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Golden Valley News
Beach, North Dakota
January 11, 2018     Golden Valley News
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January 11, 2018
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Page 6 Golden Valley News January 11, 2018 Securiti commissioner Clay Mattern, above, and Caydon Sarsland, recently competed in a wrestling tournament. Bowman County/Beach wrestlers place third in Hettinger By Sarah Martian Correspondent HETTINGER The Bowman County/Beach wrestlers started back in after the holiday break competing in the Hettinger Classic this past weekend for the varsity and the jun- ior varsity. They finished the tournament in third place as a team behind Moor- croft, Wyo finished first and Het- tinger-Scranton in second. Clayton Mattern also finished the. tournament as the 160# tournament champion. Wrestling began on Fri- day with almost four rounds of wrestling with the fifth round being wrestled Saturday morning followed by the placing rounds. The wrestlers will be heading to the Miles City Tournament this coming weekend. 106# Keiren Coyle placed 3rd Round 1 - Keiren Coyle fell in 3:28 to Cody Irwin (New Salem-A1- mont). ' Round 2 - Keiren Coyle won by fall in 2:21 over Houston Crimmins (Dickinson) Round 3 - Keiren Coyle won by fall over Ian Dorminey (Harding in :54. : Round 4 - Keiren Coyle won by fall in 1:45 over Garett Zink (Linton HMB) : Ro.und 5 - Keiren Coyle won by fall in :30 over Tyzer Isenberger (Moorcroft). Semifinal - Keiren Coyle fell to Conner Andress (Hettinger, Scran- ton) in 2:48. 3rd Place Match - Keiren Coyle Round 2 - Beau Jeffers won by fall in 1:10 over Chandler Schopp (Lemmon) Round 3 - Beau Jeffers fell in 3:04 to Connor Dennis (Watford City) Round 4 - Beau Jeffers received a bye. Round 5 - Beau Jeffers won by a 3-0 decision over Tyler Harms (Miles City) Semifinal - Beau Jeffers lost in a 7-2 decision to Solomon Petz (Moor- croft) 3rd Place Match - Beau Jeffers lost in a 7=2 decision to Sam Adams (Harding Co. ) 220# Nate Boehm Placed 3rd Round 1 - Nate Boehm fell in 4:36 to Chris Morris (Moorcroft) Round 2 - Nate Boehm won by fall in 1:17 over Zane Miller (Ken- mare-Burke Central) Round 3 - Nate Boehm won by fall in 2:50 over Johnathan Caron (Baker) Round 4 - Nate Boehm won by fall in 1:48 over Dylan Gibson Round 5 - Nate Boehm won by fall in l:12 over Liam McFadden (Killdeer) Semifinal - Nate Boehm lost in a fall at 2:00 to Josh Baumann (Ken- flare-Burke Central) 3rd Place Match - Nate Boehm won by fall in :35 over Peyton Mor- ris (Moorcroft) 285# Caydon Sarsland Round 1 - Caydon Sarsland lost by a fall in 1"01 to Braydon Peterson Round 2 - Brody Headley lost in a fall in 1:42 to Casey DeLong a major decision 11-0 to Caleb Cook (Moorcroft) (Moorcroft) 3rd Place Match - Jacob Ruggles Round 3 - Brody Headley fell in lost in a 7-6 decision to Zach Ander- (Lemmon) wbn 11-2 by major decision over 1:26 to Liam Shannon (Watford sen (Killdeer) Round 2- Caydon Sarsland re- C01e Gerhardt (New Salem-Almont). City) 160# Clayton Mattern Placed 1st. ceived a bye ' 113# Tucker Strand placed 4th Round 4 - Brody Headley (Bow- Round 1 - Clayton Mattern won Round 3 - Caydon Sarsland lost Round 1 - Tucker Strand lost by a man-Beach) received a bye. by fall in 3:28 over Lane Doll (New by a fall in 3:31 to Curtis Hall pi!n in 1:22 to Clay Gerhardt (New Round 5 - Brody Headley fell in Salem-Almont) (Killdeer) S,alem-Almont). 