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Kadoka Press, September 19, 2013

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KADOKA PRESS
The official newspaper of Jackson County, South Dakota
$1.00
includes tax
Volume 107 Number 10 September 19 2013
What’s Inside:
9/11... A day we will never forget
Sports -
4
State Fair results -
5
Down to the smallest of details, many can recall the exact moment 12 years ago when they learned of the of two hijacked planes that crashed into the World Trade Center, one into the Pentagon in Arlington, Virginia and one that crash landed in Shanksville, Pennsylvania. The memories of that day are etched into the hearts of Americans across the states. September 11 has been designated as Patriot Day and National Day of Service and Remembrance to pay tribute to the nearly 3,000 people who perished that day.
Robyn Jones
Public Notices - 8
Midland School receives exemplary honors
Homecoming activities planned
It’s that time of the year! Homecoming is week will be September 23-27, and the Kadoka Area High School Student Council is busy getting things organized for this exciting time of year. This year’s theme is “Superheros”, allowing imaginative minds to come up with different superhero ideas for their individual floats. The scheduled theme/dress up days for Kadoka Area District Schools are as follows: High school: Monday: Duck Dynasty day/super hero day; Tuesday: 80s movie day; Wednesday: cross dress day; Thursday: class color day; Friday: purple and gold day. Preschool through 8th grade: Monday: hillbilly day/Duck Dynasty; Tuesday: class color; Wednesday: western day; Thursday: favorite sports team day; Friday: purple and gold. Several activities have been planned during the week and everyone is invited to attend. There will be a tug-of-war between the classes and a powder puff football game on Monday night, September 23 at the football field that will start at 7:00 p.m. High school girls wishing to participate in flag football will need to sign up for the game with George Seiler. Coronation will be on Tuesday, September 24 and will begin at 7:00 p.m. at the auditorium. There will be no burning of the “K” at the auditorium this year and will be replaced with a fund raising car smash for the Make-A-Wish Foundation. On Wednesday there will be a Volleyball tournament with teams signing up with Seiler, there will be charge for the tournament and all student 9-12 are encouraged to participate. The parade will take place on Friday, September 23 and will begin at 1:30, with the line-up beginning at 12:15. The line-up will start on Maple Street at the north end of the city auditorium and go out toward 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 or calling Dave Ohrtman at the school (837-2171) or email him with the information at dave.ohrtman@k12.sd.us. Following the parade the Punt, Pass and Kick will be held at the football field. KCBA will sponsor a free pancake and sausage supper and serving will be from 4 to 6 p.m. All Kadoka businesses are asked to donate prizes for the door prize drawings
Photo Submitted
Midland School received special honors after achieving the highest score throughout the State of South Dakota on the School Performance Index (SPI). The SPI score is a combination of attendance and student achievement. All the students who took the DakotaStep test scored proficient or advanced and the attendance rate was 97.29% for the year. All student families and staff received a plaque to congradulate them on this outstanding accomplishment.
School board seeks to fill coaching positions
Robyn Jones Student enrollment numbers were presented to the Kadoka Area School Board meeting on Wednesday, September 11. Students in kindergarten through eighth grade totals are 20 students in Midland, Long Valley 44, and Interior 49. In grades preschool through fifth grade in Kadoka there are 114 students. Middle school has 54 students, while there are 88 in the high school. A home study application was approved for a student with a medical issue. The curriculum material will be provided to the student and when the health issue is no longer present, the student will return to the school. A staff member has been called for active duty in the Army and a long-term substitute teacher has been hired. This has also created some open coaching positions. Open coaching positions include varsity girls’ basketball, junior varsity girls’ basketball, middle school girls’ basketball, junior varsity boys’ basketball. The new keyless entries at the Kadoka School have been working well. The front door of the school and the doors that enter the Great Hall by the elementary secretary’s office are unlock from 7:30 a.m. to 4:30 p.m. A dress code committee is being assembled. A meeting will be schedule to discuss the policy with people from the community, student body, staff members, parents, and school board. Straighter Line Courses are being offered for the high school students. These courses will give students a chance to earn dual credits in business courses, college, medical terminologies and pharmacology. These credits will be accepted at any of the Board of Regent Schools in South Dakota. The concession stand advisor position has been filled. Adults will be compensated for working and each class will rotate working. At the end of the school year, the profits will be divided by a percentage of the games they work. Middle school basketball consists of students in grades sixth, seventh and eighth. Practices will be held after school in the little gym. This will allow students to ride the bus to school and allow families to combine the travel. Board members Dan VanderMay and Ken Lensegrav will meet with the Jackson County commissioners to discuss the future of the libraries that are located at the Long Valley and Interior Schools. A grant application was approved to submit to Macy’s Department Store for the musical “Yes, Virginia the Musical.” If approved, the $1,000 grant would help defer the costs of the community musical and the royalty fees will also be included. Following an executive session for personnel, contracts were approved for Lisa Osburn, special education teacher, and Greg Norris, extra curricular band. The next meeting will be held on Wednesday, October 9 at 7 p.m.
Photo Submitted
Kadoka Area School Board President Dan VanderMay presents Mary Parquet, teacher at Midland, with a plaque for their school’s accomplishment.
2 - Thursday, September 19, 2013 - Kadoka Press
Editorial
Letter to the Editor
sky. It is lost from view in May every year since that is when it starts going below the western horizon before the sun does. Then in mid to late August, there it is once more in the southeast just a little before sunrise. For some reason, seeing Sirius again always signals the end of summer to me and the beginning of fall. I often purposely look for it when I know it is about to reappear. It, additionally, is the last of seven bright stars that become visible in late summer and form what I call the “circle of lights.” This nifty display is pleasant to look at all winter. These seven are all among the fifteen brightest stars we can see in this hemisphere so seeing them in a relatively small circle is quite a treat for those of us who enjoy such things. I definitely am one of those. Finally, on observations that amuse us, we had one of those this summer on the Fourth of July. A group of teenagers was blasting off fireworks in a nearby parking lot that evening which was enjoyable. Then one young fellow rooted around in the trunk of his car and dug out a bagpipe. Subsequently, he marched around the parking lot playing every patriotic song known to man on his Scottish instrument and finishing with “Amazing Grace.” Somehow, this was so out of the ordinary that a person couldn’t help but smile. So there you have it. Our observations of the world around us can entertain us, make us wiser, and sometimes confuse us. We may have to think about what we’ve seen for awhile to make sense of it all. Maybe we’ll even come to the right conclusions. Let’s hope for that. Dear Editor: After reading the September 12 issue of the Kadoka Press, I feel incumbent to respond to a blurb in the “kudos and concerns” section: Bennett County Senior Citizens is a non-profit organization set up to oversee meals for the elderly at six sites across western South Dakota; those sites are Kadoka, Philip, Murdo, Fort Pierre, Martin and Kyle. Because we are a nonprofit, all of the money we receive in contribution for our meals goes directly to support our program, by paying for the food itself, site maintenance and employee’s salaries. Participant contributions make up a large portion of our revenue. Note the word “contributions,” because contributions are exactly what they are. No participant over the age of 60 will be denied a meal, regardless of how much they can afford to pay. However, contributions are not enough to keep the program viable, so we have to rely on both state and federal funding. In order to receive those funds, we must show “match funds”. Because attendance at our site is dwindling, our participant contributions to the match fund are not significant enough to comply with our state and federal requirements. In attempt to alleviate this problem, one of our participants attended a county commission meeting to ask for assistance. The county commissioners felt that our service to the community and county (not just city, as we serve folks out of town as well) justifies a $500, one –time donation from the poor relief fund. The money that was allocated by the county will stay in Jackson County, and will help us meet our state and federal “match fund” requirements. The purpose of Meals for the Elderly is to insure that participants over the age of 60 will receive a hot, well balanced meal five days a week. I have no doubt that many family members as well as the participants themselves are very grateful for this service. It is a relief for many to know that their loved ones are getting one good meal a day. We always have room for more participants and welcome you to come and check us out at the Gateway Apartments! Thank you, Jackson County Commissioners, for your kindness and concern. /s/ Penny Stout Cook, Kadoka Meals for the Elderly 837-2413
Lookin’ Around | Syd Iwan
Observations
Our observations of the world around us can be informative, amusing, and sometimes confusing. Let’s take confusing first. That applied this week when I was sitting on the deck and a hummingbird came by. It didn’t seem a bit worried about me being only three feet away and went happily on with its business of sipping nectar from four large potted lantana flowers. This specie of birds is extremely hyperactive and moves their wings so fast that they are just a blur. They are also one of the very smallest of birds. Due to their tiny size and quick movements, they can easily be overlooked or just mistaken for a big insect. As a result, it took me a few moments to realize what I was seeing, after which I looked more closely. In defense of my slowness to recognize what I was seeing, let me explain that I’ve seen very few hummingbirds in my life. There was one I glimpsed briefly at the ranch many years ago, and then last year I saw one several times at a little distance. Both sightings were short-lived affairs because these critters tend to flit in and away so fast that you can’t really get a very good look at them. This time around, I had the opportunity to actually see what my flying friend looked like, for a change, and to study its behavior. I’ve been a bird watcher for many years so I enjoyed the encounter. This was all fine and well until shortly thereafter when I saw another creature hovering around the same plants. “Ah, the hummingbird is back,” I told myself. “Wait, it seems smaller than the first one.” I looked more closely, and that’s when confusion set in. This critter had a pointed abdomen with stripes. Next I noticed that it had little antennae on its head. “What is going on here?” I asked myself. “Birds don’t have antennae.” It was a muddle because this one had the same kind of tube thing as the hummingbird for sucking up nectar. It shortly flew away and left me scratching my head. A bit later I mentioned my encounters with these airborne friends to wife Corinne. “Oh,” she said. “That was a hummingbird moth. They act like hummingbirds but they’re moths.” Well, that was a good enough explanation for what I’d seen, but I did check up to see if she was telling me the truth or selling me a bill of goods. She apparently was correct. I saw a picture of a hummingbird moth over the Internet, and it strongly resembled what I’d seen. Other people have obviously been similarly confused between bird and bug because the Internet had the following: “So you think you saw a baby hummingbird, but you just couldn’t explain those antennae. Did you even think maybe nature gives baby hummingbirds feathers that mimic antennae to disguise the vulnerable baby? Maybe they fall off when they get to a certain age. NOT!” Confusion cleared up. These are two separate creatures. I could safely go on to other things. Now on to observations being informative. This might apply to many things, but lately I was reminded, as I am every year, that fall is drawing nigh when I once again see Sirius, the Dog Star, (our brightest star) in the night
Check it out at the Library | Deb Moor, Librarian
Christian books and authors are very popular all over the country today. We have a new discussion group forming here at the Jackson Co. library which has an emphasis on this genre. Our very first book, "The Wedding Dress" tells the story of four women within the century that share the same gown. This thoughtful read will provide a rich discussion. Purchase your own book, e-book, or stop in @ the library to sign-up for this great new book discussion group. When--Sat., Oct. 26 @ 2:00 p.m. Where: meet at the Jackson County Library & bring a friend. Questions-contact Deb Moor @ 837-2689. The Wedding Dress, By Rachel Hauck From the book jacket... Charlotte owns a chic Birmingham bridal boutique. Dressing brides for their big day is her gif t … and her passion. But with her own wedding day approaching, why can't she find the perfect dress … or feel certain she should marry Tim?
From the U.S. Senate | Senator John Thune
Emerging Importance of Health IT
The vast network of health care providers across our country have the important responsibility of managing the secure exchange of patient health information between consumers, providers, government entities, and insurers. The sharing of this information through hospital systems and between physicians and patients has increasingly been managed by health information technology (health IT). This month, the medical community will recognize National Health IT Week, September 16-20, 2013. Health IT is the electronic storage of records, electronic billing, electronic ordering of tests and procedures, and even a shared, interoperable network to allow providers to communicate with one another. It has become an important tool in improving the quality and effectiveness of health care, helping to prevent medical errors, reduce medical costs, and increase administrative efficiencies in the health care system. The ability to access digital records of a patient even in another city, state, or country has the potential to dramatically change the way we deliver modern medicine. While the advancement of health IT holds the promise of increasing efficiency, the key legislation funding and guiding the adoption of health IT, the Health Information Technology and Economic and Clinical Health (HITECH) Act has left many stakeholders, including providers, patients, and electronic health record vendors, pointing to ongoing problems with the law. Earlier this year, I led a group of my colleagues in producing a white paper on the key deficiencies with the HITECH Act. Some of these deficiencies are of particular concern for rural areas of South Dakota. The HITECH Act provides incentive payments to encourage doctors and hospitals to adopt and use certified electronic health records (EHRs). The incentive payments will be phased out over time and replaced with penalties for not “meaningfully using” health IT. The requirements to meet these “meaningful use” standards are difficult for small hospital networks and physician clinics to meet. Imposing penalties on these small, rural facilities could make it more difficult to continue to provide care in some smaller communities. This July, in a hearing before the Senate Finance Committee, I requested increased flexibility from the Department of Health and Human Services for rural hospitals and physician clinics to meet meaningful use standards. While the administration has yet to provide clarification, I will continue to work on behalf of rural health care for the flexibility needed to implement EHRs throughout the state.
