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Kadoka Press, August 30, 2012

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KADOKA PRESS
The official newspaper of Jackson County, South Dakota
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Volume 106 Number 7 August 30, 2012
Task force tackles open government issues
An open government task force appointed by the governor and the attorney general agreed at its first meeting Aug. 22 in Pierre to look closer at state laws pertaining to government meetings and records and discuss possible changes to those laws. Thirty-one people representing government, news media, law enforcement, courts and business identified a list of issues related to the state's open meetings and records laws and agreed to form two subcommittees to tackle the list. The task force plans to meet again Sept. 12 in Pierre. The task force, appointed by Gov. Dennis Daugaard and Attorney General Marty Jackley, is similar to groups formed by former Attorney General Larry Long a decade ago. The work of those groups led to several changes in South Dakota's open government laws, including the creation of the Open Meetings Commission. "We think good government is transparent and open," Daugaard told the task force in opening comments Aug. 22. Daugaard urged the task force to look at the various open government laws implemented in recent years and determine if any changes are needed. In particular, he cited the state's open records reform law of 2009, which created a "presumption of openness" for public access to government records and files. Jackley noted that there is a "delicate balance" between the need to protect the privacy of certain information kept by government and the need for transparency in government. He noted the number of cases that have been brought before the Open Meetings Commission since its start in 2004. News media representatives on the task force made several suggestions for the entire group to consider, including possible changes to provisions in the open meetings laws that allow for executive sessions and changes in the open records laws that allow for certain types of information to be kept confidential. The group also heard a presentation by Deputy Attorney General Diane Best about the history of various open government laws implemented the past 10 years. --SDNA News Service
The Kadoka Press will be closed on Monday, September 3 Have a Safe Holiday!
Tuesday, September 4 Deadline
Young Life collects school supplies for those in need
State’s ACT scores steady, still above national average
South Dakota’s average composite ACT score remains unchanged from last year at 21.8, where it has been for the past three years. The national average was also unchanged from a year ago, sitting at 21.1 as it has for four of the past five years. While South Dakota’s scores are consistently higher than the national average by several tenths of a point, South Dakota Secretary of Education Dr. Melody Schopp says there is always room for improvement. She said efforts, such as implementation of the Common Core State Standards, should help boost student learning overall. With the Common Core, students will be challenged to engage higher-level thinking skills in order to arrive at a deeper understanding of the concepts they are learning. “The Common Core standards were designed to equip students with the knowledge and skills necessary as they move into postsecondary education and careers,” Schopp said. The ACT is scored on a scale of 1 to 36, with 36 as the highest possible score. Students are tested in the areas of English, mathematics, reading and science, although the science portion is science reasoning, not science-content knowledge. The ACT test is commonly used as a benchmark for college entrance and readiness. In South Dakota, 81 percent of graduating seniors took the ACT, which is high for states that don’t require ACT testing for graduation. The state Department of Education offers South Dakota students several resources to prepare for the test, such as access to free test preparation materials available through SDMyLife.com, an online academic and career planning resource hosted by the department. In addition, the department collaborates with the Board of Regents to identify and assist high school students whose ACT scores indicate they will require remediation at the college and university level. “We have tools in place that can help assist these students in shoring up their knowledge and skills,” Schopp said. “If students can get some of this remedial work done before their postsecondary education, it will save them both time and money once they make the transition.”
School supplies … Young Life sponsored this drive for school sup-
plies for children at school from kindergarten through 4th grade. The supplies will be distributed by teachers during the year as the needs arise. Those helping with drive were Mariah Pierce (L), Myla Pierce, Clint Stout and Paul Roghair. --courtsey photo
Jackson-Kadoka Economic Development Corporation selected to receive $99,000 grant to support business growth
Agriculture Secretary Tom Vilsack has announced the selection of 16 recipients for grants to help spur economic development and create or save jobs in 17 states. "The funding I am announcing today will help rural businesses, entrepreneurs and tribal communities obtain the financing they need to grow their businesses and create jobs," Vilsack said. "These grants and loans represent the Obama administration's commitment to expand capital investments, spur business development and make infrastructure improvements to strengthen our small towns and communities." USDA Rural Development is providing assistance through the Rural Business Enterprise Grant (RBEG) program, which provides grants to small and emerging rural businesses for projects such as distance learning networks and employment-related adult education programs. Rural public entities (towns, communities, State agencies and municipal authorities), Indian tribes and rural, private non-profit corporations are eligible to apply for funding under this program. For more information about the program, visit http://www.rurdev.usda.gov/BCP_rbeg.html. The Jackson-Kadoka Economic Development Corporation based in Kadoka, SD has been selected to receive a grant of $99,000 to establish a revolving fund to assist small and emerging businesses. For a list of all recipients selected for funding under today's announcement please go to http://www.rurdev.usda.gov/SupportDocuments/rdRBEGChart08162012.pdf. Funding is contingent upon the recipient meeting the terms of the grant agreement. President Obama's plan for rural America has brought about historic investment and resulted in stronger rural communities. Under the President's leadership, these investments in housing, community facilities, businesses and infrastructure have empowered rural America to continue leading the way – strengthening America's economy, small towns and rural communities. USDA's investments in rural communities support the rural way of life that stands as the backbone of our American values. President Obama and Agriculture Secretary Tom Vilsack are committed to a smarter use of Federal resources to foster sustainable economic prosperity and ensure the government is a strong partner for businesses, entrepreneurs and working families in rural communities. USDA, through its Rural Development mission area, has an active portfolio of more than $172 billion in loans and loan guarantees. These programs are designed to improve the economic stability of rural communities, businesses, residents, farmers and ranchers and improve the quality of life in rural America.
Governor’s order grants permission to move over-width baled livestock feed throughout South Dakota
Gov. Dennis Daugaard has issued an Executive Order that, upon receipt of a permit, grants permission to move over-width baled livestock feed not exceeding 12-feet-wide or 15-feet-high in South Dakota two hours after sunset and two hours before sunrise. Over-width vehicles must be equipped with flashing or rotating white or amber warning lights placed at each side of the load’s widest extremity. The warning lights must be clearly visible to motorists approaching from the front and rear. Movement under the executive order is valid only for baled livestock feed. The Governor’s Executive Order allows over-width moving of baled livestock feed until cessation of the drought emergency or no later than Oct. 20, 2012. “This summer’s persistent drought conditions have left livestock producers across South Dakota with inadequate feed supplies,” said Walt Bones, South Dakota Secretary of Agriculture. “Increasing hauling height and width restrictions for baled hay will allow producers to move feed in a more efficient manner.” The normal restriction on South Dakota highway loads is 14-feet, 3inches high and 8-feet, 6-inches wide. Although height and width restrictions for baled livestock feed have been temporarily increased by Executive Order, several highways in the state have width and height restrictions in place because of construction or permanent structures. Truckers are encouraged to check their routes ahead of time for those restrictions. Agriculture is South Dakota's No. 1 industry, generating nearly $21 billion in annual economic activity and employing more than 80,000 South Dakotans. The South Dakota Department of Agriculture's mission is to promote, protect, preserve and improve this industry for today and tomorrow. Visit us online at http://sdda.sd.gov or follow us on Facebook and Twitter.
26. Logan Christensen (L) placed 4th in Sr. Boys Steer Wrestling, Alex Smiley 3rd in Sr. Girls Barrels and Katie Lensegrav 2nd Sr. Girls Breakaway Roping. --courtsey photo
4-H Rodeo Finals … was held in Ft. Pierre on August 24, 25 and
News Briefs …
Computer classes at the Library-- Free, but you must sign up. Call 837-2689. Reading Group kick-off includes refreshments and the movie, The Secret Life of Bees. New and former readers, or just want to see the movie. Bring a friend to the Jackson County Library on Wednesday, August 29, 6:30 p.m. Sign up for the upcoming book discussion, Fahrenheit 451 on Oct. 14. JKEDC monthly meeting Wednesday, September 5, 7:00 p.m. at Club 27. KCBA meeting Thursday, September 6, 12 noon at H&H Restaurant.
Long road home cyclists in Kyle and Martin After-School Veterans from Veterans Administration Black Hills Health Care Program to System visited with five inspiring military heroes, Thursday, August from begin Sept. 10 16, when bicyclistsmade athe Long Ride Home Project pit stop
The Kadoka and Wanblee 21st CCLC After-School Program will start on Monday, September 10. It is open to students in grades Kindergarten-8th grade. Enrollment forms have been sent home with K-5 students. Parents wishing to have their middle school kids enroll, please have them pick up a form from Annette VanderMay. Enrichment activities in math, reading, science and technology will be offered as well has homework help. If you have any questions, please call Annette VanderMay at 837-2299. at the Fort Meade campus. The project was started by Casey Miller, a civilian, as a way to help veterans with their transitions home. He selected five military heroes from across the nation to participate in a summer long bike ride from Aberdeen, Wash., to the District of Columbia, to raise money and awareness for other veterans in need. The journey will take them three months and they will pedal more than 4,000 miles. Their schedule put them in Kyle, August 21, and Martin, August 22. Miller selected his group of service people to include men and women of varied ages, backgrounds and interests. “I tried to get as diversed of a group as possible,” Miller said. “I figure, pain doesn’t discriminate. So why should we?” The group of cyclists includes service people suffering from partial paralysis, post traumatic stress disorder and homelessness. Two of the cyclists are making this cross country trek on modified bicycles, made to accommodate their lower extremity paralysis. Veterans at Ft. Meade were amazed by the cy-
Young Life to host high school feed after football game
On this Friday, September 7, after the home football game Young Life will be serving free hamburgers and hotdogs at the Young Life building on Main Street. All 9th through 12th grade students are invited to come. The Young Life building is just south of the library on Main Street. Later in September Young Life will sponsor a trap shoot at the Kadoka Trap Club. All 9th through 12th grade students are invited. More details will be available later. Young Life meets each Sunday evening at 6:03 p.m. at the Young Life building and is open for all 9th through 12th grade students come. Later this Fall, hopes are to have a Bible Study and supper on Wednesday nights. Young Life is a Christian national organization that specializes in reaching out to high school students with a relationship, fun, food, and the message of Jesus Christ. In the forty years of its existence, it has become a national and international organization.
Inside this week’s issue
Obituary: Lana Sanftner Gladys Smith Page 2 Sports: Cross County Volleyball Football Page 5 4-H Photos & Results Page 5 Legals: School County Cottonwood Page 6 Classifieds & Thank Yous Page 7
Back row, from left: Colleen Bushnell, Ryan Creel and Nelson Barker. Front row, from left: Steve Taylor, Marie Tracy and Glenn Isaac Fretz. They made a pit stop at VA Black Hills Health Care System Fort Meade Campus during their 4,000 mile, cross country bicycle ride for the Long Road Home Project. Their path put them in Kyle and Martin, August 21 and 22, respectively. --courtesy photo clists’ determination, and their interesting bikes. Veterans from Ft. Meade had an afternoon of recalling their military tales to the visiting veteran bicyclists. They swapped tour stories and riding tips. By the end of their visit, it was hard to tell who was more inspired by whom. “I’ll think of you when I get up that next hill,” said Colleen Bushnell, US Air Force retired, cyclist, as she parted ways with a veteran. “It’s been an honor to meet you.”
Church Page …
Gladys A. Smith_________________ Lana Faye Sanftner_______________
Lana Faye Sanftner, age 47 of Kadoka, S.D., died Sunday, August 26, 2012, at the Rapid City Regional Hospital. Lana Faye Jones was born on August 11, 1965, in Kadoka, the daughter of Tom and Mary (Stotts) Jones. She attended school at Midland, graduating in 1983. She lived in Hico, Texas, and Ft. Lauderdale, Fla., where she lived her brother, Tommy. While in Florida, she earned a degree in music and voice. She moved to Kadoka, in 1991 where she was employed at different businesses. She was also an Avon consultant. Lana married Tim Sanftner in 2002. To this union a daughter, Tejai Rae, was born on August 10, 2004. Lana always wanted to travel to the tropics. In May, she got that opportunity, going to Punta Cana, Dominican Republic with her niece Marinda. We heard several funny stories of their adventure. Anyone who was with Lana always had a funny story to tell. Lana was a joy to be with, a very loving and giving person. And we will never forget her beautiful singing voice. Lana will also be remembered for her infectious laugh and her smile for everyone. Survivors include her daughter, Tejai Sanftner of Kadoka; her son, Ryder Sanftner of Kadoka; two brothers, Thomas Rex Jones of Midland and Jesse Paul Jones and his wife, Karen, of Hico, Texas; two sisters, Mary Jo Jones of Midland, and Jane Adeline Romero of Kadoka; and a host of other relatives and friends. Lana was preceded in death by her father Tom Jones on January 11, 2003, and her mother Mary Jones on September 9, 2007. Visitation will be held from 5:00 to 7:00 p.m. Thursday, August 30, at the Rush Funeral Home in Philip. A celebration of life service will be held at 11:00 a.m. Friday, August 31, at the Midland School Auditorium. Private family interment will take place at the Midland Cemetery. Arrangements are with the Rush Funeral Home of Philip. Her online guestbook is available at www.rushfuneralhome.com Gladys A. Smith, age 92, of Quinn, died Tuesday, August 28, 2012, at the Hans P. Peterson Memorial Hospital in Philip. Survivors include her husband, Richard Smith of Quinn; five sons, Larry Smith and his wife, Linda, of Philip, Melvin Smith and his wife, Beth, of Philip, Steven Smith and his wife, Roxie, of Ordway, Colo., Arlan Smith of Casper, Wyo., and Kieth Smith and his wife, Deb, of Quinn; four daughters, Colleen Simmons and her husband, Ken, of Forsythe, Mont., Joyce Buchholz and her husband, Ed, of Belle Fourche, Barbara Coy and her husband, Mike, of Sundance, Wyo., and Janet Lurz and her husband, Kenneth, of Wall; several grandchildren and great-grandchildren; one great-great-grandchild; and a host of other relatives and friends. Gladys was preceded in death by her parents, Gustave “Gus” and Lois (Lathrop) Knodel; a granddaughter, Audra Smith; and a grandson, Christopher Lurz. Funeral services are pending with the Rush Funeral Home of Philip. A complete obituary will appear in next week’s issue.
