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THURSDAY, SEPTEMBER 12, 2013

72/47 Details, 6B

N.D. 2013 hunting season taking off Life, 1C

Topping the Tetons Bismarck State sweeps Williston Sports, 1D www.bismarcktribune.com

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Tribes opposing Basin project in battlefield By LAUREN DONOVAN Bismarck Tribune All of North Dakota’s Native American tribes say they are opposed to a Basin Electric Power Cooperative transmission line the co-op plans to build through the heart of the historic Killdeer Mountain battlefield. The five tribes sent notice of their opposition to the Public Service Commission, which is holding the last of three public hearings on the project today in Williston.

The tribes’ unanimous vote of resolution was signed by Three Affiliated Tribes chairman Tex Hall and Sisseton-Wahpeton Oyate chairman Robert Shepherd, according to a statement issued Wednesday by the United Tribes of North Dakota. The two are chairman and secretary respectively of United Tribes. Basin is planning to build a new 200-mile transmission line to carry some 500 megawatts of electricity from its lignite-fired Antelope Valley Station near Beulah into the oil

patch west of Killdeer, through Watford City, Williston and over to Tioga. About eight miles of the line would pass through an area designated for study under the National Park Service’s American Battlefield Program. The North Dakota State University-led study could lead to the battlefield being listed on the National Register of Historic Places. News of the study came just days before the first PSC hearing in Killdeer last week, and Basin quick-

Part of abortion suit is out By JAMES MacPHERSON Associated Press A federal judge has dismissed part of a lawsuit challenging a new North Dakota law that blocks abortions based on unwanted gender or a genetic defect, such as Down syndrome. The state’s sole abortion clinic in Fargo, backed by the New York-based Center for Reproductive Rights, filed the lawsuit in June. That suit also challenges another new measure that bans abortion when a fetal heartbeat is detected; it was temporarily blocked in July. The measures are among four Republican Gov. Jack Dalrymple signed into law this year with overwhelming support by the state’s Republican-led Legislature. U.S. District Judge Daniel Hovland granted the Red R i v e r Wo m e n’s C l i n i c request to drop the gender and genetic defects part of the lawsuit on Monday. The clinic has said the ban doesn’t affect it because it doesn’t perform abortions for that reason. Hovland dismissed that portion of the lawsuit without prejudice, meaning the clinic can revive a legal challenge later. Janet Crepps, an attorney for the Center for Reproductive Rights, said in a statement that “it is not clear that the measure will have a d i re c t i m p a c t o n a n y women seeking abortion services at the Red River Women’s Clinic at this time.” The Bismarck-based fed-

eral judge temporarily blocked the state’s law that bans abortion when a fetal heartbeat is detected — as early as six weeks into pregnancy — calling it “clearly invalid and unconstitutional.” Abortion rights advocates call the heartbeat law the most restrictive in the country and an attempt to shutter Red River Women’s Clinic. Supporters of the measure have said it’s a challenge to the U.S. Supreme Court’s 1973 ruling that legalized abortion up until a fetus is considered viable, usually at 22 to 24 weeks. The clinic is not challenging another new North Dakota law that would ban abortions after 20 weeks of pregnancy, based on the disputed premise that a fetus can feel pain by then. Clinic officials have said the law does not apply because it doesn’t perform abortions after 16 weeks. Another new law requires a doctor who performs abortions to be a physician with hospital admitting privileges. A lawsuit challenging that measure has been combined with another one challenging a 2011 North Dakota law outlawing one of two drugs used in nonsurgical abortions. East Central Judge Wickham Corwin ruled in July that the 2011 law violates the state and U.S. constitutions. Corwin also signed a preliminary injunction in July blocking admitting-privileges law after opponents argued it would shut down the Fargo clinic.

Demolition of Medora’s oldest buildings halted MEDORA (AP) — Two of the oldest buildings in the western North Dakota town of Medora will remain standing after a proposal to remove them didn’t proceed at at a special Planning and Zoning Board meeting. The plan discussed Tuesday was to tear down Badlands Pizza Parlor and Dakota Cyclery and replace them with a modern-look-

ing building. The biggest issue for most of the speakers at the m e e t i n g , a t t e n d e d by roughly 30 people, was the fate of the bike shop, which specializes in setting up cyclists for trips along the popular Maah Daah Hey Trail in Theodore Roosevelt National Park. “People think it’s one of Continued on 9A

ly moved to pull a planned substation out of the battlefield area. Basin spokesman Curt Pearson said the tribes’ opposition to the project is a significant comment. He said Basin is considering a number of options, including moving the line off the field of battle, but, “We haven’t heard anyone say this is not needed. I don’t think that’s in question.” The oil patch has a huge appetite for electricity and Basin forecasts the region’s peak demand will grow from 800 megawatts now

to more than 2,000 megawatts in the next decade. The co-op said the first of three new gas-fired, 45megatwatt power plants went on line in the oil patch last week. It could be two months before the PSC approves a route permit for the transmission. Its approval will likely be contingent on federal approval of an Environmental Impact Statement, which is expected in March 2014. The environmental OK is required because Basin plans to use federal financing Continued on 9A

Tax relief

MIKE McCLEARY/Tribune

With the new property tax funding formula created during the last legislative session, homeowners and businesses like these in north Bismarck can expect lower property taxes from a proposal by the Bismarck School District.

Property taxes are likely to dip By HANNAH JOHNSON Bismarck Tribune The Bismarck School Board plans to reduce the amount of mills levied through property tax by about 26 percent. In 2 0 1 3 , t h e d i s t r i c t l e v i e d 138.39 mills. The proposed amount of mills for 2014 is 101.6 mills. This amount is actually lower that earlier projections, said Ed Gerhardt, the business manager for the Bismarck schools. Lowering property tax was a major goal of the Legislature this year. For public schools, the Legislature changed the funding formula, with the state paying for more of their budgets. As a part of this new funding formula, the Legislature bought down 50 mills of property tax for school districts. Those savings were intended to be passed on to taxpayers. The reason the Bismarck school district’s mills decrease isn’t around that 50 mark is because of new schools already approved by voters. In September 2012, voters author-

Ed Gerhardt, business manager for the Bismarck School District, is working on a way to provide property tax relief for residents.

ized three new schools — Lincoln and Liberty elementary schools and Legacy High School — to be built, increasing the mill levy in the process. Not including the estimated 14.3 mills levied to pay for the new schools, the total decrease would be about 51 mills. The board opened up a public com-

ment time during its Monday meeting for discussion on the district’s budget and property tax. No one came forward. Assuming a 9 percent increase on the value of a house valued at $150,000 in 2013, the property tax decrease for 2014 would be $186.62, or about 20 percent. Continued on 9A

Diplomats move on two fronts on Syria By EDITH M. LEDERER Associated Press UNITED NATIONS (AP) — Key international players were moving on two diplomatic fronts Wednesday to try to put Syria’s chemical weapons under international control, and a fresh effort

appeared to be underway to get the government and opposition to peace talks. The five veto-wielding members of the Security Council, who have been deeply divided over Syria, met late Wednesday to discuss what to include in a new resolution requiring

12 years ago

Big purchase

Friday

Nation pauses on Sept. 11 to pay tribute to terror victims — 2A

Taiwan agrees to buy $484.5M in wheat over 2 years — 1B

Taiwanese artist paints huge movie posters for theater

t h a t S y r i a’s c h e m i c a l weapons stockpile be secured and dismantled. They later left Russia’s U.N. mission without commenting. At the same time, U.S. Secretary of State John Kerry and Russian Foreign Minister Sergey Lavrov were head-

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ing to Geneva with teams of experts for broader-ranging talks today about the nuts and bolts of putting Syria’s chemical weapons under international control and destroying them, diplomats said. The U.N.-Arab League Continued on 9A


THURSDAY, SEPTEMBER 12, 2013 OPINION Expand community treatment PAGE 8A

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Accused bride appears in court MISSOULA, Mont. (AP) — A Mo n t a n a w o m a n accused of pushing her new husband off a cliff in Glacier National Park remained in jail Wednesday as a federal judge considered arguments for her release. Jordan Linn Graham, 22, appeared in a detention hearing at U.S. District Court in Missoula. She has been held in the Missoula County jail since her initial appearance Monday on a charge of second-degree murder in the July 7 death of her husband, Cody Lee Johnson. U.S. Magistrate Judge Jeremiah Lynch heard from witnesses on both sides on whether Graham should be released while the case is pending. He did not make an immediate ruling, instead saying he will take the arguments under advisement with an order to follow.

Unresolved NYC primary pauses NEW YORK (AP) — As the New York City mayoral race paused Wednesday for remembrances of the Sept. 11 attacks, the chaotic campaign remained without an answer a day after the primary as to whether the top Democratic finisher, Public Advocate Bill de Blasio, will be forced into a runoff. With all precincts reporting, the Board of Elections said de Blasio had 40.12 percent of the vote, a whisker above the 40 percent threshold he needs to avoid an automatic Oct. 1 one-on-one showdown with secondplace finisher Bill Thompson. Election officials will recount the votes Friday, according to Board of Elections spokeswoman Valerie Vazquez. And at least 19,038 outstanding absentee and special ballots will be added to the total Monday, she said. The new total could push the Democrats into a runoff.

Colo. recalls show risk of supporting gun control DENVER (AP) — Democratic voters in Colorado helped remove two state senators of their own party who voted for tighter gun control — an ouster that was both intensely local and a national test of what can happen to lawmakers who support gun restrictions in battleground states. The well-organized activists who sought to recall Senate President John Morse and Sen. Angela Giron got the backing of gun-rights groups such as the National Rifle Association. It turned out they didn’t need much assistance because voters were already so incensed by passage of the gun-control package. Democrats, who maintain control of the Legislature, said the losses were purely symbolic. But they could be a sign of things to come in 2014.

IN

1873

THE INSIDE STORY

A pause for the victims

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.

Nation marks Sept. 11, 2001 anniversary By MEGHAN BARR and JIM FITZGERALD Associated Press NEW YORK — Life in lower Manhattan resembled any ordinary day on Wednesday as workers rushed to their jobs in the muggy heat, but time stood still at the World Trade Center site while families wept for loved ones who perished in the terror attacks 12 years ago. For the families, the memories of that day are still vivid, the pain still acute. Some who read the names of a beloved big brother or a cherished daughter could hardly speak through their tears. “ Ha s i t r e a l l y b e e n 12 years? Or 12 days? Sometimes it feels the same,” said Michael Fox, speaking aloud to his brother, Jeffrey, who perished in the south tower. “Sometimes I reach for the phone so I can call you, and we can talk about our kids like we used to do every day.” On the memorial plaza overlooking two reflecting pools in the imprint of the twin towers, relatives recited the names of the nearly 3,000 people who died when hijacked jets crashed into the towers, the Pentagon and in a field near Shanksville, Pa. They also recognized the victims of the 1993 trade center bombing. Bells tolled to mark the planes hitting the towers and the moments when the skyscrapers fell. “Tribute in Light” searchlights, turned

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Associated Press

Geraldine Davie of Pelham, N.Y., cries after viewing name of her 23-year-old daughter, Amy O'Doherty, on the wall at the Sept. 11 memorial during the 12th anniversary observance of the 9/11 terrorist attacks on the World Trade Center. on at sunset, illuminated the skies where the twin towers once stood. In Washington, President Barack Obama, first lady Michelle Obama, Vice President Joe Biden and wife Jill Biden walked out to the White House’s South Lawn for a moment of silence at 8:46 a.m. — the time the first plane struck the north tower in New York. Another jetliner struck the Pentagon at 9:37 a.m. “Our hearts still ache for the futures snatched away, the lives that might have been,” Obama said. A moment of silence was also held at the U.S. Capitol. In New York, loved ones milled around the memorial site, making rubbings of names, putting flowers by the names of victims and

ND DELEGATION HOSTS SOLDIERS ON 9/11 ANNIVERSARY North Dakota’s congressional delegation is hosting a reception for some North Dakota National Guard soldiers on the anniversary of the Sept. 11 attacks. About 150 soldiers with the 188th Air Defense Artillery Regiment have been serving in the Washington, D.C., area since spring, helping with homeland security. Sens. John Hoeven and Heidi Heitkamp and Rep. Kevin Cramer say it’s fitting to express appreciation for the military on the anniversary of the terrorist attacks. They say North Dakota guardsmen, reservists and regular military soldiers have sacrificed much to help protect the nation. —Associated Press weeping, arm-in-arm. Former Gov. George Pataki, New Jersey Gov. Chris Christie and others were in attendance. As with last year, no politicians spoke. Mayor Michael Bloomberg watched the ceremony for his final time in office.

Carol Eckna recalled the contagious laugh of her son, Paul Robert Eckna, who was killed in the north tower. “Just yesterday, you were 28,” she said. “Today, you are 40. You are forever young. Dad and I are proud to be your parents.”

Oil in train disaster was mislabeled By ROB GILLIES Associated Press TORONTO (AP) — The oil carried by a freight train that derailed and exploded in Quebec this year had been misclassified as a less dangerous type of crude, Canadian officials said Wednesday, and they urged U.S. and Canadian regulators to ensure dangerous goods are accurately labeled. Forty-seven people were killed in the July disaster when the unattended train rolled away and derailed in the town of Lac-Megantic near the Maine border and several of its oil cars exploded. The downtown was destroyed. The train’s shipment of North Dakota oil was mislabeled as a “Group 3” flammable liquid, when it should have been given a more explosive “Group 2” classification, the Canadian transportation safety board’s chief investigator, Donald

Associated Press

A cameraman records footage of railway from the Lac Megantic train wreck site in Ottawa on Wednesday. Ross, said. Asked if proper labeling would have changed what happened, Ross said the work of the board is not done. Officials initially said they were surprised by the disaster because they thought the oil being transported was unlikely to ignite.

But Ross said the oil was as volatile as gasoline, and tests showed the oil was wrongly documented and should have been classed in the same category as gasoline. Safety regulations for the transport of crude oil differ depending upon the type of oil and its flashpoint — the

lowest temperature at which it will ignite. The Transportation Safety Board of Canada issued safety advisory letters to the U.S. Pipeline and Hazardous Materials Safety Administration and to Transport Canada. U.S. railroad and hazardous materials safety officials said in a joint statement that they are still investigating whether crude oil shipments are being misclassified. The investigation includes spot inspections and sampling crude oil shipments to determine the ingredients and nature of the oil. “Shippers and rail carriers found to be out of compliance with hazardous materials regulations could be fined or placed out of service,” the statement from the Federal Railroad Administration and the Pipeline and Hazardous Materials Safety Administration said.

Is there an ape for that? Orangutans plan trips By SETH BORENSTEIN AP Science Writer WASHINGTON — It’s the ape equivalent of Google Maps and Facebook. The night before a big trip, Arno the orangutan plots his journey and lets others know where he is going with a long, whooping call. What he and his orangutan buddies do in the forests of Sumatra tells scientists that advance trip planning and social networking aren’t just human traits, A new study of 15 wild male orangutans finds that they routinely plot out their next day treks and share

VOLUME 139, NUMBER 255 ISSN 0745-1091. Published daily.

their plans in long calls, so females can come by or track them, and competitive males can steer clear. The researchers closely followed the males as they traveled on 320 days during the 1990s. The results were published Wednesday in the journal PLoS One. Typically, an orangutan would turn and face in the direction of his route and let out a whoop, sometimes for as long as four minutes. Then he’d go to sleep and 12 hours later set on the heralded path, said study author Carel van Schaik, director of the Anthropological Institute at the University of Zurich.

“This guy basically thinks ahead,” van Schaik said. “They’re continuously updating their Google Maps so to speak. Based on that, they’re planning what to do next.” The apes didn’t just call once, but they keep at it, calling more than 1,100 times over the 320 days. “This shows they are very much like us in this respect,” van Schaik said. “Our earliest hominid ancestor must have done the same thing.” Scientists had seen such planning in zoos and controlled experiments, but this study provides solid evidence of travel planning in the wild, said Frans de Waal of Atlanta’s Emory Uni-

versity, who was not part of the study. Van Schaik said he and colleagues happened upon the trip calls by accident nearly 20 years ago, first with the dominant male Arno, who they followed more than the other 14 males. They waited to publish the results because he thought few people would believe orangutans could do such planning. But in recent years, the lab and captivity studies have all shown such planning. Based on previous studies and monitoring, van Schaik figured the male lets the world know his plans so females can come to him or stay close.

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Priest gives used car to the pope VATICAN CITY (AP) — Pope Francis now has his own mini popemobile after getting a good deal on a used car that he plans to drive himself. Vatican spokesman, the Rev. Ciro Benedettini, said Francis accepted the 1984 Renault 4, donated for free by a priest in northern Italy who used it to visit poor parishioners. The four-door car, in papal white, is manual shift and has a new engine. Benedettini told The AP on Wednesday: ‘’The pope intends to drive it.” The donor, the 69-year-old Rev. Renzo Zocca, said he took Francis for a short drive in the car at the Vatican on Saturday and that Francis told him he knows how to drive it. Zocca said he thinks Francis will use it for short commutes on Vatican grounds.

Afghans summon envoy over remark KABUL, Afghanistan (AP) — Afghan President Hamid Karzai summoned Washington’s ambassador in Kabul to protest a fellow American diplomat’s remarks that Afghanistan is experiencing a civil war, the U.S. Embassy confirmed Wednesday. The comments by James Dobbins, the U.S. special representative for Afghanistan and Pakistan, struck a nerve among Afghan leaders because they are trying to ease growing fears about what will happen once U.S.-led foreign troops complete their withdrawal from this country next year. Already, as foreign troops have reduced their presence, Taliban militants have stepped up attacks, and some fear that the years after the 2014 withdrawal could see a return to the bloody civil war of the early 1990s, when ethnic-based factions fought one another for control of the country. The Afghan Taliban are dominated by ethnic Pashtuns, who have long had a rivalry with Tajiks and other ethnic groups in Afghanistan. In a recent interview with Voice of America’s Deewa news service, Dobbins said, “there already is, of course, a civil war in Afghanistan.” That has drawn rebukes from Karzai spokesman Aimal Faizi, who argued that if Dobbins’ assertion was true, then the U.S. was an actor in a civil war instead of fighting terrorism.

Concordia to be upright next week ROME (AP) — Italian authorities say the operation to set the Concordia cruise ship upright is set for next week, 20 months after the ship capsized near a tiny Tuscan island, killing 32 people. National Civil Protection agency chief Franco Gabrielli told islanders on Giglio island Wednesday that crews could try to right the ship as soon as Monday. He stressed that the exact date for the operation will only be known the day before, since the final OK depends upon weather and sea conditions. The ship will eventually be towed away and scrapped. The Concordia’s hull was gashed by a reef it struck when sailing close to Giglio’s rocky shores Jan. 13, 2012. It rapidly took on water and capsized. Its captain is being tried for manslaughter and abandoning ship.

Institute: Reactor likely restarting WASHINGTON (AP) — A recent satellite image appears to show North Korea is restarting a plutonium reactor, in a move that could raise renewed international alarm over its nuclear weapons program, a U.S. research institute said. The 5 megawatt reactor at the Nyongbyon nuclear facility was shuttered in 2007 under the terms of a disarmament agreement. Pyongyang announced plans in April to restart it amid a litany of threats toward the U.S. and South Korea after it faced tougher international censure over its latest nuclear and rocket tests. North Korea has toned down its rhetoric and stepped up diplomacy with rival South Korea, but Wednesday’s finding by the U.S.-Korea Institute at Johns Hopkins School of Advanced International Studies is a sign the regime of Kim Jong Un is pressing ahead with its nuclear program.

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Bomb hits Libya’s Benghazi By ESAM MOHAMED and MAGGIE MICHAEL Associated Press TRIPOLI, Libya — A car bomb tore through a Libyan Foreign Ministry building in the eastern city of Benghazi on Wednesday, a powerful reminder of lawlessness in the North African nation on the anniversary of a deadly attack on the U.S. consulate there as well as the 2001 terror attacks in the United States. Prime Minister Ali Zidan issued a stern warning to militias blamed for much of the violence that has plagued Libya since the ov e r t h r ow o f d i c t a t o r Moammar Gadhafi two years ago, proclaiming that “we will not bow to anyone.” But the challenges are mounting. The prime minister said that armed men had just stormed a post office in the capital, Tripoli, taking employees hostage. A witness at the scene, speaking on condition of anonymity because of security concerns, told The Associated Press that the attackers were seeking to cut off mail to the southern city of Sabha in retaliation for a rival tribe from Sabha cut-

People gather Wednesday to look at the site of a car bombing in Benghazi, Libya. (Associated Press)

ting off the water supply to Tripoli for a week, forcing hospitals and homes to rely on wells and large tanks. Other groups have shut down oil fields to protest corruption or demand regional autonomy, causing the country to lose out on millions of dollars a day in potential revenue. The Benghazi blast caused no deaths or serious injuries, but destroyed the Foreign Ministry branch building in an attack rich in symbolism. The building once housed the U.S. Consulate under the rule of King

Idris, who was overthrown in 1969 in a bloodless coup led by Gadhafi. The bombing took place about 6 a.m., well before anybody was due to arrive at the Foreign Ministry for work and at a time when the nearby streets were nearly empty. The explosion blew out a side wall of the building, leaving desks, filing cabinets and computers strewn across the concrete rubble. It also damaged the Benghazi branch of the Libyan Central Bank. Pictures circulated on Facebook showed men car-

rying dead doves, with one person commenting that “the dog who did this will be punished for the guilt of killing doves.” Another photo shows black smoke smoldering out of the charred Foreign Ministry building, along with wrecked cars and burned palm trees. A green tarp was later placed over part of the building. The blast also rocked Benghazi’s main boulevard, Gamal Abdel-Nasser, which runs through the city from north to south. Several pedestrians were slightly wounded.

Shiite mosque is hit by blasts in Iraq BAGHDAD (AP) — A suicide attacker staged a double bombing near a Shiite mosque in northern Baghdad as worshippers were leaving after evening prayers on Wednesday, killing at least 35 in the latest deadly episode of violence

to rock the country, according to Iraqi authorities. The blasts follow months of heightened sectarian violence in Iraq, intensifying fears the country is slipping back toward the widespread bloodshed in the years that followed

the 2003 U.S.-led invasion. The past several months have been the deadliest since 2008, when Iraq was pulling back from the brink of sectar ian civil war. Wednesday’s explosions went off as the heat of the day was easing after sunset

and worshippers and shoppers filled the streets. A suicide bomber made his way to the gate of the mosque and then blew himself up. Shortly afterward, a car he apparently arrived in exploded nearby, police said.

PUBLIC NOTICE NOTICE BEFORE FORECLOSURE 1. TO: Thomas McMahen Cara B. McMahen 2017 E. Calgary Ave. 2017 E. Calgary Ave. Bismarck, ND 58503 Bismarck, ND 58503 Occupant 2017 E. Calgary Ave. Bismarck, ND 58503 the title owners of the following described real property: Lot 4, Block 3, Edgewood Village First Addition to the City of Bismarck, Burleigh County, North Dakota; aka 2017 East Calgary Avenue Bismarck, North Dakota 58503. 2. Notice is hereby given that certain mortgage upon the above-described property, Thomas McMahen and Cara B. McMahen, Mortgagors, executed and delivered to Cornerstone Bank, Mortgagee, dated July 1, 2011, and filed for record in the office of the Register of Deeds of the County of Burleigh and State of North Dakota, on the 5th day of July, 2011, at 3:21 P.M., as Doc. No. 747189; which mortgage will be assigned to Wells Fargo Bank, N.A. by an Assignment of Mortgage, and which mortgage is being serviced by Wells Fargo Home Mortgage, and given to secure the payment of $239,310.00, and interest according to the conditions of a certain promissory note, is in default. NOTICE 3. Pursuant to the provisions of the Federal Fair Debt Collection Practices Act, you are advised that unless you dispute the validity of the foregoing debt or any portion thereof within thirty days after receipt of this letter, we will assume the debt to be valid. On the other hand, if the debt or any portion thereof is disputed, we will obtain verification of the debt and will mail you a copy of such verification. You are also advised that upon your request within the

thirty day period, we will provide you with the name and address of your original creditor, if different from the creditor referred to in this Notice. We are attempting to collect a debt and any information obtained will be used for that purpose. 4. At this time, no attorney with this firm has personally reviewed the particular circumstances of your account. However, if you fail to contact our office, our client may consider additional remedies to recover the balance due. 5. Wells Fargo Home Mortgage may have previously sent you a letter advising you of possible alternatives to foreclosure, along with the documents for you to complete and return to Wells Fargo Home Mortgage to be evaluated for these alternatives. If you did not receive or no longer have the documents, or have not returned all of the documents, please contact Wells Fargo Home Mortgage at: (877-216-8448). Even if you have previously indicated that you are not interested in saving your home you can still be evaluated for alternatives to foreclosure. 6. The following is a statement of the sum due for principal, interest, taxes, insurance, maintenance, etc., as of August 23, 2013: Principal ......................................$232,304.06 Escrow: ....................................................43.26 Accrued interest to August 23, 2013 ..............................5,262.79 Late Charges ..........................................60.00 Recording Costs ....................................10.00 Property Inspection ..............................15.00 TOTAL ........................................$237,695.11 7. That as of August 23, 2013, the amount due to cure any default, or to be due under the terms of the mortgage, exists in the following respects: Accumulated Payments Owing: ....8,702.83

BID/PROPOSAL PACKAGE FOR: PURCHASE AND DELIVERY OF PROPANE GAS Sealed proposals due: Thursday September 19th, 2013 at 4:00 PM CST FOR COMPLETE PACKAGE INFORMATION CONTACT: Gary Alkire, Procurement Officer, Phone No.: (701) 854-4511 or Email procgary@westriv.com. The Standing Rock Housing Authority is seeking proposals for the purchase and delivery of Liquid Propane Gas for the season of 2013-2014. The Standing Rock Housing Authority is located in Fort Yates, North Dakota and is seeking proposals for LP Gas in the amount of approximately 100,000 Gallons. Please note that 100,000 gallons of LP is not an exact number, as it could be less or even more depending on the winter season. Sealed proposals clearly marked "Liquid Propane Gas" must be received by the Office of the SRHA no later than Thursday September 19th, 2013 at 4:00 PM. CST. One original must be supplied by each respondent. The Standing Rock Housing Authority reserves the right to waive any informalities in the bid/ proposal process and will award the contract based on those proposals that meet and are in the best interest of the SRHA of Fort Yates, North Dakota.The SRHA may also select any alternative proposal that is deemed to be in the best interest of the SRHA. Prior experience and history will be a factor in awarding the bid/proposal.The SRHA reserves the right to reject any and all proposals or bids. Terms. General Conditions and Instructions BIDDERS MUST INCLUDE ALL SUPPORTING DOCUMENTATION 1. Proposers must have valid Standing Rock Tribal Business License. 2. Must be bonded for this Job. 3. Proposers shall provide proof of Insurance for the following areas; Business Commercial Liability; workers Compensation. 4. Indian Preference Proposers shall submit TERO Certification. The following listed SRHA Propane Tanks are to be on a list that must be monitored appropriately and propane must be kept in the tanks at all times. It is very important that the listed propane tanks do not run out of propane during this season of 2013-2014. Propane is to be delivered and maintained at: Twenty four (24) Elderly Units in Fort Yates, ND; and Twenty four (24) Units in Bear Soldier South located South of McLaughlin, SD; and Three - two thousand (2000) gallon tanks at the Douglas Sky Memorial Complex in Fort Yates, ND; and ONE - one thousand (1000) gallon tank and TWO - five hundred gallon tanks located at the Standing Rock Housing Authority Main Office Buildings; and One - five hundred (500) gallon tank located at the McLaughlin, South Dakota SRHA Maintenance Shop. Upon prior approval from the Standing Rock Housing Authority, Authorized Personnel Only. Other various propane tanks of the Standing Rock Housing Authority Units will be on a; • AS ONLY AS NEEDED BASIS. • No fax's or e- mails will be accepted. • All proposals shall be delivered in a sealed package properly identifying the proposal purpose. "Liquid Propane Gas” to: Finance Office in Fort Yates ND or mailed to Standing Rock Housing Authority 1333 92nd Street, PO Box 769 Fort Yates, North Dakota 58538 ATTENTION: Gary Alkire, Procurement Officer All Inquiries should be directed to: Gary Alkire, SRHA Purchasing Officer at 701-854-4511 or email procgary@westriv.com 9/5, 7, 10, 12, 17 & 19 - 20676832

Late Charges ..........................................60.00 Property Inspection ..............................15.00 TOTAL ..............................................8,777.83 all of which must be paid BY CERTIFIED FUNDS, MADE PAYABLE TO WELLS FARGO HOME MORTGAGE and mailed to the undersigned attorney to cure the default, plus any accrued interest, subsequent payments or late charges which become due and any further expenses for preservation of the property which may be advanced. PLEASE CONTACT THE UNDERSIGNED FOR THE EXACT AMOUNT DUE THROUGH A CERTAIN DATE. 8.You have the right, in accordance with the terms of the mortgage, to cure the default specified above. You also have the right to assert in the foreclosure action that no default exists or any other defense you may have to said action. 9. Notice is further given that if the total sums in default, together with interest accrued thereon at the time of such payment, accrued payments then due and expenses advanced, are not paid within thirty (30) days from the date of mailing or service of this Notice, the Mortgagee will deem the whole sum secured by the mortgage to be due and payable in full without further notice. Furthermore, proceedings will be commenced to foreclose such mortgage, and in the event of Sheriff’s sale as provided by the laws of the State of North Dakota, the time for redemption shall be as provided by law, but not less than sixty (60) days after the Sheriff’s Sale.

Dated July 29th, 2013. MACKOFF KELLOGG LAW FIRM Attorneys for the Plaintiff Office and Post Office Address: 38 Second Avenue East Dickinson, North Dakota 58601 Tel: (701) 227-1841 Fax: (701) 225-6878 Email: ckostelecky@mackoff.com By: /s/Casey J. Kostelecky Casey J. Kostelecky,Attorney #06917 If you have previously received a discharge in a Chapter 7 bankruptcy, this is not an attempt to collect a debt against you personally, but only an attempt to determine your intention concerning retaining this property. 9/5, 12 & 19 - 20676640

Deadlines PUBLISH BY

RECEIVE BY

Mon. . . . . . . . . . Thurs. 12 Noon Tues. . . . . . . . . . . . . Fri. 12 Noon Wed. . . . . . . . . . . . . . Mon. Noon Thurs. . . . . . . . . . . . . . Mon. 5PM Friday . . . . . . . . . . . . Tues. 5PM Sat. . . . . . . . . . . . Wed. 12 Noon

REQUEST FOR PROPOSALS FOR GEOTECHNICAL SERVICES The City of Bismarck Engineering Department requests written proposals from geotechnical firms to complete the following: Provide geotechnical services for subgrade and pavement evaluation. The City of Bismarck has the need to pursue a one-year contract to November 1, 2014 for geotechnical services to assist with subgrade and pavement design. This contract shall provide for initial services for specific identified areas, as well as ongoing services as needed, for the remainder of the contract period. Any or all of the following services may be required and shall be addressed in the proposal: • Soil Exploration - all sampling and testing of the soil shall be performed in accordance with the appropriate AASHTO (American Association of State Highway and Transportation Officials) and ASTM (American Society for Testing and Materials) designations and may include any or all of the following: o Conduct soil test borings to a depth of 5 feet below existing grade, as requested; o Conduct soil test borings to 10 feet and convert to monitoring well installations where indicated; o Maintain a boring log for each soil boring performed containing a complete record of soil material and water level if observed; o Testing to determine: • Soil type in accordance with Unified Soils Classification System (USCS) utilizing • Standard sieve and hydrometer analysis (ASTM D422 or AASHTO T-88); • Atterberg limits (ASTM D423 and 424 or AASHTO T-89 and 90) • Moisture density relationship (AASHTO T-99 or T-180); • Moisture content; • California Bearing Ratio (CBR) (ASTM D1883). • Geotechnical Report - shall include any or all of the following: o Detailed boring logs; o Summary of findings noting any geotechnical special conditions; o Specific subgrade and pavement design recommendations; o Engineering recommendations regarding geotechnical conditions encountered, stamped by a Professional Engineer registered in the State of North Dakota. The geotechnical report(s) for the initial services shall be submitted to the office of the City Engineer no later than 5:00 p.m. on February 3, 2014. The initial work will consist of approximately 80 soil borings, of which approximately 55 will be to 5’ depth and will not require full geotechnical reports. The remainder will be 10’ depth borings and will require full geotechnical reports, of which approximately 1/2 of these converted to monitoring well. Reports for ongoing services shall be submitted within 45 days of notification of needed services. The selection process will be completed in accordance with established City of Bismarck procedures. The written proposal shall address the firm's ability to perform the necessary services in a prompt and expedient manner with available qualified personnel. Selection of the successful firm will be based on an evaluation of the submitted written proposals. A selection committee may interview selected firms and will recommend a single firm for approval by the Board of City Commissioners. A detailed scope of work will be developed and price will be negotiated with the successful firm. An agreement will be executed with a single firm. Do not submit costs at this time. It is anticipated that the contract will be recommended for approval at the October 22, 2013 meeting of the Board of City Commissioners. Inquiries should be directed to Michael Mart, Project Engineer, City of Bismarck Engineering Department, (701) 355-1505. Written proposals from qualified firms will be accepted until 1:00 p.m. CST on October 10, 2013, in the office of the City Engineer, 221 N 5th Street, Bismarck, ND. Melvin J. Bullinger, P.E. City Engineer 221 North Fifth Street P.O. Box 5503 Bismarck, ND 58506-5503 9/12 & 19 - 20677771


Page 6A ■ Thursday, September 12, 2013

Bismarck Tribune ■ Bismarcktribune.com

WEIRDLES

Morning

Briefing (Weirdles is drawn by Tim Leer and appears weekdays on Morning Briefing and at www.bismarcktribune.com/ weirdles. See previous Weirdles online at www.weirdles.com.)

Odds and ends ■ Meyersdale, Pa.

Manure stops play time A southwestern Pennsylvania borough has indefinitely closed a playground because of lingering contamination from a chicken manure spill last month. The Meyersdale borough council voted Tuesday night to close the Paul E. Fuller playground. The manure spilled on a hill above the playground Aug. 23, and water flows onto the playground when it rains, apparently carrying bacteria from the manure. Borough workers treated the area with lime, but say bacteria counts including salmonella haven’t decreased. Councilman Roger Miller said his own unscientific methods have confirmed those findings: “My nose tells me there’s a problem out there.” Miller asked a borough worker about the results of recent bacteria tests and said he was told, “You don’t want to know.” ■ Springfield, Mass.

Mass. church ransacked A longtime member of a Massachusetts church says thieves have ransacked the house of worship, taking “everything but the pews.” Bernadine Smith said the thieves entered the Holy Temple Church of God in Christ in Springfield sometime last week and snatched an organ, communion dishes, the PA system, microphone stands, furniture, silverware and other items. She estimates the losses at $150,000. Police Sgt. John Delaney said somebody used a key to enter the church between Aug. 20 and Aug. 22. The 80-year-old congregation has been at its present Bay Street location since 1965. Smith said the church has insurance, but those documents may have also been stolen. She said everything is gone except for “the pews and a couple chairs out of the pulpit.” ■ San Francisco

Bridge gets troll for luck A final piece of safety hardware — a bearded, spindly legged troll — has been installed in the new eastern span of the San Francisco-Oakland Bay Bridge. The troll is meant to be a protector and good luck charm, modeled after a similar statue placed surreptitiously by a steelworker on the old span after the 1989 Loma Prieta earthquake. The new statue forged by an unknown artist was installed at an undisclosed location, Bay Area Toll Authority spokesman John Goodwin said. The original troll was removed from its perch on Labor Day in preparation for the demolition of the old bridge and will likely be housed in a museum or park, but plans were still being finalized. The new, $6.4 billion portion of the Bay Bridge opened to traffic on Labor Day, nearly 24 years after the Loma Prieta earthquake damaged the old span. Construction was years behind schedule and billions of dollars over budget amid political fights over its design and engineering challenges. From wire reports

Quote in the news “Has it really been 12 years? Or 12 days? Sometimes it feels the same.” Michael Fox, whose brother, Jeffrey, died in the Sept. 11, 2001 terrorist attacks

People and personalities Winehouse tribute in London home LONDON (AP) — Amy Winehouse lived and died in north London’s Camden neighborhood — and in the month that she would have turned 30, her presence is still being celebrated. The beehived diva’s spraypainted image adorns several Camden walls, and fans still flock to the area more than two years after her 2011 death from accidental alcohol poisoning at age 27. Winehouse got her start amid the pubs and clubs of Camden, so local businesses are holding a series of events this month to raise money for the Amy Winehouse Foundation, a charity set up by the singer’s family. An exhibition opening today at the Proud art gallery includes photographs of the singer — many taken in Camden — along with paintings, sketches, graffiti art and the street sign from the square where she died at home, which is covered with tributes from fans. “Camden meant everything to Amy, and Camden recognizes that,” the singer’s father, Mitch Winehouse said Wednesday at a preview of the show. Other events for the charity, which helps young people nurture their love of music and steer clear of drugs, are a popup shop selling Winehousethemed merchandise, an Amy Winehouse walking tour, benefit gigs and a charity skydive by the singer’s mother, Janis. A bronze statue of the singer is soon to be erected at the Roundhouse concert hall, where she gave her final public performance. Camden has been home to bands from Madness to Blur, and to rock stars including Coldplay’s Chris Martin and Noel Gallagher of Oasis. Camden Mayor Jonathan Simpson said the area, which has dozens of music venues, is “the rock ‘n’ roll capital of the U.K., if not the world.” “Amy is so synonymous with Camden,” he said. “There’s a real sense of pride in her legacy locally. “ Yet if Camden was the making of Winehouse, it also was the scene of her undoing.

Qinghou. Wang’s company bought AMC cinemas last year for $2.6 billion in the biggest Chinese acquisition of a U.S. company to date.

Prince Harry loves being an uncle

TRIBUTE TO WINEHOUSE: Janice and Mitch Winehouse mother and father of the late British singer Amy pose for the media, in front of portraits of their daughter at the Proud gallery in Camden, London, on Wednesday. Alongside a lively nightlife, the area has a reputation as a place to buy and consume drugs. Winehouse, who overcame a drug problem before she died but failed to conquer alcohol, was a well-known customer of several local bars. Many of the photos in the exhibition appear poignant now — particularly a series from 2004 showing a healthy-looking Winehouse far removed from the gaunt, heavily tattooed figure of later years. “People say, well, Camden is a troubled place, it was trouble for Amy,” said Mitch Winehouse. “It wasn’t Camden. It was circumstances that surrounded Amy. “It’s a place of love. She loved it.”

Eastwood’s wife files for separation MONTEREY, Calif. (AP) — Clint Eastwood’s second wife has filed for legal separation from the actor and director. Dina Eastwood’s petition filed Monday in Monterey County Superior Court seeks spousal support and Eastwood: physical custody Separate? of the couple’s 16year-old daughter Morgan.

The petition also indicated the couple had a premarital agreement. The Eastwoods have been married since 1996 and lived in Carmel. They met when she was assigned to interview him for her TV news station. Clint Eastwood, 83, was married once before, to Maggie Johnson, from 1953 to 1984. Dina Eastwood is 48.

Chinese developer richest tycoon BEIJING (AP) — A billionaire Chinese real estate developer who bought one of the biggest U.S. cinema chains last year has emerged as his country’s new richest tycoon. The Hurun Report said Wednesday a surge in stock prices helped to boost the number of China’s dollar billionaires by 64 to 315 this year, compared with none a decade ago. The top five saw their wealth double. Wang Jianlin, whose Dalian Jianlin: Wanda Group Co. Rich tycoon operates hotels, cinemas and department stores, was ranked No. 1 for the first time with a fortune of $22 billion. He passed last year’s No. 1, beverage entrepreneur Zong

LONDON (AP) — Prince Harry says he loves being an uncle, telling children at an awards ceremony that he’d just witnessed the baby who may one day be king crack a smile. Harry, who was pushed back to fourth-in-line to the British throne following the birth of his brother’s son, Prince George, said Wednesday he’d just visited the 1½-monthold royal, who was taking a bath. Harry told 9-year-old Nikki Harry: Uncle Christou that it was the “first time I’ve seen him smile.” The prince seems to have warmed to his new family role, telling Mary Kirk, the mother of another child, that being an uncle was “fantastic.” The ceremony was hosted by the WellChild charity, which is dedicated to the needs of sick children and their families.

Dead songstress returns for show TAIPEI, Taiwan (AP) — Pop diva Teresa Teng may not exactly have come back from the dead to perform in a widely hyped concert in her native Taiwan, but a computer-generated likeness of the legendary singer sure left that impression among many of the 15,000 fans packing a Taipei arena. Teng “appeared” onstage Friday night with local crooner and movie actor Jay Chou to perform three duets that enraptured the crowd. Her virtual presence was the result of a detailed recreation of Teng’s mannerisms and expressions, painstakingly put together by Digital Domain 3.0, a California company specializing in digital imagery for the entertainment industry.

Photo of the day

STAYING COOL: This tiger at the Dakota Zoo was trying to cool off on a hot summer’s day. The photo was sent in by Greg Vranna of Bismarck. (Want to submit a photo to be considered for publication as photo of the day? It’s easy. Just go to www.bismarck tribune.com/submit photos. 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.)

See story on Page 2A

Classifieds deal of the day

GIVEAWAY — 2 male black kittens. 12 wks old. Indoor kittens. GOOD HOMES ONLY. 701-214-0953. Classifieds, 4C-10C


Bismarcktribune.com ■ Bismarck Tribune

Thursday, September 12, 2013 ■ Page 7A

DEATHS Raymond Carlson

Please go to www.buehlerlarson.com to Raymond C. Carlson, sign the online guest book. rural Mandan, passed away (Buehler-Larson Funeral Sept. 9, 2013, at the age Home, Mandan) of 90. Services will be held at 11 a.m. Friday, Sept. 13, at First Lutheran Church, ManEvelyn Becher, 65, Mandan, with the Rev. Lee Herberg officiating. Burial will dan, died unexpectedly on be at Stone Cemetery, south- Sept. 9, 2013, at her home. Services will be held at west of Mandan. 12:30 p.m. today, Sept. 12, at Mandan United Methodist Church with the Rev. Bruce Adams officiating. Cremation has taken place and the Raymond family will visit with friends Carlson following the service.

Evelyn Becher

Visitation will be held from 4 to 7 p.m. today at First Lutheran Church, Mandan, and continue one hour prior to the service at the church on Friday. Raymond was born May 11, 1923, to Oscar and Anna (Anderson) Carlson of rural Mandan. He grew up on the farm and was a hard worker. Raymond loved farming, especially combining at harvest time. The winter of ’42-’43, Raymond went to Coeur d’Alene, Idaho, to work in a zinc plant for the war effort. He returned to the farm in the spring. Raymond later worked in construction for his older brother, Waldo Carlson, and his brother-inlaw, Loren Anderson. They built the JC Penney store in downtown Bismarck, Annunciation Priory and many other commercial buildings. On Nov. 3, 1955, Raymond married Doris Stewart. They bought their farm in 1961. There they raised their family of three sons, Lynn, Dennis and Kenton. Raymond began working part time at Twin City Implement during the winter. Later, he worked full time and then was promoted to shop foreman. In the late ’70s Raymond decided to leave Twin City Implement to devote all of his time to farming with his wife and sons. In 1981, Raymond was elected to the West River Telecommunications (WRT) board of directors. Raymond’s father, Oscar, was instrumental in starting the cooperative and was its first chairman of the board. Raymond was very proud to follow in his father’s footsteps. He served as director, until retiring in January 2013. Raymond loved the poem “The Village Blacksmith” and recited it from heart. He lived it as well. Raymond was a self-taught welder and became very proficient. Neighbors often brought things for him to weld that professionals refused to work on or said couldn’t be fixed. Raymond was a Godly man. He and the family attended Rural United Methodist Church until it closed. Living a Christian life as a witness to others was important to Raymond. He often said “Only one life, twill soon be past, Only what’s done for Christ will last.” — quoting a poem by C.T. Studd. Raymond served on the Chimney Butte School board and was on the Mandan Farmers Elevator board. He continued to be actively involved in farming as he farmed with his son, Dennis. Raymond made many friends throughout his life. He enjoyed visiting with people. His wit, sense of humor, strong uncompromising values and hard work ethic served him well all of his years. Raymond was preceded in death by his parents, Oscar and Anna; his brothers, Waldo (Aileen), Harlin and Archie (Anne); and his sisters, Eunice (Loren) Anderson and Julia Carlson. Raymond is survived by his wife of 57 years, Doris; his sons, Lynn, Dennis (Kristi) and their daughter, Brittany, and Kenton (Marnie) and their children, Bailey, Josie and Tanner. Raymond also leaves numerous cousins, nieces, nephews and their children. Memorials may be given to Stone Lutheran Cemetery Association or charity of donor’s choice.

Evelyn Becher

Evelyn was born Nov. 7, 1947, in New Salem, to Harry and Clementine “Tinette” (Geuns) Becher. As a teen, she worked as a salad girl at the Seven Seas in Mandan. Evelyn graduated from Mandan High School in 1965. A hard worker, she worked in the office at Chase Chevrolet for 29 years. The company changed ownership several times during those years. Evelyn also worked for the Salvation Army for about 13 years and part time in the fabric department at Walmart. Evelyn was a dedicated member of Mandan United Methodist Church, where she taught Sunday school, participated in bible study and the Nifty Knotters crochet group. She was an active Kiwanis member, loved to travel and enjoyed caring for her mother. Evelyn was a talented seamstress and will be remembered as a friendly and kind woman. Blessed to share her life is her mother, Clementine “Tinette” Becher, Mandan; her brother, Bob (Nancy) Becher, Tucson, Ariz.; her sister, Micheline Becher (Ron), Bottineau; one niece, Candy Hoffman; two aunts, Frances Becher and Selma Lieb; and countless friends. Evelyn was preceded in death by her father; and her uncles, Ed, Hilary and Bennie. Memorials are preferred to the family to help with funeral costs. Please go to www.buehlerlarson.com to sign the online guest book. (Buehler-Larson Funeral Home, Mandan)

Mary-Lou Carroll BOWMAN — Mary-Lou Carroll, 89, Bowman, formerly of Hettinger, died Sept. 10, 2013, at Southwest Healthcare Long Term Care Center, Bowman. Services will be held at 2 p.m. MDT Saturday, Sept. 14, at Centennial Chapel of EvansonJensen Funeral Home, Hettinger. Burial will be at Hettinger Cemetery. She is survived by her children, Patrick, Terrence, Bradley, Judith Pris, Michael, Susan Olsen, Connie Wise, Rhonda Westphal, Tamera Kurtz, Brenda Becker and Shawn; 76 grandchildren, great-grandchildren and great-great-grandchildren; a n d o n e s i s t e r, He l e n Wadsworth.

