Kadoka Press, June 21, 2012

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The official newspaper of Jackson County, South Dakota
includes tax
Volume 105 Number 49 June 21, 2012
It’s celebration time: class reunions, dances, ranch rodeo
Alumni celebration plans announced
Plans are being finalized for the upcoming Kadoka Alumni Days, which will be held on June 22, 23 and 24. The honored classes this year are 1952, 1962, 1972, 1982, 1992 and 2002. The City of Kadoka is once again providing the tent for this year’s Main Street activities. Friday night the Kadoka Ambulance Service will hold their annual fundraising dance under the tent on Main Street. Music will be provided by Crash Wagon, featuring Travis Hanson and the band. The Kadoka School will be open Saturday morning for those wishing to tour the school. Starting at 11:00 a.m. on Saturday, plan on attending the firemen’s feed downtown under the tent. They will be serving burgers, beans, chips and cold drinks and taking a free-will donation. A book signing has been scheduled during the day; open houses will be at the Kadoka Depot Museum, 2-4; Pearl Hotel, noon-4; Incredible Metal Guest House and Gallery south of Kadoka on Friday and Saturday from 2-5 both days and Ireland’s Bed and Breakfast near Cottonwood. Honored classes will be meeting at various places Friday and Saturday evening. The firemen’s dance will be held under the tent Saturday night, with music furnished by Westbound. Later that evening the Kadoka Ambulance Service will be grilling brats and hamburgers next to the fire hall. Sunday church services will be held under the tent with local churches coordinating the service at 10:45 a.m. At 12:30 p.m. the alumni will hold their annual potluck and meeting at the auditorium. Meat and drinks will be provided by the alumni association.
KHS classes to get reunite
Class of 1952 … No plans have been received. Class of 1962 … There are no set plans for Friday night, however, they will meet at Club 27 on Saturday night at 5:00 p.m. Class of 1972 … The class reports no structured plans for Friday night, other than meeting under the tent and attending the dance. On Saturday they will meet for a meal at Club 27 at 6:00 p.m. Class of 1982 … Classmates will meet at Shawna and Rich Bendt’s on Friday night. Plans are to have a social hour from 5:00 to 6:00 p.m. and a meal to follow. Saturday’s activities are undecided. Class of 1992 … Will meet at Club 27 at 7:00 p.m. Friday evening. Saturday night they have plans to get together at Joe Leutenegger’s. Class of 2002 … The ten-year class will meet at Luke VanderMay’s for a hog roast at 5:00 p.m. on Friday evening. They will take in other weekend events as well.
Belvidere High School Alumni to hold reunion Sunday
The Belvidere High School Alumni picnic will be held Sunday, June 23, 12 noon at the Belvidere Fellowship Hall. This is set to be a community school reunion and everyone is invited to the potluck dinner. Two of the former teachers have been invited; Karel Kulhavy of Baltic, SD, and Nick Daum of Dixon, NE. Kulhavy began teaching in 1960, Daum in 1961. They were both teachers at the end of the 1966 school term when the BHS closed. Kulhavy taught health and hygiene, general science, general math, geometry and physics. Daum taught American government, American history, general psychology and world history. He was also the football and basketball coach.
Karel Kulhavy
Nick Daum
BHS Class of 1962 to celebrate 50 years
Kadoka Ranch Rodeo Sat. afternoon
The Kadoka Ranch Rodeo will kick off with a calcutta at 1:00 p.m. on Saturday, June 23 at the Kadoka Rodeo Arena. The ranch rodeo will begin at 2:00 p.m. with ranch bronc riding, steer gathering, a trailer race and wild cow milking events. There is expected to be 10, fourman teams competing. “We want to keep this as a family value so admission will be $5 per person or $10 a carload,” said Ryan Willert. The high school gymnastics team will be running the concession stand and a candy scramble will be held for the little kids. There will also be a beer garden available for those over 21 and they will be carding. And for the winners … The team that wins the ranch rodeo will receive four buckles, paid entry into Interior’s Ranch Rodeo and cash. The second-place team will get custom-made halters by Casey Bachand and cash. The third and fourth-place teams will receive cash. The event winner of each four events will receive $200. The awards will be presented on Main Street under the tent after the ranch rodeo is over.
Free swimming at the Kadoka Pool
There will be FREE swimming at the Kadoka Swimming Pool June 22, 23 and 24. The pool hours during the week days are 1:00 to 5:00 and 6:00 to 8:00 p.m. Adult swim is from 5:00 to 6:00 p.m. on weekdays. Saturday and Sunday hours are noon to 6:00 p.m. Stop by, cool off and swim for free, complements of the City of Kadoka.
English, science positions offered by Kadoka Area School Board
~ by Robyn Jones ~ The Kadoka Area School Board held their monthly meeting on Wednesday, June 13. Board members Ken Lensegrav and DJ Addison were absent. The agenda, financial report, bills and minutes from the May 9 and 18 meetings were approved. Superintendent Jamie Hermann presented meeting dates and times to the board for the sports complex, buildings and grounds, transportation and policy committees. The meetings will be held on Monday, June 18 in the afternoon. Interviews have been scheduled for Monday, June 18 for the secondary principal position. Hermann stated that construction has started on the Great Hall and the committee will be making some decision concerning the texture and colors. Contracts for Secondard Principal Tim Hagedorn and Elementary Principal Roger Jensen ended on June 8. Hermann informed the board that the buildings and grounds committee held a preliminary meeting to examine the future needs of the district concerning an additional building. Currently the committee is assessing the needs for extra space and the benefits for the students. A contract was approved for health screenings to be provided by the SD Department of Health for 55 hours at an hourly rate of $20. The board approved membership to the SDHSAA for the 20122013 school term. The board entered into executive session at 7:30 for personnel matters and returned to open session at 7:58. Motions carried to offer the high school science teaching position to Dylan Moro and the high school English teaching position to Jessica (Eikmeier) Magelky. The end of the year business meeting and budget review meeting was scheduled for Tuesday, June 26 at 7:00 p.m. The budget hearing and annual meeting was scheduled for Wednesday, July 11 at 6:30 p.m.
Edward Kodet
Mervin Griswold
Howard Ireland
Ty Manke wins Philip Matched Bronc Ride
Elshere, Elm Springs – 79 on Wasp, 5th to Cole Elshere, Faith – 78 riding Wasabee, 6th to Troy Crowser, Whitewood – 77 on Little Jean Jacket, 7th to Hugh Connelly, 77 on River Rat, 8th to Ty Manke, Rapid City – 76 on Frontier, 9th to Wade Yost, Ree Heights – 75 on Grey Goose, 10th to Rollie Wilson, Buffalo – 74 on Pinball Girl, 11th to Jeremy Meeks – 73 on Sand and Sage, and 12th to Travis Nelson, Milesville – 72 riding April Snow. The starting 25 cowboys were cut down to a continuing 12. The other bronc riders and their unofficial scores in the first round were Jeremy Means, Eagle Butte – 73, Ty Kennedy, Philip – 70, Eric Addison, Belvidere – 69, and James Irish, Lewistown, Mont. – 68. Ending up with no scores in the first round were Jake Costello, Newell, Louie Brunson, Interior, Ty Thompson, Wanblee, Jamie Willert, Kadoka, Kaden Deal, Red Scaffold, Chad Ferley, Oelrichs, Jeff Willert, Belvidere, Zack West, Philip, and Chuck Schmidt, Keldron. The progressive round saw the six top riders move on to the short go. Topping them off was R. Elshere, who stayed on the wild pony Crazy Mary for a score of 84. J.J. Elshere scored an 83 riding Storm Warning for second place. Manke scored 78 for third place. Wilson earned fourth place with a score of 76. Bail and Meeks had scores of 74 and remained in the running for the short go. The cowboys not making the cut, and their unofficial scores, were Connelly and C. Elshere – 73 each, Reynolds – 72, Crowser – 70, Yost – 68, and Nelson – 65. Jerry Willuweit, a “good ol’ cowboy” who passed away January 2010, was commemorated by the presentation of one of his cowboy hats and a certificate for a new cowboy hat to R. Elshere, winner of the progressive round. Out of the six cowboys in the final round, J.J. Elshere ended his evening when he went airborne from Big Mama. Wilson rode Gone Wild, receiving a 72 and a reride option. He ended his night with a no score when he and the bronc Rhubarb met. Earning the fourth highest score in the last round was R. Elshere, who scored 82 with Paint Chip. Claiming third place with a score of 84 was Meeks riding Jim Dandy. Second place went to Bail, who stayed on Vanilla Twist for a score of 86. Taking top honors was Manke, who rode Big Wig for 87 points. Manke, winner of the short go and the prize money, also received a pair of spurs. These spurs, crafted by John Bauman, Long Valley, are sponsored by Jones Saddlery, Bottle and Vet, owned by Irvin and Alice Jones, Philip. Between rounds, youth rode ponies as bucking broncs. Of the 14 entries, Dawson Reedy was given first place, with a score of 81, from the matched bronc ride judges. Trey Elshere earned a 79 for second place, and James Calhoen got a 57 for third. Other young riders were Victor Dennis, Coy Kramer, Pedro Dennis, Cooper West, Myles Clements, Cash Wilson, Kaylor Pinney, Paul Smiley, Kaylar Black, Jade Fenhaus and Eathan West. The Philip Invitational Matched Bronc Ride drew over 1,500 at the gate. With spectators, contestants, their families and all the workers, over 1,800 people were in attendance.
Wanblee man pleads guilty to kidnapping Jerett Jakeway
United States Attorney Brendan V. Johnson announced that Jerett Jakeway, age 26, of Wanblee, South Dakota, appeared before United States District Judge Roberto A. Lange on June 15, 2012, and pled guilty to Kidnapping, Aiding and Abetting. The maximum penalty upon conviction is life imprisonment, a $250,000 fine, or both; 5 years of supervised release, and a special assessment of $100 to the Victim Assistance Fund (VAF). The conviction stems from an incident that took place on November 5, 2011, when Jakeway and his father abducted the victim, an adult male. Jakeway and his father, William Jakeway, thought the victim had stolen a piece of property from a different family member. They traveled from Wanblee to the Rosebud Indian Reservation and located the victim. At gun point, they forced the victim out of a vehicle and assaulted him. They forced the victim into their car for the purpose of harassing and interrogating him and started driving back toward Wanblee. Law enforcement authorities were dispatched to the area, located the Jakeways, stopped their vehicle, and freed the victim. The victim suffered bruises and abrasions as a result of the kidnapping. The investigation was conducted by Rosebud Sioux Tribe Law Enforcement Services. The case is being prosecuted by Assistant United States Attorney Tim Maher. A presentence investigation was ordered, and a sentencing date was set for September 11, 2012. Jakeway was remanded to the custody of the United States Marshal pending sentencing.
And the winner … Ty Manke, Rapid City, winner of the 2012 Philip Invitational Matched Bronc Ride. See more photos on pages 5 and 9. --photos by Nancy Haigh
Ty Manke earned first place at the sixth annual Philip Invitational Matched Bronc Ride, Friday, June 15. The bucking broncs, many being champions, come from the Burch Rodeo Company, Korkow Rodeo Company and the Burns Rodeo Company. The top bronc ride of the first round was J.J. Elshere, Hereford, who stayed Boogers Pet for a score of 82. Earning the second highest score in the first round was Jesse Bail, Camp Crook, getting a score of 81 on Beaver Bait. Third place went to Josh Reynolds, Ekalaka, Mont. – 80 on Raylene, 4th to Ryan
Kadoka to host 2nd yard and garden tour
Kadoka is filled with many hidden treasures! If you’d like to see some of this beauty and get some ideas for your own yard, you’ll want to take advantage of the events coming up this month. A public viewing of local yards and gardens is being planned. All are welcome to come and see the yards. The second tour will be held on Wed., June 27. Meet at the home of Patty Groven, 709 Main Street, Kadoka, at 6:00 p.m. and be ready to enjoy an evening filled with tours of several yards and gardens. This has been a great season for yards and gardens in our area. The plentiful rainfall and moderate temperatures have kept the yards looking spectacular. If you enjoy flowers, gardens and pretty yards, you will enjoy these tours. The tours are being organized by Patty Groven and Randi Oyan. If you have any questions, or would like open your yard for a tour, please contact Patty or Randi.
Ty Manke
Church Page …
Ayusa seeks U.S. families in Jackson County to host high school International exchange students for the 2012-2013 school year
Ayusa, a non-profit organization that promotes global learning and leadership through foreign exchange, study abroad and leadership programs for high school students from around the world, is looking for American families in Jackson County areas interested in sharing their America with international high school students for the 2012-2013 school year. Applications for interested host families are currently being accepted. “Sharing the American experience with an international student is a unique opportunity for the average American to profoundly impact the life of a teenager, and provide them with a positive, transformational experience that they will remember for the rest of their lives,” said Sherry Carpenter, executive director of Ayusa. “Host families are in a great position to show international exchange students an especially authentic slice of American life, which is one reason we are actively looking for Burwell area host families.” Ayusa foreign exchange students come from more than 60 countries, are fully insured, bring their own spending money, and are proficient in English. Whether from Japan or Brazil, India or Sweden, Ukraine or Mexico, France or Lebanon, foreign exchange students are a window into another culture and a great way to travel the world without leaving your home. There is no “typical” American host family and Ayusa welcomes all interested families, with or without children, from both urban and rural communities. Host families provide three meals a day and a bedroom (either private or shared). Each student is supported by a professionally trained community representative from Ayusa who works with the family and student for the entire program. All host families must pass a criminal background check and a home visit by an Ayusa representative. Ayusa has been a member of the Council on Standards for International Educational Travel (CSIET) for more than 25 years – since its foundation. CSIET evaluates U.S.based youth exchange programs so that students, families and schools can identify inbound and outbound reputable exchange organizations. Ayusa is a 501(c)3, and an official U.S. Department of State designated Exchange Visitor Program Sponsor. Families interested in learning more about hosting an exchange student can visit http://www.ayusa.org or contact Lynnette Downey at (308) 6439366.