August 30, 2012 • Kadoka Press •
Page 2
Suduko
Staying connected
by Senator John Thune One of the best pieces of advice my parents gave me as a young man getting ready to leave for college was to never forget where I came from. More than 30 years later my parents’ advice still rings true. As a United States Senator I can think of no better way to stay connected to the state I represent than to spend time at home talking with South Dakotans about the issues and policies important to them. I always look forward to the August Congressional work period because it gives me the opportunity to travel across the state and stay connected with constituents. This August work period has been no different. I have enjoyed meeting with a variety of groups and people, and celebrating the success of communities across the state. Earlier this month, I traveled down to Vermillion where I attended the ribbon cutting ceremony for the Lewis and Clark Regional Water System water treatment plant. This new plant is a victory for the 300,000 people in eastern South Dakota who will receive water. I also traveled to Porcupine where I took part in the grand opening celebration of the Rockyford Community School. This school will enroll around 500 preschool through eighth grade students on the Pine Ridge Indian Reservation. I always enjoy connecting with the agriculture producers in the state, and again this year was pleased to gather with farmers and ranchers at DakotaFest in Mitchell. Due to the high temperatures and sparse rainfall, this has been a particularly difficult year for farmers and ranchers. As Congress works to pass a new Farm Bill, it is important to get feedback from the producers impacted by these policies. Fair season is also upon us, and that meant visits to Parker for the Turner County Fair and Aberdeen for the Brown County Fair. I enjoyed taking in the exhibits, food, and music with many of my fellow fair-goers. Of course, no fair season would be complete without a trip to Huron. I look forward to again attending the South Dakota State Fair. As I wrap up another August work period, I was glad to connect with people all over the state. It is always good to hear directly from the people I am fortunate enough to represent and those who will continue to keep me close to South Dakota.
See the answers on the classified page
TRAFFIC/COURT REPORT Jackson County, SD
SPEEDING ON INTERSTATE HWY: May 2012 Michelle Whittlesey, Lynnwood, WA $125 Ajay Samant, Greenbrae, CA $125 Eric Diehr, De Pere, WI $125 Dylan Bolhuis, Kelliher, MN $125 Lane Scott, Kennebec $222 Aaron Schmitz, Gregory $125 Armando Gonzalez, Tacoma, WA $125 Jerry Moran, Batavia, NY $125 SPEEDING OTHER ROADWAYS: May 2012 Patrick Miller, Colorado Springs, CO $145 Matthew Cazan, Murdo $220 James Seward, Ft. Pierre $165 Michael Burbank, Norris $165 Meralle Grinnell, Batesland $165 Margaret Ross, Porcupine $145 David Bloom, Mission $145 Douglas Oines, Sioux Falls $165 Mark Purdy, Valentine, NE $165 Prairie Dubray, Parmalee $120 Colynn Condon, Pine Ridge $145 Joseph Hundeby, St. Cloud, MN $224 SPEED LIMITS IN AREAS OF ROAD CONSTRUCTION: May 2012 Michael Kramer, Wall $130 Gregg McDonald, Cody, WY $370 Jill Swenson, Woonsocket $220 Ronald Laplace, Athabasca, AB $370 Austin Wright, Rapid City $260 VIOLATE STOPPED VEHICLE RED/AMBER/YELLOW LIGHTS: May 2012 Jeffrey King, Torrancec, CA $120 DRIVING WITH SUSPENDED (Not Revoked) LICENSE: May 2012 Alvin Bettelyoun, Wanblee $270 FOLLOWING TOO CLOSELY: May 2012 Douglas Campbell, Marshalltown, IA $120 FAIL TO STOP AFTER ACCIDENT WITH UNATTENDED VEHICLE: May 2012 Anthony Harty, Kadoka $120
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Children’s Care Hospital and school phone system upgraded; new numbers in place
Children's Care Hospital and School and subsidiary Rehabilitation Medical Supply in Sioux Falls and Rapid City have upgraded their phone systems and new numbers are now in place. Both toll-free numbers (800-5849294 in Sioux Falls and 800-5849298 in Rapid City) for the organization will remain the same. The old phone and fax numbers for the main locations, as well as for admissions and appointment desks, will forward for at least six months. New main numbers are: •Children's Care Hospital & School: 605-444-9500 ~ Main fax: 605-444-9501 •Children's Care Rehabilitation Center: 605-444-9700 ~ Fax: 605444-9701 •Rehabilitation Medical Supply, Sioux Falls: 605-444-9702 ~ Fax: 605-444-9703 •Children's Care, Rapid City: 605-791-7400 ~ Fax: 605-791-7401 •Rehabilitation Medical Supply, Rapid City: 605-791-7402 ~ Fax: 605-791-7401 •Children's Care Foundation: 605-444-9800 ~ Fax: 605-444-9801 Other key numbers, including the unit nurses' stations and nurse managers, will forward for three months. Most numbers have a recording stating that the number has changed, and to please hang up and call the new number. A dial-by-name directory will be available at each location, or you may ask the operator to connect you to the individual or department you are trying to reach. Organizational growth has necessitated acquiring a block of numbers with new prefixes to provide better access to more staff, as well as provide better tools to help those we serve. We hope the initial switchover causes as little inconvenience as possible to our families and colleagues. Please contact us with any questions you may have. Children's Care Hospital & School is a private, non-profit organization serving nearly 2,000 individuals with special needs each year from centers in Sioux Falls and Rapid City. Services are delivered through residential, inpatient, school, outpatient and outreach programs.
2 Chronicles 20:5-12 Modern-day Christians can learn some good lessons from Old Testament prayers. When Jehoshaphat beseeched God for help, he struck a balance between askA Balanced Prayer ing the Lord to meet his needs and proclaiming His greatness. Likewise, our requests shouldbe made with recognition of who God is. Otherwise, the focus of our prayers becomes need, weakness, failure, or fear. Jehoshaphat cried out to God about his terrible predicament, but he also exalted the Lord's attributes, acknowledging the great things He had done. When we pray like this, we become stronger, bolder, and more forthright. That's why knowing the Word of God is so important. When we read about how the Lord worked in the lives of others, we understand His awesome power and might. Then we can look to the men and women of the Old Testament as an example and begin to pray in a similar way. God's wonderworking power is still available today, and He wants His children to access it. By proclaiming, "Power and might are in Your hand so that no one can stand against You" (v. 6), Jehoshaphat was praising God and at the same time reminding himself of the Lord's greatness. As you pray, remind God of His mercy, talk to Him about His grace, and recall His mighty power. Do you want to revolutionize your prayer life? If you focus as much attention on declaring the attributes of the Lord as you do on making requests, your prayers will take on a whole new dimension. They'll cease to be self-centered and instead will become God-centered.
Inspiration Point
Posses Two Ounces of Marijuana or Less & Use or Possession of Drug Paraphernalia: 03-29-12: Michael Dean, Newton, NJ: Plea: Guilty; Plea date: 05-30-12; Fines and costs $520; bond can be applied to fine and costs and refund balance to Mark Moreno, attorney. Possession of Alcohol by Minor & Ingest Intoxicant other than Alcoholic Beverage: 03-23-12: Shelby Livermont, Kadoka: Plea: Guilty; Plea date: 05-3012; Possession: Fine and costs $120. Ingest other: Fine and costs $530; SD privilege to drive is suspended for 30 days, pay all by 01-02-2013. Posses Two Ounces of Marijuana or Less: 04-08-12: Ryan Eagle Bull, Rapid City: Plea: Guilty; Plea date: 05-3012; Fine and costs $250; bond money can be released to payor and pay all by 12-13-2012. Driving Under the Influence - 2nd Offense & Open Alcoholic Beverage Container Accessible in Vehicle: 04-14-12: Bryan Doughty, Kadoka: DUI: Plea: Guilty; Plea date: 05-3012; Fine and costs $584; Open container: Plea: Guilty; Plea date: 05-3012; Fine and costs: $120; 60 days jail with 55 days suspended based on the following conditions: Obey all laws, attend and successfully complete behavioral health evaluation; report to jail in Winner on 06-08-12 at 7 p.m., work permit authorized after completion of any treatment and with proof of insurance and employment, pay all fines, costs and attorney fees by 12-31-2012. Driving Under the Influence - 1st Offense: 05-06-12: Edward Snyder, Philip: Plea: Guilty; Plea date: 05-30-12; Fine and costs $500; 30 days jail with 28 days suspended based on the following conditions: Pay fine and costs, including blood test of $85, obey all laws, obtain behavioral health evaluation, attend and successfully complete any recommendations, 24/7 program beginning evening of 5/30/12 in Philip, review hearing September 26, 2012, report to Winner Jail 06-08-12 at 7 p.m. to serve two days.
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Meals for the Elderly
Monday, September 3 No meals - Holiday Tuesday, September 4 Meatloaf, mashed potatoes and gravy, broccoli, corn bread and pears. Wednesday, September 5 Chicken and noodle casserole, green beans, carrifruit salad, bread and melon. Thursday, September 6 Cider braised pork with oven roasted vegetables (potatoes, carrots, onions, etc.), dinner roll and applesauce. Friday, September17 Chicken salad on a bun with lettuce, pasta vegetable salad, sliced fresh tomatoes, juice and vanilla pudding with pineapple.
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Church Calendar
CONCORDIA LUTHERAN • Kadoka • 837-2390 Pastor Art Weitschat Sunday Services: 10:00 a.m. LUTHERAN PARISH - ELCA OUR SAVIORS LUTHERAN • Long Valley Pastor Frezil Westerlund Sunday Services: 5:00 p.m. PRESBYTERIAN CHURCH Kadoka • Pastor Gary McCubbin • 837-2233 Worship Services: 11:00 a.m. Sunday School: Sr. Adults - 9:45 a.m. Sunday School: All Ages - 9:45 a.m., • Sept. - May Release Time: 2:15 p.m. Wednesdays. • Sept. - May
FIRST PRESBYTERIAN CHURCH Interior • 859-2310 Sunday Worship: 11:00 a.m. BELVIDERE COMMUNITY CHURCH Pastor Gary McCubbin • 344-2233 Sunday Worship: 9:30 a.m. Coffee & Donuts: 10:30 a.m. Sunday School: 10:45 a.m. Sept. - May OUR LADY OF VICTORY CATHOLIC CHURCH Father Bryan Sorensen • Kadoka • 837-2219 Mass: Sunday - 11:00 a.m. Confession After Mass INTERIOR COMMUNITY CHURCH Sunday School: 9:30 a.m. • Church: 10:30 a.m. EAGLE NEST LIFE CENTER Gus Craven • Wanblee • 462-6002 Sunday Church: 11:00 a.m.