Warren Hokana GUELPH — Warren R. Hokana, 66, Guelph, died Sept. 9, 2013, at the Hokana Ranch. Services will be held at 10 a.m. Friday, Sept. 13, at Savo Lutheran Church, rural Frederick, S.D. Burial will be at North Savo Apostolic Lutheran Cemetery. Survivors include Brenda Emery. (Hoven Funeral Chapel, Ellendale)

Christine Roller DICKINSON — Christine Roller, 92, Dickinson, died Sept. 9, 2013, at St. Benedict’s Health Center, Dickinson. Services will be held at 10 a.m. MDT Friday, Sept. 13, at Stevenson Funeral Home, Dickinson. Burial will be at St. Joseph’s Cemetery. She is survived by her brother, George Roller, Dickinson.

Tony Puklich

Betty Newman

James Snyder

STEELE — Anthony “Tony” Puklich, 81, Steele, died Sept. 9, 2013, in a Bismarck hospital. Mass of Christian burial will be held at 10:30 a.m. Friday, Sept. 13, at St. Francis De Sales Catholic Church, Steele. Interment will be at Holy Cross Cemetery, Steele, with military honors.

B e t t y Je a n Ne w m a n passed away on Sept. 9, 2013, at Good Samaritan Nursing Home, Bismarck. Services will be held at 10 a.m. Saturday, Sept. 14, at Zion Lutheran Church, Minot. Burial will be at Rosehill Memorial Park.

WILLISTON — James T. “Jim” Snyder, 90, Williston, died Aug. 5, 2013, at Meadow Park Health and Specialty Care, St. Helens, Ore. A memorial service will be held at 10 a.m. Saturday, Sept. 14, at Everson Memorial Chapel, Williston. Interment will be at Riverview Cemetery. Cremation has taken place. He is survived by two children, Taggart Snyder, Mandan, and Shayne Snyder, Scappoose, Ore.; and four grandchildren. (Everson Funeral Home, Williston)

Betty Newman Anthony “Tony” Puklich

Visitation will be held today at St. Francis De Sales Catholic Church, Steele, from 4 p.m. until the start of the evening prayer service at 7 p.m. Tony was born March 3, 1932, on the family farm near Braddock, to Frank and Mary (Shortic) Puklich. He attended country school near their farm and assisted his family with the daily operation of their farm. To n y e n t e r e d t h e U.S. Army on Aug. 19, 1952, serving his country honorably until his discharge on Aug. 2, 1954. Following his discharge, he continued his education at NDSCS in Wahpeton and Fargo. He received his training as a mechanic, electrician and also was certified in welding. He returned to his roots following his military service, when he took a job with Kidder County. He maintained and built roads, honed his skills as a mechanic for almost 20 years. Tony was united in holy marriage to Bernice Meier on July 9, 1971, at St. Francis De Sales Catholic Church in Steele. They moved to the family farm located six miles south of Steele in 1972, where they were blessed to raise five children. Puklich Custom Hay Hauling continued on that farm for the next 43 years. In addition to the use of his stack mover he built, Tony expanded the business to custom swathing and bailing with the help of his family until his health and the loss of his shop in 2012 to a fire forced his retirement at the age of 80. He loved to work in the yard and was often found “tinkering” in that shop. Many things were custom made for his stack mover and large repairs to equipment were considered routine. In addition to work, Tony found time to enjoy the outdoors during his life. He enjoyed fishing and often spoke of hunting in the day when there weren’t any limits on game. He was often found on the pond behind his house shooting ducks, geese or looking for the next big buck with his family and friends. He was a member of St. Francis De Sales Catholic Church in Steele. Tony was devoted husband, loving father and grandfather, trusted brother and true friend. He will be missed by all who shared in his life. His loving family includes his loving wife of 42 years, Bernice Puklich, Steele; his children, Lisa (Gene) Wetzstein, Tampa, Fla., Garrick (Joanna) Puklich, St. Paul, Minn., Greg (Laura) Puklich, St. Paul, Minn., Desiree (Jason) Harter, Rapid City, S.D., and Shawn Puklich, Mandan; his grandchildren, Jacob and Caleb Wetzstein and Rylan and Ava Harter; three sisters, Mar yAnn Brownlee, Dallas, Texas, Fran Loepke, Bismarck, and Rose Knudson, Piasa, Ill.; two brothers, Mike (Karen) Puklich, Chaska, Minn., and Frank Puklich, Steele; and numerous nieces, nephews and cousins. Tony was preceded in death by his parents; three sisters, Ann O’Brien, Judy Perius and Helen Wagner; and three brothers, Stan, Steve and John Puklich. Those wanting to sign the online memorial register book or share memories are invited to use www.thomasfamilyfuneralhome.com. ( Thomas Family Funeral Home, Minot)

Visitation will be held from 4 to 7 p.m. Friday at Thompson-Larson Funeral Home, Minot. She left this world peacefully holding hands with her husband of 66 years, Melvin, until God carried her into his loving hands. Betty Jean was born Oct. 4, 1927, in Coulee, to Leroy and Mildred (Baker) Knower. She was educated in Donnybrook, graduating in 1945 from Donnybrook High School. She attended Minot Business College, which was an accomplishment for that time and had wanted to pursue a secretarial career. Her first job was at the Minot Daily News. Later, while raising Judy and Joe, she was employed at Sears, Gold Bond Stamps and Shoppers Corner. She found the love of her life at a dance when she was 18 years old. He was this handsome soldier, just back from World War II. They were married on Dec. 8, 1946, at Bethany Lutheran Church in Minot. They made their first home in Burlington and later moved to Minot, where they resided at their home; raising their two children, Judy and Joe; enduring the infamous “1969” flood; and a life filled with love and laughter, until moving into Edgewood Vista Assisted Living in 2007. This past June, they moved to Good Samaritan Home in Bismarck to be near their children and grandchildren. Betty loved to bake and entertain, was a wonderful hostess, often inviting friends and relatives for a delicious meal and lively debate. She loved a good conversation and was well versed in a wide array of topics, including politics and religion. She was the designated neighborhood Mom, and was like a Betty Crocker and Ann Landers rolled into one. She was very talented with creating crafts and doing home projects. She was a member of Zion Lutheran Church since 1946 and was active in Dorcas Circle, Trinity Auxiliary and the Eagles. She was a devoted wife, mother and grandmother and will be greatly missed by all. She is survived by her husband, Mel; her daughter, Judy (Gary) Olson, Maple Grove, Minn.; her son, Joe (Bonnie) Newman, Bismarck; her grandchildren, Stephanie Olson, Plymouth, Minn., Pam (Mike) Hillis, Cordova, Tenn., Kerry (Billy) Ericksen, Mandan, and Tim (Jen) Newman, Bismarck; and four lovely great-granddaughters, Kiarra Folstrom, Cordova, Tenn., Bri Lyn Folstrom, Williston, and Greta and Evy Newman, Bismarck. She is also survived by a sister, Zola Mae Berg, Kenmare; a sister-in-law, Leona Knower, Lakeville, Minn.; a brother-in-law, Maurice Swanson, Williston; and many nieces and nephews. She was preceded in death by her parents; two brothers, Lloyd and Charlie; and two sisters, Arlene Swanson and Lila Vandemark. The family of Betty would like to thank the staff at Good Samaritan for their compassionate care. Memorials can be made to the Diabetes Association. Those wishing to sign the online register and share memories may access the online obituaries section at www.thompsonlarson.com.

Dennis Wetch Dennis Wetch, 59, Bismarck, died Sept. 10, 2013, in a Minneapolis hospital. Arrangements are pending with Bismarck Funeral Home.

Brennan Ehlers McHENRY — Brennan Ehlers, 21, rural McHenry, died Sept. 10, 2013, at Sanford Health, Fargo. Services will be held at 10:30 a.m. Saturday, Sept. 14, at Midkota School, Glenfield. Further arrangements are pending with Evans Funeral Home, New Rockford.

Regina Getz Regina Getz, 87, Bismarck, died Sept. 10, 2013, at her daughter’s home in Idaho Falls, Idaho. Arrangements are pending with Eastgate/Parkway Funeral Service, Bismarck.

Laurine Engel DICKINSON — Laurine Engel, 99, Dickinson, died Sept. 11, 2013, at St. Benedict’s Health Center, Dickinson. Arrangements are pending with Stevenson Funeral Home, Dickinson.

FUNERALS TODAY Leontina Bender, 96, Bismarck, 2 p.m., Bismarck Funeral Home. Alan Duppler, 62, Valley City, 10:30 a.m., OliverNathan Funeral Chapel, Valley City. Neil Lynne, 59, Carrington, 10:30 a.m., Evans Funeral Home, Carrington. Pauline Ross, 95, Mott, 10:30 a.m. MDT, Trinity Lutheran Church, Mott. (Evanson-Jensen Funeral Home, Mott) Shannon Tuite, 47, Fargo, 1 p.m. MDT, St. Joseph’s Catholic Church, Dickinson. (Stevenson Funeral Home, Dickinson) Iziah Walden, 16, Harvey, 10 a.m., Gustaf Adolf Lutheran Church, Gwinner. (Hertz Funeral Home, Harvey)

STATE DEATHS COOPERSTOWN — Ernest Brager, 50. EMERADO — David Hatten, 45. FARGO — Ruth Draeger, 92; Timothy Mayo, 58. GRAND FORKS — Leota Dalthorp, 81. MINOT — Florence Blohms, 97.

Longtime Ala. lawmaker, civil rights leader dies MONTGOMERY, Ala. (AP) — Demetrius Newton, a civil rights attorney who represented icons like Rosa Parks and Martin Luther King Jr. before becoming the first black person to serve as speaker pro tem of the Alabama House, has died. He was 85. Rep. John Rogers of Birmingham, a longtime friend of Newton, said he was notified by the lawmaker’s family that Newton died Wednesday morning after a long illness. Gov. Robert Bentley served for eight years with Newton in the Alabama House. “He was a fine gentleman, and we had a strong mutual respect for each other. He will be greatly missed, not only by his own constituents — but also by the entire state of Alabama,” Bentley, a Republican, said. Newton was former city attorney for Birmingham and had served in the Legislature since 1986. He was speaker pro tem from 1998 until 2010. He was a polite man who often had a kind word for legislators and lobbyists when he passed them in the Statehouse hallways.

Giant boulder hits man By FELICIA FONSECA Associated Press FLAGSTAFF, Ariz. — An Arizona man was seriously hurt when a car-size boulder slid onto a mountain road and landed on him while he and his co-workers were trying to move another massive rock off the road. The 27-year-old Phoenix man was hospitalized with injuries to his legs and pelvis after being hit Tuesday by the 30-ton boulder, the Coconino County Sheriff’s Office said. Authorities said he was in critical but stable condition. The man and four others were trying to get to the top of Mount Elden near Flagstaff to work on a radio tower when a large boulder blocked their path. The group tried to move it when another boulder that a fire official described as being “as big as a Volkswagen” slid down the mountain slope and hit the man. The workers called for help but were able to remove him from underneath the boulder before responders arrived. “I’m not exactly sure how they did it,” Summit Fire Department Capt. Brian Parker said. “Just the fact they were able to get it off him was impressive, and it made our job a whole lot easier. Anytime there’s any kind of crushing injuries like that where they’re trapped, the sooner the better to get them out.” A photo of the scene showed a strap around one of the boulders, but Parker said he didn’t know if the group used that, their truck or their bare hands in trying to move the first boulder that was blocking the road or the one that later fell on the man. Thunderstorms washed out parts of the road, preventing anything but fourwheel drive vehicles from accessing the site. The man ultimately was transported down the mountain in one of the sheriff’s office vehicles. Parker said the man was alert the entire time, answering questions and talking to responders on the scene. “He was obviously scared and in pain,” Parker said. Coconino National Forest s p o k e s w o m a n Br i e n n e Magee said crews will assess the road once the rain eases and eventually will move the boulders.

AFL-CIO steps up criticism of federal health care law WASHINGTON (AP) — The AFL-CIO on Wednesday approved a resolution critical of parts of President Barack Obama’s health care law in spite of efforts by White House officials to discourage the labor federation from making its concerns so prominent. The strongly worded resolution says the Affordable Care Act will drive up the costs of union-sponsored health plans to the point that workers and employers are forced to abandon them. Labor unions still support the law’s overall goals of reducing health costs and bringing coverage to all Americans, the resolution says, but adds that the law is being implemented in a way that is “highly disruptive” to union health care plans. Some individual unions have complained about the law’s impact for months. The resolution marks the first time the nation’s largest labor federation has gone on record embracing that view. Unions were among the most enthusiastic backers of the law when it passed in 2010. A labor official told The Associated Press that White House officials had been calling labor leaders for days to urge them not to voice their concerns in the form of a resolution.


THURSDAY, SEPTEMBER 12, 2013

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“Seeking to find and publish the truth, that the people of a great state might have a light by which to guide their destiny.” — Stella Mann, Tribune publisher, 1939

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TRIBUNE EDITORIAL

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

OTHER VOICES: Excerpts from editorials around the region

Put teeth into anti-corruption Casper Star-Tribune A Chicago-based investigative journalism nonprofit organization has told many of us what we already knew: Wyoming’s government transparency and accountability laws need tightening. According to the Better Government Association report, Wyoming lawmakers need to do more to refine laws that enable regular citizens to fight corruption. We know what you’re thinking: Here goes the crusading media again, calling for greater openness in state and local government. Before you turn the page or click on another story link because the issue doesn’t relate to your everyday life, consider just a few of the similar stories reported on by the Star-Tribune in the past couple of years: Few audit controls on local municipalities. No lobbyist oversight. Emails from lawmakers that are off-limits. A loose conflictof-interest provision. Questionable practices when it comes to transparency, especially about government officials and personnel matters. Courtrooms that are routinely and questionably closed. In April, Star-Tribune reporter Laura Hancock wrote about the fact that La Barge Mayor Larry Stepp unknowingly broke state law by receiving free water and sewer service. Stepp only realized the infraction when the state audited the town of La Barge — at the mayor’s request. It seems we have taken this Code of the West business-with-a-handshake myth a bit too far when it comes to government accountability. It’s great if you’re in private business and that’s the risk you’re willing to take. That’s a recipe for everything from abuse of privilege to nepotism and cronyism to misappropriation of funds. Far too often, state lawmakers encounter unprecedented issues, pass legislation, then proclaim: “Problem solved.”

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

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

Expand community treatment Dealing with North Dakota’s drinking problem — and it is a drinking problem — will take an array of strategies, from enforcement and education to training and treatment. There’s no one solution. No single answer. While substantial effort has been put into enforcement, training and education, treatment also needs to be supported. The Heartview Foundation has begun a $1 million capital campaign to help finance expanding residential care, outpatient care and community education services. The downtown Bismarck-based substance abuse treatment center intends to purchase the building at 121 E. Broadway, next to the existing Heartview facility.

The expansion will allow Heartview to increase its patient load by 50 percent. Right now, the demand for treatment is higher than the substance abuse center can accommodate. “We have waiting lists, and that’s unacceptable. You lose intervention power the longer people have to wait and, in the interim, the crisis spills over into such problems as domestic violence, crime and loss of work,” according to Kurt Snyder, Heartview’s executive director. The numbers are not pretty: ■ Young adults in the state (ages 18-25) rank second in the nation for past month binge alcohol use. ■ The state has the third-high-

est rate of binge drinking and the highest number of barsper-capita in the nation. ■ The average Heartview patient has gotten younger, with more than 70 percent 36 years of age or younger. Problem drinking has been well established in North Dakota. That’s not an issue. The question is what to do about it. Increasing the treatment capacity is one thing that should be done to handle the growing numbers of patients. The Heartview Foundation has a long history in the Bismarck-Mandan community. It is the oldest nonprofit, private substance abuse treatment provider in the state. It’s a

Heartview has begun a capital campaign

known quantity and has adapted to changing community needs over the years. The choice of drugs for Heartview patients has changed from alcohol and marijuana to alcohol and prescription drugs. The expansion proposed by Heartview, into an adjacent building, is a practical solution to meeting the increasing demand for services. Heartview is asking for help. It’s establishing a “Pathway to Recovery” to acknowledge contributions to the capital campaign. The Bismarck-Mandan community created Heartview to meet a dire need in 1964. That changing need continues, and the resources needed to meet it need to change as well. The expansion of the present facility makes sense. Do what you can to help.

VOICES OF THE PEOPLE Courts committed to N.D. veterans By JUSTICE DANIEL CROTHERS Bismarck Thank you to the Tribune editorial staff for raising the idea of a separate veterans court. The Tribune correctly notes that no specialized veterans court exists in North Dakota. But that is not for lack of interest or inquiry. I chair the North Dakota Supreme Court’s Court Administration Services Committee, which studied this issue in 2010 and issued a report in 2011. The committee and several multidisciplinary ad hoc members consulted with the National Guard, the Department of Veterans Affairs and many, many others. North Dakota district courts disposed of 39,847 criminal cases in 2010, 41,820 cases in 2011 and 45,175 cases in 2012. Few of those criminal cases could be identified as involving service-related trauma as an underlying factor. Therefore, the committee ultimately concluded it was not feasible to establish specialized veterans courts in North Dakota — because of the relatively low number of criminal

cases involving servicerelated factors and because the instances were geographically dispersed across the state. Instead of a separate veterans court, the North Dakota judicial system has undertaken a process of educating judges on how to recognize those issues and the types of court procedures and outside services available to address them. We have coordinated our judicial education with the North Dakota Commission on Legal Counsel for Indigents, whose members are

called on to represent many defendants in criminal cases. We also have had communications with the State’s Attorneys’ Association, with a goal that every part of the criminal justice system is better prepared to deal with these issues. The court system is committed to meeting the needs of veterans in a fair and compassionate manner and continues to monitor ideas for alternative court processes as the need arises. (Justice Daniel Crothers is a member of the North Dakota Supreme Court.)

How much do we have to sacrifice? By LAURIE SOLBERG Belfield The presenters (Stu Stiles and Jim Hereford) of the rail facility 3 miles east of Belfield stand to benefit greatly from the project. Ask yourself how this will benefit the entire community of Belfield and the surrounding residents. I would not say the added traffic and the stress of worrying about our students

and athletes and our elderly who use state Highway 10 on a daily basis will be beneficial. With all the extra traffic, more of our county tax dollars will be used for road repair. Nor will Belfield benefit with the added housing Epropp is already talking with Meyer Real Estate about. Where will they go? Chances are, not to Belfield. Maybe they should build on-site housing since there are no contaminants and the tress will supposedly mask the noise and beautify. The info that was not offered: Another 686 acres just a little farther east will also go before the zoning board in September, presented by South Heart Rail Terminal with the landowner being Great Northern Properties. That brings the total acreage that has been requested to be rezoned since June 2013 to over 1,200 acres; that is equal to approximately 935 football fields. Why the need for two rail facilities in such close proximity? How much more agriculture acreage do we sacrifice? My family, the Buckmans and many others have lived here all our lives. We have no intention of giving up our way of life and will not be pushed out.

A question of trust and an echo of Iraq By MAUREEN DOWD WASHINGTON — Vladimir Putin, who keeps Edward Snowden on a leash and lets members of a riotous girl band rot in jail, has thrown President Barack Obama a lifeline. The Russian president had coldly brushed back Obama on Snowden and Syria, and only last week called John Kerry a liar. Now, when it is clear Obama can’t conDowd vince Congress, the American public, his own wife, the world, Liz Cheney or even Donald “Shock and Awe” Rumsfeld to bomb Syria — just a teensy-weensy bit — PootyPoot (as W. called him) rides, shirtless, to the rescue, offering him a facesaving way out? If it were a movie, we’d know it was a trick. We can’t trust the soulless Putin — his Botox has given the former KGB. officer even more of a poker face — or the heartless Bashar al-Assad. By Tuesday, Putin the Peacemaker was already setting conditions. Just as Obama and Kerry

— with assists from Hillary and some senators — were huffing and puffing that it was their military threat that led to the breakthrough, Putin moved to neuter them, saying they’d have to drop their military threat before any deal could proceed. The administration’s saber-rattling felt more like knees rattling. Oh, for the good old days when Obama was leading from behind. Now these guys are leading by slip-ofthe-tongue. Amateur hour started when Obama dithered on Syria and failed to explain the stakes there. It escalated last August with a slip by the methodical wordsmith about “a red line for us” — which the president and Kerry later tried to blur as the world’s red line, except the world was averting its eyes. Obama’s flip-flopping, ambivalent leadership led him to the exact place he never wanted to be: unilateral instead of unified. Once again, as with gun control and other issues, he had not done the groundwork necessary to line up support. The bumbling approach cli-

maxed with two off-the-cuff remarks by Kerry, hitting a rough patch in the role of a lifetime, during a London press conference Monday; he offered to forgo an attack if Assad turned over “every single bit of his chemical weapons to the international community” and promised, if they did strike, that it would be an “unbelievably small” effort. A State Department spokeswoman walked back Kerry’s first slip, but once the White House realized it was the only emergency exit sign around, Kerry walked back the walking back, claiming at a congressional hearing Tuesday that he did not “misspeak.” The president countered Kerry’s second slip with NBC’s Savannah Guthrie Monday night, declaring that “The U.S. does not do pinpricks,” which Kerry parroted at the hearing Tuesday, declaring that “We don’t do pinpricks.” For good measure, Obama, in his address to the nation Tuesday night, made sure the world knew: “The United States military doesn’t do pinpricks.” Where the mindlessly certain W. adopted a fig leaf

The latest saber-rattling felt more like knees rattling

of diplomacy to use force in Iraq, the mindfully uncertain Obama is adopting a fig leaf of force to use diplomacy in Syria. Even as Democrats tiptoed away from the red line, eager to kick the can of Sarin down the road, their own harsh rhetoric haunted them. Kerry compared Assad to Hitler last week, and Harry Reid evoked ”Nazi death camps” on the Senate floor Monday. Again, an echo of the misbegotten Iraq. Making his hyperbolic case for war, W. was huffy with Germans on a visit in 2002, irritated that they did not seem to grasp the horror of “a dictator who gassed his own people,” as he put it to a Berlin reporter. Obama cried over the children of Newtown. He is stricken, as he said in his address Tuesday, by “images of children writhing in pain and going still on a cold hospital floor” from “poison gas.” He thought — or thought he thought — that avenging the gassing was the right thing to do. But W., once more haunting his successor’s presidency, drained credibility, coffers and compassion. While most Americans shudder at the news that 400 children have been killed by a monster, they

recoil at the Middle East now; they’ve had it with Shiites vs. Sunnis, with Alawites and all the ancient hatreds. Kerry can bluster that “we’re not waiting for long” for Assad to cough up the weapons, but it will be hard for him to back it up, given that a new NBC/Wall Street Journal poll indicates that Joe Sixpack is now a peacenik; in 2005, 60 percent of Republicans agreed with W. that America should foster democracy in the world; now only 19 percent of Republicans believe it. W., Dick Cheney and Rumsfeld launched a social engineering scheme to change the mind-set in the Middle East about democracy and the mind-set at home about the post-Vietnam reluctance to be muscular about imposing our values through war. They did manage to drastically change the mind-set in the Middle East and at home, but in the opposite way than they intended. In a crouch after 9/11, the country was happy to punish an Arab villain, even the wrong one. That mass delusion, plus the economic vertigo, has sent Americans into a permanent crouch. And that’s too bad. (Maureen Dowd writes a syndicated column for the New York Times.)


THURSDAY, SEPTEMBER 12, 2013 Permits for hodge buyers

Coal case closed

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City bldg. official to retire Fri. Bismarck City Building Official Ray Ziegler, 55, is retiring from his city position on Friday. He is not specifying what his future plans are this time, but said it will involve building code enforcement.

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$485M wheat deal with Taiwan By JAMES MacPHERSON Associated Press Taiwan has agreed to buy $484.5 million worth of U.S. wheat over the next two years, much of it from North Dakota, officials said Wednesday. Gov. Jack Dalrymple and Taiwanese milling industry officials signed the agreement Wednesday afternoon at the North Dakota Capitol in Bismarck. U.S. Sen. John Hoeven said North Dakota, Montana and Idaho will provide the bulk of the 62.5 million bushels to Taiwan.

Jim Peterson, marketing director for the North Dakota Wheat Commission, said Taiwan is the six-largest importer of U.S. wheat, purchasing an average of more than 30 million bushels annually, including 18 million bushels of hard spring wheat, North Dakota’s staple crop that’s used in making bread or blended with other wheat types for noodles. North Dakota accounts for about half of the nation’s spring wheat crop, and the two-year deal announced Wednesday with the Taiwanese is worth about $200 milContinued on 6B

Gov. Jack Dalrymple joins Wei Chang-Chang, executive director of the Taiwan Flour Mills Association and Jack Lang, director of Taiwan’s Economic and Cultural Office. (Associated Press)

Strasburg school project fails

A GOOD NATURED BATTLE

Ziegler did not say if his future work will be for a private company or government entity, but he plans to take about one month off for now. He has worked for the city 13 years, seven as building official. Before working for the city, he ran a private construction company and said he has an industrial technology background.

By LAUREN DONOVAN Bismarck Tribune

Races/walks The Mandan Fire Department will host a 10K and 5K run and a 5K walk Oct. 5 at the Raging Rivers Water Park at 2600 46th Ave. S.E. The 5K and 10K race starts at 9 a.m. and the 5K walk starts at 9:30 a.m. Money raised at the event will be used to help purchase a thermal imaging camera to allow firefighters to see through smoke and rescue victims during a fire, who might otherwise be difficult to find. Funds raised last year were used to buy carbon monoxide and smoke detectors for the elderly and low-income families. For more information, contact Capt. Mike Hanson at 701-400-4313. Participants may register online at www.racemine.com/Through-The-SmokeRace/events/2013/ThroughThe-Smoke-Race. The fire department also is seeking donated prizes for the event.

Youth Commission The Mandan City Commission is seeking applications from young people who reside in the city for six open positions on the Mandan Youth Commission. The City will accept applications through Friday. The Youth Commission will be comprised of 11 representatives from the middle school level (sixth through eighth grades), high school level (grades nine to 12) and high school graduates ages 18 to 20. Youth Commission members make decisions and provide recommendations to the City Commission on projects that provide educational and community enhancements. It allows youth to be actively engaged in decisions of the community. Participants have opportunities to develop leadership skills, to involve other young people in community projects, and to voice the needs and concerns of young people to elected city leaders. Applications are available at http://www.cityofmandan.com and through the Mandan Middle School and Mandan High School principal’s offices.

Water billing Keith Demke, utility operations director for Bismarck, said the city will switch its water billing system through a new software program late this month and early October. Demke said it will. “That system will give us much better access to information and much better ability to manage our accounts and better service for our customers,” Demke said. “It will allow us to replace our (old) water meter reading system.” He said utility bills will look similar to existing statements, but may be sent at different dates than before because of a different billing cycle. (Reach LeAnn Eckroth at 701250-8264 or leann.eckroth@bismarcktribune.com.)

MIKE McCLEARY/Tribune

CHECKING IN: Michelle Santos, left, a donor care specialist with United Blood Services, checks on Tammy Czapiewski as she donates blood for the seventh annual Battle of the Badges blood drive at Kirkwood Mall. The good-natured event between area firefighters and law enforcement challenges the two groups to see how many donors they each can recruit. Donations today from noon-7 p.m. and 10 a.m.-5 p.m. on Friday at the mall courtyard near JC Penny in Bismarck.

Balance discussed at summit By NICK SMITH Bismarck Tribune State and federal agencies need to have an up-front plan in how to allow energy development, wildlife habitats and public lands to coexist. That was the primary message by speakers holding a discussion Wednesday afternoon during the western media summit in Bismarck. This week’s summit is sponsored by the Theodore Roosevelt Conservation Partnership and is being hosted by Ducks Unlimited. Ed Arnett, director of the TRCP’s Center for Responsible Energy Development, said getting wildlife and industry interests to coexist with minimal impacts isn’t exactly rocket science. “The reality is it’s a pretty simple zoning concept,” Arnett said. “But it’s difficult to get there.” He said political and industry interests make it difficult to create

solutions that benefit industry while minimizing and protecting surface interests as much as possible. Arnett challenged the more than 30 in attendance to look at the strategic energy plan for any individual state, or the federal government, and find evidence of any coherent path forward. “There is no strategic plan,” Arnett said. Mike McEnroe, legislative liaison for the Wildlife Society’s North Dakota Chapter, agreed. McEnroe said the benefits the state of North Dakota is receiving from the current oil boom that’s made the state number two nationally in oil production is “going to come at the expense of natural resources.” McEnroe went through a slide show of oil patch tours the organization has conducted in the past couple of years. He showed examples such as oil well sites flooding during spring

2011 flooding outside Williston and an oil spill near Ray the same year. “They (the state) are completely dwarfed by the social impacts,” McEnroe said. He pointed to the billions the state has spent in the past two legislative sessions to rebuild roads, expand infrastructure and assist political subdivisions due to energy impacts. Arnett said there needs to be better coordination between states and federal agencies. He added that the U.S. Department of the Interior’s Bureau of Land Management already has rules that call for such communication. Arnett said if these rules were more actively enforced, some of the issues he’d mentioned concerning different interests could be better addressed in the future. (Reach Nick Smith at 701-2508255 or 701-223-8482 or at nick.smith@bismarcktribune.com.)

Strasburg voters came very close in a special election Tuesday to approving a $2.9 million project to replace an original gymnasium and lunchroom area, but not close enough. With just 18 votes less than needed for a super majority, school Superintendent Mary Larson said there’s reason to think voters might say “Yes” if asked again with some adjustments to the overall plan. Voters were asked two questions Tuesday. On the first — whether they’d support spending nearly $3 million to replace a 1935 building that serves as a gym, dining, kitchen, weight and music area — voters were in favor by a margin of 222 to 178. However, the question needed a super majority of 60 percent, or 240 in favor, so it didn’t pass. Voters did approve a second question, which is to raise the school’s debt limit by 5 percent to help finance the construction. The vote was 202 in favor and 192 opposed. Only a simple majority was required. Larson said having a higher debt limit approved by voters is helpful going forward, since the question doesn’t have to be asked again. She said a committee will meet to evaluate community feedback and help decide if there’s hope for a positive vote outcome by making some changes. She said state law says the district has to wait at least three months to call for the question and can only do so twice in any given year. “We have one more shot at this particular project for the year. I am disappointed. It was a good plan, but maybe it wasn’t communicated well, or it was misunderstood. We need to go back to the committee and find out what we missed,” Larson said. In the meantime, the old gym area will need some work, she said.

Joplin chief speaks at safety conference By LEANN ECKROTH Bismarck Tribune Mitch Randles, the fire chief for Joplin, Mo, told North Dakota emergency managers about his experiences responding to the tornado that killed 161 people in his town. Randles was a featured speaker Wednesday for the North Dakota Emergency Management Association Conference where about 100 local and state emergency manager officials are gathered this week in Bismarck. The conference, cosponsored by the state Emergency Management Office, also featured presentations on cyber security, state program and the Minot flood recovery. It continues through Thursday at the Ramada. “What I want to do is have people learn from our experiences — both good and bad. We did several things that were good, that were beneficial and in the recovery also

some things we learned were wrong,” he said. Randles showed graphic pictures from the E5 tornado that killed 161 people in May 2011. The tornado also destroyed 7,500 homes and 500 businesses. Two Joplin fire halls were destroyed. Within a short time, emergency officials — along with more than 60 dog teams and volunteers from all over the United States — from six states searched for injured in the debris. “We used our state emergency management to start requesting those resources to come. ... I needed specialty resources to deal with it,” he said. The searches were divided into six zones for the city of 50,000. “We got everybody in six days,” Randles said. Teamwork has been important in Joplin’s recovery. “Overall from the city standContinued on 6B

MIKE McCLEARY/Tribune

Gary Stockert, left, Bismarck city emergency management director, talks with Mitch Randles, Joplin, Mo., fire chief, during a break at the North Dakota Emergency Management Association annual conference held in Bismarck on Wednesday.


Page 2B ■ Thursday, September 12, 2013

USS North Dakota commissioned The USS North Dakota goes into service May 31. The Secretary of the Navy says the commissioning ceremony will be that day for the $2.6 billion nuclear-powered submarine. It will be the first time in almost 100 years that a military vessel has carried the name of North Dakota. Boat sponsor Katie Fowler will officially “bring the boat to life” when she gives the command to “man the ship” toward the end of the ceremony. She’ll christen the North Dakota on Nov. 2 in Groton, Conn., which marks the end of the shipbuilding process and officially launches the boat and formalizes its name. The attack submarine will have 120 sailors and 15 officers. It’s designed to launch missiles, carry commando teams and perform reconnaissance missions. —Associate d Press

Haiti Solar Oven: dinner and a show Dave and Renae Silbernagel and Dennis Benz will hold a picnic lunch, fellowship and Haiti Solar Oven Partners cooking demonstration at the Silbernagel home in Moffit from 1 to 4 p.m. Sept. 14. Attendees also can meet Haitians Montas and Raymonde Joseph and learn how solar oven parts sent from the Dakotas protect health, purify water, increase food budgets and bring sustainability to Haitian families. The Silbernagels and Benz opneed a workshop building aluminum reflectors for the Haiti Solar Oven Partners solar ovens at the Silbernagel home. The Silbernagel home is located at 11401 Highway 83 S.E. To RSVP or for more information, call 701-391-9468 or 701-387-4500, or email drsilber@bektel.com. For more information on the solar ovens, visit http://www.gbgmumc.org/solarovenshaiti.

Whalen resigns after 18 months Pat Whalen has resigned from the Burleigh County Planning and Zoning Commission after serving only 18 months. He submitted a letter of resignation Wednesday to county Auditor Kevin Glatt to submit to the planning commission. Whalen announced his intention to resign during the Sept. 4 Burleigh County Commission meeting when county commissioners reversed an earlier decision and allowed developer Dale Pahlke to rezone 310 acres of agriculture property into industrial use. Whalen held up a sign at the meeting asking county commissioners “Who do you serve?” “This commission has made some controversial and disturbing decisions during 2013, and my perception is that hidden agendas and conflicts of interest are a serious problem,” Whalen wrote in his letter. “Some of you have repeatedly stated publicly that you are opposed to the planning and zoning process. If this is true, why are you on the commission? ... If you are determined to ignore the interests of the residents of Burleigh County and support special interests and individuals, then perhaps you should consider stepping down.” — LeAnn Eckroth

45-megawat natural gas plant open The first of three 45-megawatt natural gas-fired power plants is operational near Williston. The unit 15 miles northwest of Williston is owned and operated by Basin Electric Power Cooperative, the company said in a release. The site will be known as Pioneer Station. Construction of the $64.5-million unit began summer 2012. The unit is part of a power generation plan that includes two more units at Pioneer Station, three units west of Watford City, and a transmission line. Basin Electric will use the unit to produce electricity for Mountrail-Williams Electric. Staff has been hired to operate the unit. The plant will operate as needed rather than all the time. The technology used to fire up the unit will allow it to be started quickly. In late November, Unit 1 at the Lonesome Creek Station, about 13 miles west of Watford City should also be operational. Basin also has submitted permits for two additional units at Lonesome Creek.

Police investigate Bismarck thefts A woman was arrested Tuesday for shoplifting more than $1,300 in electronics from Best Buy. A Best Buy employee reported to Bismarck police officers that the 23-year-old woman entered the bathroom where she stayed for several minutes before exiting and leaving the store without paying, Officer Pat Renz said. The employee found an empty Sony digital camera box in the restroom trashcan. The camera is worth $899. She was accompanied by a 31-year-old man who fled the scene on foot and was chased down by one of the officers, Renz said. He was arrested on outstanding warrants. The store has surveillance video of the woman stealing another camera, worth $449, on Aug. 31. Both could face charges. In an unrelated incident, police are also looking into the theft of a backpack from a car parked on the 1300 block of Apache St., Renz said. The car’s owner had parked it in the driveway of a friend’s house, unlocked, Renz said. The theft happened between midnight and 3 a.m. Wednesday. The backpack was full of textbooks, valued at $400. There are no suspects at this time. — Hannah Johnson

Dakota

Bismarck Tribune ■ Bismarcktribune.com

Hodge buyers given permits By LEANN ECKROTH Bismarck Tribune Two buyers of flooded Hoge Island structures have been given permits to place the buildings on three parcels of property. The Burleigh County Planning and Zoning Commission on Wednesday approved Stacy Tschider’s request for a special permit to move a home from 9700 Island Road, on the north side of Hoge Island, to a permanent foundation on

south Hoge Island. The home would be moved to 1.9 acres of property at 8700 Burke Creek Island Road. Tschider’s new foundation is set 2 feet higher than the area flood plain, as county code requires. Clint Feland was granted a special permit to move a structure from 9750 Island Road to a permanent foundation on a 1.5 acres of platted property that he owns on west side of the Double Ditch Loop area. A second special use per-

mit was approved for Feland to move a structure from 9828 Island Road on Hoge Island to 6.8 acres of unplatted property near the other Double Ditch property, but he may only to place the structure on blocks for the short-term. Feland must first be approved a plat to specify how he will use the property. He can then move structure from the blocks to the permanent foundation if he obtains a building permit. The structures being relo-

cated are part of four flooded Hoge Island properties bought out by the Burleigh County Water Resource District for $1.27 million. Structures that could be used again were resold in an auction to Feland and Tschider in July for $57,501. All the Hoge buyout structures purchased must moved off the area by Oct. 15 to allow cleanup work to be completed at the site. (Reach LeAnn Eckroth at 701-250-8264 or leann.eckroth@bismarcktribune.com.)

Jurors see video interview of father FARGO (AP) — The father of two children slain on the Spirit Lake Indian Reservation told investigators that he couldn’t explain their deaths because he had been drinking but that he was “not a monster.” The videotaped FBI interview of Travis DuBois Sr. was shown to jurors Tuesday in federal court in Fargo during the trial of Valentino “Tino” Bagola. Bagola, 20, is charged with murder in the May 2011 deaths of 9-year-old Destiny Shaw-DuBois and her 6year-old brother, Travis DuBois Jr. Prosecutors allege that Bagola — who is the nephew of the children’s mother — sexually assaulted the girl and that he stabbed her at least

40 times and her brother at least 60 times. FBI investigators have said Bagola told them he was angry with the elder DuBois but could not find him and instead took out his rage on the children. Authorities allege Bagola’s DNA was found beneath Destiny’s fingernails. Bagola’s defense attorneys contend that the elder DuBois killed the children in the middle of a multi-day drinking binge. DuBois acknowledged during the interview with FBI agents soon after the killings that he had been drinking. “What am I supposed to tell you guys if I don’t remember?” he said. DuBois said he was stunned when

the children’s mother found their bodies. “I was in shock and everything,” he said. At the time of the interview, DuBois was considered a suspect. The FBI agents suggested he killed the children but also told him: “You’re not a monster.” DuBois told the agents, “I’m not trying to hide anything,” but he couldn’t recall what happened. “I’m not a monster,” he said. The Spirit Lake tribe is overhauling its child protection system, which came under fire last year. The federal Bureau of Indian Affairs stepped in in October to bolster and oversee the system.

Almanac predicts a cold winter By RIK STEVENS Associated Press CONCORD — The other jury is in: A second periodical used for everything from predicting the weather to helping people lose weight agrees that this winter’s shaping up to be cold and snowy. The Dublin, N.H.-based Old Farmer’s Almanac which, at 222, is believed to be the oldest continuously published periodical in North America, is predicting that a drop in solar activity and a change in ocean patterns point to colder-than-average temperatures and higher-thanaverage snowfall totals.

The 2014 edition officially comes out Tuesday. Last month, the Mainebased Farmer’s Almanac, said much the same. The younger cousin has been published for a mere 197 years. T h e O l d F a r m e r ’s Almanac predicts a cold winter for every region but the lower Great Lakes, upper Midwest and the northern states of the Northeast. “Sweaters and snow shovels should be unpacked early and kept close by throughout the season,” said Janice Stillman, editor of the Old Farmer’s Almanac. Coming out of winter,

the almanac says the country can expect warmer, drier conditions into spring and that fears of a drought will persist into summer for several areas. There are other morsels of sage advice in the almanac. For example, if you’re trying to grab or rescue a scared pet or wild animal, you’re going to get bitten so try covering it with a blanket or towel. And of course, in keeping with its origins as an aid for farmers, the almanac is packed with growing tips, advice on planting with the moon’s phases and information on animal husbandry.

city gave one month to make changes after incidents involving extreme drunkenness and fights. Wolfgram’s lawyer, Sean Foss, says Wolfgram is selling the bar.

FARGO (AP) — A judge has reconsidered and rejected an appeal by a Minot commodities broker who says he was suffering from a blood infection and should not have been allowed to represent himself in a wideranging investment fraud case. U.S. District Judge Ralph Erickson agreed to take a second look at the complaint by Frederick Keiser Jr., who was sentenced to 12 years in prison in 2007 after he was convicted of bilking investors out of millions of dollars. Keiser declined the judge’s offer for a courtappointed lawyer. Keiser was diagnosed with a bacterial infection of the heart lining and valves less than two weeks after a jury found him guilty on all 22 counts. Erickson ruled on the first appeal in 2011 that Keiser could not prove the illness was debilitating or impairing and denied the motion to throw out the sentence. Erickson decided to reconsider to allow Keiser to present new evidence on his claim that the infection altered his ability to function at trial. But the judge said in a ruling released Tuesday that Keiser’s witnesses could not show he “lacked a rational and functional understanding of the proceedings.” Erickson cited his own words after trial when he commended Keiser for how he presented his case during trial, and noted that lawyers “haven’t done that well in cases.” Au t h o r i t i e s s a i d t h e scheme recruited at least 500 investors into bank programs by promising high rates of return with no risk.

Benjamin R. Tokach and Natalie M. Laubner, Lynn A. Wolf and Kimberly A. Speckann, and Christopher P. Kessel and Amanda L. Ott, all of Mandan. Neill A. McManus Jr. and Rachel K. Schmidt, both of Center. Jordan J. Bachler, Almont, and Lauren R. Kautzman, New Salem.

For information about the locations of sex offenders in the community, visit www.sexoffender.nd.gov. The website contains databases of sex offenders and offenders against children, as well as an email notification system in which the public can be notified every time an offender in the area changes his or her information.

IMPOUNDED ANIMALS

CRIME STOPPERS

Second appeal dismissed by court PIERRE, S.D. (AP) — The South Dakota Supreme Court dismissed a Canadian man’s secondary appeal of his murder conviction and life sentence in the 1975 slaying of a fellow American Indian Movement activist. In a direct appeal last year, the Supreme Court upheld John Graham’s conviction for taking part in the killing of Annie Mae Aquash in South Dakota. Graham then filed a secondary appeal that was denied by a circuit judge. Acting as his own lawyer, Graham asked the

Supreme Court to consider the second appeal, but the high court dismissed it for procedural reasons, saying he failed to serve his appeal motion on state officials. Graham was convicted of murder in December 2010 after prosecutors said Graham and two other AIM activists, Arlo Looking Cloud and Theda Clarke, killed Aquash because they suspected she was a government informant. Graham, a member of the Southern Tutchone tribe in Canada’s Yukon Territory, could not contacted in prison for com-

ment Tuesday. South Dakota Attorney General Marty Jackley said the Supreme Court ruling ended Graham’s challenges to his conviction in state courts. “I am grateful for the cooperative efforts of tribal, state and federal law enforcement officers in bringing John Graham to justice,” Jackley said in a statement. “Today’s ruling is an important step toward final justice for Annie Mae and her family.” A q u a s h’s b o d y w a s found in southwest South Dakota in February 1976.

Belfield city council shuts down bar BELFIELD (AP) — The southwestern North Dakota city of Belfield has shut down one of its oldest businesses. The City Council has voted to suspend indefi-

nitely the liquor license of Mike’s Bar owner Randy Wolfgram after incidents that council members say have endangered the community and strained city resources. Last month the

Broker’s second appeal rejected

NUBS OF THE NEWS BIRTHS St. Alexius Medical Center Son, Galen and Sara Meier, Carson, 12:01 p.m., Sept. 4. Son, Jacob Jahner and Jennie Riedinger, Bismarck, 3:02 a.m., Sept. 6. Son, Thomas Dubray and Sherry Elk, Fort Yates, 8:52 a.m., Sept. 6. Son, Robert and Jessica Nasset, South Heart, 12:09 p.m., Sept. 6. Daughter, James and Sara Seelye, Bismarck, 2:22 p.m., Sept. 6. Son, Nathan and Salena Shipley, Steele, 9:22 p.m., Sept. 6. Daughter, Littledove and Robert Skalicky, Drake, 11:11 p.m., Sept. 6. Daughter, Amy and Matt Schanandore, Mandan, 2:16 a.m., Sept. 7.

Twin son and daughter, Thomas and Chelsea Lawler, Bismarck, 9:46 a.m., 9:47 a.m., Sept. 7. Son, Kyle and Amanda Gulbrandson, Bismarck, 11:22 a.m., Sept. 7. Son, Keith and Erin Nelson, Bismarck, 9:33 p.m., Sept. 7.