June 21, 2012 • Kadoka Press •
Page 2
Letter to the Editor
Dear Editor, Count your bedrooms: Once we have turned over the needs of Kadoka to those nice state employees from the Central South Dakota Enhancement District [EPA] who come down from Pierre to sell “Comprehensive Planning” we may get surprises. I witnessed one such event in Nebraska while there. That “Comprehensive Plan” was on the county level. In my opinion, once adopted the important folks in the area who do not enjoy any outsider visitor dollars exercised a long standing grudge - mainly against Colorado people. Many from the Denver area like the hundred miles of sandy beaches and 30 mile long Lake McConaughy north of Ogallala, NE. As some of my relatives and friends have found you seem to get extra “police protection” if your car bears a Colorado license plate. Many Colorado folks vacation at an installation called North Shore a half mile south of our previous home. North Shore along Lake McConaughy was founded by Sue Jordan, recently of Kadoka, and her deceased husband. Over the years it grew to a complex of over 160 vacation homes, a restaurant, a marina, motel and campground. Boat launching facilities are also available. Once the “Plan” was in place, the locally elected officials decided that the complex had to have a centralized sewage disposal system. The bureaucratic rules that dictate “one size fits all” had to be followed. “Big Brother’s” whim determined those needs be based on the number of bedrooms in the complex - about 400 of them. Sewage space had to be determined on the basis of two people in each bedroom 365 days a year. In real life those bedrooms for the most part are in use, if at all, only on weekends or short vacations of a week or two in the summer. The result was still being built close to our home when we left. It is a three stage monster sewer lagoon which had to be plastic lined due to possible leaching in the sandy soil. The sewage has to be pumped. It works on an evaporative basis as it cannot be vented due possible pollution of springs above Lake McConaughy on the hill below North Shore. All three stages were to have a labor intensive water level maintained in them year around. North Shore lost a lot of beautiful old trees to new sewer lines as well as some tenants. Operational costs are higher. Along with business losses, the taxpayers are the losers. The environmental engineers of Schumacher, Paul & Nor and bonded outside certified contractors did OK. The bureaucrats from EPA are probably pointing to it as a fine example of protecting the people’s health and safety. Kadoka’s situation is different. However, how many surprises will be discovered when the pristine rock of Comprehensive Planning is turned over? How many bedrooms does Kadoka have? /s/ Glenn T. Freeman Box 406 Kadoka, SD 57543
Lois Prokop display at the Jackson County Library
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the library while visiting her brother, Charlie Prokop, and dad, Veryl Prokop. They viewed the display, pictured above, featuring her grandmother, Lois Prokop. The display highlighting local author, historian, prairie woman, Lois Prokop, of whom a 1-15-2004 Kadoka Press article featured her influences. Along with submitting articles for the Kadoka Press, Lois edited the Jackson-Washabaugh County History book 1915-1965, wrote the book Women, Horses, & Show Biz, and various other newspaper and journal articles including a piece on the infamous “three-toes”—an area wolf with three toes that roamed the Badlands in the early 1910’s. Lois also saved a number of Diamond Jubilee (75th anniversary) Kadoka Press newspapers which can be viewed in the display cabinet at the library. Interested in future display items, please contact Deb Moor at the Jackson County Library 8372689 during library hours.
On display … Edison and Tammy (Prokop) Campoverde stopped at
Deadline for the July 3rd issue of the Profit:
Thursday, June 28th at NOON
For the week of July 4th, we will be finishing our newspaper
Story Time … circle with Diana Coller reading to the children during
the Summer Reading Program at the Jackson County Library on Wednesdays, 3:00 p.m. --courtesy photos
one day early: Monday, July 2nd.
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Ravellette Publications is happy to receive letters concerning comments on any news story or personal feeling on any subject. We do reserve the right to edit any offensive material and also to edit to fill the allotted space. We also reserve the right to reject any or all letters. Our deadline for insertion in the Thursday issue is the preceding Monday at 5:00 p.m. Letters intended for more than one Ravellette Publications newspaper should be mailed or hand delivered to each individual newspaper office. All letters must bear the original signature, address and telephone number of the author. POLITICAL LETTERS TO THE EDITOR: No political letters are to run the two weeks prior to an election. The “Letters” column is intended to offer readers the opportunity to express their opinions. It is not meant to replace advertising as a means of reaching people. This publication’s goal is to protect the first amendment guarantee of free speech. Your comments are welcomed and encouraged. Kadoka Press, PO Box 309, Kadoka, SD 57543-0309 • 605-837-2259
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Kadoka Press 605-837-2259 press@kadokatelco.com
Read Matthew 6:9-13 Jesus Christ gave His followers a pattern for prayer that includes seeking forgiveness daily. The invitation to regular repentance is not a means of renewing our The God Who Forgives salvation, but rather a maintenance plan for our fellowship with the Lord. When we trust Jesus as our Savior, our sins are forgiven forever. The stains from our past, present, and future wrongs are wiped from our record; however, we're a fallen people so we do continue to commit sin. With the exception of Jesus Christ, no person is perfect. Sin is simply a fact of human life. The Lord's payment for our transgressions means that we can look forward to an eternity spent in God's presence instead of getting the punishment we deserve. On this side of heaven, though, we still have to contend with our tendency to do wrong--and we must also deal with the consequences. The Lord's admonition to seek daily forgiveness is a reminder to confess our sins and turn away from them because we are forgiven. God's grace is not a license to sin; instead, it's a reason to pursue righteousness. Bad attitudes, thoughtless actions, and unkind speech do not fit who we are as children of light. We're new creatures in Christ, bought for a price and set free to live as partakers of His grace. Salvation makes a way for us to enter God's presence, while regular confession and repentance keep the pathway well maintained and free of obstruction (1 John 1:9). The so-called "sinner's prayer" need be said only once, but a saint will tap into God's forgiveness every day of his or her life.
Inspiration Point
Newsprint End Rolls
$5.00 each
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Meals for the Elderly
Monday, June 25 Meatloaf, mashed potatoes and gravy, seasoned spinach, bread and pineapple tidbits. Tuesday, June 26 Roast pork, sweet potatoes, cauliflower, bread and cinnamon applesauce. Wednesday, June 27 Spaghetti with meatsauce, green beans, tossed salad, french bread and sherbet. Thursday, June 28 Oven fried chicken, potato salad, baked beans, dinner roll and peaches. Friday, June 29 Taco salad with meat, beans, and chips, juice and cantaloupe.
College News
The Office of Academic Affairs at Black Hills State University has released the dean’s list for the spring 2012 semester. A total of 689 students maintained a grade point average of 3.5 or above while taking at least 12 credit hours to be named to the list this semester. Ashley Schofield, Kadoka Keely Krolikowski, Martin Trisha Bork, Midland Carissa Doolittle, Midland University of South Dakota students have been honored for their academic success during the 2012 Spring Semester. USD students achieving Dean’s List honors this spring total 1,518 students and maintained a GPA of at least 3.5 while maintaining a course load of 12 or more credit hours with no incomplete or failing grades. Jessica I. Graupmann, Kadoka Lake Area Technical Institute announces the current President’s List of outstanding students who, through their initiative and ability, have indicated a seriousness of purpose in their educational program. The President’s List is limited to full-time students who have achieved a semester grade point average of 3.5 to 4.0. Laycee Christensen, Kadoka Southeast Technical Institure in Sioux Falls, SD,m has announced its Spring 2012 President’s List. In order to be eligible the students must be full-time and have achieved a minimum grade point average of 3.5 for the semester. William Stratton, Sioux Falls
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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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PO Box 309 • Kadoka, SD 57543-0309
Publisher: Don Ravellette News Writing/Photography: Ronda Dennis, Editor Graphic Design/Typesetting/Photography: Robyn Jones Published each Thursday and Periodicals postage paid at Kadoka, Jackson County, South Dakota 57543-0309
Official Newspaper for the City of Kadoka, the Town of Interior, the Town of Belvidere, the Town of Cottonwood, the County of Jackson and the Kadoka School District #35-2.
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Belvidere News …
June 21, 2012 • Kadoka Press •
Belvidere school reunion which will be held next weekend. She has kept the school memorabilia for years and written up yearly news of graduates. Joy Dolezal was amused to learn that her grandson, Jacob Nemec, finally got to port on his nuclear Navy submarine and promptly got a sunburn. Family members teased him about this. Apparently there is not much danger of a sunburn on a sub that rarely sees the light of day for months at a time. Only when you get to port. Jamie Dolezal’s sister, Amanda, arrived from Sioux Falls on Sunday evening with her new baby, Austin. She just came to visit for a few days. Jamie has one other sister, Jackie, plus a brother, Lance. On Saturday, Jamie and son Travis went to the festival days in Philip. Travis took part in some of the games on Main Street such as the money scramble. They also watched the horse racing. Travis was really into the racing, and, when one of the cowboy’s hats flew off, he said, “Oh, no!” Bunny Green’s daughter, Darlene Wiedemer, came from Murdo on Saturday and brought along some things she’d picked up for Bunny in Pierre. She also had an eleven-year-old boy with her that she sometimes takes care of while his mom works. He enjoyed playing with Bunny’s dog. On Thursday, Eve and Abby Fortune stopped by for an hour or so and enjoyed some coffee and cookies. Eric Osborn’s dad, Wib, came down on Sunday and did a little mowing around the place. Eric served him spare ribs for dinner, and the two got the van running. Pam, meanwhile, has been working at 1880 Town. Eric and Pam’s garden is coming along with the beans doing well at present. They have also planted a Charlie Brown pumpkin patch and think it might be a hoot this fall to see if they have a “great pumpkin.” They also recently got 54 baby chicks which they aren’t quite sure what to do with, especially since there were only supposed to be 25. These are eating chickens instead of layers, however, and should provide some tasty meals later on. Bill and Norma Headlee had their daughter, Monica Dorn, home this weekend from Hendricks, MN. Monica came in part to help her dad celebrate Father’s Day. She will also be attending a teachers seminar in Chamberlain this week. Monica actually teaches at Brookings, SD, although she lives just across the Minnesota border. Brett and Nikki Bonenberger and kids took in parts of the Philip festival days this weekend such as a school reunion (Nikki’s tenth) and the Matched Bronc Ride. They attended some things in company with Brandon and Belinda Mitchell. Daughter MaKaylan is looking forward to her first T-ball game this coming week which is similar to baseball except the ball isn’t pitched. It’s just placed on a flexible post. Nikki also mentioned that Delores Bonenberger’s sister, Gladys Hix, recently arrived from her home in Colorado Springs and hopes to spend a few days here. Les Huber is currently splitting his time between Rapid City and Belvidere. He was home in Belvidere this weekend but went back to Rapid City on Sunday to prepare for some painting jobs at the public school on Monday. More jobs are lined up in Deadwood for later this summer. Les’ friend, Diane, recently moved back to Yankton as her daughter is there and hopes to finish her last two years of high school there. Diane expects to come back here some and Les plans some trips there. Diane’s daughter, Megan, is quite an artist and is handy at drawing and painting. Les has some acreage on Jolly Lane in Rapid Valley and presently has his trailer parked there for living quarters.
Page 3
Lookin’ Around
by Syd Iwan
Norris News
June Ring • 462-6328
“Love will find a way; indifference will find an excuse.” Capsule Sermons Brandon and Kaylo Huber spent several days last week with his grandpa and grandma, Bill and Kenda, and his cousins, Torry, Braedon and Bradley. Chris came Saturday with Judah and Eve so they could get in some cousin time, too, before he took them back home Saturday evening. Braedon and Bradley were busy Sunday afternoon helping their dad, David, clear up the yard which was a Father’s Day present for him. After spending some time in rehab in Valentine after getting her new hip, Marilyn Heinert returned home Tuesday, and by Friday several sons and families came visiting. Robert had flown into Las Vegas for a conference, and once that was done, he flew to Sioux Falls, and rode out with his son, Nathan, and his wife, Kristi, and their children, Mitchell, Derek and Shelby, of Dell Rapids. Edward and Randy also came for a visit Friday, as it was a chance to get together with Robert and family as well as Marilyn. Gary and Anne hosted the crew at their home for meals Friday and Saturday. In addition to that, Anne took Marilyn to Valentine for a check-up Friday morning. When returning to Sioux Falls and before starting his flight back to Hawaii, Robert worked in a visit with nephews, Paul and Alex, which included a round or so of golf, too. Jessie Ring took the children to the wake for their brother, Ben, who died in a car wreck, on Monday and Tuesday, and Wednesday the whole family went to his funeral. Rachel and Memphis Sweeney of Cresco, IA, arrived at the home of Jessie and Bruce Ring on Thursday to spend a few days. They left Sunday morning, taking Stephanie with them so she could go with them to the “Mighty Howard County Fair” in Cresco, which lasts a week. Sunday Jessie fixed Bruce a special steak meal for Father’s Day. Alberta Allard had been here helping Cliff and Pam with haying. They are about two-thirds done. Alberta recently received word from grandson Tony Denke that he and his wife welcomed a new baby girl to their home in Cozad, NE. June 6, Howard, Nette, Chris and Beau Heinert helped with branding at Gary Heinert’s. On the 8th, they had branding at their place in the morning, and in the afternoon Howard, Chris and Beau helped with branding at Cheyenne Schmidt’s. On the 10th, they were at Jerry Hicks’ to help with branding there. Beau was a groomsman in the wedding of TJ at Wahoo, NE, Saturday, June 16. June 16 also happens to be Howard and Nette’s 28th anniversary. They spent it at Doris and Lonny Lenser’s farm sale north of Valentine. Jean Kary’s granddaughter, Cordelia, was on a 10-day trip with World Medical Missions in El Salvador. Her parents, Eric and Rae Beth Staab, went to meet her in Kansas City when she returned from the trip Sunday. Dawn Rasmussen has been busy with shows in Minnesota. Last Monday she accompanied her parents, Derald and Darlene Christians, home to the Rasmussen ranch, and company began arriving all week for the wedding of Briana to Steve Rupp. Friends and relatives came from New York, California, Colorado, South Dakota, Minnesota and Arizona. John Tesar came from Arizona, and stopped in Rapid City to pick up his mother, Betty, and bring her down to spend a few days with her sister, Jan Rasmussen. The Hachmeisters’ came from Custer. Jesse Hulett and son came from Minnesota. There were 50 there for the rehearsal dinner Friday night. The newlyweds will make their home in Worthing, SD. Dawn will be heading back to Minnesota with her folks, and travel on to Wisconsin for a show there, before coming back to the ranch in time for branding. Blake, Amy, Jason and Patrick Lehman attended the wedding of Briana Hulett to Steve Rupp Saturday at 1:00 at the Rasmussen ranch. After a reception there, the wedding party, friends, neighbors and relatives traveled east to Chamberlain for a wedding reception meal and dance at Cedar Shores Resort, hosted by the groom. After the reception in Chamberlain, Patrick continued on to Mitchell to meet up his fellow competitors in the SD State Shooting Sports Assoc., going on to Grand Island, NE, for the National Shooting Sports competition there. Meanwhile Jason has been busy in Brookings with his fellow car builders, working on their Indy type race car to enter into the competition in Lincoln, NE. Blake and Amy plan to be in Grand Island for Patrick’s competition Wednesday and Thursday, and go on that afternoon to Lincoln for Jason and teams’ competition Thursday and Friday. This is much more workable this year (being able to attend both sons’ doings) than last year when the competitions were in opposite sides of the country. The Buck’N Horse Baseball Tournament in Norris was well attended Friday, Saturday and Sunday, with 12 teams participating. The dust and rain storm Friday night shortened things a bit Friday evening, but they were back in full swing Saturday and Sunday, with the town all cleaned up after the storm. Pioneer Store stayed open during the tournament and there were other foods available to feed the hungry fans. Erica Beckwith came from Omaha on Wednesday to visit her sister, Andrea Beckwith, in Norris. Erica’s friend, Rachel, from Massachusetts came for the weekend, too. Julie Letellier of Kilgore came Thursday to join the others in wishing James Letellier a happy Father’s Day. Friday Jim and Marjorie made a fast trip to Pierre for supplies. Sunday afternoon the Beckwith family of Pierre arrived to join the party. They all kept extra busy running back and forth to the ball diamond to watch the games.