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Belvidere News …
August 30, 2012 • Kadoka Press •
Page 3
Lookin’ Around
by Syd Iwan
Hands Off Gardening
Flower gardens tend to have a mind of their own. They sometimes resist suggestions and prefer to do their own thing. That has been the case with the one behind our house this year, but it has put on a fairly good show anyway that was mostly done by itself without much input from us. It all started last fall when wife Corinne yearned for a glorious spring display of tulips, daffodils, and hyacinths. She therefore ordered a hundred or so bulbs which we carefully planted with lashings of bone-meal fertilizer. This spring, then, Corinne eagerly waited for the expected riot of color and beauty. It didn’t happen. It was a bad year for bulbs for some unknown reason, and the whole local area was affected. We did have a few nice daffodils and one hot-pink tulip. The tulip was pleasant to look at for a few days until a hurricane-strength wind came through and blew all its petals off. Some of the other tulips and the hyacinths came up and flowered but they were stunted things with the blooms barely visible and low enough to the ground that they were mostly hidden by leaves. They weren’t much to look at. Never mind. The big clump of irises came through and put on a nice show of purple blooms. They lasted quite a while and were followed by some purple salvia here and there. The best showing, though, was the larkspur which came next. These are actually annual plants instead of perennial, but they throw out so many seeds that, if you have them one year, you’re apt to have more of them the next. Such was the case. We had huge areas that came up with loads of purple, blue and white spiky flowers. They went on a long time and were great. Next on the garden’s agenda were hollyhocks. There was one big clump of those plus a couple of smaller ones. They were mostly pink with one or two reds and provided a nice display. We thought they were done for the year, but recently they’ve thrown out a few more blooms, especially at the top. The bottom part of each stalk has gone to seed enough that a heretofore-unidentified bird parks itself sideways on a stock each morning and crunches the seeds. The bird has some pinkish orange on its breast, some white wing bars, and a yellow beak but doesn’t quite match any pictures in the bird book. If the seeds hold out long enough, we might eventually get a good enough look to figure things out. Grasshoppers and some disease caused problems for a while, but those have now disappeared and been replaced by recurrent growth. We are slightly wondering if more spikes with flowers will appear before frost, but we’ll have to wait and see on that. At the moment, we’ve mostly gone from hollyhocks to morning glories. These are large purple blooms that brighten our mornings. They have finally granted Corinne’s wish to have something pretty trail over the retaining wall. She originally wanted some special kind of petunias for that purpose, but those were not available in any of the local greenhouses this spring. We did find another plant that grows down instead of up and has lots of small yellow or pink blooms. Those were potted, parked behind the wall, and instructed to grow over and down. They refused. Every time Corinne would turn them so a branch was headed over, they pulled those back and sent them another direction. Maybe the wall was too hot or something. The morning glories, though, all by themselves started growing over and down so that three hangingdown sprigs are now in place and blooming. They are also climbing up the little lilac that never bloomed and up some elm sprigs that will be pulled later this fall. Also in evidence are a little cedar tree and various other nonblooming plants of various sizes and shapes. They all add interest and have grown thanks to the water and fertilizer Corinne has given them over the summer. She is into nurturing things including plants. The creeping jenny likes the care too, but it can’t be uprooted at present without also pulling the morning glories. It actually has pretty white flowers that could be enjoyed more if one didn’t know what a pest this plant can be. So, that’s the story of the flower garden. It definitely had a mind of its own this year but still managed to provide beauty and interest. Who knows, maybe next year will be even better. The bulbs are still there and might bloom, and other neat stuff is apt to happen. We’ll look forward to it. The silly flowerbed seems to know what it’s doing. Except for pulling a few weeds and watering, maybe we should just keep our hands off.
Belvidere News
Syd Iwan • 344-2547
Frank Carlson didn’t win any rodeos this week since he and his crew didn’t enter any. They did win at the Frontier Days Rodeo in White River last week however plus a couple of others previously this summer. Frank and family did attend the Rosebud rodeos and fair. On Wednesday they went to the matched bronc ride which Frank said was awesome. On Friday, there were other rodeo events in which Toni’s sister barrel raced in 18 seconds flat, which wasn’t quite good enough to take first but was near the top. Toni does barrels and breakaway too when she isn’t expecting an addition to their family in a month or so. On Sunday, there was more rodeo action where local Christy Willert came in second in barrels, but her husband, Jamie, got bucked off. Other than attending rodeos, Frank has been getting in a lot of cattle work with calves being given preconditioning shots. He’s also been riding a few colts and doing some training. Ruth Ann Niehoff is back in the area after spending the summer at her home in Carson City, Nevada. Various of Dennis and her kids came through from military service and work in far flung areas so she wanted to be home for that. She plans to be here through most of September to deal with various ranch things. On Sunday, Ruth Ann and her mom, Kate DeVries, attended church in Belvidere. Wade Fox said he’s had pretty good luck fishing lately. The bass are biting. Right now, however, he’s fishing for sport instead of food and is doing catch and release. Sometimes fish taste a bit mossy at this time of year anyway. Wade plans to introduce his daughter to the joys of fishing after the weather cools down a bit. He has been doing some trimming of horse hooves lately but not a lot of shoeing. Betty Kusick had surgery to remove some skin cancer from the back of her left hand this week in Rapid City. She is now sporting a bandage that has some kind of stick in it to prevent a lot of bending. This is inconvenient since Betty is left-handed. She was, however, able to fry some fish for dinner on Saturday when Joe Livermont came to visit. On Saturday, Marlene and Bert Perault helped give fall shots to calves over at Luke Carlson’s which is Marlene’s dad’s old place. Mike helped do similar work that day over at Larry and Lonny Johnston’s, and Bert had helped there on Friday. On Sunday, all three worked some calves of their own with the help of Bud Perault. When there isn’t cattle work, the family has been scraping the horse barn at their river place in preparation for painting. Marlene said that daughter Lesa is now an RN since she passed her state boards and finished her college training. She is working at Rapid City Regional Hospital where she takes care of new babies and the mothers who have just given birth. She says it is her dream job. Marlene figures she inherited her love of that kind of work from Marlene’s mom, Lillian Carlson, who has always enjoyed working with babies and kids. Delores Bonenberger attended a surprise birthday party for Jo Rodgers in Belvidere on Sunday. It was thrown by her son and husband, Jory and John. Nikki Bonenberger and kids also attended. Jory told Delores that it was Jo’s 40th birthday, but Jo later corrected that her 40th was last year and this year was 41. Usually people stall out at 39 instead of 40. They all enjoyed cake and ice cream and
visiting. At the ranch, Keith, Brett and Kade were all around this weekend doing some fencing in preparation for weaning. Delores manned the kitchen and provided meals as necessary for her hungry crew. The guys took time off to help fight the fire over at DJ Addison’s on Saturday. Jeff Willert is sporting a sling on his arm to help his broken collarbone feel better and heal itself. He will have a doctor appointment soon but doesn’t seem to be in a lot of misery although he’s still sore. Colter Carlson said they have been gathering bulls and giving fall shots. On Saturday, all the guys on the place (Cole Hindman at the Pines, Joe Pavlas on the Phipps place and Colter on the home place) all took time to go to the Addison fire. Colter said it was mostly taken care of already by the time they drove the 16 miles to Belvidere and then northeast to Addison’s. Baxter Badure went to the fire as well. Russ and Gay Spinsby went to Kadoka for supplies on Saturday. They noticed the fire on their way home but weren’t sure where it was. They have been working on their tractor in preparation for moving some hay before long. Jim Addison said his nephew, Myles Addison, had a rough day on Saturday. He was checking cows out at the place when the hot wire on the pickup battery shorted out and started a prairie fire. Jim figured the fire ended up being maybe a mile long but not very wide, maybe 120 acres were burned. The pickup was saved. Jami Addison started school last week in Murdo, but Jim said they are planning to let school out early the next few days since the temperatures are forecast to be in 100s. Ronda and Rick Dennis picked up their daughter, Bobbi Jo, and Ben at the airport early Thursday morning. They traveled to Mt. Rushmore and went on to Deadwood, where they stayed the night. Friday morning they returned to Rapid City where they spent the remainder of the weekend with Dana DeVries. A group of family members, and friends, Rob and Peggy Eckert, Brad and Scotti Block and Bob Eckert attended the fair Friday night. Lori and Aaron Iversen and children were also in Rapid City for the weekend. On Saturday Ronda and Rick’s family went to Reptile Gardens and the fair. Everyone returned to their homes on Sunday; Bobbi and Ben rode back to Denver with Rob. Chuck and Merry Willard have had their daughter and granddaughter, Coleen and Frankie Grace, home for a couple of weeks. Part of the visit was marred by Frankie getting the flu and passing it to Coleen, although Chuck and Merry escaped it somehow. Coleen’s husband, Billy, brought his gals to Rapid City for pickup, and Merry will take them back to Pinedale, WY, later this week where she plans to stay for a bit and maybe help with some canning. Last week, everyone attended the 4-H rodeo in Ft. Pierre. Merry’s niece and nephew from Trail City participated, and Merry’s brother and his wife were there to see their kids compete as were Merry’s folks. The weekend before this, a Bickel family reunion was held in the Mobridge area. Merry’s folks and three of her four brothers and their families were there. The fourth brother was on a mission trip to Indonesia at the time and didn’t make it back. He was helping build some homes out of bamboo. Daughter Niki Kleinsasser and kids were also at the reunion. Merry said her granddaughter, Frankie, is a lot of fun and enjoys the chickens, cats, horses, ropes, and lots of things outside. She is 16-months old. Later this week, everyone will go to Nebraska to visit Casey before Coleen returns home. Troy J. Dent Jr., graduated with a Doctor of Philosophy with a major in Mechanical Engineering from the University of Alabama in Tuscaloosa, AL, on August 4, 2012. He graduated from high school in Ft. Walton Beach, Florida. Troy is the son of Retired Col. Troy Dent and Kay Dent of Shalimar, Florida. Troy Jr. is currently employed by Applied Research Associates in Albuquerque, New Mexico. Kay Dent graduated from Belvidere High School in 1954. She is the daughter of Wilbur and Eleanor Osborn.
Norris News
Marjorie Anne Letellier • 462-6228 We can learn a lot from the game of volleyball. If you do not concentrate on serving, you will surely lose. Ed and Carol Ferguson spent last weekend at their cabin in Rochford. When they returned Tuesday evening, they had overnight guests. Ed’s cousins, Blanche Cox of Newcastle, Mary Simmons from Gillette and George “Cap” Ferguson of Silt, Colorado, were driving through western South Dakota looking at locations where they had lived as children and other places of family interest. Bruce and Jessie Ring and Stephanie attended a funeral in Iowa last week and returned home on Wednesday. June Ring tended their animals and garden while they were gone. Gale, JoAnn and Jerry Letellier kept appointments in Pierre on Monday and then in the evening they all attended the garden and yard tour at the new home of Luann and Lowell Noeske in Pierre. James Letellier was among the crowd taking in the Pen of Three heifer show in White River on Wednesday. He got home in time to answer two fire calls by the White River. Please be careful the ground is burning up and this whole country could go up in flash. Keep your eyes open and don’t hesitate to call if you see smoke. Maxine Allard and June Ring accompanied Janice Ring to the Beryl Brunsch funeral on Thursday afternoon. School News: Norris school will hold an open house on Wednesday, August 29 from 4-6 p.m. Everyone is invited to attend. No school on next Monday, Labor Day, Sept 3. Several folks from this area attended services for Beryl Brunsch, 74, in Martin on Thursday afternoon. Beryl served in the U.S. Marine and returned home to ranch, rope and drive truck. When we were first married and without many luxuries, Beryl knocked at our door holding a vacuum cleaner all ready to demonstrate it. I was so excited, but knew better than to get my hopes up. I didn’t know he was a local guy. While he was demonstrating it; Jim came in called him by name they shook hands and I was so shocked that they knew each other! They got to talking and I didn’t think I would ever get to buy that vacuum cleaner, but we did. I will never forget it. Our hearts and prayers go out for his dear mother, Lucille, his daughter and other family members. It has been a heartbreaking summer for all of us who love and know the Brunsch family. Friday, Jeanne Merchen accompanied her sister, Pat Porch, to Rapid City. They joined Bunny Berry, Carol Merchen and Darrel and Lynette Batie at Minnerva’s for a Batie sibling celebration of Jeanne and Bunny’s birthdays. Friday, Evan and Dorothy Bligh kept appointments in Pierre and then went on to Valentine, NE, for the Fulton’s horse sale. Folks around here have kept the road busy traveling to the Rosebud Fair over the weekend. The big news is that the Red Leaf fast pitch team came away champions over the Nelson team with a score 12-0. Pitcher Richard Charging Hawk and his team did it again. Norris is once again the home of champions! Yes, we are proud of that. Friday, Gale, JoAnn, Gary and Jerry Letellier and Jim Carey traveled to Sioux Falls. That evening they joined Dan Letellier and his friend, Colleen, and his son, Joe, and his friend, Hanna, at the Brazilian Grille to help Joe celebrate his 18th birthday. Sharon Ring made a trip to Mission on Saturday. Saturday, June Ring and grandson, Ryan, enjoyed taking in the Rosebud Fair garden show, pow wow and parade. They were kept busy helping with entries at the garden show. At the close of the day several best of show awards were given out in the children and adult divisions. Ryan was awarded best of show for his green beans and June received best of show award for her black diamond watermelon. Good job! Bob Kaufman of Parker, Colorado, was visiting his mother, Irene Kaufman, for several days this week. Friday night Irene hosted a supper in Bob’s honor; guests were Marjorie Popkes of Mission, Ed, Carol and Jesse Ferguson of Norris. This same group traveled to the Popkes’ new home on Saturday night to enjoy another meal and more reminiscing. Bob returned to his home on Sunday. Maxine Allard was thrilled to have Virginia Coller and Stacy Valandry stop for a visit Sunday afternoon. The gals went home with copies of Maxine’s books, too. Stacy was too young to go to school when her mom, Iris, was
cooking at the Day School so she spent her time at the Phipps School when Maxine was teaching there. It sure beat just sitting in the cook shack. Sunday, James and Marjorie Letellier started out for the Dwain and Rose Mooney sale in Kilgore only to meet up with a road closed sign at the state line. They turned on the gravel road and began their little “Nebraska back roads” tour to Crookston then on to Kilgore. They did make it to the sale and also enjoyed a visit with their daughter, Julie before returning home. On Monday funeral services for life long Todd County resident, Walt Heinert, 89, were held. Services were held in Valentine, NE, at the Our Saviour Lutheran Church with burial at the St. John Lutheran Cemetery in Norris. Walt and Erna Heinert were a part of our community and church for many many years. Walt’s grandsons are the fourth generation on the home place. Our hearts and prayers are with you at this sad time of loss. Our prayers go out especially to his wife, Erna, and family. You are not alone, there are a heap of friends and neighbors willing and ready to be of support in this time of great loss. We will long remember the man Walt Heinert. Norris area can boast again of another queen! Brianne Herman was once again crowned Miss Rosebud at the fair this week. Brianne is the granddaughter of Bill and Christine Dunham and the daughter of their daughter Hattie. We are so proud of you. Have a great week!
