Kadoka Press, September 13, 2012

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The official newspaper of Jackson County, South Dakota
includes tax
Volume 106 Number 9 September 13, 2012
BHSU inducts six individuals, two teams to Yellow Jacket Hall of Fame
The Black Hills State University Yellow Jacket Hall of Fame will induct six individuals and two teams during the Swarm Days 2012 celebration. Individuals and teams to be recognized at the Hall of Fame Banquet Friday, Sept. 21 at 6 p.m. in the David B. Miller Yellow Jacket Student Union Jacket Legacy Room include: athletes Monica Dorn, Pat Guptill, and Steve Harshman; coach Eldon Marshall; and supporters Dana and LaDawn Dykhouse; the 1983 football team; and the 2000 men’s cross country team. These individuals and teams were chosen for induction based on their athletic accomplishments and support of BHSU Athletics. Pat Guptill will be inducted for his achievements in track, football, and basketball: •Third-place finish in the 110meter hurdles (1979 South Dakota Intercollegiate Conference (SDIC) meet) •Second-place finish in the SDIC 4 x 100 relay (1979 and 1981) •SDIC champion in the 110meter high hurdles with a time of 15:34 (1980) •Fifth-place finish in the 400meter hurdles (1980 SDIC meet) •SDIC champion in the 110meter high hurdles with a time of 15.2 (1981) •Fourth-place finish in the 400meter hurdles (1981 SDIC meet) •Second-place finish in the high jump with a jump of 6’2" (1981 SDIC meet) •Four-year letter winner in football, track, and basketball Eldon Marshall, Class of ‘10, has been a head boy's basketball coach for 11 years at St. Francis and White River High School with a career record of 206-57. His White River teams went to the State B Tournament seven consecutive years, including a record-setting five straight championship game appearances. He also coached his teams to Jones County Tournament championship wins for seven consecutive years (2006-2012). He was named Boy’s Basketball Coach of the Year by the South Dakota High School Coaches Association in 2010. Marshall is also the athletic/activities director at White River.
City council approves adoption of comprehensive plan on 4-1 vote
~ by Ronda Dennis ~ The Kadoka City Council met for the regular meeting Monday, September 10 with 12 visitors in attendance. Council member Kieth Prang was absent. The minutes for the regular meeting on August 13 were not approved, due to the absence of Prang. The August 22 minutes were approved, along with the bills and the financial statement. Under citizen’s input Rich Bendt presented a list of prices for materials for new bleachers, dugouts, a fence, a concession stand and crows nest at the main baseball field. However, he noted that the concession stand and crows nest were not at the top of importance. He said the Little League would do the work. During discussion, it was said that if the ballfield was upgraded, it would pull in more games and tournaments for all ages. Because it wasn’t an agenda item, there was no action taken. Glenn Freeman commended the city for the work being done to take down the old elevator. The comprehensive plan was the next item on the agenda for consideration. Weller said without a full council present and the city not having a phone system to make a conference call (in the auditorium annex), how to proceed was discussed. Before the council took any action, Bob Fugate said he wanted to clarify that at the August meeting Harry Weller had decided to postpone the vote until there was a full council. Rich Bendt added that he felt they needed to move forward with action for economic development. He then quoted the minutes from the August 13 meeting, which had not been approved earlier. Those minutes only mentioned a suggestion of voting will a full council not a quorum; and it was questioned what happens if the vote is delayed until September and there still is not a full council present. Mayor Weller made the decision to postpone the vote until the September 10 meeting. The August minutes did not clarify if the full council needed to be present. The council members agreed to proceed with the vote. A motion carried to approve Resolution No. 2012 - 1R to adopt the Comprehensive Plan. With Brad Jorgensen casting the only no vote, it was approved 4-1. The council held the first reading of the 2013 Appropriation Ordinance. It was noted that there will be no tax increase. Prior to approving a plat for Boyd Letellier, Jorgensen excused himself from the meeting, due to a conflict of interest (dealing with land exchanges). The plat was approved. Jorgensen was absent from the remainder of the meeting. Also under new business was an agenda item to discuss the junk vehicle ordinance. No discussion was held. Under the water/sewer report, Ryan Willert questioned the old water tower. Discussion will continue at a later meeting. Patrick Solon presented figures for a new propane tube heater for the city shop which would replace the fuel oil furnace. The price quote was $5,328.58, however, it did not include wiring or purchasing a propane tank. Currently, there is no heat at the shop. It was decided to wait until all the final figures come in and then take action on the purchase. In Prang’s absence, Willert said the inspection at the rubble site went well, however, the barbed wire fence needs to be fixed; a few posts replaced and the wires stretched. Under the liquor report it was reported that karaoke is scheduled, Bingo and Poker are starting. The bar manager advertised liquor and beer sales in the local newspaper and the Profit. Chief of Police Woody Davis said a big concern is the number of skunks in Kadoka. Traps are placed at various locations in town. The biggest problem, he believes, is at the Triple E Motel where he has trapped at least six skunks. He said there are numerous holes and entry points on the west side of the motel. Mayor Weller asked the council for direction on how to proceed with the issue. Willert asked that the mayor visit with the motel owner, Joe Handrahan, and request that repairs be done. A special meeting was set for Monday, September 24, 7 p.m., for the 2nd reading of the Appropriation Ordinance. The October and November meeting dates will fall on holidays, which the city observes. However, it was decided to leave the meetings as scheduled.
KCBA plans for homecoming
~ by Ronda Dennis ~ Kadoka Community Betterment Association held their monthly meeting on Thursday, September 6 at Jigger’s Restaurant with 13 members in attendance. The treasurer’s report, given by Cindy Wilmarth, showed a balance on hand of $10,993.20. The association members approved paying the CBS billboard bill in the amount of $1,650. The homecoming pancake supper was discussed. The cheerleaders will be holding a pep rally that Friday morning and asked that tables and chairs be set up following the pep rally. Shawna Bendt asked KCBA’s permission to allow her niece, Calista Kirby, who is Miss South Dakota, to hold at meet and greet during the pancake supper. Bendt said Kirby will not be selling anything, but will do autographs. Kirby will also be at People’s Market on Thursday and in the homecoming parade on Friday. The request was approved. KCBA also reminds businesses to help out and donate items for the drawings at the pancake supper. The members looked at two set ups for a new Kadoka sign. After making and recinding a motion, they decided to go with a simple sign reading Kadoka across the top, Exits 150 & 152 and Full Service Community at the bottom.
Monica (Headlee) Dorn, Class of ‘02, will be inducted for her accomplishments in cross country and track: •All-American for cross country (2000) •Competitor in three National Association of Intercollegiate Athletics (NAIA) cross country meets •Member of the women’s distance medley relay team that finished fourth at the indoor nationals in 2001 with a time of 12:27.04 (BHSU school record) •Member of the women’s 4 x 800-meter relay team that finished third at the indoor nationals in 2001 with a time of 9:22.74 (BHSU school record) •Holder of three BHSU school records (1000-meter, 1500-meter, and mile run - all indoor) •Member of BHSU recordbreaking outdoor 3200-meter relay team with a time of 9:16.85 (AllAmerican) •All-Scholar (2000)
News Briefs …
Sign-Up for the book discussion of Farenheit 451 and vote for your favorite patron card design; results will be announced at the homecoming pancake feed. School Board meeting, 7:00 p.m. Wednesday, September 12, 7:00 p.m.
BHSU to celebrate Swarm Days
Black Hills State University homecoming celebration will be Monday, Sept. 17 through Saturday, Sept. 22. This year’s theme is “Operation: Swarm Days” to show support for the deployed 842nd National Guard Unit. The homecoming parade is Saturday morning. Other homecoming events include coronation, hike to the H, disc golf tournament, tailgate social and the homecoming football game versus the Colorado Mesa University Mavericks. A complete Swarm Days schedule is available at www.BHSU.edu/SwarmDays.
Kadoka student council ready for homecoming Friday, September 21
It’s that time of the year! Homecoming week will be September 17 through 21, and the Kadoka Area High School Student Council is busy getting things organized for this exciting time of year. This year’s theme is “Rock ‘n’ Roll,” allowing imaginative minds to come up with different rock ‘n’ roll ideas for their individual floats. The scheduled theme/dress up days for Kadoka Area district schools are as follows: Monday - Jersey Day (wear your favorite sports team jersey) Tuesday - Whiteout Day (students are encouraged to wear white) Wednesday - Grandparents’ Day (6-12 in Kadoka dress like a grandparent) and Cowboy Day (pre-5 and K-8 in outlying schools) Thursday - Nerd Day Friday - Purple and Gold Day There will be a Powder Puff Football fundraiser on Monday night, September 17 at the football field. High school girls wishing to participate in this fundraiser will play flag football and donations will be accepted while the game is going on. Coronation will be on Tuesday, September 18 and will begin at 7:00 p.m. at the auditorium. Because of the county-wide burn ban, there will be no burning of the “K” at the auditorium this year. The parade will take place on Friday, September 21 and will begin at 1:30, with the line-up beginning at 12:45. The line-up will start on Maple Street at the north end of the city auditorium and go out towards the football field. As it was last year, numbers will be painted on the street to help parade entries find their spot in the lineup. Local businesses and organizations are encouraged and very welcome to enter the parade this year. If you’d like to enter a float for your business or organization, please register in advance by sending an e-mail to the student council advisor, Dave Ohrtman, at dave.ohrtman@k12.sd.us or calling him at the school (837-2171). Other activities will be taking place during homecoming week, so check the school website or with the school to find out what’s going on. --submitted by Kwincy Ferguson, KAHS Student Council
10th Annual Line Patrol Charity Ride raises money for rural electric accident victims
September is voter registration month for General Election
Secretary of State Jason Gant has announced that September is Voter Registration Month in South Dakota. “Voting is one of the great privileges afforded Americans by way of citizenship. We want to recognize the importance of living in a country where you have a say in who represents you in government and how it operates,” Gant said. “In the last presidential election in 2008, six million people reported they failed to vote because they didn’t know how to register or missed the registration deadline. I want to make sure that doesn’t happen in South Dakota.” Voting is the cornerstone of a democracy. In order for eligible citizens to cast a ballot, they must register to vote. Therefore, Gant is working alongside organizations including the National Association of Secretaries of State and Rock the Vote to promote awareness of voter registration, culminating in National Voter Registration Day on Sept. 25. Gant urged those who are thinking about conducting voter registration drives to carefully read instructions and laws. To be eligible to register to vote in South Dakota, a person must be a United States citizen, a resident of South Dakota and at least 18 years old on or before the next election; a registrant must not be serving a felony sentence or not judged mentally incompetent by a court of law. Complete instructions about how to register to vote in South Dakota can be found online at sdsos.gov. County Auditors administer voter registrations for residents of their counties, and voter registration forms can be filled out and delivered in person or mailed to these offices. Eligible South Dakotans may also register to vote at city finance offices, driver licensing stations, public assistance agencies including TANF and WIC, Department of Human Services offices providing assistance to the disabled and military recruitment offices. The deadline for voter registration is 15 days before any election in South Dakota. The deadline is Oct. 22 for the 2012 General Election on Nov. 6. Here is a link to the Executive Proclamation.