We’re Tenting Tonight
“We’re tenting tonight on the old campground,” goes the CivilWar song. Well, not me personally. I’m not really into tenting all that much, but I expect many flimsy temporary structures were erected in the state last night and many people slept in them. There are about four reasons why I am not eager to join this throng of campers, namely wind, rain, cold, and rattlesnakes. I can do without any of those things when I’m trying to sleep. Not only that, but our ranch home is at the back of beyond so we’re sort of camping out all year long anyway. When the electricity goes out, there we are with the fireplace going, kerosene lamps or flashlights lighting things up, and the propane camp stove set up on the defunct kitchen range for making coffee and the occasional cheeseburger or whatever. That’s really all the “roughing-it” that I require. This is not to say that I have never tried the tenting thing. Once many years ago, two other guys and I tented one night somewhere in Wyoming or Montana. It’s been so long ago that I forget the details. We were headed for a weeklong conference at Colorado Springs and were trying to save money. The main thing I recall was waking up very cold indeed. I didn’t care much for it despite it being a cheap way to spend the night. As a kid, though, I did enjoy a tent my folks bought for my sister and me. It didn’t have a floor and I didn’t ever stay in it overnight. It was quite a grand place to play during the day, however. I still remember the smell of the green canvas and how the sun lit it in a neat way during the day. It did blow down several times but not while I was in it. We just put it back up again or else folded it away if we were done with it for the time. What really amazes me is a bunch of coyote hunters from Minnesota who often camp down by our creek each January. Sometimes they don’t even pitch a tent but just throw up a sheet of plastic to kind of block the wind and then sleep in polar sleeping bags. So far I haven’t noticed any bits of them missing from frost, and they seem perfectly content with this extreme form of roughing it. I, however, have no plans to join them anytime soon. They’re nuts. One other camping experience I had was similar to what the Minnesota guys do in that we didn’t use tents. At the time, I was a counselor at a summer camp along the Missouri River in the southern part of the state. One night, we just slept in sleeping bags on the sand of the Missouri shoreline. It was a warm enough night to not be a problem temperature-wise, and it was kind of neat to look up and see the stars while you were going to sleep. Still, I later killed a rattlesnake at that campground and was glad I hadn’t had any come cozy up to me during our night on the sand. What a nasty thought. Having a tent with a decent floor would lessen the worry about snakes, for sure, but sleeping bags alone don’t provide much protection. On the other hand, I greatly enjoyed a little camping trailer I had for a while. I bought it in New Orleans for temporary cheap housing while we were building the last Navy ship I was on. I thought I was going to lose it right away as, a few days after I got it, a major hurricane, Camille, destroyed half the gulf coast just east of New Orleans. Luckily we were spared, and the trailer lived to follow me to Florida, South Carolina and back home to the ranch. It was basically just a miniature house with a sturdy air conditioner on the roof, plus a tiny stove and refrigerator and even a bathroom where you could take a shower while sitting on the toilet. It was a great escape from the ship from time to time since, if you’re on the ship and not even technically on duty, you’re still on duty. My most memorable camping experience with it was on the way home when I stopped at a campground in Kentucky over Memorial-Day weekend. I had my little motorcycle along with which I zoomed around over the winding narrow paved roads of that area and felt the complete adventurer and camper. At the moment, though, I have no plans to run out and buy a tent, a sleeping bag, or even a camper of any sort. I’m content to simply relive my experiences of those things in my mind. Others may be tenting tonight on the old campground, but I’m not one of them. I have a nice sturdy building in which to spend the night with all the comforts of home. That’s the way I like it.
Belvidere News
Syd Iwan • 344-2547
The Eddie and Marjorie Kodet estate sale was held on Saturday at the place just north and east of town. According to daughter, Janet Leitheiser, they had a good day for the sale and a lot of people attended. They didn’t sell the land or the house, but did get rid of equipment and household goods they no longer needed. Janet said they couldn’t sell the house as it is her “cabin on the prairie” as compared to many of her Minnesota neighbors who have “cabins on the lake.” Janet is more drawn to the prairie than to lakes. Janet’s husband, Mel, and two of their three kids, Mark and Lori, were here to help during the ten days or so prior to the sale. Son Chris was in Boston and couldn’t come. Janet’s brother, Edward, also helped with sale preparations as did his son, Daniel. His wife, however, had recently broken her hip and was dealing with pins, plates and rehab. Various neighbors and friends helped out as well. The Catholic church in Kadoka provided the lunch. Janet said it was kind of hard to part with some things as they brought back memories of her folks using them. Janet will have to return to the Twin-Cities area in Minnesota later this week to help baby-sit a granddaughter, but she hopes to return next weekend for the Belvidere alumni gathering on Sunday. It is a special reunion for her brother, Edward, since this is the fiftieth anniversary of his graduation. He, too, hopes to attend. Eddie Kodet died in August of 2010 at age 95 and Marjorie in March of 2009 at 92. Mike Livermont and Amelia attended the funeral for Mike’s brother, Alex, in Kadoka on Saturday. Mike’s daughter, Emmy Lu Hill, also came from White River with her husband, Rozen, and family. Mike’s remaining brother, Leroy, was there as were his five sisters. Alex was 66. Jim DeVries and his son, Tim, of Kansas arrived this week to spend some time at the ranch with son, Mark, and family. They expect to stay through the alumni reunion next weekend. Jim’s wife, Lynn, didn’t come this time since she is taking some college classes and tending the yard and such back home, but she hopes to come along later in the summer. Jim, incidentally, was a member of the last class to graduate from Belvidere High School. Kate DeVries is back in the area with her daughter, Ruth Ann Niehoff. Kate wintered with Ruth Ann in Nevada. Kate is residing at the nursing home in Kadoka. She, naturally, would hate to miss the
Bill and Marjorie Letellier had appointments to keep in Philip, and Colleen Letellier provided the transportation. Jeanne Merchen is spending some time in Rapid City visiting Darrel and Lynette Batie. Darrel is Jeanne’s brother. Some hunters from Wisconsin arrived at the Robert Ring home Thursday. Saturday Robert and Sharon were at a farm sale near Kadoka. Rueben and Jan Ring were also there. Debbie Ring came home Saturday for Father’s Day, and Torey and family joined them for Sunday dinner. Linda, Jeremy and Tyler Ring decided to go to Rapid City on Thursday and get in some mini golf at Pirates Cove, where they all lucked out and each managed a hole in one (at different holes). They visited friend Gloria and enjoyed pictures and hearing about the trip Gloria and her daughter, Krystina, made to Spain and France recently. Dan, Susan and Morgan were in Rapid City last Monday for a check up for Dan’s wrist. Thursday Dan and Susan were in White River on business, and later visited Chris and Cindy Knecht and Judy and Gary Knecht in Tuthill. Dan got well fed on Father’s Day with a joint effort by Susan and Morgan (chicken fried steak) and a peanut butter cup pie by Morgan. Richard and Noreen Krogman voted in the primary election in Norris June 5. Sunday afternoon, the 10th, Noreen was in Mission for DNP quilting. The 13th, she was in White River for Riverview Club at the Senior Center, hosted by Linda Deiss. Thursday, the 14th, Richard’s sisters, Marilyn and Sis, arrived for an early Father’s Day celebration with Clarence. June 15, many of the crew attended the funeral of Bob Adrian in White River. Sunday, the 17th, it was potluck dinner with the whole gang at Clarence’s for Father’s Day. June 4, Bruce and Jessie and family took June to Rapid City to catch the plane to Texas. They ran some errands and got in a visit to Story Book Island for the children, too, among the many trips back and forth across town getting supplies. While in Texas, June was among those helping Michael and Matthew celebrate their 10th birthday on June 8. The Marcus Ring family came from Shreveport, LA, Thursday and Friday to join in the celebration. June went along to the therapy sessions for Michael’s arm while in Texas, to enable her to continue the therapy while Michael is here. The twins flew in with June on Saturday evening in Rapid City. Bruce met their plane.
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GAS • POP Welcome home alumni and all who are here for the GROCERIES ICE • BEER Alumni Days Celebrations!
Locals …
Kadoka Nursing Home
Kenton & Angela McKeehan • 837-2270
Mary Ellen Herbaugh enjoyed a nice visit with Reverand Ray Greenseth on Sunday. Harold Schnee had a wonderful day on Friday as he and Mary joined the wagon train in the Badlands. They spent the entire day out in a wagon, enjoying the beautiful scenery and reconnecting with old friends. Harold was exhausted, but very happy. Polly Kujawa went to church with her son, Jim. Taking advantage of the pleasant weather on Monday, Polly enjoyed a stroll with Jim. Jim and Arlene chatted with Polly on Tuesday. Winona Carson spent time with her son, Oliver, and Gayle Carson on Sunday. Son Ron and Renate Carson, sister Joy Parker, and friends Terry and Pauline Sawyer of Cheyenne, WY, joined Winona during daily devotions on Wednesday. Wynona's grandchildren, Tim, Charity, Sande and Luis, brightened her day with a visit on Saturday. Bob Tridle received a call from Ramona Budelez. His wife, Roseanne, and daughter, Gina, drove down from Rapid City to see Bob on Friday. Mary Petras had a pleasant chat with her daughter-in-law, Linda, on Sunday. Mark Nash, a minister from Oklahoma, was in on Friday for a visit with Mary. Mary Bull Bear's daughter, Sonia, came to see her frequently throughout the week. Granddaughter Esperanza Marie visited Grandma Mary on Tuesday. Marlin, Trish and Jacob Garrett were here on Wednesday. Lois Pettyjohn led the residents in music and singing during Monday morning devotions. Carol Borleson enjoyed the company of Paula Volgelsang on Tuesday. Ruth Klundt had a nice surprise as her son, Arlys, and Raynita dropped by on Friday. Dwight Louder had a good afternoon with his wife, Dorothy, and son, Brad, on Friday. Alice Wilmarth visited with her daughter-in-law, Paulette, on Saturday. Shirley Josserand also stopped in on Saturday.
June 21, 2012 • Kadoka Press •
Page 4
Sydne Lenox • Robyn Jones
Tagg Weller and Jordan Grimes attended a three-day Bible camp at Victory Center Bible Camp last week. The camp was held near Ft. Pierre and Merilee Grimes took Tagg and Jordan to the camp. On Saturday, Jim and Robyn Jones, along with her parents, Ray and Florence Osburn, of Valentine and her brother, Brad Osburn, of Norfolk traveled to Omaha, NE, to attend the wedding reception of her nephew, Devin Osburn, and Tammy Arnold. They returned home on Sunday. Jeff Parkinson of Rock Rapids, IA, spent a few days last week with his parents, Larry and Alvina Parkinson, in Kadoka. The three of them toured areas of the Black Hills, visited Chuck Parkinson and family and were overnight guests. They also attended two American Legion Post 22 baseball games and returned to Kadoka on Wednesday. Jeff returned to his home on Thursday. Terry and Pauline Sawyer arrived in Kadoka on Monday, June 11, to visit with friends, Ron and Renate Carson. On Wednesday of last week Terry sang at the Kadoka Nursing Home to entertain the residents there. They left for their Cheyenne, WY, home on Friday. The Mednansky family had their 33rd annual Father's Day Reunion in Kadoka over the weekend. They had a good turnout and had wonderful weather. A list of those present will be in next week's paper. Many family members and friends attended the funeral of Alex "Bod" Livermont on Saturday afternoon at the Presbyterian Church in Kadoka. Michael Lenox left for his home in Greenwood, IN, on Saturday afternoon. He had spent the past week in Kadoka with his mom, Sydne Lenox, helping with a move to the Joyce Stout home. On Friday night Mike, Sydne and Wanda Swan drove to Wall and enjoyed supper at the Wall Drug store. While here Mike had an interview in Plankinton Thursday at the Pure Plup Manufacturing Company for a job as accountant. The Ireland Wagon and Trail Ride was held over the weekend at the Thesa Ireland Ranch, and it was another very successful event. Kim and Bryant Miller of Gillette, WY, stopped at the home of her mom, Patty Ulmen, on Saturday and spent that night and Sunday in Kadoka. They were on their way home after have a short vacation to various spots in South Dakota and Nebraska. Sydne Lenox enjoyed a short visit with Morris Hallock and his wife of Sturgis at the Gas & Go station on Saturday. Morris was Sydne's first boss, along with Orville Rock, when she worked at the Kadoka Press in 1954 and 1955. Welcome to all the Kadoka High School alumni and other visitors who will be here this coming weekend for the annual high school reunion! Jeff Willert rode in Innisfail, AB, on the 14th and won the first round with an 81 1/2 but ended up in 9th place overall and a check for $724. Chad Ferley tied for 4th place, winning $2,172. Jeff and Jamie Willert participated in the Matched Bronc Ride in Philip Friday night, but both were bucked off in the first round. Many local people were in attendance at the Philip event. Jeff will be in Reno, NV, June 19, 20; High River, AB, June 21; Wainwright, AB, June 23, and Greeley, CO, June 28.
