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Kadoka Press, September 12, 2013

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KADOKA PRESS
The official newspaper of Jackson County, South Dakota
$1.00
includes tax
Volume 107 Number 9 September 12, 2013
What’s Inside:
City council sets bid projects
Robyn Jones Decisions on releasing bids for hail damage repairs and allocating funds for economic development were the major topics at the Kadoka City Council meeting. Details of the damage received to city property from the hail storm on June 30 were discussed at the meeting on Monday, September 9. The insurance claim totals $250,405.19 for the repairs of 17 structures. “Repairing seventeen different structures is a lot of work and it would be nice to keep it repairs local if possible,” said Councilperson Colby Shuck. The repairs must be offered through sealed bids. The council felt if it was offered in several smaller bid packages, local contractors could bid the projects. Separating the projects into seven bid projects, according to the size of the repairs, was approved. Jo Beth Uhlir addressed the council on behalf of Jackson-Kadoka Economic Development Corporation. “We want to thank you for including us in your budget,” said Uhlir. Finance Officer Patty Ulmen stated that the request for the $5,000 in support was not included in the budget and the budget is final. Uhlir stated that when economic development attended the meeting in June to request funding, their hopes were to be in the budget so the funds were allocated, which would allow them to apply for a matching funds grant in the amount of $5,000. “During the budget meeting, when we were going over each section, I asked the council if there were any changes or additions. There were none expressed,” said Mayor Harry Weller. “But come January, we will consider contributing $5,000 through an appropriation supplemental budget.” Councilperson Brad Jorgensen stated he was not in favor of obtaining the matching fund grant. “When you’re dealing with the government, there are always certain conditions attached to it and this is what started the comprehensive plan and zoning,” said Jorgensen, “and I do not agree with those.” Shuck stated, “On a business level and opening a new business, the economic corporation has provided a great deal of help to us.” “I’m glad they help locally, I just don’t agree with zoning regulations,” replied Jorgensen. Drainage along Poplar Street was discussed during the street report. “We cleaned out the ditch, but with settling, there is only about a four-inch drop from one side to the other, which means it is about level and water will stand,” said Street Superintendent Patrick Solon, “but now that it’s been cleaned out it should drain better.” The manhole by the swimming pool, along Poplar Street, recently caved in and once the new one arrives, it will be repaired. A city resident expressed appreciation to the city for working with Walton’s so they could clean up their property, but also noted how nice it would be if the city would clean up the vacant building on the former Scholl property. “Years ago that was going to be the warming house when there was an ice skating rink there, but it was never used,” said Weller. The council agreed that the building should be torn down and instructed Solon to proceed. Work in the auditorium continues. The new lights are scheduled to be installed between the volleyball and basketball season. Doors will soon be installed on the showers in the locker rooms. Spraying for mosquitos has been done twice, and plans are to spray again. The City of Philip does the spraying and they are waiting for parts to repair sprayer. Once the sprayer is repaired, they will be over to spray. The council ended their meeting with an executive session for perRobyn Jones sonnel matters, which no action The man hole along Poplar Street that recently caved in will was taken. be replaced.
Volleyball -
4
Football -
4
Homecoming activities announced
Homecoming for the Kadoka Area School District will be held September 23 through 27. The theme this year will be super heros. Dress up days for the high school include: Monday: Duck Dynasty day/super hero day Tuesday: 80s movie day Wednesday: switch gender day Thursday: class color day Friday: purple and gold day. Dress up days for classes preschool through eighth grade will be: Monday: hillbilly day/Duck Dynasty Tuesday: class color Wednesday: western day Thursday: favorite sports team day Friday: purple and gold day Daily activities that are planned include a tug of war and powder puff football game on Monday night at the football field. On Tuesday coronation will be held at the city auditorium. Wednesday a volleyball tournament will be held. On Thursday the volleyball team will compete in a triangular meet at White River. On Friday, the homecoming parade will be held and that evening the Kougar football team will host the Philip Scotties. Following the game, a dodgeball tournament will be held at the auditorium. Prior to the football game, KCBA will be providing a free pancake and sausage supper for all to attend. KCBA also reminds businesses to help out and donate items for the drawings at the supper.
4-H State Horse Show -
5
Public Notices - 8
Notice to Creditors Jackson County Commissioners Special Meeting Town of Cottonwood Notice of Tax Deed Invitation to Bid
Each month KCBA is hosting a “Cash Mob” at local businesses. Everyone is invited and encouraged to attend the “Cash Mob”. “Touring the businesses in Kadoka helps area residents see what services are offered and the merchandise that is available. We are hoping to bring attention to what each business has, that otherwise you may not know about,” said KCBA member Sarah VanderMay. “Part of our goal through KCBA is to promote shopping locally.” she added. “Supporting our local business helps everyone.” The August KCBA “Cash Mob” was held at BankWest on Wednesday, August 28. Coffee and cookies were served to all who attended and registration was held for a door prize. Be watching and plan to attend the next “Cash Mob.” Pictured are Branch Manager Gene Christiansen (L), Clara Jobgen, Sarah VanderMay, Linda Petras, and Belinda Mitchell.
Robyn Jones
September resident of the month
Shelia L. Bowen is the September Resident of the Month at the Kadoka Nursing Home. On November 8, 1940, in Butte, Mont., Sheila was born to Edward M. Tesson and Julie Moutrey. She has one brother, Pierre Tesson, and two sisters, Marilyn Ockler and Colleen Langell. Shelia grew up in Montana and attended Anaconda High School there. Shelia married William C. Bowen on February 11, 1973. She is the proud mother of three daughters, Melissa, Melanie, and Michelle. She has eight grandchildren and six great grandchildren. While living in Anaconda, Shelia enjoyed working at a daycare and Swarts Department Store. When she moved to California, she worked at Cooks Communications. Later when she moved to Rapid City and retired, she volunteered for several years with the Helping Hands organization. Shelia is a member of the Church of Lader Day Saints. She was active for many years in the churches groups and enjoyed Bible studies. “I love to read,” Sheila shared with a smile, “Danielle Steele is my favorite author.” Besides reading, she likes to knit and throughout the years has made several baby sweaters, booties, and dishcloths. “I always liked to make them and give them away,” she said. “I loved to share them with everyone.” Shelia has always enjoyed word games, puzzles, music and singing. “Growing up, Christmas was always the best,” she shared, “We used to go on sleigh rides and sing. “We always would make molasses taffy and cookies. But I really had fun singing when we would go caroling.” Shelia and William enjoyed to travel. One summer they left in their fifth wheel camper and traveled from Montana to Ohio, stopping to visit several spots along the way. Together, William and Shelia enjoyed caring for their animals on their little ranch. They had cows and goats to tend to and milk. “Shelia is a very active and considerate lady who is an asset to our home,” shared CEO Ruby Sanftner. Congratulations Shelia on being selected as September Resident of the Month.
Kadoka and Wanblee After School Program
The new school year has started and that means the Kadoka and Wanblee 21st CCLC After-School Program has started! The program started on Monday, September 9. Kadoka’s program will start at 3:47 p.m. and go until 5:30 p.m. Wanblee’s program will go from 4:30 to 6:00 p.m. Program will run Monday through Thursday at those times. Also on designated Fridays from 8:00 a.m. to 3:00 p.m. the program will be held. Monthly calendars with the days program will be held will be distributed. Kadoka and Wanblee’s after-school program is open to students in grades kindergarten through eighth grade. They will be offering enrichment activities in reading, math, science, and technology. We will also give students the opportunity to work on classroom projects or homework. If you would like your child to attend, please complete out the enrollment forms that have been sent home with students in grades K-5. Parents who would like their middle school child to attend, please have them pick up forms from the school in the after-school area. Please return the forms to school as soon as possible. If you have any questions, please don’t hesitate to call. The after-school program number is 837-2299, my cell is 488-0188 or my home number 462-6233. We are looking forward to another great after-school year! Annette VanderMay Site Director Kadoka/Wanblee 21st CCLC
Quad County Relay For Life Saturday, September 14 • Wall
See page 5 for details.
2 - Thursday, September 12, 2013 - Kadoka Press
Editorial
Kudos & Concerns
summer heat. They mostly lived in their basements. Basements, as you probably know, stay cooler in the summer and warmer in the winter due to being well insulated by the dirt that surrounds them outside. Both families that routinely lived in their basements had upper stories that could be used but seldom were. They had kitchen appliances and sinks both in the basement and on the next floor up. The second generation tended to move upstairs and install air conditioners, but the older set was completely content with living in their basements and saw no real need for change. As a kid, I hung out in our basement quite a bit on hot summer days. We had a bed and chairs down there although no kitchen equipment. There was also a good supply of books and magazines. Sometimes my dog joined me in enjoying the coolness when I thought she was panting too much and getting too warm outside. She learned fairly quickly that it was nicer downstairs than outside on hot days and was glad to keep me company. So, there you have the saga of air conditioners and capacitors. With fall and winter drawing nigh, we may not have to worry about either of those things for a little while, but, if we do, I know how to handle it. I’ll just call Brian and have him come over. He knows all about air conditioners and capacitors, and, better yet, knows how to deal with them when they go bad. I’ve added his number to speed dial on my cell phone. It’s comforting to have help only a phone call away.
Kudos: To our football and volleyball players! Your doing good! Support our youth and attend the games!
Lookin’ Around | Syd Iwan
Capacitors
Capacitors are useful things to have around. For lack of a good one, for instance, your air conditioner may hum and try to kick in, but not be able to. As a result, on a hundred-degree day like Friday, (Okay, okay, it only got to 99. Let’s not exaggerate.) your house may be a bit uncomfortable at 85 to 88. If you sit very quietly under a fan, that isn’t too bad. If you exert yourself in any way, though, you’re going to sweat and maybe quite a bit. It was therefore a relief when Brian arrived with a new capacitor, installed it, and got us going again. Wife Corinne and I don’t like it when it’s too hot inside, but we can sort of deal with it. Son Chance, though, may have more trouble than we do since heat affects his myasthenia gravis and can cause it to flare up. All of us, naturally, appreciate cooler environs. Capacitors, in case you aren’t familiar with them, come in many shapes and sizes. The one Brian replaced was about the size of a pop can although not quite as tall and maybe a little bigger around. It had little electrical connectors on the top. When Corinne asked what repairs had been made, I told her what Brian had told me about the capacitor going bad. As I expected, this didn’t actually explain much of anything to my frau since electrical widgets aren’t her thing. It didn’t actually explain all that much to me either except in a vague sort of way. Later we looked capacitors up and found they store energy in an electric field and can stabilize voltage and power flow. We weren’t a lot wiser for this new information either, but that doesn’t really matter if we’re not in the business of fiddling with electrical circuits and the like which I certainly am not. I leave that to individuals who know how to deal with such things without getting themselves fried by stray bolts of electricity. Suffice it to say that a defective capacitor will bring things to a halt, and a good one will allow you to get on with life. What saved us somewhat on Friday was that I reverted to my childhood on Thursday night when the air conditioner quit working. I threw open all the windows and let the cool night air in. Naturally, we had to turn out all the lights to avoid being swarmed by those miniscule bugs that can squeeze through the screens, and there were a lot of them about. We left a TV on for Chance and a computer for me, but the other lights went out. Occasionally our viewing screens got a little buggy, but I’d just squish the suckers and go on. Then, before the day heated up, the windows were slammed back shut. As a kid, we didn’t even have electricity, much less air conditioning. After the arrival of electricity, we still went many years without cooling machines. Finally, after one summer persisted in being extremely warm and not cooling down much at night, we broke down and got a big window air conditioner. That made life a lot simpler although we still tended to turn the machine off at night and open the windows. At least two of our neighbors had another way of dealing with
Concern: Why is it that residents have received letters to mow their property but the streets have weeds growing on them that haven’t been taken care of? Concern: The library issue worries me. Once you lose a service, it very hard to ever get it back. The books at the school have been pur-
chased by tax dollars, why purchase them again with tax dollars. Give the books to the school so they may continue the service to the students. Kudos: To Deputy Sheriff Dallas Kendrick for answering a call for help. Kudos & Concern: It was a nice gesture for the Kadoka school to host an open house, but the attendance was low.
