 4D

Patriots advance to finals Century to play for state title in soccer By TOM MIX Fargo Forum FARGO — Century had a tough task on Friday. The task called for containing Fargo Davies’ proficient offense. The Patriots were up to the task and in the process handed the Eagles their first loss of the season. Century scored two goals in the second half to defeat Davies 2-1 during the semifinals of the girls soccer state tournament at Sid Cichy Stadium. “Century did a good job of defending us and they were able to finish their scoring chances in the second half,” Davies head coach Nick Christianson said. “We just couldn’t get the ball past their second line in the second half.” Century advances to play Fargo Shanley in the championship game at 3 p.m. today. Davies (10-1-1) scored first when senior Emily Wendorff rocketed a shot past Century goalkeeper Amanda Leintz 19 minutes, 49 seconds into regLOGAN WERLINGER/The Forum ulation. Century's Ashley Westbee fights for a ball with Fargo Davies' Emily Wendorff Friday The Eagles entered halftime up 1-0, which during a semifinal match at the state soccer tournament.

Century head coach Nate Ulness said was a positive. “Being down 1-0, we had nothing to lose in the second half,” Ulness said. “We wanted to press and outwork them. I think our players stepped up on that front.” Century freshman forward Kylee Welch tied the game with a goal at 53:35, and six minutes later the Patriots broke through for the lead. Sophomore forward Alexa Pagan scored the go-ahead goal for the Patriots (8-3-1). It marked the first time Davies had trailed during a match since May 11. Century never yielded the equalizer. “Our main goal was to pressure them quickly, close them down and not give them the time and space to hit the ball,” Ulness said. “The big battle was for our center midfielders to close them down, and they did that. That helped us win the match.” The Eagles play St. Mary’s in the third-place match at 1 p.m. Leintz collected four saves for Century. The Patriots have won six state titles, the most recent coming in 2011, and have played in seven state championship games. Continued on 4D

Shanley beats Saints, headed back to title match Dauenhauer scores on corner kick for lone goal

The Deacons stamped their ticket back to the final after defeating St. Mary’s 10 during the semifinals on Friday at Sid Cichy Stadium in a rematch of last year’s state championship. The game’s lone goal came 7:51 into regulation when Shanley senior Sydney Dauenhauer knocked in a shot following a corner kick from teammate Kara

By TOM MIX The Fargo Forum FARGO — Fargo Shanley is headed to the North Dakota girls soccer state championship match for the third year in a row.

Syvrud. “We needed the fire right away, and that goal brought o u r e n t h u s i a s m u p,” Dauenhauer said. Shanley (9-2-1) plays Century in the title game set for 3 p.m. today. It is a rematch of the 2011 state final, which the Patriots won in a shootout. The Deacons won their first state championship last

spring. “She is such a good finisher,” Shanley head coach Kevin Roos said of Dauenhauer. “We had to get her in the right spot. Kara played a great ball in the middle for Sydney off the corner. Sydney has had some great goals, and she puts a lot on them.” The Deacons seized control of the match early

on and never relented in the first half. “The match started slow,” St. Mary’s head coach Tim Mueller said. “They got the ball in our end, and we just couldn’t clear. We gave up the early goal, and when you are playing from behind you do things a little different. You hurry things, and Continued on 4D

Patriots almost top West Fargo Packers hold on to move to title game in softball By JEFF KOLPACK The Fargo Forum WEST FARGO — O ne streak is over. The one that really counts to the West Fargo softball program, 15 straight titles, is still going. Century ended a Packers’ scoreless streak that reached 76 innings on Friday night.

But Jolene Woodbury’s sharp single to left scored Paige Andel from third base in the seventh inning, giving West Fargo a 2-1 win in the Class A state tournament semifinals at Elmwood Park. “She knows what to do with the bat,” Andel said of Woodbury, who earlier in the game homered. “She’s a very aggressive hitter.” So was Andel in the seventh with her leadoff double to the fence. “I’ve been waiting for that

hit all season,” she said. “I’ve done it in batting practice, but not so much in a game.” It looked to be another West Fargo shutout until Century’s Brianna Flynn led off the top of the seventh with a hard line drive off the glove of pitcher Brittany Rheault. She was sacrificed to second and took third on a groundout. With two out and two strikes, Allie Holland found a DAVE WALLIS/The Forum hole between Rheault and home plate. Her little bloop Brianna Flynn of Century connects for a single Continued on 4D in the seventh inning.




Prep baseball: Class A and B state tournaments; Prep softball: Class A and B state tournament: Girls soccer: State tournament

“We were just kind of hanging out in the clubhouse, trying to stay loose as best as we could.”

How many times have Century and St. Mary’s missed the girls state soccer tournament?

Kansas City catcher Adam Moore on the 41/2-hour rain delay against St. Louis on Thursday night.



Page 2D ■ Saturday, June 1, 2013

Hawks, Kings collide in the Western finals CHICAGO (AP)— For all the difficulties they endured along the way, the Chicago Blackhawks and Los Angeles Kings are still standing. They might want to buckle up, though. The ride could get even wilder. The Blackhawks and Kings are poised for what could be a tight and lengthy Western Conference finals, with Game 1 at the United Center today. The Kings already have more playoff losses than they did a year ago when they went on a 16-4 run through the postseason to capture the Stanley Cup as an eighth seed.

“I cited critical moments last year,” Kings general manager Dean Lombardi said. “There were several of them this year where they were severely tested. They keep finding a way to fight through, as they’ve done at times during the playoffs. ‘’ The Blackhawks? All they did was rally from a 3-1 deficit to beat Detroit in the conference semifinals, taking Game 7 by 2-1 on Brent Seabrook’s overtime goal to remain in the hunt for their second title in four years. “You don’t draw it up, you don’t plan to win a sevengame series coming back

f r o m 3 - 1 ,” Blackhawks captain and former UND standout Jonathan Toews said. “Looking back, I think it is a good thing for our team to have gone through what we just went through, to kind of be pushed to the end, for a moment (to) feel like that was it. You have certain negative thoughts that kind of creep in. You try not to think about them, that you’re up against a tough team and the odds are against you. “But we stayed positive. We stuck with it. We just had that attitude that you take it one shift at the same time, you win one game at a time, anything can happen.”

AREA SPORTS Seventh place Jamestown vs. Minot, 11:30 a.m. Fifth place Bismarck vs. Fargo Davies, 35 minutes after previous game Third place Dickinson vs. G.F. Red River, 4:30 p.m. Championship West Fargo vs. Fargo Shanley, 35 minutes after previous game


West Fargo 2, Century 1 Game 8: Dickinson vs. Minot Ryan, n Saturday, June 1 Seventh place Bismarck vs. Fargo North, 10 a.m. Fifth place Valley City vs. Fargo Davies, noon Third place Century vs. Loser Game 8, 2 p.m. Championship West Fargo vs. Winner Game 8, 6 p.m.

Alliya Pinckney and Shauneil Schwartz have signed to compete with the University of Mary for the next school year. Pinckney is a 5-foot-4 CLASS B BASEBALL CLASS B SOFTBALL STATE TOURNAMENT guard from San Diego and STATE TOURNAMENT Mandan Memorial Ballpark At West Fargo was a two-year starter at At Thursday, May 30 Thursday, May 30 Palomar Community Col- Quarterfinals Quarterfinals Carrington 11, Trinity Christian-Trenton 1 Central Cass 10, Grafton 0 lege. She was named team Central Cass 7, Harvey-Wells County 0 Kindred-Richland 14, Kenmare-Bowbells14, Thompson 3 MLS 2 captain and PCAC MVP as a Beulah Grafton 5, Minot Ryan 0 Enderlin-Maple Valley 15, Thompson 2 May 31 sophomore. Pinckney aver- Friday, May-Port-CG 6, Watford City 5 Consolation semifinals Friday, May 31 aged 11 points and 4.1 assists Harvey-Wells County 4, Trinity Christian- Consolation semifinals Trenton 0 in conference play this past Game 6: Thompson vs. Minot Ryan, ppd. Grafton 18, Kenmare Thompson 15, Watford City 4 Semifinals season and was named secGame 7: Carrington vs. Central Cass, ppd. Semifinals Central Cass 5, Kindred-Richland 4 ond team all-state. Game 8: Beulah vs. Grafton, ppd. Enderlin-MV 11, May-Port-CG 1 June 1 Schwartz is a 5-10 for- Saturday, Saturday, June 1 Consolation semifinals Seventh ward from Herreid, S.D. She Game 6: Thompson vs. Minot Ryan, 8 a.m. Kenmareplace vs. Watford City, 10 a.m. was named first team all- Semifinals Game 7: Carrington vs. Central Cass, 20 Fifth place Grafton vs. Thompson, noon minutes after previous game state as senior. Schwartz Game 8: Beulah vs. Grafton, 20 minutes Third place Kindred-Richland vs. May-Port-CG, 2 p.m. amassed 1,434 career points after previous game Championship place and 794 career rebounds. Seventh Central Cass vs. Winner Game 8, 4 p.m. Game 9: Trinity Christian-Trenton vs. Loser 6, 20 minutes after previous game She averaged 17.4 points, 9 Game GIRLS SOCCER Fifth place rebounds, 3.9 blocks, 3.5 Game 10: Winners Games 5 and 6, 20 min- STATE TOURNAMENT after previous game steals and 2.6 assists a game utes At Fargo Shanley Third place Game 11: Losers Games 7 and 8, 20 min- Thursday, May 30 as a senior. Quarterfinals utes after previous game Championship Game 12: Winners Games 7 and 8, 20 minutes after previous game

CLASS A BASEBALL STATE TOURNAMENT At Jamestown Thursday, May 30 Quarterfinals #2E Fargo Shanley 10, #3W Minot 2 #2W Dickinson 4, #3E Fargo Davies 2 #4E G.F. Red River 5, #1W Bismarck 4 #1E West Fargo 5, #4W Jamestown 0 Friday, May 31 Consolation semifinals Fargo Davies 3, Jamestown 1 Bismarck 4, Minot 3 Semifinals West Fargo 3, Dickinson 0 Fargo Shanley 1, G.F. Red River 0 Saturday, June

CLASS A SOFTBALL STATE TOURNAMENT At West Fargo Thursday, May 30 Quarterfinals #2W Century 4, #3E Fargo Davies 2 #3W Dickinson 8, #2E Valley City 1 #1W Minot Ryan 6. #4E Fargo North 2 #1E West Fargo 3, #4W Bismarck 0 Friday, May 31 Consolation semifinals Fargo Davies 5, Bismarck 4 Valley City 8, Fargo North 6 Semifinals

#1E Fargo Davies 7, #4W Mandan 0 #2W Century 1, #3E Fargo North 0 #1W St. Mary’s 2, #4E G.F. Red River 1, 2OT #2E Fargo Shanley 2, #3W Bismarck 1 Friday, May 31 Loser-out Fargo North 1, Mandan 0, 2OT Bismarck 2, G.F. Red River 1, SO Semifinals Century 2, Fargo Davies 1 Fargo Shanley 1, St. Mary’s 0 Saturday, June 1 Fifth place Fargo North vs. Bismarck, 11 a.m. Third place Fargo Davies vs. St. Mary’s, 1 p.m. Championship Century vs. Fargo Shanley, 3 p.m.

Bismarck Tribune ■

E-MV gets chance to its defend Class B softball title By GLENN PURSLEY The Fargo Forum WEST FARGO — Enderlin-Maple Valley will get a chance to defend its state softball title. Abbie Tinjum drove in the winning run and Megan Johnson hit a home run to help the Falcons to an 11-1 semifinal win over MayPort-CG at the Class B state softball tournament on Friday. Johnson pitched a complete game one-hitter and struck out nine. She allowed only one run off a sacrifice fly hit by the Patriots’ Jordan Ust. The Falcons advance to the championship game today and will face Central Cass. Last year, the Falcons beat the Squirrels 2-1. MPCG 000 01 — 1 1 2 E-MV 430 1x — 11 7 1 Makenzie Bring, Carolyn Rygg (2) and Megan Evans. Kaylee Johnson and Megan Johnson. W — K. Johnson. L — Bring. HR — E-MV, M. Johnson. Highlights MPCG — Kelsey Pladson 1-for3. E-MV — Abbie Tinjum 3-for-3, 2 R, 1 RBI. M. Johnson 2-for-2, 3B, HR, 2 R, 3 RBIs. Rylee Nudell 2-for-3, R, 2 RBIs.

Central Cass 5, Kindred-Richland 4 Alissa Erickson clubbed a double, while Kennedy

B re s n a h a n a n d Si e r r a Grafton 231 10(11) — 18 18 Amundson each added run- 4 KBMLS 000 402 — 6 6 scoring singles to pave the 4 Megan Osowski and Erica Sevigny; Emily way for Central Cass’s 5-4 Abernathey, Kilee Radzwill (6) and Justice semifinal win over Kindred- Brown. W — Osowski. L — Abernathey. HR — None. Richland Highlights: G — Nicole Christinson 5-for2 2B, 3 R, 2 RBIs. Molly Collette 3 RBIs. Starting on the mound, 6, Erica Sevigny 2-for-2, 3 R. Emma PapenAmundson gave up six hits, fuss 2-for-3, 3B, 3 R. Osowski 2-for-4, 2 R. Jiskra 3-for-5, 2 R, 3 RBIs. Amanda walked one and struck out a Betsy Seim 2-for-4, 3 R, RBI. KBMLS — Abernathey 2-for-4, RBI. Codee Gilbertson 1-forpair of batters. 3, R, RBI. Radzwill 2B. Savannah Christensen hit a double that scored Cheyenne Gurley before Thompson 15, Shelby Grabanski hit a one- Watford City 4 Thompson’s Emily Overrun single that brought the by had a double and a single Vikings within one run. to drive in three runs and K-R 100 012 0 — 4 6 1 lead the Tommies to a 15-4 Central Cass 000 000 0 — 5 5 win over Watford City at the 1 Savannah Christensen and Madi Johnson. Sierra Amundson and Ali Tronson. W — North Dakota Class B state Amundson. L — Christensen. HR — None. softball tournament on FriHighlights: K-R — Carley Knutsen 1-for-4, R, RBI. Cheyenne Gurley 1-for-2, R, RBI. day. Christensen 1-for-3, R, RBI. Shelby GrabanTommies pitcher Karski 1-for-3, R, RBI. CC — Kennedy Bresnahan 1-for-3, R, RBI. Jaden Spooner 2-for-3, leigh Weber drove in two R. Alissa Erickson 1-for-3, 2B, 2 R, RBI. runs and struck out five batMercedes Sweep 2B. ters. Kayla Haugeberg had a Grafton 18, hit and scored two runs for Kenmare-Bow.-MLS 6 the Wolves. Karissa Monsen Grafton’s Nicole Christin- was 1-for-2 with a pair of son had five hits and two RBIs. RBIs to lead the Spoilers to 2(12)0 010 — 15 5 an 18-6 win over Kenmare- Thompson 0 Watford City 012 100 – 4 3 Bowbells-MLS. 5 Betsy Jiskra and Molly Karleigh Weber and Emily Overby; Tori and Tessa Dwyer. W — Weber. L — Collette added three RBIs Hopkins Hopkins. HR — None. Highlights: T — Weber 1-for-3, 2B, 3 R, 2 each, and pitcher Megan RBIs. Jettie Strand 3 R, RBI. Samantha Osowski struck out six. Hegg 1-for-3, R, RBI. Overby 2-for-3, 2B, 2 3 RBIs. Anna Nistler 1-for-3, R, RBI. The Spoilers will play for R, Rebecca Cole 2 R. WC — McKayla Haugefifth place against Thomp- berg 1-for-1, 2R. Karissa Monsen 1-for-2, 2 RBI. son at noon today.

GOLF ROUNDUP PGA-Memorial DUBLIN, Ohio (AP) — Bill Haas played the best golf in the toughest conditions Friday in the rain-delayed Memorial. When the second round was suspended as dark clouds rolled in and forced the third stoppage in play, Tiger Woods and Rory McIlroy were close to each other on the leaderboard, even if they were miles away from Haas, who had a 5-under 67. That didn’t bode well for Wo o d s , t h e f i v e - t i m e Memorial winner who had a most peculiar round in wind and on fast greens at Muirfield Village. He three-

putted from 5 feet for double bogey on the par-5 15th, chopped up the final hole for a bogey and wound up with a 74 and his worst 36hole total (145) at the Memorial since he first played it in 1997.

Shoprite LPGA Classic GALLOWAY TOWNSHIP, N.J. (AP) — Three-time NCAA player of the year Amanda Blumenherst and LPGA rookie leader Moriya Jutanugarn shot 5-under 66 to top the leaderboard in the ShopRite LPGA Classic, a stroke ahead of defending champion Stacy Lewis. Michelle Wie, who a

decade ago made one of her first appearances on the women’s tour as a 13-yearold in the event, was two shots behind after tying her lowest numerical score of what has been a disappointing season.

Principal Charity Classic DES MOINES, Iowa (AP) — Tom Lehman, Duffy Waldorf, Dan Forsman and Scott Hoch shot 3-under 69 to share the first-round lead in the Champions Tour’s Principal Charity Classic. Hale Irwin, who turns 68 on Monday, topped a group of eight at 70.