Local News
Local food entrepreneurs workshop in Kadoka, Philip
SDSU Extension is presenting a series of trainings June 27 in Kadoka, July 11 in Philip and July 18 in Kadoka for local produce growers and food producers and local food-product processors. The morning sessions will include a three-part business planning series running from, 10 a.m. to 1 p.m. Attendance at all sessions is recommended as the information will build upon previous sessions. The afternoon will include three local food focused tracks running from 1:30 p.m. to 4:30 p.m. Each of these sessions can be registered for individually. Participants should visit www.igrow.org/events to register for this training. This training is sponsored by USDA Rural Development and will be provided free of charge to the public. Lakota Funds is sponsoring a meal for registered participants. Return this form to: SDSU Extension-Sioux Falls Regional Center, Attn: Chris Zdorovtsov, 2001 E. 8th St., Sioux Falls, SD 57103. The June 27 and July 18 workshops will be held at the Kadoka School, 800 Bayberry St., Kadoka. The July 11 training will be held at the Haakon County Courthouse Community Room, 140 S. Howard Ave., Philip. Workshop details •June 27, 10 a.m. to 1 p.m.: Determining Feasibility: Answering feasibility questions, marketing analysis tools, creating a mission statement, and setting business goals and objectives. •June 27, 1:30-4:30 p.m..: Marketing and Online Marketing: Discussing direct marketing outlets for local foods, food product marketing strategies, and internet business sites and social media. •July 11, 10 a.m. to 1 p.m.: Developing the Business Plan: Developing an executive summary, company summary, management and ownership, product and service summary, market analysis, marketing plans, and financial analysis. •July 11, 1:30-4:30 p.m.: Food Safety & Processing for Farmer's Markets: Handling food safely, the home processed food law, and canned, dried, frozen and baked goods for farmer's market. •July 18, 10 a.m. to 1 p.m.: Business Documents & Financing Options: Choosing a business structure, taxes and licensing, overview of financial statements, and financing options. •July 18, 1:30-4:30 p.m.: Farmer's Market Start-up; Startup and selling tips, developing bylaws, regulatory agency overview, Supplemental Nutrition Assistance Program (SNAP) utilization and sales tax. For some sessions it is suggested to bring a laptop or one can be provided. See registration for detail about computer usages at specific classes. For more information contact Chris Zdorovtsov at 782-3290 or Christina.Zdorovtsov@sdstate.edu.
Hwy 248 • Kadoka • 837-2241
Club 27
Welcomes KHS Alumni
Friday & Saturday Specials
Prime Rib or Steak & Shrimp
includes salad bar
Ranch rodeo season begins
Full Menu Service
For $150, place your ad in 150 South Dakota
daily & weekly papers through the … Call 605-837-2259 for more information.
Sturgis ranch rodeo winners… was the team of Tucker Mc-
Daniel (L), Blaine Hicks, Tanner Jones and Luke VanderMay. The rodeo was held on Sunday, June 17. --courtesy photo
SATURDAy We’ll be cooking up “Burgers & Beans”
with chips and cold drinks Start serving at 11:00 AM
It’s happening
Kadoka Rodeo Arena • Sat., June 23
JUNE 22 - 23
in Kadoka, SD
under the BIG TENT on Main Street
Kadoka Ambulance Service Welcomes
Celebrate ly Responsib
A free-will offering will be taken.
Saturday Night 9 p.m.-1 a.m.
Dance to the music of
$5 per person or $10 car load
“Crash Wagon”
KHS Alumni! Dance to
Concessions • Beer Garden Candy Scramble
After the rodeo, awards will be presented under the tent on Main Street
Fri., June 22 • 9 p.m. to 1 a.m.
under the tent on Main Street, Kadoka
We will be serving late night
Saturday night during the firemen’s dance!
The City of Kadoka Welcomes KHS Alumni!
We hope that your Kadoka Alumni Days Celebration is bigger and better than ever!
Come party in the street during Kick things off with
Kadoka’s 2012 Alumni Days Celebration!
Friday • 3-6 PM
We’ll also have a
JUNE 22 & 23
“Crash Wagon”
Live music under the tent!
Playing SATURDAY NIGHT Under the Tent!
Selling wrist bands at the gates with I.D. $5.00 ADMISSION EACH NIGHT
NO OFF-SALE between the hours of 7 p.m. and 1:30 a.m.
Enjoy all the activities and have a safe and memorable time!
Kadoka, SD • 837-9102 • OPEN 10 AM to 2 AM
This & That …
Local cowboys compete at Matched Bronc Ride in Philip
June 21, 2012 • Kadoka Press •
Page 5
Creative Cuts & Fitness
Welcomes Alumni to town!
South Dakota Wine! Wine
Featuring over 20 kinds of Schade & Valiant Vineyards Wine
Open Friday • 8:00 a.m. - 6:00 p.m. Open Saturday • 8:00 a.m. - 3:00 p.m.
Check out the selection of
Pop • Coffee • Cappuccino • Popcorn
Jamie Willert Ty Thompson
Pearl Hotel
Sat., June 23
Noon to 4 p.m.
“Save the Pearl”
Hogen’s Hardware
Kadoka, SD • 837-2274 • 1-888-411-1657
Your hometown hardware for over 60 years.
Jeff Willert
Louie Brunson
e Full Servic Mechanic Shop!
J&S ReStore
Kadoka, South Dakota
Welcome Home to Kadoka’s 2012 Alumni Celebration!
We have all you need to complete those summer home & yard projects!
O’Bryan Fun Night results
Stickhorse Barrels: 1) Brisa Badure, riding Buddy; 2) Trey Carlson, Just Henry; 3) Martin Badure, Buddy; 4) Lily Uhlir, Mr. I Don't Know Stickhorse Keyhole: 1) Trey Carlson, Just Henry; 2) Brisa Badure, Buddy; 3) Martin Badure, Buddy; 4) Lily Uhlir, Mr. I Don't Know Ground Roping: 1) Trey Carlson 2&3) Martin Badure, Lily Uhlir Lead Barrels: 1) Trey Carlson, Yellar; 2) Lily Uhlir, Daisy; 3) Brisa Badure, Buddy; 4) Martin Badure, Buddy Jr. Barrels: 1) Paul Smiley, Earl; 2) Hunter Johnson, Daisy; 3) Maraya VanderMay; 4) Abby Fortune; 5) Grady Davis; 6) Carson VanderMay Jr. Dummy Roping: 1) Paul Smiley; 2) Hunter Johnson Jr. Keyhole: 1) Hunter Johnson, Daisy; 2) Paul Smiley, Earl; 3) Abby Fortune; 4) Maraya VanderMay; 5) Gage Davis; 6) Grady Davis Open Barrels: 1D-1) Alex Smiley, Tarzan; 2D- 1) Justina Cvach, Red; 2) Frank Carlson, Fast Trac Open Keyhole: 1D- 1) Frank Carlson; 2D-1) Alex Smiley, Tarzan
We make hydraulic hoses & On-the-farm tire service! NOW BUYING! Cars for salvage, call today!
Mon - Fri: 7:30 to 5:30 Saturday: 8 to Noon
Stop in and see us!
Check out our Kadoka memorabilia.
We’re here for all your vehicle maintenance! Give us a call today!
Jigger’s Restaurant
Open Daily 6 a.m. to 9 p.m.
Kadoka • Open 24/7 • 837-2126
Badlands Travel Stop
extends a big welcome home to
H&H Restaurant
KHS Alumni!
Stop in and let us treat you to FREE Coffee!
Enjoy our famous salad bar, good home cooking and friendly service!
Restaurant Hours: 6:15 am-1 pm 4:15 pm-8:30 pm Mon. thru Sat. 6:15 am-1:30 pm 4:15 pm-8:30 pm Sunday Come by & enjoy our
Welcome Kadoka Alumni!
& Dakota Inn Motel
Stop in for the Coldest & Cheapest Beer Around!
Red Rooster Program 10% of all bakery, coffee, bread & water items sold are donated to local organizations. The KVFD received last quarter’s sales.
Welcomes KHS Alumni!
Relax & have lunch with us! Stop out for a visit, enjoy a cup of coffee and our daily noon specials!
Sunday Specials
Largest Selection of $5 Sturgis Rally T-shirts
Homemade Pies Noon & Nightly Specials Buffalo, Chicken Fried & Charbroiled Steaks
Hwy 248 • Kadoka • 837-2265
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
•Grain •Feed •Salt •Fuel •Twine
Kay Reckling
Independent Norwex Consultant
Phone: 837-2235
(605) 837-2286
Check our prices first!
605-391-3097 cell kayreckling.norwex.biz kmreckling@gmail.com
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.
Kadoka, SD
Philip, SD
Kadoka Oil Co.
Snacks Food Coffee
Ice • Beer Pop Groceries Kadoka, SD
Ditching & Trenching of
Phone 837-2697 Kadoka SD Sonya addison
Independent Scentsy Consultant
Check out our website!
605-837-2271 For fuel & propane delivery:
ALL types!
Craig cell 605-390-8087 Sauntee cell 605-390-8604
Complete line of veterinary services & products.
(Toll-free) Mark & Tammy Carlson
8:00 a.m. to 5:00 p.m.
ask about our solar wells.
605-837-2077 home 605-488-0846 cell sraddison.scentsy.us
8:00 a.m. to noon by appointment
News …
Boating safety emphasized by Game, Fish and Parks
Water temperatures are warming in South Dakota, and boaters typically begin to take to the water in greater numbers as the July Fourth holiday approaches. In an effort to help keep those boaters safe on South Dakota’s public waters, the Department of Game, Fish and Parks (GFP) will step up its efforts over the next few weekends to conduct boating safety checks across the state. “While GFP conservation officers routinely conduct boating safety checks during much of the year, these stepped up efforts are being made as part of a nationwide boating safety campaign in conjunction with the National Association of Boating Law Adminstrators (NASBLA),” said Brandon Gust, GFP boating safety coordinator. Before heading onto the water this summer, Gust encourages boaters to take a close look at their fire extinguishers, life jackets, throwable seat cushions and other equipment to be sure they’re in good working condition. “The best way to prevent an unwanted tragedy on the water is to be prepared.” If boaters are uncertain what safety equipment they are required to have onboard, Gust suggests that they pick up a copy of the South Dakota Boating Handbook at the nearest GFP Office, state park, GFP-license outlet or by going online at http://gfp.sd.gov/fishingboating/boating/ The following list of required safety equipment serves as a quick reference, but Gust suggests that boaters take a few minutes to review other safety regulations in the South Dakota Boating Handbook. The majority of boats in South Dakota are required to carry: •One U.S. Coast Guard-approved wearable, properly sized personable flotation device for each person aboard •One U.S. Coast Guard-approved throwable type flotation device (seat cushion or ring buoy) for vessels 16 feet or longer •One U.S. Coast Guard-approved fire extinguisher of B-1 type or larger for vessels with enclosed gas compartments While state regulations require that children under the age of seven must wear their life jackets anytime a boat is moving on the water at ‘greater than no-wake speed,’ Gust encourages parents to have all children wear life jackets. Gust also emphasizes that parents should check to be sure each child has a properly sized lifejacket to ensure it doesn’t come off when they jump into the water. “Of course, it goes without saying that life jackets will not keep anyone afloat, young or old, if they’re not wearing them,” said Gust. Boating accidents present a special safety concern, and Gust asks that boaters be especially mindful when other boats are present. “Many times we see boat accidents that involve inexperienced operators, but careless or reckless operators present a problem for everyone,” he said. Finally, Gust asks that boat operators do their part to make for a safe outing and limit alcohol consumption. “The safety of everyone aboard a boat depends on having a sober and competent boat operator,” he said. “While open containers of alcohol are allowed in boats, we want to ensure that each boat has a designated sober operator at all times.”