From the U.S. House | Representative Kristi Noem
Protecting America’s National Security
As you read this column, I want you to ask yourself this question: do you believe the world will be more or less dangerous ten years from now? While our nation may face a variety of challenges, one issue affects us all – our national security. I believe my number one priority as South Dakota’s representative in Congress is to protect the people I serve. Not only is this my top priority, but it should be our federal government’s as well. Unfortunately, recent actions from the Administration have not reflected our duty and responsibility to keep America secure. The president has pushed for military intervention in Syria and lobbied members of the House and Senate to support his decision. While I applaud him for coming to Congress to seek approval rather than initiate military action on his own accord, I cannot and will not support the president’s plan for a targeted military strike in Syria. From the beginning, I’ve been very skeptical of the president’s call for limited strikes in Syria because he has failed to give the American people a coherent objective and long-term strategy. Like many of you, I tuned in this week to listen to the president’s address to the nation. I hoped to find answers to pending questions I have, such as how military action would leave the United States more secure and what the consequences of failure might be. Unfortunately, I was left wanting. As a member of the House Armed Services Committee, I have participated in hours of hearings and briefings and even after all of that, I have more questions than answers. What we need is leadership from the Administration. From government agencies overstepping their bounds to a lack of transparency surrounding the Benghazi attack, South Dakotans are reluctant to trust this Administration. President Obama should come to the table with his palms up and have an honest conversation about what engaging in military action would mean for our men and women in uniform. It’s time to put political legacies aside and focus on putting America first. Ask yourself another question – are we going to start a war because we are strong or because we are weak? The Administration’s argument in support of intervention has been muddled to say the least. Secretary Kerry stated that “limited action” does not mean the United States is going to war with Syria, but if the United States was fired upon, we would deem it an act of war that demanded retaliation. Why would Syria respond differently? Our nation’s credibility is at stake. Without a clear objective and end game, military action would expose our national security to potential retaliation and involvement in a conflict that lacks a clear solution. I will not be supporting the president’s plan if it comes to a vote in Congress, but I remain hopeful that a legitimate diplomatic solution can be reached. As President Ronald Reagan once said while negotiating with the then-Soviet Union, we must “trust, but verify.” Any deal that involves Syria turning over their chemical weapons for destruction must be transparent and verifiable for all nations involved. I’ve heard from thousands of South Dakotans on this issue and would encourage you to reach out and let me know your thoughts. Please send me an email through my website at http://noem.house.gov or call one of my offices using the contact information below.
Office of the Governor | Gov. Dennis Daugaard
South Dakota’s Sound Pension Fund
As we enter the fall, it is easy to remember why we are so proud of South Dakota. We have beautiful landscapes and unparalleled outdoor recreation. Our farmers and ranchers produce commodities that feed and fuel the world. And we have great schools where dedicated teachers and involved parents help our students achieve high levels of success. South Dakotans can be proud for another reason that is not so well-known: the strength of our state’s retirement pension system. Earlier this month, I attended a meeting of the South Dakota Retirement System Board of Trustees. The Trustees manage the state retirement system for nearly all public employees, including teachers, law enforcement and many other city, county, school and state workers. In recent years, the Trustees have faced serious challenges: an unprecedented global recession that caused significant market losses; the possible rescission of benefit increases; and dramatic changes in accounting rules and standards for operating a pension plan. The Trustees responded with courage and made difficult changes. They constrained cost of living adjustments, even after a lawsuit challenged their decision. It took courage to make that tough decision and to successfully defend it in court. The Trustees also made more conservative projections for the future, reducing their actuarial assumptions for future returns to 7.25 percent and 7.5 percent. They did this even though they knew it would make the health of the pension plan look worse, and even though the plan’s history could have justified rosier projections. Many other states continue to assume higher rates of return, but in South Dakota we are not planning for the best-case scenario. Looking at 126 public pension systems in other states, there are only 10 that have more conservative investment return assumptions than South Dakota. The other 115 are more optimistic, and many of these are funds that are in dismal shape – in states like Illinois, Connecticut, Kentucky and Hawaii. We should be proud that the strength of the South Dakota Retirement System is gaining national attention. Last year, Barron’s Dow Jones magazine recognized South Dakota as “The Best Run State in America,” because of our state’s very low debt and well-funded pension status. This month, the Trustees took an action that is almost unheard of these days. They used their available funds to extinguish all unfunded actuarial liabilities. These were liabilities that were to be paid down over a 30-year period. It is as if one bought a new house on a 30-year mortgage, and then paid off the mortgage the next year. Almost no other pension fund in the nation could do this, and South Dakota will be stronger for decades to come because of this wise decision. One reason for the strength of our pension fund is the strong performance of the South Dakota Investment Council. This year, the Investment Council outperformed their investment benchmark by the widest margin since 1988. An article in Institutional Investor magazine said that the South Dakota Investment Council should be awarded “this year’s national championship” as the bestperforming fund in the nation. South Dakotans believe in frugality, and in sound stewardship of funds. We owe a debt of gratitude to the SD Retirement System Board of Trustees, the SD Investment Council and their staffs for their conservative management. Together these South Dakotans have made us the best in America.
Social Security | Howard Kossover, Public Affairs Specialist
Your questions, Our answers
Q: How long does it take for wages to appear on Social Security records? My 2012 earnings were not yet on my record when I filed for benefits a few weeks ago. A: Employers report employee wages to Social Security only once during the year, when you receive your W-2 form. Posting from employer information to individual records goes on all year and usually completed by fall of the following year for records given to SSA by paper W-2. Nearly all 2012 wage records will be posted by the fall of 2013. W-2 data submitted electronically by employers using the free Social Security business services online (BSO) posts faster. SSA representatives may request a prior year W-2 before earnings are posted so new beneficiaries receive credit for immediate past year wages. Whether or not this is done, the end result is the same because records of all beneficiaries are automatically reviewed when new earnings are posted. If the new earnings increase benefit amounts, any adjusted amount is retroactive. This applies to new beneficiaries as well as for people who have been receiving SSA benefits for years. Q: How many Social Security numbers have been issued? A: In all, more than 460 million Social Security numbers have been assigned with about 5.5 million new numbers issued each year. There are over one billion combinations of the nine-digit Social Security number so the current system has enough new numbers to last for several more generations. See the Numbers & Cards section of the SSA website, www.socialsecurity.gov, if you need to replace or change the name on your card at no charge.
Kadoka Press
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Correspondent News
Kadoka Area News | Sydne Lenox, 837-2465
On Saturday, Sept. 14, Florence Hogen, Doris Rock of Sturgis and Phil Hogen of Black Hawk attended the South Dakota Hall of Fame 2013 Induction Ceremony at the Cedar Shore Resort in Chamberlain. Charles Trimble, halfbrother of Eloise Brown, was named Champion for Excellence in Tribal Representation and was inducted into the South Dakota Hall of Fame along with nine other distinguished individuals. Charles was born and raised in Pine Ridge and is now retired and living in Omaha, Nebraska. Lila Whidby, Wanda Swan, Lois Lurz of Hot Springs went to Philip on Friday to visit Lola Hulce. Saturday the four ladies went to Wall to attend the Relay for Life events and took part in the cancer survivor lap in the evening. Lois was a guest at the Whidby home over the weekend and left for her home on Sunday. Many relatives and friends attended the visitation and funeral services last week for Wanda Holcomb, a long-time resident of Long Valley. Wanda died at the Philip Nursing Home on Monday, September 9, and funeral services were held at Our Lady of Victory Catholic Church with burial in the Kadoka Cemetery on Thursday, Sept. 12. Sympathy is extended to her family. Sympathy is extended to two other families in the area who lost loved ones this past week. Beth Olson Long died at the Philip hospital on Friday, Sept. 13. She was the wife of Bob Long of Midland and mother of Sharri Pettyjohn of Kadoka. Her services are scheduled for Saturday, Sept. 21, at the Lutheran Church in Philip at 2 p.m. Bonnie M. Riggins lost her battle with cancer on Sept. 13, passing away at her apartment in Kadoka. Bonnie was the widow of Wayne Riggins and her funeral services are set for 10:30 a.m. Thursday, at Kadoka’s Catholic Church. She will be buried in Wanblee with graveside rites at 1:30 p.m. Abe and Esther Ritchhart of Sioux Falls arrived in Kadoka on Sunday and visited at the home of Cindy and Ken Wilmarth. They left for Cheyenne, WY, Tuesday to visit Abe’s family. Esther is the mother of Cindy Wilmarth. Jan and Larry Miller attended the wedding of their daughter, Shelly, to Duane Meyer, on Friday, Sept. 13. It was an afternoon wedding at 2 p.m. held in the Vicky Powers Community Park in Rapid City, and they returned home later that afternoon. The Jackson County American Legion Auxiliary held its first meeting after the summer break on Thursday evening at the Community Room of the Gateway Apartments. It was announced that the Fall District 2 meeting will be held on Saturday, Sept. 21 in Philip. Christmas gifts to the veterans gift shop in Hot Springs will again be taken up in October, and gifts can be left at the Jackson County Library any time before October 15. A booth fee was sent to the committee organizing the 41st Holiday Festival in Kadoka which will be held on November 3. The auxiliary will again have a bake sale that day. The report for receipts of poppy day showed that locals donated $366.35 on Poppy Day in May. All poppy funds will be used to support veterans’ programs during the year. The members attending the meeting voted to hold fewer meetings during the year, possible every other month. The next regular meeting will be held on Thurs., Nov. 14 at 7 p.m. Only one area bronc rider has been listed on prorodeo.com the past two weeks. Louie Brunson tied for 4th place at the Pendleton, Oregon Round-Up, held Sept. 1114. He scored an 83 and each fourth place rider got $1,101 in the first round. Clair Bitting was taken to the emergency room at the VA in Sturgis on Friday night by his daughter, Kolette. He was having trouble walking and was encountering some kidney problems. They checked him into the hospital and kept him over the weekend. On Sunday evening, he was scheduled to be released on Monday, and his son, Curtis, had the day off and was planning to bring him back home. Curtis spent Sunday night at the ranch with his mom and made supper for everyone including his sister, Kolette, who lives next door. Curtis said he is still working at the hospital in Philip but has recently changed jobs from working in the laundry to working in the kitchen. The kitchen is a little better since there is more to do so it is less boring. Kolette said her eleven hens are starting to lay now, and she’s getting four eggs a day. Since they are still pullet eggs and small, you can eat quite a few of them at a time, but they are getting larger. Jim and Fayola Mansfield drove to Osage, WY, last weekend to visit their daughter, Alison Davis, and family. On Friday evening, they watched their grandson, Thomas, play football with the Sundance/Upton team who are the Patriots. Thomas is fifteen now. Another game was taken in on Monday after which the Mansfields returned home. Ruth Ann Niehoff and her mom, Kate DeVries, have been traveling a lot this week. They went to Rapid City on one day so Kate could keep a doctor appointment. While there they visited with Dana DeVries. Another day, they went to Murdo for Kate to visit the dentist. Kate also got a haircut in Kadoka. Ruth Ann said her son, Andrew, and she plan on leaving later this week and returning to Carson City, Nevada, but they’ll be back eventually. Ruth Ann and Andrew had a little excitement this week when a rattlesnake visited them while they were painting the barn. He positioned himself under
Kadoka Press - Thursday, September 19, 2013 -
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Belvidere News | Syd Iwan, 381-2147
the ladder where Andrew shot him. Ruth Ann said she’d just been in that area in short pants and with little foot protection so she was glad he slithered in after she’d gotten off the ladder. Jim and Georgann Addison are up to their normal pursuits of attending Jami’s volleyball games and fishing. For the fishing effort, they use a small boat that gets them out past the moss. Jim took Betty Kusick fishing one day last week but not in the boat. Betty, though, is willing to try the boat so that will be on the agenda soon. Jamie Dolezal and kids and her dad, Kirby Schofield, attended the Relay for Life this weekend at Wall. This was a benefit for cancer and had many events scheduled all day. Since Kirby has fought cancer repeatedly in his life, the affair had special significance for him. John Dolezal, meanwhile, took care of things at home and had a nice afternoon nap in his recliner. Charlene Ceniceros was recently visited for four days by her cousin, Don Shot, and his wife, Dorothy, of California. Don’s mother, Martha Shot, was a sister to Charlene’s mom, Ida Estes. While Don was here, they visited the Crazy Horse monument and toured the Black Hills. They also visited Don’s mom at the nursing home in White River. Mark and Nicci DeVries and sons have been busily attending football games lately. Sons Gavin and Geoffrey played in a game at Wall, and Greyson was in one at White River. Since Mark coaches the junior high boys and helps with the high school, the whole family is involved. Nicci works with the cheerleaders. Greyson is even a water boy for the highschool team. Mark said the initial practice times for the teams were during really hot weather and not much fun. The last week, though, was fine with much nicer weather. Howie and Cathy Ireland have been making salsa lately since their tomato crop turned out pretty good. They make both hot and mild salsa, but Howie gets along better with the mild. They make hot to share with their kids, however, and Kathy likes some of that part of the time. Howie continues to deliver mail, and Kathy still cooks at the nursing home in Kadoka. Jodie O’Bryan took in the Stephanie Williams Memorial Rodeo in Wall on Sunday. Stephanie died from cancer at a young age last fall and had helped coach volleyball at Wall. In the paper, Jodie thought she read that the senior division of the rodeo was for those over 50. She figured she would fall into that category. Later she was surprised to read that the senior division was for those over 30 instead of 50. Never mind, she was both. Nevertheless, she came away with the title of allaround runner up. To do that, she came in third in pole bending, fourth in barrel racing, fourth in goat tying, and fourth in breakaway roping. She also had a very good time since it was a beautiful day and a lot of her friends were there. Back at home, Scot spent the week riding and training horses as usual. Jodie worked in the diner at 1880 Town but said that will probably close late this week. That means she won’t have to get up at 5:30 every morning to get to work on time. She will probably continue to work at the town several days a week doing painting and upkeep, but that work doesn’t need to start quite so early. Syd, Corinne, and Chance Iwan were visited on Monday by Syd’s sister, Pat Jones, and her husband, Gary, of Huron. Pat and Gary flew in with their plane so the trip only took a little less than two hours. On the way home, they stopped at Pierre to see their son, Jason, and family which includes two grandkids that need to be visited fairly regularly. Later in the week, Pat and Gary left for a trip east and south and eventually southwest to San Antonio where there is another grandkid to visit.
