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Newspaper Archive of
Golden Valley News
Beach, North Dakota
November 21, 2013     Golden Valley News
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November 21, 2013
 
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Page 6 Golden Valley News November 21, 2013 Week y SUDOKU Hat Tips By Dean Meyer The following are cases closed in Southwest District Court in Billings County in October: Speeding: Bradley J. Allen, 29. Hamilton, Mont.; Andrea M. Bowen, 17, Spokane, Wash.; William L. Butler, 63, Bozeman, Mont.; Mitch J. Calhoun, 28, Dick- inson; Brian M. Carter, 31, Rapid City, S. D.; Bruce R. Clark, 65, Costa Mesa, Calif.; Melissa S. Cooke, 33, Beebe, Ark.; Keith R. Curtis, 56, Dickinson; Edward G. Dodge, 53, Watford City; Steven D. Ficken, 24, Rapid City, S. D.; David M. Foley, 28, Bennet, Neb,; Jeffrey R. Foster, 44, Columbia Falls, Mont.; Roger K. Friend, 56, Dick- inson; Emanuel Gonsalez, 29, Win- ter Haven, Fla.; David R. Green, 49, Dickinson; John D. Gulley, 53, Em- mett, Idaho; Matthew M. Guymon, 27, Huntington, Utah; Ryan B. Har- ris, 21, Parkers Prairie, Minn.; Jackie R. Harvey, 37, Cheyenne, Wyo.; Christopher E. Haugen, 33, Dickinson; Joseph L. Hegarty, 49, Brainerd, Minn.; Michael S. Hig- gins, 64, Elizabeth, Colo.; Ryan V. Ide, 39, Glencoe, Minn.; William C. Irvin, 22, Durant, Okla.; Speeding: Michael O. Isaac, 34; Travis Ivie, 27, Orem, Utah; Mark R. Johnson, 57, Bozeman, Mont.; Loren J. Juelfs, 29, Dickinson; Tate R. Kick, 25, Dickinson; Robert K. King, 57, Kenai, Alaska; David C. Kunkle, 58, Weldon, Iowa; Kim- berly J. Landis, 24, Dickinson; Trinda K. Lane, 60, Engadine, Mich.; Eric P. Larsen, 35, Little Falls, Minn.; Erich H. Lubkeman, 52, Billings, Mont.; David J. Maertens, 28, Watford City; Jason P. Manlove, 34, Valley City; Scott O. Marcy, 63, Eagle River, Alaska; Shelly M. Martin, 46, Minneapolis, Minn.; Robert C. McCoy, 54, Casper, Wyo.; Christopher R. McHam, 67, Homer, La.; Ryan C. Meislahn, 37, Dickinson; Luke A. Milam, 30, Indianapol!s , Ind.; Cody G. Moe, 31, Sioux Falls, S.D.; Jef- frey B. Morris, 58, Evanston, Wyo.; Speeding: Allison L. Nold, 28, Centennial, Colo.; Chase C. O1- heiser, 19, Kenewick, Wash.; Justin M. Orr, 34, West Des Moines, Iowa; Jeffrey A. Overman, 34, Williston; Justin S. Panter, 53, Wasilla, Alaska; James D. Pengelly, 50, Cleburne, Texas; Jeffrey M. Port, 50, Clark ston, Wash.; Kevin M. Rafferty, 27, Williston; Bryan R. Rakestraw, 35, Conway, S. C.; Miguel A. Rascon, 21, Apache Junction, Ariz.; Alphonse Reff, jr., 50, Coon Rapids, Minn.; Farren W. Richard, 45, Lefor; Brandon M. Robertus, 29, Williston; Victor T. R. Tostado, 51, Donna, Texas; Cesar E. Rajas, 45, Myton, Utah; Kelly Root, 19, Beach; Faiz Y. Sail, Sparks Glen- coe, Joseph F. Sardo, 39, Watfordi Randolph S. Seibert II, 24, Win- neconne, Wis.; Mitchell A. Shoul- ders, 31, Heber Springs, Ark.; Jamie R. Spisak, 26, Mandaree; Eben J. Steele, 32, Spokane, Wash.; Justin L. Swisse, 30, Sidney, Mont.; Zachary P. Taylor, 28, Arlington, Texas; Muhammad A: Tejani, 24, St. Paul, Minn.; Jake R. Tuohimaa, 18, Chassell, Mich.; Joshua P. Vanscoder, 33, Batesville, Ark.; Je- remy L. Velo, 30, Williston; Derek N. Vollmer, 19, Paradise, Calif.; Dave Waldo, 39, Williston; Chase P. Walsh, 22, Stevensville, Mont.; Mark K. Waltman, 541 Casper, Wyo.; Brenda K. Whitman, 45, Arnegard; Casey J. Wiedman, 39, Sturgis, S.D.; Samuel E. Willis, 44, Dickinson; Anthony D. Zahrn, 24, Dickinson; Dam[an D. Zapata, 33, Dickinson; Frank E. Art[gila, 