June 21, 2012 • Kadoka Press • Page
USDA seeks applications for grants to help rural businesses create jobs
Agriculture Secretary Tom Vilsack has announced that USDA is accepting applications for grants to help promote sustainable economic development and job creation in rural communities. "Cooperative enterprises often lead economic growth and job creation in rural areas," Vilsack said. "USDA is offering grants to help organizations start cooperatives, expand existing ones or help develop business opportunities in rural areas." USDA is offering Rural Cooperative Development Grants (RCDG) to non-profit corporations and institutions of higher education. The grants also may be used to conduct feasibility studies, create and implement business plans, and help businesses develop new markets for their products and services. One-year grants up to $175,000 are available. In most cases, grants may be used to pay for up to 75 percent of the cost of establishing and operating rural cooperative development centers. Recipients are required to match 25 percent of the award amount. The grant period should begin no earlier than October 1, 2012, and no later than January 1, 2013. Many RCDG recipients have a long history of job creation and economic development. In Great Falls, MT, the Montana Cooperative Development Center has helped 123 entities and guided the formation of 37 cooperatives since its inception in 1999. One of these cooperatives, the Last Chance Café, in Sunburst, MT, near the Canadian border, would have closed without help from the development center and its USDA Rural Cooperative Development Grant. This iconic café is once again a successful local diner and a gathering spot for the local community. Through this notice, USDA may award up to $5.8 million in grants. The deadline for RCDG applications is August 6, 2012. For additional information, see the June 7, 2012 Federal Register or contact the USDA Rural Development state office. In addition, USDA is offering almost $2.37 million in grants through USDA Rural Development's Rural Business Opportunity Grant (RBOG. The program promotes sustainable economic development in rural communities and regions with exceptional needs. For example, in 2011, USDA Rural Development awarded Southwestern Wisconsin Regional Planning Commission a $90,000 grant to assist with the development of a local food prospectus for rural areas in the tri-state region of Wisconsin, Iowa and Illinois. The Commission will use the grant award with partner agencies in Wisconsin, Illinois and Iowa to improve the local food opportunities in the tri-state region. The twoyear effort will identify agricultural strengths, regional opportunities, and recommend a unified network of processing, storage, and distribution facilities throughout the region. The RBOG program provides training and technical assistance grants for business development, entrepreneurs, and economic development officials and assists with economic development planning. Funding is available to rural public bodies, nonprofit corporations, Native American tribes and cooperatives with primarily rural members that conduct activities for the mutual benefit of the membership. Applications for Rural Business Opportunity Grants are due August 6, 2012. Application instructions may be obtained from the June 7, 2012 Federal Register, or by contacting a USDA Rural Development State Office. Since taking office, President Obama's Administration has taken historic steps to improve the lives of rural Americans, put people back to work and build thriving economies in rural communities. From proposing the American Jobs Act to establishing the first-ever White House Rural Council – chaired by Agriculture Secretary Tom Vilsack – the President is committed to using Federal resources more efficiently 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, administers and manages housing, business and community infrastructure and facility programs through a national network of state and local offices. Rural Development has an active portfolio of more than $165 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 areas.
Putting up high quality hay
The days of cutting hay on an International H or M tractor with a sickle mower are long gone for most, says Julie Walker, SDSU Extension Beef Specialist. "It seemed like a field took forever to finish cutting. I clearly remember the day that Dad purchased a 12-foot mower with conditioner. Boy could you lay down the hay with that piece of equipment," Walker said, of her childhood growing up on a farm in Minnesota. "Needless to say, hay equipment has improved over the last few decades." Although equipment has improved, there are still many decisions Walker says producers still need to make to ensure hay quality is adequate. The decisions producers make as managers of forage resources will hopefully reduce the amount of supplementation that will be required to meet the animal nutrient requirements. What is high quality hay? "Many producers would say quality hay is green in color, free of mold and weeds, has a high portion of leaves and it was put up without rain on it," said Walker, adding that although these are good indicators of high quality hay, they don't tell producers anything about the nutritional content of the forage. Sampling is the best way to understand the nutritional content of forage, Walker says. "Producers need to sample the hay once it is in the stack and send the sample to a lab for nutritional analysis. This is essential to understanding its true quality," she said. What are the best management practices that should be considered to improve the odds of getting a stack of high quality hay? To answer this question, Walker first asks producers if they go for quantity, or quality? "Forage has the highest digestibility in the vegetative stage, and is less digestible at seed stage. As the plant matures from vegetative to seed stage, the digestibility decreases and the amount of biomass available for harvest increases," she says. Figure 1 shows that maximum yield of digestive dry matter. For grasses, the maximum yield of digestive dry matter would be obtained at the late boot to early head stage of maturity and for legumes, the mid-to late-bud stage of maturity is best. Taken from Schroeder, 1996, NDSU Research has shown that forage cut at or near sundown has higher energy compared to morning. "This is a natural physiological process in plants wherein concentrations of soluble carbohydrates and other highly digestible nutrients are highest after a full day of sunshine and photosynthesis," Walker said. She adds that tall enough stubble height should be left to aid in drying as well as improves pickup performance. "However, too high of stubble height will reduce yields," she says. Correct hay curing (drying) is the next step. Walker says various factors can reduce hay quality during the drying phase, these include; respiration, weather and loss of leaves. Some tips she shares to speed up curing include; using a mower conditioner speeds drying by opening the waxy layer surrounding the stems in legumes; large and/or coarse stemmed forages have shown faster drying when conditioned. Wider swaths also allow for faster drying. Raking should be avoided if possible when the forage moisture is less than 40 percent. Hay desiccants are used to reduce the amount of time required for hay drying. The commonly used hay desiccants are potassium carbonate or sodium carbonate, which are sprayed onto the hay during the cutting phase. Walker says hay desiccants are effective on alfalfa, clover and birdsfoot trefoil to remove the moisture-conserving waxy cutin layer of the plant, however, they are ineffective on grasses such as timothy and orchardgrass, bromegrass. "When considering using hay desiccants remember to include the cost of the chemical as well as the sprayer for application," she said. Walker adds that reducing leaf loss during the baling phase is key to maintaining quality. "Baling at moisture content above 15 percent, has less leaf loss than below 15 percent. Typical moisture content of the bales needs to be below 18 to 20 percent to prevent mold growth," she said. "When putting up hay with higher moisture content other management steps need to be implemented to ensure maintaining hay quality as well as reducing the risk of fire." Feed costs are a large portion of your annual cow cost, so managing the forage resource to get a quality hay product, which will reduce the need for additional supplementation, can ultimately reduce the feed bill. For more information visit, www.igrow.org.
Join us for an Open House Stop down to visit!
Friday and Saturday from 2 to 5 p.m.
14 miles south of Kadoka on Hwy 73, 3 miles east on Swift Horse Road
Kadoka Gas & Go
Kadoka, SD • 837-2350
Welcomes Everyone to the 2011 KHS Alumni Celebration!
Summer Reading Program
Dream Big - READ!
at the Jackson County Library
On Wednesday Afternoons 3 p.m. • Ages 3-6 Come Join the FUN!
We’re so glad to have you drop in!
Enjoy the 2012 Alumni Celebration!
e Be sur stop in to up & sign our for ING! DRAW
Plus many other DeliCiOuS hot food items!
Your area full-service grocery store.
We can fill all your grocery needs during alumni weekend!
Y Breakfast Burritos Y Iced Coffee Y Pizza Y Chicken Tenders Y BBQ Bites Y Bread Sticks Y Burgers Y Gift Cards
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r We also offe propane exchange!
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The Kadoka Press welcomes everyone to the Kadoka alumni days Celebration!
Following the Alumni Days weekend celebration, if you have a group photo of your class, we would be most happy to publish them in the paper! Please email photos to: press@kadokatelco.com or editor@kadokatelco.com
If you would like a copy of the June 28th issue, which will have coverage of celebration, please send $3.00 to cover the cost of the paper, postage and handling and we will mail an issue to you. Make sure you include your full address.
Kadoka Press -- Ronda & Robyn
News …
The Board of Jackson County Commissioners met in special session at 3:00 p.m., Wednesday, May 30, 2012 in the Commissioner's Room of the Jackson County Courthouse. Chairman Jim Stilwell called the meeting to order with members Glen Bennett, Delores Bonenberger, Larry Denke and Ron Twiss present. The purpose of the meeting was to attend to matters that had arisen since the regular meeting. All motions carried unanimously unless otherwise noted. Bonenberger provided fliers obtained pertaining to open public meetings. Mitch Olney, Hwy. Supt., and Kolette Struble, Hwy. Sec. were present. Lease options for a John Deere 770 GP Series motor grader were provided by R D O Equipment. Total cost of the motor grader is $237,800 plus fees of $550. The information was reviewed. Mitch Olney reported that the transmission may be going out of the older CAT 120 motor grader. He reported that the Volvo motor grader has been repaired and the mulcher has been removed from the front of the Volvo. Discussion was held on the mulcher not working properly. Chairman Stilwell deferred discussion of motor grader leasing to later in the meeting. Discussion was held on the mulcher quote presented by Sheehan Mack Equipment. The cost of the mulcher is $23,595. Mitch Olney reported that the disc is working well, but roads will have to be mowed now that grass has grown on shoulders. Stilwell reported that shoulders were pulled on a section of road, that the material was not spread, and was left overnight. He requested that the crew do shorter sections of road when pulling shoulders, and finish by the end of the day. Discussion was held on the county’s wheel packer. Discussion resumed on the mulcher quote. Bennett moved, Denke seconded, that Jackson County not purchase a mulcher or packer in 2012. Sheriff Clements met with the board and requested authorization for him and the Deputy to attend two law enforcement trainings in mid June. Bennett moved, Bonenberger seconded, that the Sheriff and Deputy be authorized to attend trainings in June. Sheriff Clements reported on equipment being installed on the new 2013 Explorer. Vicki Wilson, Auditor, reported that the CAP area of the Library building had been broken in to, a freezer was unplugged, and animals have again been getting into the building. She reported that she had contacted Brigham Bennett to repair damage to the building, and a claim has been filed with the insurance company. Bonenberger reported that Marlene Knutson, Central S. D. Enhancement District, will be at the June meeting and present information on possible funding for the Library building and County Shop building. Mitch Olney presented information on the SDDOT signing program. The signing program would be 100% federally funded. Bonenberger moved, Twiss seconded, that the following resolution be adopted: JACKSON COUNTY, SOUTH DAKOTA RESOLUTION 2012 – 11 WHEREAS, Jackson County, South Dakota desires replacement and improvement of regulatory, warning, and guide signs as authorized by MUTCD, state law, and/or local ordinance. LOCATION: Jackson County, South Dakota TYPE OF CONSTRUCTION: Traffic Control Signing AND WHEREAS, Jackson County, South Dakota is obligated and hereby agrees to provide proper maintenance of signing as recommended by the latest edition of the Manual on Uniform Traffic Control Devices (MUTCD). NOW THEREFORE BE IT RESOLVED: That the South Dakota Department of Transportation be and hereby is authorized and requested to program for construction, in accordance with the “Local Roads Plan” the State’s “Standard Specifications for Roads and Bridges,” and the “MUTCD”. Vote of Commissioners Council Yes 5 No 0 / BankWest has provided verbal notice that he is to pay a $10.00 fee for documents he has notarized at the bank. Mitch Olney reported that Butler Machinery has billed $480 for mileage to service a Cat motor grader on a road project. He informed the board they were in the area when he contacted them, and they did the service call that day. Discussion was held on hauling equipment for repairs. An agreement for engineering services by Brosz Engineering on the Guptill Bridge was presented to the board. Total cost of engineering services are $3,600.00. Report was made that the bridge has been installed. Discussion was held on items of concern with the bridge. Bennett moved, Denke seconded, that the contract be approved and signed. The motion did not carry as per the following vote: Bennett, yea; Bonenberger, nay; Denke, yea; Twiss, nay; Stilwell, nay. Discussion on the Guptill Bridge and the agreement with Brosz Engineering resumed. The agreement with Brosz Engineering is a contract for services, not a billing. Bennett moved, Denke seconded, that the agreement be approved and signed. Motion carried with all members voting yea. Discussion was held on water damage to the Kadoka county shop building. Mitch Olney suggested removing the second story, and adding on to the building. Report was made that the water lines need to be replaced, and that bottled water has been purchased for drinking at the shop. The board authorized inspection of the building by a certified inspector. Discussion was held on designing a building prior to requesting quotes or advertising for bids. The board requested that Mitch Olney draft a design of a shop. Mitch Olney reported there is a workshop on maintenance of gravel roads in June. May wait until fall to attend as the entire crew is to attend. Mitch Olney reported that all the blades need Freon. The board authorized him to contact Jeremy Mansfield to recharge Freon in equipment. Mitch Olney reported that there is approximately 7,000 ton of county gravel stockpiled at the Bierle Pit, and inquired if the board would be interested in selling it to Haakon County. The board informed him they do not plan to sell the gravel, as it is needed in the northeast portion of the county. Mitch Olney reported that Dennis Sharp would be willing to sell gravel to the county at $0.60 per ton. The gravel would be near the Badlands Ranch Resort. Discussion was held on mining permit being obtained at the Guptill Pit to the west of Hwy. 44, and screened gravel from that pit to be used on the T. K. Sampson road. Mitch Olney reported that Dwight Deaver has informed him he may be terminating employment. Report was made that the current ad for Highway Maintenance Worker will be advertised until June 8th. Discussion resumed on the RDO Equipment motor grader lease options. Denke moved, Stilwell seconded, that Jackson County not purchase a motor grader at this time. At 5:18 p.m., Bennett moved, Denke seconded, that the board go into executive session to discuss personnel matters. Mitch Olney was called in to executive session at 6:00 p.m. At 6:35 p.m., Denke moved, Bonenberger seconded that the board come out of executive session. No action was taken. Bennett requested that an executive session be scheduled for personnel matters at the June 8th meeting. There being no further business to come before the board Twiss moved, Bonenberger seconded, that the meeting be adjourned and that the board meet in regular session at 9:00 a.m., Friday, June 8, 2012. ATTEST: BOARD OF JACKSON COUNTY COMMISSIONERS Vicki D. Wilson, Jackson County Auditor James A. Stilwell, Chairman [Published June 21, 2012, at the total approximate cost of $94.88]
June 21, 2012 • Kadoka Press •
Page 7
Training day focuses on enhancing precepting skills
Healthcare professionals are invited to take on the challenge and the reward of precepting students in rural settings. Not only will professionals foster student development, but also the connections made could aid medically underserved areas in South Dakota. Dr. Byron Crouse, MD, is the keynote speaker at the Rural Experiences for Health Professions Students (REHPS) Preceptor Training Day on Thursday, June 21 in Howard, South Dakota. The training day provides a free continuing education opportunity for healthcare professionals, as much as 5 credits. There is still time to register by visiting the Yankton Rural Area Health Education Center website at: www.yrahec.org or by calling the AHEC office at 605-6551400. The free conference will be held at the Maroney Commons in Howard. Please register by Monday, June 18. Crouse is joined by Dr. Richard Honke, MD, who practices in Parkston, and Diane Weber, PA-C, who practices in Martin, SD. Both Honke and Weber have precepted students for many years. Crouse is the first associate dean for rural and community health and the vice chair for educational programs in the Department of Family Medicine at the University of Wisconsin – Madison. Crouse has published and spoken on rural health topics and educational approaches in rural settings. Four healthcare and education professionals from South Dakota State University also will present information at the training day: Nicole Gibson, MS, NP-C; Renae Durfee, MS, NP-C; Robin Arends, MS, NP-BC; and Debra Farver, Pharm. D. “Students are more likely to return to facilities and communities where they have had rich positive experiences early in their training,” said Kassy Youmans, REHPS program manager for the Yankton Rural AHEC. The Preceptor Training Day sessions begin at 9 a.m. and conclude at 4 p.m. Sessions include: Giving Feedback, Interdisciplinary Team Training, Developing Skills in Evaluation, and Rural Precepting.