CONFERENCE FINALS Monday, May 27 San Antonio 93, Memphis 86, San Antonio wins series 4-0 Tuesday, May 28 Indiana 99, Miami 92 Thursday, May 30 Miami 90, Indiana 79, Miami leads series 3-2 Saturday, June 1 Miami at Indiana, 7:30 p.m. Monday, June 3 x-Indiana at Miami, 7:30 p.m.

Friday At Stade Roland Garros Paris Purse: $28.4 million (Grand Slam) Surface: Clay-Outdoor Singles Men Second Round Rafael Nadal (3), Spain, def. Martin Klizan, Slovakia, 4-6, 6-3, 6-3, 6-3. Richard Gasquet (7), France, def. Michal Przysiezny, Poland, 6-3, 6-3, 6-0. Tommy Haas (12), Germany, def. Jack Sock, U.S., 7-6 (3), 6-2, 7-5. Janko Tipsarevic (8), Serbia, def. Fernando Verdasco, Spain, 7-6 (3), 61, 3-6, 5-7, 8-6. Nikolay Davydenko, Russia, def. Denis Istomin, Uzbekistan, 6-4, 7-5, 6-2. John Isner (19), U.S., def. Ryan Harrison, U.S., 5-7, 6-7 (7), 6-3, 6-1, 8-6. Jerzy Janowicz (21), Poland, def. Robin Haase, Netherlands, 6-4, 4-6, 6-4, 6-3. Mikhail Youzhny (29), Russia, def. Federico Delbonis, Argentina, 6-3, 67 (5), 7-5, 6-4. Stanislas Wawrinka (9), Switzerland, def. Horacio Zeballos, Argentina, 6-2, 7-6 (2), 6-4. Third Round David Ferrer (4), Spain, def. Feliciano Lopez, Spain, 6-1, 7-5, 6-4. Roger Federer (2), Switzerland, def. Julien Benneteau (30), France, 6-3, 64, 7-5. Viktor Troicki, Serbia, def. Marin Cilic (10), Croatia, 7-6 (12), 6-4, 7-5. Jo-Wilfried Tsonga (6), France, def. Jeremy Chardy (25), France, 6-1, 6-2, 7-5. Kevin Anderson (23), South Africa, def. Milos Raonic (14), Canada, 7-5, 7-6 (4), 6-3. Gilles Simon (15), France, def. Sam Querrey (18), U.S., 2-6, 6-3, 2-6, 7-6 (2), 6-2. Tommy Robredo (32), Spain, def. Gael Monfils, France, 2-6, 6-7 (5), 62, 7-6 (3), 6-2. Nicolas Almagro (11), Spain, def. Andreas Seppi (20), Italy, 7-6 (1), 6-0, 6-4. Women Second Round

WNBA EASTERN CONFERENCE W L Pct GB Atlanta 2 0 1.000 — Chicago 2 0 1.000 — Washington 1 0 1.000 — Connecticut 1 1 .500 1 Indiana 1 1 .500 1 New York 1 1 .500 1 WESTERN CONFERENCE W L Pct GB Los Angeles 1 0 1.000 — Minnesota 0 0 .000 ½ Phoenix 0 1 .000 1 San Antonio 0 1 .000 1 Seattle 0 1 .000 1 Tulsa 0 3 .000 2 Friday’s Games Atlanta 86, Indiana 77 New York 78, Tulsa 76, OT Chicago 86, Connecticut 75 Saturday’s Games Connecticut at Minnesota, 7 p.m. Los Angeles at San Antonio, 7 p.m.

HOCKEY NHL PLAYOFFS CONFERENCE FINALS (Best-of-7 x-if necessary) Saturday, June 1 Los Angeles at Chicago, 4 p.m. Boston at Pittsburgh, 7 p.m. Sunday, June 2 Los Angeles at Chicago, 7 p.m. Monday, June 3 Boston at Pittsburgh, 7 p.m. Tuesday, June 4 Chicago at Los Angeles, 8 p.m. Wednesday, June 5 Pittsburgh at Boston, 7 p.m.

Marion Bartoli (13), France, def. Mariana Duque-Marino, Colombia, 76 (5), 7-5. Maria Sharapova (2), Russia, def. Eugenie Bouchard, Canada, 6-2, 6-4. Maria Kirilenko (12), Russia, def. Ashleigh Barty, Australia, 6-3, 6-1. Francesca Schiavone, Italy, def. Kirsten Flipkens (21), Belgium, 6-4, 16, 6-3. Stefanie Voegele, Switzerland, def. Kaia Kanepi, Estonia, 7-6 (6), 3-6, 86. Third Round Serena Williams (1), U.S., def. Sorana Cirstea (26), Romania, 6-0, 62. Sara Errani (5), Italy, def. Sabine Lisicki (32), Germany, 6-0, 6-4. Angelique Kerber (8), Germany, def. Varvara Lepchenko (29), U.S., 6-4, 67 (3), 6-4. Ana Ivanovic (14), Serbia, def. Virginie Razzano, France, 6-3, 6-2. Carla Suarez Navarro (20), Spain, def. Monica Puig, Puerto Rico, 6-4, 75. Roberta Vinci (15), Italy, def. Petra Cetkovska, Czech Republic, 6-1, 2-6, 6-2. Svetlana Kuznetsova, Russia, def. Bojana Jovanovski, Serbia, 6-4, 7-6 (2). Agnieszka Radwanska (4), Poland, def. Dinah Pfizenmaier, Germany, 6-3, 6-4.

AUTO RACING NASCAR-SPRINT CUP-FEDEX 400 BENEFITING AUTISM SPEAKS LINEUP After Friday qualifying race Sunday At Dover International Speedway Dover, Del. Lap length: 1 miles (Car number in parentheses) 1. (11) Denny Hamlin, Toyota, 157.978. 2. (56) Martin Truex Jr., Toyota, 157.798. 3. (18) Kyle Busch, Toyota, 157.756. 4. (20) Matt Kenseth, Toyota, 157.736. 5. (39) Ryan Newman, Chevrolet, 157.715. 6. (55) Mark Martin, Toyota, 157.604. 7. (29) Kevin Harvick, Chevrolet, 157.549.

8. (2) Brad Keselowski, Ford, 157.48. 9. (22) Joey Logano, Ford, 157.46. 10. (1) Jamie McMurray, Chevrolet, 157.405. 11. (5) Kasey Kahne, Chevrolet, 157.35. 12. (88) Dale Earnhardt Jr., Chevrolet, 157.24. 13. (78) Kurt Busch, Chevrolet, 157.054. 14. (42) Juan Pablo Montoya, Chevrolet, 156.713. 15. (15) Clint Bowyer, Toyota, 156.556. 16. (27) Paul Menard, Chevrolet, 156.175. 17. (13) Casey Mears, Ford, 156.169. 18. (99) Carl Edwards, Ford, 156.054. 19. (16) Greg Biffle, Ford, 155.952. 20. (24) Jeff Gordon, Chevrolet, 155.696. 21. (33) Landon Cassill, Chevrolet, 155.44. 22. (14) Tony Stewart, Chevrolet, 155.407. 23. (17) Ricky Stenhouse Jr., Ford, 155.239. 24. (48) Jimmie Johnson, Chevrolet, 155.206. 25. (51) Austin Dillon, Chevrolet, 155.146. 26. (47) Bobby Labonte, Toyota, 155.086. 27. (83) David Reutimann, Toyota, 155.059. 28. (38) David Gilliland, Ford, 154.972. 29. (31) Jeff Burton, Chevrolet, 154.679. 30. (9) Marcos Ambrose, Ford, 154.619. 31. (98) Michael McDowell, Ford, 154.573. 32. (19) Mike Bliss, Toyota, 154.5. 33. (43) Aric Almirola, Ford, 154.48. 34. (30) David Stremme, Toyota, 154.295. 35. (34) David Ragan, Ford, 153.984. 36. (87) Joe Nemechek, Toyota, 153.636. 37. (7) Dave Blaney, Chevrolet, Owner Points. 38. (93) Travis Kvapil, Toyota, Owner Points. 39. (10) Danica Patrick, Chevrolet, Owner Points. 40. (36) J.J. Yeley, Chevrolet, Owner Points.

GOLF MEMORIAL Friday At Muirfield Village Golf Club Dublin, Ohio Purse: $6.2 million Yardage: 7,352- Par 72 Second Round (a-amateur) Bill Haas 68-67 —135 -9 Matt Kuchar 68-70 —138 -6 Robert Karlsson 69-71 —140 -4 Pat Perez 72-69 —141 -3 Hunter Mahan 73-68 —141 -3 Matt Jones 69-72 —141 -3 Kevin Chappell 71-71 —142 -2 Charley Hoffman 73-69 —142 -2 Bo Van Pelt 73-69 —142 -2 Trevor Immelman 70-72 —142 -2 Charles Howell III 72-70 —142 -2 David Hearn 71-71 —142 -2 Ryan Moore 70-72 —142 -2 Stewart Cink 70-72 —142 -2 Leaderboard SCORE THRU 1. Bill Haas -9 F 2. Matt Kuchar -6 F 2. Charl Schwartzel -6 15 2. Bubba Watson -6 14 2. Kyle Stanley -6 13 6. Scott Stallings -5 13 7. Robert Karlsson -4 F 7. Justin Rose -4 14 7. Charlie Wi -4 12 10. Pat Perez -3 F 10. Hunter Mahan -3 F 10. Matt Jones -3 F 10. Roberto Castro -3 17 10. Scott Piercy -3 17 10. Carl Pettersson -3 14

CHAMPIONS TOUR-PRINCIPAL CHARITY CLASSIC Friday At Wakonda Club Des Moines, Iowa Purse: $1.75 million Yardage: 6,910- Par 72 (36-36) First Round Duffy Waldorf 36-33 — 69 Dan Forsman 35-34 — 69 Tom Lehman 36-33 — 69 Scott Hoch 35-34 — 69 Bobby Clampett 34-36 — 70 Loren Roberts 36-34 — 70 Esteban Toledo 37-33 — 70 Hale Irwin 35-35 — 70

-3 -3 -3 -3 -2 -2 -2 -2

Mark Calcavecchia Corey Pavin Jeff Sluman Doug Garwood

36-34 34-36 38-32 36-34

— — — —

70 70 70 70

-2 -2 -2 -2

LPGA-SHOPRITE CLASSIC Friday At Stockton Seaview Hotel and Golf Club, Bay Course Galloway Township, N.J. Purse: $1.5 million Yardage: 6,155- Par: 71 (37-34) First Round A. Blumenherst 35-31 — 66 -5 Moriya Jutanugarn 36-30 — 66 -5 Stacy Lewis 35-32 — 67 -4 Michelle Wie 35-33 — 68 -3 Shanshan Feng 37-32 — 69 -2 S.-Maude Juneau 35-34 — 69 -2 Ji Young Oh 39-30 — 69 -2 Hee Young Park 36-33 — 69 -2 Pornanong Phatlum 35-34 — 69 -2 Beatriz Recari 36-33 — 69 -2 Jennifer Song 36-33 — 69 -2

TRANSACTIONS FRIDAY BASEBALL Major League Baseball MLB—Suspended free agent minor league RHP Ryan Acosta and 2B Chris Retherford 50 games apiece after positive tests for an amphetamine under the Minor League Drug Prevention and Treatment Program. American League CLEVELAND INDIANS—Agreed to terms with RHP Chris Jakubauskas on a minor league contract and assigned him to Columbus (IL). NEW YORK YANKEES—Activated 1B Mark Teixeira from the 60-day DL and 3B Kevin Youkilis from the 15-day DL. Optioned RHP Ivan Nova and LHP Vidal Nuno to Scranton-WilkesBarre (IL). OAKLAND ATHLETICS—Activated OF Josh Reddick from the 15-day DL. Optioned C Luke Montz to Sacramento (PCL). TAMPA BAY RAYS—Optioned RHP Alex Colome to Durham (IL). Recalled LHP Jeff Beliveau from Durham. TEXAS RANGERS—Sent RHP Alexi Ogando to Frisco (Texas) on an injury rehabilitation assignment. Reinstated INF Mike Olt from the Round Rock (PCL) DL and transferred him to Frisco.

National League ARIZONA DIAMONDBACKS— Placed 3B Eric Chavez on the 15-day DL. Activated INF-OF Willie Bloomquist off the 15-day DL. LOS ANGELES DODGERS—Selected the contract of RHP Peter Moylan from Albuquerque (PCL). Transferred LHP Scott Elbert to the 60-day DL. PHILADELPHIA PHILLIES— Released RHP Chad Durbin. Recalled LHP Joe Savery from Lehigh Valley (IL). PITTSBURGH PIRATES—Recalled OF Alex Presley from Indianapolis (IL). Optioned INF Josh Harrison to Indianapolis. Activated INF Chase d’Arnaud from the 15-day DL and optioned him to Indianapolis. ST. LOUIS CARDINALS—Optioned RHP Mitchell Boggs to Memphis (PCL). Selected the contract of RHP Keith Butler from Springfield (Texas). BASKETBALL National Basketball Association NBA—Suspended Miami Heat F Chris Andersen for one game without pay and upgraded Andersen’s foul to a Flagrant 2. MILWAUKEE BUCKS—Announced they have reached an agreement in principle to hire Larry Drew as their coach. TORONTO RAPTORS—Named Masai Ujiri general manager. FOOTBALL National Football League N E W E N G L A N D PAT R I O T S — Released OL Tyronne Green and WR TJ Moe. SAN FRANCISC0 49ERS—Signed RB Marcus Lattimore to a four-year contract. ST. LOUIS RAMS—Announced RB Isaiah Pead was suspended for the season opener for violating the NFL’s substance abuse policy. HOCKEY National Hockey League CHICAGO BLACKHAWKS—Agreed to terms with F Alex Broadhurst on a three-year entry-level contract. DALLAS STARS—Announced Scott White will join the team as director of hockey operations and will also retain his role as general manager of Texas (AHL). Announced that they will not renew the contract assistant general manager Frank Provenzano.

MORNING LEADOFF Trivia answer FROM 1D: Century and St. Mary’s have never missed the girls state soccer tournament.


Ralston and the Demons had a team score of 308, leading West Region champ Minot by seven strokes. 50 YEARS AGO (1963): Quentin Carr pitched a perfect seven-inning game as Washburn posted a 6-0 Legion baseball victory over Riverdale. Carr faced the minimum 21 batters, striking out eight.

10 YEARS AGO (2003): John Engstrom limited St. Mary’s to one run over 61/3 innings to help Mandan earn a state tournament berth with a 7-3 win over the Saints in a West Region baseball TV TODAY t o u r n a m e n t q u a l i f y i n g ATHLETICS 2:30 p.m. game. NBC — Prefontaine Classic, at Eugene, 20 YEARS AGO (1993): Ore. B i s m a r c k H i g h’s S e t h AUTO RACING a.m. Raulston posted an even-par 9 SPEED — NASCAR, Sprint Cup, practice 72 to take the first-round for FedEx 400, at Dover, Del. 10 a.m. lead at the state Class A boys ESPN2 — NASCAR, Nationwide Series, golf tournament at River- pole qualifying for 5-Hour Energy 200, at Dover, Del. wood Golf Course. Noon

SPEED — NASCAR, Sprint Cup, ``Happy Hour Series,’’ final practice for FedEx 400, at Dover, Del. 1:30 p.m. ESPN — NASCAR, Nationwide Series, 5Hour Energy 200, at Dover, Del. 2:30 p.m. ABC — IRL, IndyCar, Dual in Detroit, race 1 4 p.m. ESPN — NHRA, qualifying for Summernationals, part I, at Englishtown, N.J. (sameday tape) SPEED — Rolex Sports Car Series, GRAND-AM 200, at Detroit (same-day tape) Midnight ESPN2 — NHRA, qualifying for Summernationals, part II, at Englishtown, N.J. (delayed tape)

BOXING 9 p.m. FSN — Featherweights, Braulio Santos (10-0-0) vs. Derrick Wilson (9-4-2), at Sunrise, Fla.

COLLEGE BASEBALL 4 p.m. ESPN2 regionals, 7 p.m. ESPN2 regionals,

— NCAA, Division I playoffs, game 4, teams TBD — NCAA, Division I playoffs, game 4, teams TBD

COLLEGE RUGBY 3:30 p.m. NBCSN — Collegiate Championship, pool play, teams TBA, at Philadelphia

COLLEGE SOFTBALL 11 a.m. ESPN2 — World Series, game 7, Nebraska vs. Florida, at Oklahoma City 1 p.m. ESPN2 — World Series, game 8, Arizona State vs. Michigan, at Oklahoma City 6 p.m. ESPN — World Series, game 9, teams TBD, at Oklahoma City 8 p.m. ESPN — World Series, game 10, teams TBD, at Oklahoma City

GOLF 7 a.m. TGC — European PGA Tour, Nordea Masters, third round, at Stockholm 11:30 a.m. TGC — PGA Tour, the Memorial Tournament, third round, at Dublin, Ohio 1:30 p.m. TGC — LPGA, ShopRite Classic, second round, at Galloway, N.J. 2 p.m. CBS — PGA Tour, the Memorial Tournament, third round, at Dublin, Ohio 5:30 p.m. TGC — Champions Tour, Principal Charity Classic, second round, at Des Moines, Iowa (same-day tape)

MLB Noon FSN — Seattle at Minnesota 3 p.m. MLB — Regional coverage, Detroit at Bal-

timore or Kansas City at Texas 6 p.m. FOX — Regional coverage, Boston at N.Y. Yankees, Washington at Atlanta, Cincinnati at Pittsburgh, Arizona at Chicago Cubs, or San Francisco at St. Louis




Noon NBCSN — AMA Motocross, Tennessee National, at Blountville, Tenn.