Please be careful, the fire danger is high!
Summer Hours
Monday - Thursday 10 a.m. to 11 p.m. Friday & Saturday 9 a.m. to Midnight Sunday 1 p.m. to 10 p.m.
344-2210 ATM
BELVIDERE BAR
Annual Garden Tour
at the Gale & JoAnn Letellier residence • Norris, SD
Saturday, Sept. 8 1 to 4 p.m., MT
Everyone Welcome!
Call JoAnn at 462-6353 or email letellierjo@yahoo.com
e Full Servic anic Mech Shop!
J&S ReStore
Kadoka, South Dakota
USED VEHICLES!
We make hydraulic hoses & On-the-farm tire service! NOW BUYING! Cars for salvage, call today!
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Mon - Fri: 7:30 to 5:30 Saturday: 8 to Noon
We’re here for all your vehicle maintenance! Give us a call today!
TIRE & SERVICE WORK - CALL 837-2376
Locals …
Sydne Lenox • Robyn Jones
The family and friends of Lana (Jones) Sanftner, 47, were shocked to hear of her death at Rapid City Regional Hospital on Sunday, August 26. She was the daughter of the late Tom and Mary Jones of Midland. As of Monday afternoon services are pending at Rush Funeral Home in Philip. Sympathy is extended to her children and the rest of her family. Joyce Hicks returned home Sunday afternoon after spending a week in Casper, WY, visiting her daughter, Melva Schommer, and grandson, Aaron. On her way back home she visited with her son, Gary Hicks, in Rapid City, daughter and husband, Peggy and Don Williams in Black Hawk, and granddaughter, Terri Billings, in Wall. Jeanette (McRae) Cote and a girlfriend of Denver, CO stopped in Kadoka on Sunday and visited with Muree and Les Struble before going on home to Denver. They had been in Eastern South Dakota where they visited with Jeanette’s sister, Kathy, of Brookings and sister, Janis Kelley, of Arizona, who was visiting her family in Sioux Falls. Several local relatives of Bob Borbely attended a retirement party hosted by his family in Sturgis on Friday. Bob, son of the late Margie and Dick Borbely, retired from twenty years of service in the Air Force. Among those attending were Orville and Shirley Josserand and Bill and Jean Weller of Kadoka, Joe and June Wanczyk of Wall and Bob’s sister and family, Jodi Lehrkamp, of Scenic. The Borbelys are now living in Spearfish. Wanda Swan and Sydne Lenox drove to Rapid City on Wednesday, August 22, where Wanda kept an eye appointment. Before returning home the ladies visited with Wanda’s sister, Marjorie Jeffords, a resident of There’s A Hart Assisted Living facility. Jim and Robyn Jones, Michael Jones, Kylie Brunson and Kelton went to North Valentine on Sunday where a baby shower was held for Kelton. Later they went into Valentine and had supper with Robyn’s parents, Ray and Florence Osburn, before returning home. Carmen and Tim Huffman left Saturday for Mitchell where they met Curtis and Casey Huffman of Wessington Springs for a short visit. They then went on to Madison and had lunch with Keith Huffman and the three of them drove to Sioux Falls where they spent the rest of the weekend just enjoying the time away before everyone gets back into the routine of going back to school. Tim and Carmen returned home Sunday. Deb Moor went to Pierre Saturday where she and her son, Mitch, participated in the WOW (Wonderful Oahe Walk) held there. She visited with her parents, Hank and Ruby Kosters, while in Pierre. Sunday they were dinner guests at the home of Diane and Bob Bork, who live near Midland. The previous weekend Marv and Deb went to Billings, MT, where she graduated on Saturday, Aug. 18, from Montana State University with a Master’s Degree in Library Information Science.
August 30, 2012 • Kadoka Press •
The Save the Pearl meeting was held last week at the Gateway Apartments Community Room. It was announced that night that the organization had been awarded a $10,000 matching funds grant from the Deadwood Historical Society. With the $20,000 work will begin on the balcony at the Pearl Hotel soon. Final plans were also made for the 5K walk to be held in Kadoka on Saturday, September 29. The next regular meeting will be the 18th of September. Stacy (Valandry) Lind of Wauseon, OH, is visiting at the home of Nancy and Buster Peterson for a few days. She arrived in South Dakota August 10 and has been visiting various relatives and friends. Nancy, Stacy and Sydne Lenox had coffee together on Monday and Nancy says she is doing much better after her accident with a horse earlier this month. She had surgery on her neck and is in a neck brace. Buster was scheduled to have knee surgery on Tuesday. Stacy will be returning to her Ohio home when Buster gets home from the hospital. Some rodeo news includes Jamie and Christy Willert participating in a rodeo in Rosebud recently. Christy took second place in barrel racing behind first place winner, Jill Moody, who has been to the NFR several times. Louie Brunson was first in the rodeo at Lynden, WA, this week with an 82 winning $1,507 and Chad Ferley tied for second with 79 and a check for $779. Chad took first place in Bremerton, WA, also, winning a check of $2,428.
Page 4
Local News
Kadoka Nursing Home
Kenton & Angela McKeehan • 837-2270
On Sunday, Winona Carson spent time with Ron and Renate, Winona's grandson, Rodney Carson, from Rapid City, and Oliver and Gayle Carson. Shirley Josserand visited with friends on Sunday. Pastor Ray Greenseth and Colleen came in to see Mary Ellen Herbaugh and Mel Koester. On Sunday, Harold Schnee received visits from Terry Klein, a wagon train buddy, of Sioux Falls and from Bud Weller of Kadoka. Ted and Pat Nelson of Letcher, SD, stopped by on Thursday to see Harold. Mary Bull Bear enjoyed the company of her granddaughter, Nevaeh Pierce, frequently this week. Lois Pettyjohn played for the residents during Monday morning devotions. On Monday, Harriet Noteboom welcomed her family, Naomi and Dakota Roghair of Washington and Mel and Clarice Roghair of Okaton. Alice Wilmarth received a visit from her granddaughter, Tricia Amiotte, and boys on Monday. Paulette and Rick Wilmarth chatted with Alice on Saturday. Alice's son, Kenny Wilmarth, also came to see her this weekend. Emma Jarl had a good chat with her friend, Jean Calhoon, on Monday. Steve and Stan Knispel visited Grandma Emma on Saturday. Betty VanderMay's grandson, Tel, and son, Steve, visited on Tuesday. Polly Kujawa and her son, Jim, took a walk on Wednesday and Saturday and went to church together on Sunday. Dwight Louder's family, Dorothy and Brad, came by on Thursday. Pastor Weitschat spent time with Ruth Klundt and Mary Ellen Herbaugh on Friday.
Pedal tractor pull … Tagg Weller competed at the Turner County Fair Pedal Pull in Parker, SD. Tagg won a 2nd-place trophy in the boys’ seven- year-old division with his pull of 32’ 11”. The top three winners in each age division (4-11) qualified for the state pedal tractor pull which is held at the Mitchell Corn Palace on Labor Day. The man who provides the tractors and coordinates the contests said that at the end of the three month summer pulling circuit, he will have "pulled" 8,000 kids!
Over 70 percent of landowners to be subjects to death tax
Senator John Thune (R-SD) said the American Farm Bureau Federation report released August 21 clearly shows that the Democrat controlled Senate’s recently passed tax legislation would jeopardize the future of 71 percent of South Dakota’s family farms because it intentionally returns the death tax exemption to $1 million next year instead of keeping it at the current $5 million. Over the past few years the prices of all South Dakota agricultural land, especially cropland, has increased substantially. This dramatic price increase, along with the Democrats’ proposal to reduce the death tax exemption level to $1 million, could make passing a family farm of only a few hundred acres to the next generation economically impossible due to death tax liability. According to data collected by AFBF, when applying 2012 farm real estate values, farms and ranches larger than 714 acres would likely exceed the $1 million exemption level. Crop producers would be particularly impacted by the lower exemption levels, as farms larger than 431 acres of cropland would be likely to exceed the $1 million exemption level. “This report outlines just how devastating the Senate Democrats’ death tax proposal would be to South Dakota farmers and ranchers,” said Thune. “The value of cropland across South Dakota has increased by more than 23 percent over the last year. According to the data collected by AFBF from the United States Department of Agriculture’s National Agriculture Statistics Service, the appreciated value of cropland throughout the state means that nearly 71 percent of South Dakota farms would exceed the $1 million exemption level under the Senate Democrats’ proposal. Since many family farm and ranch assets consist of land, livestock, equipment, and small cash reserves, this punitive tax leaves the next generation with little choice but to sell family holdings to pay the death tax. In March of this year, I introduced the Death Tax Repeal Permanency Act which would permanently repeal the federal death tax and the generation skipping transfer tax. Repeal of this destructive tax is critical to keeping family farms and ranches intact across South Dakota.” “Today’s report shows that the outdated death tax would impact over half of South Dakota’s farms and ranches if it is allowed to revert to pre-2001 levels,” said Scott VanderWal, president of the South Dakota Farm Bureau. “The Senate should pass Senator Thune’s death tax repeal bill, or at the very least, extend current levels to protect South Dakota’s agriculture producers from this unfair tax.” On July 25, Senate Democrats passed legislation on a party line vote of 51 to 48 that would increase taxes on small businesses and families. Additionally, if enacted, this bill would return the current $5 million death tax exemption to $1 million next year, and would raise the tax rate from the current top rate of 35 percent to an exorbitant 55 percent. Senator Thune’s legislation, the Death Tax Repeal Permanency Act, has 37 cosponsors and is supported by more than 50 groups and organizations. Representative Kevin Brady (R-TX) introduced identical legislation in the House of Representatives and the bill has more than 200 bipartisan cosponsors.
A new ‘lil cowboy has arrived!
Join us for a baby shower honoring
Kelton Joseph Jones
who was born July 20, 2012
Governor asks travelers to stay safe
Gov. Dennis Daugaard is asking motorists to be extra careful when traveling on Labor Day weekend. Labor Day is the unofficial end of summer, and families often make it a time for one final outing together, the Governor said. Ten people were killed and 247 others were injured in crashes on South Dakota roads during the past five Labor Day weekends, according to the state Office of Accident Records. Four of those fatalities involved alcohol-related crashes. “Designating a sober driver and always making it a firm practice to never drink and drive greatly increase the chances of having a safe trip and an enjoyable holiday weekend,’’ Gov. Daugaard said. “Most accidents are entirely preventable if drivers make safe choices and make sure their passengers do, too.’’ That means always using seatbelts, heeding speed limits, not overdriving road conditions and never driving after drinking. “Those are important habits whenever you travel,’’ the Governor said. “They are especially important when additional traffic will be on our highways during Labor Day weekend.’’
son of Kylie Brunson & Michael Jones
Sun., Sept. 9 • 1 to 3 p.m. Kadoka Fire Hall
H&H Restuarant
E. Hwy 248 • Kadoka
NEW HOURS Started Tues., August 28
Still busy at 90!
Happy Birthday Dad on Sept. 1, 2012!
Love, your family
Cards may be sent to: Harry VanderMay 26800 Fish Creek Rd. Long Valley, SD 57547
We are CLOSED for breakfast & lunch Monday - Saturday. ~~~~~ Open 4:15 to 8:30 p.m. Monday - Saturday for supper. We will be OPEN to serve breakfast, Sunday buffet & supper on Sundays. Open 6:15 to 1:30 p.m. and 4:15 to 8:30 p.m.
Thank you, Ken & Cindy
Club 27
Hwy 248 • Kadoka • 837-2241
Will be CLOSED Saturday, September 1 OPEN Labor Day
Join us Monday nights in September for
“Steak on the Patio”
Cook your own steak on the outside grill & enjoy $2 beer!