Line Patrol Charity Ride. See more pictures on page 4. --photos by Robyn Jones ~ by Robyn Jones ~ The 10th Annual Line Patrol Charity Ride for motorcycles and cars was held on September 15. This year over 280 participants from several electric co-ops in South Dakota and many from out of state, took part in the ride. The ride started on Saturday morning from Wall, looped south on the Badlands Loop to Cactus Flat. After a brief stop there, they continued on to Kadoka where lunch was served. The tour then traveled south to Wanblee, through Interior and that evening after arriving back at Wall, the event concluded with supper and a benefit auction. The annual ride is organized by
Coming together … to help fellow line workers is the goal of the
South Dakota Rural Electric Cooperative (SDREA) and is used to raise funds for the South Dakota rural electric accident victim’s fund. Initially the fund was for employees injured while working, although now the fund also helps employees and their families who are suffering non-work related injuries or illnesses, such as cancer, premature births or accidents. The ride has grown in numbers every year since it began in 2002. South Dakota electric co-ops employ almost 1,000 people statewide. To date, more than 70 separate incidences have been awarded funds from this project. Continued on page 4
Governor Daugaard seeking intern for legislative session and spring term
Gov. Dennis Daugaard is currently accepting internship applications for the next legislative session in Pierre, continuing into the spring of 2013. The paid position will run from January to May. Governor’s Office interns have the opportunity to work at the highest level of state government in crafting policy and functioning in the legislative process. The Governor’s Office internship is highly substantive and will provide an indepth education on South Dakota state government. The intern’s duties will depend on interests and strengths. Typical duties have included aiding in policy development and staffing the Governor, Lieutenant Governor and First Lady. The position is open to all postsecondary students or recent graduates. Preference will be given to state residents attending South Dakota colleges or universities. Applicants should submit a resume, cover letter and references by Nov. 1, via email, to: Will.Mortenson@state.sd.us Preference is for a resume, but an application is available online at: http://bop.sd.gov/workforus/intern/default.aspx For more information on duties or logistics, visit http://sd.gov/governor/Internship.aspx or contact Will Mortenson at: Will.Mortenson@state.sd.us
Church Page …
SDSU Extension-Winner Regional Extension Center
Ann Schwader, Nutrition Field Specialist
September 13, 2012 • Kadoka Press •
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SPEEDING ON INTERSTATE HWY: June 2012 Jessica Czywczynski, Rapid City $105 Adam Odegarrd, Colorado Springs, CO $85 Kelsea Keep, International Falls, MN $165 Akinyi Williams, Andover, MN $105 Dale Marinovich, Hermosa Beach, NY $125 Thomas Buttner, Babylon, NY $105 Satheesh Gajavilli, Edina, MN $165 Pengfei Mei, Minneapolis, MN $105 Andrew Piotti, Largo, FL $105 Thomas Harmon, Rio Rancho, NM $105 Jonathan Norris, Clarksville, VA $125 Joseph Couch, Oklahoma City, OK $105 Jesse Hertz, Pierre $105 Ilarion Bilynsky, Hatfield, PA $125 Felix Muyej, Sioux Falls $125 Matthew McMorris, Wilton, CT $145 Luis Soto, Indianapolis, IN $145 SPEEDING STATE HIGHWAYS: June 2012 Carrie McConnell, Kaneoha, HI $145 Nichole Thompson, Wanblee $125 Dominic Niessi, Playa Visita, CA $145 Matthew Ahrens, Utica $125 SPEEDING OTHER ROADWAYS: June 2012 Kelly Hanson, Owatonna, MN $125 Bernice Whiting, St. Francis $145 Bradley Rohrbach, Hill City $125 Dustin Lurz, Philip $125 Clint Stout, Kadoka $125 Cindy Rheault, Ramona $145 SPEED LIMITS IN AREAS OF ROAD CONSTRUCTION: June 2012 Brian McCarthy, Oakville, ON $220 Norman Fluke, W. Palm Beach, FL $220 Donna Haney, Burke $260 Charles Morton, Huron $220 Sara Paulson, Sioux Falls $220 Randall Grems, Faribault, MN $220 Francis Bartocci, Spring Hill, FL $220 James Fruen, Fargo, ND $180 Edward Leonard, Rapid City $370 RENEWAL REGISTRATION DURING ASSIGNED MONTH: June 2012 David Preslicka, Sidney, NE $120 Roger Kling, Gering, NE $120 OVER DRIVING ROAD CONDIDTIONS: June 2012 Scott Johnson, Rapid City $120 FOLLOWING TOO CLOSELY: June 2012 Scott Johnson, Rapid City $120 Schuyler Sessions, Glendale, WI $220 FAIL TO USE CHILD PASSENGER RESTRAINT SYSTEM: June 2012 Ramachandra Kothapalli, Greendale, WI $25 VIOLATION STOPPED VEHICLE WITH RED/AMBER/YELLOW LIGHTS: June 2012 Jill Thorngren, Brookings $120
Leila Dithmer___________________
made their home on the original Dithmer home site. Leila resided on the ranch until 2003 when she moved into the Gateway Apartments in Kadoka. Leila also built a home in Kadoka where she lived during the week when her children were in high school. In 2005 she moved to Spearfish where she has since resided. Grateful for having shared her life are one son, Bill Dithmer and his wife, Belinda, of Wanblee; two daughters, Claudia Little and her husband, Dave, of Spearfish, and LaDonna Cope and her husband, Bob, of Colstrip, Mont.; grandchildren, Carsi Padrnos, Tavis Little, BJ Cope, Bobby Cope, Amanda Johnson, and Michael Watts; greatgrandchildren, Jira and Max Padrnos, Cash and Clara Cope, and Chase, Corbin and Noah Johnson; one sister, Fern Lindskov of Doland; and a host of dear nieces and nephews and other relatives and friends. Preceding her in death were her husband, Bill; her parents, Claude and Minnie Collins; and her brother, Glen Collins. Funeral services were held Wednesday, September 12, at the Presbyterian Church in Kadoka, with Pastor Gary McCubbin officiating. Interment was at the Kadoka Cemetery. Arrangements were with the Rush Funeral Chapel of Kadoka. Her online guestbook is available at www.rushfuneralhome.com
Leila Dithmer, age 92 of Spearfish, S.D., formerly of Wanblee and Kadoka, died Sunday, September 9, 2012, at the David M. Dorsett Healthcare Center in Spearfish. Leila Mae Collins was born June 17, 1920, in Mellette County, the daughter of Claude and Minnie (Hennings) Collins. She grew up and received her education in rural schools in Mellette County, graduating from Belvidere High School in 1937. After graduation, Leila attended college at Southern Normal in Springfield, where she earned her teacher’s certificate. She taught school in Mellette County for seven years. Leila was united in marriage to William H. Dithmer on February 4, 1944, in Kadoka. After their marriage, they lived for a few years in Mellette County assisting Leila’s parents on their ranch while Leila’s brother was serving in the war. After the war they moved to Washabaugh County where they
Choosing Healthy Salads Countless individuals gravitate towards eating salads when they want to eat healthier or to reduce calories in their diet. However, many individuals’ idea of a tasty salad includes high calorie ingredients such as salad dressings, chow mein noodles, crackers, croutons, shredded cheese, crumbled bacon, seeds and other assorted toppings. A salad can become a calorie-loaded choice if the right selections aren’t made when creating your favorite salad. Salads can offer a lower calorie meal for those looking for a light lunch or dinner. It’s all about preparing them correctly and knowing what to add and what to leave out. The goal is to choose ingredients high in nutrients, fiber and taste, but low in calories and fat. The USDA’s Choose My Plate recommends that individuals consuming 2,000 calories per day should eat two and a half cups of vegetables daily. Start with a base of darker colored greens, such as romaine or leaf lettuce. The darker the lettuce, the more nutrients it has. Iceberg head lettuce is pale green colored and is low in nutrients. Almost any raw vegetables can be used in a salad. Consider tomatoes, peppers, cucumbers, onions, mushrooms and carrots. Vegetables are a good source of fiber, which doesn’t add calories or fat, but helps you feel full longer. Choose low-fat or fat-free salad
dressing and place in a small container. Dip your fork in the dressing before each bite. You’ll have the flavor of the dressing in each bite, but this will reduce the amount of dressing you use. Consider sprinkling fresh lemon juice over the salad to add moisture and perk up the flavor, without adding sodium and fat. Chopped apples, sliced strawberries and mandarin oranges all go well with salad greens. Fruit is a good source of fiber, vitamins and minerals. Add navy, kidney or garbanzo beans to your salads. Beans are fat-free and add fiber, flavor and protein. An optimal serving of navy beans is 1/4 cup which contains 4 grams of both fiber and protein, with only 65 calories. Add grilled chicken, salmon or plain tuna as good choices of low-fat protein. A three-ounce serving of skinless, roasted chicken breast has 130 calories. Two cooked egg whites add 8 grams of protein, for less than 50 calories. Cheese can add protein to a salad, but limit its use—it also raises calories and fat. For nutrition, crunch and flavor, try adding dry roasted, unsalted nuts to salads. Sparkpeople.com provides a Salad Bar Guide that lists the food amounts, calories and fat grams of numerous salad ingredients at http://bit.ly/1W4Wbd. Healthy salads can be configured to include foods from every food group—let your imagination be your guide.
‘Back to the Basics’ convention theme for Right to Life
“Back to the Basics” is the theme South Dakota Right to Life (SDRTL) has chosen for its annual convention in Rapid City on Saturday. Motivating speakers share pro-life facts from 9 a.m. to 5 p.m. on Sept. 15. Lunch, which is included with registration, will be served at convention headquarters at Blessed Sacrament Church at 4500 Jackson Blvd. Registration begins at 8:30 a.m. Information about preregistration, which is encouraged, may be found on sdrl.org. All prolifers are welcome, as are walk-ins. “Pro-life education,” according to SDRTL Education Coordinator Valerie Johnson, Mitchell, “has always been and continues to be South Dakota Right to Life’s (SDRTL’s) primary reason for existence. We proudly defend the right to life for all mankind from fertilization to natural death. Our mission states that once we abandon the basic democratic principle of equality-- that ALL human beings deserve the protection of the law no matter what their size, their age, or their degree of dependency—then a vast array of basic rights are less secure for all of us.” Saturday’s convention agenda: “Back to the Real Basics”-Marlys Popma, Iowa Right to Life president. Also works as the Director of Special Projects at Campaign HQ, an organization dedicated to public policy development. “MY Pro-Life”--Michael Latawiec, an “iron crib orphan” from Romania. Was among thousands confined to his crib during the first years of his life. Adopted by a U.S. family, Latawiec works with prolife sidewalk counselors. “Abortion Hurts at a Very Early Age”--SDRTL Vice President Spencer Cody. Began teaching Hoven 7-12 science seven years ago. Married with two children, Cody has been a pro-life activist since college. “Colors of Life--Where Do You Fit in the Spectrum?” and “It’s Personal”--SDRTL Volunteer Education Coordinator and National Right to Life delegate Valerie Johnson. Lives with her husband and six children in Mitchell. A representative from Rachel’s Vineyard will talk about its ministry, helping those who are hurting after abortions to heal. Pro-life teens will present their perspective. South Dakota Right to Life is a non-profit public service organization whose primary purpose is to educate with detailed and factual information about fetal development, abortion, alternatives to abortion, infanticide, euthanasia, and other related life issues. Though SDRTL's emphasis is one issue, the right to life of every human being, its topics cover a broad range. It prides itself in fighting for the lives of those who cannot fight for themselves, including unborn babies, handicapped individuals, and all those in danger of being "mercy" killed at any stage of life. Visit www.sdrl.org or call 605.224.9181 or 1.877.216.1628.