Class A baseball: State tournament Jamestown. Class B baseball: State tournament Mandan. High school soccer: State tournament Fargo. High school softball: State tournament West Fargo.

NBA 7:30 p.m. TNT — Playoffs, conference finals, game 6, Miami at Indiana

Noon KXMR (710 AM) — Seattle at Minnesota

SCHEDULE at at at at

NHL 4 p.m. NBCSN — Playoffs, conference finals, game 1, Los Angeles at Chicago 7 p.m. NBC — Playoffs, conference finals, game 1, Boston at Pittsburgh

TENNIS 11 a.m. NBC — French Open, third round, at Paris

RADIO TODAY HIGH SCHOOL BASEBALL 11:30 A.M. KDKT (1410 AM) — Beulah vs. Grafton, Class B state tournament. Also, third place or championship game, depending on Beulah results

CONTACT US Lou Babiarz, Tribune sports editor, 2508243 or 888-684-2293 after 3 p.m. (e-mail: Steve Thomas, Tribune sportswriter, 2508244 or 888-684-2293 after 3 p.m. (e-mail: Cindy Peterson, Tribune sportswriter, 2508245 or 888-684-2293 after 3 p.m. (e-mail: Michael Weber, Tribune sportswriter, 3558839 or 888-684-2293 after 3 p.m. (e-mail: Scott Throlson, Tribune sports copy editor, 250-8246 or 888-684-2293. (e-mail: Send faxed results to 223-2063. Send e-mail results to: ■ Bismarck Tribune


Minnesota ab rhbi ab rhbi EnChvz rf 4 0 0 0 Carroll 3b 4000 Bay lf 4 0 0 0 Dozier 2b 4010 Seager 3b 3 1 1 0 Mauer c 4010 KMorls 1b 4 1 1 2 Wlngh lf 3000 Ibanez dh 4 1 1 0 Mornea 1b 4 0 0 0 MSndrs cf 3 0 0 0 Doumit dh 4 0 0 0 Frnkln 2b 2 0 1 0 Parmel rf 3020 Sucre c 4 0 2 1 Hicks cf 4000 Ryan ss 4 0 2 0 Flormn ss 3030 Totals 32 3 8 3 Totals 3307 0 Seattle 000 003 000 — 3 Minnesota 000 000 000 — 0 E—Swarzak (1). DP—Seattle 1, Minnesota 3. LOB—Seattle 8, Minnesota 8. 2B— Parmelee (4), Florimon (7). HR— K.Morales (8). SB—M.Saunders (7). S— En.Chavez. IP H R ER BB SO Seattle Iwakuma W,6-1 7.2 7 0 0 2 5 Furbush H,2 .1 0 0 0 0 1 WilhelmsnS12-14 1 0 0 0 0 0 Minnesota Pelfrey L,3-6 5.1 6 3 3 4 2 Swarzak 2.2 2 0 0 0 1 Thielbar 1 0 0 0 0 2 HBP—by Pelfrey (Seager). T—2:53. A—31,430 (39,021).


Baltimore ab rhbi ab rhbi Infante 2b 5 0 0 0 McLoth lf 4000 Dirks lf 5 2 2 0 Machd 3b 4 0 0 0 MiCarr 3b 4 1 2 2 Markks rf 3211 Fielder 1b 3 0 1 0 A.Jones cf 4 3 3 2 VMrtnz dh 4 0 1 1 C.Davis 1b 4 1 2 0 JhPerlt ss 4 1 0 0 Wieters c 3001 Avila c 2 0 0 0 Hardy ss 3000 AGarci rf 4 1 2 2 Dickrsn dh 4 1 1 3 D.Kelly cf 4 0 0 0 Flahrty 2b 3 0 0 0 Totals 35 5 8 5 Totals 3277 7 Detroit 200 111 000 — 5 Baltimore 012 000 004 — 7 Two outs when winning run scored. LOB—Detroit 7, Baltimore 2. HR— Mi.Cabrera (16), A.Garcia (2), Markakis (7), A.Jones (11), Dickerson (4). SF— Wieters. IP H R ER BB SO Detroit Scherzer 8 3 3 3 2 10 ValverdeL0-1BS2 .2 4 4 4 0 0 Baltimore Mig.Gonzalez 6 7 5 5 3 6 Patton .2 1 0 0 1 1 S.Johnson .1 0 0 0 0 0 Matusz 1.2 0 0 0 0 1 O’Day W,3-0 .1 0 0 0 0 0 WP—Mig.Gonzalez. T—3:02. A—46,249 (45,971).


New York ab rhbi ab rhbi Nava lf 4 0 0 0 Gardnr cf 3011 JGoms rf 4 0 0 0 Youkils dh 4 0 1 1 Pedroia 2b 4 1 3 0 Cano 2b 3000 D.Ortiz dh 4 0 1 0 Teixeir 1b 3100 Ciriaco pr 0 0 0 0 V.Wells lf 4110 Napoli 1b 4 0 1 1 J.Nix ss 4011 Drew ss 4 0 0 0 DAdms 3b 2 0 0 0 D.Ross c 3 0 1 0 ISuzuki rf 3221 BrdlyJr cf 3 0 0 0 CStwrt c 2010 Iglesias 3b 3 0 2 0 Totals 33 1 8 1 Totals 2847 4 Boston 000 000 100 — 1 New York 020 010 10x — 4 DP—Boston 2, New York 2. LOB— Boston 5, New York 5. 2B—Pedroia 2 (16), Napoli (20), D.Ross (2), V.Wells (7). CS—Gardner (5). IP H R ER BB SO Boston Lester L,6-2 6.1 6 4 4 4 5 A.Miller .2 1 0 0 0 2 Mortensen 1 0 0 0 0 1 New York Sabathia W,5-4 7.1 6 1 1 0 10 Robertson H,11 .2 0 0 0 0 1 Rivera S,19-20 1 2 0 0 0 1 HBP—by Lester (D.Adams). T—2:53. A—45,141 (50,291).

RANGERS 7, ROYALS 2 Kansas City Texas ab rhbi ab rhbi AGordn lf 4 0 0 0 Andrus ss 4 0 0 0 AEscor ss 4 0 2 1 DvMrp lf 5120 L.Cain cf 4 0 1 0 Brkmn dh 5120 BButler dh 4 1 1 0 Beltre 3b 4242 Hosmer 1b 4 0 1 1 N.Cruz rf 4113 MTejad 3b 3 0 1 0 Morlnd 1b 4 1 1 0 Mostks ph 1 0 0 0 Przyns c 4120 Francr rf 3 0 0 0 Profar 2b 3000 Lough ph 1 0 0 0 LMartn cf 4022 AMoore c 3110 Getz 2b 3020 Totals 34 2 9 2 Totals 377147 Kansas City 001 001 000 — 2 Texas 004 002 10x — 7 E—Dav.Murphy (2). DP—Kansas City 1, Texas 2. LOB—Kansas City 6, Texas 8. 2B—A.Moore (1), Dav.Murphy (8), Pierzynski (2), L.Martin (3). HR—Beltre (11), N.Cruz (13). SB—Getz (3), L.Martin (7). IP H R ER BB SO Kansas City W.Davis L,3-5 5 10 6 6 0 8 B.Chen 1 1 0 0 2 0 Hochevar 2 3 1 1 0 2 Texas D.Holland W,5-2 7 8 2 1 1 8 Scheppers 1 1 0 0 0 0 Nathan 1 0 0 0 0 1 W.Davis pitched to 2 batters in the 6th. T—2:50. A—37,765 (48,114).


Atlanta ab rhbi ab rhbi Span cf 4 2 3 0 Heywrd cf-rf 4 0 0 0 Lmrdzz lf 2 0 1 2 R.Pena ss 3 1 2 0 Zmrmn 3b 4 0 0 0 J.Upton rf-lf 4 0 0 0 LaRoch 1b 3 0 0 0 FFrmn 1b 4122 Dsmnd ss 4 0 1 0 Gattis lf 2000 Berndn rf 4 1 2 0 BUpton pr-cf 1 0 0 0 Espinos 2b 4 0 1 0 McCnn c 3000 KSuzuk c 4 0 1 1 Uggla 2b 3000 Strasrg p 1 0 0 0 CJhnsn 3b 3 0 0 0 Stmmn p 1 0 0 0 Tehern p 2000 Tracy ph 1 0 0 0 Varvar p 0000 Clipprd p 0 0 0 0 Avilan p 0000 Storen p 0 0 0 0 JSchafr ph 1 0 0 0 RSorin p 0 0 0 0 Gearrin p 0000 Totals 32 3 9 3 Totals 3024 2 Washington 110 001 000 — 3 Atlanta 010 000 100 — 2 DP—Washington 1, Atlanta 2. LOB— Washington 5, Atlanta 4. 3B—Span 2 (5). HR—F.Freeman (5). SB—Bernadina (2). SF—Lombardozzi 2. IP H R ER BB SO Washington Strasburg 2 2 1 1 0 2 Stammen W,3-1 4 0 0 0 0 3 Clippard H,10 1 2 1 1 0 3 Storen H,7 1 0 0 0 1 1 Soriano S,15-18 1 0 0 0 0 1 Atlanta Teheran L,3-2 6.2 7 3 3 1 9 Varvaro 1 1 0 0 0 0 Avilan .1 0 0 0 0 0 Gearrin 1 1 0 0 0 1 HBP—by Clippard (Gattis, McCann). WP—Clippard. T—2:59 (Rain delay: 0:04). A—36,650 (49,586).

REDS 6, PIRATES 0 Cincinnati Choo cf Cozart ss Votto 1b Phillips 2b Bruce rf Frazier 3b DRonsn lf

ab rhbi 4000 4010 3100 4321 4221 4010 4012

Pittsburgh SMarte lf Walker 2b McCtch cf GJones 1b Snider rf Zagrsk p Mercer ss

ab rhbi 4000 3000 2000 3000 3000 0000 0000

Major League Baseball

Saturday, June 1, 2013 ■ Page 3D

STANDINGS LeCure p Hanign c Cueto p Lutz ph-lf

0000 3011 3000 1000

McKnr c 3000 Inge 3b 3010 Barmes ss 3 0 0 0 Morris p 0000 WRdrg p 2000 Presley rf 1000 Totals 34 6 8 5 Totals 2701 0 Cincinnati 000 101 022 — 6 Pittsburgh 000 000 000 — 0 DP—Cincinnati 1. LOB—Cincinnati 12, Pittsburgh 2. 2B—Frazier (10). HR— Phillips (9), Bruce (8). SB—Phillips (1). S— Cueto. IP H R ER BB SO Cincinnati Cueto W,3-0 8 1 0 0 1 6 LeCure 1 0 0 0 0 1 Pittsburgh Rodriguez L,6-3 7 5 2 2 3 5 Zagurski 1.2 3 4 4 4 1 Morris .1 0 0 0 1 1 HBP—by Cueto (McCutchen), by W.Rodriguez (Choo), by Zagurski (Phillips). WP—Zagurski 3. T—3:05. A—35,730 (38,362).


W Boston 33 New York 31 Baltimore 31 Tampa Bay 29 Toronto 23 Central Division W Cleveland 29 Detroit 29 Chicago 24 Minnesota 23 Kansas City 22 West Division W Texas 34 Oakland 31 Los Angeles 25 Seattle 24 Houston 17

New York


ab rhbi ab rhbi Quntnll ss 4 1 2 0 Pierre lf 4010 DnMrp 2b 4 0 2 1 Polanc 3b 4 0 0 0 DWrght 3b 4 0 0 0 Dietrch 2b 4 2 1 0 Duda lf 4 0 1 0 Ozuna rf 4131 Buck c 3 0 1 0 Coghln cf 4010 Baxter ph 1 0 0 0 Lucas ss 3111 Ankiel cf 4 0 0 0 Cishek p 0000 Byrd rf 2 0 0 0 Dobbs 1b 1100 I.Davis 1b 3 0 1 0 Mathis c 2001 Marcm p 2 0 0 0 JaTrnr p 2000 Carson p 0 0 0 0 JBrown ph 1 0 1 2 JuTrnr ph 1 0 0 0 MDunn p 0000 Burke p 0 0 0 0 Hchvrr ss 0000 Totals 32 1 7 1 Totals 2958 5 New York 000 000 010 — 1 Miami 000 000 41x — 5 E—Quintanilla (2). DP—New York 1, Miami 1. LOB—New York 5, Miami 4. 2B—Dan.Murphy (18), I.Davis (3), Dietrich (3), Ozuna (9), J.Brown (1). CS—Byrd (1), Pierre (4). S—Lucas. SF—Mathis. IP H R ER BB SO New York Marcum L,0-6 6.2 7 4 4 2 4 Carson .1 0 0 0 0 0 Burke 1 1 1 0 0 0 Miami Ja.Turner W,1-0 7 5 0 0 1 3 M.Dunn 1 2 1 1 0 2 Cishek 1 0 0 0 0 1 T—2:35. A—16,493 (37,442).


ab rhbi 4120 3001 4000 4021 4010 4000 3000 3010 2110 1000 0000


ab rhbi DeJess cf 3210 SCastro ss 4 0 1 0 Rizzo 1b 4110 ASorin lf 3212 Hairstn rf 3114 Schrhlt ph-rf 1 0 0 0 Castillo c 4000 Ransm 3b 3 1 1 1 Barney 2b 2 0 1 0 Garza p 3000 Russell p 0000 Villanv p 0000 Totals 32 2 7 2 Totals 3077 7 Arizona 000 002 000 — 2 Chicago 205 000 00x — 7 DP—Arizona 1, Chicago 1. LOB—Arizona 4, Chicago 2. 2B—G.Parra (16), M.Montero (6), Rizzo (17). HR—A.Soriano (6), Hairston (4), Ransom (4). SF—Gregorius. IP H R ER BB SO Arizona Miley L,3-5 7 7 7 7 2 7 Ziegler 1 0 0 0 0 1 Chicago Garza W,1-0 7 6 2 2 0 4 Russell 1 0 0 0 0 0 Villanueva 1 1 0 0 0 1 HBP—by Miley (DeJesus). T—2:23. A—24,645 (41,019). GParra cf Gregrs ss Gldsch 1b MMntr c Prado 3b Kubel lf C.Ross rf Pnngtn 2b Miley p Hinske ph Ziegler p


Philadelphia ab rhbi ab rhbi Aoki rf 5 1 2 0 Revere cf 3000 Segura ss 5 1 1 0 CHrndz 2b 4 0 0 0 Braun lf 5 1 2 0 Rollins ss 3221 ArRmr 3b 5 1 1 1 Howard 1b 3 1 0 0 CGomz cf 3 1 0 1 DBrwn lf 4224 Lucroy c 5 3 5 4 DYong rf 4000 YBtncr 1b 5 0 3 1 Galvis 3b 4010 Bianchi 2b 4 0 0 1 Quinter c 4010 Gallard p 2 0 0 0 Hamels p 2000 Badnhp p 0 0 0 0 Stutes p 0000 LSchfr ph 1 0 0 0 Frndsn ph 1 0 0 0 McGnzl p 0 0 0 0 DeFrts p 0000 Axford p 0 0 0 0 MAdms p 0000 FrRdrg p 0 0 0 0 L.Nix ph 1000 Totals 40 8148 Totals 3356 5 Milwaukee 024 010 001 — 8 Philadelphia301 001 000 — 5 E—Gallardo (1), Mi.Adams (1), Quintero (2), C.Hernandez (1). LOB—Milwaukee 8, Philadelphia 4. 2B—Segura (7), Lucroy (4), Galvis (4), Quintero (3). HR—Lucroy 2 (5), Rollins (4), D.Brown 2 (15). SB—Segura (15), Braun (3), C.Gomez (11), Rollins (5). CS—C.Gomez (3). S—Gallardo. SF— C.Gomez. IP H R ER BB SO Milwaukee Gallardo W,4-5 5.2 6 5 5 3 6 Badenhop H,4 .1 0 0 0 0 1 Gonzalez H,5 1.2 0 0 0 0 2 Axford H,8 .1 0 0 0 0 0 Rodriguez S,2-2 1 0 0 0 0 2 Philadelphia Hamels L,1-9 5 12 7 6 0 3 Stutes 1 0 0 0 0 0 De Fratus 2 1 0 0 0 2 Mi.Adams 1 1 1 1 0 0 Hamels pitched to 1 batter in the 6th. HBP—by Hamels (C.Gomez). WP—De Fratus. T—3:12. A—37,420 (43,651).

