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A search for answers Investigators examine why blaze claimed 19 By TAMI ABDOLLAH, MICHAEL R. BLOOD and BOB CHRISTIE Associated Press PRESCOTT, Ariz. — Fire crews battling a wildfire should identify escape routes and safe zones. They should pay close attention to the weather forecast. And they should post lookouts. The federal government issued those standards and others nearly two decades ago after a wildfire tragedy in Colorado. On Tuesday, investigators from around the U.S. arrived in Arizona to examine whether 19 crack firefighters who perished over the weekend heeded those rules or ignored them and paid with their lives.

In the nation’s biggest loss of firefighters since 9/11, violent wind gusts Sunday turned what was believed to be a relatively manageable lightning-ignited forest fire in the town of Yarnell into a death trap that left no escape for a team of Hotshots. The tragedy raised questions of whether the crew should have been pulled out much earlier and whether all the usual precautions would have made any difference at all in the face of triple-digit temperatures, erratic winds and tinderbox conditions that caused the fire to explode. In 1994, 14 firefighters died on Colorado’s Storm King Mountain, and investigators afterward found numerous errors in the way the

blaze was fought. The U.S. Forest Service revised its firefighting policies. “The reforms after Storm King were collectively intended to prevent that from happening again, which was mass entrapment of an entire Hotshot crew,” said Lloyd Burton, professor of environmental law and policy at the University of Colorado. “There are so many striking parallels between this tragedy and what happened on Storm King in 1994, it’s almost haunting.” Those changes included policies that say no firefighters should be deployed unless they have a safe place to retreat. They must also be continuously informed of changContinued on 11A

Associated Press

In this photo shot by firefighter Andrew Ashcraft, members of the Granite Mountain Hotshots watch a growing wildfire that later swept over and killed the crew of 19 firefighters near Yarnell, Ariz., on Sunday.

Don and Patricia Hedger of Killdeer built the 24-unit Prairie Gold Apartments to provide housing for their employees and others in the western North Dakota community. (LAUREN DONOVAN/ Tribune)

They’re not in it for the money oping Killdeer Mountain Manufacturing — with expansions in Hettinger, Killdeer and Regent — specializing in contract piece work for the airline industries. The company started up in the ’90s, at the peak of an almost-desperBy LAUREN DONOVAN ate development push to turn the tide Bismarck Tribune of population loss in western North Dakota. KILLDEER — Paige Reuter is a Because of the Bakken oil boom, dream-come-true tenthat outgoing tide has returned as a ant for the new Prairie flood and today the Hedgers compete Gold Apartments in with the oil industry for employees Killdeer. and everybody competes for a place Reuter, 21, a petite to live. woman with a cloud of At the same time, as luck would blonde hair, was movhave it, “The commercial airline ing in her belongings industry is exploding and will be for last week and stopped the next 30 years, here and around the near the entrance to world,” he said. talk with owners Don Reuter “We need people and when they and Patricia Hedger. contact us from around the country, The Hedgers have a long history the first thing they ask is, ‘Where are with Killdeer, most known for devel- we going to live?’” Don Hedger said.

Couple invest in affordable housing for the community

That’s a fair question. To help answer it, the Hedgers invested more than $3.5 million in a 24-unit apartment complex just across the parking lot from their corporate headquarters. It’s a classy complex, with balconies and patios and two bedrooms, two baths and a laundry room in each apartment, all with that heady smell of fresh paint. Last week, workers for a landscape company rolled out a carpet of emerald green lawn, planted leafy trees and tinkered with an underground sprinkling system to keep it lush and healthy. The west-facing apartments have a dandy view of the rodeo grounds. “We built this for our workers and other businesses around town,” Don Hedger said. The Hedgers also are board members for the Hilltop Nursing Home in Continued on 11A

Gas plant outage nearing the end


Dakota Gasification Plant north of Beulah is expected to partially open today after being closed for a scheduled “black plant” maintenance. By LAUREN DONOVAN Bismarck Tribune

late June. This is the second time in its 30-year history the plant BEULAH — A phenome- went completely black for nal effort by Dakota Gasifica- maintenance. The first time tion Co. employees and con- was in 2004 and startup was tract workers means an seriously delayed because of aggressive “black plant” issues with a primary vessel. maintenance schedule will Most years, plant maintecome in just a few days later nance outages are rotated than planned. between the Half the two process plant is trains, so half expected to be the plant can up and runkeep producning today ing natural gas and the other and byprodhalf by the end ucts while the of the week, other is said plant worked over. manager Dale This time, Johnson. the whole Dale Johnson, plant was shut The nation’s only ligplant manager down because nite-to-natuof major ral gas plant, improveowned by Basin Electric ments to the water cooling Power Cooperative, went system, which touches most entirely off line for an antici- areas of the process. pated $46 million tune-up in Continued on 11A

“They put in a ton of extra hours and did a tremendous job. They were just amazing.”

U.S. has edge in global surveillance, but others wade in By RAPHAEL SATTER Associated Press LONDON — The saga of Edward Snowden and the NSA makes one thing clear: The United States’ central role in developing the Internet and hosting its most powerful players has made it the global leader in the surveillance game. Other countries, from dictatorships to democracies, are also avid snoopers, tapping into the highcapacity fiber optic cables to intercept Internet traffic, scooping their citizens’ data off domestic servers, and even launching cyberattacks to win access to foreign networks. But experts in the field say that Silicon Valley has made America a surveillance superpower, allowing


A TV screen shows a news report of Edward Snowden at a shopping mall in Hong Kong on June 23. (Associated Press)

its spies access to massive mountains of data being collected by the world’s leading communications, social media, and online storage companies. That’s on top of the

United States’ fiber optic infrastructure — responsible for just under a third of the world’s international Internet capacity, according Continued on 11A

Morsi stays put

Just drop it


Despite calls for his ouster, defiant Egyptian president holds — 2A

Discontent 10 file motion to dismiss their cases — 1B

Hunters might wait longer for turkey licenses this year

WASHINGTON (AP) — President Barack Obama had a simple answer to European outrage over new allegations that the U.S. spies on its allies: The Europeans do it, too. Obama said Monday during his trip to Africa that every intelligence service in Europe, Asia and elsewhere does its best to understand the world better, and that goes beyond what they read in newspapers or watch on TV. It was an attempt to blunt European reaction to new revelations from National Security Agency leaker Edward Snowden that the U.S. spies on European governments. “If that weren’t the case, then there’d be no use for an intelligence service,” Obama told reporters in Tanzania. “And I guarantee you that in European capitals, there are people who are interested in, if not what I had for breakfast, at least what my talking points might be should I end up meeting with their leaders,” Obama said. “That’s how intelligence services operate.” European spies have been spying on the U.S. for years, according to two former intelligence officials who spoke on the condition of anonymity because they weren’t authorized to discuss espionage programs. They said such spying includes tracking senior U.S. officials to see what they are doing in countries Continued on 11A

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WEDNESDAY, JULY 3, 2013 OPINION Follow the will of the people PAGE 10A




Morsi won’t step down

ANCHORAGE, Alaska (AP) — Former U.S. Rep. Gabrielle Giffords and her former astronaut husband, Mark Kelly, came to Alaska to lobby for expanded background checks for gun sales. On Monday, Giffords visited a Las Vegas-area range and shot a gun publicly for the first time since surviving a 2011 attack. Kelly started Tuesday at an Anchorage shooting range and shot a variety of guns and rifles. The couple are on a seven-state, “Rights and Responsibilities Tour.” They hoped to persuade Alaska’s two U.S. senators to change their votes against expanded background checks. They are scheduled to visit Bismarck, N.D., today.

Stands firm as military, protestors, call for his ouster

ATLANTA (AP) — Overdose deaths in the U.S. are rising fastest among middleaged women, and their drug of choice is usually prescription painkillers, the government reported Tuesday. “Mothers, wives, sisters and daughters are dying at rates that we have never seen before,” said Dr. Thomas Frieden, director of the Centers for Disease Control and Prevention, which compiled the data. The problem is one of the few health issues the CDC is working on that are clearly getting worse, he added. For many decades, the overwhelming majority of U.S. overdose deaths were men killed by heroin or cocaine. But by 2010, 40 percent were women — most of them middle-aged women w h o t o o k p re s c r i p t i o n painkillers. Skyrocketing female overdose death rates are closely tied to a boom in the overall use of prescribed painkillers.

Prosecution rests in Manning’s WikiLeaks trial FORT MEADE, Md. (AP) — Prosecutors rested their case against Pfc. Bradley Manning on Tuesday after presenting evidence from 80 witnesses, trying to prove the former U.S. Army intelligence analyst let military secrets fall into the hands of al-Qaida and its former leader Osama bin Laden. The 25-year-old native of Crescent, Okla., is charged with 21 offenses, including aiding the enemy, which carries a possible life sentence. To prove that charge, prosecutors must show Manning gave intelligence to the anti-secrecy website WikiLeaks, knowing it would be published online and seen by an enemy of the United States.

NATO supplier attacked in Afghanistan KABUL, Afghanistan (AP) — A suicide truck bomber followed by heavily armed men stormed a NATO supplier’s compound Tuesday in Kabul, prompting a gunbattle that left a dozen people dead in the latest Taliban attack on a high-profile target in the Afghan capital. The bold strikes have signaled the Islamic militant movement has no plans to suspend its campaign of violence even though they have agreed to embark on a U.S.led peace process.



Kelly, Giffords lobby in Alaska for gun control

Drug OD deaths spike in middleaged women


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.

By HAMZA HENDAWI and LEE KEATH Associated Press CAIRO — His fate hanging in the balance, embattled President Mohammed Morsi vowed not to resign Tuesday, hours before a deadline to yield to the demands of millions of protesters or see the military suspend the constitution, disband parliament and install a new leadership. T h e Is l a m i s t l e a d e r demanded that the powerful armed forces withdraw their ultimatum, saying he rejected all “dictates” — from home or abroad. Outside on the streets, the sense that both sides are ready to fight to the end sharpened, with clashes between his supporters and opponents that left at least 23 dead, most of them in a single incident of fighting outside Cairo University. In an emotional speech aired live to the nation, Morsi, who a year ago was inaugurated as Egypt’s first freely elected president, pledged to protect his “constitutional legitimacy” with his life. He accused loyalists of his ousted autocratic predecessor Hosni Mubarak of exploiting the wave of protests to topple his regime and thwart democracy. “There is no substitute for legitimacy,” said Morsi, who at times angrily raised his voice, thrust his fist in the air and pounded the

SUBSCRIBER SERVICES Delivery deadline: 6 a.m. Mon.Sat.; 7 a.m. Sun. Redeliveries in BismarckMandan: 10 a.m. Mon.-Fri.; 11 a.m. Sat.-Sun. Call 701-2508210. When going on vacation, call 701-250-8210 or 877-590-6397 to save or donate to the Newspapers in Education program. Please note that the home delivery of our Thanksgiving Day edition will be priced with an added premium rate of $2. Home delivery subscribers will see a reduction in their subscription length to offset these premium rates. Associated Press

In this image made from video broadcast on Egyptian State Television, President Mohammed Morsi is seen Tuesday addressing the nation in a televised speech. podium. He warned that electoral and constitutional legitimacy “is the only guarantee against violence.” Morsi’s defiant statement showed that he and his Muslim Brotherhood are prepared to run the risk of challenging the army. It also entrenches the lines of confrontation between his Islamist supporters and Egyptians angry over what they see as his efforts to impose control by his Muslim Brotherhood and his failures to deal with the country’s multiple problems. The crisis has become a struggle over whether a popular uprising can overturn the verdict of the ballot box. Morsi’s opponents say he has lost his legitimacy t h ro u g h m i s t a k e s a n d

power grabs and that their turnout on the streets over the past three days shows the nation has turned against him.

‘Leave, leave’ For a third day Tuesday, millions of jubilant, chanting Morsi opponents filled Ca i ro’s h i s t o r i c Ta h r i r Square, as well as avenues adjacent to two presidential palaces in the capital, and main squares in cities nationwide. After Morsi’s speech, they erupted in indignation, banging metal fences to raise a din, some raising their shoes in the air in a show of contempt. “Leave, leave,” they chanted. Morsi “doesn’t understand. He will take us toward bloodshed and civil war,”

s a i d Is l a m Mu s b a h , a 28-year-old protester sitting on the sidewalk outside the Ittihadiya palace, dejectedly resting his head on his hand. The president’s supporters also moved out in increased marches in Cairo and other cities. Morsi’s supporters have stepped up warnings that it will take bloodshed to dislodge him. While Morsi has stuck to a stance that he is defending democracy in Egypt, many of his Islamist backers have presented the fight as one to protect Islam. The price of oil neared $102 a barrel today for the first time since May of last year as Egypt’s political crisis intensified, raising the risk of disruptions to Mideast supplies.

Judge asked to expedite Gitmo cases By BEN FOX Associated Press MIAMI — A military judge presiding over the stalled Sept. 11 war crimes tribunal at Guantanamo Bay is being urged to speed things along. Prosecutors have asked Army Col. James Pohl to set a Sept. 22, 2014, trial date, establish deadlines for pretrial motions and hold a series of monthlong hearings to resolve preliminary matters that must be addressed before the death penalty case against five Guantanamo prisoners can be heard by a jury of military officers at the U.S. base in Cuba. Prosecutors say in a motion unsealed Monday that the sporadic, five-day pretrial sessions held so far are not adequate for what is believed to be one of the most complex trials in U.S. history. “The current practice of being in court for five days approximately every six weeks is inefficient and will result in litigation that is unnecessarily prolonged,

and does not serve the interests of justice,” they argue in a motion signed by the chief prosecutor, Army Brig. Gen. Mark Martins, and a civilian co-prosecutor, Clay Trivett. The five prisoners face charges by military commission, a special tribunal for wartime offenses, which include terrorism and nearly 3,000 counts of murder for their alleged roles planning and assisting the Sept. 11, 2001, terrorist attack. The defendants include Khalid Sheikh Mohammed, who has admitted to being the mastermind of the plot.

Delays Their May 2012 arraignment, postponed by a prolonged debate over whether they should be tried in civilian or the military court at Guantanamo, ended up taking 13 hours after the defendants refused to use the court translation system. Subsequent sessions have been put off or delayed by factors that have included a tropical storm threat, the derailment of a train in Maryland that

damaged a fiber-optic line that serves Guantanamo, complaints about mold and rat droppings in offices used by defense attorneys and the discovery of listening devices in the rooms in which lawyers meet with the defendants. Legal disputes have also bogged down the case. Four defense teams have refused to sign a protective order governing the handling of classified evidence, arguing the restrictions are overly broad and intrusive, and they have battled with officials over the rules on communicating with their clients at Guantanamo that they say interfere with attorney-client privilege. The legal complexity of the case stems from the fact that the men were held for several years by the CIA in overseas “black sites,” where they were subjected to harsh treatment, including prolonged sleep deprivation and waterboarding, that their lawyers say amounted to torture. What happened to the men in custody before

they were transferred to Guantanamo is central to the defense, but aspects of the government’s rendition and interrogation program remain classified. The slow pace has been difficult for observers, who have included firefighters and relatives of people killed in the Sept. 11 attacks chosen by lottery to view what have turned out to be dense, legalistic proceedings at Guantanamo. “There is a lot of frustration and you can see why,” said retired New York City Fire Department Capt. Al Fuentes, who attended a pretrial session in June. “It never ends.” Fuentes, who was severely injured when the North Tower of the World Trade Center collapsed during the attacks, added, however, that the delays do not seem frivolous. “People want justice, obviously, and so do I,” he said by phone from his home in Long Beach, New York. “But the defense attorneys ... have a job to do, and they are going to do it to the best of their abilities.”

Major health law requirement delayed By RICARDO ALONSO-ZALDIVAR Associated Press WASHINGTON (AP) — In a major concession to business groups, the Obama administration Tuesday unexpectedly announced a one-year delay, until 2015, in a central requirement of the new health care law that medium and large companies provide coverage for their workers or face fines. “We have heard concerns about the complexity of the

VOLUME 139, NUMBER 184 ISSN 0745-1091. Published daily.

requirements and the need for more time to implement them effectively,” Treasury Assistant Secretary Mark Mazur said in a blog post. “We have listened to your feedback and we are taking action.”

Too complicated Under the law, companies with 50 or more workers must provide affordable coverage to their full-time employees or risk a series of escalating tax penalties if just one worker ends up get-

ting government-subsidized insurance. Business groups have complained since the law passed that the provision was too complicated. The unexpected decision is sure to anger liberals and labor groups, but it could provide cover for Democratic candidates in next year’s congressional elections. While the White House sacrificed timely implementation of a key element of President Barack Obama’s health care law, the move

also undercuts Republican efforts to make the overhaul and the costs associated with new requirements a major issue in congressional races. Democrats are defending 21 Senate seats to the Republicans’ 14, and the GOP had already started to excoriate Senate Democrats who had voted for the health law in 2009. Senior White House adviser Valerie Jarret cast the decision as part of an effort to simplify data reporting requirements.

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Nation-World ■ Bismarck Tribune

Wednesday, July 3, 2013 ■ Page 3A

Fearing chaos,U.S.wades into Egypt turmoil

Judge reviews Fort Hood suspect’s jury questions FORT HOOD, Texas (AP) — The Army psychiatrist charged in the deadly 2009 Fort Hood shootings can ask potential jurors if they would consider punishment other than execution for someone who killed for religious reasons, a judge said Wednesday. Maj. Nidal Hasan, who is serving as his own attorney, also can ask potential jurors if they would consider remorse — or a lack thereof — in determining a convicted murderer’s punishment, the judge ruled. Jury selection in his court-martial is to begin July 9 and last at least four weeks. Hasan, an Americanborn Muslim, faces the death penalty or life without parole if convicted of 13 counts of premeditated murder and 32 counts of attempted premeditated murder in the massacre on the Texas Army post. At a hearing Tuesday, the judge, Col. Tara Osborn, rejected about a third of the 100-plus questions Hasan wanted to ask military jurors. Osborn read only a few of them aloud in court. One question she rejected referred to other mass shootings and the Boston Marathon bombings. She also said Hasan can’t ask if the jury pool feels that killing 12 soldiers and a retired soldier was a “horrific act.”

The White House, State Department and Pentagon all refused to comment on any specific steps the administration would like to see taken, saying any actions are for Egypt to decide. However, the officials said President Barack Obama outlined the suggestions to Morsi in a phone call late Monday from Tanzania where he was wrapping up a

national interests as well as those of allies like Israel and broader regional security. In their conversation, Obama “encouraged President Morsi to take steps to show that he is responsive to (opposition) concerns, and underscored that the current crisis can only be resolved through a political process,” the White House said in a statement released before the president left Tanzania. As Obama flew back to Washington, some of his top national security advisers were meeting at the White House Tuesday to plot a way forward. The conclusions of the so-called “deputies committee” meeting were not immediately clear. The committee usually meets to prepare policy options for the

president and his Cabinet, which gather in what are known as “Principals Committee” meetings. The administration had tried to remain above Egypt’s political fray, quietly counseling all sides to cooperate and compromise for the good of the country and the broader region. But officials said they determined that the low-key approach was no longer tenable after all sides hardened their positions on Monday. First, the army gave Morsi a 48-hour deadline to take action or face military intervention. That emboldened the protestors demanding Morsi’s immediate departure, while Morsi himself dug in his heels and rejected the ultimatum.

Attention princes and princesses:

The castle awaits you

O pen ing

Ju ly 8

Come see us at our new location

beginning July 8 Sanford Health is excited to announce the opening of the new Sanford Children’s North Clinic, a Castle of Care, on July 8. This clinic is located at 765 W. Interstate Avenue in Bismarck, near Pinehurst Square. As a Castle of Care, the Sanford Children’s North Clinic is a vibrant, colorful place where children from birth to age 18 can be comfortable and find inspiration, imagination and play to help them heal.

Open House Join us 5–6:30 p.m. Tuesday, July 9, for a tour of the new clinic, to say “hi” to Meddy Bear and enjoy a snack.


To schedule an appointment 8 a.m.–5 p.m. Monday through Friday, call (701) 323-3700 or request an appointment online at Sanford Children’s continues to offer services 8 a.m.–5 p.m. by appointment, and 8 a.m.–8 p.m. for walk-in service, Monday through Friday, at the Sanford Children’s Downtown Clinic within the Q&R Tower at 222 North Seventh Street.

Katherine Klein, MD Pediatrician

Parag Kumar, MD Pediatrician

Sara Reinke, MD Pediatrician

Melissa Seibel, MD Pediatrician

W. Century Ave. Centennial Elementary School

N. Washington St.

DAR ES SALAAM, Tanzania (AP) — Everywhere he went in Africa, President Barack Obama was competing with history. There was the heroic leadership of former South African President Nelson Mandela, whose deteriorating health has captured the world’s attention; the legacy in Africa of Obama’s predecessor, George W. Bush, who created a widely praised program to fight HIV and AIDS on the continent; and the history surrounding Obama himself, America’s first black president and the son of a Kenyan man. Against that backdrop, the initiatives Obama promoted on food security, improved health care and expanded access to electricity appeared to pale in comparison. The president made a rare on-the-record appearance before reporters on Air Force One to give an extra boost to his program for reducing hunger. “I know that millet and maize and fertilizer doesn’t always make for sexy copy,” Obama said during an event in Dakar, Senegal, last week. “If the American people knew the kind of work that was being done as a consequence of their generosity and their efforts, I think they’d be really proud.”

It’s up to Egypt

trip to Africa. Around the same time, Gen. Martin Dempsey, chairman of the Joint Chiefs of Staff, called his Egyptian counterpart to point out that U.S. law requires cuts in military assistance in most cases when a country’s armed forces are involved in an unconstitutional change in government, the officials said. Meanwhile, diplomats at the U.S. Embassy in Cairo have been speaking with the opposition, the officials said. While military assistance would technically be at risk if the army intervened, the administration would be hard pressed to make significant cuts in it as the aid, a total of $1.5 billion a year, is deemed critical to U.S.

y Av e.

Obama’s ventures compete with history

general and expressing a willingness to explore constitutional change. The army has been told that the $1.3 billion in foreign military financing it receives each year from Washington could be jeopardized by a coup or the appearance of a coup.


WASHINGTON — Fearing a political-militar y implosion that could throw its most important Arab ally into chaos, the Obama administration has abandoned its hands-off approach, delivering pointed warnings to the three main players in the crisis: Muslim Brotherhood President Mohammed Morsi, protesters demanding his ouster and the powerful Egyptian military. U.S. officials said Tuesday they are urging Morsi to take immediate steps to address opposition gr ievances, telling the protesters to remain peaceful and reminding the army that a

coup could have consequences for the massive American military aid package it currently receives. The officials spoke on condition of anonymity because they were not authorized to speak publicly about the delicate diplomacy that is aimed at calming the unrest and protecting Egypt’s status as a bulwark of Mideast stability. The officials said Washington has stopped short of imposing a to-do list on Morsi, but has instead offered strong suggestions, backed by billions of dollars in U.S. aid, about what he could do to ease the tensions. Those include calling early elections, appointing new cabinet members, firing an unpopular prosecutor

W. C e

By MATTHEW LEE Associated Press

W. Int ers tat eA ve.

W. Interstate Ave. I-94


765 W. Interstate Ave., Bismarck, ND 58503

Amber Caster, PNP Mark Doerner, PhD Pediatric Nurse Practitioner Psychologist

Page 4A ■ Wednesday, July 3, 2013

Bismarck Tribune ■

DEATHS Kaye Salverda

Ernest Michelsen

Kaye Louise Salverda, 77, formerly of Bismarck, died March 26, 2013, in Chestertown, Md. A graveside service will be held at 10 a.m. Saturday, July 6, at Fairview Cemetery, Bismarck. Kaye had a lifelong love of her roots in Bismarck and her family would be pleased to have her friends join them at the service. Kaye was born July 15, 1935, in Bismarck, the daughter of Bayert P. and Myrtle Florence (Wilson) Jacobson. Following her graduation from Bismarck High School and the University of North Dakota, she married Harold Salverda on Aug. 16, 1957, in Bismarck. In addition to raising six children, Mrs. Salverda worked in the Hematology Laboratory at Toledo Hospital and also with Toledo Medical Services. She retired after more than 25 years in the field of medicine. She was very devoted to her immediate family and was lovingly referred to as “mom” by many others. In addition to her husband, she is survived by six children, Carin Louise Smith and husband, Mark, South Elgin, Ill., Marc Palmer Salverda and wife, Pam, Seattle, Eric Lloyd Salverda and wife, Lauri, Inver Grove Heights, Minn., Trena Kaye Williamson and husband, Kirk, Chestertown, Md., Andrew Bjorn Salverda and wife, Sarah, San Francisco, and Pieter Joshua Salverda and wife, Shannon, Seattle; a n d 1 5 g ra n d c h i l d re n , Kelsey, Patrick, Mackenzie, Ana, Bayert, Kyle, Jesper, Kathryn, Parker, Lauchlan, Bram, Lucia, Cora, Kaia and Jonah. Go to to share memories of Kaye and sign the online guest book. (Eastgate Funeral Service, Bismarck)

Ernest “Ernie” P. Michelsen, 80, passed away July 1, 2013, at his home. Services will be held at 3 p.m. Friday, July 5, at Wright Funeral Home, Moorhead, Minn. Interment will be at Riverside Cemetery, Moorhead.

(More deaths on 9A.)

Ernest “Ernie” Michelsen

Visitation will be held from 1 to 3 p.m. Friday at Wright Funeral Home. Ernie was born to Hazel (Uhde) and William Michelsen Sr. He was raised by Art and Frieda Strand on a farm in Estherville Township, north of Regan. Following his fascination with radio, he attended North Dakota State School of Science and Northwest Institute of St. Paul, taking classes in radio transmission. After finishing school, he spent two years in the Army Signal Corps and was assigned to a stint in Korea. On Oct. 22, 1955, Ernie married Maretta Bailey. They moved to Minneapolis so that he could attend the Brown’s Radio School. Ernie continued a career in radio until 1958, when he made the move to a career in television. Ernie enjoyed almost all facets of television. In 1967, he was appointed manager of the Cable Television segment of Meyer Broadcasting, building systems in Bismarck and Mandan. In 1969, Ernie and his family moved to Wahpeton, to build and operate the cable television systems. Ernie was the first cable operator to institute local programming in the Midwest.

In 1988, Ernie and Maretta purchased a golf course in Fosston, Minn. After operating the golf course for nine years, Ernie retired and they moved to Moorhead. Ernie was preceded in death by his wife, Maretta; and his son, Daniel. He is survived by four daughters, Michelle, Julie ( Jeff ) Slaby and Fay, all of Moorhead, and Kim, Grand Forks; and three grandchildren, Sara, Frankie and Cassie Slaby, Moorhead. In lieu of flowers and gifts, please donate to the charity of your choice. Online guest book and video tribute at

EDGELEY — Joseph Mathern, 88, Edgeley, died July 1, 2013, at Manor St. Joseph, Edgeley. Services will be held at 10:30 a.m. Tuesday, July 9, at Transfiguration Catholic Church, Edgeley. Burial will be at Mount Calvary Cemetery, Edgeley. He is survived by his children, Herman, Valley City, Janice Wolf and Ron, both of Bismarck, Allen, Fallon, Nev., Mary Vetter, Terry and Greg, all of Fargo, Judy Nitschke, Jud, Karen Duncan, West Fargo, Bonnie Triepke, Edgeley, and Sue Nuelle, Mandan; 30 grandchildren; 25 greatgrandchildren; and one sister, Elizabeth Feist, LaMoure. Brenda (Schantz) Mal- ( Williams-Lisko Funeral oney, 56, Woodstock, Ga., Chapel, Jamestown) formerly of Hebron and Glen Ullin, died June 29, 2013, at her home. Services WYNDMERE — Randy will be held at 2 p.m. Wednesday, July 10, at Hulm, 47, Wyndmere, died Sa c re d He a r t C a t h o l i c June 29, 2013, at a Fargo hosChurch, Glen Ullin. Further pital. Services will be held at arrangements are pending 10:30 a.m. Friday, July 5, at with Spangelo-Stevenson Sts. Peter and Paul Catholic Church, Strasburg. Further Funeral Home, Glen Ullin. arrangements are pending with Myers Funeral Home, Linton.

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HAZELTON — Lawrence “Larry” Lammert, 82, Hazelton, died July 1, 2013, at the Linton Hospital. Arrangements are pending with Myers Funeral Home, Linton.

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PARSHALL — Pauline Nez, 74, Parshall, died June 30, 2013, at a Minot hospital. Services will be held at 10 a.m. Saturday, July 6, at Veterans Memorial Hall, Parshall. Fur ther arrangements are pending WHITE SHIELD — Loren with Langhans Funeral White Sr., 60 White Shield, Home, Parshall. died July 1, 2013, at a Garrison hospital. Arrangements are pending with Thompson Kent A. Bushard, 55, Funeral Home, Garrison. Crookston, Minn., formerly of Bismarck, died July 2, 2013, at his home. Services Violet K. Tebelius, 102, will be held at 3 p.m. SaturKenosha, Wis., died June 29, day, July 6, at Stenshoel2013, at her home. Arrange- Houske Funeral Home, ments are pending with Crookston. Further arrangeHertz Funeral Home, Har- ments are pending. vey.


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Brandon Ehresman DICKINSON — Brandon J. Ehresman, 20, Dickinson, died unexpectedly at St. Joseph’s Hospital and Health Center, Dickinson. Services will be held at 2 p.m. MDT Friday, July 5, at Ladbury Funeral Service, Dickinson, with the Rev. Cal Oraw officiating. Interment will follow at Dickinson Cemetery. Visitation will be held from 8 a.m. to 2 p.m. MDT Friday at Ladbury Funeral Service. In lieu of flowers, memorials are preferred to a fund that will be set up for his daughter Nevaya’s future. Further arrangements are pending. (

Bud Roseno PA R S H A L L — Bu d Roseno, 86, Parshall, formerly of Plaza, died June 29, 2013, at his home. Services will be held at 11 a.m. Tuesday, July 9, at Langhans Funeral Home, Parshall. Further arrangements are pending.

STATE DEATHS BELCOURT — Lucille Bruce, 76. BOTTINEAU — Duane Sorben, 80. BOWBELLS — Shirley Hoheisel, 77. FARGO — Yvonne Bergeson, 80; Thomas Korol, 54; Bernice Tinman, 65. GARRISON — Clara Ellingson, 87. GRAND FORKS — Mason Duncan, infant. I N K S T E R — Ha r r i e t Peterson, 78. MINOT — Lorelie Nelson, 49. WEST FARGO — Grace Colville, 94.


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Wednesday, July 3, 2013 ■ Page 5A

Tiffany exec charged in $1.3M theft NEW YORK (AP) — A former executive with Tiffany & Co. stole diamond and other jewelry from the company’s Manhattan headquarters and resold it for more than $1.3 million, U.S. authorities said Tuesday. Ingrid Lederhaas-Okun was arrested Tuesday on

charges of wire fraud and interstate transportation of stolen property. She was later released on $250,000 bond at a brief appearance in federal court in Manhattan. As vice president of product development, the 45-yearold Lederhaas-Okun had authority to “check out” jew-

elry from Tiffany to provide to potential manufacturers so they could calculate production costs. Authorities allege that after she left Tiffany in February, the company discovered she had checked out 164 items that were never returned. According to a criminal

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Supporters of an abortion bill are seen Tuesday demonstrating outside of a hearing for the bill at the state capitol in Austin, Texas.

2,300 seek to testify on abortion bill By CHRIS TOMLINSON Associated Press AUSTIN, Texas — More than 2,300 people signed up to testify about proposed abortion restrictions before a Texas House committee on Tuesday, but rules imposed by the panel’s top Republican mean no more than 100 members of the public would get a chance to speak. State Rep. Byron Cook imposed an eight-hour limit on the hearing, with each person getting just three minutes before the committee, and he chose a room with only 67 seats. The restrictions come after a similar hearing two weeks ago turned into a 12-hour marathon when 700 protesters slowed the passage of the bill in the first special session. A Democratic filibuster and an angry crowd stopped the bill from becoming law a few days later leading GOP

Gov. Rick Perry to call the Legislature back for a second special session. With Republican majorities in both chambers of the Legislature, the most Democrats can hope to do is slow the bill and create a legislative record that could aid a lawsuit should the proposal become law. Houston Democratic Rep. Sylvester Turner asked permission to have a court reporter record the hearing’s testimony, but Cook denied it. Democrats questioned Cook about why he chose such a small room, more than a third of which was reserved for staff, lawmakers and media. “We wanted to ensure the maximum security for every person who is here,” the Corsicana Republican said. Cook also said he was limiting testimony because hundreds of people had already testified during the regular and first special sessions.

complaint, the missing jewelry included “numerous diamond bracelets in 18-carat gold; diamond drop and hoop earrings in platinum or 18-carat gold; diamond rings in platinum; rings with precious stones in 18-carat gold; and platinum and diamond pendants.”






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Prosecutors attack Zimmerman story By MIKE SCHNEIDER and KYLE HIGHTOWER Associated Press SANFORD, Fla. — A judge tossed out a detective’s statement that he found George Zimmerman credible in his description of fighting with Trayvon Martin, a decision that benefits prosecutors who are trying to discredit the defendant’s self-defense claims. Other efforts by prosecutors to attack Zimmerman’s story on Tuesday included the cross examination of a friend he called after shooting Martin and the testimony of a doctor who found the defendant’s injuries to be insignificant. They also sought to introduce school records that indicate Zimmerman had studied the state’s selfdefense law, in another swipe at his truthfulness. Prosecutors took the unusual step of trying to pick

apart the statements of an investigator they’d called as a prosecution witness because some of what he said appeared to help the defense. Prosecutor Bernie de la Rionda asked the judge to strike Detective Chris Serino’s statement that he thought Zimmerman was credible when he described how he got into a fight with Martin. Serino was the lead investigator on the case for the Sanford Police Department. De la Rionda argued the statement was improper because one witness isn’t allowed to evaluate another witness’s credibility. Defense a t t o r n e y Ma rk O ’ Ma ra argued that it’s Serino’s job to decide whether Zimmerman was telling the truth. Zimmerman has said he fatally shot the unarmed black 17-year-old in self-defense in February of 2012 because Martin was banging his head into a concrete sidewalk.

For all your minor aches, pains, coughs and sneezes that pop up at the most inconvenient times, Sanford’s no-appointment-necessary walk-in clinics are open every day of the year, even holidays.

Remains in wall ID’d as woman missing since ’85

To choose the walk-in clinic that’s least busy, visit and check the wait times online.

POUGHKEEPSIE, N.Y. (AP) — A skeleton found walled-up in a dead man’s junk-filled basement has been identified as the man’s wife, a first-grade teacher whom he reported missing more than 27 years ago. James Nichols died of natural causes in December at the age of 82. Police found his body after neighbors said they hadn’t seen him for days. With no relatives coming forward to claim the body or deal with the estate, county officials buried the IBM retiree and hired a contractor to clean out the house, which was stuffed with hoarded items and trash. On Friday, the contractor found the skeleton sealed in a plastic container behind a false wall. The Dutchess County medical examiner’s office identified the remains Monday as those of JoAnn Nichols, based on dental records. Dr. Kari Reiber said

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the 55-year-old woman died from a blow to the head. Police said the cold case has now been reopened and new evidence is being examined in the lab. “We did a complete investigation,” Detectives Capt. Paul Lecomte said Tuesday. “We did have some unanswered questions regarding him.” According to Poughkeepsie Journal archives, JoAnn Nichols taught her last day of school on Dec. 20, 1985. She didn’t show up for a hair appointment the next day, and that afternoon, a minister called police on James Nichols’ behalf to report her missing. Nichols told detectives he last saw his wife when he left for work at IBM that morning, and that he found a typed note when he got home. There was speculation that JoAnn Nichols was despondent over their only child’s drowning death three years earlier, when he was 25.

10 a.m.–4 p.m. Thursday, July 4 Sanford Downtown Walk-in Clinic 715 E. Broadway Ave. Located on the corner of Broadway Avenue and Seventh Street Sanford North Walk-in Clinic 3318 N. 14th St. Located in north Bismarck near Olive Garden All other clinics—closed

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For your emergency care needs, our Emergency & Trauma Center is open 24 hours a day, seven days a week. Please use the Sixth Street entrance.

Page 6A ■ Wednesday, July 3, 2013

Bismarck Tribune ■



Briefing (Weirdles is drawn by Tim Leer and appears weekdays on Morning Briefing and at weirdles. See previous Weirdles online at

Odds and ends ■ Anchorage, Alaska

6-year-old takes roof ride Alaska State Troopers said a 6-yearold boy climbed on top of his parents’ minivan and rode it for three miles down a highway before he fell off and suffered cuts and bruises. The boy told troopers he climbed on to the vehicle Sunday as it left his home at Mile 52 on the Parks Highway about 10 miles north of Wasilla. He lost his grip at Mile 49. Another motorist picked the boy up, drove him to a gas station and called 911. Trooper spokeswoman Beth Ipsen said no one has been charged. ■ Rome

Boat heist in Venice

Italian news reports said three armed bandits pulled up alongside a courier boat in a Venice lagoon and robbed it of nearly $1.7 million in cash. The heist occurred Monday just after an armored truck delivered three cases of money to the courier boat destined for banks and post offices in Venice. The bandits took two cases containing banknotes, but left behind the third one, which was filled with coins. ■ Denver

Christo permit upheld

An appeals board is upholding the Bureau of Land Management’s decision to grant the artist Christo a permit for his Over the River project, which involves suspending 5.9 miles worth of silvery fabric panels in sections over 42 miles of the Arkansas River. The Interior Board of Land Appeals on Friday rejected arguments that the BLM didn’t fully consider impacts of Over the River before granting the permit. “I am very happy with this decision,” Christo said in a statement. Meanwhile, two lawsuits challenging Over the River in state and federal courts are still pending. Even if Christo wins in the lawsuits, it would be at least 2016 before the project would be ready for public display. From wire reports

Quote in the news “In European capitals, there are people who are interested in, if not what I had for breakfast, at least what my talking points might be should I end up meeting with their leaders.That’s how intelligence services operate.” President Barack Obama See story on Page 1A

Classifieds deal of the day

People and personalities Depp: ‘Just happy to still be around’ SANTA FE, N.M. (AP) — It may be difficult to separate Johnny Depp from his “Pirates” character Jack Sparrow, but the actor recalls a time before the boozy buccaneer became a household name. “The films that Depp: I did prior to Half-century ‘Pirates,’ ... not everything but a lot of it, was sort of by industry standards, not blockbuster stuff. So I wasn’t ever blockbuster material,” Depp said. But that’s not to say he didn’t have fun during those years. “I’ve been lucky enough to be involved in some very small and different independent films throughout my career and I’ve been able to be involved in, you know, a couple of films that shocked everybody, especially me,” he said. Since 2003, Depp has played the flamboyant captain in four hugely successful “Pirates of the Caribbean” films, with a fifth installment slated for 2015. At age 50, he is still one the hottest names in Hollywood and about ready to launch another big-budget summer flick, “The Lone Ranger.” “The only thing I can equate it with is luck. There’s no other reason,” he said of his career longevity. “The fact that I was able to survive through that 15 years of just bouncing around doing (indie) movies and now still to end up here is amazing.” “Just to be here still is pretty amazing,” he added. “Every day should be some sort of celebration. So yeah, I guess when you hit 50 finally ... it’s just happy to still be around.”

Rapper Mac Daddy died from overdose ATLANTA (AP) — Chris Kelly of the ’90s rap duo Kriss Kross died of a drug overdose, a medical office investigator said. A toxicology screening revealed that Kelly, 34, had a mixture of drugs Kelly: in his system Drug OD when he was pronounced dead on May 1, said Betty Honey of the Fulton County Medical Examiner’s office in Atlanta.

Photo of the day

DONE FOR THE DAY: Laurie Hegstad sent in this photo of Abby strolling along Powers Lake. (Want to submit a photo to be considered for publication as photo of the day? It’s easy. Just go to submitphotos. You will need to enter your login info for the Tribune website and will be taken to a form where you can submit your photo, title and caption. Please include the place where the photo was taken and your own address.) maternity leave. Kelly announced this winter that she is expecting her third child this summer. She’s still on the air. The intrigue at Fox is that Chairman Roger Ailes did not announce where Kelly’s new show would be Kelly: scheduled, or Fox moves whether she is replacing anybody. Except for when Sean Hannity’s liberal foil Alan Colmes left after the 2008 election, there hasn’t been a change in Fox News’ primetime lineup in a decade.

Paramedics found Kelly unresponsive on a living room couch at his Atlanta home and tried to resuscitate him. Kelly, known as “Mac Daddy,” was later pronounced dead at a local hospital. Honey said she did not know which specific drugs Kelly had used before his death. However, a police report from the night of Kelly’s death said his mother told investigators her son used cocaine and heroin the night before he died and had a history of drug abuse. Kriss Kross was introduced to the music world in 1992 by music producer and rapper Jermaine Dupri after he discovered the pair at a mall in southwest Atlanta. Kelly performed alongside Chris Smith, who was known as “Daddy Mac.” Their first and most successful song was the 1992 hit “Jump,” which became a chart-topper in the United States and around the world.

Brosnan’s daughter loses cancer fight NEW YORK (AP) — Pierce Brosnan’s daughter has died from ovarian cancer, his publicist confirms. Charlotte was 41 years old when she passed away in London on June 28, after battling the disease Brosnan: Lost daughter for three years.

Megyn Kelly will move to prime time NEW YORK (AP) — Fox News said that Megyn Kelly, its popular daytime TV host, will move into the network’s prime-time lineup when she returns from

Brosnan’s first wife, Cassandra Harris, Charlotte’s mother, also died from ovarian cancer in 1991. Harris’ mother died from the disease as well. was first to report the story. In a statement, Brosnan said his daughter “fought her cancer with grace and humanity, courage and dignity.” He went on to say “we pray for her and that the cure for this wretched disease will be close at hand soon.”

O’Brien signs with Al Jazeera America NEW YORK (AP) — Former CNN anchor Soledad O’Brien will be contributing reports to the new Al Jazeera America network when it debuts in August. The network said Monday that O’Brien will report for the network’s prime-time magazine series, “America Tonight.” Al Jazeera has also made a deal with O’Brien’s production company to produce hour-long documentaries. O’Brien has also signed on to HBO’s “Real Sports” as a reporter for the sports-oriented newsmagazine, and is contracted to continue making some documentaries for CNN.

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Wednesday, July 3, 2013 ■ Page 7A

Keystone XL foes turn focus to local government By GRANT SCHULTE Associated Press LINCOLN, Neb. — Frustrated with state and federal officials, opponents of the Keystone XL pipeline are turning to low-level county commissions and zoning boards in a new attempt to slow a project that has become a focal point of a national battle over climate change. Landowners and other opponents of the pipeline, which could carry 830,000 barrels of oil per day from Canadian tar sands to refineries on the Texas Gulf coast, are asking county commissions along the route to pass resolutions formally opposing the project to show the federal government there is local

opposition. They’re also pushing for local zoning regulations — no matter how small — that could make it harder for the project to proceed. “If enough counties have regulations — real, meaningful regulations to protect the groundwater — then maybe it hits a point where it’s not very economical to run this thing through Nebraska,” said Brian Bedient, a farmer in eastern Nebraska, the state where the opposition effort is based. The new local strategy comes as most state officials in Nebraska have dropped their opposition since Calgary-based pipeline owner TransCanada agreed to move the proposed route away from an ecologically

Ex-FBI director to review BP settlement program By MICHAEL KUNZELMAN Associated Press NEW ORLEANS — Former FBI Director Louis Freeh was appointed Tuesday to investigate alleged misconduct by a lawyer who helped run BP’s multibillion-dollar settlement fund. U.S. District Judge Carl Barbier issued an order naming Freeh, who now runs a consulting firm, a “special master” for the investigation. In another high-profile case, Freeh recently led a universitysanctioned probe of the Pennsylvania State University sex abuse scandal. Oil spill claims administ ra t o r Pa t r i c k Ju n e a u announced last month that his office is investigating allegations that an attorney on his staff received a portion of settlement proceeds for claims he had referred to

a law firm before he started working on the settlement program. BP had called for an independent review of the allegations. A company spokesman said in a statement that it was pleased with the appointment to try to ensure the integrity of the claims process. Freeh was a federal judge in New York before serving as FBI director from 1993 to 2001. He founded his consulting firm, Freeh Group International Solutions LLC, in 2007. “We believe that Judge Freeh’s experience on the federal bench and as director of the FBI make him ideally suited to conduct a thorough investigation into the recent allegations of unethical and potentially criminal behavior within the program,” BP spokesman Geoff Morrell said in the statement.

“We work very hard to be seen as a good neighbor and to answer the questions that landowners, regulators or elected officials may have.” Shawn Howard, TransCanada spokesman sensitive area. Federal agencies and other states on the route have not raised obstacles to the plan. President Barack Obama, who has expressed some concerns about the impact on climate change, could make a decision later this year on whether to give final government approval. National environmental groups charge that the United States should not cooperate with fossil fuel projects

that would contribute to global warming. But project supporters argue that the U.S. is better off with more oil produced in friendly countries than hostile ones. The proposed pipeline route crosses 12 Nebraska counties, each with a local government commission. In April, Holt County became the first in Nebraska to pass a resolution opposing the project. Landowners in York County will ask the county

board to approve a similar measure this month. TransCanada company officials have met with all county commissions along the pipeline’s proposed route. TransCanada spokesman Shawn Howard said the company has promised to build the $7 billion pipeline to rigorous safety standards and carry $200 million in insurance to cover any cleanup costs. “We work very hard to be seen as a good neighbor and to answer the questions that landowners, regulators or elected officials may have,” Howard said. The company says that pipeline opponents are resorting to delaying tactics after repeatedly failing to

stop the project. For the officials in rural, sparely populated counties, the pipeline presents a difficult balancing act between landowners’ concerns about their private property rights and the potential exposure to company lawsuits. “You hope to make the right decisions, to support what your constituents are thinking,” said Holt County Co m m i s s i o n e r Wi l l i a m Tielke. “But we still have to follow the rules of the federal government.” Obama, who had held up approval during the fight over the original route, said last week the project from Canada to Texas should be approved if it doesn’t worsen carbon pollution.

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Page 8A ■ Wednesday, July 3, 2013

Calif. to move inmates over illness SACRAMENTO, Calif. (AP) — California corrections officials said Tuesday they will comply with a federal court order to move thousands of inmates out of two Central Valley prisons where an airborne fungus has led to widespread illnesses. The department does not know yet where it will put the 2,600 displaced inmates as it juggles the population within the state’s 33 adult prisons, Department of Corrections and Rehabilitation spokeswoman Deborah Hoffman said. Officials could seek an extension if they cannot completely comply within the 90-day deadline set last week by U.S. District Judge Thelton Henderson in San Francisco. The judge’s order requires corrections officials to transfer most black, Filipino and medically at-risk inmates from Avenal and Pleasant Valley state prisons because they are more vulnerable to health problems from Valley fever, a fungal infection that is not contagious and originates in the soil of the San Joaquin Valley. About half of the infections produce no symptoms, while most of the rest can bring mild to severe flu-like symptoms. In a few cases, the infection can spread from the lungs to the brain, bones, skin or eyes, causing blindness, skin abscesses, lung failure and occasionally death.