Disorderly Conduct & Possession of Alcohol by Minor: 05-21-12: Christopher Anderson, Kadoka: Disorderly: Plea: Guilty; Plea date: 06-06-12; Fine and costs $170; Possession: Plea: Guilty; Plea date: 06-06-12; Fine and costs $120; 30 days jail with 29 days suspended based on the following conditions: unsupervised probation for six months, random PBTs or UAs at law request, curfew of 10 p.m., obtain chemical dependency evaluation, file proof, and comply with any recommendations by end of probationary period. Reckless Driving: 03-25-12: Michael Antonsen, Wanblee: Plea: Guilty; Plea date: 06-2612; Fine and costs $282; 10 days jail suspended based on the following conditions: obey all laws, pay fine and costs, including any blood test costs if applicable. Driving with Suspended (Not Revoked) License: 09-02-11: Charles Eagle Hawk, Oglala: Plea: Guilty; Plea date: 06-2612; Fine and costs $270; 5 days jail suspended based on the following conditions: obey all laws and apply bond to fine.
See the answers on the classified page
Helping others … David Johnson contributed a whole blood donation at the local blood drive that was held in Kadoka on Friday, Sept. 14. A whole blood donation can be separated into its different components and used for specific treatments for cancer or other illnesses, bleeding disorders or traumatic injury. Eighteen people donated and the drive was sponsored by the KAHS National Honor Society. --photo by Robyn Jones
Inspiration Point
The Power of Corporate Prayer
13). Sometimes we are too proud to ask others to pray for us. Jehoshaphat was a king, yet he wasn't so self-sufficient that he wouldn't admit his army paled in comparison to the three forces united against him. He recognized his limitations and sought divine intervention. Though Jehoshaphat reigned over his subjects, he nevertheless called on them for prayerful support. One of the wisest things we can do in the midst of difficulty is to engage the assistance of someone who knows how to talk to God. The body of Christ depends upon cooperation. When the people of Judah began to pray, God provided a solution through a trusted prophet. Jehoshaphat was humble enough to listen and wise enough to follow his directives (vv. 14-17). As a result, his people were saved. The advancing armies turned against each other and destroyed themselves completely. Without shooting an arrow or drawing a sword, Judah's forces suffered not even one casualty. Because their humble king listened, they witnessed the Lord's remarkable victory (vv. 22-30). We have to attune our ears to God's voice in order to hear Him. Sometimes He speaks through people we would not choose to follow, and He often says things we're not expecting to hear. But He will provide us with solutions to our problems if we are willing to listen to Him.
2 Chronicles 20:14-30 When trouble loomed, the first thing that Jehoshaphat did was to turn attention to God and proclaim a fast throughout Judah (2 Chron. 20:3) People came from all around to support their king in prayer (v.
Meals for the Elderly
Monday, September 17 Chicken filet on a bun with lettuce, carolina beans, coleslaw and pears. Tuesday, September 18 Baked ham, creamed potatoes and peas, fruit salad, dinner roll and pumpkin bar. Wednesday, September 19 Salisbury steak with gravy, baked potato, spinach with vinegar, bread and apricots. Thursday, September 20 Oven crisp chicken, mashed potatoes and gravy, seasoned green beans, bread and mandarin oranges and banana slices. Friday, September 21 Fish portions, hash browns, tomato spoon salad, bread and tropical fruit.
Newsprint End Rolls
$5.00 each
Great for craft projects, painting, drawing & more.
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Kadoka Press
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Forrest L. Davis, Chief of Police Monthly Report 8/14/12 ~ 9/10/12
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Kadoka Press
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Church Calendar
CONCORDIA LUTHERAN • Kadoka • 837-2390 Pastor Art Weitschat Sunday Services: 10:00 a.m. LUTHERAN PARISH - ELCA OUR SAVIORS LUTHERAN • Long Valley Pastor Frezil Westerlund Sunday Services: 5:00 p.m. PRESBYTERIAN CHURCH Kadoka • Pastor Gary McCubbin • 837-2233 Worship Services: 11:00 a.m. Sunday School: Sr. Adults - 9:45 a.m. Sunday School: All Ages - 9:45 a.m., • Sept. - May Release Time: 2:15 p.m. Wednesdays. • Sept. - May
FIRST PRESBYTERIAN CHURCH Interior • 859-2310 Sunday Worship: 11:00 a.m. BELVIDERE COMMUNITY CHURCH Pastor Gary McCubbin • 344-2233 Sunday Worship: 9:30 a.m. Coffee & Donuts: 10:30 a.m. Sunday School: 10:45 a.m. Sept. - May OUR LADY OF VICTORY CATHOLIC CHURCH Father Bryan Sorensen • Kadoka • 837-2219 Mass: Sunday - 11:00 a.m. Confession After Mass INTERIOR COMMUNITY CHURCH Sunday School: 9:30 a.m. • Church: 10:30 a.m. EAGLE NEST LIFE CENTER Gus Craven • Wanblee • 462-6002 Sunday Church: 11:00 a.m.
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Publisher: Don Ravellette News Writing/Photography: Ronda Dennis, Editor Graphic Design/Typesetting/Photography: Robyn Jones Published each Thursday and Periodicals postage paid at Kadoka, Jackson County, South Dakota 57543-0309
Official Newspaper for the City of Kadoka, the Town of Interior, the Town of Belvidere, the Town of Cottonwood, the County of Jackson and the Kadoka School District #35-2.
• ANNUAL SUBSCRIPTION RATES • All of Jackson, Haakon, Jones, Mellette and Bennett Counties and Quinn and Wall Addresses . . . . . . . . . . . .$35.00 Plus Tax All other areas in South Dakota . . . . . . . . . . . . . .$42.00 Plus Tax Out of state . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .$42.00 No Tax
South Dakota Newspaper Association POSTMASTER: Send change of address to the Kadoka Press. PO Box 309, Kadoka, SD 57543
Accidents: 0 Parking Violations: 0 Calls for Service: 25 Warnings: Verbal: 2 Written: 0 Investigations: 4 Citations: 1 Complaints: 5 Arrests: 2 Court: 1 Calls for Service: 34 Skunks: 23
Belvidere News …
September 13, 2012 • Kadoka Press •
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Lookin’ Around
by Syd Iwan
Busy, Busy, Busy
I think hummingbirds must have ADHD (Attention Deficit Hyperactivity Disorder). They are such extremely busy little critters that they’re apt to give you the jitters just watching them. As you might guess, a hummingbird visited us the other day. It was so tiny that I might have passed it off as a moth if wife Corinne hadn’t pointed it out to me. There it was zipping from one morning-glory blossom to another in rapid succession. Then it might blast off over east a bit or up over the roof and back. Next it would revisit all the blossoms. It was somewhat of a relief when it finally flew off and didn’t return. Actually, to the best of my recollection, this is only the second hummingbird I’ve ever seen in my life. The first time was so long ago that it might now be classed as fairly ancient history. Corinne had been telling me she’d seen this petite bird a couple times this summer, but yesterday was my first time. It was too small, too far away, and much too busy to get a good look at so positive identification has been delayed—possibly forever. Odds are it was of the ruby-throated variety since those are the most common. As you may know, these birds are unique in that they are sort of the helicopters of the bird world. They move their wings so quickly that they are a blur, and they can hover as well as move in any direction—up, down, left, right, forwards and backwards. They may be the only bird that can fly backwards. Since they are so unique, it was kind of fun to actually see one, but, due to their nervousness, I was satisfied with just a brief look. All this hyperactivity reminded me strongly of son Chance’s early years. He was one busy kid. We might think he was quietly watching TV in the living room until we looked out the window and saw him dancing down the ridgepole of the barn. Keeping up with that boy was often a challenge. Now since Chance has developed myasthenia gravis, the tables have turned and some days he barely moves. I’m not sure which condition is harder to deal with. Something in the middle might be easier for all involved. Thinking of hyperactivity also reminds me of a fellow named Rich who used to come hunting on our place. He was actually an aide to U. S. Senator Tom Daschle, and we got acquainted with him when Senator Daschle was helping us fight off having a 6,000-acre dump built on our east border complete with railroad spurs and other undesirable features. Rich, though, was definitely hyperactive which went well with his somewhat reddish hair. I recall the day he came hunting with several friends who all ate dinner with us at our invitation. It had rained overnight so the guys had slogged around in mud that morning and been led by Rich all over including up hill and down dale. They were pretty tired by noon. Right after eating, Rich was all ready to head out again, but the other guys weren’t. Instead, they went outside, laid flat out in the sun in the yard, and fell into exhausted sleep. You could tell Rich thought this was a great waste of time although he tried to join them. That didn’t work out, though, and before long he had everybody up and going again. I suspect those fellows slept really well that night. One day I noticed a contraption on the dash of Rich’s vehicle and asked what it was. He said it was a “fuzz buster” or radar detector. I imagine going the speed limit seemed painfully slow to someone who was always in high gear. This fellow also went through several wives which I rather assume was because he was exhausting to live with despite the fact that he was pleasant and likeable. Unfortunately, Rich died at a relatively young age from cancer, but it is fairly possible that he packed as much living into his few years as some of us have accomplished in more time. Today I didn’t see any hummingbirds. Instead, a large turtle appeared in the bird’s flower patch. Talk about a contrast. The turtle sat perfectly still on the retaining wall for quite a long time so I could easily tell his shell was dark green above and many bright shades of red, orange and yellow below. He was quite a pretty fellow and didn’t appear to have a nervous bone in his body. He did inspect the area by moving his head back and forth a few times, but that’s about all he did. After awhile, I guess he decided he should go east for some reason, after which he ambled off that way until eventually he was out of sight. He certainly didn’t jangle my nerves, obviously, but he was maybe just a little boring to watch. Okay, a lot boring. My observations of wildlife this week have therefore shown that apparently there is room in this world for both the speedy and the slow and all points in between. That’s probably a good thing, don’t you imagine?
tween Martin and Batesland and fifteen miles into the unknown. This week, Jo will be working at the Kadoka and White River post offices. Although she is officially the postmaster at Murdo, she is only scheduled to work there five days this month. At present, the post office people have found her useful in doing other work for them than just the daily duties at Murdo. Working in Kadoka this week will be handy, since on one of her days there, son Jory will play his first football game of the season, which means Jo will already be there to cheer him on and not have to make a special trip. Jory is now in the seventh grade and has grown to five foot eight inches. Betty Kusick went fishing on Sunday with her son and grandson, Kenny and Kevin. She caught her limit and cleaned the lot and stuck them in the refrigerator for later eating or freezing. On the 4th, her kids all came and helped her celebrate her birthday with cake, ice cream and the works. This was a surprise affair. Those coming included Kenny, Loretta and Kathy and their spouses. Judy Brewer of Rapid City also came by and wished her well. On Wednesday, Betty caught a ride south with Crystal Paulson and spent the day visiting Joe Livermont. Betty and Joe went to Martin during the day before Betty caught her ride back home. Bunny Green and Cheryll Wells went to Kadoka on Thursday for groceries and supplies. On Friday, Betty Kusick came over for cake, coffee, and a nice visit. This week, Bunny is planning to accompany her daughter, Darlene Wiedemer, to Pierre for a couple of days with granddaughter, Ruthie.