MARRIAGE LICENSES Burleigh County Matthew J. Dietrich and Heidi J. Myhre, Garett W. Martin and Kimberly A. Waldien, Jayse S. Schwan and Amanda M. Stroh, Craig C. Griesbach and Sarah C. Sorvaag, Gary A. Schumacher and Dora M. Hulm, Gregor y D. Wolf and Amber D. Jangula, Scott R. Eisenbeisz and

Leah E. Anderson, Daniel K. Lincoln and Amanda L. Laureta, Derek A. Benter and Whitney T. Ledger, Brandon R. Glass and Wachelle D. Witikko, John T. Huetter and Cheryl M. Callins, Travis W. Meschke and Kayla D. Jacobson, James M. Miller and Jessica K. Loewen, Steven J. Urlacher and Samantha E. Feigitsch, Jesse J. Aguilar and Erica C. Coffman, Joshua D. Riehl and Adrienne L. Buckman, Lonnie V. Wise Spirit Jr. and Michelle M. Roton, Dwight E. Driscoll and Lucy J. Nagel, Bradley D. Howard and Shannon R. Knoll, Bradley W. Wood and Michelle L. Pitzer,

Bradley J. Roehl and Tonya M. Raab, and Jonathan D. Stark and Sarah E. Miller, all of Bismarck. Clifton M. Barber and Jacinda A. Aho, Corey A. Schaff and Nicole N. Levi, Shane M. Aamold and Cassandra R. Usselman, and Carl W. Aberle II and Heather R. Brindle, all of Mandan. Brett W. Mealio and Linda R. Nagel, both of Hazelton. Timothy L. Eide, Napoleon, and Tracey A. Wetsch, Bismarck. Ju s t i n A . K a rc h a n d Meghan J. Schaefer, both of Lincoln.

If you are missing a pet or are interested in adopting a pet, go to www.bismarck.org/city_departments, click on police department then click on impounded animals. For more information, call 701Morton County Andrew J. Carrlson and 223-1212 or 701-222-6734. Kaylan M. Kemink, Jeffrey T. Chamberlain SEX OFFENDER LOCATION and Meghann J. Theurer, INFORMATION

Call Bismarck Area Crime Stoppers at 701-224-TIPS (701-224-8477) to report information about any crime in Bismarck, Mandan, Burleigh County or Morton County. Information can be given anonymously and you may be eligible for cash rewards if the information leads to an arrest.


Advice

Bismarcktribune.com ■ Bismarck Tribune

Family internist gives out meds Dear Annie: My dad’s c o u s i n , “ J o h n ,” i s a n internist from another state. During my younger sister’s wedding weekend, Dr. John stayed with us. Two days before the wedding, my sister was stressed and couldn’t sleep. John offered her Ambien. The pill was blue and in a blister pack. He gave her two, even though the label states you shouldn’t take them unless you can get six hours of sleep. My sister absolutely didn’t have time for that. I have a prescription for Ambien, and it’s white. I have no idea what John gave my sister. At the hairdresser’s the next day, she was totally zoned out. Isn’t it wrong for physicians to dispense such medications without a prescription? There have been several incidents in the past where John has given prescription medications to my family members without seeing them. He once sent my dad expired ointments for a rash that turned out to be shingles. When my mother had pneumonia, he told her to take flu medication. He didn’t examine them, nor did

BRIDGE

By PHILLIP ALDER H.E. Martz said, “He who builds a better mousetrap these days runs into material shortages, patentinfringement suits, work stoppages, collusive bidding, discount discrimination — and taxes.” At the bridge table, when your contract appears hopeless, be a man, not a mouse, and see if you can trap an opponent into helping you. South blazes into six hearts despite West’s one-spade overcall. West leads the spade king. After winning with his ace, how should declarer continue? After North made a limit raise, South bid what he hoped he could make. (Yes, a tournament player would have treated North’s three hearts as pre-emptive; he would have cue-bid two spades to show heart support and at least game-invitational values.) At first glance, South has two unavoidable spade losers. He also has only 11 top tricks: one spade, six hearts, one diamond and three clubs. Yes, the bidding tells declarer that East started with a singleton spade, but how does that help? Declarer cashes his diamond ace and heart queen. When the trumps are 2-1, South plays a trump to the dummy, ruffs the last diamond, unblocks his two club honors, returns to dummy with a trump, and discards a spade on the club queen. Then comes the taxing play: Declarer leads dummy’s last club, and when East follows suit, South does not ruff; instead, he discards another spade. East is trapped. He has only diamonds left, and on this trick, declarer sluffs his last spade and ruffs on the board.

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ANNIE’S MAILBOX

he write a prescription. What do you think I should do? — Furious and Concerned Dear Furious: First of all, Ambien can come in different colors, depending on the dosage. We assume these are sample drugs that John happens to have handy. The real issue is that your family is eager to take advantage of John’s ability to provide such medication for free and without needing to see their regular physician. They have the option not to follow his advice or take what he offers, but they prefer the convenience.

Not much of a view Dear Annie: You’ve printed letters about theater and concert patrons who stand up or squash you in your seat. I have a better one. I sat in the worst seat on Broad-

way. I understand “obstructed view.” This was NO view. I was in the front row. All I could see was a staircase and the backs of actors who were seated in chairs on stage. I was brokenhearted. I found an usher at intermission and demanded to be seated elsewhere. She told me this is what happens when you buy discount tickets at the last minute. But she took me to the last row of the theater and said, “This way you can see the terrific part with the mirror.” I gasped, “There’s a mirror?” The second act was great, although I had to ask the people next to me to stop texting during the performance. Afterward, I found the usher and thanked her. Then I wrote the box office manager and the theater owners and asked that they please stop selling this seat. I haven’t heard back. — Don’t Stick a Broadway Baby in a Corner Dear Baby: Most theaters have at least one horrible seat, but it’s hard to know that when you purchase at the last minute, especially when those tickets are discounted. There’s a reason

those are the seats that are left. Good for you for speaking up and finding a kind usher willing (and able) to seat you elsewhere.

Hosting can be fun Dear Annie: “Still Waiting” complained that few people reciprocate dinner invitations anymore. Since moving to an active senior community two years ago, my husband and I have hosted about 18 dinners in our home, everything from casual suppers to large parties. Reciprocation in these friends’ homes has been rare, but we don’t care. We’ve enjoyed every one of the meals. We don’t have special cooking skills, and hosting a dinner takes time and effort, but it’s fun and has the added advantage of cozy chats that don’t happen in a noisy restaurant. — W. (Annie’s Mailbox is written by Kathy Mitchell and Marcy Sugar, longtime editors of the Ann Landers column. Email questions to anniesmailbox@comcast.ne t or write to Annie’s Mailbox, P.O. Box 118190, Chicago, Ill. 60611.)

Intensive diet and exercise gold standard for diabetics DEAR DOCTOR K: I just heard on the radio that some study says that intensive diet and exercise don’t decrease heart disease risk in diabetics. Is this true? If so, I’ve made a lot of hard changes in my life for nothing. DEAR READER: I assume you’re referring to results from the recently publicized Look AHEAD (Action for Health in Diabetes) trial. The results of this study were reported in June of this year. Several of my patients have already asked me about it, and what I’ve told them is: Take these results with several grains of salt. Here’s what we know: Type 2 diabetes increases the risk of stroke and heart disease, and stroke and heart disease are the leading causes of death and disability among people with diabetes. We also have strong evidence from many studies that people who achieve a healthy weight and exercise regularly have a lower risk of stroke and heart disease. So you would think that overweight people with Type 2 diabetes also would benefit from a program of intensive diet and exercise. The Look AHEAD trial explored how changes in diet and exercise affected heart disease risk in this

e Maak h wis Help a Child

DR. ANTHONY KOMAROFF

population. The results weren’t what most people — myself included — expected. The study was a large, randomized trial — the strongest type of study. Researchers recruited more than 5,000 overweight men and women with Type 2 diabetes. Half were assigned at random to lose weight and maintain their weight loss through intensive diet and exercise. The other group — called a “control group” — met three times a year for group counseling sessions to discuss lifestyle changes to control diabetes. After almost 10 years, the rates of heart attacks, strokes and heart-related deaths were essentially the same in both groups. For many of us, that result was a real downer. That is, until you read the study in detail. For example, the people in the intensive-change group lost only slightly more weight than the control group: 4 percent versus

Mak e wisa h

POP A

GEM!

2.5 percent. So though the research team called it “intensive diet and exercise,” it did not do a lot to achieve the goal of weight loss. A second important difference between the intensive-change group and the control group is that the latter group was taking more heart-healthy medicines. So any real benefits from the slightly better weight loss in the intensive-change group might have been canceled out by this difference in medicines. Lifestyle changes did have some health benefits in this study. People in the intensive-change group improved their blood sugar with fewer drugs, and they lowered their risk for other diabetes complications such as chronic kidney disease and vision problems. Some patients with Type 2 diabetes who achieve a healthy weight and exercise regularly can control their blood sugar without needing medicines any longer. So I’ve told my patients that I don’t think this study means that any of us should stop seeking a healthy weight and exercising regularly. (Dr. Anthony Komaroff is a physician and professor at Harvard Medical School. Go to his website to send questions and get additional information: www.AskDoctorK.com.)

Fu Whn fo Fa o r mi le ly!

Thursday, September 12, 2013 ■ Page 3B

HOROSCOPES BY HOLIDAY ARIES (March 21-April 19). Everything has its time. The object that is coveted, revered and utterly reflective of this moment will lose value after this moment has passed. It’s something to think about before you take out your wallet. TAURUS (April 20-May 20). Your cells regenerate, and your spirit restores. It’s l i k e y o u’r e b e c o m i n g younger with every hour today, and you don’t have to make any kind of effort to do so. You’re naturally optimistic. GEMINI (May 21-June 21). People who aren’t sure whether they can help you or not will be reserved until they determine exactly how they can be of service. Make it easy. Talk about what will move you forward. CANCER (June 22-July 22). Your weaknesses are offset by your considerable strengths. But just think about what you could do in a partnership with someone who is strong in the areas where you are weak. Seek collaboration. LEO (July 23-Aug. 22). Giving is not always a sacrifice. Being generous has a way of exhilarating you, especially when you see the difference your contributions make in the lives of others. VIRGO (Aug. 23-Sept. 22). Strip away some of what you were taught. It’s not that the lessons were wrong or inferior; it’s just that they were given to you from someone else’s experience. Work from your own experience instead. LIBRA (Sept. 23-Oct. 23). No one can give you more time, but people can sure help you waste the time you have. Actively guard against distractions. Anticipate what could happen to

HOLIDAY MATHIS

knock you off your game, and prepare a defense. SCORPIO (Oct. 24-Nov. 21). You’ll be working by yourself. This scenario makes it challenging to know how you compare to others in the marketplace. Ask both insiders and outsiders their opinion. Get another point of view. SAGITTARIUS (Nov. 22Dec. 21). If you follow your whimsy, it might be considered lollygagging. It might also lead to enormous joy. If you have fun with what you’re doing, you’ll find success. CAPRICORN (Dec. 22Jan. 19). You don’t want to put your signature on your work; you want your work to be your signature. When people can tell it’s your work by the work itself, you’ll have reached the level of originality you desire. AQUARIUS (Jan. 20-Feb. 18). Love is a bit of an obstacle course these days, and you may find yourself tunneling under or scaling over enormous barriers to emotional intimacy. It makes jumping through the hoops seem like child’s play. PISCES (Feb. 19-March 2 0 ) . Lie detectors are designed on the premise that dishonesty causes bodily stress. You’ll take some of the pressure off by getting rid of the expectation or rule that is keeping people from telling the truth. (If you would like to write to Holiday Mathis, go to www.creators.com.)

Estrogen needed by men By MARILYNN MARCHIONE AP Chief Medical Writer Surprising new research shows a different hormone may play a role in less sex drive and more fat as men age. Estrogen — the female hormone — is needed by men, too, and the study gives the first clear evidence that too little of it can cause certain “male menopause” symptoms. “A lot of things we think are due to testosterone deficiency are actually related to the estrogen deficiency that accompanies it,” said Dr. Joel Finkelstein of Massachusetts General Hospital. He led the federally funded study, which appears in today’s New England Journal of Medicine. Testosterone is the main male sex hormone. Men’s bodies convert some of it into estrogen, and levels of both decline with age. Until

now, there was no way to tell which hormone was responsible for complaints o f d i m i n i s h e d l i b i d o, strength and energy. The study didn’t test hormones as therapy, but explored which ones had which effects. It involved 400 healthy male volunteers, ages 20 to 50, who were given monthly shots of a drug to temporarily reduce their testosterone production to pre-puberty levels. They were then given various doses of testosterone gel or a dummy gel to use. Half also were given another drug to prevent testosterone’s conversion into estrogen. After 16 weeks, researchers saw that musc l e s i z e a n d s t re n g t h depended on testosterone, body-fat mass depended on estrogen, and both hormones were needed to maintain normal sex drive and performance.

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Welcome Dr. Kellen Pathroff to the Eye Center of the Dakotas Dr. Tim Tello and Dr. Danelle Moch welcome Dr. Kellen Pathroff to the Eye Center of the Dakotas. She is now seeing patients, and is available for immediate appointments, offering convenient weekend and evening hours to accommodate busy schedules. Call 701-224-0661 today to schedule an eye exam with Dr. Kellen Pathroff. 1221 W. Divide Avenue, Bismarck Open 8:30 am-5:30 pm M-F; 9 am to Noon Saturday

Dr Tim Tello • Dr. Danelle Moch • Dr. Kellen Pathroff


Page 4B ■ Thursday, September 12, 2013

Comics

Bismarck Tribune ■ Bismarcktribune.com

Hagar

Dilbert

Garfield

Baby Blues

Blondie Daddy’s Home

B.C. Crankshaft

Beetle Bailey Get Fuzzy

Alley Oop Frank and Ernest

Sally Forth Pickles

Born Loser Mallard Fillmore

Wizard of Id

Doonesbury Flashback

Zits

The Family Circus

Mutts

Dennis the Menace


Page 6B ■ Thursday, September 12, 2013

Rugby jail is put on probation RUGBY (AP) — Two Rugby jail administrators, jail administrator Mary Richard and security director Joey Cotton, have been placed on leave and the Heart of America Correctional Center is on probation. An inmate escaped this s u m m e r, a n d a n o t h e r jumped from a moving transport vehicle weeks later. It prompted a Department of Corrections audit this month.

Bismarck Tribune ■ Bismarcktribune.com

Man charged after stabbing By HANNAH JOHNSON Bismarck Tribune A 22-year-old man was charged with Class C felony aggravated assault Wednesday for stabbing his roommate. The roommate, a 19-year-old man, was treated and released from the hospital after suffering stab wounds to his head, neck and arm, Bismarck Police

Officer Pat Renz said. Officers were called to the south Holiday gas station Wednesday morning because Jonathan Youngbird had walked in with dried blood on his face. Youngbird told officers he had been jumped by other individuals, Renz said, but was uncooperative, aggressive and vulgar towards the officers. He was originally arrest-

ed for disorderly conduct and taken to the emergency room. While at the hospital, the officer who accompanied him was told by another officer that a stabbing had been reported at Youngbird’s home, Renz said. Youngbird was medically cleared and is being held at Burleigh County Detention Center.

$485M wheat deal lion to the state’s farmers, Peterson said. Taiwan, which has only one-fifth the land mass of North Dakota and a population of more than 23 million, has been one of the state’s biggest and most dependable markets for hard spring wheat, said Dalrymple, whose family has

grown wheat in North Dakota since the late 1880s. “Anyone who buys wheat from North Dakota is a friend of ours,” the governor said. North Dakota wheat is sold to more than 80 countries, and Taiwan is the state’s third-largest market behind Japan and the

Philippines, Peterson said. Taiwan has been doing business with the state’s wheat growers for nearly 50 years, he said. Taiwanese millers prize North Dakota hard spring wheat for its high protein, quality, color and shelf life, Peterson said. “They’ve been very good

Continued from 1B customers,” Peterson said of Taiwanese millers. “They pay premium prices and they pay cash. They’ve never used credit.” Taiwan also has signed letters of intent to buy more than $3 billion in corn and soybeans in 2014 and 2015, with some of it coming from North Dakota, Hoeven said.

Joplin chief Continued from 1B point, we had the leadership in all directions,” he said. “It helped guide our reactions and responses.” He said local entities’ emergency plans are important when disaster causes chaos. “We had plans in place, but they were by no means large enough in scope,” he said. “Those have been rewritten because of the scope and complete destruction and damage that we suffered.” There were some important lessons from the experience, he said. “You can’t fall into an old model that you set up. I need to do this so you can recover in a way that’s beneficial to everyone.” Debris removal was completed in 60 days because of emergency bidding by the city, according to Randles. Randles thanked the volunteers for the 1.2 million volunteer hours recorded. The city can redeem the volunteers for Federal Emergency Management Agency reimbursement of damages, he said.

Take charge Randles emphasized that local officials need to take charge during a large emergency. FEMA is there to assist. He said having a thorough knowledge of local resources and a plan for FEMA can help speed up the process and determine when more resources arrive. He said Joplin city officials had a plan to place FEMA temporary housing in an industrial park of the city and the industrial map ready to show to FEMA officials. “When you are operating with an emergency scene, you have to be decisive. You have to know what you need, request it and give a timeline,” he said. He said the request to FEMA needs to be reasonable and doable. Temporary housing can’t be ready in two days, but can be done in less than six or eight months, he said. Randles said he did his research about temporary fire halls available through FEMA and knew they could

be ready in three weeks instead of several months. “Find out what you’re going to discuss, do your homework,” he said. “Have the people who make those decisions and stick to those decisions at that meeting.”

Changes Joplin has changed since the 2011 tornado on many levels. Attempts to change city code to require everyone to build a “safe room” in each home and business failed, but Randles said most people and businesses are building one anyway. He said the city is sounding its sirens less because people hear them so much and ignore them. “We were ‘the boy who cried wolf.’” he said. “We only do it (now) when it is a radar-confirmed or spotterconfirmed tornado or a wind-speed of 75 mph or more ... Now when they hear a siren, they absolutely know that there is something significant happening and they need to seek shel-

ter.” Two of the city’s fire halls are being rebuilt to follow city growth for better response time. “We’re a closer community than we ever were before,” he said. “We had to be. We had such a significant event that everyone had to depend on everyone else. We are looking at developing our city in a much different manner rather than rebuilding exactly as it was.” Randles’ own home was destroyed in the 2011 tornado. Being the fire chief, the needs of the city took priority over his own home recovery. He said fire engines were lost, but replaceable. “Now, we have a good 80 to 85 percent of our homes being rebuilt, completed or under permit to rebuild,” he said. “About 90 percent of our businesses are rebuilt, being built or under permit to rebuild.” (Reach LeAnn Eckroth at 701-250-8264 or leann.eckroth@bismarcktribune.com.)

Hunger summit to be Sept. 19-20 A summit highlighting poverty and hunger in North Dakota begins at 11 a.m. Sept. 19 at the Kelly Inn. The summit, hosted by the North Dakota Economic Security and Prosperity Alliance and Hunger Free North Dakota, runs through noon Sept. 20. The keynote speaker is John Crabtree of the Center on Rural Affairs. Panel discussions will include policies related to low- and moderate-income families. Registration is $40, and participants can qualify for eight credit hours of continuing education through the North Dakota Board of Social Work Examiners. For registration information, visit http://ndespa. blogspot.com/p/blog-page.html. — Brian Gehring

Silbernagel home to host picnic Dave and Renae Silbernagel and Dennis Benz will hold a picnic lunch, fellowship and Haiti Solar Oven Partners cooking demonstration at the Silbernagel home in Moffit from 1 to 4 p.m. Sept. 14. Attendees also can meet Haitians Montas and Raymonde Joseph and learn how solar oven parts sent from the Dakotas protect health, purify water, increase food budgets and bring sustainability to Haitian families. The Silbernagels and Benz opneed a workshop building aluminum reflectors for the Haiti Solar Oven Partners solar ovens at the Silbernagel home. The Silbernagel home is located at 11401 Highway 83 S.E. To RSVP or for more information, call 701-391-9468 or 701-387-4500, or email drsilber@bektel.com. For more information on the solar ovens, visit www.gbgmumc.org/solarovenshaiti.

Marathon registration closes Friday Friday is the last day to register for the 2013 Kroll’s Diner Bismarck Marathon or 5k and 10k races. The marathon is Sept. 21 at Cottonwood Park in Bismarck. The 26.2-mile course is a two-loop format that begins in Cottonwood Park and runs around the University of Mary campus. Awards are presented to the top three finishers in various age categories for men and women in the marathon, half marathon and 5K events. Award divisions for the five-person relay event include male, female, coed, masters (all runners must be 40 or older) and a corporate division (all runners must work for the same company). All marathon and half marathon finishers receive a medal. All participants receive a long-sleeve performance/technical-wear shirt and drawstring backpack. The BNSF Railway Kids’ Mini Marathon, set for Sept. 20 at the North Dakota Capitol Grounds, is free for children 12 and under. For registration or more information, visit http://bismarckmarathon.com.

Toys for Tots scheduled for Sept. 15 The third annual Toys for Tots “Fun Run and Toy Buy” will be held Sept. 15 at 10 a.m. The event begins at Blue Collar Cafe, 135 Airport Road, where breakfast will be provided. The entry fee for this event is $10 dollars. From there, participants will be a part of a toy-purchasing caravan at both the north and south Wal-Mart locations. Afterwards, those 21 and older can ride along to different bars that have helped fund the event. Proceeds of the “Fun Run and Toy Buy” will be given to the Toys for Tots national charity. Those interested can contact Jarod Hawk at bluecollarcafe@amegacomputers.com or by calling 701-223-9694.

www.bismarcktribune.com


THURSDAY, SEPTEMBER 12, 2013 Bird deaths from wind farms studied PAGE 3C WWW. BISMARCKTRIBUNE . COM

O UTD O ORS

S ECTION C

The story that never gets away I don’t even know who manufactured it, but the stamp on the barrel reads Pioneer. These days, it sits unassumingly in the corner of my gun safe, hidden away in a notquite-as-old camo gun case. Aside from the fact that it’s a 20-gauge side-by-side, I don’t know a whole lot about the gun itself.

BRIAN GEHRING

What I do know is it was the first gun that I was able to call my very own. For a time when I was growing up in Sheridan County, my folks owned a Gamble’s hardware store. Like the 20-gauge, there aren’t many — if any — of those hardware stores around any more these days. At the store we sold nuts and bolts, of course, but we also sold appliances, bicycles, baseball bats and a few guns and ammunition. I grew up in a time where hand-me-downs were standard operating procedure. I have an older and a younger brother, and we all learned to shoot with the same guns. For a long gun, it was a beat-up .22-caliber bolt action single shot with open sights. My older brother still has that gun in his gun safe, and it’s probably worth today what it went for then — 20 bucks or so. If my guess is correct, it likely sits alongside an old, equally beat up .303 British that our dad used to lug around during deer season. I’m pretty sure we all shot our first deer with that gun, just as we probably all shot our first duck with an old Model 97 Winchester16-gauge. That particular gun was passed down from our grandpa to our dad, then on down the line. My younger brother ended up with it about the time I was 15, when I got the double barrel. When dad passed away, of course, we all wanted to keep the 97 for ourselves. But instead, we decided to give it to our uncle, dad’s only brother. When Uncle Les passed away, the gun found its way back to us, and usually about this time of the year, we pull it out just to look at it. It still shoots just fine — never mind the scratches on the stock and other assorted dings here and there. It’s the same thing with my old double barrel; character, I call it, personally. I reblued the metal on it a few years back and had to take it to a gunsmith to get one of the firing pins worked on, but it still shoots fine. And, on occasion, I will take it along during the upland game season for old time’s sake. Honestly, I can probably count the number of birds I have taken with that gun in the last 30 years on both hands. But it takes me back. It reminds me of my first double on partridge the first hunting season I carried. My dad and our friend, Larry Fox, were back at the truck waiting while I decided to walk a little nothing patch of brush. I’m not sure whose smile was bigger — theirs or that of a 15-year-old who had just made the shot of the day. It made me smile then. And it still does. (Reach Brian Gehring at 701-250-8254 or brian.gehring @bismarcktribune.com.)

BRIAN GEHRING/Tribune

While the pronghorn antelope numbers are rebounding after five years of decline, they haven’t come back sufficiently to warrant a season. The last time a pronghorn season was offered in North Dakota was 2008.

North Dakota 2013 hunting season taking off By BRIAN GEHRING Bismarck Tribune North Dakota, if nothing else, is notorious for being a land of extremes. That is particularly true when it comes to the weather and with our wildlife population. Hunters who have been chasing birds or bucks for the past 20 years have seen the pendulum swing back to the down side when it comes to wildlife populations. The 2013 hunting season is right around the corner, and while a few seasons have already opened, the big ones in terms of participation are coming up this weekend with grouse, partridge and youth waterfowl. Historically, the number of hunters taking to the fields in North Dakota has been holding its own to increasing slightly, bucking the national trend of fewer hunters. Even with the aging demographic of our hunters, there is a strong segment of today’s sportsmen and sportswomen that have experienced outstanding opportunities over the course of the past two decades. And like the weather, things are changing on the landscape with respect to habitat, which is the ultimate driving force as to how good — or not so good — the opportunities will be for hunters. Randy Kreil, wildlife chief for the North Dakota Game and Fish Department, likened hunters’ expectations to technological advances: The more technology improves, the higher the expectation of the hunter. Going back to 2007, three straight harsh winters put a dent in deer numbers, which this year again was reflected in fewer deer gun licenses availa b l e. Add to that a flood

and a drought, wildlife populations have had their share of stressors in the past five yeard. But Kreil said the key factor is the loss of habitat. “Unfortunately, this trend that started in about 2007 is not only continuing, it has accelerated in the past year,” Kreil says in an upcoming issue of North Dakota Outdoors. “The loss of Conservation Reserve Program grasslands, native prairie, wetlands and shelterbelts is ongoing at an alarming rate.” Game and Fish Department biologists, in their annual hunting season preview, point to the loss of habitat, how it relates to wildlife populations and how that might affect hunters in the field.

Opens Oct. 12 Most of south central and southwestern parts of the state had a good winter, until a blizzard hit in mid-April. The storm hit at a time when pheasants were leaving winter cover for breeding areas. When the snow melted, May brought almost continuous rain throughout the state. Preliminary numbers indicate total pheasants are down about 30-40 percent statewide from last year, the lowest since 2003. In addition, brood observations were down 43 percent, and the average brood size was down 4 percent. Initially, things appeared not to be as bad as first thought. Spring crowing counts were only down 11 percent statewide from 2012, and were comparable to 2011 counts. In recent years, the number of pheasant hunters has dropped below 100,000, with a harvest running about 600,000 roosters annually. It seems that with a harvest of 500,000 roosters or more, hunters deem it a good pheasant year.

Opens Sept. 14 Snow, rain, drought and loss of habitat have sharp-tail and partridge numbers down. Even though spring survey numbers indicated a population comparable to last year, the late-summer counts showed otherwise. Data from summer roadside counts indicate sharp-tailed grouse populations are down significantly from last year. Brood

results suggest grouse numbers are down 51 percent statewide, with the number of broods observed down 50 percent. The average brood size is about the same as 2012, and the age ratio is up 19 percent.

Opens Oct. 12 Wild turkey numbers are down from a few years ago, the result of several years of poor production. Even though last spring was a fairly good production year, North Dakota’s breeding population was low, limiting the number of young produced. As a result, the number of both spring and fall licenses have been reduced to coincide with the lower population in almost all turkey hunting units. Major flooding on the Missouri, Little Missouri and Souris river bottomlands in 2011 inundated thousands of acres of nesting habitat. To allow for more summer production information in the fall season-setting process, the Game and Fish Department rescheduled the fall turkey application deadline to Sept. 4 to allow time to analyze additional brood information before determining license numbers. Habitat conditions in most areas of the state are good for turkeys and for the most part, weather conditions were favorable for nesting and brooding hens. License numbers this fall are reduced from last year in many units, but hunters should be able to find birds if they concentrate on wooded river bottoms, drainages and forested areas.

Resident season opens Sept. 21 Wetland conditions and waterfowl numbers remain good in North Dakota. The 2013 water index was up 17 percent from 2012 and was 12 percent better than the 1948-2012 average. Breeding duck numbers decreased from last year, but were still well above the 65-year average — the 12th highest on record, but down 17 percent from 2012, which was the third highest index on record. The 2013 duck index was 73 percent above the long-term average. Mallards were up 6 percent and were the fifth highest on record; scaup increased 23 percent; pintails and canvasbacks were up 2 percent; shovelers were down 1 percent, basically unchanged. Continued on 2C


Outdoors

Bismarcktribune.com ■ Bismarck Tribune

Thursday, September 12, 2013 ■ Page 3C

ANS regs apply to Bird deaths from wind farms studied waterfowlers, too By DINA CAPPIELLO Associated Press

For good reason, the North Dakota Game and Fish Department makes every effort to explain waterfowl hunting rules and regulations that hunters will need to know as they take the field this fall. That includes daily bag limits, species restrictions, season lengths, special zones and hunting hours. Most of the areas of interest are set within frameworks established by the U.S. Fish and Wildlife Service. But North Dakota has other rules that apply to waterfowl hunters, anglers and summer recreation boaters when it comes to aquatic nuisance species. The challenge of preventing spread of ANS within or into North Dakota is great, and the responsibility lies with all of us who use state waters for recreation or work. It doesn’t take Dick Tracy to figure out that stopping your kitchen sink from leaking is cheaper and a better alternative than waiting until the leak becomes a complete break. And ANS prevention fits into the same philosophy. I’ve had people tell me that even with known ANS, their fishing hasn’t suffered and is actually better in North Dakota now than ever before. While that may be true, North Dakota doesn’t have many locations where ANS have taken over — yet. In most cases, the initial presence of ANS doesn’t immediately influence a fishery. It’s more like a slow death, with a waterway slowly losing its integrity and value as habitat for fish and waterfowl as well. The change can be so slow that by the time we realize that ANS is a real problem, it is too late to do anything about it. In most cases, once a water is infested it will likely never be completely rid of the nuisance species. Not only does this degrade the water itself, it also makes the water a potential source for infestation of other areas. All boaters and water

DOUG LEIER

recreation users must understand that in North Dakota and other states, it is now illegal to transport aquatic vegetation. Here’s a rundown on how this applies to waterfowl hunters and fall anglers: ■ Remove all aquatic vegetation at the site. Period. Most people have no problem recognizing the “seaweed” on duck boat trailers or engine propellers, but all aquatic vegetation must be taken off before leaving. That includes decoy weights and strings that can easily transport a threat, and waders that might be carrying plant fragments. The rule does not include above-water vegetation like cattails and bulrushes used for making hunting blinds. ■ Drain water from all places. That is not just for boat users. It could be a floating decoy with a hole in it, literally anything holding water — the bottom of the boat, the decoy bag, even if you fall in with your waders, begin the dry-out process by emptying those out too. And one last reminder for fall fishing: There’s plenty of warm October days — at least we hope so. And even when nobody is looking or you have the lake all to yourself, please don’t dump your bait into the lake. Most bait vendors do a great job of keeping the minnows free of ANS, but all it takes is one little bullhead or one seed from an unknown ANS to ruin a waterway. We want to leave a heritage of hunting, not a legacy of what hunting once was. Part of that is maintaining habitat above the water, but habitat in the water is just as important. (Doug Leier is a biologist for the Game and Fish Department. He can be reached by email at dleier@nd.gov.)

Father: It’s a miracle son survived mauling By RACHEL D’ORO Associated Press ANCHORAGE, Alaska — The father of a Rhode Island man who was mauled by a grizzly bear in Alaska said Wednesday it’s a miracle that his son is alive after suffering bites to his head and leg. John O. Matson Jr. of Charlestown, R.I., was listed in fair condition Wednesday at an Anchorage hospital. “He’s got a hell of a headache,” said his father, John O. Matson Sr. of Hopkinton, R. I., adding that his 46-year-old son was recuperating after head surgery. “His spirits are great.” The younger Matson was attacked by the bear Monday during a guided bear hunt near Beaver Mountain, about 40 miles southwest of the interior town of McGrath. Bad weather prevented rescuers from quickly reaching Matson’s party of three. Matson was finally rescued from the remote spot on Tuesday. Matson’s father credits the two other hunters, also from Rhode Island, with saving his son. The guide, Steve Persson of Charlestown, and another man the father wouldn’t identify were packing to leave the hunting camp. They planned to visit their wounded friend later at Providence Alaska Medical Center. “He’s very grateful to his friends,” the elder Matson said. His son, a construction contractor, does not want to speak with reporters about his ordeal, but he does want people to know he’s OK, the father said. Matson Jr. was attacked about 90 minutes after first

wounding the bear. Alaska State Troopers spokeswoman Megan Peters said the hunters had initially seen the bear feeding on berries. They were about a mile away and approached the animal for the first time. Matson shot at the bear and saw it roll into bushes, Peters said. The grizzly ran off into heavier brush after it flailed about in the brush for a while. Peters said the hunters waited about 90 minutes, then went after the bear again in some thickets. That’s where Matson was attacked. The two others were a short distance away, and the guide heard Matson scream and fire his weapon. The grizzly ran off after Matson’s friends fired shots at the animal. The three men then headed back to their camp about a mile away. The others used clothing to wrap Matson’s profusely bleeding head and took care of him the best they could, according to Peters. “They kept him awake all night talking to him,” she said. Bad weather prevented a flight from reaching the injured hunter on Monday. On Tuesday morning, the Alaska Rescue Coordination Center sent an Alaska Air National Guard team to the area in a Pave Hawk helicopter. Rescuers initially couldn’t find the hunters because of bad weather and their inability to make contact with the men. They had to halt the search for a while so they could refuel in McGrath before resuming the search. They found the hunters early that afternoon.

WASHINGTON — Wind energy facilities have killed at least 67 golden and bald eagles in the last five years, but the figure could be much higher, according to a new scientific study by government biologists. The research represents one of the first tallies of eagle deaths attributed to the nation’s growing wind energy industry, which has been a pillar of President Barack Obama’s plans to reduce the pollution blamed for global w a r m i n g . Wi n d p owe r releases no air pollution. But at a minimum, the scientists wrote, wind farms in 10 states have killed at least 85 eagles since 1997, with most deaths occurring between 2008 and 2012, as the industry was greatly expanding. Most deaths — 79 — were golden eagles that struck wind turbines. One of the eagles counted in the study was electrocuted by a power line. The vice president of the American Bird Conservancy, Mike Parr, said the tally was “an alarming and concerning finding.” A trade group, the AmeriSolunar tables

Peak times when fish and game are most active. 12:46 a.m. 1:16 p.m. Sept. 13 7:01 a.m. 7:30 p.m. 7:17 a.m. sunrise 7:57 p.m. sunset

Sept. 14

1:41 a.m. 7:56 a.m.

7:18 a.m. sunrise

2:10 p.m. 8:25 p.m.

7:55 p.m. sunset

2:33 a.m. 3:01 p.m. 8:47 a.m. 9:15 p.m. 7:53 p.m. sunset 7:19 a.m. sunrise

Sept. 15

3:23 a.m 3:50 p.m. 9:36 a.m. 10:03 p.m. 7:21 a.m. sunrise 7:51 p.m. sunset

Sept. 16 Sept. 17

7:22 a.m. sunrise

4:11 a.m. 4:37 p.m. 10:24 a.m. 10:50 p.m. 7:49 p.m. sunset

Sept. 18

4:59 a.m. 5:24 p.m. 11:11 a.m. 11:37 p.m. 7:23 a.m. sunrise 7:47 p.m. sunset 5:48 p.m. 6:16 p.m. Sept. 19 -------12:00 p.m. 7:24 a.m. sunrise 7:45 p.m. sunset Major periods last one to two hours. Minor periods last one hour or less. Add one minute to times for each 12 miles west of Bismarck, subtract one minute for each 12 miles east.

FISHING REPORT The September bite is shaping up to be a good one on both the Missouri River system and on Lake Sakakawea. Anglers were reporting decent success on walleyes in the Hazelton area and farther downstream. Jigs and minnows were producing walleyes in the 15-18 inch range with an occasional bigger fish here and there. The Tailrace has been producing a mix of species but it’s a tight window — a few hours before and after sundown. Three ways in t h e c u r re n t , d r i f t i n g L i n d y ’s a n d j i g s a n d pulling cranks back up have all been catching walleyes with few trout here and there. Lake Sakakawea has still been consistent for walleyes — although there is a lot of water to cover. Bigger walleyes have been coming off deep-running cranks in 35-45 feet of water. Traditional presentations of spinners and bottom bouncers with worms have been working as well in 25 feet coming off points. The salmon bite has been decent, but not outstanding yet. The morning bite, before noon, is better right now in 90-plus feet of water. — Brian Gehring

OUTDOORS CALENDAR Saturday

■ Youth waterfowl, sharptail, ruffed grouse, partridge, squirrel seasons open.

Sept. 20

■ Youth deer season opens.

Sept. 21

■ Early resident waterfowl season opens. (To submit a calendar item contact Brian Gehring at 701-250-8254 or brian.gehring@bismarcktribune.com.)

can Wind Energy Association, said in a statement that the figure was much lower than other causes of eagle deaths. The group said it was working with the government and conservation groups to find ways to reduce eagle casualties. Still, the scientists said their figure is likely to be “substantially” underestimated, since companies report eagle deaths voluntarily and only a fraction of those included in their total were discovered during searches for dead birds by wind-energy companies. The study also excluded the deadliest place in the country for eagles, a cluster of wind farms in a northern California area known as Altamont Pass. Wind farms built there decades ago kill more than 60 per year. “It is not an isolated event that is restricted to one place in California, it is pretty widespread,” said Brian Millsap, the national raptor coordinator for the U.S. Fish and Wildlife Service, and one of the study’s authors. T h e s t u d y e xc l u d e d 17 eagle deaths for which there was not enough evidence. And, in a footnote, it says more golden and bald

eagles have since been killed at wind energy facilities in three additional states — Idaho, Montana, and Nevada. It’s unclear what toll the deaths could be having on local eagle populations. And while the golden eagle population is stable in the West, any additional mortality to a long-lived species such as an eagle can be a “tipping point,” Millsap said. The research affirms an AP investigation in May, which revealed dozens of eagle deaths from wind energy facilities and described how the Obama administration was failing to fine or prosecute wind energy companies, even though each death is a violation of federal law. Documents obtained by the AP under the U.S. Freedom of Information Act show that in two cases in Iowa federal investigators determined that a bald eagle had been killed by blunt force trauma with a wind turbine blade. But neither case led to prosecution. In one of the cases, a bald eagle was found with a missing wing and a leg in a corn field near a turbine at EDP Renewables North America LLC’s Pioneer Prairie facility

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in Iowa. But the report says, “due to the sensitive nature of wind farm investigations and the fact that this investigation documented first violation for EDPR in Midwest, no charges will be pursued at this time.” The report lists four other golden eagle deaths at a wind farm operated by the company in Oregon. The company did not return emailed questions about the incidents . The Fish and Wildlife Service, which employs the six researchers, has said it is investigating 18 bird-death cases involving wind-power facilities, and seven have been referred to the Justice Department. The authors noted the study’s findings do not necessarily reflect the v i e w s o f t h e a g e n c y, although some of their data was obtained from staff. Meanwhile, the White House is currently evaluating giving companies permission to kill a set number of eagles for 30 years.

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Public gets Vault Bags full of rarely seen U.S. Gov’t minted coins

$29 Vault Bags loaded with nearly 100 year old Gov’t issued coins being snapped up It’s like a run on the banks. The phones are ringing off the hook. That’s because Vault Bags full of valuable Indian Head coins issued by the U.S. Gov’t nearly 100 years ago are being handed over to the general public for the next 48 hours. Everyone is rushing to get as many bags as they can get their hands on because each one is loaded w ith nearly a quar ter pound of rarely seen Indian Head collector coins dating all the way back to 1913. “It’s like finding buried treasure. It’s hard to tell how much these heavy Vault Bags could be worth someday. That’s because after they were filled with U.S. Gov’t issued coins, the bags are now sealed for good,” said Timothy J. Shissler, Chief Numismatist of the private World Reserve. Since this 2-day public release announcement is being so widely advertised, dealers and collectors can’t be stopped from hoarding all the valuable coins they can get their hands on. So a strict limit has been imposed. Only 10 Vault Bags each containing

nearly a quarter pound of coins per resident, please. That’s why it’s important that readers call the National Toll Free Hotline at 1-866-338-2777 beginning at precisely 8:30am today. Everyone who does is getting the Vault Bag full of old Indian Head coins for just $29 as long as they call before the 48-hour deadline ends. And here’s the best part. Everyone who claims four Vault Bags before all the money is gone is getting an additional bag absolutely free. So it makes a real nice

nest egg or if you have children, grandchildren, or someone whom you want to impress, the Vault Bags make the perfect gift. You just won’t believe the expression on their faces when you hand them these heavy Vault Bags. “Coins like these are nearly impossible to find and when they’re gone, they’re gone,” said Shissler. “That’s why everyone needs to immediately call the National Toll Free Hotline at 1-866-338-2777, use Claim Code BN526. If lines are busy keep trying, all calls will be answered,” he said. ■

■ FREE: These are the Vault Bags full of valuable Indian Head

coins that everyone is rushing to get for just $29. That’s because everyone who beats the 48-hour deadline to claim four bags gets an additional Vault Bag absolutely free.

©2013 WORLD RESERVE MONETARY EXCHANGE INC. IS NOT AFFILIATED WITH THE GOV’T OR ANY GOV’T AGENCY 8000 FREEDOM, N. CANTON OH 44720

P6425A OF17237R-1

BN526


Page 4C ■ Thursday, September 12, 2013

Bismarck Tribune ■ Bismarcktribune.com

Look inside for these classifications

CLASSIFIEDS

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

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AUTO $23.09 Wheels Deal

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

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ANNOUNCEMENTS

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

Phone hours Mon.-Fri. 7:30 AM - 5:30 PM. . . .701.258.6900 Toll Free.................................1.866.I.SOLD.IT Fax...........................................701.250.0195 24-hr voice mail.......................701.258.6900

Free!* *Lost and found ads

*Some restrictions apply. Major credit cards accepted. Private party ads require pre-payment with ad orders.

701-258-6900 • 1-866-476-5348 Employment West River Head Start in Mandan is hiring

FT Teaching Staff West River Head Start in

302-334

Mandan is hiring FT teaching staff. Prefer degree in Early Childhood Ed, Elementary Ed, Child Dev & Family Science or related field. Minimum qualifications: Child Development Associate or willingness to enroll in CDA program. Benefits available. Apply by Sept 18, 2013 at: http://www.hitinc.org or call Barb at 663-9507.

AmeriPride Linen & Apparel is now expanding!

Workers needed for our

PRODUCTION DEPARTMENT

Full-time 1st & 2nd shifts available with great hours in a fun & fast paced working environment. New starting wage and benefits which include Insurance, Paid Holiday, 401K & PTO. A H.S. Diploma or equivalency is required. EOE

Apply in person at: AmeriPride, 1238 Frontier Dr. Bismarck, ND

CASHIER

Delivery Driver/ Warehouse Person

Job Coach

Closing Sept. 30, 2013 Qualifications: Bachelor’s Degree in Business Administration or closely related area required. Good in researching the job market and identifying opportunities in the industry. Should possess good analyzing skills. A pleasing personality and ability to develop confidence in the job seekers. Ability to handle more than one TREND participant simultaneously and provide satisfactory assistance. Must possess database management skills and ability to work with spreadsheets. AA * EEO * M * F * B Employer Please Submit: Cover letter, Resume, official transcripts, 3 current reference letters signed and dated (1 from immediate supervisor), certificate of Indian blood (if applicable), copy of Social Security Card & Valid driver’s license & SBC Background check to: Personnel Office Sitting Bull College 9299 HWY 24 Fort Yates, ND 58538 (701)854-8004

Math Coach

Closing Sept. 30, 2013

Qualifications: Master’s degree in education or math; Bachelor’s degree required.Minimum of two (2) years teaching adult learners. Must be capable of fostering a positive self concept and motivation within students. AA * EEO * M * F * B Employer Please submit: Cover letter, Resume, official transcripts, 3 current reference letters signed and dated (1 from immediate supervisor), certificate of Indian blood (if applicable), copy of Social Security Card & Valid driver’s license & SBC Background check to: Personnel Office Sitting Bull College 9299 HWY 24 Fort Yates, ND 58538 (701)854-8004

Choose Tribune Classifieds.

CHOOSE RESULTS.

Immediate FT position. INSURABLE DRIVER WITH CLEAN RECORD. Position includes but not limited to: freight handling, lifting, delivery, driving, set up and other general delivery/ warehouse duties. Excellent benefits include BC/BS Health Ins., dental plan, retirement package. Drug screening part of the application process. Apply in person to: Matt Bosch at I Keating Furniture World Kirkwood Mall Bismarck

Front Street Millwork & Lumber, Inc.

an “employee-owned company” is seeking hard working individuals to work at our company. Be a part of a great business and join our team. We are seeking

Driver(s) and Warehouse Personnel.

Please stop in and fill out an application today. Full time; must be able to lift 75+ pounds. Mon – Friday (occasional Saturday). 1416 E. Front Avenue Bismarck, ND 58504

• FT/PT Front Desk • PT Housekeeping • Maintenance

Apply in person: Kelly Inn, 1800 N 12th St. Bismarck. Ask for Jacob An EOE

AIREMASTER OF ND is seeking a motivated, dependable person for floor & wall cleaning position. Must have valid ND drivers license, will train. Call 701-426-5397 or 701-751-5055 or apply at 306 13th Ave NE, Mandan.

ARE YOUR HOURS THIS GOOD?

No nights or weekends. - Full or Part-time Competitive, WEEKLY pay. Clean houses on a schedule you can live with! Family, team atmosphere, 18 yrs of age, drivers license, vehicle and insurance required, Call Merry Maids TODAY! 701-255-5031 to apply.

PT Decor Stylist Assistant Pay DOE Apply in person at:

Bismarck Country Club 930 N. Griffin St., Bismarck

11pm - 7am Shift

No experience necessary, but positive attitude and smile a must! Starting at $11 + per hour. Full-time position. Advancement potential. Health, dental, life, disability, vacation, time & 1/2 holiday pay & 401K & profit sharing. Apply at:

Stamart Truckstop, 3936 E. Divide, I-94 & Exit 161, East Bismarck

Delivery Assistant $12/hr

working early mornings.

The Bismarck Tribune is looking for candidates who are interested in FT or PT work who can work 2 AM to approximately 7 AM. • You will assist our home delivery department with ensuring our customers have on time delivery of our home delivered products. • Candidates should possess good organizational, decision making and problem solving skills. A good driving record is required. • Vehicle provided. 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. For questions about this position call Ron at 250-8215. Applications are accepted at www.bismarcktribune.c om/workhere.