Hospitals to pay $34M settlement ST. LOUIS (AP) — Fifty-five hospitals in 21 states have agreed to pay $34 million to the U.S. government to settle allegations that they used more expensive inpatient procedures rather than outpatient spinal surgeries to get bigger payments from Medicare, the U.S. Justice Department said Tuesday. The settlement involves kyphoplasty procedures used to treat spinal fractures usually caused by osteoporosis. It can be done as an outpatient procedure, but the Justice Department said the hospitals performed the surgeries as inpatient procedures to increase Medicare billings. “Hospitals that participate in the Medicare program must bill for their services accurately and honestly,” Stuart F. Delery, acting Assistant Attorney General for the civil division of the Justice Department, said in a statement. A similar settlement was reached last year, when 14 hospitals agreed to pay a settlement of more than $12 million. And in 2008, the Justice Department agreed to a $75 million settlement with Medtronic Inc.’s spine business.

Horse slaughter opponents file suit COLUMBIA, Mo. (AP) — A coalition of animal protection groups is asking a federal court in northern California to block the revival of domestic horse slaughter at commercial processing plants. A lawsuit filed Monday by the Humane Society of the United States, four other groups and five individuals seeks an emergency injunction to overturn the U.S. Department of Agriculture’s recent permit approval for a horse meat plant in Roswell, N.M. The federal agency is also considering similar requests from processing plants in Sigourney, Iowa; Gallatin and Rockville, Mo.; Woodbury, Tenn.; and Washington, Okla. The legal complaint says USDA violated federal regulatory laws by failing to conduct needed environmental reviews before authorizing horse slaughterhouses to operate.

Bismarck Tribune ■

Georgia Alzheimer’s center raided; 21 workers charged By PHILLIP LUCAS Associated Press COMMERCE, Ga. — More than 20 employees of a Georgia assisted living center for people with Alzheimer’s disease face dozens of criminal charges after state investigators raided the center on Tuesday and uncovered allegations that employees had mistreated patients, authorities said. The charges stem from a three-month investigation of Alzheimer’s Care of Commerce, a facility about 65 miles northeast of Atlanta, Georgia Bureau of Investigation officials said. Agents executed a search warrant Tuesday morning to gather evidence at the center. Officials said the probe revealed allegations of physical abuse — such as staff members hitting patients and throwing water on them. Charges filed against the 21 employees include cruelty to people 65 or older, and involve accusations of abuse, neglect and financial exploitation. Eleven employees were being held in the Jackson County jail as of Tuesday evening, and the facility’s owner had yet to surrender to authorities, GBI spokesman John Heinen said. Twenty-seven people were being treated at the facility when authorities executed the surprise raid Tuesday, Heinen said. Three of them were hospitalized and Heinen did not have details on their medical conditions Tuesday evening. State officials launched an investigation into the facility after multiple complaints were made by relatives of residents and employees, Heinen said. He added that the initial complaint was filed by an employee.

One-Time Only

More air passengers show up with guns By JOAN LOWY Associated Press

Associated Press

A recently hired employee of Alzheimer’s Care of Commerce waits as Commerce police search her car Tuesday afternoon. “Information obtained through the investigation indicated that patients were restrained with bed sheets and subjected to inhumane and undignified conditions to include ‘double diapering,’ which is a practice whereby multiple diapers were placed on the patients at once to keep the staff from changing soiled diapers as often,” the GBI said in a statement. GBI agents said they also learned that patients were being cared for by people with prior felony convictions that include voluntary manslaughter and identity theft. An August 2011 inspection report from the Georgia Department of Community Health listed five violations that state inspectors found at the facility — including workers not being subject to criminal background checks. An October 2011 report said state inspectors found no violations at the facility. It’s unclear if employees with criminal backgrounds were hired at the facility after the second report was issued. Department of Commu-

nity Health spokeswoman Pam Keene said the agency had been working with law enforcement before Tuesday’s raid and had conducted its own investigation of the facility in late May. “Following the May 21 investigation, DCH monitored the facility on a daily basis until the facility was in full compliance,” Keene said in a statement. “The department continued to work with law enforcement and other state agencies so each could fulfill their responsibility to ensure the safety and wellbeing of residents.” Keen said the department will continue working with authorities throughout the investigation. Three Alzheimer’s Care of Commerce residents have died since January. Heinen said the Georgia Bureau of Investigation’s chief medical examiner is re-examining the residents’ medical records to determine if any additional investigation is necessary. State officials didn’t indicate there was anything suspicious about the deaths.

WASHINGTON — Several times every day, at airports across the country, passengers are trying to walk through security with loaded guns in their carryon bags, purses or pockets, even in a boot. And, more than a decade after 9/11 raised consciousness about airline security, it’s happening a lot more often. In the first six months of this year, Transportation Security Administration screeners found 894 guns on passengers or in their carry-on bags, a 30 percent increase over the same period last year. The TSA set a record in May for the most guns seized in one week — 65 in all, 45 of them loaded and 15 with bullets in the chamber and ready to be fired. That was 30 percent more than the previous record of 50 guns, set just two weeks earlier. Last year TSA found 1,549 firearms on passengers attempting to go through screening, up 17 percent from the year before. In response to a request from The Associated Press, the agency provided figures on the number of firearm incidents in 2011 and 2012 for all U.S. airports, as well as the number of passengers screened at each airport. The AP analyzed the data, as well as weekly blog reports from the agency on intercepted guns from this year and last year.

Please Share the River As summer weather arrives and people spend more time enjoying the Missouri River, you are reminded to be respectful of the needs of the special birds that live on the sandbars and share this great resource. The Missouri River provides the Bismarck-Mandan area with a truly great recreation area. The River’s large, low sandbars make an ideal place to park our water craft and enjoy the warm sandy beaches. These same beautiful sandbars are also the home of many birds, two of which are rare and endangered - the Piping Plover and the Least Tern.

Now thru July 29th only!

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The Piping Plover is a small, stocky bird that is distinctly pale, matching the beaches where it lives. They have a black band across the upper forehead and another across the upper breast. The bands are faint in the young and become faint on all piping plovers during winter months. The Least Tern is the smallest member of the gull and tern family at approximately 9" in length. They are predominately gray and white, with black streaking on the head. Least terns have a forked tail and narrow pointed wings. Their young have less streaking and less of a forked tail. The sandbars have become critical habitat for the continued existence of these birds and their young.

If you see these birds, or this sign indicating their presence, please give them space. Have a safe and fun summer as you share the Missouri River sandbars with these special birds!

1655 N. Grandview Lane • Bismarck

223-6707 • Mon-Thur 9-6, Fri 9-5, Sat 9-4

Public Outreach as required by the US Army Corps of Engineer’s 404 Permit for dredging projects on the Missouri River in the Bismarck-Mandan Reach. Public Outreach sponsored by Burleigh and Morton Counties, the Cities of Bismarck and Mandan, and the Lower Heart Water Resource District. ■ Bismarck Tribune

Wednesday, July 3, 2013 ■ Page 9A

DEATHS Dorothy Galyen DICKINSON — Funeral Mass for Dorothy Galyen, 88, Dickinson, will be held at 10 a.m. MDT Saturday, July 6, at Queen of Peace Catholic Church, Dickinson, with the Rev. Shannon Lucht celebrating. Burial will be at Oakdale Cemetery, Killdeer.

Dorothy Galyen

Visitation will be held from 1 to 4 p.m. MDT Friday at Stevenson Funeral Home, Dickinson. Visitation will continue from 5 to 8 p.m. MDT at Queen of Peace Catholic Church with a prayer service being held at 7 p.m. MDT. Dorothy passed away June 30, 2013, at St. Alexius Medical Center, Bismarck. Dorothy Rice was born Feb. 25, 1925, to Louis F. Rice and Monica (Hecker) Rice. She and her brother, Walt Rice, grew up on the family farm 25 miles northeast of Dickinson. Dorothy attended Iota School No. 1, which was only a mile from her home. Even during the summer months, she would run to this school and read and read every book in the library. Because of bad roads and no school buses, she boarded all four years of high school, graduating from Killdeer High School in 1943. She remembers being so homesick that one time she walked cross country 12 miles just to see her parents for the weekend. After teaching 25 years with just a teaching certificate, barely older than her students, she then attended Dickinson State College, getting her life certificate in 1960. In 1946, Dorothy married the love of her life, her high school sweetheart, Delmont Galyen. They shared 54 years and 10 months of married bliss. They were blessed with one son, Scott Galyen, who died too young at age 49. They shared the ups and downs of farming, flying, teaching and the very rich day-to-day life of family and friends. Her love of education and history inspired her to purchase the Iota School No. 1 when it came up for sale. She moved it to her farmyard and in 1980, restored it and started giving regular tours to the delight of international tourists and visitors from nearly all 50 states and local school children. She displayed in the school all of the memorabilia that made guests feel that they were actually attending school! When she moved from the farm into Dickinson, she donated the school to the Dunn County Historical Society and it is now on display in Dunn Center. Dorothy taught for 12 years in country schools, including the Iota school, and 13 years at Killdeer Elementary School, where she dearly loved her fourthgraders. After retiring from teaching in 1975, she then had time to serve the public on the Dunn County Social Service Board (25 years), Southwest District Health Unit (25 years) and Dunn County Historical Society (12 years). In Dickinson, she served on the St. Joseph Hosp i t a l Fo u n d a t i o n a n d St. Joseph Hospice Foundation. Throughout her life her Catholic Christian faith sus-

tained her and formed her into a generous and unfailingly kind and non-judgmental woman. Her greatest privilege was to serve as a communion minister at Queen of Peace Catholic Church in Dickinson. She and Delmont were also ushers and they were a very welcoming presence to all who entered the church. Delmont died in 1999. After three years of widowhood, in 2002, Dorothy married a widower, Albert Sickler, and his large extended family surrounded Dorothy with love. Both Albert and Dorothy were gifted with good health and amazing energy so they were able to travel to see family and friends across the country. They settled in Dickinson and enjoyed a busy social life together. Dorothy was preceded in death by her parents, Louis and Monica Rice; her first husband, Delmont; their son, Scott; her brother and his wife, Walt and Carol Rice; and her niece, LeeAnn Gosline. Dorothy is survived by her niece, Andrea (Clarence) Schollmeyer; her nephews, Rick Rice and Monty (Laura) Rice, all of Killdeer; and many great nieces and nephews who she loved dearly. She also had many cousins and she enjoyed living across the street from cousin, Jim Rice and his wife, Mary. Dorothy is also survived by her new family: her husband, Albert Sickler; and his children, Galen (Marcia) Sickler, Terry (Karen) Sickler, Dennis (Betty) Sickler and Sheila (Curt) Lefor; and many grandchildren and great-grandchildren who embraced her with great love. Dorothy was a daughter of the prairie. She saw beauty and peace everywhere in the countryside. May she rest in peace in the land she loved so much. Remembrances and condolences may be shared with the family at

Duane Platt Duane Platt, 92, Apache Junction, Ariz., passed away June 26, 2013, at Horizon Bay Senior Living, from lung cancer. A memorial service will be held later this year. Cremation has taken place. Duane was born Jan. 19, 1921, to Joseph and Mary (Zins) Platt. After his eighthgrade graduation, he helped his parents on the farm until 1942, when he joined the Army, serving in the European theater (France, Belgium, Holland and Germany) as an infantryman. He was awarded the Purple Heart in November 1944 and was honorably discharged in 1945. He returned to the U.S. and worked as an electrical lineman until his retirement. He married Evelyn Longtin on Jan. 19, 1948. After many moves, they established their home in Devils Lake and raised four children. After divorcing, Duane became a full-time resident of Arizona. Duane is survived by Michael and Deb Platt, DiAnn Platt-Roberts and Kris Roberts, Vernon Platt and Robert Platt; six grandchildren; and 12 greatgrandchildren. Also special in his life were Linda Platt and Nina Platt. His family would like to thank the staff at Horizon Bay, Infinity Hospice and Leota Morris for the excellent care given to Duane.

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Michael Holzer

Anton Ihle

Craig Messer

Mildred Haggen

Michael Ronald Holzer, 66, Mandan, died June 29, 2013, at his residence with his wife and his daughters by his side. Mass of Christian burial will be held at 11:30 a.m. Friday, July 5, at Spirit of Life Catholic Church, Mandan, with the Rev. Christopher Kadrmas as celebrant. Burial will be at North Dakota Veterans Cemetery. Military honors provided by Mandan VFW Post No. 707 and American Legion Post No. 40.

Anton “Tony” J. Ihle, 83, Moorhead, Minn., formerly of Hettinger, died June 29, 2013, at Eventide Home, Moorhead, Minn. Mass will be held at 1 p.m. MDT Monday, July 8, at Holy Trinity Catholic Church, Hettinger. Interment will be at Hettinger Cemetery.

Services for Craig Messer, 49, Sidney, Mont., will be held at 11 a.m. MDT Friday, July 5, at Sidney Assembly of God with the Rev. David Huskamp of the Shepherd of the Valley Lutheran Church officiating. Interment will be at St. Joseph’s Cemetery, Dickinson, at 4 p.m. MDT, under the direction of Fulkerson Funeral Home, Sidney. Remembrances and condolences may be shared with the family at

Mildred Edna Haggen died July 2, 2013, at Sanford He a l t h c a re Ce n t e r O f f Collins, Mandan. Services will be held at 11 a.m. Friday, July 5, at First Lutheran Church, Mandan, with the Rev. Lee Herberg officiating, with a graveside service in Winona, Minn., on Monday, July 8.

Michael Holzer

Visitation will be held from 4 to 8 p.m. today at Weigel Funeral Home, Mandan, with a rosary/parish vigil at 7 p.m. Visitation will continue at the church one hour prior to the service on Friday. Michael Ronald Holzer was born Feb. 7, 1947, in Linton, the son of Michael and Elizabeth (Mastel) Holzer. As a child, he lived on the family farm near Linton and attended Catholic grade school. His family moved to town in 1959. He attended two years of high school at Linton High School and received his GED in 1968. He later went to the state School of Science Wahpeton for the field of automotive parts. He joined the Army in 1965 and was honorably discharged in 1969. Mike married Connie Lu Huizenga on Sept. 10, 1969, in Westfield. They lived in Colorado Springs, Linton, Wahpeton, Minneapolis and Bismarck. In 1972, he and Connie moved to Minneapolis, where he worked at Montgomery Ward as a manager in the automotive department. They had three children, Lisa Renee, Lori Marie and Stacy Jo. In 1976, he later transferred to Montgomery Ward in Bismarck. He owned his own gas station in Mandan and then went back to driving overthe-road. He married Cynthia Ann Schriock-Rittel in 1997 and they lived south of Mandan. During his working years, he drove OTR semis for Wylie and Poolman Trucking. He was a bus driver for Harlows and Bismarck State College. In the end, he did what he had always wanted to and that was to be self-employed and own his own truck. He retired in 2009 due to illness. Mike enjoyed camping, fishing, hunting, going to auction sales and hanging out with family. He loved old cars, antiques and was a talented mechanic. He was a flagman at the Missouri River Race Track and was a member of the American Legion, Moose and AMVETS for many years. He enjoyed socializing and loved his daughters, grandchildren and pets. He liked country music and polkas and made red eye for weddings and reunions. Mike is survived by his wife, Cindy; three daughters, Lisa Goetz, Minneapolis, Lori (Luke) Cook, Mandan, and Stacy Stein, Bismarck; one stepson, Rob (Sandy) Rittel, Bismarck; six grandchildren, Cody, Cameron and Julia Goetz, April and Alexis Cook and Chasz Stein; one step-grandchild, Owen Rittel; and his brothers, Tony (Rose) and Gene (Patricia). Mike was preceded in death by his mother and father; his brothers, Paul and Charles; and 11 brothers and sisters who died in infancy. Go to to sign the online

Anton “Tony” Ihle

Visitation will be held one hour prior to the service at the church. Tony was born Nov. 28, 1929, in Hettinger, to Jacob and Minnie (Nagel) Ihle. He grew up on the family farm near Haynes, where the family also ranched and owned a coal mine. He attended school in Haynes. Tony continued to farm on the family farm and also drove a truck. Tony married Dorothy Miller on Nov. 27, 1956, in Hettinger. In his later years, he enjoyed driving school bus for many of the activity trips. Due to health issues, Tony and Dorothy moved to Fargo eight years ago. To n y w a s a n In d i a n motorcycle enthusiast as a young man. During his life time, he became an expert in dynamite handling, which he learned working at the Ihle coal mine. Tony’s hobbies included 8 mm filming and photography; annual trips to the Western Minnesota Steam Threshers Reunion; and engineering and building tools and equipment. Tony enjoyed traveling the Midwest with Dorothy and drinking coffee at the local cafes with their friends. Tony is survived by a daughter, Jan (Glenn) Nelson, Horace; two grandchildren, Megan and Grant Nelson; one sister-in-law, Shirley Miller, Hettinger; one b r o t h e r - i n - l a w, H u g h Thompson, Long Beach, Calif.; and many nieces and nephews who were very precious to him. To n y w a s p r e c e d e d in death by his wife, Dorothy; and his sisters, Minnie (John) Gustin, Barbara ( John) Fix, Hannah ( To n y ) F i x , A n g e l i n e (George) Mueller and Margaret ( John) Schmaltz. ( We s t F u n e r a l H o m e , West Fargo,

Dustin DeFord Dustin J. DeFord, 24, Prescott Ariz., formerly of Ekalaka, Mont., died June 30, 2013, while fighting fire with the Granite Mountain Hotshots, on the Yarnell fire near Prescott. Eighteen other firefighters lost their lives in the same incident. The entire nation mourns the loss of these brave men. Arrangements for Dustin are pending with Stevenson Funeral Home, Ekalaka. Remembrances and condolences may be shared with the family at

George Kudrna DICKINSON — George Kudrna, 82, Dickinson, died July 2, 2013, at St. Luke’s Home, Dickinson. Services will be held at 10 a.m. MDT Monday, July 8, at Queen of Peace Catholic Church, Dickinson. Further arrangements are pending with Stevenson Funeral Home, Dickinson.

Craig Messer

Craig John Messer was born June 10, 1964, in Elgin, to Clarence and Polly (Koffler) Messer. He was raised on the family farm and graduated from Carson High School in North Dakota. After high school, he enlisted in the U.S. Army. He then married Carla Knutson and to this union were born Brad, Steven and Caitlin. In 1995, Craig married his best friend, Ta r a Au n e . T h e y w e r e blessed with two sons, Tyler and Alex. Craig earned his electronics and electrical degrees from Wahpeton, and completed his bachelor degree from Waylon Baptist University in Anchorage, Alaska, while deployed there. He retired from the Montana Army National Guard in April 2011, after serving 23 years in the military. Craig was active with his children in Boy Scouts, Royal Rangers, baseball and soccer. He enjoyed gardening and canning. He also enjoyed hunting, fishing and going to the lake cabin with his family. Craig was always excited about working on his projects and planning what his next project would be. Craig died June 22, 2013, while fishing on Lake Sakakawea. Craig is survived by his wife, Tara Messer; his sons, B r a d Me s s e r, S t e v e n (BreeAnn Sauber) Messer, Tyler Messer,and Alex Messer, all of Sidney; his daughter, Caitlin Messer, Bismarck; his brothers, Keith (LaVonne) Messer, Bismarck, and Todd (Linda) Messer, Hugo, Colo.; his sister, Valerie (Daryl) Dell, Medford, Okla.; and three nieces and four nephews. Craig was preceded in death by his father, Clarence Messer; and his grandparents, John and Katie Messer, Val Koffler and Pete and Katie Jaeger.

Leslie Engel GARRISON — Leslie Engel, 85, Garrison, died June 30, 2013, at a Garrison hospital. Services will be held at 10 a.m. Friday, July 5, at St. Paul Lutheran Church, Garrison. Burial will be at Garrison City Cemetery. He is survived by his wife, Ida; three sons, Alan, Bismarck, Wesley, Boise, Idaho, and Daryl, Garrison; two grandchildren; one greatgrandson; three sisters, Millie Drayton, Ella O’Shea and Cleone Westby; and one brother, Bill, Fair Haven, Mass. (Thompson Funeral Home, Garrison)

Randall Nelson

WILLISTON — Randall A. Nelson, 70, Williston, died July 1, 2013, at Trinity Medical Center, Minot. ArrangeMarvin Bowker Jr., 30, ments are pending with Eagle Butte, S.D., died July 1, Everson Funeral Home, 2013, in Rapid City, S.D. Williston. Arrangements are pending with Stout Family Funeral (More deaths, state deaths Home, Mobridge, S.D. and funerals today on 4A.)

Marvin Bowker

Mildred Haggen

Visitation will be held one hour prior to the service at the church on Friday. Mildred “Millie” Haggen was born in Winona Feb. 4, 1921, to Frank and Clara (Braun) Kanthack. She grew up in Winona and graduated from Winona Senior High School in 1938. Her employment history included Leicht Press, McConnon & Co., Tushner’s Market and J.R. Watkins Co., all in Winona. Millie was a “top-notch” secretary when typing on a manual typewriter and taking shorthand was a requirement. During the early work years, her father, Frank Kanthack, told her to “get a Haggen.” This was a neighborhood family she grew up with in Winona. She listened to her father and on June 28, 1941, she married Neal Arthur Haggen at St. Matthews Lutheran Church in Winona. In 1944, their son, Michael Herbert Haggen, was born. Neal and Millie shared a great relationship with the Kanthacks and the Haggens in Winona for many years. In 1967, Millie and Neal moved to Rochester, Minn., with Neal’s employment in the U.S. Postal Service. Millie went to work for IBM as a secretary and retired in 1978. Neal died in 1986 and in 1990, Millie moved to Mandan to be with her son, Mike, and family. She enjoyed living in Mandan. She joined First Lutheran Church, the Mandan Women of the Moose and the Mandan Golden Age Club. She was also a past member of the American Legion Auxiliary in Winona. Millie was always a lady and a friend to all she met. She was a loving and caring mom, grandmother and great-grandmother. She was particularly fond of children and animals and made friends with them often. She always had treats available, especially for dogs and lots of hugs for the young and the older friends and family. Millie’s health started failing and she entered the Sanford Healthcare Center Off Collins approximately two years ago and passed away there on July 2, 2013, at the age of 92. She is survived by her son, Michael, and daughter-inlaw, Kathryn Haggen, Mandan; her granddaughter, Michelle (Kelly), and husband, Brad Maier, together with their three children, Megan, Riley and Tyler, living in Broomfield, Colo.; and her grandson, Brent, and his wife, Michele Haggen, and their two sons, Dylan and Cooper, living in Valdosta, Ga. The grandchildren and great-grandchildren were a very special part of Millie’s life. Millie was preceded in death by her husband, Neal, in 1986; her parents, Frank and Clara Kanthack; her brother, Herbert; an infant sister; as well as the many members of the Haggen family, whom she loved as her family, all from Winona, Minn. We will all miss Millie, but know there will be a big reunion waiting for her in heaven with both her families and her friends. We would like to take this opportunity to thank Sanford Healthcare Center Off Collins for the many kindnesses and loving care of Millie, and the hospice care given to her in the last few months of her life. “The Lord watch between me and thee while we are absent one from another.” Go to to sign the online guest book. (Weigel Funeral Home, Mandan)



“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

How much will climate plan cost? Rapid City Journal If you’re going to announce a comprehensive climate change plan, the best time to do it is around the summer solstice so that a sudden blizzard can’t spoil the occasion. Last week, President Barack Obama announced his carbon pollution plan on a suitably warm day at Washington’s Georgetown University. Normally, we wouldn’t pay that much attention, but shortly after the president’s speech, the White House sent out a press release on how climate change is affecting South Dakota and how Obama’s plan will help us. We’re all for more clean energy, and the president’s goal of 10 percent of electricity from renewable energy sources in South Dakota is a worthy goal. We would be remiss if we didn’t point out that no matter how many renewable energy facilities are built, the amount of wind and solar energy produced when the wind isn’t blowing and the sun isn’t shining is 0 percent. As for greater emissions restrictions on coal power plants, western South Dakota gets most of its electricity from coal power plants — about 69 percent of Black Hills Power’s power generation is from coal. Our main criticism of the president’s carbon pollution action plan is that it doesn’t address the cost of the plan to the average American family. According to the Heritage Foundation, the proposal will increase electricity costs by 20 percent and cost the average family of four $1,000 more per year in higher energy expenses. Here in South Dakota, how much coal power Obama intends to eliminate could have a significant financial impact on family budgets. We hope the White House is more forthcoming about the costs of its climate change plan. What America needs is an environmental proposal that has achievable goals at a reasonable cost.

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

Follow the will of the people Determined people often find ways to achieve their goals. In June 2006, Bismarck voters rejected The People, Parks and Places initiative. The proposal would have increased the city sales tax a half cent, adding it to the 1 percent sales tax the city was charging. The People, Parks and Places initiative, coming from the Bismarck Park District, would have raised $32 million over the next 61/2 years. Sixty percent of the funds would have gone to specific capital construction projects, including an $8 million aquatic center. Voters rejected the proposal 66.69 percent to 33.31 percent. Supporters of the aquatic center didn’t give up. They privately financed a project on the campus

of Bismarck State College. Streamline took out a $9.4 million loan to build the project in 2008. It leased the center to the park district for $700,000 a year to repay the loan. The center opened in 2010. Now, during a five-year review of the agreement, the park district is considering buying and expanding the aquatic center. Augie Ternes, the park finance director, told the board that if the district purchased and expanded the center it could increase users and revenue. The purchase could be financed through revenue bonds. A $3 million expansion is being discussed. No decisions have

been reached. According to the park district, the operating costs of the center were $903,000 in 2012 and $859,000 in 2011. The district subsidizes about 17 percent of the costs, $158,000 in 2012 and $216,000 in 2011. Randy Bina, executive director of the park district, said Bismarck could add programs with the expansion. He said the number of swimming lessons and events are increasing. The only gyms the district owns are at the World War Memorial Building. So adding a gym at the aquatic center is a possibility. Improving facilities for the public is usually a good step.

Buying the aquatic center a dubious move

However, voters overwhelming rejected the original proposal for the aquatic center. When Streamline came forward, the vote was trumped. The park district should stick with the original plan. The voters said no. If the district buys the center, it will appear like a back-door approach to building the aquatic center, a way to get around the voters. If park board members decide the best financial approach is to buy the center, they should find a way to put the idea before the voters. Otherwise, stay with the present arrangement.

The Fourth and a ‘four-eyed tenderfoot’ By HAL HASE Recently, I had the pleasure of reading about Theodore Roosevelt’s adventures in our Badlands. Hermann Hagedorn’s book, “Roosevelt in the Bad Lands,” (written in 1920) is available from Amazon for Kindle. It is an exciting account of some truly amazing experiences. Hagedorn’s book certainly describes the “wild,” in the wild, wild West of that time. The work vividly portrays the “characters” of the day. Roosevelt’s Hase relationship with the Marquis de Mores is also explored at some length. When Roosevelt came to the Dakota frontier, he was considered a “four-eyed tenderfoot,” another “rich dude” from the east. His first visit was in search of buffalo, which had become rather scarce. Nonetheless, he displayed a dogged persistence in pursuit of his quarry, to the point of nearly wearing out his guide.

Later, when he took up ranching, he worked fiercely alongside his hired cowboys, meeting every challenge the rugged terrain and Mother Nature could throw at them. His hard work and never quit boldness earned the cowboys’ respect. His honesty and fairness earned the esteem of his fellow Badlands inhabitants. Hagedorn’s tales were captivating, but I also discovered a gem of oratory in his book. Roosevelt was invited by the town of Dickinson, to speak at its first

formal Fourth of July celebration in 1886. The author provides us with some important excerpts from that eloquent speech. (The full text is available at the website: With the July 4th holiday near, I thought these passages would be particularly relevant to the strained and perilous times of our present day: ■ “The Declaration of Independence derived its peculiar importance not on account of what America was, but because of what

she was to become ...So it is peculiarly incumbent on us here today to so act throughout our lives as to leave our children a heritage for which we will receive their blessings and not their curses.” ■ “We must remember that the Republic can only be kept pure by the individual purity of its members and that if it once becomes thoroughly corrupt it will surely cease to exist.” ■ “In our body politic each man is himself a constituent portion of the sovereign and; if the sovereign

is to continue in power he must continue to do right. … if you condone vice because the vicious man is smart, or if you in any other way cast your weight into the scales in favor of evil, you are just so far corrupting and making less valuable the birthright of your children.” ■ “All American citizens whether born here or elsewhere, whether of one creed or another, stand on the same footing; we welcome every honest immigrant, no matter from what country he comes, provided only that he leaves behind him his former nationality and remains neither Celt nor Saxon, neither Frenchman nor German, but becomes an American desirous of fulfilling in good faith the duties of American Citizenship.” ■ “When we thus rule ourselves we have the responsibilities of sovereigns not of subjects.” Thank you, Theodore Roosevelt, patriot, president, and cowboy, for those inspiring words. (Hal Hase is a retired psychologist who practiced in Bismarck for 35 years. Since retirement, he has resumed his hobby of writing after doing so “eons ago” for his college newspaper.)

A time for gratitude and faith in our principles I feel a very unusual sensation — if it is not indigestion, I think it must be gratitude. —Benjamin Disraeli The very wise Yuval Levin, editor of National Affairs, describes the differing dispositions of liberals and conservatives this way: Liberals are moved by outrage at what is wrong with their society; conservatives feel gratitude for what is right. “You need both,” Levin allows and generously reminded a conservative audience, “We should never forget that the people who oppose our various endeavors and argue for another way are well intentioned, too, even when they’re wrong, and that they’re not always wrong.” Well, OK, just 99 percent of the time (kidding). As we prepare to observe the 237th birthday of the greatest republic in world history, this conservative, true to

ened. The police do not provide basic security. Tourism, the largest source of foreign cash, has all but MONA dried up. Sectarian violence CHAREN has increased. A recent video, available on YouTube, showed a group of young men shouting “Christians! Get them!” and form, is moved to gratitude. then sexually assaulting Thank God I was born here, several defenseless women. and thus had the great Food prices are soaring. good fortune to inherit a Poverty — the truly hungry country designed by a prov- kind, not the relative depriidential collection of politi- vation of the First World — cal geniuses. is endemic. The poor eat Glancing around this little more than bread. roiling world Egypt’s economy is in the with its desworst depression since the perate millions 1930s, and its leadership is filling the utterly clueless about how streets of to improve matters. Egypt, Turkey The Muslim Brotherand Brazil, you hood may have provided reflect on just food and blankets to the how complex a poor as an outlawed party successful under Hosni Mubarak, but society is. Pop- as Egyptians are learning, ular sovereign- Islam doesn’t provide a ty is not roadmap for governing a remotely 21st-century state. enough to proThe people, unaccusvide stability, prosperity tomed to democracy or and justice. Suffering Egypt civic participation, are managed to oust a dictator doing the only thing they in 2011 and then hold an can — taking to the streets. election. But with the They have no tradition of a advent of Mohamed Morsi free press, an independent as president, Egypt’s judiciary or federalism to predicament has only wors- check and diffuse the

A glance around the world shows how complex a successful society is

power of the state. There are no town meetings, so they howl and march and shoot. Yet even if the desperate protesters now thronging the streets are successful in removing Morsi, such a victory is bound to be pyrrhic. The ejection, after just one year in office, of the first elected president will not improve Egypt’s reputation for stability and will perhaps even further depress tourism and foreign investment. Turkey and Brazil, too, are reminders of how easy it is, in most nations, for the people’s rights to be trampled and for the state to censor information. Is the Third World too remote? Consider then, in our gratitude tour, the nations of Western Europe. Portugal, deeply in debt and coping with unemployment of 18 percent, was paralyzed by a general strike last week. Trash piled up, buses and trains stopped running, and even journalists at the state news agency stopped reporting. Friends just back from Italy report that the discontent, which had until now been evident only in the provinces, has reached the capital. Italy’s economy has

been contracting for seven straight quarters. Or consider this headline from the Atlantic magazine: “Spain is Beyond Doomed.” Spanish unemployment is now 27.2 percent. How could such a thing happen? Bad government. Spain, like other socialist countries in Western Europe, has overregulated business to such a degree that it has made it impossible to fire workers. This has had the altogether foreseeable consequence of making Spanish employers highly reluctant to hire. France has a similar problem, along with a huge national debt — the result of spending money it was not collecting. Sounds familiar, doesn’t it? Yet we may not be going down the same rat hole. We have the layers of protection our founders designed to thwart the foolishness and cupidity of our leaders, and we have one thing more — the example of flailing Europe to remind us this July 4 to stay faithful to the principles of our founding. (Mona Charen’s syndicated column appears in the Tribune on Wednesdays.) ■ Bismarck Tribune

Wednesday, July 3, 2013 ■ Page 11A

Gas plant

Associated Press

Plant manager Dale Johnson said he’s pleased with the schedule and the effort by plant employees. “They put in a ton of extra hours and did a tremendous job. They were just amazing,” he said. Beside the plant’s nearly 700 employees, another 1,200 contract labor workers were involved in the black plant outage. Some will

remain into the fall, he said. The plant was expected to be back online June 28, but Johnson said some unforeseen problems in the gas purification equipment — a mid-stream apparatus in the plant’s giant chemistry set — caused a few days delay. Some of the highlights were the replacement of three, very large vessels, one of them 150 feet tall, and the

replacement of extremely heavy insulation inside a gas vessel that’s kept at minus100 degrees Fahrenheit. The major component was the clean cooling water project, which will now circulate clean water through heat exchangers and mean less fouling and scaling of pipes and equipment. “We feel pretty good about the quality and the quantity

Stephen Grady reads various notes left at the Granite Mountain Interagency Hotshot Crew fire station on Tuesday.

Not in it for the money

Search for answers

Killdeer and at a board meeting the night before meeting Reuter, they’d discussed the home’s critical need for more certified nurse assistants. Turns out, that’s exactly Reuter’s training and she’d already made contact with the nursing home. “I did not know that. That’s wonderful,” Don Hedger told her. It only got better, from his point of view. Reuter’s roommate is a new Dunn County sheriff’s deputy, who was off for a month training with his partner-to-be, the department’s K-9 drug dog. The dog will live with them in their ground-floor apartment. “I loved it before, but now I really love it,” Don Hedger said. Reuter said she’s looking forward to living in Killdeer, after living in Fargo. Thanks to the apartment project, the rent will be affordable. The apartment she and her roommate will occupy and another waiting for a North Dakota Highway Patrolman are set aside for essential personnel with subsidized rates. Because the complex is partly financed by the Bank of North Dakota’s interestbuydown mortgage programs, with participation by the Stark Development C o r p. a n d t h e c i t y o f Killdeer, half the units are in the “affordable” rent range, either at $726 a month, or $1,400 a month, depending on income and number of occupants.

ing weather. “If you don’t have those things in place, it’s not advisable to deploy a team in the first place, because you can’t guarantee their safety,” Burton said. The Hotshot team from Prescott entered the smoky wilderness over the weekend with backpacks, chainsaws and other heavy gear to remove brush and trees and deprive the flames of fuel. But the blaze grew from 200 acres to about 2,000 in a matter of hours as “the wind kicked up to 40 to 50 mph gusts and it blew east, south, west — every which way,” said Prescott City Councilman Len Scamardo. “What limited information we have was there was a gust of wind from the north that blew the fire back and trapped them,” Scamardo said. Dick Mangan, a retired U.S. Forest Service safety official and consultant, said it is too early to say if the crew or those managing the fire made mistakes. “The fact that they’re dead and that they had to deploy fire shelters tells us that something was seriously wrong,” Mangan said. But then again, he said, they may have been doing everything right, and “this just might have been a weather anomaly that nobody saw coming that happened too quickly to respond to.” He said the crew mem-

Continued from 1A bers might have taken too many risks because they were on familiar ground and were trying to protect a community they knew well. “When you’ve got especially structures and residences involved, and you’ve got local resources, there’s a fair amount of social and political pressure, some of it self-generated by the firefighters, who want to do a good job,” Mangan said. “They don’t want to see a community burn down. They want to get in there.” A team of fire officials drawn from across the country by Atlanta NIMO, or National Incident Management Organization, arrived in the area Tuesday to find out exactly what went wrong. They plan to make their way into the charred fire scene and issue a preliminary report in the coming days, said Mary Rasmussen, a spokeswoman for the Southwest Area Incident Management Team. With the investigation just beginning, it’s not clear what help water- or retardant-dropping aircraft could have provided for the doomed crew. One contractor, Neptune Aviation Services, had three aerial tankers making drops on the fire earlier in the day. But at the time the firefighters died, the planes had been grounded because of treacherous conditions, said chief executive Ronald Hooper.

Continued from 1A of all the work. It’s unfortunate that we were delayed in startup, but we’re making good progress,” Johnson said. He said after an intense black plant work schedule, most employees are now back to normal shifts in time for summer activities. (Reach Lauren Donovan at 701-220-5511 or

Continued from 1A


More housing in Killdeer will help ease a severe shortage in the community. The Prairie Gold Apartments are in the final finishing stages and it’s expected that because many of the units are in the affordable range, it’ll fill up pretty quickly. Another 10 units will be rented at the current market rate of $2,000 a month and rents will be stable for three years. Don Hedger said the rent limitations mean it will take a long time to pay off the loans, much less turn a profit, but that wasn’t the point. “This is not a moneymaker. We went into it to have housing for our employees, though we do have to rent first-come, first-served, but we are one of the few companies that would do that,” he said. The expensive and helpful gesture for Killdeer is an important one for the

Hedgers, but it’s not the first. A year ago, the couple dedicated space in a small strip mall on main street, paying property taxes and utilities for a day care after learning that several company employees were going to have to quit because of a day care crisis in town. The Hedgers’ efforts help sustain and maintain their 100 employees in Killdeer. “But it also helps the nursing home, the grocery store, the convenience store, the bars, whatever,” Don Hedger said. Don and Patricia Hedger (Reach Lauren Donovan at 701-220-5511 or lau- are seen near their new apartment complex.

U.S. global surveillance edge Continued from 1A to telecom research firm TeleGeography — which allows it to act as a global postmaster, complete with the ability to peek at a big chunk of the world’s messages in transit. “The sheer power of the U.S. infrastructure is that quite often data would be routed though the U.S. even if it didn’t make geographical s e n s e,” Jo s s Wr i g h t , a researcher with the Oxford Internet Institute, said in a telephone interview. “The current status quo is a huge benefit to the U.S.” The status quo is particularly favorable to America because online spying drills into people’s private everyday lives in a way that other, more traditional forms of espionage can’t match. So countries like Italy, where a culture of rampant wiretapping means that authorities regularly eavesdrop on private conversations, can’t match the level of detail drawn from Internet searches or email traffic analysis. Although the details of how the NSA’s PRISM program draws its data from these firms remain shrouded i n s e c re c y, d o c u m e n t s leaked by spy agency systems analyst Edward Snowden to the Guardian and The Washington Post newspapers said its inside track with U.S. tech firms afforded “one of the most valuable, unique, and productive” avenues for intelligence-gathering. How much cooperation America’s Internet giants are giving the government in this inside track relationship is a key unanswered question. Whatever the case, the pool of information in American hands is vast. Redmond, Washington-based Microsoft Corp.’s popular Internet Explorer accounts for between a quarter and half of all browsers, according to various estimates.

SNOWDEN’S FATHER PRAISES SON IN OPEN LETTER McLEAN, Va. (AP) — The father of NSA leaker Edward Snowden, frustrated by his inability to reach out directly to his son, on Tuesday wrote him an open letter, extolling him for “summoning the American people to confront the growing danger of tyranny.” The letter was written jointly by Lon Snowden and his lawyer, Bruce Fein. It comes a day after Edward Snowden issued a statement through WikiLeaks ripping the Obama administration for leaving him “stateless” and revoking his passport. Snowden is in Russia and has been seeking asylum in multiple countries. Mountain View, Californiabased Google Inc. carries two-thirds of the world’s online search traffic, analysts say. Menlo Park, Californiabased Facebook Inc. has some 900 million users — a figure that accounts for a third of the world’s estimated 2.7 billion Internet-goers. Electronic eavesdropping is, of course, far from an exclusively American pursuit. Many other nations pry further and with less oversight. China and Russia have long hosted intrusive surveillance regimes. Russia’s “SORM,” the Russian-language acronym for System for Operational-Investigative Activities, allows government officials to directly access nearly every Internet service provider in the country. Initially set up to allow the FSB, the successor organization to the KGB, unfettered access to Russia’s Internet traffic, the scope of SORM has grown dramatically since Vladimir Putin took power in 2000 and now allows a wide range law enforcement agencies to

Snowden’s father has expressed concern that WikiLeaks supporters who have been helping his son seek asylum may not have his best interests at heart. The father has said he’d like his son to be able to return to the U.S. under the right circumstances. Wikileaks is an anti-secrecy website that has published several documents deemed classified by governments. In the letter, Fein and the father tell Snowden that “(w)hat you have done and are doing has awakened congressional oversight of the intelligence community from deep slumber” and “forced onto the national agenda the monitor Russians’ messages. In China, surveillance is “pervasive, extensive, but perhaps not as high-tech” as in the United States, said Andrew Lih, a professor of journalism at American University in Washington. He said major Internet players such as microblogging service Sina, chat service QQ, or Chinese search giant Baidu were required to have staff — perhaps as many as several hundred people — specially tasked with carrying out the state’s bidding, from surveillance to censorship. What sets America apart is that it sits at the center of gravity for much of world’s social media, communications, and online storage. Americans’ “position in the network, the range of services that they offer globally, the size of their infrastructure, and the amount of bandwidth means that the U.S. is in a very privileged position to surveil internationally,” said Wright. “That’s particularly true when you’re talking about cloud services such as Gmail” — which had

question of Whether the American people prefer the right to be left alone from government snooping absent probable cause. ... You are a modern day Paul Revere: summoning the American people to confront the growing danger of tyranny and one branch government.” On Friday, Lon Snowden said that his son had technically broken the law but was not a traitor and was motivated by legitimate concerns about the programs. He also expressed frustration that WikiLeaks may not be giving his son the best advice. WikiLeaks has been helping Snowden apply for asylum. 425 million active users as of last year. Many are trying to beat America’s tech dominance by demanding that U.S. companies open local branches — something the Turkish government recently asked of San Franciscobased Twitter Inc., for example — or by banning them altogether. Santa Clara, California-based WhatsApp, for example, may soon be prohibited in Saudi Arabia. Governments are also racing to capture traffic as it bounces back and forth from California, importing bulk surveillance devices, loosening spy laws, and installing centralized monitoring centers to offer officials a onestop shop for intercepted data. “Eventually, it won’t just be Big Brother,” said Richard J. Aldrich, the author of a book about Britain’s GCHQ eavesdropping agency. “There will be hundreds of little brothers.” But the siblings have a lot of catching up to do if they want to match surveillance powers of the United States.


like France and Germany, which have both complained bitterly about the EU reports. But European spying efforts haven’t been exposed the way American exploits have recently with the explosive release of secret documents by Snowden, the former U.S. intelligence systems analyst. The latest round came Sunday in Germany’s Der Spiegel’s magazine, which reported that the NSA bugged the EU’s diplomatic offices in Washington and infiltrated its computer network. The magazine said the NSA took similar measures to listen in on the EU’s mission to the United Nations in New York, and also used its secure facilities at NATO headquarters in Brussels to dial into telephone maintenance systems that would have allowed it to intercept senior EU officials’ calls and Internet traffic. A Guardian newspaper article Sunday also alleged NSA surveillance of the EU offices, citing classified documents provided by Snowden. The Guardian said one document lists 38 NSA “targets,” including embassies and missions of U.S. allies like France, Italy, Greece, Japan, Mexico, South Korea, India and Turkey. U.S. Secretary of State John Kerry explained the spying as routine. “I will say that every country in the world that is engaged in international affairs with national security undertakes lots of activities to protect its national security and all kinds of information contributes to that,” Kerry said. French and German officials called the behavior “unacceptable,” and German government spokesman Steffen Seibert flatly denied that his country spies

on allies. “It’s not the policy of the German government to eavesdrop on friendly states in their embassies,” Seibert said. “That should be obvious.” Not quite, according to the two former intelligence officials. The German government did put severe restrictions on its intelligence services, especially on the domestic intelligence branch, after the fall of the Berlin Wall and the unification of East Germany with West. It was a conscious rejection of the rampant spying by the East-German-era Ministry for State Security, known by its abbreviation “Stasi,” which turned even family members into snitches spying on each other for expressing anti-government views. “The intelligence services in France and Germany and across Europe are guffawing into their respective national drinks today, at the ‘shock’ that international meetings are a target for U.S. spies,” said former intelligence official Joel Brenner, who served in senior roles at the Director of National Intelligence and other agencies. “And if anyone thinks the Europeans don’t do it too, they’re nuts,” he added. But that doesn’t mean the Germans apply the same measures to foreigners, including Americans, explained the two former senior intelligence officials, because intelligence activity was often detected by classified means or by covert U.S. agents. German intelligence tracks both U.S. diplomats and highlevel U.S. military and counterterrorist officials on German soil, in part to make sure the Americans aren’t overstepping their bounds, one of the officials said.

WEDNESDAY, JULY 3, 2013 No trial date set in drug trafficking case

Man sentenced in Montana shooting hoax




A parent’s guide to taking risks When my kids were little, on the Fourth of July I was the mom nervously clutching a fire extinguisher, cringing every time one of them would light a firecracker with his or her little punk.