3:18 to Jake Murnin (Miles City) Round 2 - Clayton Mattern won Round 4 - Caydon Sarsland lost ' Round 2 - Tucker Strand won by 132# Jacoby Mattern Placed 4th by a 14-0 major decision over Jaden by a fall in :54 to Jackson Faller fall in 1:40 over Zayne Dorminey Round 1 - Jacoby Mattern won by Bosch (Linton-HMB) (Watford City) (Harding Co.) fall in 1:09 over Ethan Zink (Linton- Round 3 - Clayton Mattern won Round 5 - Caydon Sarsland lost , Round 3 - Tucker Strand won by HMB) by a 13-4 major decision over Hunter by a fall in :46 to Archie Swift (Miles f ll in 5:55 over Tate Hullinger Round 2 - Jacoby Mattern won by Schwartzenberger (Watford City) City) (Moorcroft) fall in 2:33 over Hunter Kluver Round 4 - Clayton Mattern won Junior Varsity Tournament Round 4 - Tucker Strand won by (Killdeer) by fall in 2:40 over Larry Hunt Cade Martian Placed 1st fall in 2:30 over Riquelmy Barrera Round 3 - Jacoby Mattern re-(Broadus) Round 1 - Cade Martian won by (Dickinson) ceived a bye Round 5 - Clayton Mattern won fall in 1:20 over Cade Williams ' Round 5 - Tucker Strand won by Round 4 - Jacoby Mattem won by by fall in 2:37 over Jacob Alexander (Moorcroft) medical forfeit over Josh Dix (Het- fall in :57 over Dawson Fruit(Dickinson) Round 2 - Cade Martian won by ti.nger-Scranton) (Broadus) Semifinal- Clayton Mattern won fall in 2:07 over Shane Hannah ' Semifinal - Tucker Strand lost by 138# Tyson Mattern by fall in 2:59 over Rowdy Pfeil (Moorcroft) a pin in 4:33 to Mica Herrera (Moor- Round 1 - Tyson Mattern fell in (Moorcroft) Round 4 - Cade Martian won by croft) 1:56 to Skyler Frrd (Kenmare-Burke 1st Place Match - Clayton Mattern fall in :53 over Treg Thortenson 3rd Place Match - Tucker lost by Central) won by a 3-2 decision over Dalton (Cheyenne-Eagle Butte) a pin in 4:47 to Braxton Scheeler Round 2 - Tyson Mattern fell in Herbst (Baker) Round 5 - Cade Martian won by (Miles City) 1:47 to ShadAgard (Standing Rock) J70# Mitch Stuber fall in 1:26 over Nikolas Russell : 120# DJ Martian placed 4th145# Cole Schmalz Placed 6thRound 1 - Mitch Stuber won by (Watford City) :: Round l - DJ Martian won bY a 9- Round l - Cole Schmalz won by a fall in 5:17 over Dekken Mayer 120# Caydon Wolbaum Placed 0 major decision over Charmayne 7-0 decision over Kaden Klein (Lin- (Moorcroft) 3rd DeLong (Moorcroft) ton-HMB) Round 2 -Mitch Stuber lost in a Round 1 - Caydon Wolbaum won Round 2 - DJ Martian won by fall Round 2 - Cole Schmalz lost in a 14-0 major decision to Trey McAvoy by fall in :32 over Spencer Cuthrell in :46 over DaltonAmsden 12-1 major decision to Mathew (Miles City) (Moorcroft) (Broadus) Meschke (Dickinson) Round 3 - Mitch Stuber won by Round 2 - Caydon Wolbaum fell Round 3 - DJ Martian received a Round 3 - Cole Schmalz won by fall in 4:21 over Duane Marshall in 1:21 to Xylis Holter (Kenmare- bye fall in :58 over Christian Nieto (Cheyenne-EagleButte) Burke Central) Round 4 - DJ Martian won by fall (Moorcroft) Round 4 - Mitch Stuber won by Round 3 - Caydon Wolbaum lost in :41 over Nathaniel Geestman (Lin- Round 4 - Cole Schmalz lost in a fall in 1:28 over Anthony Chavez by a 6-0 decision to Bryce Hirsch ton-HMB) 9-2 decision to Ty Warbis (Hettinger- (Dickinson) (Miles City) Round 5 - DJ Martian lost by a Scranton) 182# Brett Bosserman 160# Riley Frieze Placed 1st tech fall 15-0 to Tayt Wolding (New Round 5 - cole Schmalz won by Round 1 - Brett Bosserman re- Round 2 - Riley Frieze won by a Salem-Almont) fall over Matthew Mollman (Lem- ceived a bye 2-0 decision over Logan Deinhardt Semifinal - DJ Martian lost in a mon) in 3:52. Round 2 -Brett Bosserman fell in (Moorcroft) 10-3 decision to Damian Leidholt Cons. Semi - Cole Schmalz won 1:49 to Dominick Harrison (Standing Round 3 - Riley Frieze won by a (Miles City) by a 16-3 major decision over Nate Rock) won by fall over Brett Bosser- 5-4 decision over Jake Wolf (Dickin- 3rd Place Match - DJ MartianMcAvoy (Miles City) man (Bowman-Beach) son) medically forfeit to Cade Warbis 5th Place Match - Cole Schmalz Round 3 - Brett Bosserman fell in 170# Mace Stuber Placed 2nd (Hettinger-Scranton) lost in a 10-5 decision to Kaden 1:38 Tommy Schlater (Moorcroft) Round 1 - Mace Stuber fell in ' 126# Samuel Clarke Klein (Linton-HMB) Round 4 - Brett Bosserman lost 4:15 