Warehouse / Delivery Personnel

Production has immediate Part-Time Hours 2:30pm-9pm Full-Time Day Hours 7am-5:30pm positions available. Competitive salary. Must have clean driving record. Apply in person: 2355 Vermont Avenue.

Need a Career Change? Lowes of Bismarck is now offering

SIGN-ON BONUSES up to $450

for ALL positions plus we offer competitive wages. To apply, visit: www.lowes.com/ careers or stop in at 1401 West Century Ave. EOE

OLD DOMINION FREIGHT LINE

Has immediate part- time afternoon opening for a

Packaging Workers

The Bismarck Tribune is looking for FT and PT Production workers to work primarily in our Packaging Department for days or night shifts. These individuals would be responsible for inserting and bundling of the papers for distribution, stacking papers, and preparing rolls in the press room. We offer a 75 cents per hour night differential and progressive pay increases. Requirements include: - Weekend and holiday work required for some positions - Ability to lift at least 20lbs on a regular basis - Stand and walk the majority of the shift, pushing/pulling, stooping, bending, and twisting. - Medical Benefits available for FT positions: - Paid vacation and sick leave for all 20+ hour positions EOE

Comfort Inn & Comfort Suites • FT Housekeeping (Starting wage $10.50/hr) • FT Desk Clerk (Weekends are required) • PT Pool Attendant • FT / PT Breakfast Attendant • FT Night Auditor (Includes weekends) Apply in person at:

Comfort Inn

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

Customer Service Reps AnswerNet

in Bismarck is currently seeking motivated individuals for FT/PT with all shifts available. Competitive wages with incentives, flexible hours with most shifts Mon through Friday, in-between 8am 6pm, and a fun atmosphere. Customer service Sales reps handle outgoing and incoming calls to schedule appointments, sign up for services, or assist with questions. Bonus opportunities are available on our sales campaigns!

To apply, visit us at our office located just North of Big Boy at: 2404 E. Broadway Suite D (East Door) right here in Bismarck Or give us a call at: 701-221-9000.

Extended Life Home Care

has immediate openings, some travel may be required. Good starting wage. Also accepting new clients. Apply online at: extendedlifehomecare.org or call 701-391-4100

FT Daytime Help

Hrs M-F, 6:30am - 2pm Apply in person Mon-Fri 9am-4pm

Do you enjoy working with people? And are looking for a PT position that you can make a difference in the lives of others? Easter Seals Goodwill ND, Inc. is currently hiring Direct Support Professionals in the Bismarck / Mandan area to provide direct care to adults and children with disabilities in their homes and in the community. CPR and First Aid required, training will be provided. Starting wage is $13 per hour/DOE.

For questions or further information, call Karen at 701-663-6828 Ext 202

FT Teacher’s Assistant

In preschool setting. Responsibilities include teaching Christian education program and assisting the director with day to day operation of center.

Access job description and application form at: opendoorbismarck.com Or apply in person at: Open Door Comm. Ctr. 1140 South 12th St. Bismarck, 701-222-3004

• Night Auditor • Room Attendants • Laundry & Runners

The Woodhouse is now hiring Prep Cook M-F PT Servers & Bussers

701-255-3654

Multiple Kitchen Positions Available

Immediate full and part-time openings. Individuals must be honest, personable, have a valid drivers license and clean driving record. Major duties include assisting with deliveries, loading / unloading freight & general warehouse detail. Excellent compensation and full-time benefits package including 401K, major medical, paid vacations and much more. APPLY IN PERSON AT:

Overnight Food Service Workers Differential Pay for Overnight Shifts

Lead Baker

4:00 am to 12:00 pm Sunday thru Thursday

•Great Benefits Available •Uniforms Supplied

Slumberland Furniture, 2400 E. Bismarck Expy

Please call 701-355-8345 to set up appointment for application and possible immediate interview.

Email your resume to: laral@tkohotels.com Or call: 701-223-1499

Or apply in person at:

(Behind the Gateway Mall off Century Ave.)

Applications are accepted at: www.bismarcktribune. com/workhere. Drug Free Workplace * EOE

for evening/weekend shifts • Flexible scheduling • Competitive pay • CLOSES AT 9PM! Come in and fill out an application or call John at

Direct Support Professionals

Full-time & Part time opportunities available:

2801 Gateway Ave., Bis.

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 701-223-1900. EOE

Staybridge Suites Bismarck’s Beautiful Extended Stay Property

University of Mary Dining Services

TEAM LEADER DELIVERY DRIVER Immediate full time opening. Valid drivers license and clean driving record required. Major duties include driving furniture delivery truck, record maintenance, loading/unloading freight and general warehouse detail. Top pay & benefits including 401(K), paid vacation time, major medical, furniture discounts and more. APPLY IN PERSON AT:

2400 E. Bismarck Expy

EOE & AA Employer M/F/D/V

The ND Clean Water, Wildlife and Parks Coalition is seeking a PT- Bismarck Field Organizer Bismarck-based, coordinate volunteers to gather signatures for an initiated measure. The campaign is looking for someone who can meet deadlines, is detail-oriented and a team player. An understanding of North Dakota communities, people and politics is helpful. This person must have excellent written and verbal communications skills and be proficient in Word, Excel and Outlook. Must have a valid driver’s license and car, and be willing to work evenings and weekends. Interested applicants should contact Lisa Irby at: lirby@ducks.org

BISMARCK TRIBUNE WANT ADS BRING RESULTS!

OFFICE ASSISTANT

Immediate Full-time position. Responsible person with computer skills. Basic telephone and communication skills a must. Work schedule may include combination of days, evenings and weekends. Includes benefit package of health insurance, dental, retirement package. Drug screening is a part of this application.

Apply in person to Loren Artz, Kirkwood Mall Bismarck.

FIND A JOB. FILL A JOB. JOBS.BISMARCKTRIBUNE.COM

Peterbilt of Bismarck Is hiring for the following position:

Parts Delivery / Shipping & Receiving Person

Truck parts experience preferred. Duties include delivering parts in the Bismarck - Mandan area, warehouse work, checking in, putting away, and shipping freight out, some heavy lifting is required, must have a clean driving record, and computer knowledge a must. Full-time and benefits package including health, dental, vacation, holiday pay and 401K.

Apply in person from 8am-5pm Mon -Fri at:

Peterbilt 3800 E. Century Ave. Bismarck, ND Or call 701-255-7555

Seven Seas Hotel & Waterpark

Your spark makes us Walmart. Whether you’re interested in full-time or part-time, cashier or management, you’ll discover more than a job at Walmart. You’ll find a place where you can make a difference in the lives of our customers, have plenty of advancement opportunities and enjoy the perks of working for the world’s largest retailer.

Now hiring for an

FT Warehouse Position

Executive Housekeeper

Established wholesale distributor, Exc. benefits such as Health, Dental, 401K, & Profit Sharing. Mon-Fri 8am-5pm. Apply at A&I Distribution 1721 Michigan Ave Bismarck

• Full-time Position • $13.00 -$15.00/hr DOE (salary) • $250 Sign -on-Bonus!! • Quarterly incentive plan • Health Insurance 50% premium coverage

Seeking Housekeeper, 5 times/week, including dishes & laundry. 701-425-9958.

2611 Old Red Trail, Mandan, ND

Apply in person at:

Bis/Man Elks

Your Local Mandan Walmart Supercenter is Hiring! Opportunities include: GROCERY Meat & Deli OPERATIONS Assembler FRONT END Cashiers OVERNIGHT Maintenance & Stockers

RECEIVING Unloaders SUPERVISOR Automotive Department Manager, Paper Goods, Chemicals & Pets Department Manager, Health & Beauty aids & Cosmetics Department Manager

SALES FLOOR Fitting Room, Fabrics, Crafts, Consumables, Dairy, Frozen, Automotive, Hardware, Seasonal, Photo, Jewelry, Produce, Electronics & Sporting Goods

*New higher start rate For more information on how you can become a part of the great Walmart team, please visit our store and stop by the hiring kiosks.

1,000

$

Walmart Store #2033 1000 Old Red Trl. NE Mandan, ND 58554 (701) 354-6961 Or apply online at walmart.com/apply and reference Store #2033.

per month

If interested, please call

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

Walmart will not tolerate discrimination of employment on the basis of race, color, age, sex, sexual orientation, religion, disability, ethnicity, national origin, marital status, veteran status or any other legally protected status.


Bismarcktribune.com ■ Bismarck Tribune

Thursday, September 12, 2013 ■ Page 5C

DAKOTA FARMS

• Cooks • Waitress

Apply in person at: 1120 E. Main Avenue Mandan, ND

Bismarck, ND

Bismarck-Mandan Tire Centers

are currently seeking qualified candidates to fill

Full-time Tire Sales Associate Positions

at our Bismarck Mandan store locations.

Now hiring Full time & Part time positions

Servers, Cooks, Dishwashers, Prep/portion cook Benefits Include: y Flexible hours y Meal Plan y Energized Atmosphere y Great Money Stop in for an immediate interview Blarney Stone Pub 408 E. Main Ave. Bismarck, ND 58501

NOW HIRING PT • Bartenders, avg $20-30/hr • Maintenance / Janitorial & Setup Flexible hours, great pay and a great company to work for.

Apply in person at: Bismarck Country Club 930 N. Griffin St., Bismarck

RESPONSIBILITIES: The sales associate is responsible for tires and related sales, product knowledge & customer service. QUALIFICATIONS: The ideal candidate must have sales experience, interest in tires or related industry and excellent customer service. Competitive wages plus commission plus bonus opportunities & benefits package.

Email resume to: bistire@yahoo.com Or call 701-223-1722

INSTALLER

Choose Tribune Classifieds.

CHOOSE RESULTS.

SALES DIRECTOR

Looking to fill this full-time position with someone who meets the following requirements:

• Self Starter • Motivated • Cold Calling & Hotel Experience • Outside Sales • Energetic • Professional • Computer & Phone Skills • Organized • Involved in the Community Email your resume to: laral@tkohotels.com Or apply in person at: 2801 Gateway Ave., Bis. (Behind the Gateway Mall off Century Ave.)

is seeking individuals to fill an Installer position. Pella offers a competitive wage & benefit package including a 401(k).

FT Pharmacy Technician White Drug

White Drug is seeking a Pharmacy Technician to work in our Bismarck, ND store. Prefer a certified pharmacy technician, but will train the right person. Apply to Scott or Ken via fax at (701) 224-0007, on-line at: www.thriftywhite.com/ employment.cfm via email to: M005@thriftywhite.com or in person at 117 North 5th Street, Bismarck, ND 58501 Join an employee-owned chain of 90 stores! We offer excellent salary, medical, dental, vision, life, 401k, Employee Stock Ownership Plan, PD holidays/vacations and a store discount for you and your family. Want to learn more about the one of America’s TOP 100 Employee-Owned companies? Check out our video at: www.thriftywhite.com/ employment.cfm White Drug is an EOE

ZIMMERMAN’S is Hiring! Sales Consultant If you want to earn $60K - $100K per year selling furniture with benefits then YOU may be the person we are looking for! No experience necessary, professional training is provided.

Apply in person at:

317 E Main, Bismarck

Or email resume to:

nathan@ zimmermansfurniture.com

Family Nurse Practitioner or Physician Assistant Unity Medical Center

is accepting applications for a FNP or a PA-C to cover our Emergency Room. This position will share call from 5pm to 8am Mon-Thurs & 5pm Friday to 8am Monday. Responsibilities, in addition to ER coverage, include a walk in clinic from 5-7pm daily Mon-Fri & a Sat am clinic from 10am12pm. Physician back-up is provided through eEmergency / Avera Health and our local physicians. Emergency room experience desired.

Send resume to: HR Department, Unity Medical Center 164 W. 13th St. Grafton, ND 58237 Or email to: umcrachelr@ unitymedcenter.com

Medical Aesthetician

Our busy medical / surgical facility is looking for a full-time Medical Aesthetician to work 8am-5pm Mon-Fri and some receptionist duties. Experience with lasers is preferred. Excellent benefit package.

Send resume to: Advanced Surgical Arts Center, 3913 Lockport Street, Bismarck, ND 58503

RN

to work Monday-Friday in a busy surgical center. We offer a competitive benefit package including Medical and Dental Insurance and 401K plan. Please send resume to: Face & Jaw Surgery Center Attn: Linda Kleinjan 1140 W. Capitol Ave. Bismarck, ND 58501

Lifetime Dental REGISTERED DENTAL HYGIENIST

CRACKER BARREL IS NOW HIRING DEPENDABLE & RELIABLE INDIVIDUALS FOR THE FOLLOWING POSITIONS:

FT & PT SHIFTS

SERVERS

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

Well-established, progressive dental office seeks an e x p e r i e n c e d , team-oriented member. Chartless office; digital radiographs; Eaglesoft; CEREC; ZOOM!; Invisalign. Career-minded applicant should be able to work in a fast-paced environment and possess a professional, calming manner with patients. Excellent salary and benefits. Send resume and cover letter to: Lifetime Dental, PO Box 72, Park River, ND 58270 or e-mail lifetime@polarcomm.com.

STOP SHOP & SAVE in the Bismarck Tribune Classifieds!

Now hiring a full-time for two related community development non-profits in Bismarck-Mandan, North Dakota, sought to replace a 30-year retiring director. Lewis and Clark Regional Development Council is a nonprofit, quasi - governmental, EDA - designated district whose primary programs are commercial lending RLFs, some available regionally, others statewide. The Council also manages a small cities CDBG grant program. CommunityWorks North Dakota is a statewide, NeighborWorks America chartered nonprofit. Primary programs are mortgage and housing development revolving loan funds. CommunityWorks also occasionally partners as a developer in construction and ownership of new housing developments, including LIHTC projects. The executive director will be responsible to two boards of directors and manage a combined staff of about 10. Preferred are an MBA or MPA and at least 10 years senior management experience. Send cover letter and resume by October 7th, 2013 to:

Visit these websites for a complete job description and more information on the organizations: www.lewisandclarkrdc.org www.communityworksnd.org

Maintenance Attendant III The City of Bismarck Public Works Dept is accepting applications for a Maintenance Attendant III. For more information and to apply online go to the City of Bismarck website

www.bismarck.org

and select the Jobs icon. EOE

Stifel Nicolaus is one of the nation’s premier investment firms. Our Bismarck, ND location is seeking qualified candidates for a

Administrative Assistant II

This position is under the supervision of the Sheriff’s Department.

Administrative Assistant II

This position is under the supervision of the Extension Office. Additional information regarding these positions can be found at http://burleighco.com/jobs

Residential Supervisor Job Description: This position will assist in hiring, supervising, & training team members. Will coordinate schedules, conduct team member performance reviews, oversee the progress & 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. • Valid driver’s license.

Apply online at: www.prideinc.org Or in person at: Pride, Inc. 1200 Missouri Ave. Bismarck, ND

EOE

BRAATEN CLEANING Insured and lots of experience! Call 701-770-1744

Merchandise/Ag

FOR SALE: 7 polydome calf hutches. Call 701-663-4944.

Library Circulation Assistant

The Bismarck Veterans Memorial Public Library is accepting applications for two part-time Library Circulation Assistants. Works with the public at the circulation desk area checking books out to them, answers phones and refer calls or answer question, accept monies and make change, empty book drops and check books in, follow opening and closing procedures. Wages: $9.66 per hour. Works 2 four-hour shifts per week, every fourth Friday afternoon and every fourth weekend. Application deadline is September 27, 2013. For details, and to apply online, visit:

Friday 3-8 & Saturday 9-2 A little hard to find, but worth the trip Due to the construction, the best way to find the address is from the south. Take Main to 10th; turn right to 1st St NW; turn left on 1st to 13th Ave. NW; turn right on 13th and go all the way to the top of the hill. 7th Street is on the right at the dead end. This is a MOVING SALE, so it will be the last at this address. We need to downsize. Items include golf clubs, golf clubs, golf club sets; Pillsbury collectible figurines; a 5 ft. garden bench; tools; yard & garden powders, sprays, etc; clock radio; antique dolls & toys; golf collectible gifts new in the boxes; golf balls; a youth golf club set; needlework kits; leather Vikings jackets (XL & XXL); Budweiser collectible steins from the 1990’s; aged hardwood flooring; therapeutic buckwheat pillows; pottery goblet sets; crystal stemware sets; puzzles & games; golf bag lamp; Hallmark collectibles; David Frykman collectibles; child’s antique rocking chair; men’s wet suit (XXXL); jack knives; wooden apple crates; lots and lots of various household items; books; 2X men’s & women’s clothing; many misc. items too numerous to list. You don’t want to miss this really BIG sale! Cash only

220 14TH St NE

402-504

FACTORY DISCOUNT on hay movers gravity box trailers, swather transports, utility trailers. Call 701-220-5397 or 701-843-7581.

John Deere 9400 4*4 tractor, 5000hrs, 425HP, 24spd trans, field ready. Call 701-209-0085 or 567-5414. WANTED TO BUY International 1456 Standard tractor, running or NOT. Call in the evenings. 701-316-0048 WANTING TO BUY! Older tractors, running or not, IH 100’s,1026, 1206 1256, 1456. Alis Chalmers D21,210, 220. JD 5020, 6030, 820,830. Or various front wheel drive & older tractors. (701) 316-0048, Evenings.

Mandan Fri. Sept. 13th - 8am-7pm Sat. Sept. 14th - 8am-5pm 3 Party Garage Rummage Sale! Set of snowman dishes, snowman glasses, 3/4 size roll-a-way bed with mattress, pad, and sheet. Twin size solid wood bunk beds, accent clarinet, 30 watt amp, kitchen table formica top chrome legs, 6 sets of embroidered dish towels, fall decorations, antique round pedastel table with leaves, Bistro table with 2 chairs, figurines, dolls, Christmas decorations, old oil lamp, new and old jewelry, 2 unique folding chairs, bird lamp, Christmas quilt with shams, blue quilt with shams, antique shed, tires, red rug set for bathroom, house of Lloyds wall hangings, cookie jars, hide-a-bed couch, throw pillows, pillow forms, snowman candy dish, glasses, sm holiday towels, clothes hamper, black leather jacket size 10-12, gray knee length coat size 10, end table with lamp, kitchen vacuum, outdoor grill - tires, stainless tea kettle, electric waffle maker, lots of brand name items and misc!

804 BRYAN Trail

(Off Lohsteter) Friday & Saturday 9am - 8pm Camo & orange sizes M-L-XL, camo boots size 12 & 13, hunting misc, deer hoist, binoculars, new fish finder, insulated waders, snowblower, o/d fireplace, decoys, computer desk, 3 recliners, bikes, refrigerator, end tables & much much more.

www.bismarck.org

and select the Jobs icon.

EOE

FRAMERS NEEDED Minimum 1 yr. experience, Pay DOE, Local work. Call 701-202-0512

For more information and to apply, visit us at

Great shop! Call or email Doug for an interview at Northland Performance Bismarck, ND 701-224-1426 or 701-220-1865 doug.teri@hotmail.com

Small Square Hay and Straw Bales, also Big Round hay and straw bales. Can deliver. Call 701-663-7176.

NOW HIRING

Auto Technician

www.stifel.com

Go to Careers, Search Current Openings then Branch Opportunities. Stifel, is an equal opportunity employer.

Contact TrueNorth Steel 663-2943 for appointment.

Pride, Inc. is an Equal Opportunity Employer.

Non Registered Client Services Associate

position. This individual will assist with client accounts and perform various administrative duties. The ideal candidate will have excellent customer service experience and 2-5 years related industry experience.

Growing stair fabrication shop is looking for welders. Wire feed welding experience required. Ability to read shop drawings is a plus, but not required. We are willing to train.

Deadline: Tuesday, Sept. 17, 2013

CWND/LCRDC 200 1st Ave. NW Mandan, ND 58554 nguy@ communityworksnd.org. EOE

The Face & Jaw Surgery Center

Has an immediate opening for a full time

is seeking

WELDERS

EXECUTIVE DIRECTOR

Bismarck, ND

Apply in person at: 2205 E Broadway Ave Bismarck, ND

Now Hiring Apply in person at: 526 S 3rd, Bismarck

Staybridge Suites Bismarck’s Beautiful Extended Stay Property

Pella Windows and Doors

Or email resume to: brandyengel@ heartlandpella.com

Servers, Cooks & Hosts

1306 7th Street NW, Mandan

PRIDE, INC.

Now hiring for

WANTED CARPENTER/FRAMER Must be reliable and have a valid drivers license. Call 701-220-0552.

Huge Auction Sept. 14th @ 10:00am

Location: 1 1/2 miles East of Garrison, ND. JD 850, JD 317, trailers, semi, lowboy, pay loader, ford 5000 loader tractor, shop tools and equipment, I-beams, direct burial cable, household, and much much more. Call 701-220-9811 for more details.

615 Aspen Ave Saturday, Sept. 14 9:00 - 12:00 EVERYTHING IS $1.00 SALE!

1025 W Owens Avenue

Saturday 9am-3pm Cash only, please! I swore I’d never do this again, but Momma KK retired and decided to clean out! We have priced to sell, sell, sell! TONS OF FUN ITEMS for the home: wonderful home decor, full and queen size bedding/quilts, kitchen items (dishes/pots & pans/punchbowl w/ cups), furniture, digital picture frame (never used), space heater, steamer, luggage. KID ZONE includes handheld Nintendos with games and cases (boy and girl), cute purses, toys, sticker books, games, spare “Guitar Hero” white guitar, water mattresses (never used). GUY STUFF: electric weed whacker, size 13 black hockey skates (worn once), size 14 football and basketball shoes (GREAT shape!), coolers, size 12 roller blades. LADIES ONLY: hair stylers (brand new), Fluidity bar with DVDs (awesome!), leather and Columbia jackets/vests, purses (brand new Dooney & Burke, Ralph Lauren), beautiful jewelry, exercise bike.

2118 MARIAN DR. Thursday 4pm - 8pm Friday 9am - 8pm Multi party sale Baby items, clothes, furniture, and many misc items.

2529 Henry Street Friday 8am-1pm Saturday 8am-Noon CRAFT SALE SCRAPBOOKING, STAMPING, CROSS-STITCH, WOOD, DRIED FLOWERS, ETC

4313 Overland ROAD

HUGE SALE Thurs: 1-7pm Fri: 9am-7pm Sat: 8am-12noon Mark downs Saturday DON’T MISS THIS ONE! Name brand, gently used kids clothes, Girls size 8 to Junior size 9, Boys 24month to 4T: Justice, Childrens Place, American Eagle, Aeropostale, Old Na- vy and more. Boys 10” bike, Little Tikes toddler swing, Evenflo con- vertable car seat, toddler bed, crib mattress, sports themed crib bedding set, Littlest Pet Shop & Zhu Zhu pets and accessories, Fish- er Price Sweet Streets hop- sital playset, dress up clothes, costumes, MANY toddler / childrens toys, games, books, and stuffies. Dresser / Mirror - painted white birdseye maple from the early 1900’s with beveled mirror and dovetail joints on drawers, white night stand, size 11/12 strapless corset back Prom Dress, office desk, mens Vi- kings leather jacket, kids & adults winter jackets, adult clothes, Fondue set, jewel- ry, knickknacks, dishes, kitchen and craft items and MUCH MORE.

709 BROME LOOP

Friday, Sept. 13th 8am-7pm Sat. Sept. 14th, 8am-5pm ESTATE JEWELRY AND DOLL SALE! North of Menards, West on Calgary, North on Dominion, left on Brome Ave and Brome Loop. ESTATE JEWELRY (belonged to a retired teacher); ANTIQUE DOLLS and wicker doll buggies; child’s play dishes; other dolls; Beanie Babies.

AN AD A DAY MAKES BUSINESS STAY!!

No early sales!

or contact Human Resources @ (701) 222-6669 or e-mail ajhorner@nd.gov EOE

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

WE PAY MORE! Wendy’s is looking for friendly, talented individuals to work in our Bismarck locations. We have a variety of shifts available. We have Free Meals, Free Uniforms, Meal Discounts and Vacation pay. Flexible scheduling and room Starting for advancement. Wage $10 per hour

Apply in person at 900 East Bismarck Expressway, 1615 Burnt Boat Drive or 3120 North 14th Street in Bismarck, North Dakota. Ask for a Manager.

Development Officer Manage an assigned list of donors, prospects, congregations and church related groups from a designated geographic region (MN/IA/WI/MI). Assist in establishing short - and l o n g - r a n g e goals/strategies for identifying funding sources. Requires Bachelor’s degree or one to two years related experience and/or training; or equivalent combination of education and experience. Travel up to 50%. Ability to write, speak effectively to groups or in 1-1 meetings; good listening skills. Preference given to individuals with p r e v i o u s fundraising/development experience.

Monday Easy Puzzle

Tuesday Intermediate Puzzle

Wednesday Intermediate Puzzle

Send cover letter and resume to: humanresources@ dakotaranch.org

Thursday

EOE

Challenging Puzzle

Friday Tough Puzzle

Saturday Ditch Witch of North Dakota, a leading underground construction equipment dealer, is looking for self-motivated quick learners. As being rated in the top ten dealerships worldwide by The Charles Machine Works, Inc., 3 of the most recent 4 years, this dealership is looking for progressive long term employees. The following position is open and qualifies for health, dental, and vision insurance, 401K and paid vacation.

• Territory Sales: • Direct salesperson covering western North Dakota. • Overnight stay required, vehicle provided, • Ability to obtain a CDL and insurability required. • Directional drilling experience is a plus.

All positions are located at the Mandan, ND location. All inquiries kept confidential.

Send resume to: Ditch Witch of North Dakota 2921 Twin City Drive Mandan, ND 58554 Or e-mail to: mdlarson@midco.net

Super Tough Puzzle

SALES

Liechty Homes Inc. is looking for a professional, confident individual to join our sales dept. at our Bismarck location. Sales experience and a 4 year degree is helpful but not required. Full-time position with base pay plus commission the first year. We offer a benefit package including health, paid vacation & 401K. Successful candidate must also have excellent verbal, written and communication skills along with great customer service & be detailed oriented to be considered for this position. If interested please send a resume to: Liechty Homes Inc., PO Box 2259, Bismarck, ND 58502

MASSAGE THERAPIST

Room available. Great location in a well-established salon. Call for more information: 701-400-5624

Solution to last Sudoku puzzle

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


Page 6C ■ Thursday, September 12, 2013

2506 COOLIDGE AVE.

Friday 5pm-9pm Saturday 8:30am-? Four party sale! Boys, girls, and junior clothing size 6-teen (namebrands), toys, puzzles, books, Little Tykes, hose, lifejackets, kitchen appliances, DVD player, frames, nursery decorations, bedding, sports gear, luggage, antiques, mechanics creeper, roofers hooks, solid oak pieces for crafters, type B gas vent (new), and lots of misc.!

ACROSS 1 Mythical giant 6 Donkey 11 Motored 12 Territories 13 City conduits 15 Laundry room item 16 Played boisterously 18 Grassland 19 Sine — non 21 Web address 22 — -ho (avid) 23 Chalky mineral 25 Hit the slopes 28 Staff members 30 Oolong or pekoe 31 Questionnaire answer 32 Fragrant necklace 33 Cat or canary 35 Kind of infection 37 Soho co. 38 Fully qualified 40 Muse number 41 Futon or pallet

4419 Tucker Lane

Saturday 9/14 between 9 a.m. and 5 p.m ALL PROCEEDS GO DIRECTLY TO THE LEUKEMIA AND LYMPHOMA SOCIETY! We have clothes for all ages, household goods, youth bike, Uppercase Living, Creative Memories, a multi-game table, and much more! Stop by Saturday 9/14 between 9 a.m. and 5 p.m. Visit http://pages.teamintraining. org/vtnt/nyc13/kgartne1co for more information on Team In Training for the Leukemia and Lymphoma Society.

42 Sweater letter 43 Felt boot 46 Business deal 48 Calmed 50 Oozed out 54 Europe-Asia divider 55 Festoon 56 Brazilian dance 57 Brainy organization DOWN 1 NFL scores 2 High dudgeon 3 Haul to a garage 4 Ordinary 5 “Quo Vadis” role 6 Like some eagles 7 Yorkshire river 8 Bona fide 9 Political campaign 10 Safety agcy. 14 Chimney deposit 15 Girl at a ball 17 Chatterbox 19 Hushed 20 Reversed

4726 Fairfax Loop, Bismarck. Friday 7am-7pm Saturday 7am-3pm

3 FAMILY MOVING SALE! Kitchen & dining items, decorative hangings, tools, electronics, 2 dressers, sleeper sofa, toys, BRAND NEW wedding dress & shoes, other miscellaneous wedding items. Clothes sizes 14-20, vintage t-shirts, table cloths, lawn mower. Don’t miss this sale, there’s something for everyone!

Answer to Previous Puzzle

Bismarck Tribune ■ Bismarcktribune.com

Bismarck Fri. Sept. 13th 9am-7pm Sat. Sept. 14th 9am-5pm Ultimate Quilters / Sewers Garage Sale! We have put together a TON of fabric - Quilters cotton, flannel, ultra suede, corduroy, pre-quilted fabric, minky, felt, fleece, some of that glitzy stuff and even some mystery fabric. LOTS of buttons, stabilizers, batting, notions, books, patterns, kits, unfinished projects, orphan blocks, lace, ribbon, thread, hats to embroidery (or just wear), a dress form, knicknacks, beads, gift bags and SO much more! Also, a Brother PR600 6 needle. 8x12 Embroidery Machine with lots of goodies. A true quilters dream at great prices!!!

414 WEST ARBOR AVE

Bismarck Friday, Sept. 13th 9am-6pm Sat. Sept. 14th, 8am-2pm 3 Party Garage Sale Women’s clothes 2-3x, men’s clothes XL. Material (cloth), portable clothes line, push golf cart, books, etc. Household items: lamp, ironing board, small vacuum cleaner and lots of treasures of all kinds.

22 Nerve 51 — Quixote 24 Mav’s foe 52 “Um” 25 Where Damcousins ascus is 53 Biol. topic 26 Reeves of “The Matrix” 27 Castaway’s refuge 29 Hot tub 34 Gradually declined 36 Trespass 39 Brink 43 Advantage 44 Mystique 45 Chowder morsel 46 Arizona city 47 Test 49 Attorney’s deg.

DAKOTA NEVER SLEEPS.

24 Hour Ad Placement. Place a Classified ad online anytime, 24/7/365. Post your online ad instantly. Extend your reach with an affordable package to put your ad in the next day’s newspaper too!

9-12

(1) Goodyear tire w/8 hole wheel LT265/70R-17 like new $100.701-327-8339 after 8pm

(2) Lamp Shades: 8 X15” $3. Call 701-258-1976. (2) Refridgerators: $175/125. Electric Stove. $50, Maytag Washer. $25, Gas Dryer. $10 Call 320-0446. (4) FIRELLI Tires: P4, size 21565R17 on black 5 hole wheels. $500 OBO. 255-0601 (4) P205/55R16 TIRES: Approx. 1/2 tread left. $60. Call or text 701-391-2197. (4) P255/70R16 TIRES: Goodyear Wranglers, 3/4 to new tread, some nobbies still on tires. $275. Call or text 701-391-2197. (4) P275/65R18 TIRES: 1/2 to 3/4 tread left. $100 for all 4. Call or text 391-2197. (4)TOMATO CAGES + (2) 2 ft tall wire surround, 6ft around. $10 OBO. Call 701-663-8132/701-440-013 6. (5) ELECTRIC Norellco Razers. $5 ea. Call 255-0601. 1 dz. Dove Decoys. $25. Call 701-323-0264.

Wooden desk chair, swivel, rollers, adjustable back. Good condition $20.00 Call 701258-1976

WORK BENCH - heavy duty 3 drawer and sliding shelves. Includes vice. $75 OBO. 701-223-3068 Wrenches, open end, combination, and box end, rust free, good condition. Over 100 for sale, private collection, 2 for $1. 701-663-3212. WRIGHT,VINTAGE 14 piece combination wrench set, 3/8” - 1 1/4 “ w/ roll up pouch, made in USA, like new. $135. 701-663-3212.

© 2013 by NEA, Inc.

1 1/2” Rock Well, drill press, on stand. $75. Call 255-0656, ask for Bill.

1 TORO 21” mower. 1 Honda 21” mower. $150 each. 701-425-9099.

2 CANNON 4’ booms. Salmon dow riggers with swivel bases. $245 each. 701-425-9099. 2 CONSOLE seats for 2002 Taurus. $50 for both. Call 391-1628.

2 Washers antique ringer type Maytag and Speed Queen $60 each. 701327-8339 after 8pm 2 WHEEL pickup trailer. $250. 701-391-1628

‘93 CHEVY Blazer, runs good, good work car. $500. 701-204-2046 Antique BIRD CAGE Huge on stand, room for XL bird, $275 obo. Call 426-4637.

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.

SNOWBLOWER, YARD Machine, 179cc, 24” electric start, $585.obo. like new. Call (785)545-6462. Located in Bismarck.

4 firestone tires 265/70R-17 used, fair condition, $50 Bags and boxes of rags, $30. 701-327-8339 after 8pm

Antique Music Stand / Cabinet with Gliding Door = $325.00 Contact Joy 701-226-7583

4 TIRES 204 Chevy pickup original spoke wheels 16” $200. Call 701-327-8339 after 8pm

MINNESOTA VIKINGS TICKETS. ALL HOME GAMES AVAILABLE!! Upper & Lower levels $75 +. 605-261-5998.

SNOWBLOWER, YARD Machine, 208cc, 24” electric start, $675.obo. like new. Call (785)545-6462. Located in Bismarck.

AQUARIUM: 10 gal + accessories. $20. Bisamrck. Call 701-471-9504.

GUN SALE, Sept 14th. 55 guns with 12 old WINCHESTERS, military, etc. At awenderauction.com, or 701-742-2456. $

Puppy Classes, Obedience Classes and Individual Instruction. 663-4441 FREE: Male orange cat, 2 yrs. old, fixed, nice to people, should go to home w/out other cats. Call 701-663-5471 GIVEAWAY - 2 male black kittens. 12 wks old. Indoor kittens. GOOD HOMES ONLY. 701-214-0953 GIVEAWAY - 3 adorable kittens. 7 wks old, litter box trained, 1 female calico, 2 male black & white. Call 701-223-6916 GIVEAWAY - Farm cats need new homes before winter. Call after 5pm. 701-663-4944 GIVEAWAY YOUNG female snowshoe cat with blue eyes, declawed (indoor only) spayed, microchips, all shots. Call 701-391-8041

Dakota Territory Gun Collectors Association

Annual Fall BISMARCK Gun Show

Saturday, Sept. 28 9am-5:00pm Sunday, Sept. 29 9am-3:00pm Use South parking lot and Entrance A

LOST - stray or stolen. Male Shi Tsu dog. Tan w/grey & black fur. Black collar, no tags. REWARD! Call 222-8122 or 220-0921

400X8 TIRE and rim. 5 hole. $15. 701-425-9099.

179CC 24” 2 stage yard machine snow blower; electric start. Used little. Call 8am to 8pm $400. 701-223-0864

WIRELESS SECURITY SYSTEM PAID $600+ ASKING $75...... CALL FOR DETAILS 255-4625

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

1995 BUICK Century. New tires, battery & brakes. Good body & trans. Overheats. $500. 701-400-8675

Women’s S-XL scrub tops, 2 for $1. Men’s new t-shirts: L, $2; XL & XXL, $3; Men’s everyday long and short sleeve shirts, $.25. 701-223-6752. WOMEN’S WINTER overshoes, flat bottom, velcro on side to close. New. Size 6. $3. 701-223-6752.

Roger Krumm 701-336-7533 or 701-851-0129

Inventory Reduction Sale Hats & Clothing 40% OFF

GUN CITY

701-223-2304 212 West Main Bismarck

BISMARCK TRIBUNE WANT ADS BRING RESULTS!

CEMENT ELEPHANT $20 Call 701-663-8775.

CEMETERY LOT & VAULT: Sunset Memorial Gardens, Space 1, Unit E, Lot 99, Block C, Garden of Gleaner. $1800 for both. Call 520-883-0423.

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.

CHAP. 7/13 BANKRUPTCY COLES LAW FIRM Over 30 yrs exp. We are a Debt Relief Agency. We help people file for Bankruptcy Relief under the Bankruptcy Code. Flat fee in most cases. Call 701-222-8131 coleslaw@btinet.net

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

*Free Initial Consultation In All Cases

Bolinske Law Firm

For more info. contact: Carlson Mac hine & Rebuild, Inc. PO Box 1301, 114 N. 3rd, Miles City, MT 59301 or call (406)-234-5854

Wait list open for subsidized elderly/disabled one bedroom units. Call Patterson Place 701.255.6067

Learn more at: bolinskelawfirm.com

701-255-3410

• Driveline Balancer w/ Fixtures • Horizontal Boring Mill • Axelson Lathes • Summit Lathe • Milling Machine • Radial Drills and Table • Band Saw • Service Truck w/ Maintainer Box & Welder

602-646

Criminal Defense Injuries/Accidents

Robert. V. Bolinske, Jr.

Equipment for Sale PIT BULL PUPPIES UKC Blue & Fawn. Ready Now! Shots. $500-$750. Call 701-768-2524

4 PLOTS & 2 burial vaults at Sunset Memorial Gardens. $6190 value, will sell as a package for $4000 OBO. Will also sell individually. 615-812-0842 for addt’l info or email tchase53@gmail.com

Rentals

Thousands of cases successfully resolved.

BOOTS - “Packers” oil tan leather, size 6 girls, premium quality. Abilene brand $25 701-258-9508

Lost spare from boat trailer between Mandan and Fort Rice boat ramp. Reward. Tire is a 22575R15, ask for Dan. 701-226-5596 REWARD: $400 Complete Set Taylor Made Golf Clubs . Slid out of the back of my truck near McDonalds on the strip Monday Sept. 2nd at approx. 12:00 Noon, after leaving Prairie West Gold Course. Please contact. 701-202-8521.

BED: TWIN size mattress, box spring & frame. All new cond., bought at Conlins $325 OBO. 701-258-5968 BIKES: Mens Huffy and a Womans Murray, 10 speed Mtn. bikes, like new. Both for $75. Call 701-667-1384.

Capresso expresso maker make lattes & cappucinos at home - $25 - jim @ 400-2617 25.00 400-2617 CAR TOPPER - Thule Mountaineer. Fits any vehicle w/luggage rack. 4 locking towers, 2 crossbars, Pd $685, asking $350. 701-663-3006

BRAKING SYSTEM: Blue Ox Apollo Luxor, Model # BX88193, in box, never used. Cost $1208, Selling for $500. Call 701-891-9789.

2 bdrm., 2 ba., 8x23ft storage room, dbl. gar., avail 10/1 $1100. 701-471-0748.

Garden lvl., 2-bdrm avail. 10/1; A/C, W/D, DW, 1 garage. No smoking/pets. 3302 East Rosser Ave. $900 + MDU. Call 701-400-7771

NEW TWIN home w / upgrades, 2 bdrm +den, 2 bath, C/A, W/D, granite, dbl attch’d gar., $1500. 701-223-8910

COIL SHOES - by Z coil. Women’s size 9, white, asking $95. Men’s size 11, black, $95. 701-258-4585

Cargo Carrier for 2” receiver. Hitch mounted, raised sides, tie down points. Pin not included. $75 701-214-7685

COUCH - dark blue leather, hardly sat on, always covered, need the room, like new. $275. 701-333-8386.

CELL phone, Blue Keyboard slider, good shape, $37 includes charger & case701-202-3828 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

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

Bullsnose Tan Patio Paver 4x13x2 3/8”. Edgers, walkways, patios. Straight or curved appl. 60 pavers, 10lbs ea. $45 701-214-7685

CHARCOAL GRILL on wheels, light weight, no rust, excellent shape, $20 OBO. 701-663-8132 or 701-440-0136. CLOTHING BRAND NAME Mens 30-36” waist jeans, $5/pair. Hooded sweatshirts, various sizes, $5. Men’s Big & Tall jeans 42-48 waist, $5. 701-663-9391

CRAFTSMAN BENCHTOP 6” grinder. $35. Craftsman drill press, $35. 701-223-3068 or 701-226-7974.

FILING CABINET, $20. 701-220-3271.

CANNING JARS - $7 for 12 quart jars. $6 for 12 1/2 pint jars. Call 701-258-5014.

WADERS: $35, Snow Suite: $30, Ladies Snow Suite: $25, Lined Canvas Snow Suit $40. Western Suite: $35. Call 255-3266.

WASHER & DRYER $250 ea., both mint cond. w/ warranty. Call 701-741-9968.

STOP SHOP & SAVE in the Bismarck Tribune Classifieds!

Downsizing for move!! COUCH: Olive green, 5 Measures 8 ½ feet by 3 ½ feet. $25. TV: Non-flat screen for $20. Call 701-751-3019.

DRYER: Maytag Neptune Electric dryer needs some repair, $50 obo. Call 701-223-3286 ELECTRIC WHEELCHAIR Buzz, $450. Call 701-258-3653. ELECTRIC WHEELCHAIR Hoveround $450 Call 701-258-3653.

DECOYS - Honker Goose decoys. Silhouette, pivot type. New, still in sealed carton. $97 per dozen. 4 blocks W. of Eagles Club. 701-663-3212

Entertainment Center 52” x 6ft wide w/ glass door on left side, TV opening, enclosed, right side storage, $50. CALL 255-1710

DECOYS, GOOSE new never used, rare vintage Honker decoys, Victor #D-16. 2 piece large shell type, $145/dozen. 701-663-3212

ENTERTAINMENT CENTER oak with 2 glass doors and adjustable shelves and 2 drawers $150 obo. 701-223-3286 FIGURE SKATES Riedell white silverstar 355 boot, 10 1/4” blade, jackson protege ultima size 6 1/2 , $295.00 snow sealed wax waterproofed boot 701-319-1917

Daylily - “Pardon Me” - Deep red compact 22” Perennial. 701-255-2877 $2. Cabela’s limited edition catalogs. 16 in all, with some not opened. $20. Call 701.663.9319.

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

DRYER: ELECTRIC, refurbished, reconditioned, Kenmore. $50. Call 701-400-8675.

CUSTOM BLINDS: NEW Grabar pleated blinds, lt beige (1) 94 1/8 x 57 5/8 $150. (1) 92 1/2x33 5/8, $150. 1-Grabar patio vertical blind, lt taupe 85 3/4 Wx85 L. $150. 751-2112

BLANKETS: NEW, Full size $3. And King, $6. CALL 701-223-5268 BOOKS Paperback 92 Louis’ L’Amour 1954 and up $3 each. Also 220 National Geographic from 1982 and up some still in wrappers, $1 each. Call 701-663-2921

DINING table, Oak dining table, 40”x60”, w/2 leaves, formica top, and 4 chairs. Good condition. $175. 701-751-5398 after 3pm.

COUCH / CHAIR: brn/tan, textured , no stains/rips, non-smoking house. 90”w-38”deep Couch. 37”w38”deep Chair. $175. Call 701-222-3411

CHAIRS: Matching chairs with ottoman. Good condition. $50. Call 701-222-3160.

BRAND NEW: Vikings Spare Tire cover for RV. $30. Call 701-667-1384.

Wine Rack: 4 feet tall with metal shelves and lattice work sides lotz of wine storage. $57. 701-751-1950.

506-556

VIKINGS HOME GAMES! Lower Level $50 & Up! Call 701-280-0759

Bismarck Civic Center

*While supplies last

LOST - Sm male brown dog, curly tail, blue collar. Lost in Eastern Oliver County on farm to market road. Name is Special. 701-220-2546

Announcements

GUN SHOW

Gun Cases, Holsters, Books & Targets – 20% OFF

ARMY GLITCH GAS CAN Like New. $20 . Call 701-223-7578.

Black Leather Chaps. XXL, Short. Very Good Condition. 701-255-2877 $50.00

Antique Porcelain Dolls in Mint Condition X 5 $65 each 701-226-7583

~ Wanted to buy ~

1950’s & 1960’s Comics! (10 cent & 12 cent-”ers”) F.M. Mabin, 226-4804 Bismarck

FOUND: Puppy, black and white, mix small breed, super friendly, no collar. Found around S. Washington area. Call 701-240-2375.

CLOTHING/BRAND NAME girls sm tshirts/sweatshirts $1-$5. Wilson Leather Jacket size medium, like new, $30. 701-663-9391

Antique Night Stands / End Tables X 3 Contact Joy 701-226-7583 $175.

16FT JUMPER Cables, like new, brand name, Lincoln Ductor Cable, 4 AWG. New $42.40, asking $25 OBO. 701-663-8132.

FOR SALE toy collections, license plates and advertising pencils. Call 701-754-2453

WANTED - Older baseball cards (pre 1980). 701-258-7872.

BALDWIN ORGAN, excellent condition with 9 rythem settings, includes bench, $300. Call 701-223-6556 or 701-226-9491

1600 WATT Honda Generator w/ cover, low hours. $500. Call 701-220-1804.

4X7 FACTORY built trailer, mesh floor, with ramp. $480. 701-751-1860.

Lots of glassware & Collectibles, Lots of jewelry (new and vintage), 3 lava lamps, Linens & doilies, salt and pepper sets, Boyd’s bear (resin & plush), Precious Moments, Oreo collection, pictures, lamps, curtains, bedding, pillows, table cloths, rugs. large collection of women Plus clothing, Large assortment of men’s and women’s clothing, Lots of career pieces, teen, children clothing all sizes, shoes and purses. Maternity clothing and health care uniforms Books, Books on CD’s, CD’s, DVD’s, VHS, Genesis games, X-box games, PlaystationII & games, blue ray movies, puzzles, games, toys, great collection of cookbooks, including church selection, kettles, small appliances, Tupperware, china cabinet, Size 34B bridal long line bra, size 8 tier bridal slipand size 16, soccer shoes, ceramic tile ( 1 box), TV w/DVD player, collector plates of cats, “Annie”, small hamper, foot soakers, record albums, 7 sets of dishes, new coffee pot, booster seats, homemade magnets, porcelain dolls, homemade quilt, black and hot pink paper lanterns, Home Medic foot massager, paraffin machine, wood lap table, Redwing leaf platter, JF Kennedy & family plates, Toddy coffee maker, old Phillips Milk of Magnesia bottle (blue), newer Redwing pieces, suit cases, portable dry cleaning machine, vacuums, Fiesta pitcher & bowl, Play N Pak, Porcelain doll by Patricia Loveless, tall metal plant stand, large roasters, Victorie food strainer, 925 silver rings (smaller sizes), jars of buttons, comic books, vintage hats, antique wall jewelry box, lots of perfumes, 7 antique hub caps, metal shelfing for over toilet, Nintendo system & lots of games, maroon office chair - not on wheels, small table with magazine rack attached, Beanies by Coke, 50% off on audio books, water hoses, gold foot stool, 2 pieces from sectional (maroon), Carebear glasses, IV pole with wheels, sewing genie, cupcake makers, teapots, toaster oven, health o meter scale, fountain that mists, wireless router, paper shredder, Fender amp, new racecar ceiling fan, baby walker, Envira caire hepa 350 machine, punchbowl, tupperware, handy clothes steamers, and LOTS MORE MISCELLANEOUS!