34, Killdeer; Jacob R. Benz, 25, Dick- inson; Speeding: Nathanial T. Brett, 22, Macon, Ga.; Robert K. Bruner, 20, Emmett, Idaho; Scott C. Coombs, 52, West Des Moines, Iowa; Robyn A. Daly, 63, Edmonds, Wash.; Kody W. Fenton, 18, Horseshoe Bend, Idaho; John W. Hagberg, 52, Beach; Kirby L. Hall, 54, Spearfish, S.D.; David R. Huffman, 50, Lemmon, S. D.; Michael J. Jackson, 36, Pueblo West, Colo.; Matthew R. Jensen, 23, Grand Forks; Amy A. Ketterling, 28, Bismarck; William S. Kingery III, 51, Richmond, Texas; Robert W. Kinney, 67, Glendive, Mont.; Patri- cia M. Krebs, 51, Dickinson; Christie L. Larocque, 39, Pablo, Mont.; Samantha J. Malley, 30, Belfield; Dustin F. Mathews, 29, Williston; Paul B. McLennan, 23, Murrieta, Calif.; Spencer L. Mills, 53, Lincoln, Calif. Lenro Moiler, 31, Tribune, Kan.; Douglas M. Nordby, jr., 58, Watford City; Bobby R. Offutt, 60, Onley Springs, Calif.; Justin G. Olson, 28, West Fargo; Jarid B. Sinkler, 34, Dickin- son; Shawn A. Staal, 39, Watford City Danielle C. Stanislav, 33, We- ston, Neb.; Brehk C. Veitenheimer, 22, Sweet Home, Ore. Following too closely: Tina L. Tuma, 48, Lama, Colo. Fictitious license plates dis- played on: Carmelia R. 47, New Town Operator failed to wear seat belt: John M. Pogorzelski, 60, Moorhead, Minn. Carrying concealed firearm or weapon: John M. Pogorzelski, 60, Moorhead, Minn. Drove vehicle other than per- mitted by class license: Gale E. Reedy, 56, Union, Mo. Failure to register motor vehi- cle: Samantha J. Malley, 30, Belfield Log book not current Cfr 395.8f1: Timothy F. Lawler, 35, Enumclaw, Wash. Depositing rubbish on the roadway: Ethan J. Kinnunen, 20, Dickinson; Chris D. Lesperance, 20, Bryan, Mich. Vehicle with tinted or driver compartment window not to be used: Matthew J. C. Key, 21, Belfield Violated terms or conditions of permit: Thomas D. Jones, 35, New London, Minn. Speeding in a construction zone with worker present: Francis C. Kelly, 50, Greybull, Wyo.; Sarah J. Speakes, 48, Kennett, Mo.; Jeni R. Teske, 31, Medora Failed to register motor vehicle upon gainful employment: Kirby L. Hall, 54, Spearfish, S. D.; Gale E. Reedy, 56, Union, Mo. Commercial motor vehicle vio- lation: Gale E. Reedy, 56, Union, Mo. Care required in operating a vehicle: Michael L. Rhoads, 37, Belfield No log book in possession: William F. Grubb, 37, Tribune, Kan. DUI of alcohol or with AC .08 percent or more: Mathew R. Deger, 25, Dickinson Changed lanes without regard for other traffic: Roy R. Buck, 59,Coalinga, Calif.; Timothy F. Lawler, 35, Enumclaw, Wash. Operator failed to provide child restraint device: Jed M. Boltz, 33, Grassy Butte Operating without permit: Suren P. Badenhorst, 20, Kingman, Kan.; Gerhard Dejongh, 20, King- man, Kan.; William F. Grubb, 37, Tribune, Kan.; Jose Van-tonder, 28, Kingman, Kan. Reckless driving: Allen J. Baemgartner?55,, Bismarck; Jenna A. Kolosky, 20, Valley City Possession/consumption of al- cohol by person under 21: Jenna A. Kolosky, 20, Valley City Driving while license privilege is suspended: Steven A. Sherlock, 42, Dickinson Drove without operator's li- cense: Cesar E. Rajas, 45, Myton, Utah Failed to display front plates: Robert K. King, 57, Kenai, Alaska Open receptacle: Michael G. Cassady, 54, Hood River, Ore.; Allen J. Baumgartner, 55, Bismarck Front seat occupants not belted: Jared N. Call, 23, Queen City, Ariz.; Kimberly J. Landis, 24, Dickinson Getting ready for shipping Hello, I suppose if you've been on the road in the western Dakotas the past few weeks, you've seen cattle trucks rolling up and