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Your greatest asset becomes your greatest liability if you don't use it for God's purposes! That's how assets become idols, and our idolatry leads to heartbreak because we put our trust in something that cannot deliver.

- Mark Batterson

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KHRT ND News - Tuesday - 09/10/19 - Noon Edition

The North Dakota Highway Patrol has identified the driver of a pickup truck who died in a fiery crash with a semi in Benson County.....

     ESMOND, N.D. (AP) - The North Dakota Highway Patrol has identified the driver of a pickup truck who died in a fiery crash with a semi in Benson County. The patrol says 68-year-old Emil Vetsch, of Balta, was killed when he missed a stop sign at a Highway 19 intersection near Esmond on Saturday, was struck by the semi and caught fire. Officials say the road was wet at the time because of light rain. A 33-year-old Mandan man driving the semi was not injured.


    WASHBURN, N.D. - Authorities in McLean County are asking for the public's help in locating a missing Garrison man. They say 29-year-old Ryan R. Ekstrom was last seen Wednesday, September 4th. Ekstrom is 5'10", 165 lbs., with brown eyes and short brown hair. Anyone with information on Ekstrom's whereabouts can contact the McLean County Sheriff at (701) 462-8103.


     FARGO, N.D. (AP) - A federal judge in North Dakota has blocked a state law passed earlier this year that required physicians to tell women they may reverse a so-called medication abortion if they have second thoughts.
     North Dakota is among eight states to pass or amend laws requiring doctors to tell women undergoing medication abortions they can still have a live birth after the procedure. The North Dakota law also would require doctors to tell the patient "time is of the essence" if she changes her mind.
     Tammi Kromenaker, director of North Dakota's sole abortion clinic in Fargo, says the law would force doctors to give information "simply false and not backed up by science.
     U.S. District Judge Daniel Hovland says state lawmakers should not be mandating unproven medical treatments.


     BILLINGS, Mont. (AP) - Attorneys for the Trump administration are asking a federal judge to throw out a lawsuit from Native American tribes that want to block the proposed Keystone XL oil pipeline.

    Tribes in Montana and South Dakota say President Donald Trump approved the pipeline in March without considering potential damage to cultural sites from spills and construction.

    The Assiniboine and Gros Ventre tribes of the Fort Belknap Indian Reservation and South Dakota's Rosebud Sioux tribe say Trump's action violated their rights under treaties from the mid-1800s. The administration argues Trump's presidential permit applies only to a 1-mile section of pipeline along the U.S.-Canada border in northern Montana.

    U.S. District Judge Brian Morris will preside over a Thursday hearing on the government's attempt to dismiss the case.


   (Copyright 2019 by The Associated Press.  All Rights Reserved.)


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