Norris News | Marjorie Anne Letellier, 462-6228
Long Valley and Norris communities have been saddened this week by the loss of two dear ladies. Monday, several folks from this area attended services for Lucille (Peck) Brunsch, 93 of Norris and Thursday services were held in Kadoka for Wanda(Thomsen) Holcomb of Long Valley. Both were such dear ladies. My girls were amazed that a “lady” could be the postmaster at Long Valley, they were used to having Bob Totton. They finally figured out she could do it because she had a big black dog and thought every post office should have one. Monday, Maxine Allard accompanied Janice, June and Jan Ring to Martin where the ladies attended the funeral services for Lucille Brunsch. Dan Tafts were in White River for volleyball games; their daughter, Morgan, is a member of the team. White River lost eight seniors last year so they are using this for a rebuilding year in volleyball. Andrea Beckwith hosted the James Letelliers to a supper on Tuesday evening at her home in honor of Grandparents Day, which was Sunday. Every day is Grandparents Day if you ask me. Wednesday, Jean Kary visited at the June Ring home. School News: Congratulations to the homecoming royalty from White River High School, we are so proud of all of you and know you will live up to the honor given you. Norris is home again to the queen Dusti Good Shield, daughter of Audi Larvie Black Bull, and the king was Tre Iyotte. Crowned princess was Casey Fairbanks and prince was Tavis Burbank, son of Mike and Vicki Burbank, of Norris. The Norris young people join a long list of royalty from this area. Little brother Hunter Burbank also served as a crown bearer so we are popping with pride around here. All the students from Norris School rode on the Norris School float for the homecoming parade on Friday afternoon, too. June Ring drove to Winner and caught a ride to the State CFEL Convention in Huron with State Secretary Ethel Evans and Area 7 Director Donna Duffy. The gals came home on Sunday. Maxine Allard accompanied Bertie Allard and Cliff and Pam Allard to the services for Wanda Holcomb in Kadoka on Thursday morning. Gale and JoAnn Letellier attended the visitation and funeral services for Wanda Holcomb on Thursday. JoAnn also helped with the lunch following the service. Deb Ring of Spearfish came home for the weekend and helped out canning, etc. again. I think, everyone I called said they had been canning tomatoes this last week. Friday, the James Letellier went to Maurine, SD, and were supper guests at the home of Gary and Karen Price. The gals are sisters. They also helped little Ryleanne Price celebrate her birthday that evening. The Letelliers also attended the visitation for Della Rae Mickelson at Prairie Home Church later that evening before returning home. Folks may be interested to know that Ronnell Merchen’s husband, Dave Grotzke, of Montana had a part in the funeral service. Evan and Dorothy Bligh quit haying long enough to follow their colt at the Fizz Bomb Futurity in Gillette on Friday, Saturday and Sunday. Oh, Whatta Reba was standing fourth among 127 entries in the short go at the last report. Saturday, Dan and Susan Taft were in Philip for the volleyball tournament. Morgan is a freshman so it is volleyball these days. Francis Taft of Pierre spent the weekend at the Tafts. He is busy working on a hunting blind. Heather Taft was the chore girl for the Blighs while they were gone. Lyle O’Bryan came on Saturday and picked up his sister, Maxine Allard, and they rode on to Martin and their brother, Dean, joined them. They traveled on to Hot Springs and attended a family reunion at the home of their sister, Betty. Others attending were: their brother, Tom, and wife, Rosella, of Minnesota; and sister, Helen, and her husband, John, of Black Hawk. Others attending of the younger generation were: Vince Lopez, Mike O’Bryan and Sharon Allard. They returned home that evening. The James Letelliers, Julie Letellier and Andrea Beckwith traveled to Mitchell on Saturday to attend a Grace University of Omaha and Dakota Wesleyan lady soccer game. The Letellier’s granddaughter, Erica Beckwith, is a member of the team for Grace and she played the whole game. Gale and JoAnn Letellier hosted the South Dakota Central Plains Chapter of the Master Gardeners meeting at their home on Sunday. A group of about 45 folks attended the beautiful yard tour and the luncheon that followed. Master Gardeners came from Martin, Winner, Vivian and Draper. They were thrilled to see Debbie Galloway of Kilgore bring former Master Gardener Ardith Morton of Washington state. Sharon and Deb Ring also were among the guests at the Letelliers that afternoon. Carol Ferguson worked in the Wanblee Post Office Monday and Thursday through Saturday of last week. Sunday, Ed and Carol Ferguson went to Winner and spent time with their new great granddaughter, NaTalia, and her parents, Kaitlyn Ferguson and Zach Elliot. Irene Kaufman drove as far as Mission and then rode along with them to Winner.
Gateway News | Lola Joyce Riggins, 837-2053 (Let it ring.)
Bonnie Riggins was allowed to go and rest in peace on Friday night. Her daughter, Ella, was with her. We extend our sympathy to her family. Verda Anderson and her son, Curtis, came on Sunday evening to get Dick Pinney and took him to Philip for medical attention. The quilters were busy in the community room on Wednesday afternoon. Lova Bushnell, Susie Bauman, Margie Peters, and Marie Addison got a quilt tied. I see Frances Terkildsen put the last pieces in the our thousand piece puzzle. If you ever come to see us, take a walk in the hallways. When the puzzles included pieces of 1,000 to 1,580 and you get all the pieces put together, a real pretty picture appears. Then the puzzles are hung on the walls for all to enjoy. They are a challenge, but fun to do. I had a real busy week visiting with Dixie Cadman, Ella Hindman, and Marla Nelson in the afternoon or evening. I attended a Jackson County Commissioners meeting on Monday. Attended a library meeting at the Interior School on Tuesday with librarian Deb Moor and Diana Coller. Take interest in your children. It has to be decided over the library and school books. I also attended the football game in Wall on Friday. It seemed like the boys couldn’t get things to go together, but in the third quarter the game didn’t last long enough when things were starting to fit into place. I saw Jerry Baldwin and he sends his best to home folks. He now lives in Rapid City. Marie Addison enjoyed her birthday observance with six of her daughters in the Black Hills and a special dinner. Thought for the week: Attitude is a small thing that makes a big difference.
Kadoka Nursing Home | Cathy Stone, 837-2270
I hope everyone had a great Labor Day and will continue to celebrate this day everyday! On Monday we didn’t have the pleasure of Lois Pettyjohn’s hymnal music but she came this week with bells on, she’s so awesome! We ha d a good turnout and then Father Bryan held Mass. What a good start to a good week! For Bingo on Tuesday Frances Terkilsen was the caller and Geraldine Allen always likes to play and visit with Ruth Klundt and the other ladies. I’m thinking I should be a player for awhile and build up my quarter collection. Some of these residents make some big $$ playing twice a week! Haha! Ron and Renate Carson stopped in to see Aunt Joy Parker and bring her the mail. It’s always great to see them and Wilma Carleton’s beautiful smile. Joy also had a visit from Gale and Oliver Carson from Wall. Mary Bull Bear had quite a few visitors this past couple of weeks. Both her sons stopped by and her daughters are really good about stopping in along with all those precious grandchildren and great grandchildren. Paulette Wilmarth came by to visit with Alice Wilmarth. They can find something always to talk about! Sunday afternoon a group of the residents enjoyed a movie while others watched the football season openers. On Tuesday, a group of us aboarded the bus at 7:30 a.m. We went up to Hill City to ride the 1880 Train. The residents going were: Joy Parker, Ruth Klundt, Elmer Williams, Shorty Ireland, Sheila Bowen, Kate DeVries, Charity Edwards, and Elaine Kemnitz. Others joining in on the awesome trip were: Don Kemnitz, Ruthann Niehoff, Eddie and Hal Ireland, Cathy Stone, Heidi Coller, and the best bus driver ever, Marsha Sumpter. We packed a picnic lunch, played games, and enjoyed some beautiful scenery throughout the hills. One more thing to cross of the old bucket list! Darin and Dorothy Louder were down to see Dwight and to catch him up on the farming news. Also, stopping by to visit with Dwight were Janet and Nelva Louder. Kristen Arnold (Clara Belle’s niece), Shirley Josserand, Clara Belle’s brother, and her husband, Bud, all were in to see her this week. Edith Perault got a surprise visit from her daughter, Mary. They enjoyed a good visit and then they were joined by Edith’s other daughter , Vicki Wilson. Vicki lives a short distance from here so we get to see her quite often. Betty and Kenny Kusick dropped in to see Bunny Green and chatted with Ray Becker, a good friend of Kenny’s. All have been friends for many years. Frances Terkilsen came by to visit with her sister, Betty VanderMay. Others stopping in were Steve, Vicki, Todd, and Tel VanderMay. Betty attended Wanda Holcombs funeral services at the Catholic Church. We would like to send our deepest sympathy to the family and to all others losing their loved ones this past couple weeks. We sure appreciate all are regulars who drop in to say hi and all who have brought in garden produce. The residents really like the fresh veggies and it gives me plenty of great topics to reminince on! Trust this, I’ve learned more from the residents on gardening and canning than I could’ve ever imagined. The homecoming parade is coming up and I’m looking for purple or gold Kougar shirts for the residents to wear that day. Anyone who has some shirts that would like to donate them, we would love to have them! Go Kougars!
Saturday, September 21 1 p.m. • Kadoka Rodeo Arena
Ranch Bronc Ride Limit to 18 Riders
$100 Entry Fee
Badlands Ranch Bronc Ride & Stray Gathering
Stray Gathering Limited to 18 Teams
$200 Entry Fee for a 4 Person Team
0 0 $A5 o dde d t
Top 6 in each event qualify for short go and calcutta.
Michael Jones 685-3317 • Luke VanderMay 415-7493
R i de Bronc
Entries contact
4 - Thursday, September 19, 2013 - Kadoka Press
Sports
Lady Kougars battle Eagles at the net Kougars struggle against Eagles
Lady Kougars on offense. Shelby Uhlir (L), Myla Pierce, Taylor Merchen, Raven Jorgensen, Destiny Dale and Allie Romero.
Laurie Hindman | Pennington Co. Courant
Kadoka Little Wound
25 16
18 25
25 18
25 21
Kadoka defeated Little Wound 31 in a non-conference match on Tuesday, September 10. Shelby Uhlir and Allie Romero combined for 31 service points and 11 aces. Raven Jorgensen had 10 kills and 3 solo blocks. Allie Romero and Taylor Merchen combined for 10 set assists, and Destiny Dale had 10 digs. Kadoka Wall 25 17 17 25 24 26 20 25
Kadoka Lady Kougars traveled to Wall on Thursday, September 12.
Shelby Uhlir and Mackenzie Word combined for 4 aces and 15 service points. Raven Jorgensen had 6 kills and Myla Pierce added 5. Taylor Merchen and Allie Romero had 11 set assists. Destiny Dale led the team with 11 digs and Raven Jorgenesen added 7. “The girls played a descent match, and we definitely had our opportunities in that 3rd set leading 23-20 but let it slip away. Wall is a solid team and plays very good defense; we just couldn't seem to get many balls down for kills,” said Coach Hutchinson. The Kadoka Lady Kougars comepeted at the Philip Volleyball
Tournament that was held on September 14. Bennett Co. Kadoka Harding Co. Kadoka Lyman Kadoka Jones Co. Kadoka White River Kadoka 24 26 25 10 25 17 25 16 25 18 25 12 25 12 25 13 25 18 24 26 25 17 25 12
Homecoming Celebration at
Fromm’s Hardware & Plumbing
Main Street • Kadoka • 837-2274
Register for T-shirt drawings!
Pre - 5th Grade 6th - 12th Grade & Adult
“We had a tough tournament going 0-5. We were in a real tough pool with Bennett County, Harding County, and Lyman which took the wind out of our sails a bit,” said Coach Hutchinson. “In the tournament play, we had a good match with White River for 7th and 8th but came up short. “ Destiny Dale was 39/42 serving with 25 service points and four aces. Raven Jorgensen led the team with 21 kills and three solo blocks. Taylor Merchen and Allie Romero combined for 40 set assists. Destiny Dale had 40 digs on the day, and Raven Jorgensen added 16. Kadoka's next match is with Saturday, September 21, against Faith in Kadoka.
Dylan Riggins #14 catches a pass from Lane Patterson and takes it in the end zone for a two point converson.
Robyn Jones
Kadoka Wall
8 21
0 8 26 0
12 0
28 47
Free s one C o Sn day! i r F on
nds Headba s m Pom-po AND E! MOR
Hom EW! ec Sup oming plie s! Beads, ,
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Cross country runners compete at Wall meet
The Kadoka Cross Country Team competed at the Wall meet on Friday, September 13. Varsity boys: 12th Bobby Anderson, Kadoka 21:49; 20th Reese Sudbeck, Kadoka 23:15 Varsity girls: 5th Scout Sudbeck, Kadoka 19:38 JV girls: 3rd Katy O’Daniel, Kadoka 23:45 Their next meet will be in Chamberlian on Sept. 19.
The Kougars traveled to Wall Friday September 13 to take on the Wall Eagles in a Western Great Plains conference matchup. Unfortunately for the Kougars the Eagles were better on the night as Wall won the game 47-28. A sloppy first half riddled with turnovers and mistakes put us in a hole we couldn’t climb out of. After a slow start offensively and giving up poor field position, the Eagles scored quickly to get off to a 7-0 lead. On the ensuing kickoff Sam Pretty Bear scampered for an
85 yard gutsy kick return for our first and only touchdown of the first half. We were able to convert the 2-point conversion and we held the lead early in the 1st quarter 8-7. The Eagles next drive was a lengthy one in which they picked up 3 fourth down conversions in order to bring the score to 14-8. After that, turnovers plagued the Kougars the rest of the half. We had way too many turnovers, missed blocks, bad snaps, interceptions, you name it. We couldn’t get anything to go our way. When you face any team, and turn the ball over to them that many times, you’re in for a long night.
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Serving hot dogs to all fans Homecoming Day!
Friday, Sept. 27 12:00-1:00 p.m.
Prior to the Parade Complements of
Homecoming Pancake & Sausage Supper
Friday, Sept. 27 4 to 6 p.m.
Kadoka City Auditorium
Register at the supper for door prizes!