Antique Mint Condition Full Lengthy Tilting Dressing Mirror with Roll-able Wheels = $275 701-226-7583

4 PIECE crystal glass set. Pitcher, candy dish, sugar dish w/spoon, and ashtray. Collector’s item. $25 701-663-9391.

5 PC queen size bdrm set, $325. Hard surface picnic table w/benches, $75. Call 701-220-3271.

25% off storewide! Check out our 50% off back room also extra in store specials!

BACKGAMMON GAME, Noble games, gorgeous , like new, in box, classic. $75. Call 701-319-1917.

27’VENUS TV: really nice w/ original remote. $25. Call 701-516-3230

4 DOORS for 2002 Ford Taurus $25. 391-1628

15HP JOHNSON outboard motor. Needs one lower gear. $135. 701-425-9099.

THURS. ~ SATURDAY Sept. 12th, 13th & 14th 10AM~5:30PM ( 4 blocks east of ARC Thrift Store) (701)255-1013 or (701)226-1545

WASHER: MAYTAG

Dependable Care Plus Heavy Duty 2 speed washer. 10 cycles, super capacity. Almond colored. Great condition. $300 CASH ONLY! Call 701-221-3121

Sliced & Unsliced in Spicy Dill for $4 or Garlic Dill for $6.50. Call 701-426-9124.

57” Hitachi HD Rear Projection TV Football Fans,Rec Room,Man Cave Garage HouseCome See It Work $250.00 663-4116 or 391-8693

3, 4, & 5 girls sleepers 75 cents ea.; Basketball hoop $10 701-751-0369

13 1/4 x 16 Power Tech, fits Yamaha, Mercury & Honda 60-130hp. $180. 701-400-8934

KATHRYN’S 1605 Park Ave

HOMEMADE PICKLES:

5 QT potluck slow cooker by Nestle. $10. 701-223-5268.

2 OLD Jack & Jill mags $5. Soo Line cards in box, $5. Pearl necklace, $5. Wellsville China platter $5. 701-426-9018.

13 1/4 x 15 Apollo XHS Fits all makes 60-130 hp with a proper hub kit, comes w/o hub $225.00 400-8934

GIVEWAY: PALLETS, on curb, just behind and S. of the Soup Kitchen, former Hawks Pit Stop.

908 N 29th St

FISH TANK: 10 Gallons, and all accessories. $20. Call 701-884-2610

DODGE CHARGER 1966, $50. Chief Pontiac wall art or car, $35. Bismarck. 701-258-4585.

Floor lamp $12. Wall unit entertainment center, $350. Call 701-220-3271.

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

A REGULAR advertising presence in the DAILY newspaper builds identification and keeps your business top-of-mind!


Bismarcktribune.com ■ Bismarck Tribune

Thursday, September 12, 2013 ■ Page 7C

Real Estate 3 bdrm duplex. Quiet neighboorhood. Single attached gar., laundry inc. New paint, flooring & ba. $1400/mo + elect. No pets. 701-400-6950

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 fairhousing@lee.net.

FURN. EFFICIENCY, $400 + lights. Credit check req’d. 663-5165 or 220-2779.

1 BDRM in New Salem, off st. prkg. $600/mo. all util.pd. No pets / smoking. 220-9069 WILTON HOME away from home. Pvt, furn., bdrm, bathroom, Liv.room, shared lndry. Util, satellite TV pd. Walk to store, restaurants. No smoking, parties, pets. $490/mo. Security Dep. 701-471-8509.

CONDOS FOR RENT: NEW Large 2 bdrms, 2 bath, laundry room in unit, security bldg, storage, garage, patio, elevator, no smoking/no pets $1250.00. Call 701-595-3369. NEW TWIN home w / upgrades, 2 bdrm +den, 2 bath, C/A, W/D, granite, dbl attch’d gar., $1500. 701-223-8910 NO STEP Condos! 2 Bdrm., 2 ba., dbl. gar. $1695/mo. 701-320-5182, 751-2197

Choose Tribune Classifieds.

CHOOSE RESULTS.

FULLSIZE BED: complete with brass headboard, frame, boxspring and quilted top mattress, $300 obo. 701-223-3286

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

702-732

2 BDRM, deck, shed, A/C, W/D, no pets/smoking. $725 + util. 701-258-6205 MOBILE HOME lots for rent 15 minutes East of Bismarck. Call 701-934-0109

OFFICE & SHOP SPACE for lease in S. Bismarck. Floor drain & 12 ft. o/head door. 1500 sq. ft. $1300/ mo. Call 701-202-7780 Professional Building 5th & Rosser ph. (701) 258-4000

LOTS STARTING AT $55,000

2 bedroom split entry w/2 stall garage. Large kitchen and dining area, large master bedroom, makes these designs spacious & comfortable. Is Nowhe T To Timeuy B

OWN THIS HOME FOR

174,700

$

Sattler Homes

GUN RACK holds 4 guns, $18. Gun cases new $10. Binoculars 10x25 $12 new; Coke Sign, new, back lit, hand bent, $100: 53 pc home use tool kit, $20. 255-2732.

Construction Qualifies for FHA & VA loans

255-7621

Men’s grey v-neck long sleeve sweater XL, $2. New neckties, $1. New white socks size 10-13, $1. Men’s new briefs, size 34-44, $1 ea. 701-223-6752.

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

KEROSUN OMNI 85 kerosine heater in original box. Includes owners manual, 2 wicks, & cleaning kit. Asking $199 OBO. 701-255-4910

LADDER, 24’ foot Keller fiberglass heavy duty, $150. Snow blower 6hp MTD paddle blower, new, $200. 701-663-3006 LARGE OAK Computer Armoire: built in retractable table, filing drawer, shelves. $250. 701-989-4394.

LAWN SPREADERS - 1 Drop and 1 Broadcast. $5 each. 1 bug zapper w/extra bulb, handles 1 acre yard, $25. 701-663-3006 LEAF/GRASS BLOWER, WeedEater Brand, New. $24. Call 701-223-4033

Gas Can new red 5 gallon gas can, $10. Call 701-223-6708

PICKUP BOX TRAILER $275. Call 701-258-3653.

MENS JEANS: 42x29, dockter 42x30, 2 pair 38x29, $3 each. CALL 701-223-5268. Men’s navy blue jacket, $2, XL. Men’s black raincoat, new w/hood & lined, 2XL, $20. Men’s black dress coat like new, size XL, $20. 223-6752

Gas Grill -Small, light-weight portable gas grill. Great for tailgating. 20.00 258-6732

HITACHI 10 in. Table Saw: Model#C10FC, Excellent Condition, extra blades included. $125. 891-9789.

George and Martha Washington Glass Goblets, blue color, no chips, will also include 4” presidential creamer, $10 obo 255-5999 GIVE AWAY: 3 Male Parakeets, cage, food and accessories. Call 701-202-3737. GIVEAWAY: 25” COLOR TV w/ remote, works good, you load it and haul it away!! Call 701-751-2228.

GOLF BALLS, Titleist, Callaway, Nike, & Max Fly, $4/doz. Top Flite & Misc. $2/doz. 701-258-8878. HAROLDSON RED apples, no sprays, 75 cents per pound. Call 701-516-4878 HEADBOARD QUEEN size walnut $50. Full size bookcase headboard and frame, $40. 701-222-2111 HONEY 3 lb jug, $10 each. Call 701-400-9825 VEGETABLES - Potatoes, $.35/lb. Zucchini, Dill, Beets, Carrots, Onions, etc. $1/lb. 701-663-3092

PICTURE, North Dakota oil drilling camp with wooden Derrick and coal fed steam boiler, this is a very clear detailed enlargement of my Grampa’s original 1926 photo. Matted, framed -19” x23” overall, with history. A real office classic, $75 (701)258-9508 PICTURES: 2 wall hanging Gratitude by jack Garren Women (The Lords Prayer). Grace by Eric Enstrom, Man (The Lords Prayer)23x19” matted & framed, $100 /pair Call 701-223-4813

Leather Fringed Black Chaps. Like New Condition. 701-255-2877 $75.00.

Lg Duncan Ceramic Kiln Model DK 829-2 w/ Collar With Paints, molds, greenware, manual Ask for Cynthia 400.00 OBO 701-721-5537

NEW 18 volt skill drill with carrying case, $35 701-223-6708

NEW 5 ft. shower base, left hand drain fits standard bathtub opening. paid $179. Great for finishing a basement $100 701-226-6240

Pool Parts: for 15’x42” Quick Set swimming pool. 2 filter systems, poles and connectors, ladder. $30 or $10 ea 701-884-2610

Popover Pans. Popover cup size 2.75” tall x 2.75” wide. Makes 6 per pan. 202-5736. $5 each.

NEW PARTS for M IHC. Muffler, $25. Fan belt, $30. Generator belt, $14. Exhaust pipe, $10. Decals, $25. 701-258-5352

HOMEGROWN GRAPES: $6 per ice cream bucket. Call 701-663-6356. HONEY WELL Safe on wheels, no combo, will need locksmith. $50. Call 255-0601. HOTWHEELS RIDE in, brand new fisher price, battery battery-powered car. Red, ages 3-10. $95. Call 701-319-1917.

Golf balls, Cleaned & refurbished. $2-$4/doz. mixed colored $5/doz. Top Flite, Pennacle, Nike, MaxFli, Titleist $5/doz. Titleist and Titleist Pro VI, $12/doz. 255-2732.

METAL LAWN ornaments. Sunflowers & more. $20-40 depending on the size. 701-255-4602

HP LAZER Jet, 2840 All-in-one, printer/scanner/copier/fax. $150 New. Call 701-319-1917.

LIGHT OAK entertainment center. $50. 701-223-3068 or 701-226-7974.

POTATOES, NEW RED POTATOES. $.35 PER LB. 701-663-3092.

LOVESEAT: Broyhill, olive Green very good condition, Does not recline. $250. Call 701-258-5968 Magazine end table & lamp, $65. 701-220-3271 Magazine endtable & lamp, $22.50. 701-220-3271

PAIR OF Chinese design dresser lamps $50; Folding metal high chair with tray $15. 701-223-0699

IRON CADDY, new $3.50. Potlock slow cooker 5 quart, $10. box fan $5. 223-5268

Mannequin, female upper body with head, movable arms and hands, great for a Retail Store or Halloween, $25 obo, 255-5999

JEWELRY - beautiful beaded ladies heart-shaped sterling silver earrings. Must see. $35. 701-223-4813

MATTRESS & Boxspring, Twin size, includes frame and headboard, $75 OBO. 701-223-8309

JUICER - Jack Lalaine. Like new. Pd $85, retail $135. Asking $40. 701-663-3006

MAYTAG RINGER WASHER: works excellent. $75. Call 255-0601.

WATERFORD CRYSTAL Lismore pattern. 2 5.5” 12oz brandy snifters, $80/pair. Two 7” martini glasses, $75/pair. Perfect cond. 223-2235.

WILLOW BASKETS: 3 piece set, hand crafted, olive willow baskets, small medium & large, $30 for set. 701-223-4813

1978 MOBILE HOME Newly remodeled, needs to be moved, some appl. included. Asking $27,000 OBO. Call 440-7855/440-1877.

FREE Trees with a lot.

• POSEIDON LOOP - ONLY GATED COMMUNITY IN BISMARCK/MANDAN

PHASE 3

NOW AVAILABLE - Call for more information

DEVELOPMENT WITH BASEMENTS & NO FLOOD ISSUES

Call for a Pontoon rid e to view South Bay on the water.

• OVER 3 1/2 MILES OF

SHORELINE FISHING

CALL KEVIN TURNBOW TO RESERVE YOUR LOT TODAY

TO LAKE ON LARGE LOTS

• PRIVATE PARKS UNIQUE LANDSCAPING & SAND BEACH!

• ONE OF THE LARGEST MAN-MADE PRIVATE LAKES IN ND

QUILTS: light weight homemade log cabin quilts, queen size, 3 at $20 each. 701-223-4813

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

REPRESENTS SOLD LOTS

258-7815

GO TO WWW.SOUTHBAYBISMARCK.COM

HELLO, I am a 68 year old Marine Core Vet from Wisconsin. I am looking for a rancher who would allow me to prairie dog hunt on their land. I would follow any rules of the ranch. Sincerely, Semper Fi, Gerald Bynum 608-589-5697.

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

SWINGER ORGAN, electric w/bench, $150. Last Supper figurine, 50 years old 12” long x 5” high, great condition, $40. Electric night lamp w/fish moving, $15.701- 223-1906

SPEAKERS PAIR OF ATLANTIC TECHNOLOGY SURROUND SPEAKERS HAS (2) 3.5” DRIVERS 10-120 WATTS. LOOKS AND SOUNDS GREAT!!!!!!! 20 667-1968

RED WAGON radio flyer. 34x15. Original condition, $55 Old metal tacklebox, $45. 600x16”-5 ply tire w/rim, 5 hole, $15. 701-663-9391.

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

Rodeo Spurs: nice shape with engraving. $50 751-1950

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

ROUND SOLID Wood, 8 person picnic table, includes umbrella. $200 OBO. Call 701-751-4065

Williams Rains Indian Picture 23 X 19 - No frame $25 751-1950

WAGON WHEELS - cast iron wagon wheels approx 3 ft tall. $100 a piece. Call 701-258-4585

VEHICLE WENCH: badlands, 9000 lbs with remote, asking $500, retails for $850. new still in box. CALL 255-6729

WEATHER VANE: Deluxe premium golfer (NIB). 30”Hx23”W. Asking $50. Call 701-663-9319.

Tan loveseat and couch $250 701-202-9723

Three 21 gallon totes. Call from 8am to 8pm $4.00 each 701-223-0864

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

Tire: (1) 185/60/14. $25. Hitch ball & tongue 2”, 1 3/4” $12 & up. Coffee table,32 x 32, $25. 20 lb propane tank, full new $40 (701)255-2732 Saddle, like new, 21” from back of cantel to top of horn, 24” over all $500 or reasonable offer. 701-258-4585.

Tire: Reduced price. One Power King trailer tire ST225/75/R15. new $100 701-873-5760

SCOOTER LIKE wheel chair with battery charger, $500 cash OBO. 701-751-2172

TIRES (2) 185/70R-14 about 2000 miles wear, $65 for both. Call 701-527-0303

Scooter: 2006 SUNL St Croix 250, 500 mi., good shape. $500. 701-745-3242 or 701-301-1996.

TIRES setup of 4 P215/60R16 off of 2004 Ford Taurus, $80 obo. 701-223-3286

SEARS AUTOMATIC door opener w/Sears solid state remote. $125 OBO. 701-663-8132 or 701-440-0136.

TIRES: 2 P215/75R14 studded Radials, like new $50 each. 701-663-2921

Sewing Machine, Domestic Rotary, includes cabinet, bench, special attachments, works, antique, make an offer $25, 255-5999

SKI MACHINE - downhill ski conditioner. Skier Edge II. Pd $400, asking $80. 701-663-3006. SNOWBLOWER 8HP motor, electric start, machine needs work, $80. Call 701-663-9156 Snowblower Chains, brand new in the bag, fits tire size 4.00 / 4.80 x 16” diameter, provide great traction, $15, 255-5999

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

Somerset Custom Framework Bridge and swans 43”W X 33” H - Also, beautiful framing. $47 751-1950

RAMPS 2 heavy duty car ramps like new no rust, $40 OBO. Call 701-663-8132 or 701-440-0136.

Shower Doors: $10. Range Hood: $5. Stainless Steel Sink: $25. (2) 32x36 Doors/Frames: $125/200. Call 701-320-0446

PASSENGER Foot pegs and mounts or 5th Harley Davidson soft tails, high mount pegs on fender struts with existing bolts. $30. Call 701-333-8397.

PHONE: 1880’s wood antique $275. Childcraft $15 & up. Dictionary $8. Clocks: Bird or Waterfall $6. Bridge or Mountain $8. (701)255-2732

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

• ONLY WATERFRONT

SHOWER CURTAIN RODS: 1 curved. $20 and 2 straight $10 ea. 307-751-1147.

Oven - Whirlpool 30” Electric Built-In, white color, good condition & clean. $75 701-224-0248 PAINTBALL GUNS and equipment $50. 16 pool balls, $10. Call 701-327-8339 after 8pm

Magellan Roadmate 2000: vehicle navigation aid. $50.00 701-222-4200

POP-UP Pickup Camper Palomino, needs major repair or parting out. Still useable. $200. Call 701-663-9319. PORCELAIN DOLL 16” blue dress $5. Typewriter stand metal, sides fold down, $25. Call 701-223-0699.

LOVESEAT: BROWN leather $30, great for college student. 701-258-3864.

HUNTING BOOTS/WORK: 11” high, size 8 1/2 w 2 pair Gore-tex liners, never worn . $40 CASH. CROCKPOT: $5. 701-663-9391. Hunting KNIVES & pocket knives, huge selection. Selling out my private collection. Most made in America, many brands. Priced $2-$35. 663-3212

OLD WOODEN CHAIR, $20. Electric carving knife, $10, glass highline insulators. $3 ea. Call 701-223-0699.

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

POSEIDON LOOP GATED COMMUNITY MODEL HOME

Mens Huffy 3 speed bike, handbrakes. Shiny silver fenders. Good condition. $45.00/ or Bo 701-258-1976

MUSIC BOOKS, for Piano, 100 music books, $2-$5 ea. 701-319-1917 HIDE-A-BED - excellent condition, 67” wide, 54” mattress. $75. Call 226-7974. 223-3068

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

Quilted flannel shirts, new, size 16-16.5 tall, size XL, $15 ea. Men’s hankies, good condition, $.25 $3. 701-223-6752.

MOVIES: VHS large selection $1 ea. Call 701-223-7428

GALVANIZED CULVERT, 36” diameter, 26’ in length. $200 OBO. 701-720-7965. GALVANIZED WASH tub, square $5. Round $15 701-223-0699

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

QUARTER HORSE 12 years old, $500. Experienced riders call 701-258-8524.

Piano Stools X 6 Stools = $75.00 Each Contact Joy 701-226-7583 $75.00.

LAWN MOWER: Toro, self propelled, rear bagger, excellent shape. $75. Call 701-667-1384

HEATER, 1500 Watt, 500 sq ft area, quartz infrared by Life Smart, new, $120. Drill bit set (160 pieces) $35. 215/65/16 Tire $25. Call 701-255-2732.

F/S: NE MANDAN. 4 bdrm, 3 ba. custom oak cabinets, fireplace, family room, huge oversized 3 stall gar. completely finished, new deck. $279,000. 701-527-1410

• WALKOUT BASEMENTS

“Your Affordable Building Specialists” www.bismarckbuilder.com

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

GREEN TABLE lamps with brass trim in very good condition. Ecru colored lamp shade. $40 for the set. 701-255-4910.

ESTATE SALE 10 Unit Motel 10 camper pads 10 trailer houses shower house & laundry Home & income for less than Bismarck houses 701-258-8881

LOW INTEREST RATES

KITCHEN TABLE set white, 4 chairs, 1 leaf. $200. BLACK TV swivel stand $75. Call 701-226-5589.

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

25ft 5th Wheel: BUNK BEDS with kitchen SLIDE OUT!! Clean and well taken care of. Sleeps 6. 701-426-1958 $7500 OBO

Call Adam at: 701-290-8300

Small 3 bdrm, 2 ba, gar. W/D. No pets/smoking. $1135 + util. 701-258-6205

FOOT FIXER, air massage to soothe tired aching feet. $5. Foot Pleaser- dual action massage add heat to soothe tired muscle, good for diabetics $15. Call 701-223-5268 Fry pan w/lid, copper bottom; five kettles, most with lids. all 3 ply. $65 obo for all. 701-751-0909.

BRAND NEW 3 bdrm 2 bath condo w/double garage. Master suite. No Specials. Starting at only $168,900! 701-202-7780

2 BDRM + bdrms, 1 ba, W/D, off street parking, pd utilities, $1200/mo. 701-400-5082.

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

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

NOW LEASING! Great office spaces in the historic downtown Tribune bld. 200-400 sq ft units avail. w/ all utilities incl! Ask about our MOVE IN SPECIAL!!

TOW BAR: Blue Ox Alpha, Model#BX7365, rated at 6500#, for a #2 receiver, inlcudes, tow, safety chains and cover.$500. 891-9789. TRAILER: for double snowmachine & 4 Wheeler Trailer. $500. 307-751-1147. TRANSMISSION FOR 2002 80K actual miles, Ford Taurus $250. Call 701-391-1628 TRI-RAMP 45”x66” ONLY USED 4 TIMES.VERY FIRM ON PRICE! $100.00 663-4116 or 391-8693 TV: SAMSUNG 50” LCD DLC Big Screen, High Def-Older Version, Stand included, glass shelves, works great. $200. 701-222-3411.

STARBUCKS VERISMO coffee maker $80. Call 701-426-4637 Tuff Box Pickup Box: black with drawer - no keys in good shape no holes. $40. Call 701-751-1950

Two 175 R70 13 tires. $45/pr. 701-425-9099

CLARINET Vito Reso- tone 3, B flat clarinet, Beginner claring plastic great shape, well taken care of $150. Call 701-222-3411

CLEAN-UP WEEK September 22 September17 16 –– September September 20 Place items for special pick-up at your point of collection by 8:00 a.m. on your regular scheduled day. Crews will pick up items that 2 men can lift such as furniture and appliances. No hazardous waste or liquids accepted on the route. Please bring your Household Hazardous Waste & Electronics to the recycling center located at the Bismarck City Landfill – 2111 N 52nd Street, during hours of operation.

HOUSEHOLD HAZARDOUS WASTE & ELECTRONIC RECYCLING CENTER Household Hazardous Waste (HHW) and Electronic disposal is free of charge for Bismarck residents. Non-residents can drop off material for a fee. Stop at the Scale House for disposal procedures. ID is required when dropping off items. The City of Bismarck reserves the right to reject any waste.

HHW Days of Operation & Hours: Tuesday and Thursday 9:00 am – 2:00 pm 1st & 3rd Saturday of each month 9:00 am – 2:00 pm Holidays – Closed Household quantities of hazardous materials like paint, weed killer, other chemicals and electronics can be brought to the HHW & Electronic Recycling Center. Please leave these materials in their original containers if possible and transport them in a plastic trash-bag lined, cardboard box to protect from leaking. For more information call 355-1700 or visit www.bismarck.org/publicworks.

CURRENT LANDFILL HOURS:

Monday – Friday: 8:00 am – 6:00 pm Saturday: 8:00 – 4:00 pm Landfill charges will apply during clean-up week.

The items will be picked up by collection Thefollowing following items will be picked up by crews ONLYcrews during Spring & Fall Clean-up collection ONLY during SpringWeeks: & Fall Residential Collection: • Appliances • Building Material Clean-up Weeks: • Carpet • Furniture Items • Sod, Rocks, & Dirt & Tires

• Appliances Carpet ••Furniture Items • Tires Apartment • Complexes: Furniture Items • Tires

CITY OF BISMARCK HHW ELECTRONICS RECYCLING CENTER & LANDFILL 2111 N 52nd St. • Bismarck ND

(701) 355-1700

www.bismarck.org/publicworks


Page 8C ■ Thursday, September 12, 2013

Bismarck Tribune ■ Bismarcktribune.com

Recreation HOUSE & 60 acres for sale South of Glen Ullin ND. Approx. 40 mi. East of Dickinson on paved road. 3 bdrm., 3 bath, newly redecorated. All appl. included. Possibly could sell furnished. Large hip roofed barn. Fenced for horses. Beautiful view of Lake Tschida and surrounding area. Great for hunting pheasants, deer & fishing. Priced to sell $450,000. Call Jim Goetz at LaDuke & Associates 701-290-1055. Cell 701-227-1234 office.

Peterson Truck Sales

802-818

The Gretta Werre Trust is offering eleven quarters of agricultural and prime pheasant hunting land for sale in Grant County, ND.

Nice used prop, fits 135 and up outboards & outdrives with the proper flo torq hub, Comes w/out a hub. $210. 701-400-8934.

1 6 10 14 15 16 17 20 21 22 23 26 30 31 32 33 36 37 38 41 42 43

Transportation

‘05 5TH wheel 32 ft all seasons Everest triple slide out. Center island, 2 tvs, micro, air, receiver hitch, toolbox mounted cargo carrier. 1997 7.3 liter diesel Ford vehicle. 86k mi. Many extras, ready $39,900 OBO. Sell separate, camper 1st. 701-255-1181.

2001 SATURN, transmission needs work, great condition! For more info. 701-751-1582 ot 701-400-4725

902-926

A Daily Crossword By Wayne Robert Williams ACROSS 44 Busy one Old World 45 Lit. collection lizard 46 Top pitcher Lowest parts 47 Molasses of small liquors intestines 49 Caustic soluSmall bartions racuda 53 Bit of Morse Religious Code grp. 54 Color of the River of Italian sky Thebes 55 Diligent Forearm insect bone 56 Soul mate Not hiding 62 Blind trio of feelings rhyme Sailors’ grp. 63 Manchurian Bear bedborder river room 64 North Dakota White-tailed city eagle 65 Cloyingly Register sentimental operator 66 Adorable Type of gen- 67 Mimickers eral Saturn’s wife DOWN Skier’s trans- 1 Type of comport mittee Worldwide 2 Davis of workers’ grp. “Thelma & Saudis and Louise” Omanis, e.g. 3 Diarist Nin Throw 4 African nat. Pudgy 5 Invoice abbr. Regretful 6 Spiritual words 7 Paint a picBangor’s ture with summer hrs. words Soft-drink 8 Bridge choice authority Runs in neuCulbertson tral 9 Loser to DDE

27’, ducted heat/AC, rear queen, all systems work, gas/elec fridge & water; 1 owner, good cond. 701-400-0006. $7500 OBO

2002 Chevy Avalanche 2wd, SALE! $7500, 20-25MPG, Only 130K miles, remote start, 20” wheels, 5.3 Vortec, trades welcome 663-5381.

1987 ESCAPER Motorhome, 62,000 miles, completely refurbishes, brand new tires, carpet, awning, fridge, AC unit, everything works, $5,500 MUST GO! Call 701-223-1123 lve message.

2001 30 ft. Ford Minnie Winnie RV for sale. Model WF430V. V10 Ford Triton E450 Super Duty engine. Low miles (40,650)! No smoking, no pets, super clean. Onan generator. Slideout, fridge, microwave, flat screen tv, queen bed in rear. Sleeps six. Two newer batteries. Mandan $29,000 OBO. 701-527-1349.

FOR SALE: 1973 Chevy Malibu 2 door, For more info. please call 701-846-7380.

2008 36’ Luxury By Design. ull type travel trailer. Fully self-contained, 2 slideouts, central air, W/D, microwave, awning, exc. cond. No smoking/pets. $15,900 OBO. Minot. Cell 954-483-1322

2003 BMW 530i Silver/ Grey auto, loaded, 168k miles Perfect condition. 3 Ltr 6 cyl. Fast. 30/23 MPG. Carfax. $8400 Call 701-471-9149

CUBE VAN SALE Low Miles, Factory Warranty BUY HERE…..SAVE $$$ 701-223-8000 Bismarck

2006 Dodge Grand Caravan, 3.3 L V6, 72,000 miles - great condition. Stow N Go, DVD, Remote car starter. 8,000 OBO 701-400-2226

2006 Buick Lucerne: CX Excellent Condition V6 cloth seats white exterior tan interior 108110 miles. $7500. Call 701-220-2700.

18 19 24 25 26 27 28 29 31 33 34 35 36

39 Army vehicle 40 Theatres in old Rome 46 Bard grad, e.g. 48 Choreographer Alvin 49 Actress Woodard 50 ‘’Mule Train’’ singer Frankie 51 Guaranteed to get 52 Editor’s marks 54 Ring match 56 PA nuclear reactor that leaked 57 __ jacet 58 Wks. off work 59 Ostrich-like bird 60 Singer Sumac 61 Rim of a cup

2003 Dodge 1500 4x4 Crew Drive a little Save a lot price $7999, Bismarck Retail $8999. 701-258-8881

2001 FORD RANGER Ext. Cab, V6, low miles, New Tires. Excellent Condition. MUST SELL! $5850 or best offer. 701-516-4513 Bismarck M-43 Dodge Ambulance: good tires and glass, wench, 7500 lbs. GVW. $3500 OBO. Call 435-659-1939. Title & Jeep in Boulder, WY.

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

2004 Kubota M8200: util., special, 85hp cat2 3pt, 2hyd remotes, mfw, 540 PTO, 990hrs, back wheel weights, canapy, shuttel shift, 8fwd 8rev, very nice tractor w/ woods 1027 loader, loader has skid steer quick attch. and dirt bucket. $23,500. If interested Call 701 327-4561.

SoilMover Earth Scraper 9 yard capacity. $7000. Call 605-886-7717.

1978 BEALL, TANKER, 45 FT., INSULATED, 9500 GALLON, TRIPLE AXLE, AIR RIDE, NEW TALL 22.5LP RUBBER ON ALUM WHLS, LIKE NEW ROPER PUMP, $19,900.00

Call 866-339-3752 www.18wheeler truckandtrailer.com

1997 FRUEHAUF, 225 BARRELL, CRUDE OIL TANKER, IN- CERTIFICATION, D.O.T.’D, FRONT AXLE AIR LIFT, ALIM WHLS, ROPER PUMP, $60,000 OBO.

Call 866-339-3752 www.18wheeler truckandtrailer.com

STOP SHOP & SAVE in the Bismarck Tribune Classifieds!

1999 VOLVO, 35 TON WINCH TRUCK, ALL WHEEL DRIVE, M-11 CUMMINS 410 HP, 18 SPD TRANS, 20,000 LB. FRONT AXLE, 46,000 LB. REARS, WALKING BEAM SUSPENSION, $49,900.00.

Call 866-339-3752 www.18wheeler truckandtrailer.com

1985 Dodge D150 4x4. Drive a Little, Save A Lot Price, $3999. Bismarck retail $4995. Call 701-258-8881. FORD CARGO VAN SALE Several to Choose From Excellent Condition!! www.hanksvans.com 701-223-8000 Bismarck

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

90 Chevy Corvette Convertible, Must Go. $8999, 98k mi, new top, tan leather, new tires, chrome alloy whls, trade welcome 701-663-5381.

Litigants Abundant Part of SASE Menlo Park initials Lofty poems “The Omen” star King of the road? By the very nature of the deed 44th President Blue shade Having wings Some IRAs Tithed amount One-celled animal Actress Winona Location on a sailing ship Pointers

2009 LTZ crew cab, exc. shape, white, black leather, 6.2 engine, 56k miles, $25,000. Call 701-220-8462.

UTILITY BODY PICKUPS AS LOW AS $6950 Serviced Ready for Work 223-8000 Bismarck

1973 Chevy Chevelle: For more info. please call 701-846-7380.

Answer to Previous Puzzle

10 11 12 13

2007 GMC TOPKICK 5500 4X4 Dsl, Allison Low Miles, Nice Truck www.hanksvans.com 701-223-8000 Bismarck

2005 TOYOTA Camry XLE, remote start, 4 cyl., auto., a/c, loaded, 111K miles, green $8250. 701-214-3809.

ESTATE SALE 18 classic cars pickups vans. Repairables, show room quality including rare & movie vehicle. Buy 1 or all. Negotiable 701-258-8881

1992 CAMPER Travel Trailer, 26’ by Cobra Model Salem, roof air, microwave, lots of options. $4999. View at www.gerladwetzel.com under specialty or 258-0022.

2012 LT Chevrolet Suburban

36,000 mi., wht. cashmere heated lthr. seats, front bucket, center bench, center seats are power fold, 3rd seat is dbl. folding. Rear power hatch door. 10 way power memory front seat, Bose sound system, XM, MP3, CD, AM/FM, 3 zone auto temp. heating cooling system. Extras are; Resistol coating inside and outside, SS trim on molding and wheel wells, Aeroskin bug deflector, over 18 MPG highway fuel economy, Excellent condition. Books for $38,500 asking $37,000. For more info call 605-290-8131, ask for Danny.

Call Peterson Truck Sales 701-238-5898

2013 40 ft long two bedroom 2 power slideouts, sleeps 10 DVD with surround sound, loaded, very clean, will deliver and setup. $23,500 OBO. Call 701-214-1922

2013 MONTE CARLO Special Ed. 5th Wheel, 40’ 2 bdrm, 3 slide outs, washer / dryer, self contained, fully loaded, trailer hitch included. Will deliver. $36,500. Call 321-443-9881.

2005 JAYCO EAGLE: 32’, bumper pull, fully self contained, front kitchen, slps. 6, full size private rm. w/ king size bed, couch makes into bed, roll out awning, very roomy bathroom and central air. Call 302-250-6075.

2000 Saturn 30mpg, leather. Drive a Little, Save A Lot Price $3500, Bismarck Retail $4995. 701-258-8881

2012 LITTLE GUY tear drop. 8x10. $13,500. Call 701-220-4926.

2013 CAMPER: 39’ 3 bdrm, 2 bath, 4 slide outs, sleeps 12 W/D, used 5 months, loaded, non smokers. $26,000 OBO. Call 605-254-7898

‘06 PONTIAC Grand Prix, 67K mi. Very good shape. Color is metallic blue green. A must see if interested. $7500. 701-321-0948.

‘89 HONDA Goldwing 1500, 70K mi., red. $4200. 701-220-2331

1986 Winnebago Le Sharo, new tires, new air conditioner compresser, new carpet, newly painted. 76,700mi., 17 mpg, clean, exc. cond. $8500. negotiable. 701-258-2733.

For tract information and terms of sale; Crane Roseland Hardy, PC at 219 Brown Ave., Mott, ND 58646; call 701-824-2591 or email; amymcrhlaw@ ndsupernet.com.

AN AD A DAY MAKES BUSINESS STAY!!

2006 Suzuki 650 Burgman Scooter, White, 5250 miles, 55 + mpg, like new condition. $4750. Phone 701-870-2049.

Package Deal: 2005 Dodge 3/4 & 1999 34ft Excel 5th Wheel both loaded. Rapid City 605-431-4672 $28,500.00

14 1/2 x 17 Mercury Vengeance.

SW NORTH DAKOTA LAND FOR SALE BY BID

For Sale/Rent To Own. $14,500 OBO. Everything works/good condition. New carpeting.Lots of storage. 701-260-5482

2009 LUXURY 5th Wheel, 40 ft. 2 bdrms, 3 slide outs, sleeps 8, many extras. Priced to See. Must See! $22,000. Call 701-516-7386

LAND FOR sale in Kidder County. SE 1/4 - 3-138-70; SE 1/4 -33-138-70. Send inquires to PO Box 145, Hunter ND 58048.

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 fairhousing@lee.net.

2008 LUXURY TRAVEL TRAILER 42 ft with 3 slideouts, sleeps 8, 2 bedrooms, AC, W/D, many extras, $19,000 OBO. Call 701-204-5037

-2003 Columbia Daycab, 12L Detroit, 455 HP, 10 spd, good runner, $22,500 -2005 FL Columbia Daycab, 460 HP Mercedes, 10 spd, good runner, $22,000 -2000 IHC Eagle w/small sleeper, C12 Cat, 10 spd, runs good $9,5000 -2004 KW T-600 Red Top, N14 Cummins, 460 HP, 10 spd, new clutch, recent engine work, $17,000 -1995 Ford Aeromax Daycab, 350 Cummins, 10 spd, new paint, runs good, $10,500 -2004 Sterling w/12L Detroit, 455 HP, 10 spd, new paint, rebuilt differentials -1988 Freuhoff 45x96, spring ride, New Mexico trailer, new paint, new deck boards, $10,500 -Several Trailers: Pintlehitch tiltbed trailers, dual tandems -Chassis: Several container chassis

2002 Chev Avalanche 77,000 miles, 4X4, 5.3. 20 inch wheels, Very clean No leaks nor rust. Remote starter. 701-255-1891. $11,750. 03 Dodge 2500 5.9L Diesel 6spd. Drive a Little, Save A Lot Price, $12999. Bismarck Retail $15,000. 701-258-8881

1999 Chevy Malibu LS. SALE $2999, Leather, PWR Roof, Alloy Wheels, 30 MPG, 140000 miles, trades welcome 701-663-5381

2004 Chevy Blazer LS 4X4, $6999, Free Warranty, Only 98000 miles, New Tires, New front Brakes, 20 MPG, Ready 4 Winter, trades welcome, 701-663-5381 2002 Chrysler PT Cruiser 5 spd, 30 mpg, low miles. Drive a Little Save A Lot Price, $5500, Bismarck Retail $5995. 701-258-8881.

CLASSIC 1984 Buick LeSabre Limited. Only 51,000 original miles.Very clean car. $2200. Call 701-516-4213.

2001 Honda Accord EX V-6, $4999, Low Miles, Leather, Power Roof, 30 MPG, trades welcome 701-663-5381

03 DODGE 3500 SLT 4x4 Laramie 5.9L Cummins Diesel, 6 spd, over $7000 in upgrades, new tires, low miles. $24,000. 701-258-8881

2007 Chevy Tahoe LT, $16999, FREE WARRANTY, 3 rows Leather, 5.3 Vortec, 20” wheels, 21mpg Flex Fuel, trade welcome 701-663-5381

1998 Ford Explorer V8 All-Wheel Drive. Drive a Little, Save a Lot Price, $3500, Bismarck Retail $3999. 701-258-8881

1968 IMPALA super sport convertible 327-400 turbo transmission. If interested, call Jesse at 701-527-8905

- Dakota, The Classified Dog dakotaclassifieds.com 1997 Dodge 2500 4x4. Drive a Little, Save A Lot Price, $5999, Bismarck Retail $6999. 701-258-8881

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

FR EE Classifieds

*

2004 GMC Yukon SLT 4X4, $11999, Free Warranty, 3 rows of lthr., New Tires, Rear DVD, Only 125000 mi., 5.3 Vortec, Flex Fuel, trades welcome 701-663-5381 2005 Nissan Sentra 1.8S, SALE $4999, Free Warranty, 35MPG, LOW MILES, 4 cyl. 5 spd, trades welcome 701-663-5381

2003 Ford F-150 4X4 Heritage Edition, SALE $7999, Free Warranty, 5.4L, Remote Start, Tonneau Cover, nerf bars, trades 701-663-5381

Than Ever Before! *Some categories excluded

2001 GMC Yukon 4x4, Drive a Little, Save A Lot Price $5999, Bismarck Retail $7999 701-258-8881 warranty. 07 Pontiac G6 GTP, SALE!! $9500, Free Wrnty, ONLY 75000 MILES. 30mpg, leather, remote start, panoramic sunroof, trade welcome 701-663-5381

04 Pontiac Grand Am SE. 3.4L V6,126K mi, 4 door Kenwood CD, remote start, tint, alloy wheels, must see. $4800 OBO. 701-220-4205

“This one’s on the house.”

2004 Ford F150 XLT Super Cab 4X4, SALE $9999, Free Warranty, Very Nice, loaded, 5.4L, Only 125k mi, trade welcome 701-663-5381

2001 GMC Yukon XL 2500 4X4, $8499, 8.1L V-8, leather, Very Nice, Hard To Find, Ready to Pull, trades welcome 701-663-5381.

‘08 FORD Super Duty Crew Cab XLT pickup 4WD, 6 3/4 ft fully loaded, $27,000, 34 ft 3005RL Big Horn 5th Wheel made by Heartland, three slides, 2 A/Cs, generator, slide out tray in storage, Washer & dryer. $40,000. Contact. Gary 702-523-8583.

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

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

Place an Ad Today!

dakotaclassifieds.com 701.258.6900 1.866.476.5348


THURSDAY, SEPTEMBER 12, 2013 NASCAR looking into Penske ‘deal’

RB Lacy learning on the job PAGE 4D

PAGE 4D WWW. BISMARCKTRIBUNE . COM

S ECTION D

Mystics break out the brooms Bismarck State sweeps WSC in Mon-Dak action

Murschel a big hit with the Miners

By CINDY PETERSON Bismarck Tribune Williston State and NDSCSWahpeton have been the top dogs in the Mon-Dak volleyball standings for several years. Bismarck State coach Jeni Walsh and the Mystics are doing their best to change that. BSC showed it was for real on Wednesday night with a 25-19, 2513, 25-20 sweep over the Williston State Tetons at the BSC Armory. The Mystics remained unbeaten in the conference at 3-0 and bettered their overall mark to 14-3. Williston State fell to 2-1 in the Mon-Dak and to 6-9 overall. “Williston and Wahpeton have been the teams to beat in this conference for many years,” Walsh said. “We like to think we are throwing our hat in that ring also, and we would like to be somebody they circle on their schedule. “Williston State is a premier team in our conference. Not only to beat them, but to beat them 3-0, is an accomplishment.” The Mystics showed a balanced attack all evening with seven hitters recording two or more kills. Madison Deibert led the way with nine while Leslie Beaudoin added eight and Kelsey Glatt five. “It starts with ball control in the back row,” said Beaudoin, a 5-foot10 sophomore middle hitter from Dickinson. “From pin to pin we have so many options. Our back row was amazing tonight, which opened up our hitters. The kills were widespread. One hitter doesn’t always have the kills. It’s a wide range.” Katie Ramlo set the attack with 27 assists. Walsh has enjoyed watching the sophomore from

By MICHAEL WEBER Bismarck Tribune

WILL KINCAID/Tribune

Bismarck State College’s Casey Reamann, left, and Madison Deibert celebrate a game-winning point against Williston State College during Wednesday night’s Mon-Dak Conference volleyball match at the BSC Armory. Jamestown progress into a college setter. “Katie Ramlo did a fantastic job of running our offense to keep the defense on their toes,” Walsh said. “We have a lot of weapons coming at the net, and for her to spread the

ball out like that and make their middle blocker work pin to pin is (great). “We started working with her in the spring. It was a confidence issue with Katie. She has done a 180 for me, and she is playing very

good volleyball right now.” Libero Casey Reamann led the Mystics with 12 digs and six service aces. The sophomore from Century fired five of those aces in a 12-0 second-game run. Continued on 4D

Agnew ready for final season U-Mary senior hopes for a healthier 2013 By CINDY PETERSON Bismarck Tribune University of Mary cross country coach Dennis Newell had such high hopes for his women’s squad last season. A couple injuries and a harrier that didn’t return put a kink in Newell’s plans. The Marauders continued on and finished 13th at the national meet, having finished fifth the year before. Jennifer Agnew was one of the key losses because of injury. Coming off an All-American season, she suffered from tendonitis at the top of both of her knees, which made running uncomfortable. She needed lots of rest, icing and rehabilitation. The result was a redshirt season. She was able to compete in indoor and outdoor track and field, but she needed the fall season to recover. Agnew is returning for her

Jamie Murschel hopes to lead Beulah to the state volleyball tournament.

final year of cross country. The Marauders open their season Friday at the Randy Smith Invitational in Moorhead, Minn. “I’m coming off a good track season,” said Agnew, who is from Onamia, Minn. “The summer has been injury-free. I took a couple weeks off after the outdoor national meet. That’s what got me last year. I went out a little too fast.” Newell is glad somebody of Agnew’s caliber is returning to lead the squad. “I’m glad it wasn’t an injury that took her out completely,” Newell said. “In the two weeks I’ve worked with her this year she has been unbelievable. That gives us hope and promise that we’re on the right track.” The Marauders lost three major contributors from last season — All-Americans Melissa Agnew and Dakota Wolf and Alicia Nehl. Melissa Agnew is Jennifer’s twin sister. Melissa has moved to the Twin Cities, marking the first time they have been separated for a long period of time. “It’s going to be different,” Jennifer said. “She’s the one person I

could rely on. She is my go-to person. Not having her here will be hard.” For Newell, it’s been fun to watch the bond the sisters share. “Both will go through some struggles and growing pains,” Newell said. “It will be new for them. They have been together their whole life and are best friends. Both will have to figure some things out.” The Marauders were picked second in the Northern Sun preseason poll and didn’t crack into the national top 25. Agnew does have talent surrounding her, however. Joining Agnew will be senior Megan Beam, a transfer from Montana State; senior Kayla Carlson from Big Fork, Mont.; junior Nicole Huelsman, a Century graduate; junior Erin Leier from Esmond. “I think this team has potential,” said Agnew, a physical therapy major. “We don’t have a lot of depth, but we have a good wellrounded five or six. It’s maintaining that and staying healthy.” The men’s team will be without the services of Jesse Bennett, who is redshirting. Leading the Continued on 4D

MIKE McCLEARY/Tribune

University of Mary cross country runner Jennifer Agnew was hampered by tendonitis throughout last season.