Concern: The commissioners are concerned about have enough revenue to operate Jackson County, then why can they make a donation for $500 to the Bennett County Elderly Meals program and purchase items outside our county? •Want to telling some one “good job” or have a concern? Express it here! Call the Kadoka Press at 837-2259 or email press@kadokatelco.com
From the U.S. Senate | Senator John Thune
Stop Mortgaging Young Americans’ Futures
What if I told you that if you graduated from college in the last 10 years, in addition to your student loan debt, you might owe the government over federal $300,000? If you’re in your 20s and 30s, that is unfortunately your reality. For too long, politicians in Washington have focused on passing bills that put a Band-Aid over fiscal problems in the short term, while ignoring the long-term consequences for future generations. The result is a massive fiscal gap that will place crippling financial burdens on today’s young people. From a personal standpoint, I worry about how the rising debt burden will affect my two daughters, who recently graduated college and entered the workforce. The record levels of debt we’re amassing could lead to a fiscal crisis in the coming decade, as the nonpartisan Congressional Budget Office has warned. This would harm economic growth, destroy jobs, and drive up interest rates, which would make it more expensive for young people to borrow money for college or buy their first home. That is why I recently introduced a bill along with Senator Tim Kaine (D-Va.) to bring more transparency to the budget process and ensure that members of Congress and the administration have the information they need to prepare for future budget realities. The Intergenerational Financial Obligations Reform (INFORM) Act would provide for detailed, long-term analysis of how major legislative policies, economic advancements, and congressional budget decisions would impact future generations. This approach, which is known as a generational accounting and fiscal gap analysis, would examine the full scope of the government’s obligations, present and future, and then analyze the effects those obligations will have on current and future generations. It would also require the president to provide a detailed accounting of how the administration’s budget and policy recommendations would affect young people down the line. Under current practice, Congress is typically only provided with information about the budgetary impacts of spending and policy decisions over the next 10 years. Our bill would allow Congress and the administration to look at the effects that changes in the economy, spending, or taxes would have on Americans 20, 50, or even 75 years down the road. Fortunately, if we act now, we can stop this spiral of spending and debt and start building a more stable financial future. Politicians in Washington have spent enough time kicking the can down the road. It’s time to stop mortgaging young Americans’ futures and start being accountable for our actions..
Practical Money Matters | Jason Alderman, Financial Education Advisor
How to Survive an IRS Audit
Few events inspire more dread than an IRS tax audit. Even if you're confident you've accounted for every cent of income and only taken legitimate deductions, it's hard not to worry what a close examination of your tax returns might uncover – not to mention the time spent tracking down old records. Here are a few pointers to help allay your fears and better prepare in case you should ever get chosen for the dreaded IRS audit: There are three basic types of IRS audits: •Correspondence audit, which is conducted entirely by mail. You'll receive a letter from the IRS asking for additional information about specific items on your tax return. •Field audit, where an IRS agent comes to your home or business to examine records and observe where you work. •Office audit, where you must be interviewed at an IRS office. According to Chris Kollaja, a certified public accountant and partner at A.L. Nella & Company in San Francisco, California, if you're having a correspondence audit and you feel your records are too voluminous to mail, you can request a face-to-face audit. "You can also ask a representative, such as your accountant, tax preparer or lawyer, to help prepare for the audit and even attend it in your place, if allowed," says Kollaja. "An experienced tax professional can tell you what to expect, guide your responses and keep the audit on track should you get tongue-tied or start sharing more than is necessary." The chances of being audited are low. "Sometimes returns are randomly selected for audit, but more often it's because something jumped out in the computer analysis each return receives," he explains. Common items that might trigger an audit: •Taxable income listed on your return doesn't match amounts W2 or 1099 forms, 401(k) plan or IRA distributions, brokerage accounts, etc. •Taking above-average charitable deductions relative to your income. •Deducting business meals, travel and entertainment. •Claiming the home office deduction. •Failure to report foreign bank account assets. •Concealing cash income or receipts. •Excessive cash transactions over $10,000. •Your close relationship to another taxpayer being audited. •Someone reports suspicious activity by you (the IRS offers a Whistleblower Award). Kollaja recommends several ways to prepare for and attend an audit: Respond to the IRS within the stated deadline – usually 30 days. •Organize paperwork and receipts pertinent to the issues they've identified. •If you won't have everything ready in time for the audit, contact your auditor to discuss whether it can proceed anyway, or if they'll agree to postpone it. •Bring or send only documentation requested in the initial notice. •At an in-person audit, keep you answers brief and don't voluntarily provide information that could launch a fishing expedition. •If the examiner questions you on an item not mentioned in the initial notice, you're allowed to ask for additional time to fulfill additional requests. •Never give original receipts to the IRS agent – they are not responsible for lost paperwork. •You're allowed to make an audio recording of the audit provided you sent your agent written notice 10 days before the appointment. Video recordings are not allowed. •Always be polite. Acting belligerent or evasive can only hurt your cause. Kollaja suggests reading IRS Publication 556 to learn more about how the audit process works and reviewing the section on itemized deductions in Publication 17, both available at www.irs.gov. Bottom line: Think positively – you might even come out of the audit with a tax refund – it happens.
From the U.S. House | Representative Kristi Noem
September is National Preparedness Month
While many families across South Dakota have begun taking the necessary steps to welcome fall and winter, most of these decisions probably revolve around kickoff times and sporting events. Another important aspect about planning for the upcoming seasons is our state’s unpredictable weather. As excited as we may be for halftime performances and cross country meets, it’s more than likely that Mother Nature may cancel more than a few of our upcoming games and activities. As South Dakotans, we have all come to accept our state’s everchanging weather as part of its charm. From spring blizzards to fall freezes and extreme heat to frigid cold, the Great Plains is home to some of nature’s most fascinating and dangerous weather events. After living in South Dakota my entire life, it’s hardly surprising when we find ourselves revving up the snow blower in May or trick-or-treating in snow suits in October. I believe it’s important for all of us to take the time to prepare and educate friends and family on the possible dangers we may face due to weather. September is FEMA’s National Preparedness Month, which aims to educate all Americans and help prepare families for any type of emergency. Although preparedness is highlighted this month, it’s important to remember that preparedness needs to be part of our daily lives. It’s possible that your family may not be together when a disaster strikes, so make a plan to figure out how everyone will get to a safe place and how you will contact one another. Make sure to also figure out emergency plans at work, school and other locations where your family spends time. There are many effective resources to help your family prepare for severe weather and emergencies, including the South Dakota Department of Public Safety and your local emergency manager. Take time this month to build an emergency preparedness plan if you don’t already have one and then go over and practice your plan with your loved ones. For more information about how to make an emergency plan and ways to stay informed in your community, visit www.Ready.gov for more information.
Office of the Governor | Gov. Dennis Daugaard
The DM&E’s Uncertain Fate
A couple of weeks ago I was fortunate enough to spend time at the State Fair. As I was talking with fairgoers, checking out the displays and enjoying a treat from the Dakota Flavor Market Place, I was reminded again of the importance of agriculture as the foundation of South Dakota’s economy. In part, the success of South Dakota's agricultural development is owed to the industry's ability to ship products to and from South Dakota via rail. Rail service allows South Dakota products to enter regional and global markets. When our products are shipped by rail, it saves money for producers and consumers. In order to keep the price of our products competitive, the shipping costs need to be competitive as well. One important rail line in South Dakota is the old DM&E line, now owned by the Canadian Pacific. The line runs through many South Dakota cities and towns including Belle Fourche, Sturgis, Rapid City, Wall, Phillip, Midland, Pierre, Onida, Aberdeen, Huron, Watertown and Brookings. Around 80 to 90 million bushels of grain are shipped each year across the state on the Canadian Pacific rail line. When the Canadian Pacific purchased the line from the DM&E in 2008, it promised more efficient service, more competitive shipping options and the investment of hundreds of millions of dollars in the line. At the time, the people of South Dakota relied upon these promises and supported the acquisition. Last December, the Canadian Pacific Railway announced that it may sell the portion of the DM&E line that runs from Tracy, Minnesota to Colony, Wyoming, including the entire line in South Dakota. When I learned of CP’s intentions to sell the line, I reached out to the company’s president to verify that the company had kept its initial promises for investment in improvements. Unfortunately, my request went largely unanswered. Consequently, I felt compelled to file a petition, on behalf of South Dakota, with the federal Surface Transportation Board, asking these same questions. This week I am traveling to Washington, D.C. to encourage federal officials to get to the bottom of this. South Dakotans deserve to know whether CP kept its promises. This line is too important to the farmers and ranchers – and to all people in our state – for these questions to go unanswered.
Social Security | Howard Kossover, Public Affairs Specialist
Your questions, Our answers
Q: What are Social Security mother and father benefits? A: These are Social Security survivor benefits to a surviving spouse or surviving divorced spouse based on having a child of the deceased in their care. Mother and father benefits may be paid to a surviving spouse or surviving divorced spouse regardless of age, if she or he is currently unmarried and has a young child under age 16, or a disabled adult child, of the deceased in their care, and the child is entitled to benefits on that deceased parent’s record. Mother and father survivor benefits are usually paid to widows and widowers who are younger than retirement age. Similar benefits are payable to the spouse of a person receiving SSA retirement or disability benefits if children are involved, but not to a former spouse. Create a personal my Social Security account to see estimated family benefit amounts on your SSA Statement. Learn more at the Benefits and my Social Security sections of the SSA website, www.socialsecurity.gov. Did you know? Correcting your name on your Social Security card is easy, free, and can be completed by mail. Learn evidence needed and download the application from the Numbers & Cards section of the Social Security website, www.socialsecurity.gov.
Kadoka Press
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Kuddos & Concerns
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Correspondent News
Kadoka Area News | Sydne Lenox, 837-2465
Shirley (Bauman) Phillips and son, Andrew, of Las Vegas, NV, arrived in Kadoka on Saturday and will spend several days visiting with Frank and Myrth Bauman and other relatives and friends. The four of them enjoyed supper at Jigger’s on Saturday evening with Geraldine Allen and Janice Perkins. Larry and Alvina Parkinson also joined them to visit awhile. Larry and Shirley are former Kadoka High School classmates. Shirley has just recently returned from a trip to Scotland. Suzanne Hoon’s niece, Angela Setera of Houston, TX, and her fiance, Bryan Dumas, came to Kadoka on Sunday, Sept. 1, for a visit with several members of the VanderMay family. Angela is the daughter of Mary VanderMay Setera, and the couple left on Monday to return to their home. According to a recent newspaper article, two Jackson County students were named to the spring semester president’s academic honors list at Dakota State University in Madison. They were Candice Buchholz of Belvidere and Christian Byrd of Kadoka. Deb and Marv Moor drove to Springfield, MO, over the Labor Day weekend to visit with their son, Marcus. Matthew Moor of Cedar Rapids, IA, joined them in Springfield for the holiday. The Moors returned to Kadoka on Monday, the 2nd of September. Friends in this area of Lucille Brunsch of Norris learned of her death on September 5 at her home. She was a resident at one time in the Gateway Apartments. Funeral services were held in Martin on Monday at the St. Katherine Episcopal Church. Sympathy is extended to her family. Kim Miller of Gillette, WY, spent the weekend at the home of her mom, Patty Ulmen. Saturday morning's storm resulted in a lightning hit at the home of Patty’s brother and wife, Bob and Kathy Fugate. There was no fire damage, but the local fire department checked out the house and some electrical repair work will have to be done. The local area has enjoyed a couple nice rainfalls, but the lightning and thunder were an unwelcome alarm clock Saturday morning. Verda Anderson, Curtis, Bobby and Misti, Braden Letellier and Storm Wilcox went to Huron on Friday evening, August 30, to take in the last few days of the South Dakota State Fair. Misti Anderson then left from Rapid City Tuesday morning of last week for a base in North Carolina where she will be serving in the National Guard. Nona and Kieth Prang and Brett and Tammy Prang went to Belle Fourche on Saturday where they attended a birthday party for Weston Carlson, who turned five that day. He is the son of Jesse Carlson, and the Prangs’ grandson and great-grandson. Luke Horacek of Yankton visited with Nona and Kieth Prang this past weekend. He had been boating on the Green River and was on his way home. Electa (Briggs) Preslicka of Bradshaw, NE, arrived in Kadoka this weekend and will spend about a week visiting with her sister, Bonnie Riggins, and other relatives and friends. Jackson County American Legion Auxiliary will hold it’s first meeting after the summer break on Thursday, Sept. 12, at 7 p.m. in the community room of the Gateway Apartments. Membership notices for 2014 will be sent out on September 15 according to news from Department Headquarters. Members are urged to attend. While my brother, Larry Parkinson, was on his daily golf outing at the Kadoka Golf Course Saturday, an airplane landed at the local airport. The Hagdorns from Brookings were piloting the plane and told Larry that they have a goal of landing at every airport in the State of South Dakota and are taking pictures at each one. He signed their log book, to prove that they did indeed land in Kadoka. Roy and Rose Albin were in the area this last week, having driven the 1,700 miles from their home in Parkton, Maryland. Rose said they have been coming back for the last 46 years and see no reason to stop now. They came in part to see Roy’s aunt, Bonnie Riggins, who is in fairly poor health. While here, they stayed with another aunt, Cloreta Eisenbraun. Roy’s brother, Ross, also came to Cloreta’s from Powell, WY, to see everyone. Roy, Rose, and Cloreta came to church in Belvidere on Sunday and stayed for the coffee time afterwards to do some visiting. On the trip here, the Albins came through Nebraska to visit Rose’s brother and sister who are both now in their 80s. Rose said they took highway 83 from Nebraska to South Dakota which seemed a little odd because they have a highway 83 by them in Maryland too. Cloreta said she has finally quit teaching school this fall after having done that for something like 65 years. She started teaching in 1946 and has been at it ever since and just quitting this last May. She was amused that she got a call from the school in Timber Lake asking her to come teach there. She wasn’t totally against the idea since she is only 86 and still in good health, but her daughter, Nancy, said no. That wasn’t a good idea. Cloreta decided against starting up again, but she did say she misses the kids. Wade Fox said that he recently gained a new toy. The toy is a backhoe that he purchased from Brent Peters when Brent was trading his for a new one. Wade just offered to pay the trade-in value. Wade figures it will come in handy for dealing with the water problems they often encounter at their place. He might do some custom work as well but hasn’t decided about that just yet. Wade
Kadoka Press - Thursday, September 12, 2013 -
3
Belvidere News | Syd Iwan, 381-2147
also said Clay Hindman had the misfortune of breaking his neck in a rodeo recently after which he was flown to Sioux Falls for treatment. After just a few days in the hospital, Clay came back home where he is recuperating fairly well. Jim and Georgann Addison are still on the volleyball trail since their daughter, Jami, played in a game at Wall this last week. More are scheduled. Georgann has been spending quite a bit of time with her mom, Audrey Carley, in Philip lately as Audrey isn’t in very good health. Jerry Sanftner was camped out at his apartment on Main Street in Belvidere this weekend. He and his family have been renovating that former bank/drugstore/post office building this summer and now have it inhabitable. He was waiting for a new heating stove to be delivered and installed early this week. Jerry’s wife didn’t come along since she is currently in Spain visiting grandchildren. Jerry would have loved to have gone with her, but his insurance business prevented that. Big changes are coming to the health insurance business on October 1 due to the start of Obamacare, and he needed to stay home to deal with that. Glenn Freeman said he had been enjoying going to noon-luncheon meetings of the “Wing Nuts” organization which is held at the Eagle’s Club in Rapid City on Tuesdays. This is a group of conservative Christians who like to meet and discuss things. People from various branches of government often attend and state their views. The Eagles Club is on the east side of town and just a few blocks from Rice Cycle. Glenn tries to schedule his doctor appointments so he can attend the meetings. Glenn also said his son, Jimmie, is now settled into a new house in Des Moines, Iowa, and is reunited with his first wife from whom he had been separated for some 35 years. They have kids in the area and living nearby. You may recall that Jimmie came and lived with Glenn and Lucy for many months and helped out after Glenn had knee replacement surgery. He was a real help at that time and took care of the mowing, some of the cooking, etc. On Sunday, Glenn and Lucy were vacuuming and moving furniture in preparation for the arrival of a carpet cleaner on Monday. Glenn said he was advised to hand the carpet cleaner the keys and go away for awhile. He thought this might be fairly good advice. Betty Kusick caught a ride south with Crystal Paulson on Thursday and spent the day visiting Joe Livermont over there. Betty was also driving around in a Cadillac this last week while her own car was being repaired. The Caddy was loaned to her by her daughter, Loretta Schreiber, and her husband, Lawrence, of Quinn. Then, after she got her own car back, it started steering hard. That was traced to a belt found lying in the driveway which had to be replaced. Getting cars back and forth was aided by being able to catch rides back and forth to Kadoka with Dana Badure. The Schreibers were on hand on Wednesday the 4th to help Betty celebrate her 39th birthday--again (actually her 86th). They didn’t bring a cake, but they did provide a tasty rolled dessert. Betty has also been giving tomatoes away right and left including to this news correspondent. Her crop has been good, and she’s trying to give enough away that she doesn’t feel forced to can tomatoes on hundred-degree days.