to Tyus Norris (Cheyenne-Eagle Round 1 - Samuel Clarke fell in 152# Jacob Ruggles Placed 4th by a 16-0 tech fall to Colter France Butte) 1:26 to Trey Jacob (Linton-HMB) Round 1 - Jacob Ruggles won by (Kenmare-Burke Central) Round 2 - Mace Stuber won by a Round 2 - Samuel Clarke fell in fall in 1:17 over Donovan Sturtz Round 5 - Brett Bosserman won 11-4 decision over Tommy Buch- 1:i7 to Cody Booth (Dickinson) (Broadus) by forfeit over Ethan Reichenberg meier (Hettinger-Scranton) Round 3 - Samuel Clark fell to Round 2 - Jacob Ruggles won by (Baker) Round 3 - Mace Stuber won by a Ethan Hammons (New Salem-A1-fall in 2:00 over Hunter Stambach Cons. Semi - Brett Bosserman9-5 decision over Kaleb Shipman mont) 1:55. (Cheyenne-Eagle Butte) lost by a fall in :43 to Nicholas Maya (Dickinson) 'Round 4 -Samuel Clarke fell in Round 3 - Jacob Ruggles won by (Dickinson) 220# Dallas Samdahl Placed 1st 1:09 to Braedon Gumke (Watford a 13-0 major decision over Michael 7th Place Match - Brett Bosser- Round 1 - Dallas Samdahl won by City) Schlosser (Kenmare-Burke Central) man (Bowman-Beach) won by med- fall in 1:15 over Kerry Zimmerschied Round 5 - Samuel Clarke (Bow- Round 4 - Jacob Ruggles won by ical forfeit over Cord Ellis (Miles (Moorcroft) man-Beach) won by forfeit over fall in 1:53 over Nash Sauers (Baker) City) Round 2 - Dallas Samdahl won by Avery Uecker (Baker) Round 5 - Jacob Ruggles lost in a 195# Beau Jeffers Placed 4thfall in 2:20 over Cooper Lund 132# Brody Headley 4-3 decision to Zach Andersen Round 1 - Beau Jeffers on b; fall (Baker) Round 1 - Brody Headley fell in (Killdeer) in 4:36 over Logan Husted (Moor- Round 3 - Dallas Samdahl won by :41 to Ezra Weichmann (Hettinger- Semifinal- Jacob Ruggles lost by croft) fall in :15 over Will Stevens (Lem- Scranton) mon) says to approach cryptocurrencies with caution BISMARCK - With cryptocur- rencies continuing to generate head- lines, Securities Commissioner Karen Tyler remind s North Dakota investors to be cautious about in- vestments involving cryptocurren- cies. "Investors should go beyond the headlines and hype to understand the risks associated with investments in cryptocurrencies, as well as cryp- tocurrency futures contracts and other financial products where these virtual currencies are linked in some way to the underlying investment," said Tyler. Cryptocurrencies are a medium of exchange that are created and stored electronically in the blockchain, a distributed public database that keeps a permanent record of d[gital transactions. Current common cryp- tocurrencies include Bitcoin, Ethereum and Litecoin. Unlike tra- ditional currency, these alternatives have no physical form and typically are not backed by tangible assets. They are not insured or controlled by a central bank or other governmen- tal authority, cannot always be ex- changed for other commodities, and are subject to little or no regulation. A survey of state and provincial securities regulators by the North American Securities Administrators Association (NASAA), of which North Dakota Securities Department is a member, shows 94 percent be- lieve there is a "high risk of fraud" involving cryptocurrencies. Regula- tors also were unanimous in their view that more regulation is needed for cryptocurrency to provide greater investor protection. "The recent wild price fluctua- tions and speculation in cryptocur- rency-related investments can easily tempt unsuspecting investors to rush into an investment they may not fully understand," Tyler said. "Cryp- tocurrencies and investments tied to them are high-risk products with an unproven track record and high price volatility. Combined with a high risk' of fraud, investing ctyptoctirren- cies is not for the risk-averse." Last month, NASAA identified Initial Coin Offerings (ICOs) and cryptocurrency-related investment products as emerging