Sports …
August 30, 2012 • Kadoka Press •
Page 5
Haakon/Jackson County Fair awards
Riley Schofield: Horse & Pony: purple; Photography: blue; Range & Pasture: blue Alex Smiley: Welding Science: purple, blue; Wood Science: purple, purple, purple, purple Paul Smiley: Welding Science: purple, red; Wood Science: purple, purple, purple, blue Savannah Solon: Home Environment: purple, purple; Visual Arts: purple, blue, blue Shaina Solon: Horticulture: blue, blue, blue, blue, blue, red; Fish & Wildlife: red; Visual Arts: purple, purple, blue Ben Stangle: Foods & Nutrition: purple, purple; Child Development: blue; Home Environment: purple, purple; Visual Arts: purple, blue Mark Stangle: Hobbies & Collections: purple; Home Environment: blue, red; Foods & Nutrition: purple, purple; Visual Arts: blue, blue Sam Stangle: Foods & Nutrition: purple, blue; Home Environment: blue; Hobbies & Collections: purple; Photography: purple, red; Visual Arts: blue, blue McKenzie Stilwell: Wood Science: purple, purple; Foods & Nutrition: purple, blue, red; Child Development: purple, purple, purple; Home Environment: purple, blue; Photography: purple, purple, blue; Visual Arts: purple, blue; Graphic Design: purple, purple, blue; Clothing & Textiles: purple, purple Gage Weller: Visual Arts: purple, purple, purple, blue; Graphic Design: purple, blue; Wood Science: purple, blue; Home Environment: purple, purple, purple; Clothing & Textiles: purple, purple; Foods & Nutrition: purple, red; Community Service: purple, blue; Beef: blue; Photography: purple, purple, blue, blue, blue, red, red, red; Horticulture: purple, blue
Kougars put together strong win against Edgemont Moguls
Edgemont Moguls – 8 Kadoka Area Kougars – 44 The 2012 football season has begun for the Kadoka Area Kougars and the team got off on the right foot defeating the Edgemont Moguls 44-8. We set out to block, tackle and take care of the football and we felt if we do those three things right that we would be able to do what we wanted to do; the kids came out and executed that game plan very well. Sometimes the first game of the year you come out and make some mistakes, but for the most part we kept the mistakes to a minimum, only recording four penalties, and no turnovers. I thought that our offensive line did a nice job blocking. We ran the ball very effectively behind the blocking of Clint Stout, Herbie O’Daniel, Gavin DeVries, Logan Ammons and Logan Christensen. Our backs all had some very good runs lead by Chandlier Sudbeck who carried the ball 11 times for 111 yards and 2 touchdowns, and Chance Knutson who carried it 6 times for 44 yards and 2 touchdowns. Our passing game was pretty effective as well. Kenar VanderMay completed 9 of his 12 passes for 155 yards and 1 touchdown. Aaron Janis was 1-3 for 45 yards and 1 touchdown. Our leading receivers were Chandlier Sudbeck with 2 catches for 45 yards and 1 touchdown, Logan Christensen had 1 catch for 30 yards, Chris Anderson had 1 catch for 45 yards and 1 TD, Lane Patterson had 2 catches for 42 yards, Klay O’Daniel had 2 catches for 23 yards, and Chance Knutson 1 catch for 12 yards. Defensively, we did a solid job. When I look at the tackle stats for the week everyone had very similar numbers which meant that we were doing a good job of team tackling. Edgemont was stifled by our pressure and never were able to sustain a real good drive. This week we play our first conference game as we host the New Underwood Tigers. New Underwood returns a good core of their starters from last season and will pose as a very challenging opponent. I look for it to be a very exciting game this week. --by Coach Chad Eisenbraun
4-H Talk Off … These contestants took part in the 4-H County Talk Off that was held on Friday, August 3 at 4-H Achievement Days in Philip. Pictured are Shaina Solon (L), Gage Weller, Ben Stangle, Allison Pekron, Grace Pekron, McKenzie Stilwell. --courtesy photo
Courtney Bartlett: Visual Arts: purple, blue Bailey Bierle: Horticulture: blue, blue, blue; Rabbits: blue; Foods & Nutrition: purple; First Aid: purple Kruse Bierle: Wildlife: blue; Wood Science: blue; Shooting Sports, blue Sage Bierle: Photography: purple, purple, blue, blue; Foods & Nutrition: blue Kaelan Block: Visual Arts: purple, purple; Horse & Pony: blue; Wildlife & Fisheries: blue; Wood Science: blue Kash Block: Visual Arts: purple, purple: Foods & Nutrition: purple; Horse & Pony: blue; Wildlife & Fisheries: blue, red Myles Clements: Rodeo: purple, purple Peyton DeJong: Visual Arts: purple, purple, blue; Photography: blue, blue; Foods & Nutrition: purple, purple, blue; Home Environment: purple, purple; Place Setting Contest: purple Tate DeJong: Photography: red, red; Foods & Nutrition: purple, purple, purple; Hobbies & Collections: purple; Place Setting Contest: purple Trew DeJong: Visual Arts: purple, blue; Foods & Nutrition: purple, purple, blue; Hobbies & Collections: purple, purple; Photography: purple, purple, blue; Place Setting Contest: purple Trey DeJong: Hobbies & Collections: purple, purple; Foods & Nutrition: purple, blue, blue; Place Setting Contest: purple Thomas Doolittle: Welding Science: purple, purple; Visual Arts: purple, purple, purple; Wildlife: purple, purple; Rodeo: purple; Hobbies & Collections: purple, purple Dustin Enders: Wood Science: blue, blue; Visual Arts: purple, purple; Welding Science: blue, blue; Photography: purple, purple, blue, red; Electricity: purple Wyatt Enders: Wood Science: purple; Visual Arts: purple, purple, purple, blue; Welding Science: purple Abby Finn: Photography: purple, red; Clothing & Textiles: blue Kahler Finn: Visual Arts: purple, blue; Photography: red Elsie Fortune: Photography: purple, blue; Welding Science: blue, blue; Visual Arts: purple Rolly Fortune: Welding Science: blue Clayton Fosheim: Wood Science: blue, blue; Visual Arts: purple, purple: Wildlife: purple, blue; Hobbies & Collections: blue, red Kaitlyn Fosheim: Visual Arts: purple, blue; Photography: purple, purple, blue; Wood Science: purple, blue Cedar Gabriel: Shooting Sports: purple, blue; Hobbies & Collections: purple, purple; Wood Science: purple, blue; Horse & Pony: purple, blue; Graphic Design: purple, purple Ember Gabriel: Visual Arts: purple, purple Sage Gabriel: Computer: purple, purple; Community Service: purple, purple; Graphic Design: purple, purple; Horse & Pony: purple, blue; Rodeo: purple, blue; Photography: purple, purple, purple, purple, purple, purple Lincoln Hagedorn: Wood Science: purple Zanee Hagedorn: Home Environment: blue Katie Haigh: Visual Arts: purple; Home Environment: purple; Photography: purple, purple, purple, blue, blue, blue, red, red, red, red Sam Haigh: Photography: purple, purple, purple; Beef: blue; Sheep: blue Seth Haigh: Photography: purple, blue, blue, blue, blue, red, red, red, red; Wood Science: purple, blue; Beef: blue Ashley Hand: Visual Arts: purple, purple; Shooting Sports: blue Kelsey Hand: Hobbies & Collections: purple; Photography: blue Rachel Parsons: Visual Arts: purple, blue; Photography: purple, purple, blue, blue; Beef: blue, blue Sarah Parsons: Clothing & Textiles: purple; Visual Arts: purple, purple, blue; Food Preservation: blue; Foods & Nutrition: purple, blue; Photography: purple, red, red, red Allison Pekron: Photography: purple, purple, purple, blue, blue, blue, blue; Home Environment: purple, blue; Foods & Nutrition: purple; Clothing & Textiles: purple, purple, purple Grace Pekron: Visual Arts: purple, purple, purple, blue; Home Environment: purple, blue; Clothing: purple, purple, purple Josie Rush: Clothing & Textiles: purple, purple, blue; Visual Arts: purple, purple, blue, blue; Home Environment: purple, blue; Health & Fitness: purple
Cross country runners start season at Douglas
The Kadoka Area Cross Country team traveled to Douglas School to compete in the first meet of the season on Friday, August 25. Bobby Anderson, placed 14th in the junior varsity division with a time of 0:16:53. In the girls’ varsity division Shaley Herber placed 22nd with a time of 0:19:42; 26th was Victoria Letellier 0:20:22; 30th Scout Sudbeck 0:20:43; 34th Marti Herber 0:21:22; and 39th Kwincy Ferguson 0:22:24. The next meet for the team will be on Thursday, August 30 at Spearfish.
Defense on the move … Lane Patterson #23 moves in behind the Edgemont Mogul and gets the tackle for a loss of yards.
Endurance … was shown on the field as Kenar
VanderMay #2 breaks away from the defense and gains yardage against Edgemont. --photos by Robyn Jones
Varsity volleyball team has a clean sweep at Little Wound
The Kadoka Volleyball team traveled to Little Wound on Saturday and came up with a nice win 25-20, 25-11, 25-21. The team really looked sharp defensively and serving. We served 68/72 which is 94%, with 12 aces; Tessa Stout having 7 of those. Mariah Pierce and Tessa Stout combined for 35/37 serving, 26 service points, and 9 aces. Defensively, we just didn't let much drop on the floor and the communication was top-notch. Tessa Stout had 8 set assists and Taylor Merchen added 4. Offensively, we were just average. We set pretty well, but struggled with getting kills. Raven Jorgensen led the way in attackiong with 12/13 and 6 kills. Marti Herber, Shaley Herber and Kwincy Ferguson added 4 kills each. Overall is was a very solid first-game performance. The junior varsity lost 2-1. We started two freshmen and an eigth grader so there were some nerves, but overall they played fair for the first time out together. Mackenzie Word and Shelby Uhlir had a nice serving match. Scout Sudbeck played well offensively and had some nice kills for her first time playing in high school. Allie Romero and Destiny Dale did the setting, and both did pretty well. Shaina Solon, an eighth grader, and Jerica Coller, a ninth grader, filled the middle front and middle back and managed themselves well for their first starts on the junior varsity. The "C" team lost 2-0. The team is made up of mostly eigth and ninth graders, so they were very nervous. They had some nice serves and serve received the ball well at times, but the inexperience showed. They will definitely improve as the year proceeds. Next action is Tuesday at Kadoka versus Takini and Oerlichs. This is varsity only. Then we will play in Philip on Thursday, August 30, which will include "C" team starting at 5:00 p.m. and junior varsity and varsity to follow. --by Coach Barry Hutchinson
Defense, a key factor … Chris Anderson #33 and Logan Chris-
tensen #34 put the pressure on the offense and get the tackle, to force the turn over on downs against the Edgemont Moguls.
H/J Project Runway … was held on August 3 at the Haakon/Jackson 4-H County Fair. Those that took part was Back row: Josie Rush (L), Grace Pekron, Sarah Parsons. Front row: Shaina Solon, Gage Weller, Allison Pekron. --courtesy photo
And in for the touchdown … Chandlier Sudbeck #21 out moves the defense of Edgemont and takes it in for the touchdown.
Jackson County Title Co., Inc.
PO Box 544 • Kadoka, SD 57543 u u u u u Open Tuesday & Wednesday 8:00 a.m. to 5:00 p.m.
Midwest Cooperative
Kadoka South Dakota
Divisions of Ravellette Publications, Inc.:
Kadoka Clinic & Lab
601 Chestnut Kadoka, SD 57543-0640
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Kadoka Press: 837-2259 Pioneer Review: 859-2516 The Profit: 859-2516 Pennington Co. Courant: 279-2565 New Underwood Post: 754-6466 Faith Independent: 967-2161 Bison Courier: 244-7199 Murdo Coyote: 669-2271
Fax: 837-2061 Ph: 837-2257 MONDAY Dave Webb, PA-C TUESDAY Dave Webb, PA-C Wednesday - CLOSED Please call Philip Clinic 800-439-8047 THURSDAY Dr. David Holman FRIDAY Dr. Coen Klopper Clinic Hours: 8:00 - 12:00 1:00 - 5:00 Lab Hours: 8:15 - 12:00 1:00 - 5:00 The Lab & X-ray departments accept orders from any provider.
Kadoka Clinic is a Medicare provider & accepts assignments on Medicare bills.