Injured hiker rescued at Badlands June 7
SDSU Extension-Winner Regional Extension Center
Ann Schwader, Nutrition Field Specialist
Milk Matters MyPlate calls the former MyPyramid “Milk Group” the “Dairy Group”. Consuming dairy products provides health benefits such as improved bone health. Bone mass is built during childhood and adolescence, so the intake of dairy products during these years is especially important to bone health. It shows that milk matters. Foods in the Dairy Group provide nutrients that are vital for health and maintenance of your body. Calcium builds strong bones and teeth in children and youth. It also helps adults keep their bone mass so they do not develop weak bones and diseases like osteoporosis. Vitamin D is a nutrient that makes sure the body has proper levels of calcium and phosphorus, which help to build and maintain bones. Milk and soymilk that are fortified with vitamin D are good sources of this nutrient. Diets rich in potassium may help to maintain healthy blood pressure and reduce the risk of having a stroke. Some individuals are surprised to learn that youth and adults need more of the dairy group than children to promote good health. Dairy choices should be low-fat or fat-free to cut calories and saturated fat. How much is needed? Older children, teens and adults need 3 cups a day, while children 4
to 8 years old need 2-1/2 cups, and children 2 to 3 years old need 2 cups. Tips for making wise choices in the dairy group are as follows: Include low-fat or fat-free milk or calcium-fortified soymilk as a beverage at meals. If you currently drink whole milk, gradually switch to lower fat versions. This change cuts calories but doesn’t reduce calcium or other essential nutrients. If you drink cappuccinos or lattes ask for them with fat-free milk (skim) milk. Make fruit-yogurt smoothies in the blender. Top fruit salads and baked potatoes with low-fat yogurt instead of high fat toppings such as sour cream. Plan to use plain yogurt instead of sour cream for dip recipes. Can’t drink milk? If you avoid milk because of lactose intolerance, the most reliable way to get the health benefits of dairy products is to choose lactose-free alternatives within the Dairy Group, such as cheese, yogurt, lactose-free milk, or calcium-fortified soymilk (soy beverage) or consume the enzyme lactase before consuming milk. Milk matters. Parents who drink milk and eat dairy foods show their kids that it is important. Go to: http://www.choosemyplate.gov/food-groups/dairy.html to find out what foods are included in the Dairy Group.
Park Rangers received a 911 call from two European visitors at approximately 10:30 a.m. on Thurs., June 7 reporting an injured hiker on the Notch Trail. Park Rangers and the Interior Volunteer Fire Department were first on scene after hiking in about ¾ mile to find Dave Johnson a 57-year-old man from Audubon, Pennsylvania who had fallen, sliding into a crack and was experiencing severe leg and back pain along with numerous cuts and scrapes. He stated that he had started hiking at 7:30 a.m. and had been trapped and unable to get help until he was discovered. Multiple agencies responded to the incident including Kadoka and Philip Ambulance companies, Jackson County Sheriff ’s officers and the South Dakota Highway Patrol. After assessing both his injuries and the situation, it was determined that the safest and most appropriate method of rescue would be by helicopter, especially considering the difficulty of bringing a litter down the wood/cable ladder that connects the upper and lower parts of the Notch Trail. Black Hills Life Flight was already on scene with both a flight nurse and paramedic having hiked in to provide advanced medical care. After the South Dakota Air National Guard arrived on scene, they were able to use a cable hoist to bring the victim to the Life Flight Helicopter for evacuation to Rapid City Regional Medical Center.
Guard assists in rescue mission in National Park
Four South Dakota Army National Guard Soldiers assisted in a rescue mission in Badlands National Park, near Interior, Thursday, June 7. The Soldiers, using a UH-72 Lakota helicopter, conducted a cable-hoist extraction of a park visitor who was hiking, fell and was injured on Notch Trail, according to a National Park Service press release. Dave Johnson, 57, from Audubon, Penn., was hiking alone and when he ventured off the trail and slipped and slid into a crack, according to the release. Park officials stated he started hiking at 7:30 a.m. and had been trapped and unable to get help until he was discovered by other park visitors at approximately 10:30 a.m. He was experiencing severe leg and back pain along with numerous cuts and scrapes. Park Rangers and the Interior Volunteer Fire Department were first on scene after hiking in about three quarters of a mile to find Johnson. Multiple agencies responded to the incident including Kadoka and Philip Ambulance companies, Jackson County Sheriff's officers and the South Dakota Highway Patrol. The call for assistance to the Guard came at about 11:30 a.m., after Park Service and emergency response personnel determined that the safest and most appropriate method of rescue would be by helicopter, especially considering the difficulty of bringing a litter down the wood/cable ladder that connects the upper and lower parts of Notch Trail, according to the release. Incident command officials at the scene made the determination that the SDARNG's UH-72 Lakota helicopter had the right capabilities to extract the injured hiker. This was the South Dakota Guard's first live-rescue mission in the state with the new UH-72 Lakota helicopter, which was fielded in May 2011. The Guard, along with the National Park Service and other agencies, trained for this exact scenario about a week earlier. "We trained for this type of scenario on May 30," said Chief Warrant Officer 4 Christian Frank, pilot-in-command. "That's how important the interagency coordination and training is. The rescue mission went very smooth."
Dated at Kadoka, SD, this 30th day of May, 2012. ATTEST: BOARD OF JACKSON COUNTY COMMISSIONERS Vicki D. Wilson, Jackson County Auditor James A. Stilwell, Chairman Discussion was held on revising the contract used for construction, highway projects, and gravel mining. States Attorney Van Gorp met with the board. The board requested revisions pertaining to beginning and ending dates of project in calendar days, responsibilities of both parties, and increasing the rate per day penalty if the project is not completed on agreed date. Other revisions were also discussed. States Attorney Van Gorp reported that
Public Notices …
Unapproved Minutes Kadoka City Council REGULAR MEETING JUNE 11, 2012 7:00 P.M.
Mayor Weller called the regular meeting of the Kadoka City Council to order at 7:00 p.m. with the following members present: Micki Word, Brad Jorgensen, Ryan Willert, and Colby Shuck; Dick Stolley arrived at the meeting at 7:03 p.m. Member absent: Kieth Prang. Others present: Patty Ulmen, Finance Officer; Jackie Stilwell; Ronda Dennis; Forrest Davis; JoBeth Uhlir; Patrick Solon; Marlene Knutson; and Ruby Sanftner. Nathan Riggins arrived at 7:08 p.m. and Ken Wilmarth arrived at the meeting at 7:09 p.m. Willert made Motion 12-06-11:66 to approve the minutes of the regular meeting of May 14, 2012. The motion was seconded by Word, with all members voting yes and the motion carried 4-0. The bills were presented for approval. After review by all council members, Shuck made Motion 12-06-11:67 to approve the bills as submitted. The motion was seconded by Jorgensen. A roll call vote was taken, with all members voting yes and the motion carried 5-0. BILLS TO APPROVE AT THE JUNE 11, 2012 MEETING Shawn Huss, Lifeguard Certification Training 595.00; AFLAC, Monthly Premium 85.82; Delta Dental, Monthly Premium 551.50; SD Retirement, Monthly Contribution 2,190.36; Verizon Wireless, Cell Phone 77.79; Antonsen, Emmy, Reimburse/Pool Supplies 47.40; Banyon Data Systems, Annual Maintenance Agreement 770.00; Dakota Supply Group, Supplies 434.76; Diesel Machinery, Inc., Vehicle Supplies 1,624.76; Electro Watachman, Inc., Repairs 995.22; Ernie's Building Center, Supplies/Museum Roof 425.58; Golden West, Telephone/Cable 742.62; Hawkins Water Treatment, Pool Supplies 1,978.80; Heartland Paper, Supplies 246.89; Hills Materials Co., Locust Street Project 59,566.00; Hogen's Hardware, Supplies/Repairs 584.68; In the Swim, Pool Supplies 244.13; Jackson Co. Conservation, Trees/Park 51.00; John Deere Credit, Monthly Payment/Front End Loader 2,023.03; JS Construction, Repairs/Museum Roof 510.21; Kadoka Oil, L.L.C., Propane/Swimming Pool 420.90; Kadoka Press Publishing 469.45; Kadoka Volunteer Fire Dept., Reimburse /Expenses 3,324.03; Kennedy Implement, Lawnmower 9,250.00; Midstate Reclamation SD, Inc., Mill/Locust Street 4,541.50; Midwest Cooperatives, Vehicle Fuel 837.48; Music Parents, Calendars/Listings 20.82; Nitro Alley, Inc., Sandblast Pool 1,558.00; Northwest Pipe, Supplies 332.35; Oien Implement, Supplies 44.17; Pahlke, Alvin, Legal Services 150.00; Peoples Market, Supplies 423.33; Pierre Landfill, Tipping Fees 524.40; Pocketful of Posies, Centerpiece/SDML District Meeting 23.32; Pool & Spa Center, Pool Supplies 138.59; Power House, Supplies 69.58; Ramada Hotel, Travel Expense/Mayor 72.95; SD DENR, Annual Drinking Water Fee 300.00; SD Dept. of Health, Lab Samples 13.00; SD Dept. of Public Safety, Annual Scale Inspection 48.00; SD Dept. of Revenue, Malt Beverage License Fee 812.50; Servall, Laundry 307.05; T & K Rentals, Tent/Reunion Weekend 2,550.00; United States Postal Service, Postage 57.00; West Central Electric, Electricity 4,125.78; West River Excavation, Solid Waste Transportation 586.90; West River Lyman Jones, Water Payment 5,428.75; Chamberlain Wholesale, Liquor Supplies 1,914.83; Coca Cola, Liquor Supplies 123.00; Dakota Toms, Liquor Supplies 96.06; Eagle Sales, Liquor Supplies 13,282.40; Jerome Beverage, Liquor Supplies 2,463.60; Johnson Western Wholesale, Liquor Supplies 2,189.94; Republic, Liquor Supplies 2,260.22; West Central Electric, Light Pole Repairs 4,731.60; ACH Withdrawal for Taxes Federal Employment Taxes 3,911.28; ACH Withdrawal for Dakota Care, Health Insurance Premium 5,972.62; Total Bills Presented 6-11-12: 147,120.95 The financial statement, along with a report listing the breakdown of revenue, expenses, and bank balances for the month of May was distributed. After a review of the information, Willert made Motion 12-06-11:68 to approve the financial report. The motion was seconded by Word. A roll call vote was taken, with all members voting yes and the motion carried 5-0. City of Kadoka Financial Statement as of 5-31-12: Revenue: General Fund - $158,152.86; 3 B’s Fund - $1,585.67; Street Fund $8.72; Liquor Fund - $31,974.13; Water Fund - $8,080.24; Sewer Fund $2,170.40; Solid Waste Fund $3,747.17. Expense: General Fund - $112,132.48; 3B’s Fund - $1,291.19; Liquor Fund $31,150.51; Water Fund - $11,246.05; Sewer Fund - $3,825.77; Solid Waste Fund - $2,530.45. Payroll: Administration - $3,013.48; Streets - $2,747.08; Police - $2,576.94; Auditorium/Parks - $2,572.80; Summer Recreation - $562.76; Liquor - $4,814.58; Water/Sewer – $2,996.22; Solid Waste $664.14; Group Health/Dental $6,524.12; Retirement - $2,190.36; Social Security/Medicare - $3,911.28. Bank Balances: Checking Account $805,459.76; ATM Account - $3,385.32; Certificates of Deposit - $774,745.49. Public Hearing/Kadoka Nursing Home Project: Marlene Knutson from the Central SD Enhancement District and Ruby Sanftner were present and updated the council and members of the public as to the progress of the Nursing Home project. The project is approximately 80% completed; the bathroom is completed; the concrete work and sprinkler installation are nearly completed. A covering still needs to be installed over the pipes for the sprinkler system. There were no questions from the public and with nothing further to discuss, the public hearing was closed. Citizen Input: No one was present to address the council. NEW BUSINESS: A. Malt Beverage License Renewals: Shuck made Motion 12-06-11:69 to apC. Solid Waste: no report. Solon stated that the gutters on the north side of the transfer station may need to be repaired or replaced. prove the following malt beverage license applications: KC Enterprises (H & H El Centro Restaurant); Jigger’s Restaurant; Discount Fuel, Inc.; Kadoka Gas & Go, Inc.; Club 27; and Creative Cuts and Fitness. The motion was seconded by Willert, with all members voting yes and the motion carried 5-0. B. Fire Alarm System/Auditorium: Four engineering firms that were suggested at the last meeting were contacted and a request was made of each firm to submit a written quote for engineering services for the installation of the fire alarm system in the auditorium. State law requires that a professional engineer design all fire alarm systems. Of the four firms contacted, one responded that their firm does not design fire alarm systems and two firms did not respond to the request. West Plains Engineering, Inc. from Rapid City did respond with a quote for engineering services in the amount of $12,000.00. After discussion, Jorgensen made Motion 12-06-11:70 to accept the quote submitted from West Plains Engineering, Inc.. The motion was seconded by Word. A roll call vote was taken with all members voting yes, and the motion carried 5-0. C. Planning/zoning Commission: Ken Wilmarth stated that the public hearing on the comprehensive plan was held before the planning/zoning commission on May 30, 2012. The commission voted to accept the plan as prepared and it will now go to City Council for their public hearing. The council public hearing on the comprehensive plan will be held at the regular July council meeting, July 9, 2012. The commission’s next meeting will be held in the annex on June 13, 2012. D. Annual Generator Maintenance Agreement/Interstate Power Systems: An agreement for the annual maintenance on the generator was received from Interstate Power Systems and was reviewed. After discussion, Shuck made Motion 12-06-11:71 to approve the agreement. The motion was seconded by Willert. A roll call vote was taken, with all members voting yes and the motion carried 5-0. COUNCIL REPORTS: A. Water/Sewer: no report. Jackie Stilwell asked permission to have the city join SDWarn. This is a water/wastewater response network designed to assist members in the event of an emergency. There is no cost to join. There was no opposition by the council. B. Streets: Solon stated that the shop needs to have a new sewer line installed. In addition, the furnace is not working and it will be costly to repair as it is an old, fuel oil system. He will get quotes on both projects. The culvert at the Catholic Church was brought up and Solon stated that he would not recommend the installation of this culvert due to the length of it and that it would be too long for maintenance. A question was raised about the possibility of additional street lighting being installed in certain areas. West Central Electric will be contacted about this concern. D. Liquor: no report. E. Auditorium/Park: The pool is open and the lifeguards completed certification training. F. Public Safety: The monthly report was distributed. G. Mayor’s Report: The mayor stated that there were no changes to the committee assignments and preliminary budget worksheets for 2013 were distributed in the council packets. Willert requested permission to attend the Elected Officials workshop to be held in Pierre. Shuck made Motion 12-06-11:72 to adjourn. The motion was seconded by Willert, with all members voting yes and the meeting was adjourned at 8:15 p.m. Harry Weller, Mayor ATTEST: Patty Ulmen, Finance Officer City of Kadoka [Published June 21, 2012, at the total approximate cost of $109.03]
June 21, 2012 • Kadoka Press •
Page 8
Rick Holm, M.D., Medical Editor
A Good Bedside Manner
In 1988 Arnold P. Gold MD, a physician educator at Columbia University, noted a disturbing trend for Medical Students and Residents.  Students were overemphasizing advancing technology while forgetting about the value of a caring bedside manner.  Indeed, a patient survey noted that 12% of patients believed their doctor didn’t know their name; 20% felt the doctor was rude or condescending; and 47% sensed their doctor was rushed. Dr. Gold wondered why this was happening and if there was a way to train young students in medicine to be more compassionate. How do you teach someone to have empathy and feel another’s pain? Thus the Gold Humanism In Medicine Foundation was begun in order to emphasize the virtue of caring and the value of simple kindness at the bedside.  This is not just because it is the right thing to do, but also because it is a very powerful tool in helping patients and families heal as they struggle with any kind of illness. Humanism by definition started with the ancient Greeks, and ancient Chinese, Indians, and Persians, as each group, independently, thousands of years ago described value concepts of compassion and justice.  In the late 1400s and early 1500s the Italian Renaissance brought back Greek teachings, classical humanities, and an ethical philosophy of social science.  Hoping to bring all disciplines together they also studied the Jewish Kabbalah as well as the earliest Gospel writings of Christian forefathers.  History has it, however, that eventually the humanism movement clashed with certain religious leaders who declared that “love of humanity” could not come from human reason alone but only from the divine.  Humanism leaders, in contrast, came to reject any component of faith not supported by scientific proof.  Unfortunately the polarized groups lost sight of the message about caring for one another. I like best the German Art Historian Erwin Panofsky’s definition of humanism as an attitude of respect for the human dignity between individuals.  He said that humans are intrinsically free and rational but are limited by fallibility and frailty.  We therefore have responsibility for each other to tolerate failings while protecting freedoms. God, grant me the wisdom and empathy to feel another’s pain; the responsibility to accept frailty while protecting freedom; and the kindness of a good bedside manner.