down the roads. It's that time of the year when cowboys and cowgirls are saddling up a horse or crawling on the four-wheeler and gathering cows and calves and head- ing for markets or feedlots. Maybe just taking them home from summer pasture. It's a time of hot coffee and sand- wiches at the scale, a hot dinner at the sale barn, or maybe a supper at the Buckskin with your crew when you are done. For many, it's that time to get your only paycheck of the year. A time to take that check to the banker and see if it covers the notes. A time to see if the bulls you turned out last year are as good in the pas- ture as they looked on their papers and at the sale. I can tell you one thing, that bull that was fat and shiny and looked like he was worth $6000 last year, looks a little peaked now. Ranchers get a little on edge as shipping nears. You line up trailers and trucks and cowboys. Some say bring your dog. Others say leave that damn dog at home. Some say come around noon, I want them good and full. Some say be here at daylight. One thing they all want is to get those calves sorted off and loaded up and on the scale as quickly as you can when you pull them off the cows. Last week I visited with a couple ranchers down in Harding County at an auction sale. They, like all ranch- ers had looked forward to shipping day. It had been that day of the auc- tion. They lined up friends and neighbors and met for an early breakfast. As daylight crept across the grass covered plains, they sad- dled up and gathered their herd. It was a smooth operation. They had the cattle gathered and corralled with a minimum of trouble. Maybe the smoothest it had gone in years. They were a little ahead of schedule so they headed up to the house for coffee to wait for trucks. They waited. They waited some more. Always glancing up the road for that tell tale trail of dust from those big cattle trucks. Nothing. More coffee. More waiting. Finally they could take it no more. They called the buyer to see what the hold- up was. The buyer said, "Today! Not today! I've got it down in my calen- dar as tomorrow!" And as you ranch- ers know, there is no way you are going to get trucks this time of year on short notice. The gate was thrown open and this young rancher and his wife could smile about their "practice" roundup. And Gerald, who told me the story, actually was laughing about it. But all of us gathered there knew that if this had happened to Gerald, he wouldn't have been laughing. Someone would probably have died. Either Gerald or the buyer! Later, Dean DIFFICULTY THIS WEEK: * * Insurance fraud running rampant North Dakota Insurance Com- missioner Adam Hamm reminded consumers today that insurance fraud affects everyone--and every- one can play a part in stopping it. Insurance fraud is now the sec- ond most profitable crime in Amer- ica, behind only illegal drug sales. It is estimated that fraud costs con- sumers between $400 and $700 per year in increased home and auto in- surance premiums alone. "The umber one way to stop fraud is to report it," Harem said. "If you suspect you have witnessed or have been a victim of insurance fraud, please call the Department and speak to one of our investiga- tors." Insurance fraud takes many forms. Consider the following tips to help fight fraud: Don't be tempted. Some people treat an accident or burglary as an opportunity to benefit financially by including other unreported damage or theft, or by exaggerating a legiti- mate claim. Drive carefully. In 2010, two Fargo men were charged