Norris News
June Ring • 462-6328
“Labor to keep alive in your breast that little spark of celestial fire, called conscience.” George Washington Rev. Glenn Denke had a busy Sunday, September 2 as he conducted the 8 a.m. service at St. John, then the 11 a.m. service at St. Peter and finished up the day with the evening service at the Lord’s Warriors Church at Parmelee. The Rev. Andrew Utecht and family were at the South Dakota State Fair doing five shows a day at The Puppet Place. It is the 40th year that the Utechts and crews have been doing puppet shows at there. Howard and Nette Heinert were in Valentine on September 2 for a memorial service for Walter Heinert at the Cherry Hills Estates. Later they visited Lonny and Doris Lenser in their home in Valentine. Friday, September 7 Howard and Nette visited Howard’s uncle, Earl Weiss, in the VA Hospital, where he is battling pneumonia. Earl just celebrated his 84th birthday August 23. Saturday Doris Lenser visited Howard and Nette and went away with some garden produce that Nette shared with her. Later that evening Howard and Nette visited Jerry Hicks and Jenny. Saturday morning Chris and Beau Heinert, Chris Letellier, and Stanley Heinert were in Mission bright and early to take the PACK test for firefighters. They all passed the test and are now certified fire fighters. That afternoon Chris and Beau were at Taft’s helping work cattle there. Then they went on to help with some machinery at the Jerry Hicks’ place. Sunday, September 2 Debbie Ring met the airplane in Rapid City that brought her friends, Tina, and her husband and their sons, Mark and Ken, from Japan. They toured the Black Hills for a couple days, and then Tuesday came down to the Robert and Sharon Ring home. They filled every day with activities in the area, such as watching the Blotske’s grain cleaning crew in action, vaccinating cattle one day and freeze branding the next day at the Ring’s, visiting the Kary’s and looking over their buffalo, checking out the livestock and other activities at Bruce and Jessie Ring’s, taking in the garden tour at Gale and JoAnn Letellier’s, and visiting Torey and Linda a couple evenings, and also using their computers to catch up on things over the Internet. Debbie took them back to Spearfish for a few days before they fly back home to Japan. September 2 Bruce and Jessie Ring and family went to the Black Hills and toured the Big Thunder Gold Mine and Mill. Then they all panned for gold, and brought back their treasure in those little glass containers. They also found time to hit a special ice cream place and indulge in some double dip cones. Tuesday it was back to school again. Wednesday Jessie went to Nette Heinert’s to pick beans and cucumbers while June stayed with Risa and Riley. Thursday Jessie hosted St. John LA-LWML at her home in the afternoon. St. John Sunday School began again after the summer break. They actually began with the finish that had been promised the end of May. Teacher Sharon had promised her class that they would end the Sunday School year with a “Make your Own Pizza Party,” but it didn’t work out then, so she started out this year with that promised party. She had the dough and toppings all prepared; that way the children could all form and fill their own individual pizzas. As one batch was baking, they were busy preparing the next batch. When they were done they shared the extra pizzas with teachers, parents and pastor. Friday, August 31, Gary and Anne Heinert headed east and met up with their daughter, Erin, at the SD State Fair in Huron. They spent the night in Sioux Falls and returned to the fair the next day with their son, Paul, taking in even more of the fair. This past weekend Gary took some time off at the request of his brother, Everett, and took part in a golf tournament fundraiser in Hulett, WY. It benefitted the FFA, and was organized by Everett’s brother-in-law. Anne was busy making zucchini relish while Gary was gone, as Gary does not ‘relish’ the onion/vinegar aroma permeating the house in the process. Cliff Allard took Pam to the casino to celebrate her birthday Friday, September 7. Later the Tafts came to help them ‘dequill’ a cow that had her face and front too close to a porcupine. Maxine Allard rode to Rapid City with Evan and Dorothy Bligh on Saturday. They took her to Stan and Ivy Allard’s home, where Sharon Allard of Spearfish joined them. They had lunch at the Golden Corral, where her grandson, Daniel, was added to the party. Daniel’s wife, Jessie, and her mother were busy elsewhere at a birthday celebration. The Bligh’s and Maxine returned Saturday evening. Sunday afternoon visitors at Maxine’s home were Harry and Tim Merchen. In the break time between combining crops, the Huber’s have been rebuilding the dam near their house, and are amazed at all the wildlife that is flocking to the water. Kenda Huber’s brothers and sister are having a reunion in Murdo this weekend at the home of her brother, Shevron Nelson. Brother Bradley Nelson and wife did live in Jacksonville, Florida, but have purchased a home in the Philippines and are moving there, as his wife comes from the Philippines. Sister Valerie Loninger comes from Pennsylvania. They will spend some time with Bill and Kenda and family, too. David and Jonathan Huber went fishing in Pierre Sunday. Jim and Marjorie Letellier were in Miller on Friday for the football game at Sunshine Bible Academy with Wolsey/Wessington. Grandson DJ Beckwith is on the football team. Julie also went with them to the game. Saturday Julie was with them again as they joined the people at the garden tour at Gale and JoAnn Letellier’s home. Paul, LuAnn and Cassie Beckwith and Samantha Manna made it down from Pierre to barely get in on the garden tour before it got too dark. They were overnight guests at Jim and Marjorie’s, and the next morning Andrea and Cassie Beckwith and Samantha sang a special song for them in church on Sunday in honor of Grandparents’ Day. Grandson Jace Burma called with the happy news on Saturday that he had participated in his first
Gov. Dennis Daugaard declares Sept. 9-15 as Suicide Prevention week
Gov. Dennis Daugaard has proclaimed Sept. 9 – 15 as “Suicide Prevention Week” in South Dakota. Suicide occurs across all age, economic, social, and ethnic boundaries, and is now the tenth leading cause of all deaths in the United States and the ninth leading cause of all deaths in the state of South Dakota. This year’s theme, Collaborations in Suicidology: Bridging the Disciplines, “emphasizes the need for all health care professionals to work together, at the local level, to help prevent future suicides in the state,” said Gib Sudbeck, Program Manager, with the State Department of Social Services’ Prevention Program. Suicides may be prevented when suicidal behaviors are detected early and individuals are referred to services and supports. Help can be obtained in South Dakota communities for the assessment and treatment of suicidal behaviors and their underlying causes. If you believe there is a suicide risk, contact a professional immediately. Call the suicide crisis hotline at 1-800273-TALK (8255), a family physician, a psychiatrist, a medical emergency room, or a community mental health center in your area. For more information about suicide prevention in South Dakota or the South Dakota Strategy for Suicide Prevention log onto http://www.sdsuicideprevention.org / For more information about behavioral health services in your area, contact the state Community Behavioral Health at 605-773-3123 or log on http://dss.sd.gov/behavioralhealthservices/community
Belvidere News
Syd Iwan • 344-2547
Marie Addison started celebrating her 90th birthday back in midAugust with a gathering of her kids and other relatives at Dagmar, Montana, where she grew up. This week she continued celebrating with a family gathering at the Belvidere church hall on Saturday. Besides most of her kids, Dan, Mary, Jim and DJ Addison were there as were Kathleen and Joe Leutenegger and Shawna Bendt. Oliver, Jerry, Cindy and Jim Willert also came and others. The event started with dinner at noon and continued on well into the afternoon. Marie said it was just a wonderful affair. Then on Sunday, Marie was at church in Belvidere with her daughters, Beryl and Jean, who helped provide a big birthday cake for people to enjoy at the coffee time after services. That cake was for both Kate DeVries and Marie since Kate’s birthday was on Sunday and Marie’s would be on Monday the 10th. Marie said she was a little tired from all the activity and didn’t have any major plans except rest on Monday which is her actual birthday. Her daughters reminded her that she would probably get a number of phone calls that day so a good rest might have to wait until Tuesday. Chuck Willard was visited by his daughter, Niki, this weekend. She helped move some cows on Saturday and helped with chores. Since Merry is currently in Wyoming with daughter Coleen, Niki’s help was appreciated. Chuck said his new chickens have started laying, and he took a few pullet eggs to his mom, Pat, in Philip. Pat claimed they were the best-tasting eggs she’d had in a long time. Chuck told her it was probably because they’d been raised partly on Willard Water which is the useful substance invented by Chuck’s uncle. Gail Reutter and Joe Handrahan went to Hill City last weekend and rode the 1880 Train to Oblivion and other parts of the Black Hills. Since one can’t live permanently in Oblivion, Gail and Joe enjoyed the trip but then came back home. Larry and Joy Dolezal were sort of visited by their granddaughter, Joanna Nemec, this weekend. It was only sort of since Joanna worked at the Kadoka Nursing Home, so she got up early and left and then returned home fairly late and went soon to bed. Joanna is a junior at the School of Mines in Rapid City, and her sister, Kayla, is starting as a freshman there. This only leaves Dale at home with their folks, Jim and Carmen. The rest have partly flown the coop. Harold and Ruvonne Dennis spent Friday and Saturday night at the home of Rick and Ronda Dennis. Lori, Aaron, Carter and Taya Iversen joined in Saturday night for Indian tacos. Glenn Freeman went to Thurman, Iowa, recently to a family reunion. This is the area where his folks were raised in the late 1800s. Only two of his original twelve cousins are left, but offspring of the others are still around. Thurman had a bad tornado last year and is in the process of recovery. Glenn has attended this reunion many times and still enjoys it. From there, he visited friends named Tegtmeier who used to come out here frequently but who now both have cancer. Glenn said his son, Jimmie, has been gone over a week visiting his kids in Des Moines. He will visit his brother, Bryan, this week near the twin cities before returning home. Chris and Terry Baldwin and girls attended a Hoffman family reunion at the Quinn hall this weekend. Terry’s mom, Lorna, was a Hoffman. Also there were Scot and Jodie O’Bryan and their son, Taylor, and his oldest son, Thomas. Taylor didn’t bring his wife and new son along from Yankton which gave him several black marks from his folks who are eager to meet their newest grandchild. Brett and Tammy Prang also were at the reunion. Jo Rodgers spent a day in Allen this week conducting job interviews for the postal service. She doesn’t do the hiring, just the interviews. Allen, according to Jo, is be-
cross country race, and came in first. This was for middle school children. Bill and Marjorie Letellier were visited by JoAnn Letellier last Tuesday and Thursday Pastor Denke called on them. Not much school news from Bobbie Kelley, other than that homecoming week is coming up next week. Samantha Taft headed back to Vermillion again after the Labor Day break. The Tafts worked cattle a couple times last week. Friday Susan went to pick up Morgan after the football game with Philip. Morgan plays in the pep band. Richard and Clarence Krogman and Bob and Marilyn Kent went to Winner on August 25 for the Blaine Krogman horse sale. On the 26th, Noreen Krogman attended the DNP quilting session in Mission that Sunday afternoon. Bob and Marilyn Kent headed back to California on the 27th. Saturday, September 1 Noreen traveled to Wall for the 80th birthday celebration of twins, Vern Fortune and Vera Nelson, at the Wall Community Center. Following that she went out to Mark and Carolyn’s home and stayed overnight with them. She had a good visit with them and headed home Sunday afternoon. In the meantime, husband, Richard, was at Steve and Eunice Krogman’s horse sale in Valentine Sunday afternoon. On Labor Day, Noreen and Richard took dinner down to Clarence and Ellen. September 7 Richard was in White River for the football game against Philip. One morning this past week, when Noreen was doing her chicken chores in the dark before heading for work, she heard a rattlesnake in the chicken house and immediately fled the premises, not even shutting the door on her way out. She informed Richard of the invasion, and he went down to get rid of the big snake. Since then, Noreen makes sure she turns the light on in those early dark hours, and does not just depend on that little light attached to her cap. Sunday afternoon it was DNP quilting time again in Mission and Noreen and Rose Ruff made it for the day. Susan and Morgan Taft stopped to visit Kaitlyn at the Ferguson home on Monday afternoon. Ed and Carol took Kaitlyn back to Rapid on Tuesday. Ed and Carol Ferguson were in Pierre on Friday on business. Sunday dinner guests at the Ed and Carol Ferguson home were Pete and Marla Ferguson, Jesse Ferguson and Irene Kaufman. News came Sunday evening of the death of Leila Dithmer, 92 of Spearfish, formerly of Wanblee. She died September 9, 2012, at the David M. Dorsett Healthcare Center in Spearfish. No other details are known at this time. Leila was a longtime resident in WashabaughCounty and lived at the Gateway Apartments before moving to Spearfish.