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At Shane’s Park south of People’s Market
West Central Electric
Even with all of that bad happening to us, our kids could have easily put their heads down and quit, but in the second half they came out and played hard. We had a number of kids that went down with injuries, and we had many guys come off the bench to help contribute in the second half as well. I was pleased with the way the kids responded in the second half, that’s something we can build on, but the sloppy play cannot happen and that is what we will work to correct this week. Chandlier Sudbeck led the Kougars this week offensively with 16 carries for 134 yards and 1 TD. Dylan Riggins had 27 yards on 7 carries. Lane Patterson was 7 of 13 passing for 126 yards and 2 TD’s, 1 Int, and 2 conversions completions as well. Sudbeck was 1 of 1 for 25 yards passing. Receiving for the Kougars included Chandlier Sudbeck with 3 catches for 87 yards and 2 TD’s, Logan Ammons had 2 catches for 28 yards, Sam Pretty Bear had 1 catch for 12 yards, Aaron Janis 1 catch for 11 yards, Wyatt Enders 1 catch for 10 yards, and Dylan Riggins 1 catch for 3 yards. Sam Pretty Bear had 1 kickoff return for a TD. Defensive stats for the Kougars this week: Chandlier Sudbeck 12 tackles; Wyatt Enders 9; Sam Pretty Bear 6; Dylan Riggins 6; True Buchholz 5; Herbie O’Daniel 5; Lane Patterson 5; Gavin DeVries 3; Matthew Pretty Bear 3; Logan Ammons 2; AJ Bendt 1; Jed Brown 1; Jarrett VanderMay 1 Next week the Kougars are on the road once again as we travel to Rapid City to take on the Comets of RC Christian at 7:00 p.m.
Long Valley Fire Department 12th Annual Hog Roast & Dance
Saturday, October 12
Long Valley Community Hall Supper Featuring Dance to Uncle Roy & Pit Roasted the Boys BBQ Pork
5:30 to 7:30 p.m.
Supper & Drawings sponsored by
•Parade at 1:30 •Punt, Pass & Kick to follow •Football Game Kickoff at 7:00 Kadoka Kougars vs. Philip Scotties
8 p.m. to Midnight
KCBA
Kadoka Merchants wish to show their appreciation to the people of this area for their
Proceeds benefit the Long Valley Fire Department
Great Food & Great Fun For A Great Cause!
Youth
Haakon/Jackson 4-H State Fair exhibits
purple, purple, purple; Visual Arts: purple, purple; Wood Science: blue Cedar Gabriel: Visual Arts: purple Sage Gabriel: Clothing & Textiles: purple; Community Service: purple; Graphic Arts: purple; Photography: purple, purple, plue; Visual Arts: blue Katie Haigh: Home Environment: blue, white; Photography: purple, purple, blue, red Seth Haigh: Beef: blue Kari Kanable: Photography: blue, blue Felicity Keegan: Photography: purple, purple; Visual Arts: purple Rachel Parsons: Photography: purple, purple, blue, blue; Drama & Theatre: purple; Visual Arts: purple Sarah Parsons: First Aid: purple; Photography: purple, blue; Visual Arts: blue Allison Pekron: Clothing & Textiles: red; Foods & Nutrition: red; Photography: purple, blue, red Grace Pekron: Clothing & Textiles: purple; Foods & Nutrition: purple, purple; Visual arts: purple, blue Josie Rush: Home Environment: purple; Visual Arts: blue, blue; Wood Science: purple Riley Schofield: Range & Pasture: blue; Visual Arts: purple Savannah Solon: Visual Arts: purple, purple Shaina Solon: Visual Arts: purple, purple Ben Stangle: Foods & Nutrition: purple, red; Visual Arts: purple, blue, blue Mark Stangle: Foods & Nutrition: purple, blue; Wood Science: red Sam Stangle: Foods & Nutrition: purple; Hobbies & Collections: purple; Photography: blue; Visual Arts: purple, blue McKenzie Stilwell: First Aid: purple; Graphic Arts: purple, blue, red; Hobbies & Collections: blue; Photography: blue; Visual Arts: purple, blue Mallory Vetter: Photography: blue; Drama: blue Gage Weller: Home Environment: blue; Photography: blue, blue; Visual Arts: blue, blue, blue; Sheep: purple, purple; Showmanship, Illustrated Talk: “Cuts of Beef” purple Tagg Weller: Home Environment: blue; Photography: purple, purple, blue; Health: blue; Visual Arts: purple, blue; Sheep: blue; Illustrated Talk: “Common Breeds of Beef” purple.
Kadoka Press - Thursday, September 19, 2013 -
5
Youth football at Sturgis
Cedar Amiotte #36 carries the ball for a nice gain in this weeks game against the Sturgis Buccaneers. The Eagles Youth Football teams played in Sturgis on Saturday, September 14 against the Sturgis Buccaneers. The Mitey Mites cruised to victory winning 34-0. The Junior PeeWees won their game 31-8. In the last game of the day, the PeeWees beat the Buccaneers Maroon team 20-0. Next week, the Eagles will play the Vikings of Rapid City at home in Wall starting at 1:00 pm.
Beau Ravellette
Photo Submitted Tagg (L) and Gage Weller display the purple ribbons they were awarded for their 4-H beef presentations at the South Dakota State Fair.
Sage Bierle: Photography: blue, blue Katie Butler: Graphic Arts: blue; Visual Arts: Purple Kelcey Butler: Graphic Arts: purple; Home Environment: purple; Photography: purple Peyton DeJong: Graphic Arts: purple, blue Tate DeJong: Photography: pur-
ple, blue Trew DeJong: Photography: red; Visual Arts: purple, purple, Thomas Doolittle: Rodeo: blue; Visual Arts: purple, purple, blue; Welding Science: purple, purple Colby Fosheim: Hobbies: blue, blue; Visual Arts: purple; Wood Science: purple Kaitlyn Fosheim: Photography:
Happy 75th Birthday
Business Spotlight
America’s Best Value Inn
Stanley Porch
on Sept. 23! Love, Your Family
Birthday wishes may be sent to: 26740 Hisle Road, Wanblee SD 57577
Porches qualifies for Las Vegas
Thank you for your many years!
Kadoka Community Betterment Association
KCBA invites all community
members to join them in a
“Cash Mob”
Wed., Sept. 25 • 11 to 1 p.m.
Discount Fuel
at
“Watch for in-store specials!”
Send Photos & Stories
press@kadokatelco .com
Brendon Porch (pictured) and Shannon (Porch) Reed competed in the Great Plains Indian Rodeo Finals this past weekend at Martin. Brendon was a sudden death champion of the junior breakaway roping and he won both performances with a total time of 7.7 seconds on two calves. Both of them have earned a chance to compete at the Indian National Finals Rodeo which will be held in Las Vegas, Nev. They will compete November 5-9 at the South Point Casino. Brendon will compete in junior breakaway and Shannon will compete in ladies barrel racing.
Submitted Photo
Join us for lunch…
Daily Noon Speicals Monday through Friday
Serving 11 a.m. to 2 p.m.
Special Every Sunday
Serving Buffet once a month
Jigger’s Restaurant
837-2000 • Kadoka
3rd Annual Badlands Trail 5K Walk and Run
Sat., Sept. 21, 2013 Pearl Hotel Kadoka, SD
Registration: 9-10 a.m. Start time: 10 a.m.
Refreshments & Meal provided to all participants
Send Registrations to: Save the Pearl Hotel PO Box 504 Kadoka, SD 57543 Questions:
Joy Schmidt 605-837-2476 Kolette Struble 605-441-1909 Email: oienranch@ goldenwest.net
There’s still time to register! Registation Fee
$25
Please send T-Shirt size
6 - Thursday, September 19, 2013 - Kadoka Press
Community
Dunn said that producers have consistently managed their land to get the most pounds of animal off the land, by utilizing heavy grazing; making more money per animal. Dunn stated he, and others, had been taught to keep the land in better condition and the producer would make more money over time. But, he said, that is not what an efficiency study showed. The study showed the validity of the heavy grazing and why people do it, but he said that doesn’t mean producers have to. Smart also spoke about the Bad River watershed project he has worked with. He noted that the sediment that is being dumped into Lake Sharp where the Bad River empties into the Missouri River is not due to water coming off short grass rangeland, but from gullies. Pat Johnson, range science professor, agreed that the low graze provides more water to run off, but it does not take the soil with it. Smart said the implementation of no-till planting has helped decrease the sediment buildup. The sediment buildup at the mouth of the Bad River has decreased since the mid-1990s, he said. Johnson and graduate student Christi Koehler gave an update on the patch grazing study. The study’s main focus is if patch grazing could be a viable alternative to patch burning for increasing the diversity of plants, improving livestock production and wildlife habitat. Part of the study looked at how grazing levels affected bird diversity and their nesting habitats. Johnson said this research could help in maintaining or increasing bird species numbers. Steve Fairbairn, U.S. Fish and Wildlife Service, stated this data could be valuable to his agency and they can relay it on to landowners who want to conserve and improve their grassland. Roger Gates, Extension range specialist and Pete Bauman Extension range field specialist discussed pasture carrying capacity. Gates said that by knowing what grasses, their amounts, and the moisture in the vegetation – knowing the feed supply – the landowner can allocate the correct amount of livestock to the pasture. To gain some of this knowledge, the landowner must clip samples from different areas of the pasture. Sampling different areas is a must, they said, since vegetation will vary within the pasture. They stated that too often a landowner gets locked into “I should be able to stock” instead of listening to the monitoring data. Gates urged them to listen to the data instead. The new frontier for rangeland monitoring, Gates said, is the study of microbial profiles. He said that while this is not readily accessible to producers, it is coming. He said a Texas study noted that changes in the range can be noted in the microbes before they are noticed in the soil carbons. Seven different 30 minute sessions included discussions on genetic testing in beef cattle; body condition scoring as a tool to monitor nutritional status; a look inside a rumen and discussion on it’s microbes; research regarding nutrition during gestation; sulfates in water; Beef Quality Assurance; and climate and weather around Cottonwood and the state of South Dakota.
Research updates presented at Cottonwood field station
by Nancy Haigh Area producers gathered at the Cottonwood Range and Livestock Field Station, September 7, for Tri-County Ag Day and an open house of the station’s newest facility. Barry Dunn, dean of the College of Agriculture and Biological sciences at South Dakota State University, welcomed the attendees to the event and conducted the open house of the new office/laboratory/storage building. Dunn said that as more native prairie has been planted to crops, it has become more important to manage the grasslands that remain. That means that research at the Cottonwood station, as well as other such stations, becomes more important to help manage those grasslands. With that in mind the university chose to invest money from grants and private donations toward the new facility. Dunn stated that very few stations are dedicated to the research of short grass prairie and by reinvesting in Cottonwood, everyone would benefit, not only this generation, but the next. A short travel by bus to a study sight south of the headquarters allowed visitors to see how the study begun in 1942 has affected the native grasses. Sandy Smart, range science professor spoke about the long-term project. Smart stated that the land was divided into three grazing strategies in 1942; low, medium and high density grazing. The land contained the same plants at that time. Over the years the lightly grazed area began to show more western wheat and green needle grasses, the heavy grazed area became short grasses while the medium grazed pastures were a mixture of the two types of grasses. By 1969, the focus changed to stocking rates so that those conditions could be maintained.
Barry Dunn, left, and Sandy Smart, range science professor at SDSU spoke on the long-term range study at Cottonwood.
Nancy Haigh | Pioneer Review
Rain sticks were just one of the youth activities available at the Tri-County Ag Day at the Cottonwood Range and Livestock Field Station, Sept. 7.
Auto Parts
Hwy 248 • Kadoka, SD
Oien
O’Bryan siblings host family reunion
Wix Filters
Gates Belts & Hoses We make Hydraulic Hose & Chainsaw Chains!
We’re Open Monday - Friday 8 a.m. - Noon • 1 - 5 p.m.
Phone 837-2214
Tim home 837-2087 Dave cell 488-0326
The O'Bryan siblings pose at their reunion held at the home of their sister, Betty, in Hot Springs. Back row (L): Lyle, Tom and Dean. Front row: Helen, Maxine and Betty.
Photo Submitted
Jackson County Title Co., Inc.
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
•Grain •Feed •Salt •Fuel •Twine
Kay Reckling
Independent Norwex Consultant
Phone: 837-2235
(605) 837-2286
Check our prices first!
605-391-3097 cell kayreckling.norwex.biz kmreckling@gmail.com
Fromm’s Hardware & Plumbing, Mainstreet Kadoka, SD Inc. •Major Appliances •Color Match Paint System
Contact us for all your plumbing service calls
Kadoka Clinic & Lab
601 Chestnut Kadoka, SD 57543-0640
Fax: 837-2061 Ph: 837-2257 MONDAY Dave Webb, PA-C TUESDAY Dave Webb, PA-C Wednesday - CLOSED Please call Philip Clinic 800-439-8047 THURSDAY Dr. David Holman FRIDAY Dr. Coen Klopper Clinic Hours: 8:00 - 12:00 1:00 - 5:00 Lab Hours: 8:15 - 12:00 1:00 - 5:00 The Lab & X-ray departments accept orders from any provider.
Kadoka Clinic is a Medicare provider & accepts assignments on Medicare bills.