For Jaime Murschel, the move from Ray to Beulah before the 2012-13 school year was difficult at first. It got a bit worse when her former high school volleyball team, the Ray Jays, went on to play in the Class B state tournament that November. Murschel and the Beulah Miners, meanwhile, had to settle for second place in Region 7. Murschel attended the state tournament, and admitted having mixed emotions throughout that weekend. “It was fun being there and watching Ray and all. I had a lot of friends on that team,” she said. “But it was hard knowing that I used to play with them and that they had achieved something that I’ve wanted for a long, long time. And it was hard because (Beulah) was so close to getting there. But I like it in Beulah, and I like playing volleyball here. We all want to go to state and we’re hoping we can reach that goal this year.” Beulah dropped a tough fiveset match to Dickinson Trinity in the region final last season. The final game of that match ended 15-13 in Trinity’s favor. Murschel doesn’t want to let another opportunity slip away this fall. Neither do her teammates. A 5-foot-8 junior outside hitter, Murschel is one of several key players returning from a 2012 team that won 26 matches and captured the District 14 tournament championship. “We believe we have a team that can go far,” Murschel said. “We have the talent and a lot of experience. We just have to keep working hard and stay focused. We have some work to do, but hopefully we’ll be playing our best volleyball at tournament time.” Murschel was already a varsity veteran when she arrived in Beulah. She saw extensive action her eighth-grade and freshman years at Ray. Beulah volleyball coach Kevin Peterson was excited to have a player of Murschel’s caliber join the program. “Ray has a very good volleyball program and a very good coach in Michelle Dolan,” he said. “Jaime came to us ready to play and she helped us out tremendously last year. She is a solid allaround player, and what’s really exciting is she hasn’t reached her full potential yet. She has a lot of volleyball left in her.” Murschel led the Miners in kills in 2012 with 377, and continues to lead the team in that category this season. Continued on 4D

Vikings offensive line issues leak into regular season By JON KRAWCZYNSKI AP Sports Writer EDEN PRAIRIE, Minn. — Matt Kalil made his rookie season look almost easy last year. He was chosen fourth overall by the Minnesota Vikings, started at left tackle the minute he hit the practice field and helped pave the way for a 2,000-yard season from Adrian Peterson. He made the Pro

Bowl as an injury replacement and cemented himself as one of the rising stars at his position with a seamless transition from USC to the NFL. Kalil’s second season is off to a little shakier start, with an uninspiring preseason following a rough showing in the season opener at Detroit. Now Kalil and the rest of Minnesota’s offensive line are looking to restore their reputation

as one of the best units in the league. “I’m the hardest person on myself,” Kalil said after practice on Wednesday. “I know what I have to fix. I’ve got my mind straight this week and I’m ready to get after it. I’m not freaked out. I had a bad game.” He wasn’t the only one. After a 78-yard touchdown run on the Vikings’ first play, Peterson man-

aged just 17 yards on 15 more carries in the 34-24 loss to the Lions. The reigning MVP had nowhere to run, and beleaguered quarterback Christian Ponder was under heavy pressure for most of the afternoon by an aggressive Lions defensive front that controlled the game. “We have to be better,” left guard Charlie Johnson said. “There was one run, obviously, when everybody did their job. That

shows we’re going to be pretty successful. Outside of that, you don’t feel very good about getting stuffed in the run game.” As Kalil reflected on the performance, he sounded like a player who was still working the rust off after seeing extensive action in just one preseason game. He spoke of the increase in speed and intensity, and the adjustment to using a Continued on 4D

COMING FRIDAY

SPEAKING

TRIVIA

MMA feature: Ryan Burwick. College football: UND’s Jake Miller.

“If we are offending one person, we need to be listening, and making sure that we’re doing the right things to try to address that.” — NFL commissioner Roger Goodall, commenting on the

What was the Harlem Globetrotters’ longest winning streak?

Washington Redskins nickname.

ANSWER IN MORNING KICKOFF ON PAGE 2D


Sports

Page 2D ■ Thursday, September 12, 2013

Bismarck Tribune ■ Bismarcktribune.com

SPORTS DIGEST Red Sox to unveil statue of Carl Yastrzemski ST. PETERSBURG, Fla. (AP) — The Boston Red Sox plan to honor Hall of Famer Carl Yastrzemski with a statue outside Fenway Park. The team announced Wednesday that a dedication ceremony will take place before Boston’s Sept. 22 game against Toronto. Yastrzemski is scheduled to throw out the ceremonial first pitch. The statue will capture a

moment that took place on October 2, 1983, when the Red Sox star tipped his helmet to fans at Fenway Park before the final at-bat. Yastrzemski says the statue is quite an honor, something he “never could have imagined.” It will be the third statue outside the ballpark’s Gate B entrance, and will be placed between the Ted Williams statue and “The Teammates” statue depicting Dom DiMaggio, Johnny Pesky, Bobby Doerr, and Williams.

Yastrzemski was an 18-time Wednesday night. Under WNBA rules, a All-Star. He won the Triple player or coach is automatiCrown in 1967. cally suspended without pay Taurasi suspended for for one game after receiving getting 9th technical seven technical fouls during NEW YORK (AP) — Diana the regular season. For every Taurasi has been suspended two additional technicals one game for an accumula- that regular season, they will tion of technical fouls. be automatically suspended The Phoenix Mercury star for another game. picked up her ninth techniTaurasi, who is averaging cal of the season in the third nearly 21 points and 6 quarter against New York on assists, sat out a game Tuesday night. She missed against Minnesota in July the Mercury’s nationally tel- after getting her seventh evised game in Chicago on technical. Tuesday’s was her

first since Aug. 6.

Police clear Suh for pellet gun confrontation BIRMINGHAM, Mich. (AP) — Police in an affluent Detroit suburb have cleared Lions defensive tackle Ndamukong Suh of any charges for waving a pellet gun in front of a cable company worker attempting repairs to a line on the player’s property. Birmingham police say the cable worker thought the gun looked like an assault

rifle and feared for his safety. They say Suh told them he feared for his family and said he’d be even more aggressive protecting them than he is on the football field. Police say the confrontation happened Aug. 16. Police say Suh didn’t point the weapon at the Comcast employee but waived it around. Suh said Wednesday he’s appealing the NFL’s $100,000 fine for his illegal hit Sunday on Minnesota center John Sullivan.

AREA SPORTS MEN’S BASKETBALL NDSU HAS CHALLENGING SCHEDULE

Sept. 6 Granville-Upham and No. 3 Friday, Bismarck 31, West Fargo 14 Grant County-Flasher got Century 37, Fargo South 36, OT Dickinson 35, G.F. Central 0 four and three, respectively. Minot 34, Fargo Davies 27, OT Red River 35, Devils Lake 6 N a p o l e o n - G a c k l e - G.F. Fargo Shanley 49, Fargo North 22 Streeter and St. John round- Friday, Sept. 13 Red River at Mandan, 7 p.m. ed out the top five. Shiloh G.F. Fargo Davies at G.F. Central West Fargo at Fargo North Christian received votes. Saturday, Sept. 14 The polls are conducted Fargo South at Devils Lake by the North Dakota Associ- BOYS SOCCER ated Press Sportscasters and BISMARCK 7, JAMESTOWN 0 Sportswriters. (Tuesday)

FARGO (AP) — The North Dakota State University men’s basketball team this season will play games against Ohio State, Notre Dame, Saint Mary’s and Southern Mississippi. Notre Dame and Saint Mary’s made it to the second round of the NCAA tourna- CLASS A ment last season, while Ohio Team (first-place votes)W-L Pts LW Hazen (15) 2-0 82 1 State advanced to the Elite 1. 2. Larimore (1) 2-0 64 2 3. Park River-FL 2-0 44 3 Eight. Southern Miss made it 4. Killdeer (1) 2-0 40 4 to the quarterfinals of the 5. Oakes 2-0 13 NR Also receiving votes: Rugby (1-1) 5, MilnorNIT. North Sargent (1-1) 4, Carrington (2-0) 3. NDSU coach Saul Phillips says his team’s upcoming 9-MAN Team (first-place votesW-L Pts LW Cavalier (9) 1-0 68 1 schedule is one of the more 1. 2. TGU (4) 3-0 61 2 challenging ones the pro- 3. Grant County-Flasher (3) 3-0 48 3 4. Napoleon-GS 3-0 28 4 gram has faced. 5. St. John 3-0 10 NR Also receiving votes: Westhope-NewburgThe Bison open the sea- Glenburn (3-0) 9, LaMoure-Litchville-Marion son with an exhibition game (3-0) 9, Finley-Sharon-Hope-Page (3-0) 5, against Concordia-Moor- Shiloh Christian (2-0) 2. head on Oct. 30. Viterbo CLASS AAA comes to Fargo on Nov. 8 for WEST REGION Region Overall NDSU’s regular-season W L W L Jamestown 1 0 2 0 opener. HIGH SCHOOL FOOTBALL HAZEN, CAVALIER LEAD POLLS

Voters this week kept Hazen and Cavalier atop the Class A and 9-man football polls, respectively. Hazen (2-0) received 15 of the 17 first-place votes in the A poll. The other two went to No. 2 Larimore and No. 4 Killdeer. Park River remained at No. 3, and Oakes replaced Williams County as the No. 5 team. In 9-man, Cavalier (1-0) got nine first-place votes, w h i l e N o . 2 To w n e r -

Bismarck 0 0 Century 0 0 Dickinson 0 0 Minot 0 0 Williston 0 0 Mandan 0 1 Friday, Sept. 6 Bismarck 31, West Fargo 14 Century 37, Fargo South 36, OT Jamestown 38, Mandan 6 Dickinson 35, G.F. Central 0 Minot 34, Fargo Davies 27, OT Sidney, Mont. 28, Williston 6 Friday, Sept. 13 Bismarck at Jamestown, 7 p.m. Dickinson at Century, 7 p.m. G.F. Red River at Mandan, 7 p.m. Williston at Minot EAST REGION

G.F. Red River Fargo South Fargo Davies Fargo North G.F. Central West Fargo Devils Lake

Region W L 1 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 1

2 2 2 2 0 0

0 0 0 0 2 2

First half: 1. B, Cole Olson (Nash Binegar), 11:30. 2. B, Hunter Johnson (Michael Hertz), 26:40. 3. B, Johnson (Hertz), 36:00. Second half: 4. B, Johnson (Olson), 36:23. 5. B, Olson (Cole Lawrence), 64:00. 6. B, Johnson (Bryce Nybo), 85:15). 7. B, Johnson (Hertz), 89:00. Halftime: Bismarck 4, Jamestown 0. Goalkeeper saves: B, Michael Matzke 10—1, Andrew Ensz x-1—1. J, Adam Reiten 6-9—15. Cards: Yellow, Jamestown bench.

WEST REGION Region Overall Team W L T Pts W L T Bismarck 5 0 1 11 9 0 3 Century 2 0 2 6 6 1 3 St. Mary’s 3 1 2 8 5 1 2 Minot 2 2 1 5 3 3 1 Jamestown 1 4 0 2 1 8 1 Mandan 0 6 0 0 0 8 0 Tuesday, Sept. 10 Bismarck 7, Jamestown 0 St. Mary’s 9, Mandan 0 Thursday, Sept. 12 Minot at Century, 7:30 p.m Friday, Sept. 13 West Fargo Tournament West Fargo vs. Mandan, 3:30 p.m. Detroit Lakes vs. St. Mary’s, 5:30 p.m. Fargo Shanley vs. Minot Saturday, Sept. 14 West Fargo Tournament West Fargo vs. St. Mary’s, 9 a.m. Mandan vs. Fergus Falls, 11 a.m. Fargo Shanley vs. St. Mary’s, 1 p.m. Detroit Lakes vs. Mandan, 3 p.m. Crookston vs. Fargo Shanley Minot vs. Detroit Lakes West Fargo vs. Crookston Fergus Falls vs. Minot

EAST REGION

Overall W L 1 1 1 1 0 2 0 2 0 2 0 2 1 1

Region Team W L T Pts Shanley 7 0 0 14 West Fargo 5 2 0 10 G.F. Central 3 2 1 7 Fargo Davies 1 4 2 4 Fargo North 1 3 1 3 Red River 1 4 1 3 Fargo South 1 4 1 3 Tuesday, Sept. 10 West Fargo 2, Fargo Davies 0 Fargo North 0, Fergus Falls 0

Overall W L T 8 1 0 6 3 0 4 6 1 1 4 4 3 5 3 3 6 2 2 7 1

Fargo Shanley 1, G.F. Red River 0 G.F. Central 2, Fargo South 1 Thursday, Sept. 12 Fargo Davies at Moorhead G.F. Red River at G.F. Central Fargo North at Fargo South Friday, Sept. 13 Eden Prairie at Fargo South West Fargo Tournament West Fargo vs. Mandan, 3:30 p.m. Fargo Shanley vs. Minot Saturday, Sept. 14 Fargo North at Eden Prairie West Fargo Tournament West Fargo vs. St. Mary’s, 9 a.m. Fargo Shanley vs. St. Mary’s, 1 p.m. Crookston vs. Fargo Shanley West Fargo vs. Crookston

COLLEGE VOLLEYBALL MON-DAK CITES BEAUDOIN

Fargo South 2 0 G.F. Red River 1 1 Wahpeton 1 1 Fargo North 1 2 Valley City 1 2 West Fargo 0 2 G.F. Central 0 2 Devils Lake 0 2 Tuesday, Sept. 10 Fargo Davies 3, West Fargo 1 Fargo Shanley 3, Valley City 0 Fargo North 3, Devils Lake 0 Fargo South 3, G.F. Red River 0 Wahpeton 3, G.F. Central 0 Thursday, Sept. 12 Fargo Shanley at Fargo Davies Fargo South at Fargo North G.F. Central at Devils Lake West Fargo at G.F. Red River Valley City at Wahpeton Saturday, Sept. 14 Thief River Falls at G.F. Central

5 4 1 4 5 5 2 1

3 4 7 6 4 8 8 7

NAHL STANDINGS CENTRAL DIVISION BOBCATS Aberdeen Austin Brookings Minot MIDWEST DIVISION

Leslie Beaudoin, a 5-foot- HIGH SCHOOL CROSS COUNTRY 10 middle hitter from Bis- STATE POLLS marck State College, has Class A Boys been named the Mon-Dak Teams 1. Bismarck. 2. Grand Forks Central. 3. Conference’s volleyball play- Fargo Davies. 4. Century. 5. Minot. Other teams receiving votes: West Fargo. er of the week. Individuals 1. Matt Gotta, Bismarck. 2. Brandon In six matches last week, Scheel, Davies. 3. Jackson Binstock, Dickinthe Dickinson High School son. 4. Camron Roehl, GFC. 5. Preston Lerew, Bismarck. 6. Tanner Bjorlie, Fargo product recorded 67 kills, 10 North. 7. Sam Clausnitzer, Bismarck. 8. Startz, Fargo Shanley. 9. Leif blocks, eight digs and one Sebastian Larsen, GFC. 10. Andrew Beach, Minot. ace. Class A Girls CLASS A VOLLEYBALL WEST REGION Region W L Century 3 0 Jamestown 1 0 Bismarck 3 1 St. Mary’s 2 1 Williston 1 1 Mandan 1 2 Dickinson 0 2 Minot 0 2 Turtle Mountain 0 2 Tuesday, Sept. 10 Century 3, Dickinson 0 Jamestown 3, St. Mary’s 0 Mandan 3, Minot 1 Thursday, Sept. 12 Century at Mandan, 7 p.m. Minot at St. Mary’s, 7 p.m. Friday, Sept. 13 Turtle Mountain at Century JV Jamestown at Williston Saturday, Sept. 14 Bismarck at Williston, 3 p.m. Turtle Mountain at Mandan JV Minot at Dickinson

Overall W L 9 1 10 3 5 4 6 4 3 6 4 6 3 6 4 5 1 8

EAST REGION Fargo Davies Fargo Shanley

Region W L 4 0 3 0

Overall W L 10 1 9 0

Region W L 1 0 1 0 1 0 0 0 0 1 0 1 0 1

Overall W L 2 0 2 0 1 1 2 0 0 2 0 2 0 2

Region W L 3 0 3 0 2 0 1 1 1 2 1 2

Overall W L 3 0 3 0 2 0 1 1 1 2 1 2

1. Asha Smith, Watford City. 2. Ashley Neumiller, Carrington. 3. Annika Rotvold, H-CV. 4. Abi Waloch, Southern McLean. 5. Kate Fox, Southern McLean. 6. Amber Stevahn, Shiloh. 7. Mackenzie Holkesvig, HattonNorthwood. 8. Symbria Bell, New Town. 9. Tess Scott, Barnes County North. 10. Cassidy Peterson, Velva.

Teams 1. Bismarck. 2. Century. 3. Fargo North. 4. Dickinson. 5. Fargo Davies. Other teams receiving votes: Grand Forks Central. Individuals 1. Jordan Jacob, Century. 2. Brittany Brownotter, Bismarck. 3. Alexis Zies, Bismarck. 4. Jen Duffer, West Fargo. 5. Karly Ackley, GFC. 6. Emily Tyrell, Dickinson. 7. Grace Gannon, Bismarck. 8. Ellen Erie, Shanley. 9. Maddie Petrick, Davies. 10. Erica Johnson, Davies. Class B Boys Teams 1. New Town. 2. Griggs County Central. 3. Beulah-Hazen. 4. Hillsboro-Central Valley. 5. Bowman County. Other teams receiving votes: Medina, Rugby. Individuals 1. Elliott Stone, Shiloh Christian. 2. Ryan W h e e l i n g , N e w To w n . 3 . T h o m a s Horgeshimer, Lisbon. 4. Scott Hale, New Town. 5. Lucas Nadeau, Dunseith. 6. Donavan Moser, Medina. 7. Tanner Bernhardt, Rugby. 8. Jace Ritzke, Shiloh Christian. 9. Daniel Kuntz, Velva. 10. Josh Thompson, Grafton. Class B Girls Teams 1. Hillsboro-Central Valley. 2. Rugby. 3. Shiloh Christian. 4. Killdeer. 5. Southern McLean. Other teams receiving votes: Velva. Individuals

Coulee Region Fairbanks Kenai River Minn. Magicians Minn. Wilderness Wenatchee NORTH DIVISION Janesville Johnstown Michigan Port Huron Soo Springfield SOUTH DIVISION

W 0 0 0 0 0

L OTL PTS 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0

W 0 0 0 0 0 0

L OTL PTS 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0

W 0 0 0 0 0 0

L OTL PTS 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0

W Amarillo 0 Corpus Christi 0 Lone Star 0 Odessa 0 Rio Grande Valley 0 Topeka 0 Wichita Falls 0 Friday, Sept. 13 Odessa at Wichita Falls Corpus Christi at Topeka Rio Grande Valley at Lone Fairbanks at Kenai River Saturday, Sept. 14 Odessa at Wichita Falls Corpus Christi at Topeka Rio Grande Valley at Lone Fairbanks at Kenai River Port Huron at Johnstown Sunday, Sept. 15 Port Huron at Johnstown

L OTL PTS 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0

Star

Star

GOLF HOLE-IN-ONE

Margaret Kuntz of Bismarck carded a hole-in-one Wednesday at the Riverwood Golf Course. Kuntz aced the 137-yard No. 5 hole, using a 4-Hybrid. Witnesses were Mary Lou Balerud, Marj Mick and Karen Sando.

CLASS AA, A AND 9-MAN FOOTBALL STANDINGS HIGH SCHOOL FOOTBALL CLASS AA WEST REGION Minot Ryan St. Mary’s Watford City Beulah Turtle Mountain Dickinson Trinity Griggs-BC Stanley-PL EAST REGION MV-Enderlin Wahpeton Central Cass

Region W L 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0

Overall W L 2 0 2 0 2 0 1 1 1 1 0 2 0 2 0 2

Region W L 0 0 0 0 0 0

Overall W L 2 0 2 0 1 1

Fargo Shanley Grafton Kindred Lisbon Valley City

0 0 0 0 0

0 0 0 0 0

1 1 1 1 1

1 1 1 1 1

CLASS A REGION 1 Carrington Oakes Milnor-NS Northern Cass Hillsboro-CV Linton-HMB Ellendale-EK Kidder County REGION 2

Region W L 1 0 1 0 1 0 1 0 0 1 0 1 0 1 0 1 Region

Overall W L 2 0 2 0 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 0 2 0 2 Overall

Larimore Park River North Prairie May-Port-CG Lakota-AEDP North Border Langdon-Munich Midway-Minto REGION 3 DL-Burlington Harvey-Wells Co. Rugby Velva Williams County Lewis & Clark-OR Surrey Bottineau

W 1 1 1 1 0 0 0 0

L 0 0 0 0 1 1 1 1

Region W L 1 0 1 0 1 0 1 0 0 1 0 1 0 1 0 1

W 2 2 2 1 1 1 0 0

L 0 0 1 1 1 1 2 2

Overall W L 2 0 1 1 1 1 1 1 2 1 1 1 1 1 0 2

REGION 4 Hazen Killdeer Garrison-Max New Salem-GU Central McLean Heart River Southern McLean

9-MAN REGION 1 LaMoure-LM Napoleon-GS South Border Sargent Central Hankinson Richland

Wyndmere-Lidge. Strasburg-Zeeland Fargo Oak Grove REGION 2 Finley-Sharon-HP Cavalier Hatton-Northwood North Star Thompson NR-Sheyenne Four Winds-War. Benson County REGION 3 St. John TGU Westhope-NG

1 0 0

2 2 3

1 0 0

2 2 3

Region W L 3 0 1 0 2 1 1 1 1 1 1 2 0 1 0 3

Overall W L 3 0 1 0 2 1 2 1 1 1 1 2 0 2 0 3

Region W L 3 0 3 0 3 0

Overall W L 3 0 3 0 3 0

Divide County Parshall Drake-Anamoose Mohall-LS Dunseith Kenmare New Town REGION 4

2 2 1 1 0 0 0

1 1 2 2 3 3 3

Region W L Grant Co.-Flasher 3 0 Shiloh Christian 2 0 Beach 2 1 Mott-Regent 2 1 Richardton-TH 2 1 Hettinger-Scranton 1 2 Bowman County 0 2 Center-Stanton 0 2 Trenton-TC 0 3

2 2 1 1 0 0 0

1 1 2 2 3 3 3

Overall W L 3 0 2 0 2 1 2 1 2 1 1 2 0 2 0 2 0 3

SCOREBOARD FOOTBALL

Tampa Bay Carolina Atlanta North

NFL AMERICAN CONFERENCE East W L T Pct New England 1 0 0 1.000 Miami 1 0 0 1.000 N.Y. Jets 1 0 0 1.000 Buffalo 0 1 0 .000 South W L T Pct Indianapolis 1 0 0 1.000 Houston 1 0 0 1.000 Tennessee 1 0 0 1.000 Jacksonville 0 1 0 .000 North W L T Pct Cincinnati 0 1 0 .000 Pittsburgh 0 1 0 .000 Baltimore 0 1 0 .000 Cleveland 0 1 0 .000 West W L T Pct Kansas City 1 0 0 1.000 Denver 1 0 0 1.000 San Diego 0 1 0 .000 Oakland 0 1 0 .000 NATIONAL CONFERENCE East W L T Pct Philadelphia 1 0 0 1.000 Dallas 1 0 0 1.000 Washington 0 1 0 .000 N.Y. Giants 0 1 0 .000 South W L T Pct New Orleans 1 0 0 1.000

PF 23 23 18 21

PA 21 10 17 23

PF 21 31 16 2

PA 17 28 9 28

PF 21 9 27 10

PA 24 16 49 23

PF 28 49 28 17

PA 2 27 31 21

PF 33 36 27 31

PA 27 31 33 36

PF PA 23 17

Detroit Chicago Green Bay Minnesota West

0 1 0 0 1 0 0 1 0 W 1 1 0 0

L 0 0 1 1

.000 17 18 .000 7 12 .000 17 23

T Pct PF PA 0 1.000 34 24 0 1.000 24 21 0 .000 28 34 0 .000 24 34

W L T Pct PF PA St. Louis 1 0 0 1.000 27 24 San Francisco1 0 0 1.000 34 28 Seattle 1 0 0 1.000 12 7 Arizona 0 1 0 .000 24 27 Thursday, Sep. 12 N.Y. Jets at New England, 7:25 p.m. Sunday, Sep. 15 Dallas at Kansas City, noon Tennessee at Houston, noon Washington at Green Bay, noon Minnesota at Chicago, noon St. Louis at Atlanta, noon San Diego at Philadelphia, noon Miami at Indianapolis, noon Cleveland at Baltimore, noon Carolina at Buffalo, noon Detroit at Arizona, 3:05 p.m. New Orleans at Tampa Bay, 3:05 p.m. Jacksonville at Oakland, 3:25 p.m. Denver at N.Y. Giants, 3:25 p.m. San Francisco at Seattle, 8:30 p.m. Monday, Sep. 16 Pittsburgh at Cincinnati, 7:40 p.m.

CANADIAN FOOTBALL LEAGUE

EAST DIVISION W L T Pts PF PA Toronto 6 4 0 12 290 259 Hamilton 5 5 0 10 266 277 Montreal 4 6 0 8 245 285 Winnipeg 2 8 0 4 217 308 WEST DIVISION W L T Pts PF PA Saskatchewan8 2 0 16 325 227 Calgary 8 2 0 16 320 246 B.C. 6 4 0 12 265 266 Edmonton 1 9 0 2 234 294 Friday, Sept. 13 Hamilton at Calgary, 8 p.m. Saturday, Sept. 14 Winnipeg at Edmonton, 5:30 p.m. Toronto at Saskatchewan, 8:30 p.m. Sunday, Sept. 15 Montreal at B.C., 3:30 p.m.

TOP 25 FOOTBALL SCHEDULE Thursday, Sept. 12 No. 24 TCU at Texas Tech, 6:30 p.m. Saturday, Sept. 14 No. 1 Alabama at No. 6 Texas A&M, 2:30 p.m. No. 2 Oregon vs. Tennessee, 2:30 p.m. No. 4 Ohio St. at California, 6 p.m. No. 5 Stanford at Army, 11 a.m. No. 7 Louisville at Kentucky, 11 a.m. No. 8 LSU vs. Kent State, 6 p.m. No. 10 Florida State vs. Nevada, 2:30 p.m. No. 11 Michigan vs. Akron, 11 a.m. No. 12 Oklahoma St. vs. Lamar, 6:30 p.m.

No. 13 South Carolina vs. Vanderbilt, 6 p.m. No. 14 Oklahoma vs. Tulsa, 11 a.m. No. 16 UCLA at No. 23 Nebraska, 11 a.m. No. 17 Northwestern vs. Western Michigan, 8 p.m. No. 19 Washington vs. Illinois at Chicago, 5 p.m. No. 20 Wisconsin at Arizona State, 9:30 p.m. No. 21 Notre Dame at Purdue, 7 p.m. No. 25 Mississippi at Texas, 7 p.m.

BASKETBALL

SOCCER MLS

WNBA EASTERN CONFERENCE W L Pct z-Chicago 23 9 .719 x-Atlanta 17 15 .531 x-Indiana 15 17 .469 x-Washington 15 17 .469 New York 11 21 .344 Connecticut 9 23 .281 WESTERN CONFERENCE W L Pct z-Minnesota 25 7 .781 x-Los Angeles22 10 .688 x-Phoenix 18 14 .563 x-Seattle 15 17 .469 San Antonio 11 21 .344 Tulsa 11 21 .344 x-clinched playoff spot z-clinched conference Tuesday’s Games Washington 69, Indiana 67

Phoenix 80, New York 76 Minnesota 73, Seattle 60 Wednesday’s Games Connecticut 78, Atlanta 77 Chicago 70, Phoenix 68 Thursday’s Games Seattle at Tulsa, 7 p.m. Minnesota at Los Angeles, 9:30 p.m. Friday’s Games New York at Indiana, 6 p.m. Connecticut at Washington, 6 p.m. Atlanta at Chicago, 7:30 p.m. San Antonio at Phoenix, 9 p.m.

GB — 6 8 8 12 14 GB — 3 7 10 14 14

EASTERN CONFERENCE W L T Pts Montreal 13 7 6 45 New York 13 9 6 45 Sporting KC 13 9 6 45 Philadelphia 10 9 9 39 New England 10 10 7 37 Houston 10 10 7 37 Chicago 10 11 6 36 Columbus 9 14 5 32 Toronto FC 4 13 11 23 D.C. 3 19 5 14 WESTERN CONFERENCE W L T Pts Real Salt Lake14 8 6 48 Seattle 14 8 4 46 Los Angeles 13 10 4 43 Colorado 11 8 9 42 Portland 10 5 12 42 FC Dallas 10 7 10 40 Vancouver 10 10 7 37

GF GA 45 37 44 36 41 27 37 38 37 29 31 35 33 38 31 38 24 40 16 44 GF GA 52 35 35 27 43 33 35 29 43 30 39 39 39 38

San Jose 10 11 7 37 29 40 Chivas USA 6 15 7 25 27 48 NOTE: Three points for victory, one point for tie. Wednesday’s Games Toronto FC 1, Chicago 1, tie Friday’s Games Real Salt Lake at Seattle FC, 9 p.m. Saturday’s Games Columbus at Montreal, 1 p.m. Los Angeles at D.C. United, 3 p.m. Toronto FC at New York, 6 p.m. Houston at Philadelphia, 6:30 p.m. New England at Chicago, 7:30 p.m. FC Dallas at Colorado, 8 p.m. Vancouver at San Jose, 9:30 p.m. Portland at Chivas USA, 9:30 p.m.

TRANSACTIONS WEDNESDAY BASEBALL American League NEW YORK YANKEES — Placed SS Derek Jeter on the 15-day DL, retroactive to Sept. 8. BASKETBALL National Basketball Association MIAMI HEAT — Signed F Michael Beasley. NEW YORK KNICKS — Signed G Chris Smith and G Toure’ Murry. WNBA WNBA — Suspended Phoenix G Diana Taurasi one game for an accumulation of technical fouls. FOOTBALL National Football League

CAROLINA PANTHERS — Resigned DT Sione Fua. Placed G Garry Williams on injured reserve. DALLAS COWBOYS — Named Jason Cohen general counsel. MINNESOTA VIKINGS — Signed DB Robert Steeples to the practice squad. NEW YORK GIANTS — Signed LB Emmanuel Acho to the practice squad. SEATTLE SEAHAWKS — Signed TE Kellen Davis. Released LB Allen Bradford. Signed G Ryan Seymour and LB to the practice squad. Released G-C Jared Smith and DT Michael Brooks from the practice squad. Canadian Football League CFL — Fined Hamilton DB Dee Webb an undisclosed amount for a dangerous hit to the head of BC WR Marco Iannuzzi in a Sept. 7 game. Fined Saskatchewan C Dominic Picard an undisclosed amount for throwing a punch during a Sept. 8 game Winnipeg. HOCKEY National Hockey League CHICAGO BLACKHAWKS — Signed vice president and general manager Stan Bowman to a two-year contract extension through 2017-18. NEW YORK ISLANDERS — Agreed to terms with D Radek Martinek and F Justin Johnson on professional tryout contracts. SAN JOSE SHARKS — Re-signed D Nick Petrecki to a one-year contract.

MORNING KICKOFF Trivia answer FROM 1D: What was the Harlem Globetrotters’ longest winning streak? The Globetrotters won 8,829 consecutive games over a 24year span before a team led by Hall of Famer Kareem Abdul-Jabbar defeated them 91-85 in 1995.

Playback

The Marauders piled up 599 yards in total offense. 50 YEARS AGO (1963): Tom Hublou caught a 22-yard touchdown pass from Terry Deichert with 48 seconds remaining as St. Mary’s gained a 6-6 tie with Bismarck in high school football. The tie snapped the Saints’ long 18-game losing streak.

5:30 p.m. TGC — Web.com Tour, Nationwide Children’s Hospital Championship, first round, at Columbus, Ohio (same-day tape)

MAJOR LEAGUE BASEBALL 6 p.m. MLB — Regional coverage, Boston at Tampa Bay or N.Y. Yankees at Baltimore WGN — Chicago Cubs at Pittsburgh

NFL 7 p.m. NFL — N.Y. Jets at New England

SAILING

2:30 p.m. 10 YEARS AGO (2003): Yasemin NBCSN — America’s Cup, race 7 and 8, at San FranAlpullu knocked home 16 kills and TV TODAY cisco added four aces as Dickinson State COLLEGE FOOTBALL RADIO TODAY defeated the University of Mary 30- 6:30 p.m. MLB ESPN — TCU at Texas Tech 17, 30-18, 30-21 in volleyball. FS1 — Tulane at Louisiana Tech Noon Jennifer Voegele had seven kills GOLF KXMR (710 AM) — Oakland at Minnesota to pace the Marauders. 6:30 a.m. SCHEDULE — LPGA, The Evian Championship, first round, 20 YEARS AGO (1993): Bobby atTGC THURSDAY Evian-les-Bains, France Wagner rushed for touchdowns of 11:30 a.m. Men’s soccer: U-Mary vs. Fort Lewis at Durango, TGC — European PGA Tour, KLM Open, first round, Colo., 4:30 p.m. 15 and 4 yards as the University of at Zandvoort, Netherlands (same-day tape) Women’s soccer: U-Mary at Central Missouri, 7 p.m. p.m. Mary defeated Black Hills State 38- 2 TGC — PGA Tour, BMW Championship, first round, Boys soccer: Minot at Century 7:30 p.m. 19. at Lake Forest, Ill. Boys tennis: Century at Bismarck, O’Leary, 4:15

p.m. High school volleyball: Century at Mandan, 7 p.m.; Minot at St. Mary’s, 7 p.m.

FRIDAY High school football: Bismarck at Jamestown, 7 p.m.; Dickinson at Century, 7 p.m.; G.F. Red River at Mandan, 7 p.m.; Bowman County at Shiloh, Hughes, 7 p.m. College cross country: Randy Smith Invitational, Moorhead. Girls golf: Williston Invitational, 11 a.m. Boys soccer: West Fargo Tournament. Girls swimming: G.F. Central, G.F. Red River at Mandan, 5 p.m.; Williston at Bismarck, 5 p.m.; West Fargo at Century, 5 p.m. Boys tennis: Century at Fargo North, noon; Century vs. Wahpeton at Fargo, 2:30 p.m.; Bismarck at West Fargo, noon; Bismarck at Fargo South, 3:30 p.m.; Mandan at Valley City 11 a.m.; Mandan at Fargo Davies, 5 p.m. College volleyball: U-Mary at Mount Olive (N.C.) Tournament High school volleyball: Center Invitational.

SATURDAY College football: Montana at UND, 6 p.m.; U-Mary at Wayne State, 1 p.m. High school football: Beulah at St. Mary’s, 6:30 p.m. High school cross country: Mandan Kiwanis, Municipal Golf Course, 1 p.m. Mixed martial arts: Impact Fighting Championships, Civic Center, 7:30 p.m. Men’s soccer: U-Mary vs. Texas A&M International at Durango, Colo, 4:30 p.m.; BSC at Anoka-Ramsey,

5 p.m. Women’s soccer: BSC at Anoka-Ramsey, 3 p.m. Boys soccer: West Fargo Tournament. Girls swimming: BHS-CHS Invitational, 9 a.m. Boys tennis: East-West at Fargo, 8:30 a.m. College volleyball: U-Mary at Mount Olive (N.C.) Tournament High school volleyball: Bismarck at Williston, 3 p.m.; Center Invitational.

SUNDAY College golf: BSC at Jamestown Tournament, noon. Men’s soccer: BSC at Dakota County, 2 p.m. Women’s soccer: BSC at Dakota County, 2 p.m.

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


Major League Baseball

Bismarcktribune.com ■ Bismarck Tribune

BOXSCORES AMERICAN LEAGUE ATHLETICS 18, TWINS 3 Oakland

Minnesota ab rhbi ab rhbi Crisp cf 4 2 2 1 Presley cf 3011 Choice cf 2 0 1 0 Thoms cf 1000 Dnldsn 3b 3 2 2 1 EEscor 3b 3 0 0 0 Parrino pr-3b 2 1 0 0 Dozier 2b 2011 Lowrie ss 4 2 2 4 Bernier ph-2b1000 JWeeks 2b 2 1 0 0 Arcia rf 3000 Moss rf-lf 5 3 3 2 Colaell 1b 1 0 0 0 Cespds lf 3 1 2 3 Plouffe dh 4 0 0 0 Reddck rf 2 0 1 0 Wlngh lf 1010 Barton 1b 4 1 3 2 Fryer c 2111 Freimn 1b 1 0 0 0 Parmel 1b-rf 4 0 0 0 S.Smith dh 4 2 2 1 CHrmn c-lf 4 1 1 0 Vogt c 6 2 3 3 Flormn ss 2100 Sogard 2b-ss 5 1 1 1 Totals 47182218 Totals 3135 3 Oakland 012 (10)30 002 — 18 Minnesota 001 011 000 — 3 E—Florimon (16). DP—O 1, M 1. LOB— O 8, M 6. 2B—Choice (1), Lowrie (43), Moss 2 (17), Cespedes 2 (21), Reddick (16), S.Smith (24), Presley (3). HR—Crisp (19), Lowrie (12), Vogt (4), Fryer (1). CS— Moss (2). SF—Barton. IP H R ER BB SO Oakland Gray W,3-3 5 4 2 2 3 7 Milone 1 1 1 1 0 2 Figueroa 1 0 0 0 1 0 Neshek 1 0 0 0 1 0 Scribner 1 0 0 0 0 1 Minnesota Pelfrey L,5-12 3 8 7 7 1 2 Roenicke .1 4 4 4 0 1 Pressly .2 2 2 2 0 0 De Vries 3 6 3 3 2 0 Martis 1 0 0 0 0 2 Tonkin 1 2 2 0 1 1 Pelfrey pitched to 4 batters in the 4th. HBP—by Pelfrey (Donaldson). T—3:42. A—24,522 (39,021).

TIGERS 1, WHITE SOX 0 Detroit

Chicago ab rhbi ab rhbi AJcksn cf 4 0 1 0 LeGarc 2b 4 0 3 0 TrHntr rf 5 0 2 0 JrDnks rf 2010 MiCarr 3b 4 0 1 0 AlRmrz ss 3 0 0 0 RSantg 3b 0 0 0 0 Konerk 1b 4 0 0 0 Fielder 1b 3 1 1 0 A.Dunn dh 4 0 0 0 VMrtnz dh 4 0 1 0 AGarci cf 4000 NCstlns lf 4 0 1 0 Viciedo lf 4000 D.Kelly lf 0 0 0 0 Phegly c 2010 Infante 2b 4 0 2 1 Gillaspi ph 1 0 0 0 Avila c 4 0 1 0 Semien 3b 3 0 0 0 Iglesias ss 4000 Totals 36 1101 Totals 3105 0 Detroit 000 000 010 — 1 Chicago 000 000 000 — 0 E—Ramirez (22). DP—D 1, C 2. LOB—D 11, C 8. 2B—Infante (22), Avila (13). SB— Le.Garcia 2 (5), Phegley (1). IP H R ER BB SO Detroit Sanchez W,14-7 7.1 5 0 0 4 10 Veras H,5 .1 0 0 0 0 1 Smyly H,15 .1 0 0 0 0 1 Benoit S,18-18 1 0 0 0 0 1 Chicago Quintana 7 5 0 0 2 6 Lindstrom L,2-4 .2 3 1 1 0 0 Veal .1 0 0 0 0 1 Petricka 1 2 0 0 0 0 HBP—by Quintana (A.Jackson). WP— Veal. T—3:16. A—15,799 (40,615).

ROYALS 6, INDIANS 2 Kansas City Cleveland ab rhbi ab rhbi AGordn lf 4 2 1 1 Bourn cf 4110 Bonifac 2b 5 2 3 0 Aviles ss 3100 Hosmer 1b 5 1 2 1 Kipnis 2b 4 0 1 0 BButler dh 4 0 0 0 CSantn 1b 3 0 1 0 S.Perez c 4 0 0 0 Brantly lf 4012 Maxwll rf 3 0 1 0 YGoms c 4 0 0 0 JDyson cf 1 0 0 0 Kubel dh 3000 L.Cain cf-rf 3 1 2 1 AsCarr ph 1 0 0 0 Carroll 3b 3 0 0 0 Chsnhll 3b 3 0 0 0 Mostks 3b 1 0 1 1 Stubbs rf 3 0 0 0 AEscor ss 4 0 1 0 Totals 37 6114 Totals 3224 2 Kansas City300 010 110 — 6 Cleveland 200 000 000 — 2 E—Shields 2 (3), R.Hill (1), Kazmir (3). DP—C 1. LOB—KC 6, C 5. 3B—Bonifacio (3). HR—Gordon (19). SB—Maxwell (6), Cain 2 (14), Kipnis (27), C.Santana (3). IP H R ER BB SO Kansas City Shields W,11-9 8 4 2 2 1 7 Holland S42-45 1 0 0 0 0 3 Cleveland Kazmir L,8-8 4 9 4 3 0 4 Shaw 2.1 0 0 0 0 3 R.Hill .1 1 1 1 1 0 M.Albers 1.1 1 1 1 1 0 Rapada 1 0 0 0 0 0 Kazmir pitched to 2 batters in the 5th. Shields pitched to 2 batters in the 9th. HBP—by Shields (Aviles). T—2:58. A—12,085 (42,241).

YANKEES 5, ORIOLES 4 New York

ab rhbi 2100 4111 4122 4000 4221 4000 4011 4000 3000

Baltimore

ab rhbi BRorts 2b 5 1 3 1 Machd 3b 5 1 2 0 C.Davis 1b 4 0 1 2 A.Jones cf 4 0 0 0 Valenci dh 4 1 4 0 Wieters c 4000 Hardy ss 4011 Morse rf 3000 ChDckr rf 0000 Markks ph 1 0 0 0 McLoth lf 3120 Totals 33 5 6 5 Totals 374134 New York 100 011 002 — 5 Baltimore 002 100 001 — 4 DP—NY 2. LOB—NY 3, B 7. 2B—C.Davis (40), Valencia (12), Hardy (23), McLouth (28). 3B—Granderson (1). HR— A.Rodriguez (6), Cano (27), Granderson (5). SB—Gardner (24). CS—McLouth (7). IP H R ER BB SO New York Pettitte 6.1 9 3 3 1 3 Kelley .2 0 0 0 0 1 Robertson W,5-1 1 2 0 0 0 1 M.Rivera S,43-50 1 2 1 1 0 1 Baltimore Feldman 7.2 3 3 3 2 6 Hunter L,4-4 1 2 2 2 0 1 Patton .1 1 0 0 0 1 T—3:18. A—20,141 (45,971). Gardnr cf ARdrgz dh Cano 2b ASorin lf Grndrs rf MrRynl 3b Overay 1b Ryan ss CStwrt c

ANGELS 5, BLUE JAYS 4 Los Angeles Toronto ab rhbi ab rhbi Shuck lf 5 0 1 0 Reyes ss 3000 Cowgill lf 0 0 0 0 RDavis lf 3100 Aybar ss 3 0 0 1 Lawrie 3b 3000 Trout cf 2 2 0 0 Lind 1b 3100 JHmltn dh 3 1 3 0 Sierra rf 4231 Trumo 1b 3 1 1 2 DeRosa dh 3 0 1 1 Calhon rf 2 0 1 2 Kawsk ph 1000 Conger c 2 0 1 0 Goins 2b 4000 Iannett ph-c 2 0 0 0 Gose cf 4000 GGreen 2b 3 1 1 0 Thole c 2000 AnRmn 3b 4 0 0 0 Arencii ph-c 1 0 0 0 Totals 29 5 8 5 Totals 3144 2 L.A. 020 110 010 — 5 Toronto 300 100 000 — 4 E—Aybar (13), Romine (2). DP—T 2. LOB—LA 5, T 4. 2B—Hamilton (31), G.Green (6), Sierra 2 (9). 3B—Sierra (1). HR—Trumbo (33). SB—R.Davis (41), Sierra (1). CS—Calhoun (1). SF—Aybar, Calhoun 2. IP H R ER BB SO Los Angeles C.Wilson W,16-6 7 4 4 3 4 6 De La Rosa H,16 1 0 0 0 0 0 Frieri S,3.26 1 0 0 0 0 0 Toronto Dickey 5.1 7 4 4 2 2 Loup .2 0 0 0 0 1 McGowan 1 0 0 0 0 1 Delabar L,5-3 1 1 1 1 2 1 Oliver 1 0 0 0 1 0 WP—C.Wilson. PB—Thole. T—2:43. A—17,994 (49,282).

RED SOX 7, RAYS 3, 10 Boston

Tampa Bay ab rhbi ab rhbi Pedroia 2b 4 2 2 0 DeJess lf 2011 Victorn rf 4 1 1 0 SRdrgz ph 0 0 0 0 D.Ortiz dh 3 2 0 0 KJhnsn ph-lf 2 0 0 0 Napoli 1b 3 1 1 2 WMyrs rf 5010 Nava lf 3 0 2 1 Zobrist 2b 4 1 0 0 JGoms ph-lf 1 0 0 0 Longori 3b 3 0 2 1 Carp ph 1 1 1 4 Joyce dh 2000 Berry lf 0 0 0 0 DJnngs cf 4 0 0 0 Drew ss 5 0 1 0 Loney 1b 5111 Mdlrks 3b 5 0 0 0 Loaton c 4000 D.Ross c 3 0 0 0 YEscor ss 4 1 1 0 BrdlyJr cf 4010 Totals 36 7 9 7 Totals 3536 3 Boston 003 000 000 4 — 7 Tampa Bay 001 000 110 0 — 3 DP—B 1, TB 3. LOB—B 6, TB 10. 2B— Victorino (25), Napoli (36), Bradley Jr. (4), DeJesus (4), Longoria 2 (34), Escobar (25). HR—Carp (9), Loney (12). S—Victorino. IP H R ER BB SO Boston Dempster 5 4 1 1 5 7 F.Morales H,3 1 0 0 0 0 0 Workman BS,1-1 2 2 2 2 1 4 Uehara W,4-0 1 0 0 0 0 2 Tazawa 1 0 0 0 1 1 Tampa Bay Cobb 5.2 7 3 3 3 4 W.Wright .1 0 0 0 0 0 J.Wright .1 1 0 0 0 1

McGee .2 0 0 0 Al.Torres 1 0 0 0 Rodney 1 0 0 0 Jo.Peralta L,2-7 .1 0 2 2 Ro.Hernandez .2 1 2 2 HBP—by Dempster (Longoria). T—4:05. A—19,215 (34,078).