DODGERS 7, ROCKIES 5, 10 Los Angeles ab rhbi M.Ellis 2b 3111 Ethier rf 4000 AdGnzl 1b 5011 RHrndz c 5020 Crwfrd pr 0100 Belisari p 0000 VnSlyk lf 5120 Schmkr cf 5120 L.Cruz ss 4101 Uribe 3b 4222 Kershw p 3022 Jansen p 0000 League p 0000 Fdrwcz ph-c 1 0 0 0


ab rhbi EYong lf 4000 Fowler cf 5230 Tlwtzk ss 5120 Cuddyr rf 4011 WRosr c 5001 Pachec 1b 4 0 0 0 Arenad 3b 3 0 1 0 LeMahi 2b 4 1 2 0 Garlnd p 1000 Torreal ph 1000 Scahill p 0000 CGnzlz ph 1 0 0 0 WLopez p 0 0 0 0 Outmn p 0000 Helton ph 1112 RBtncr p 0000 Totals 39 7127 Totals 385104 L.A. 003 200 000 2 — 7 Col. 000 200 012 0 — 5 DP—Los Angeles 2, Colorado 2. LOB— Los Angeles 8, Colorado 6. 2B—Van Slyke (5), Uribe (5), Kershaw (2), LeMahieu (3). HR—Helton (4). SB— M.Ellis (2), Uribe (1). S—Kershaw. IP H R ER BB SO Los Angeles Kershaw 7 8 3 3 2 5 Jansen H,12 1 0 0 0 0 0 LeagueW1-2BS3 1 2 2 2 0 1 Belisario S,.1 1 0 0 0 0 0 Colorado Garland 5 7 5 5 3 1 Scahill 2 2 0 0 1 0 W.Lopez 1 0 0 0 0 1 Outman 1 0 0 0 0 1 Betancourt L,1-3 1 3 2 2 0 2 Kershaw pitched to 2 batters in the 8th. HBP—by Jansen (Cuddyer), by Garland (L.Cruz). WP—League. T—3:23. A—37,923 (50,398).


St. Louis

Pct .589 .574 .564 .547 .426

GB WCGB — — 1 — 1½ — 2½ 1 9 7½

L10 6-4 3-7 7-3 6-4 5-5

Str L-1 W-1 W-3 W-5 L-1

Home 17-12 16-11 14-12 17-10 14-16

Away 16-11 15-12 17-12 12-14 9-15

L 24 24 27 29 30

Pct .547 .547 .471 .442 .423

GB WCGB — 1 — 1 4 5 5½ 6½ 6½ 7½

L10 3-7 5-5 5-5 5-5 1-9

Str W-2 L-4 L-3 L-1 L-1

Home 17-10 17-9 13-11 11-14 10-14

Away 12-14 12-15 11-16 12-15 12-16

L 20 24 29 31 37

Pct .630 .564 .463 .436 .315

GB WCGB — — 3½ — 9 5½ 10½ 7 17 13½

L10 5-5 8-2 8-2 4-6 5-5

Str W-2 L-1 W-2 W-2 W-2

Home 17-7 15-10 14-13 13-12 9-21

Away 17-13 16-14 11-16 11-19 8-16

L 22 27 29 30 41

Pct .593 .509 .473 .423 .255

GB WCGB — — 4½ 6 6½ 8 9 10½ 18½ 20

L10 6-4 5-5 5-5 5-5 1-9

Str L-1 W-1 L-2 L-1 W-1

Home 16-7 15-11 12-14 12-17 8-20

Away 16-15 13-16 14-15 10-13 6-21

L 18 21 21 30 33

Pct .660 .618 .618 .434 .377

GB WCGB — — 2 — 2 — 12 10 15 13

L10 7-3 7-3 7-3 5-5 3-7

Str L-1 W-1 L-1 W-5 W-1

Home 15-9 20-7 20-10 13-14 12-17

Away 20-9 14-14 14-11 10-16 8-16

L 24 25 27 29 30

Pct .556 .537 .509 .453 .434

GB WCGB — — 1 4½ 2½ 6 5½ 9 6½ 10

L10 5-5 5-5 4-6 4-6 5-5

Str L-2 W-1 L-3 L-1 W-1

Home 16-12 20-10 16-12 14-13 14-15

Away 14-12 9-15 12-15 10-16 9-15



L 23 23 24 24 31

W Atlanta 32 Washington 28 Philadelphia 26 New York 22 Miami 14 Central Division W St. Louis 35 Cincinnati 34 Pittsburgh 34 Chicago 23 Milwaukee 20 West Division W Arizona 30 San Francisco 29 Colorado 28 San Diego 24 Los Angeles 23

SCHEDULE AMERICAN LEAGUE Thursday’s games No games scheduled Friday’s games N.Y. Yankees 4, Boston 1 Baltimore 7, Detroit 5 Texas 7, Kansas City 2 Seattle 3, Minnesota 0 Tampa Bay at Cleveland, n Chicago White Sox at Oakland, n Houston at L.A. Angels, n Today’s games Tampa Bay (Archer 0-0) at Cleveland (U.Jimenez 3-3), 12:05 p.m. Seattle (Harang 2-5) at Minnesota (Correia 5-4), 12:10 p.m. Chicago White Sox (Quintana 3-2) at Oakland (Straily 3-2), 3:05 p.m. Detroit (Verlander 6-4) at Baltimore (Hammel 7-2), 3:05 p.m. Kansas City (Shields 2-6) at Texas (Tepesch 3-4), 3:05 p.m. Boston (Doubront 3-2) at N.Y. Yankees (P.Hughes 2-3), 6:15 p.m. Houston (B.Norris 4-4) at L.A. Angels (Williams 4-1), 9:05 p.m. Sunday’s games Tampa Bay at Cleveland, 12:05 p.m. Detroit at Baltimore, 12:35 p.m. Seattle at Minnesota, 1:10 p.m. Kansas City at Texas, 2:05 p.m. Houston at L.A. Angels, 2:35 p.m. Chicago White Sox at Oakland, 3:05 p.m. Boston at N.Y. Yankees, 7:05 p.m. Monday’s games Cleveland at N.Y. Yankees, 6:05 p.m. Houston at L.A. Angels, 9:05 p.m. Chicago White Sox at Seattle, 9:10 p.m.

NATIONAL LEAGUE Thursday’s games Texas 9, Arizona 5 Chicago Cubs 8, Chicago White Sox 3 Seattle 7, San Diego 1 San Fran. 5, Oakland 2 Boston 9, Philadelphia 2 Cleveland 7, Cincinnati 1 Pittsburgh 1, Detroit 0, 11 innings N.Y. Mets 3, N.Y. Yankees 1 Baltimore 2, Washington 0 Tampa Bay 5, Miami 2 Atlanta 11, Toronto 3 Minnesota 8, Milwaukee 6 Kansas City 4, St. Louis 2 Houston 7, Colorado 5 L.A. Angels 3, L.A. Dodgers 2 Friday’s games Chicago Cubs 7, Arizona 2 Cincinnati 6, Pittsburgh 0 Milwaukee 8, Philadelphia 5 Miami 5, N.Y. Mets 1 Washington 3, Atlanta 2

San Fran. at St. Louis, ppd., rain L.A. Dodgers 7, Colorado 5, 10 Toronto at San Diego, n Today’s games San Fran. (M.Cain 4-2) at St. Louis (S.Miller 5-3), 12:15 p.m., 1st game Milwaukee (W.Peralta 3-6) at Philadelphia (Cloyd 1-1), 3:05 p.m. L.A. Dodgers (Greinke 2-1) at Colorado (Chacin 3-3), 3:10 p.m. N.Y. Mets (McHugh 0-0) at Miami (Fernandez 2-3), 3:10 p.m. Arizona (Kennedy 2-3) at Chicago Cubs (Samardzija 3-6), 6:15 p.m. Cincinnati (Leake 4-2) at Pittsburgh (Liriano 3-1), 6:15 p.m. San Fran. (Bumgarner 4-3) at St. Louis (Wainwright 7-3), 6:15 p.m., 2nd game Washington (G.Gonzalez 3-3) at Atlanta (Hudson 4-4), 6:15 p.m. Toronto (Buehrle 2-3) at San Diego (Richard 0-5), 9:10 p.m. Sunday’s games N.Y. Mets at Miami, 12:10 p.m. Cincinnati at Pittsburgh, 12:35 p.m. Milwaukee at Philadelphia, 12:35 p.m. Washington at Atlanta, 12:35 p.m. San Fran. at St. Louis, 1:15 p.m. Arizona at Chicago Cubs, 1:20 p.m. L.A. Dodgers at Colorado, 3:10 p.m. Toronto at San Diego, 9:10 p.m. Monday’s games Miami at Philadelphia, 6:05 p.m. Colorado at Cincinnati, 6:10 p.m. Pittsburgh at Atlanta, 6:10 p.m. Arizona at St. Louis, 7:15 p.m. San Diego at L.A. Dodgers, 9:10 p.m.

INTERLEAGUE Thursday’s games Texas 9, Arizona 5 Chicago Cubs 8, Chicago White Sox 3 Seattle 7, San Diego 1 San Fran. 5, Oakland 2 Boston 9, Philadelphia 2 Cleveland 7, Cincinnati 1 Pittsburgh 1, Detroit 0, 11 innings N.Y. Mets 3, N.Y. Yankees 1 Baltimore 2, Washington 0 Tampa Bay 5, Miami 2 Atlanta 11, Toronto 3 Minnesota 8, Milwaukee 6 Kansas City 4, St. Louis 2 Houston 7, Colorado 5 L.A. Angels 3, L.A. Dodgers 2 Friday’s game Toronto at San Diego, n Saturday’s game Toronto (Buehrle 2-3) at San Diego (Richard 0-5), 9:10 p.m. Sunday’s game Toronto at San Diego, 9:10 p.m. Monday’s game Oakland at Milwaukee, 7:10 p.m.

North Dakotans in the majors Jeremy Horst

Friday’s game IP 0 ER 0 SO 0

Travis Hafner


23 0-1 0




22 16 10 26 13 12


0-0 0 0

Horst did not pitch in Philadelphia’s loss to Milwaukee on Friday.

ab rhbi ab rhbi AGordn lf 3 1 0 0 MCrpnt 2b-3b4120 AEscor ss 3 1 0 0 Beltran rf 5020 Lough rf-cf 4 0 0 0 Hollidy lf 3000 Hosmer 1b 4 0 1 2 Craig 1b 3111 L.Cain cf 3 1 1 0 YMolin c 4010 Colemn p 0 0 0 0 Freese 3b 4 0 1 1 Getz ph 0 0 0 0 Descals 2b 0 0 0 0 GHllnd p 0 0 0 0 VMarte p 0000 Mostks 3b 2 0 0 0 Jay cf 4000 MTejad ph-3b2 0 0 0 Boggs p 0000 EJhnsn 2b 3 0 1 1 J.Kelly p 0000 Kottars c 2 0 0 0 Kozma ss 4000 Butler ph 1 0 0 0 Wacha p 3010 AMoore c 1 0 0 0 Choate p 0000 Guthrie p 2 0 0 0 Maness p 0000 Collins p 0 0 0 0 SRonsn cf 1 0 0 0 Francr rf 1111 Totals 31 4 4 4 Totals 3528 2 Kansas City 000 010 003 — 4 St. Louis 200 000 000 — 2 E—Kottaras (3), V.Marte (1). DP—St. Louis 1. LOB—Kansas City 4, St. Louis 9. 2B—Hosmer (8), L.Cain (11), M.Carpenter (17). HR—Francoeur (2). SB—E.Johnson (7), Holliday (1). IP H R ER BB SO Kansas City Guthrie 6 8 2 2 1 6 Collins .2 0 0 0 1 1 Coleman W,1-0 1.1 0 0 0 1 0 G.Holland S,8-10 1 0 0 0 0 0 St. Louis Wacha 7 2 1 1 0 6 Choate H,7 .2 0 0 0 0 0 Maness H,3 .1 0 0 0 0 0 BoggsL0-3BS3-5 0 1 2 1 1 0 V.Marte 0 1 1 1 1 0 J.Kelly 1 0 0 0 1 0 Boggs pitched to 2 batters in the 9th.

Friday’s game AB 0 R 0 H 0





R H 2B

21 33 5


1 8 25 2 22


0 0 0

Hafner did not play in the Yankees’ win over Boston on Friday.

V.Marte pitched to 4 batters in the 9th. HBP—by Marte (Escobar). WP—Guthrie. T—2:27 (Rain delay: 5:32). A—43,916 (43,975).

ANGELS 3, DODGERS 2 (Thursday) Los Angeles (N) ab rhbi Crwfrd lf 4110 M.Ellis 2b 4010 AdGnzl 1b 3001 VnSlyk rf 4000 HrstnJr 3b 4010 Ethier cf 4010 Fdrwcz c 4000 RHrndz dh 3 1 2 1 Punto ss 2000

Los Angeles (A) ab rhbi Aybar ss 5000 Trout cf 3000 Pujols 1b 4000 Trumo rf 3010 Hamltn rf 0000 HKndrc 2b 4 3 2 0 Callasp 3b 4 0 1 1 Iannett c 2011 Nelson dh 4 0 2 1 Shuck lf 4020 Totals 32 2 6 2 Totals 3339 3 L.A. (N) 100 010 000 — 2 L.A. (A) 010 101 00x — 3 LOB—Los Angeles (N) 6, Los Angeles (A) 10. 2B—Ra.Hernandez (2), H.Kendrick (8), Iannetta (8). 3B—C.Crawford (2), H.Kendrick (2). HR—Ra.Hernandez (2). SB—H.Kendrick (5). SF—Ad.Gonzalez. IP H R ER BB SO Los Angeles (N) Lilly L,0-2 5.2 5 3 3 3 3 Belisario 1.1 3 0 0 0 1 Jansen 1 1 0 0 0 2 Los Angeles (A) Vargas W,5-3 7 5 2 2 2 6 Richards H,5 1 0 0 0 0 0 Frieri S,12-13 1 1 0 0 0 2 HBP—by Jansen (Iannetta). T—2:45. A—42,231 (45,483).

Associated Press

Minnesota’s Mike Pelfrey pitched well but had one bad inning against Seattle and took the loss at Target Field on Friday.

Seattle blanks Twins MINNEAPOLIS (AP) — Hisashi Iwakuma struck out five in 72/3 innings and Kendrys Morales homered to lead the Seattle Mariners to a 3-0 victory over the Minnesota Twins on Friday night. Iwakuma (6-1) gave up seven hits and walked two and Jesus Sucre added two hits and an RBI for the Mariners, who snapped Minnesota’s four-game winning streak. Tom Wilhelmsen picked up his 12th save. Mike Pelfrey (3-6) gave up three runs on six hits in 51/3 innings for the Twins. Pedro Florimon had three hits and Chris Parmelee had two, but the rest of the lineup went 2-for-27 with six strikeouts. Morales’ eighth homer of the season was a two-run shot off Pelfrey to dead center field that started Seattle’s three-run third inning. And that was all Iwakuma needed. After a 10-game losing streak earlier in the month, the Twins came into the opener against the struggling Mariners on a nice little roll. They had won five of their previous six games following that miserable skid and appeared to have their fortunes turning thanks to a soft spot in the schedule — they took four straight from the free-falling Brewers this week — and some luck in not getting Mariners ace Felix Hernandez this weekend. But Iwakuma is no picnic either. The crafty right-hander entered the game with a 2.35 ERA, the third best in the American League and just ahead of Hernandez (2.38). His only loss of the season came in a 2-1

Mariners 3, Twins 0 defeat at Houston on April 23 when he struck out 11 in five innings. He didn’t miss as many bats on Friday night, but he was just as effective. He got Joe Mauer and Ryan Doumit twice and also induced three comebackers to the mound as the Twins flailed away. The Twins had a chance to get on the board in the third inning with runners at the corners and one out. But a drawn-in Brendan Ryan made a nifty stab at shortstop on a hot shot from Jamey Carroll and made a sharp throw off one foot to get Parmelee at home plate. Iwakuma caught a break in the fifth when Florimon’s double down the left field line bounced into the seats for a ground-rule d o u b l e, w h i c h p re v e n t e d Parmelee from scoring. Carroll grounded out to end the inning. ■ NOTES: Twins RHP Anthony Swarzak had a throwing error in the seventh inning, snapping the team’s 11-game errorless streak one game shy of the franchise record. ... Twins GM Terry Ryan said the team would not activate OF Wilkin Ramirez when he is eligible to come off the seven-day DL on Sunday. ... Aaron Harang (2-5, 6.51) will go for the Mariners today against Kevin Correia (5-4, 3.96.).


Garza got his first victory of the season and Chicago extended its winning streak to five games by BALTIMORE (AP) — Chris defeating Arizona. Dickerson hit a three-run, gameending homer with two outs in Reds 6, Pirates 0 PITTSBURGH (AP) — Johnny the ninth inning, capping an four-run uprising against Jose Cueto allowed one hit over eight Valverde that carried Baltimore dominant innings, Jay Bruce and Brandon Phillips hit solo home past Detroit. runs, and Cincinnati beat PittsYankees 4, Red Sox 1 N E W Y O R K ( A P ) — C C burgh. Sabathia’s fastball returned to Marlins 5, Mets 1 New York along with Mark TeixMIAMI (AP) — Jacob Turner eira and Kevin Youkilis. pitched seven scoreless innings Throwing at up to 94 mph in his season debut and Marcell after two months of decreased Ozuna had three hits to help velocity, Sabathia matched his Miami halt a nine-game losing season high with 10 strikeouts streak with a win over New York. while pitching into the eighth inning to lead New York over Brewers 8, Phillies 5 PH I L A D E L PH I A ( A P ) — Boston and stop the Yankees’ season-high, five-game losing Jonathan Lucroy went 5-for-5 with two home runs and four streak. RBIs as Milwaukee battered a Rangers 7, Royals 2 struggling Cole Hamels to beat ARLINGTON, Texas (AP) — Philadelphia, snapping its Derek Holland struck out eight longest losing streak of the seaand Nelson Cruz hit a long son at six games. tiebreaking three-run homer and Texas beat weary Kansas Nationals 3, Braves 2 ATLANTA (AP) — Craig StamCity who played until 3:14 a.m. men pitched four perfect innings last night. after ace Stephen Strasburg left NATIONAL LEAGUE with an apparent injury, Denard Span tripled and scored two Cubs 7, Diamondbacks 2 CHICAGO (AP) — Scott Hair- runs, and Washington beat ston hit a grand slam and Matt Atlanta.