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Public Notices …
FINANCIAL REPORT KADOKA AREA SCHOOL DISTRICT FOR THE PERIOD BEGINNING JULY 1, 2012 ENDING JULY 31, 2012
GENERAL FUND: Checking account balance, beginning: 1,285.43; Transfer into account: (from MMDA account) 264,600.00; Receipts: Jackson Co. Treasurer, taxes 2,486.45; Jones Co.Treasurer, taxes 0.00; Haakon Co. Treasurer, taxes 256.08; County apportionment 5,669.85; BankWest, interest 77.29; First National Midland, int. 172.55; State of SD, state aid 99,564.00; Student Activities 75.00; Student Participation fees 0.00; Sale of supplies & other 85.00; State of SD, T-I sch improvement 3,523.00; State of SD, Title I 74,533.00; State of SD, REAP 21,376.00; Total receipts: 207,818.22; Transfers out: (to MMDA) 199,245.25; Disbursements: 269,583.20; Ending balance, checking: 4,875.20; Money Market Deposit Account:(BW) 229,025.86; Money Market Deposit Account:(MB) 158,174.17; Petty Cash: 130.00; Total Balance of Account: 392,205.23 CAPITOL OUTLAY FUND: Checking account balance, beginning: 9,059.89; Transfer in: 52,494.00; Receipts: Jackson Co. Treasurer, taxes 1,157.88; Jones Co. Treasurer, taxes 0.00; Haakon Co. Treasurer 95.41; First National, Interest 188.23; BankWest, interest 111.56; Transfers out: 45,299.79; Disbursements: 4,775.59; Ending balance, checking: 13,031.59; Money Market Deposit Account: 372,519.75; Money Market Deposit Account:(MB) 160,797.01; Total Balance of Account: 546,348.35 SPECIAL EDUCATION FUND: Checking account balance, beginning: 1,975.09; Transfer into account: from savings 31,200.00; Receipts: Jackson Co. Treasurer, taxes 1,079.46; Jones Co. Treasurer, taxes 0.00; Haakon Co. Treasurer, taxes 88.94; First National, interest 62.74; BankWest, interest 27.89; US Dept of Ed, Impact Aid 84.64; State of SD, state aid 2,424.00; IDEA 9,830.00; Transfers out: 12,429.27; Disbursements: 24,320.68; Ending balance, checking: 10,022.81; Money Market Deposit Account: (BW) 83,688.51; Money Market Deposit Account: (MB) 49,420.62; Total Balance of Account: 143,131.94 IMPACT AID FUND: Beginning balance, checking; Receipts: Interest 1,361.25; U.S. Dept of Ed, FY 2007 9,137.28; Transfers out: capitol outlay 0.00; Transfers out: lunch fund 0.00; Money Market Deposit Account 760,518.43; C.M.A. Account 1,009,615.13; Balance of account: 1,770,133.56 CAPITOL PROJECTS FUND: Beginning balance, checking; Receipts: Interest BankWest, interest 264.96; Transfer to MMDA 264.96; Disbursements 29,505.75; Money Market Deposit Account 569,531.62; Balance of account: 569,531.62 FOOD SERVICE FUND: Beginning Balance: 2,346.14; Tranfer in (from Impact Aid) 0.00; Receipts: Sales 0.00; State of SD, reimbursement 4,932.27; Avera, gains share program 0.00; Disbursements 1,506.92; Total balance checking account: 5,771.49; Cash change 0.00; Total balance accounts: 5,771.49 TRUST & AGENCY FUND: Beginning balance, checking: 40,819.77; Transfer in: 0.00; Receipts: 36,287.68; Transfers out: 33,857.82; Disbursements: 13,871.93; Balance, Checking: 29,377.70; Cash Change: 0.00; Money Market Deposit Acct: 33,728.39; Total balance of account: 63,106.09 ALBIN SCHOLARSHIP FUND: Non expendable trust fund: Beginning balance: 1,060.01; Transfer in: Receipts: 0.00; Disbursements: 1,060.00. /s/ Eileen C. Stolley Eileen C. Stolley, Business Manager August 3, 2012 CIAL SERVICES, ALTERNATIVE INSTRUCTIONS 1,633.50; BMI EDUCATIONAL SERVICES, LITERATURE 16.99; DAKOTA 2000, FORTICLIENT LICENSES 596.00; DISCOUNT FUEL, FUEL ACCTS 354.22; EDLINE LLC D/B/A SCHOOL CENTER, WEBSITE SUPPORT 479.81; EISENBRAUN, CHAD, REIMB FOOTBALL SUPPLIES 112.30; FIRST NATIONAL BANK OMAHA, BOOKS & SUPPLIES 3,018.58; GOLDEN WEST TELECOM COOP., INC, K/I/LV/M SCH-PHONE ACCTS 296.27; GRAUPMANN, KENNETH, MILEAGE 138.38; GRAVES IT SOLUTIONS, ONLINE BACKUP SVS 720.00; HANDRAHAN, JOE, REPAIRS & MAINT. LABOR 6,018.00; HOGEN'S HARDWARE, SUPPLIES/MATERIALS/REPAIRS 658.72; IMPACT SCHOOLS OF SOUTH DAKOTA, DUES 1,747.47; JOSTEN'S YEARBOOK, YEARBOOK PAYMENT 872.58; KADOKA AREA SCHOOL T&A, WORKSHOP TRAVEL 94.89; COACH CLINIC TRAVEL 78.00; COMMUNITY CALENDARS 48.32; KADOKA CITY TRANSFER STATION, RUBBLE 48.30; KADOKA PRESS, PUBLICATIONS 497.29; THE LAMPO GROUP, PERSONAL FINANCE BOOKS 296.73; MILLER'S GARBAGE, GARBAGE SERVICE 108.20; MISS JEAN'S PIZZA, TEACHER TRAINING 65.54, MORO, DYLAN, REIMBURSE SUPPLIES 611.03; NATIONAL INDIAN IMPACTED SCHOOLS ASSN, DUES 305.00; NETWORK SERVICES COMPANY, CUST SUPPLIES 675.88; NORTH CENTRAL SUPPLY INC, DOORS / HARDWARE 590.00; PRESTWICK HOUSE INC, HS ENG SUPPLIES 156.58; RIDDELL/ALL AMERICAN SPORTS CORP, FB EQUIP RECONDITIONED 3,418.01; SASD, DUES 736.00; SCHOOL DATEBOOKS, HS/MID SCH DATEBOOKS 859.71; SCHOOL SPECIALTY, SUPPLIES 141.64; SD FOOTBALL COACHES ASSN, DUES 20.00; SD HIGH SCHOOL COACHES ASSN, DUES 80.00; SD SOCIETY FOR TECHNOLOGY, DUES 30.00; EDUCATION, SECTION 8002, DUES 25.00; SOFTWARE UNLIMITED INC, SOFTWARE TRAINING 300.00; THREE RIVERS SPEC SERV COOP, DUES 1,080.00; TIGERDIRECT INC., TECHNOLOGY SUPPLIES 1,884.11; TRAINING ROOM, INC., ATHLETIC SUPPLIES 1,404.26; VERIZON WIRELESS, BUS PHONE SERVICE 13.08; VOLLMER JR., REUBEN B., MOWER RENT 60.00; WELLER, HARRY, TRAVEL EXP 44.71; WRIGHT EXPRESS FSC, TRAVEL EXP 41.80 CAPITOL OUTLAY FUND: CARPET MILL OUTLET, CARPET 7,469.97; INFINITE CAMPUS INC, LICENSE SOFTWARE 840.00; KADOKA CITY AUDITORIUM, AUDITORIUM RENT 3,900.00; KADOKA CITY WATER DEPT., WATER/SEWER 205.85; LACREEK ELECTRIC ASSN., INC., ELEC-LV SCHOOL 75.44; OIEN IMPLEMENT & SUPPLY INC, BUS GARAGE RENT 600.00; SENECA DATA DISTRIBUTORS, INC., LAPTOPS 90,138.00; TOWN OF MIDLAND, MIDLAND SCHWATER 19.00; WEST CENTRAL ELECTRIC COOP, ELEC ACCOUNTS 2,802.47; WEST RIVER ELECTRIC ASSOC., INTERIOR ELEC ACCT 157.59; WR/LJ WATER SYSTEMS INC, I-SCH WATER 20.00; TEACHER SALARIES, ELEMEMENTARY 36,209.27; TEACHER SALARIES, HIGH SCHOOL 15,748.20; PRE SCHOOL SALARIES 606.79; TITLE II A SALARIES 4,120.51; GUIDANCE SALARY 3529.35; TITLE I SALARIES 22,734.83; TITLE I SUB TEACHERS 663.50; PROFESSIONAL DEVELOPMENT SALARIES 2,070.33; OFFICES OF THE SUPT., PRINCIPAL AND BUSINESS MANAGER 22,024.16; TECHNOLOGY 3,655.93; LIBRARY 165.66; OPERATION OF PLANT SALARIES 3,414.90; CO-CURRICULAR SALARIES PRORATED 509.14; PUPIL TRANSPORTATION 651.70; AMERICAN FAMILY LIFE ASSURANCE CO, CC/IC INS W/H 1,775.45; BREIT LAW OFFICES, W/H 100.00; WASHINGTON NATIONAL INSURANCE CO, W/H 208.70; BENEFIT MALL, SD , LIFE INS W/H 674.34; BREIT LAW OFFICE, W/H 100.00; MG TRUST COMPANY, 403(B) W/H 1,200.00; CREDIT COLLECTION BUREAU, W/H 38.96; DELTA DENTAL INS., GROUP DENTAL 3,506.54; KASD, LIQUIDATED DAMAGES W/H 1,000.00; KADOKA SCHOOL T&A CAFETERIA ACCT., PAYFLEX W/H 1,624.98; KADOKA SCHOOL T&A FIT/FICA ACCT., TAX 36,784.67; SD RETIREMENT SYSTEM, TR AND MATCH. 21,481.41; S.D. SCHOOL DISTRICT BENEFIT FUND, GROUP HEALTH 34,507.91 SPECIAL EDUCATION FUND: PARENT, TRANS MILEAGE 82.88; PARENT, TRANS MILEAGE 199.80; LAKESHORE LEARNING MATERIALS, TEACHING SUPPLIES 145.84; LINGUISYSTEMS INC., SPEECH SUPPLIES 681.35; SCHOOL SPECIALTY, SUPPLIES 158.11; SDSLHA, REG FEESPEECH/LANG CONF. 175.00; SUPER DUPER PUBLICATIONS, SPEECH SUPPLIES 416.55; THREE RIVERS SPEC SERV COOP, DUES 2,520.00; WILSON, BRENDA, SUMMER SERVICES 341.88; REGULAR SALARIES 10,852.79; DANA EISENBRAUN, SUMMER SERVICES 1,253.33 CAPITOL PROJECT-GREAT HALL: BALDRIDGE AND NELSON, PROFESSIONAL SERVICES 3,360.00; SCULL CONSTRUCTION SERVICE, GREAT HALL PROJECT 168,052.05 FOOD SERVICE: CENTRAL RESTAURANT PRODUCTS, KITCHEN PANS 335.37 SUPERINTENDENT’S REPORT: Mr. Hermann reported that the NAFIS conference will be September 23-25; he will attend and inquired if any board members will be able to attend. Inservice will begin on Tuesday, August 21. The board will provide lunch for staff on that day. Mr. Hermann stated that the district wide goal this year is to raise academics; he reported that the Dakota Step results are on the SD Department of Education website; the results have just become available so a complete comparison review has not yet been done; a different tiered grading scale is now being reported; attendance in most areas was good. The hiring process used was to select the best applicant for the position; some positions are working on alternative certification and the process for gaining full certification; the Department of Education is behind in processing paperwork for the applications. PRINCIPALS’ REPORTS: Mr. Seiler reported that staff members have raised concerns on tardies. This will be addressed with staff monitoring halls; students who are tardy will have to see the principal to be admitted to class with follow-up consequences for habitual tardies. ICU will be established. This program will provide accountability for missing assignments. Teachers will have assigned classes (grade levels) and will track those students through their high school career with the goal of raising the bar and expectations for students. Mr. Seiler will be suggesting that each class select a community service project. The project hours and participation will be documented and will teach the value of giving back to the community and may also be used on the student’s scholarship applications. Mr. Nemecek reported the need for a full time instructional aide in the pre-school classroom. Due to the large class size, the pre-school will be split to two sessions (morning and afternoon). The staffing increase will be a one-half FTE due to re-assignment of some staffing duties and future of the position will be based upon the number of students. Mr. Nemecek reported that he hopes to adopt the Power Walk Through, a research based program, as a strategy to increase student achievement. The program involves a daily observation visit to each classroom and can provide immediate feedback and communication to the teacher. The program is not a substitute for teacher evaluation but as an additional tool for instruction development. BOARD COMMITTEE REPORTS: BUILDING COMMITTEE: Mr. Hermann reported that the building project has gone well; windows should be done on August 16. When the metal siding was removed from the west wall of the grade wing it was discovered that the plywood was deteriorated and needed to be replaced. The stucco on the west wall and the cement curb is scheduled to be completed by August 24. Windows for the grade wing section will be delivered in two to four weeks. Mr. Hermann stated that he did not approve the change order for the section of the east wall by the east entrance because of the cost for cosmetic purpose only. Carpets are being cleaned and the great hall should be completed by Monday, August 20. Other summer projects included repairs at the Interior School and gym, entrance door replaced and carpets replaced in two rooms; the Long Valley School project included replacing carpet in two rooms, weather stripping and replacement of some ceiling tile; the Midland School also had carpet installed in two rooms and upgrades in the kitchen. The new bus will be delivered in September. CITIZEN’S INPUT: Robyn Jones commented that the football field looks really good. Ross Block moved to approve the building project change order for work on the west side of the elementary wing at approximately $37,000.00. Motion was seconded by Dale Christensen and carried. Dale Christensen moved to approve the annual financial report as submitted to the SD Department of Education. Motion was seconded by Ken Lensegrav and carried. BIDS for heating and bus fuel were received as follows: Propane: Midwest Coop, $1.39 firm; Kadoka Oil, $1.29 firm. Ken Lensegrav moved to accept the bid from Kadoka Oil for propane at Kadoka and Long Valley and the Interior lunchroom. Motion was seconded by Ross Block and carried. Fuel Oil: Midwest Coop, five cents under daily truck price; Kadoka Oil, fluctuating price, current price #1 $3.85; current price #2 $3.55. Dale Christensen moved to accept the bid of Midwest Coop for fuel oil at the Interior School. Motion was seconded by Ross Block and carried. Bulk Diesel: Midwest Coop, five cents under daily truck price; Kadoka Oil, fluctuating, current price #1 $4.07; current price #2 $3.77. Ken Lensegrav moved to accept the bid from Midwest Coop for bulk diesel for Interior and Long Valley routes. Motion was seconded by Dale Christensen and carried. Diesel- Wanblee and Kadoka buses: Discount Fuel, price on delivery date, current #1 $4.126; #2 $3.826 excluding tax. Ross Block moved to accept the bid from Discount Fuel for Wanblee and Kadoka buses. Motion was seconded by Dale Christensen and carried. Bulk gasoline Long Valley North route: Midwest Coop: five cents under daily truck price; Kadoka Oil, fluctuating, current price $3.69. Ken Lensegrav moved to accept the bid from Midwest Coop for bulk gasoline for Long Valley North route. Motion was seconded by Dale Christensen and carried. Gas-Kadoka Vehicles: Discount Fuel, pump price, current $3.729. Dawn Rasmussen moved to accept the bid from Discount Fuel for gasoline for Kadoka vehicles. Motion was seconded by Ross Block and carried. MIDLAND PRE-SCHOOL: Dawn Rasmussen moved to approve a contract with Diana Coller for use of the Midland School classroom for the purpose of preschool program in the lease amount of $1.00 and according to school district policy for facility use. Motion was seconded by Dale Christensen and carried. RESIGNATIONS were read from the following: Bonnie Madsen, Denise Kelly, Bonnie Ferguson, Nancy Jensen. Ross Block moved to accept the resignations. Motion was seconded by Dale Christensen and carried. At 7:55 Dale Christensen moved to go into executive session for personnel matters. Motion was seconded by Ken Lensegrav and carried. The board came out of executive session at 8:40. CONTRACTS: Ken Lensegrav moved to approve contracts as follows: Matthew Blake, head custodian @ $11.00 per hour, Amanda Bennett, custodian @ $10.25 per hour; Mark DeVries, middle school football per schedule, $1,050.00. Motion was seconded by Dawn Rasmussen and carried. Dale Christensen moved to approve a contract amendment for Joan Enders, half time speech facilitator @ $14,250.00 and half time at regular hourly rate. Motion was seconded by Ross Block and carried. Dawn Rasmussen moved to approve contracts for co-music extra- curricular to Colby Shuck and Ben Latham @ $1,125.00 each. Motion was seconded by Ross Block and carried. Dale Christensen move to authorize the pre-school instructional aide position. Motion was seconded by Dawn Rasmussen and carried. IN-DISTRICT TRANSFER requests were received from two families. Dawn Rasmussen moved to approve the transfers as requested. Motion was seconded by Ken Lensegrav and carried. There being no further business, Ross Block moved that the meeting be adjourned. Motion was seconded by Ken Lensegrav and carried. Dan VanderMay, President Eileen C. Stolley, Business Manager [Published August 30, 2012, at the total approximate cost of $180.00]