Kadoka, SD
605-837-2431
Philip, SD
605-837-2274 Divisions of Ravellette Publications, Inc.:
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605-859-2610
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Church
Beth M. Olson_________________________________
Beth M. Olson Long, age 93 of Midland, S.D., died Friday, September 13, 2013, at the Hans P. Peterson Memorial Hospital in Philip. Beth M. Nelson was born on December 20, 1919, to Garrison and Myrtle Bratton. At the age of two, Beth was put up for adoption along with her sister, Artis, at the Owatonna State Orphanage. Walter and Mabel Nelson of Minneapolis adopted Beth in 1923. She married her high school sweetheart, Art Brown. Three sons were born to this union, Tommie, Kenny and Jimmie. Beth enjoyed Kenny and his daughter, Jill’s visits to the ranch during the summers. Beth was married to Clayton Olson in 1947. To this union two sons and one daughter were born, Larry, Barry and Sharri. Beth lived in Rapid City and worked at Coca Cola several years. Clayton and Beth retired to Lake Norden and they bought a hobby farm. After Clayton’s death, Beth later moved to Kadoka to be near her daughter, Sharri, granddaughter Jennifer, and great granddaughter, Augusta. To be with her great-granddaughter more, Beth became a foster grandparent at Kadoka Elementary School in 2008 at the age of 88. She loved all of the children there, but had to quit due to her health. She met her husband, Robert Long, at the Kadoka Gateway Apartments. They enjoyed playing cards, going out to eat and Sunday drives. They were married on September 4, 2011. of her favorite pastimes was Grandma daycare. To know Beth, you were blessed. Beth had a heart of gold and kindness unmatched. She will be greatly missed by her friends and family. Survivors include her husband, Bob Long, of Midland; one daughter, Sharri Pettyjohn and her husband, Zane, of Kadoka; two sons, Barry Olson and his wife, Elaine, of Woodstock, Vt., and Tom Erickson and his wife, Karen, of Dawson, Minn.; one stepdaughter, Donna McCauley and her husband, Mike, of Rapid City; one stepson, Donald Long, of Rapid City; 12 grandchildren; 10 greatgrandchildren; four step-grandchildren; three step-greatgrandchildren; and a host of other relatives and friends. Beth was preceded in death by her second husband, Clayton Olson; two sons, Larry Olson and Kenny Erickson; and one grandson, Greg Erickson. Visitation will be held from 5:00 to 7:00 p.m. Friday, September 20, at the Rush Funeral Chapel in Kadoka, and one hour preceding the services on Saturday. The funeral will take place at 2:00 p.m. on Saturday, September 21, at Our Redeemer Lutheran Church in Philip, with Pastor Ray Greenseth officiating. Interment will be at a later date. Arrangements are with the Rush Funeral Home of Philip. Her online guestbook is available at www.rushfuneralhome. com Bonnie Mae Riggins, age 87, of Kadoka, S.D., passed away serenely at her home, Friday, September 13, 2013, after a stoic battle with multiple myeloma. She went to be with her Lord. Bonnie Mae Stephens was born June 13, 1926, in Vermillion, the daughter of Earl and Ella Mae (Maxwell) Stephens. In 1931, the family moved to Meade County and lived on a sheep ranch near Union Center. From 1933-1943, they lived on several places in Jackson County and Bonnie attended Indian Creek and South Creek schools. Bonnie’s parents and brother moved to Piedmont, so she stayed with Ross and Augusta Warner to complete her high school education. Bonnie graduated from Kadoka High School on May 21, 1943. She then attended National College of Business in Rapid City from the spring of 1943 to August 1944, and graduated with a business degree. Her first employment was with the War and Rations Department at Ellsworth Air Force Base. Bonnie then took a position as a clerk/typist for Farmers Home Administration in Milbank and later the Kadoka headquarters. On August 4, 1947, Bonnie was united in marriage to Wayne Riggins at Wessington. They lived in Sioux Falls and Kingsley, Iowa, during their first years of marriage. In 1949, they moved to
Kadoka Press - Thursday, September 19, 2013 -
7
Bonnie Mae Riggins______________________________
also loved to spend time gardening and tending to her flowers. Bonnie was a member of the Bennett County Legion Auxiliary, Wanblee Ladies Aid Society, and the St. Ignatius Catholic Church for many years. Survivors include her two daughters, Ella (Troy) Hindman of Kadoka and Marla (Dan) Nelson of Creighton; two sons, Stephen (Linda) Riggins of Kadoka and Sterling (Jill) Riggins of Wanblee; 16 grandchildren; 14 great-grandchildren; six step great-grandchildren; six sisters-in-law, Willowdean Stephens, Cloreta Eisenbraun, Faye Eisenbraun, Lola Joyce Riggins, Bonnie (Jerry) Riggins and Valene Perault; and numerous nieces and nephews. In addition to her husband, Wayne, Bonnie was preceded in death by her brother, Robert. Mass of Christian burial will be celebrated at 10:30 a.m. Thursday, September 19, at Our Lady of Victory Catholic Church in Kadoka, with Father Bryan Sorensen as celebrant. Graveside services will be held at 1:30 p.m. Thursday, at the Wanblee Cemetery. A memorial is established. Arrangements are with the Rush Funeral Chapel of Kadoka. Her online guestbook is available at www.rushfuneralhome. com
When Beth was 90, she discovered she had a very large family, which she never knew she had. She got to meet three nieces and a nephew who had been looking for her in 2010. Last summer, a family reunion was held to celebrate Beth and all of her family, where the Bratton and Olson families all met. Some of her favorite times were fishing with her grandson,Shawn Stinson. Beth was known as an avid fisherwoman. Shawn lived with Beth and helped her out for many years. She also enjoyed spending time in Vermont with her son, Barry Olson and grandchildren, Jeff, Josh, Jacob and Marci. Beth loved gardening, cooking, crocheting, knitting, cards, drawing and fishing. Beth was a talented singer and pianist, too. One
Wanblee, where they built their home on a ranch and raised their family. In 2011, after the death of her husband Wayne, Bonnie moved to the Gateway Apartments in Kadoka. Bonnie had a deep love for her grandchildren and great-grandchildren. She enjoyed spending time with them and was very proud of each and every one of them. Quilting was Bonnie’s favorite pastime. Many an hour was spent carefully cutting blocks from scraps. She was very sentimental over her quilts and enjoyed passing them on to her daughters and grandchildren. She
Kelly D. Jones__________________________________
Kelly Douglas Jones, age 62, Quinn, S.D., a kind and gentle man, passed from this earth September 7, 2013, at Rapid City Regional Hospital after his upbeat and courageous battle with cancer. Kelly was a friend to all who met him. His crazy wit, his readiness to help and his loving nature endured him to all. His artistic ability ranged from creating miniature, detailed clay figures and small wood carvings to wooden signs Kelly carved for homes and businesses in Wall and Quinn. He had a love of nature and an insatiable thirst for knowledge – demonstrated in his love of dinosaurs and history. An avid Broncos fan, football season found him and his mother keeping charts and records of each game as they would place friendly wagers with each other. They were quite a pair! DB (Denver Broncos) was the last of many dogs blessed to have Kelly as master and friend. Kelly treated each with the love and respect he showed all who crossed his path. ing up, he lived in three different towns – Winner, Chamberlain, and Custer, each requiring him to make a new set of friends. As an adult he continued his varied homes. The Navy took him to San Diego, Florida and Iceland. He later worked in Denver, Sioux Falls, Onida, Wall and Quinn, as well as Yellowstone and Badlands National Parks. Kelly readily made lifelong friends wherever he went. He was loved. Kelly is preceded in death by his parents, Mary and Doug; survived by his sisters, Donna Jones, Mary Kay Molliconi and Judy Uminski; 10 nieces and nephews; 16 great-nieces and nephews; close cousins, Ron and Ginger Stickland, Rhonda and David Wilhemi; and “adopted brother,” Denny Terry and his wife, Patti. Memorial services will be held in the spring at Black Hills National Cemetery. Arrangements are with the Rush Funeral Chapel of Wall. His online guestbook is available at www.rushfuneralhome. com
Marlene Baker_________________________________
Marlene Baker, age 61, of Murdo, S.D., died Sunday, September 15, 2013, at the Hans P. Peterson Memorial Hospital in Philip. Marlene Faye Rada was born June 19, 1952, the fifth of six children born to Earl “Shorty” and Ruth (Webb) Rada, at the Murdo hospital. Marlene nearly lost her life to pneumonia on more than one occasion. Marlene attended all her schooling at Murdo, graduating from Murdo High School in 1970. On June 7, 1973, Marlene married Charles “Bub” Baker at Pierre. To this union were born two daughters, Shanna Marie on January 10, 1974, and Natasha LaShay on December 18, 1982. Marlene went to Arizona to help care for all her grandchildren when they were born, with the exception of the last one, Carson, due to her stroke. Marlene worked briefly at the ASCS office. Then she went to work for the South Dakota Department of Transportation in Murdo, until it closed and she was then transferred to Pierre, where she retired after 30 years of service as a parts clerk supervisor. She also worked at the Buffalo Bar and Triple H Truck Stop in Murdo. She enjoyed working at these places because of her love to talk with them until she was admitted into the Philip Nursing Home on June 11, 2013. Marlene and Charles are grateful to Nancy Hastings Baker, who took care of Marlene, and for giving them four more years together. Marlene is survived by her husband, Charles “Bub” Baker, of Murdo; two daughters, Shanna Baker of Las Vegas, Nev., and Natasha Rodriguez and her fiancé, Travis Dressen, of Sioux Falls; seven grandchildren; four great-grandchildren; two brothers, Dawayne Rada and his wife, Beverly, of Merridian, Idaho, and Allen Rada of Rapid City; and one close friend, Josephine Niehoff of Rapid City. Marlene was preceded in death by her parents, Earl and Ruth Rada; one sister, Jean Dickenson; and two brothers, Earl and Dwight, as an infant. Services were held Wednesday, September 18, at the United Methodist Church in Murdo, with Pastor Rick Hazen officiating. Interment was at the Murdo Cemetery. A memorial has been established. Arrangements were with the Rush Funeral Home of Philip. Her online guestbook is available at www.rushfuneralhome. com
and meet new people. Everyone was a friend, and on more than one occasion, Marlene would buy a family a meal, a tank of gas, or give them some money to help them reach their destination. Marlene suffered a stroke on June 12, 2009, during surgery. Marlene was in the Rapid City hospital and Avera hospital in Sioux Falls. On September 12, she was transferred to Lakewood, Colo., where her husband stayed with her until Bub’s sister, Nancy Hastings, came and stayed with her until she was released. Nancy then moved to Murdo and lived
Most important to Kelly were his friends and family. He always had time to help, or share in whatever was important to them. His last years were spent in service to his parents as he unselfishly cared for them. Kelly didn’t have an easy life. He was born with physical challenges that never left him. Grow-
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Meals for the Elderly
Monday, September 23: Salmon loaf, scalloped potatoes, glazed carrots, bread and pears. Tuesday, September 24: Barbeque pork, potato salad, peas, bread and melon cup. Wednesday, September 25: Meatballs in gravy, buttered noodles, sliced beets, appleslaw, bread and pineapple tidbits. Thursday, September 26: Roast turkey, mashed potatoes and gravy, broccoli, cranberry sauce, dinner roll and pumpkin bar. Friday, September 27: Beef stew with vegetables, lime pacific gelatin salad, biscuit and mixed fruit.
Inspiration Point
Why We Lose Our Peace
Read Romans 12:3-10 One of the greatest enemies to peace is the entitlement mentality that’s widespread in our land today. Too few people are satisfied with their portion in life. Underlying this discontent is the false assumption that society owes them something or that their rights are being overlooked. This type of selfcentered thinking can creep into businesses, marriages, churches, and other institutions, generating all kinds of discord and causing far-reaching consequences. This is the type of situation that was developing in the 13th chapter of Genesis, when Abram and his nephew Lot were attempting to dwell in an area that was too small for the abundant holdings of both men. The pressure became so great that there was enormous strife between Abram’s herdsmen and those working for Lot. Something had to be done. Abram in his wisdom eased the tension by offering Lot his choice of pasturelands (Gen. 13:9). Instead of fighting for his so-called rights, Abram chose the way of peace. He did what the apostle Paul advised centuries later when he wrote, “Give preference to one another in honor” (Rom. 12:10). Did Abram lose out by being generous to Lot? Not at all. Take note of God’s words to the patriarch after he had willingly relinquished the prime territory to his nephew and departed (Gen. 13:14-15)—the Lord saw fit to promise all that land and beyond to Abram and his descendants. Our God blesses peacemakers (Matt. 5:9).
Church Calendar
CONCORDIA LUTHERAN Kadoka • 837-2390 Sunday Services: 10:00 a.m. LUTHERAN PARISH - ELCA OUR SAVIORS LUTHERAN • Long Valley Pastor Frezil Westerlund Sunday Services: 5:00 p.m. PRESBYTERIAN CHURCH Kadoka • Pastor Gary McCubbin • 837-2233 Worship Services: 11:00 a.m. Sunday School: Sr. Adults - 9:45 a.m. Sunday School: All Ages - 9:45 a.m., • Sept. - May Release Time: 2:15 p.m. Wednesdays. • Sept. - May FIRST PRESBYTERIAN CHURCH Interior • 859-2310 Sunday Worship: 11:00 a.m. BELVIDERE COMMUNITY CHURCH Pastor Gary McCubbin • 344-2233 Sunday Worship: 9:30 a.m. Coffee & Donuts: 10:30 a.m. Sunday School: 10:45 a.m. Sept. - May OUR LADY OF VICTORY CATHOLIC CHURCH Father Bryan Sorensen • Kadoka • 837-2219 Mass: Sunday - 11:00 a.m. Confession After Mass INTERIOR COMMUNITY CHURCH Sunday School: 9:30 a.m. • Church: 10:30 a.m. EAGLE NEST LIFE CENTER Gus Craven • Wanblee • 462-6002 Sunday Church: 11:00 a.m. ST. PETER LUTHERAN CHURCH-LCMS Midland • Rev. Glenn Denke • 462-6169, SD (6 mi. north and 3 mi. east of 1880 Town) Sunday Worship--10:00 a.m. MT/11:00 a.m. CT
Upcoming Events
Thursday, September 19: •Cross country at Chamberlain. Friday, September 20: •Football at Rapid City Christain. Saturday September 21: •Save the Pearl 5K walk and run. •Badlands Bronc Ride & Stray Gathering. •Volleyball with Faith. •Cross Country at Faith. •Junior High football jamboree at Kadoka. •Interested in attending the annual "Festival of the Book" held in Deadwood this year on Sept. 21? Contact Deb Moor at Jackson Co. Library, 837-2689, for more information if you'd like to join us and bring a friend! Monday, September 23: •Junior High volleyball against Philip. •Junior High and Junior Varsity football against RC Christain. Tuesday, September 24: •Kadoka Homecoming coronation at 7 p.m. Wednesday, September 25: •Kadoka Calvary Fairview Cemetery Association at 4:30 p.m. at the community room of the Gateway Apartments. Friday, September 27: •Kadoka Homecoming parade and activities. Notices: •The Dakota Readers Group book "One-Room Country School" is in! Our next discussion is on Sunday, Oct. 20th at 2:00 p.m. at Jackson County Library. For more information, stop in at the library or call Deb Moor @ 837-2689. Come in to sign-up and bring a friend--it promises to be a fun & lively discussion! •The KHS Alumni Association is trying to locate class composite photos for all graduating classes from 1913 to 2013. If you have one, please call Nona Prang at home 837-2684 or cell 488-0098.