BASEBALL DIGEST Strasburg leaves start with strained oblique

McCann, the sixth batter he faced, with one out in the second inning. Strasburg retired McCann on a grounder and struck out Dan Uggla to end the inning. Craig Stammen relieved Strasburg to begin the third. Strasburg threw 23 of 37 pitches for strikes.

AT L A N TA ( A P ) — Nationals ace Stephen Strasburg has a strained muscle on his right side and will return to Washington today to be examined by the team’s medical staff. Strasburg lasted just two innings — the shortest start of his career — in the Atlanta’s B.J. Upton Nationals’ 3-2 victory over could go to minors Atlanta on Friday night. AT L A N TA ( A P ) — The right-hander gri- Braves manager Fredi maced after throwing a Gonzalez says he has conc h a n g e u p t o B r i a n sidered asking center field-

er B.J. Upton to work out his struggles in a minor league assignment. Upton, signed to the biggest contract in franchise history at five years, $75.25 million, has a .146 batting average, 109 points below his seven-year career mark with Tampa Bay. Gonzalez indicated that Upton has enough service time in the majors to refuse an assignment if he disagrees with the move. Gonzalez has spoken with Upton about his

absence from the lineup, but not about an assignment in the minors.

Josh Reddick returns to A’s after stint on DL OAKLAND, Calif. (AP) — Oakland has reinstated right fielder Josh Reddick from the disabled list. The team made the move before Friday’s game against Chicago, sending catcher Luke Montz to Triple-A Sacramento to clear space on the roster. Reddick said his nagging right wrist is healthy again.

Associated Press

Baltimore’s Chris Dickerson, left, celebrates with teammates after hitting a three-run walkoff home run to defeat Detroit.


Page 4D ■ Saturday, June 1, 2013

Bismarck Tribune ■

Demons to play for fifth Bismarck edges Magicians in consolation play By STEVE THOMAS Bismarck Tribune


Fargo Shanley's Jacqueline Day (10) and Abby Richter (20) and Jarren Fallgatter of St. Mary’s fight for the ball during the semfinals of the state soccer tournament.

St. Mary’s soccer Continued from 1D things got a little frantic for us.” The Saints (9-2-1) will play Fargo Davies in the third-place match at 1 p.m. today. Jenna Zaeske posted five saves for the Deacons and was able to hold off a late rally attempt by St. Mary’s inside the final 17 minutes of regulation. Shanley’s defense held, and as a result, the Deacons will have a chance at back-toback state championships. “It’s amazing,” Roos said. “I know there

were doubts this year, but I think we put those doubts aside.” “We won it last year and we are hoping to win it again this year,” Dauenhauer added. “St. Mary’s put up a good fight, and it came right down to the end.” Rachel Power posted nine saves for the Saints. First half: 1, FS, Sydney Dauenhauer (Kara Syvrud), 7:51. Second half: No scoring. Goalkeeper saves: SM — Rachel Power 9. FS — Jenna Zaeske 5.

Century soccer Davies entered the match McKenzie Kiefer booted outscoring its opponents 62- the game-tying goal at 55:11 3. for the Demons (5-4-3). Nicole LaDouceur colFirst half: 1. FD, Emily Wendorff (unassistlected 11 saves for the ed), 19:49. Second half: 2. C, Kylee Welch (unassist- Roughriders (4-8-0). ed), 53:35. 3. C, Alexa Pagan, (Welch) 59:35. Goalkeeper saves: C — Amanda Leintz 4. FD — Lauren Orson 11.

Bismarck 2, G.F. Red River 1, SO FARGO — Grace Persico, Nicole Wolfer and Haleigh Spr ingan each scored shootout goals as Bismarck defeated Grand Forks Red River 2-1 in loser-out play at the state girls soccer tournament on Friday. The Demons and Roughriders were locked in a 1-1 tie after regulation and after two golden-goal overtime periods. Red River sophomore midfielder Jessica Dallman scored the first goal of the match on a free kick at 46:51.

First half: No scoring. Second half: 1. GFRR, Jessica Dallman (unassisted), 46:51. 2. B, McKenzie Kiefer, (Nicole Wolfer), 55:11. First overtime: No scoring. Second overtime: No scoring. Shootout: B 3 (Grace Persico, Wolfer, Haleigh Springan), GFRR 2 (Dallman, Paige Goodman). Goalkeeper saves: B — Sara Bachmeier 4. GFRR — Nicole LaDouceur 11.

Fargo North 1, Mandan 0, 2OT Time was winding down in the second golden-goal overtime and a shootout between Fargo North and Mandan seemed imminent. Spartans junior Andie Sarafolean had other plans. Sarafolean scored a golden goal with 5.2 seconds remaining in the second overtime period during

Continued from 1D North’s 1-0 win over Mandan in a loser-out game. The ball was cleared off the line to Sarafolean following a corner kick attempt and the North defender put a shot on net that eluded the reach of Mandan goalkeeper Rachel Ford. North (7-3-2) advances to play Bismarck in the fifthplace game at 11 a.m. today. Ford made 12 saves for Mandan, which finished its season with a 3-6-3 record. The Braves were making their first state tournament appearance since the NDHSAA began sanctioning the tournament in 1996. Mandan had qualified in 1993, 1994 and 1995 when girls soccer was still a club sport. First half: No scoring. Second half: No scoring. First overtime: No scoring. Second overtime: 1, FN, Andie Sarafolean (unassisted), 99:55. Goalkeeper saves: M — Rachel Ford 12. FN — Kelsie Schmiess 4.

Class A softball went for a single and a 1-1 tie. “That would normally spin foul,” said Packers head coach Pat Johnson. “But instead of putting our heads down, we came back to play, and that showed the kind of character these kids have.” As for the scoreless streak, Johnson said it didn’t matter to him or the players. “All that matters is that we keep battling,” he said. West Fargo 2, Century 1 Century 000 000 1 — 1 3 1 WF 010 000 1 — 2 4 0 Miller and Holland. Rheault and Leibl. W — Rheault. L — Miller. HR —WF, Woodbury.

Fargo Davies 5, Bismarck 4 Bismarck had most of the offense with 11 hits, but Fargo Davies came away with a 5-4

Continued from 1D win in the consolation semifinals. Trailing 4-2 heading into the bottom of the seventh, the Eagles tied it with two runs, forcing extra innings. They ended it in the eighth with a run to move into the fifth-place game. Kennedy Blair went 3-for-4 with a solo homer for the Demons. RyLee Meier and Sammy Steckler had two hits each. In the other consolation semifinal, Valley City defeated Fargo North 8-6 and will face Davies for fifth today at noon. North and Bismarck will play for seventh at 10 a.m. Fargo Davies 5, Bismarck 4, 8 innings Bismarck 110 000 20 — 4 11 2 FD 000 200 21 — 5 5 1 Jaime Barta, Shelby Wittenberg (8) and Kennedy Blair; Carla Binde and Shelby Malmanger. W — Binde. L — Barta. HR — B, Blair. Highlights: B — Blair 3-for-4, HR, RBI; RyLee Meier 2-for-3; Sammy Steckler 2-for-4, RBI. FD — Binde 2-for-3, 2 RBIs; Kianna Gilbraith 1-for-3, RBI.

Kylee Wilson worked hard at it,” Gilliss said. “She was working this spring on recruiting and spending a lot of time at softball parks trying to get the program where it needs to be. “She definitely knew the game of softball and helped the players. She could see things. She knew how to correct things. She was a good teacher in softball.” Gilliss said Wilson’s greatest assets were her time commitment and her work ethic. “She definitely knew how much time it took to commit to coaching at the collegiate

level,” Gilliss said. “Some times coaches don’t understand that. She did the little things she needed to do that some times coaches d o n’t m a k e Gilliss the time for at this level.” BSC will also be a special place for Wilson. It was where she got her first college head coaching job. In her three years, Wilson said she developed a good working relationship with the

Continued from 1D coaches at BSC and in the area. She also felt a connection with her athletes and people in the community. “I grew up at BSC as a professional and an individual,” Wilson said. “I made some good relationships there.” The search to fill Wilson’s position will begin immediately. “Anytime you get somebody in a position it takes some time to fill it and to get people (adjusted),” Gilliss said. “Recruiting is a big thing. Your success will depend on your recruiting.”

JAMESTOWN — Getting ready to play a state tournament consolation bracket game isn’t always the easiest thing to do. Bismarck Demons senior Josh Seibel doesn’t have any such problem. Give him competition and he’s in it to win – any time, any place. So it’s no surprise that Seibel, a four-sport athlete at BHS, bulldogged his way to a 4-3 consolation victory over Minot on Friday in the state Class A baseball tournament at Jack Brown Stadium. Seibel wasn’t invincible. He was tagged for a two-run home run by Kolton Larson in the first inning and a solo round-tripper by Brady Lampert in the fourth. “Both pitches I threw right down the middle, so I guess they were kind of a combination of mistakes and good hitting,” said Seibel, 3-2 on the year. Seibel surrendered only three other hits, walked three and struck out nine, an unusually high total for him. He said the nine strikeouts were a tribute to his ancillary pitches. “My offspeed was doing well. Minot has aggressive hitters and if you’ve got good offspeed pitches it works well, and it did today,” he said. Although Seibel kept the

Bismarck 4, Minot 3 Demons in the game, they were able to muster only two runs off Minot right-hander Hunter Oothoudt through four innings. Quinn Irey and Ben Hildestad were hit by pitches and came around to score in the second and fourth innings, respectively. The Demons put together a full-fledged rally in the fifth. Kole Bauer opened with a single, but two outs followed. Tanner Bittner kept things going with a run-scoring single up the middle. Bittner raced home on a double to left-center by Hildestad and BHS had the lead for the first time. Given the lead, Seibel tended to business. Seibel said Friday’s game was one of his best outings. “My arm felt good,” Seibel said. “I felt like I was throwing as hard in the seventh as I was in the first.” Minot plays Jamestown in today’s 11:30 seventh-place game. Bismarck goes against Fargo Davies for fifth place at about 2 p.m. Minot 200 100 0 — 3 5 2 Bismarck 010 120 x — 4 7 0 Hunter Oothoudt, Caleb Fornshell (6) and Chance Smith; Josh Seibel and Quinn Irey. W — Seibel, 3-2. L — Oothoudt, 2-1. HR — Minot, Kolton Larson, Brady Lampert. Highlights: M — K. Larson 1-for-3, HR; Lampert 1-for-3, HR; Oothoudt 2-for-2, 2B. B — Kole Bauer 1-for-3, R, RBI, SB; Ben Hildlestad 1-for-1, 2B, R, RBI; Tanner Bittner 1-for-3, R, RBI; Tyler Clairmont 1-for-3, RBI; Seibel 7 IP, 5 H, 3 ER, 3 BB, 9 SO. Records: M 18-5, B 13-7.

Fargo Davies 3, Jamestown 1 Fargo Davies 3, Jamestown 1 Super righty, super lefty. Things are almost certain to get better for the Jamestown Blue Jays today in the consolation round of the state tournament. The Jays have faced two of the state’s best in their first two state tourney outings. On Fr iday they succumbed 3-1 to a one-hitter by Fargo Davies lefty Casey Quinlan in consolation play. Jamestown’s lone hit, a single by Jake Stilwell, led to the only run off Quinlan. Stilwell stole second and third and darted home when catcher Brock Horner’s made an error. Similarly, Quinlan scored an unearned run in the home second, singling, stealing two bases and scoring on a throwing error. The Eagles broke the deadlock in the sixth as Jamestown’s Joey Gebhardt walked two and surrendered three hits. Jamestown 010 000 0 — 1 1 1 Davies 010 002 x — 3 6 1 Joey Gebhardt and Shaun Hogan; Casey Quinlan, Eric Peterson (7) and Brock Horner. W — Quinlan, 4-0. L — Gebhardt, 3-3. Sv – Peterson. HR None. Highlights: J — Jake Stilwell 1-for-1, 1 R, 2 SB; Gebhardt 6 IP, 6 H, 3 R, 2 ER, 5 BB, 6 SO. FD — Andrew Beyer 2-for-2, R, SB; Gunnar Lindstaedt 1-for-3, R, RBI; Bryton Buth 1-for-2, RBI; Quinlan 2-for-3, R, 2 SB; 6 IP, 1 H, 1 R, 0 ER, 5 BB, 9 SO. Records: J 14-7,FD 15-9.

Wolden’s arm leads Packers West Fargo and Shanley to play for championship By STEVE THOMAS Bismarck Tribune JAMESTOWN — It’s hard to imagine the words “twohitter” and “struggling” belonging in the same sentence, but that was Kory Wolden’s story on Friday. Wolden, a senior righthander, fired a two-hit shutout to pitch defending state champion West Fargo into today’s championship game at the state Class A baseball tournament. The Packers defeated Dickinson 3-0 to earn a second straight trip to the finals. Dickinson reached Wolden for both of its hits in the second inning. Tanner Hopfauf doubled and Luke Herauf singled, but the Midgets couldn’t strike paydirt. “Right away my fastball wasn’t really working. I’m twice the pitcher when I have my change-up, and I was able to find the changeup after the first couple of innings,” Wolden said. The result was obvious. Wolden retired 15 of the final 18 men he faced to improve his record to 3-0. He walked two men to start the top of the seventh inning but then racked up two strikeouts before working out of the inning via a groundout. He said he might have been pressing to get the game over. “I lost a little focus. I was just rushing,” he said. “Anxious would be a good word.” Wolden struck out eight and walked four. The Packers provided him with all the support he needed in the fourth, riding four hits and a walk to a trio of runs off losing pitcher James Kary. Chase Gooding opened the rally with a parachute

West Fargo 3, Dickinson 0

Fargo Shanley 1, G.F. Red River 0

double down the right field line. Ben Bruenjes singled Gooding home and Noah Paper singled down the left field line. They both scored on a Devin Wangenman single. Dickinson, seeking its seventh trip to the state final, dropped to 14-10 with the setback. Midgets coach Pete Dobitz said his team was a clutch hit away from putting a dent in Wolden. “We had guys in scoring position early and couldn’t come up with the timely hit. We had guys in scoring position in the last inning and couldn’t come up with the timely hit,” he said. Dobitz said he was impressed with Wolden’s ability to adjust as the game progressed. “We tried to turn the fastball around on him early, and he figured that out,” the coach said. “He did a good job of changing things up on us.” West Fargo improved to 22-3 with nine straight wins. West Fargo advances to today’s 7 p.m. championship game, taking on Fargo Shanley, a 1-0 winner over Grand Forks Red River in Friday’s other semifinal. West Fargo defeated Shanley for the title last spring. Dickinson meets Red River in a 4:30 battle for third place.

Bruenjes 2-for-2, R, RBI; Noah Paper 2-for2, R; Wolden 7 IP, 2 H, 0 R, 4 BB, 8 SO. Records: D 14-10, WF 22-3.

Dickinson 000 000 0 — 0 2 0 West Fargo 000 300 x — 3 7 1 James Kary, Dylan Skabo (6) and Mark Erickson; Kory Wolden and Ben Bruenjes. W — Wolden, 3-0. L — Kary, 2-4. HR – None. Highlights: D — Tanner Hopfauf 1-for-2, 2B; Luke Herauf 1-for-3; Kary 51/3 IP, 7 H, 3 R, 3 ER, 3 BB, 6 SO. WF — Devin Wagenman 1for-2, 2 RBIs; Chase Gooding 1-for-3, 2B, R;

Fargo Shanley 1, G.F. Red River 0 Shanley’s Gabe Sandy jerked a home run over the right-field screen for the only run of the game as the Deacons prevailed over Grand Forks Red River in a pitchers’ duel. Jake Salentine, a junior right-hander, outpitched Brady Regimbal, Red River’s junior lefty. Both hurlers fired three-hitters. Sandy, a junior second baseman, connected on a 1and-1 pitch from Regimbal with one out in the third inning. “He gave me a fastball down the middle, and I made good contact. It carried, and the short porch helped out,” said Sandy, who bats left-handed. The right-field foul pole at Jack Brown Stadium is 300 feet from the plate with a 12foot screen. Salentine walked three and whiffed two in going the 123-pitch distance. “I did it by trusting in my defense,” Salentine said. “… I could pitch to contact as much as I wanted, and if I got a strikeout, it was just extra. I worked my deuce a lot today and kept them off balance.” Red River 000 000 0 — 0 3 2 Shanley 001 000 x — 1 3 3 Brady Regimbal and Daniel Palmiscno; Jake Salentine and Nels Eide. W — Salentine, 4-1. L — Regimbal 0-2. HR — FS, Gabe Sandy. Highlights: RR — Palmiscno 1-for-2; Grant Campbell 1-for-3; Matt Anderson 1-for-3; Regimbal 6 IP, 3 H, 1 R, 1 ER, 1BB, 5 SO. FS — Sandy 1-for-1, HR; Jacob Fritz 1-for-2; Jake Erholtz 1-for-2; Salentine 7 IP, 3 H, 0 R, 3 BB, 2 SO. Records: RR 13-7, FS 9-12.