Every year, I feared I would be picking up fingers to rush to the emergency room to have sewn back on, or that someone for sure would lose an eye. As a parent, you discover that it’s possible, by sheer naked imposition of authority, to prevent your kids from doing something that you fear will hurt them. If you want to endure tears and begging, you can lock them in the house while all their friends are out in the street lighting fireworks. Or you issue a blizzard of exhaustive warnings and allow them to dip their toe into it with as much safety as possible. Being a parent means being forced to navigate situations in which you assess the possibility of their getting hurt versus the possibility of turning them into pale, safe houseplants. If things go right, you are grateful that they had the experience of having fun that involved some risk. If things go wrong, you wish to God you had encased them in bubble wrap and kept them locked up. When you make a decision, you never know until after the fact if it will turn out well or badly. And when it’s something like fireworks, which are not necessary to life but create memorable Fourth of Julys they will remember as a highlight of their childhoods, you have another layer of decision-making to undergo. It’s not a need, but it’s fun, and it carries some risk. Weigh that and decide. How tight to hold them? How much to let go? How much risk are you willing to tolerate for the sake of turning out, hopefully, independent, capable human beings? The hardest thing is, you aren’t risking yourself, you are risking them. And of course, you are risking yourself, because what happens to them happens in a very real way to you. Except if they do get hurt, they live with the scars and you live with the guilt. Balancing risky freedom with stultifying overprotection is one of a parent’s hardest challenges. You become expert in the art of the deal. No, you can’t play in the street, but we’ll set up the sprinkler in the back yard. You will fall down while learning to ride your bike, so here’s a nice helmet to wear. I know you’re bored and restless, but you can’t take off your seat belt. Soon we’ll take a break so you can get out and run around. But eventually, they will want to drive a car. Date. Leave home. You will have to suck it up and let them. And when that happens, you want them to have built up some navigational competence of their own. The only way they can do that is with trial runs, small freedoms along the way. Step by step. learning to assess risk and reward the way you’ve had to do with them. The first time you send them off to college is not so different from when you send them off to kindergarten. Just a different scale, that’s all. Watching them head off to a place where you can’t run interference for them is a scary parental moment. But you have to do it. They might be scared, too. But overcoming fears is what people must learn to do. There’s risk in doing. There’s also a risk in not doing — the risk of a stunted life. (Reach Karen Herzog at 701250-8267 or


Discontent 10 want drug cases dropped By JENNY MICHAEL Bismarck Tribune Attorneys for 10 people accused of selling illegal synthetic drugs out of Discontent in downtown Bismarck filed a flurry of motions ahead of a Monday deadline, including motions to dismiss the cases against them. Law enforcement officers began investigating substances being sold at Discontent, 514 E. Main Ave., in January 2012 after seizing packages of synthetic substances in numerous cases, some of which involved medical emer-

gencies brought on by the use of the substances that had been purchased at the store. O f f i c e r s i n Ju n e s e i ze d 10.6 pounds of synthetic drugs, some of which were found to be illegal, from the store. The 10 defendants, including the store owner, manager and eight employees, have pleaded not guilty to all charges. Surrogate Judge Benny Graff had set a July 1 deadline for motions in the case. Prosecutors now will have a chance to answer the litany of defense motions that have been

filed in recent days. A motion hearing has been scheduled for Aug. 22. Several of the motions ask Graff to dismiss the cases. The store owner, Thomas Teply, filed a motion to dismiss the charges against him, saying prosecutors used terminology other than what is required by state law in complaints. All 10 defendants want cases dismissed because of selective prosecution and abuse of process; they argue law enforcement officials are aware of other retailers Continued on 6B

‘The Virginian’ comes to town By CARLY CRANE Bismarck Tribune Wit and wisdom intact, James Drury of the well-loved 1960s Western television series “The Virginian” will spend the Fourth of July in Mandan. The series revolved around Drury’s character and the show’s namesake, the tough and mysterious foreman of Shiloh Ranch known only as the Virginian. Drury stayed with the show for its entire nine-season run from 1962-1971. He says his “ability and propensity for Westerns just came together with serendipity.” He played a few small roles in Western shows like “Rawhide,” “Gunsmoke,” “The Lawman” and “The Gang” — of which he is particularly proud — before landing a contract with Universal Studios and a leading role in “The Virginian.” Drury said he was told that he had been cast as the Virginian on a Friday night, and that he and his cast members had the weekend to prepare to film Monday morning. “Nobody told us it couldn’t be done, so we did it anyway,” he said. Scott and Roma Newton, the owners of Meriwether Trade & Gift Shop in Mandan, are longtime fans of “The Virginian” and they contacted Drury earlier this year, hopeful that he could visit North Dakota for the Fourth of July. The actor was more than happy to attend Mandan’s Independence Day celebrations. Spending the Fourth in a “small, patriotic town like Mandan ... is like apple pie a n d i c e c r e a m ,” h e said.“It’s a real American experience.” Drury, who is not fond of airport security, chooses to drive when he trav-


Veteran actor James Drury, best known for his portrayal of The Virginian in the television series of the same name from 1962-71, greets Cheryl Kruger of Bismarck and her son, Reily, 3, while signing autographs at Meriwether Trade and Gift Shop on Tuesday morning in Mandan. els the country making appearances. The 13-hour trek from his home in Houston to Mandan to see his fans was no exception. Fresh from the road, Drury made his first appearance in Mandan on Monday evening at the Eagles. Around

200 people attended the event, and Drury was n a m e d a n h o n o ra r y member of the North Dakota Cowboy Hall of Fame. He will be at Meriwether Trade & Gift Shop on Main Street in Mandan from 11 a.m. to noon today, and then from 2 to

4 p.m. at Art in the Park for autographs, which are $20. Drur y also will attend the Mandan Rodeo on tonight, and he will be in the Mandan Independence Day Parade. Drury, who says he has been on horses since he Continued on 6B

Hoeven critical of ‘regulatory regime’ By NICK SMITH Bismarck Tribune Republican Sen. John Hoeven said Tuesday a climate change proposal outlined by President Barack Obama isn’t feasible and would hurt both industry and consumers. Hoeven discussed what he called shortcomings with the president’s proposal in Bismarck during an energy meeting with industry officials. The president’s proposal, announced last week, calls for reductions in carbon emissions from coal-fired power plants and an increase in renewable energy projects on public land. Obama also said the State Department would not sign off on the controversial Keystone XL pipeline project if it had any significant impact on carbon emissions. “He proposed a whole new regulatory regime,” Hoeven said. Obama’s plan would “create more regulation to energy production,” Hoeven said. T h e p ro p o s e d Ke y s t o n e pipeline would stretch from the Canadian province of Alberta to the Gulf Coast. Of the total pipeline capacity of 830,000 barrels of oil per day, 100,000 barrels per day has been promised to to Bakken crude. The majority of the oil traveling through the pipeline would be Ca n a di a n o i l f ro m th e Athabasca Oil Sands in Alberta. The proposed 1,700-mile pipeline has been under review for more than four years. Review is required because it crosses an international border. Hoeven said the proposed regulations would require coal-fired plants to meet emissions standards for natural gas plants. He said that would make it unfeasible for companies to get approval for new plants. In addition, Hoeven said, the president’s proposal could increase energy prices substantially. “All these things affect families and businesses,” Hoeven said. Andrew Serri, chief executive officer of Basin Electric, said the proposed regulations create a form of “paralysis” for companies making decisions on new facilities and upgrades. He said a national energy policy needs to include all forms of energy, both traditional and renewables. “We can’t throw any one technology under the bus,” Serri said. Minnkota Power Cooperative’s CEO Mac McLennan said companies like his and Serri’s deal with projects that are measured in years to plan and complete. McLennan said large-scale projects cost hundreds of millions of dollars. New regulations make investments in new facilities increasingly difficult, officials said. Continued on 6B

New Sanford children’s clinic to open Monday By HANNAH JOHNSON Bismarck Tribune Sanford Health’s new children’s clinic in north Bismarck will begin taking patients next week. Four pediatricians, a psychologist and a pediatric nurse practitioner will be working at the new clinic, along with nurses and other staff. The clinic, on Interstate Avenue west of Washington Street, is castle-themed and features Meddy Bear — a popular mascot that originated with Medcenter One — in various landscapes on the walls. The decor is meant to put kids at ease and be

“more in tune with children’s own dreams and aspirations,” said Dr. Parag Kumar, one of the pediatricians moving to the clinic. The physicians moving to the clinic — Kumar, Dr. Katherine Klein, Dr. Sara Reinke and Dr. Melissa Seibet — were involved with the clinic plans from the beginning. Kumar said they concentrated on accessibility and availability. There is more parking available for patients and more options for appointments. Every day, each doctor will leave a few slots open to allow for same-day appointment needs. The clinic also is ventur-

ing into self-registration, allowing parents to register on an iPad or computer when they arrive, or even registering at home before going to the clinic. The approach for the clinic is more holistic, Kumar said. The addition of a psychologist will help address a wider range of the issues kids could be dealing with right in the clinic. Each doctor will likely see an average of 20 to 25 patients per day, Kumar said. The clinic will be open 8 a.m.-5 p.m. Mond a y t h r o u g h F r i d a y, TOM STROMME/Tribune although the doctors are c o n s i d e r i n g a d d i n g Dr. Sara Reinke, left, and Dr. Parag Kumar are pediatricians who will be at the new Sanford evening hours eventually. Children’s North Clinic in Bismarck. Continued on 6B

Page 2B ■ Wednesday, July 3, 2013


Body thought to be drowning victim

Bismarck Tribune ■

Trash changes on July 4


The body of a man thought to have drowned June 22 on Lake Sakakawea was recovered Saturday night. Mountrail County Sheriff Ken Halvorson, in a statement, said a citizen reported finding the body floating in the Missouri River. The body had been brought to the Pouch Point boat ramp southeast of New Town. The body was found in the same general location where a Sidney, Mont., man was presumed to have drown June 22. That area was Skunk Creek Bay, roughly five miles south of the Pouch Point boat ramp. Authorities have not released the name of the man and the body has been transported to the state forensic examiner’s office for an autopsy and positive identification. Initial air and water searches were unsuccessful in locating the man after he was reported missing. Game and Fish Department officials said the area where the man went into the water is known for having huge boulders on the lake bottom and a sharp dropoff with water depths going from 7 feet to 30 feet and deeper. — Brian Gehring

State senator faces alcohol charges PARK RIVER (AP) — A state senator from northeastern North Dakota said he’s contemplating his political future after a second alcohol-related arrest. “I haven’t thought things through yet,” Joe Miller, R-Park River, told The Associated Press on Tuesday. “I’ll make a decision in about a week.” Miller, 30, was charged June 25 with speeding, having an open container of alcohol and being in actual physical control of a motor vehicle while over the legal blood-alcohol limit of 0.08. Miller, a farmer, said he was returning from a banquet when he was stopped by a Walsh County Sheriff’s Department deputy at about 12:30 a.m. Miller called his actions “foolish.” He faces up to 30 days in jail and a $1,000 fine. Miller also was charged with drunken driving in 2007 but pleaded guilty to a lesser charge of reckless driving and having an open container. He was given a suspended 20-day jail sentence and fined $500. Miller, who has been in the Senate since 2009, supported legislation this year aimed at strengthening penalties for drunken driving in North Dakota. The new law requires mandatory participation in the so-called 24/7 sobriety program for repeat offenders. A second DUI arrest requires a minimum sentence of 10 days in jail.

Morton to look at annexation issue The Morton County Commission will hold a special meeting at 3 p.m. Friday at the Morton County Courthouse to discuss Mandan’s proposed annexation of 1,000 acres, north of the Mandan Middle School. “We have had a number of residents from there contact us who are concerned and don’t want the annexation,” said Bruce Strinden, the commission chairman. “We may send a letter to the city of Mandan — whether that be to oppose or recommend it.” Strinden said the deadline for protesting the annexation is 4:30 p.m. Monday and the county commission’s next regular meeting is not until next Tuesday. “If we were to protest the annexation, we’d have to do it by Monday,” Strinden said. A public hearing about the annexation will be held July 16 at Mandan City Hall before the Mandan City Commission. — LeAnn Eckroth

Mandan district approved for loan The Mandan School District has been approved for a Bank of North Dakota school construction loan for the Red Trail Elementary School. The Mandan School Board reviewed the loan during Monday night’s board meeting. The loan, which will total more than $11 million, will be finalized by Aug. 1. It will cover 90 percent of the school’s cost and the balance will be made by selling bonds, according to Superintendent Mike Bitz. The board nominated members Tim Rector and Donna Fishbeck to remain as board chairman and vice chairman, respectively. The next board meeting is July 15. — Hannah Johnson

Airman rescues 3 from Mo. River GREAT FALLS, Mont. (AP) — A 21-year-old airman from Malmstrom Air Force Base put his CPR training to good use just hours after taking the class, rescuing a man who had been trying to pull two females from the Missouri River. Jake Bush was fishing on Monday near Ulm, south of Great Falls, when he saw three people struggling in the river. One was the 22-year-old man who had tried to rescue the 14-year-old girl and 18-year-old woman. All were in distress in the river, the Cascade County sheriff’s office said. Bush pulled the two females out of the water first, then went back and got the man, who was underwater. “It took everything I had to get out there,” Bush said. Bush performed CPR on the man until emergency crews arrived. The man remained hospitalized Tuesday. The sheriff’s office said his condition was unknown. “It was by the grace of God I had that training,” Bush said.

Grants available to for child care The North Dakota Department of Commerce started accepting applications for child care grants Monday. The goal of the grants is to increase child care availability in the state. The deadline to apply is Aug. 30. Grants can be used for purchasing real estate, furniture, fixtures and equipment. For more information, go to www.communityservices. — Hannah Johnson

Associated Press

STORM PILEUP: A logjam of trees downed by recent high winds and floodwaters is piled up under the Wabasha Bridge in St. Paul, Minn., on Tuesday, blocking boats into their slips at the St. Paul Yacht Club.

No trial date in trafficking case By JENNY MICHAEL Bismarck Tribune No trial date has been set for the 22 people indicted for allegedly conspiring to distribute methamphetamine and heroin on Fort Berthold Reservation. The indictment in the case was filed March 26 but was not unsealed until Monday. The arrests of the 22 defendants in the case, dubbed “Operation Winter’s End,” ranged from the time the indictment was filed until last week. All 22 defendants face identical charges of conspiracy to distribute and possess with intent to distribute methamphetamine and conspiracy to distribute and possess with intent to distribute heroin.

Ho ra t i o L o p e z , a l s o known as “Happy,” 33, of Wasco, Calif., Oscar Lopez, 28 of Wasco, Calif., and Michael Jason Smith, 32 of Evergreen, Colo., were the only people indicted who live outside North Dakota. The North Dakota residents indicted were Nathan “Nate” David McKenzie, 33, of Trenton, Jaelyn Faith Crows Breast, 21, of New Town, Cassie Lynn Packineau, 22, of New Town, Donald T. Rasmussen, 26, of New Town, Kealoha Asaga Aulaumea, also known as “Sunga,” 21, of New Town, Bonita June Casarez, 29, of New Town, LaToya Christine Lone Bear, 31, of Mandaree, Guy Curtis Slates, 58, of New Town, Ashly June White, 27, of New Town, Elizabeth Ann Rodriguez, also known as

Elizabeth Lockwood or Liz Rodriguez, 27, of New Town, Sean Ray Conklin, 35, of New Town, Connie Rae Azure, 38, of New Town, Tomas David Hale, 20, of New Town, Gary Ray Foote Jr., also known as “Bear,” 20, of New Town, Hailey Jo Deane, also known as Hailey Baker, 25, of New Town, Avis Gean Finley, 47, of New Town, Justin Lloyd Price, 24, of New Town, Akaka Katrina Aulaumea, 24, of New Town, and Megan Darlen Overlie, 21, of Minot. According to court documents, some of the defendants were released on their promises to appear pending trial and had to submit to drug testing. Several have been returned to jail after testing positive for prescription drugs and street drugs.

Statistics show N.D. job strength FARGO (AP) — Statistics are showing North Dakota’s superiority over Minnesota when it comes to job creation — something at the heart of a controversial billboard erected on the two states’ border and later moved for unclear reasons. The total number of jobs in North Dakota grew nearly 34 percent from December 2002 to December 2012, according to the North Dakota Labor Market Information Center. Minnesota saw only about 3 percent growth, according to the Minnesota Department of Employment and Economic Development. North Dakota’s Cass County, home to Fargo, saw a nearly 28 percent increase in total jobs during that time span. Minnesota’s Clay

County, home to Moorhead, saw 7 percent growth. “I think we’re starting to see through these types of numbers what state policy does to us right along the border,” Moorhead Mayor Mark Voxland said. “I think it also shows the strengthening of North Dakota economy with the oil. It’s just a little more desirable, I think.” The Greater North Dakota Chamber in mid-May tried to capitalize on the oil boom and also on what many officials say is a better tax climate than Minnesota. The group put up a bright yellow billboard along Interstate 94 in Moorhead, which neighbors Fargo, that reads “North Dakota. Open for Business.” It angered some officials on

both sides of the border who thought it too confrontational, including Moorhead Councilman Mark Hintermeyer and Craig Whitney, president and CEO of the FargoMo o r h e a d - We s t Fa rg o Chamber. The billboard has since been moved down the interstate in Minnesota to a spot near Fergus Falls. The North Dakota Chamber said the move was planned and had nothing to do with the bad reception the sign received in Fargo-Moorhead. Jon Godfread, the group’s vice president for government affairs, said the backlash the sign received locally actually helped by attracting media attention, making the investment “that much better.”

Bismarck city offices, the landfill, the household hazardous waste and electronic Recycling Center will be closed and there will be no garbage collection on Thursday because of the Independence Day holiday. Garbage collection changes due to the holiday are: Thursday’s garbage will be collected on Friday; Friday will be collected on Monday. All other routes will be collected as normally scheduled. Landfill hours are: Closed Thursday; 8 a.m. to 6 p.m. Monday through Friday and 8 a.m. to 4 p.m. Saturday and closed Sunday. The schedule for the household hazardous waste and electronic recycling center: Closed on Thursday; 9 a.m. to 2 p.m. Tuesdays and Thursdays; 9 a.m. to 2 p.m. the first and third Saturday of each month and closed on holidays. The Gateway Mall recycling trailer site has been relocated to the east side of the Kmart Store. For more information visit

N.D. tops in housing growth With growth throughout North Dakota, the state is leading the nation in the rate of construction of new housing units. A U.S. Census Bureau estimate released Tuesday reveals North Dakota housing growth leads the nation with a growth rate of 2.3 percent. Nationally the rate averaged 0.3 percent. Statewide, nearly 7,400 new housing units came online last year. North Dakota is home to the top two counties in the nation in housing growth. Williams County was ranked first with a 13.9 percent growth rate in 2012. The county had 1,525 new units. Wa r d C o u n t y w a s ranked second. It saw 1,318 new units come online, a growth rate of 4.8 percent. Six other North Dakota counties ranked in the Top 100 counties nationally: Burleigh, Cass, Grand Forks, Morton, Stark and Ramsey. — Nick Smith

Ousted Spirit Lake Nation leader vows to fight FORT TOTTEN (AP) — The Spirit Lake Nation has a new leader, but the tribe’s ousted chairman says he will fight to get his job back. Tribal members on Monday voted 284-145 to recall chairman Roger Yankton Sr., in a vote prompted by recall petitions accusing him of corruption, intimidation and ineffective leadership. Leander “Russ” McDonald, vice president for academic affairs at Candeska Cikana Community College in Fort Totten, was sworn in

as the new chairman, beating out two others including former chairman Phillip Longie Sr. McDonald said he will resign his college post, and that he will represent himself “and the Spirit Lake Tribe with dignity and respect,” following the tribal constitution. “The first thing about today is the people had their voice,” McDonald said after the vote held at a local school and overseen by 15 Bureau of Indian Affairs

police officers — some of whom were brought in from other jurisdictions to help with security. “What the people said here today is that we need to follow our laws,” McDonald said. “We need to make changes, but you don’t change laws on your own to fit what you’re doing.” Yankton said he still views himself as the chairman and that he will go to tribal court to challenge the validity of the recall petitions. “These are things I have

to question,” he said. The tribe has gone through years of upheaval, particularly with its child protection system. The federal Bureau of Indian Affairs took over that system last October after criticism that it was failing to protect vulnerable children on the reservation. The criticism began to mount after the May 2011 slaying of a 6-year-old boy and his 9-year-old sister, who authorities said had been sexually assaulted.

Driving under the influence: William R. Lynk, 26, 300 Ninth Ave. S.W., Mandan, $250, 10 days suspended for one year.

suspended for one year. False reports to law enforcement or other security officials: Christopher M. Ridley, 19, 1010 First St. S.E. Lot 19, Mandan, 60 days, 57 days suspended for one year, also minor in possession or consumption: 10 days suspended for one year, 20 hours community service.

NUBS OF THE NEWS Son, Jana and Randy ed, Fort Yates, $250, 10 days R a k o w s k i , B i s m a r c k , suspended for one year. Prohibited acts with conDaughter, Jacob and 12:20 a.m., July 1. trolled substances: Douglas Amber Fortney, Mandan, J. Myers, 27, 204 Second Ave. COURTS 11:16 a.m., June 30. S.W., Mandan, one year, 305 Son, Trent and Tiffany (Cases closed from days suspended for one year, S c h w a h n , B i s m a r c k , June 7 to June 21) also possession of drug para12:32 p.m., June 30. phernalia: one year, 305 days Morton County Daughter, Ryan and suspended for one year, jail Rachel Bucholz, Bismarck, Judge Sonna Anderson time served concurrently, Reckless driving: Aaron J. electronic monitoring. 9:54 p.m., June 30. S o n , W e s t o n a n d Eisenbeis, 26, Fargo, 10 days Drove or in actual physiBrooke Wiedrich, Mandan, suspended for one year. cal control: Michael J. Schmid, 61, 423 S. 11th St., 10:35 p.m., June 30. Judge David Reich Daughter, Josh and CrysDriving under the influ- $250 and 30 days, 26 days t a l A s k v i g , B i s m a r c k , ence: Shannon L. Gerhardt, suspended for 18 months, 35, Flasher, $500, 30 days also driving under suspen7:40 a.m., June 1. suspended for one year. sion-alcohol related (second Marvel J. Rowan, no age list- offense): 30 days, 26 days Sanford Health

BIRTHS St. Alexius Medical Center

suspended for 18 months, jail time served concurrently. Assault: Daniel Boone, 42, Eastpoint, Fla., one year, 351 days suspended for 18 months, also disorderly conduct: 30 days, 16 days suspended for 18 months, jail time served concurrently. D i s o rd e r l y c o n d u c t : Rhonda L. Hanneman, 44, 1535 N. 12th St. No. 9, three days. Simple assault: Eric W. Wild, 34, 705 Fifth Ave. N.W. No. 2, Mandan, one year, 364 days suspended for two years.

Judge Thomas Schneider

Judge Gail Hagerty Driving under suspension: Kyle N. Kimbrough, 26, 701 E. Sweet Ave., $100, 10 days suspended for one year. No liability insurance: Irene M. Messer, 47, 6319 E. Main Ave. Apt. 2, $150, 30 days suspended for one year. Possession of drug parap h e r n a l i a : Ke n n e t h R . Daniels, 46, 4001 Lockport St. No. 303, 60 days, 58 days

Judge Cynthia Feland Driving under suspension (fourth offense): Emeka V. Nrikwamndu, 25, 2500 Centennial Park, $350, one year suspended for two years.

Advice ■ Bismarck Tribune

Wednesday, July 3, 2013 ■ Page 3B

Friend’s withdrawal cause for concern Dear Annie: I’ve been friends with “Jane” and “Ca r o l” s i n c e c o l l e g e. Unfortunately, since her mom died well over a d e c a d e a g o, Ja n e h a s become a hermit. She is distant, and whenever we make plans, she makes an excuse at the very last minute to cancel on us. We’re frustrated. While I can sympathize with her terrible loss, I feel she needs to move on and start living again. She can’t hide in her room forever. Carol and I are not sure how to approach this. We want to be sensitive to Jane’s feelings but at the same time get her to realize that she has friends and family who love her and want to spend time with her. What should w e d o ? — Fr u s t r a t e d Friends Dear Friends: If Jane has been so severely depressed about her mother’s death for more than a decade, she needs professional help.


She is stuck. Tell her you are worried about her, and suggest she look into counseling to help her get her life back on track. She also can find a Motherless Daughters support group through

Carrying a load Dear Annie: After 56 years of marriage, our father passed away and left my mother alone for the first time in her life. Four years after Dad died, Mom suffered a bout of meningitis. While she has recovered completely, she is convinced that she is bedridden. I moved back home to take care of her because no


believe all people are equal regardless of their station in life, and you treat everyone the same. SCORPIO (Oct. 24-Nov. 21). A long day feels longer when it seems that all you do goes unrecognized or unappreciated. Don’t be afraid to speak up for yourself when the sun goes down and gently remind others of the hard work you put in. SAGITTARIUS (Nov. 22Dec. 21). It’s hard to say what you value more now: time alone or time with loved ones. Both feel in short supply, as too much of your life seems to be devoted to other responsibilities. But today’s fun changes that. CAPRICORN (Dec. 22Jan. 19). A floating feeling dominates your consciousness today. The present seems everlasting when you’re fully in it, but one thought later, and it seems like something you can’t possibly hold on to. AQUARIUS ( Jan. 20Feb. 18). Distance might m a k e t h e h e a r t g r ow fonder, but silence only hardens it. An opportunity to patch things up with a loved one who’s been long out of touch should be seized at once. PISCES (Feb. 19-March 20). You’ll root for the underdog. You see how sometimes there are too many factors beyond a person’s control acting against their achievement. Your assistance and cheerleading will help give someone a fair shot.

By DR. ANTHONY KOMAROFF DEAR DOCTOR K: I’m a cancer survivor. Should I be following special guidelines for diet and exercise? DEAR READER: Advances in cancer treatment and earlier detection are allowing more people to live longer after a cancer diagnosis. To d a y, m o r e t h a n 12 million Americans are cancer sur vivors. And many of them look to diet and exercise to help prevent cancer recurrence, live longer or just feel better. Recently, the American Cancer Society reviewed and summarized the scientific evidence about the role of diet and exercise for cancer survivors. It found that the same things that prevent cancer from developing in the first place also help keep it from coming back. The ACS published its findings in a report called “Nutrition and Physical Activity Guidelines for Cancer Survivors.” The ACS found that to reduce the chance of cancer returning and increase the chance of surviving, cancer-free, after a cancer diagnosis, survivors should: ■ Achieve and maintain a healthy weight; ■ Get enough physical activity (at least 150 minutes per week); ■ Eat a healthy diet that emphasizes vegetables, fruits and whole grains; The ACS also provided specific advice for survivors of a variety of major cancers. I’ve put a summary of the guidelines on my webs i t e , w w w. A s k D o c t o r The ACS also advised:

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my life is over. — Tired and Miserable Dear Tired: You are kind, compassionate and devoted. But you don’t need to wear yourself out for your mother. That does neither of you any good. Of course, your siblings should step up, but they are not going to do it, so handle this as if you were an only child. Your mother could benefit from day care programs, and you need respite care. Contact t h e E l d e rc a re L o c a t o r (, AARP (, the Family Caregiver Alliance ( and the Alzheimer’s Association ( for information and help.

The legal process Dear Annie: “Trouble in Hubbard” is the executor of her mother’s estate. She is concerned that one grandson has borrowed a great deal of money, and she wants to deduct that

amount from his inheritance after Grandma dies. As an executor of an estate (or trustee of a trust), “Trouble” has no choice but to divide and distribute Grandma’s will or trust the way it’s written upon her death. Since debts owed Grandma prior to her death are legitimate assets of the estate, this would require adjusting a beneficiary’s share of distributions. To do otherwise opens the executor or trustee to lawsuits from the other beneficiaries. If it contributes to family strife, “Trouble” should resign in favor of appointing a bank or licensed trust company as executor. — Kailua, Hawaii (Annie’s Mailbox is written by Kathy Mitchell and Marcy Sugar, longtime editors of the Ann Landers column. Email questions to t or write to Annie’s Mailbox, P.O. Box 118190, Chicago, Ill. 60611.)

Cancer and healthy living



ARIES (March 21-April 19). When the past starts to feel closer than it actually is and memories seem to be holding you back, avoid the side view mirror and step on the gas. TAURUS (April 20-May 20). Recent heartaches and emotional double-vision have been a shock to your system, and now you’re trying to ram your way through. Instead, slow down, take a deep breath, rest and regenerate. GEMINI (May 21-June 21). Did you choose this life, or did it choose you? Either way, you see it as your responsibility and take as much control of it as you possibly can. You’ll make an adjustment tonight that will help you create what you want. CANCER (June 22-July 22). A mysterious person seen from afar or engaged only by chance isn’t at all mysterious once you get to know him or her. You might be that mysterious person to someone else, as well. LEO (July 23-Aug. 22). You’re a matchmaker for more than love relationships. Today you naturally will see how people might connect and how they need one another. You’ll bridge groups of people, making it easier for them to know one another. VIRGO (Aug. 23-Sept. 22). A distant friend or relative is in the picture again, and you might feel resentful that they haven’t been in the picture consistently all along. But everyone inhabits his or her own picture. Compassion brings things into proper focus. LIBRA (Sept. 23-Oct. 23). Those who worked hard to get where they are sometimes think they are entitled to better treatment, but not you. You

one else would. My younger sister lives in the house with us, but does her own thing. The problem is, four other siblings live in the same city, and three are retired. Yet no one helps look after Mom but me. Mom has a sharp tongue, but her memory is shot. Even when she is insulting, she doesn’t remember it. I drive nearly 100 miles a day to and from work. When I get home, I clean the kitchen and make sure Mom has a hot meal while watching TV. I am D.O.T.: disappointed, overwhelmed and tired. My spirit is broken; I don’t spend time with friends; I don’t talk on the phone; I don’t do anything. I worry that I will die of exhaustion and Mom will be alone. My mother, of course, has no sympathy for my situation. I am not the executor of her will or a beneficiary. But I would like to enjoy a few years before

■ Ca n c e r s u r v i v o r s should work with a registered dietitian who has special certification in cancer care. He or she can provide specific, evidencebased advice. ■ Many cancer survivors have trouble taking in enough calories each day. Eating smaller and more frequent meals can help. Or try special fortified or nutrient-dense foods. ■ Use dietary supplements cautiously. Taking more than the recommended daily amounts of vitamins and minerals does not improve treatment outcomes or longterm survival. In fact, it can interfere with some cancer treatments. For example, taking a beta-carotene supplement may encourage the growth of lung cancer. ■ Exercise can help fight fatigue, keep you functioning and improve your quality of life. Discuss when to start exercising, and how much, with your doctor. ■ Obesity appears to increase the risk of breast (and possibly other) cancer recurrence. Losing weight and keeping it off can help

improve survival. When some of my patients hear advice like the ACS has given, they are skeptical. To them, cancer is a powerful force, and it seems unlikely that a healthy lifestyle could do much to tame it. I tell them that the advice is supported by large and well-done scientific studies. There is little doubt from those studies, for example, that survivors of breast cancer who are overweight have a worse prognosis than those of normal weight. Or that those who exercise regularly have a better prognosis than those who don’t. We are beginning to understand w h y. A research study was publ i s h e d re c e n t l y w h i c h showed regular exercise leads to hormonal changes that discourage the growth of breast cancer cells. It’s not anecdotal: It’s science. (Dr. Anthony Komaroff is a physician and professor at Harvard Medical School. Go to his website to send questions and get additiona l i n f o r m a t i o n : w w w.


By PHILLIP ALDER Garry Kasparov, many people’s choice as the best chess player ever, said, “Chess helps you to concentrate, improve your logic. It teaches you to play by the rules and take responsibility for your actions, how to problem-solve in an uncertain environment.” Bridge players can relate to that. Interestingly, though, the environment is less certain in bridge, where there are unseen cards, than in chess, where the position of every piece is known. Some chess games feature a sacrifice, purposely losing a piece. This is much less common in bridge, but can be required — as in this deal. South is in three notrump. West leads the spade queen. What is South’s best line of play, and how can East foil that plan? South, with seven top tricks (two spades, two hearts and three diamonds), must establish two club tricks to get home. The best way to do that is low to dummy’s king on the first round. But even if South can succeed, he will lose the lead twice. There is a risk that the defenders will establish and run West’s spade suit. In this situation, with two k e y- c a rd s t o d i s l o d g e, declarer usually should duck the first trick. After taking the second spade in his hand, South plays a club to dummy’s king. East must realize that if declarer has the club ace, his queen is worthless. He must sacrifice his queen under dummy’s king. Here, this gives West two club entries, one to establish his spades and one to cash the winners. Note that if East retains his club queen, he wins the second club and does not have a spade to lead. Then the contract makes.

Page 4B ■ Wednesday, July 3, 2013


Bismarck Tribune ■




Baby Blues

Blondie Daddy’s Home

B.C. Crankshaft

Beetle Bailey Get Fuzzy

Alley Oop Frank and Ernest

Sally Forth Pickles

Born Loser Mallard Fillmore

Wizard of Id

Doonesbury Flashback


The Family Circus


Dennis the Menace

Page 6B ■ Wednesday, July 3, 2013

Bismarck Tribune ■

Minn. school leader resigns, says he’s gay By BRIAN BAKST Associated Press ST. PAUL, Minn. — The president of a prominent Minnesota Catholic high school resigned last week after he informed other school officials that he is in a s a m e - s e x re l a t i o n s h i p, according to a letter sent Tuesday to people connected to Totino-Grace High School. William Hudson’s resignation from the Fridley

school was effective last Friday. The letter detailing his exit came from the two leaders of the private school’s corporate board. “Bill informed us that he is in a committed same-sex relationship and voluntarily offered his resignation,” wrote co-presidents of the board, Mark Motzel and Mar y Wilcox. They went on to praise his academic and financial stewardship during nine years at the school, including the

last two as its leader. “That said, leading a Catholic school while living in a committed same-sex relationship is not consistent with teachings of the Catholic Church,” their letter to alumni, parents and others said. In a statement, Hudson called his resignation a “deeply personal” decision. He said he reached his decision after “a great deal of prayer, discernment and reflection.”

The Virginian Continued from 1B was in diapers, was looking forward to the fireworks display and the Mandan Rodeo. “I like to see the action ... and get close enough to get dirt in your teeth,” he said. Despite the fact that “The Virginian” has been off the air for 42 years, Drury still has a fan base, and many of his fans are surprisingly young. Cheryl Kruger brought her children Colby, Macey, Ambry, and Reily, all under the age of 12, to meet the Western television star.

Kruger said they got hooked on the show watching old Westerns with her. W h e n asked what his favorite Drury part of the show is, 11-year-old Colby responded, “All of it.” Drury said he is “always glad to meet fans that size,” and is happy to see children



and new fans of “The Virginian” exposed to the moral lessons of old Western m ov i e s a n d t e l e v i s i o n shows. “Little kids that are seeing it today are getting these lovely, dramatic lessons ... a triumph of good over evil, which is what a Western has to show,” he said. “A Western is basically a morality play. We show that the good guys win in the end.” (Reach Carly Crane at

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Sanford children’s clinic Continued from 1B “We’re going to try to make it as pain-free as possible,” said Patty Flohr, the clinic manager. Flohr said she is anticipating the clinic will be busy as soon as it opens. She said a couple of people knocked on the door last week to see if the clinic was open. Sanford is hosting an open house for the new clinic from 5 to 6:30 p.m. next Tuesday for parents and children to orient themselves to the new facility. (Reach Hannah Johnson TOM STROMME/Tribune at 701-250-8251 or hannah.johnson@bismar- Sanford Children’s North Clinic has a child friendly exterior and is called a “Castle Of Care.”

Discontent 10 selling the same products who aren’t being prosecuted. The motions also dealt with things the defendants don’t want admitted at trial — certain words they deem prejudicial, information about people who allegedly had medical or legal problems after using substances from Discontent, evidence from a search warrant they believe was obtained with less than truthful information, and information about a substance the state believes is illegal but defendants believe is not listed in state law. Another motion asks Graff to move the trial. The defendants argued media coverage of the case in the counties of Burleigh and Cass has been prejudicial and the defendants and state’s witnesses have long-

standing ties to the communities, making finding an unbiased jury difficult. Teply, 59, has been charged with Class B felony conspiracy to deliver synthetic cannabinoids, Class C felony conspiracy to deliver drug paraphernalia, Class B felony possession of synthetic cannabinoids with intent to deliver and Class C felony possession of drug paraphernalia with intent to deliver. Teply, of Moorhead, Minn., is the owner of Discontent. Steven Johnson, 30, has been charged with Class B felony conspiracy to deliver synthetic cannabinoids, Class C felony conspiracy to deliver drug paraphernalia, Class B felony possession of synthetic cannabinoids with intent to deliver, Class C felony possession of drug paraphernalia with intent to deliver,

Continued from 1B Class B felony delivery of synthetic cannabinoids and Class C felony delivery of drug paraphernalia. Johnson is the manager of the Bismarck Discontent store. Tyler Bohl, 21, David Heid, 22, Amanda Johnson, 23, Nicholas Kantor, 22, Thomas Palanuk, 29, Edison Sprynczynatyk, 23, Bradley Weigum, 28, and Nathan Wilson, 19, have been charged with Class B felony delivery of synthetic cannabinoids and Class C felony delivery of drug paraphernalia. An affidavit from Bismarck Police Detective Jerry Stein said they were employees of the Bismarck Discontent store between January 2012 and June 2012. (Reach Jenny Michael at 701-250-8225 or jenny.

Hoeven Continued from 1B “ T h e s e a re 3 0 - a n d 50-year decisions and we’re living in a 30- and 60-day world,” McLennan said. Hoeven said any national energy policy should have a states-first approach to it. For example, he said. hydraulic fracturing, also known as fracking, should

be regulated by the states. How fracking is done in North Dakota is far different than in states in the eastern part of the country, where oil and gas are at shallower depths, he said. Energy policy also should include streamlining the sale and storage of

fuels as well as the permitting process for drilling on federal lands, Hoeven said. “We need to lay down the parameters that are feasible,” Hoeven said. (Reach Nick Smith at 701-250-8255 or 701-2238482 or at

WEDNESDAY, JULY 3, 2013 Red, white and blue lemonade PAGE 2C




RECIPES Caribbean Summer Salad Prep time: 20 minutes Makes 8 (1/2-cup) servings. 1 /4 cup orange juice 2 tablespoons lime or lemon juice 1 tablespoon honey 11/2 teaspoons thyme leaves 1 /2 teaspoon cinnamon, ground 1 /2 teaspoon garlic powder 1 /2 teaspoon sea salt, ground 1 /8 teaspoon red pepper, ground 2 cups cubed nectarines or peaches (about 3 medium) 3 ears fresh corn, grilled and kernels cut from cob (2 cups) 1 can (15 ounces) black beans, drained and rinsed 1 /4 cup finely chopped celery Mix orange juice, lime juice, honey, thyme, cinnamon, garlic powder, sea salt and red pepper in large bowl until well blended. Add nectarines, corn, beans and celery; toss to coat well. Cover. Refrigerate at least 1 hour to blend flavors. Toss before serving. Tip: You may substitute 2 cups frozen corn, thawed, for the grilled corn. Per serving: 109 calories, 199 mg sodium, 1 g fat, 21 g carbohydrates, 0 mg cholesterol, 4 g protein, 4 g fiber.

Arugula and Pine Nut Pesto

Shaved Vegetable Salad with Italian Herb Vinaigrette Prep time: 20 minutes Serves 6. Italian Herb Vinaigrette: 1 /4 cup white wine vinegar 2 tablespoons olive oil 1 tablespoon lemon juice 1 /2 teaspoon basil leaves 1 /2 teaspoon garlic powder 1 /4 teaspoon black pepper, coarse grind 1 /4 teaspoon oregano leaves For the Vinaigrette, mix all ingredients in small bowl with wire whisk until well blended. Set aside. Trim squash ends. Slice yellow squash lengthwise into ribbons with a vegetable peeler or mandoline, discarding outside ribbons and core. Slice zucchini crosswise into thin round slices with a knife, vegetable peeler or mandoline. Slice carrots lengthwise into ribbons with a vegetable peeler or mandoline. To serve, divide squash and carrots among each salad plate. Top each serving with radishes and onion. Serve with Vinaigrette on the side Per serving: 73 calories, 22 mg sodium, 5 g fat, 6 g carbohydrates, 0 mg cholesterol, 1 g protein, 2 g fiber. (Recipes courtesy McCormick Foods)

CucumberCorn Salsa Prep time: 10 minutes Makes 6 1/2-cup servings 2 ears of corn, husks and silk removed 1 large cucumber, peeled, seeded and chopped 2 stalks celery, chopped 4 scallions, thinly sliced 2 tablespoons chopped fresh dill Zest and juice of 1 lemon Hot sauce, to taste Salt and ground black pepper Carefully cut the kernels from the ears of corn. To do this, one at a time stand each ear on its wide end and use a knife to saw down the length of the cob. In a medium bowl, combine the corn kernels, cucumber, celery, scallions, dill, and the lemon zest and juice. Don’t like dill? Opt for basil or tarragon. Season with a splash of hot sauce, salt and pepper. Scoop salsa up with chips or crackers, or add to sandwiches, salads, burgers and tacos. Per serving: 45 calories; 10 calories from fat (22 percent of total calories); 1 g fat (0 g saturated; 0 g trans fats); 0 mg cholesterol; 10 g carbohydrate; 2 g fiber; 3 g sugar; 2 g protein; 105 mg sodium. — Associated Press

Chocolate Pretzel S’mores

Lemony Herb Mayonnaise

Peach, Sweet Onion and Whiskey Chutney

Grill flavor and fun for cookouts By KAREN HERZOG Bismarck Tribune An adventurous griller can produce more than basic burgers and hot dogs. Grilling has become so versatile that there’s virtually nothing you can’t cook on a grill. The smoky flavors that grilling imparts say “summer” like nothing else. Adding herbs and spices to familiar condiments such as mayo and ketchup makes delicious toppings for anything from meats or veggies to grilled


Lemony Herb Mayonnaise Prep time: 5 minutes Serves: 8 1 /2 cup mayonnaise 1 teaspoon oregano leaves 1 /2 teaspoon basil leaves 1 /2 teaspoon lemon juice 1 /4 teaspoon garlic powder Mix all ingredients in small bowl until well blended. Cover. Refrigerate until ready to serve. Per serving: 90 calories, 90 mg sodium, 10 g fat, 0 g carbohydrates, 5 mg cholesterol, 0 g protein, 0 g fiber.

Smoky Tomato Ketchup with Poblano Chile Prep time: 30 minutes Cook time: 1 hour, 30 minutes Serves 20. 1 cup pecan wood chips 4 pounds plum tomatoes, cored, halved and seeded 1 medium onion, cut into thick slices 1 medium poblano chile, seeded 1 /4 cup firmly packed brown sugar 1 /4 cup cider vinegar 1 tablespoon smokehouse maple seasoning Soak wood chips for 1 hour in enough water to cover; drain. Fill smoker box with wet wood chips. Place smoker box under grill rack one side of

Smoky Tomato Ketchup with Poblano Chile grill. Close lid. Heat grill on high heat about 10 minutes or until smoke appears from chips. Reduce heat to medium. Place tomatoes, onion and poblano chile on grill rack. Close lid. Smoke tomatoes, onion and poblano chile for 5 minutes. Remove from grill. Coarsely chop tomatoes, onion and poblano. Place in large saucepan. Stir in brown sugar, cider vinegar and smokehouse maple seasoning. Cook on mediumlow heat 45 minutes to 1 hour or until mixture is thickened, stirring occasionally. Continued on 2C


Page 2C ■ Wednesday, July 3, 2013


W H AT ’ S G O I N G O N W ednesday, July 3 ARTS-ENTERTAINMENT-MUSIC: ■ Works of Mandan artist Sam Coleman on exhibit, Capitol. Runs through September. ■ Under the Sea, 9-11:30 am., 1:30-4 p.m., Theo Art School. Cost: $30. Runs July 8-12. For ages 3-5; no nap time. ■ Live solo acoustic music by Mike Swenson, 5:30-7 p.m., Bruno’s Pizza, 910 E. Front Ave. ■ West River Winds Community Band Art in the Park concert, 5:30 p.m., Dykshoorn Park, Mandan. ■ Jamaican Meh Crazy, 7-10 p.m., Elks patio. ■ Ben Suchy, 8-11 p.m., Laughing Sun Brewing Co., 107 N. Fifth St. FAITH: ■ 24-hour, seven-day-a-week adoration at Christ the King Church, 505 10th Ave. N.W., Mandan. ■ Need prayer? Private prayer support, Rainbow Shop prayer room, 551 S. Seventh St. Appt.: Betty, 701-223-2422. ORGANIZATIONS: ■ Alcoholics Anonymous: General Service Office,; and Area 52 North Dakota, ■ Alzheimer’s Association Minnesota-North Dakota Chapter. Info: 701-258-4933 or 800-232-0851. ■ Keep It Simple AA, 6:30 a.m., noon and 7 p.m., Serenity Place. ■ Retired men’s breakfast, 6:30-9 a.m., VFW Club, 1326 E. Broadway Ave. Info: David, 701-223-0254. ■ Leaders, 7-8 a.m., Cracker Barrel. ■ Bismarck Golden K Kiwanis, 9 a.m., Touchmark, 1000 W. Century Ave. ■ Bismarck Rotary, noon, Bismarck Elks Lodge. Featured speaker and meeting. ■ Capital City AA, noon and 8 p.m., 515 E. Main Ave., Suite 7. ■ New Hope AA, noon and 8 p.m., New Freedom Center, 905 E. Interstate Ave. ■ Sertoma Club, noon, Country Club. ■ Bismarck Municipal Bridge Club, 1:15 p.m., Elks Club. ■ TOPS No. ND 347, 6:15 p.m., Masonic Temple, 1705 Sunset Drive, Mandan. ■ Mandan American Legion Post No. 40 meeting, 7 p.m., Mandan City Hall. ■ SIDS support group, 7 p.m., St. Alexius Medical Center. Info: 701-223-1510. ■ Beta Sigma Phi Laureate Pheta Chapter, 7:30 p.m. Info: 701-258-4163. ■ Old-Timer’s NA (OP, WC), 8 p.m., Trinity Lutheran Church, 502 N. Fourth St. ■ Straight Arrow AA, 8 p.m., Methodist Church, Center. PUBLIC EVENTS: ■ 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 ■ Story Time Treasures for ages 3-6 years, 10:15 a.m., Mandan Public Library. ■ Tiny Tot Tales for ages 1-3 years, 11 a.m., Mandan Public Library. ■ Independence Day celebration, 3:30 p.m., Touchmark on West Century. ■ Bismarck-Mandan Democrats annual apple pie and Independence Day picnic, 5-7 p.m., Sleepy Hollow Shelter. Cost: $25 individual, $40 family. ■ Cruise Night, 6 p.m.-close, Scotty’s Drive-in, 21st Street and Broadway Avenue. SERVICES: ■ Custer Health child health, Carson Courthouse. Appt.: 701-622-3591. ■ Free and confidential help finding rehab listings in your area through or call 888-629-0333 to speak to a counselor. ■ Sports injury screening program, Human Performance Center. Info: 701-530-8100 or 800-222-7858. ■ Blood drive, 8 a.m.-6 p.m., United Blood Services. Info: 701-258-4512. ■ Custer Health car seat safety check, 8:30-11 a.m.; and immunizations, 8:30 a.m.-noon, Beulah Civic Center. Immunizations appt.: 701-745-3599 or 888-667-3370. ■ Happiest Baby on the Block, 9:30-11:30 a.m., St. Alexius lamaze classroom, second floor. Register: 701-530-7700. ■ St. Alexius’ well baby clinic, noon-2:30 p.m., Technology and Education Center, 1310 E. Main Ave., Andriette room on first floor. Info: 701-530-4270. ■ Crossroads DUI seminars, 6-10 p.m. Monday-Thursday, 2-6 p.m. Saturday-Sunday, 1501 N. 12th St. Info: Julie, 701-333-8122.

Thursday, July 4 ORGANIZATIONS: ■ Capital City AA, noon and 8 p.m., 515 E. Main Ave., Suite 7. ■ Keep It Simple AA, noon, Serenity Place. ■ New Hope AA, noon, New Freedom Center, 905 E. Interstate Ave. ■ Experience, Strength and Hope AA, 6 p.m., Faith Lutheran Church, southwest door. ■ Thursday Night Big Book AA, 7 p.m., Methodist Church, Mandan. ■ Spring Creek AA, 7:30 p.m., English Lutheran Church, Hazen. ■ City Center AA, 8 p.m., Serenity Place. ■ Eastenders NA (OP, WC), 8 p.m., Grace Lutheran Brethren Church, 503 N. 24th St. ■ North City Al-Anon, 8 p.m., Trinity Lutheran Church. ■ Thursday Night AA, 8 p.m., Church of the Cross.