0 0 0 2 1

0 0 2 0 1

ASTROS 13, MARINERS 2 (Tuesday) Houston

Seattle ab rhbi ab rhbi Villar ss 5 3 2 1 BMiller ss 3 0 0 0 Altuve 2b 6 3 3 3 AAlmnt cf 3 1 1 0 Crowe lf 5 1 0 0 MSndrs cf 2 0 1 0 B.Laird 1b 5 1 2 3 Seager 3b 3 0 0 0 MDmn 3b 5 1 3 2 KMorls dh 4 0 0 0 Carter dh 4 2 3 1 Ibanez lf 4110 Hoes rf 4 0 2 3 FGtrrz rf 4022 C.Clark c 5 0 0 0 Smoak 1b 4 0 0 0 BBarns cf 4 1 1 0 Zunino c 3000 Elmore ph-cf 1 1 1 0 Frnkln 2b 3 0 0 0 Totals 441317 13Totals 3325 2 Houston 114 000 223 — 13 Seattle 010 001 000 — 2 E—Villar (9), A.Almonte (3). LOB—H 11, S 9. 2B—Altuve 2 (28), B.Laird (3), M.Dominguez (22), Carter 2 (22), Hoes (5), B.Barnes (17), Ibanez (19). HR—Villar (1), B.Laird (3). SB—Villar 2 (16), Altuve 3 (35). IP H R ER BB SO Houston Lyles W,7-7 6 4 2 1 2 5 De Leon 1 1 0 0 2 1 R.Cruz 2 0 0 0 0 1 Seattle SaundersL,11-14 3 7 6 6 1 5 Wilhelmsen 2 0 0 0 0 1 Capps 1.2 4 2 2 1 3 Ruffin 1 1 2 2 3 2 Luetge 1.1 5 3 3 1 1 HBP—by R.Cruz (Zunino), by Ruffin (B.Laird). WP—Ruffin. T—3:23. A—10,245 (47,476).

NATIONAL LEAGUE GIANTS 4, ROCKIES 3 San Francisco ab rhbi ab rhbi Blckmn rf 4 0 0 0 GBlanc cf 3 1 1 0 Rutledg 2b 4 0 0 0 J.Perez ph-cf0100 CDckrs cf 3 2 1 0 Posey ph 0 0 0 0 Cuddyr 1b 4 1 3 0 FPegur pr-lf 0 0 0 0 Arenad 3b 4 0 2 2 Scutaro 2b 4 0 2 1 Pachec c 4 0 0 0 Belt 1b 3011 Culersn lf 3 0 1 1 Pence rf 3011 Helton ph 1 0 0 0 Sandovl 3b 4 0 1 1 JHerrr ss 4 0 1 0 SCasill p 0000 Nicasio p 1 0 0 0 HSnchz c 4 0 0 0 Bettis p 0 0 0 0 BCrwfr ss 4 1 2 0 RWhelr ph 1 0 0 0 Kschnc lf 2 0 0 0 Outmn p 0 0 0 0 Pagan ph-cf 1 1 1 0 Ottavin p 0 0 0 0 Petit p 2000 Belisle p 0 0 0 0 Kontos p 0000 Tlwtzk ph 1 0 1 0 Abreu ph 1000 CGnzlz pr 0 0 0 0 Moscos p 0 0 0 0 Adrianz ph 0 0 0 0 Arias 3b 0000 Totals 34 3 9 3 Totals 3149 4 Colorado 000 102 000 — 3 San Fran. 001 000 12x — 4 DP—SF 1. LOB—C 7, SF 13. 2B—Scutaro (23), B.Crawford (24). S—Adrianza. SF—Pence. IP H R ER BB SO Colorado Nicasio 5 5 1 1 4 1 Bettis H,1 1 0 0 0 0 1 Outman 0 0 1 1 3 0 Ottavino H,6 1 0 0 0 0 0 BelisleL5-7BS5-51 4 2 2 1 1 San Francisco Petit 5.2 6 3 3 2 7 Kontos .1 1 0 0 0 0 Moscoso W,2-2 2 1 0 0 1 0 S.Casilla S,2-3 1 1 0 0 0 1 Outman pitched to 3 batters in the 7th. T—3:19. A—41,128 (41,915).

STANDINGS AMERICAN LEAGUE East Division

W Boston 89 Tampa Bay 78 New York 78 Baltimore 77 Toronto 67 Central Division W Detroit 84 Cleveland 77 Kansas City 77 Minnesota 63 Chicago 58 West Division W Oakland 84 Texas 81 Los Angeles 69 Seattle 65 Houston 49

L 58 66 68 68 78

Pct .605 .542 .534 .531 .462

GB WCGB — — 9½ — 10½ 1 11 1½ 21 11½

L10 8-2 3-7 6-4 5-5 6-4

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

Home 47-25 44-28 44-31 42-32 35-36

Away 42-33 34-38 34-37 35-36 32-42

L 62 68 69 81 87

Pct .575 .531 .527 .438 .400

GB WCGB — — 6½ 1½ 7 2 20 15 25½ 20½

L10 4-6 6-4 7-3 5-5 2-8

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

Home 44-27 45-30 40-35 30-40 33-36

Away 40-35 32-38 37-34 33-41 25-51

L 61 64 76 80 96

Pct .579 .559 .476 .448 .338

GB WCGB — — 3 — 15 9½ 19 13½ 35 29½

L10 7-3 2-8 6-4 3-7 5-5

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

Home 47-27 39-32 35-40 33-41 23-49

Away 37-34 42-32 34-36 32-39 26-47

L 58 69 78 80 90

Pct .600 .524 .462 .444 .375

GB WCGB — — 11 6 20 15 22½ 17½ 32½ 27½

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

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

Home 51-20 40-31 40-34 28-41 31-43

Away 36-38 36-38 27-44 36-39 23-47

L 60 61 64 82 83

Pct .586 .579 .565 .431 .428

GB WCGB — — 1 — 3 — 22½ 19½ 23 20

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

Str W-5 W-3 W-1 L-2 L-1

Home 46-25 45-25 48-26 31-40 29-46

Away 39-35 39-36 35-38 31-42 33-37

L 59 72 78 80 80

Pct .590 .500 .458 .456 .452

GB WCGB — — 13 9½ 19 15½ 19½ 16 20 16½

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

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

Home 45-28 40-31 41-33 41-31 38-38

Away 40-31 32-41 25-45 26-49 28-42

NATIONAL LEAGUE East Division

W Atlanta 87 Washington 76 Philadelphia 67 New York 64 Miami 54 Central Division W St. Louis 85 Pittsburgh 84 Cincinnati 83 Milwaukee 62 Chicago 62 West Division W Los Angeles 85 Arizona 72 San Diego 66 Colorado 67 San Francisco 66

Colorado

REDS 6, CUBS 0 Chicago

Cincinnati ab rhbi ab rhbi StCastr ss 3 0 1 0 Choo cf 3000 Valuen 3b 2 0 0 0 BPhllps 2b 4 0 0 0 DMrph ph-3b10 0 0 Votto 1b 3010 Rizzo 1b 3 0 0 0 Bruce rf 3110 Schrhlt rf 4 0 1 0 Frazier 3b 3 1 1 0 Bogsvc lf 4 0 1 0 Paul lf 3011 Lake cf 3 0 1 0 DRonsn pr-lf10 0 0 Raley p 0 0 0 0 Cozart ss 4 1 0 1 AlCarr p 0 0 0 0 Mesorc c 4 2 3 1 Rosscp p 0 0 0 0 Leake p 2000 DMcDn ph 1 0 0 0 Hoover p 0000 Castillo c 2 0 1 0 Hannhn ph 1 1 1 3 Boscan ph 1 0 0 0 Simon p 0000 Barney 2b 3 0 1 0 MParr p 0000 Watkns 2b 0 0 0 0 Heisey ph 1 0 0 0 Smrdzj p 2 0 0 0 LeCure p 0000 Sweeny cf 1 0 0 0 Totals 30 0 6 0 Totals 3268 6 Chicago 000 000 000 — 0 Cincinnati 020 103 00x — 6 DP—Cin 3. LOB—Chi 7, Cin 6. 2B— Schierholtz (28), Lake (14), Frazier (27). HR—Mesoraco (9), Hannahan (1). SB— Votto (6). IP H R ER BB SO Chicago SamardzijaL8-12 5.2 8 6 6 3 5 Raley .2 0 0 0 1 1 Al.Cabrera .2 0 0 0 0 0 Rosscup 1 0 0 0 0 0 Cincinnati Leake W,13-6 5.2 4 0 0 4 6 Hoover H,13 .1 0 0 0 0 0 Simon 1 1 0 0 0 1 M.Parra 1 0 0 0 0 2 LeCure 1 1 0 0 0 0 WP—Samardzija. T—3:03. A—22,088 (42,319).

SCHEDULE AMERICAN LEAGUE Tuesday’s games Kansas City 6, Cleveland 3 N.Y. Yankees 7, Baltimore 5 L.A. Angels 12, Toronto 6 Boston 2, Tampa Bay 0 Detroit 9, Chicago White Sox 1 Minnesota 4, Oakland 3 Houston 13, Seattle 2 Wednesday’s games Kansas City 6, Cleveland 2 N.Y. Yankees 5, Baltimore 4 L.A. Angels 5, Toronto 4 Boston 7, Tampa Bay 3, 10 Detroit 1, Chicago White Sox 0 Oakland 18, Minnesota 3 Houston at Seattle, n Today’s games Oakland (Griffin 13-9) at Minnesota (Diamond 5-10), 12:10 p.m. N.Y. Yankees (Huff 2-1) at Baltimore (W.Chen 7-7), 6:05 p.m. L.A. Angels (Richards 6-6) at Toronto (Happ 4-5), 6:07 p.m. Boston (Peavy 11-5) at Tampa Bay (Hellickson 11-8), 6:10 p.m. Cleveland (Kluber 8-5) at Chicago White Sox (Joh.Danks 4-12), 7:10 p.m. Friday’s games Cleveland at Chicago White Sox, 1:10 p.m. Baltimore at Toronto, 6:07 p.m. Kansas City at Detroit, 6:08 p.m. N.Y. Yankees at Boston, 6:10 p.m. Oakland at Texas, 7:05 p.m. L.A. Angels at Houston, 7:10 p.m. Tampa Bay at Minnesota, 7:10 p.m.

NATIONAL LEAGUE Tuesday’s games San Diego 8, Philadelphia 2 Atlanta 4, Miami 3 Chicago Cubs 9, Cincinnati 1

Washington 6, N.Y. Mets 3 St. Louis 4, Milwaukee 2 L.A. Dodgers 5, Arizona 3, 11 Colorado 9, San Fran. 8 Wednesday’s games Cincinnati 6, Chicago Cubs 0 Pittsburgh 7, Texas 5 San Fran. 4, Colorado 3 Philadelphia 4, San Diego 2 Marlins 5, Atlanta 2 Washington 3, N.Y. Mets 0 St. Louis 5, Milwaukee 1 Arizona at L.A. Dodgers, n Today’s games Atlanta (F.Garcia 0-1) at Miami (Eovaldi 3-6), 11:40 a.m. Washington (Roark 5-0) at N.Y. Mets (Harang 0-0), 12:10 p.m. Chicago Cubs (Rusin 2-3) at Pittsburgh (Locke 9-5), 6:05 p.m. San Diego (T.Ross 3-7) at Philadelphia (Halladay 3-4), 6:05 p.m. Milwaukee (Thornburg 1-1) at St. Louis (J.Kelly 8-3), 7:15 p.m. San Fran. (M.Cain 8-9) at L.A. Dodgers (Greinke 14-3), 9:10 p.m. Friday’s games Chicago Cubs at Pittsburgh, 6:05 p.m. Philadelphia at Washington, 6:05 p.m. Miami at N.Y. Mets, 6:10 p.m. San Diego at Atlanta, 6:30 p.m. Cincinnati at Milwaukee, 7:10 p.m. Colorado at Arizona, 8:40 p.m. San Fran. at L.A. Dodgers, 9:10 p.m.

INTERLEAGUE Tuesday’s games Pittsburgh 5, Texas 4 Wednesday’s games Pittsburgh 7, Texas 5 Today’s games No games scheduled Friday’s games Seattle at St. Louis, 7:15 p.m.

North Dakotans in the majors Jeremy Horst

Travis Hafner

G W-L SV

28 0-2 0

ERA

6.23

IP SO BB H R ER

26 21 12 35 19 18

Wednesday’s game IP 0 W-L ER 0 SV SO 0 BB

0-0 0 0

Horst is on the 60-day disabled list. He will likely be out for the remainder of the regular season.

AVG

.205

AB

258

R H 2B

31 53 8

3B HR RBI SB BB

1 12 37 2 32

Wednesday’s game AB 0 RBI R 0 HR H 0 SB

0 0 0

Hafner was transferred to the 60-day disabled list with a strained right rotator cuff on Tuesday.

PHILLIES 4, PADRES 2 San Diego

Philadelphia ab rhbi ab rhbi Denorfi cf 4 0 0 0 CHrndz cf 4 0 0 1 Headly 3b 4 0 1 0 Rollins ss 3121 Gyorko 2b 3 1 1 1 Frndsn 1b 4 0 1 0 Guzmn lf 3 0 1 0 Berndn rf 0000 Venale ph 1 0 0 0 Ruiz c 4110 Blanks rf 4 0 0 0 Ruf lf-1b 3010 Medica 1b 4 1 1 1 Asche 3b 4000 RCeden ss 3 0 1 0 Galvis 2b 3232 Hundly c 3 0 0 0 Mayrry rf-lf 3 0 0 0 Stults p 2 0 0 0 Cl.Lee p 2000 Vincent p 0 0 0 0 Papeln p 0000 Forsyth ph 1 0 0 0 Boxrgr p 0000 Totals 32 2 5 2 Totals 3048 4 San Diego 000 011 000 — 2 Phila. 000 011 11x — 4 LOB—SD 4, P 7. 2B—Ruf (9), Galvis (5). HR—Gyorko (18), Medica (1), Rollins (6), Galvis (6). S—Galvis, Cl.Lee. IP H R ER BB SO San Diego Stults 6 6 2 2 0 5 Vincent L,4-3 1 1 1 1 2 0 Boxberger 1 1 1 1 1 1 Philadelphia Cl.Lee W,13-6 8 5 2 2 1 9 Papelbon S26-33 1 0 0 0 0 2 T—2:29. A—30,351 (43,651).

NATIONALS 3, METS 0 Washington

New York ab rhbi ab rhbi Span cf 5 0 1 0 EYong lf 4000 Zmrmn 3b 5 1 2 1 Lagars rf 4020 ZWltrs 3b 0 0 0 0 DnMrp 2b 4 0 0 0 Werth rf 5 0 1 0 Duda 1b 4000 Harper lf 4 0 1 0 Satin 3b 2010 Dsmnd ss 4 1 2 0 dnDkkr cf 3000 AdLRc 1b 3 1 1 0 TdArnd c 3000 WRams c 4 0 0 0 RTejad ss 3000 Rendon 2b 4 0 2 2 ZWhelr p 2000 Haren p 1 0 0 0 Black p 0000 Lmrdzz ph 1 0 1 0 Baxter ph 1000 XCeden p 0 0 0 0 Hwkns p 0000 Storen p 0000 Tracy ph 1000 Clipprd p 0000 RSorin p 0000 Totals 37 3113 Totals 3003 0 Washington 000 001 020 — 3 New York 000 000 000 — 0 LOB—W 9, NY 4. 2B—Werth (21), Rendon (22). HR—Zimmerman (22). SB— Zimmerman (6), Lagares (6). S—Haren. IP H R ER BB SO Washington Haren W,9-13 6 1 0 0 1 8 X.Cedeno H,2 .2 0 0 0 0 1 Storen H,21 .1 1 0 0 0 0 Clippard H,32 1 0 0 0 0 1 Soriano S,41-47 1 1 0 0 0 1 New York Z.Wheeler L,7-5 7 8 1 1 1 6 Black 1 3 2 2 0 1 Hawkins 1 0 0 0 0 2 PB—T.d’Arnaud. T—2:49. A—20,151 (41,922).

MARLINS 5, BRAVES 2 Atlanta

Miami ab rhbi ab rhbi JSchafr cf 5 0 1 0 Hchvrr ss 5010 J.Upton rf 4 0 0 0 Polanc 3b 4 0 2 0 FFrmn 1b 4 0 1 0 Yelich lf 4220 Gattis lf 4 1 1 1 Stanton rf 3123 McCnn c 3 0 0 0 Ruggin cf 4000 CJhnsn 3b 4 0 0 0 Lucas 2b 4110 Smmns ss 3 1 2 0 Morrsn 1b 4 0 1 1 ElJhns 2b 4 0 1 1 K.Hill c 4020 Minor p 2 0 1 0 Frnndz p 3121 Trdslvc ph 0 0 0 0 MDunn p 0000 Varvar p 0 0 0 0 Pierre ph 1000 Uggla ph 1 0 0 0 Cishek p 0000 Totals 34 2 7 2 Totals 365135 Atlanta 000 001 001 — 2 Miami 100 121 00x — 5 E—El.Johnson (2). DP—A 1. LOB—A 8, M 8. 2B—J.Schafer (8), Simmons (23), El.Johnson (4), Polanco (11), Yelich (9), Lucas (9). 3B—Simmons (5). HR—Gattis

Thursday, September 12, 2013 ■ Page 3D

(19), Stanton (20), Fernandez (1). IP H R ER BB SO Atlanta Minor L,13-7 6 11 5 4 0 4 Varvaro 2 2 0 0 1 0 Miami Fernndz W12-6 7 5 1 1 3 5 M.Dunn 1 0 0 0 0 1 Cishek 1 2 1 1 0 2 T—2:42. A—25,111 (37,442).

CARDINALS 5, BREWERS 1 Milwaukee

ab rhbi Aoki rf 3020 Segura ss 4010 Lucroy c 4000 ArRmr 3b 4000 CGomz cf 4110 Gennett 2b 3 0 2 0 JFrncs 1b 2000 YBtncr ph-1b 1 0 0 0 Kintzlr p 0000 McGnzl p 0000 Gindl ph 1000 LSchfr lf 2000 Estrad p 2000 Halton 1b 0000

St. Louis

ab rhbi MCrpnt 2b 4 1 2 0 Jay cf 3100 Hollidy lf 4220 Beltran rf 2001 MAdms 1b 3 1 1 2 Freese 3b 2 0 0 0 Kozma pr-ss 1 0 0 0 Descals ss-3b3011 T.Cruz c 3000 Lynn p 1000 SRonsn ph 1 0 0 0 Choate p 0000 Rosnthl p 0000 Wong ph 1000 Axford p 0000 Totals 30 1 6 0 Totals 2856 4 Milwaukee 010 000 000 — 1 St. Louis 000 000 14x — 5 E—Lucroy (7), T.Cruz (2). DP—M 1, SL 1. LOB—M 6, SL 4. 2B—Gennett (9). HR— Ma.Adams (12). SB—C.Gomez (34), Gennett (1), Jay (7). CS—Segura (12). S— Aoki. SF—Beltran. IP H R ER BB SO Milwaukee Estrada 6.2 2 1 1 3 6 KintzlerL3-2BS2 .2 3 3 3 1 0 Mic.Gonzalez .2 1 1 1 0 1 St. Louis Lynn 6 5 1 0 2 10 Choate 1 0 0 0 0 0 Rosenthal W,2-3 1 0 0 0 1 1 Axford 1 1 0 0 0 2 WP—Lynn. T—3:02. A—35,134 (43,975).

DODGERS 5, DIAMONDBACKS 3, 11 (Tuesday) Arizona

Los Angeles ab rhbi Blmqst lf Puig rf 4001 Eaton cf Crwfrd lf 5000 Gldsch 1b HRmrz ss 3 1 0 0 Prado 2b AdGnzl 1b 4 0 3 0 MMntr c DGordn pr 0 0 0 0 Davdsn 3b MYong 1b 0 0 0 0 GParra rf Ethier cf 4011 Gregrs ss Uribe 3b 4100 Cahill p A.Ellis c 5000 DHrndz p M.Ellis 2b 5 2 2 0 Pollock ph Volquez p 2 0 0 0 WHarrs p HrstnJr ph 1 0 0 0 Nieves ph PRdrgz p 0 0 0 0 Schmkr ph 1 0 0 0 VnSlyk ph 1 1 1 2 Totals 38 3 5 3 Totals 3957 4 Arizona 000 120 000 00 — 3 L.A. 020 010 000 02 — 5 One out when winning run scored. E—M.Montero (5), Gregorius (13). DP— LA 1. LOB—A 3, LA 9. 2B—Goldschmidt (30), Ethier (32). HR—Gregorius (7), Van Slyke (7). SB—Puig (11), D.Gordon (7). IP H R ER BB SO Arizona Cahill 6 4 3 1 4 2 D.Hernandez 1 0 0 0 1 1 W.Harris 2 0 0 0 0 2 Collmenter L,4-3 1.1 3 2 2 1 1 Los Angeles Volquez 6 4 3 3 1 5 P.Rodriguez 1 0 0 0 0 1 Belisario 1 0 0 0 0 0 Jansen 1 1 0 0 0 2 Howell .2 0 0 0 0 0 Withrow W,3-0 1.1 0 0 0 0 1 ab rhbi 5000 5000 5120 4010 4011 4000 3100 4112 2000 0000 1000 0000 1000

WP—Cahill, D.Hernandez, Collmenter, Volquez 2. T—3:35. A—41,867 (56,000).

ROCKIES 9, GIANTS 8 (Tuesday) Colorado

San Francisco ab rhbi Pagan cf 4220 Scutaro 2b 6 2 3 1 Belt 1b 4110 Posey c 4111 Pence rf 5146 Sandovl 3b 3 0 0 0 Arias ss 5010 J.Perez lf 2000 GBlanc ph-lf20 2 0 Pill ph 1000 Vglsng p 1100 Kschnc ph 0 0 0 0 Machi p 0000 HSnchz ph 1 0 0 0 Kickhm p 0 0 0 0 Abreu ph 1000 Totals 37 9149 Totals 398148 Colorado 000 052 011 — 9 San Fran. 310 200 020 — 8 DP—C 2, SF 2. LOB—C 8, SF 12. 2B— Blackmon (11), Pacheco (14), Pagan (13), Scutaro (22), Belt (33), Pence (35). HR— Cuddyer 2 (20), Pence (20). SB—Blackmon (6). CS—G.Blanco (7). S—Arenado. SF—LeMahieu. IP H R ER BB SO Colorado J.De La Rosa 2 4 4 4 3 1 Manship 2 3 2 2 2 2 Scahill 1 1 0 0 1 1 Boggs H,1 1 1 0 0 1 1 Corpas H,3 1 1 0 0 0 1 LopezW,3-4BS,5-51 3 2 2 0 0 Brothers S,16-181 1 0 0 1 1 San Francisco Vogelsong 5 8 5 5 2 0 Mijares 0 1 1 1 0 0 Machi BS,2-2 .2 2 1 1 1 0 Kontos 1.1 0 0 0 1 2 Kickham .1 2 1 1 0 0 Dunning .2 0 0 0 0 0 Romo L,4-7 1 1 1 1 1 2 Mijares pitched to 1 batter in the 6th. T—4:02. A—41,171 (41,915). CDckrs lf CGnzlz lf LeMahi 2b Tlwtzk ss Cuddyr rf WRosr c Helton 1b Arenad 3b Blckmn cf JDLRs p Manshp p Pachec ph RWhelr ph Corpas p JHerrr ph

ab rhbi 5121 0000 3112 4000 5234 5010 3110 4010 4321 1000 0000 1110 1011 0000 1010

INTERLEAGUE PIRATES 7, RANGERS 5 Pittsburgh

Texas ab rhbi ab rhbi Tabata lf 5 0 1 1 Kinsler dh 5 0 2 1 SMarte lf 0 0 0 0 Andrus ss 5 0 2 3 NWalkr 2b 5 0 1 1 Rios rf 4000 Mornea 1b 5 2 4 0 ABeltre 3b 4 0 1 0 Byrd rf 5 1 2 0 Przyns c 4120 PAlvrz 3b 3 1 1 1 Morlnd 1b 3 0 0 0 RMartn c 4 1 1 0 Adduci pr-1b000 0 GJones dh 2 0 1 0 Profar 2b 4 1 1 0 JHrrsn ph-dh1 0 0 0 DvMrp lf 3211 Barmes ss 3 1 1 2 LMartn cf 3 1 0 0 Pie cf 3100 Totals 36 7125 Totals 3559 5 Pittsburgh 001 210 210 — 7 Texas 000 002 300 — 5 DP—P 1, T 1. LOB—P 8, T 6. 2B— Morneau (2), Byrd (33), P.Alvarez (20), Pierzynski 2 (21). HR—Barmes (5). SB— Pie (1). SF—P.Alvarez. IP H R ER BB SO Pittsburgh BurnettW,8-10 6.1 6 5 5 2 7 J.Gomez H,3 .1 2 0 0 0 0 Morris H,6 .2 1 0 0 1 0 Mazzaro H,6 .2 0 0 0 0 1 Farnsworth S,1-1 1 0 0 0 0 1 Texas Garza L,3-4 4 5 3 3 4 6 J.Ortiz 2.1 3 2 2 1 1 Frasor 0 1 1 1 0 0 Cotts .2 0 0 0 0 0 Scheppers 1 2 1 1 0 2 R.Ross 1 1 0 0 0 0 Frasor pitched to 1 batter in the 7th. WP—Cotts. T—3:36. A—30,629 (48,114).

Associated Press

Minnesota’s Mike Pelfrey reacts after giving up a solo home run to Oakland’s Coco Crisp in the third inning on Wednesday.

MLB ROUNDUP AMERICAN LEAGUE Athletics 18, Twins 3

MINNEAPOLIS (AP) — Jed Lowrie’s foul ball that turned into a two-run double after umpires changed the call highlighted a 10-run fourth inning as Oakland pounded Minnesota on Wednesday. Every Oakland starter had at least one hit, one run and one RBI as the A’s recorded a seasonhigh 22 hits and extended their lead over Texas in the AL West to three games. Lowrie, Coco Crisp and Stephen Vogt also homered. Yoenis Cespedes had three RBIs to help the A’s score their most runs in a game since beating Boston 20-2 on Aug. 31, 2012. Sonny Gray, who had received fewer than four runs of support over his last six starts, struck out seven in five innings for the win.

Lyle Overbay.

NATIONAL LEAGUE Marlins 5, Braves 2

MIAMI (AP) — In his season finale, Miami Marlins rookie sensation Jose Fer nandez pitched seven innings, hit his first major-league homer and engaged in a standoff with annoyed Atlanta that cleared both benches and bullpens. When he had completed his eventful evening, Fernandez slowly walked off the mound one last time, removing his cap as the crowd gave him a standing ovation. Two relievers pitched the final two innings, and the woeful Marlins beat the playoff-bound Braves 5-2. The game was the last of the season for the 21-year-old Fernandez because he passed his 170-inning limit set by the Marlins. A top candidate for NL Rookie of the Year, he finished Tigers 1, White Sox 0 CHICAGO (AP) — Anibal 12-6 with an ERA of 2.19, secSanchez struck out 10 in a terrif- ond-lowest in the majors behind ic performance, helping Detroit the Dodgers’ Clayton Kershaw. top Chicago. Reds 6, Cubs 0 Sanchez allowed five hits and CINCINNATI (AP) — Devin 1 walked four in 7 /3 innings while Mesoraco homered for the first lowering his AL-best ERA to 2.50. time in a month, Jack Hannahan Joaquin Benoit got three outs for added his first career pinch-hit his 18th save in 18 opportunities, homer and Cincinnati avoided a completing a five-hitter for sweep by last-place Chicago. Detroit’s 11th shutout of the seaMesoraco broke out of his son. slump with three hits as the Reds Omar Infante drove in the closed a 7-3 homestand. It game’s only run with a two-out included a 3-1 record against St. single against Matt Lindstrom in Louis and three-game sweep of the eighth inning. White Sox left- NL West-leading Los Angeles. hander Jose Quintana pitched Mike Leake allowed four hits seven innings of five-hit ball. and walked four in 52/3 innings en route to a career high in wins. Red Sox 7, Rays 3, 10 ST. PETERSBURG, Fla. (AP) — Giants 4, Rockies 3 Mike Carp had a pinch-hit grand SAN FRANCISCO (AP) — slam in the 10th inning and AL Marco Scutaro and Brandon Belt East-leading Boston beat Tampa hit consecutive RBI singles in the Bay. eighth inning to help San FranCarp’s drive was the first cisco rally for the victory. pinch-hit grand slam for Boston The Giants loaded the bases since Kevin Millar hit one at Mil- with one out against Matt waukee on June 7, 2003. Dustin Belisle, and Scutaro followed Pedroia opened the 10th with a with a tying single into right walk and went to second on field. Belt’s hit drove in Angel Shane Victorino’s bunt. After Pagan and gave San Francisco a David Ortiz was intentionally 4-3 lead. walked, Hernandez replaced Peralta and walked Mike Napoli Phillies 4, Padres 2 PHILADELPHIA (AP) — Cliff on four pitches before Carp conLee pitched eight sharp innings nected. and Freddy Galvis had three hits Royals 6, Indians 2 to lead Philadelphia to a victory CLEVELAND (AP) — Alex over San Diego. Gordon homered on the game’s Lee allowed two runs and five first pitch, James Shields domi- hits, struck out nine and walked nated after a shaky first inning, one. It was the second straight and Kansas City beat Cleveland. eight-inning outing and fourth Kansas City took two of three in the last six starts for Lee. in the series between clubs that Gyorko and Tommy Medica are in contention for the second homered for the Padres, who had wild card spot in the AL. The won four in a row. Medica’s solo Royals, who now trail Tampa Bay shot in the fifth was his first hit in by two games, moved a game his major league debut. closer to the Indians. Cleveland stay 1½ games behind the Rays. Nationals 3, Mets 0 NEW YORK (AP) — Dan The Royals had a home run, a triple and a single on the game’s Haren pitched one-hit ball for six first seven pitches to take a 2-0 innings, Ryan Zimmerman homered and Washington won lead. its fifth straight game, beating Angels 5, Blue Jays 4 New York in a night full of 9/11 TORONTO (AP) — Kole Caltributes. houn hit a tiebreaking sacrifice Denard Span extended his fly in the eighth, C.J. Wilson won hitting streak to a career-high 22 his eighth straight decision and games and Anthony Rendon Los Angeles beat Toronto. added a two-run double that Mark Trumbo hit a two-run broke it open in the eighth homer, his career-high 33rd, and inning. Jayson Werth delivered Josh Hamilton had three hits. another extra-base hit and Bryce Mike Trout drew a one-out Harper beat out an infield hit walk off Steve Delabar in the after missing four games eighth and went to third on Hamilton’s double. Trumbo was because of a sore left hip. intentionally walked to load the bases for Calhoun, who hit a sacrifice fly to left.

Yankees 5, Orioles 4 BALTIMORE (AP) — Robinson Cano hit a tiebreaking homer leading off the ninth inning, and New York also got solo shots from Alex Rodriguez and Curtis Granderson in a victory over Baltimore. The Yankees trailed 3-1 before Granderson homered in the fifth — New York’s first hit — and Rodriguez tied it in the sixth with his 653rd career home run. In the ninth, after Cano connected off Tommy Hunter, Granderson tripled with one out and scored on an infield hit by

INTERLEAGUE Pirates 7, Rangers 5

ARLINGTON, Texas (AP) — Clint Barmes homered and drew a bases-loaded walk for the Pittsburgh Pirates, who completed a three-game sweep in an interleague matchup of wild-card leaders with a 7-5 victory over the slumping Texas Rangers on Wednesday. Justin Morneau, acquired from Minnesota less than two weeks ago, snapped an 0-for-14 slump with four hits while scoring twice. The Pirates remained one game behind NL Central-leading St. Louis, which beat Milwaukee on Wednesday.


Sports

Page 4D ■ Thursday, September 12, 2013

Bismarck Tribune ■ Bismarcktribune.com

Green Bay RB Eddie Lacy learning on the job By GENARO C. ARMAS AP Sports Writer GREEN BAY, Wis. — Hold on to the ball. Chip the pass rusher on the inside shoulder. Track his offensive linemen’s helmets to find the holes. So many tasks to pick up for the Packers’ Eddie Lacy. It’s on-the-job training for the rookie running back. “There’s always room for improvement. It was my first (game). I did some things well and there (are) some things I have to clean up,” the rookie from Alabama said Wednesday. “There’s always little details in everything.” He’s heeding to the lesson plan administered by coach Mike McCarthy — work on the little things, the details — and good things should follow for Green Bay’s running game. It was a so-so NFL debut for the 5foot-11 Lacy, whose 230-pound frame seems suited to grinding out yards in the black-and-blue NFC North. He got off to a slow start with four yards on five carries, and lost a fumble at the Packers 13 that set up a San Francisco touchdown in the 49ers’ 34-28 win last week in the season opener. Lacy got benched after the turnover but regrouped in the second half. He finished with 14 carries for 41 yards and his first career touchdown, a 2-yard score that briefly gave the Packers a four-point lead in the fourth quarter. Safe to say, that milestone ball is tucked away at Lacy’s home. “It’s on my bed. I sleep with it,” Lacy said, drawing chuckles. The Packers took him in the second

round of the draft to beef up the running game and add more balance to an offense that boasts 2011 MVP Aaron Rodgers. With the Crimson Tide last year, Lacy often looked like a pinball bouncing off defenders en route to 1,322 yards rushing and 17 touchdowns, finishing with the highest yards-per-carry average (6.8) in school history. Of course, Lacy still had first-game jitters. Almost every rookie does when he first steps on to the field at the next level. His next career landmark arrives Sunday, when the Redskins visit Lambeau Field for the Packers’ home opener. Nerves aside, first-year guys are often counted on to contribute quickly at Green Bay, which abides by a “draft and develop” mantra. A right knee injury knocked DuJuan Harris from atop the depth chart for the season, putting more of a load on Lacy. “Can’t be a rookie anymore,” All-Pro guard Josh Sitton said. “It’s time to go.” Rodgers was in midseason form in the passing game last week after throwing for 333 yards and three touchdowns. Green Bay scored on four quick, but long drives, including lengths of 80 and 76 yards. But aside from the two turnovers, five three-and-outs also hurt. A couple penalties brought back nice runs. Offensive lineman Marshall Newhouse said the front five is going to keep at it in “playing physical and hit people in the mouth. Things will open up for us.” Becoming more consistent on

drives has been a topic of discussion, in part to help the defense, too, Rodgers said. “So it was the good with the bad ... One first down a series is kind of the bare minimum for us,” he said. “If you do that you can semi-change field position.” Getting better on the run would help. But while the Packers expect more production, they also know that Lacy is learning on the job. “It’s the little things. Eddie’s no different than any other rookie that comes into an offense with a veteran quarterback that has the ability to do a lot of things at the line of scrimmage,” coach Mike McCarthy said. “I don’t care who you bring in here, all of our new guys who are first- and second-year players are really challenged at this time of year. I like what I see. He’s off to a good week.” NOTES: Sitton sat out practice with a sore back he said he aggravated on the long flights to and from San Francisco. His availability for Sunday is uncertain. “I’m an offensive lineman, I mean back problems are going to happen,” Sitton said. The Packers could move Don Barclay to left guard and slide Newhouse in at right tackle. ... TE Jermichael Finley sat out with a sore toe he said he injured after 49ers LB Patrick Willis fell on his heels during a drag route. He said he plans to play Sunday ... S Morgan Burnett (hamstring) returned to practice on limited basis, Associated Press while LB Nick Perry (neck) was a full participant. Casey Hayward remains Green Bay running back Eddie Lacy rushed for 41 yards sidelined with a hamstring injury. and a touchdown in his NFL debut on Sunday.

Fox displeased with Miller Vikings ENGLEWOOD, Colo. (AP) — John Fox has had it with Von Miller’s transgressions. Now, the Denver Broncos are waiting to see if NFL Commissioner Roger Goodell has, too. The All-Pro linebacker, who’s serving a six-game suspension for violating the league’s drug-abuse policy, was cited last week for speeding and driving with a suspended license, his second run-in with the law in less than a month. “Obviously, it’s something that we’re not happy about,” Fox said Wednesday. “Everybody here has an individual responsibility not only to themselves but to this organization, as well as to this football team. So, obviously it’s something that we’re not pleased about. I’ll leave it at that.” Asked if he felt if this latest citation could result in a longer banishment for Miller, the Broncos coach said, “You’d have to ask the commissioner that. That’s not my lane.”

The NFL declined comment. The league’s conduct policy states that discipline is possible for “conduct that undermines or puts at risk the integrity and reputation of the NFL, NFL clubs, or NFL players,” and the commissioner has pledged to take a sterner approach with repeat offenders. However, traffic violations have generally not been a part of the league’s conduct policy. Arapahoe County Sheriff Grayson Robinson said Miller was cited on Sept. 5 near his home for speeding and driving with a suspended license. He’s due in court on Oct. 28. The traffic stop occurred at 10:30 a.m. on the day the Broncos kicked off the NFL season against the Baltimore Ravens, the first regular season game that Miller missed for repeated violations of the league’s drug-abuse policy. Robinson said Miller was pulled over for going 38 mph in a 25 mph residential zone

and a routine computer check revealed he was driving with a suspended license. Miller was with his father, Von Sr., who was then allowed to drive the vehicle, a black BMW that’s registered to Miller’s mother, Gloria, according to the summons and complaint. Miller was arrested on Aug. 10 when he tried to make a firearm purchase at a gun club near the Broncos practice facilities. A routine background check revealed he had an outstanding warrant for failing to appear in court on multiple charges from last October, when he was cited for driving carelessly and lacking a license and proof of insurance. Miller’s teammates are “still going to be there for him and help him make good decisions all the time,” linebacker and co-captain Wesley Woodyard said. “He’s like my little brother, so I’m always going to be tough on him. ... I’m always going to tell him to do the right thing.”

that I don’t already know I have to go and fix. I’m not freaking out. We’ve still got a long season and I know I’m going to get better and fix those mistakes.” Ponder’s performance — 18 of 28 for 236 yards, one touchdown, three interceptions and a lost fumble — has grabbed most of the attention and criticism this week. But the porousness of the offensive line, coupled with the struggles on defense against dynamic Lions offense, have served to ease some of the burden on the unproven quarterback’s shoulders. Frazier, Peterson and receiver Greg Jennings were all adamant that the loss to the Lions was a team-wide failure and that concentrating on Ponder’s woes was unfair. “It wasn’t just him,” Jennings said. “He can’t win the game for us. He can’t lose the game for us. Trust me. That’s the tough role that he has. If we play well, Christian looks

Jaime Murschel

Mystics sweep

She is averaging 4.4 kills per game. Her average last season was 3.2. “Jaime hits a heavy ball. She has tremendous arm speed,” Peterson said. “She’s even better this year because she’s seeing more of the court. She’s doing a nice job finding the open spots. She doesn’t have to hit the ball hard to score.” Murschel said it didn’t take long for her and Beulah’s all-state setter Lakin Kessler to click. “I love having Lakin for my setter,” she said. “Good setters know their hitters and always try to put the ball where the hitters want it. I went to summer camps with the Beulah girls before I moved here and we got to know each other. By the time practice started in August we had good chemistry.” Other Beulah veterans include libero Nessa Iverson, defensive specialist Rachel Funkhouser, and hitters Delaney Johansen and Cassidy Schutt. “It’s good to have so much experience,” Murschel said. “We know each other, and we work together so well. Like in any sport, it’s all about teamwork. And it’s good to have so many good hitters. We take the pressure off each other.” The Miners also added middle hitter Courtney Mitchell, who played at Des LacsBurlington last season. In addition, all-region hitter Nicole

Continued from 1D “I have a really good serving team,” Walsh said. “They can serve really tough, but they can also spot serve. I call the serve from the bench, and those kids can hit that spot.” Alanna Watt led the Tetons with eight kills while Jaden Lynch totaled 22 assists. Beaudoin said the Mystics are enjoying the ride of an early successful season. “We definitely have the target on our back this year,” she said. “It makes it more fun because teams come ready to play their best games against us. That makes us play our best. Playing well is always the best way.” WSC 19 13 20 BSC 25 25 25 WSC — Kills: Alanna Watt 8, Mariah Johb 6, Masyn Klose 6. Blocks: Harlie Poschenrieder 2, Watt 1, Johb 1. Assists: Jaden Lynch 22. Digs: Stephanie Quintus 6, Watt 4, Shawna Thomas 4. Aces: Ali Friz 2, Thomas 1, Quintus 1. BSC — Kills: Madi Deibert 9, Leslie Beaudoin 8, Kelsey Glatt 5. Blocks: Beaudoin 4, Ashley Bohrer 1, Katie Ramlo 1, Micaela Meyer 1. Assists: Ramlo 27. Digs: Casey Reamann 12, ReeAnn Mehus 7, Deibert 5, Ramlo 5. Aces: Reamann 6, Glatt 3, Ramlo 2, Deibert 2. Record: WSC 2-1 Mon-Dak 6-9 overall; BSC 3-0, 14-3.

silent count to try to work through the noise at Ford Field. “There’s some things we’ve got to work with him on,” head coach Leslie Frazier said. “We’ve got to go back and look at his technique, some basic things he did so well a year ago, we have to get back to him doing on a repeated basis. We’ll do some technique and fundamental work to get him back on a foundation because we need him to play well on every snap.” Kalil said he would have his head turned in to watch for the snap from center John Sullivan, then drift too far to the outside after the ball was snapped and he turned his attention to the defensive end. That opened an inside lane for the attacking ends, something that Kalil is working to address this week in practice. “Playing well last year, people have higher standards of me, which is fine,” Kalil said. “It’s not something

Continued from 1D great. If we don’t play well, Christian will not look great. ... He doesn’t bear the whole load.” If Ponder is going to succeed in his second season as a starter, he has to get the protection up front that the Vikings expect from a veteran group that returns all five starters. “We know that they’re motivated and they’re great players, and we’re going to get it corrected,” Ponder said. “And there’s some things that I can do better, that everyone can do better; the running backs, the receivers and it’s something as an offense we can correct as a whole.” It doesn’t get much easier this week against Julius Peppers and the Chicago Bears. “There’s going to be some wrinkles the first few weeks of football,” Kalil said. “As it was last year, we’ll get better throughout the season. We’ll keep getting better and I think we’re real confident this week.”

Continued from 1D Schramm returned this fall, but is nursing a knee injury. Peterson said it is uncertain as to when she will be ready to see action. “If Nicole can come back, that would definitely give us another weapon,” the Beulah coach said. Beulah is heavy on experience, but so are Dickinson Trinity and defending District 13 champion Beach. Murschel expects another fight to the finish in Region 7. “We can’t take anything for granted,” she said. “Last year was really tough, and we’re expecting the same this year. We know Trinity and Beach are going to be strong again, and there are other teams that are going to be good. Everybody’s goal right now is to go to state. We have to play our best.”

Super Regional Region 7 will begin its Super Regional for volleyball and basketball this school year. The District 13 and 14 tournaments will not be played. There are a total of 12 teams in the region, and play-in games-matches will be played to trim the field to eight. The tournament will have a single-elimination format. “It should be really interesting. It’s the first time anything like this will be done in North Dakota,” Peterson said. “We’ll see how it all pans out.”

RECREATION DIGEST ROAD RACE APPLE DASH

WILL KINCAID/Tribune

Micaela Meyer of Bismarck State goes up for a block against a Williston State hitter.

U-Mary cross country Marauders will be senior Taylor Thompson of Williston and sophomore Chris Jessop of Corvallis, Mont. Freshman Steve Gordon of Pierre, S.D., has also showed promise. “We have a lot of roles to fill,” Newell said.

Continued from 1D “It will come down to how quickly this men’s team can come together and be a team. We are a three, four, five team on a good day. On a not-so-good day we can be a six or seven team. There’s a lot of fluctuation.”

Results 5K Run: Kevin Stankiewicz 17.05. Mark Sailer 19.5. Kenny Starr 20.08. Steve Kubisiak 21.21. Randy Gust 22.26. Susan Dodd 22.37. Karlie Goldade 23.07. Sean Korsmo 23.13. Andy Hetland 23.14. Matt Sagsveen 23.22. Max Tschosik 23.23. Sarah Kramer 23.24. Nicole Drew 23.32. Morgan Ihmels 23.53. Justin Anderson 23.55. Sharon Espeland 23.56. Jacob Schwarz 24.05. Eric Krug 24.53. Vicky Bender 24.57. David Strauss 25.02. Rich Friedrich 25.15. Brian Bergeson 25.35. David Axt 25.49. Carrie Axt 26.01. Karen Sailer 26.06. Mark Johnson 26.14. William Gebhart 26.27. Joshua Gross 26.3. Jeann Metzger 26.31. Melissa Hetland 26.33. Bisa Kudella 26.41. Mark Krug 26.57. Angie Siewert 27.07. Denise Weeks 27.31. Jordan Weeks 27.57. Macy Wetsch 27.58. Ann Brendel 29.1. Olivia Mcnichols 29.16. Wendy McNichols 29.18. Carolyn Johnson 29.19. Mallorie Henre 29.5. Austin Hilzendeger 29.51. Zac Devine 30.48. Winona 31.08. Monique Kingsley 31.26. Ariana 31.27. Hollie Toepke 31.32. Jared Kautzman 31.32. Sydney Knox 31.33. Lexie Anderson 31.34. Don Williams 31.48. Mark Holkup 32.09. Scarlett Ressler 32.26. Megan Skonsby 33.01. Halle Wetsch 33.12. Todd Wetsch 33.13. Kaitlyn Rasle 33.28. Matth Rader 33.44. Emily Deede 33.53. Jack Gobhardt 33.56. Bailee Blickansderfer 34.03. Morgan Seminary 34.18. Maddie Dendy 34.19. Charles Dendy 34.27. Rachel Huschka 34.28. Tammy Henks 34.36. Sam Henke 34.43. Melinda Halverson 34.44. Bavrielle 34.55. Katie Tschosik 34.56. Jill Vilness 35.04. Larry

Ressler 35.33. Laine Beyer 35.36. Hayley Bortke 35.42. Cameron Easton 36.38. Tricia Brown 36.39. Maximus Brown 37.2. Olivia Schuchard 37.21. Hayley Vandervoste 37.41. Kyndra Demott 38.01. Allison Endel 38.03. Jaclyn Torerson 38.04. Gebriella Bird 41.33. Abbie Carlson 42.19. Calie Carlson 42.19. Mia Peterson 43.17. Eric Peterson 49.04. Eric Peterson 49.04. Lylianan Bird 49.04. Isaac Peterson 50.1. Danielle Carlson 57.37. 5K Walk: Lexi Purdy 39.42. Jeff Smith 39.47. Brooklyn Smith 39.48. Mimi Smith 39.58. Richard Smith 39.59. Tim Purdy 40.05. Craig Degree 41.26. Rachel Burgard 44.55. Lynn Burgard 44.57. Al Burgard 44.57. Shantae Vetter 45.14. Jack Purdy 45.51. Sean Purdy 45.51. Suz Purdy 45.55. Nick Burgess 47.16. Sylvia Burgess 47.17. Karen Ohlhauser 47.35. Abby Kaseman 47.35. De Bergeson 47.49. Joan Seue 47.5. Brittni Bruenjes 47.5. Blaine Gilbertson 47.52. Krista Wetsch 48.1 Anne Gilbertson 48.28. Dominic Gilbertson 48.28. Tara Gross 48.3. Tahna Banse 48.33. Cassity Wigenbach 48.34. Kenyon Wingenbach 48.49. Rich Cleary 48.5. Kris Cleary 49.34. Wyatt Buntrock 49.35. Kathy Tschosik 49.36. Caleb Schuler 49.49. Jennifer Bird 50.22. Joel Bird 50.25. Lori Arneson 50.38. Velver Schmidt 50.39. Laura Vetter 50.39. Becca Pennington 50.4. Pam Holschar 50.41. Keth 50.46. Camaryn Beasley 50.46. Lila Brendel 50.5. Toni Gumeringer 50.53. Ashlee Beasley 50.53. Mackenzie Wae 50.53. Chris Pennington 50.57. Mark Pennington 51.08. Amanda Sagsveen 51.10 Finn Sagsveen 51.16. Parker Sagsveen 51.2. Brodie Fleckl 51.24. Andrea Sagsveen 51.24. Nathan Sagsveen 51.38. Melissa Zins 53.53. Kent Zins 52.15. Kenna Zins 53.53. Katie Cashman 53.53. Missy Cashman 53.54. Kelly Hanlon 55.05. Jeff Schwehr 61.05.