Class B baseball ended up biting us,” Trinity Christian-Trenton coach David Huck said. “You don’t have to hit the ball, you just have to put it in play and good things can happen.” Meanwhile, Selzler opened the game with a pair of 1-2-3 innings and retired the side in order in four of the first five frames. He struck out four straight batters at one point. “I didn’t know until the

fifth inning,” Selzler said. “Somebody in the dugout told me. In the last inning, I was trying to throw the ball a little harder.” Selzler walked five, including two in the third, but struck out 11, including the final two batters of the seventh. “My curveball wasn’t working, so I tried to throw more fastballs,” Selzler said. “I had a batter grip on it.”

Continued from 1D “He threw the ball well,” Huck said. “He was pounding the strike zone for the most part, and we didn’t put a good swing on it. We maybe had two or three good swings all day.” H-WC 301 000 0 — 4 6 0 TC-T 000 000 0 — 0 0 3 Todd Selzler and Mark Nyhus; Lane Huck and Walker Lindeman. W — Selzler. L — Huck. HR — None. Highlights: H-WC — Selzler 7 IP, 0 H, 0 R, 5 BB, 11 SO; Landon Littlefield 2-for-4, R; Brock Hagemeister 2-for-4. TC-T — Jacob Thompson 2 BB. Records: H-WC 9-2, TC-T 12-8. ■ Bismarck Tribune


Saturday, June 1, 2013 ■ Page 5D

Ujiri leaves Denver for Raptors Former BSC star is going to Toronto By JON KRAWCZYNSKI AP Basketball Writer

Associated Press

Rafael Nadal won his match on Friday at the French Open. He defeated Martin Klizan.

After win, Nadal calls the French schedule ‘not fair’ By HOWARD FENDRICH AP Tennis Writer PARIS — Rafael Nadal wanted to get a few things off his chest. Not about the quality of his play Friday, which fell below his usual standards at Roland Garros — for the second match in a row, he dropped a lethargic opening set before winning. What really bothered the usually affable Nadal was the way the French Open’s scheduling decisions, and the weather, combined to force him to now play on consecutive days, while his t h i rd - r o u n d o p p o n e n t today, Italy’s Fabio Fognini, was “watching the TV in the locker room” on Friday. “That’s not fair,” Nadal said, his arms crossed, his voice stern. “This is not right,” the seven-time champion in Paris said moments later, shaking his head and arching his left eyebrow. What flustered Nadal, basically, was that his 4-6, 63, 6-3, 6-3 victory over Martin Klizan of Slovakia was supposed to be played Thursday but wound up being postponed because of rain — in part because it was the third match slated for its court. The 27th-seeded Fognini’s second-round victory win over Lukas Rosol, meanwhile, was No. 2 on its court and finished Thursday. Nadal’s point: When there’s rain in the forecast, everything possible should be done to ensure that two matches whose winners will face each other next should be completed on the same day. Nadal also didn’t like that while Fognini-Rosol followed one women’s match — which, because they are best-of-three-sets, tend to be shorter than the men’s bestof-five — on Thursday’s program, Nadal-Klizan followed both a men’s match and a women’s match. His match should have taken priority on a day when showers made rescheduling likely, Nadal argued, because if women “have to play two days in a row, (it) is not a big deal.” INTRODUCING THE

Ana Ivanovic, the 2008 Fre n c h O p e n w o m e n’s champion, sided with Nadal on that point, saying men should “get more time to recover.” “Especially now, when he has to play day after day, I think he’s right. They should play early,” Ivanovic said after reaching the fourth round with a 6-3, 6-2 win against Virginie Razzano, the Frenchwoman who stunned Serena Williams in the first round last year. Another complaint from Nadal: He said he was told by tournament officials they wanted to make sure Rosol got on court Thursday because, unlike Nadal, he also was in men’s doubles. “I am sorry, but that’s a joke,” Nadal said. “Why do you want to protect the player who has to play doubles? So I’m going to (sign up for) the doubles draw then, and I have the priority to play?” A request for comment from tournament referee Stefan Fransson was declined by French tennis federation spokesman Christophe Proust, who said: “The federation does not want to respond. We don’t want to get drawn into a controversy. It’s not the first time that the scheduling has been criticized.” Now Nadal will need to win six matches over 10 days if he’s going to be the first man to collect eight trophies at one Grand Slam tournament. Once he got on a roll at his news conference, Nadal responded to a question about the men’s tour calendar by bemoaning that there are too many tournaments players are required to enter. He also wished aloud that the ranking system were based on two years’ worth of results instead of one, something he lobbied unsuccessfully for when he was a vice president of the ATP Player Council. All in all, the 11-time major champion’s laments were the most interesting development on a day bereft of on-court drama for the top players — aside, perhaps, from that one-set stumble of his against the 35th-ranked Klizan.



From the moment he took over the moribund Toronto Raptors last month, Tim Leiweke vowed to make some significant changes to return the team to competitiveness in the Eastern Conference. It didn’t take him long to show everyone that he means business. Leiweke lured Masai Ujiri away from the Denver Nuggets on Friday, giving the Raptors the reigning NBA executive of the year and a rising star among the league’s front office ranks. Ujiri is a former Bismarck State standout. “We feel very lucky to have Masai in our organization,” Leiweke said in a statement issued by the team. “He is a proven judge of talent and we look for him to be a big part of creating a winning atmosphere, leading us to the playoffs and, ultimately, delivering NBA championships for Toronto.” It will be a homecoming of sorts for the 42-year-old Ujiri, a native of Nigeria and the first African-born GM in America’s four major sports. Ujiri was the assistant GM for the Raptors for three seasons before leaving for the Nuggets in 2010, where he quickly made a name for

Associated Press

Masai Ujiri, left, visits with Dell Demps, the general manager of the New Orleans Pelicans. Ujiri will be leaving Denver to run the Toronto Raptors. himself. “To come back to the Raptors, to live in such a great city, and work in an organization that has committed all the resources necessar y to win championships was a huge factor in the decision,” Ujiri said in a statement. “I have already developed a great relationship with Tim Leiweke and I can’t wait to get back to Canada to build a team that is poised to take the next step in the NBA.” Ujiri earned respect for his deft handling of the Carmelo Anthony trade to New York and his ability to assemble a relatively starless roster that still managed to

be a formidable contender in the Western Conference. With nary an All-Star this season, the Nuggets won a franchise-record 57 games and went an NBA-best 38-3 at home to finish third in the powerful Western Conference, helping Ujiri garner the NBA’s Executive of the Year honor to go with George Karl’s Coach of the Year award. But Ujiri was also one of the lowest-paid GMs in the league, earning less than $1 million a season, a salary commensurate with the Nuggets’ reputation for paying their front office members below market value. Team president Josh

Kroenke told The Denver Post a week ago that he and Ujuri had agreed in principle to a contract extension, but once the Raptors came calling, he felt obliged to let Ujiri interview with his old team. “I would also like to publicly thank the Kroenkes in Denver for being such a class organization that they would allow Masai to pursue his dream,” Leiweke said. Kroenke worked closely with Ujiri to shape the roster and he could turn to Pete D’Allesandro, Ujiri’s righthand man in Denver, to take his boss’ place. D’Allesandro also could follow Ujiri to Toronto.

Heat looking to clinch in Indy By TIM REYNOLDS AP Basketball Writer MIAMI — Standing on the cusp of the NBA Finals has tended to agree with the Miami Heat in each of the last two seasons. When the Heat have gotten a game away from the title round, they’ve finished the task as quickly as possible. And here they are again. A third straight Eastern Conference title is now just one win away for the reigning champions, though if the way this series has gone so far is an accurate indicator, that win will hardly come easily. The Heat will visit the Indiana Pacers tonight, leading the best-ofseven East finals 3-2 and in position to close out their new rivals on their own floor for the second straight season. “We’re desperate, too,” Heat forward and four-time NBA MVP LeBron James said on Friday. “We’re desperate to get back to the NBA Finals. So both teams are desperate in their own sense of they’re trying to keep their season alive and we’re trying to advance.” The teams have alternated wins and losses through the first five games, and if that trend holds, then it’s the

Associated Press

Miami forward LeBron James (6), center, talks to guard Ray Allen (34) and guard Norris Cole. Pacers’ turn to prevail today and send the series back to Miami for a winner-goes-tothe-finals Game 7 on Monday night. If the Heat — who have won each of their last six potential series-closeout games, including two in the 2011 and 2012 East finals — win, then the championship round against the San Antonio Spurs will begin in Miami on Thursday. “You can’t start thinking about opening up the invitation,” Heat coach Erik Spoelstra said. “That’s over there. You can’t even think about that.” The Pacers saw their season end a year ago on their

home floor, at Miami’s hand, in Game 6 of a secondround series. So Indiana’s biggest source of motivation on today may be the desire to avoid the indignity of watching Miami advance in Indianapolis for a second straight season. “Game 6 will really determine how much we’ve grown, because we’ve been in the same ditch, I guess, being in the same predicament,” Pacers star Paul George said. “Going 2-2, losing in Miami, then coming back home and losing at home. So we’ll see where we’re at. We’ve done well all year, especially in the postseason, dealing with adver-

sity and overcoming games where we didn’t play as well as we wanted.” The shirts in Indiana say “Gold Swagger” for a reason. Even down 3-2 against a team that hasn’t lost backto-back games since early January, the Pacers still have plenty of confidence, and it starts with a coach who came into the series insisting his club had genuine belief that it could knock off the champions. “It’s not just false talk,” Indiana coach Frank Vogel said. “There’s a reason I’m confident. I like to tell these guys that I’m not an optimist. That’s what my image is. I’m a realist. And when I look around at what I see in the room when I’m talking to this team, and what I see on the court, and the level of execution that we’re capable of ... it gives me real confidence in this basketball team. Our guys understand it’s not just happy talk.” Adjustments will be made by both sides before today, of course. But at this point, it’s more than likely that the sides are out of ways to tactically surprise one another. A play here, a play there, that might be the difference, and that sort of thinking is shared by both sides.

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Page 6D ■ Saturday, June 1, 2013

Bismarck Tribune ■

NYSE Close Change Year A AES Corp 12.20 -.11 +14.0 AFLAC 55.69 -.83 +4.8 AGCO 55.47 -.41 +12.9 AK Steel 3.47 -.06 -24.6 ASA Gold 14.34 -.27 -33.4 AT&T Inc 34.99 -.51 +3.8 AbtLab s 36.67 -1.01 +17.0 AbbVie n 42.69 -1.86 +25.0 Actavis 123.29 -.94 +43.4 AMD 4.00 -.04 +66.7 Aetna 60.38 -2.07 +30.4 Agilent 45.45 -.60 +11.0 AlcatelLuc 1.68 ... +20.9 Alcoa 8.50 +.01 -2.1 AllegTch 27.57 -.52 -9.2 AlliantEgy 49.26 -.57 +12.2 AlliantTch 78.52 -.60 +26.7 AlphaNRs 6.68 -.14 -31.4 AlpAlerMLP 17.40 -.16 +9.1 Altria 36.10 -.33 +14.8 AlumChina 9.86 -.23 -17.2 AmBev 38.07 -1.34 -9.3 AMovilL 19.91 -.01 -14.0 AEP 45.82 -.27 +7.4 AmExp 75.71 -.43 +32.2 AmIntlGrp 44.46 -1.75 +25.9 Anadarko 87.47 -2.64 +17.7 AnglogldA 18.14 +.19 -42.2 Annaly 13.58 -.30 -3.3 Aon plc 63.67 -2.74 +14.5 Apache 82.13 -2.62 +4.6 ArcelorMit 12.66 -.40 -27.5 ArchCoal 5.16 -.06 -29.5 ArchDan 32.23 -1.08 +17.7

Cemex 11.50 -.04 Cemig pf 10.42 -.30 CenterPnt 23.18 -.02 CntryLink 34.15 -1.08 ChesEng 21.84 -.69 Chevron 122.75-2.36 Chimera 3.05 -.04 ChinaFd 21.17 -.19 Cigna 67.90 -1.85 Citigroup 51.99 -1.28 CliffsNRs 18.04 -.69 Clorox 83.08 -1.71 CobaltIEn 25.94 -.40 CocaCola s 39.99 -.78 CocaCE 37.16 -.56 ColgPalm s 57.84 -1.79 ConocoPhil 61.34 -.94 ConEd 57.07 -.61 ContlRes 81.13 -3.73 Corning 15.37 -.22 Covidien 63.60 -1.22 CSVelIVSt 22.43 -.81 CSVS2xVx rs2.79 +.15 Cummins 119.63+1.94 D DCT Indl 7.38 -.09 DDR Corp 17.46 -.40 DNP Selct 9.97 -.18 DR Horton 24.36 -.38 DTE 66.61 -.84 DeanFds 10.49 -.10 Deere 87.11 -.30 DeltaAir 18.01 -.09 DenburyR 18.35 -.52 DxFinBr rs 32.95 +1.34 DxSCBr rs 31.76 +.94

ArmourRsd 5.16 -.17 -20.2 ATMOS 42.22 -.26 +20.2 Avon 23.57 ... +64.1 B BB&T Cp 32.92 -.54 +13.9 BP PLC 42.91 -.76 +3.0 BcoBrad pf 16.13 -.14 +2.1 BcoSantSA 7.20 -.13 -11.9 BcoSBrasil 7.13 -.14 -2.1 BkofAm 13.66 -.17 +17.7 BkNYMel 30.06 -.49 +17.0 BariPVix rs 19.14 +.60 -39.8 BarrickG 21.12 -.17 -39.7 Beam Inc 64.84 -1.79 +6.1 BerkHa A 171300.00-900.00+27.8 BerkH B 114.07 -.77 +27.2 BestBuy 27.55 -.19 +132.5 BlkHillsCp 47.47 -.19 +30.6 Blackstone 21.89 -.67 +40.4 BlockHR 29.27 -.41 +57.6 Boeing 99.02 -1.52 +31.4 BostonSci 9.24 -.03 +61.3 BrMySq 46.01 -1.01 +42.7 C CBL Asc 22.99 -.64 +8.4 CBS B 49.50 -.80 +30.1 CSX 25.21 -.25 +27.8 CVS Care 57.58 -1.21 +19.1 CYS Invest 10.28 -.42 -13.0 Calpine 20.31 +.01 +12.0 CampSp 42.81 -1.35 +22.7 CapOne 60.93 -1.50 +5.2 CareFusion 36.75 ... +28.6 Carnival 33.10 -.41 -10.0 Caterpillar 85.80 -.61 -4.3 CedarF 40.91 -.99 +22.3

+21.2 -4.1 +20.4 -12.7 +31.4 +13.5 +16.9 -1.1 +27.0 +31.4 -53.2 +13.5 +5.6 +10.3 +17.1 +10.7 +5.8 +2.8 +10.4 +21.8 +10.1 +35.2 -70.1 +10.4 +13.7 +11.5 +5.3 +23.2 +10.9 +34.7 +.8 +51.7 +13.3 -45.5 -41.2

DxGldBll rs DxFnBull s DxSCBull s Discover Disney DollarGen Dover DowChm DuPont DukeEn rs EMC Cp EQT Corp Eaton EdisonInt Elan EldorGld g EmersonEl EnCana g Equifax EqtyRsd EuroEqFd Exelon ExxonMbl FamilyDlr FirstEngy FordM FMCG Fusion-io GabelliET Gap GenElec GenGrPrp GenMills

11.16 67.14 48.67 47.41 63.08 52.80 78.25 34.46 55.79 66.93 E 24.76 79.88 66.06 45.94 12.66 7.97 57.46 19.03 60.90 56.55 7.44 31.34 90.47 F 61.15 39.01 15.68 31.05 14.47 G 6.92 40.55 23.32 20.53 47.08

-.68 -2.95 -1.57 -.73 -1.57 -.87 -.32 -.34 -.51 -.38

-79.7 +68.0 +52.2 +23.0 +26.7 +19.8 +19.1 +6.6 +24.0 +4.9

-.17 -1.52 -1.71 -.33 +.16 -.07 -.35 -.35 -.76 -.87 -.11 -.16 -1.62

-2.1 +35.4 +21.9 +1.7 +24.0 -38.1 +8.5 -3.7 +12.5 -.2 +5.8 +5.4 +4.5

-1.14 -3.6 -.08 -6.6 -.22 +21.1 -.80 -9.2 +.18 -36.9 -.08 +.56 -.28 -.30 -.76

+24.0 +30.6 +11.1 +3.4 +16.5

GenMotors 33.89 -.75 Genworth 10.81 -.21 GeoGrp 34.82 -.41 Gerdau 6.11 -.31 GolLinhas 4.46 -.47 GoldFLtd 6.07 -.22 Goldcrp g 29.11 -.17 GoldmanS 162.08-2.27 GraphPkg 7.69 -.27 GtPlainEn 22.57 -.07 GpFSnMx n 15.82 +.35 Guess 31.78 +2.43 H HCP Inc 47.38 -.51 HalconRes 5.28 -.13 Hallibrtn 41.85 -.78 HarleyD 54.54 -.87 HartfdFn 30.63 -.80 HarvNRes 2.90 -.10 HltCrREIT 68.03 -1.39 HltMgmt 13.79 +.81 HeclaM 3.83 -.11 Heinz 72.36 -.07 Hershey 89.11 -1.34 Hertz 25.83 +.13 Hess 67.41 -1.33 HewlettP 24.42 -.84 Hill-Rom 36.13 -.13 HomeDp 78.66 -.78 HonwllIntl 78.46 -.98 Hormel 39.82 -.71 HostHotls 17.79 -.18 HovnanE 6.14 +.03 Huntsmn 19.45 +.24 I IAMGld g 5.28 -.36