Norris News | Marjorie Anne Letellier, 462-6228
“Have courage for the great sorrows of life and patience for the small ones; and when you have laboriously accomplished your daily task, go to sleep in peace. God is awake.” Victor Hugo A long time resident of the Norris area passed away last week. Sympathy is extended to the family of Lucille Brunsch, 93. Her funeral was Monday, September 9, 2013 at 11:00 in Martin at the Episcopal Church. Glen Krogman spent Labor Day weekend with his parents, Richard and Noreen Krogman. They took in the Louie Krogman family horse sale in Valentine, September 1. After the sale they visited Clarence Krogman. A former coworker of Noreen’s contacted her, and they met for lunch in Murdo on Labor Day. The friend had been living in Texas and was in the area with her daughter for a family cousins reunion in Blunt. Noreen hadn’t seen her for 27 years. Glen left Monday to return to his home in Fargo. The Krogmans are still cutting and baling hay. Friday night Richard and Noreen attended the football game in White River with New Underwood. Besides putting up garden produce gifted to her from others, Noreen is also getting baking done for the bake sale at the Catholic Hall. Sunday afternoon Noreen was in Mission for the DNP quilting session. Last Tuesday, Janice M. Ring was a dinner guest of Robert and Sharon Ring. Thursday afternoon Sharon attended the LA-LWML meeting at Jessie Ring’s home. Friday and Saturday she was busy driving truck as the Ring’s were busy chopping alfalfa and filling the silo. Sunday she used some of her garden produce to add to the pizzas she had ready for the Sunday School children to make as they begin another year of Sunday School at St. John. Jan Ring attended the homecoming parade in Philip on Friday, and also picked up some parts while there. The Bruce Ring family headed for Custer Sunday afternoon, September 1. Monday they drove to Newcastle, WY, to join others in celebrating the 25th wedding anniversary of Rob and Peggy Roberts of Rapid City, which was hosted by their parents in Newcastle. The Rings returned home Monday night, and Jessie then drove to Rosebud to pick up June as she returned with the Utechts from the state fair. Days earlier, on the 26th, Jessie had taken June to the Utecht home in Rosebud to catch a ride with them and go to Huron to help with the Puppet Place at the state fair. The puppet show this year was “The Three Men in the Fiery Furnace.” Saturday Jessie was one of the truck drivers as the Rings chopped alfalfa, so June was at their home taking care of he children. Sunday afternoon Jessie took the children to visit their grandmother for Grandparents’ Day. It is homecoming week at White River, with coronation on Monday, and the parade and football game on Friday. Clifford and Pam Allard invited the Taft’s to supper Saturday evening to help Pam celebrate her birthday September 7. Pam received the encouraging news that her mother’s cancer has shrunk considerably. Stan Allard of Rapid City came last Wednesday to visit Maxine, and to do some repair work around the place. Grandson Patrick arrived that afternoon to visit Maxine, and stayed overnight. He left Thursday to return to Virginia and continue his training in the Army there. June Ring visited Thursday evening and had supper with Maxine. Sunday afternoon, September 1, Pastor Glenn Denke was among 14 pastors who participated in the ordination and installation of Rev. Adam Welton at Presho, SD. Rev. Welton will be serving congregations in Presho and Reliance. Thursday Pastor Denke led the topic at the LWML meeting at the home of Jessie Ring. Blake and Amy Lehman were among those attending the football game in White River on Friday. That night they received half an inch of rain. Around here, the gauge showed only six hundredths. Tuesday morning, September 2, Ace and Jean Kary took Rebekkah back to college at the School of Mines, and then attended the funeral of Twila Abourezk at 11:00 in Rapid City. Friday Ace and Jean were back in Rapid City to keep appointments, and brought Rebekkah home with them for the weekend. Sunday afternoon Jean accompanied June Ring to the DNP quilting session in Mission. June Ring kept a dental appointment in Valentine Friday morning, and in the afternoon was in Murdo for the SD District LWML Christian Life workshop. Rev. Randy Sturzenbecher of Black Hawk presented the study on “The Benefits of Christ’s Very Body and Blood, for Us!” Saturday Janice M. Ring was in Highmore to help celebrate the birthday of her grandson, Max Ring, son of Mike and Marilyn Ring. Ray Welker had the tragic misfortune to have his pickup catch on fire Thursday afternoon and he was severely burned. Neighbors came to his rescue and called for medical help. He was airlifted to Greeley, Colorado, and is in the burn unit there. He is listed in serious but stable condition. His address is North Colorado Medical Center, Attention Burn Unit, 1801 16th Street, Greeley, CO 80631. Early Saturday morning folks set out to mow and clean around St. Paul Episcopal Church and cemetery north of Norris. It was a tough and necessary job because of all the growth this summer. We appreciate all the folks who have helped maintain the property: Russell Eagle Bear, Kris and John WoodenKnife, Leon Huber, Earl Wilcox, Cassie and Rod, Sherri Lafferty, and Stanton and Carol Anderson. The community appreciates this kind gesture very much. James, Marjorie Anne and Julie Letellier drove to Ft. Thompson Saturday afternoon and met with the Paul Beckwith family, and they traveled on to Trojan Field in Madison, SD. They all enjoyed the football game between Dordt College of Sioux Center, Iowa, and Dakota State. Dordt won the exciting game 14-13. Dordt College has 91 members on their football team. DJ Beckwith is a freshman and got to suit up for the game. The group returned home after the game, following a brief visit with DJ. Watching the grandkids in sports is a full time job!
Five generations gather
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Submitted Photo Back row: Damian Berg (L) father, Mike Berg grandfather. Front row: Loretta Schreiber (L) great grandmother holding Anthony Berg, and Betty Kusick great great grandmother.
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Badlands Ranch Bronc Ride & Stray Gathering
Saturday, September 21 1 p.m. • Kadoka Rodeo Arena
Ranch Bronc Ride Limit to 18 Riders
$100 Entry Fee
Gateway News | Lola Joyce Riggins, 837-2053 (Let it ring.)
Last week Shirley Josserand, Lova Bushnell, Marie Addison, and Susie Bauman were busy quilting. Margie Peters’ foot is getting better but may we still keep her in our prayers. Val Cork and Mary Ellen Herbaugh are out of the hospital. Please keep them on your prayer list. Sympathy and prayers are extended to the Carlbom family on the loss of Stella. I’m not aware of anyone new moving into the apartments. Henry and Linda Yellow Elk are Wanblee and apartment residents. We had some lightening and thunder this week. The rain that came with it was nice to have. I had such a nice and enjoyable Saturday evening at the home of Cloreta Eisenbraun. I accompanied Lesa Eisenbraun and her granddaughter, Laney, to Cloreta’s for supper. Other guests included Roy and Rose Albin, Ross Albin, Faye Eisenbraun, and later Rex and Nancy Totton joined us. We played a game of dominos, which was a new experience for me. It was a very enjoyable evening with visiting, trading stories and laughter. So good to get together. Roy and Rose left for their home on Sunday morning and Ross left on Monday. Bonnie Riggins has been visited by a number of family and friends. Jodie Borberly and her friend, sister-in-law, Willow Dean, from Rapid City, her daughter, Bearly from Alaska, nephew, Roy, and his wife, Rose Albin, from Parten, MD, nephew, Ross Albin, from Powell, WY, sisters-in-law, Cloreta Eisenbraun and Faye Eisenbraun, son, Stephen, and Linda Riggins, son, Sterling, and Jill Riggins, daughters, Marla Nelson and Ella Hindman, friends, Arlee Kukal, Phyllis Word, Marsha Sumpter, Helen Good, Dick Pinney, Misty, Troy Hindman, and great grandson, Clark. Bonnie rested on Sunday and her grand daughter, Brigit, brough her some chicken noodle soup for supper that brought a smile to her face. I’m not perfect and have no intentions of leaving anyone out of the news. If I missed anyone, please let me know. Thought for the week: Simplicity, patience and compassion. These three are your greatest treasures.
Stray Gathering Limited to 18 Teams
$200 Entry Fee for a 4 Person Team
0 $5d0 ed to
Ad R i de Bronc
Top 6 in each event qualify for short go and calcutta.
Entries contact
Michael Jones 685-3317 Luke VanderMay 415-7493
4 - Thursday, September 12, 2013 - Kadoka Press
Youth
Kougars defeated by Scotties after a tough battle
Kadoka Lady Kougars hosted the Philip Lady Scotties on Thursday, September 5. After a strong battle at the net, Kadoka lost to Philip 3-1: 16-25, 17-25, 25-18, 21-25. “It was a hard fought match by both sides, and I felt our girls really played well. They played great defense combined with some surprising offense we maybe didn't think we had. We had some inexperienced girls rise to the occasion,” said Coach Barry Hutchinson. Raven Jorgensen led the servers with two aces and nine service points. Raven also had ten kills, and Myla Pierce added nine. Taylor Merchen had ten set assists and Allie Romero had six. Destiny Dale led the team with seven digs. Kadoka will travel to Little Wound on Tuesday, September 10, Wall on Thursday, September 12 and then to the Philip tournament on Saturday, September 14.
Kougars host Takini and Olerichs in triangular
Mackenzie Word #27 goes up for the kill against Oerlichs.
Robyn Jones
The volleyball team got two wins last Tuesday, September 3 at home against Takini and Oerlichs. Kadoka defeated Oerlichs 2512, 25-18, 25-19. Kadoka defeated Takini 25-10, 25-2, 25-11 Destiny Dale led the way with 18 aces and 41 service points, and
Shelby Uhlir had 6 aces and 22 points. Raven Jorgensen had 17 kills and Myla Pierce added eight kills. Taylor Merchen had 17 set assists. “The girls played pretty well and they got some of the first match jitters out,” said Coach Barry Hutchinson.
Taylor Merchen #11 receives the serves and bumps the ball to set up the play.
Robyn Jones
Raven Jorgensen #2 showed power at the net against the Lady Scotties.