Sports

Bismarcktribune.com ■ Bismarck Tribune

Thursday, September 12, 2013 ■ Page 5D

Did Penske strike deal to get Logano into Chase? By JENNA FRYER AP Auto Racing Writer Tiny Front Row Motorsports asked for a deal from Penske Racing in the closing laps of last weekend’s race at Richmond and then helped make sure Penske’s Joey Logano made the Chase for the Sprint Cup championship by having one of its drivers back off, according to an Associated Press review of radio communications. David Gilliland’s spotter tells his crew that Logano’s team wanted Gilliland’s spot on the track “and they said they’d probably be able to help us in the future,” according to the review of Front Row’s radio communications. “You tell that spotter up there it better pay big,” replies someone believed to be Gilliland crew chief Frank Kerr. “Yeah, it’s not the spotter, it’s the whole committee,” the spotter says. “The committee knows what I’ve been asking for,” Kerr says. “We’ve got the big dog and all of his cronies,” the spotter replies, a possible reference to Roger Penske, who watches NASCAR races

from the spotter stand. Kerr then says: “Travis knows what I’ve been asking for,” an apparent reference to Penske Racing competition director Travis Geisler. A short time later, Logano passed Gilliland on a restart and finished 22nd — one spot ahead of Gilliland and good enough for a berth in the Chase field. “Good job, good job, man,” the spotter says. “Hopefully we’ll get something out of that.” Trading favors on and off the track is common in NASCAR, but the series is already trying to rebound from the embarrassment of another team manipulating the outcome at Richmond. Earlier this week, NASCAR punished Michael Waltrip Racing and three of its drivers for shenanigans over the final seven laps and took the unprecedented step of pulling one of them, Martin Truex Jr., out of the Chase field. Truex, who took the news hard, according to good friend Newman, broke his silence Wednesday in a series of posts on Twitter. “I drove the hardest race of my life that Night & was unaware of any other cir-

cumstances other than needing to finish as high as I could to have a chance,” Truex tweeted. “This has been a very difficult situation for everyone involved. I hope we can all move on. I’m looking forward to Chicago.” The Chase begins on Sunday at Chicagoland Speedway. It does so marred by the MWR controversy, and now the suggestion that Front Row hit up deep-pocketed Penske for compensation to get Logano into the 12-driver field while someone else was tanking the race. A review of Logano’s team radio reveals no communications indicating any discussions with Front Row. Logano is told only right before the final restart that he’s racing three cars for position, one of which is Gilliland. Penske and Front Row are both Ford teams and considered partners, and statistics analyzed by AP also show that after Logano passed him, Gilliland’s lap times dropped off by almost 1 second from the times he was running prior to the radio exchange. NASCAR said it was aware of the communications “and

Klinsmann faces biggest test By RONALD BLUM AP Sports Writer COLUMBUS, Ohio — Jurgen Klinsmann sat on a podium and smiled after guiding the United States into its seventh straight World Cup. Not to minimize the accomplishment, but the former German star player and coach will be judged not on reaching soccer’s elite tournament, but on how well the United States performs in Brazil next year. “The team’s success, especially in official competitions and difficult games in Europe has been very good,” U.S. Soccer Federation President Sunil Gulati said Wednesday, “but I think everyone understands that the World Cup is a different level.” Beating Mexico by the now traditional “dos a cero” score at Columbus Crew Stadium on Tuesday night, the Americans have now won four straight home qualifiers against El Tri by 2-0. Klinsmann helped Germany win the 1990 World Cup and the 1996 European Championship, then retired as a player two years later and moved to California with his American wife. He commuted from Orange County to Germany for a two-year stint as coach, leading his nation to the semifinals of the World Cup it hosted in 2006, then quit. Gulati recruited him later that year to succeed Bruce Arena but couldn’t reach an agreement on his authority. But after the U.S. played listlessly during the 2011 CONCACAF Gold Cup, Gulati ended Klinsmann’s five-year stretch as coach-in-waiting and hired him at a $2.5 million annual salary to replace Bob Bradley. Results have been impressive: 25 wins, nine losses and six ties, including the Americans’ first victory over four-time world champion Italy, their triumph at Mexico City’s Azteca Stadium and their first Gold Cup title since 2007. He’s already fifth on the U.S. career wins list, trailing only Arena (71), Bradley (43), Bora Milutinovic (30) and Steve Sampson (26). “The best thing he’s done is created lots of competition, and so every time you step on the field you have to perform or you’re not going to step on the field the next time,” star attacker Landon Donovan said. “It’s not in a pressure way, but it’s in an accountability way.” In his first weeks, he stripped players’ names off jersey backs and went to the old soccer method of changing numbers from game to game and assigning the starters Nos. 1-11 based on position. He wanted to encourage competition.

is looking into it, but has yet to see anything in full cont e x t t h a t re q u i re s a n y action.” Front Row spokesman Jeff Dennison said the team did not heed a Penske request to give Logano track position before the final restart. An email to a Penske spokesman was not immediately answered. All of this happened just before the MWR controversy. Ryan Newman was on his way to a victory that would have given him the final spot in the Chase field when Clint Bowyer spun, bringing out a caution. That set in motion a chain of events that cost Newman the win and the Chase berth. It also cost Jeff Gordon a Chase berth and put Truex and Logano into the final two spots. NASCAR, concluding that MWR had meddled with the outcome of the race, responded by putting Newman in the Chase field and bumping Truex. It also fined MWR $300,000 and suspended general manager Ty Norris indefinitely. Bowyer, Truex and Brian Vickers, all MWR teammates, were docked 50 points each, and their crew chiefs were placed on proba-

tion through the end of the year. Bowyer has denied the spin was deliberate. NASCAR could only prove one action — radio communication between Norris and Vickers in which a confused Vickers was told to pit as the field went green with three laps to go. The call was an effort to give Logano position on the track to pass Gordon in the standings and knock Gordon out of the Chase so that Truex could gain a Chase wild-card berth. It’s a tried-and-true practice in NASCAR, where teammates have long swapped position to allow a teammate — or even a driver from the same manufacturer — lead a lap to earn a needed bonus point, and other lower-profile moves occur throughout the season. On its face, what Vickers did Saturday didn’t raise too many eyebrows. But NASCAR President Mike Helton said “the preponderance of things that happened by Michael Waltrip Racing Saturday night, the most clear was the direction that (Vickers) was given and the confusion around it,” meaning Vickers’ laying

UPCOMING EVENTS COMPETITION and follow the instructions. The web site address is www.nflppk.com. If you want more information about the program get in contact with the state coordinator, Duane Zwinger at 652-1752 or dzwinger@daktel.com.

DEADLINES SUBMIT BY TUESDAY: All Upcoming Events or Recreation Digest items should be submitted to the Tribune sports department by 5 p.m. Tuesday of the week they are first intended to run. Information may be provided by e-mail, fax (223-2063), phone call (888-684-2293) or by visiting the Tribune office. Please send all e-mail items for Recreation Digest or Upcoming Events to sports@bismarcktribune.com.

GOLF GOD’S CHILD PROJECT NIGHT TOURNAMENT: Sept. 27 at Mandan Municipal Golf Course. Register online at www.gcpstore.com, call The God’s Child office at 2557956, or stop by at 721 Memorial Highway, Bismarck. On-site registration begins at 6 p.m. Limited number of spots and teams. Shotgun start at 7 p.m. Players will enter into a glowing golf world of illuminated golf balls, tees, and greens. Fee: $100-individual, $380-4 person team. Hole sponsorships are $500.

BASKETBALL

Associated Press

United States team manager Jurgen Klinsmann, right, talks with player Landon Donovan during a World Cup qualifying soccer match. “It’s a pretty good system. It’s the way it works in Europe, like nothing is yours forever,” goalkeeper Tim Howard said then. “I don’t think some of the younger guys quite get it.” Klinsmann’s methods seem more suited to the U.S. at times than to Germany, which has an entrenched soccer tradition and resistance to change. He was hired to coach Bayern Munich, one of his old clubs, in July 2008 but was fired the following April. Bayern President Uli Hoeness complained Klinsmann made the club purchase computers to develop PowerPoint presentations used to inform players of game strategy and compared him u n f a v o ra b l y w i t h Ju p p Heynckes, who led the team to this year’s Champions League title. “With Heynckes, we win games for 12.50 (euros), while we spent a lot of

Get

money under Klinsmann and had little success,” Hoeness told the Donaukurier newspaper two years ago. Klinsmann hired Phoenix-based Athletes Performance, a company he worked with during his time with Germany and Bayern. The company develops training and nutritional plans for each player. And players’ time on the practice field lengthened considerably. “Maybe two years ago they wondered, ‘What is this all about? All this extra work, all this extra here, extra there.’ Now it’s just normal,” he said. “The players come in, they know there are double sessions waiting for them. The players know what we expect tactically. The players know that there’s another guy behind them in every position, that if he doesn’t give everything he has, the next one steps in and steals him his spot.”

Stronger. Faster. Better.

down for Logano was the smoking gun. That could mean that Gilliland doing the same for Logano is a punishable offense and that NASCAR opened up a Pandora’s box in singling out Vickers’ trip down pit road as the punishable offense in the MWR actions at Richmond. Kyle Busch, who goes into the Chase tied for second, believes teammates help one another on the track. A year ago at Richmond, Denny Hamlin pitted late to help Busch gain a position on the track. It wasn’t enough as Busch still lost out on the Chase to Gordon. “I say you do whatever you’ve got to do to get your t e a m i n ,” B u s c h s a i d Wednesday at Dover. “If you’re in that position and you have multi-team cars, that’s what they’re there for. Some people say I’m full of crap and you’re not supposed to manipulate the end of the race. Just let it plays out as it plays out. Let the best man win. But, I was in the same position last year. There were ways it could have been manipulated and I could have gotten myself in the Chase. But I didn’t do it. And I missed the Chase.”

MINOT STATE UNIVERSITY CLINIC: A series of skill development clinics will run for six consecutive Sundays beginning on Sept. 8 at the MSU Dome. Registration is walk-up only. Sessions are for players in grades 5-12. The Dome is open at 6:30 p.m. for shooting and registration. Sessions times are 7 and 8 p.m. Camp fee: $10 per session, each session is considered a separate camp. Student-athletes can attend one or all six sessions. Drills focus on improving ball handling, attack moves, finishing around the rim and shooting. The clinic will be non-contact so student-athletes involved in fall sports can participate without fear of injury. For more information, contact the MSU men’s basketball department at 858-4812. MANDAN GIRLS BACKBOARD BOOSTER CLUB TOURNAMENTS: Nov. 16-17, girls grades 3-6, boys grades 3-8. Jan. 2526, girls grades 3-8, boys grades 3-6. Feb. 15-16, girls grades 3-8, boys grades 3-6. Register online at www.mandanbackboard.com.

MARATHON K R O L L’ S D I N E R - B I S M A R C K MARATHON: Sept. 20-21, at Cottonwood Park, Bismarck. Register at bismarckmarathon.com. Sept. 20: BNSF Kids’ Mini Marathon at State Capitol grounds, Ages 12 and under free. Sept. 21: Marathon, halfmarathon, marathon relay, 5K run and 5K walk at Cottonwood Park. Note: Volunteers needed: pre-race and race-day (athlete check-in, parking, course monitoring, finish line, post-race clean-up and more. Volunteers receive moisture-wicking marathon T-shirts).

ROAD RACE BEEFIN’ IT UP; FUEL FOR THE FINISH: Oct. 5, 9:30 a.m. 5K Run/Walk, 10K Run, 1/2 Mile Kids Fun Run . Family Fun enjoying the scenic view of the Missouri River. Run/Walk course will follow the paved trails and roads from The Post into Fort Lincoln Park, Highway 1806, 2 miles south of Mandan. For more information contact Kathy Tokach at 400-7390, or ktokach@aol.com.

FOOTBALL PASS, PUNT & KICK: The 2013 NFL-PPK program is in full swing. This program is in its 52nd year. The program tests the skills of young student-athletes, boys and girls, ages 6-15 in their ability to punt, pass & kick a football. We are encouraging more communities to get involved in this program. Any community group or even a school may sponsor the program. There is no cost. To register to host a local competition, go to the PPK website and click on to HOST A LOCAL

RODEO BOWMAN COUNTY PRCA RODEO: Sept. 20-21, Bowman County is hosting the 6th annual PRCA Rodeo. To be held at the Bow-

man All Seasons Indoor Arena at 7 p.m. Barney Sheridan follows the action as the cowboys and cowgirls battle it out for a share of the prize money. Guests include: PRCA award winning stock contractor, J Bar J Rodeo, Miss Rodeo North Dakota, Krystal Carlascio, and Miss Rodeo South Dakota, Kristina Maddocks. Entertainment will feature “The Wild Riders,” check them out at www.wildtrickriding.com. Also “Steve Allerdings” and his world famous riding chicken clowning around the arena. Tickets are available at the door or advanced tickets can be purchased at the Bowman Area Chamber of Commerce, or Frontier Travel Center. For more information call Teran Doerr at 523-5880, or visit www.bowmannd.com.

SLED HOCKEY DREAMS IN MOTION: Sled hockey season, Sept. 22. Open to any youth or young adults between the ages of 2 and 25 with mobility challenges or visual impairment and to their friends and families. The season will consist of games on Sept. 22 at the VFW Sports Center. Participants in the competitive league, for players who need little or no assistance, should arrive at 3 p.m. to be fitted with a sled, with ice time between 3:15 and 4:15. Participants in the recreational league, those who play with assistance, should arrive at 3:15 to be fitted with ice time from 3:30 to 4:15. For more information, email dreamsinmotioninc@yahoo.com, or visit dreamsinmotioninc.com or facebook.com/dreamsinmotioninc.

WRESTLING NDSU CLINIC: Oct. 18, Bison Sports Arena. Coaches are invited. NDSU afternoon practice and coaches’ social. Clinic staff are NDSU head coach Roger Kish, assistant coaches Bret Maughan and Manny Rivera, strength coach Ryan Napoli and AllAmerican wrestler Trent Sprenkle. Fees: $100 for first registered coach, $50 for each additional coach on a staff. Contact Nancy Erickson (231-7447) or nancy.erickson@ndsu.edu. For general clinic questions, contact Rivera (630-4067) or manny.rivera@ndsu.edu.

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Offer expires November 29, 2013 *Rebate offer is valid only with the purchase of qualifying Lennox® products. System rebate offers range from $300 - $2,000. See dealer for details. **See dealer for details and visit www.energystar.gov for more information on the tax credit guidelines. © 2013 Lennox Industries, Inc.


Money

Page 6D ■ Thursday, September 12, 2013

Bismarck Tribune ■ Bismarcktribune.com

NYSE Close Change Year A 13.43 -.14 +25.5 60.82 +.90 +14.5 59.11 +.22 +20.3 4.14 +.26 -10.0 14.00 +.18 -35.0 33.97 ... +.8 34.75 +.66 +10.9 44.95 +.17 +31.6 75.00 +.26 +12.8 135.15 -.53 +57.2 3.82 -.05 +59.2 8.75 +.13 -32.7 65.76 +.38 +42.0 3.40 -.12 +144.6 8.19 +.14 -5.6 87.75 -1.04 -4.3 48.85 -.09 +11.3 96.70 -.51 +56.1 50.11 +.67 +24.7 6.65 -.07 -31.7 35.41 +.43 +12.6 9.55 +.20 -19.8 20.32 +.17 -12.2 14.90 +.17 -27.4 42.21 -.68 -1.1 75.18 +.58 +31.3 49.75 +.33 +40.9 94.67 +1.27 +27.4 13.50 +.01 -57.0 11.74 +.26 -16.4 68.51 -.14 +23.2 87.03 -.23 +10.9 14.26 +.16 -18.4 5.11 +.02 -30.2 36.13 +.05 +31.9

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

Caterpillar 87.13 +.52 CedarF 44.08 +.32 Cemex 11.74 +.10 CenterPnt 22.86 -.25 CntryLink 32.59 -.03 ChesEng 26.89 +.55 Chevron 123.92 +.91 Chimera 2.91 -.05 ChinaFd 22.05 -.08 Cigna 82.30 +.61 Citigroup 50.73 -.36 CliffsNRs 23.64 -.15 Clorox 83.82 +.24 CobaltIEn 25.58 +.27 CocaCola 38.78 +.15 CocaCE 39.71 +.05 ColeREI n 11.59 +.09 ColgPalm s 59.25 +.66 ConAgra 31.89 +.35 ConocoPhil 69.16 +.50 ConEd 55.00 -.90 ContlRes 101.66-1.87 Corning 14.89 +.03 Covidien 61.92 +.39 CSVelIVST 27.41 +.85 CSVxSht rs 14.94 -1.06 Cummins 132.34 +.59 D DCT Indl 7.09 +.03 DNP Selct 9.77 -.03 DR Horton 19.50 +.61 DTE 66.86 +.15 Deere 84.31 +.13 DeltaAir 22.42 -.21 DenburyR 17.98 +.15 DevonE 59.13 +.65 DiamRk 10.26 +.27

ArmourRsd 4.16 -.04 -35.7 AssuredG 19.19 -.71 +34.9 AstraZen 50.51 +.94 +6.9 ATMOS 40.00 -.13 +13.9 AuRico g 3.94 ... -51.8 Avon 20.65 +.15 +43.8 B BP PLC 42.29 +.27 +1.6 BakrHu 50.14 -.08 +22.7 BcoBrad pf 13.26 +.09 -16.0 BcoSantSA 7.65 +.10 -6.4 BcoSBrasil 6.30 -.05 -13.5 BkofAm 14.65 +.04 +26.2 BkNYMel 31.23 -.05 +21.5 BariPVix rs 14.47 -.48 -54.5 BarrickG 18.64 +.20 -46.8 Beam Inc 65.27 +.31 +6.8 BerkHa A 171340.00+851.00+27.8 BerkH B 114.28 +.69 +27.4 BestBuy 37.90 -.02 +219.8 BlkHillsCp 48.22 -.20 +32.7 BlockHR 27.09 -.15 +45.9 Boeing 109.23+1.06 +44.9 BostonSci 11.92 -.03 +108.0 BrMySq 43.26 +.74 +34.2 C CBL Asc 19.16 +.05 -9.7 CSX 26.17 +.11 +32.6 CVS Care 59.60 +.38 +23.3 CYS Invest 7.95 +.19 -32.7 CblvsnNY 17.72 -.12 +18.6 CabotOG s 38.88 +.26 +56.3 Calpine 18.69 -.68 +3.1 Cameron 59.85 -.57 +6.0 CampSp 41.47 +.23 +18.9 CapOne 67.62 -.23 +16.7 Carnival 37.41 +.22 +1.7

-2.8 +31.8 +23.7 +18.8 -16.7 +61.8 +14.6 +11.5 +3.0 +53.9 +28.2 -38.7 +14.5 +4.2 +7.0 +25.1 +6.3 +13.4 +8.1 +19.3 -1.0 +38.3 +18.0 +7.2 +65.2 -84.0 +22.1 +9.2 +3.2 -1.4 +11.3 -2.4 +88.9 +11.0 +13.6 +14.0

DxGldBll rs 64.78 DxFinBr rs 29.06 DxSCBr rs 24.11 DxFnBull s 70.98 DirDGdBr s 31.24 DxSCBull s 59.42 Discover 50.59 Disney 63.94 DoleFood 13.50 DomRescs 58.61 Dover 89.44 DowChm 39.85 DuPont 58.83 DukeEngy 65.31 E E-CDang 9.01 EMC Cp 26.99 EQT Corp 87.28 EdisonInt 44.84 Elan 15.43 EldorGld g 7.56 EmersonEl 63.59 EnCana g 17.41 Equifax 59.59 EuroEqFd 7.96 ExcoRes 6.96 Exelon 30.12 ExxonMbl 88.84 F FamilyDlr 72.61 FirstEngy 37.49 FordM 17.54 ForestOil 5.95 FrankRes s 48.30 FMCG 32.83 Fusion-io 14.64 G

+1.35 -.18 -.01 +.40 -.63 +.03 +.45 +1.11 -.06 +.20 -.10 -.13 +.79 -.64

-88.2 -51.9 -55.4 +77.6 +98.3 +85.8 +31.2 +28.4 +17.7 +13.1 +36.1 +23.3 +30.8 +2.4

GabelliET GenElec GenGrPrp GenMills GenMotors GenesisEn Genworth GeoGrp Gerdau GoldFLtd Goldcrp g GtPlainEn

HalconRes Hallibrtn HarleyD HarmonyG HartfdFn HarvNRes HeclaM Hershey Hertz Hess HewlettP Hill-Rom HomeDp HonwllIntl Hormel +.35 +14.5 HostHotls -.38 -10.2 HovnanE -.01 +35.4 +.29 -11.1 IAMGld g +.54 +15.3 ICICI Bk +.90 -4.0 iShGold +1.51 -36.2 iShBrazil iShEMU

-.45 +117.1 +.02 +6.7 +1.53 +48.0 -.79 -.8 +.01 +51.1 ... -41.3 -.07 +20.1 +.18 -11.9 -.04 +10.1 +.04 +13.2 -.04 +2.8 -.61 +1.3 +1.02 +2.6

6.82 24.09 19.58 48.80 36.35 50.50 12.50 31.92 7.50 5.07 27.77 21.65 H 4.93 50.19 63.35 3.88 31.91 5.25 3.31 91.62 26.35 78.10 22.27 35.57 75.04 84.03 42.79 18.23 5.18 I 5.56 31.19 13.24 46.81 36.87

+.03 +.22 +.10 +.09 -.65 +.99 -.07 -.10 -.14 +.07 +.53 -.12

+22.2 +14.8 -1.4 +20.7 +26.1 +41.4 +66.4 +13.2 -16.6 -52.8 -24.3 +6.6

+.05 -.13 -.17 +.04 +.16 +1.10 +.06 +.13 +.11 +.31 ... +.30 +.44 -.10 +.35 +.20 +.10

-28.8 +44.7 +29.7 -56.7 +42.2 -42.1 -43.2 +26.9 +62.0 +47.5 +56.3 +24.8 +21.3 +32.4 +37.1 +16.3 -26.0

-.06 -.50 ... -.22 +.34

-51.5 -28.5 -18.7 -16.3 +10.2

iShJapan 11.62 -.08 iSTaiwn 14.16 -.04 iSh UK 19.63 +.10 iShSilver 22.29 +.17 iShChinaLC 38.50 -.29 iSCorSP500170.29 +.57 iShEMkts 41.37 +.03 iSh20 yrT 103.29 +.91 iS Eafe 62.89 +.22 iShiBxHYB 91.24 +.12 iShR2K 105.01 +.05 iShREst 64.36 +.44 iShHmCnst 22.04 +.39 Imation 4.30 -.04 IBM 190.70+4.10 IntlGame 19.99 -.04 IntPap 49.36 +.09 Interpublic 16.86 +.31 InvRlEst 8.30 +.12 ItauUnibH 13.55 -.08 J JPMorgCh 53.26 -.41 JohnJn 89.23 +.70 JonesGrp 15.11 +.58 JnprNtwk 21.41 +.26 K KB Home 17.45 +.41 Kellogg 60.08 +.62 Keycorp 12.06 -.08 KimbClk 94.56 +.66 Kimco 20.47 +.14 KindME 80.51 -.81 KindMorg 36.01 -1.04 KindrM wt 5.08 -.14 Kinross g 5.43 +.08 KodiakO g 11.26 +.26

+19.2 +4.0 +9.4 -24.1 -4.8 +19.0 -6.7 -14.8 +10.6 -2.3 +24.5 -.5 +4.2 -7.9 -.4 +41.1 +23.9 +53.0 -4.9 -9.4 +22.0 +27.3 +36.6 +8.8 +10.4 +7.6 +43.2 +12.0 +6.0 +.9 +1.9 +34.4 -44.1 +27.2

Kroger LVSands LennarA Level3 LillyEli LaPac Lowes LyonBas A MBIA MGIC MGM Rsts Macys MagHRes Manitowoc Manulife g MarathnO MarathPet MktVGold MV OilSvc MarIntA Masco McDrmInt McDnlds McGrwH Mechel Medtrnic Merck MetLife MexEqt MexicoFd MKors Molycorp MonstrWw MorgStan

37.67 L 63.48 34.61 26.00 52.80 16.96 47.37 70.73 M 11.52 7.23 19.10 44.14 5.63 20.32 17.48 36.49 67.71 26.79 47.69 42.96 20.99 7.55 97.46 62.22 3.91 54.09 48.14 49.55 15.80 30.40 74.58 6.87 4.79 28.25

+.13 +44.8 Mosaic MurphO +37.5 -10.5 NL Inds +12.5 NQ Mobile +7.1 NRG Egy -12.2 Nabors +33.4 NBGrce rs +23.9 NatGrid Newcastle -.34 +46.8 NewellRub -.24 +171.8 NewfldExp +.06 +64.1 NewmtM -.19 +13.1 NextEraEn +.11 +41.1 NiSource -.65 +29.6 NikeB s +.25 +28.6 NobleCorp +.72 +19.0 NokiaCp -.39 +7.5 NoestUt +.22 -42.3 NStarRlt +.12 +23.5 Nucor +1.35 +15.3 +.27 +26.6 OGE Egy s -.06 -31.5 OasisPet +.57 +10.5 OcciPet +.27 +13.8 OfficeDpt +.24 -43.6 OfficeMax +.13 +31.9 OldRepub +.16 +17.6 Olin -.07 +50.4 Omnicom +.12 +10.9 Oracle +.14 +4.8 +1.37 +46.1 PNC +.12 -27.2 PPL Corp +.03 -14.8 PallCorp +.21 +47.8 Pandora +.47 +1.13 +1.51 -.07 +.21 +.22 -.17

44.93 -.60 -20.7 62.54 +.24 +21.7 N 10.78 -.24 -5.9 18.15 +.27 +200.5 26.25 -.54 +14.2 16.39 -.02 +13.4 4.26 -.07 -76.2 58.61 +.41 +2.0 5.68 -.18 +39.6 26.66 +.34 +19.7 26.07 +1.82 -2.7 29.46 +.26 -36.6 79.61 -1.00 +15.1 29.59 -.20 +18.9 67.59 +.77 +31.0 39.57 +.07 +13.6 5.95 +.29 +50.6 40.70 -.26 +4.1 9.14 +.21 +29.8 48.68 +.71 +12.8 O 34.99 -.34 +24.3 43.95 +.32 +38.2 90.82 +1.16 +18.5 4.40 ... +34.1 11.52 +.03 +33.7 14.29 +.05 +34.2 23.10 ... +7.0 64.59 +.71 +29.3 33.02 +.16 -.9 PQ 73.56 -.09 +26.2 30.16 -.18 +5.3 74.65 +.81 +23.9 21.38 +1.03+132.9

PeabdyE 18.69 -.08 -29.8 PennVa 5.61 +.57 +27.2 Penney 13.94 -.30 -29.3 PepsiCo 79.85 +.42 +16.7 PetChina 110.65-3.86 -23.0 PetrbrsA 16.20 +.01 -16.1 Petrobras 15.39 +.03 -21.0 Pfizer 28.67 +.22 +14.3 PhilipMor 86.56 +2.33 +3.5 PlumCrk 46.04 +.31 +3.8 Polaris 121.02 -.08 +43.8 Potash 31.98 -.84 -21.4 Praxair 121.10+1.17 +10.6 PrinFncl 43.83 +.08 +53.7 ProShtS&P 27.92 -.09 -18.0 ProUltSP 85.23 +.50 +41.2 PrUVxST rs 33.65 -2.25 -83.9 ProctGam 78.27 +.32 +15.3 ProgsvCp 26.51 +.53 +25.6 PrUShSP rs 36.38 -.25 -32.8 PUSSP500 20.57 -.21 -45.5 PSEG 32.04 -.27 +4.7 PulteGrp 16.59 +.30 -8.6 Qihoo360 90.85 +1.08+206.0 R RadianGrp 13.74 -.24 +124.9 RadioShk 3.99 +.10 +88.2 Rayonier 56.32 -.21 +8.7 RegionsFn 9.55 -.08 +33.9 ReneSola 4.32 -1.17 +180.5 Renren 3.50 +.02 +1.4 RestorHw n 67.04 -9.02 +98.8 RiteAid 3.66 -.02 +169.1 RockwlAut 103.74 -.28 +23.5 Royce 16.07 +.08 +19.7 S

MARKET SUMMARY

By The Associated Press

from seeming imminent to being something that may or may not ever happen. The risk that a confrontation with Syria could spread means most investors would be happy if the U.S. doesn’t act, said Cam Albright, director of asset allocation at Wilmington Trust Investment Advisors. “Markets are much more happy when they don’t have to deal with that particular risk,” he said. The S&P 500 edged up

NONFERROUS METALS

5.14 points, or 0.3 percent, to 1,689.13. The Nasdaq composite fell 4.01 points, or 0.1 percent, to 3,725.01. Disappointment over Apple’s new iPhone lineup dragged down tech stocks. The two S&P 500 stocks with the biggest declines were Apple and the chip supplier Qualcomm, which makes the radio chip used in previous iPhones and is expected to make the chip used in the new iPhones.

FOREIGN EXCHANGE

GOLD Selected world gold prices, Wednesday. London morning fixing: $1365.25 up $7.00. London afternoon fixing: $1363.75 up $5.50. NY Handy & Harman: $1363.75 up $5.50 NY Handy & Harman fabricated: $1472.85 up $5.94. NY Engelhard: $1364.97 off $3.50. NY Engelhard fabricated: $1467.34 off $3.77. NY Merc. gold September Wed. $1363.00 off $0.20. NY HSBC Bank USA 4 p.m. Wed. $1363.00 off $1.00.

NEW YORK (AP) — Spot nonferrous metal prices Wed. Aluminum -$0.7980 per lb., London Metal Exch. Copper -$3.2530 Cathode full plate, LME. Copper -$3.2565 N.Y. Merc spot Wed. Lead - $2125.00 metric ton, London Metal Exch. Zinc - $0.8334 per lb., London Metal Exch. Gold - $1363.75 Handy & Harman (only daily quote). Gold - $1363.90 troy oz., NY Merc spot Wed. Silver - $23.135 Handy & Harman (only daily quote). Silver - $23.121 troy oz., N.Y. Merc spot Wed. Platinum -$1478.00 troy oz., N.Y. (contract). Platinum -$1473.50 troy oz., N.Y. Merc spot Wed. n.q.-not quoted n.a.-not available r-revised

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Australia .9333 .9311 1.0714 1.0740 Britain 1.5823 1.5731 .6320 .6357 Canada .9690 .9663 1.0320 1.0349 China .1634 .1634 6.1187 6.1204 Denmark .1784 .1779 5.6039 5.6219 Euro 1.3310 1.3267 .7513 .7537 Hong Kong .1290 .1290 7.7545 7.7548 Japan .010006 .009965 99.94 100.36 Mexico .076537 .076295 13.0655 13.1070 Russia .0305 .0303 32.7670 32.9663 Sweden .1533 .1529 6.5244 6.5409 Switzerlnd 1.0752 1.0697 .9301 .9348

CANADIAN EXCHANGE OIL PATCH Wednesday, Sept. 11, 2013 Posted price for N.D. Sweet Crude (40 gravity) FLINT HILLS, BULLETIN 20130157 (Sept. 10), price per barrel .......... $93.75 NEW YORK MERCANTILE EXCHANGE Crude oil, light sweet (NYM) 1,000 barrels, price per barrel October Last Change Open High Low 107.73 +.17 107.36 108.09 106.53 NUMBER OF RIGS OPERATING Friday (Sept. 6, 2013) Year ago 185 192

SILVER NEW YORK (AP) — Handy & Harman silver Wednesday $23.135 up $0.135. H&H fabricated $27.762 up $0.162. The morning bullion price for silver in London $22.910 off $0.410. Engelhard $23.080 up $0.030. Engelhard fabricated $27.696 up $0.036. NY Merc silver spot month Wednesday $23.121 up $0.155.

$1 Canadian = 96 cents U.S. for sale to customer and 93 cents U.S. purchase from customer At the Bank of North Dakota Wednesday INTEREST RATES 3-month T-Bill 1-year bill 10-year T-Note 30-year T-Bond

0.03 0.15 2.91 3.85

0.03 0.13 2.90 3.80

Bond Buyer Muni Idx Fed Fds Target 30-year T-Bond

-0.01 ... -0.05

5.30 .13 3.85

AG PRICES Dakota Cash Grain Prices Sp Wht Sp Wht Winter Durum Corn 14% 15% Wht 12%

6.50 6.45 6.60 6.47 .... 6.60 6.70 6.70 6.82 6.80 6.50 6.75 6.85 6.70 6.75 6.82 6.39 6.24

6.80 6.60 6.90 6.47 .... …. 7.10 7.10 7.17 6.80 6.80 6.85 7.20 7.00 6.85 7.17 …. 6.32

6.20 …. 5.75 6.30 .... 6.00 6.45 6.45 6.49 6.35 6.14 6.50 6.43 6.23 6.50 6.49 …. 6.06

6.75 …. 6.80 7.00 .... .... …. .... …. .... 7.00 .... …. 6.80 .... 6.75 .... 6.83

4.55 4.97 …. 4.03 .... 4.73 …. .... 5.18 4.43 4.57 4.48 5.20 …. 4.48 .... 4.15 ….

Barley feed

Oats

.... 3.15 3.70 3.00 4.25 2.80 …. .... …. .... 3.00 2.85 3.25 3.00 …. 3.00 3.15 3.08

.... 3.03 …. 3.00 3.20 .... …. .... .... 2.75 2.80 …. 2.95 …. .... 2.35 3.00 2.00

FUTURES WHEAT 5,000 bu minimum- cents per bushel Sep 13 634Ÿ 638 630 635 +1Ÿ Dec 13 648 652¿ 642 648 +1¿ Mar 14 659 663Ÿ 653 659 +1Ÿ May 14 666¿ 669¿ 660Ÿ 666 +ß Jul 14 660 664¿ 655¿ 661¿ +1¿ Prev. sales 52717 Prev. Open Int. 354855 chg.-2527 CORN 5,000 bu minimum- cents per bushel Sep 13 474¿ 480Ÿ 473 479ß +5 Dec 13 468ß 473¿ 466Ÿ 472¿ +3¿ Mar 14 482 485¿ 479 484ß +3 May 14 490Ÿ 493ß 487Ÿ 493 +3 Jul 14 496ß 500Ÿ 494Ÿ 499¿ +2ß Prev. sales 170036 Prev. Open Int. 1084845 chg.+9316 OATS 5,000 bu minimum- cents per bushel Sep 13 370 371¿ 370 371 +3¿ Dec 13 316ß 322¿ 316ß 322Ÿ +3¿ Mar 14 321 326¿ 321 326 +4 May 14 326Ÿ 328¿ 326Ÿ 327¿ +3¿ Jul 14 315 318¿ 315 318¿ +3¿ Prev. sales 770 Prev. Open Int. 9803 chg. +92 SOYBEANS 5,000 bu minimum- cents per bushel Sep 13 1403 1408¿ 1400 1405Ÿ+1¿ Nov 13 1357Ÿ 1361¿ 1348ß 1358Ÿ+3Ÿ Jan 14 1357 1361Ÿ 1348ß 1358 +2ß Mar 14 1338Ÿ 1343 1331ß 1340¿+2Ÿ May 14 1311 1315 1303Ÿ 1313 +3¿ Prev. sales 141337 Prev. Open Int. 611277 chg. -809 SOYBEAN OIL 60,000 lbs- cents per lb

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33.18 +.17 +31.7

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AMEX

QUOTES

Beach Bismarck Bowman Cleveland Dickinson-Woody’s Harvey Hebron Hensler Lemmon, S.D. McLaughlin, S.D. Max Napoleon New Salem Scranton Sterling-SCG Taylor Tuttle Watford City

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NASDAQ

Syria worries ease; stock up Investors decided the risk of a conflict with Syria is shrinking and sent stock prices higher. The Dow Jones industrial average rose 135.54 points, or 0.9 percent, to 15,326.60 on Wednesday. A big decline in Apple and other technology companies held back the Standard & Poor’s 500 index and the Nasdaq composite. The S&P 500 managed a small gain, its seventh in a row. U.S. and Russian diplomats are working on a plan that would lead to Syria giving up chemical weapons that President Barack Obama says were used against civilians. Obama said the U.S. will explore a possible diplomatic solution, though the U.S. military remains ready to attack. After a tough August, stocks have been rising in September. The S&P 500 is up 3.4 percent so far this month. Since September began, a U.S. strike on Syria has gone

SpdrDJIA 153.15+1.36 SpdrGold 131.70 -.04 S&P500ETF169.40 +.53 SpdrHome 30.24 +.21 SpdrLehHY 39.65 +.07 SpdrOGEx 64.84 +.66 SpdrMetM 38.38 +.29 Safeway 26.60 ... StJude 53.00 -.41 Saks 15.87 -.04 Salesforc s 49.88 -.14 SandRdge 5.49 +.04 Schlmbrg 87.05 +.15 Schwab 22.24 -.13 Sherwin 176.61+1.38 SiderurNac 4.19 -.04 SilvWhtn g 25.39 +.57 SnapOn 98.95 +.94 SonyCp 21.42 -.30 Sothebys 48.34 +.94 SouthnCo 41.02 -.39 SwstAirl 13.85 -.05 SpiritRC n 9.02 -.09 Sprint n 6.50 +.17 SP Matls 42.32 +.26 SP HlthC 51.17 +.34 SP CnSt 40.38 +.29 SP Consum 60.18 +.44 SP Engy 84.48 +.64 SPDR Fncl 20.29 +.03 SP Inds 46.27 +.19 SP Tech 32.20 -.15 SP Util 37.04 -.37 StdPac 7.77 +.08 Standex 55.90 +.01 StarwdPT 23.91 +.05

Sep 13 42.75 43.02 42.65 42.65 -.08 Oct 13 42.81 43.09 42.65 42.72 -.09 Dec 13 43.06 43.35 42.91 42.96 -.11 Jan 14 43.27 43.54 43.11 43.16 -.11 Mar 14 43.60 43.83 43.39 43.46 -.14 Prev. sales 73447 Prev. Open Int. 286773 chg.+1890 SOYBEAN MEAL 100 tons- dollars per ton Sep 13 467.10 467.70 455.10 460.90-1.60 Oct 13 428.40 430.60 425.60 429.20 +.80 Dec 13 425.50 428.50 422.70 428.00+2.80 Jan 14 424.70 426.90 422.20 426.30+2.10 Mar 14 417.20 420.00 414.50 419.50+2.40 Prev. sales 55545 Prev. Open Int. 268404 chg.+2076 CATTLE 40,000 lbs.- cents per lb. Oct 13 125.22 125.65 124.95 125.05 +.03 Dec 13 128.82 129.12 124.80 128.57 -.08 Feb 14 131.07 131.27 130.55 130.65 -.15 Apr 14 132.30 132.47 127.82 131.92 -.15 Jun 14 126.90 127.30 126.90 126.95 +.08 Prev. sales 58776 Prev. Open Int. 288182 chg.-1303 FEEDER CATTLE 50,000 lbs.- cents per lb. Sep 13 156.42 157.30 156.35 156.37 -.03 Oct 13 157.80 159.15 157.80 158.22 +.45 Nov 13 158.87 159.85 158.52 158.87 +.37 Jan 14 157.80 159.00 157.80 158.25 +.48 Mar 14 157.70 159.00 157.65 158.70 +.90 Prev. sales 6221 Prev. Open Int. 30166 chg. -401

Flax Sunflower Soybeans seeds

.... 13.50 …. 14.00 .... 13.05 …. .... .... …. 13.20 12.75 13.15 …. 12.75 12.60 13.10 ….

.... 19.25 .... …. .... 20.25 …. .... 18.25 18.50 …. 19.60 18.65 18.15 19.50 18.40 …. ....

.... .... …. 12.98 .... 12.98 …. …. .... 12.98 12.78 …. 12.58 …. …. .... 12.58 ....

MINNEAPOLIS FUTURES SPRING WHEAT 5,000 bu minimum- cents per bushel Sep 13 699¿ 705¿ 699¿ 705¿ Dec 13 705ß 712 705ß 710 +2 Mar 14 720 725Ÿ 719ß 723¿ +1Ÿ May 14 730 732 728¿ 731 +¿ Jul 14 735Ÿ 738Ÿ 735Ÿ 737¿ +2¿ Prev. sales 5679 Prev. Open Int. 39041 chg. +843

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

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AT&T and other businesses stumble over Sept. 11 tweets By BARBARA ORTUTAY AP Technology Writer NEW YORK — AT&T and some other companies learned quickly on Wednesday, the 12th anniversary of the Sept. 11 attacks, that it’s sometimes best to stay out of the conversation. Even if everyone else is talking. Twitter was aflutter with American flags, bald eagles and photos of the New York City skyline on Wednesday, and the hashtag “neverforget” was one of the top trends on the microblogging site all day. But one post in particular, from AT&T Inc.’s official Twitter account, caught flak from bloggers and Twitter users. They criticized the company for seeming to use the tragedy to advertise phones to its 285,000 followers. The photo, which was also posted on Instagram and Facebook, showed a hand holding a smartphone against the New York skyline, appearing to be taking a photo of the twin lights that illuminate the city’s sky on the anniversar y of the attacks each year. After criticism that

ranged from “tacky” to profanities, Dallas-based AT&T removed the photo and said: “We apologize to anyone who felt our post was in poor taste. The image was solely meant to pay respect to those affected by the 9/11 tragedy.” Another photo generating a quite a flurry of Web outrage on Wednesday shows a paper sign with Marriott hotel logo resting next to a photo of muffins of indeterminate — but possibly blueberry — persuasion. The sign reads: “In remembrance of those we lost on 9/11 the hotel will provide complimentary coffee and mini muffins from 8:45 — 9:15 am.” Then, it was Marriott’s turn to apologize. “We are aware of the picture that was tweeted. It shows an offer that was made independently by the hotel and not the Marriott Hotels brand. As far as we know, it was limited to one property,” the hotel chain said in a statement. “While the hotel was making a sympathetic gesture to its guests in remembrance of 9/11, we apologize and understand

why some people may have misunderstood the intent of the offer. We are reminding our hotels to use discretion and be sensitive when remembering major events such as 9/11.” On Sept. 11, even free muffins can be offensive. But Marriott spokesman John Wolf offered some context to the sign. It wasn’t that the hotel decided to give out free pastries to commemorate the attacks. Rather, he said that the staff of this particular hotel — whose location he would not disclose — noticed last year that its guests started gathering in the lobby to watch the ceremony commemorating the attacks on television on the morning of Sept. 11. So, the hotel decided to put out free coffee and pastries to the guests. A Marriott hotel was among the buildings that collapsed in New York City on Sept. 11, 2001 after hijackers flew jetliners into the twin towers of the World Trade Center. Other tweets, from Burger King to Macy’s and Walgreens, didn’t generate much anger, showing that the ire of the Internet is often fickle.

Verizon has huge bond sale NEW YORK (AP) — Verizon raised $49 billion on Wednesday in the largest corporate bond deal ever. The sale dwarfs the previous record, Apple’s sale of $17 billion in bonds in April, and proceeds from the sale on Wednesday will help Verizon buy the rest of its U.S. wireless business from partner Vodafone. The record sale shows that, despite the recent rise in yields for government bonds, investors are still looking to invest in debt — particularly if it involves quality companies such as Verizon.

Verizon’s plans to pay $130 billion for Vodafone’s 45 percent stake in Verizon Wireless, and is expected to rank as the secondlargest deal when completed. Along with the money from its bond sale, Verizon will use cash and stock to pay for the buyout. Verizon’s bond sale was huge in every way: The offering is nearly triple Apple’s sale. The debt will come due at eight different times, from three to 30 years. Demand for the debt was high, with investors placing more than $100 billion in orders for Verizon’s offering.

Blixseth wants $3.3M in fees from Mont. tax case BILLINGS, Mont. (AP) — Montana revenue authorities are trying to block former billionaire Tim Blixseth from collecting $3.3 million in attorney fees he’s claiming from the state’s frustrated efforts to force him into bankruptcy. Officials said Wednesday that Blixseth

should be barred from pursuing the fees while they appeal a July ruling that dismissed the forced bankruptcy case. The state has alleged the founder of Montana’s ultra-exclusive Yellowstone Club owes $57 million in back taxes. If Blixseth goes into bankruptcy and the

tax claim holds up, he could be forced to liquidate his assets. Blixseth has twice gotten the case dismissed by a now-retired federal judge. That allowed him to seek attorney fees against the plaintiffs in the case under federal bankruptcy law.



Bismarck Tribune - Sept. 12, 2013