+17.6 +43.9 +23.5 -32.0 -32.0 -43.5 -20.7 +27.1 +19.0 +11.1 -2.2 +29.5 +4.9 -23.7 +20.6 +11.7 +36.5 -68.0 +11.0 +48.0 -34.3 +25.5 +23.4 +58.8 +27.3 +71.4 +26.8 +27.2 +23.6 +27.6 +13.5 -12.3 +22.3 -54.0

iShGold 13.46 -.27 iShBraz 50.89 -1.48 iShJapn 10.84 -.25 iShMexico 68.34 +1.19 iSTaiwn 13.64 -.15 iShSilver 21.44 -.55 iShChina25 36.01 -.73 iSCorSP500164.30-2.40 iShEMkts 41.20 -.77 iShiBxB 117.85 -.59 iShB20 T 114.45 -.39 iS Eafe 60.07 -1.19 iShiBxHYB 92.92 -1.25 iSR1KG 74.29 -.91 iShR2K 97.80 -1.09 iShUSPfd 40.33 -.38 iShREst 68.69 -.85 iShDJHm 24.33 -.37 Imation 4.10 -.06 IBM 208.02-1.34 IntlGame 17.88 -.33 Interpublic 14.22 -.22 Invesco 33.74 -.90 InvRlEst 9.00 -.18 ItauUnibH 15.04 -.19 J JPMorgCh 54.59 -1.03 JohnJn 84.18 -1.81 JohnsnCtl 37.36 -.45 JnprNtwk 17.73 -.28 K Kellogg 62.05 -.90 KeyEngy 6.48 -.13 Keycorp 10.78 -.07 KimbClk 96.83 -3.48 Kimco 22.15 -.04

-17.3 -9.0 +11.2 -3.1 +.1 -27.0 -11.0 +14.8 -7.1 -2.6 -5.6 +5.6 -.5 +13.4 +16.0 +1.8 +6.2 +15.0 -12.2 +8.6 +26.2 +29.0 +29.3 +3.1 +.6 +25.0 +20.1 +21.8 -9.9 +11.1 -6.8 +28.0 +14.7 +14.6

KindME KindMorg Kinross g KodiakO g KrispKrm LVSands LennarA LillyEli LionsGt g LloydBkg LaPac Lowes LyonBas A MEMC MGIC MGM Rsts MagHRes MarathnO MktVGold MV OilSvc MktVRus MktVJrGld Masco McDrmInt McDnlds McGrwH Mechel Medtrnic Merck MetLife MexEqt MexicoFd MKors MitsuUFJ

83.40 37.98 6.41 8.78 17.32 L 57.90 39.32 53.16 28.80 3.73 17.57 42.11 66.65 M 8.07 6.18 15.17 3.43 34.39 29.50 43.23 25.30 12.02 21.02 9.55 96.57 54.55 3.00 51.01 46.70 44.21 16.09 32.12 62.82 5.94

-1.43 -1.02 +.04 -.22 +3.06

+4.5 +7.5 -34.1 -.8 +84.6

-.84 -.82 -.92 +.77 -.03 -.43 -.55 -.14

+25.4 +1.7 +7.8 +75.6 +16.6 -9.1 +18.6 +16.7

-.28 +151.4 -.03 +132.3 -.16 +30.3 +.06 -14.0 -.76 +12.2 -.56 -36.4 -.93 +11.9 -1.10 -15.4 -.33 -39.3 -.32 +26.8 +.22 -13.3 -.50 +9.5 -.66 -.2 -.54 -56.7 -.99 +24.4 -.37 +14.1 -.13 +34.2 -.06 +12.9 -.09 +10.7 -2.86 +23.1 -.07 +9.6

Molycorp Monsanto MorgStan MurphO NL Inds NV Energy Nabors NBGrce rs NatGrid NOilVarco NY CmtyB NewellRub NewfldExp NewmtM NobleCorp NokiaCp NoestUt NStarRlt Nucor OGE Engy OasisPet OcciPet OfficeDpt OfficeMax Oi SA s OldRepub Olin Omnicom PNC PPL Corp PallCorp PeabdyE Penney

6.57 -.22 100.64-4.33 25.90 +.08 63.32 -.80 N 11.68 -.18 23.44 +.01 16.01 -.52 7.22 +.15 59.56 -.36 70.30 -.71 13.08 -.27 27.04 -.09 23.79 -1.10 34.28 -.06 38.75 -1.40 3.44 -.03 41.67 -.37 8.43 -.28 44.51 -1.13 O 67.87 -.41 37.16 -.83 92.07 -2.68 4.41 +.07 13.03 +.26 1.87 -.10 13.61 -.08 24.93 -.24 62.13 -.90 PQ 71.64 -1.24 29.70 -.20 68.20 -3.65 19.67 -.49 17.58 -.19

-30.4 +6.8 +35.5 +6.3 +2.0 +29.2 +10.8 -59.7 +3.7 +2.9 -.2 +21.4 -11.2 -26.2 +11.3 -12.9 +6.6 +19.7 +3.1 +20.5 +16.9 +20.2 +34.5 +33.5 -53.4 +27.8 +15.5 +24.4 +22.9 +3.7 +13.2 -26.1 -10.8

PepsiCo 80.77 -.45 +18.0 PetChina 115.68-3.48 -19.5 PetrbrsA 18.64 -.48 -3.5 Petrobras 17.77 -.43 -8.7 Pfizer 27.23 -1.02 +8.6 PhilipMor 90.91 -1.51 +8.7 PitnyBw 14.68 -.33 +38.0 PlumCrk 47.70 -.07 +7.5 Polaris 95.51 +.44 +13.5 Potash 42.02 -.46 +3.3 PwshDB 25.86 -.31 -6.9 PS SrLoan 25.08 -.02 +.4 Praxair 114.33 -.98 +4.5 PrinFncl 37.85 -.66 +32.7 ProLogis 40.30 -.80 +10.4 ProShtS&P 29.27 +.44 -14.0 PrUShQQQ 22.75 +.44 -23.3 ProUltSP 79.25 -2.35 +31.3 PrUVxST rs 6.34 +.38 -69.7 ProctGam 76.76 -2.33 +13.1 ProgsvCp 25.49 -.29 +20.8 PrUShSP rs 40.04 +1.16 -26.0 PrUShL20 rs68.12 +.44 +7.4 PUSSP500 23.83 +.97 -36.9 PulteGrp 21.59 -.52 +18.9 R RadianGrp 12.87 -.30 +110.6 Rayonier 55.40 -.12 +6.9 Realogy n 51.64 -.62 +23.1 RegionsFn 9.13 -.25 +28.1 Renren 3.16 +.09 -8.4 RetailProp 15.26 +.47 +27.5 RioTinto 42.72 -1.82 -26.5 RiteAid 2.94 +.01 +116.2 RockwlAut 88.02 -.58 +4.8 RBScotlnd 10.23 +.05 -5.2


puter models.” The market managed to hold on to gains for the month, extending winning streaks for major indexes. The Standard & Poor’s 500 index ended May with its seventh straight monthly gain, its best run since 2009, but the last two weeks have been choppy. The index has declined on five of the last seven trading days and had its first two-week decline since



NEW YORK (AP) — Spot nonferrous metal prices Fri. Aluminum -$0.8422 per lb., London Metal Exch. Copper -$3.2863 Cathode full plate, LME. Copper -$3.2890 N.Y. Merc spot Fri. Lead - $2150.00 metric ton, London Metal Exch. Zinc - $0.8481 per lb., London Metal Exch. Gold - $1394.50 Handy & Harman (only daily quote). Gold - $1392.60 troy oz., NY Merc spot Fri. Silver - $22.255 Handy & Harman (only daily quote). Silver - $22.228 troy oz., N.Y. Merc spot Fri. Platinum -$1464.00 troy oz., N.Y. (contract). Platinum -$1461.80 troy oz., N.Y. Merc spot Fri. n.q.-not quoted n.a.-not available r-revised

Selected world gold prices, Friday. London morning fixing: $1410.25 off $3.25. London afternoon fixing: $1394.50 off $19.00 NY Handy & Harman: $1394.50 off $19.00. NY Handy & Harman fabricated: $1506.07 off $20.51. NY Engelhard: $1397.52 off $19.03. NY Engelhard fabricated: $1502.33 off $20.46. NY Merc. gold June Fri $1392.60 off $182900.20. NY HSBC Bank USA 4 p.m. Fri. $1390.00 off $25.00.

November. Traders and investors have started to question whether this year’s recordsetting rally has run its course. The Dow closed down 208.96 points, or 1.4 percent, to 15,115.57. The Standard & Poor’s 500 index fell 23.67, or 1.4 percent, to 1,630.74. The Nasdaq composite declined 35.38 points, or 1 percent, to 3,455.91.






Australia .9575 .9669 1.0444 1.0342 Britain 1.5181 1.5217 .6587 .6572 Canada .9645 .9707 1.0368 1.0302 China .1629 .1630 6.1397 6.1355 Denmark .1741 .1750 5.7437 5.7151 Euro 1.2981 1.3043 .7704 .7667 Hong Kong .1288 .1288 7.7627 7.7637 Japan .009932 .009905 100.69 100.96 Mexico .077878 .078253 12.8405 12.7790 Russia .0314 .0315 31.8818 31.7201 Sweden .1508 .1524 6.6308 6.5625 Switzerlnd 1.0422 1.0484 .9596 .9538

CANADIAN EXCHANGE OIL PATCH Friday, May 31, 2013 Posted price for N.D. Sweet Crude (40 gravity) FLINT HILLS, BULLETIN 20130091 (May 30), price per barrel .......... $86.50 NEW YORK MERCANTILE EXCHANGE Crude oil, light sweet (NYM) 1,000 barrels, price per barrel July Last Change Open High Low 91.66 -.31 93.64 93.85 91.56 NUMBER OF RIGS OPERATING Friday (May 31, 2013) Year ago 187 215

SILVER NEW YORK (AP) — Handy & Harman silver Friday $22.255 off $0.685. H&H fabricated $26.706 off $0.822. The morning bullion price for silver in London $22.570 off $0.110. Engelhard $22.340 off $0.700. Engelhard fabricated $26.808 off $0.840. NY Merc silver spot month Friday $22.228 off $0.446.

$1 Canadian = 96 cents U.S. for sale to customer and 93 cents U.S. purchase from customer At the Bank of North Dakota Friday INTEREST RATES 3-month T-Bill 1-year bill 10-year T-Note 30-year T-Bond

0.04 0.12 2.13 3.28

0.05 0.12 2.01 3.17

Bond Buyer Muni Idx Fed Fds Target 30-year T-Bond

+0.02 ... -0.01

4.27 .13 3.28

AG PRICES Dakota Cash Grain Prices Sp Wht Sp Wht Winter Durum Corn 14% 15% Wht 12%

7.71 7.65 7.75 7.55 .... 7.70 7.80 7.80 7.74 7.65 7.65 7.78 7.62 7.80 7.78 7.74 7.42 7.48

52.17 -.32 66.18 -1.01 66.39 -.96 50.28 -.19 30.31 -.83 32.09 -.51 2.74 +.04 33.80 -.30 9.65 -.04 T T-MoblUS n 21.43 +.07 TD Ameritr 23.44 -.48 TECO 17.61 +.05 TJX 50.61 +.56 TaiwSemi 18.66 -.31 TalismE g 11.68 -.30 Target 69.50 -.32 TelefEsp 13.65 -.36 Tesoro 61.65 +.32 TevaPhrm 38.20 -.63 Theragen 2.03 -.04 Thor Inds 42.71 -.52 3D Sys s 48.52 -1.70 3M Co 110.27-1.15 TW Cable 95.51 -1.38 TimeWarn 58.37 -1.21 TriContl 18.39 -.17 TrinaSolar 5.84 -.34 TwoHrbInv 11.03 -.16 Tyson 25.00 -.49 U URS 48.44 -.31 US Airwy 17.57 -.10 UnionPac 154.62-2.55 UtdContl 32.46 -.18 UPS B 85.90 -.46 US Bancrp 35.06 -.47

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21.31 -.21 32.61 -.64 17.69 -.56 94.90 -1.06 62.63 -2.03 V 14.40 -.70 13.48 -.73 40.63 -.03 70.78 -.96 41.54 -.81 37.19 -.76 23.33 -.18 48.48 -.60 W 46.04 -.91 74.84 -.79 47.76 -1.25 17.06 -.55 13.49 -.35 40.55 -.70 31.72 -.16 14.10 -.27 16.38 -.08 29.82 +.16 46.07 -1.69 35.18 -.63 20.76 -.27 40.81 -.24 46.28 -1.15 XYZ 28.72 -.16 8.79 -.20 14.40 -.40 11.54 -.18 2.85 -.28 32.00 -.24

+12.8 -2.3 -25.8 +15.7 +15.5 -31.3 -33.6 +19.1 +7.6 -6.7 +5.6 -21.4 +12.0 +32.2 +9.7 +29.0 -52.5 +20.6 +18.6 +10.8 -6.7 +20.4 +7.2 +6.2 +7.5 +21.2 +10.7 +25.5 +7.5 +28.9 -1.0 -32.9 +21.3 +3.2

ASML Hld ActivsBliz Affymax Amarin ACapAgy ANtIns ARltCapPr Amgen Apple Inc ApldMatl ArenaPhm ArubaNet Atmel BMC Sft BioMarin BonTon Broadcom CpstnTrb h Catamarn s Celgene

81.27 -2.34 14.43 -.56 2.08 +.51 6.99 +.01 25.80 -.86 99.88 -1.04 15.23 -.55 100.53 -4.69 449.74 -1.85 15.20 -.05 8.84 -.06 14.93 -.40 7.87 -.02 45.30 -.04 62.70 -1.15 21.29 -.07 35.91 -.35 1.16 -.06 49.22 +.85 123.65 -.90

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Celsion Cisco Clearwire Comcast Copart Costco Dell Inc Dndreon DirecTV eBay ElectArts EnteroMd h Ericsson ExideTc ExpScripts Facebook FifthThird FstSolar Flextrn FrontierCm

1.69 -.07 24.12 -.26 4.48 -.02 40.17 -.79 34.39 -2.33 109.63 -2.25 13.36 +.09 3.99 -.09 61.19 -1.91 54.10 -1.00 22.99 -.36 1.31 -.05 11.67 -.32 .45 -.02 62.12 -1.48 24.35 -.20 18.20 -.33 54.39 -.76 7.46 +.03 4.15 -.12

-79.4 +22.7 +55.0 +7.5 +16.6 +11.0 +31.7 -24.6 +22.0 +6.1 +58.3 -53.2 +15.5 -86.8 +15.0 -8.5 +19.7 +76.3 +20.1 -3.2

FuelCellE GileadSci s Goodyear Groupon HimaxTch Hologic HudsCity HuntBncsh HutchT ImpaxLabs Infinera Intel KnCtyL KraftFGp n LSI Corp LinnEngy MannKd MarvellT McGrathR MicronT

1.28 54.48 15.14 7.69 7.20 20.75 8.50 7.75 5.74 18.97 10.53 24.28 37.88 55.13 7.41 32.90 6.66 10.85 33.03 11.68

-.11 +39.0 -1.32 +48.3 -.68 +9.6 +.22 +58.2 -.24 +200.0 +.13 +3.7 -.14 +4.6 -.14 +21.3 -.23 +187.0 -.56 -7.4 +.40 +81.2 +.07 +17.7 -.70 -.7 -.28 +21.2 -.16 +4.8 -.97 -6.6 +.08+188.3 -.21 +49.4 -.07 +13.5 -.21 +84.2

Microsoft Mondelez Mylan NetApp NewsCpA NewsCpB NuanceCm Nvidia OCZ Tech OmniVisn OnSmcnd Oracle PanASlv Patterson PetSmart PlugPowr h PwShs QQQ ProspctCap Qualcom RF MicD

34.90 29.48 30.48 37.53 32.11 32.24 19.00 14.47 1.46 18.47 8.56 33.78 12.21 39.08 67.50 .38 73.25 10.39 63.48 5.52

-.13 +30.7 -.13 +15.8 -.49 +11.0 -.48 +11.9 -.31 +25.9 -.33 +22.9 -.59 -14.9 -.16 +18.0 -.08 -23.6 +2.98 +31.2 +.05 +21.4 -.56 +1.4 -.73 -34.8 ... +14.2 -.40 -1.2 +.01 -24.0 -.68 +12.5 -.22 -4.4 -.70 +2.6 +.05 +23.1

NeoStem NBRESec Neuralstem Nevsun g NwGold g NA Pall g NthnO&G NovaGld g NNYAmtF NuvAmtFr ParaG&S PhrmAth PolyMet g Rentech RexahnPh