Friday, July 5 ARTS-ENTERTAINMENT-MUSIC: ■ VFW Red Shirt Friday (remember deployed soldiers), 7:30 p.m., 1326 E. Broadway Ave. Freewill donation to VFW Combat Soldier Relief Fund. Dance to live music, seniors free. ORGANIZATIONS: ■ Knife River Al-Anon, 10 a.m., English Lutheran Church, Hazen. ■ Capital City AA, noon, 8 and 9:30 p.m., 515 E. Main Ave., Suite 7. ■ Keep It Simple AA, noon, Serenity Place. ■ Missouri Slope Shrine Club, noon-1 p.m. lunch and meeting, AMVETS. Masons, Shriners and prospective members welcome. Info: Edward, 701-255-1687. ■ New Hope AA, noon, New Freedom Center, 905 E. Interstate Ave. ■ Bismarck Duplicate Bridge Club, 1 p.m., Elks Club. ■ Happy Hour AA, 6 p.m., Serenity Place. ■ Bismarck-Mandan Bird Club, 6:30 p.m., Dakota Zoo. ■ Spring Creek AA, 7:30 p.m., English Lutheran Church, Hazen. ■ Keep the Faith NA (OP), 8 p.m., Faith Lutheran Church, 1402 E. Ave. C. ■ Twin City AA, 8 p.m., First Lutheran Church, 800 N. Seventh St. PUBLIC EVENTS: ■ Camp Hancock State Historic Site, 1-5 p.m. Friday through Sunday, First Street and Main Avenue. Free. Info: 701-328-9528. ■ Singles 50 Plus pinochle, whist and other card games, 7 p.m., Bismarck Senior Center, use east door. SERVICES: ■ Blood drive, 8 a.m.-4 p.m., United Blood Services. Info: 701-258-4512.

Bismarck Tribune ■

Red, white and blue plus lemon By SARA MOULTON Associated Press If you’ve never tasted fresh lemonade, you don’t know what you’re missing. It’s much more vivid than the supermarket stuff, much more about the lemon and less about the sugar. It’s hard to top fresh lemonade all by itself. Still, for those so inclined, there are plenty of ways to gild this lily. You can infuse the sugar syrup with fresh herbs. You can add seltzer. You can combine it with other fruit juices, including cranberry, apple and pomegranate. Or — and here is the heart of today’s recipe — you can glorify it with flavor-packed ice cubes. In celebration of the Fourth of July, we’ll dress up our lemonade with three different kinds of cubes — watermelon, coconut and blueberry for red, white and blue. Holiday aesthetics and electrifying flavor aside, this drink is almost absurdly healthy. Watermelon is an excellent source of vitamin C and a good source of A, as well as lycopene, potassium and magnesium. Blueberries are packed with antioxidants. They’re also a good source of vita-

enough liquid for twelve 2-tablespoon cubes). Rinse out the blender, add the blueberries and puree until the mixture is smooth. Transfer the blueberry puree to another ice cube tray. In a third tray, divide the coconut milk between 6 cubes. Transfer all of the trays to the freezer and freeze until solid, preferably overnight. In a small saucepan over medium heat, combine the sugar and water and cook, stirring occasionally, until Associated Press the sugar is dissolved. Let effect will be like a kaleido- cool. min C and fiber. Finally, In a pitcher combine scope for the mouth. they team up beautifully 1 /2 cup of the sugar syrup with lemon juice. with the lemon juice. Add Red, White and Thinking of a bright 3 cups of cold water, then white fruit with which to fill Blue Lemonade taste and add additional out my tri-color team of ice Prep time: 25 minutes, sugar syrup if desired. Chill cubes wasn’t easy. Happily, plus freezing until ready to serve. during a rummage through Servings: 6 To serve, place 2 waterthe cupboard I stumbled 3 cups cubed seeded melon cubes, 2 blueberry upon a can of lite coconut watermelon (the redder the cubes and 1 coconut cube milk. As everyone knows, better) in each of 6 rocks glasses. fruit and coconut go 3 cups cleaned and Top the glasses with lemontogether like fireworks and rinsed fresh blueberries ade, then garnish with mint. 3 the Fourth of July. /4 cup well-stirred lite Let sit for 10 or so minutes One of the most appeal- coconut milk to allow the cubes to melt 3 ing aspects of this libation /4 cup sugar slightly and flavor the 1 is that its flavor mutates /3 cup water lemonade. and deepens as the cubes 1 cup fresh lemon juice Per serving: 150 calories; melt slowly in the glass. Fresh mint leaves, to gar- 20 calories from fat (13 perI suggest giving the process nish cent of total calories); 2 g fat a head start by letting the In a blender, puree the (2 g saturated; 0 g trans drink stand for a bit before watermelon until it fats); 0 mg cholesterol; serving, then encouraging becomes liquefied. Pour the 40 g carbohydrate; 2 g fiber; your guests to take their watermelon liquid into ice 33 g sugar; 1 g protein; time drinking. Tell them the cube trays (you should have 10 mg sodium.

Red, White and Blue Lemonade

Grilling is more than just meat Spoon into blender or food processor; cover. Pulse until mixture is chunky. Store ketchup in clean covered container in refrigerator up to 2 weeks. Tip: If your grill does not have a smoker tray, place wood chips on a large sheet of heavy duty foil. Fold up sides to form a pouch. Poke several holes in foil. Continue as directed. Per serving: 36 calories, 69 mg sodium, 0 g fat, 8 g carbohydrates, 0 mg cholesterol, 1 g protein, 1 g fiber.

Arugula and Pine Nut Pesto Prep Time: 15 minutes Serves 6. 1 package (5 ounces) arugula leaves 1 /2 cup grated Parmesan cheese 1 /2 cup pine nuts 1 teaspoon garlic powder 1 teaspoon seasoned salt 1 /4 teaspoon black pepper, ground 1 /3 cup olive oil Place arugula, Parmesan cheese, pine nuts, garlic powder, seasoned salt and pepper in food processor; cover. Process just until smooth. Gradually add oil with machine running.

Process until well blended and smooth. Store in tightly covered container in refrigerator up to 1 week. Serve with grilled bread, chicken, pasta or potato salad. To serve, brush naan or other flat bread with olive oil. Sprinkle top with seasoning of your choice. Grill over medium heat 1 to 2 minutes per side or until grill marks appear. Top with pesto. Tip: Pour pesto into ice cube trays; freeze until firm. Place pesto cubes in freezer-weight resealable plastic bags. Store in freezer up to 2 months. Thaw cubes in refrigerator before using. Per serving: 243 calories, 431 mg sodium, 23 g fat, 3 g carbohydrates, 10 mg cholesterol, 6 g protein, 1 g fiber.

Peach, Sweet Onion and Whiskey Chutney Serves: 8 1 tablespoon vegetable oil 1 medium sweet onion, such as Vidalia, chopped 1 /3 cup raisins 3 tablespoons sugar 1 teaspoon cinnamon, ground 1 /2 teaspoon chile

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pepper ancho 1 /2 teaspoon salt 3 tablespoons bourbon whiskey 3 ripe peaches, diced (2 cups) 2 tablespoons fresh lemon juice 1 /2 teaspoon pure vanilla extract Heat oil in medium skillet on medium heat. Add onion; cook and stir 5 minutes or until just caramelized. Add raisins, sugar, cinnamon, ancho chile pepper and salt; cook and stir 1 minute. Add bourbon whiskey; stir to loosen browned bits in bottom of skillet. Mix peaches, lemon juice and vanilla in medium bowl. Add onion mixture; mix well. Cover. Refrigerate at least 1 hour to blend flavors. Serve alongside grilled biscuits, sausages, pork chops or chicken. Tip: Store chutney in clean covered container in refrigerator up to 1 week. Per serving: 100 calories, 150 mg sodium, 2 g fat, 16 g carbohydrates, 0 mg cholesterol, 1 g protein, 2 g fiber. For dessert, set out a buffet of ingredients for your

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Continued from 1C guests at a “s’more bar” and let them layer their own choices in a parfait or other glass to make a clever spin on the traditional s’more trio of graham crackers, marshmallows and chocolate bars. For your next summer cookout, try these flavor combos: Chocolate Pretzel S’mores: Chocolate-covered pretzels, vanilla marshmallow creme, caramel sauce, chopped peanuts. Peach Melba S’mores: Shortbread cookies, vanilla marshmallow creme, raspberry jam, chopped grilled peaches. Banana Split S’mores: Vanilla wafers, vanilla marshmallow creme, chocolate sauce, chopped grilled bananas and strawberries. Peanut Brittle S’mores: Peanut butter cookies, vanilla marshmallow creme, caramel sauce, toffee bits and chopped peanuts. Raspberry Lemon Bar S’mores: Sugar cookies, vanilla marshmallow creme, lemon curd, raspberry halves. — McCormick Kitchens (Reach Karen Herzog at 701-250-8267 or

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Canada Chinese required to visit aging parents Law primarily Day aimed at raising bombs awareness found By LOUISE WATT Associated Press

By JEREMY HAINSWORTH Associated Press SURREY, British Columbia — Police in Canada have arrested and charged a man and woman with terrorism for attempting to leave pressure cooker bombs at British Columbia’s provincial legislature on Canada Day, when thousands of people were expected to be there. John Stewart Nuttall and Amanda Marie Korody were inspired by al-Qaida ideology but were self-radicalized, Royal Canadian Mounted Police Assistant Commissioner James Malizia said Tuesday. He called it a domestic threat without international connections. Malizia told a news conference there was no evidence or indication to suggest a connection to the deadly Boston Marathon bombings in April, which used bombs made from pressure cookers. RCMP Supt. Wayne Rideout said the public was never at risk, and the threat was detected early. Nuttall and Korody were arrested Monday, the same day that thousands attended the Canada Day celebrations at the provincial legislature in the provincial capital of Victoria. Police said the pair targeted the celebrations, but the bombs were found outside the legislature before the crowds gathered. “This self-radicalized behavior was intended to create maximum impact and harm to Canadian citizens at the B.C. legislature on a national holiday,” Rideout said. “They took steps to educate themselves and produce explosive devices designed to cause injury and death.” The pair has been charged with conspiracy, facilitating a terrorist activity and making an explosive device. “A day after thousands of patriotic Canadians gathered on these grounds to celebrate the founding of our nation, I’m incredibly relieved to know that there was never any risk to anyone,” British Columbia Premier Christy Clark said Tuesday.

Irish lawmakers support limited abortion bill DUBLIN (AP) — Ireland appeared on course to legalize abortion in limited circumstances as lawmakers voted Tuesday to support a bill that would permit a pregnancy to be terminated when deemed necessary to save a woman’s life. Catholic leaders warned that the proposed law, which faces potential amendments this week and a final vote next week, was a “ Trojan horse” designed to permit widespread abortion access in Ireland. But Prime Minister Enda Kenny insisted Ireland’s constitutional ban on abortion would remain unaffected, and his government’s Protection of Life During Pregnancy Bill won overwhelming backing in a 138-24 vote. Ireland’s 1986 constitutional ban on abortion commits the government to defend the life of the unborn and the mother equally. Ireland’s abortion law has been muddled since 1992, when the Supreme Court ruled that this “ban” actually meant that terminations should be legal if doctors deem one essential to safeguard the life of the woman — including, most controversially, from her own suicide threats.

BEIJING — Mothers and fathers aren’t the only ones urging adult children to visit their parents. China’s lawbooks are now issuing the same imperative. New wording in the law requiring people to visit or keep in touch with their elderly parents or risk being sued and facing penalties came into force Monday, as China faces increasing difficulty in caring for its aging population. It remains to be seen how much the amended law changes the status quo, however. Elderly parents in China already have been suing their adult children for emotional support, and the new wording does not specify how often people must visit or clarify penalties for those who do not. In the first ruling since the new wording, a court in the eastern Chinese city of Wuxi ordered a couple to visit the woman’s mother or face possible fines — and even detention. One of the drafters, Xiao Jinming, a law professor at Shandong University, said the new law was primarily aimed at raising awareness. “It is mainly to stress the right of elderly people to ask for emotional support. ... We want to emphasize there is

Associated Press

In this Thursday, May 23, 2013 photo, a group of elderly men take a rest on their wheelchairs at a park in Beijing. New wording in the law requiring people to visit or keep in touch with their elderly parents or risk being sued came into force. such a need,” he said. Cleaning lady Wang Yi, 57, who lives alone in Shanghai, said the new law is “better than nothing.” Her two sons work several hundred miles away in southern Guangdong province and she sees them only at an annual family reunion. “It is too little, for sure. I think twice a year would be good,” she said. “We Chinese people raise children to take care of us when we are old.” Later Monday, the court in Wuxi ruled that a woman

and her husband must visit her 77-year-old mother — who lives 25 miles away — at least once every two months in addition to mandatory holiday visits, or face possible fines and detention, according to the state-run People’s Court Daily.

Reports of neglect C h i n a’s l e g i s l a t u r e amended the law in December following frequent reports of elderly parents neglected by their children. It says offspring of parents

Portugal’s PM refuses to quit LISBON, Portugal (AP) — Portugal’s prime minister says he “won’t resign” despite the resignations of two key members of his Cabinet in a spat over austerity policies. Pedro Passos Coelho said in a televised address to the nation late Tuesday that his government will continue its battle to restore the bailed-

out countr y’s financial health. “I won’t give up on my country,” he said. But the government’s future is hanging in the balance after the resignation earlier Tuesday of Foreign Minister Paulo Portas, the leader of the junior party in the governing center-right coalition, in protest against

austerity measures. Passos Coelho said he wouldn’t accept Portas’s resignation and would seek to heal the rift between the coalition partners. Finance Minister Vitor Gaspar quit Monday, complaining he lacked political support for his austerity program.

older than 60 should see that their daily, financial and spiritual needs are met. Although respect for the elderly is deeply engrained in C h i n e s e s o c i e t y, t h re e decades of market reforms have accelerated the breakup of China’s traditional extended family, and there are few affordable alternatives, such as retirement homes. Xiao said even before the Law of Protection of Rights and Interests of the Aged was amended, there were several cases of elderly parents

Prosecutors finish Vatican bank probe ROME (AP) — Prosecutors have wrapped up their money-laundering investigation into the Vatican bank and are focusing on the institute’s two recently resigned managers, Italian news reports said Tuesday in the latest development to shake the Holy See. Paolo Cipriani and Massimo Tulli stepped down late Monday from the Vatican bank — called Institute for Religious Works, or IOR — amid a criminal investigation into the bank’s operations that has resulted in the arrest of a Vatican accountant. The Vatican said the two resigned to make way for a new leadership to “increase the pace” of efforts to make the Holy See’s finances more transparent.

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suing their children for emotional support. Court officials generally settle such cases by working out an arrangement for sons or daughters to agree to visit more frequently. Typically, no money is involved. The number of people aged 60 and above in China is expected to jump from the current 185 million to 487 million, or 35 percent of the population, by 2053, according to figures from the China National Committee On Aging. The expanding ratio is due both an increase in life expectancy — from 41 to 73 over five decades — and by family planning policies that limit most urban families to a single child. Rapid aging poses serious threats to the country’s social and economic stability, as the burden of supporting the growing number of elderly passes to a proportionately shrinking working population and the social safety net remains weak. Zhang Ye, a 36-year-old university lecturer from eastern Jiangsu Province, said the amended law was “unreasonable” and put too much pressure on people who migrate away from home in search of work or independence. “For young people who are abroad or work really far away from their parents, it is just too hard and too expensive to visit their parents,” she said. “I often go to visit my parents and call them ... (but) if a young person doesn’t want to, I doubt such a law will work.”

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Buy any Chef or Taco Salad at regular price, receive second FREE with the purchase of 2 beverages. Expires 7-31-2013 Offer not valid with any other coupon or special. Please present coupon at time of order. Limit one coupon per customer per visit. Only one discounted meal per person. These offers are subject to cancellation at any time.

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Bismarck Tribune ■

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701-258-6900 1-866-476-5348 Employment The Bison School District is taking applications for a

7-12 Math Teacher

Please send letter of application, resume, copy of teaching certification and transcripts to: Attn: Bonnie Crow PO Box 9, Bison, SD 57620 or email to: EOE


Must be ND Certified to teach in grades K-8. Salary will be according to the district’s salary schedule for teachers. To apply, send cover letter, application (available on school website: http://www.billingscounty.k1, and resume listing qualifications, experience, and references to:

RIVERBOUND FARMS Now hiring for a FULL-TIME FARMHAND $10/hour. Duties include: harvesting vegetables, weeding and transplanting. Physical fitness & endurance are required. To apply call: 701-202-9834 or email to:

APARTMENT HUNTING? Check out the Apartments for Rent categories.

Billings County School District has openings for a full-time third/fourth grade teacher at DeMores School in Medora and music teacher for the Medora and Fairfield schools. Applicants interested in a full-time contract for the music teacher position will be given preference, but consideration will be given for a part-time contract.


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Midwest Motor Express

(Class A CDL)

Has a great opportunity for an individual wanting to start their own delivery business by becoming an

Owner / Operator of a


This GREAT opportunity comes with SUPER SECURITY and UNLIMITED Earning Potential. This is YOUR opportunity to work with the #1 Home Improvement Center.

Bismarck- Western ND RNDC the 2nd largest Distributor of Distilled Spirits and Wine is looking for a


RNDC offers a competitive compensation (salary TBD DOE) and benefits package. Class “A” License preferred, Class “B” will be considered. A clean driving record is also a requirement. Submit all applications to: EEOE

Call 701-221-3368

Join Our Team In Bismarck!

• Cashier (PT) • Deli Clerk/Cooks (PT) • Overnight Stock Clerks-Frozen/Dairy(PT) • Service Counter (PT) • Shift Manager (FT)

Enjoy a progressive culture, growing organization, employee ownership,competitive pay and exceptional benefits.

.co w ww .cashwise


Full-time position, Mon-Fri 8am - 5 pm. Clean driving record, double & triple endorsements, verifiable for last 2 yrs plus hazardous material endorsement. Must be able to handle 75 lbs. Excellent benefits package including health insurance paid by company for family.

Apply in person 9am-4:30pm M-F at: Midwest Motor Express, 5015 East Main, Bismarck, ND or call Randy at 701-224-7115

Apply Today!

• PT Front Desk • PT Housekeeping Must be able to work some weekends. Above average pay! Apply in person at: 1505 Interchange Ave


Must have minimum tradeschool or some experience. Complete benefit package including Bluecross/Blueshield. For more info. call Jim Weber Ford 701-452-4288. Location-Wishek, ND.



Competitive starting wage. Approx. 15-20 hours per week. Must be 21 years old. Apply in person at: Plaza Beer Depot, Arrowhead Plaza, Bismarck, ND.


1 FT or 2 PT. Stop by to fill out an application. Call 701-222-0022.

Are you looking for a job where you can learn new skills? Goodwill Retail Store is looking for an

Assistant Retail Manager

to work at our Bismarck location. Prospective candidates will oversee and directly manage paid & volunteer team members, will be accountable for ensuring customer service excellence, provide employee support through effective supervision, ensure quality of store presentation, supervise daily operations as to meet production goals. Retail sales or management experience preferred but not required. Full-time with benefits. Evening and weekend hours are required.

To Apply, send resume and cover letter by July 8th, 2013 to:


Hot Stuff Food Manager Salary with benefits. Flexible scheduling is available! Must be available to work nights, holidays & weekends. To apply or for an application stop by:

• Maintenance Person • Housekeeper

Mon-Sat 8am-2pm Please call Tim McCrory at the Bis/Man Elks 255-1199

$8/hr. Must be available weekends and holidays. Please email:

per month

tions under their direct care staff:

Case Aid

P/T days working with persons with a mental health disability in their home with daily living activities.

Case Aid


Pre-employment drug testing & background check required.

If interested, please call Patty at 223-4517 ext. 126, or pick up and send your application to:

5200 Lincoln Road or call 258-1212

Dacotah Foundation 600 S. 2nd St. #308 Bismarck, ND 58504 APARTMENT HUNTING? Check out the Apartments for Rent categories.

Days Inn is now hiring for the following positions:

• FT/PT Housekeeping • Laundry Attendant • Short Order Breakfast Cook • PT Maintenance (20 hrs/week) • PT House Person Apply in person or send resume to: Days Inn 1300 E Capitol Ave. Bismarck, ND 58501 Or fax resume to: 701-223-9423 “WATER” great deal! Sell your BOAT, JET SKI, OR WATER TOY in Classifieds! Call 258-6900 TODAY!

Comfort Inn & Comfort Suites • FT Housekeeping (Starting wage $10.50/hr) • FT Desk Clerk Weekends are required. Apply in person at:

Comfort Inn

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




Dacotah Foundation is now hiring for two posi-

P/T with flexible hrs. working with persons with a chemical dependency in their home with app., job seeking, errands, and household responsibilities.

Oil Drivers

Needed for ND oil fields. Hazmat and tanker endorsement, 2 years’ experience, and clean driving record required! $85,000+ potential! Call (918) 637-3670 or (913) 568-7816 or email



1144 Bismarck Expressway Bismarck, ND 58504

Lincoln is now hiring

Truck Driver

Class A licensed driver needed with a minimum of 3-5 yrs of experience for delivery of product to customers. Primarily day trips with a straight end dump truck and pup, only minimal overnight stays. Forklift and loader experience is required. Competitive wages ($18-$20 / hour depending on experience), mileage and company paid medical, dental, short term disability and life insurance benefits after 90 days. This is a chance to grow with an Employee Share Ownership Company.




Now hiring for a

AGRICULTURE WRITER Farm & Ranch Guide, ND’s #1 Ag publication, is looking for a well-rounded journalist, with a flair for good writing, page design and photography. The FT position involves providing articles and photography on a variety of ag/rural life issues as well as assisting in layout and design of bi-weekly print publication and uploading articles to web sites. Experience in page layout, QuarkExpress, and internet technology preferred. If need be we could accommodate a combination of half of time based out of our Bismarck office for page design/ layout, and the rest of work hours could be done from home. Candidates should be self-motivated, with a genuine interest in the issues facing agriculture. Position offers excellent benefits and competitive salary.

Applications are accepted at

If interested, please call

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

EOE ■ Bismarck Tribune


Delivery Assistant

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

Wednesday, July 3, 2013 ■ Page 7C

Starting wage $11.86/hr + $300 Sign On Bonus

position for a busy medical office in Bismarck. Must be a “people person” and team player. Position requires computer skills and proper telephone etiquette. Medical background helpful. Must be willing to work flexible hours. 32-40 hours/week. No weekends or holidays. Email resume with letter of intent to Bismarck.employment

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

Mercer County Ambulance

Lowes of Bismarck is now hiring

• PT Unload Associate (5pm-10pm, Sun-Thurs or Tues-Sat)


Has immediate part- time afternoon opening for a

Dock/Warehouse Worker

to load & unload trailers. Some forklift & computer skills helpful. Must pass drug screen, background check, must be 21 yrs old. Starting wage $15/hour. Drop off resume at: 2300 Vermont Ave. Bismarck, ND Or for more info call: 701-223-1900. EOE

Applications are accepted at

Ramkota Hotel


Bismarck is accepting applications for:

For questions about this position call Ron at 250-8215

• FT Day Bartender • AM/PM Lobby Attendants • Dishwasher • AM/PM Server • PT Cocktail • Night Auditor • Pool Attendant •AM/PM Line Cooks • Banquet Cook • PT Banquet Server •Carpet Cleaner • Maintenance • Banquet Set-Up • Front Desk

DRIVERS J5 Transport,

a subsidiary of Missouri Valley Petroleum, is looking for propane and fuel transport drivers in the Bismarck / Mandan ND area. Drivers must have a valid CDL license and HazMat endorsement. J5 offers a competitive salary and benefits.

Apply in person at:

800 South 3rd St.

To apply, go to our website at:

Service Driver Local driving only

Once you have them completed either fax them to: 701-663-9445 Or mail them to: MVP Inc. c/o Donette Peterson, PO Box 1117, Mandan, ND 58554

15 - 29 hours per week. Flexible schedule. 4:30 am - 11:00 am (Shifts may vary a little)

& download our application and drivers consent form.

JACK’S STEAKHOUSE Is now hiring for:

• F/T Broiler Cook • F/T Day Server

Factory Motor Parts Seeking

•Auto Parts Sales Rep

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

Marlin’s Family Restaurant

Send or drop off resume at:

All shifts available. Competitive wages, flexible scheduling, fun work environment.


Competitive salary with excellent benefits (medical, dental, vision, retirement). This position manages overall operations, oversees finances, makes personnel decisions, performs duties related to the activities of the ambulance service and reports to a Board of Directors. The successful applicant should possess excellent communications, organizational, and analytical skills. Position requires a Bachelor’s degree in a business related field and / or 5+ years of management experience. Additional qualifications should include: understanding of accounting, experience with Microsoft Office, willingness to obtain EMS training, a positive attitude and professional acumen. Medical experience / familiarity preferred but not required. MCA serves the people of Mercer County with a committed, professional squad & excellent rigs & equipment.



The NEW Wingate by Wyndham hotel is now hiring for a

Hours would be from 9pm to 6:30am


Must have exc people skills & be detail oriented. Retail exp preferred but not req’d. Flexible schedule, competitive wages, great benefits, career advancement opportunities. and Add’l $2.50 per hour for weekend hours.

Apply TODAY at: 3300 State Street Bismarck, ND 58503

General Manager Competitive salary,

benefits and bonus opportunities • Must have hotel management experience • Must be ready to lead a winning team! Please send resume to John Stickel at


FT & PT NIGHT SHIFT, FT DAY SHIFT Also looking for a



Wages are all negotiable. Apply at: AMS, 120 W. Sweet Ave, Bismarck, ND Or call 701-223-0161 or 701-721-5076


223-0936 117 N 5th St

1824 E. Main Ave. Bismarck, ND.

Outside Sales

for Wholesale Plumbing/ HVAC company in Williston. Please send resume to


($2000 Sign on Bonus and Loan Repayment) Full-time position working in Hospital setting.


($2000 Sign on Bonus and Loan Repayment) Full-time position working in Hospital setting.

For more information on either of these positions, contact the HR Director at: 701-584-7247 or email:


If this sounds good to you perhaps you should consider joining BNC.

open new accounts. We will consider applicants with good written and oral communication skills and sales ability. Teller/new account experience preferred but not required. 322 E Main Ave Bismarck, ND 58501 Applications available at

Equal Opportunity Employer

TO APPLY OR FOR ASSISTANCE, CONTACT Department of Teacher Education Dickinson State University Dickinson, ND 58601 701-483-2178 or

Pharmacy Technician

Montana Mikes (Seven Seas, Mandan)

• Line Cooks • Dishwashers • Servers • Greeters

Great Work Environment and Competitive Wages. Apply in person at: 2611 Old Red Trail Mandan, ND.

If you are interested in this excellent opportunity, please send your resume to: MCA, 801 4th St. NE Hazen ND, 58545

Servers & Cooks Benefits Include: y Flexible hours y Meal Plan y Energized Atmosphere y Great Money Stop in for an immediate interview

Now hiring a full-time

Blarney Stone Pub 408 E. Main Ave. Bismarck, ND 58501

Bookkeeper / Receptionist


DACOTAH FOUNDATION is in need of a

Part Time, Day


Now hiring Full time & Part time positions

Or e-mail to:

High school or equivalent. 18 years old. EOE Apply online at

M-F. Must have prior experience with A/R, A/P and payroll. Benefits.

This position is a shared full time postion with another nurse to collaborate with pharmacies and physicians to obtain medications for group homes and a medication monitoring program for adults with a mental illness/chemical dependency. Supervises the medication monitors and establishes monthly schedules. 8 a.m. - 4 p.m. alternating 2 days 1 week, then 3 the other week M-F. On call every 8th weekenend, every 8th holiday and various times throughout the month.

If interested call Patty at 223-4517 ext 126 or send resume to 600 S. 2nd Street #8 Bismarck,ND 58501 REGISTERED DENTAL Hygienist- 3-3 1/2 days/wk. exp. preferred and must be a team player. Contact Jennie at A Lifetime of Smiles office, 1004 S. 7th St. or Call 701-258-5220 for more info.

Send or drop off resume at: Metro Collision Center 3148 E Thayer Ave. Bismarck, ND 58501

Commercial Lines Customer Service Representative

Servers Dishwashers Cooks Apply in person at: 526 S 3rd, Bismarck

Sales Professionals Bismarck’s Premier Ford Lincoln Full Service Dealership is in need of 2 full time Sales Professionals. The economic growth in western North Dakota has increased sales volume to new levels. If you are self motivated, reliable and have the drive and ambition, a six figure income is attainable. It is a 5 day a week work schedule, but top producers will work 45-50 hours per week.

Whiting Oil and Gas offers an above industry benefits package and a competitive salary.

is seeking a Commercial Lines CSR for its successful Bismarck office. This position works as part of a team to assist and support our agents and customers through data entry and customer service. Commercial lines P&C experience is preferred. Qualified candidates will have excellent verbal / communication skills and precise data entry ability. This is a full-time position with an attractive benefit plan and opportunity for growth.

Please send resume with cover letter to: Janet Rostad at: jrostad@warner Or mail to: Human Resources/ Kramer; c/o Warner and Company, PO Box 1470, Fargo, ND 58107 EOE

Now Hiring A REGULAR advertising presence in the DAILY newspaper builds identification and keeps your business top-ofmind!


Kramer Insurance Agency

St. Gabriel’s Community

• Part-time Evening CNA • Part-time Day LPN/RN • Part-time Night LPN/RN • Part-time Culinary Services Aide • Part-time Housekeeper/Van Driver/CNA • Full time Kitchen Manager (Long Term Care Experience Preferred) • Full-time Environmental Services Tech Please visit or apply online at:

4580 Coleman St., Bismarck, ND 58503 (Off 43rd Ave.) 701-751-5105


If you have ever considered auto sales, now is definitely the time to enter the field. Eide has been in the Bismarck area for over 30 years. This is a full time position with health and dental benefits, 401k, paid vacation, demo program, paid training, and a very aggressive pay plan. If you have a proven sales track record we would like to talk with you, and if you have no sales experience, we will train select qualified individuals.

For more information about this and other positions available in North Dakota and to apply please visit our website at: GAS PLANT FIELD OPERATOR (NEW TOWN)

Position Summary: Assist professionals in the field in routine activities.

Job Duties include but are not limited to: • Pigging system, understand pressure, meters, and treaters • Pigging trailer for purging or issues with pipeline (ex. pipeline stuck pig/iced up line) • Compressor operations, maintenance, electrical basics • Block systems in, step to remedy emergency • Field cleanliness, weeds, settling, signs of leaks, maintain marker signs • Safety orientated, timely on web base training • Line locating • Batching of lines

GAS PLANT MECHANIC Position Summary: Responsible for servicing, maintaining and repairing the firm’s equipment, including pumps, compressors and motors.

Job Duties included but are not limited to: • • • • • • • • • • • • •

Perform scheduled maintenance on pumps and compressors Repair any issues found on checks or found by operators Keep accurate records of all maintenance Grease plant, grease fittings according to schedule Rebuild pumps when necessary Grease bearings when necessary Change out electric motors when necessary Overhaul Ariel compressors when necessary Diagnose pump and compressor issues when necessary Assist in starting back up of the plant after shutdowns Will be trained in DOT qualification PSM Experience Assist in managing

Monday Easy Puzzle

Send Resume To: Eide Ford


PO Box 1117 • Bismarck ND 58502 Or call and ask for a sales Manager at: (701) 222-3500 or toll free (800) 726-4117

Intermediate Puzzle

Wednesday Intermediate Puzzle

Immediate openings for

Our full time Personal Bankers employees (3 St and Century Branches) qualify for 7-4 Mon. - Fri. with paid Federal rotating Sat. – 9-12 holidays, IF you possess a three weeks positive personality and enjoy working vacation, health, life with the public you and dental need to check these insurance, opportunities out! You will process and a customer flexible transactions, sell, spending promote, and and 401k service deposit plan. relationships and

The Dickinson State University Department of Teacher Education is seeking a responsible and resourceful educator to teach a full load of 12 credits per semester (24 credits per academic year) in a nine-month, non-tenure track position. Responsibilities will include placement and supervision of pre-service teachers and coordination of fieldwork experience. An earned doctorate in Education or related discipline is preferred, and K-12 teaching experience is required. The salary is competitive with an attractive benefit package including TIAA-CREF retirement and Blue Cross Blue Shield health insurance. Contract begins August 16, 2013. Review of applications begins July 15, 2013. To review the details and to apply visit our website at

Full or Part-time

Applications are accepted at

The Best Jobs Are Here!

Finish Line Truck & Auto Accessories,

FACULTY POSITION in Teacher Education

Full benefits, Contact Scott or Ken at White Drug

CVS has openings for

www.bismarck We are looking for hard- working, ambitious people to join our team!

FT Certified Pharmacy Tech

Must have prior sales experience. Customer service skills and outgoing personality a must. Benefits Included.

Apply within, ask for John or Steve.

- vehicle provided

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


FT & PT Cooks, Servers, & Bartenders.

in Hazen, ND

Has an immediate opening for a full-time

Apply in person at: 1201 S. 12th Street Bismarck, ND.

has just finished remodeling and looking for

Seeking a full-time

Finish Line Truck & Auto Accessories



We are looking for a FT Graphic Artist to join our design team. This individual must be creative as well as detail oriented and deadline driven. Key duties include designing ads, color correcting photos, and preparing documents for printing. The ideal candidate should be able to work in a team environment, be self motivated and must be comfortable with change. Applicants should have working knowledge of Macintosh computers, Quark, Acrobat and Photoshop; Multi-ad Creator is useful. Applicants with a positive attitude who enjoy working in a fast paced team environment are highly desired. We offer a competitive compensation package, paid leave, medical insurance, and more! Vacation, sick leave, medical, dental, vision and life insurance. Please apply at

Challenging Puzzle


Friday Tough Puzzle

Saturday Super Tough Puzzle Solution to last Sudoku puzzle

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

Page 8C ■ Wednesday, July 3, 2013

Guardianship Division Worker

FACILITIES MANAGER The City of Bismarck Public Works Department is accepting applications for a Facilities Manager. For more information and to apply online, go to the City of Bismarck website at:

and select the Jobs icon.


Housing Quality Standards Inspector

This position will conduct inspections for assisted properties. It is a part-time position on an as-needed basis with no benefits. Must have a reliable vehicle, a current driver’s license, current vehicle insurance, and be able to manage flights of stairs. The position will remain open until filled. Applicants should submit a Resume to the Housing Choice Voucher Supervisor at Burleigh County Housing Authority, 410 South 2nd St Bismarck, ND 58504 If you have questions, call Dwight or Kathy at 701-255-2540.

Catholic Charities North Dakota, a nonprofit organization serving the entire state of North Dakota, is seeking applicants for a part time position (24 hours per week) as a Guardianship Division Worker for people with developmental disabilities in our office in Bismarck. Requires travel in a 150 mile radius of Bismarck. Individuals applying should possess the following qualifications: Excellent oral/written communications skills and especially articulate on issues related to developmental disabilities, advocacy and guardianship. LSW or QMRP required with minimum of 2 years experience as an interdisciplinary team member. Send, email or fax letter of interest and resume by July 10, 2013 to: Karla Johnson, Guardianship Division Supervisor, Catholic Charities North Dakota, 5201 Bishops Boulevard, Suite B, Fargo, ND 58104-7605. karla@catholic Fax 701-356-7993. We are an equal opportunity employer.

Bismarck Tribune ■

Looking for

CAD Designers

for Piping and Electrical in the Bismarck area. Full-time, full benefits and paid vacation. Contact Chris at 701-741-5425 or send inquiries to


Midwest Motor Express Equal Opportunity Employer is hiring a

Rate Analyst

• 4 yr degree or 2 yrs in transportation required. • 8am-5pm Mon-Fri • NO Weekends • Full-time w/benefits • $10-13/hr DOE.

Send resume to: Keith.Becker@

The City of Stanton, North Dakota has an immediate opening for a

Public Utility Supervisor

Salary is $18.00 + per hour with full benefits. A SCHEDULE of insertions gives your ad a chance to reach a wider audience of the most “qualified” prospects.

Job description and applications may be obtained from Job Service, Beulah, ND. Phone: 701-873-5607

Independent Living Advocate

PRIDE, INC. Bismarck, ND

Dakota Center for Independent Living,

a non profit disability advocacy organization, has a full time opportunity in Bismarck, North Dakota. Applicant is responsible for providing the centers core services, self and systems advocacy training, independent living skills training and information and referral services to individuals with disabilities within the service delivery area. This position will also be responsible in establishing working relationships with various agencies and to promote the independent living philosophy through education and outreach activities. Preferred candidate will have a Bachelor’s Degree in human service or four years of direct service working with the disability field, good computer skills, effective oral/written communications skills, and public speaking experience, be a self-starter and have strong organizations skills. Must have reliable transportation. Position is 40 hours per week and includes benefits. Salary depends on experience.

For consideration email resume and cover letter to: Or send to: Dakota Center for Independent Living, 3111 E. Broadway Ave. Bismarck, ND 58501

Now hiring a full-time

Residential Supervisor Job Description: This position will assist in hiring, supervising, and training team members. Will coordinate schedules, conduct team member performance reviews, and oversee the progress and care of individuals receiving services. Qualifications: • Bachelor’s degree or equivalent four years experience in Human Services, Social Work, or a related field. • Prior supervisory experience including hiring and terminations. • Experience working with individuals with disabilities is preferred. • Must have a valid driver’s license.

Deadline: Monday, July 8, 2013 Apply online at: Or in person at: Pride, Inc. 1200 Missouri Ave. Bismarck, ND Pride, Inc. is an Equal Opportunity Employer.

Position is opened until filled. DCIL is an Equal Opportunity Employer.


VIRTUAL BANKING MANAGER This position is responsible to oversee the bank’s virtual bank and customer service center. The incumbent will oversee the center’s phone bankers to ensure high quality customer service and achievement of bank goals. Through technology and electronic sales and service, the incumbent will develop and execute strategies for enhancing electronic banking in support of the company’s multi-channel retail banking strategy. Preferred candidates will possess the knowledge, skill and mental development equivalent to the attainment of a bachelor’s degree and five years of banking, customer service, supervisory, sales, and lending experience. Tech savvy skills are a definite plus!


The Project Manager is responsible for bank-wide project leadership by managing the cost, time, and scope constraints. The primary duties include creating and maintaining a project plan that communicates tasks, milestone dates, status, resource allocation, and financial status. Requires a bachelor’s degree and a minimum of three years of work experience providing project management leadership. Project Management certification and intermediate banking knowledge are preferred. These full-time positions include a comprehensive compensation and benefits package. Complete position details on these great opportunities can be found on our Careers tab at:

Personal Lines Customer Service Representative

Join the Kramer Insurance Agency insurance team in servicing our personal lines customers. This full time position includes data entry, customer service and excellent communication skills. Personal Lines insurance experience preferred.

Please send resume with cover letter to: Janet Rostad at: jrostad@warner Or mail to: Human Resources/ Kramer; c/o Warner and Company, PO Box 1470, Fargo, ND 58107 EOE

is accepting applications for a full-time, dynamic hands-on Program Coordinator at our Mandan office. Responsibilities include: case management and service coordination for children and adults with disabilities and adults who are aging; supervision of Direct Support Personnel; and ensuring consumers of service realize their goals, attain personal outcomes and are supported while attaining them. The position requires a bachelor’s degree in a human service field plus one year of experience in working directly with people with developmental disabilities. Preference will be given to those with a psychology, social work, education or gerontology degree. Deadline to apply is July 17th.

“WATER” great deal! Sell your BOAT, JET SKI, OR WATER TOY in Classifieds! Call 258-6900 TODAY!

Send resume, along with two professional references to: Easter Seals Goodwill ND, Inc. Attn: Becky Briggs, Program Director, 800 12th Avenue SW, Minot, ND 58701

FT Loan Officer

This is a great opportunity to join a long standing Banking Team focused on successful growth. If you have 5+ years of lending experience, focused on Ag or commercial lending, with the proven ability to build an existing loan portfolio, and want to make a difference, then this is an ideal opportunity. This opening provides an excellent opportunity for growth and upper management placement for an individual looking to make a long-term commitment. Excellent benefit package included. For additional info. please contact us at 701-824-2593 or emailing charlotte.aldinger@ Please submit your resume to: Commercial Bank of Mott, Attn: Charlotte Aldinger, PO Box 40, Mott ND 58646. Deadline for applications is July 31st, 2013. Member F.D.I.C.

FETZER ELECTRIC is now hiring a

Journeyman Electrician

Applicant MUST have experience in residential wiring. Salary (DOE) up to $30/hr with a complete benefit package and Sign on bonus of $5000 Please email resumes to: farrell@ or mail resumes to: Fetzer Electric, LLC 2501 Angus Drive Bismarck ND 58504


Min.1 yr experience. Wage $12-$18 per hour DOE. Call Jason 701-202-0512

Plant Operator Platte River Power Authority

is looking for 2 Plant Operators to monitor & operate all plant equipment & systems at the Rawhide Energy Station in Wellington, CO. Must be able to work 24/7 rotating shifts. 1 yr exp at a power plant strongly preferred.

Go to:

To apply, complete application & e-mail along w/ cover letter & resume to: Deadline: 7/8/13. EOE


HORSE BUYER IN TOWN!! Buying all classes & kinds of horses on July 5th, 9am- 4pm at Chad Berger Feedlot, Mandan. Paid on the spot. Call Joe or Sharon Simon 612-963-0712 or 612-839-9568.

Whiting Oil and Gas offers an above industry benefits package and a competitive salary. GAS PLANT CONTROL ROOM OPERATOR (NEWTOWN)

Position Summary: Operates processing plant engines, pumps, and other related separation equipment. Responsible for loading/unloading plant process and controlling engine compression operations to maintain operating temperatures, flow and pressures. Logs operating information for required records and environmental reporting. Incumbents work under close supervision while receiving training and development on procedures within the facility, operation of plant equipment, maintenance of production or processing equipment, sampling and production logs.

Job Duties include but are not limited to: • Monitor pressure levels, gauges and production flows • Perform regular plant maintenance and operations changes • Ensure plant is operated and maintained in compliance with regulatory requirements • Works with safety department in maintaining a safe environment by enforcing safety policies and procedures in accordance with regulatory and company requirements • Purge plant systems, piping, and vessels of air or gas • Validate purges of plant systems, piping, and vessels • Determine Spec Product in Plant: Gas/Liquids • Review, Validate, Sign off existing procedures • Isolate systems, Piping and LOTO • Schedule Product Shipping, Normal/Upset • Explain/Troubleshoot Plant Process, Compressors, Pumps, Controllers, BMS Panels • Switch production tanks when fall • Take sample bombs and VP on production tanks • Assist truck drivers with loading issues • Complete Assigned DOT Modules and OQ • Manage One Calls on weekends

Qualifications: • One to two years of Operating experience • Experience with Microsoft Office is preferred • Knowledge of safety regulations and procedures associated with gas plant operations, DOT, and PSM


ALFALFA SQUARE BalesHay Bales. $3 per bail, must pick up in field. Call 701-220-5923.

ENGINEER/DESIGNER/DRAFTSMAN We are seeking an individual with engineering, designing, and drafting skills at our manufacturing facility in Dickinson, ND. Requires involvement in all phases of engineering relating to mining & construction equipment along with custom fabrications, heavy equipment components, structural steel, and sheet metal work. The individual will produce designs, layouts, production drawings, CNC programming and bill of materials in an organized and professional manner. Minimum 2 year technical degree required. Education, experience, and skills in the following areas a plus:  Structural steel design  Power transmission  Hydraulics, pneumatics, electrical, and control systems  Autocad software  Solidworks software  Cad/cam software  Microsoft Excel & Word Pre-employment drug test required.

Apply online at:

AKC GREAT Pyrenees. 3 exceptional male puppies, $400 each. 701-270-8838.


Puppy Classes, Obedience Classes and Individual Instruction. 663-4441 Brittany pups-Stellar bird dogs Available June 29 $600 7 0 1 - 2 5 2 - 2 1 9 7 . m CUTE Norwegian Purebred Elkhound pups, born 4/17, AKC parents, 1st shots, 2-M $400 ea. 2 F $800 ea. 701-734-6268 or 340-4581 FREE: MALE kitten. Shots up-to-date. Free litter box, food, and toys. 701-204-8899. Give away: Black Kitten, 8 wks old, long hair, litter box trained. call 527-5482.


FREE- 1/8”-3/4” PLYWOOD scrap pieces for hobby use. Call 527-6903 FREE: 8’X6’ shed w/carpet & functional dryer for moving. 2 other sheds, one to go, one to stay, see at 5700 E Main Hillcrest Acres #9. 255-1567.

‘98 JOHN DEER JA62 Mower 6 HP, 2 speed, bagger, mulcher, good condition, 22”. $100 Firm. GXJA62X017080. 701-516-6755.

LaRoy Baird

*Free Initial Consultation In All Cases

Bolinske Law Firm

Robert. V. Bolinske, Jr.

Learn more at:


Thousands of cases successfully resolved.

LOST IN NE Bismarck, black & white 6 yr old male cat, “Oreo”. Call 701-255-1785

Cub Cadet model 1515 with twin grass catchers. 38” cutting width. Has 233 hours and new front tires. Replaced the battery, both grass bags and chute last year. Has an extra set of sharpened blades. $750 Call 701-391-3694

John Deere L110 Lawn Tractor, 17.5 OHV Kohler engine, 42” deck, 511 hr, new battery. $1190. Call 701-663-9319

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

Steel Buildings, Big or small Value discounts up to 30% Complete construction info available Source# 18X 800-964-8335

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 COLLECTION OF Hot Wheels for sale. Also for sale Mobility power chair. Call 701-667-2821 HYGIENICALLY CLEAN

B. J.’s Collectibles

Cowboy and western memorabilia, Kitchen Kitsch, S & P, Pillsbury Doughboy , beer collectibles, books, spurs, antlers & jewelry.

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.

Attorney at Law

Debt Relief Agency 30 years experience.

223-6400 120 N 3rd St. Suite 210 Bismarck, ND

Business Opportunity Looking for creative, forward, progressive- thinking individual to lease, manage, & operate brand new steak-house / bar facility in small town in ND. Fully equipped & ready to go. For more info call 701-341-0822 / 438-0822


REWARD $100 LOST: MALE Bichon Shih Tzu, white, “Moose”, Black & Blue tag, Tags with Moose & phone number. He has a thunder jacket on. 220-2797.



HUD SUBSIDIZED 1 bdrm. apts avail for senior citizens with low & moderate income. Call Patterson Place Apts 701-255-6067.

24 Hour Ad Placement. 2 BDRM all utilities paid + free W/D, new rugs, $900 1st/last mo. + Dep. 226-1234

SECRETARIAL ELECTION FOR THREE AFFILIATED TRIBES CONSTITUTION A Secretarial Election according to 25 Code of Federal Regulations Part 81 is going to be held on July 30, 2013. Proposed Amendment 1, Article III-Governing Body, Section 2: The intent of this proposed amendment is to initially increase the number of representatives in each segment from one to two and to also allow for the addition of a third and subsequent additional representative for a segment every time the population in that segment reaches a multiple of 700 tribal member segment residents, including the first 700. Simultaneously, this amendment will also increase the meeting quorum requirement from a fixed number, currently 5 representatives, to two thirds of the total number of members on the Tribal Business Council to accommodate any increase in the future number of representatives. Proposed Amendment 2, Article V-Vacancies Section 1 and Removal from Office, Section 4: The intent of this proposed amendment is to add specific language for removing felons from leadership positions and modifying the procedures for filling any vacancy depending on whether the vacancy occurs before six months in advance of the next regular election. In addition, this amendment would allow for recall of elected leaders through the recall petition process. Finally, this amendment would change the current requirement for 5 Tribal Council members to vote for removal of a fellow Tribal Council member to two thirds of the total number of Tribal Council members. This amendment would also change the official title of Article V. Notices to all eligible voters were placed in the mail on or before June 15, 2013 and included the following: Notice Letter from the Superintendent, Notice and Rules of Secretarial Election Brochure, Voter Registration, Absentee Ballot Request forms, Sample Proposed Amendments, and Return Mailing Envelope (to mail back your Registration form and Absentee Ballot Request). If you have not received the mailing and wish to exercise your right to vote on the proposed constitutional amendments, you may contact

Jeff Hunt, Acting Superintendent, Fort Berthold Agency, at 701-627-4707

GLASSES 8 budweiser beer glasses. Call 701-226-1060

Across from the Art in the Park, 410 W. Main, Mandan July 3rd & 4th

We can help.