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Local News Kadoka Nursing Home
Kenton & Angela McKeehan • 837-2270
On their outing to Rapid City last week, the residents visited the South Dakota Game, Fish and Parks outdoor campus. There were many taxidermy animals and educational exhibits. They all came home with free hunter orange hats that say "hunt safe." This week, many of them journeyed to the 1880 Town. It is always a fun place to go. Harold Schnee had a nice surprise when his great-nephew, Heath Schnee, and his family Lana, Creed, Bostyn and Journey, stopped by to visit on Monday. Emma Jarl enjoyed time spent with grandchildren Deb, Trey and Savanah Jarl. Grandson Steve Knispel came in on Saturday to see Emma. Shorty Ireland had a good chat with his granddaughter, Holly, on Tuesday. Wilma Daniel visited with her son, Gene, and daughter-in-law, Doris, on Wednesday. Mary Bull Bear spent time with granddaughters Raya and Ajiah on Wednesday. Raya Garrett and Ashleigh Civitak were here on Sunday to see Grandma. Harriet Noteboom had a nice time with her niece, Elaine, and Jack Roghair. Ruth Klundt enjoyed visiting with husband Lyle this week and went out for a nice dinner on Sunday. Carol Borelson's friend, Paula Vogelgesang, came to see her on Thursday. Winona Carson had a nice visit with her family, Ron and Renate Carson. Betty VanderMay chatted with her sister, Frances Terkildsen, on Friday. Alice Wilmarth enjoyed seeing Rick and Paulette on their regular visits this week. This week, Polly Kujawa took walks with her son, Jim, and went to church with him on Sunday. Kate DeVries celebrated a birthday on Sunday. Happy birthday, Kate!
September 13, 2012 • Kadoka Press •
Page 4
Sydne Lenox • Robyn Jones
Lila and Bruce Whidby held a Labor Day get-together at their home last Monday, September 3. Among those present were Cheryl Bissell (Lila’s step-sister) and friend, Cliff, of Sioux Falls; Gwen McConnell, Michelle and Brianna of Creighton; Lois Lurz of Hot Springs; Barb Plooster of Custer; Lois’ granddaughter, Cherish; John and Alisha Oldenberg of Philip, and Wanda Swan of Kadoka. Marcel and Karen Schaal of Eugene, OR, recently visited Kieth and Nona Prang. They were on their way home after filming episodes of The Little People and The Swamp People, both popular television shows. Karen is Nona’s cousin. On Labor Day of last week Kieth and Nona and Brett and Tammy Prang drove to Belle Fourche and visited at the Jesse and Valerie Carlson home where they attended the fourth birthday party for Weston Carlson. On their way back to Kadoka they stopped to visit Lorna and George Moore in Quinn. Kenny and Cindy Wilmarth took in the volleyball games in Philip on Saturday and then went on to Wall where they watched the Amiotte grandchildren play in youth football games. Kyle and Tricia Amiotte and sons have recently moved to a home in Wall from Piedmont. Bob Hopkins, son of Norma Hopkins, was inducted into the Pahrump Valley High School Hall of Fame. Bob has taught and coached in the Pahrump school for many years and was honored on Saturday, September 8. All of his family were able to attend the induction ceremonies. Kadoka friends and family of Leila Dithmer, 92, learned of her death this past weekend. Leila died at the Dorsett Healthcare Center in Spearfish on Sunday, Sept. 9. She was a resident of Kadoka and Wanblee for many years before moving to Spearfish. Her funeral was held on Wednesday at the Kadoka Presbyterian Church. Sympathy is extended to her family. Sydne Lenox delivered fourteen quilts to the Ft. Meade Veteran’s Hospital near Sturgis on Tuesday of last week. They were made by the organization of Quilts of Love that has sent nearly 3,000 quilts to Afghanistan to the U.S. military. Those that can’t be sent overseas because of some of the material used for backing, are given to the veterans here in South Dakota. Paula Vogelgesang is very active in this organization and ladies from Belvidere, Kadoka, Philip and Nebraska do the cutting and quilting. While gone to Sturgis, Sydne got to visit briefly with Barb and Bill Renning of Valentine, NE. They had been to Sheridan, WY, to a golf tournament in which their granddaughter was a participant. On Friday Sydne and Wanda Swan drove to Rapid City for an appointment and visited with Wanda’s sister, Marjorie Jeffords, before returning home. The Jackson County American Legion Auxiliary will meet at the Community Room in the Gateway Apartments, Thursday evening, at 7 p.m. Members are urged to attend. Shirley and Orville Josserand left on September 3 for Colorado Springs, CO, to see two of Orville’s sisters. Then they all went to visit a third sister who resides in a nursing home there. About twenty family members attended a Josserand family reunion in Pueblo, CO, later in the week. Shirley and Orville then drove to Flagler, CO, and attended the school alumni reunion where Orville’s class was celebrating their 65th class reunion on Saturday. They returned to Kadoka Sunday afternoon.
Golden West Telecommunications 60th annual meeting, Sept 22nd
Golden West Telecommunications Co-op members will be able to elect four representatives to the Board of Directors at the Cooperative’s 60th annual meeting on Saturday, Sept. 22, in Wall, SD. All members who attend will receive a free noon meal, a registration gift, the opportunity to win door prizes and a chance to win a $500 grand prize. This year, four of Golden West’s 15 board seats are up for election. Three incumbents are running unopposed, while District V has four challengers vying for the open seat. The District V incumbent, Harold Wyatt, is not running for re-election. ~ Rodney Renner runs unopposed to represent District II for a four-year term. ~ Lee Briggs runs unopposed to represent District III for a fouryear term. ~ Lyle Jensen, Stewart (Stu) Marty, David Mayer and Lance Russell are running for the open seat in District V for a four-year term. ~ Jeff Nielsen runs unopposed to represent District IX for a fouryear term. Co-op members may vote in all of the board elections regardless of their district of residence. For the third year, Co-op members will receive their capital credit return checks in the mail prior to the annual meeting. “Due to the Cooperative’s strong performance, Golden West’s Board of Directors approved the return of $4,208,145 in capital credit checks to its members this year,” said General Manager/CEO Denny Law. This capital credit retirement consists of the remaining 1998 allocations, $1,500,000 for allocations generated in 2011, and an additional $1,000,000 for allocations generated between 1999 and 2010. The annual meeting schedule begins with registration at 10:30 a.m., with the official business meeting following at 1 p.m. •10:30 a.m. -1 p.m. Registration at Wall Community Center. Members will receive a gift and a meal ticket. •11 a.m. - 12:45 p.m. Free ham or hot beef dinner at local restaurants. •1 p.m. Business meeting, to include election of directors and reports by General Manager/CEO Denny Law and Board President Rod Renner. •Entertainment by the Itty Bitty Opry Band. Any member who is disabled and requires special accommodations to have full and equal participation in the meeting is asked to contact the Golden West business office at (605) 279-2161 or 1-855888-7777 prior to the September 22 meeting.
Casey Tibbs SD Rodeo Center to host branding event and more
The Casey Tibbs South Dakota Rodeo Center will host a branding event on Saturday, September 22. Owners of cattle or horse brands in South Dakota can burn their brand into the timbers of the rodeo center walkway. Hundreds of branders have already burned their brands at the Rodeo Center. “It’s going to be a day of activities for all ages,” said Director Cindy Bahe. “We have mechanical bull rides for kids ages 3 to 103. If you’ve always wanted to learn how to rope, we’ll have cowboys up here to teach you. You can get your photo taken with a rodeo clown and cast your vote in the chili cookoff.” From 11 a.m. to 3 p.m. the day will include roping, mechanical bull rides and photos. A chili cookoff will run from 11:30 to 1:00 featuring chefs from area restaurants. The horse trough will be filled with cold beverages for kids and adults. The Stirling Family Memorial Rodeo will be at the Stanley County Fairgrounds with the Calcutta and Final Go Round following later that night and a dance to follow. Proceeds of the rodeo assist area cancer survivors. Now in its 15th year, this is the first year the Stirling Rodeo will be held in Fort Pierre. “Participants do not need tickets to attend the Rodeo Center event,” said Bahe. “The public is welcome to attend this fun day of branding, roping, riding and eating.” Branders are encouraged to reserve a time to burn their brand. For further information about the day’s activities or costs, contact the Rodeo Center at 605-494-1094.
Bikers ride for a charity
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Burger, brats and the fixings … lunch was served at the Kadoka West Central Electric warehouse to those taking part in the ride. --photo by Robyn Jones
Continued from front page The fund was originally established to assist employees who were injured on the job. While Workers Comp covers the employees medical costs, it does not cover travel, food and motel costs of the employee’s family. The goal is to assist with these expenses. Not only is money raised with the ride but a large amount is raised by selling tshirts and from the donated items sold at the auction at the conclusion of the ride. Each year the ride tours a different geographical area covered by the state’s 28 distribution electric cooperatives. Though other varying fundraising projects are held throughout the year by different coops, this ride produces the largest amount for the fund. Employee safety is a top priority of the cooperatives and fortunately work place injuries are rare. A decision was made by the SDREA to broaden the fund to include natural disasters or serious medical situations experienced by the employees or their immediate family. To date, $69,000 has been donated to help cooperative employees through some very serious issues. There are approximately 905 cooperative employees throughout the state of South Dakota which forms one large cooperative family. These cooperative employees and directors donate time and money to fund the charity and participate in the ride. As the event has grown it continues to build those friendships statewide and provides a sense of “paying it forward.” The recipients of the fund and the people who participate know they are part of a large family looking out for one another.
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Sports …
Volleyball team competes in two matchups, one tournament last week
On Tuesday, September 4 the Kadoka volleyball team hosted the Lady Mustangs of Little Wound School. Kadoka defeated Little Wound 25-17, 25-13, 25-17. Tessa Stout had 11 points and 3 aces. Raven Jorgensen and Shaley Herber each had 6 kills and 2 blocks. Taylor Merchen had 12 assists. On Thursday, September 6, the Lady Kougars played at home against the Wall Eagles. Wall defeated Kadoka 25-23, 2521, 22-25, 25-13. Kwincy Ferguson had 10 service points and 1 ace, and Raven Jorgensen had 7 service points and 3 aces. Shaley Herber had 8 kills. Taylor Merchen had 11 assists and Tessa Stout added 9 more. This was a hard-fought match where we had a 17-12 lead in the first set and a 21-16 lead in the second set but we couldn't hold on. This was a hard match, but Wall just simply attacked better than us and they served with more power. On Saturday, September 8 the Lady Kougars played in the Philip Tournament. Belle Fourche defeated Kadoka 25-18, 25-11. Sully Buttes defeated Kadoka 25-12, 25-17. Harding County defeated Kadoka 20-25, 25-16, 25-22. Kadoka defeated Philip 22-25, 25-19, 25-15. Harding County defeated Kadoka 25-7, 25-23. Kadoka placed 6th out of eight teams in the Philip Tournament. We were first defeated by two high quality teams, Belle Fourche and Sully Buttes. Then we faced Harding County which has made state tournament appearances in the past. We then played Philip in the loser's bracket and defeated them in three sets. Losing the first set, the girls did not get down, and they battled back to win the next two. I was very proud of them. In the loser's bracket finals we faced off with Harding County again, losing in two sets. We had a huge lead of 2212 in the second set but let it slip away. They had a strong server at the times, played solid defense and we just couldn't get a kill. This is area (attacking) where we have been struggling with. We are a very solid defensive and serving team, but need to make big strides in our attack game. Overall I was satisfied with the tournament. I knew that our pool was very strong with Belle Fourche, Sully Buttes and Harding County and that we would have to play well to get a single victory. And, we almost did, losing to Harding County in a close 3rd set. Beating Philip sort of salvaged the day for us and gave us something positive to take away from the tournament. Kwincy Ferguson and Raven Jorgensen each ended with 21 kills on the day, Taylor Merchen and Tessa Stout had 25 and 24 set assists, respectively, and Marti Herber had 24 service points and 7 aces and Tessa Stout added 21 service points and 5 aces.
