Instant Feedback
Listen Here. K-Heart 106.9 FM - Contemporary Christian
Listen Here. KHRT 1320 AM - Southern Gospel
E-Mail Sign Up
The Latest


Be the kind of light that makes people squint so hard they can't even see you anymore.

- Bob Goff

Verse of the Day

Bible Reading



A Burleigh County sheriff's deputy is accused of stealing methamphetamine and cell phones...

     BISMARCK, N.D. (AP) - A Burleigh County sheriff's deputy is accused of stealing methamphetamine and cell phones from the Metro Area Task Force. A judge has set bond at $2,500 cash for 31-year-old Kerry Komrosky, who is charged with three felonies and a misdemeanor. The Bismarck Tribune reports Komrosky has resigned from the department.
     Sheriff Pat Heinert says it wasn't easy to arrest one of their own. Heinert says he's not sure how Komrosky got the pound of meth and 13 cell phones. He says deputies can't get into the evidence rooms because there are designated personnel that transfer evidence into storage. Komrosky was hired by Burleigh County five years ago. It was not immediately clear if he has hired an attorney.


     FARGO, N.D. (AP) - A Delta Air Lines flight had to make an emergency landing at the Fargo airport. KFGO reports the jet with 189 passengers on board was heading from Minneapolis to Anchorage, Alaska when the crew reported smoke in the cockpit Thursday night. Fire officials say the plane landed safely at Hector International Airport in Fargo about 7:30 p.m. There was no immediate explanation on what caused the smoke.

    WASHINGTON - As the April 17th tax-filing deadline nears, many taxpayers may rush to finish their tax returns or find that extra time is needed to get them done. The IRS recommends that taxpayers request a filing extension if they need one.

    Tax preparers say mistakes can happen when hurrying to file a tax return by the due date, which can mean longer processing times and possible tax refund delays. Officials say electronic filing is the best way to avoid common mistakes; it is also the most accurate way to file a tax return. The IRS estimates that about 70 percent of taxpayers can file their tax return at no charge by using IRS Free File software.

    Tax preparers say steer clear of common tax-filing mistakes by following these helpful tips:

    File electronically. Filing electronically reduces tax return errors, as the software does the calculations, flags common errors and prompts taxpayers for missing information.

    Mail a paper return to the right address. Paper filers should check or their tax form instructions for the appropriate address where to file to avoid processing delays.

    Take a close look at the tax tables. When figuring tax using the tax tables, taxpayers should be sure to use the correct column for the filing status claimed.

    Fill in all requested information clearly. When entering information on the tax return, including Social Security numbers, take the time to be sure it is accurate and easy to read. Also, check only one filing status and the appropriate exemption boxes.

    Review all figures. While software catches and prevents many errors on e-filed returns, math errors remain common on paper returns.

    Get the right routing and account numbers. Requesting direct deposit of a federal tax refund into one, two or even three accounts is convenient and allows the taxpayer access to their money faster. Make sure the financial institution routing and account numbers entered on the return are accurate. Incorrect numbers can cause a refund to be delayed or deposited into the wrong account.

    Sign and date the return. If filing a joint return, both spouses must sign and date the return. When filing an individual tax return electronically, taxpayers must electronically sign the tax return using a personal identification number (PIN): Either the Self-Select PIN or the Practitioner PIN method.

    Find adjusted gross income: Taxpayers who changed tax software products may be asked to enter their prior-year adjusted gross income to validate their Self-Select PIN. Taxpayers who did not retain a copy of their prior-year return may have to use Get Transcript Online or Get Transcript by Mail to obtain their prior-year AGI.  

    Attach all required forms. Paper filers need to attach W-2s and other forms to the front of their returns that reflect tax withholding. If requesting a payment agreement with the IRS, also attach Form 9465, Installment Agreement Request, to the front of the return. Attach all other necessary schedules and forms to the upper right-hand corner of the tax form in the order shown in the instructions.

    Keep a copy of the return. Once ready to be filed, taxpayers should make a copy of their signed return and all schedules for their records.

    Request a filing extension. For taxpayers who cannot meet the April 17 deadline, requesting a filing extension is easy and will prevent late-filing penalties. Use Free File to request an extension electronically or submit a paper Form 4868, Application for Extension of Time to File U.S. Individual Income Tax Return. Other fast, free and easy ways to get an extension include using IRS Direct Pay, the Electronic Federal Tax Payment System or by paying with a credit or debit card. There is no need to file a separate Form 4868 extension request when making an electronic payment and indicating it is for an extension. The IRS will automatically count it as an extension. But keep in mind that while an extension grants additional time to file, tax payments are still due April 17.

    Owe tax? If so, several payment options are available. If sending a check or money order, make it payable to the "U.S. Treasury."

     Taxpayers may find additional help and resources on, including the IRS Services Guide.


    BISMARCK, N.D. - Gov. Doug Burgum has announced the 2018 Governor's Summit on Innovative Education is now open for registration. The summit will take place June 7th at Northern Cass School.

    The summit is open to the public and brings together local and national leaders in education to share best practices and engage with educators, administrators, parents and students. Attendees will have the opportunity to shape educational innovation in North Dakota and empower those wanting to creatively, meaningfully and effectively engage with students.

    In conjunction with the summit, the first-ever 30-Hour Innovation Challenge will be held. The challenge will give 50 participants on up to 10 teams the opportunity to brainstorm, collaborate and find solutions to challenges in education. At the end of the challenge, participants will present ideas to summit attendees for feedback and questions. Burgum will meet with winners to see the ideas in action during the upcoming school year.

    In addition to the summit, Burgum encourages everyone to submit nominations for the #InnovativeND Awards, which will be presented during the conference.

    The awards include the following categories:

    Frontline Innovation - recognizes innovative approaches in the classroom.

    Collaborative Culture - recognizes efforts that reach across subjects and classrooms.

    System Transformation - recognizes innovations in our educational system that will have a fundamental impact on how students learn.

    Student Leadership - recognize students who are advancing innovative education through leadership inside and outside the classroom.

    The second annual summit follows the creation of the Innovative Education Task Force by Burgum in September 2017 to establish a system of identification and support for schools and districts implementing innovative practices.

    For more information and to register for the 2018 Governor's Summit on Innovative Education, Innovation Challenge or to submit a nomination for the #InnovativeND Awards, visit


     MINNEAPOLIS (AP) - A potent spring storm is raking the Plains and Midwest.
     Blizzard conditions shut down a long stretch of Interstate 90 in South Dakota today and Gov. Dennis Daugaard has closed some state government offices. Dozens of schools canceled classes.
     A National Weather Service blizzard warning covers an area including most of Nebraska and sprawls from northeast Colorado to southeast Minnesota.
     The National Weather Service says parts of Nebraska could get up to 14 inches of snow, with up to 10 inches in Iowa. Wind gusts of up to 50 mph will make travel hazardous.
     Parts of Michigan are bracing for a weekend ice storm.
     Forecasters say there is a risk of tornadoes south and east of the expected snow, with the focus of that activity in Arkansas today.


   (Copyright 2018 by The Associated Press.  All Rights Reserved.)


Visitor Comments (0)

Be the first to post a comment.
© 2012 - 2019 KHRT Radio - All Rights Reserved.