Conservation District Supervisor Vacancy Jackson County Conservation District Board of Supervisors
As of December 31, 2012, there will be vacancies on the Jackson County Conservation District Board of Supervisors due to the expiration of the current term(s) of office of: Brandon Rock, Taxpayer of Real Property (4 year term) Vacant, Landowner or Occupier #2 (remaining 2 year) Dennis Sinkey, Landowner or Occupier #3 (remaining 2 year) Donita Denke, Landowner or Occupier #1 (4 year term) Ken Graupmann, Urban Member (4 year term) All parties interested in election to the board, please contact Mayola Horst, District Manager. NOTE: All petitions must be signed and filed on or before July 2, 2012. If you have any questions, please contact the Jackson County Conservation District, 805 Main Street – PO Box 457, Kadoka, SD 57543 (605) 837-2242 #3. [Published June 14 & 21, 2012]
Managing for Reproductive Success:
Fertility Level of Semen Part III of a four-part Series
Fertility is influenced by many factors, and one of the best methods to look at factors that influence fertility is with the 'Equation of Reproduction,' says George Perry, SDSU Extension Beef Reproductive Management Specialist. Perry explains that the 'Equation of Reproduction' includes the following four areas: •Percentage of animals detected in standing estrus and inseminated; •Inseminator efficiency; •Fertility level of the semen; •Fertility level of the herd. The first article focused on detecting standing estrus and inseminator efficiency was the focus of the second article in this four-part series on managing for reproductive success released by SDSU Extension. This is the third article in the series and will discuss fertility level of the semen. Fertility level of the semen The bull influences overall herd fertility more than any other single animal, and loss of fertility by a bull or straw of semen can cause substantial loss to a potential calf crop, Perry says. "The bull supplies half of the genetics to all of the calves he sires, and bull selection can be the most powerful method of genetic improvement in the herd," Perry said. "Clearly there are differences among bulls in their ability to achieve pregnancy success." Perry points to research conducted at the USDA-ARS research center in Miles City, Mont. This research has shown tremendous variation in pregnancy rates between bulls when they were used either in a fixed-time AI breeding program or used following detecting cows in estrus. However, all of these bulls in this study looked normal when evaluated under a microscope for motility and morphology. "For several decades seminal traits have been studied to try to predict reproductive success. Research is being conducted to identify characteristics of semen that influence fertility rates," he said. "The ability of sperm to become capable of fertilizing, binding and penetrating an oocyte all influence a bull's fertility." Perry says that research is underway to develop tests that will more accurately determine the fertility of individual bulls. "Our ability to predict the fertility of individual bulls either by a semen sample or a DNA sample may eventually be possible," he said. "Nevertheless, the only current method for determination of fertility differences between bulls requires the insemination of several thousand animals under the same management practices." Currently, Perry says the best method for cattle producers to acquire semen with good fertility is to buy it from a reputable source and make sure it has all been handled correctly. Fertility level and natural service With Natural service, physical characteristics, such as scrotal circumference, mating ability, and semen quality play a role in a bull's fertility," says Perry. He says the best way to determine these factors is through a Breeding Soundness examination (BSE). The American Society for Theriogenology developed minimum guidelines for a bull to pass a BSE. To successfully complete a breeding soundness evaluation, a bull must have at least 30 percent sperm motility, 70 percent normal sperm morphology, and a minimum scrotal circumference based on age. Bulls meeting the preceding minimum requirements are classified as satisfactory potential breeders. If a bull does not pass one of these tests, he is classified as a "classification deferred" animal (meaning it is recommended that the bull be tested again) or he is classified as an unsatisfactory potential breeder. Bulls should be tested approximately one month to six weeks prior to the breeding season. "This allows for time to retest bulls if unsatisfactory results are obtained or time to find a replacement herd bull," Perry said. The overall purpose of the physical examination portion of a BSE is to determine a bull's mating ability. Mating ability can be described as the physical capabilities needed to successfully breed a cow. A bull must be able to see, smell, eat, and move normally to successfully breed cows. The physical examination closely scrutinizes a bull's eyes, teeth, feet, legs, and nutritional level (evaluated by body condition score). Any disease or injury that affects joints, muscles, nerves, bones, or tendons may cause a bull to be structurally unsound. In addition to structural unsoundness, diseases or injuries to the penis or prepuce can result in an inability to breed via natural service. "These abnormalities will only be detected by careful examination or observing an attempted mating of a cow. A bull that has high quality semen but is unable to physically breed cows is unsatisfactory for natural service," he said. Sperm motility and morphology Whether natural service or AI is used, Perry says two of the most important indicators of bull fertility currently available are sperm motility and morphology. "With AI identifying females in estrus and proper placement of semen are critical factors for obtaining desirable pregnancy rates in the cowherd; however, compromised semen quality through semen handling will negate the attention to detail of the two factors discussed previously," Perry said. "With natural service, structurally sound bulls with a large scrotal circumference and high semen quality should be selected as herd sires. It is important to remember that semen quality of an individual bull changes over time and, for a bull to be fertile, desire to find cows in estrus (see Managing For Reproductive Success: Detecting Estrus Part I) and mating ability should be evaluated periodically. For more information related to inseminator efficiency, contact Jim Krantz, SDSU Extension Cow/Calf Field Specialist at jim.Krantz@sdstate.edu or 605-995-7381 or Dr. George Perry, SDSU Extension Beef Reproductive Management Specialist at george.perry@sdstate.edu or 605-688-5456. To listen to a recent iGrow Radio Network interview on this topic with Heather Larson, SDSU Extension Cow/Calf Field Specialist and to review all four articles in this four-part series released by SDSU Extension visit iGrow.org.
Town of Belvidere Regular Meeting June 4, 2012
Wayne Hindman made a motion to call the meeting to order. Rudy Reimann seconded the motion. The following people were present: Rudy Reimann, Wayne Hindman, John Rodgers and Jo Rodgers. OLD BUSINESS: Minutes from the May 8, 2012 meeting were read. With there being no objections, Rudy Reimann made a motion to accept the minutes. Wayne Hindman seconded the motion. NEW BUSINESS: Only one business turned in their Malt Beverage License Application for renewal. Rudy Reimann made a motion and was seconded by Wayne Hindman to approve the renewal for Dakota Trail Gas Mart. The fees and paperwork will be sent to the Department of Revenue for the states approval. A motion was made by Rudy Reimann and seconded by Wayne Hindman to keep our membership to Central South Dakota Enhancement District. The membership fees will be approved and paid at the July meeting. Results were received from Safety Benefits Inc. on the loss control survey done on April 11, 2012. The improvement recommendations were noted and will be corrected as time allows. BILLS APPROVED AND PAID: Ernie’s Building Center, culverts . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .442.00 Golden West, phone & internet . . . . . . . . . . . . . .102.90 Huber Contracting, hauling gravel . . . . . . . . .1,781.10 Jo Manke-Rodgers, wages . . . .56.61 Kadoka Press, publication . . . . . . . . . . . . . .20.79 SD Department of Revenue, fees . . . . . . . . . .150.00 West Central, electricity . . . . . .591.72 WR/LJ, water . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .40.00 With there being no further business, Rudy Reimann made a motion to adjourn. Wayne Hindman seconded the motion. The next council meeting will be July 9, 2012 at 7:00 p.m. in the city office. John L. Rodgers Council President ATTEST Jo Manke-Rodgers Finance Officer [Published June 21, 2012, at the total approximate cost of $23.73]
Kadoka Planning & Zoning Commission Public Hearing Minutes 5/30/2012 7 P.M. MST, Kadoka Annex
The meeting was called to order at 7 p.m. A motion was made to add discussion about time/place of the commission’s next meeting by Cindy VanderMay, seconded by Kelly O’Connel, and passed unanimously by the Commission. A motion to approve the minutes from the previous meeting on April 11, 2012 was made by Mike Groven, seconded by Kelly, and passed unanimously by the commission. Justin Otsea, Planner, Central South Dakota Enhancement District, gave a brief presentation on the ‘Benefits of Comprehensive Planning.’ The commission then heard comments from the public regarding the draft of the comprehensive plan. A question was raised to the legality of the process of developing the plan. Ken Wilmarth addressed this stating that the commission has acted completely legally, as they are a only a recommending board. A revision regarding the description of the location of the airport was recommended by the public, and changed immediately. Further discussion was held, but no recommendations regarding the plan were made. Concerns were primarily focused on dilapidated properties, and junk cars throughout the city. After hearing all of the public’s comments, a motion was made by Kelly to recommend the City Council hold their respective public hearing; Mike seconded the motion. The Commission passed the motion unanimously. Discussion was held regarding the Commission’s next meeting. A motion was made by Cindy to hold the next meeting on June 13th, at 7 p.m., at a location yet to be determined, Kelly seconded the motion. The Commission passed the motion unanimously. A motion was made by Mike to adjourn; Kelly seconded the motion. The commission passed the motion unanimously, and the meeting was adjourned. Submitted by Justin Ostea [Published June 21, 2012, at the total approximate cost of $19.83]
The Jackson County Commissioners are holding a public meeting at 8:00 p.m., Friday, June 29, 2012 in the Courtroom of the Jackson County Courthouse, 700 Main Street, Kadoka, SD. The purpose of the meeting is to obtain public input as to whether Jackson County should continue to provide driver’s licensing services for the S. D. Department of Public Safety. In 2004 Jackson County entered into an agreement with the S. D. Department of Public Safety to provide driver licensing services for the State of South Dakota. At the time Jackson County entered into the agreement with the State, the State provided driver licensing services in surrounding communities. The State has reduced or eliminated the service provided in those communities. This has created a larger work load for the Jackson County office(s) providing the services, and the cost to Jackson County is greater than the $5.00 per license fee that Jackson County retains for providing the service. Jackson County is considering hiring additional staff for the increased work load. Citizens come from up to one hundred miles away to obtain their driver’s licenses in Jackson County, and many chose to come to Jackson County instead of going to the state sites in other communities, Pierre or Rapid City. Jackson County requested that Jackson County be allowed to retain one-half of the license fees. The state has denied the request. State law does not allow the county to charge an additional fee. If additional funding is not found, the Jackson County Commissioners are considering discontinuing the driver licensing services. For persons unable to attend this meeting, written comments may be sent to: Jackson County Commission, PO Box 280, Kadoka, SD 57543 [Published June 21, 2012, at an estimated cost of $22.75]
NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN that the Kadoka City Council at its regular meeting on Monday, July 9, 2012, at the approximate hour of 7:30 P.M. in the Kadoka Auditorium Annex will consider the following malt beverage applications. CREATAIVE CUTS & FITNESS, Kolette Struble owner: located Lot 3, Block 8 of Kadoka Town (On-Off Sale Malt Beverage & SD Farm Wine). NOTICE IS FURTHER GIVEN THAT any person(s) or his/her attorney may appear and be heard at said scheduled public hearing who is interested in the approval or rejection of any such application. Dated this 18th day of June, 2012. Patty Ulmen Finance Officer [Published June 21 & 28, 2012, at an estimated cost of $23.12]
Jackson County expects to submit an application to the State of South Dakota for a Community Development Block Grant in order to assist with the financing of a library project. The county expects to apply for up to $515,000 from the CDBG Community Projects Account to be used for the proposed project which will cost approximately $600,000. A public hearing will be held at 7:00 p.m. MT, June 29, 2012, at the Jackson County Courthouse Courtroom, Kadoka, South Dakota. The purpose of the hearing is to receive comments regarding the application from members of the county and to assess the community development needs of the county, prioritize them, and identify the activities to be undertaken to meet the needs. The meeting is open to the public and interested persons are encouraged to attend. Disabled individuals wishing assistance should contact the County Auditor for information and/or special assistancethe request should be made 24 hours in advance of the meeting. Written comments may be sent to: Jackson County Commission, PO Box 280, Kadoka, SD 57543 [Published June 21, 2012, at an estimated cost of $13.72]
Local & Statewide Classified Advertising …
June 21, 2012 • Kadoka Press •
Page 9
Classified Advertising & Thank You Rates:
$5.00 minimum/20 words plus 10¢ for each word thereafter.