September 13, 2012 • Kadoka Press •
Page 5
Kougars upset Lyman Raiders 22-18
Kadoka Area 22 Lyman 18 The Kadoka Area Kougars football team traveled to Presho last Friday night to take on the Lyman Raiders and after a hard-fought game we came home with a win 2218. After a scoreless first half once again this week which was topped off by a tremendous goal line stand to end the second quarter by the Kougar defense, we finally got things rolling offensively in the second half. The first half was a very even defensive battle with each team putting up around 70 yards rushing, but neither producing any points. At half time we made a few adjustments and our kids stepped up huge in the second half. Behind our offensive line, which we felt dominated the line of scrimmage, Kenar VanderMay was in the zone as he carried the ball 26 times for 156 yards and two touchdowns with a key two-point conversion as well. Not to be outdone, Chandlier Sudbeck carried the ball 15 times for 111 yards and 1 touchdown. Behind the blocking of Chance Knutson at full back, and Logan Christensen, Gavin DeVries, Clint Stout, Herbie O’Daniel and Logan Ammons, Kenar and Chandlier were able to make some really big runs as we ground it out in the second half. I can’t say enough about the guys up front and the blocking they did this week again, they’ve been instrumental in our ground game this year. We only passed the ball for a total of seven yards this week, but three of those yards came on a two-point conversion from Kenar VanderMay to Logan Ammons that put us up by 10 points late in the fourth quarter, that turned out to be a very big conversion for us. Defensively, coach Sudbeck had the boys playing at the top of their game again this week. Led once again by Clint Stout with 15 tackles and Chance Knutson with 9 tackles and 1 fumble recovery, the defense held the Raiders powerful rushing attack in check most of the night. We got a huge game out of our defensive line this week as Logan Ammons led the way with 9 tackles and 1 sack, Klay O’Daniel had 7 tackles and True Buchholz with 7 tackles and 2 sacks. I felt that our defensive line also controlled the line of scrimmage and our line backers were able to contain two very talented running backs from Lyman. We did have some plays that we gave up in the passing game, but as strong as a rushing attack as they have, it’s tough on our outside linebackers to cover both, but they did a good job for the most part. Defensively we did a nice job of tackling as Sam Pretty Bear ended with 8 tackles, Kenar VanderMay had 7, Lane Patterson 6, Chandlier Sudbeck 5, Logan Christensen 2, and Gavin DeVries and Herbie O’Daniel each had 1. Overall I was pleased with our performance. The second half we seemed to find our stride offensively and our defense did another fine job of always keeping us in the game. Our offensive and defensive lines really stepped up and our backs did a great job of finding the holes and taking care of the football. Our entire team really earned this win and I’m really happy for them because Lyman has a good football team and winning a close game like that after losing a close one last week is exactly what we needed. This week the schedule continues to be challenging as we travel to Wall to take on the Eagles. Wall upended New Underwood last week 31-20 in a game that was back and forth until Wall gained control in the fourth quarter. It’s most likely going to be another battle Friday night, just the way football should be, so if you’re looking for some good entertainment come check out your 2012 Kougars in Wall Friday night at 7:00. --by coach Chad Eisenbraun
Athletes of the Week
~ Sept. 3, 2012 ~
Scout Sudbeck Cross Country
Scout earned a 3rd place finish in Faith and a 4th place finish in Wall.
Clint Stout Football
Clint recorded a game high 17 total tackles (11 solos & 6 assists). Clint also is our starting center which there aren’t any stats for except for the fact that our offense racked up 243 total yards and averaged 4.2 yards per play behind our offensive line. Clint does a tremendously good job at leading our offensive line, and he continues to push them every week to get better.
Cross country team competes in Wall
The Wall Cross Country Invite was held on Saturday, September 8, 2012. In the girls’ varsity Scout Sudbeck placed 4th with a time of 18:12 and taking 8th place was Vistoria Letellier with a time of 19:03. SDHS Cross Country rankings, as voted by the head coaches was released on Sept. 11 and ranks Kadoka girls’ varsity team tied for 3rd/4th position with 3.5. In the boys’ junior high division Bobby Anderson had a time of 16:24 and took first place.
~ ~ ~ ~ ~ ~
~ Sept. 10, 2012 ~
Tessa Stout #9
Shaley Herber #7
West – Hall of Fame inductee
Agressive on the net … Marti Herber #12 spikes the ball and gets the kill against the Lady Mustangs. --photos by Robyn Jones
Mike West, Philip, will be one of five inductees this year into the South Dakota Amateur Baseball Hall of Fame. The banquet and induction ceremony will be Saturday, September 29, at the Lake Norden Community Center. Others to be honored are Paul Raasch, Webster, Mick Hoglund, Dell Rapids, Kent Alm, Aberdeen, and Jon Westling, Yankton. Richard Rockafellow, Philip, a former teammate and fellow umpire with West, stated, “Mike spent numerous years playing, coaching and teaching the game of baseball.” Rockafellow should know a good baseball player when he sees one. He was, himself, an umpire inductee into the hall of fame in 1993 and also a player inductee in 2003. He is the vice president of the South Dakota Amateur Baseball Association and the umpire in chief of the state amateur tournament. For West, Rockafellow said, “It’s been a long time coming, and well deserved. I played with him and against him in baseball. Mike has done a lot for baseball statewide and locally.” West pitched, while Rockafellow caught or played second base. “I umpired with Mike in a state Legion tournament in Rapid City and a state Teener tournament held in Philip,” said Rockafellow. West said, “My baseball years from my youth, Basin League, college and amateur have given me 1959. The team was invited back again in 1960, but the school’s president wouldn’t allow the baseball squad to attend because of finals. “West began his amateur career in the early 1950s and played into the 1970s, helping lead Philip squads to the state tournament a number of times. He also was a pickup player for teams from Martin and Four Corners. He also played with Rapid City and Valentine, Neb., teams in the Basin League in 1959 and 1960.” The South Dakota Amateur Baseball Hall of Fame museum in Lake Norden is free to the public. It displays a picture history of amateur baseball in the state, and memorabilia from the dozen or so South Dakotans who have played major league baseball. It has been partially aided by USA Today baseball writer, Mel Antonen. The main purpose of the museum is to tell the history of baseball in South Dakota through permanent displays of photographs, gloves, balls, bats, uniforms and other memorabilia. The focus of the exhibits is the history and achievements of the state’s athletes who have participated in any of the various types and levels of amateur baseball, including high school baseball, college baseball (National Collegiate Athletic Association and National Association of Intercollegiate Athletics), American Legion baseball and town team baseball.
Raven Jorgensen Volleyball
Raven has started the season well. In 11 matches she leads the team in four categories: a 97.3 serve percent, 46 kills, 13 blocks, and 14 digs. She is also one of our best serve receivers which is probably the toughest part of the game. Her work ethic in practice and her leadership on the court are examples for our younger players to follow.
Up for the kill … Kwincy Ferguson #10 returns the ball while Shaley Herber #7 is in position to assist.
great memories. And, I am honored to be chosen by my peers for the South Dakota Amateur Baseball Hall of Fame.” West was inducted into the Philip High School Hall of Fame and the Black Hills State University Athletics Hall of Fame in 1996. As stated by the hall of fame, “West enjoyed an outstanding career at all levels of baseball in South Dakota; VFW Teener, American Legion, college and amateur baseball, and continued his services as a coach and umpire for numerous years. “He went undefeated for two seasons as a pitcher at Black Hills State College in Spearfish, helping lead the squad to the NAIA College World Series in Omaha, Neb., in
Kenar VanderMay Football
Kenar has had 26 carries for 156 yards and 2 touchdowns, and 1 two-point conversion. He led the team in rushing and is an instrumental part of our football team’s offensive and defensive success.
Jackson County Title Company
Larson Law Office, P.C.
615 Poplar St. • Kadoka, SD 57543 605-837-2286
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615 Poplar St. • Kadoka, SD 57543 u u u u u Monday - Friday, 9 a.m. to Noon and by appointment. Over 20 Years of Service
Midwest Cooperative
Kadoka South Dakota
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Kadoka Clinic & Lab
601 Chestnut Kadoka, SD 57543-0640
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Kadoka Press: 837-2259 Pioneer Review: 859-2516 The Profit: 859-2516 Pennington Co. Courant: 279-2565 New Underwood Post: 754-6466 Faith Independent: 967-2161 Bison Courier: 244-7199 Murdo Coyote: 669-2271
Fax: 837-2061 Ph: 837-2257 MONDAY Dave Webb, PA-C TUESDAY Dave Webb, PA-C Wednesday - CLOSED Please call Philip Clinic 800-439-8047 THURSDAY Dr. David Holman FRIDAY Dr. Coen Klopper Clinic Hours: 8:00 - 12:00 1:00 - 5:00 Lab Hours: 8:15 - 12:00 1:00 - 5:00 The Lab & X-ray departments accept orders from any provider.
Kadoka Clinic is a Medicare provider & accepts assignments on Medicare bills.
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Kadoka Oil Co.