LOST: DENTURES. Call 701-751-3031

FOUND 2 mi. West of Mandan: MALE white poodle, no collar. About 16 in high. Well mannered and well groomed. Call 701-663-3947

GIVEAWAY - Free Wood Pallets. 2245 Vermont Ave., Bismarck.

3020 Energy Drive - Dickinson, ND 701-456-9184

Fisher Industries is a 60-year-old company involved in all phases of mining, aggregate processing, and steel manufacturing. We manufacture the most innovative, durable, safe, user friendly, field tested equipment available. For additional information about our company visit our website at:

Criminal Defense Injuries/Accidents

Lost Dog! Small, white, female terrier. 3 years old. About 15 pounds. Red collar. Call 701-663-8200.

and a voter registration form and / or absentee ballet request form will be sent to you promptly.


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

GIVEAWAY: KITTY. Potty trained and playful. 701-325-0732.

Mini/Toy male Aussie puppies for adoption. $400-$500. Hurry. 258-0270.


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

GIVEAWAY TO good home male declawed, 9 months old black 8 toes on each foot, all shots. Please call after 5pm 701-202-5899

708 5th St. NW, Mandan.

July 3rd, 4th, 5th & 6th 9am-7pm each day. Many Parties; tools, jewelry, LP records, tapes, dishes, rooster irems collection, antiques, clothing, all sizes, toys, knick knacks, Coke items, bottle and beer can collection, framed pictures, blue jars, puzzles, books, lamps, avon, large mirror, tupperware, tape players, eight track players, eight track collection, VCR player, music boxes, clocks, cookie jars, walker that convert to a chair, office supplies, and much more. Call 701-663-6265.

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.


Place a Classified ad online anytime, 24/7/365.

Classified Ads*

For more information about this and other positions available in North Dakota and to apply please visit our website at:

Victorian Living- set, couch, loveseat, 2 chairs, 3 marble top tables. Excellent Condition! $1400. 701-391-5849.


Starion Financial is an Equal Employment Opportunity Employer


Announcements Kings size Pride LIFT CHAIR. Ultra leather, pecan color. Like new! Call 970-593-8502. Located in Bismarck. $975

for entire job description & electronic Platte River employment application.

Send resume and application by July 12, 2013

*Some categories excluded

WANTED: SMALL utility trailer 4x6 or 5x8. Prefer wired for lights. Call Wally at 701-516-6119 or 701-223-3832.

The Commercial Bank of Mott is accepting applications for a

Rent This Commercial Steam Cleaner for

24 hrs ONLY $8!

Also refurbished machines for sale. Call 701-224-1421 MINNESOTA VIKINGS TICKETS. ALL HOME GAMES AVAILABLE!! LOWER LEVEL $100 +. CALL 605-261-5998.

WANTED: GOOD use swingset, must be safe and in good working order. Call 701-516-6119.

Please pay attention to the following schedule and deadlines:

July 8th - Deadline to receive voter registration forms July 10th - Last day to post preliminary list of Registered Voters July 12th - Deadline to challenge preliminary list of Registered Voters, July 16th - Last day to settle challenges to preliminary list of Registered Voters July 18th - Last day to post list of Registered Voters July 20th - Last day for election board can mail out absentee ballots July 30th - Deadline to receive Absentee Ballots AND 2013 ELECTION DAY ■ Bismarck Tribune

Wednesday, July 3, 2013 ■ Page 9C


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

Merchandise/Ag Car ramps for sale, $10. Call 701-223-7789.

HOWARD MILLER grand father clock $40. (2) 3x8 decorative wicker chests with brass, $125/both obo. 3 very old antique table cheers, $20 each. Very old antique sled, $70. 701-202-2151.

CARVING KNIFE - Hamilton Beach electric carving knife. $10. Call 701-223-0699

Antique Hutch Great Condition $300 701-222-1606

Fender rt. rear, 1951-52 Plymouth car. NOS w/ chrome trim. Great condition! $99. Call after 10am. 701-331-9092.

402-504 CHAIRS- SET OF LIVING ROOM CHAIRS. $150 GOOD CONDITION. 701255-0113 03-04 MCDONALD’S Happy Meal toys. 11 in packages, 7 without. $20 cash only. Call 701-258-6129. 11X12 beige berber carpet, good cond $75; black WP dishwasher, $75, black leather office adjustable chair $35 (701)391-5304

Antique wheel barrel with wooden handles, still useable. $60. Call 701-663-9319 ANTIQUE WOODEN 6 legged cherry kitchen table $75; Electric cash register $50; Toilet tank cabinet w/shelves $20; Call 701-323-0879 lv. msg.

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

ANTIQUE: a pre-1930 wooden recliner (mission oak) with a footstool. $25. 701-452-2247.

1975 KAWASAKI 175FS-113032 Parts only.$75. Call 701-223-9705.

AVANTI Mini PORTABLE refrigerator with ice cube tray, $70. 701-222-1990

1986 FORD Tempo- needs tranny and can be seen at UTTC Maint.Ask for Carl. $200. Call 701-751-1142

2 OAK 4 dower dressers, all in good shape. Good finch dower slide, good on both. $110 each. Call 223-3465 after 1 p.m.

BASKETBALL HOOP, self standing with stand, nice condition, $60. John Deere Post Hole Auger, 9” Auger, $100. Call 701-400-4137.

2, hard hats with liners, $5 ea. Mens socks, new, size 10-13, $1; Mens hankies new & used 25cents-$2. 701-223-6752

BEANIE BABIES- excellent condition, 10 for $10. Call 701-471-2908.

20 GAL. Aquarium, w/ stand and accessories. $50. 1969 style, 26” Schwin bike, 7 spd. Like New! $35. Call 258-1529.

BELT BUCKLES, set of 5 ND Winter Show, 50 Anniversary with serial no 72. $50. Call (701)255-1907 BIKE: GIRLS 20in Huffy $10. 701-255-3915

218 E. Sweet (Bis) sale in alley garage on Jun 28-29 Friday-Saturday. Ladies large sizes, $5.00 or less. 701-255-4704.

CLOTH DINING room chairs. 4 for $200. Call 701-258-6242. COAT: WOMENS all leather long brown coat size 12 Made in Spain. $150. 391-8044.

COLLECTIBLE LUNCH Boxes- 8 Metal. $140. 24 Plastic. $240. Fisher Price toys. $20-50. 701-400-1204. COLLECTIBLE PHARMACY & Beer bottles. $1-$5/each. Call 701-247-2730

4 CHEVY rims, 15” ralley wheels. 6-hole w/caps, beauty rings, 2 new Goodyear 235x75 Rx15 Wrangler tires. $200. Call 701-391-9803. 4 MINNESOTA TWINS tickets for July 4th @ 1:10pm against NY Yankees. Sec 126 Row 27 Seats 5-8. $60 each or best offer. 4 NATIVE American (Sioux) history books. All for $22. 605-745-4548.

COUCH with dual recliners, $100. DVD player, $60 Call 701-391-9675 CRAFTSMAN Scroll Saw, new in box. $30. 701-223-4033. CURIO CABINET- solid oak lighted curio cabinet, 68” H, 38” W, like new. Moving. $400 obo. Call 701-751-2049

BLACK SWIVEL Rocker, reclines, with glider ottoman, exc. cond. $85 OBO. Utility sink $25 OBO. White Floor Cabinet. $10 OBO. 667-2004 Blankets: NEW, Full size $4. And King, $8. TV-Action, 5” BW (can use in car), 4 way pwr source. $4. CALL 701-223-5268 BOOKS - Louise L’Amour western books. $3 each. Call 701-391-8044 Booster Chair- in very good condition. $10. Call 258-6650. BOYS BIKE: Red Line Trick bike for ages 8-12, like new $75. Call 701-223-5668 Bradford white electric water heater, high efficiency 1 year old, paid $460 asking $275 OBO. Call 701-663-6964

Brand New 13 1/4 x 19 Rapture, 13 spline for OMC , Suzuki and some Yamaha outboards and older OMC outdrives. $220. 701-400-8934 BRIDE DOLLS $15/each. Call 701-663-9767

BUSHNELL, NEW in the box, 3x9x40 Elite 3200 Firefly Rifle Scope, $300. (701)400-6740 79 Ford Pickup Grillcomplete w/ insert, shell and headlights. $75. Call 701-226-0717.

GOLF CLUBS- Ladies, 2 woods, 8 irons (4,5,6,7,8,9) 2 wedges. $25. Call 223-6197.

JD 112 Garden Tractor, 4 speed variable speed, “Patio Collection” 48” Mower Deck, $400. (701) 220-2993. JOHN DEERE vintage hand tools, excellent condition, clean & rust free, box of 20 assorted tools, $95. 4 blocks west of Eagle’s Club. Call 701-663-3212 KENMORE GAS cook stove. Good shape. $25. 701-258-1727.

Antique white Broyhill table, 66”Lx36”w, Like New, $150. (701)258-8592 after 5pm.

CAMBRIDGE CROWN Tuscan pattern shell dish. Circulated 1932-1953. Pink opalescent. Elegant. $25. 701-471-5402.

AUSSIE CHARCOAL grill. 21.5 sq in. Still in box, brand new. $25. 701-425-5458

CANNING JARS- 12 dz., quart and pint sizes. $7 per dz. Call 701-258-5014.

Stainless steel sink with faucet and garbage disposal $50 obo; 75ft outdoor hose and a coil hose. $25 for both. Call 701-426-6204.

PADDLEBOAT: 7FT. FIBERGLASS paddle boat, “Pelican Rio”, like new, $250. Call 701-663-9391

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

Stainless steel sink, NIB (18”W x 22”L x 12”D). Asking $250. Call 701-663-9319.

RADIO, CD, cassette & phonograph. Nice woodwork in the shape of an old radio style, Like new condition. $175. 701-387-4565

STATE Fair tickets, front row seats, section A row 3 seats 6-7. 2 grandstand show passes, 1 gate pass. $203. 701-278-8044, Mandan.

RAIN DOWN spouts, 4 gray/white 2x3 rain down spouts (2) 9ft $15 each, (2) 8 ft $10 each. 701-391-8044

STEEL DOOR, used, square window, grey, standard size. $25 obo. 701-475-2357

RAIN GROUND extension troughs. 2 brown, $3 each. 701-391-8044

TWO HEAVY duty camper jacks. $50. Call 222-1687.

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

REAR BLADE- for a garden tractor. $45. 701-222-1687. PHONE: 1880’s wood antique $275. Childcraft $15 & up. Dictionary $8. Clocks: talking bird $12. Bird $6. Balloon $8. (701)255-2732

LAWNMOWERS, 2 self propelled, rear baggers, 1 Craftsman, 1 Lawnboy, excellent condition. $125 ea. Call 426-6541 LEAF BLOWER, Craftsman, gas, 200mph, like new. $60. Call 426-6541.

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

TWO OLD oak school desks. $35 each. Call 222-1687.

TWO SP-2 Peavey PA speakers. $500. 222-1687

STUDENT DESKS (2) $35/each; 1 full size desk $50. Call 701-471-3149 Stuns Guns. $75. Metal Detectors. $85. Video Pens $75 ea. Member BBB. 701-741-9968

Patton Utility Heater- 1500 Watt. New, still in box. $20. Call 701-258-6650.

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

GOLF CLUBS- Mens driver 460, Senior shaft. $25. Call 223-6197.

TACKLE BOX: (fishing) new still with tags on, 4 drawers, 53 compartments, Guide Series, Plano, nice $50. Call 701-400-6740

Very nice rhubarb for sale $1.75 per pound 701-6636356.

RED WAGON radio flyer. 34x15. Original condition. $65 cash only. 701-663-9391. REFRIGERATORS, 2 total, not working, can be used to make smoke house or storage shelves, $5 ea. Call (701)223-6752

Ripple Afghans - these have never been used. Have a variety of color styles. $50. Call 258-6650. RUBBER MAT for pickup box, 6’6” $50. 701-391-2311 or 701-663-3554.

Taekwondo weapon and belt shelf NEW holds 10 belts $65, will deliver to Bis. Call 701-225-3422

Texas Longhorn Steer Hide, commercially tanned (64L x 73W). Asking $350 OBO. Call 701-663-9319. $350

Vintage Bdrm SetCreme/gold Armoire w/ 5 drawers, 2 shelves. $150. The remaining matching bedroom set is available, $450. 701-751-5032.

Vintage Dresser- 9 drawers 2 lg. mirrors, gold/crème. Matching bd set. $150. 72”w, 31”h, main part 19”d. VGC, armoire, headboard w/ queen frame for $450. 751-5032.

Sad Irons $10 - $15 each. Call 701-255-0697.

PINE 4 dower dresser. Good finch dowers, all work. $60. Call 223-3465 after 1 p.m.

DESK: LARGE steel drafting table, Table top lifts up for artwork. $75. 701-516-4878. Dining Table- four chairs with expansion leaf. $45. Call 701- 580- 0197.

GUN RACK holds 4 guns, $15. Gun cases new $12. Binoculars 20x50 $35 new; Circular saw 7 1/4 new $40: Shop vac new 16 gallon $85. 255-2732 HANGING SHOP HEATER 100,000 btu natural gas. First $125 takes it. Call 701-663-6964, 527-5061.

Dirt Devil-Vibe Vacuum cleaner, center pwr path, 12 amps, w/motor guard and hepa filtration. $40.00. Call 258-6650.

Saddle, like new, 21” from back of cantel to top of horn, 24” over all $500. CALL 701-258-4585 Medal drafting table- 37x60 top, 2 drawes, light, sliding ruler, vinyl top. $200 OBO. 224-8565 or 471-9618 cell. Men’s brand new T-shirts, Large $2, X-Large $3. XXL $3. Men’s everyday work shirts, long sleeve and short sleeve, .25ea. 701-223-6752

DEPRESSION GLASS Manhatten pattern, 5 1/8” tall compote and 8 1/4” candy dish. Both for $25. 701-471-5402.

HAWKTREE GOLF club, 1 18hole round of golf. expires end of 2013 season $65 cash. 701-400-9825.

MEN’S SIZE 11.5 D steel-toed safety shoes. Work 1, slightly used. $25. 701-425-5458. MOBILE HOME kitchen cabinets for sale, good shape. $200. 701-258-1727. MOUSE SANDER / Polisher Sears Craftsman, with all accessories. Great for waxing vehicles. Brand new still in box, $15. Call 701-223-4033 MOVIES: VHS large selection $1 ea. Call 701-223-7428

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

EVERGREENS- 8-live 2 ft evergreens $13 each obo. 701-667-2004 EXHAUST MANIFOLDS, fits 350 General Motors engine, INCLUDES exhaust cross over pipe. All items less than 5000 miles $50 ea. Call 400-6740 FARM MACHINERY BELT BUCKLES, Set of 24 Big Iron belt Buckles of Fargo, ND. #40 $300. (701)255-1907 FERTILIZER SPREADER, pull type, asking $50, new $100. 701-223-7578

NEW Oak belt buckle display case holds 16 Hesston size buckles $59.00. Will deliver to Bismarck. Call 701-225-3422 NORELCO ELECTRIC razor good cond., $10; Received one for Fathers Day. Call 701-223-8419

Hood 1961 Ford car. good condition, have latch and hood springs too in separate ads. $110 OBO. 701-331-9092

TIRES AND RIMS (4) fits Monte Carlo Year 2000 2007. 225-60R-16”. $50. Call 701-223-7789. TIRES: set of 4 matching tires, 195/70R14, 75% tread, $140. CALL (701)336-4696

PLATES- SET of 12 Fenton Christmas in America church plates with verses on the back, $220 for all 12. Call 701-751-3977 Platform for camper generator heavy duty $40; Old Kerosene lamps Queen Anne different colors $25/each; Pink 1977 Chevy Banner 25ft. long $75.701-323-0879 lv. msg. PORCELAIN DOLL 16” blue dress $5. Typewriter stand metal, sides fold down, $25. Call 701-223-0699 POULAN WEEDEATER, electric Leaf & grass blower, great condition $14. 701-223-4033

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

OAK DINING Room table, oak, 24” Butterfly leaf $250 OBO. Call 701-258-4047 leave msg. OLD C.B.&Q. (Burlington Route) Railroad Steele lock. $18. 605-748-4548.

Vintage Queen Headboardcrème/gold w/ frame. VGC, matching 2 drawer night stands $150. You can have the whole bedroom set, $450. 701-751-5032 WASHER $250 & DRYER $250, both mint cond. w/ warranty. Call 701-741-9968. Washer & Dryer- Model #’s LEW0050PQ/LHW0050PQ4 . From my Mother’s Condo. Inspected and cleaned. $200. Call 701 226-3193. WASHER, $95. Dryer. $80. Electric water heater. $50. New 26” bike. $50. Call 751-1142.

Scott’s Model 75-3 Drop Spreader, Heavy duty, adjustable, 30”. Asking $10. Call 701-663-9319. $10 SEWING MACHINE: Pfaff hobby sewing machine, $50. Dirt Devil carpet shampooer, $35. Both brand new. Call 701-258-2951

Tonneau Cover, Very nice pick up box cover, 1 yr old, for short box, $150. CALL (701)220-2993 TOOLS: Indestro brand vintage and antique, rare and hard to find, 30 year private collection, 250 pieces $4 & up. CALL 701-663-3212. TOOLS: Wards, Penneys, Snap-On, Benchtop, Blackhawk, Thorsen, Wright, Proto, Plumb, Challenger, Stanley, Indestro+ antiques $2 & up. 701-663-3212

PRESSURE WASHER- can use for a lot of things, like new, 2000 PSI. $150. 223-5268.

Heritage Lace by the bolt. Will sell yardage as per customer’s request. From Austria. Call 701-224-1929. HOLMS 220 Wrecker unit. Ramsey electric winch and twin sonic light bar. $500. Call 701-391-9803.

Tire: (1) 195/75/14. $25. Hitch ball & tongue 2”, 1 3/4” $12 & up. Coffee table,32 x 32, $30. 20 lb propane tank, full new $45. (701)255-2732

SHELVING- 6 in all, 3 short, 3 tall, no painting, can put together or taken apart w/ mallet. Holds a lot of weight. $6-$10 ea. 701-255-3782.

TORO LAWNMOWERS, self propelled, rear baggers. $150. 701-223-5268.

MT. BIKES 24’’ boys and girls bikes $25. BMX 20’’ are $20. All work. Call 223-3465 after 1 p.m. NEW COKE personal fridge for office, car, boat. 6 pack size. Great gift. $30 cash only. Call 701-258-6129.

DODGE: Toy dump truck, 1948? Needs tires 6”x25”, $150. CALL 701-258-4585

DUMP RAKE old fashioned, $75. Call 701-226-3412

SAMSUNG Computer Monitor- flat screen, w/ cable, very lightly used. $60. Call 701-516-2970.

PRINTER- NEW! In box, HP Deskjet F4280. $80. Call 701-516-2970.

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.

DORM SIZE refrigerator with built-in cabinet and storage. $50. 701-220-5053. BUTCHER BLOCK Tablejust refinished, 5ft x 3ft, nice. $70. 701-222-1687.

SPRINKLER HEADS Rainbirds 4 different sizes from $3 - $15. Some new. Call 701-255-1907

Intravenous Pole - NEW! Call 224-1929 $40.00

DOLLS AND Bride Dolls$15 ea. 701-663-9767.

AIR PURIFIER: Bemis $20; 3 doz quart jars $6 doz; 4 doz pint jars $6 doz. 701-223-4929 ANTIQUE BUMPER pool table. Like new. 50”x34”. 28” high. 5 white & 5 red balls, cue stick, chalk. $100 OBO. 701-222-3216.

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.

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

OUTBOARD MOTOR Oil, Super Flo supreme 2 cycle, ashless formula, 7 pints. $2 ea. Call 701-663-9391.

Lawn & Garden tools, new & used. too many to mention, $1 & up. Most made in USA. Four blocks west of Eagles Club. 701-663-3212

GRILL: Charmglow gas grill. 475 Sq. In. Cooking area All stainess, porcelain grates. Side Burner, Push button ignitor Does not include propane tank. Barely used. $75 Call 701-391-3694


ACCORDION - Bonvicinni accordion, very good cond. $200. Call 701-751-0224

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.

OLD LONG Diesel locomotive. Reverse lever key with handle. $16. 605-745-4548.

Deluxe premium golfer weather vane (NIB). 30”Hx23”W. Asking $50. Call 701-663-9319.

55 gallon steel barrels, $10 each. Call (701)400-7618

‘87 FORD F150, 5.0 4 spd manual, 118K mi., oil leak, runs good, $500. 701-527-1639.

FURNITURE: MATCHING Loveseat, 64”, Chair & Ottoman, light sea green, microfiber, like new, very comfortable, $400. (701)258-8592 after 5pm.

OAK garbage can holderNEW! Holds 13 gallon container included 139.00 will deliver to Bismarck. 701-225-3422.

TWIN CHAIRS: attached chairs with cooler & attached umbrella. $30. Perfect for McQuades or 4th of July. 701-527-2842 or 663-0823

MARK MCGWIRE Poster, 18” x 22” - framed $50. 701-258-4585

4 QUART Enterprise sausage stuffer, like new $175. Call 701-223-7578

4-wheel Rollator w/seat & basket. Loop locks, height adjust, Almost new. $65 Call 701-751-1858 $65

FURNITURE: MATCHING Couch 93” long, light sea green, microfiber, like new, very comfortable, $250 (701)258-8592 after 5pm.

SPRAYER: pull behind Finco sprayer, 15 gallons, electric pump, one year old, $150 firm. Call 701-516-6755

GOLF: 2 rounds of golf certificate for Hawktree. $85 obo. 701-202-7453 BIRD HOUSES! 100 Hand Made, all made out of wood. all different shapes and sizes. First $500. Cash takes them as one unit! (701)223-5052

30 6-PACKS of fiberglass asphalt self-sealing shingles. 13 1/4x 38 3/4 in. Average coverage per bundle is 24.98 sf. $6 a pack. 701-475-2357

FOOT FIXER air massage to soothe tired aching feet. $10. Foot Pleaser- dual action massage add heat to soothe tired muscle. $20. Call 701-223-5268

COLLECTIBLES telephone insulators - clear and colored. A few remaining 50cents each; Collectible glass pop bottles, various brands $1/each. 701-247-2730.

3 ANTIQUE jewel tea bowls $75; Call 701-223-8419

3 PT. Auger with 12” bit. and 9” bit. $450. Call 701-220-2993.

FLEX STEEL SEATS- 2 Hi-back bucket seats, for conversion van, grey, swivel and recline. $60. 701-516-2970.

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

Collectible dolls from Thailand and Romania , $45 for all. 701-222-1990

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

FILL DIRT great for low lying areas. $5/pickup load. $25/truck load. You load, You haul. Call 701-226-3412

USED FLOWER POTS assortment of sizes and shapes, oval, round, clay, etc. 50 cents & up. Call 701-222-1455 or 426-8906 CHALK WARE from the 1940’s Donald Duck 14”x5” $60, Scottie Dog 7”x4” $45. $50. 701-258-4585

INTERNATIONAL HARVESTER cream separator. Good shape. $90. Call 701-426-4862.

SONY CD PLAYER, holds 5 cd’s. Good working condtion. $25. 701-226-1409.

SHOP AIR compressor 220v. $400. Call 701-220-2993. SILVERWARE - stainless steel silverware, service 8. $10. Call 701-223-0699

TOY COLLECTORS 1/16 size, $50 each. If you buy all, $45 each. Excellent condition. Call 701-258-4317 TOYS- , Med size Tonka yellow digger, $20, Tonka dump truck $20.701-223-0699

Sleeping bags, 5 total, each weighs 4lbs. $25 ea. good condition, like new. CALL 701-223-6752

TRANSMISSION- AUTO for 1987-1990 Ford Ranger w/ 2.9L engine, V-6, 4x4, elec. shift transfer case. $275 cash only. 224-0010 or 400-3182.

SOFA - neutral color, in exc. condition. $175. Call 701-255-0113.

TSC Air Compressor- 3/4 HP 50 ft. heavy duty hose. $100. 701-222-0015.

Sofa, with a queen size sleeper, in good condition, $100 OBO. Call 701-471-3119

TV: 9 “ black and white portable 110 volt and 12 volt, good condition, $10. Call 701-223-8419

WASHER: Kenmore 600 washer, several water and timing adjustments, like new, $390. Call 701-426-1202 WEDDING DRESS- Size 10/12, lace, long sleeves, hoop skirt included. $150. 701-391-8044 WHEEL BARROW, used. $20 cash only. Call 701-258-6129. WIRE PET barrier for inside a vehicle. $25 OBO. Medium pet carrier $15. Call 701-667-2004. Womens Scrub tops, Small to XL, 2 for $1. 701-223-6752 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.

Classified Ads*

PROP - 13 1/8 X 18 Vengeance fits all O/B with mercury flo torq hub design fits 60 -130 hp $220. 400-8934 PULL BEHIND Finco, 15 gal. Elec. pump, 1 yr old. $150 firm. 701-516-6755. QUEEN COMFORTER, reversible, pearl grey $25; white pool lounger, HD, $25; LaZboy couch, dual recliner, hunter green. $200. 701-663-7312

*Some categories excluded

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

Items priced $500 or less.

Check out the Service Directory in the Bismarck Tribune Classifieds every day.

*Some restrictions apply

Page 10C ■ Wednesday, July 3, 2013

Bismarck Tribune ■

Real Estate 2 BDRM upper unit duplex. References. No pets, parties. No smoking. $800 plus deposit. 223-8360. NEW CONDOS: 2 bdrm., 2 ba., office, lndry rm., frplc. att dbl gar., strg, avail 8/1. $1250 701-471-2604, 471-0748.

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

STOP-LOOK -LEASE Edgewood Apartments

Newest and Finest! 55+; 1, 2, & 3 Bdrm. C/A, W/D, D/W, underground parking. No smoking. Call for a private viewing. 500-3164 or 751-4335 EHO


2 BDRM, lower lvl, central air, W/D, Gar., no pets/ smoking $900+ MDU. 226-5928.

CUSTOM split-level, 3 bdrm., 2 1/2 ba. Open main flr., vaulted living area, Custom kitchen, Main flr. lndry. Priv. backyard, sprinklers, 14x24 deck, screened porch. Maint. free siding & new windows. Oversized gar., Great location on North side, close to schools & I-94. $229,900. 701-663-8569 or 400-6624.


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

Mandan, ND. 50 unit Apt Bld w/8 comm suites. Many Mech. updates, Fed/State/City Tax credits. $2,400,000 701-220-1114

RIVERFRONT LAKEWOOD Twin Home in Mandan, ND. Sandy beach, double garage, C/A, plus lots more. Move in immediately! 701-400-8127

LRG 2 BDRM no smoking / pets. $700 + lights. Call 701-471-6618 or 258-8831

3 BDRM Townhome at Lakewood, dock included, 2.5 bath, W/D hookup, dbl garage, $1850+utilities, Call 701-223-8568 Rocky Gordon & Company

ANOTHER MAN’S treasures. Don’t let those unused items collect more dust! You could be collecting $$$. Call 2586900 to place your ad.

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

NEW NON-PROFIT in the Bismarck/Mandan area. Native American Development Center seeking a donated office space or building. Please contact Lorraine Davis 701-214-7911.

House for sale 4 bed 2 bath updates remod kitchen corner lot underground sprinkler 85 miles S of Bismarck Hwy 1804 $69,900. 701-258-8881

OPEN HOUSE 6/30 1-3pm, 4723 Boulder Ridge Rd. Open floor plan ranch, built in 2013. Many upgrades. Full unfinished bsmt. $445,000. Call Mark 701-426-6241.

FSBO-3 bdm, 2 ba, ranch w/ fncd yrd, lots of updates, including recently remodeled ba. All appl, window treatments. 1021 Thomas Ave. Jamestown 701-320-6291

ANOTHER MAN’S treasures. Don’t let those unused items collect more dust! You could be collecting $$$. Call 2586900 to place your ad.


2011 MONTANA Big Sky Luxery 5th Wheel, 38ft, 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

SICK OF the oil field rush? Nice 3 bdrm, 2 bath home in Hulett, WY on 47 acres with pond and barn, in a secluded location. Call 307-467-5329 or 307-290-0205 leave msg. 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 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:

1995 16x82.5 To Be Moved 3 Bed / 2 Bath, Fresh Ext Paint New Int Paint. New Lam. Flr. New Wtr Heater / Appliances Included. 16x8 Entry, $38,000 OBO. Call 701-471-9065

BAKKEN INVESTMENT Land For Sale - located in Sidney Montana. 2700 acres for sale. In one block or parcels available, highway access $1,200. 406-798-3687

Choose Tribune Classifieds.


We List, We Sell, We Buy, We Trade, We Finance! Call Liechty Listing Service, LLS. 223-0555 or 202-1640

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

2 BDRM AC, WD, shed, no pets/ smoking. NO EXCEPTIONS $695+util. 258-6205

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

Good condition ranch style 4 bdrm 2 ba 2800 SF home with oversized dbl gar on large lot in Dickinson. $205,000. For more info call 7 0 1 - 6 6 7 - 6 1 6 9 , 701-400-7067

ATTRACTIVE Condo 2 bdrm, 2 ba, dbl gar. W/D, Avail 7/1. $1250 some util. incl. No pets. 701-400-7702 NEW CONDOS: 2 bdrm., 2 ba., office, lndry rm., frplc. att dbl gar., strg, avail 8/1. $1250 701-471-2604, 471-0748.

DELUXE , 1 bdrm, gar., appl. off st. prkg, no pets, sec. bldg. 701-223-4245.

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!

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

Price REDUCED to $42,900! This has never been in the oil field. Wintered in AZ. Never smoked in. 2011 BIG Horn 3580RL 5th wheel, 3 slides, microwave, convection oven, double door fridge w/ice maker, dual glass windows, many upgrades, custom ordered, entrance porch, truck air ride hitch . Great shape. Call for details. Asking thousands below retail! (701)255-4202 or (701)220-0155.


Over 100 Lots Sold



NOW AVAILABLE - Call for more information














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 OAHE LAKE lots on Beaver Bay, 1 acre plus, rural water, elec. & phone available. Sub-Div 2 Open soon 701-203-3242


07 COACHMAN Pathfinder motorhome, 2 slides, 16k mi, new tires/batteries, ext. wrnty, dsl pusher, full body paint, $87,500. Mandan. 770-7089 1977 Dodge Motorhome, 44K miles, 360 engine, AC & roof air, all appliances, good shape. 701-336-2720


2248 Sq. Ft. Home Priced at $263,900 With Basement Price is $309,900

TERRY 24’ camper, rear full ba., private bdrm, new mattress, sleeps 6, large fridge, microwave, oven, cooktop, awning & equalizer hitch. $6,000. 250-7091, 400-6359.

FOR SALE: Year Around Lake Home On Douglas Bay. 2009 Mfg Home, Double Garage, 25x40 Heated/Insulated Quonset. $120,000! Call Jeff Stremick 701-721-2584 Signal Realtors

1988 ESCAPER Motorhome, 62,000 miles, completely refurbishes, brand new tires, carpet, awning, fridge, AC unit, everything works, $7,500 OBO. Call 701-223-1123 lve message. 1995 ITASCA Winnebago SunCruiser: Estate sale. Beautiful! Beige interior, 1 slideout, Onan generator. 34’ long. 84000 mi. Must see.. 15,000 OBO. 701-258-4522.


RV 40’ 2003 Newmar- Dutch Star. 330 HP CAT diesel, 58k, 3 slides, new tires, Freightliner chassis, brake retarder, air brakes, air ride, 6 speed Allison auto transmission, receiver hitch, blue ox tow bar, brake buddy for towed vehicle, rear camera, white wheel covers, solar battery charger, loaded, many upgrades, no smoking, 1000 watt converter, 4 burner gas stove, gas forced air furnace, 2 a/c units with individual controls, ceramic tile in bathroom, kitchen and between driver and passenger seats, dinette with four chairs, new queen mattress, couch, recliner, driver and passenger seats are leather, 6 way pwr seats, washer/ dryer combo, sat equipped, two TVs, CB radio, 10 disc CD system, maple hardwood cabinetry, curtains throughout, 21 ft. pwr weather awning, 2 four ft. awnings, entrance door awning, SBS fridge, special full paint, 7.5 diesel gen, much more.. Exc. condition. Non-smoker, ready to go! $79,900. Call 701-891-9789 for details. Loc. in Bismarck

1982 HONDA Goldwing 1100, 53K mi., good shape. $2000 obo 701-336-2720

2001 Monaco Windsor 40ft, 350 Cummins, 38K, 6 spd, Allison transmission, 7000 watt generator, new batteries, 2 slides, cherry interior with Corian amenities. EXTRAS. $87,900. (701)220-9020.

There is still time this summer to build your dream home - be in it by the holidays!!

2002 Harley Davidson FAT BOY; 13,500 miles, new back tire, 90% front tire, several extras, NO SCRATCHES OR DINGS, EXCELLENT CONDITION, this bike is very clean, $10,000 OBO 701-873-2251 home 701-870-2251 cell

2007 HARLEY Davidson Heritage Softtail Classic, Pearl white, digital download, tuned exhaust, deluxe seat. Like new 7500 mi, $13,500. 701-764-5993

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:

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

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:

Private Pilot Ground School July 13-14, 2013

3 slides, 30 ft, Ford chaise, 19,500 miles, 2 TV with satellite, convention oven, Tan interior, Great Shape. 47,000 OBO 701-667-5314 ‘79 23FT Rockwood motorhome, exceptionally good cond., 66K, Chevy 305 V8, good tires, garaged, full bath, ample storage, awning, easy to drive, serviced, ready for travel. $5500 firm. 701-830-9450 or 535-1289.

1997 GULFSTREAM low profile 26 1/2 ft. sleeps 4-6, rear ktichen, AC, furnace, microwave, large fridge/freezer, sereo, new battery, electric jacks on front, roll-out awning, rear receiver hitch with wiring on back. Never smoked in, no pets or kids, 5th wheel plate hitch included, one owner. Great shape for the year. Call 701-799-0962 or 701-818-0719

2005 5TH wheel 32 ft all seasons Everest triple slide out. Center island, surround sound, 2 tvs, micro, air, receiver hitch, toolbox mounted cargo carrier. 1997 7.3 liter diesel Ford vehicle. 86k mi. Many extras, ready to go. $44,900 OBO. 701-255-1181.

Place a Classified ad online anytime, 24/7/365.

1955 THUNDERBIRDOlder restoration, both tops, low mileage, 3,300K, in shed for 58yrs, $32,000 OBO. Evenings Call 701-279-5904.

1941 WILLY Convertible, P/S, P/B, P/W, P/doors, 390hp, 420 ft lb torque, $37,500 OBO appraised at $60,000. Call 701-255-6729

‘02 BUICK Park Avenue 2 dr Sedan, 3.8 V-6, white w/gray leather interior, fully loaded, 96K miles, very clean, $6900 trades welcome. Call Ed 701-336-7822 or 400-0264.

90 Chevy Corvette Convertible, Must Go. $10000, 98k mi, new top, tan leather, new tires, chrome alloy whls, trade welcome 701-663-5381.

1999 Chevy Malibu LS. SALE $2999, 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

1966 PIPER Cherokee Six, PA32-260 SMOH 830. $68,500. 1968 Piper Cherokee PA28-140 160HP SMOH 1029. As Is. 1961 Piper Comanche 250 SMOH 790. $59,500. 1981 Piper Archer II PA-28-181 SMOH 636. $75,000. 1941 Piper J54 Cub Cruiser SMOH 1050. $45,000. 1967 Piper Cherokee PA-28-140 SMOH 376 (2003). $31,000.

1995 Ford Mustang COBRA 5speed 302 5.0L V8 Supercharger Clean southern car Low miles for year 25-30 MPG $8999 701-258-8881 2006 FORD Mustang GT, yellow, just under 28K miles, asking, $17,500 OBO. Call 701-471-6497 after 5pm if interested.

1973 Piper Cherokee 160HP RAM conversion (2006 by Bolduc) SMOH 200. $35,000. 1964 Piper Twin Comanche PA-30. Will take trades mid and low time engines.

24 Hour Ad Placement.

On your lot or let us help you put together a land home package. Bismarck, ND Office 701.255.3510 Jeff:


‘79 Lincoln Town Car. Black. 63,000 actual miles. Sunroof. Excellent condition. $8500. Call 701-223-9496.

1993 CHEVY Cavalier station wagon 105k miles, runs great, great work or school car. $1150 obo. Call 701-663-9156.

Vic’s Aircraft Sales 1984 Sea Ray 21 ft. Petty Cruiser SRV210, Chevy 350 V8 with Merc Drive, 1 owner, very clean, $8500. Call Ed 701-336-7822 or 400-0264.

1966 Chevy Impala Convertible, 327 V8, automatic, restored, looks & drives new, 97,200 miles, all records from new. 2 owners, $28,000. 701-258-8896 or 663-4225

2005 Subaru Outback Manual 2.4 liter 4 cyl 5-speed trans, modestly equipped, blue ext/grey int, one owner. 115,700 miles $7900 701-223-1943

1996 Allegro Bay Excellent condition, loaded with xtras 53,000 miles, 34ft sleeps 6 call 218-969-6391 $25,900.



1969 Piper Comanche 260C SMOH 476: Call for price. 1976 Bicentennial Edition Cessna 150M SMOH 382 (2004). $23,500.

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

1969 Cessna Cardinal 177A SMOH 450. $49,500. 1981 Cessna 182RG SMOH 172S. 1965/1974 Rockwell Commander 112 SMOH 400. Mooney M20C SMOH 1300. $40,000. Call 701-293-8362.

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 ■ Bismarck Tribune

Wednesday, July 3, 2013 ■ Page 11C

‘83 CHEVY conversion van. 350 auto, 4 captain chairs, bed in back, dependable, good tires/condition. $1250. 527-1639.

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

1999 Ford Windstar 7 pass. Low miles for year, nice shape, dual sliding doors. $4995 negotiable. Call 701-258-8881 CUBE VAN SALE Low Miles,Factory Warranty From 12’ to 20’ Models BUY HERE…..SAVE $$$ 701-223-8000 Bismarck

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

2004 Pontiac Sunfire, $3999, Free Warranty, ONLY 88000 miles, 30-35MPG, trades welcome 701-663-5381

2000 Saturn SL2 V6 AT Heated Leather, CD, PW, PL, Power seat. Good daily driver. $4995 negotiable 701-258-8881

2003 Dodge Grand Caravan SE, $4999, Free Warranty, ONLY 109000 miles, 25MPG, trades welcome. Call 701-663-5381

2005 Chevy Trailblazer LS V6, 4WD, tow package, 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 701-471-9238

FORD CARGO VAN SALE Several to Choose From From $2995 to $18950 701-223-8000 Bismarck

Ford Passenger Vans Low Miles,Factory Warranty Priced from $15,950. Like New Condition 701-223-8000 Bismarck

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

SHOP & SAVE in the Bismarck Tribune Classifieds!

A Daily Crossword By Wayne Robert Williams ACROSS 44 Peak in 1 “Goldberg Greece Variations” 47 Spoiled composer 48 Worshiped 5 Jazzy one Fitzgerald 49 Lower in dig9 Overly sacnity charine 51 Alvin’s fellow 14 River of singers Hamburg 54 Rice field 15 Sandra and 55 Silent-screen Ruby siren 16 See eye to 56 Convene eye 58 Express a 17 Start of a thought Mignon 60 End of quote McLaughlin 65 Helpers quote 66 Leven or 19 Turns sharply Lomond 20 Dog on the 67 Ambler or Idle Yellow Brick 68 Prepared to Road be knighted 21 Beach make- 69 Lennon’s Ono up 70 Tenant’s pay22 Legendary ment golfer Ben 25 Childish DOWN 30 Canal boats 1 River bottom 32 Lena of 2 Tavern drink “Alias” 3 “48 Hours” 33 Distress letnetwork ters 4 Figure with 34 Cookie treat seven sides 35 Argentine 5 Prepare for port publication 37 School co-op 6 “Slave Ship” grp. author Jones 38 Part 2 of 7 Waikiki wreath quote 8 Pompous fool 41 Know-how 9 Southern city 43 Entertain lavfounded in ishly 1733

2007 SATURN Vue, SUV, V-6, AWD, 81K, sharp. $9,850. Call 701-220-8522

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

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

STOP 2006 Toyota Camry Solara SLE Convertible. Only 28,000 miles. Excellent condition. Must see! $16,000. 701-870-0407.

2000 JEEP Grand Cherokee Larado, WD, 4.0 6 cyl, leather, 173K miles, alum wheels, Dick Cepek tires, 2” Rancho shocks, 10 disc multi changer, $3500. Call 701391-4956

2007 Chevy Tahoe LT, $18999, FREE 100,000 mile WARRANTY, 3 rows Leather, 20” wheels, 21mpg Flex Fuel, trade welcome 701-663-5381

2001 Ford Explorer XLT 4X4, $4250, ONLY 119,000 miles, loaded, keypad/keyless entry, 20 MPG, trades welcome. 701-663-5381. 05 Chevy Tahoe LT 4x4, $12999 FREE 100k WARRANTY, Lthr, Nav, R DVD, R Buckets, P Roof, R Start, trade welcome 701-663-5381

2007 FORD Freestyle SEL, leather int. 75K, luggage rack, new tires, 7 passenger, car start, $8,990 trade poss. (701)226-3063 0r 223-4719

2003 Chevy HD 2500 Crew Cab Long Box 6.0L 4x4 Local Trade ONE-OWNER Truck High Miles $8999 below book 701-258-8881 negotiable.

1997 Ford F250 X-cab XLT 4X4 power stroke, A/C, pw, pl, good tires, good running order, trades welcome. $6999. 701-663-5381.

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

‘12 DODGE Ram 4500. Crew cab 4x4, 73K mi., Bradford bed w/toolboxes, 100 gal. fuel tank w/chest toolbox. 2012 35’ GATOR trailer w/tandem axel. 14 ply tires, 2 spares, 5 straps & chain binders. Hotshop setup. $55,000 OBO. Call 406-855-1016.

I had my camera on another free classifieds website for 30 days with no response. After three days with my ad in the Tribune, it was GONE!

1989 FORD F-350 4x4, Brush Fire Truck, V8 gas, auto, 200 gallon,18hp motor, pump & electric hose reel, complete, only 17,000 original miles. 406-989-1740

- Customer from Mandan

1999 Ford Ranger xlt x-cab 2x4, $3999, ONLY 115000 miles, up to 25MPG, 4cyl 5spd, trades welcome. 701-663-5381.

1998 Ford Explorer All-Wheel Drive V8 PW PL PSeat CD AC Cruise Clean unit Affordable SUV $3999 701-258-8881

Need a car? Need Financing? Visit Auto Finance Super Center today. Expressway - Bismarck Or apply online at:

99 Ford F350 4x4 7.3L Diesel AT PW PL Gooseneck Ext Cab Long Box Lots of truck for the money $10,999 negotiable 701-258-8881

1992 JOHN DEERE 444E Front End Loader, 3rd valve, quick attach, 4 & 1 bucket, AC / heat, tight clean, one owner loader, low hours. Call 406-989-1740 2001 GMC Yukon 4x4 Custom exhaust, interior lights, aluminum rims PW PL CD $6999 negotiable. 701-258-8881 warranty

Answer to Previous Puzzle

2004 Dodge 2500 5.9L Cummins 6 speed manual ONE OWNER TRUCK New rear tires Great MPG! PW PL CD $19,000 701-258-8881

1995 Ford F-800 Cab & Chassis, 8.3 Cummins Diesel, Allisson auto, AC, heavy specs, 39,000 gvwr, only 45,000 miles, like new (with or without 20’ flatbed & liftgate. 406-989-1740

Place an Ad Today!

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

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

10 Emissary 11 Made susceptible 12 Miles/hour connection 13 Nod of the head 18 Top-drawer 21 Holy 22 SHO alternative 23 Rower 24 Continental line 26 Connecticut city 27 Thresher’s tool 28 Parking area 29 Continental NASA equivalent 31 Quicken the pace 36 About 1% of the atmosphere

39 Most forbidding 40 Regardless of 41 2 on the phone 42 Collegiate cheer 45 Down in the dumps 46 Unspecified number 50 Fencer’s stiletto 52 Discussion group 53 Audible kiss 57 Call back? 58 Sturdy tree 59 Brooch 60 Work at diligently 61 Elton’s john 62 Raw mineral 63 Cotton cleaner 64 Halloween’s mo.

2002 Vermeer V5750 Trencher, 72” bar, side shift, front blade, backhoe with bucket, diesel, only 1700 hours, super clean, ex municipal,72” depth. Call 406-989-1740

701-258-6900 1-866-476-5348 SoilMover Earth Scraper 9 yard capacity. $7000. Call 605-886-7717.

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

Grimmer Schmidt 185 cfm air compressor, 185 cfm, John Deere diesel, trailer mounted, only 168 original hours. 406-989-1740 IHC 2000 Eagle w/small sleeper, C12 Cat, 10 spd, runs good. $11,500. ‘95 FLD-112 w/ 48” sleeper. 12-L Detroit 10 spd, $8500. •2005 Freightliner Columbia daycab, 435 HP Mercedes eng. 10 spd., exc. runner, $24,000. Setting up 2000 Sterling w/20’ box and hoist, and 14 comings. Two 2000 Kenworth T-600s w/aerocabs. Several 40-45’ flatbed trailers. Several pintlehitch tiltbed trailers. Dual tandems. 2 clamshell gravel trailers.

Call 701-347-5426 2007 Ford F-150 Super Crew XLT 4X4, $16999, FREE WARRANTY, New Tires, Tonneau cover, bed rails, nerf bars, trades 701-663-5381

ACROSS 1 Lemon peel 5 Hogwash! 8 Imperfection 12 Lab medium 13 Way back when 14 Deadbolt 15 Lavish party 16 Edible kernels 18 Ten years 20 Urges 21 Distinct period 22 Explosive letters 23 Head off 26 Bad atmosphere 29 Some vampires 30 Calligraphy supply 31 Suitable 33 Isaac Newton’s title 34 What Hamlet smelled (2 wds.) 35 Layer 36 Kind of gas 38 Warbucks, to Annie 39 Close a parka 40 Ad — committee

41 Pierre’s noggin 43 Rural 46 Discovered (2 wds.) 48 Pate de — gras 50 — -a-brac 51 PC key 52 Colorado neighbor 53 Match units 54 Rooter’s word 55 Cambodia neighbor DOWN 1 Turn sharply 2 Hoople’s word 3 Garage event 4 Gumshoes, often 5 Bamboo muncher 6 The chills 7 Popular 8 Convoys 9 Savings’ partner 10 Plays a role 11 Mo. fractions 17 Talking birds (var.) 19 Gallery display 22 Shade

Answer to Previous Puzzle

23 Pecs neighbor 24 Ski mecca 25 Raison d’ — 26 Honey wine 27 Hotel staffer 28 Mimicked 30 Get ready 32 Make an effort 34 Farewell 35 Gracious 37 Montezuma’s people 38 — and don’ts 40 Funny feeling 41 Container weight 42 Throw off heat

43 Sub — (secretly) 44 Jot 45 Breezy greeting 46 “CSI” airer 47 Part of mpg 49 Codgers’ queries

Classified Ads* 01 Ford F150 Super Crew XLT 4X4 OffRoad, $8999, New Tires, remote start, tonneau cover, 5.4L, 139k mi, trade welcome 701-663-5381 ‘94 FORD F150 4x4 $1500; 2003 Ford Explorer, 4x4 $4000; 2010 Hallmark enclosed trailer 6x12 $2800. Call 701-748-2070

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

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© 2013 by NEA, Inc.