Robyn Jones
3 Check It Out at the Library 3
What's Been Happening this Summer: The article placed in the Kadoka Press on a couple weeks ago was meant to inform and educate county residents of the history and current situation we face with our library status today. We are now facing a time of transition between library service, locations, and governmental funding distribution. Those are big words that mean our governing boards and commissions spend many hours hammering-out details for the best outcomes for all residents' interests. Change can sometimes be frightning—especially when the future is unknown. But working together for a common good creates a strong foundation from which progress is made and best outcomes are produced. Rest reassured of continued library service for Jackson County residents. Please know your understanding and patience through current transitional phases and changing service is greatly appreciated. Upcoming Programs and Events: Interested in joining us for a fun trip to Deadwood for the Book Festival on Saturday Sept 21st? Call the library for more details Because we use their toolkits and books, the SD Humanities Reading Group will now be called the Dakota Readers. These books, in one way or another, have a South Dakota thread. The book chosen for the Dakota Readers for this fall is “One-Room School” -- a collection of stories from people around the state of South Dakota. Like our previous gathering, this discussion will prove to be better than the book—with many of our own stories and memories becoming the main enjoyment. Stop in to sign-up for this fun trip down memory lane. The reason for re-namng the group is because there has been much interest in forming another discussion group that centers on a growing interest group of books— Christian-centered books. While not a bible study, books in this genre have been flying off the shelves here! While this section here is still growing, the collection is very thin at present, To help with this, Jan Cerney has steppedup to lead the new “ChristianBook Readers” reading group with the book, “The Wedding Dress”. This story is about a wedding dress that has been used by four individuals and the stories that go with them. This group promises to draw wonderful discussion on how God works in our everyday lives. Hours of Operation: Winter hours are coming—and still in the works—We will keep you posted! Life on the seat of a Tractor: Your fences need to be horse-high, pig-tight and bull-strong Keep your distance from skunks and quicksand Life is simpler when you plow around the stump Questions? Call Jackson County Library @ 837-2689, email @ jclibrary2000@gmail.com
Junior High football begins
Youth football season starts out strong
Kadoka Junior High football team traveled to Murdo on Tuesday, September 9 to take on the Jones County Coyotes. Marcus Herber #12 (above) moves into assist with the tackle. Hunter Johnson #22 (below) stops the Coyotes progress. The Kougars defeated the Coyotes 14-12.
Karlee Moore | Murdo Coyote
Jyntre Coller #7 goes for a tackle in the backfield. The Wall Youth Football teams played their first regular season games in Rapid City, Saturday, Sept. 7. All three teams faced off against the Broncos out of Rapid City. The Mighty Mites played the first game, beating their opponent 38-0. The Junior Peewee's played next and also out scored the Broncos 38-0. Finishing up the days games were the PeeWee's winning there game, 38-6.
Beau Ravellette
3rd Annual Badlands Trail 5K Walk and Run
Sat., Sept. 21, 2013 Pearl Hotel Kadoka, SD
Registration: 9-10 a.m. Start time: 10 a.m.
Refreshments & Meal provided to all participants
Send Registrations to: Save the Pearl Hotel PO Box 504 Kadoka, SD 57543 Questions:
Joy Schmidt 605-837-2476 Kolette Struble 605-441-1909 Email: oienranch@ goldenwest.net
There’s still time to register! Registation Fee
$25
Please send T-Shirt size
Community
Kadoka Press - Thursday, September 12, 2013 -
5
Jackson County 4-Hers take Team BankWest benefits part in State 4-H Horse Show Badlands Cowboys For Christ
Dustin Enders and Beauty.
Gage Weller and Spinner.
Submitted Photos
The State 4-H Horse Show was held July 22- July 25 in Huron. This show is not held at the same time as the State Fair, due to the large number of entries – about 600 youth and horses are at the event. Dustin Enders, of the Kountry Kousins, showed in Sr. Western Showmanship and Gage Weller of the Badlands Riders, participated in Jr. Pony Western Showman-
ship, Jr. English Showmanship, Jr. Reining and Jr. Pony Barrels. Gage placed in the top 5 in showmanship and his barrel class. These boys, along with Tagg Weller, also of the Badlands Riders, took part in the Youth In Action Events as well. They were on a Quiz Bowl team, Horse Judging and did equine presentations. Dustin was the Sr. Champion presenter and his illustrated talk was
entitled “Ready, Set, Show”. Gage Weller took Reserve Champion presenter in the Jr. division with his Illustrated talk “Horse Heritage”. He also presented Long Live Cowboy Boots”. Tagg Weller also presented an illustrated talk called “Parts of An English Saddle.” The Weller boys stayed an extra day in Huron to take part in the State Livestock Judging Contest, held on July 26.
The Cowboys For Christ Rodeo Bible Camp recently received a $200 donation from the employees of BankWest. Each Friday in August bank employees could wear their Team BankWest t-shirts to work in exchange for making a $2.00 donation to a local cause. Charitable organizations from each BankWest community were placed in a drawing and each Friday one charity was drawn to receive the week’s contributions. Fundraising Fridays was part of the bank’s Team BankWest initiative which promotes volunteerism and community support. “Team BankWest began in 2005 as an organized effort to accomplish special projects and support causes within our BankWest communities. The Kadoka team is very thankful for its customers and community and this is just one small way we can express our gratitude,” said Kadoka Branch President Gene Christensen. Receiving the donation is Tom Grimes (L) and Chuck Willard who are members of the Badlands Cowboys For Christ board from BankWest employees, Marlene Perault, Sarah VanderMay, and Jim Fugate.
Robyn Jones
Weller takes first in tractor pedal pull at Dakota Fest
Peters Excavation
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Tagg Weller picked up first place in the Dakota Fest Tractor Pedal Pull Contest, in the 8 year old division. This qualified him to participate in the State Tractor Pedal Pull held at the Corn Palace in Mitchell, SD, on September 2.
Submitted Photo
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6 - Thursday, September 12, 2013 - Kadoka Press
Community
restaurant or at home. Both men also stressed how they are trying to change people’s perceptions of where and how the meat is produced. They both stressed how beef production is a family operation, and want the consumers to know that. “The consumer wants to know more about their product, where it’s raised,” said Corah. “We work in this industry because we have a passion for our cattle.” Corah said as we capitalize on that, we will have a great message to send back to the consumer. Corah said that Certified Angus Beef does a lot of work with food service companies. He said it is a segment that really wants to know what cattle producers are doing in the industry. He stated that when they take a group of people out to tour a ranch he tries to stress the investment the producer has in the cattle and the land. “It is a huge investment, but it is family, not a huge corporation,” he said. It’s family, the idea of passing it on to the next generation, said Corah. Corah noted during the past few years companies have been going to premium beef products for their customers. This includes grocery store chains as well as restaurants. Two chains he mentioned were Kroger and Cosco, both of which started selling a high quality of prime beef. He stated it has been very good for them. Corah said the premium beef market started about 17 years ago and was priced at $24. That price has now more than quadrupled. He said if a consumer is paying a high dollar amount for a steak, it better be a good piece of steak. The premium beef comes from the top 25 percent of cattle sold, he said. “That’s where most cattle coming out of South Dakota fit.” Corah added that there is now ground beef that is marketed as premium grinds or blends. Typically, he said, these are higher cuts of beef and younger cattle. Mackay noted that for his family’s El Gaucho restaurants, they look for a premium beef steak that is consistent in size and tenderness. The El Gaucho restaurants are found in Seattle, Bellvue, Tacoma, Wash., and Portland, Ore. Mackay stated that since they are high end steakhouses, they are at the leading edge of what consumers want to pay for a steak. To ensure quality, everyone in the restaurant, from the servers, to the chefs to general management take “Cattle 101,” said Mackay. He said they not only learn what about cuts of meat, but EPDs (expected progeny differences), how and what cattle are fed. They also tour cattle operations and learn about everything from calving through growing “this incredible quality of beef.” Mackay said as consumers hear about hormones and GMOs (genetically modified organism – typically grains) they are concerned about their health. That’s where instructing all their employees is such a benefit; they can inform the consumer about the restaurant’s product. Mackay noted that a middleaged man is less concerned about these issues than a younger woman is. He added that someone over the age of 50 is more apt to order a steak than someone in the 30 year range. Someone under the age of 30 will buy something along the line of beef tips. Corah noted that it’s facilities such as Cottonwood that help the producers bring the quality product to the consumer. He touched on some of the information that has come from the Cottonwood station, such as body condition scoring, how breeding systems affect everything from weaning weight to the carcass hanging on the rail, and how winter feeding
Corah and Mackay speak at Cottonwood’s Tri-County Ag Day
by Nancy Haigh Two keynote speakers brought different perspectives regarding cattle marketing to the audience at Tri-County Ag Day held at the Cottonwood Range and Livestock Field Station, September 7. Larry Corah, vice president of production for Certified Angus Beef, and Chad Mackay, president and COO of El Gaucho Hospitality, Seattle, Wash., were the two keynote speakers at the event. Corah spoke on working with the restaurant industry and how the cattle situation in Russia will affect the producers in the United States. Mackay discussed El Gaucho restaurants, which are high-end steakhouses, and how they train their staff to inform the consumer about their steak. The essence of what both speakers presented is how the cattle producer has come from just thinking of marketing his product to the sale barn and now is, and must, think about how that end product looks on a plate at a
Larry Corah, Certified Angus Beef, spoke about advances in the industry in regards to premium beef at the Tri-County Ag Day.
Nancy Haigh
Chad Mackay, El Gaucho Hospitality, spoke about his family’s restaurant business and their use of premium beef and how they train their employees so they have a knowledge of the cattle business.
Nancy Haigh
Join us for lunch…
Daily Noon Speicals Monday through Friday
Serving 11 a.m. to 2 p.m.
Meals for the Elderly
Monday, September 16: Baked ham, hash brown casserole, broccoli, corn bread, and tropical fruit. Tuesday, September 17: French dip with au jus, baked potato, corn o’brien, and angel food cake with strawberries and topping. Wednesday, September 18: Spaghetti with meatsauce, peas, tossed salad, garlic bread, and mixed fruit. Thursday, September 19: Pork chop in celery sauce, sweet potatoes, green beans, dinner roll, and mandarin oranges. Friday, September 20: Chicken and dressing, coleslaw, juice, bread, and apricots.
Special Every Sunday
Serving Buffet once a month
affects the calf ’s growth from birth to rail. Looking to the future, Corah believes biogenetics, being able to select for traits that has been unavailable before, will aid the industry. He stated that’s where stations like Cottonwood become very important; they can sort through the technology and help the producer make the decisions that impact the industry. Corah also spoke about how the changes in the Russian cattle industry will soon affect the United States cattle industry. Corah said that when the Union of Soviet Socialist Republics dissolved most of the cattle were eaten. He said Russia is really starting now at where the United States was in the 1930s and 40s;
or even farther back. Corah stated that people from Russia have been visiting the United States and Australia to learn how to build their cattle industry. He noted they have been heavily importing Angus cattle to Russia. They plan to build huge feedlots and packing facilities. Until they have enough cattle of their own to fill those facilities, they will purchase feeder cattle in the United States and Australia and ship them to Russia. Corah said that Russia has a long ways to go to just feed themselves, that he does not look for them to selling cattle back to the United States for a long time. And then he expects they will focus on the market in Europe.
Jigger’s Restaurant
837-2000 • Kadoka
Upcoming Events
Thursday, September 12: •Volleyball at Wall. Friday, September 13: •Football at Wall.
Monday Night Poker
Every Monday, at 7:00 p.m.
Saturday, September 14: •Quad County Relay for Life in Wall. •Volleyball at Philip. Tuesday, September 17: •Volleyball at New Underwood. Saturday September 21: •Save the Pearl 5K walk and run. •Interested in attending the annual "Festival of the Book" held in Deadwood this year on Sept. 21? Contact Deb Moor at Jackson Co. Library, 837-2689, for more information if you'd like to join us and bring a friend! Tuesday, September 24: •Kadoka Homecoming coronation.
Thursday Night
Starting Thursday, September 12 • 6 p.m.
B INGO
You must be 21!
Wednesday, September 25: •Kadoka Calvary Fairview Cemetery Association at 4:30 p.m. at the community room of the Gateway Apartments. Friday, September 27: •Kadoka Homecoming parade and activities. Notices: •The Dakota Readers Group book "One-Room Country School" is in! Our next discussion is on Sunday, Oct. 20th at 2:00 p.m. at Jackson County Library. For more information, stop in at the library or call Deb Moor @ 837-2689. Come in to sign-up and bring a friend--it promises to be a fun & lively discussion! •The KHS Alumni Association is trying to locate class composite photos for all graduating classes from 1913 to 2013. If you have one, please call Nona Prang at home 837-2684 or cell 488-0098.
Homecoming Celebration
Brock Finn
Main St. • Kadoka, SD • 837-9102
Friday, Sept. 27 Kadoka City Bar
Jackson County Title Co., Inc.
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Midwest Cooperative
Kadoka South Dakota
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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.