August 30, 2012 • Kadoka Press •
Page 6
NOTICE OF BUDGET HEARING 2013 JACKSON COUNTY
NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN: That the Board of County Commissioners of Jackson County, will meet in the Courthouse at Kadoka, South Dakota on Tuesday, September 4, 2012, at 1:00 p.m. for the purpose of considering the foregoing Provisional Budget for the year 2013 and the various items, schedules, amounts, and appropriations set forth therein and as many days thereafter as is deemed necessary until the final adoption of the budget on the 10th day of September, 2012. At such time any interested person may appear either in person or by a representative and will be given an opportunity for a full and complete discussion of all purposes, objectives, items, schedules, appropriations, estimates, amounts and matters set forth and contained in the Provisional Budget. Vicki D. Wilson Jackson County Auditor [Published August 23 & 30, 2012, at an estimated cost of $23.12]
Town of Cottonwood REGULAR MEETING Aug 15, 2012
The regular meeting of the Town of Cottonwood was held at Town Hall on Wednesday evening, August 15, 2012 at 7 p.m. Present were JC Heath, Trenton Heath, Dave Griffin & Doug Hovland. The meeting was called to order by JC Heath. Old Business: Discussion on graveling a road and moving the dumpster. New Business: Read the Finance report. The following bills were approved: Mayor . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .30.00 Trustee . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .30.00 Bookkeeper . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .30.00 WREA . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .101.00 Walker Refuse . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .86.25 Kadoka Press . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .13.00 Checking Acct. Balance . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .11,295.89 CD . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .4,814.74 With there being no other business to discuss, the meeting was adjourned. The next regular meeting will be held on September 19, 2012, 7 p.m. at Town Hall. JC Heath, President [Published August 30, 2012, at the total approximate cost of $12.68]
Winner Regional Extension Center
Bob Fanning, Plant Pathology Field Specialist • 605-842-1267 Planting Winter Wheat Farmers will soon be planting winter wheat, and have a number of issues to consider. What variety or varieties to plant, whether to use a fungicide seed treatment, when to plant, planting into dry soil, preventing stand losses to grasshoppers, and how to avoid the viral diseases wheat streak mosaic virus and barley yellow dwarf are only some of the things to think about. 2012 has been a stark reminder of the value of wheat, and particularly winter wheat, in cropping systems, and should gain acres in many areas of South Dakota. Wheat provides diversity in crop rotations, time for soil moisture regeneration, increased water holding capacity, improved soil health and other benefits, while producing a commodity that is valued in the marketplace. The SDSU “2012 Winter Wheat Variety Yield Results” is currently available at: http://www.wintercereals.us/research_variety_trial.asp , and should soon be found in the Library” on “Resource http://igrow.org/agronomy/wheat/. This document is eagerly anticipated by winter wheat producers each year to help make decisions on varieties to plant. An important decision in the 2012 planting season will be how to manage planting into dry soil. Three possible options are suggested, 1. Plant at the normal seeding depth (1 ½ - 2”) during the normal, recommended planting time (Sept 15 – Oct 20) and hope for rain, 2. Use a hoe drill to plant into moisture (if possible) during the recommended planting dates, or 3. Wait for rain and then plant. Each of these options has their advantages and risks. Be sure to consider the crop insurance implications and deadlines when planning your strategy. The 2012 drought has challenged the management abilities of South Dakota producers, and will continue to do so. A number of articles and resources have rebeen posted to cently http://igrow.org/agronomy/wheat/ that provide more detailed information on how to deal with the issues mentioned above. To contact a field specialist directly, visit http://igrow.org/about/ for a complete listing of the staff, telephone numbers and e-mail addresses at the regional centers. 2012 Pesticide Container Recycling Collections The South Dakota Department of Agriculture’s Pesticide Container Recycling Collection program is drawing to a close for the year, with the remaining sites being in the south-central and western part of the state. Some of the sites are listed in the calendar below. The entire list can be found at the SD Dept of Ag website: http://sdda.sd.gov/ag_services/. Click “Container Recycling & Waste Pesticide Collection Program”, and then “2012 Pesticide Container Recycling Collection Schedule.” This website also lists contact information for sites at Vermillion and Pierre, which will accept containers anytime during regular business hours. If planning to take containers to them on days other than scheduled collections, you must call ahead. Calendar •8/29/2012: Fall Winter Wheat Tour, 10:00 am, Dakota Lakes Research Farm, 17 miles east of Pierre on SD Hwy 34 •9/4/2012: Pesticide Container Recycling Collection, 9:00-12:00, SD DOT Yard, Murdo •9/5/2012: Pesticide Container Recycling Collection, 9:00-2:00, Tripp Co. Recycling Center, Winner •9/10/2012: Pesticide Container Recycling Collection, 8:00-11:00, Midwest Coop/Cenex, Philip •9/10/2012: Pesticide Container Recycling Collection, 1:00-4:00, Bennett Co. Fairgrounds, Martin •9/12/2012: Sunflower, Soybean, Corn Plot Tour, 5:00 pm, Dustin Smith and Kim Halverson Farms, Presho and Kennebec, SD
NOTICE OF PUBLIC HEARING ON ADDITION OF ROAD TO COUNTY HIGHWAY SYSTEM
NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN that the Board of Commissioners of Jackson County, South Dakota has received a petition requesting that a certain highways be added to the Jackson County Highway System pursuant to SDCL 31-3-6. The following highway is petitioned to be added to the Jackson County Highway System and begins: At S. D. Hwy. 248 in Section 35, T 2 S, R 19 E in northern Jackson County, and shall continue on the following course: Around Vona Fite’s house located at 21395 S. D. Hwy. 248 and shall terminate at S. D. Hwy. 248. Total miles of road to be ( +/- ) one and one-half tenths of a mile. A public hearing on said petition will be held at the Jackson County Courthouse at 11:30 a.m., September 10, 2012 in the Commissioner’s Room of the Jackson County Courthouse. All interested persons are invited to attend. Any persons unable to attend the hearings may send written comments in favor or opposition to the addition of the highway to the county highway system. Such written comments are to be sent by first class mail to: Jackson County Commissioners, PO Box 280, Kadoka, SD 57543, and are to be received no later than 11:00 a.m., September 10, 2012. Vicki D. Wilson Jackson County Auditor [Published August 23 & 30, 2012 at the total approximate cost of $23.73]
UNAPPROVED MINUTES OF THE REGULAR MEETING OF THE KADOKA AREA SCHOOL BOARD OF EDUCATION HELD WEDNESDAY, AUGUST 15, 2012 AT THE KADOKA SCHOOL AT 7:00 P.M.
Members present: Dan VanderMay, Ken Lensegrav, Dawn Rasmussen, Ross Block, Dale Christensen Absent: D.J. Addison, Mark Williams Also present: Supt. Jamie Hermann; Eileen Stolley, business manager; Jeff Nemecek and George Seiler, principals. Visitors present: Robyn Jones, Colby Shuck. All motions are unanimous unless otherwise stated. The meeting was called to order by President Dan VanderMay. The Consent Agenda included the following items: to approve the agenda, to approve the minutes of the July 11 and August 2, 2012 meetings; to approve the financial report; to approve the bills as presented. Ken Lensegrav moved to approve the consent agenda. Motion was seconded by Dawn Rasmussen and carried. GENERAL FUND: AFLAC FLEX ONE, ADMIN FEE 125.00; APEX TECH SOLUTIONS GROUP, TECH SUPPORT 1,960.00; ASBSD, WORKSHOP 60.00; BEST WESTERN RAMKOTA HOTEL, TRAVEL 181.98; BLACK HILLS SPE-
SDSU Extension-Winner Regional Extension Center
Ann Schwader, Nutrition Field Specialist
Public Notice: Jackson County Multijurisdictional Hazard Mitigation Plan
Jackson County, the City of Kadoka, and the Towns of Belvidere and Interior are currently in the process of updating the Jackson County Multi-jurisdictional Hazard Mitigation Plan. The update is required in order for Jackson County, the City of Kadoka, and the Towns of Belvidere and Interior to remain eligible for available federal and state mitigation funds. A ‘Hazard Mitigation Plan’ is defined as a plan of action before a disaster strikes to prevent the occurrence of a disaster or to reduce the effects of a disaster when it occurs. It is also used after a disaster to reduce the risk of a repeat disaster or hazard event. As a part of this update, the public is invited to provide comments and participate in the Hazard Mitigation Planning Process. At the meeting we shall discuss hazards and risks that could potentially impact Jackson County and its citizens. The meeting will take place at 7:00 MT, September 5, 2012 at the Kadoka Fire Hall, 810 Main Street, Kadoka, SD. Please feel free to contact Jackson County Emergency Manager, Jackie Stilwell at (605) 488-0334 if you have any questions. [Published August 30, 2012, at the total approximate cost of $15.53]
Public Notice Publication Deadline Friday at Noon
Fuel Your Workout Our media use and exposure to advertising messages has been greatly elevated in recent years. The mass media bombards us with a variety of information about health, nutrition and fitness every day. Much of the information lacks consistency; so many active individuals aren’t sure what to believe. Eating for a great workout provides enough protein, water, vitamins, minerals, carbohydrates and fat to enable the body to perform at its optimal level. Except for calories and water, the nutritional needs are basically the same for people who exercise for fun and health, for athletes and for those who are less active. Do you want to know how much of each food group you need to consume daily? Choose My Plate’s Daily Food Plan (http://www.choosemyplate.gov/supertracker-tools/daily-foodplans.html) can serve as a guide to eating well for fitness and health. The amount of food we need varies depending on our age, size, and activity level. The Daily Food plan calculates what and how much to eat within your calorie allowance. Some foods fuel your fitness workouts better than others. Bananas and oranges are good examples of foods to eat throughout fitness training. They are potassium-rich foods which replace sweat loss. Bananas are also full of carbohydrates which fuel muscle activity. We get carbohydrates
from grains, fruits, and vegetables; we should avoid simple sugars. Grain-based foods have many good qualities for fitness-oriented individuals. Grains and cereals are loaded with carbohydrates. Cereals that are fortified provide increased nutrients, especially iron. Whole grain foods provide potassium, fiber and nutrients. Dairy foods should be eaten with each meal. They are very good sources of protein and calcium; the protein builds muscle and calcium helps maintain strong bones. For a quick and easy way to boost your protein, add a can a tuna to salads or pasta. An ordinary (6.5 ounce) can of tuna supplies 40 grams of low-fat protein. To stay hydrated throughout exercise, drink chilled water before, during, and after exercise. Cool fluids are absorbed quickly. Be sure to drink chilled fluids at frequent intervals. Water acts as your body’s cooling system. For those individuals who exercise for more than 60 minutes in hot conditions, sports drinks provide not only fluid, but also carbohydrates and sodium. Strive for healthy eating practices to obtain the fitness results you want. Eating right can help fuel your event or workout. To view the physical activity guidelines provided by the Centers for Disease Control and Prevention go to http://www.cdc.gov/physicalactivity/everyone/guidelines/index.html .