Page 12C ■ Wednesday, July 3, 2013



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WEDNESDAY, JULY 3, 2013 Lecavalier signs with Flyers

Wolves bring back Budinger, add Martin





Govs, Chiefs set for showdown By STEVE THOMAS Bismarck Tribune Independence Day week offers many an attraction for BismarckMandan residents, including a rodeo, parade and road race. However, it seems time at the ballpark still tops the list for some American Legion baseball players. “Playing baseball is a pretty good thing to be doing July 3rd and 4th,” Mandan Chiefs first baseman Logan McDowall said. “There’s not much to do that’s as much fun.” Mandan and Bismarck square off tonight in the opener of their annual two-game Independence Day series. Tonight’s game is sched-

Parker Harm pitches for the Mandan Chiefs during a game last season. The Chiefs host the Bismarck Governors today and Thursday. TOM STROMME/Tribune

Bismarck Governors at Mandan Chiefs uled for 7:30 with Thursday’s contest slated for 4:30. Memorial Ballpark plays host to both games. McDowall will be playing in his second July 3-4 Chiefs-Governors series. It’s the first for Bismarck Governors catcher Quinn Irey. “It’ll be cool playing on the Fourth of July,” Irey said. “It’s a different schedule than we’re used to.

We’re used to playing two sevens in a doubleheader. It’s a different atmosphere. It’s almost like playing in the pros with back-to-back nineinning games.” In odd-numbered seasons the July 3-4 games register in the statewide standings, so the incentives are stacked multiple layers deep. “It would be a big deal anyway, but maybe it will be a little more competitive because they’re conference games,” McDowall said. “But (the July 3-4 series) is always competitive and fun.” McDowall said the games always draw good crowds, which tends to make the adrenaline flow. Continued on 4D

Erickson takes early lead By CINDY PETERSON Bismarck Tribune

Reds 3, Giants 0

Bailey tosses second no-hitter By JOE KAY AP Baseball Writer CINCINNATI — Homer Bailey threw his second no-hitter in 10 months and the first in the majors this season, pitching the Cincinnati Reds to a 3-0 victory over the slumping San Francisco Giants on Tuesday night. Bailey (5-6) became the third Reds pitcher with more than one no-hitter, joining Jim Maloney and Johnny Vander Meer — still the only big leaguer to toss two in a row. Bailey beat the Pirates 1-0 in Pittsburgh last Sept. 28 and got another 17 starts later. “Every dog has its day twice, I guess,” Bailey said. “It felt good to do it front of the Cincinnati fans.” The last pitcher to throw one no-hitter and then another before anyone else in the majors accomplished the feat was Hall of Famer Nolan Ryan, according to STATS. Baseball’s career strikeout king did it for the California Angels on Sept. 28, 1974, against Minnesota, and June 1, 1975, vs. Baltimore. Bailey grew up in Texas, just like Ryan, and wears No. 34 in tribute to his boyhood idol. Justin Verlander, Mark Buehrle and Roy Halladay are the only other active pitchers with a pair of no-hitters. Halladay, of course, Continued on 4D

Associated Press

Homer Bailey of the Cincinnati Reds tossed his second career no-hitter on Tuesday, beating San Francisco 3-0.

Mac Erickson is living proof that one doesn’t need to travel to a lot of rodeos to climb to the top of the circuit standings. Erickson just picked quality rodeos to win. The cowboy from Sundance, Wyo., won the bareback riding at the Rapid City, S.D., rodeo in February — one of the top-paying rodeos. That victory, accompanied by some smaller wins, has put Erickson in first place in the Badlands Circuit. Erickson helped solidify his chances of holding on to his lead on Tuesday night when he recorded the top score during the first day of the Mandan Rodeo. Erickson rode Choctaw Ridge to a score of 76 points. Erickson is hoping that score holds through today and the Fourth of July. “He was a nice little young horse,” Erickson said after Tuesday’s performance. “He’s one of them that you like to get on. There’s not a lot to him. He’s just nice to get on, and that makes it fun.” Erickson, who is originally from Idaho, has only been performing in the Badlands Circuit for a couple years. It’s the first time he’s led the circuit’s standings. Erickson, a carpenter, hasn’t been traveling to many rodeos this year. Erickson has been staying at home more since April, when he and his wife had a son — his first child. His family was in attendance at the Mandan Rodeo. Rodeoing hasn’t become the TOM STROMME/Tribune Wyatt Barstow scored 78 points on a horse named Cowboy Wisdom in the saddle bronc riding event main priority since his son was on Tuesday night at the Mandan Rodeo’s opening-night performance. Continued on 4D

No major champs in women’s semis By HOWARD FENDRICH AP Tennis Writer

“I was like, ‘Wow, my serve is not happening right now.’ I tried a couple different things to kind of get it going. It just never really happened for me,” said Stephens, who won the first four games she served, then lost six of seven the rest of the way. “So as I was playing, I was like, ‘OK. This is not good.’” The initial point when play resumed ended with Stephens pushing a backhand long, giving Bartoli her third set point. The next lasted 27 strokes, with Bartoli hitting a drop shot and Stephens responding with a forehand that caught the net tape and bounced wide. Just like that, the opening set was gone. Stephens, a 20-year-old based in Coral Springs, Fla., never recovered. After Bartoli went up 1-0 in the second set, part of a 10-point run, fans jeered her, and she put her hands near her ears. “Honestly,” she said with a smile later, “it didn’t matter much to me.” Asked whether Bartoli was employing gamesmanship by pushing for a delay at such a crucial moment, the 17th-seeded Stephens shrugged her shoulders and replied: “I don’t know. I don’t know. Who knows?” The 15th-seeded Bartoli — who grips

LONDON — Trailing 5-4 in her first Wimbledon quarterfinal, Sloane Stephens already had saved two set points and was about to serve at deuce when a fairly nondescript match became anything but. Raindrops were falling and Stephens’ opponent, 2007 runnerup Marion Bartoli, was trying to persuade a tournament official the Court 1 grass was dangerously slick. Spectators were booing and derisively whistling, angry at the prospect of play being suspended. Eventually, Bartoli got her way. They stopped. The court was covered. For the ensuing 2½ hours, no points were played. When they returned, Stephens — the last U.S. singles player at the All England Club this year — was completely out of sorts. Soon, she was out of the field, dropping a hard-to-believe 19 of her first 20 service points after the rain delay and losing 6-4, 7-5 Tuesday to France’s Bartoli, one member of an altogether surprising semifinal quartet. Continued on 4D

Associated Press

Marion Bartoli plays a return during her Wimbledon quarterfinal match against Sloane Stephens on Tuesday.




Mandan Rodeo. Legion baseball: Govs at Chiefs.

“It’s great to have players out there, but you have to have money to spend.”

Which major league pitcher set the record for most balks in a season?

Detroit Red Wings coach Mike Babcock, on the opening of NHL free agency along with a lower salary cap



Page 2D ■ Wednesday, July 3, 2013


The Bismarck Governors improved to 2-2 in the statewide standings with a doubleheader sweep of Jamestown on Tuesday at Municipal Ballpark. Nate Dinga went the distance on the mound for Bismarck in the first game to improve to 4-2. He retired 16 straight Jamestown batters over one stretch. Andrew Dill picked up the win in the nightcap with help form Zach Schuchard to improve to 3-2.

The Governors, now 18-9 overall, return to action with two games at Mandan. They play the Chiefs at 7:30 tonight and 4:30 on Thursday. Both games will be nine innings.

Joey Gebhardt and Brady Anderson; Andrew Dill, Zach Schuchard (5) and Quinn Irey. W — Dill. L — Anderson. Save — Schuchard. HR — None. Highlights: J — Anderson 2-for-3, double. B — Bohan 1-for-3, 1 RBI; Irey 1-for-2, 1 R; Tyler Clairmont 0-for-1, 2 R; Brandon Gieszler 1-for-2, 1 R; Dill 41/3 IP, 3 H, 0 R, 1 BB, 4 SO’ Schuchard 22/3 IP, 1 H, 0 R, 1 BB, 1 SO. Records: Jamestown 6-6 statewide; Bismarck 18-9, 2-2 statewide.

Bismarck 8, Jamestown 4 Jamestown 200 000 2 — 4 6 2 Bismarck 321 002 x — 8 13 0 Tyler Ukestad and Joey Gebhardt; Nate Dinga and Quinn Irey. W — Dinga. L — Ukestad. HR — Jamestown, Jake Stilwell. Highlights: J — Jake Stilwell 1-for-3, solo HR, seventh inning; Brady Anderson 1-for-3, double, 1 RBI: B — Jared Spooner 2-for-3, double, 2 RBIs; Jake Brucker 2-for-3; Hunter Walsh 3-for-4, 3 RBIs; Irey 1-for-4, double; Josh Seibel 2-for-3, 1 RBI.


Bismarck 4, Jamestown 0 Jamestown 000 000 0 — Bismarck 020 002 x —

0 4

4 3

2 0

GARRISON-MAX 10-10, TIOGA 0-0 At Garrison Tioga 000 00 — 0 0 3 G-M 172 0x — 10 6 1 W — Andrew Haugen. L — N/A. Highlights — GM, Luke Gehring 3-for-3, 3 RBIs; Haugen no-hitter, 12 Ks. Tioga 000 — 0 0 0 G-M 0(10)x — 10 7 1 W — Luke Gehring. L — N/A. Highlights — GM, Dylan Finken 2-for-2, 2 RS; Gehring no-hitter, 5 Ks.

SPORTS DIGEST Wild make qualifying offers to five free agents ST. PAUL, Minn. (AP) — The Wild have made qualifying offers to five restricted free agents: defensemen Jared Spurgeon, Tyler Cuma and Kyle Medvec, and right wings Justin Fontaine and Carson McMillan. The move to retain their rights was made Tuesday. Minnesota did not make a qualifying offer to forwards Joel Broda or Benn Ferriero, making them free agents when the NHL market opens Friday. Ferriero was acquired in a draft-day trade with the Ne w Yo r k R a n g e r s f o r defenseman Justin Falk. The Wild also received a 2014 sixth-round pick in that deal. Spurgeon, a top-four blueliner last season, is the most important of the Wild’s restricted free agents. Center Matt Cullen is their most prominent unrestricted free agent, but there might not be enough room under the salary cap to re-sign him.

AP sources: MLB umpire let go after drug violation NEW YORK (AP) — A Major League Baseball umpire was recently dismissed for what was

believed to be the first known drug ouster among umps, two people familiar with the situation have told The Associated Press. MLB announced on June 14 that Brian Runge was no longer on the staff and that a Triple-A umpire had been promoted, but didn’t give a reason. Only once since 2000 had such a change been made in midseason, and that was because of an injury. The two people said Runge failed at least one drug test, then reached an agreement so he could remain on the umpire roster. When he failed to comply with those terms, he was released. The people spoke on condition of anonymity because MLB didn’t publicly say why Runge was gone. It could not be independently determined by the AP what drug was involved. Joe West, president of the World Umpires Association — the union representing umps — declined comment Tuesday. The 43-year-old Runge didn’t work in the majors after last Aug. 30 while dealing with a knee injury. He called spring training games

this year and later did several Triple-A games, but hadn’t been back in the big leagues during the regular season. Runge joined the MLB umpiring staff in 1999. He worked playoffs three times and last year’s All-Star game.

Favor Hamilton’s name taken off Big Ten award PARK RIDGE, Ill. (AP) — The Big Ten female athlete of the year award no longer is named for the Olympic track star from Wisconsin who later acknowledged working as a prostitute. Big Ten spokesman Scott Chipman said Tuesday that Suzy Favor Hamilton’s name was removed from the award after discussions between the league and Wisconsin. Minnesota hockey player Amanda Kessel was named the winner last week. Kessel was also the national player of the year after leading the Gophers to an undefeated season and a second straight NCAA title. Favor competed in the Olympics in 1992, 1996 and 2000. The Smoking Gun website in December first reported that Favor Hamilton had worked as a $600an-hour escort in Las Vegas.

Bismarck Tribune ■

Wolves add free agent Martin, re-sign Budinger By JON KRAWCZYNSKI AP Basketball Writer MINNEAPOLIS — The Minnesota Timberw o l v e s entered unrestricted free agency with two priorities at the top of their list — add a shooting guard with range and bringing back Chase Budinger. Within the matter of a couple of hours on Tuesday, new team president Flip Saunders accomplished both of those goals. The Timber wolves agreed to a four-year, $30 million deal with shooting guard Kevin Martin and a three-year, $16 million with Budinger, according to two people with knowledge of the deals. Budinger’s deal includes a player option for the final season. The people requested anonymity because an official announcement has not been made. The agreements, which can’t become official until July 10, were two strong moves to address the team’s woeful outside shooting last season. The Wolves ranked dead last in 3-point shooting percentage last year, and Saunders made it a point to get more shooters to complement point guard Ricky Rubio’s slick passing. Both players are intimately familiar with coach Rick Adelman’s corner offense, a system that is predicated on quick passing and moving without the ball. Martin played for Adelman in Sacramento and Houston before taking a

bench role in Oklahoma City last season. He averaged 14.0 points and shot 42.6 percent on 3s last season and was looking for a chance to get back into a starter’s role. The 6-foot-7 Martin will get that in Minnesota, which has been looking for a bigger shooting guard after playing the undersized Luke Ridnour and J.J. Barea in that role for most of last season. Budinger averaged 9.4 points and shot 32 percent from 3-point range last season. He only played in 23 games thanks to a knee injury that derailed a promising start to the year, but Timberwolves coach Rick Adelman and new President Flip Saunders made no secret of the fact that they badly wanted Budinger back in Minnesota. The Timberwolves paid Budinger a visit at his San Diego home on Sunday night, arriving just after the market opened at 9:01 p.m. on the West Coast. Budinger also entertained an offer from the Milwaukee Bucks, but ultimately decided to remain with the Timberwolves and a coach he has grown very fond of in his short time in the league. Budinger played for Adelman in Houston before arriving in a trade prior to last year’s draft. His ability to shoot from the perimeter and move without the ball paid immediate dividends, helping him fit right in with the system Adelman was still installing in his second season with the Timberwolves. Budinger’s high-point last season came early on in a game against the Indiana

Pacers on Nov. 9. He scored 18 points in the game, including the game-winning layup with less than 1 second to play that came after he made the kind of cut to the basket from the 3point line that few other Ti m b e r w o l v e s p l a y e r s showed the instincts to make. But the very next night in Chicago, Budinger tore the meniscus in his left knee and did not return until late March. The Timberwolves sorely missed him. They had to rely almost exclusively on the pick-and-roll on offense, something that Adelman has historically been reluctant to do in favor of his more free-flowing, motion-based corner offense. But without Budinger there to make cuts away from the ball and c o m e o f f s c re e n s, t h e Wolves had to simplify things. After Andrei Kirilenko declined his $10.2 million option with the Wolves to become a free agent, a starting job opened at small forward. The promise of significant playing time, coupled with Adelman and passhappy point guard Ricky Rubio, no doubt played a role in his decision. Now the Wolves will likely turn all of their focus to restricted free agent center Nikola Pekovic, who is expected to receive significant offers on the open market once Dwight Howard makes a decision on where he is going. Saunders has said that the Wolves, who can match any offer made, will do whatever it takes to keep him.

SCOREBOARD BASKETBALL WNBA EASTERN CONFERENCE W L Pct GB Atlanta 10 1 .909 — Chicago 7 4 .636 3 New York 5 5 .500 4½ Washington 5 6 .455 5 Connecticut 3 7 .300 6½ Indiana 3 7 .300 6½ WESTERN CONFERENCE W L Pct GB Minnesota 7 2 .778 — Phoenix 8 4 .667 ½ Los Angeles 5 4 .556 2 Seattle 5 6 .455 3 San Antonio 3 7 .300 4½ Tulsa 3 11 .214 6½ Monday’s Games No games scheduled Tuesday’s Games Connecticut 88, Tulsa 69 Seattle 69, Chicago 60 Phoenix 94, New York 87 Minnesota at Los Angeles, n Wednesday’s Games No games scheduled Thursday’s Games New York at Los Angeles, 2:30 p.m.

FOOTBALL CFL EAST DIVISION W L T Pts PF PA Montreal 1 0 0 2 38 33 Toronto 1 0 0 2 39 34 Hamilton 0 1 0 0 34 39 Winnipeg 0 1 0 0 33 38 WEST DIVISION W L T Pts PF PA Calgary 1 0 0 2 44 32 Saskatchewan 1 0 0 2 39 18 B.C. 0 1 0 0 32 44 Edmonton 0 1 0 0 18 39 Thursday, July 4 Winnipeg at Montreal,6 p.m. Toronto at B.C., 9 p.m. Friday, July 5 Calgary at Saskatchewan, 8 p.m. Saturday, July 6 No games scheduled Sunday, July 7 Edmonton at Hamilton,4 p.m.

SOCCER MLS EASTERN CONFERENCE W L T Pts GF GA Montreal 9 4 2 29 27 21 New York 8 6 4 28 25 22 Philadelphia 7 5 5 26 27 26 Sporting KC 7 5 5 26 23 17 Houston 6 6 5 23 19 18 New England 5 5 6 21 19 14 Columbus 5 7 5 20 21 21 Chicago 5 7 3 18 15 21 Toronto FC 2 8 6 12 14 21 D.C. 2 12 3 9 8 27 WESTERN CONFERENCE W L T Pts GF GA Real Salt Lake 10 5 3 33 27 16 Portland 7 1 9 30 28 16 FC Dallas 8 3 6 30 27 22 Vancouver 7 5 4 25 26 24 Los Angeles 7 7 3 24 25 21 Colorado 6 7 5 23 21 22 Seattle 6 5 3 21 19 17 San Jose 5 7 6 21 18 27 Chivas USA 3 10 3 12 15 31 NOTE: Three points for victory, one point for tie.

Wednesday, July 3 Montreal at Toronto FC,6 p.m. San Jose at Chicago,7:30 p.m. Vancouver at Sporting Kansas City,8 p.m. D.C. United at Seattle FC,9 p.m. Philadelphia at Real Salt Lake, 9 p.m. Thursday, July 4 Chivas USA at FC Dallas,8 p.m. New York at Colorado,8:30 p.m. Columbus at Los Angeles, 9:30 p.m.

TENNIS WIMBLEDON RESULTS Tuesday At The All England Lawn Tennis & Croquet Club London Purse: $34.9 million (Grand Slam) Surface: Grass-Outdoor Singles Women Quarterfinals Sabine Lisicki (23), Germany, def. Kaia Kanepi, Estonia, 6-3, 6-3. Agnieszka Radwanska (4), Poland, def. Li Na (6), China, 7-6 (5), 4-6, 6-2. Marion Bartoli (15), France, def. Sloane Stephens (17), U.S., 6-4, 7-5. Kirsten Flipkens (20), Belgium, def. Petra Kvitova (8), Czech Republic, 46, 6-3, 6-4. Doubles Men Third Round James Blake, U.S./Jurgen Melzer, Austria, def. Juan-Sebastian Cabal/Robert Farah, Colombia, 6-2, 6-4, 6-3. Quarterfinals Rohan Bopanna, India/Edouard Roger-Vasselin (14), France, def. Robert Lindstedt, Sweden/Daniel Nestor (6), Canada, 7-5, 7-6 (3), 6-7 (4), 6-7 (3), 6-2. Leander Paes, India/Radek Stepanek (4), Czech Republic, def. Julien Benneteau, France/Nenad Zimonjic (11), Serbia, 4-6, 6-4, 6-3, 64. Bob/Mike Bryan (1), U.S., def. Mahesh Bhupathi, India/Julian Knowle (8), Austria, 7-6 (5), 7-6 (3), 76 (4). Women Third Round Julia Goerges, Germany/Barbora Zahlavova Strycova (16), Czech Republic, def. Sara Errani/Roberta Vinci (1), Italy, 3-6, 6-3, 6-2. Andrea Hlavackova/Lucie Hradecka (2), Czech Republic, def. Silvia SolerEspinosa/Carla Suarez Navarro, Spain, 6-4, 6-3. Mixed Second Round Marcin Matkowski, Poland/Kveta Peschke (11), Czech Republic, def. Andy Ram, Israel/Abigail Spears, U.S., 7-5, 7-5. Marcelo Melo, Brazil/Liezel Huber (6), U.S., def. Rajeev Ram, U.S./Francesca Schiavone, Italy, 4-0, retired. Jean-Julien Rojer, Netherlands/Vera Dushevina, Russia, def. Max Mirnyi, Belarus/Andrea Hlavackova (4), Czech Republic, 7-6 (3), 6-3. Bruno Soares, Brazil/Lisa Raymond (1), U.S., def. Filip Polasek/Janette Husarova, Slovakia, 6-2, 6-3. John Peers/Ashleigh Barty, Aus-

t r a l i a , d e f . Tr e a t H u e y, Philippines/Raquel Kops-Jones (9), U.S., 4-6, 6-3, 6-4. Horia Tecau, Romania/Sania Mirza (2), India, def. Martin Emmrich/Julia Goerges, Germany, 6-3, 6-4. Frederik Nielsen, Denmark/Sofia Arvidsson, Sweden, def. Ivan Dodig, Croatia/Marina Erakovic (16), New Zealand, 3-6, 6-3, 6-4. Eric Butorac, U.S./Alize Cornet, France, def. Leander Paes, India/Zheng Saisai (15), China, 6-3, 63. Daniel Nestor, Canada/Kristina Mladenovic (8), France, def. Dominic Inglot/Johanna Konta, Britain, 3-6, 63, 6-4.

same time. 16. Ryder Hesjedal, Canada, Garmin-Sharp, same time. 17. Christian Vande Velde, United States, Garmin-Sharp, same time. 18. Andrew Talansky, United States, Garmin-Sharp, same time. 19. Daniel Martin, Ireland, GarminSharp, same time. 20. Thomas Danielson, United States, Garmin-Sharp, same time. Also 30. Tejay Van Garderen, United States, BMC Racing, :26. 87. Brent Bookwalter, United States, BMC Racing, 6:04. Edward King, United States, Cannondale, withdrew.





Tuesday At Nice, France Fourth Stage A 15.5-mile team time trial beginning and ending in Nice 1. Orica GreenEdge, 25 minutes, 56 seconds. 2. Omega Pharma-QuickStep, 1 second behind. 3. Sky Procycling, :03. 4. Team Saxo-Tinkoff, :09. 5. Lotto-Belisol, :17. 6. Garmin-Sharp, same time. 7. Movistar, :20. 8. Lampre-Merida, :25. 9. BMC Racing, :26. 10. Katusha, :28. 11. RadioShack Leopard, :29. 12. Vacansoleil-DCM, :33. 13. Cannondale, :34. 14. Belkin Pro Cycling, :37. 15. Francaise des Jeux, :42. 16. Astana, :56. 17. AG2R La Mondiale, 1:04. 18. Sojasun, 1:10. 19. Team Europcar, 1:13. 20. Cofidis, 1:20. 21. Euskaltel-Euskadi, 1:24. 22. Team Argos-Shimano, 1:47. Overall Standings (After four stages) 1. Simon Gerrans, Australia, Orica GreenEdge, 12 hours, 47 minutes, 24 seconds. 2. Daryl Impey, South Africa, Orica GreenEdge, same time. 3. Michael Albasini, Switzerland, Orica GreenEdge, same time. 4. Michal Kwiatkowski, Poland, Omega Pharma-QuickStep, 1 second behind. 5. Sylvain Chavanel, France, Omega Pharma-QuickStep, same time. 6. Edvald Boasson Hagen, Norway, Sky Procycling, :03. 7. Chris Froome, Britain, Sky Procycling, same time. 8. Richie Porte, Australia, Sky Procycling, same time. 9. Nicolas Roche, Ireland, Team Saxo-Tinkoff, :09. 10. Roman Kreuziger, Czech Republic, Team Saxo-Tinkoff, same time. 11. Michael Rogers, Australia, Team Saxo-Tinkoff, same time. 12. Alberto Contador, Spain, Team Saxo-Tinkoff, same time. 13. David Millar, Britain, GarminSharp, :17. 14. Jurgen Van den Broeck, Belgium, Lotto-Belisol, same time. 15. Adam Hansen, Lotto-Belisol,

American League Baltimore — Bob Milacki (6 innings), Mike Flanagan (1), Mark Williamson (1) and Gregg Olson (1) vs. Oakland, 2-0, July 13, 1991 Boston — Jon Lester vs. Kansas City, 7-0, May 19, 2008 Chicago — x-Phil Humber at Seattle, 4-0, April 21, 2012 Cleveland — x-Len Barker vs. Toronto, 3-0, May 15, 1981 Detroit — Justin Verlander at Toronto, 9-0, May 7, 2011 Kansas City — Bret Saberhagen vs. Chicago White Sox, 7-0, Aug. 26, 1991 Los Angeles — Jered Weaver vs. Minnesota, 9-0, May 2, 2012. Minnesota — Francisco Liriano at Chicago White Sox, 1-0, May 3, 2011 New York — x-David Cone vs. Montreal, 6-0, July 18, 1999 Oakland — x-Dallas Braden vs. Tampa Bay, 4-0, May 9, 2010 Seattle — x-Felix Hernandez vs. Tampa Bay, 1-0, Aug. 15, 2012 Tampa Bay — Matt Garza vs. Detroit, 5-0, July 26, 2010 Texas — x-Kenny Rogers vs. California, 4-0, July 28, 1994 Toronto — Dave Stieb at Cleveland, 3-0, Sept. 2, 1990 National League Arizona — Edwin Jackson at Tampa Bay, 1-0, June 26, 2010 Atlanta — Kent Mercker at L.A. Dodgers, 6-0, April 8, 1994 Cincinnati — Homer Bailey vs. San Francisco, 3-0, July 2, 2013 Chicago — Carlos Zambrano vs. Houston at Milwaukee, 5-0, Sept. 14, 2008 Colorado — Ubaldo Jimenez at Atlanta, 4-0, April 17, 2010 Florida — Anibal Sanchez vs. Arizona, 2-0, Sept. 6, 2006 Houston — Roy Oswalt (1 inning), Pete Munro (2 2/3), Kirk Saarloos (1 1/3), Brad Lidge (2) and Octavio Dotel (1), Billy Wagner (1) at N.Y. Yankees, 8-0, June 11, 2003 Los Angeles — Hideo Nomo at Colorado, 9-0, Sept. 17, 1996 Milwaukee (AL) — Juan Nieves at Baltimore, 7-0, April 15, 1987 New York — Johan Santana, vs. St. Louis, 8-0, June 1, 2012 Philadelphia — Roy Halladay, vs. Cincinnati, 4-0, Oct. 6, 2010, NLDS Pittsburgh — Francisco Cordova (9)

and Ricardo Rincon (1), vs. Houston, 3-0, 10 innings, July 12, 1997 St. Louis — Bud Smith at San Diego, 4-0, Sept. 3, 2001 San Diego — None San Francisco — x-Matt Cain vs. Houston, 10-0, June 13, 2012 Washington — x-Dennis Martinez (Montreal) at L.A. Dodgers, 2-0, July 28, 1991 x-perfect game

ALL-STAR FAN VOTING Game Tuesday, July 16 At Citi Field, New York AMERICAN LEAGUE Through July 1 FIRST BASE 1. Chris Davis, Orioles, 5,468,703 2. Prince Fielder, Tigers, 3,280,681 3. Albert Pujols, Angels, 1,140,420 4. Mike Napoli, Red Sox, 1,123,281 5. Mitch Moreland, Rangers, 1,007,675 SECOND BASE 1. Robinson Cano, Yankees, 3,974,322 2. Dustin Pedroia, Red Sox, 2,838,129 3. Ian Kinsler, Rangers, 1,767,806 4. Omar Infante, Tigers, 1,554,514 5. Jose Altuve, Astros, 1,227,462 SHORTSTOP 1. J.J. Hardy, Orioles, 3,509,180 2. Jhonny Peralta, Tigers, 2,505,348 3. Elvis Andrus, Rangers, 2,122,770 4. Jed Lowrie, Athletics, 1,491,376 5. Jose Reyes, Blue Jays, 1,091,707 THIRD BASE 1. Miguel Cabrera, Tigers 5,844,165 2. M a nny M a c h a d o , O ri o l e s , 2,752,627 3. Adrian Beltre, Rangers, 1,792,809 4. Evan Longoria, Rays, 1,528,877 5. Josh Donaldson, Athletics, 827,381 CATCHER 1. Joe Mauer, Twins, 3,869,330 2. Matt Wieters, Orioles, 2,677,959 3. A.J. Pierzynski, Rangers, 1,441,827 4. Carlos Santana, Indians, 1,285,650 5. Jarrod Saltalamacchia, Red Sox, 1,256,505 DESIGNATED HITTER 1. David Ortiz, Red Sox, 4,398,197 2. Lance Berkman, Rangers, 2,004,388 3. Edwin Encarnacion, Blue Jays, 1,688,099 4. Victor Martinez, Tigers, 1,257,577 5. Mark Trumbo, Angels, 1,190,709 OUTFIELD 1. Mike Trout, Angels, 4,822,983 2. Adam Jones, Orioles, 4,766,256 3. Jose Bautista, Blue Jays, 2,679,230 4. Nick Markakis, Orioles, 2,536,864 5. Torii Hunter, Tigers, 2,390,336 6. Nelson Cruz, Rangers, 2,258,797 7. Nate McLouth, Orioles, 2,169,772 8. Jacoby Ellsbury, Red Sox, 1,751,022 9. Yoenis Cespedes, Athletics, 1,556,700 10. Coco Crisp, Athletics, 1,421,277 11. Alex Gordon, Royals, 1,416,887 12. Austin Jackson, Tigers, 1,306,330 13. Josh Hamilton, Angels, 1,138,518 14. Shane Victorino, Red Sox,

1,059,429 1 5 . I c h i r o S u z u k i , Ya n k e e s , 1,003,198 NATIONAL LEAGUE Through July 2 CATCHER 1 . Ya d i e r M o l i n a , C a rd i n a l s , 5,093,645 2. Buster Posey, Giants, 4,674,847 3. John Buck, Mets, 1,446,565 4. Miguel Montero, Diamondbacks, 997,791 5. Brian McCann, Braves, 997,322 FIRST BASE 1. Joey Votto, Reds, 3,622,608 2. Paul Goldschmidt, Diamondbacks, 3,035,114 3. Allen Craig, Cardinals, 2,525,399 4. Brandon Belt, Giants, 1,804,152 5. Freddie Freeman, Braves, 1,494,604 SECOND BASE 1. Brandon Phillips, Reds, 3,411,839 2. Matt Carpenter, Cardinals, 3,186,423 3. Marco Scutaro, Giants, 3,142,783 4. Daniel Murphy, Mets, 1,598,297 5. Chase Utley, Phillies, 1,355,750 THIRD BASE 1. David Wright, Mets, 4,452,282 2. Pablo Sandoval, Giants, 3,610,096 3. David Freese, Cardinals, 2,376,121 4. Chris Johnson, Braves, 1,234,095 5. Ryan Zimmerman, Nationals, 1,072,563 SHORTSTOP 1 . Tro y Tu l o w i t z k i , R o c k i e s , 4,072,834 2. Brandon Crawford, Giants, 2,383,248 3. Jean Segura, Brewers, 2,072,083 4. Pete Kozma, Cardinals, 1,867,781 5. Andrelton Simmons, Braves, 1,192,066 OUTFIELD 1. Carlos Beltran, Cardinals, 5,013,806 2. Carlos Gonzalez, Rockies, 2,928,606 3. Justin Upton, Braves, 2,917,659 4 . B r y c e H a r p e r, N a t i o n a l s , 2,902,393 5 . M a t t H o l l i d a y, C a rd i n a l s , 2,697,608 6. Andrew McCutchen, Pirates, 2,510,614 7. Hunter Pence, Giants, 2,379,606 8. Ryan Braun, Brewers, 2,331,774 9. Angel Pagan, Giants, 2,016,370 10. Shin-Soo Choo, Reds, 1,960,385 11. Jon Jay, Cardinals, 1,825,513 1 2 . C a r l o s G o m e z , B re w e r s , 1,746,318 13. Gregor Blanco, Giants, 1,717,194 14. Jay Bruce, Reds, 1,454,721 15. Domonic Brown, Phillies, 1,427,696

TRANSACTIONS TUESDAY BASEBALL MAJOR LEAGUE BASEBALL — Suspended Detroit RHP Rick Porcello six games for hitting Tampa Bay’s Ben Zobrist with a pitch. American League BALTIMORE ORIOLES — Optioned C Steve Clevenger to Norfolk (IL).

Reinstated OF Nolan Reimold from the 15-day DL. CHICAGO WHITE SOX — Named Jim Thome special assistant to the general manager. DETROIT TIGERS — Optioned C Bryan Holaday to Toledo (IL). Reinstated C Alex Avila from the 15-day DL. Sent RHP Anibal Sanchez to Lakeland (FSL) for a rehab assignment. HOUSTON ASTROS — Optioned RHP Hector Ambriz to Oklahoma City (PCL). Recalled LHP Brett Oberholtzer from Oklahoma City. MINNESOTA TWINS — Placed OF Josh Willingham on the 15-day DL, retroactive to Monday. Reinstated OF Aaron Hicks from the 15-day DL. NEW YORK YANKEES — Sent 3B Alex Rodriguez to Charleston (SAL) for a rehab assignment. TAMPA BAY RAYS — Agreed to terms with RHP Ramon Ramirez on a minor league contract. Optioned INF Ryan Roberts to Durham (IL). Reinstated LHP David Price from the 15day DL. Agreed to terms with RHP Ryne Stanek on a minor league contract. TEXAS RANGERS — Designated RHP Kyle McClellan for assignment. Recalled RHP Josh Lindblom. TORONTO BLUE JAYS — Sent 3B Brett Lawrie and RHP Sergio Santos to the GCL Blue Jays for rehab assignments. Agreed to terms with SSs Yeltsin Gudino, Jesus Ramirez and Miguel Almonte and OF Freddy Rodriguez on minor league contracts. National League CHICAGO CUBS — Traded RHP Scott Feldman and C Steve Clevenger to Baltimore for RHPs Jake Arrieta and Pedro Strop and two international signing bonus slots. Optioned Arrieta to Iowa (PCL). Traded RHP Carlos Marmol to the L.A. Dodgers for RHP Matt Guerrier. Traded INF Ronald Torreyes to Houston for two international signing bonus slots. Placed OF Ryan Sweeney on the 60-day DL, retroactive to Sunday. Recalled OF Dave Sappelt and LHP Chris Rusin from Iowa (PCL). COLORADO ROCKIES — Placed OF Dexter Fowler on the 15-day DL, retroactive to June 26. Reinstated RHP Edgmer Escalona from the 15day DL. MIAMI MARLINS — Optioned OF Jordan Brown to New Orleans (PCL). Recalled 2B Donovan Solano from New Orleans. MILWAUKEE BREWERS — Agreed to terms with SSs Henry Correa and Franly Mallen, C Johel Atencio, RHP Nelson Hernandez and OF Nicolas Pierre on minor league contracts. NEW YORK METS — Sent SS Ruben Tejada to Las Vegas (PCL) for a rehab assignment. Optioned INF Zach Lutz to Las Vegas. Recalled RHP Gonzalez Germen from Las Vegas. PITTSBURGH PIRATES — Optioned INF Josh Harrison to Indianapolis (IL). Recalled RHP Brandon Cumpton from Indianapolis. ST. LOUIS CARDINALS — Agreed to terms with OF Carlos Talavera, SS Hector Linares, RHP Sandy Alcantara and LHP Kerrion Bennett on minor league contracts.

MORNING LEADOFF Trivia answer FROM 1D: Dave Stewart of the Oakland A’s set the major league record with 16 balks in a season in 1988. Stewart went 21-12 and finished fourth in the AL Cy Young balloting that season.

Playback 10 YEARS AGO (2003): Cody Sundby, a Williston native, was the lone bull rider to conquer his opponent in first-night action at the annual Mandan Rodeo Days. The event saw the first 17 riders fail to ride the necessary eight seconds to get a qualifying score.

Sundby, the last rider of the night, proved to be different. 20 YEARS AGO (1993): Kasey Gilliss, a junior-to-be at Bismarck Century, tore through the 121pound Cadet division at the World Greco Roman Championship wrestling tournament in Lunen, Germany. Gilliss finished with a 4-1 record and a silver medal. He was the only U.S. wrestler to place in the tournament. 50 YEARS AGO (1963): Ron Erhardt, head football coach and athletic director at Minot Ryan, has been named to the football coach-

ESPN — Arizona at N.Y. Mets.

ing staff at North Dakota State Uni- 7 p.m. FSN — N.Y. Yankees at Minnesota. versity. Erhardt, a former Mandan ath- RADIO TODAY letic great and coach at New Eng- MLB land St. Mary’s, will serve as defen- 7 p.m. KXMR (710 AM) — N.Y. Yankees at Minnesota. sive coach for head coach Darrell RODEO Mudra. 7 p.m. TV TODAY

KDKT (1410 AM) — Killdeer Mountain Roundup rodeo.



6 a.m. ESPN2 — The Wimbledon Championships. 7 a.m. ESPN — The Wimbledon Championships.

CYCLING 7 a.m. NBCSN — Tour de France, stage 5, Cagnes-sur-Mer to Marseille, France.

MLB 6 p.m.

WEDNESDAY Legion baseball: Governors at Chiefs, 7:30 p.m.; Senators at A’s, 5 p.m. Rodeo: Mandan Rodeo, Dacotah Speedway, 7:30 p.m. THURSDAY Legion baseball: Governors at Chiefs, 4:30 p.m.; Reps at A’s, 2 p.m. Rodeo: Mandan Rodeo, Dacotah Speedway, 7:30 p.m.

SATURDAY Legion baseball: Aberdeen at Chiefs, 5:30 p.m.; Reps at Fargo, noon. SUNDAY Legion baseball: Fargo at Chiefs, 2 p.m.

CONTACT US Lou Babiarz, Tribune sports editor, 250-8243 or 888684-2293 after 3 p.m. (e-mail: Steve Thomas, Tribune sportswriter, 250-8244 or 888-684-2293 after 3 p.m. (e-mail: Cindy Peterson, Tribune sportswriter, 250-8245 or 888-684-2293 after 3 p.m. (e-mail: Michael Weber, Tribune sportswriter, 355-8839 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


Chicago ab rhbi ab rhbi Markks rf 4 1 3 0 De Aza cf-lf3 1 0 0 Machd 3b 3 0 1 0 AlRmrz ss 4 0 2 0 Hardy ss 4 0 0 0 Rios rf 4111 A.Jones cf 4 0 1 1 A.Dunn 1b 4 1 1 2 C.Davis 1b 3 0 0 0 Konerk dh 4 0 0 0 Wieters c 4 0 0 0 Gillaspi 3b 3 2 2 1 Valenci dh 3 0 0 0 Viciedo lf 4010 ChDckr ph 1 0 0 0 JrDnks cf 0 0 0 0 Reimld lf 3 0 1 0 Bckhm 2b 4 0 3 1 McLoth ph 1 0 1 0 Flowrs c 4000 BRorts 2b 4 1 1 1 Totals 34 2 8 2 Totals 345105 Baltimore 001 000 010 — 2 Chicago 000 101 30x — 5 DP—Chicago 1. LOB—Baltimore 7, Chicago 7. 2B—McLouth (16), Al.Ramirez (18). HR—B.Roberts (1), A.Dunn (22), Gillaspie (6). SB— Al.Ramirez (19). IP H R ER BB SO Baltimore Hammel L,7-5 7 9 5 5 1 7 Gausman 1 1 0 0 0 1 Chicago Danks W,2-5 7 6 2 2 1 4 N.Jones .2 1 0 0 1 0 Thornton H,17 .1 0 0 0 0 0 A.Reed S,22-26 1 1 0 0 0 1 Joh.Danks pitched to 1 batter in the 8th. HBP—by Hammel (De Aza). Umpires—Home, Joe West; First, Sam Holbrook; Second, Andy Fletcher; Third, Rob Drake. T—2:23. A—19,746 (40,615).



ab rhbi ab rhbi AJcksn cf 5 0 1 0 Reyes ss 5110 TrHntr rf 5 1 4 1 RDavis lf 3100 MiCarr 3b 3 1 1 3 Bautist rf 2221 RSantg 3b 0 0 0 0 ClRsms cf 4 2 2 4 Fielder 1b 5 0 0 0 DeRosa 1b 4 0 0 0 VMrtnz dh 5 0 1 0 MIzturs 3b 4 0 0 0 JhPerlt ss 4 1 1 0 Thole c 4011 Dirks lf 4 1 1 0 Bonifac 2b 4 0 1 0 Infante 2b 4 2 2 1 Kawsk dh 4 0 0 0 Avila c 3112 Totals 38 7127 Totals 3467 6 Detroit 060 000 010 — 7 Toronto 420 000 000 — 6 LOB—Detroit 8, Toronto 4. 2B—A.Jackson (11), Infante (18), Avila (5), Col.Rasmus (13), Bonifacio (14). HR—Mi.Cabrera (26), Col.Rasmus (15). SB—Tor.Hunter (2). S—Avila. IP H R ER BB SO Detroit Fister 6 7 6 6 1 4 Albqerqe W,1-1 1 0 0 0 1 1 Smyly H,9 1 0 0 0 0 0 Benoit S,6-6 1 0 0 0 0 1 Toronto Wang 1.2 8 6 6 1 1 J.Perez 2.1 1 0 0 1 4 Loup 1 0 0 0 0 2 Cecil 2 1 0 0 1 3 Wagner L,.1 1 2 1 1 0 1 Oliver 1 0 0 0 0 2 HBP—by Fister (R.Davis). PB—Avila. Umpires—Home, Alan Porter; First, Mike Estabrook; Second, Jerry Layne; Third, Hunter Wendelstedt. T—2:48. A—27,189 (49,282).

RAYS 8, ASTROS 0 Tampa Bay

Houston ab rhbi ab rhbi DJnngs cf 5 2 3 4 Elmore ss 4 0 0 0 SRdrgz lf 1 0 0 0 Altuve 2b 4 0 0 0 Joyce ph-lf 2 0 0 0 Carter 1b 4 0 0 0 Zobrist 2b 5 0 0 0 JDMrtn lf 3010 Longori dh 4 0 2 0 Corprn c 3020 Fuld pr-dh 0 1 0 0 BBarns cf 2 0 0 0 WMyrs rf 4 1 1 1 RCeden dh 2 0 0 0 YEscor ss 4 1 1 2 Krauss ph-dh1000 Loney 1b 4 1 2 1 MDmn 3b 3 0 0 0 JMolin c 4 2 1 0 Pareds rf 3010 KJhnsn 3b 4 0 2 0 Totals 37 8128 Totals 2904 0 Tampa Bay 100 202 003 — 8 Houston 000 000 000 — 0 DP—Tampa Bay 1, Houston 1. LOB— Tampa Bay 9, Houston 3. 2B—Y.Escobar (12), Loney (19), J.Molina (7). HR— De.Jennings (10). SB—De.Jennings (10). CS—Paredes (3). SF—W.Myers. IP H R ER BB SO Tampa Bay Price W,2-4 7 3 0 0 0 10 J.Wright 0 1 0 0 0 0 Jo.Peralta 1 0 0 0 0 1 Farnsworth 1 0 0 0 0 1 Houston Bedard L,3-4 5.1 6 4 4 6 3 Fields 1.2 1 1 1 0 1 Oberholtzer 2 5 3 3 0 2 J.Wright pitched to 2 batters in the 8th. HBP—by J.Wright (B.Barnes). Umpires—Home, James Hoye; First, Bob Davidson; Second, Jim Reynolds; Third, John Hirschbeck. T—3:01. A—19,631 (42,060).


ab rhbi 5110 5220 3211 5236 4220 4010 5011 5011 4010


ab rhbi EnChvz rf Kinsler 2b 4 0 1 0 Frnkln 2b Andrus ss 5 1 2 1 Ibanez lf N.Cruz rf 4020 KMorls dh EBeltre pr-rf 0 0 0 0 Seager 3b ABeltre 3b 4 0 1 0 Smoak 1b Chirins 3b 0 0 0 0 Ackley cf Przyns c 4000 Zunino c Morlnd 1b 4 0 1 0 BMiller ss Profar dh 3 0 1 0 DvMrp lf 4010 LMartn cf 4 1 2 0 Totals 40 9139 Totals 362111 Seattle 200 132 100 — 9 Texas 001 000 100 — 2 E—Franklin (5), Kinsler (8). DP—Seattle 4. LOB—Seattle 8, Texas 9. 2B—Seager (23), Smoak (8), Ackley (5). HR—Ibanez (20), K.Morales 2 (11). SB—L.Martin (17). IP H R ER BB SO Seattle Saunders W,6-8 6.2 10 2 1 1 5 Medina .1 0 0 0 0 1 O.Perez 1 0 0 0 0 0 Wilhelmsen 1 1 0 0 0 0 Texas Grimm L,7-6 4 7 6 5 2 1 Wolf 3 5 3 3 1 0 Lindblom 2 1 0 0 0 3 Grimm pitched to 3 batters in the 5th. HBP—by J.Saunders (Profar), by Wolf (Seager). WP—Wolf. PB—Zunino. Umpires—Home, Chad Fairchild; First, Marty Foster; Second, Eric Cooper; Third, Paul Schrieber. T—2:49. A—39,579 (48,114).

YANKEES 10, TWINS 4 (Monday) New York

ab rhbi Gardnr cf 5120 J.Nix ss 5210 Cano 2b 4433 V.Wells rf 3020 ISuzuki ph-rf 2 1 1 0 Hafner dh 4111 Almont lf 5132 Overay 1b 4010 CStwrt c 4002 DAdms 3b 5000


ab rhbi Thoms cf 4100 Dozier 2b 4120 Doumit c 5122 Mornea 1b 3 0 0 0 Plouffe dh 3 0 0 0 Arcia lf 4011 Parmel rf 3121 Carroll 3b 3010 Mauer ph 1000 Flormn ss 0000 Escor ss-3b 4 0 0 0 Totals 4110148 Totals 3448 4 New York 102 000 034 — 10 Minnesota 300 001 000 — 4 E—Pettitte (1), Carroll (2), Burton (1). DP—New York 1, Minnesota 1. LOB— New York 8, Minnesota 9. 2B—Gardner (21), J.Nix (8), Cano (16), Dozier (8), Parmelee (10). HR—Cano 2 (19), Parmelee (8). SB—Almonte (3). IP H R ER BB SO New York Pettitte 5 6 4 4 4 2 Kelley 1 0 0 0 0 1 Chmberln W,1-0 1 0 0 0 1 0 DRobrtsn H,18 1 1 0 0 0 3 Rivera 1 1 0 0 0 1 Minnesota Diamond 6.2 7 3 2 1 5 Fien H,9 .1 0 0 0 0 0 BrtnL,1-6 BS,5-7 .1 3 3 3 0 0 Duensing 1.1 4 4 3 2 1 Roenicke .1 0 0 0 1 0 Pettitte pitched to 1 batter in the 6th. HBP—by Chamberlain (Morneau). WP— Diamond 2, Duensing. PB—Doumit. T—3:22. A—29,619 (39,021).