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Ditching & Trenching of
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Independent Scentsy Consultant
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605-837-2077 home 605-488-0846 cell sraddison.scentsy.us
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Public Notices …
Notice of Forfeiture of Property Rights
Notice is hereby given that the persons or entities listed below have outstanding capital credit checks issued in 2005. The amounts of these outstanding checks will be forfeited to Venture Communications Cooperative (formerly Sully Buttes Telephone Cooperative) six months after the first date of publication of this notice unless money is claimed and proper evidence of ownership is submitted to Venture Communications Cooperative within the six month period. Bryant, B.D. Froiland, Erik [Published Sept. 13, 2012, at the total approximate cost of $8.67 ]
September 13, 2012 • Kadoka Press •
Page 6
The Board of Jackson County Commissioners met in special session at 1:00 p.m., Tuesday, September 4, 2012 in the Commissioner's Room of the Jackson County Courthouse. Chairman Jim Stilwell called the meeting to order with members Glen Bennett, Delores Bonenberger, Larry Denke and Ron Twiss present. Larry Johnston, who will fill the seat of Commissioner District 2 in January 2013, was also present. The purpose of the meeting being to hold a required budget hearing and attend to other business matters. All motions carried unanimously unless otherwise noted. Vicki Wilson, Auditor informed the board of the process used in determining estimated cash balance to be applied to the budget. Supplemental budgets and encumbering expenditure budget amounts was discussed. Proposed 2013 Expenditure and Revenue budgets were reviewed. 2013 expenditure budgets for Library, Extension, Animal Damage Control (GFP) and Road were discussed. The hearing on the 2013 Jackson County budget was recessed. At 2:12 p.m., Bonenberger moved, Bennett seconded, that the board go into executive session to discuss personnel matters. Larry Johnston and Sheriff Ray Clements, Jr. were present. At 2:40 p.m., Bonenberger moved, Bennett seconded, that the board come out of executive session. The board took no action at this time. Denke reported that with construction being done on Hwy. 73 in southern Jack-
son County, persons are using county roads to by-pass the construction. The state has not obtained haul road agreements with the county for use of county roads during their construction project. Sheriff Clements informed the board he will speak with the contractor. Discussion was held on Commissioner’s rights and duties. At 3:02 p.m., Twiss moved, Bonenberger seconded, that the board go into executive session to discuss personnel matters. Larry Johnston and States Attorney Daniel Van Gorp was present. At 3:23 p.m., Twiss moved, Bonenberger seconded, that the board come out of executive session. No action was taken at this time. Discussion was held on fires being caused by persons hunting prairie dogs, and who is liable. States Attorney Van Gorp met with the board. He presented a copy of SDCL 78-20 which lists the general powers of county commissions. He also presented SDCL 7-12-10 and 7-12-11 which vests total authority in the Sheriff to hire deputies and that only the Sheriff may relieve a deputy of his duties. Bennett moved, Twiss seconded, that Dallas Kendricks begin employment with Jackson County on September 17, 2012 as per letter from Sheriff Ray Clements, Jr., and that as per said letter the beginning salary of Dallas Kendricks will be $30,000.00 per year with an increase to $31,000.00 upon his completing a one year probation period. Motion carried with the following vote: Bennett, yea; Bonenberger, abstaining; Denke, yea; Twiss, yea. Discussion was held on revising the Jackson County Personnel Policy. Denke moved, Twiss seconded, that a committee be appointed to review the current personnel policy and present rec-
ommended changes to the Commissioners, with review by the States Attorney before revisions are made. Chairman Stilwell appointed the following persons to the Jackson County Personnel Policy Committee: Glen Bennett, Delores Bonenberger, Larry Denke, Ron Twiss, Jim Stilwell, Vicki Wilson, Daniel Van Gorp and Aaron Richardson. An accident claim report was presented to the board on damage to the 2013 Ford Explorer in the amount of $2,018.08. The claim was filed with the insurance company. Report was made that the screen was delivered and screening of gravel began on August 16, 2012. Twiss reported that Tom O’Rourke is in favor of a channel change on Lost Dog Creek if needed. Twiss reported on suggested ways to prevent further erosion. He also stated that a suggested time to place rip-rap at the site is during the time the deck is off the bridge. Report was made that several pieces of equipment need repaired, and that mowing of roads needs to get done. At 4:22 p.m., Twiss moved, Bennett seconded, that the board go into executive session to discuss personnel matters. Larry Johnston was present. At 4:49 p.m., Twiss moved, Bonenberger seconded, that the board come out of executive session. The board took no action at this time. The hearing on the 2013 Jackson County budget resumed. 2013 expenditure budgets for Library, Extension, Animal Damage Control (GFP) and Road were discussed. The board questioned expense line item amounts on the Library operations budget. Discussion was held on using the proposed grant to assist with funding of a proposed Library building, or if costs would be less if the grant were not used. No separate budget for
2013 was established for the Library Building project at this time. Discussion was held on the status of the Extension / 4–H program, with report that some counties of the four county group in which Jackson County belongs have talked of dropping out of the program as it has existed. Other counties in the four county group are to be contacted. Denke commented that he is not in favor of paying in to the state Animal Damage Control fund as very little service is provided. Discussion was held on repairs needed on the Kadoka Highway Shop building and replacement of the roof. Discussion was held on advertising for bids for the shop repair and roof replacement. Discussion was held on obtaining “gap” insurance for employees to cover a portion of the higher deductible on the group health insurance. Discussion was held on implementing a gap insurance in place of giving pay increases. Gap insurance cost estimates are to be obtained. No department heads or persons from the public met with the board concerning the proposed 2013 Jackson County budget. No adjustments were made to the proposed 2013 Jackson County budget at this time. Final adoption of the 2013 budget is tentatively set for September 10, 2012. There being no further business to come before the board, Bonenberger moved, Twiss seconded, that the meeting be adjourned and that the board meet on Monday, September 10, 2012 at 9:00 a.m. ATTEST: BOARD OF JACKSON COUNTY COMMISSIONERS Vicki D. Wilson, Jackson County Auditor James A. Stilwell, Chairman [Published September 13, 2012, at the total approximate cost of $68.23]
HuntSafe course Sept. 29 in Midland
The annual HuntSafe course in Midland will be held Saturday, September 29. This free safety class is open to anyone 11 years old and up. It will be at the Open Bible Fellowship hall starting at 8:00 a.m. Anyone taking the class will need a sack lunch. Materials for the class will be available to be picked up from course instructor Tom Parquet. Pre-registration is not mandatory, but is encouraged and appreciated. For more information, contact Parquet at tep@gwtc.net or 8432515 after 5:00 p.m.
Three Brian Meyer scholarships available 2013 spring semester
The South Dakota Telecommunications Association (SDTA) is now accepting applications for the Brian Meyer Memorial Scholarship. Three scholarships, in the amounts of $1,500, $1,000 and $500, will be awarded for the 2013 spring semester. The scholarship is available to applicants who have completed at least two semesters of course work at an accredited post-secondary school in South Dakota and reside in an SDTA member company service area. The scholarship can be used at any post-secondary educational institution in South Dakota including public and private universities as well as technical schools. Applicants must complete an application, write a short outline of their career plans following completion of their post-secondary education, and submit a brief essay on the future of small town South Dakota and what can be done to enhance the quality of life in rural areas through the use of technology. Also needed are a copy of the applicant’s most recent transcript and at least two letters of recommendation. The deadline to submit an application for the Brian Meyer Memorial Scholarship is October 19, 2012. For more information on the Brian Meyer Memorial Scholarship, contact any post-secondary institution financial aid office, the South Dakota Telecommunications Association at 605-224-7629 or ginigrannes@sdtaonline.com. The application is also available online at www.sdtaonline.com. SDTA membership is composed of the state’s member-owned cooperatives, privately-owned, municipal and tribal telecommunications companies which collectively serve almost 80% of the state. Members of the South Dakota Telecommunications Association include Golden West Telecommunications Companies.
Blood drive Sept. 18 at Philip High School
Iron – it’s in your blood, in your hemoglobin, to be exact. Hemoglobin carries oxygen to your body tissues and gives blood its red color. And not having enough hemoglobin can mean that you can’t donate blood. Fortunately, low hemoglobin, or iron deficiency, is most often temporary. It is developed when too little iron is absorbed from food to replace iron lost from the body due to heavy menstrual flow, gastronintestinal disease, or surgery. It can also be caused by eating or drinking the wrong combination of foods, beverages or minerals – for example, the calcium in milk and other dairy products can block iron absorption, so it is better to drink a glass of orange juice with that steak, and have your milk a few hours later. Make sure you have plenty of iron in your system for the upcoming Knights of Columbus blood drive in the Fine Arts Building at the Philip High School, Tuesday, September 18, from 10:30 a.m. to 5:00 p.m. Eating foods high in iron, like meat, fish, poultry, green leafy vegetables, peas, beans and whole grain bread, will help you maintain a healthy level of iron. To schedule an appointment to donate, call Rick Palecek at 8592525, 342-8585 in Rapid City, 9963688 in Mitchell, or go online to www.bloodhero.com.
Local & Statewide Classified Advertising …
September 13, 2012 • Kadoka Press •
Page 7
Classified Advertising & Thank You Rates:
$5.00 minimum/20 words plus 10¢ for each word thereafter.
MEETING: The annual meeting of the Kadoka Calvary Fairview Cemetery Association will be held Sept. 26, 2012 at 4:00 p.m. at the meeting room of the Gateway Apartments. Election of two directors will be held. K9-2tp FRIENDS OF THE LIBRARY will be having a “Bake-N-Book” sale starting at noon on Friday, September 21 at Jackson County Library, Main Street, during the Homecoming festivities. We are asking friends (old and new) to bring baked goods in early for the sale with the proceeds going toward new children’s/young adult material. K8-2tc POSITION OPEN: Jackson County Highway Department Worker. Experience in road/bridge construction /maintenance preferred. CDL Preemployment drug and alcohol screening required. Applications / resumes accepted. Information (605) 837-2410 or (605) 837-2422. Fax (605) 837-2447. K8-2tc WANTED: Officials for MS/JH athletic contests: Requirements: Must be in reasonable good health, must know general rules of the sport, must be able to take criticism, good pay, great exercise, and may not be popular with Kadoka Area public, after contest. I challenge you! If interested contact Harry Weller, Activities/Athletic Director, Kadoka Area School at 605-837-2172. K8-2tc HILDEBRAND STEEL & CONCRETE: ALL types of concrete work. Rich, Colleen and Haven Hildebrand. Toll-free: 1-877-867-4185; Office, 837-2621; Rich, cell 4312226; Haven, cell 490-2926; Jerry, cell 488-0291. KP5-tfc WEST RIVER EXCAVATION: will do all types of trenching, ditching and directional boring work. See Craig, Diana, Sauntee or Heidi Coller, Kadoka, SD, or call 605/8372690. Craig cell 390-8087, Sauntee 390-8604, email cell wrex@gwtc.net. 27-tfc APARTMENTS: Spacious one-bedroom units, all utilities included. Young or old. Need rental assistance or not, we can house you. Just call 1-800-481-6904 or stop in the lobby and pick up an application. Gateway Apartments, Kadoka. 36-tfc BACKHOE AND TRENCHING: Peters Excavation, Inc. Excavation work of all types. Call Brent Peters, 837-2945 or 381-5568 (cell). KP24-tfc SEPTIC TANK PUMPING: Call 8372243 or contact Wendell Buxcel, Kadoka, SD. 10-tfc POSTER BOARD: White and colored. At the Kadoka Press. tfc COPIES: 8-1/2x11 - 20¢ each; 81/2x14 - 25¢ each; 11x14 - 35¢ tfc each. At the Kadoka Press. RUBBER STAMPS: Can be ordered at the Kadoka Press. Regular or self-inking styles. tfc STATEWIDE CLASSIFIED: South Dakota's best advertising buy! A 25word classified ad in each of the states’ 150 daily and weekly newspapers. Your message reaches 375,000 households for just $150.00! This newspaper can give you the complete details. Call (605) 837-2259. tfc SCRATCH PADS: 50 cents each at the Kadoka Press. tfc AGRICULTURE/FARMING TILLAGE RADISH? COVER CROPS? Planting in the fall? Save your topsoil and retain nutrients by planting cover crops now. Call Caleb Svartoien with questions 1-(800)488-0605. ANNOUNCEMENTS SAVE A TREE by SAYING NO! To SD Department of Transportation Go to wwww.saynotosddot.com. AUCTIONS LAND AUCTION: 5,055+/- Acres, Stanley County, Cropland, CRP and Grassland, 11 miles north of Hayes, SD, October 3rd , 2012. Call Dakota Properties, Todd Schuetzle, Auctioneer, 605-280-3115, www.DakotaProperties.com. BUSINESS OPPORTUNITY CONTRACT SALESPERSONS sell aerial photography of farms, combasis, $7,000mission $10,000/month. Proven product and earnings, Travel required. More info at msphotosd.com or call 605-8823566. BUYING GOLD/SILVER CONVERT YOUR GOLD, SILVER, platinum into cash. Top price paid, 24 hr turn around for mail in. SD owned business. Visit www.midwestgold-silver.com for instructions or call 605 260 4653. EMPLOYMENT CITY ADMINISTRATOR - HARRIS-
BURG, SD: BA Degree required; Salary up to $80,000.00 - Job Description available at www.harrisburgsd.gov. Submit resume to contact@harrisburgsd.gov. Deadline to apply is 09/18/2012. LEADER PRINTING IS LOOKING for a full-time press operator in our web printing operation. Experienced preferred but willing to train the right candidate. Applications can be sent to randy@leaderprinting.com. NOW HIRING: Full time mechanic and full time parts manager. Pollock Implement, Pollock SD. Call Dale or Denise at 605-889-2435. Competitive wages in good hunting/fishing area. FT PHYSICAL THERAPIST and FT Rehab Manager. Responsible for treating inpatients, swing-bed and out-patients. Competitive compensation, benefits and professional growth in a caring working environment. Avera Hand County Memorial Hospital, Miller, SD. 605.853.0300 or www.AveraJobs.org. MOBRIDGE-POLLOCK SCHOOL DISTRICT seeks Kindergarten teacher and full-time paraprofessional. Questions? Call 605-8459204. Send application to: Tim Frederick; 1107 1st Ave E; Mobridge, SD 57601. EOE. NOTICES ADVERTISE IN NEWSPAPERS statewide for only $150.00. Put the South Dakota Statewide Classifieds Network to work for you today! (25 words for $150. Each additional word $5.) Call this newspaper 605-8372259 or 800-658-3697 for details. OTR & DRIVER OPPORTUNITY $1500.00 SIGN-ON BONUS! EXP. OTR Drivers, TBI, 33¢/34¢, $375 mo., health ins., credit, 03¢ safety bonus, Call Joe for details, 800.456.1024, joe@tbitruck.com.