with inten- tionallyocausing auto accidents and inflicting further damage to their ve- hicles to increase the value of the in- surance claims. Allow plenty of space between you and other vehi- cles. Don't become a victim. Only buy insurance from li- censed agents. Find out if a com- pany or an agent is licensed to do business on the Insurance Depart- ment's website, www.nd.gov/ndins, or by calling (1-800) 247-0560. Pay your premium directly to the company. In 2012, a Bismarck insurance agent was charged with felony theft of property and insur- ance fraud after stealing more than $1 million from his elderly clients. Give your insurance policy pre- mium directly to the company in check or money order form. Don't pay in cash and don't give anyone a blank check. Tell the truth. Lying about mileage driven on an auto insurance policy or about a medical condition on a life insurance policy is misrep- resentation. It's also insurance fraud. Report it. If you suspect fraud, call the department to report it. From 2001 through 2006, only four fraud cases were reported to the department. That number grew to 50 in 2009. As of September 2013, 114 fraud cases have been reported to the department this year. The amount of loss due to fraud in North Dakota was $188,047 in 2009. That amount increased to $714,104 in 2012. The Insurance Department employs two sworn peace officers dedicated to investigating and pros- ecuting claims of insurance fraud. Please support your local merchants! Fall Bridal Gown Sale Inventory Reducb'on " Check Out Our Many Store Specials Dickinson  48-0876 Located in Convenient Downtown Dickinson Monday - Friday Open Ill 5:30 PM-Saturday 9 AM - 2 PM B'ides by Appointment Only on Satun:lays www.speciaioccasionsdickinson.com Dell/Food positions Cashiers Stockers Floor Supervisor/Manager p Custodial/Maintenance Full and Part-time Positions Excellent benefits, including 401K Health and Dental Insurance Applications on website at www.sweetcrudetc.com or call Rick at 701-300-2056 Located at intersection of of Grassy Butte 9 8 2 1 2 i by Linda Thistle 7 8 7 8 1 5 3 6 3 9 9 4 5 1 1 2 6 7 Solution below 4 9 1 4 8 5 2 Place a number in the empty boxes in such a way that each row across, each column down and each small 9-box square contains all of the numbers from one to nine. * Moderate ** Challenging *** HOO BOY! 2013 King Features Synd., Inc. 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Appleton, Wisconsin Minneapolis, Minnesota Thrivent.com 800-THRIVENT (800-847-4836) Area Real Estate Listings Beach: Small cottage, two bedroom Beach - A large home with lots of extras Beach: 10 acres with view Beach: La Playa Restaurant SOLD Wibaux: 6 residential lots Beach Beach former Home school, to be living proud of; 4 spaces I bedrooms possible Beach:Beach[ !"t commercial/ residential lots I Beach: Picture perfect PENDING Ifamily home, 3 bedrooms t Beach: Multi-use commercial property I Beach: Country feeling, everything new Beach: 4-bedroom Spanish style Wibaux: 22 residential lots SOLD Beach: 72.5 acres grassland Glendive: 4,080 sq. ft. home & 18 acres Beach 4 bedroom, choice home Beach: turn key, 3 bedrooms Beach: Great opportunity Food Center Beach: Commercial shop PENDING Sentinel Butte: Leasing 4 new office spaces Beach Farmstead, 12 acres SOLD Beach: 3 bedroom newer home SOLD Beach: Small 2-story starter home Beach: 3 bedroom ranch style, excellent condition New home, 146.41 acres irrigated land Htm52Land Sally ........... 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