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Church
Stella Carlbom_________________________________
Stella Frances Everett Carlbom, 101, Rapid City, died Monday, September 2, 2013 at Fountain Springs Health Care. She was born to Cecelia (Noonan) and John Everett on March 4, 1912 in Webb, Iowa. She was raised and attended school at Interior, SD. She was united in marriage to George Carlbom on October 17, 1932 at Quinn, SD. They celebrated 51 years together. Stella was active in Interior’s Current Events Club, Holy Rosary Catholic Church and also Treasurer and Clerk of Interior Township for many years. She was a talented seamstress, excellent cook and baker and mother and homemaker. In March of 1983, she moved to Rapid City when George was admitted to a nursing home. After moving to Rapid City, she purchased an electric organ and became very proficient at it. She also pital. Stella is survived by her son, Charles (Janice) Carlbom of Interior, and one daughter, Marilyn (Russ) Stone of Aberdeen. She is survived by two granddaughters and three grandsons, and fourteen great-grandchildren and four great-great grandchildren. She was preceded in death by her husband, George; one son, Johnny, and one grandson, Paul. Visitation was held Thursday, September 5 from 5 to 7 p.m., at Behrens-Wilson Funeral Home, with a wake service at 7 p.m. Mass of Christian Burial was celebrated at 2:00 p.m., Friday, September 6 at the Cathedral of Our Lady of Perpetual Help with Father Michel Mulloy celebrating. Interment will follow at Mt. Calvary Cemetery. Condolences may be conveyed to the family at www.behrenswilson.com
Kadoka Press - Thursday, September 12, 2013 -
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Lucille Brunsch_________________________________
Lucille Brunsch, age 93, Norris, S.D., went to be with the Lord, Thursday, September 5, 2013, at her home west of Norris. Lucille Charlotte Peck was born November 21, 1919, in a sevenroom log house, located six miles north of Wanamaker, halfway between Norris and Long Valley. One month later, the family moved to the Frank Livermont ranch, located north of Cody, Neb. At the age of three, the family moved to a farm in Bennett County, five miles east of Tuthill. In 1931, they moved back to the original home her father built. Lucille attended the Pine Ridge Boarding School, graduating in 1937. Lucille was united in marriage to Paul Brunsch on October 9, 1937, in Rapid City. They moved to a ranch two miles south of her birthplace, where they ranched and raised their seven children. She worked alongside her family, and balanced the ranch work with the home life. They worked with their neighbors and family to live the life she so cherished. Lucille was able to stay in her home until the day she passed band, Mike, of Rapid City, and Cindy Coon and her husband, Rodney, of Martin; 20 grandchildren; 35 great-grandchildren; three great-great-grandchildren; several nieces and nephews; and a host of other relatives and friends. Lucille was preceded in death by her husband, Paul Brunsch, on February 3, 1996; two sons, Beryl Brunsch on August 19, 2012, and Jack Brunsch on July 9, 2012; two granddaughters, Angela and Michelle; her parents; two sisters; and four brothers. Services were held Monday, September 9, at St. Katherine’s Episcopal Church in Martin, with Father Craig West officiating. Ushers were Scott and John Bauman. Pallbearers were James Brunsch, Jr., Chad, Grady and Alan Brunsch, Willie and Jesse Clifford, Tony Ward, David and Joe Amiotte. Interment was at the Martin Cemetery. A memorial has been established. Arrangements were with the Rush Funeral Home of Philip. Her online guestbook is available at www.rushfuneralhome. com
learned to play bridge, which became the highlight of her weeks. She devoted many hours to the Cathedral, Canyon Lake Senior Citizens Center and Regional Hos-
Wanda Holcomb_________________________________
Wanda L. Holcomb, age 84, of Long Valley, S.D., joined her Lord and Savior on September 9, 2013. She passed peacefully at the Philip Nursing Home. Wanda was born September 19, 1928 to Lauritz A. and Iscle W. Thomsen on her grandparents’ farmstead near Crookston, Neb. She attended Sitting Up School, a one room school situated along Sitting Up Creek, a short walk from the ranch. Wanda attended high school in Wanblee for her freshman year and half of her sophomore year. She transferred to Kadoka where she graduated from high school in 1945 at the age of 16. From 1945-1955 she worked for the Farm Service Administration (FSA) as a secretary/clerk. Wanda met the love of her life and carried on a long distance relationship through an avid letter writing campaign while he was in military service in England. She joined Robert Holcomb in marriage on December 30, 1955. They began their married life in Long Valley where Wanda joined Bob in Andy (Laura), Beth, Amanda (Rusty), Abby (Scott), Laurel, Elise and Lily; and her greatgrandchildren, Max and Lucy; her brother, Bert; sister, Vera Scharman; sister-in-law, Mary Thomsen; five nieces and two nephews. Wanda was preceeded in death by her parents; her brother, Allen; brother-in-law, Frank Scharman; sister-in-law, Micki Thomsen; and her niece, Susan Thomsen. Visitation will be held Wednesday, September 11, from 5:00 to 7:00 p.m. at Our Lady of Victory Catholic Church in Kadoka. Funeral services will be held at 10:00 a.m. Thursday, September 12, at Our Lady of Victory Catholic Church in Kadoka, with Father Bryan Sorensen officiating. Interment will be at the Kadoka Cemetery. A memorial has been established. Arrangements are with the Rush Funeral Chapel of Kadoka. Wanda’s online guestbook can be viewed at www.rushfuneralhome.com.
away, with the help of her family that she cared for while they were in need. Lucille will be missed by her many family members, neighbors and friends. Survivors include one son, Jim Brunsch of Buckeye, Ariz.; four daughters, Nancy Kehn of Batesland, Carol Anderson and her husband, Stanton, of Corn Creek, Jane Rutherford and her hus-
Mary Deis____________________________________
Mary Deis, age 90 of Philip, S.D., died Monday, September 9, 2013, at the Hans P. Peterson Memorial Hospital in Philip. Mary M. (Sahli) Deis was born February 3, 1923 at Zeeland, N.D., to Kasper and Julia (Gabriel) Sahli. She and her parents moved to Roscoe where she grew up and received her education. Mary was united in marriage to Larry Deis on June 6, 1945, at Salinas, Calif. After his discharge from the military, they made their home in Roscoe where they both worked for Mary’s dad at the Sahli Red Owl Grocery Store. Their oldest daughter, Julie, was born during the time they were living in Roscoe. In 1949, Larry and Mary moved to Dupree where they owned and operated Deis’ General Store until 1965. Their youngest daughter, Leanne, was born in Dupree. In 1966, they moved to Philip where they owned and operated Deis’ Food Center. In 1978, they retired due to Larry’s health. They treasured their time with one another and with family and friends. Their grandchildren have priceless memories of spending their summers with grandma and grandpa. Mary cared for Larry until his death, March 21, 1992. Mary continued to make her home in Philip. Shortly after Larry’s death, she met the second love of her life, miss Mary’s voice on the other end of the line. Grateful for having shared her life are her two daughters, Julie Deis of El Segundo, Calif., Leanne (Mick) Kennedy Faith; six grandchildren, Lee (Mike) Bakos, Lisa (Richard) Galien of Manhattan Beach, Calif., Vikki Hoven of San Francisco, Calif., Reggie (Jacki) Kennedy, Mikki (Dale) Haines, and Kyle (Amy) Kennedy, all of Faith; eight great-grandchildren; two sisters, Barb Schwan of Aberdeen and Jeanie Schmitt of Roscoe; and one sister-in-law, Delores Sahli of Roscoe; and a host of other relatives and friends. She was preceded in death by her husband, Larry, in 1992; her parents; and one brother, Harold Sahli. Visitation will be held Thursday, September 12, at the Sacred Heart Catholic Church in Philip, with a vigil service at 7:00 p.m. Mass of Christian burial will be held at 10:00 a.m. Friday, September 13, at Sacred Heart Catholic Church, with Father Kevin Achbach as celebrant. Interment will be held at the Masonic Cemetery in Philip. A memorial has been established. Arrangements are with the Rush Funeral Home of Philip. Her online guestbook is available at www.rushfuneralhome. com
business operating a Standard Oil Service Station. A daughter (Janice) was born in 1957 and a son (Jeff) in 1960. In 1968 Wanda became the post master for the United States Post Office in Long Valley where she served until her retirement in 1988. Grateful for having shared her life are her husband, Robert; her daughter, Janice (Dean); her son, Jeff (Robyn); her grandchildren,
Marie Denke___________________________________
Marie Denke, age 87 of Wall, S.D., died September 8, 2013, at the Good Samaritan Center in New Underwood. Marie H. Hamann was born October 21, 1925, at Creighton, the daughter of Henry and Christina (Sieler) Hamann. She attended high school in Hill City and graduated from Black Hills School of Business in Rapid City. Marie was united in marriage to Helmuth H. Denke on November 9, 1946. The couple lived on a farm-ranch 10 miles north of Creighton, where they raised six children. In 1994, due to health reasons, Helmuth retired and moved to Wall where they remained until moving to an assisted living facility in Rapid City in 2003. Her husband, Helmuth, preceded her in death on March 9, 2004. Marie continued to reside in Rapid City until moving into the Good Samaritan Center in New Underwood in August 2009. Marie was a member of the Creighton Bees Extension Club and active in 4-H when her children were home. She also worked several years as a secretary and David Denke and his wife, June, of Casper, Wyo., Charles Denke and his wife, Donna, of Thornton, Colo., and Russell Denke of Chamberlain; three daughters, Marcia Huether and her husband, Wayne, of Interior, Kathy Kidd and her husband, Jack Weber, of Thornton, Colo., and Julie Kasier and her husband, Larry, of Rapid City; 13 grandchildren; 15 great-grandchildren; one sister, Florence Smith of Torrington, Wy.; and a host of other relatives and friends. Marie was preceded in death by her husband, Helmuth, on March 9, 2004; and her parents. Visitation will be held from 5:00 to 7:00 p.m. Friday, September 13, at the Rush Funeral Chapel in Wall. Funeral services will be held at 10:00 a.m. Saturday, September 14, at the First Lutheran Church in Wall, with Pastor Curtis Garland officiating. Interment will be at the Wall Cemetery. A memorial has been established. Her online guestbook is available at www.rushfuneralhome.com
a maltese dog named, Baby. They shared an amazing bond and he brought her many years of companionship and joy. Prayer, church, and the rosary were a part of Mary’s daily routine. She lived her faith. Mary spent many evenings cooking for the local parish priest. Mary was a member of the Sacred Heart Catholic Church and the Evening Guild Tribe 3 and also a member of the WheelerBrooks American Legion Auxiliary 173, all of Philip. In her later years, Mary had the reputation of having a lead foot while driving through town and she had the ability to track anyone down by phone. We will
Kelly Jones_____________________
Kelly Jones, age 62 of Quinn, S.D., died Saturday, September 7, 2013, at the Rapid City Regional Hospital. Survivors include three sisters, Donna Jones of Denver, Colo., Judy Uminski and her husband, Tony, of Universal City, Texas, and Mary Molliconi of Littleton, Colo. Kelly was preceded in death by his father, Harvey “Doug” Jones, and his mother, Mary E. Jones. Funeral services are pending with the Rush Funeral Chapel of Wall.
billing clerk for Hubbard Milling Company in Wall. Following retirement, she and her husband Helmuth enjoyed many winters in Arizona and they were members of the Good Sam RV Club. Marie took up oil painting in her later years and became quite an artist. She won several awards with her paintings in local contests. Survivors include three sons,
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Inspiration Point
Programming Our Minds
Read 1 Colossians 3:15-17 The mind is the control tower of life. Decisions determine actions, which in turn affect the immediate and distant future. The person each of us will be 20 years from now is impacted by how we think today. If we want our future self to be pleasing to the Lord, then we must begin at once to program our mind with godly thoughts. In Romans 12:2 and Ephesians 4:23, Paul tells believers to reject worldly thinking and renew the mind. We have been given the capacity to think as Jesus does—if we submit to the transforming work of the Holy Spirit. The believer should seek the things of God as an act of submission. This means opening our minds only to biblically sound attitudes and philosophies. It’s important that we protect ourselves from the world’s self-serving mindset, because we are to be God’s servants. A second way to submit is by sifting our thoughts through the Word and will of God. This is a practical step that allows us to identify wrong thinking. We must consider whether an attitude or line of reasoning is pleasing to the Lord and useful for making us into the person He has called us to be. Then, when a thought is unscriptural, we can choose to reject it (2 Cor. 10:5). Of course, the only way to know if a thought pleases the Lord is to read and meditate upon His Word. In the Bible, God provides examples of righteous living and thinking, and He offers guidance for choosing such patterns. Scripture is the instruction manual for our control tower.
CONCORDIA LUTHERAN Kadoka • 837-2390 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. ST. PETER LUTHERAN CHURCH-LCMS Midland • Rev. Glenn Denke • 462-6169, SD (6 mi. north and 3 mi. east of 1880 Town) Sunday Worship--10:00 a.m. MT/11:00 a.m. CT
Presbyterian Sunday School Rally Day will be held September 15
Sunday School Rally Day at the Presbyterian Church in Kadoka will Sunday, September 15 at 10:00 a.m. It will be on the front lawn of the church. There will be minnow races, basketball shooting and drawings for prizes. We will be giving away a basketball, football, soccer ball, soda, hats, and many other items. There will be games and prizes for everyone and everyone is cordially invited. Regular Sunday School classes for children will begin Sunday, September 22 at 10:00 a.m. We have classes for children in preschool through twelfth grade. Our adult Sunday School has already started and everyone is welcome. As parents we offer our children love, food, and shelter to help them grow but in this busy world we don’t want to forget to teach them about Jesus Christ and the importance of moral values. Here are six reason that Sunday School can benefit your child: 1. Christian education can reinforce the beliefs and values that you believe in. 2. Experienced teachers can help your child to learn the timeless truths of the Bible that have helped so many people all their life. 3. We want our children to make choices for themselves as adults but children need to the right information to make an informed decision. 4. When you help your child learn about God, they are better able to: love God, love others, and love and accept themselves. The Bible teaches generosity, sacrifice, and love which are values that we all desire for our children. 5. Raising children can be very challenging today and Sunday School can guide your child away from the wrong influences that they are facing and will face. 6. The Bible is the world’s best selling book and it has given instruction, correction, purpose and inspiration to people through the ages. Join us for Rally Day on Sunday, September 15 at 10:00 a.m. and on Sunday School on September 22. Please call Gary McCubbin if you have any questions at 8372485 (home) or 837-2233 (church).