Deadline 10 a.m. Tuesday
Philip League Bowling
Monday Night Mixed Dakota Bar....................................3-1 Badland’s Auto ..............................2-2 Rockers..........................................2-2 Petersen’s ......................................2-2 Handrahan Const .........................2-2 Shad’s Towing ...............................1-3 Wednesday Morning Coffee State Farm Ins..............................4-0 Invisibles .......................................3-1 Cutting Edge Salon ......................2-2 Jolly Ranchers ..............................2-2 All Star Auto .................................1-3 Ghost Team ...................................0-0 Highlights: Charlene Kjerstad.................172/455 Karen Foland ........................159/392 Lila Whidby..................................142 Kay Williams................................388 Debbie Gartner...................3-10 split Beth Stewart ......................5-10 split Wednesday Nite Early Morrison’s Haying ........................3-1 Dakota Bar....................................3-1 Chiefie’s Chicks.............................2-2 Dorothy’s Catering........................2-2 First National Bank .....................1-3 Just Tammy’s ................................1-3 99 Pins ..........................................NA Wall Food Center..........................NA Highlights: Brenda Grenz ........5-7 split; 180/462 Annette Hand...............................406 Rachel Kjerstad ..................5-10 split Friday Nite Mixed Cristi’s Crew .................................3-1 King Pins.................................2.5-1.5 Roy’s Amigo’s...........................1.5-2.5 Randy’s Spray Service ..................1-3 Highlights: Alvin Pearson........................172/475 Bart Guptill..................................172 John Heltzel .......................2-10 split Deanna Fees .......................5-10 split
OPEN BOWLING: Sunday-Friday, 12 to 6 p.m. • Saturday, 12 p.m. to closing The kitchen is open – we have orders to go!!
Rock ’N Roll Lanes
859-2430 • Philip
Thank Yous
A huge thank you goes out to so many folks that helped in any way possible after we had our various accidents and surgeries. The prayers, words of encouragement, the trips to Rapid City and the food that was brought to us at home are all so very much appreciated. The EMTs of both Kadoka and Philip, the doctors and nursing staff are all to be commended for their efficiency. We are so lucky to live in such a great community! We are now both healing up and hope to be on the go soon. Buster & Nancy Peterson Thank you to all our friends and family for the phone calls, prayers, food and concern during this difficult time. Lana's memory will always remain with us. Ryder, Tejai, and Tim Sanftner Leonard and Ruby Sanftner
Rural safety courses offered Sept. 29-30
SDSU Extension will host Rural Safety Courses for all ages during the Dakota Country Lifestyles Expo Sept. 29-30 in the Fine Arts Building at the Central States Fairgrounds in Rapid City. Topics covered will include livestock handling, machinery, electrical and general outdoor safety. The safety courses will be held in 15-30 minutes sessions throughout the Expo, which runs from 9 a.m. to 7 p.m. (MDT) on Saturday and 10 a.m. to 4 p.m. (MDT) Sunday. The Expo will also feature Country Living Seminars and numerous vendors of Dakota-Made products. Exact safety course & seminar times will be posted at h t t p : / / w w w. d a k o t a c o u n trylifestyles.com/. For more information, call Mindy Hubert at 605-394-1722 or email mindy.hubert@sdstate.edu.
See Puzzle on Page 2
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Kadoka Press 605-837-2259 press@kadokatelco.com
Agriculture …
Winner Regional Extension Center
Bob Fanning, Plant Pathology Field Specialist • 605-842-1267 Certified Winter Wheat Seed The benefits of planting certified seed are many. Certified seed provides correct variety identity and assures varietal purity. Varietal purity is the first consideration in Seed Certification, but other factors such as weeds, diseases, viability, mechanical purity, and grading are also important. Many producers save some of their winter wheat crop for seed, and if they do so for a limited number of years, and have it cleaned and treated with a fungicide seed treatment, can get along fine. Every so often, winter wheat producers have a problem with loose smut, common bunt or other seedborne disease, and nearly always, the seed was bin-run, and not treated. Applying a fungicide seed treatment is always recommended, and considered cheap insurance, but planting certified seed is a good practice to increase the odds of a sustainable crop. Certified seed certainly costs more than bin-run seed, but at today’s input costs and market prices, spending a little more on quality, disease-free seed can pay big dividends. If you are looking for certified seed, the “2012 Winter Wheat Grower Directory” can be found online at: http://www.sdstate.edu/ps/sdcia/upload/2012WinterWheat-Directory.pdf, or can be obtained at Regional Extension Centers. If you are looking for the yield or other information on the various winter wheat varieties, is now available online in the “Resource Library” on iGrow Wheat: http://igrow.org/agronomy/wheat/. Sampling Standing Crops for Nitrates Many of the corn and other crops are rapidly drying up and/or maturing, but questions are still coming in about sampling and testing for Nitrates. A number of producers are interested in testing standing crops, and for good reasons. It would be very disappointing to go to the time, trouble and expense of cutting and harvesting a crop, only to test and learn that it contains too much nitrate to feed as you want, or feed at all. Ensiling a forage crop will significantly reduce the nitrate level, but if feasible, many producers would like to harvest the crop as hay, or graze it. In either case, it is critical to know if the nitrate levels will allow that use. As a recent caller was advised, there is no “right” way to sample standing crops. The laboratory testing process is quite accurate, but the results are only as good as the sample the lab receives. How well a sample represents the field depends on the sampling process. Some key things to consider: 1. When a testing lab receives a sample, the entire sample will be dried, ground, and well mixed before testing. 2. The lower portion of the stalk will contain the highest level of nitrates. 3. Areas of the field may vary in nitrate levels. If you are willing to incur the testing fees, you may want to sample “good” and “poor” areas of the field separately, and you may want to sample upper and lower portions of individual plants separately. This information might enable you to raise the cutting height when harvesting to lower the nitrate levels in the harvested crop, or graze the crop with some level of confidence as long as you remove the cattle before they graze the lower portion of the stalks. If harvesting a crop as hay, we recommend sampling the bales after harvest so you know how to mix with other feeds. Also know that grazing potentially toxic forages can be risky. Calendar 9/12/2012: Sunflower, Soybean, Corn Plot Tours, 5:00 p.m., Dustin Smith and Kim Halverson Farms, Presho and Kennebec, SD. South Dakota Stockgrowers Association will hold their 121th Annual Convention and Trade Show on September 21, 22 and 23. The SD Cattlewomen will hold their Annual Meeting on Friday September 21. Both events will be held at the Ramkota Convention Center in Rapid City, South Dakota, and are open to the public. Stockgrowers President Shane Kolb said, "This is going to be a great convention with a very interesting lineup of speakers. Our convention is open to the public and we invite everyone to join us for this event. I'm sure everyone will find something interesting." The convention kicks off on Friday, September 21 with opening ceremonies and a Washington DC update from R-CALF CEO Bill Bullard. Continuing throughout the day are meetings and speakers regarding recent changes at the South Dakota Brand Board, Animal ID issues, impacts of Oil and Gas Development for landowners, discussions of the Beef Check-off program, and a presentation by the Wall FFA Ag Issues Team regarding Prairie Dog Management. The SD Cattlewomen will hold their Annual Meeting at 9 a.m. on Friday morning. Anyone interested in the Cattlewomen's work should plan to attend this meeting and the Friday luncheon. The two featured speakers for Friday's agenda include Greg Hanes of the US Meat Export Federation to talk about changing markets in Asia and Japan where USMEF is using Check-off dollars to market USA Beef and Mr. George Chambers, President of RCALF USA from Georgia, will be the keynote speaker during Friday night's banquet. On Saturday, the Stockgrowers Animal Health committee will hear from SDSU's Dr. Amanda Blair regarding her Fetal Programming Studies, and the Federal Lands committee will meet to hear from speakers who have been impacted by wilderness designations in counties in Montana. Stockgrowers Lobbyist Jeremiah Murphy and Exec Director Silvia Christen will also lead a discussion about Stockgrowers Legislative work during the summer and into the coming 2013 Legislative Session. Saturday's luncheon will feature U.S. Congressional Candidates to answer questions from those in attendance and discuss their plans for Washington D.C. US Representative Kristi Noem and her challenger Matt Varilek have both been invited to participate. The Congressional forum will be followed with an SDSU icecream social sponsored by the SDSU Westriver Ag Center. Saturday at 2:30 p.m will begin the Stockgrowers Annual membership meeting to elect officers and board members, vote on policy changes and discuss any other business for the organization. "Stockgrowers has always been a member driven organization and this membership meeting is your chance to participate." Kolb said, "Each of our members has an opportunity to be a part of directing Stockgrowers work in the year ahead." The Convention will wrap up on Saturday evening with an awards
September 13, 2012 • Kadoka Press •
Page 8
Stockgrowers to host 121st Annual Convention September 21, 22 & 23 in Rapid City
banquet, scholarship presentation and a keynote address by South Dakota Secretary of Agriculture, Walt Bones. The Banquet will be followed by a live auction fundraiser to benefit the work of the Stockgrowers throughout the year. "I'm very proud of the convention agenda for this year. I think we've got some great speakers coming to share their information with us and I'm really looking forward to seeing all of our members and friends in Rapid City for our 121st convention," said Kolb. For a full agenda and details of the convention, please visit www.southdakotastockgrowers.org or call 605-342-0429.
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Hay to be removed from state highway right of way
The South Dakota Department of Transportation requests the cooperation of all farmers and ranchers in removing processed hay from the highway right of way. State regulations require that hay be removed from the right of way within 30 days of being processed, but no later than October 1. Removing hay bales from the highway right of way is an important safety consideration for motorists. The bales or stacks can be a safety hazard for vehicles forced to leave the road and, in some cases, can restrict a driver’s sight distance. Hay left in the road ditches late in the year can also cause snowdrifts across the highway. For more information, contact Jason Humphrey at 605-773-3571.
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ank you, McDaniel Brothers & Bill Gottsleben for donating two lambs for the roll-over auction with all the proceeds to go to Philip Volunteer Fire Department. ank you to the following donaters: PLA, Karl Schulz, Jerry Roseth, Duane Roseth, Julian Roseth, Larry Smith, Mark Williams, Foland Ranch, Mike Noteboom, Richard Jobgen, Hostutler Ranch, Je Nelson, Kelly Riggins, Seven Blackfoot Ranch, Mark Johnson, Bill Weller, Clint Jensen, Dale Christensen, Rodney Sharp, & Billy Markwed.
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