Local & Statewide Classified Advertising …
August 30, 2012 • Kadoka Press •
Page 7
Classified Advertising & Thank You Rates:
$5.00 minimum/20 words plus 10¢ for each word thereafter.
HELP WANTED: Horseshoe Bar, Interior, needs winter bartender. Free housing. 441-0156. K7-2tc POSITION OPEN: The Kadoka Area School District is seeking applications for a preschool instructional aide at the Kadoka School. Applications can be found on the Kadoka Area School District website. Applications may be submitted either electronically to Jeff.Nemecek@k12.sd.us or mail to Kadoka Area School District, Attn: Jeff Nemecek, 800 Bayberry St., PO Box 99, Kadoka, SD 57543. Inquires may be directed to Mr. Nemecek at 837-2175. Kadoka Area School District is an EOE. K6-2tc MOBILE HOME FOR SALE: 1999 Redman, 28x72, 3 bed, 2 bath, 150x75 lot, shed, double carport, Midland. Call Paula 441-6967. $49,500 (negotiable). KP4-4tp POSITION OPEN: Jackson County Highway Department Worker. Experience in road/bridge construction /maintenance preferred. CDL Preemployment drug and alcohol screening required. Applications / resumes accepted. Information (605) 837-2410 or (605) 837 - 2422 Fax (605) 837-2447. K52-6tc HILDEBRAND STEEL & CONCRETE: ALL types of concrete work. Rich, Colleen and Haven Hildebrand. Toll-free: 1-877-867-4185; Office, 837-2621; Rich, cell 4312226; Haven, cell 490-2926; Jerry, cell 488-0291. KP5-tfc WEST RIVER EXCAVATION: will do all types of trenching, ditching and directional boring work. See Craig, Diana, Sauntee or Heidi Coller, Kadoka, SD, or call 605/8372690. Craig cell 390-8087, Sauntee 390-8604, email cell wrex@gwtc.net. 27-tfc APARTMENTS: Spacious one-bedroom units, all utilities included. Young or old. Need rental assistance or not, we can house you. Just call 1-800-481-6904 or stop in the lobby and pick up an application. Gateway Apartments, Kadoka. 36-tfc BACKHOE AND TRENCHING: Peters Excavation, Inc. Excavation work of all types. Call Brent Peters, 837-2945 or 381-5568 (cell). KP24-tfc SEPTIC TANK PUMPING: Call 8372243 or contact Wendell Buxcel, Kadoka, SD. 10-tfc POSTER BOARD: White and colored. At the Kadoka Press. tfc COPIES: 8-1/2x11 - 20¢ each; 81/2x14 - 25¢ each; 11x14 - 35¢ each. At the Kadoka Press. tfc RUBBER STAMPS: Can be ordered at the Kadoka Press. Regular tfc or self-inking styles. STATEWIDE CLASSIFIED: South Dakota's best advertising buy! A 25word classified ad in each of the states’ 150 daily and weekly newspapers. Your message reaches 375,000 households for just $150.00! This newspaper can give you the complete details. Call (605) 837-2259. tfc SCRATCH PADS: 50 cents each at the Kadoka Press. tfc AUCTION VOGEL FARMS - Feed, Livestock, and Haying Equipment Auction. Saturday, Sept. 8, 1 pm, Onaka, SD, www.mandrauction.com, www.sdauctions.com, M&R Auctions, Gary 605-769-1181, Lewis, 605-281-1067, Sam 605-769-0088, Home 605-948-2333, Kevin Vogel 605-281-0336. BUSINESS OPPORTUNITY WANT A WAY TO PAY off that summer vacation? Join our team! Sell Avon! Work from home. Earn 40% on your first 4 orders. 1-877-4549658. EMPLOYMENT AUTOMOTIVE TECHNICIAN. Health care, paid vacation, retirement plan, wages DOE. Send resumé: Fritz Chevrolet, Inc., Box 800, Clear Lake, SD 57226, email: fritzchev@itctel.com or call Duke: 605-874-2440. CONTROLLER. CENEX IN KILLDEER ND is seeking an experienced Controller. Responsibilities include directing all accounting functions and personnel management. The controller will be accountable for financial procedures, controls and reporting systems. Qualifications desired, bachelor’s degree in accounting, 3-5 years of accounting experience, supervisory experience, strong communication and computer skills, and Agriculture background is helpful. Salary based on experience. Benefits include Blue Cross Blue Shield Insurance, 401K, Life Insurance, Short term disability, PTO. Send resume with salary requirements to joswalt@ndsupernet.com. DOUGLAS COUNTY COMMISSION is taking applications for full- time Douglas County Highway Superintendent. Must have valid Class A Driver’s License. Experience in construction/mainteroad/bridge nance preferred. For application contact: Douglas County Auditor (605) 724-2423. MAINTENANCE MECHANIC posi-
tion located in Sioux Falls. Preventative maintenance on trucks/trailers used to haul fuel. Send resume: Harms Oil Company, Attention: Human Resources, Box 940, Brookings SD 57006. PIERRE AREA REFERRAL SERVICE EXECUTIVE DIRECTOR This full-time position is responsible for the organization’s consistent achievement of its mission and financial objectives. For more details and an application: http://www.pierreareareferral.org. FOR SALE PUREBREAD GERMAN SHORTHAIR female pups. Strong breeding line, $400. 605-354-3632. MOTORHOME FOR SALE. 2005 Itasca 36ft. Diesel 350HP. Mileage 27,423. Two-slides, loaded with extras. 605-224-2784 or 605-222-0804. Pierre, SD. LIVESTOCK F1 RAMBOUILLET - SOUTH African Meat Merino (SAMM) Yearling Rams. Highbred vigor 19-21 micron white wool. High lambing percentage, range-ready rams, monetary and herd benefits. vckellyranch@sdplains.com. 605-788-2261. NOTICES ADVERTISE IN NEWSPAPERS statewide for only $150.00. Put the South Dakota Statewide Classifieds Network to work for you today! (25 words for $150. Each additional word $5.) Call this newspaper 605-8372259 or 800-658-3697 for details. OTR & DRIVER OPPORTUNITY $1500.00 SIGN-ON BONUS! EXP. OTR Drivers, TBI, 33¢/34¢, $375 mo., health ins., credit, 03¢ safety bonus, Call Joe for details, 800.456.1024, joe@tbitruck.com.
Deadline 10 a.m.
For all your automotive supplies -- give us call!
Brakes • Fuel Pumps Alternators • Starters
Timken Seals & Bearings
Auto Parts
Hwy 248 • Kadoka, SD We’re Open Monday - Friday 8 a.m. - Noon • 1 - 5 p.m.
Oien
Phone 837-2214
Tim home 837-2087 Dave cell 488-0326
Thank Yous
I would like to thank everyone for all the flowers, cards, calls and kind words that I received as I retired from the Postal Service. Arla and Dena put on a very nice celebration for those of us who retired this summer and we so apprecite it. I enjoyed my many years working at the post office but I am looking forward now to start doing all the things I've been putting off for so long. Carol Ferguson Postmaster, Retired Norris, SD Thanks to People’s Market for hosting such a great farewell party. Twenty-two years went so fast. It was great to see so many customers. Thanks for all the gifts, cards, and all the hugs. See you around, Lila Whidby Thank you to the Long Valley Fire Department, Tom Zickrick, and Pat, Kim and Logan VanderMay for helping with the recent bale fire at our place. The help from friends and neighbors eases the stress during these dry times. Steve & Shivaun Williams Thank you for all the prayers, phone calls, cards and thoughts while I was in the hospital. Jim Horst
See Puzzle on Page 2
Suduko Answers
Kadoka Press Classifieds 605-837-2259
Home: (605) 837-2945 Cell: (605) 381-5568
Excavation work of ALL types! WBackhoe
WTrenching WDirectional Boring WTire Tanks
Located in Kadoka, SD
Brent Peters
nual Badlands 2nd An Trail 5K Walk
Pearl Hotel Kadoka
Sat., Sept. 29
Registration: 9-10 a.m. Start time: 10 a.m.
Refreshments & meal provided to all participants
Send registrations to:
Save the Pearl Hotel PO Box 504 Kadoka, SD 57543 Questions call
Joy Schmidt 605-837-2476 or Kolette Struble 605-441-1909
Register by Fri., Sept. 14
$20
guarantees a T-shirt
After Sept. 14
$25
Agriculture …
Watch for weeds in imported hay
Shortages in pasture availability have forced many to purchase hay this year, sometimes from other states or lower quality hay. When doing this, it is important to be aware of potential unintended consequences, such as introductions of new noxious/invasive weeds, potentially toxic weeds in the hay, and hay containing herbicide residues that could injure broadleaf crops in future years, says Mike Moechnig, SDSU Extension Weeds Specialist and Roger Gates, SDSU Rangeland Extension Specialist. "It is illegal to transport hay containing noxious weed seeds in South Dakota regardless if the hay is from this or another state," Moechnig said. "In fact, this is a Class 2 misdemeanor that could be punishable by 30 days in prison and/or a $500 fine." Gates adds that this law applies to situations in which the violation constitutes a "substantial" risk of contaminating fields or other land. "Avoiding known weed patches at harvest will reduce contamination. Hauling bales that are net wrapped or tarping the load will minimize the risk of excessive weed seed distribution," Gates said. The specialists say perhaps the primary motivation to avoid weedy hay is to avoid future weed infestation problems on your property. "Fortunately, weed infestations generally do not explode in a single season so watching for noxious or invasive species next year should enable effective control of new infestations before they become a costly problem," Moechnig said. "Leafy spurge, Canada thistle, and yellow toadflax are likely some of the most difficult weeds to control that may be present in grass hay so it is particularly important to be watching for these weed species next year." Moechnig says the need to hay areas normally not harvested could also increase the risk of having toxic weeds in the hay. "Perhaps the most toxic weeds are poison hemlock and waterhemlock," Moechnig said. "Lethal doses for some livestock species may be only 0.2 - 0.8 percent of their body weight." He adds that poison hemlock populations seemed to expand over the past couple years, particularly in northeastern South Dakota, which may be partially due to greater precipitation rates. "Hemlock species are in the carrot plant family, so flower clusters resembling carrot flowers may be visible in hay," Moechnig said. "Whorled milkweed is another weed of concern, but populations are often not very dense, particularly in areas with taller grass that may be hayed. Common weed species, such as kochia, lambsquarters, pigweeds, thistles, and others can also increase hay nitrate concentrations if present in large quantities." In addition to unknown weed seeds and plants in the hay, Gates says unknown herbicide residues could also cause problems. "Grass treated with herbicides such as picloram (Tordon, Grazon), (Milestone/Foreaminopyralid Front), or clopyralid (Curtail, Stinger) could still contain residues of these herbicides that will quickly pass through livestock and can remain in their manure," Gates said. "Spreading this manure or feeding bales on fields that may be planted to broadleaf crops next year could result in severe crop injury. These residues could persist in the soil for 2 - 3 years. Therefore, it is important to keep manure in pastures if it is not known exactly what herbicides were applied to the hayfield." Pictures of noxious weeds and control recommendations may be found on iGrow.org and on iPhone and Android cell phones apps provided by SDSU. Infestation risk may also be minimized by careful management of hay feeding areas. Drought conditions reduce the vigor of pasture vegetation increasing bare ground and enhancing successful weed germination and establishment. Feeding imported hay in a restricted area or even in corrals may contain the area that needs to be carefully monitored the following spring. Concerns of weeds and herbicide residues do not have to be limiting factors when purchasing hay. Properly responding to risks of new weed infestations or contaminated manure can enable people to avoid greater and more costly problems in the future. To learn more visit iGrow.org.
August 30, 2012 • Kadoka Press •
Page 8
For $150, place your ad in 150 South Dakota daily & weekly papers through the …
STATEWIDE CLASSIFIEDS!
Call 605•837•2259
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SDSU Extension offers nitrate testing across the state
Due to the drought, nitrate toxicity is an issue this growing season. Before cutting silage or feeding forages to livestock, test for nitrates. SDSU Extension offers a nitrate quick test for standing forage. Interested parties can take forage samples to the following Extension Regional Centers; Lemmon, 605.374.4177, Rapid City, 605.394.1722, and Winner, 605.842.1267; and the following county offices; Charles Mix County Office, Clark County Office, Douglas County Office, Hamlin County Office, or Pennington County Office. Please call before you take samples to be tested to ensure that the individual who is trained to do the testing is available. Nitrate quick test is an indicator of presence or absence of nitrate in forages. If present, producers can send the sample in for a quantitative analysis or wait for plants to continue to mature/grow. Trained personnel are only allowed to do the testing. If you have any questions on nitrate testing, contact your local SDSU Extension Regional Center. For information on how to evaluate nitrate tests or other drought resources, visit iGrow.org/drought.
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