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WIC, Food Stamps & EBT Phone: 837-2232 Monday thru Saturday 8 AM - 6 PM
8 - Thursday, September 12, 2013 - Kadoka Press
year the county would have to cut services. The 2014 Jackson County provisional budget was adopted on August 12, 2013 and includes the funding of the Kadoka library and both branch libraries. Report was made that the 2014 Provisional budget is a balanced budget, but that the $117,000 in CD’s held by the county are being used to finance the budget. The only items removed from the budget at this point have been the JacksonKadoka Economic Development Group request of $5,000 and the State Predatory Animal Control annual appropriation of $3,440, but citizens have requested that the State Predatory Animal Control appropriation be reinstated. The final 2014 budget will not be adopted until September. Debra Moor, Head Librarian, presented information on current number of books at each library and programs now available. She also presented history of the Jackson County library. Margaret Sampson, Interior Librarian, informed the group that she has been the librarian at the Interior school as a county employee for thirty years. She reported that when the school is closed there is no access to the library, and it is not a public library but a school library. She reported that the library at Interior has current books, there are no adult books in the Interior library, and all books are filed under the school’s Accelerated Reading program. She stated the county pays the librarians and buys the books. She stated that she feels the school needs to step up and take over the libraries in the schools. Patty Hamar, Long Valley Librarian, reported that the books at the Long Valley School are filed under the Accelerated Reading Program. Debra Moor reported that Jackson County is the only county in the state that has libraries located in schools that are funded by the county. She informed the group that the State Librarian recommends that the county and the school should have a written contract or agreement for the county’s libraries to be in the schools. She also reported that the school has school libraries at the Kadoka School and Midland School. Report was made that the libraries at the Long Valley and Interior schools are not closed and books are not being removed from the libraries at the schools, but that the libraries are circulating books at the current time. Comment was made that if the libraries are closed in the schools, then the Kadoka county library should be closed also. A citizen reported on being denied access to the Kadoka library. Questions posed by the public included why didn’t the county discuss not funding the branch libraries with the school administration prior to this, could the county continue to fund the two libraries located in the schools until the school could establish funding for them, could all three county libraries be placed in the schools and they all be public libraries. Jamie Hermann, Supt., Kadoka Area School District informed the group that he would not be in approval of the libraries in the schools being public libraries due to school policies and security of the students. A suggestion was made that there may be possible assistance from the Long Valley Booster Club to keep the Long Valley library open until the school could take it over. Chairman Bennett explained to the group
Public Notices
that the county has nine bridges that are currently deficient and need to be replaced, the highway shop building in Kadoka is not structurally sound and needs to be replaced, and the county library building in Kadoka has black mold and has areas you can see daylight from inside the building. He stated that the county has no means of revenue to finance any of these projects, and sentimentality does not pay the county’s bills. Members of the board stated they felt the libraries should continue for the kids and be operated as school libraries. The board informed the group they will meet with the school on continued operation of the libraries in the Long Valley and Interior schools. There being no further business to come before the board Twiss moved, Johnston seconded, that the meeting be adjourned and that the board meet in special session at 10:00 a.m., September 3, 2013 for road matters and begin the public hearing on the 2014 Jackson County budget at 1:00 p.m., September 3, 2013. The board will meet in regular session at 9:00 a.m., Monday, September 9, 2013 and this is the date scheduled to adopt the 2014 Jackson County budget. ATTEST: BOARD OF JACKSON COUNTY COMMISSIONERS Vicki D. Wilson, Jackson County Auditor Glen A. Bennett, Chairman [Published September 12, 2013 at the total approximate cost of $68.89]
TOWN OF COTTONWOOD REGULAR MEETING August 19, 2013
A regular meeting of the Town of Cottonwood was held at Town Hall on Monday evening, August 19, 2013 at 7 p.m. Present were JC Heath, Doug Hovland, Vernon Omdahl, Bernie & Jeri Hanks and John Neumann. Absent: Jeff Heath. The meeting was called to order by JC Heath. The financial report was read. Old Business: The topic of fixing the roof on the Hall was again addressed. Again it was decided to not go ahead with Town of Cottonwood fixing roof. If the cash that has been raised to upkeep the Hall is deposited into the Town of Cottonwood account and the books audited prior to deposit, the money would be used for upkeep. However, that would not commit town to replace the roof. New Business: The monthly bills were presented as follows: The following bills were approved: Mayor . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .30.00 Bookkeeper . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .30.00 WREA . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .101.00 Kadoka Press . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .15.92 Walker Refuse . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .89.30 Checking Acct. Balance . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .15,068.78 CD . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .4,847.43 With there being no other business to discuss, a motion was made and seconded to adjourn. The next regular meeting will be held on Monday evening, September 16, 2013 7 p.m. at Town Hall. JC Heath, President
TRAFFIC/COURT REPORT Jackson County, SD
CALMUS, LYNNE M, HOWARD: DRIVING UNDER INFLUENCE-1ST OFFENSE: Issued by Sheriff’s Office: Disp. Date: 05/29/2013 Disposition: Suspended Imposition of Sentence; Plea Date: 05/29/2013 Plea: Guilty; Fine: $500.00, Court Costs: $125.00 Surcharges: $44.00 ILLEGAL LANE CHANGE: Disp. Date: 05/29/2013 Disposition: Judgment on Plea of Guilty; Plea Date: 05/29/2013 Plea: Guilty; Fine: $54.00, Court Costs: $40.00, Surcharges: $26.00 AGGRAVATED ELUDING: Disp. Date: 05/29/2013 Disposition: Dismissed-Motion by Prosecutor Conditions: PAY FINE AND COSTS; INCLUDING $85.00 BLOOD TEST COSTS 06/28/2013 - 10/01/2013. FRANKLIN, LARRY THOMAS, KADOKA: Issued by States Attorney: ENTERING OR REFUSING TO LEAVE: Disp. Date: 03/27/2013 Disposition: Judgment on Plea of Guilty; Plea Date: 03/27/2013 Plea: Guilty; Fine: $0.00 , Court Costs: $0.00 Surcharges: $0.00: Incarceration: Begins: 03/27/2013 Sent. To: Jail 60 Day(s) Susp.: 50 Day(s) Credit: 10 Day(s) Community Service Hours: 9 DAYS X 8 HOURS/DAY= 72 HOURS Conditions: OBEY ALL LAWS 03/27/2013 - 03/27/2015; PAY THE CLERK FOR COURT-APPOINTED ATTORNEY FEES 03/27/2013 - 12/31/2013; COMMUNITY SERVICE UNDER SUPERVISION OF LAW ENFORCEMENT. 9 DAYS X 8 HOURS/DAY= 72 HOURS 03/27/2013 - 04/26/2013; SUBMIT TO TWICE DAILY PBT'S. UA'S AT LAW ENFORCEMENT OFFICER'S REQUEST 03/27/2013 09/30/2013; NEITHER CONSUME NOR POSSESS ANY ALCOHOL, CONTROLLED SUBSTANCES OR MARIJUANA NOR FREQUENT ANY BARS 03/27/2013 - 09/30/2013 HAWKINS, PERRY, WANBLEE: Issued by Police Departmen: DISORDERLY CONDUCT: Disp. Date: 05/29/2013 Disposition: Judgment on Plea of Guilty, Plea Date: 05/29/2013 Plea: Guilty; Fine: $0.00, Court Costs: $40.00, Surcharges: $26.00, Incarceration: Begins: 05/29/2013 Sent. To: Jail 5 Day(s) Susp.: 2 Day(s) Credit: 3 Day(s) ENTERING OR REFUSING TO LEAVE: Disp. Date: 05/29/2013 Disposition: Dismissed-Motion by Prosecutorr Conditions: PAY THE CLERK FOR COURT-APPOINTED ATTORNEY FEES 05/29/2013 - 09/01/2013; PAY THE FINE & COSTS 05/29/2013 - 09/01/2013; OBEY ALL LAWS 05/29/2013 - 05/29/2014. FORSTNER, GREGORY JOHN, RAPID CITY: Issued by Sheriff’s Office: SPEEDING ON INTERSTATE HIGHWAY: Disp. Date: 02/27/2013 Disposition: Judgment on Plea of Guilty; Plea Date: 02/27/2013 Plea: Guilty by POA; Fine: $19.00, Court Costs: $40.00 Surcharges: $26.00 WYSUPH, MICHELLE J, MITCHELL: Issued by Sheriff’s Office: SPEEDING ON INTERSTATE HIGHWAY: Disp. Date: 02/27/2013 Disposition: Judgment on Plea of Guilty; Fine: $19.00, Court Costs: $40.00, Surcharges: $26.00 MORKERT, KENNETH D, RAPID CITY: Issued by Sheriff’s Office: SPEEDING ON INTERSTATE HIGHWAY: Disp. Date: 02/27/2013 Disposition: Judgment on Plea of Guilty; Fine: $19.00, Court Costs: $40.00 Surcharges: $26.00 PEARCE, DONALD, ORLANDO, FL: Issued by Sheriff’s Office: SPEEDING ON INTERSTATE HIGHWAY: Disp. Date: 02/27/2013 Disposition: Judgment on Plea of Guilty; Fine: $19.00, Court Costs: $40.00, Surcharges: $26.00 WIPF, LUCAS HARRIS, SIOUX FALLS: Issued by Highway Patrol: SPEEDING ON INTERSTATE HIGHWAY: Disp. Date: 03/04/2013 Disposition: Judgment on Plea of Guilty; Fine: $19.00, Court Costs: $40.00, Surcharges: $26.00 REDD, SAMUEL DENNIS, LAKE CITY, FL: Issued by Highway Patrol: SPEEDING ON INTERSTATE HIGHWAY; Disp. Date: 02/27/2013 Disposition: Judgment on Plea of Guilty; Fine: $39.00, Court Costs: $40.00 Surcharges: $26.00 PAINTER, MATTHEW LEEDY, WINCHESTER, VA: Issued by Highway Patrol: TEMPORARY CLOSING OF HIGHWAY: Disp. Date: 03/22/2013 Disposition: Judgment on Plea of Guilty; Fine: $54.00, Court Costs: $40.00, Surcharges: $26.00 WELLER, DODY, PHILIP: Issued by Highway Patrol: SPEEDING ON INTERSTATE HIGHWAY: Disp. Date: 03/27/2013 Disposition: Judgment on Plea of Guilty; Fine: $79.00, Court Costs: $40.00, Surcharges: $26.00 SCHNEE, RODNEY PAUL, KADOKA: Issued by States Attorney: FRAUDULENT INSURANCE ACTS-$400 - $1,000: Disp. Date: 05/29/2013 Disposition: Judgment on Plea of Guilty; Plea Date: 05/29/2013 Plea: Guilty; Fine: $0.00, Court Costs: $0.00 Surcharges: $0.00: Incarceration: Begins: 05/29/2013 Sent. To: Jail 30 Day(s) Susp.: 30 Day(s) GRAND THEFT Class: Disp. Date: 05/29/2013 Disposition: Dismissal-Reduction Conditions: Obtain advisor to assist with budgeting within 30 days; notify C of Courts or St. Attny of name of advisor. 05/29/2013: PAY THE CLERK FOR COURTAPPOINTED ATTORNEY FEES 05/29/2013 - 02/01/2014; OBEY ALL LAWS 05/29/2013 - 05/29/2014. KAST, AMY M, RAPID CITY: Issued by Highway Patrol: SPEEDING ON INTERSTATE HIGHWAY; Disp. Date: 03/27/2013 Disposition: Judgment on Plea of Guilty; Fine: $39.00, Court Costs: $40.00 Surcharges: $26.00 JORDAN, STEPHEN P, WHITE RIVER: Issued by Highway Patrol: NO DRIVERS LICENSE: Disp. Date: 03/27/2013 Disposition: Judgment on Plea of Guilty; Fine: $54.00, Court Costs: $40.00 Surcharges: $26.00 FRANKLIN, LARRY THOMAS, KADOKA: Issued by Sheriff’s Office: INGEST INTOXICANT OTHER THAN ALCOHOLIC BEVERAGE: Disp. Date: 03/27/2013 Disposition: Judgment on Plea of Guilty; Plea Date: 03/27/2013 Plea: Guilty; Fine: $0.00, Court Costs: $0.00: Incarceration: Begins: 03/27/2013 Sent. To: Jail 20 Day(s) Susp.: 10 Day(s) Credit: 10 Day(s): Community Service Hours: 9 DAYS X 8 HOURS/DAY= 72 HOURS Conditions: OBEY ALL LAWS 03/27/2013 - 03/27/2015; PAY RESTITUTION TO THE CLERK OF COURTS FOR THE FOLLOWING VICTIM: SD DRUG CONTROL FUND 03/27/2013 - 12/31/2013; PAY THE CLERK FOR COURT-APPOINTED ATTORNEY FEES 03/27/2013 - 12/31/2013: COMMUNITY SERVICE UNDER SUPERVISION OF LAW ENFORCEMENT. 