High Risk Sex Offender Changes Address in Stutsman County
Posted by KSJB News on 8/24/2016 11:55:00 AM.
Keith Lee Zonneville
 
JAMESTOWN - The Stutsman County Sheriff's Office is warning residents about a convicted high risk sex offender who has changed his address in the county.

Optimist Athlete of the Week, Aug. 24, 2016
Posted by KSJB News on 8/24/2016 11:25:00 AM.
 
Jamestown High Optimist Athlete of the Week:
Adam Reiten, Boy's Soccer
Adam led the Blue Jays during their season-opening match against the defending state runner-up Fargo Shanley Deacons. Reiten's play in the net was key in keeping the Deacons scoreless and preserving the Blue Jays' 0-0 draw against a highly competitive EDC opponent.
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Three Jamestown Car Dealerships Team Up to Fight Hunger
Posted by KSJB News on 8/23/2016 5:42:00 PM.

 

JAMESTOWN -(Sarah Hinnenkamp) – Three local automobile dealerships have teamed up to address hunger in the Jamestown community in a first-of-its-kind event. These dealerships, along with other members of the Automobile Dealers Association of North Dakota, have a collective goal of raising food and funds to provide an additional 1,000,000 meals to people in need of emergency food assistance through the Million Meals Drive.
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UPDATE: Police Capture High Risk Sex Offender Wanted for Questioning in Jamestown Attack
Posted by KSJB News on 8/23/2016 8:41:00 AM.
 
JAMESTOWN - A registered high-risk sex offender wanted for questioning in an alleged home invasion and sexual assault in Jamestown has been captured. Police say Walter Grant Jr. was taken into custody mid-morning Tuesday northwest of the city In the area of West End Hide and Fur, with the assistance of a police dog in the search.
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Agency Warns of Mortgage Relief Scam
Posted by KSJB News on 8/23/2016 6:45:00 AM.

 Jolene Kline, NDHFA Exec. Dir.
 
BISMARCK, ND –(Sarah Mudder) -  North Dakota Housing Finance Agency has alerted its borrowers about a mortgage relief scam.

  Next Entry
  • Harvest Suprises
    Altendorf Harvesting is cutting wheat close to home, near Grafton and Drayton, in northeast North Dakota. Jan Altendorf says the wet conditions are making combining a struggle. “We’re going to put tracks on our equipment," says Altendorf. "Drayton is a lot wetter than Grafton. Grafton is a little bit of a struggle, but we get a little bit done each day. If we can keep wet weather away for about a week, we can get things done. The wheat is coming off very dry. It’s just the ground that’s holding us back.” Altendorf is surprised the quality of the wheat is as good as it is. “Protein is a little low, but there’s still some decent protein. Test weights are where they should be." Harvest Hotline is sponsored, in part, by U.S. Custom Harvesters Inc.
  • Corn Yield Not as Good
    Precision Ag Solutions owner and agronomist Greg Tople says the corn yield isn’t going to be anywhere near where it was last year in the northeastern part of South Dakota. Tople thinks the soybeans will be an average to below average crop. “The early day beans might not be far from harvesting,” says Tople. “People are going to start chopping in a few weeks. There are areas with severe hail near Andover. The soybeans were also hurt a bit in that area. They are trying to figure out what to do with them.” Tople says the crops in the Aberdeen area look fantastic. He says the corn and soybeans should yield well near Aberdeen. Harvest Hotline is sponsored, in part, by AgCountry Farm Credit Services.
  • RRFN Has a New Home at Big Iron
    The Red River Farm Network has a new location at the Big Iron Farm Show in 2016. We'll be in a Morton Building next to Acme Tool. Once again, RRFN has a tremendous line-up of speakers and seminar topics. Go online to see the schedule.

  • Cut Costs
    University of Illinois ag economist Gary Schnitkey says low commodity prices that began in late 2013 could extend several more years into the future. Given this possibility, Schnitkey says continued cost cutting seems prudent. The silver lining of cost cutting is that it will result in profitability when prices do rise in the future. If cost reductions do not occur, Schnitkey says losses could be much larger next year and needed commodity prices to reach financial stability would be higher. 
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