investor threats for 2018. Unlike an Initial Public Offering (IPO) when a com- pany sells stocks in order to raise capital, an iCO sells "tokens" in order to fund a project, usually re- lated to the blockchain. The token likely has no value at the time of pur- chase. Some tokens constitute, or may be exchangeable for, a new cryptocurrency to be launched by the project, while others entitle investors to a discount, or early rights to a product or service proposed to be of- fered by the project. NASAA offers a short animated video to help investors understand the risks associated with ICOs and cryptocurrencies. NASAA and its members first alerted investors of the risks associated with cryptocurren- cies in 2014. Some common concerns in- vestors should consider before in- vesting in any offering containing cryptocurrency include: Cryptocurrency is subject to min- imal regulatory oversight, suscepti- ble to cybersecurity breaches or hacks, and there may be no recourse should the cryptocurrency disappear. Cryptocurrency accounts are not Cryptocurrencies are a medium of ex- change that are cre- ated and stored electronically in the blockchain, a dis- tributed public data- base that keeps a permanent record of digital transac- tions. Current com- m o n cryptocurrencies in- clude Bitcoin, Ethereum and Lite- coin. insured by the Federal Deposit In- surance Corporation (FDIC), which insures bank deposits up to $250,000. The high volatility of cryptocur- rency investments makes them un- suitable for most investors, especially those investing for long- term goals or retirement. Investors in cryptocurrency are 'highly reliant upon unregulated companies, including some that may lack appropriate internal controls and may be more susceptible to fraud and theft than regulated finan- cial institutions. Investors will have to rely upon the strength of their own computer security systems, as well as security systems provided by third parties, to protect purchased cryptocurrencies from theft. Tyler also reminds investors to keep watch for these common red flags of investment fraud: "Guaranteed" high investment returns. There is no such thing as guaranteed investment returns, and there is no guarantee that the cryp- tocurrency will increase in value. Be wary of anyone who promises a high rate of return with little or no risk. Unsolicited offers. An unsolicited sales pitch may be part of a fraudu- lent investment scheme. Cryptocur- rency investment opportunities are promoted aggressively through so- cial media. Be very wary of an un- solicited communication--meaning you didn't ask for it and don't know the sender--about an investment opportunity. Sounds too good to be true. If the project sounds too good to be true, it probably is. Watch out for exag- gerated claims about the project's future success. Pressure to buy immediately. Take time to research an investment opportunity before handing over your money. Watch out for pressure to act fast or "get in on the ground floor" of a new tech trend. Unlicensed sellers. Many fraud- ulent investment schemes involve unlicensed individuals or unregis- tered firms. The North Dakota Se- curities Department can help investors research the background of those selling or advising the pur- chase of an investment. The North Dakota Securities Department can be reached at (701) 328-2910 or at Inviting all growers, ranchers, schools and child care providers to learn how we can work together to provide locally grown foods for children in southwestern North Dakota. Thursday January 25, 2018 9:00am - 4:30pm MST Dickinson State University Ag Building Auditorium 400 State Avenue I Dickinson, ND Event is Free! Lunch provided by DSU Ag Club - Free Will Offering USDA o s = Roosevelt-Custer ~,~,t Regional, Council Rural Development USDA is an equal opportunity provider, employer, and lender i