9 DAYS X 8 HOURS/DAY= 72 HOURS 03/27/2013 - 04/26/2013; SUBMIT TO TWICE DAILY PBT'S, UA'S AT LAW ENFORCEMENT OFFICER'S REQUEST 03/27/2013 - 09/30/2013; NEITHER CONSUME NOR POSSESS ANY ALCOHOL, CONTROLLED SUBSTANCES OR MARIJUANA NOR FREQUENT ANY BARS 03/27/2013 09/30/2013. LARVIE, TERA J, MISSION: Issued by Sheriff’s Office: SPEEDING ON INTERSTATE HIGHWAY: Disp. Date: 02/27/2013 Disposition: Judgment on Plea of Guilty; Fine: $19.00, Court Costs: $40.00 Surcharges: $26.00 OLIVA, HENRY J III, LINCOLN, NE: Issued by Highway Patrol: SPEEDING ON INTERSTATE HIGHWAY: Disp. Date: 03/06/2013 Disposition: Judgment on Plea of Guilty; Fine: $79.00, Court Costs: $40.00 Surcharges: $26.00 MOHAMMEDAMIN, SADRADIN NOURADDIN, SIOUX FALLS: Issued by Highw ay Patrol: SPEEDING ON INTERSTATE HIGHWAY: Disp. Date: 03/27/2013 Disposition: Judgment on Plea of Guilty; Fine: $79.00, Court Costs: $40.00, Surcharges: $26.00 MILLER, ERIN K, HILL CITY, SD: Issued by Sheriff’s Office: SPEEDING ON INTERSTATE HIGHWAY: Disp. Date: 03/27/2013 Disposition: Judgment on Plea of Guilty; Fine: $19.00, Court Costs: $40.00, Surcharges: $26.00 FRANKLIN, LARRY THOMAS, KADOKA: Issued by Sheriff’s Office: DISORDERLY CONDUCT: Disp. Date: 03/27/2013 Disposition: Judgment on Plea of Guilty; Plea Date: 03/27/2013 Plea: Guilty; Fine: $0.00, Court Costs: $0.00 Surcharges: $0.00; Incarceration: Begins: 03/27/2013 Sent. To: Jail 10 Day(s) Susp.: 3 Day(s) Credit: 7 Day(s) SIMPLE ASSAULT AGAINST LAW ENFORCEMENT OFFICER: Disp. Date: 03/27/2013 Disposition: Dismissed-Motion by Prosecutor Community Service Hours: 9 DAYS X 8 HOURS/DAY= 72 HOURS Conditions: OBEY ALL LAWS 03/27/2013 - 03/27/2015: PAY THE CLERK FOR COURT-APPOINTED ATTORNEY FEES 03/27/2013 - 12/31/2013; COMMUNITY SERVICE UNDER SUPERVISION OF LAW ENFORCEMENT. 9 DAYS X 8 HOURS/DAY= 72 HOURS 03/27/2013 - 04/26/2013; SUBMIT TO TWICE DAILY PBT'S. UA'S AT LAW ENFORCEMENT OFFICER'S REQUEST 03/27/2013 09/30/2013; NEITHER CONSUME NOR POSSESS ANY ALCOHOL, CONTROLLED SUBSTANCES OR MARIJUANA NOR FREQUENT ANY BARS 03/27/2013 - 09/30/2013 HAGEDORN, DEAN AUGUST, BELVIDERE: Issued by Police Deparment: CRIDISORDERLY CONDUCT: Disp. Date: 03/27/2013 Disposition: Judgment on Plea of Guilty; Plea Date: 03/27/2013 Plea: Guilty; Fine: $114.00, Court Costs: $40.00, Surcharges: $26.00; Incarceration: Begins: 03/27/2013 Sent. To: Jail 5 Day(s) Susp.: 1 Day(s) Credit: 4 Day(s) SIMPLE ASSAULT: Disp. Date: 03/27/2013 Disposition: Dismissal-Reduction DOM ABUSE - SIMPLE ASSAULT: Disp. Date: 03/27/2013 Disposition: Dismissal-Reduction ENTER OR SURREPTITIOUSLY REMAIN INBUILDING: Disp. Date: 02/27/2013 Disposition: Dismissed-Motion by Prosecutor Conditions: OBEY ALL LAWS 03/27/2013 - 03/27/2014; PAY THE FINE & COSTS 03/27/2013 - 08/31/2013; PAY THE CLERK FOR COURT-APPOINTED ATTORNEY FEES 03/27/2013 - 08/31/2013
SPECIAL MEETING BOARD OF JACKSON COUNTY COMMISSIONERS August 29, 2013
The Board of Jackson County Commissioners met in special session at 7:00 p.m., Thursday, August 29, 2013 in the Long Valley School gym. Chairman Glen Bennett called the meeting to order with members Larry Denke, Larry Johnston, Jim Stilwell and Ron Twiss present. Jamie Hermann, Supt., Kadoka Area School District was present. Also present were Debra Moor, Margaret Sampson and Patty Hamar, Jackson County librarians. The purpose of the meeting was to inform the public and obtain public input on the county libraries located in the Long Valley and Interior schools. Over forty residents of the Long Valley and Interior communities were present. Concerns began when the school moved the Long Valley library into a smaller room at the Long Valley School. At the August 1, 2013 Jackson County Commission meeting it was discussed to not fund the Long Valley and Interior libraries that are housed in the schools. No action was taken by the board at that time to adjust the 2014 Jackson County budget. This meeting was called due to questions and concerns voiced by citizens. Vicki Wilson, Auditor, presented county library expenditures for the years of 2010, 2011, 2012 and January through May of 2013. This information was handed out to the board and persons in attendance. Explanation was given that salaries, books and magazine expenditures have been split out to show those expenditures for each separate library, and explanation given that Jackson County has not paid rent to the school to have the libraries within the school buildings. A question was presented about the utilities paid by Jackson County. The group was informed that the utility expenses shown are for the Kadoka library only. The group was informed that counties, and other local government entities, are under a tax limitation imposed by the state legislature, and are only able to levy a limited amount each year over the previous year. The amount Jackson County can levy over the previous year averages between $15,000 to $25,000 per year for the county’s General Fund, but in 2010 for taxes due in 2011 the county could only levy an additional $2,358 for the General Fund. This is why the county has been opting out of the tax limitation, and without this additional tax revenue from the current opt out of $150,000 per
IN CIRCUIT COURT SIXTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT
STATE OF SOUTH DAKOTA COUNTY OF JACKSON Estate of Norman Fauske, Deceased. 35 PRO. NO. 13-04 NOTICE TO CREDITORS AND NOTICE OF INFORMAL PROBATE AND APPOINTMENT OF PERSONAL REPRESENTATIVE Notice is given that on 12th day of August, 2013, Lorraine Fauske, whose address is 20301 Castle Butte Road, Wall, SD 57790, was appointed Personal Representative of the Estate of Norman Fauske. Creditors of decedent must file their claims within four (4) months after the date of the first publication of this notice or their claims may be barred. Claims may be filed with the personal representative or may be filed with the Jackson County Clerk, and a copy of the claim mailed to the Personal Representative and a copy to Costello Porter Law Firm, Attention: Jeffrey D. Swett, Attorney At Law, PO Box 290, Rapid City, SD 57709. Dated this 14th day of August, 2013. Costello, Porter, Hill, Heisterkamp, Bushnell & Carpenter, LLP /s/ Jeffrey D. Swett Jeffrey D. Swett 200 Security Building PO Box 290 Rapid City, SD 57709 Phone: 605-343-2410 Facsimile: 605-343-4262 jswett@costelloporter.com [Published August 22 & 29, September 5 & 12, 2013] ) )SS )
[Published September 12, 2013, at the total approximate cost of $17.88]
INVITATION TO BID
Sealed bids will be received by the State Engineer on behalf of the Department of Transportation at the Office of the State Engineer, Joe Foss Building, 523 East Capitol, Pierre, SD 57501-3182 until 3:00 PM CT, September 26, 2013 for labor and materials for Heated Truck Storage Building, SD Department of Transportation, Kadoka, SD, OSE# T2213--06X. Copies of the Plans and Specifications may be obtained by bidders at the office of Galyardt Architects, Inc., 1506 Mt. View Road, Suite 102, Rapid City, SD 57702, 605.343.5282. Copies are on file for viewing purposes at the Office of the State Engineer, Joe Foss Building, 523 East Capitol Avenue, Pierre, South Dakota 57501-3182. Anyone requesting, reviewing, or copying Plans and Specifications for this project (such individual is hereinafter referred to as “bidder”) agrees that they are doing so for the sole purpose of submitting a bid on the project. In consideration of the State of South Dakota providing such Plans and Specifications for the purpose of preparing a bid, bidder further agrees: •The Plans and Specifications are the sole property of the State; •Any copies of the Plans and Specifications obtained directly from the State will be returned to the office of Galyardt Architects Engineering immediately after the State provides notice that bidder will not be awarded a contract, or thirty (30) days after the bid opening for the project, whichever occurs first; •Any copies of the Plans and Specifications made by the bidder will be destroyed immediately after the State provides notice that bidder will not be awarded a contract, or thirty (30) days after the bid opening for the project, whichever occurs first; •If bidder does not submit a bid, bidder will fulfill the requirements of B and C above on or before the date of the bid opening; •The Plans and Specifications are to be used only with respect to this project and are not to be used for any other project or purposes other than preparing a bid for this project; •The Plans and Specifications will not be disseminated to any person or entity for purposes other than obtaining pricing information without the express written approval of the state; •All information contained in the Plans and Specifications is confidential; and •Should the bidder disseminate the Plans and Specifications to an individual or entity for purposes of obtaining pricing information, the bidder will require that individual or entity to adhere to the terms set forth herein. The bidder, however, assumes no liability for the misuse of the Plans and Specifications by such third party or such third party’s failure to comply with the provisions contained herein. Should bidder be awarded a contract for construction of the project, bidder does not need to return or destroy Plans and Specifications until after completion of the project. Each bid in excess of $50,000.00 must be accompanied by a certified check, cashier's check or draft in the amount of 5% of the base bid and all add alternates and drawn on a State or National Bank or a 10% bid bond issued by a surety authorized to do business in the State of South Dakota and made payable to the Department of Transportation of the State of South Dakota. The Department of Transportation reserves the right to reject any or all bids and to waive any irregularities therein. KRISTI HONEYWELL, P.E. State Engineer Office of the State Engineer [Published September 5, 12 & 19, 2013 at the total approximate cost $183.27]
NOTICE OF TAX SALE CERTIFICATE
TO: Jorge Fabio Dossantos and Mark Sergio Dossantos AND THE UNKNOWN HEIRS, DEVISEES, LEGATEES, PERSONAL REPRESENTATIVES, CREDITORS, AND ASSIGNS OF ANY DECEASED OWNER OF INTEREST; AND ALL PERSONS UNKNOWN WHO HAVE CLAIM TO OR LIEN OR ENCUMBRANCE UPON THE PREMISES DESCRIBED IN THIS NOTICE. AND TO WHOM IT MAY CONCERN: Notice is hereby given that Jackson County is the lawful holder of a 2008 Tax Sale Certificate, Number 61, purchased by Jackson County at Kadoka, South Dakota on the 21st day of December 2009, said real property described as follows: Lot seven (7), Block ten (10), Ingham Addition, Town of Cottonwood, Jackson County, South Dakota as shown by the plat recorded in the Office of the Register of Deeds of Jackson County, South Dakota. Notice is further given that the right of redemption will expire and a Tax Deed for the above described property shall be issued to Jackson County (60) sixty days from the date of completed service of this Notice unless the property is redeemed as permitted by law. Dated at Kadoka, South Dakota the 15th day of January, 2013. Cindy Willert, Jackson County Treasurer [Published August 22 & 28; September 5 & 12, 2013 at the total approximate cost of $76.56]
Classifieds
Classified Advertising & Thank You Rates: $5.00 minimum for 20 words, plus
10¢ for each additional word. To place an ad call 605-837-2259 or email: press @kadokatelco.com
Kadoka Press - Thursday, September 12, 2013 -
9
Belvidere Store
344-2277
Help Wanted
HELP WANTED: Part-time graveyard weekend cashier. Applicantions are available at fuel desk at Discount Fuel. KP8-2tc HELP WANTED: Part-time cook and/or part-time cashier, evenings or weekend shifts available. Would work well with school hours for students or adults. Applicantions are available at fuel desk at Discount Fuel. KP8-2tc HELP WANTED: Cooks, counter personnel, and wait staff position(s) are available for Aw! Shucks Café opening soon at 909 Main Street in Kadoka. Please apply within or contact Teresa or Colby Shuck for more information: 837-2076. KP2-tfn HOUSE KEEPERS AND LAUNDRY PERSONNEL WANTED: High school and college students are welcome to apply. Will train. Apply at either America’s Best Value Inn and Budget Host Sundowner in Kadoka or call 837-2188 or 837-2296. KP47-tfn EMPLOYMENT OPPORTUNITY: Kadoka Area School District is accepting applications for a special education aide. Applications are available on the website at www.kadoka.k12.sd.us or contact Supt. Jamie Hermann at 837-2175. K5-tfn
Notices
MEETING: The annual meeting of the Kadoka Calvary Fairview Cemetery Association will be held September 25, 2013 at 4:30 p.m. at the meeting room of the Gateway Apartments. Election of two directors will be held. K9-2tc
Open Daily 7 a.m. - 6 p.m. 24/7 Credit Card Pumps
Diesel • Gas Farm Fuel Pop • Snacks • Beer
Fall Schedule Cedar Creek Garden, LLC
will be set up on Wednesday, 3 to 5 p.m.