NATIONAL LEAGUE REDS 3, GIANTS 0 San Francisco Cincinnati ab rhbi ab rhbi GBlanc cf 3 0 0 0 Choo cf 2120 Scutaro 2b 3 0 0 0 Cozart ss 3 0 0 0 Posey c 3 0 0 0 Votto 1b 3111 Sandovl 3b 3 0 0 0 Phillips 2b 3 1 1 2 Pence rf 3 0 0 0 Bruce rf 4000 Belt 1b 3 0 0 0 Frazier 3b 4 0 1 0 AnTrrs lf 3 0 0 0 Paul lf 3000 BCrwfr ss 3 0 0 0 DRonsn lf 1 0 0 0 Linccm p 2 0 0 0 Hanign c 3010 Mijares p 0 0 0 0 HBaily p 3010 Affeldt p 0000 SRosari p 0000 Abreu ph 1000 Totals 27 0 0 0 Totals 2937 3 S.F. 000 000 000 — 0 Cincinnati 100 002 00x — 3 E—Lincecum (4). DP—San Francisco 1. LOB—San Francisco 1, Cincinnati 8.

Major League Baseball

2B—Choo (19). HR—Phillips (12). SB— Frazier (5). S—Cozart. SF—Votto. IP H R ER BB SO San Francisco Lincecum L,4-9 5.1 6 3 3 2 8 Mijares .2 0 0 0 1 2 Affeldt 1 1 0 0 1 1 S.Rosario 1 0 0 0 0 1 Cincinnati H.Bailey W,5-6 9 0 0 0 1 9 WP—Affeldt. Umpires—Home, Adrian Johnson; First, Brian O’Nora; Second, Fieldin Culbreth; Third, Bill Welke. T—2:44. A—27,509 (42,319).


Atlanta ab rhbi ab rhbi Pierre lf 5 0 0 0 Smmns ss 5 1 2 2 Polanc 3b 4 0 2 0 Heywrd rf 4 1 0 0 Slowey p 0 0 0 0 J.Upton lf 4 3 3 1 Ruggin ph 1 0 0 0 FFrmn 1b 4 2 2 1 Stanton rf 3 1 1 0 McCnn c 5132 Morrsn 1b 4 1 2 2 Uggla 2b 5001 Ozuna cf 4 0 0 0 BUpton cf 1 0 0 0 Dietrch 2b 4 1 1 0 RJhnsn cf 3 0 0 0 Hchvrr ss 3 0 3 0 CJhnsn 3b 4 2 3 2 Brantly c 4 0 1 0 Janish pr-3b0 1 0 0 Koehler p 2 0 0 0 Medlen p 2 0 2 0 Dobbs ph 1 0 1 1 JSchafr ph 1 0 1 1 DJnngs p 0 0 0 0 Varvar p 0000 Webb p 0 0 0 0 A.Wood p 1 0 0 0 DSolan 3b 1 0 0 0 Totals 36 3113 Totals 39 111610 Miami 200 001 000 — 3 Atlanta 011 104 13x — 11 E—Polanco (2), Pierre (1), Janish (1). DP—Miami 1, Atlanta 1. LOB—Miami 9, Atlanta 7. 2B—Dietrich (7), Brantly (9), F.Freeman (15), McCann (5), C.Johnson 2 (18), Medlen (1). 3B—Simmons (1), J.Upton (2). HR—Morrison (2). S— Hechavarria. SF—F.Freeman. IP H R ER BB SO Miami Koehler 5 5 3 2 0 4 Jennings L,0-1 0 3 3 3 0 0 Webb 1 3 1 1 0 2 Slowey 2 5 4 4 2 2 Atlanta Medlen W,6-7 6 9 3 3 2 1 Varvaro 1 1 0 0 0 0 A.Wood 2 1 0 0 0 2 Da.Jennings pitched to 3 batters in the 6th. Umpires—Home, Alfonso Marquez; First, Scott Barry; Second, Mike DiMuro; Third, Ted Barrett. T—3:05. A—28,045 (49,586).

PHILLIES 3, PIRATES 1 Philadelphia Pittsburgh ab rhbi ab rhbi MYong 3b 4 0 2 0 SMarte lf 5010 Utley 2b 3 1 0 0 RMartn c 1000 Rollins ss 4 1 1 0 McCtch cf 3 0 1 0 Howard 1b 4 1 2 1 GJones 1b 3 1 1 1 DBrwn lf 3 0 1 1 Inge ph-1b 1 0 0 0 DYong rf 3 0 1 1 PAlvrz 3b 2 0 0 0 Mayrry rf 1 0 1 0 Walker 2b 4 0 1 0 Revere cf 4 0 0 0 Mercer ss 4 0 1 0 Ruiz c 3 0 1 0 Snider rf 4010 Pettion p 2 0 0 0 Cumptn p 2 0 0 0 Diekmn p 0 0 0 0 JuWlsn p 0 0 0 0 Frndsn ph 1 0 0 0 GSnchz ph 1 0 0 0 Aumont p 0 0 0 0 Morris p 0000 JRmrz p 0 0 0 0 McKnr ph 1 0 0 0 Bastrd p 0000 DeFrts p 0000 L.Nix ph 1000 Papeln p 0000 Totals 33 3 9 3 Totals 3116 1 Phila. 000 003 000 — 3 Pittsburgh 000 001 000 — 1 E—D.Young (4), Snider (1), Mercer (6). DP—Philadelphia 2. LOB—Philadelphia 6, Pittsburgh 9. 2B—D.Young (9), Mayberry (14). HR—G.Jones (8). SB— S.Marte (23). SF—D.Brown. IP H R ER BB SO Philadelphia Pettibone W,4-3 5.2 3 1 1 3 6 Diekman H,3 .1 0 0 0 1 1 Aumont H,1 1 2 0 0 0 0 J.Ramirez H,1 .1 0 0 0 1 0 Bastardo H,11 .1 1 0 0 1 1 De Fratus H,4 .1 0 0 0 0 1 Paplbn S,16-20 1 0 0 0 0 0 Pittsburgh Cumpton L,0-1 5.2 6 3 3 1 3 Ju.Wilson 1.1 0 0 0 0 1 Morris 2 3 0 0 0 2 HBP—by Cumpton (Ruiz). WP—Morris. Umpires—Home, Jerry Meals; First, Paul Emmel; Second, Chris Conroy; Third, Gary Darling. T—3:04. A—30,301 (38,362).


W Boston 51 Baltimore 47 Tampa Bay 44 New York 43 Toronto 41 Central Division W Cleveland 44 Detroit 44 Kansas City 38 Minnesota 36 West Division W Oakland 48 Texas 48 Los Angeles 39 Seattle 36 Houston 30

L 34 37 39 39 42

Pct .600 .560 .530 .524 .494

GB WCGB 3½ 6 2½ 6½ 3 9 5½

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

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

Home 29-16 25-17 25-18 23-18 23-18

Away 22-18 22-20 19-21 20-21 18-24

L 38 38 41 43

Pct .537 .537 .481 .456

GB WCGB 2 2 4½ 6½ 6½ 8½

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

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

Home 24-15 26-16 19-19 21-20

Away 20-23 18-22 19-22 15-23

L 35 35 43 47 53

Pct .578 .578 .476 .434 .361

GB WCGB 8½ 7 12 10½ 18 16½

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

Str W-1 L-1 W-6 W-1 L-4

Home 26-13 24-17 20-23 21-22 16-30

Away 22-22 24-18 19-20 15-25 14-23

L 34 41 44 45 52

Pct .590 .506 .476 .430 .366

GB WCGB 7 5½ 9½ 8 13 11½ 18½ 17

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

Str W-4 L-1 W-1 W-1 L-1

Home 29-11 23-17 19-18 16-25 18-24

Away 20-23 19-24 21-26 18-20 12-28

L 31 32 36 45 49

Pct .622 .605 .571 .438 .402

GB WCGB 1½ 4 15 11 18 14

L10 9-1 4-6 4-6 6-4 3-7

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

Home 28-14 22-16 28-14 17-22 19-23

Away 23-17 27-16 20-22 18-23 14-26

L 40 42 44 44 43

Pct .512 .494 .476 .470 .469

GB WCGB 1½ 6½ 3 8 3½ 8½ 3½ 8½

L10 3-7 4-6 2-8 2-8 8-2

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

Home 21-16 25-19 25-18 24-15 25-21

Away 21-24 16-23 15-26 15-29 13-22


W Atlanta 49 Washington 42 Philadelphia 40 New York 34 Miami 30 Central Division W Pittsburgh 51 St. Louis 49 Cincinnati 48 Chicago 35 Milwaukee 33 West Division W Arizona 42 Colorado 41 San Diego 40 San Francisco 39 Los Angeles 38

SCHEDULE AMERICAN LEAGUE Monday’s Games Toronto 8, Detroit 3 N.Y. Yankees 10, Minnesota 4 Tampa Bay 12, Houston 0 Tuesday’s Games Detroit 7, Toronto 6 Seattle 9, Texas 2 Chicago White Sox 5, Baltimore 2 Cleveland 6, Kansas City 5 N.Y. Yankees 7, Minnesota 3 Tampa Bay 8, Houston 0 Wednesday’s Games Detroit (Scherzer 12-0) at Toronto (Jo.Johnson 1-2),6:07 p.m. Baltimore (Feldman 0-0) at Chicago White Sox (H.Santiago 3-5),6:10 p.m. Seattle (F.Hernandez 8-4) at Texas (D.Holland 6-4),7:05 p.m. Cleveland (Kazmir 4-4) at Kansas City (Guthrie 7-6),7:10 p.m. N.Y. Yankees (Sabathia 8-6) at Minnesota (Walters 2-4),7:10 p.m. Tampa Bay (Ro.Hernandez 4-9) at Houston (B.Norris 5-7),7:10 p.m. Thursday’s Games Baltimore at Chicago White Sox,1:10 p.m. Cleveland at Kansas City,1:10 p.m. N.Y. Yankees at Minnesota,1:10 p.m. Tampa Bay at Houston,1:10 p.m. Detroit at Toronto,6:07 p.m. Seattle at Texas,7:05 p.m.

NATIONAL LEAGUE Monday’s Games Washington 10, Milwaukee 5 N.Y. Mets 5, Arizona 4, 13 innings Miami 4, San Diego 0 Cincinnati 8, San Francisco 1, 6 innings Tuesday’s Games Milwaukee 4, Washington 0 Philadelphia 3, Pittsburgh 1

Jeremy Horst


METS 5, DIAMONDBACKS 4, 13 (Monday) Arizona

ab rhbi 4010 2010 5131 6112 5000 0000 5121 6010 5010 5110 2000 0000 0000 0000 1000 0000 1000 0000 1000

New York

ab rhbi EYong lf-cf 5 1 2 1 DnMrp 2b 7 0 1 0 DWrght 3b 5 0 2 1 Byrd rf 7130 Satin 1b 6131 Buck c 4100 Lagars cf 5 0 1 0 Parnell p 0000 Recker ph 0 0 0 0 Ardsm p 0000 Harvey ph 0 0 0 0 Quntnll ss 5 1 3 0 Marcm p 1000 Z.Lutz ph 0 0 0 0 Niwnhs ph 1 0 0 0 CTorrs p 0000 Edgin p 0000 Vldspn ph 1 0 0 0 Hwkns p 0000 ABrwn lf 2012 Totals 48 4114 Totals 495165 Ariz. 210 000 000 000 1 — 4 N.Y. 000 000 111 000 2 — 5 Two outs when winning run scored. E—M.Montero (2). DP—New York 1. LOB—Arizona 11, New York 20. 2B— A.Hill (6), C.Ross (10), Pollock (21), E.Young (14), Byrd (13), Satin 2 (6), Lagares (9). 3B—Quintanilla (2). HR— Goldschmidt (20), C.Ross (4). CS— E.Young (5). S—Miley, Harvey, Marcum, A.Brown. IP H R ER BB SO Arizona Miley 5.2 6 0 0 4 7 Ziegler H,10 .2 2 1 1 1 1 Bell H,2 .2 0 0 0 0 0 DHrnandez H,9 1 2 1 1 0 0 Putz BS,5-10 1 2 1 1 1 0 Roe 1.2 1 0 0 3 1 Sipp 1 1 0 0 0 1 Collmnter L,4-1 1 2 2 2 2 1 New York Marcum 6 6 3 3 3 2 C.Torres 1.2 2 0 0 0 1 Edgin .1 0 0 0 0 0 Hawkins 1 1 0 0 0 2 Parnell 2 0 0 0 0 1 Aardsma W,1-0 2 2 1 1 1 1 HBP—by Marcum (A.Hill). WP—Miley, D.Hernandez. T—5:13. A—22,240 (41,922).

GParra rf Kubel lf A.Hill 2b Gldsch 1b MMntr c Cllmntr p C.Ross lf-rf ErChvz 3b Pollock cf Gregrs ss Miley p Ziegler p Bell p DHrndz p Prado ph Putz p Roe p Sipp p Nieves c



Atlanta 11, Miami 3 Cincinnati 3, San Fran. 0 Arizona at N.Y. Mets, n L.A. Dodgers at Colorado, n Wednesday’s Games Milwaukee (Lohse 3-6) at Washington (Detwiler 2-6),5:05 p.m. Philadelphia (Lannan 1-2) at Pittsburgh (J.Gomez 2-0),6:05 p.m. Arizona (Delgado 0-2) at N.Y. Mets (Harvey 7-1),6:10 p.m. Miami (Nolasco 4-8) at Atlanta (Minor 83),6:10 p.m. San Francisco (Zito 4-6) at Cincinnati (Cingrani 3-0),6:10 p.m. L.A. Dodgers (Greinke 5-2) at Colorado (Chatwood 4-1),7:10 p.m. Thursday’s Games Milwaukee at Washington,10:05 a.m. Arizona at N.Y. Mets,12:10 p.m. San Francisco at Cincinnati,12:10 p.m. Philadelphia at Pittsburgh,12:35 p.m. Miami at Atlanta,6:10 p.m. L.A. Dodgers at Colorado,7:10 p.m.

INTERLEAGUE Monday’s Games No games scheduled. Tuesday’s Games Boston 4, San Diego 1 Chicago Cubs at Oakland, n St. Louis at L.A. Angels, n Wednesday’s Games San Diego (Volquez 6-6) at Boston (Lester 8-4),6:10 p.m. Chicago Cubs (Garza 3-1) at Oakland (Colon 11-2),9:05 p.m. St. Louis (S.Miller 8-6) at L.A. Angels (Williams 5-3), 9:05 p.m. Thursday’s Games San Diego at Boston,12:35 p.m. Chicago Cubs at Oakland,3:05 p.m. St. Louis at L.A. Angels, 8:05 p.m.

North Dakotans in the majors

BREWERS 4, NATIONALS 0 Washington ab rhbi ab rhbi Aoki rf 5 0 1 0 Span cf 5020 LSchfr cf-lf 4 1 1 0 Werth rf 3000 Weeks 2b 4 1 1 0 Harper lf 4000 ArRmr 3b 4 0 1 0 Zmrmn 3b 4 0 2 0 JFrncs 1b 2 1 1 2 AdLRc 1b 2 0 0 0 Halton lf 4 0 0 0 Dsmnd ss 4 0 1 0 CGomz cf 0 0 0 0 Rendon 2b 4 0 2 0 Maldnd c 4 1 1 1 KSuzuk c 4 0 1 0 Bianchi ss 4 0 1 1 Strasrg p 1000 WPerlt p 2 0 0 0 Tracy ph 1000 Axford p 0 0 0 0 Storen p 0000 YBtncr ph 1 0 1 0 Krol p 0000 Hndrsn p 0 0 0 0 Berndn ph 1 0 0 0 Lucroy ph 1 0 0 0 McGnzl p 0000 FrRdrg p 0000 Totals 35 4 8 4 Totals 3308 0 Milwaukee 000 000 040 — 4 Washington 000 000 000 — 0 E—Zimmerman (14). DP—Washington 1. LOB—Milwaukee 9, Washington 10. 2B—J.Francisco (4), Maldonado (6). SB—L.Schafer (2). CS—Ad.LaRoche (1). S—Strasburg. IP H R ER BB SO Milwaukee W.Peralta 5.1 3 0 0 2 5 Axford .2 0 0 0 1 0 Hendrsn W,3-2 1 1 0 0 0 0 Mic.Gonzalez 1 2 0 0 0 1 Fr.Rodriguez 1 2 0 0 0 2 Washington Strasburg 7 3 0 0 4 8 Storen L,2-2 1 4 4 4 1 0 Krol 1 1 0 0 0 0 Umpires—Home, Brian Knight; First, Dan Iassogna; Second, Gerry Davis; Third, Mark Carlson. T—3:23. A—24,897 (41,418).

Wednesday, July 3, 2013 ■ Page 3D

Tuesday’s game IP 0 ER 0 SO 0

Travis Hafner


28 0-2 0




26 21 12 35 19 18


0-0 0 0

Horst was placed on the 15-day disabled list on June 16 with a strained left elbow. ab rhbi 4000 3000 4000 4000 4010 4121 4010 3010 3010

LEAGUE LEADERS AMERICAN LEAGUE MiCabrera Det CDavis Bal Pedroia Bos Machado Bal Mauer Min HKendrick LAA DOrtiz Bos Donaldson Oak Trout LAA Loney TB

AB 320 298 323 358 301 312 240 301 330 281

R 64 60 53 53 49 36 40 44 57 36

H 118 99 104 115 96 99 76 95 104 88




R H 2B

28 46 5


1 12 36 2 28


0 0 0

Hafner was hitless in four at-bats and struck out once in the Yankees’ 7-3 win over the Tiwns on Tuesday.

ab rhbi Ellsury cf 4020 Victorn rf 4000 Pedroia 2b 1 0 0 0 D.Ortiz dh 4 1 2 0 Napoli 1b 3 1 0 0 JGoms lf 4120 Sltlmch c 2 1 0 0 BSnydr 3b 3 0 1 3 Carp ph 1000 Jo.Diaz 3b 0 0 0 0 Iglesias ss 3 0 2 1 Totals 33 1 6 1 Totals 2949 4 San Diego 000 000 100 — 1 Boston 000 301 00x — 4 DP—San Diego 1. LOB—San Diego 6, Boston 7. 2B—Blanks (12), Guzman (8), Hundley (13), D.Ortiz (18), J.Gomes (9), B.Snyder (2). HR—Guzman (4). SB—Ciriaco 2 (6), Ellsbury (33), Pedroia (12). CS— Pedroia (3). IP H R ER BB SO San Diego Erlin L,1-1 3.2 5 3 3 3 1 Stauffer 2.1 4 1 1 1 1 Thatcher 1 0 0 0 1 2 Thayer 1 0 0 0 1 2 Boston Lackey W,6-5 8 6 1 1 1 6 Uehara S,5-7 1 0 0 0 0 2 Umpires—Home, Paul Nauert; First, Doug Eddings; Second, Dana DeMuth; Third, Angel Hernandez. T—2:48. A—36,498 (37,499). Forsyth 2b Denorfi rf Quentin dh Headly 3b Blanks lf Guzmn 1b Hundly c Amarst cf Ciriaco ss

Tuesday’s game AB 4 R 0 H 0


Pct. .369 .332 .322 .321 .319 .317 .317 .316 .315 .313

BATTING—MiCabrera, Detroit, .369; CDavis, Baltimore, .332; Pedroia, Boston, .322; Machado, Baltimore, .321; Mauer, Minnesota, .319; HKendrick, Los Angeles, .317; DOrtiz, Boston, .317. RUNS—MiCabrera, Detroit, 64; CDavis, Baltimore, 60; Trout, Los Angeles, 57; AJones, Baltimore, 56; Bautista, Toronto, 55; Encarnacion, Toronto, 54; Machado, Baltimore, 53; Pedroia, Boston, 53. RBI—MiCabrera, Detroit, 82; CDavis, Baltimore, 80; Encarnacion, Toronto, 66; Fielder, Detroit, 63; NCruz, Texas, 61; AJones, Baltimore, 57; DOrtiz, Boston, 57. HITS—MiCabrera, Detroit, 118; Machado, Baltimore, 115; Pedroia, Boston, 104; Trout, Los Angeles, 104; AJones, Baltimore, 101; CDavis, Baltimore, 99; HKendrick, Los Angeles, 99. DOUBLES—Machado, Baltimore, 38; CDavis, Baltimore, 25; Trout, Los Angeles, 25; Mauer, Minnesota, 24; 8 tied at 22. TRIPLES—Ellsbury, Boston, 7; Drew, Boston, 6; Trout, Los Angeles, 6; Gardner, New York, 5; DeJennings, Tampa Bay, 4; Kawasaki, Toronto, 4; HKendrick, Los Angeles, 4; LMartin, Texas, 4. HOME RUNS—CDavis, Baltimore, 31; MiCabrera, Detroit, 25; Encarnacion, Toronto, 23; ADunn, Chicago, 21; NCruz, Texas, 20; Bautista, Toronto, 19; Cano, New York, 19; Ibanez, Seattle, 19. STOLEN BASES—Ellsbury, Boston, 32; McLouth, Baltimore, 24; RDavis, Toronto, 21; Trout, Los Angeles, 20; Kipnis, Cleveland, 19; Altuve, Houston, 18; AlRamirez, Chicago, 18.

PITCHING—Scherzer, Detroit, 12-0; Colon, Oakland, 11-2; MMoore, Tampa Bay, 11-3; Tillman, Baltimore, 10-2; Masterson, Cleveland, 10-6; Buchholz, Boston, 9-0; 7 tied at 8. STRIKEOUTS—Darvish, Texas, 151; Scherzer, Detroit, 131; Masterson, Cleveland, 125; FHernandez, Seattle, 123; Verlander, Detroit, 114; Sale, Chicago, 114; Shields, Kansas City, 104. SAVES—JiJohnson, Baltimore, 28; Nathan, Texas, 27; Rivera, New York, 26; Frieri, Los Angeles, 21; AReed, Chicago, 21; Perkins, Minnesota, 20; Balfour, Oakland, 19.

NATIONAL LEAGUE YMolina StL Cuddyer Col Segura Mil Votto Cin MCarpenter StL Posey SF Craig StL Scutaro SF CGomez Mil Beltran StL

AB 290 244 326 311 311 279 305 279 291 286

R 35 38 46 57 60 34 44 35 46 44

H 100 84 106 101 100 89 97 88 90 88

Pct. .345 .344 .325 .325 .322 .319 .318 .315 .309 .308

BATTING—YMolina, St. Louis, .345; Cuddyer, Colorado, .344; Segura, Milwaukee, .325; Votto, Cincinnati, .325; MCarpenter, St. Louis, .322; Posey, San Francisco, .319; Craig, St. Louis, .318. RUNS—CGonzalez, Colorado, 63; MCarpenter, St. Louis, 60; Holliday, St. Louis, 59; Votto, Cincinnati, 57; Choo, Cincinnati, 54; Goldschmidt, Arizona, 54; SMarte, Pittsburgh, 52. RBI—Goldschmidt, Arizona, 69; Craig, St. Louis, 63; Phillips, Cincinnati, 61; CGonzalez, Colorado, 60; DBrown, Philadelphia, 57; Bruce, Cincinnati, 56; PAlvarez, Pittsburgh, 53; FFreeman, Atlanta, 53. HITS—Segura, Milwaukee, 106; Votto, Cincinnati, 101; MCarpenter, St. Louis, 100; YMolina, St. Louis, 100; GParra, Arizona, 98; Craig, St. Louis, 97; Bruce, Cincinnati, 94; CGonzalez, Colorado, 94. DOUBLES—YMolina, St. Louis, 26; Bruce, Cincinnati, 25; McCutchen, Pittsburgh, 24; GParra, Arizona, 24; Rizzo, Chicago, 24; MCarpenter, St. Louis, 23; Posey, San Francisco, 23. TRIPLES—CGomez, Milwaukee, 9; SMarte, Pittsburgh, 8; Segura, Milwaukee, 8; Span, Washington, 7; CGonzalez, Colorado, 6; Hechavarria, Miami, 5; DWright, New York, 5. HOME RUNS—CGonzalez, Colorado, 22; DBrown, Philadelphia, 21; PAlvarez, Pittsburgh, 20; Goldschmidt, Arizona, 20; Beltran, St. Louis, 19; Bruce, Cincinnati, 18; Tulowitzki, Colorado, 16. STOLEN BASES—ECabrera, San Diego, 31; Segura, Milwaukee, 24; SMarte, Pittsburgh, 22; Revere, Philadelphia, 20; Pierre, Miami, 18; CGomez, Milwaukee, 16; McCutchen, Pittsburgh, 16. PITCHING—Zimmermann, Washington, 12-3; Wainwright, St. Louis, 11-5; Lynn, St. Louis, 10-2; Corbin, Arizona, 90; Lee, Philadelphia, 9-2; Marquis, San Diego, 9-4; Maholm, Atlanta, 9-6. STRIKEOUTS—Harvey, New York, 132; Samardzija, Chicago, 120; Kershaw, Los Angeles, 118; Lee, Philadelphia, 115; Wainwright, St. Louis, 114; Latos, Cincinnati, 109; Bumgarner, San Francisco, 107. SAVES—Grilli, Pittsburgh, 27; Kimbrel, Atlanta, 23; RSoriano, Washington, 21; Mujica, St. Louis, 21; Chapman, Cincinnati, 20; Romo, San Francisco, 19; Cishek, Miami, 15; Street, San Diego, 15; Papelbon, Philadelphia, 15.

Associated Press

Miami Marlins left fielder Juan Pierre, left, misplays a fly ball hit by Atlanta’s Freddie Freemay in the fourth inning of Tuesday’s game in Atlanta. The Braves’ Justin Upton scored on the play. At right is Miami center fielder Marcell Ozuna.

BASEBALL ROUNDUP AMERICAN LEAGUE MINNEAPOLIS (AP) — Robinson Cano homered for the third straight game and Phil Hughes gave up one run on six hits in seven innings, lifting the New York Yankees to a 7-3 victory over the Minnesota Twins on Tuesday night. Cano followed up a twohomer performance Monday by going 2 for 4 with three RBIs and Alberto Gonzalez had two hits and three RBIs as well for the Yankees. New York has broken out for 17 runs in the first two games of the series to snap a fivegame skid. Hughes (4-7) struck out three and walked two and finally got some run support from his banged-up offense. Samuel Deduno (4-3) gave up three runs on five hits in six innings for the Twins. Brian Dozier had a two-run double in the ninth, but the Twins couldn't get much going against Hughes and lost for the eighth time in 11 games. Mariano Rivera got one out in the ninth for his 27th save. Cano is the only mainstay still standing, and he's starting to put this nameless lineup on his back. He has hit four homers in the last three games, the last one a 405foot, three-run drive onto the veranda behind the right field bleachers that broke the game open in New York's four-run seventh inning.

Tiger 7, Blue Jays 6

win in relief for Cleveland, while Chris Perez survived putting two aboard in the ninth for his eighth save of the season. The AL Central-leading Indians led 4-0 before Alex Gordon's grand slam in the fifth.

Rays 8, Astros 0 HOUSTON (AP) — AL Cy Young Award winner David Price pitched three-hit ball for seven innings in his return from the disabled list and Desmond Jennings homered and drove in four runs as the Tampa Bay Rays beat the Houston Astros for the second straight night. Price (2-4) had missed the last 44 games with a left triceps strain in his first-ever stint on the DL. But he showed no signs of rust, allowing a season-low for hits with a season-best 10 strikeouts. Manager Joe Maddon had said he'd be happy to get six innings out of his ace before the game, but Price was so efficient he got through seven with just 70 pitches. Three relievers combined to finish the four-hitter, a night after the Rays two-hit the Astros.

NATIONAL LEAGUE Brewers 4, Nationals 0 WA S H I N G T O N ( A P ) — Stephen Strasburg had hitters flailing at curveballs for seven scoreless innings. He got all eight of his strikeouts with the same pitch in a strong outing that was wasted when the Milwaukee Brewers scored four runs off the Washington Nationals bullpen. Strasburg put on a gem of performance that dropped his ERA to 2.24 and nearly overshadowed the game's actual outcome. Once again, the Nationals' bats abandoned him, and Juan Francisco's two-run double in the eighth started a scoring spree off Drew Storen (2-2) as the Brewers snapped a six-game losing streak.

TORONTO (AP) — Torii Hunter drove in the tiebreaking run with a two-out infield single in the eighth inning, and the Detroit Tigers rallied from a 4-0 deficit to beat the Toronto Blue Jays. Hunter had four singles and Miguel Cabrera hit a three-run home run, his 26th, as the Tigers snapped a three-game losing streak. Colby Rasmus homered and drove in four runs for the Blue Jays, who failed to extend their Braves11, Marlins 3 ATLANTA (AP) — Chris Johnseven-game home winning son's two-run, go-ahead double streak. was the big hit in a four-run sixth White Sox 5, Orioles 2 inning that helped the Braves to CHICAGO (AP) — Adam a win over the Miami Marlins. Dunn and Conor Gillaspie The Braves set a season high homered while John Danks with 16 hits and matched their pitched into the eighth inning as high for runs. the Chicago White Sox defeated The game was tied at 3 before Baltimore. the Braves opened the sixth with Chicago snapped a four- three straight hits off Dan Jengame Baltimore winning streak nings (0-1), loading the bases. and ended a five-game losing Ryan Webb struck out Dan Uggla streak of its own. and Reed Johnson before JohnJohn Danks (2-5) earned his son gave Atlanta the lead with his first win since June 8 against double past first baseman Logan Oakland, pitching seven-plus Morrison. innings and allowing two runs and six hits while striking out Phillies 3, Pirates 1 PITTSBURGH (AP) — four. Since then, Danks had been Jonathan Pettibone pitched winless in three starts while neatly into the sixth inning, and allowing 13 earned runs. the Philadelphia Phillies Mariners 9, Rangers 2 snapped the Pittsburgh Pirates' ARLINGTON, Texas (AP) — nine-game winning streak. Kendrys Morales homered twice The surprising Pirates missed and tied a career high with six out on a chance to win 10 in a RBIs to lead the Seattle Mariners row for the first time since 2004, past the Texas Rangers. but the NL Central leaders still Morales had a solo home run have the major leagues best in the first and a three-run shot record at 51-31. in the fifth off rookie Justin Pettibone (4-3) won for the Grimm. The switch-hitter added first time since May 14 — a span a two-run single in the sixth to of nine starts — by limiting Pittshelp Seattle win for the first time burgh's offense to Garrett Jones' at Texas this season. homer in the sixth. In 5 2/3 Joe Saunders (6-8) won for the innings, Pettibone gave up three first time in eight regular-season hits. starts at Rangers Ballpark. The left-hander allowed two runs — one earned — and struck out five INTERLEAGUE in 62/3 innings. Red Sox 4, Padres 1 BOSTON (AP) — Brandon Indians 6, Royals 5 KANSAS CITY, Mo. (AP) — Snyder hit a bases-loaded douCarlos Santana and Asdrubal ble and John Lackey struck out Cabrera each drove in a pair of six over eight strong innings for runs, and the Cleveland Indians the Boston Red Sox in a win over took advantage of some wild the slumping San Diego Padres. Lackey (6-5) scattered six hits pitching by the Kansas City Royand walked just one while movals for win. Mark Reynolds and Jason ing above .500 for the first time Giambi also drove in runs for the since late in 2011. Lackey has Indians, who capitalized on won four straight decisions and eight walks by Royals starter Luis appears well-healed from the Mendoza and his bullpen to win right biceps strain that put him on the disabled list after his first their fifth straight game. Cody Allen (3-0) earned the start.


Page 4D ■ Wednesday, July 3, 2013


Offenses unlikely to slow down Continued from 1D

threw one of his in the postseason. Bailey walked Gregor Blanco leading off the seventh, the only Giants batter to reach base. First baseman Joey Votto alertly threw out Blanco as he tried to advance from second to third on a soft one-hopper that otherwise could have become an infield single for Buster Posey. “Joey had a great headsup play. I was almost a little late getting to the bag,” Bailey said. With 27,509 fans on their f e e t c h a n t i n g “Ho m e r ! Homer!” Bailey finished it off in the ninth. He jumped to glove Brandon Crawford’s high comebacker, struck out Tony Abreu and retired Blan-

co on a grounder to third baseman Todd Frazier. “Going into the eighth and ninth I just said, ‘Why the hell not?’ Here we go again,” Bailey said. When Votto caught the throw for the final out, Bailey raised both arms in triumph, reminiscent of that grand moment in Pittsburgh last September, then hugged catcher Ryan Hanigan. Teammates poured onto the field to celebrate and doused Bailey. It was the 16th no-hitter in Cincinnati history. No Reds pitcher had thrown a no-no at home since Tom Browning’s 1-0 perfect game against the Dodgers at Riverfront Stadium on Sept. 16, 1988.

Bailey became the third pitcher in the history of baseball’s first professional franchise to get more than one. Vander Meer threw the only back-to-back no-hitters in major league history in 1938, beating Boston and Brooklyn. Maloney had a nohitter at Wrigley Field in 1965 and one at home against Houston in 1969. The Giants were no-hit for the 16th time. The last three pitchers to hold them hitless were all named Kevin — LA’s Gross in 1992, Florida’s Brown in 1997 and Philadelphia’s Millwood in 2003. Bailey was facing a lineup in a deep funk — two runs or less in nine of San Francisco’s last 12 games.

Govs vs. Chiefs Continued from 1D “It seems with the rivalry more people come out to watch and that makes it more exciting,” he said. “... It will be a good time playing the Governors again.” Governors head coach Mike Skytland said a pair of right-handers, Josh Seibel (2-0) and James Kost (1-2) will probably start on the mound for Bismarck. Ryne Jungling, head coach of the Chiefs, said he’ll probably go with right-hander Jared Walters (1-2) and left-hander Parker Harm (0-0). Harm will be making his first start after being sidelined all through the high school season with a broken wrist bone. Bismarck takes an 18-9 record into the game. The Governors have won seven straight and nine of 10. Mandan stands 4-15. The Chiefs have lost their last

Bismarck Tribune ■

three. In the statewide standings, Mandan has a 2-7 mark. Bismarck is 2-2. Bismarck had enjoyed good success in the July 3-4 series, which dates back to 1998. Since Mandan swept both games in 2009, Bismarck has won five of six. Mandan’s last victory in the series was the first game in 2011. Govs vs. Chiefs, the last 10 years: 2013 June 11: Bismarck 15, Mandan 5 2012 Bismarck Bismarck Bismarck Bismarck

12, 16, 11, 12,

Mandan Mandan Mandan Mandan

4 5 7 2

2011 Mandan 7, Bismarck 6 Mandan 9, Bismarck 2 Bismarck 19, Mandan 9 Mandan 6, Bismarck 0 2010 Bismarck Bismarck Bismarck Bismarck Bismarck

10, Mandan 9 10, Mandan 8 11, Mandan 6 12, Mandan 1 11, Mandan 7 (Western Division

Tournament) 2009 Bismarck 5, Mandan 1 Mandan 8, Bismarck 6 Mandan 4, Bismarck 0 Bismarck 7, Mandan 4 2008 Bismarck 6, Mandan 1 Bismarck 9, Mandan 7 Bismarck 13, Mandan 4 Mandan 4, Bismarck 2 2007 Bismarck 14, Mandan 0 Bismarck 22, Mandan 2 Bismarck 5, Mandan 4 Bismarck 12, Mandan 2 Bismarck 7, Mandan 3 (Western Division Tournament) 2006 Bismarck 13, Mandan 9 Bismarck 10, Mandan 8 Bismarck 8, Mandan 1 Bismarck 7, Mandan 6 Bismarck 18, Mandan 0 (State Tournament) 2005 Bismarck 17, Mandan 6 Bismarck 7, Mandan 0 Bismarck 18, Mandan 8 Bismarck 14, Mandan 8 Bismarck 5, Mandan 4 (Western Division Tournament) Bismarck 2, Mandan 1 (Western Division Tournament)

By RALPH D. RUSSO AP College Football Writer NEW YORK — Unless it can be shown that uptempo offenses lead to m o r e injuries, Texas Tech coach Kliff Kingsbury sees no reason to slow down the game with rule changes. Kingsbury is heading into his first season with the Red Raiders after being Texas A&M’s offensive coordinator last season. He has been a part of some of college football’s most prolific offenses as a quarterback at Texas Tech under coach Mike Leach from 1998-2002 and as a coach with the Aggies and Houston. Last year, Kingsbury helped A&M quarterback Johnny Manziel win the Heisman Trophy and set numerous Southeastern Conference records. Alabama coach Nick Saban and Arkansas coach Bret Bielema are among those who have suggested the NCAA consider tweak-

ing the rules to limit how quickly offenses can run plays and allow defenses more time to substitute players. “I would have to see some scientific or statistical information showing an increase in injuries, because to me right now it’s just talk,” Kingsbury told The Associated Press in an interview at a Manhattan hotel. “You want me to play slower, well, OK, you need to get smaller, less strong defensive linemen. To me, it’s asking to do that. “Stop recruiting these beasts up front and we won’t run as many plays.” From Oregon to Texas A&M to West Virginia, fastpaced spread offense that run upward of 75 plays per game are all the rage in college football. Scoring reached record levels last season, even in the SEC, which has prided itself on its stingy defenses during a run of seven straight national championships. “I think if you have the right personnel that offense will work anywhere,” Kingsbury said. “We’ve always believed that. I think last

year proved if you have the right guys you can run it in any league.” Eighteen of 124 FBS teams averaged at least 80 plays per game in 2012. Marshall led with 92.8. Texas A&M ranked eighth with 83.5. Alabama, which uses a more traditional pro-style offense and only picks up the pace when it has to at the end of a game or half, ranked 114th at 66.3 plays per game. Bielema’s Wisconsin team averaged 68.2 plays per game (99th in the nation) in 2012. Kingsbury said the style of play, especially in the Big 12, where half the teams averaged at least 76 plays per game, has changed what it means to play good defense. “There are some really good players in the Big 12 on defenses, but yards per game is through the roof. That’s just the nature of the game,” he said. “If Alabama or LSU or those guys faced these offenses all the time, each and every week, it would be different. That’s just a fact. We’re big on being great in the red zone.”

SPORTS DIGEST Baylor coach suspended for first NCAA game INDIANAPOLIS (AP) — Baylor basketball coach Kim Mulkey was suspended from her team’s next NCAA tournament game for criticizing the officiating after a

loss to Louisville last spring. The NCAA on Monday also reprimanded Mulkey and withheld Baylor’s team championship per diem from the regional round. After Louisville upset top-seeded Baylor 82-81 in

March, she said the game was far too physical and she singled out the officials. “I thought that all three of them, if they go past this round of officiating, it will be sad for the game,” she said then.

2004 Bismarck 5, Mandan 4 Bismarck 12, Mandan 3 Bismarck 6, Mandan 1 Mandan 8, Bismarck 2 Bismarck 14, Mandan 4 (State Tournament)

Wimbledon Continued from 1D her racket with two hands off both wings, like her idol, Monica Seles — is seeking her first Grand Slam title. So are the other women left at the least predictable Wimbledon in memory: fourthseeded Agnieszka Radwanska of Poland, 20th-seeded Kirsten Flipkens of Belgium, and 23rd-seeded Sabine Lisicki of Germany. It’s the first time in the 45-year Open era that no previous major champion reached the women’s semifinals at the All England Club. “Very unexpected,” Bartoli said, summing up this crop of semifinalists and this entire tournament, “but that’s also the magic of it.” On Thursday, Bartoli faces Flipkens, and Radwanska faces Lisicki. Bartoli is the only one who hasn’t lost a set — and she’s also the only one who hasn’t faced a past major champion. Lisicki beat three along the way, most stunningly 16time Grand Slam titlist Serena Williams in the fourth round Monday, then followed that by eliminating 46th-ranked Kaia Kanepi of Estonia 6-3, 6-3 in the quarterfinals. Flipkens, who missed two months last season because of blood clots in her leg, continued her climb back from outside the top 250 in the rankings by winning her first major quarterfinal, 4-6, 6-3, 6-4 over 2011 Wimbledon champion Petra Kvitova. Radwanska, who lost last year’s Wimbledon final to Williams, got past 2011 French Open champion Li Na 7-6 (5), 4-6, 6-2. “Now I ’m j u s t m o re relaxed. ... Semifinal — it’s already (a) great result,” Radwanska said, capturing the h a p py- t o - b e - h e re v i b e shared by the others who are left. “I will just go on court and try my best again, without that big pressure.” She entered Tuesday only 1-7 in Grand Slam quarterfinals, but made the kind of stand she usually doesn’t at that stage, saving four set points while Li served at 5-4 in the first. After taking that tiebreaker, there were some shaky moments for Radwanska, who blew a 4-2 lead in the second set. After Li evened the

match, Radwanska requested treatment from a trainer, who wrapped the player’s right thigh with white tape and massaged her back. “My legs are a bit overused,” said Radwanska, who in 2012 became Poland’s first major finalist in 73 years. “If it’s the end of a Grand Slam, you don’t really think about the pain or anything else.” She needed eight match points to put away Li, including six in the closing game, which lasted 10 minutes. But Radwanska finally did it, setting up a reunion of sorts with Lisicki, someone she faced when they were juniors playing under-12 events. “Time flies,” Radwanska said, “and suddenly we are here playing (the) semifinal of a Grand Slam.” Against Kanepi, 0-5 in major quarterfinals, Lisicki displayed the powerful serves, returns and groundstrokes that ended Williams’ 34-match winning streak, and even mixed in a halfdozen drop-shot winners. Lisicki broke Kanepi at the outset and went through only a brief blip, doublefaulting three times in a game to trail 2-1 in the second set. From there, Lisicki won five of six games to reach her second Wimbledon semifinal. “I knew it’s going to be tough after yesterday’s match to just keep the level up,” Lisicki said. That’s exactly what she did. A touch of rain, less than a drizzle, started during the final points of Lisicki’s victory. That cleared away by the time Stephens — whose late father, John, was the 1988 NFL Offensive Rookie of the Year for the New England Patriots — and Bartoli stepped on Court 1. That v e n u e d o e s n’t h a v e a retractable roof, unlike Centre Court, where Radwanska-Li and Flipkens-Kvitova matches were played. Stephens and Bartoli — whose many quirks include hopping in place, taking practice swings between points, and not bouncing the ball before hitting serves — traded big groundstrokes from the baseline, creating entertaining points. There hadn’t been a service break

entering that key 10th game, when Bartoli began talking to chair umpire John Blom about whether play should go on. She scraped her shoes on the grass to indicate it was slippery. She pointed to her right hamstring, which had two thick, black, vertical strips of tape, as if to indicate an injury could occur. Last week, when there were a record-tying 13 withdrawals or mid-match retirements, some players wondered whether the footing is different this year. During the discussion, Stephens waited near the baseline, left hand on hip. Within minutes, the precipitation increased, and the match was halted. “Things like that happen, and you kind of just have to go with it,” Stephens said. “It’s definitely tough stopping and starting. I probably warmed up three times in the gym before we went back on the court.” When they came back, Stephens no longer could win a point on her serve. She lost 14 in a row in one stretch and was broken at love four of the last five times she served. “I hit some excellent returns,” Bartoli said. The only reason Stephens kept things competitive was that she kept breaking Bartoli, too. There were eight straight breaks in all, until Stephens finally held for 5-5. Bartoli followed suit to lead 6-5, then broke again to end it. This was only Stephens’ ninth Grand Slam tournament, and her second quarterfinal (she beat Williams to reach the Australian Open semifinals in January). One day, Stephens might rue failing to capitalize on the sort of opportunity this upsetfilled fortnight presented. On Tuesday, she spoke about the importance of moving on. “I know where I want to be, and I know where I want t o g e t t o i n t h e e n d ,” Stephens said. “So I think it may not happen now, but as I work hard and I get older, I guess, it will hopefully eventually come.”


Cody Hilzendeger of Bismarck competed in tie-down roping event at the openingnight performance of the Mandan Rodeo on Tuesday.

Mandan Rodeo Continued from 1D born. “Nothing else matters after that,” Erickson said. Erickson has a full schedule ahead for Cowboy Christmas, as do his other competitors. “Anybody can win the rodeos,” he said. “It just depends on who is riding good enough.” In saddle bronc riding, Ty Kirkland of Lufkin, Texas, took advantage of a re-ride and notched an impressive score of 81 points to lead after Tuesday’s performance. Bull riding saw another big score posted when Brad Harris of Winfield, Kansas, rode Thrill Hill for a score of 8 7 . Ta y l o r To v e s o f Stephenville, Texas, was the only other cowboy to score in bull riding with a 77 on Helmet Slinger. In the timed events, the leaders came from the slack performance. Boe Brown of Harrold, S.D., leads the tie-down toping with a time of 7.9 seconds. Houston Hutto of Tomball, Texas, recorded the top time of the evening

performance with an 8.5. Justice Johnson of Bismarck turned in a time of 3.6 seconds during the slack performance of steer wrestling. Forest Sainsbury of Camp Crook, S.D., and Wade Taylor of Sioux Falls, S.D., both notched a time of 4.3 during the evening rodeo. In team roping, Britt Williams of Hammond, Mont., and Paul Griemsman of Piedmont, S.D., picked up the top time of 5.0 seconds during the slack. Layne Carson of Grassy Butte and Josh Hodge of Volborg, Mont., were the top finishers during the evening with a 5.7. Barrel racer Lisa Lockhart of Oelrichs, S.D., clocked a sizzling time of 16.08 during the slack. Nikki Steffes of Vale, S.D., turned in the top evening time with a 16.18. Steffes won the event last year. Bareback: 1. Mac Erickson, Sundance, Wyo., 76 points. 2. (tie) Matt Lait, Stavely, Alberta, and Justin Miller, Billings, Mont., 74. 4. J.J. Alley, Tabor, S.D., 72. 5. Clint Griffs, Lovell, Wyo., 68. 6. Tucker Zingg, Dillon, Mont., 66. 7. Whiten Hoover, Ainsworth, Neb., 65. 8. David Clapp, Sedalia, Mo., 64.