.56 -.04 -6.0 Rubicon g 5.07 -.13 +10.5 SandstG g 1.52 +.11 +39.4 TanzRy g 3.64 -.19 -15.0 TrnsatlPet 6.81 -.64 -38.3 TriangPet 1.09 -.04 -16.2 Univ Insur 13.17 -.45 -21.7 Ur-Energy 2.52 -.02 -44.1 Uranerz 13.60 -.26 -9.9 UraniumEn 13.29 ... -10.4 VantageDrl 1.50 ... -35.3 VirnetX 1.78 -.06 +58.9 VistaGold 1.05 -.14 +14.1 WFAdvInco 2.20 -.07 -16.3 WirelessT .34 -.02 +8.7 ZBB Engy

1.72 -.04 -32.5 7.48 -.03 -36.6 3.24 -.11 -26.5 .80 -.03 -3.9 5.40 -.19 -9.8 6.67 -.47 +52.3 1.08 +.08 +27.7 1.30 -.03 -6.5 2.14 -.15 -16.4 1.92 -.06 +4.9 23.69 -.32 -19.1 1.47 -.03 -45.6 9.70 -.20 -3.7 1.67 +.01 +39.2 .26 -.01 -22.7

34.76 43.23 48.83 15.01 6.46 15.81 69.50 61.65 38.20 20.65 85.90 35.06


28.96 -.51 +15.0


46.04 -.91 +32.2

RschMotn SLM Cp SeagateT SiriusXM SkywksSol Sonus Staples Starbucks SunPwr h Symantec TeslaMot TexInst TripAdvis UniPixel ViacomB Vodafone WarnerCh Windstrm Yahoo Zynga

13.96 23.74 43.08 3.49 23.86 3.21 15.01 63.14 19.31 22.39 97.76 35.91 64.49 15.21 65.89 28.96 19.20 8.03 26.30 3.40

-.47 +17.6 -.30 +38.6 -.59 +41.6 -.09 +20.6 +.22 +17.5 -.02 +88.8 +.03 +31.6 -.33 +17.7 -1.02+243.6 -.56 +19.0 -7.19+188.6 -.56 +16.3 +.50 +53.8 -4.57 +11.1 -2.06 +24.9 -.51 +15.0 -.24 +59.5 -.23 -3.0 -.03 +32.2 -.03 +44.1



Beach Bismarck Bowman Cleveland Dickinson-Woody’s Harvey Hebron Hensler Lemmon, S.D. McLaughlin, S.D. Max Napoleon New Salem Scranton Sterling-SCG Taylor Tuttle Watford City

+16.0 Standex StateStr Stryker SturmRug Suncor gs SunTrst Synovus Sysco Systemax

+28.1 +15.7 -17.3 +16.2 +14.8 +16.2 -.3 +11.7 +41.1 +.7 -18.6 +5.4 +38.3 +22.6 -46.6 -34.3 +52.7 +15.3 +79.9 +10.8 +2.5 +38.4 +12.9 +28.7 +7.4 +20.6 +14.8 +18.3 +12.7 +21.0 +14.9 +9.7 +7.9 +20.4


Stocks plummet late Friday NEW YORK (AP) — A gradual decline in the stock market turned into a rout Friday. After moving between small losses and gains for most of the day, the stock market plunged in the final hour of trading. The Dow Jones industrial average lost more than 200 points, half of them in the last 15 minutes. It was the worst drop in six weeks. Some traders said the afternoon swoon came as large investors rearranged their holdings to match changes in the widely followed MSCI indexes. Others said rapid-fire automated sell programs kicked in as the decline accelerated, exacerbating the loss. By late Friday, the market looked like it was “feeding on itself,” said Mark Luschini, chief investment strategist at Janney Montgomery Scott. “Why did we go from trading flat to down 200 points at the close? It suggests to me that it was driven by com-

Royce 15.57 -.19 S SAIC 14.50 -.75 SpdrDJIA 151.10-2.00 SpdrGold 133.92-2.78 SP Mid 215.80-2.15 S&P500ETF163.45-2.39 SpdrHome 30.90 -.32 SpdrLehHY 40.58 -.49 SpdrOGEx 60.39 -1.30 Saks 14.83 -.26 Salesforc s 42.33 -.43 SandRdge 5.17 -.15 Schlmbrg 73.03 -1.78 Schwab 19.86 -.30 Sherwin 188.53-2.41 SiderurNac 3.15 -.15 SilvWhtn g 23.72 -.64 SmithfF 32.94 +.20 SnapOn 91.09 -.38 SonyCp 20.15 -.69 Sothebys 37.25 -.31 SouthnCo 43.90 -.23 SwstAirl 14.17 -.10 SpiritRC n 20.07 -.26 SprintNex 7.30 -.04 SP Matls 40.30 -.64 SP HlthC 48.11 -1.08 SP CnSt 40.05 -.76 SP Consum 56.12 -.64 SP Engy 80.50 -1.70 SPDR Fncl 19.84 -.33 SP Inds 43.53 -.42 SP Tech 31.66 -.30 SP Util 37.68 -.23 StdPac 8.85 -.14

7.76 7.65 7.80 7.55 .... …. 7.85 7.85 7.79 7.65 7.70 7.78 7.67 7.85 7.78 7.79 …. 7.56

7.48 .... 7.17 …. .... …. 7.21 7.21 7.15 7.36 6.95 7.23 6.97 7.15 7.23 7.15 …. 6.67

8.10 .... 8.00 …. .... .... …. .... …. .... 8.25 .... …. 8.00 .... 8.00 .... 8.08

6.61 6.12 …. 6.47 .... 6.42 …. .... 6.13 6.68 6.37 6.42 6.25 6.23 6.45 .... 6.27 ….

Barley feed


.... 5.00 4.70 …. 5.00 4.40 …. .... …. .... 4.50 4.45 4.90 4.70 …. 4.80 4.80 4.68

.... 3.54 …. …. 3.70 .... …. .... .... 2.70 2.80 …. 3.50 …. .... 2.75 3.00 2.00

FUTURES WHEAT 5,000 bu minimum- cents per bushel Jul 13 697Ÿ 707¿ 692¿ 705¿ +6ß Sep 13 706ß 717¿ 702Ÿ 715¿ +7¿ Dec 13 722¿ 731ß 717 730 +6¿ Mar 14 734Ÿ 746¿ 732ß 744¿ +5ß May 14 742¿ 756 742¿ 754 +6 Prev. sales 91038 Prev. Open Int. 415676 chg.+2445 CORN 5,000 bu minimum- cents per bushel Jul 13 654 665ß 652Ÿ 662 +7ß Sep 13 590ß 601 587Ÿ 597Ÿ +5¿ Dec 13 562 573 557ß 567Ÿ +4¿ Mar 14 572Ÿ 582¿ 567¿ 577 +4Ÿ May 14 578Ÿ 588 574Ÿ 582ß +3Ÿ Prev. sales 235544 Prev. Open Int. 1178059 chg.-7099 OATS 5,000 bu minimum- cents per bushel Jul 13 368 375Ÿ 366 374Ÿ +6Ÿ Sep 13 369 371 367 370Ÿ +4Ÿ Dec 13 362 364 360ß 363¿ +4¿ Mar 14 363 367Ÿ 363 367Ÿ +4Ÿ May 14 365Ÿ 369¿ 365Ÿ 369¿ +4Ÿ Prev. sales 2088 Prev. Open Int. 8460 chg. +393 SOYBEANS 5,000 bu minimum- cents per bushel Jul 13 1494Ÿ 1523 1494Ÿ 1510+14Ÿ Aug 13 1426¿ 1449 1426¿ 1437ß +11 Sep 13 1334ß 1358 1334ß 1347Ÿ +13 Nov 13 1288ß 1314ß 1288ß 1304Ÿ +15 Jan 14 1294ß 1319¿ 1294ß 1310+15¿ Prev. sales 106393 Prev. Open Int. 582539 chg.+1924 SOYBEAN OIL 60,000 lbs- cents per lb

Jul 13 48.60 48.88 48.28 48.38 -.20 Aug 13 48.66 48.86 48.29 48.38 -.19 Sep 13 48.44 48.73 48.13 48.21 -.23 Oct 13 48.16 48.49 47.84 47.94 -.22 Dec 13 48.04 48.36 47.72 47.81 -.23 Prev. sales 106477 Prev. Open Int. 373576 chg.+4003 SOYBEAN MEAL 100 tons- dollars per ton Jul 13 440.80 451.00 440.30 447.20+6.40 Aug 13 420.20 428.80 420.20 425.80+5.50 Sep 13 400.40 408.60 399.90 406.00+6.60 Oct 13 379.50 390.10 379.50 387.40+7.10 Dec 13 377.80 388.30 377.30 384.90+7.10 Prev. sales 52063 Prev. Open Int. 278637 chg.-3134 CATTLE 40,000 lbs.- cents per lb. Jun 13 120.60 121.75 120.17 121.30 +.95 Aug 13 119.27 120.67 118.95 120.45+1.40 Oct 13 123.20 124.42 122.82 123.75 +.68 Dec 13 125.12 126.32 124.80 125.85 +.88 Feb 14 126.47 127.60 126.15 127.22 +.90 Prev. sales 39062 Prev. Open Int. 299536 chg.-2433 FEEDER CATTLE 50,000 lbs.- cents per lb. Aug 13 144.20 144.80 143.77 144.32 +.15 Sep 13 146.20 146.90 145.95 146.57 +.22 Oct 13 147.90 148.42 147.47 148.12 +.12 Nov 13 149.60 149.72 148.80 149.72 +.37 Jan 14 149.75 149.82 149.10 149.50 +.10 Prev. sales 3010 Prev. Open Int. 31556 chg. -56

Flax Sunflower Soybeans seeds

.... 15.00 …. …. .... 14.30 …. .... .... 11.75 14.80 14.20 14.25 …. 14.20 13.70 14.10 ….

.... 22.25 .... …. .... 23.25 21.10 .... 20.30 20.25 …. 21.75 20.70 20.45 21.65 20.45 …. ....

.... .... …. 14.12 .... 14.24 …. …. .... 14.31 13.94 12.24 12.04 …. 12.24 .... 13.70 ....

MINNEAPOLIS FUTURES SPRING WHEAT 5,000 bu minimum- cents per bushel Jul 13 813¿ 825 810Ÿ 820 +3ß Sep 13 804¿ 813 801Ÿ 808Ÿ +4 Dec 13 808¿ 820Ÿ 808¿ 815¿ +4Ÿ Mar 14 823 832 823 827¿ May 14 830 838¿ 830 836¿ Prev. sales 4585 Prev. Open Int. 38735 chg. -228

FOREIGN EXCHANGE LEGEND * Today’s foreign currency in dollars ** Previous day’s foreign currency in dollars *** Dollar value in the foreign currency **** Previous day’s dollar value in foreign currency

Spending ebbs WASHINGTON (AP) — Americans cut back on spending in April after their income failed to grow, a sign that economic growth may be slowing.Consumer spending dropped a seasonally adjusted 0.2 percent in April, the Commerce Department said Friday.

AbdAsPac Acquity AlexcoR g AlldNevG AmApparel Aurizon g AvalnRare Banro g BarcUBS36 BarcGSOil BrigusG g CardiumTh CelSci CFCda g CentSe

6.70 -.23 -13.4 CheniereEn 12.85 -.04 +66.7 ClaudeR g 1.60 -.03 -55.2 ComstkMn 7.72 -.41 -74.4 CrSuiHiY 1.95 +.01 +93.1 DenisnM g 3.85 -.07 +10.6 DocuSec .89 -.02 -34.6 EV LtdDur 1.20 +.02 -57.1 ElephTalk 38.31 -.35 -7.4 EmrldO rs 21.27 -.45 -2.4 FrkStPrp .66 ... -29.5 GamGldNR .09 ... -55.3 Gastar grs .25 -.00 -8.9 GenMoly 15.96 -.25 -24.1 GigOptics 21.42 -.13 +7.2 GoldenMin

29.35 .26 2.06 3.24 1.27 2.94 16.71 .74 6.11 13.62 11.25 2.48 2.15 1.78 1.75

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.71 2.61 6.28 .98 .22 .40 2.44 .68 2.30 .91 .37 1.44 1.08 1.16 2.42

-.02 +.10 +.06 +.01 -.01 +.07 -.14 -.01 +.17 +.08 +.00 -.05 -.03 -.02 -.01

-61.7 +38.8 +14.0 -36.3 -12.4 +81.8 +27.1 +36.4 +15.0 -58.1 -51.5 -26.5 -22.3 +35.0 -14.5

LOCAL COMPANIES AT&T Inc Aetna Allete AmExp BP PLC BarnesNob Baxter Citigroup CocaCola s ConAgra Cott Cp CrackerB

34.99 60.38 47.32 75.71 42.91 22.50 70.33 51.99 39.99 33.69 8.19 89.46

-.51 -2.07 -.48 -.43 -.76 +.34 -1.67 -1.28 -.78 -.70 -.07 -.01

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10.49 37.40 72.39 4.12 11.28 52.18 23.32 2.90 7.41 1.70 25.86 96.57

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56.02 21.73 58.82 82.39 4.41 51.76 27.32 17.58 80.77 27.23 25.49 3.70

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-7.7 +2.1 +9.9 +21.9 +34.5 -4.1 +9.3 -10.8 +18.0 +8.6 +20.8 +74.5

RobtHalf StJude SearsHldgs Staples Supvalu SykesEnt Target Tesoro TevaPhrm Unisys UPS B US Bancrp

Obama: Student loan jump like $1,000 tax hike WASHINGTON (AP) — President Barack Obama on Friday urged Congress to prevent student loan rates from doubling in a month, prompting a fight with House Republicans who accused him of playing politics instead of sitting down to work out small differences and avoid an increase. Interest rates on new subsidized Stafford loans are set to go from 3.4 percent to 6.8 percent on July 1. Lawmakers from both parties say they want to avoid the increase but are divided over how to do so. Obama said if Congress doesn’t act to stop loan rates from rising, students would rack up an additional $1,000 annually in debt. “That’s like a $1,000 tax

hike,” the president said. Obama made his case flanked by college students wearing business suits and dresses on a steamy Washington morning in the Rose Garden. The event marked the beginning of a public campaign by the president to extend temporarily current student loan rates or find a long-term compromise to avoid the rate increase. The event also gave the president a chance to try to move past political controversies that have been dogging his agenda, including investigations into last year’s deadly attack in Libya, political targeting at the IRS and secret monitoring of journalists who reported stories based on national security leaks.

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74.84 -.79


40.55 -.70 +18.6

Wendys Co 5.95 Westmrld


-.09 +26.6

12.00 -.07 +28.5




28.72 -.16

+.01 +39.2 +7.5

IRS video features line dancing WASHINGTON (AP) — In the latest black eye for the Internal Revenue Service, the agency provided Congress on Friday with another video featuring its employees, this one showing about a dozen of them line dancing on a stage. The video of the IRS workers practicing their dance moves, which lasts just under three minutes, comes weeks after it was revealed that agency workers produced two other videos parodying the “Star Trek” and “Gilligan’s Island” TV shows. The latest recording cost about $1,600 and was produced to be shown at the end of a 2010 training and leadership conference held in Anaheim, Calif. The conference has become the target of a report on wasteful spending a Treasury inspector general plans to release next week.

Public Comment Notice Public Involvement in the Preparation of Amendments to the 2013-2016 Bismarck-Mandan Metropolitan Transportation Improvement Program (TIP) Notice is hereby given that the Bismarck-Mandan Metropolitan Planning Organization (MPO) will hold a public meeting on Monday June 17, 2013 at 10am regarding an amendment(s) to the Bismarck-Mandan 2013-2016 TIP. The meeting will be held in conjunction with the regularly scheduled meeting of the Bismarck-Mandan MPO Technical Advisory Committee located at the Bis-Man Transit facility training room at 3750 East Rosser Avenue, Bismarck, ND. The purpose of the meeting is to provide an opportunity for public involvement in the review of proposed amendments to projects for the 2013-2016 TIP. The proposed amendments include adding and modifying various projects in the 2013-2016 TIP. The TIP includes federally funded metropolitan area transportation projects over a four year time frame. Furthermore the public is notified that the proposed amendments to the 2013-2016 TIP will be available on the MPO web-page at, beginning Monday June 3, 2013. The proposed amendments will also be available for citizens to review at the Bismarck Community Development Office, 221 North 5th Street, Bismarck, North Dakota. Following the consideration of citizen’s comments, the proposed amendments will be presented to the MPO Policy Board for possible adoption as part of the 2013-2016 TIP. The public is invited to attend the public meeting, or submit written comments directed to Ben Ehreth of the MPO no later than 5pm Monday June 17, 2013 to P.O. Box 5503, Bismarck, ND, 58506. Written comments may also be faxed to (701) 222-6450 or e-mailed to . Comments which are faxed or e-mailed should be specifically identified as public input on the proposed changes to the 2013-2016 TIP. Contact Ben Ehreth, MPO Planner at (701) 355-1840 for additional information. The MPO’s public participation process is being followed within this notice. The public meeting facility is accessible to mobility impaired individuals. For individuals requiring special needs related but not limited to, hearing or visual impairment, or language interpretive services, please contact MPO staff at (701) 355-1840.

The Bismarck Tribune - June 1, 2013  

The June 1, 2013, edition of the Bismarck Tribune newspaper in North Dakota.