PEOPLE’S MARKET
WIC, Food Stamps & EBT Phone: 837-2232 Monday thru Saturday 8 AM - 6 PM
8 - Thursday, September 19, 2013 - Kadoka Press
Public Notices
TRAFFIC/COURT REPORT Jackson County, SD
KILLER, KEVIN, PINE RIDGE: Issued by Sheriff’s Office: FAIL TO MAINTAIN FINANCIAL RESPONSIBILITY: Disp. Date: 03/27/2013 Disposition: Dismissed-Motion by Prosecutor Postage 257.00; West Central Electric, Electricity 4,662.19; West River Excavation, Solid Waste Transporation/Backhoe 590.90; West River Lyman Jones, Water Payment 6,285.00; Chamberlain Wholesale, Liquor Supplies 1,562.68; Coca Cola, Liquor Supplies 72.00; Dakota Toms, Liquor Supplies 77.86; Eagle Sales, Liquor Supplies 11,532.82; Jerome Beverage, Liquor Supplies 3,787.20; Johnson Western Wholesale, Liquor Supplies 3,339.38; Republic, Liquor Supplies 3,988.01; ACH Withdrawal for Taxes, Federal Employment Taxes 5,928.10; ACH Withdrawal for Dakota Care, Health Insurance Premium 5,961.82; Total Bills Presented: 71,604.06 The financial statement, along with a report listing the breakdown of revenue, expenses, and bank balances for the month of August was distributed. After a review of the information, Shuck made Motion 13-09-09:101 to approve the financial report. The motion was seconded by Willert. A roll call vote was taken, with all members voting yes and the motion carried 6-0. City of Kadoka Financial Statement as of 8-31-13: Revenue: General Fund - $39,013.27; 3 B’s Fund - $4,208.59; Street Fund $3.85; Liquor Fund - $33,542.29; Water Fund - $14,856.71; Sewer Fund $2,305.67; Solid Waste Fund $4,949.56. Expense: General Fund - $107,390.48; 3B’s Fund - $5,324.02; Liquor Fund $25,149.87; Water Fund - $14,715.30; Sewer Fund - $1,834.81; Solid Waste Fund - $3,512.04. Payroll: Administration - $3,057.00; Streets - $3,590.08; Police - $2,628.46; Auditorium/Parks - $2,379.20; Summer Recreation - $6,376.20; Liquor $4,731.06; Water/Sewer – $2,716.22; Solid Waste - $897.12; Group Health/Dental - $6,480.62; Retirement $1,941.14; Social Security/Medicare $5,928.10. Bank Balances: Checking Account $842,456.50; ATM Account - $2,145.89; Certificates of Deposit - $769,913.09. Citizen Input: No one was present to address the council. NEW BUSINESS: A. 1st Reading of Budget Ordinance 2014-A: The first reading of Budget Ordinance 2014-A was held. The second reading will be held at the regular October meeting, which is October 14, 2013. B. Insurance Estimates/Advertisement for Bid: The insurance estimates for the hail damage to city property were reviewed by the council, along with a proposed advertisement for bids to repair the damage. Because there are sixteen buildings affected by the hail damage, the council decided that it would be best to break down the repairs into seven location designations. Anyone interested could bid on any or all of these location designations. After discussion, Lund made Motion 13-09-09:102 to advertise for bids for the hail damage repairs. The motion was seconded by Lurz. A roll call vote was taken, with all members voting yes and the motion carried 6-0. C. Economic Development: JoBeth Uhlir was present on behalf of the Economic Development Corporation and requested that $5,000.00 for economic development be included in the city’s 2014 budget. However, the budget for 2014 has been set and earlier in this meeting, the first reading of the appropriation ordinance for 2014 was held. The Economic Development Corporation was advised that they could request funding in 2014 which, if granted, would be done in the form of a supplemental appropriation ordinance. COUNCIL REPORTS: A. Water/Sewer: no report B. Streets: Repairs to streets will continue to be done as needed. The manhole on Poplar Street will be replaced when the new manhole is delivered. The small building located on the Scholl Property on Maple Street is in disrepair. Discussion was held on what should be done with the building and it was the consensus of the council that the building should be torn down. C. Solid Waste: Discussion was held on the need for a speed limit sign on the east side of the transfer station. D. Liquor: Poker started on September 9, 2013 and Bingo will begin on September 12, 2013. There will be a dance at the bar on Friday, September 27, 2013. E. Auditorium/Park: Plans are for the lighting project in the auditorium to be completed between the conclusion of volleyball and prior to the beginning of basketball. The locker room doors will also be replaced prior to the beginning of basketball. Discussion was held on the purchase of a rake to pick up grass clippings at city locations. There is money in the park budget for this purchase and the consensus was to purchase the equipment. F. Public Safety: The monthly report was distributed. G. Mayor’s Report: Homecoming will be the week of September 23 through September 27. The SDML annual meeting will be held October 7 through October 11. Executive Session per SDCL 1-25-2 (1)/Personnel: Shuck made Motion 1309-09:103 to go into executive session for personnel. The motion was seconded by Jorgensen, with all members voting yes and the council, along with Patty Ulmen went into executive session at 8:08 p.m. The council was declared out of executive session at 8:21 p.m. There was no action taken. Shuck made Motion 13-09-09:104 to adjourn. The motion was seconded by Willert, with all members voting yes and the meeting was adjourned at 8:22 p.m. Harry Weller, Mayor ATTEST: Patty Ulmen, Finance Officer City of Kadoka [Published September 19, 2013, at the total approximate cost of $83.83] BRADSHAW, LANCE, ELLSWORTH AFB: Issued by Sheriff’s Office: SPEEDING ON INTERSTATE HIGHWAY: Disp. Date: 03/27/2013 Disposition: Judgment on Plea of Guilty; Fine: $39.00, Court Costs: $40.00, Surcharges: $26.00 CAMPBELL, CORRIE, PIERRE: Issued by Sheriff’s Office: SPEEDING ON OTHER ROADWAYS: Disp. Date: 03/26/2013 Disposition: Judgment on Plea of Guilty; Fine: $19.00, Court Costs: $40.00, Surcharges: $26.00 YI, CHANGE HYUCK, GRAND FORKS, ND: Issued by Sheriff’s Office: SPEEDING ON OTHER ROADWAYS: Disp. Date: 03/18/2013 Disposition: Judgment on Plea of Guilty; Fine: $19.00, Court Costs: $40.00 Surcharges: $26.00 CHRISTENSEN, DAKOTA JAMES, LONG VALLEY: Issued by Highway Patrol: SEAT BELT VIOLATION: Disp. Date: 03/18/2013 Disposition: Judgment on Plea of Guilty: Fine: $25.00 SHARP FISH, BRANDI, RAPID CITY: Issued by Sheriff’s Office: SPEEDING ON INTERSTATE HIGHWAY: Disp. Date: 07/19/2013 Disposition: Judgment on Plea of Guilty; Fine: $59.00, Court Costs: $40.00 Surcharges: $26.00 TALKS, JAMIE TYRONE, KYLE: Issued by Highway Patrol: RECKLESS DRIVING: Disp. Date: 03/27/2013 Disposition: Judgment on Plea of Guilty; Plea Date: 03/27/2013 Plea: Guilty; Fine: $216.00, Court Costs: $125.00, Surcharges: $44.00: Incarceration: Begins: 03/27/2013 Sent. To: Jail 30 Day(s) Susp.: 30 Day(s) Credit: 0 Days NO DRIVERS LICENSE: Disp. Date: 03/27/2013 Disposition: Judgment on Plea of Guilty; Plea Date: 03/27/2013 Plea: Guilty; Fine: $54.00, Court Costs: $40.00, Surcharges: $26.00; Incarceration: Begins: 03/27/2013 Sent. To: Jail 30 Day(s) Susp.: 30 Day(s) Credit: 0 Days Issued By: Highway Patrol Conditions: OBEY ALL LAWS 03/27/2013 - 03/27/2014; PAY FINE AND COSTS; INCLUDING $85.00 BLOOD TEST COSTS 03/27/2013 - 10/01/2013 HAMMOND, SCOTT M, GALLATIN GTWY, MT: Issued by Sheriff’s Office: SPEEDING ON INTERSTATE HIGHWAY: Disp. Date: 03/18/2013 Disposition: Judgment on Plea of Guilty; Fine: $19.00, Court Costs: $40.00 Surcharges: $26.00 LARSON, AUDIE D, HAMILL: Issued by Highway Patrol: SPEEDING ON INTERSTATE HIGHWAY: Disp. Date: 03/11/2013 Disposition: Judgment on Plea of Guilty; Fine: $39.00, Court Costs: $40.00, Surcharges: $26.00 MCCLINTOCK-AMES, GRETCHEN M, HILL CITY: Issued by Highway Patrol: NO DRIVERS LICENSE: Disp. Date: 04/16/2013 Disposition: Judgment on Plea of Guilty: Fine: $54.00, Court Costs: $40.00, Surcharges: $26.00 YELLOW ROBE, JEAN, KADOKA: Issued by Sheriff’s Office: DRIVING WITH REVOKED (NOT SUSPENDED) LICENSE: Disp. Date: 04/24/2013 Disposition: Judgment on Plea of Guilty; Plea Date: 04/24/2013 Plea: Guilty; Fine: $216.00, Court Costs: $40.00 Surcharges: $44.00 Incarceration: Begins: 04/24/2013 Sent. To: Jail 15 Day(s) Susp.: 15 Day(s) Credit: 0 Days DRIVING WITH SUSPENDED (NOT REVOKED) LICENSE: Disp. Date: 04/24/2013 Disposition: Dismissed-Motion by Prosecutor Conditions: OBEY ALL LAWS 04/24/2013 - 04/24/2014; PAY THE FINE & COSTS 04/24/2013 - 08/24/2013. BLIGH, EVAN L, NORRIS: Issued by Sheriff’s Office: SPEEDING ON OTHER ROADWAYS: Disp. Date: 03/20/2013 Disposition: Judgment on Plea of Guilty; Fine: $99.00, Court Costs: $40.00 Surcharges: $26.00 KHAL, SA HRANG, BALTIMORE, MD: Issued by Sheriff’s Office: SPEEDING ON INTERSTATE HIGHWAY: Disp. Date: 03/19/2013 Disposition: Judgment on Plea of Guilty; Fine: $19.00, Court Costs: $40.00, Surcharges: $26.00 BEAIRD, RODGER L, RAPID CITY: Issued by Sheriff’s Office: SPEEDING ON INTERSTATE HIGHWAY: Disp. Date: 04/08/2013 Disposition: Judgment on Plea of Guilty: Fine: $19.00, Court Costs: $40.00, Surcharges: $26.00 MARTENS, JEREMY P, SUMMIT, MO: Issused by Sheriff’s Office: SPEEDING ON OTHER ROADWAYS: Disp. Date: 04/01/2013 Disposition: Judgment on Plea of Guilty: Fine: $39.00, Court Costs: $40.00, Surcharges: $26.00 SHAPPERT, RUSSELL, CARPENTERSVILLE, IL: Issued by Sheriff’s Office: SPEEDING ON INTERSTATE HIGHWAY: Disp. Date: 03/18/2013 Disposition: Judgment on Plea of Guilty: Fine: $39.00, Court Costs: $40.00, Surcharges: $26.00 HARVEY, AMANDA LYNN, RAPID CITY, SD: Issued by Highway Patrol: SPEEDING ON INTERSTATE HIGHWAY: Disp. Date: 04/19/2013 Disposition: Judgment on Plea of Guilty: Fine: $99.00, Court Costs: $40.00, Surcharges: $26.00 PLUMER, GEANA, AURORA, CO: Issued by Higway Patrol: SPEEDING ON INTERSTATE HIGHWAY: Disp. Date: 03/13/2013 Disposition: Judgment on Plea of Guilty; Fine: $39.00, Court Costs: $40.00 Surcharges: $26.00 RICHARDS, ZACHARIAH, RAPID CITY: Issued by Highway Patrol: SPEEDING ON OTHER ROADWAYS: Disp. Date: 03/28/2013 Disposition: Judgment on Plea of Guilty; Fine: $154.00, Court Costs: $40.00, Surcharges: $26.00 SCHRODER, ROBERT ALAN, TEA: Issued by Sheriff’s Office: Disp. Date: 03/21/2013 Disposition: Judgment on Plea of Guilty: Fine: $19.00, Court Costs: $40.00, Surcharges: $26.00 STUHR, SCOTT THOMAS, SIOUX FALLS: Issued by Highway Patrol: SPEEDING ON INTERSTATE HIGHWAY : Disp. Date: 04/29/2013 Disposition: Judgment on Plea of Guilty: Fine: $154.00, Court Costs: $40.00, Surcharges: $26.00 CLAIRMONT, BRIDGET S, ST. FRANCIS: Issued by Highway Patrol: NO DRIVERS LICENSE: Disp. Date: 07/12/2013 Disposition: Judgment on Plea of Guilty: Fine: $54.00, Court Costs: $0.00, Surcharges: $12.00 SCHUH, LANA F, CHAMBERLAIN: Issued by Sheriff’s Office: SPEEDING ON INTERSTATE HIGHWAY: Disp. Date: 04/16/2013 Disposition: Judgment on Plea of Guilty: Fine: $19.00, Court Costs: $40.00, Surcharges: $26.00 THORSON, BOYD ALAN, PHILIP: Issued by Sheriff’s Office: SPEEDING ON OTHER ROADWAYS: Disp. Date: 05/07/2013 Disposition: Judgment on Plea of Guilty: Fine: $19.00, Court Costs: $40.00, Surcharges: $26.00 BRIGGS, ROBERT ALLEN, KADOKA: Issued by Highway Patrol: OPERATE OVERSIZE/OVERWEIGHT VEHICLE: Disp. Date: 04/12/2013 Disposition: Judgment on Plea of Guilty; Fine: $104.00, Court Costs: $40.00, Surcharges: $26.00 WEINREIS, DAVID LLOYD, BEACH, ND: Issued by DOT: OPERATE OVERSIZE/OVERWEIGHT VEHICLE: Disp. Date: 04/12/2013 Disposition: Judgment on Plea of Guilty: Fine: $104.00, Court Costs: $40.00 Surcharges: $26.00 LOG BOOK/OTHER VIOLATIONS: Disp. Date: 04/12/2013 Disposition: Judgment on Plea of Guilty: Fine: $104.00, Court Costs: $40.00, Surcharges: $26.00 OTTENBACHER, JEROME, PIERRE: Issued by Sheriff’s Office: SPEEDING ON OTHER ROADWAYS: Disp. Date: 04/16/2013 Disposition: Judgment on Plea of Guilty: Fine: $19.00, Court Costs: $40.00, Surcharges: $26.00 CHASING HAWK, CODY RAY, CHAMBERLAIN: Issued by Sheriff’s Office: SPEEDING ON OTHER ROADWAYS: Disp. Date: 04/23/2013 Disposition: Judgment on Plea of Guilty: Fine: $19.00, Court Costs: $40.00, Surcharges: $26.00 PRICE, CHARLOTTE ANN, QUINN: Issued by Highway Patrol: SPEEDING ON OTHER ROADWAYS: Disp. Date: 06/17/2013 Disposition: Judgment on Plea of Guilty: Fine: $154.00, Court Costs: $40.00, Surcharges: $26.00 TERKILDSEN, TREVOR, KADOKA: Issued by Sheriff’s Office: NO DRIVERS LICENSE: Disp. Date: 04/24/2013 Disposition: Judgment on Plea of Guilty: Fine: $54.00, Court Costs: $40.00, Surcharges: $26.00 PRINCE, BILLY JACOB, SOMERVILLE, AL: SPEEDING ON INTERSTATE HIGHWAY: Disp. Date: 05/01/2013 Disposition: Judgment on Plea of Guilty; Fine: $39.00, Court Costs: $40.00, Surcharges: $26.00 SCHNEE, RODNEY PAUL, KADOKA: Issued by States Attorney: CRIMINAL ENTRY OF MOTOR VEHICLE: Disp. Date: 05/29/2013 Disposition: Judgment on Plea of Guilty: Fine: $0.00, Court Costs: $0.00, Surcharges: $0.00: Incarceration: Begins: 05/29/2013 Sent. To: Jail 30 Day(s) Susp.: 30 Day(s) Credit: 0 Days CRIMINAL ENTRY OF MOTOR VEHICLE: Disp. Date: 05/29/2013 Disposition: Dismissed-Motion by Prosecutor TERKILDSEN, TREVOR, KADOKA: Issued by States Attorney: PETTY THEFT 2ND DEGREE-$400 OR LESS: Disp. Date: 07/17/2013 Disposition: Judgment on Plea of Guilty: Fine: $0.00, Susp. Fine: $0.00, Court Costs: $40.00, Surcharges: $26.00; Incarceration: Begins: 07/17/2013 Sent. To: Jail 10 Day(s) Susp.: 10 Day(s) Credit: 0 Days POSSESSION OF ALCOHOL BY MINOR: Disp. Date: 07/17/2013 Disposition: Dismissed-Motion by Prosecutor Conditions: OBEY ALL LAWS 07/17/2013 - 07/17/2014; PAY THE FINE & COSTS. FINE IS WAIVED. 07/17/2013; PAY RESTITUTION TO THE CLERK OF COURTS FOR THE FOLLOWING VICTIM: BADLANDS TRAVEL CENTER 07/17/2013; PAY THE CLERK FOR COURT-APPOINTED ATTORNEY FEES 07/17/2013; $50.00 PAYMENTS STARTING AUGUST 16, 2013. 07/17/2013.