BUSINESS OPPORTUNITY 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 K49-2tc HELP WANTED: Maintenance person for Gateway Apts. Hours vary. Inquire at 1-800-481-6904. KP48-4tc POSITION OPEN: The Kadoka Area School District is seeking applications for the assistant janitor position. Some benefits are included. Applications can be found on the Kadoka Area School District website. Applications may be submitted either electronically to Jamie.Hermann@k12.sd.us or mail to Kadoka Area School District, Attn: Jamie Hermann, 800 Bayberry St., PO Box 99, Kadoka, SD 57543. Kadoka Area School District is an EOE. KP48-2tc RANCH STYLE HOME FOR SALE: 3 bedroom, 1 bath, must be moved. Call 515-3868, Wall. K48-2tp 2012 WHEAT HARVESTING: Wanted in your area for John Deere combines and equipment. 59 years in business. Dishman Harvesting 940-733-6327 or 940-631-1549. KP48-5tp FULL OR PART-TIME HOUSEKEEPER POSITIONS: College or high school students or anyone desiring full or part-time housekeeping positions. No experience needed, we will train. Apply at Budget Host Sundowner and America’s Best Value Inn, Kadoka. Call 837-2188 or 837-2296. KP38-tfn 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, KP5-tfc cell 488-0291. 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 cell 390-8604, email 27-tfc wrex@gwtc.net. 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 or self-inking styles. tfc 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 NEED MONEY TO PAY off bills or just for summer fun?? Sell Avon! Work from home. Earn 40% on your first 4 orders. 1-877-454-9658. EDUCATION MEDICAL OFFICE TRAINEES NEEDED! Train to become a Medical Office Assistant at SC Training! No experience needed! Job placement after online training! HS diploma/GED & PC/Internet needed! 1-888-926-7884. EMPLOYMENT FAULK COUNTY HIGHWAY DEPARTMENT accepting applications for FT Highway Maintenance Person. Competitive salary, benefit package. EOE. Closes July 2. For application call 605-598-6233.
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. SCHOOL PSYCHOLOGIST OPENING for Northwest Area Schools Education Cooperative in NW South Dakota. Competitive wage, excellent benefits, vehicle provided. Contact Cris Owens at 605-466-2206 or Christine.Owens@k12.sd.us. CANISTOTA SCHOOL DISTRICT has openings: Middle School Science/Language Arts Teacher, Industrial Arts or Agriculture Teacher, Head Cook, Head Girl’s Volleyball Coach, and Head Golf Coach. Send Resumes to P.O. Box 8 Canistota, SD. 57012. THE SISSETON SCHOOL DISTRICT 54-2 has an opening for a Food Service Director, $18 - $20 an hour based on experience. Application and job description are available at the business office at 516 8th
Ave.W Sisseton, SD 57262. Position open until filled. EOE. A PROGRESSIVE GM DEALERSHIP is seeking an entry level and experienced automotive technicians. Benefit package. Wages DOE. Dave Hahler Automotive, Inc., 500 E U.S. Hwy. 12, Webster, SD 57274, phone 605-345-4792. CITY ADMINISTRATOR - Harrisburg,SD: BA Degree required; Salary up to $80,000.00 - Job Description available at www.harrisburgsd.gov . Submit resume to contact@harrisburgsd.gov . Deadline to apply is 06/22/12. CUSTER REGIONAL SENIOR CARE, Custer Regional Hospital and Custer Clinic are accepting applications for dedicated, caring staff to join our team. We have full and part time RN, LPN and Aide positions available. We offer excellent benefits and competitive wages. For more information please call 605-673-2229 ext. onto log or 110 www.regionalhealth.com to apply. EEOC/AA. PRESS OPERATOR WANTED: Operate Kodak 5634 DI four-color press and AB Dick single color press, along with an assortment of other pressroom and bindery equipment. Excellent hourly salary with full benefit package, including: major medical insurance, life insurance, disability insurance, AFLAC cafeteria insurance plan, pension plan (after one year), paid vacations and holidays. Send resume to Larry Atkinson, Bridge City Publishing, 1413 E Grand Xing, Mobridge, SD 57601 or call 800-594-
9418 or 605-845-3646 or cell: 605230-0161. FOR SALE KIDSWEAR AT 40%-60% BELOW WHOLESALE! Huge manufacturers clearance on name brand kidswear. Visit www.magickidsusa.com or call 1-888-225-9411 for free catalog. Mention discount code MK94335. MISCELLANEOUS The PDR Hunt is a FREE deer hunt for physically disabled children ages 12-18, September 14-15, 2012. Clark, South Dakota. Call Dean Rasmussen (605) 233-0331, www.pdryouthhunt.com. WIN $4,000 IN groceries. Enter to win. Take our survey at www.paper.net and tell us about your household shopping plans and media usage. Your input will help us improve the paper and get the advertising specials you want. Thank you! OTR & DRIVER OPPORTUNITY DRIVERS - $1000 SIGN-ON BONUS. *HOME WEEKLY *Must be Canadian eligible. *2500+ miles weekly *$0.42 for all Canadian miles *$50 border crossing pay *95% no tarp (888) 691-5705. ADVERTISE YOUR DRIVER jobs in 130 S.D. newspapers for only $150. Your 25-word classified ad will reach more than 700,000 readers. Call Cherie Jensen at the S.D. Newspaper Association, 1-800-658-3697 or your local newspaper 605-837-2259 for more information.
Thank You
A huge thank you and recognition is extended to the Joyce Handcock family. Joyce was a resident at the Kadoka Nursing Home for nearly seven years and was part of our family. While in the facility, the strong-willed woman that Joyce was, practiced optimism, was actively involved in activities and with other residents. Joyce made the most out of her last years. The Kadoka Nursing Home is thankful and proud to recognize that Joyce’s memorial was given to this facility. With this generous memorial, a Vital Signs Monitoring System was purchased and will be used in her memory. Thank you to her family, Ben Handcock, Maurice Handcock, Kathy Rock, Bonnie Ferguson, and all of their families. The Kadoka Nursing Home
Good Luck Chandlier Sudbeck at the Disney Duals in Orlando!
Eric Addison … had a score of 69 in the first round at the Matched
Bronc Ride in Philip Friday night. The score wss not high enought to advance to the next round.
From the Kadoka AAU Wrestling Club
Engagement Announcement
Jackson County FSA
Michael Goetzinger, County Executive Director
Farm Program-Crop Reporting The next phase of the Farm Program is the need to report your acres. This will apply to those that have FSA’s Non-insured Assistance Program or more commonly known as NAP coverage also. We are contacting producers to come in and perform crop reporting, so call or stop by to accomplish this important task. Please be prepared to report what crops are planted where. Intended plantings are OK (grain millet). In other words, please don’t wait until the last minute or when the crops are all planted to perform your crop report. Deadline for this activity is July 15. Call or stop by if you have had any changes to your operation not reported yet and/or if you have any questions or need more information. The Bennett/Shannon FSA is located at 706 US Hwy 18 (on the west edge of Martin, SD) in the USDA Service Center. Our phone number is 605-685-1239 Ext. #2. Our fax # is 605-685-1071. Important Reminder If you have FSA’s NAP on crops/pasture/hay you need to timely notify the County Office of a loss. Call or stop by today to file your Notice of Loss on natural disaster affected crops covered by NAP coverage. Failure to timely file a Notice of Loss will be grounds for not receiving any benefits on payable losses. USDA’s Crop Progress Report USDA’s latest crop progress report for the nation shows that an estimated 20% of the nation’s 2012 winter wheat is harvested. Missouri is around 30% cut, with a normal harvest date of early July. Kansas is around 20% harvested. Wow, this is way is ahead of a 3% national average harvest rate for this time of the year! Looks like yields are decent also. 82% of the crop was rated fair to excellent. That means this year’s harvest is on track to be a big one … but not a record breaker. For South Dakota the early crop progress trend continues. Headed winter wheat in the state is estimated at 96% vs. a 5 year average of 52% for this time of the crop year. Also, SD spring wheat, barley and oats crop progress are all way ahead of the norms. The breakdown on winter wheat crop condition in the state is at: 35% rated fair; 46% rated as good and 11% excellent. Even planted corn throughout the state is earlier, with reports of the average at 12 inches tall, as of the June 10, SD Ag Statistical Progress Report vs. a five year average of 6 inches for the same time of the crop year. SD sunflowers are 71% planted vs. the five-year average of 42% planted. Garry and Sherri Krause are pleased to announce the engagement of their daughter, Sarah Kay Krause, to Earl Thomas Clements, son of Charles Clements and Holly Clements. Sarah is a graduate of Estelline High School and Earl is a graduate of Jones County High School. An August 4, 2012, wedding is planned in Estelline. The couple makes their home in Castlewood.
To Report A Fire:
Kadoka . . . . .837-2228 Belvidere . . . .344-2500
For all your automotive supplies -- give us call!
Brakes • Fuel Pumps Alternators • Starters
Timken Seals & Bearings
Hwy 248 • Kadoka, SD
We’re Open Monday - Friday 8 a.m. - Noon • 1 - 5 p.m.
Auto Parts
Phone 837-2214
Tim home 837-2087 dave cell 488-0326
Agriculture …
Winner Regional Extension Center
Bob Fanning, Plant Pathology Field Specialist • 605-842-1267 Minimizing Losses in Hay Storage Many areas are experiencing low hay yields in 2012, and with hay prices at high levels, minimizing storage losses is increasingly important. One of the most economical hay production packages is large round bales. This is primarily because of low labor requirements. However, storage losses are often substantial. Making a well-formed, dense bale is the first step toward reducing storage losses. Moisture content at baling also plays an important role. If hay is too wet, quality can decrease due to heating and molds. Baling too dry can cause baler losses to increase dramatically. Round bales should be baled at 15 to 20 percent, with the ideal moisture content about 17 percent. Storage method and length of storage period have a tremendous impact on weathering losses. Barn-stored hay suffers significantly less weathering loss than unprotected hay stored outside. Dry matter losses for barn-stored hay are typically in the 2- to 8-percent range. Covering outside stored hay can also reduce weathering. Hay stored outside will continue to deteriorate as long as it is stored, however most spoilage occurs early in the storage period. Large round bale storage losses can easily exceed 25 percent when bales are stored outside, unprotected, but losses can be minimized through good management. If outside storage is the chosen method, pay close attention to selecting a storage site and stacking method. A well-drained site minimizes deterioration on the bottom of the bale. Bales stored on damp soil absorb moisture that causes damage. If possible, elevate bales by stacking on old tires, shipping pallets or railroad ties. Adding a base layer of 3- to 4-inch crushed rock to the storage site will also help minimize losses at the bottom of bales. Storing bales on the ridge of a hill instead of near the bottom will also reduce bottom deterioration. Weeds or tall grass at the storage site will increase deterioration of the bottom of the bale. Round bales stored outside need air circulation and sunlight to help dry the outer layer after a rain. Storing the bales under trees blocks wind circulation and sunlight, which helps dry the bales. Any protection that trees might offer from rain is more than offset by the damage due to the shading they provide. Bales are sometimes stored individually without touching other bales for ease of handling with equipment that grabs the bale from both ends. If stored individually, leave at least 12-18 inches between bales for air circulation. Storing bales with the rounded sides touching is not recommended. This creates a trap for rain and snow. The bales may be easier to handle with some equipment, but losses will be higher. Tightly aligning bales end to end better utilizes storage area and protects the ends of the bales from weathering. Leave 12-18 inches between the rounded sides to avoid trapping rain or snow. Aligning rows north-south allows equal amount of sunlight on both sides of the row. Stacking bales in pyramids is popular to save space, but can result in high levels of loss due to rain and snow accumulation at the junction of the layers. Stacking bales by turning one bale on end, with another on top (rounded side up) reduces losses to nearly as low as bales stored in rows, one bale high, but also saves space. Plastic bale covers or bags can reduce losses, but they should be fastened securely to the bale so the wind will not tear them. Calendar 6/21/2012: SDSU CPT Winter Wheat Variety Plot Tour, 5:30 p.m., Ideal, SD 6/28/2012: Dakota Lakes Research Farm Tour, 3:00 p.m. – dark, 17 miles east of Pierre, SD on Hwy 34
June 21, 2012 • Kadoka Press •
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