Last weekend, I took my 4-year-old daughter to the Moscow Ballet’s performance of "The Nutcracker."
WATFORD CITY — We sold our calves last week.
We said we would take a honeymoon later. I was on the verge of turning 23, out of college a couple years and on the road with my music. He was on the verge of 24 and climbing oil dereks, seven days on, seven days off and more if he could.
One of the best parts about sharing stories every week is that sometimes it compels others to share their stories, too, reminding me how closely strangers can be connected.
Some days, when I feel like life hasn’t thrown me an adventure worthy enough of reflection, I like to dig back in the archives for a memory to recount, the way you do when you find yourself sitting around the table having a beer with old friends.
I used to go to her house in the time between after school and basketball practice. I would eat graham crackers with cheese, and we would sit at the table in her family’s kitchen, her mom popping in to say hi and get the scoop on our day.
WATFORD CITY — OK, please tell me everyone has it — that space under the stairs or in the attic or the corner of your bedroom piled up to the ceiling where you put all the things.
WATFORD CITY — Last weekend, my friend up the hill invited us — and the entire contents of my little sister’s apple tree — over to her house for what she refers to as “Apple Day.”
When I was a young kid, my grandma Edith would take us to town. I would ride in the back seat on the blue velvety cloth seats of her sedan, my feet dangling above the floor and my eyes reaching just high enough to watch the power lines whiz past the window.
There are things I used to be.
A few weeks ago I had the opportunity to visit schools across the state through a program called “Poetry Out Loud,” a national organization that our state arts organization facilitates.
Read through the obituaries published today in The Bismarck Tribune.
Browse through the latest employment postings on https://bismarcktribune.com/jobs and find your next career.
A vehicle incident caused 4,000 pounds of fertilizer to spill into the Heart River southeast of Glen Ullin on Tuesday, according to state environmental officials.
The Bismarck Century High School Wind Ensemble will be formally designated the 2022-23 Governor’s Band during a Friday event at the Capitol.
North Dakota's Health Department on Thursday unveiled an online Alzheimer’s and Dementia Data Dashboard, providing a multitude of statistics and information on the state's plan to address the disorder.
A pair of dams on the Pine Ridge Indian Reservation in South Dakota will get safety repairs as part of $29 million in funding from the federal infrastructure deal. Both the Oglala Dam and Allen Dam are high-hazard, meaning lives could be lost if they failed. They have also been in need of repair for years. The Oglala Dam was built in the 1940s, while the Allen Dam was built in 1961. Dams on the Fort Apache Reservation in Arizona and the Crow Reservation in Montana will also get a share of the $29 million.
A Mandan man who police say had 700 videos and images of child sexual abuse on his phone has been charged with two felonies, one of which could send him to prison for 20 years.
The state Department of Corrections and Rehabilitation has entered into a contract with the jail in Dickinson to provide behavioral health services to people on parole or probation supervision in that area.
A man who went to prison in 2017 for possessing nude photos and having sexually explicit conversations with a teen girl – whom he later married – was sentenced Monday to 2 ½ years in prison for similar felony sex crimes in Morton County.
Two Mandan brothers face terrorizing charges related to a Friday incident in which authorities allege they wielded a machete and a hammer while they threatened two people.
The chairman of North Dakota's Democratic-NPL Party is criticizing Republican Gov. Doug Burgum for wanting "to buy his own government" through donations to a political group that has targeted GOP races.
Income eligibility guidelines in North Dakota for the program commonly known as WIC have been adjusted based on federal poverty levels.
South Dakota lawmakers have unanimously approved a report finding that Gov. Kristi Noem’s daughter got preferential treatment while she was applying for a real estate appraiser license in 2020. The findings of last year’s legislative probe repudiate Noem’s insistence that her daughter, Kassidy Peters, didn’t receive special treatment during her application. State lawmakers on the Republican-controlled Government Operations and Audit Committee on Wednesday approved their findings by a voice vote and without discussion. The Associated Press reported the Republican governor called a July 2020 meeting that included Peters and key decision-makers from the agency evaluating her license application just days after the agency moved to deny her the license.