NOTICE SPECIAL MEETING TOWN OF INTERIOR
The Town Board of Interior will meet at Cowboy Corner at 7:00 p.m. on Tuesday, September 24, 2013 to review a concrete bid for the floor for the community center. Everyone is welcome. Linda Livermont, Finance Officer Town of Interior [Published September 19, 2013, at the total approximate cost of $5.53]
sole property of the State; •Any copies of the Plans and Specifications obtained directly from the State will be returned to the office of Galyardt Architects Engineering immediately after the State provides notice that bidder will not be awarded a contract, or thirty (30) days after the bid opening for the project, whichever occurs first; •Any copies of the Plans and Specifications made by the bidder will be destroyed immediately after the State provides notice that bidder will not be awarded a contract, or thirty (30) days after the bid opening for the project, whichever occurs first; •If bidder does not submit a bid, bidder will fulfill the requirements of B and C above on or before the date of the bid opening; •The Plans and Specifications are to be used only with respect to this project and are not to be used for any other project or purposes other than preparing a bid for this project; •The Plans and Specifications will not be disseminated to any person or entity for purposes other than obtaining pricing information without the express written approval of the state; •All information contained in the Plans and Specifications is confidential; and •Should the bidder disseminate the Plans and Specifications to an individual or entity for purposes of obtaining pricing information, the bidder will require that individual or entity to adhere to the terms set forth herein. The bidder, however, assumes no liability for the misuse of the Plans and Specifications by such third party or such third party’s failure to comply with the provisions contained herein. Should bidder be awarded a contract for construction of the project, bidder does not need to return or destroy Plans and Specifications until after completion of the project. Each bid in excess of $50,000.00 must be accompanied by a certified check, cashier's check or draft in the amount of 5% of the base bid and all add alternates and drawn on a State or National Bank or a 10% bid bond issued by a surety authorized to do business in the State of South Dakota and made payable to the Department of Transportation of the State of South Dakota. The Department of Transportation reserves the right to reject any or all bids and to waive any irregularities therein. KRISTI HONEYWELL, P.E. State Engineer Office of the State Engineer [Published September 5, 12 & 19, 2013 at the total approximate cost $183.27]
NOTICE TOWN OF INTERIOR
The Town Board of Interior will meet at 7:00 p.m. on October 9, 2013 at Cowboy Corner to consider the following One Day Temporary On Sale Malt Beverage Licenses: Interior Volunteer Fire Department, Valid October 16, 2013 for a special event. And Interior Volunteer Fire Department, Valid November 16, 2013 for a special event. Any person(s) or his/her attorney, interested in the approval or rejection of any license, may appear and be heard at the above meeting. Linda Livermont, Finance Officer Town of Interior [Published September 19, 2013, at the total approximate cost of $8.46]
INVITATION TO BIDDERS Hail Damage Repairs City-Owned Property Kadoka, South Dakota
Notice is hereby given that sealed bids for hail damage repairs to city-owned buildings will be received by the City of Kadoka, South Dakota at the City Finance Office until 4:00 p.m. (MDT) on Friday, October 11, 2013. A detailed listing of all damages to be repaired, plus a recap sheet are available at the City’s Finance Office located at 705 9th Avenue or by mail at PO Box 58, Kadoka, SD 57543. Bids may be submitted for any or all of the following buildings and locations to be repaired. The buildings to be bid upon are as follows: A. Auditorium (location 1): Bid envelope must be labeled “Auditorium Repair” B. Bar & Swimming Pool (locations 2 & 8): Bid envelope must be labeled “Bar & Swimming Pool Repair” C. Pump Houses & Shop/Garage (locations 4, 5 & 16): Bid envelope must be Labeled “Pump Houses & Shop/Garage Repair” D. Fire Hall (location 6): Bid envelope must be labeled “Fire Hall Repair” E. Museum (location 7): Bid envelope must be labeled “Museum Repair” F. Rodeo Grounds Buildings (locations 9 through 12 and 14 & 15): Bid envelope must be labeled “Rodeo Grounds Repair” G. Transfer Station (location 18): Bid envelope must be labeled: “Transfer Station Repair” Bids will be opened and read aloud at 7:15 p.m. (MDT) on Monday, October 14, 2013, and award made as soon as possible. The City reserves the right to accept or reject any or all bids and to waive any irregularities therein and reserves the right to award the contract to the lowest responsible bidder as they so determine. There must be enclosed with each bid a draft, certified check or cashier’s check certified or issued by a state or national bank domiciled in South Dakota, payable to the order of the City of Kadoka in the amount of at least 5 percent or, in lieu thereof, a bid bond of at least 10 percent of the amount of the bid as a guarantee that the bidder will enter into the proposed contract and furnish the required performance bonds. Each bid must be accompanied by a certificate of insurance with minimum liability coverage of One Million Dollars ($1,000,000.00). Pursuant to State law, a copy of the bidder’s sales and use tax license and a copy of the bidder’s excise tax license as issued by the state of South Dakota must accompany the bid. In lieu of a copy of the license, the bidder shall submit appropriate evidence that the bidder and all affiliates have the appropriate licenses. The beginning date for these projects will begin upon the award of the bid and must be completed within 180 days of the event, which was July 30, 2013. If the weather becomes a negative factor, the City may request an extension for an additional 180 days. However, all repairs must be completed prior to July 30, 2014. Questions regarding this project and repair specifications should be directed to: Patty Ulmen, Finance Officer at 605-8372229. [Published September 19 & 26, October 3, 2013 at the total approximate cost $94.56]
TOWN OF INTERIOR APPROVED REGULAR MEETING MINUTES AUGUST 14, 2013
The Town Board of Interior met on August 14, 2013 at 7:00 p.m. at Cowboy Corner. Board members present were Allen Grimes, Sue Leach and Kelly Fortune. Also present were Galen Livermont and Linda Livermont. Minutes for the 7/10/13 regular meeting were approved as read. OLD BUSINESS: The Community Center was discussed. It was agreed that the Town needs to have an agreement with the IVFD on the land use before proceeding with the project. An estimate will be obtained from Tines on the concrete. Tabled to next meeting. Allen is getting estimates on 3 different sizes of outhouses for the park. WRLJ has still not fixed the water pipe through the sewer pipe by Cowboy Corner. NEW BUSINESS: Harlan sent an email asking about the temporary fence and if it is still up. Linda will reply back and let him know that the grass is not growing at all and see if it will be replanted. Motion made by Allen, seconded by Kelly to pay the following bills: WREA . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .530.36 Walker Refuse . . . . . . . . . . . . . .876.76 WRLJ, Water . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .65.00 Cowboy Corner, fuel . . . . . . . . .181.96 Tractor Tire . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .236.84 Pioneer Review, Profit ad . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .49.20 Heathershaw Designs, caps . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .528.32 Wendell Buxcell, outhouse Nov.-June . . . . . . . . .800.00 Galen Livermont, wages . . . . . .290.14 Linda Livermont, wages . . . . . . .267.05 Total Expenses . . . . . . . . . . . .3,825.63 Motion by Kelly, seconded by Allen to adjourn the meeting. Meeting adjourned at 7:35 p.m. The next regular meeting will be held September 11, 2013 at Cowboy Corner. Finance Officer Linda Livermont [Published September 19, 2013, at the total approximate cost of $21.78]
KADOKA CITY COUNCIL REGULAR MEETING SEPTEMBER 9, 2013 7:00 P. M.
Mayor Weller called the regular meeting of the Kadoka City Council to order at 7:00 p.m. with the following members present: Ryan Willert; Dick Stolley; Arne Lund; Cory Lurz; Brad Jorgensen; and Colby Shuck. Others present: Patty Ulmen, Finance Officer; Forrest Davis; Patrick Solon; Robyn Jones; and JoBeth Uhlir. Shuck made Motion 13-09-09:99 to approve the minutes of the regular meeting of August 12, 2013. The motion was seconded by Lund, with all members voting yes and the motion carried 6-0. The bills were presented for approval. Willert made Motion 13-09-09:100 to approve the bills as submitted. The motion was seconded by Jorgensen. A roll call vote was taken, with all members voting yes and the motion carried 6-0. BILLS TO APPROVE AT THE SEPTEMBER 9, 2013 MEETING. United States Postal Service, Postage/Box Rent 145.00; AFLAC, Monthly Premium 85.82; Delta Dental, Monthly Premium 518.80; Northern Hills Collections, Inc., Wage Assignment 150.00; SD Retirement, Monthly Contribution 1,941.14; Verizon Wireless, Cell Phone 95.93; Avenet, Annual Web Page Fee 350.00; Bil-Mar, Promotion Items 638.00; Dakota Business, Supplies 114.92; Dakota Supply Group, Supplies 434.58; Fromm Hardware & Plumbing, Supplies/Repairs 402.84; Golden West, Telephone/Cable 791.37; Hawkins Water Treatment, Pool Supplies 1,172.90; Heartland Paper, Supplies 446.94; Interstate Power Systems, Annual Generator Maintenance 811.00; J & S Restore, Repairs/Supplies 631.95; John Deere Credit, Monthly Payment/Front End Loader 2,023.03; Kadoka Ambulance Service, Reimbursement 3,000.00; Kadoka Oil, LLC, Heating/Vehicle/Equipment Fuel 1,948.20; Kadoka Press, Publishing 108.68; Moses Building Center, Supplies 113.80; Northwest Pipe, Supplies 1,590.70; Oien Implement, Supplies 128.98; Pahlke, Alvin, Legal Services 355.00; Peoples Market, Supplies 932.21; Peter's Excavation, Repairs 593.82; Pierre Landfill, Tipping Fees 587.53; Public Safety Center, Supplies 54.42; Quill, Supplies 423.57; SD Dept. of Health, Lab Samples 130.00; SD Dept. of Revenue/Sales Tax, Sales Tax 1,942.71; SD Dept. of Transportation, Annual Sign Permits 64.00; SDSWMA, Annual Dues 100.00; Servall, Laundry 274.26; United Laboratories, Supplies 457.00; United States Postal Service,
INVITATION TO BID
Sealed bids will be received by the State Engineer on behalf of the Department of Transportation at the Office of the State Engineer, Joe Foss Building, 523 East Capitol, Pierre, SD 57501-3182 until 3:00 PM CT, September 26, 2013 for labor and materials for Heated Truck Storage Building, SD Department of Transportation, Kadoka, SD, OSE# T2213--06X. Copies of the Plans and Specifications may be obtained by bidders at the office of Galyardt Architects, Inc., 1506 Mt. View Road, Suite 102, Rapid City, SD 57702, 605.343.5282. Copies are on file for viewing purposes at the Office of the State Engineer, Joe Foss Building, 523 East Capitol Avenue, Pierre, South Dakota 57501-3182. Anyone requesting, reviewing, or copying Plans and Specifications for this project (such individual is hereinafter referred to as “bidder”) agrees that they are doing so for the sole purpose of submitting a bid on the project. In consideration of the State of South Dakota providing such Plans and Specifications for the purpose of preparing a bid, bidder further agrees: •The Plans and Specifications are the
Classifieds
Classified Advertising & Thank You Rates:
$5.00 minimum for 20 words, plus 10¢ for each additional word. To place an ad call 605-837-2259 or email: press @kadokatelco.com
Kadoka Press - Thursday, September 19, 2013 -
9
Belvidere Store
344-2277
Winter Hours
Monday - Thursday 10 a.m. to 11 p.m. Friday & Saturday 9 a.m. to Midnight Sunday 1 p.m. to 10 p.m.
