Typically, except under highly unusual circumstances, in order to get a warrant lifted, one must actually appear in front of the judge who issued it and be prepared to go forward with and resolve his case. In my experience, I have only seen a judge lift the warrant without the defendant very rarely.
A judge has the power to do this, and it's possible a lawyer may be able to get a judge to accommodate him, but even assuming the warrant is quashed there remains the matter of the open case, for which it's likely you will ultimately have to appear to resolve. If you can't do that, another warrant would issue for your failure to appear.
All you can do is confer with a North Dakota lawyer, explain all of the circumstances of the case and of your dilemma and let him tell you how much of this matter he believes he will be able to handle without you.
The terms of service prevent us from representing customers on their actual cases and from making direct referrals to specific lawyers and law firms. We can, however, steer you to the same sources that lawyers themselves use when they must consult with a lawyer in another state or specialty and don't know anyone personally.
One such source would be the North Dakota State Bar Association's Lawyer Referral Service. They charge a small fee of around $50 for the referral which includes a free half hour consultation with the lawyer, which you can have over the phone, so that you don't have to travel there to meet the lawyer.
Another would be Martindale.com. They are a commercial referral service. Many of their lawyers are peer and client rated which can help you to narrow down your choices.