Overall leader: Erickson, Sundance, Wyo., 76. Tie-down roping: 1. Houston Hutto, Tomball, Texas, 8.5 seconds. 2. Shadow Jensen, Martin, S.D., 9.5. 3. John Wall, Brenham, Texas, 10.0. 4. Jace Melvin, Fort Pierre, S.D., 10.3. 5. Preston Billadeau, Parshall, 11.5. 6. Cody Owens, Rankin, Texas, 11.9. 7. Cody Hilzendeger, Bismarck, 15.1. Overall leader: Boe Brown, Harrold, S.D., 7.9 (slack performance). Saddle bronc: 1. Ty Kirkland, Lufkin, Texas, 81 points. 2. Wyatt Barstow, Springview, Neb., 78. 3. Brady Dinwoodie, Westbourne, Manitoba, 77. 4. Cody Rud, Greenfield, Wis., 73. 5. Jess Williams, Paso Robles, Calif., 59. Overall leader: Kirkland, Lufkin, Texas, 81. Steer wrestling: 1. (tie) Forest Sainsbury, Camp Crook, S.D., and Wade Taylor, Sioux Falls, S.D., 4.3 seconds. 3. Ty Melvin, Arthur, Neb., 4.8. 4. Blake Williams, Piedmont, S.D., 5.1. 5. Mike Stephen, Springview, Neb., 5.8. 6. Brent Sutton, Onida, S.D., 6.1. 7. Calder Johnston, Elm Springs, S.D., 9.2. 8. Gabe Taylor, Valentine, Neb., 13.8. 9. Tyler Haugen, Sturgis, S.D., 13.9. Overall leader: Justice Johnson, Bismarck, 3.6 (slack performance). Team roping: 1. Layne Carson, Grassy Butte, and Josh Hodge, Volborg, Mont., 5.7 seconds. 2. Chase Wiley, Charlotte, Texas, and Ace Pearce, Washington, Texas, 6.4. 3. Clint Gorrell, Beach, and Chase Carson, Grassy Butte, 10.8. 4. Jake Herman, Halliday, and Cody Hilzendeger, Bismarck, 12.6. 5. Shadow Jensen, Martin, S.D., and Bill Longcor, Mission, S.D., 15.4. Overall leaders: Britt Williams, Hammond, Mont., and Paul Griemsman, Piedmont, S.D., 5.0 (slack performance). Barrel racing: 1. Nikki Steffes, Vale, S.D., 16.18 seconds. 2. Shannon Porch, Wanblee, S.D., 16.48. 3. Carol Chesher, Stratford, Texas, 16.62. 4. Jolene Loiseau, Coleman, S.D., 16.80. 5. Jennifer Meyer, Dickinson, 16.88. 6. Reann Crane, Whitewood, S.D., 17.03. 7. Errin Wanner, Dickinson, 17.19. 8. Julie James-Black, Pinedale, Wyo., 17.67. 9. Dee Haugen, Sturgis, S.D., 21.88. 10. Tess Hansen, Dickinson, 22.05. Overall leader: Lisa Lockhart, Oelrichs, S.D., 16.08 (slack performance). Bull riding: 1. Brad Harris, Winfield, Kansas, 87 points. 2. Taylor Toves, Stephenville, Texas, 77. Overall leader: Harris, Winfield, Kansas, 87.

Sports ■ Bismarck Tribune

Wednesday, July 3, 2013 ■ Page 5D

Tough day for Evans in Tour time trial


Associated Press

Vincent Lecavalier, released by Tampa Bay in a salary cap move, signed a multiyear contract with the Philadelphia Flyers on Tuesday.

Flyers ink Lecavalier By LARRY LAGE AP Hockey Writer V i n c e n t L e c a v a l i e r, Danny Briere and Ilya Bryzgalov have injected some more intrigue into NHL free agency. So much so that Lecavalier kicked off the annual signing period Tuesday, three days before it officially began, by signing a multiyear contract with the Philadelphia Flyers. The deal reflects the impact the addition of several veterans who had their contracts bought out have made in boosting interest in a free-agent crop that lacked star power a year after Ryan Suter and Zach Parise created a buzz by hitting the market and landing in Minnesota. Lecavalier was able to shop around early because he was bought out. “The depth isn’t what it has been in past years, but there are some very good players available,” Nashville Predators general manager David Poile said in a telephone interview with The Associated Press on Tuesday. “It’s a different situation, though, with the lower cap, so it’ll be interesting to see what this crop of free agents gets both in terms of salary and years.” The NHL’s salary cap will be $64.3 million for the 2013-14 season, a total significantly less than the $70.2 million in contracts teams could have on the books during the lockoutdelayed season. Lecavalier unexpectedly became available after the Tampa Bay Lightning bought out the contract of their 33-year-old captain last week. The Flyers did the same by cutting ties with Briere, a 35-year-old forward, and Bryzgalov, a 33-year-old goaltender. Potential free agents such as forward Mike Ribeiro, who appears to have passed on re-signing with Washington, or other players who weren’t welcomed back will hit the market Wednesday for the first of a two-day interview period before any deals

can be signed. “It’s great to have players out there,” Detroit Red Wings coach Mike Babcock told AP, “but you have to have money to spend.” With Lecavalier now off the market, Briere and Bryzgalov come into full focus. For now, though, their former team — Philadelphia — has secured the most marketable player out there. The Dallas Stars were interested in Lecavalier, as well, but as general manager Jim Nill had indicated: “So are probably 28 other teams. It’ll come down to money and fit.” Lecavalier, who also spoke with Boston over the weekend, didn’t mesh with Tampa Bay’s plans, or at least his contract didn’t with seven years and $45 million remaining on it. By buying out the player they selected No. 1 in the 1998 draft, the Lightning saved more than $7.7 million cap space for the upcoming season. The move cost them $32 million over 14 years because he is due two-thirds the value of his deal spread over twice the term of the contract. Now, it’s time for teams that missed out on Lecavalier to re-evaluate their plans. Fre e a g e n t f o r w a rd Nathan Horton, who helped Boston to the Stanley Cup final, is planning to visit with suitors over the next few days. And Briere is expected to explore his options by phone. Briere scored just six

goals and had a mere 16 points in 34 games last season, but he’s two years removed from a 34-goal, 34assist year. In Philadelphia, Briere had two seasons left on a $52 million, eight-year contract. And Bryzgalov was just two years into his $51 million, nine-year deal. Briere’s agent, Pat Brisson, said about 15 teams already contacted him to express an interest, and his client is looking forward to a fresh start with a Stanley Cup-contending franchise. “He still has a lot in his tank,” Brisson told AP. “So it’s an opportunity for him.” Buffalo general manager Darcy Regier said Briere, a former Sabre he called a “very capable” player, won’t have a problem finding employment this offseason. And looking ahead to next year, when players such as Sabres goalie Ryan Miller and forward Thomas Vanek might become free agents, Regier is among the GMs looking into all options to make his team better now and later. Are the Sabres shopping? “It would be fair to characterize that I’m actively finding out what the market place is like,” Regier said. “And it’s not limited to those two players.” Free agency won’t be limited to the bought-out bunch. In addition to Horton and Ribeiro, there are other unrestricted forwards such as Jaromir Jagr, Teemu Selanne, Jarome Iginla, Patrik Elias, David Clarkson and Pascal Dupuis.



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The good news for LPGA Tour commissioner Mike Whan is that his sport is dominating the golf conversation, which is rare. For the last two days, it seems like every time Whan turns on TV is he hearing about Inbee Park, and that’s how it should be. When she completed a masterful week of putting and precision at Sebonack Golf Club, the 24-year-old South Korean had won the U.S. Women’s Open for her third straight major this year. Next up is a chance for Park to do what no golfer has done in the history of the royal and ancient game — win four professional majors in a single season. Adding to the moment is the venue — the Women’s British Open will be at St. Andrews, the home of golf. Any other year, the golf world would be buzzing over the prospect of a Grand Slam. But not this one. Because for such an historic occasion, there is way too much confusion. It was Whan who decided for noble reasons in 2010 to elevate The Evian Championship in France to major championship status starting in 2013, giving the LPGA Tour five majors for the first time in its 63-year history. Just his luck, it turned out to be the year one of his players had a shot at the Grand Slam. Except that winning four majors is not really a Grand Slam when there are five on the schedule. Is it? “If you would have asked me as a golf nut about five majors, I would have said, ‘It doesn’t feel right to me,“’ Whan said Tuesday morning. “Then you become commissioner of the LPGA Tour. Do you or don’t you? If you don’t ... your job here is to grow the opportunities for women in the game worldwide. We don’t get the exposure anywhere near the men’s game except for three or four times a year, and those are around the majors. “Jump forward to 2013,” he said. “The fact I can turn

on the TV every night and the discussion is on the LPGA and five majors and what does this mean ... the world views this as frustrating. In my own silly world, this is the most attention we’ve had in a long time.” Golf always has been about four majors, at least it seems that way. It dates to 1930 when Bobby Jones swept the biggest championships of his era — the British Open, British Amateur, U.S. Open and U.S. Amateur. George Trevor of the New York Sun referred to this feat as the “impregnable quadrilateral” of golf, while O.B. Keeler of the Atlanta Journal gave it a name that didn’t require a stiff upper lip. He called it a Grand Slam, a term from contract bridge that meant winning all 13 tricks. The spirit of that term is a clean sweep, whether it’s four, five or 13. Arnold Palmer gets credit for creating the modern version of the Grand Slam in 1960 when he won the Masters and U.S. Open and was on his way to play the British Open for the first time. He was traveling with Pittsburgh sports writer Bob Drum, who was lamenting that professional golf had led to the demise of what Jones had achieved in 1930. That’s when Palmer suggested a new Grand Slam by winning the four professional majors. Comparisons between men’s and women’s golf are never easy, especially in the majors. The PGA Tour and European Tour don’t own any of the four majors that its players have made famous. The press never bought into the notion of making The Players Championship a fifth major. The LPGA Tour now has eight majors in its official history, including the du Maurier Classic, the Titleholders and the Western Open. Babe Zaharias is the last player to win three straight majors on the calendar, but that was in 1950 when that’s all there were. There was a five-year stretch in the 1970s when there were only two LPGA majors. And now there are five?

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NICE, France (AP) — At the Tour de France, it really isn’t a cliche to say that every second counts. As a former winner, Cadel Evans knows that better than most. The 2011 champion was one of the losers Tuesday in the team time trial. Even riding bikes that cost as much as a good secondhand family saloon car, with sharp edges to slice through the air and fancy electric gears, Evans and his teammates still couldn’t keep up with two of his main rivals — Chris Froome and Alberto Contador. Evans surrendered 23 seconds to Froome and 17 to Contador. So early in the Tour — the team race against the clock was only the fourth of 21 stages — such small losses are by no means fatal to Evans’ hopes of finishing on the podium in Paris on July 21. Riders who have bad days in the Pyrenees, in the second week, or on Mont Ventoux and in the Alps, in the third week, could lose far more than that on just one steep climb. Still, Evans was the first to acknowledge that handing this early edge to the big favorites for the overall victory was far from ideal. Somewhere, somehow, Evans now has to make up that lost time if he can. Depending on how the race unfolds, the deficit could force the Australian to try to attack Froome and Contador in the mountains. That will be risky because both are better climbers than Evans. Contador, 30, and Froome, 28, are also a good bit younger than the 36-year-old Australian. “You look to gain every second at this point in the Tour and losing a lot of seconds certainly isn’t what I hoped for today and it isn’t what I expected,” he said. “We’ve been put on the back foot and we’ll have to see what opportunities come our way. “The simple analysis is we weren’t fast enough.” That wasn’t true of OricaGreenEdge. The team of six Australians, a Canadian, a Swiss rider and a South African made itself at home on the Promenade des Anglais — “the promenade of the English” — with the quickest ever team time trial on the 15.5-mile route that went out and back along the famous beachside avenue in the Mediterranean city of Nice. Racing past the palm trees Orica beat Omega Pharma-Quick Step by less than 1 second and Froome’s Team Sky by 3 seconds. Orica’s average speed of 35.9 mph was the fastest ever for a team time trial at the Tour. According to the race organizers’ history guide, the previous fastest team time trial was by Discovery Channel, with Lance Armstrong. It averaged 35.6 mph on a course nearly three times as long in 2005. This 100th Tour is the first since Armstrong was last year stripped of his wins from 1999-2005 for serial doping. Setting aside that tainted result, GarminCervelo rode an average speed of 34.5 mph on a 14.3mile course in 2011. The team event is as much about rhythm and the nine riders working smoothly together as it is about raw speed. The teams set off one after another at four-minute intervals. The riders take turns at the front, pedaling as hard as they can, while their teammates follow in a line, catching their breath in the slipstream before they go back to the front again. Mastering the choreography is an art. The strongest riders must make sure not to leave teammates behind.

Park: One, or two, wins away from Slam

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Page 6D ■ Wednesday, July 3, 2013

Bismarck Tribune ■

NYSE Close Change Year A 39.59 -.84 -14.8 11.81 -.09 +10.4 56.79 -.88 +6.9 50.30 -.29 +2.4 3.07 +.04 -33.3 12.49 -.34 -42.0 35.53 +.23 +5.4 34.86 -.17 +11.2 42.21 +.60 +23.6 72.12 +.02 +8.5 123.83-1.61 +44.0 3.97 -.13 +65.4 62.43 -.92 +34.8 90.75 -2.76 +8.0 1.76 -.03 +26.6 7.80 -.06 -10.1 49.66 ... +13.1 82.61 -1.28 +33.3 5.33 +.05 -45.3 35.46 +.08 +12.8 7.53 -.33 -36.8 36.47 -1.12 -13.1 21.54 -.38 -6.9 44.48 +.01 +4.2 74.62 -.79 +30.3 44.89 -.20 +27.2 72.17 +.16 -6.6 86.77 -.02 +16.8 14.41 -.56 -54.1 12.28 -.16 -12.5 65.09 -.27 +17.0 82.13 -1.17 +4.6 11.21 -.11 -35.8 3.69 +.03 -49.6 34.87 +.52 +27.3

ADT Cp n AES Corp AFLAC AGCO AK Steel ASA Gold AT&T Inc AbtLab s AbbVie n Accenture Actavis AMD Aetna AirProd AlcatelLuc Alcoa AlliantEgy AlliantTch AlphaNRs Altria AlumChina AmBev AMovilL AEP AmExp AmIntlGrp AmTower Anadarko AnglogldA Annaly Aon plc Apache ArcelorMit ArchCoal ArchDan

Cemex 10.39 -.32 CntryLink 35.24 +.09 ChesEng 20.92 +.15 Chevron 119.15 +.07 Chimera 2.91 -.05 ChinaFd 20.19 +.10 Cigna 72.12 -.69 Citigroup 48.15 -.10 CliffsNRs 16.60 +.18 Clorox 83.25 -.55 CobaltIEn 27.95 +.24 CocaCola s 40.37 -.09 CocaCE 35.17 -.23 ColeREI n 11.45 +.02 ColgPalm s 57.72 -.23 ConAgra 35.36 +.25 ConocoPhil 61.79 +.56 ConsolEngy 27.12 -.39 ConEd 57.56 +.05 ConstellA 51.25 -1.90 ContlRes 89.29 +1.65 Corning 14.42 -.03 CorrectnCp 31.71 -.95 Covidien 57.12 -.29 CSVelIVST 20.31 -.27 CSVS2xVx rs3.03 +.08 Cummins 110.20 -.13 D DCT Indl 7.24 +.21 DDR Corp 16.65 +.16 DNP Selct 9.80 ... DR Horton 20.86 -.19 DTE 66.01 +.19 DanaHldg 20.03 -.11 Danaher 63.68 -1.02 DaVitaHlth 114.00-7.15

ArmourRsd 4.68 -.01 -27.7 ATMOS 40.60 -.17 +15.6 Avon 21.29 +.14 +48.3 B BB&T Cp 34.16 +.14 +18.2 BP PLC 41.38 -.26 -.6 BakrHu 47.58 +.89 +16.5 BcoBrad pf 12.31 -.57 -22.0 BcoSantSA 6.55 -.04 -19.8 BcoSBrasil 6.03 -.18 -17.2 BkofAm 12.90 -.03 +11.1 BkNYMel 28.42 -.05 +10.6 BariPVix rs 20.30 +.24 -36.2 BarrickG 14.51 -.74 -58.6 Beam Inc 63.70 +.47 +4.3 BerkHa A 168799.00-823.00+25.9 BerkH B 112.52 -.52 +25.4 BerryPet 39.86 -2.47 +18.8 BestBuy 28.69 -1.05 +142.1 BlkHillsCp 48.68 +.17 +34.0 Blackstone 20.73 -.26 +33.0 BlockHR 28.01 -.13 +50.8 Boeing 101.47-1.77 +34.6 BostonSci 9.17 -.20 +60.0 BrMySq 43.99 -.48 +36.4 C CBS B 49.11 +.38 +29.1 CSX 23.11 -.11 +17.1 CVS Care 58.49 +.90 +21.0 CblvsnNY 19.02 +.58 +27.3 Calpine 20.71 -.15 +14.2 CampSp 44.99 -.16 +28.9 CapOne 64.24 +.65 +10.9 CareFusion 37.27 -.08 +30.4 Carnival 34.88 +.23 -5.1 Caterpillar 82.48 -.24 -8.0 CedarF 41.98 -.02 +25.5

+9.5 -9.9 +25.9 +10.2 +11.5 -5.7 +34.9 +21.7 -57.0 +13.7 +13.8 +11.4 +10.8 +5.0 +10.4 +19.9 +6.6 -15.5 +3.6 +44.8 +21.5 +14.3 +6.8 -1.1 +22.4 -67.6 +1.7

Deere DeltaAir DenburyR DevonE DxFinBr rs DxSCBr rs DxGldBll rs DxFnBull s DirSPBear DxSCBull s DxSPBull s Discover Disney Dover DowChm DuPont DukeEn rs

EMC Cp EQT Corp EdisonInt Elan EldorGld g EmersonEl EnCana g Equifax EuroEqFd Exelon +11.6 ExxonMbl +6.3 +3.5 FamilyDlr +5.5 Ferro +9.9 FstHorizon +28.3 FstRepBk +13.9 FordM +3.1 FMCG

80.90 18.99 17.38 53.05 32.96 30.43 5.35 64.94 10.72 49.15 42.09 48.03 63.26 76.76 32.44 52.54 67.18 E 23.78 79.69 46.80 14.22 5.94 55.41 17.00 59.29 7.16 30.22 90.64 F 63.32 6.29 11.70 39.41 16.18 27.74

-.41 -.37 -.03 +.77 -.13 +.06 -.83 +.21 +.04 -.20 -.21 -.55 -.67 -1.08 -.06 -.18 +.34

-6.4 +60.0 +7.3 +1.9 -45.5 -43.6 -90.2 +62.5 -36.6 +53.7 +44.1 +24.6 +27.1 +16.8 +.3 +16.8 +5.3

+.17 -.03 -.28 +.02 -.33 +.06 +.10 -.12 -.03 -.10 +.34

-6.0 +35.1 +3.6 +39.3 -53.9 +4.6 -14.0 +9.6 +1.8 +1.6 +4.7

-.02 -.72 +.47 +.65 +.44 -.53

-.1 +50.5 +18.1 +20.2 +24.9 -18.9

G GabelliET 6.81 Gafisa SA 2.38 Gannett 25.60 Gap 42.87 GenElec 22.90 GenGrPrp 20.02 GenMills 49.17 GenMotors 34.10 GenuPrt 83.23 Genworth 11.98 GeoGrp 34.50 Gerdau 5.81 GoldFLtd 5.08 Goldcrp g 24.01 GtPlainEn 22.63 GpFSnMx n 14.12 H HCA Hldg 36.91 HCP Inc 46.00 Hallibrtn 42.79 HarleyD 54.87 HartfdFn 30.91 HarvNRes 3.46 HltMgmt 16.04 HeclaM 2.88 Hershey 89.81 Hertz 24.99 Hess 67.22 HewlettP 25.02 Hill-Rom 34.05 HollyFront 40.19 HomeDp 77.31 HonwllIntl 77.88 Hormel 39.01 HostHotls 17.13

+.02 -.08 +.39 +.07 -.44 +.18 +.38 +.10 +3.46 +.06 +.07 -.08 -.18 -1.46 +.20 -.20

+22.0 -48.8 +42.1 +38.1 +9.1 +.9 +21.6 +18.3 +30.9 +59.5 +22.3 -35.4 -52.7 -34.6 +11.4 -12.7

-.03 +1.05 +.34 -.67 -.29 +.02 +.16 -.14 -.19 -.18 +.51 +.09 +.11 -.55 +.44 -2.44 -.28 +.21

+22.3 +1.9 +23.3 +12.4 +37.7 -61.9 +72.1 -50.6 +24.4 +53.6 +26.9 +75.6 +19.5 -13.7 +25.0 +22.7 +25.0 +9.3

Huntsmn 16.59 -.33 I IAMGld g 4.03 -.38 ING 9.19 -.09 iShGold 12.06 -.11 iShBrazil 42.33 -1.46 iShGerm 24.46 -.39 iShJapan 11.44 +.08 iShMexico 65.08 -.92 iSTaiwn 13.30 -.07 iShSilver 18.68 -.25 iShChina25 32.02 -.46 iSCorSP500161.95 -.26 iShEMkts 37.93 -.69 iShB20 T 110.34 -.07 iS Eafe 57.55 -.29 iShiBxHYB 90.61 -.28 iShR2K 98.08 -.07 iShREst 66.85 +.77 iShDJHm 22.26 -.20 Imation 4.37 +.05 IBM 191.50 +.22 IntlGame 16.69 -.31 IntPap 45.75 +.62 Invesco 31.49 -.26 InvRlEst 8.66 +.19 ItauUnibH 12.07 -.67 J JPMorgCh 52.80 +.69 JohnJn 86.57 -.06 JohnsnCtl 35.74 -.17 JnprNtwk 19.13 -.35 K KB Home 18.68 -.33 Kellogg 65.11 +.22 Keycorp 11.40 +.16

+4.3 KimbClk Kimco KindME KindMorg Kinross g KodiakO g Kohls Kroger

-64.9 -3.2 -25.9 -24.3 -1.0 +17.3 -7.7 -2.3 -36.4 -20.8 +13.1 -14.5 -8.9 +1.2 -2.9 +16.3 +3.4 +5.2 -6.4 ... +17.8 +14.8 +20.7 -.8 -19.3

+20.9 +23.5 +16.5 -2.7 +18.2 +16.6 +35.4

LVSands LennarA LillyEli LincNat LaPac Lowes LyonBas A MFA Fncl MGIC MGM Rsts Macys MagHRes Mallinck n MarathnO MarathPet MktVGold Masco Maximus s McDrmInt McDnlds McGrwH MeadJohn Mechel Medtrnic Merck MetLife

97.04 21.57 86.01 38.28 4.90 9.18 52.47 35.92 L 51.79 34.99 50.50 37.40 15.08 42.37 65.41 M 8.45 6.06 14.87 48.40 3.89 42.26 34.60 69.29 23.75 19.76 36.00 8.29 99.93 53.99 74.90 2.98 51.81 46.55 46.57

-.13 +.51 -.61 -.35 -.20 +.08 +.90 +1.25

+14.9 +11.6 +7.8 +8.3 -49.6 +3.7 +22.1 +38.0

-1.18 -.48 +.34 +.04 +.05 +1.31 -.87

+12.2 -9.5 +2.4 +44.4 -21.9 +19.3 +14.6

-.09 +4.2 -.09 +127.8 -.21 +27.7 +.14 +24.0 +.11 -2.5 -1.74 -6.1 -.23 +12.9 -1.09 +10.0 -1.14 -48.8 -.36 +19.2 -1.64 +13.9 +.01 -24.8 +.11 +13.3 -.07 -1.2 -4.53 +13.7 +.07 -57.0 +.04 +26.3 +.23 +13.7 +.03 +41.4

MexEqt MexicoFd Molycorp Monsanto MorgStan Mosaic MurphO

15.10 -.40 30.99 -.50 6.01 -.04 98.42 +1.83 24.44 -.15 53.51 +.15 60.89 -.30 N NL Inds 11.01 -.33 NRG Egy 26.09 -.17 Nabors 15.98 +.16 NBGrce rs 3.07 -.22 NatGrid 56.48 +.05 NewResd n 6.45 -.05 Newcastle 5.17 -.10 NewellRub 26.12 -.33 NewmtM 29.17 -1.01 NielsenH 33.97 +.69 NikeB s 62.62 +.29 NobleCorp 37.95 ... NokiaCp 3.83 -.03 NoestUt 41.13 -.12 Nucor 43.80 -.04 O OGE Egy s 34.20 +.17 OasisPet 40.34 +.62 OcciPet 90.57 +.55 OfficeDpt 3.99 +.07 OfficeMax 10.46 +.23 Oi SA s 1.56 -.07 OldRepub 13.05 +.05 Olin 23.99 -.28 Omnicom 62.69 -.03 PQ PNC 73.85 +.36 PPL Corp 29.75 -.15

+6.0 +6.8 -36.3 +4.4 +27.8 -5.5 +2.3 -3.8 +13.5 +10.6 -82.8 -1.7 -4.6 +27.1 +17.3 -37.2 +11.0 +21.4 +9.0 -3.0 +5.2 +1.5 +21.5 +26.9 +18.2 +21.6 +21.4 -61.1 +22.5 +11.1 +25.5 +26.7 +3.9

PallCorp 67.29 +.19 +11.7 Pandora 19.54 +.59 +112.9 PeabdyE 14.86 +.15 -44.2 PennWst g 11.03 +.24 +1.6 Penney 16.55 -.17 -16.0 PepcoHold 19.63 -.19 +.1 PepsiCo 81.68 -.36 +19.4 PetChina 112.72+2.71 -21.6 PetrbrsA 13.77 -.75 -28.7 Petrobras 12.81 -.48 -34.2 Pfizer 27.70 -.08 +10.5 PhilipMor 87.56 +.03 +4.7 Phillips66 57.08 -1.82 +7.5 PitnyBw 14.08 -.88 +32.3 PlumCrk 46.65 +.53 +5.1 Polaris 96.03 +.33 +14.1 Potash 37.78 +.18 -7.2 Praxair 114.70-2.03 +4.8 PrinFncl 37.29 -.53 +30.8 ProLogis 37.99 +.42 +4.1 ProShtS&P 29.45 +.05 -13.5 ProUltSP 77.40 -.19 +28.3 PUltSP500 s63.63 -.25 +44.2 PrUVxST rs 69.10 +2.13 -66.9 ProctGam 78.44 +.42 +15.5 PrUShSP rs 40.44 +.09 -25.3 ProUSR2K 17.47 -.03 -31.1 PUSSP500 24.16 +.10 -36.0 Prudentl 74.10 +.80 +38.9 PulteGrp 19.00 -.11 +4.6 QksilvRes 1.73 +.06 -39.5 Quiksilvr 6.85 +.21 +61.2 R RadianGrp 11.56 -.25 +89.2 Rayonier 55.17 +.53 +6.4 RltyInco 43.23 +1.38 +7.5


demanding the ouster of President Mohammed Morsi. Crude oil jumped about $1 a barrel after news emerged of the worsening political situation in Egypt. Oil closed up $1.61 at $99.60 a barrel in New York. It last crossed $100 on Sept. 14 of last year. “It’s more or less Egypt unrest,” said Sal Arnuk, cofounder of Themis Trading, a brokerage firm that spe-


cializes in stocks. “These very large protests are being televised and broadcast — that’s spooking people.” Trading activity was lighter than normal, influenced by the upcoming July 4 holiday. The stock market will close at 1 p.m. today ahead of the Independence Day holiday on Thursday. The market re-opens Friday.


GOLD Selected world gold prices, Tuesday. London morning fixing: $1260.75 up $18.00. London afternoon fixing: $1252.50 up $9.75 NY Handy & Harman: $1252.50 up $9.75. NY Handy & Harman fabricated: $1352.70 up $10.53. NY Engelhard: $1255.28 up $9.77. NY Engelhard fabricated: $1349.43 up $10.51. NY Merc. gold July Tue $1243.60 off $12.30. NY HSBC Bank USA 4 p.m. Tue. $1241.50 off $12.50.

NEW YORK (AP) — Spot nonferrous metal prices Tue. Aluminum -$0.8074 per lb., London Metal Exch. Copper -$3.1365 Cathode full plate, LME. Copper -$3.1420 N.Y. Merc spot Tue. Lead - $2058.50 metric ton, London Metal Exch. Zinc - $0.8312 per lb., London Metal Exch. Gold - $1252.50 Handy & Harman (only daily quote). Gold - $1243.60 troy oz., NY Merc spot Tue. Silver - $19.435 Handy & Harman (only daily quote). Silver - $19.298 troy oz., N.Y. Merc spot Tue. Platinum -$1382.00 troy oz., N.Y. (contract). Platinum -$1366.30 troy oz., N.Y. Merc spot Tue. n.q.-not quoted n.a.-not available r-revised





Australia .9143 .9231 1.0937 1.0833 Britain 1.5152 1.5211 .6600 .6574 Canada .9485 .9521 1.0543 1.0503 China .1630 .1629 6.1355 6.1375 Denmark .1740 .1751 5.7485 5.7115 Euro 1.2978 1.3059 .7706 .7658 Hong Kong .1290 .1289 7.7535 7.7555 Japan .009940 .010027 100.60 99.73 Mexico .076483 .077396 13.0749 12.9205 Russia .0302 .0303 33.1645 32.9677 Sweden .1487 .1498 6.7272 6.6747 Switzerlnd 1.0519 1.0573 .9506 .9458

CANADIAN EXCHANGE OIL PATCH Tuesday, July 2, 2013 Posted price for N.D. Sweet Crude (40 gravity) FLINT HILLS, BULLETIN 20130111 (July 1), price per barrel .......... $89.00 NEW YORK MERCANTILE EXCHANGE Crude oil, light sweet (NYM) 1,000 barrels, price per barrel August Last Change Open High Low 99.56 -.04 98.06 99.87 97.78 NUMBER OF RIGS OPERATING Friday (June 28, 2013) Year ago 189 215

SILVER NEW YORK (AP) — Handy & Harman silver Tuesday $19.435 off $0.280. H&H fabricated $23.322 off $0.336. The morning bullion price for silver in London $19.620 up $0.180. Engelhard $19.500 off $0.060. Engelhard fabricated $23.400 off $0.072. NY Merc silver spot month Tuesday $19.298 off $0.262.

$1 Canadian = 96 cents U.S. for sale to customer and 93 cents U.S. purchase from customer At the Bank of North Dakota Tuesday INTEREST RATES 3-month T-Bill 1-year bill 10-year T-Note 30-year T-Bond

0.02 0.16 2.47 3.48

0.06 0.13 2.61 3.62

Bond Buyer Muni Idx Fed Fds Target 30-year T-Bond

+0.01 ... ...

4.74 .13 3.48

AG PRICES Dakota Cash Grain Prices Sp Wht Sp Wht Winter Durum Corn 14% 15% Wht 12%

7.18 7.31 7.33 7.35 .... 7.36 7.41 7.41 7.41 7.38 7.21 7.39 7.29 7.36 7.39 7.41 7.03 7.00

7.23 7.31 7.38 7.35 .... …. 7.46 7.46 7.46 7.38 7.26 7.39 7.34 7.41 7.39 7.46 …. 7.08

6.52 .... 6.45 6.70 .... 6.61 6.61 6.61 6.60 6.70 6.45 6.63 6.42 6.49 6.63 6.60 …. 6.06

7.80 .... 7.90 8.50 .... .... …. .... …. .... 8.00 .... …. 7.85 .... 7.95 .... 7.68

5.75 5.63 …. 6.03 .... 5.93 …. .... 5.78 6.23 5.78 6.03 5.90 5.58 6.03 .... 5.52 ….

Barley feed


.... 4.95 4.70 4.50 5.00 4.00 …. .... …. .... 4.50 4.20 4.90 4.55 …. 4.45 4.50 4.38

.... 3.56 …. 3.70 3.70 .... …. .... .... 2.70 2.80 …. 3.60 …. .... 2.65 3.00 2.00

FUTURES WHEAT 5,000 bu minimum- cents per bushel Jul 13 647Ÿ 658 644ß 649¿ +3ß Sep 13 656Ÿ 668 652Ÿ 658Ÿ +3Ÿ Dec 13 671 682 666Ÿ 671Ÿ +2 Mar 14 683¿ 695 680 685 +2Ÿ May 14 695Ÿ 704 690Ÿ 694Ÿ +1Ÿ Prev. sales 75425 Prev. Open Int. 394410 chg.+7337 CORN 5,000 bu minimum- cents per bushel Jul 13 652¿ 678¿ 651 672ß+17Ÿ Sep 13 532 535Ÿ 527Ÿ 533 +1¿ Dec 13 501Ÿ 506Ÿ 496¿ 502ß +1¿ Mar 14 513 517ß 508Ÿ 514ß +1ß May 14 520ß 525Ÿ 516Ÿ 522¿ +1ß Prev. sales 300227 Prev. Open Int. 1101820 chg.+7114 OATS 5,000 bu minimum- cents per bushel Jul 13 392 393 390 390Ÿ -5 Sep 13 357 357Ÿ 350 351Ÿ -5Ÿ Dec 13 344 344 333 335Ÿ -7¿ Mar 14 341ß 342ß 341Ÿ 341Ÿ -4ß May 14 348Ÿ 348Ÿ 343¿ 343¿ -4ß Prev. sales 1442 Prev. Open Int. 9568 chg. -616 SOYBEANS 5,000 bu minimum- cents per bushel Jul 13 1570ß 1584ß 1565 1573 +2¿ Aug 13 1435Ÿ 1445 1430Ÿ 1433¿-2ß Sep 13 1294 1305Ÿ 1290 1293ß-2¿ Nov 13 1243 1252¿ 1235 1242¿ -ß Jan 14 1248 1257ß 1242 1248¿ -ß Prev. sales 135656 Prev. Open Int. 527273 chg.-4593 SOYBEAN OIL 60,000 lbs- cents per lb

8.08 -.18 +9.9 54.18 -.21 +5.6 65.87 +.11 +40.1 64.32 -.11 +17.3 47.23 -1.09 +4.0 29.55 +.06 -10.4 8.28 -.24 +157.9 32.51 +.52 +14.7 6.75 +.30 +173.3 2.95 -.02 +20.4 9.37 -.10 -2.9 T T-MoblUS n 23.37 -.35 +41.5 TECO 16.85 +.05 +.5 TaiwSemi 18.50 +.05 +7.8 Target 69.56 +.23 +17.6 TelefEsp 12.66 -.36 -6.2 Tenaris 44.79 +3.75 +6.8 Tesoro 50.71 -1.20 +15.1 TevaPhrm 39.04 +.03 +4.6 Theragen 2.04 ... +28.3 Thor Inds 50.44 +.19 +34.8 3M Co 108.73 -.58 +17.1 TW Cable 109.47-1.48 +12.6 TimeWarn 59.52 +1.22 +24.4 TriContl 17.96 -.01 +11.9 TrinaSolar 6.26 +.21 +44.2 Trinity 36.46 -1.55 +1.8 TwoHrbInv 10.27 -.05 +7.6 TycoIntl s 34.41 +.01 +17.6 Tyson 26.33 +.28 +35.7 U URS 46.81 -.89 +19.2 US Airwy 16.43 -.37 +21.7 UnionPac 155.20 -.22 +23.4 UtdContl 31.49 -1.05 +34.7

US Bancrp US NGas US OilFd USSteel UtdTech UtdhlthGp Vale SA Vale SA pf ValeroE VangREIT VangEmg VerizonCm WaddellR WalMart Walgrn WalterEn WeathfIntl WellsFargo WestarEn WstAsWw WstnUnion Weyerhsr WhitingPet WmsCos Winnbgo WiscEngy WTJpHedg XcelEngy Xerox YPF Soc Yamana g YingliGrn Zoetis n

36.30 -.01 19.34 +.36 35.21 +.54 19.25 +1.48 93.80 -.94 65.27 -.36 V 12.87 -.36 11.62 -.49 33.54 -.71 69.62 +1.05 38.20 -.66 50.63 +.27 W 43.70 -.33 74.71 +.12 44.46 +.12 10.79 +.23 13.92 +.09 41.22 -.14 31.20 -.06 12.93 -.15 16.80 -.32 28.54 +.44 47.78 +.77 32.98 +.46 23.77 +.79 40.42 +.13 47.17 +.82 XYZ 28.13 +.07 9.23 -.01 15.07 +.21 9.39 -.40 3.39 +.11 29.70 -.91

+13.7 +2.3 +5.5 -19.3 +14.4 +20.3 -38.6 -42.7 -1.7 +5.8 -14.2 +17.0 +25.5 +9.5 +20.1 -69.9 +24.4 +20.6 +9.0 -14.5 +23.4 +2.6 +10.2 +.7 +38.8 +9.7 +27.9 +5.3 +35.3 +3.6 -45.4 +44.3 -4.2

Achillion ActivsBliz Amazon ACapAgy ANtIns ARltCapPr Amgen Apple Inc ApldMatl ArenaPhm AriadP Atmel AvagoTch Baidu BonTon BreitBurn Broadcom BrcdeCm CdnSolar CpstnTurb

6.26 -2.10 -21.8 14.32 +.04 +34.8 283.73 +1.63 +13.1 22.47 -.33 -22.2 101.83 -.87 +49.1 14.90 +.10 +12.5 96.06 -1.43 +11.4 418.49 +9.27 -21.4 14.82 +.01 +29.5 7.41 -.14 -17.8 19.41 -.12 +1.2 7.48 +.11 +14.2 38.48 +.87 +21.6 90.31 -2.19 -10.0 18.84 +.05 +54.9 16.20 -2.22 -12.3 33.35 +.16 +.4 5.72 -.07 +7.3 11.57 -.23 +240.3 1.24 +.03 +39.3

CelldexTh Celsion Cisco Cleantech Clearwire Comcast Costco Dell Inc Dndreon DryShips E-Trade eBay ElectArts Ericsson ExpScripts Facebook FifthThird FstNiagara FstSolar Flextrn

18.37 +2.01+173.8 1.17 +.06 -85.7 24.32 -.01 +23.8 6.37 +.98 +60.5 5.00 ... +73.0 40.75 +.09 +9.1 110.85 +.42 +12.3 13.38 +.07 +32.0 4.39 +.09 -17.0 1.78 -.11 +11.3 12.90 +.08 +44.1 53.33 +.43 +4.6 23.52 +.34 +62.0 11.31 -.03 +12.0 62.44 +.52 +15.6 24.41 -.40 -8.3 18.48 +.20 +21.6 10.18 +.01 +28.4 45.17 -1.14 +46.4 7.73 -.08 +24.5

FrontierCm GileadSci s GreenMtC Groupon HimaxTch HuntBncsh HutchT Intel Intuit KnCtyL LKQ Cp s LSI Corp LibGlobA LinnEngy LinnCo n MannKd MarvellT McGrathR MelcoCrwn MicronT

3.98 52.23 72.61 8.95 5.46 8.22 4.81 23.72 62.37 38.10 25.98 7.20 75.65 27.05 30.90 7.23 11.72 34.77 22.16 14.31

-.04 -7.0 +.58 +42.2 -4.53 +75.6 +.28 +84.2 -.09 +127.5 +.19 +28.6 -.04 +140.5 -.17 +15.0 -.78 +4.9 -.39 -.2 -.47 +23.1 +.03 +1.8 +1.24 +20.2 -6.24 -23.2 -6.17 -14.5 +.44+213.0 -.03 +61.4 -.30 +19.5 -.85 +31.6 +.04+125.7

Microsoft Mondelez Mylan NII Hldg NetApp NewsCpA n NewsCpB n Novavax Nvidia OnSmcnd OnyxPh Oracle Patterson PattUTI PeopUtdF PeregrinP PetSmart PlugPowr h PwShs QQQ PrUPShQQQ

33.94 -.42 +27.1 28.78 -.26 +13.1 30.37 -.49 +10.6 6.71 +.02 -5.9 38.29 +.45 +14.1 15.00 +.21 -5.1 14.99 +.12 -3.5 2.25 +.14 +19.0 14.09 -.01 +14.9 8.10 +.01 +14.9 135.58 +4.25 +79.5 30.10 -.01 -9.7 37.86 +.13 +10.6 20.30 +.13 +9.0 14.99 +.03 +24.0 1.45 +.11 +9.8 68.32 +.77 .30 -.06 -40.0 71.74 +.03 +10.1 28.20 +.01 -30.5

ProspGlRs Qualcom RschMotn SiriusXM SmithWes SolarCity n Staples Starbucks SunPower Symantec Tellabs TeslaMot TexInst TiVo Inc 21stCFoxA Vodafone WarnerCh Windstrm Yahoo Zynga

.10 +.01 -93.1 60.92 -.04 -1.5 9.70 -.59 -18.3 3.44 +.06 +19.0 9.97 -.25 +18.1 37.74 -2.56+216.3 16.30 +.26 +43.0 66.79 +.55 +24.5 22.02 +.62+291.8 22.44 -.04 +19.2 2.05 +.04 -10.1 117.82 +.64+247.9 35.13 +.09 +13.7 11.27 +.22 -8.4 29.21 -.19 +29.7 28.66 -.08 +13.8 19.39 -.32 +61.0 7.69 -.04 -7.1 24.99 -.25 +25.6 3.27 +.20 +38.6



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

StdPac Standex StateStr Stryker SturmRug Suncor gs SunEdison SunTrst Supvalu Synovus Systemax


Stocks quail at Egypt unrest NEW YORK (AP) — The stock market ended slightly lower Tuesday after reports of intensifying political turmoil in Egypt offset good news about the U.S. economy. The Standard & Poor’s 500 index had climbed as much as 9 points shortly before midday. It then fell as much as 8 points before closing down 0.88 point, or 0.1 percent, at 1,614.08 The Dow Jones industrial average fell 42.55 points, or 0.3 percent, to 14,932.41. The Nasdaq composite slipped 1.09 points, a fraction of a percentage point, at 3,433.40. Stocks rose most of the day on positive news about car sales, home prices and manufacturing. But major indexes turned lower after 12:40 p.m. when news emerged that Egypt’s military had drawn up plans to suspend the country’s constitution, dissolve its legislature and set up an interim government. Millions of protesters are

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Jul 13 46.96 47.00 46.60 46.92 +.07 Aug 13 46.85 47.00 46.50 46.83 +.01 Sep 13 46.48 46.64 46.06 46.40 -.01 Oct 13 46.03 46.20 45.57 45.95 Dec 13 45.73 45.96 45.26 45.62 -.06 Prev. sales 79541 Prev. Open Int. 336805 chg.-1556 SOYBEAN MEAL 100 tons- dollars per ton Jul 13 485.00 490.90 484.00 487.00+2.20 Aug 13 432.50 438.60 431.00 432.90 Sep 13 394.80 399.80 393.40 395.30 +.10 Oct 13 368.30 372.70 366.70 368.70 Dec 13 366.00 370.00 363.50 365.90 -.10 Prev. sales 80214 Prev. Open Int. 297217 chg.-3616 CATTLE 40,000 lbs.- cents per lb. Aug 13 122.27 122.60 118.97 121.90 -.27 Oct 13 126.15 126.40 122.82 125.92 -.20 Dec 13 128.10 128.30 124.80 127.72 -.35 Feb 14 129.20 129.42 126.15 128.92 -.28 Apr 14 130.25 130.25 127.82 129.92 -.13 Prev. sales 40230 Prev. Open Int. 266604 chg.-1163 FEEDER CATTLE 50,000 lbs.- cents per lb. Aug 13 151.00 151.77 150.47 150.90 -.32 Sep 13 153.22 153.85 152.65 153.32 Oct 13 154.85 155.40 154.27 154.90 +.05 Nov 13 156.12 156.60 155.55 156.27 +.25 Jan 14 156.50 156.70 156.40 156.52 -.05 Prev. sales 5492 Prev. Open Int. 32714 chg. +391

Flax Sunflower Soybeans seeds

.... 15.00 …. 15.85 .... 14.95 …. .... .... 11.75 15.70 14.85 14.25 …. 14.85 14.60 14.80 ….

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.... .... …. 14.45 .... 14.29 …. …. .... 14.33 13.38 11.63 11.43 …. 11.63 .... 14.06 ....

MINNEAPOLIS FUTURES SPRING WHEAT 5,000 bu minimum- cents per bushel Jul 13 775 775 756¿ 757 -22 Sep 13 771 780Ÿ 770 770ß -1¿ Dec 13 781 788 779 779ß Mar 14 795 801Ÿ 793Ÿ 794ß May 14 800Ÿ 805 799¿ 802ß Prev. sales 3462 Prev. Open Int. 33311 chg. +82

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

AbdAsPac AdvPhot AlexcoR g AlldNevG AmApparel AmpioPhm AvalnRare Banro g BarcUBS36 BarcGSOil BrigusG g Cardero g CelSci CFCda g CentSe

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28.68 29.75 .23 3.09 1.16 1.74 15.57 6.99 13.62 9.80 2.76 8.53 1.38 .47 2.32

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25.46 3.20 33.30 45.86 42.24 16.30 6.75 15.74 69.56 50.71 39.04

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LOCAL COMPANIES AT&T Inc Aetna Allete AmExp BP PLC BarnesNob Baxter Citigroup CocaCola s ConAgra Cott Cp CrackerB

35.53 62.43 49.50 74.62 41.38 16.90 69.67 48.15 40.37 35.36 7.97 97.40

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McDnlds NACCO s NashF Nordstrm NorthropG OfficeDpt OneokPtrs OtterTail Penney PepsiCo Pfizer

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ProgsvCp RadioShk RobtHalf StJude SearsHldgs Staples Supvalu SykesEnt Target Tesoro TevaPhrm

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Unisys UPS B US Bancrp Vodafone WaddellR WalMart WellsFargo Wendys Co Westmrld WirelessT XcelEngy

+28.5 +17.5 +13.7 +13.8 +25.5 +9.5 +20.6 +25.7 +.03 +22.1 +.03 +23.3 +.07 +5.3

Home prices rise in May By CHRISTOPHER S. RUGABER AP Economics Writer WASHINGTON — U.S. home prices jumped 12.2 percent in May from a year ago, the most in seven years. The increase suggests the housing recovery is strengthening. Real estate data provider CoreLogic said Tuesday that home prices rose from a year ago in 48 states. They fell only in Delaware and Alabama. And all but three of the 100 largest cities reported price gains. Prices rose 26 percent in Nevada to lead all states. It was followed by California (20.2 percent), Arizona ( 1 6 . 9 p e rc e n t ) , Ha w a i i (16.1 percent) and Oregon (15.5 percent). CoreLogic also said prices rose 2.6 percent in May from April, the 15th straight month-over-month increase. Steady hiring and low mortgage rates have encouraged more Americans to buy homes. Greater demand, a limited number of homes for sale and fewer foreclosures have pushed prices higher. Prices are still 20 percent below the peak reached in April 2006, according to CoreLogic. Sales of previously occupied homes topped the 5 million mark in May for the first time in 3½ years. And the proportion of those sales that were “distressed” was at the lowest level in more than four years for the second straight month. Distressed home sales include foreclosures and short sales. A short sale is when a home sells for less than what is owed on the mortgage. Home sales are expected to increase in the coming months. That’s because the number of people who signed contracts to buy

Auto sales maintain momentum DETROIT (AP) — Three years ago, U.S. car buyers started trickling back into showrooms after largely sitting out the recession. That trickle has turned into a flood. Increasingly confident buyers pushed auto sales back to pre-recession levels in the first six months of this year. Sales in the January-June period topped 7.8 million, their best first half since 2007, according to Autodata Corp. and Ward’s AutoInfoBank. June sales rose 9 percent to 1.4 million.

A single family home is shown for sale on May 28 in Surfside, Fla. (Associated Press)

homes rose in June to the highest level since December 2006. There’s generally a one- to two-month lag between a signed contract and a completed sale. One worry is that higher mortgage rates could slow the housing recovery. Still, rates remain low by historical standards. And increases in rates could boost home sales. That’s’ because many Americans may act to lock in the lower rates before they rise further. A survey by the University of Michigan released last week found more Americans believe it is a good time to

buy a home because both rates and prices are just starting to rise. Rates have been trending higher for two months. And the average rate on a 30-year fixed mortgage leapt to 4.46 percent last week, according to mortgage buyer Freddie Mac. That’s the highest in two years and a point more than a month ago. Mortgage rates surged after Federal Reserve chairman Ben Bernanke said last month that the Fed could scale back its bond buying later this year and end it next year if the economy continues to strengthen.

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The July 3, 2013 edition of the Bismarck Tribune newspaper in North Dakota