NOT Fridays
Business/Services
HILDEBRAND STEEL & CONCRETE: Will do all your concrete construction jobs. Call us and we will give you a quote. Office 837-2621, Rich’s cell 431-2226, toll free 877K45-tfn 867-4185. 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 605/837-2690. Craig cell 390-8087, Sauntee cell 390-8604, email wrex@gwtc.net. 27-tfc SEPTIC TANK PUMPING: Call 8372243 or contact Wendell Buxcel, Kadoka, SD. 10-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) 8372259. tfc
at Double H Feed & Supply
Order weekly veggie boxes at sdveggieboxes.com Will deliver on Wednesday in Kadoka.
For more information visit us on facebook.com/cedarcreekgarden Peggy Martin & Buddy Manke • 344-2256
LEASE: 15’ John Deere 1590 Drill
7.5” - 15” Adjustable Spacing
Combination Grain/Fertilizer - Alfalfa Fold-over Markers $7.50/Ac. Call or stop by the office to reserve a spot on the Fall routing schedule.
JACKSON COUNTY CONSERVATION DISTRICT
501 Main Street • Kadoka • (605) 837-2242 Ext. #3 • mayola.horst@sd.nacdnet.net
Garage Sales
GARAGE SALE: Saturday, Sept. 14, I-90 Storage Units #8, 8 a.m. to 2 p.m. Refrigerator, table and chairs, bakers rack, entertainment center. K9-1tc
1009 Main St. • Kadoka
FOR SALE Creative Cuts
Rentals
APARTMENTS: Spacious one-bedroom units, all utilities included. Young or old. Need rental assistance or not, we can house you. Just call 1800-481-6904 or stop in the lobby and pick up an application. Gateway Apartments, Kadoka. 36-tfc
Fitness Center, Tanning Bed, Beauty Shop, Coffee & Gift Shop, plus many possibilities!
Call Kolette Struble • 441-1909
Supplies
POSTER BOARD: White and colored at Kadoka Press. tfc
Thank You
Thank you to the nurses, staff, Dr. Holman and my sisters, Mary and Helen, for the care I received while in the Philip hospital. Also, thank you to my wife, my son, Patrick, the grandkids, and last, but not least, to my neighbors who have picked up the slack while I’ve been down. Sincerely, John Solon
Full-time Position available at the Kadoka Press
For more details or an application
Call 837-2259
Philip League Bowling
Monday Night Mixed Rockers..........................................4-0 Dakota Bar....................................3-1 Badland’s Auto ..............................2-2 Handrahan Const .........................2-2 Shad’s Towing ...............................1-3 Highlights: Venessa Buxcel ............3-10 split x 2; ...............................................175/417 Jason Petersen ......................204/541 Jackie Shull.....................3-9-10 split Carl Brown .........................3-10 split Karen Byrd .........................3-10 split Wednesday Morning Coffee Jolly Ranchers ..............................4-0 State Farm ....................................2-2 Cutting Edge Salon ......................2-2 Bowling Belles ..............................2-2 Little Orphans ..............................2-2 Highlights: Karen Foland......................2-5-7, 2-7 ........................& 3-10 splits; 159/423 Christy Park..........................166/417 Marsha Sumpter ..........4-5 split; 412 Donna King ..................................411 Sandra O’Connor..........................411 Audrey Jones...................6-7-10 split Charlene Kjerstad.............4-5-7 split Wednesday Nite Early Morrison’s Haying ........................2-2 Chiefie’s Chicks.............................2-2 Dakota Bar....................................2-2 Hildebrand Concrete Const..........2-2 Lucky Strike .................................2-2 First National Bank .....................2-2 Highlights: Marlis Petersen ...3-10 split; 225/506 Ashley Reckling ....................184/472 Cristi Ferguson .....................192/488 Lindsey Hildebrand .....................177 Brenda Grenz...............................176 Stacey Schulz ....................3-6-7 split Tena Slovek ..........................4-6 split Emily Kroetch ...................4-5-7 split MaryLynn Crary ..................2-7 split Shar Moses ...........................2-7 split
Hours
Monday - Thursday 10 a.m. to 11 p.m. Friday & Saturday 9 a.m. to Midnight Sunday 1 p.m. to 10 p.m.
344-2210 ATM
BELVIDERE BAR
Statewide Classifieds:
South Dakota's best advertising buy! A 25-word 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.
AUCTIONS AUCTION Sat. Sept. 14th 9:30 am Rapid City, SD Coca-Cola items from 1922 & forward, antiques. Website w/list & photos www.martinjurisch.com 605-348-5261 LAND AUCTION: 3790+/- Acres, Jones County, Cropland, Grassland, Recreational, Investment. 1.5 miles northwest of Murdo, SD, September 25th, 2013. Call Dakota Properties, Todd Schuetzle, Auctioneer, 605-280-3115, www.DakotaProperties.com ABSOLUTE BLACK HILLS LAND AUCTION - approx. 300 acres pine trees and meadows. Wednesday, September 18 @ 10 AM Keystone Community Center, Keystone SD. WWW.MCPHERSONAUCTION.COM BUSINESS OPPORTUNITY NEWSPAPER/WEB OPPORTUNITY: Small newspaper and website business in Southern Black Hills for sale. Wonderful opportunity for someone to make the Black Hills your home! Building and/or business; contract options available. Email inquiries to tribune@gwtc.net. EDUCATION/TRAINING AMERICAN TRUCK DRIVING ACADEMY 240 hr. Pro Driver course. Also 80 hr. CDL course. Tuition may be available. amertruckdrivacad.com 866-308-7755. EMPLOYMENT THE BROOKINGS REGISTER is seeking a Pressman. Duties include pre-press, operating our Goss Community press and helping direct our mailroom operation. Position requires forklift skills and a mechanical aptitude. Must work some nights and weekends. This is a 40-hour a week position with benefits. To apply: email resume to bmcmacken@brookingsregister.com. EVENTS MARK YOUR CALENDARS to attend the Menno Pioneer Power Show in Menno SD September 21-22. Featuring Allis Chalmers, Buick and Maytag. www.pioneeracres.com for more details. THE SOUTH DAKOTA QUILTERS GUILD is sponsoring a Statewide Quilt Show, Sept 28-29 at the Crossroads Hotel, Huron, SD. Vendors, demonstrations and many quilts. Contact Deb Ellsworth 605-268-1363. FOR SALE LONGBRANCH IN PIERRE, SD. We have lowered the price & will consider contract for deed. Call Russell Spaid 605280-1067. HEALTH & BEAUTY ARE YOU A 45-79 Year Old Woman Who Developed Diabetes While On Lipitor? If you used Lipitor between December 1996 and the present and were diagnosed with diabetes while taking Lipitor, you may be entitled to compensation. Call Charles H. Johnson Law toll –free 1-800-535-5727. LOG HOMES DAKOTA LOG HOME Builders representing Golden Eagle Log Homes, building in eastern, central, northwestern South & North Dakota. Scott Connell, 605-5302672, Craig Connell, 605-264-5650, www.goldeneagleloghomes.com. NOTICES ADVERTISE IN NEWSPAPERS statewide for only $150.00. Put the South Dakota Statewide Classifieds Network to work for you today! (25 words for $150. Each additional word $5.) Call this newspaper or 800-658-3697 for details. OTR/DRIVERS DRIVERS WANTED: CDL, owner operators, freight from Midwest up to 48 states, home regularly, newer equipment, Health, 401K, call Randy, A&A Express, 800-6583549. PETS CELEBRATE RESPONSIBLE DOG OWNERSHIP in Rapid City, Central States Fairground, Sept. 21, 9-3. Bring your dog. Agility, obedience, grooming and more. 605-430-7688 for info.
10 - Thursday, September 12, 2013 - Kadoka Press
Agriculture
For $150, place your ad in 150 South Dakota daily & weekly papers through the …
Winner Regional Extension Center
A Grain Harvest, Drying and Storage Dilemma Many producers are expecting a fall harvest that will exceed their grain bin capacity, as well as the storage capacity at the local elevator. Planning ahead as to what crops to harvest first, where each crop will be stored, and what to do in the event of crops that require aeration or drying may pay big dividends. The recommended moisture content for short-term storage (less than 6 months) of clean, sound grains, with aeration available if needed, for the most commonly grown crops are as follows; corn – 15.5%, millet – 10%, grain sorghum – 13.5%, soybeans – 13%, non-oil sunflower – 11%, oil sunflower – 10%. If storing for longer than 6 months, lower moisture contents are recommended. Producers are advised to check stored grain on a regular basis for moisture migration, insect activity, mold development and increase in grain temperature. With the large crop expected this fall, many producers may want to begin harvest when the earliest crop is above the recommended moisture content and dry it to a safe level. Weather conditions could also make harvesting some of the crop at higher than recommended moisture contents necessary in order to avoid large field losses. When harvesting grains above the recommended moisture content, the length of time the crop can be stored without excessive dry matter losses is a function of the moisture content and the grain temperature. This is called allowable storage time (AST), and is based on 0.5% dry matter loss from kernels with normal harvest damage. Kernels with greater than normal damage will spoil two to five times faster. At higher moisture levels, AST becomes critical. AST for shelled corn at 20% moisture and 45 degrees F is 67 days, but at 60 degrees F, is only 28 days. A table with AST’s for corn at various moisture contents and grain temperatures is available in the factsheet, ExEx 1014, “Grain Drying Guidelines for a Wet Fall Harvest”: http://pubstorage.sdstate.edu/AgBio_Publications/articles/ExEx1014.pdf. If grain needs to be stored longer than the AST expected with
Bob Fanning, Plant Pathology Field Specialist 842-1267
the moisture content and temperature of the grain, you have two choices, cool the grain with aeration (if possible) or dry the grain. True aeration occurs with an airflow rate of one-tenth cubic foot of air per minute per bushel of grain (0.1 cfm/bu), and will change the temperature of a bin in 100 to 200 hours of fan operation. Higher airflow rates will accomplish the cooling in proportionately less time (0.5 cfm/bu = 20-40 hrs). The grain will only be cooled to near the average outside air temperature during the aeration period. Additional aeration may be required as the outside air temperature drops, until you reach an acceptable AST, based on the grain moisture and temperature. Airflow rates of 1 cfm/bu are required to accomplish natural air drying, but this also takes time, and spoilage is a risk if grain is harvested at high moisture levels. It is important to recognize that the smaller seeded crops like millet, sorghum and sunflower provide greater resistance to airflow than larger seeded crops like corn and soybeans. The same fans and grain depth that are used to aerate corn or soybeans may not adequately aerate the smaller seeded crops. How wet can your crop be and still be safe to bin or pile on the ground? The answer lies in the AST, based on the moisture content and temperature of the grain and how long before you will be able to cool it or dry it to the recommended moisture content for storage.
STATEWIDE CLASSIFIEDS!
Call 605•837•2259
press@kadokatelco.com
Over $20,000 raised for COOL at Hermosa meeting
At a recent meeting in Hermosa, SD, over $20,000 was raised to support the fight for country-of-origin labeling (COOL). At the meeting R-CALF USA CEO Bill Bullard and RCALF USA Vice President / Region III Director Bryan Hanson spoke to the crowd of over 70 people about COOL. Bullard and Hanson gave a history of COOL and why after over a decade of fighting for meat to be marked with an exclusive "product of USA" label organizations are still fighting. This meeting was organized by Dean and Delia Johnson of Fairburn, SD, and Rick and Theresa Fox of Hermosa, SD. When asked why they contributed their time and money to organize this fundraiser Delia Johnson explained that it is an issue important to both producers and consumers. "In this day and age of food safety concern, we feel pretty strongly that consumers want the label. We want them to have that information available to make an educated decision at the meat case." Hanson said that while the current fight to label products is focused on meat from livestock imported from Canada and Mexico, the U.S. Department of Agriculture (USDA) is working aggressively to allow live cattle and meat from Brazil, which has at least twice the number of cattle as the United States. According to Hanson, when Brazil is allowed to import live cattle and beef into the U.S., the pressure on U.S. cattle producers will be far more than they are experiencing now. Bullard added "this fight is because farmers and ranchers want competition, and consumers want to know where their food is from while the meatpackers and their allies simply want to control the market."
To Report A Fire:
Kadoka . . . . . . . . . .837-2228 Kadoka . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .911 Belvidere . . . . . . . .344-2500 All others call . . . . . . . . . .911

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