LEASE: 15’ John Deere 1590 Drill
7.5” - 15” Adjustable Spacing
Combination Grain/Fertilizer - Alfalfa Fold-over Markers $7.50/Ac. Call or stop by the office to reserve a spot on the Fall routing schedule.
JACKSON COUNTY CONSERVATION DISTRICT
501 Main Street • Kadoka • (605) 837-2242 Ext. #3 • mayola.horst@sd.nacdnet.net
Open Daily 7 a.m. - 6 p.m. 24/7 Credit Card Pumps
Diesel • Gas Farm Fuel Pop • Snacks • Beer
Notices
MEETING: The annual meeting of the Kadoka Calvary Fairview Cemetery Association will be held September 25, 2013 at 4:30 p.m. at the meeting room of the Gateway Apartments. Election of two directors will be held. K9-2tc
Rentals
APARTMENTS: Spacious one-bedroom units, all utilities included. Young or old. Need rental assistance or not, we can house you. Just call 1800-481-6904 or stop in the lobby and pick up an application. Gateway Apartments, Kadoka. 36-tfc
344-2210 ATM
BELVIDERE BAR
Help Wanted
POSITIONS OPEN: The Kadoka Area School District has the following coach positions open: junior boys basketball, junior high girls, junior varsity girls, and varsity girls. Applications are available on the school's website www.kadoka.k12.sd.us and may be submitted to KASD, Attn. Jamie Hermann, PO Box 99, Kadoka, SD 57543. For more information contact Supt. Jamie Hermann at 837-2175. KP10-3tc HELP WANTED: Full-time Jackson County Highway Department Worker. Truck driver, heavy equipment operator, light equipment operator. Experience preferred, but will train. CDL required, or to be obtained in six months. Pre-employment drug and alcohol screening required. Benefits package. Applications / resumes accepted. Information 837-2410 or 837 - 2422, Fax 837-2447. KP10-3tc HELP WANTED: Cooks, counter personnel, and wait staff position(s) are available for Aw! Shucks Café opening soon at 909 Main Street in Kadoka. Please apply within or contact Teresa or Colby Shuck for more KP2-tfn information: 837-2076. HOUSE KEEPERS AND LAUNDRY PERSONNEL WANTED: High school and college students are welcome to apply. Will train. Apply at either America’s Best Value Inn and Budget Host Sundowner in Kadoka or call 837-2188 or 837-2296. KP47-tfn
Business/Services
HILDEBRAND STEEL & CONCRETE: Will do all your concrete construction jobs. Call us and we will give you a quote. Office 837-2621, Rich’s cell 431-2226, toll free 877867-4185. K45-tfn WEST RIVER EXCAVATION: will do all types of trenching, ditching and directional boring work. See Craig, Diana, Sauntee or Heidi Coller, Kadoka, SD, or call 605/837-2690. Craig cell 390-8087, Sauntee cell 390-8604, email wrex@gwtc.net. 27-tfc SEPTIC TANK PUMPING: Call 8372243 or contact Wendell Buxcel, Kadoka, SD. 10-tfc STATEWIDE CLASSIFIED: South Dakota's best advertising buy! A 25word classified ad in each of the states’ 150 daily and weekly newspapers. Your message reaches 375,000 households for just $150.00! This newspaper can give you the complete details. Call (605) 8372259. tfc
1009 Main St. • Kadoka
FOR SALE Creative Cuts
Fitness Center, Tanning Bed, Beauty Shop, Coffee & Gift Shop, plus many possibilities!
Call Kolette Struble • 441-1909
Full-time Position available at the Kadoka Press
Responsibilities include covering local events, public meetings and photography. Computer knowledge helpful, willing to train.
Thank You
I want to thank all who sent cards, and phone calls to acknowledge my 80th birthday. and to thank my family for the supper celebration in Kadoka. It made my birthday a very memorable occasion. May God bless you all. Leland K. Rayhill
For more details or an application
Call 837-2259
Statewide Classifieds:
South Dakota's best advertising buy! A 25-word classified ad in each of the states’ 150 daily and weekly newspapers. Your message reaches 375,000 households for just $150.00! This newspaper can give you the complete details. Call (605) 837-2259.
COMMUNITY CELEBRATIONS MARK YOUR CALENDARS to attend the Menno Pioneer Power Show in Menno SD September 21-22. Featuring Allis Chalmers, Buick and Maytag. www.pioneeracres.com for more details. EMPLOYMENT RDO EQUIPMENT CO. – Competitive wages, benefits, training, profit sharing, opportunities for growth, great culture and innovation. $1,500 Sign on Bonus available for Service Technicians. To browse opportunities go to www.rdoequipment.com. Must apply online. EEO. NEEDED: EXPERIENCED SALES AGRONOMIST who will play a role in management. Knowledge in plant nutrition, crop protection and precision ag needed. Call Colby at 605-772-5543 at the Howard Farmers Coop in South Dakota. APPLIANCE SERVICE TECHNICIANS – Technically proficient in appliance repair of Whirlpool, Maytag, LG, and Samsung appliance. Excellent customer service skills required. $25 to $35 an hour starting pay for qualified applicant. Relocate to beautiful Norfolk, Nebraska or commute. Please submit resumes to Doug at: Mid City Superstore P.O. Box 818 Norfolk, NE 68702 or dwspeidel@MidCity.us. PERKINS COUNTY SHERIFF’S OFFICE accepting applications for a deputy sheriff. An EOE, Perkins County Sheriff’s Office, PO Box 234, Bison, SD 57620. 605-2445243. SITTING BULL SCHOOL in Little Eagle, SD is looking for a certified teacher to teach math and science. On campus housing available. Contact Lisa Bielawski Superintendent at 605-823-4235 or check our website at sittingbull.k12.sd.us. THE BROOKINGS REGISTER is seeking a Pressman. Duties include pre-press, operating our Goss Community press and helping direct our mailroom operation. Position requires forklift skills and a mechanical aptitude. Must work some nights and weekends. This is a 40-hour a week position with benefits. To apply: email resume to bmcmacken@brookingsregister.com. FOR SALE FOR SALE: Complete drive-inn restaurant. Turn-key operation or will sell equipment. Call Joe, 605-441-1818. LOG HOMES DAKOTA LOG HOME Builders representing Golden Eagle Log Homes, building in eastern, central, northwestern South & North Dakota. Scott Connell, 605-5302672, Craig Connell, 605-264-5650, www.goldeneagleloghomes.com. NOTICES ADVERTISE IN NEWSPAPERS statewide for only $150.00. Put the South Dakota Statewide Classifieds Network to work for you today! (25 words for $150. Each additional word $5.) Call this newspaper or 800-658-3697 for details. OTR/DRIVERS DRIVERS WANTED: CDL, owner operators, freight from Midwest up to 48 states, home regularly, newer equipment, Health, 401K, call Randy, A&A Express, 800-6583549. WANT TO BUY ANTLERS WANTED up to 7.00 lb. Deer , Elk/moose 7.50 lb. Bleached 3.00 lb. cracked 1.00 lb. Also need Porcupines, Rattlesnakes, Elk Ivories, Mt. Lion skins. More info; 605-673-4345 / clawantlerhide@hotmail.com.
Philip League Bowling
Monday Night Mixed Rockers..........................................6-2 Badland’s Auto ..............................6-2 Handrahan Const .........................6-2 Dakota Bar....................................3-5 Shad’s Towing ...............................3-5 Highlights: Jim Kujawa .................226 clean/584 Matt Reckling..............242 clean/566 Marlis Petersen ...3-10 split; 177/491 Venessa Buxcel......................152/407 Joe Handrahan...................4-10 split Clyde Schlim.......................5-10 split Wednesday Morning Coffee State Farm ....................................6-2 Cutting Edge Salon ......................5-3 Jolly Ranchers ..............................5-3 Bowling Belles ..............................5-3 Little Orphans ..............................3-5 Highlights: Marsha Sumpter .........189 clean/464 Judy Papousek.......7-8 & 3-10 splits; .......................................166, 154/421 Karen Foland ................154, 150/437 Donna King.......2-7 & 6-7 splits; 157 Shirley Parsons ...............3-9-10 split Deanna Fees .........................7-2 split Wednesday Nite Early Dakota Bar....................................5-3 First National Bank .....................5-3 Hildebrand Concrete ....................5-3 Morrison’s Haying ........................3-5 Chiefie’s Chicks.............................3-5 Lucky Strike .................................3-5 Highlights: Chelsea Moos ........................162/409 Shar Moses............................203/504 Marlis Petersen ...........200 clean/506 Kathy Gittings ......................178/476 Cheryl Behrend ............5-6 split; 152 Val Schulz..............................179/473 Brenda Grenz...............................176 Jen Schriever ..........5-7 & 3-10 splits Emily Kroetch ....................5-10 split Annette Hand .......................5-7 split Debbie Gartner..................2-7-8 split Ashley Reckling....................3-7 split Diana Stewart ......................5-6 split
GATEWAY APARTMENTS
301 1st AVE. SW KADOKA, SD
Spacious 1 bedroom units are available for the elderly (62 years or older) and/or disabled/handicapped adults (18 years or older)
OF ALL INCOME LEVELS.
CALL 1-800-481-6904 TDD-Relay 1-800-877-1113
10 - Thursday, September 19, 2013 - Kadoka Press
Agriculture
Winner Regional Extension Center
Who are You Going to Call? The thought occurred to me the other day; I wonder if, after nearly two years since the re-organization of the Extension Service in South Dakota, is the phone number for the Winner Regional Extension Center in the phone book? I hadn’t gotten around to looking yet this morning when someone called with a question, and after that was taken care of, suggested that we should get our phone number in the phone book. He said it wasn’t in the phone book and had to look in the newspaper for my news column to find it (I always thought writing a weekly news column was a good idea). As it turns out, the phone number for the Winner Regional Extension Center is in both of the telephone books we are provided with here in the Winner center. As apparently some people have figured out, the key is to look under “SDSU Extension Regional Center. I don’t have access to telephone books from other areas of South Dakota, but I could imagine they would list Regional Extension Centers in those areas the same way. If you are looking online, visit: http://igrow.org/about/our-experts/ for a complete listing of all the SDSU Extension Regional Centers, the County Extension Offices where the 4-H Advisors are located, as well as the SDSU Extension Campus-Based Staff. If you want to contact the SDSU Extension Regional Center here in Winner, call 842-1267. Watering Trees Many trees which were just beginning to recover from the 2012 drought are now beginning to suffer from the late summer water deficit that many areas are experiencing. There are numerous trees with discolored foliage and drooping shoots. If trees in areas that have been low in precipitation, expect to see some dieback and decline next year if these trees are not watered soon.
Bob Fanning, Plant Pathology Field Specialist 842-1267
The best time to water your trees to prepare them for winter, particularly evergreens, is not just before freeze-up, but now. Most trees do best with about 1 inch of precipitation a week at this time of year so that means a fair amount of watering.
Buy • Rent • Sell • Classifieds Work • 837-2257
press@kadokatelco.com
Nearly 150 groups ask for rejection of Sec. 11102 in House Farm Bill
On Monday, Sept. 10, R-CALF USA and 142 other organizations sent a letter to members of congress urging them to remove the language in the House Farm Bill (Section 11102) that blocks Grain Inspection Packers and Stockyards Administration (GIPSA) from protecting producers against retaliation, fraud, and other unfair and anticompetitive practices of concentrated meatpackers. The letter states that "during the 2008 Farm Bill process, Congress heard extensively from livestock and poultry producers, farmer organizations and consumer groups about anti-competitive and unfair business practices...as a result, the final 2008 Farm Bill included provisions to require USDA to write regulations to address the most egregious of these practices and to define certain terms in the statute." Section 11102 of the House version of the 2013 Farm Bill threatens the protections placed in the 2008 Farm Bill. This section would also limit USDA's authority to enforce the Packers and Stockyards Act of 1921. The letter continues, "The impetus for Section 11102 is that the livestock and poultry companies whose practices were examined by the 2008 Farm Bill provisions and/or USDA's implementing regulations don't appreciate that scrutiny. Such practices include forcing poultry growers to make expensive upgrades to their chicken houses, at the same time as the companies controlling their contracts are secretly planning to shut down plants and cancel their contracts, leaving the farmers with massive stranded investments and facing bankruptcy, and leaving the taxpayers to pick up the tab." The letter concludes with the 143 groups requesting the members of congress to "reject Section 11102 of the House bill during the 2013 Farm Bill Conference and allow farmers and ranchers to prosper in a business environment based on mutual cooperation and fair business standards, not fear, coercion and retaliation."

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