Murdo Coyote, December 27, 2012

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Post Office closing
4-H Club hosts movie
The Murdo Post Office will be closing early on December 31 due to the holiday. The hours will be 9:00 a.m. to 2:00 p.m.
Coyote News Briefs
Home basketball games scheduled for holiday break
ote Coy
by Karlee Barnes The Jones County Coyotes and Lady Coyotes will have a schedule full of home games for their holiday break. The Seventh Annual Holiday Classic begins on Thursday, December 27 in Kimball. Both Coyote and Lady Coyote teams participate in this classic. The Coyotes take on Colome at 4:30 p.m. and the Lady Coyotes will play South Central at 1:30 p.m. The Holiday Classic will wrap up in Murdo on Friday, December 28. Next on the schedule, the boys basketball team will take on Philip
Includes tax
Number 52 Volume 106 December 27, 2012
The Prairie Rangers 4-H Club is hosting a showing of the movie "The Cowboys" starring John Wayne on December 29, 2012, at the Turner Youth Center. Showtime is 7:00 p.m. Admission is a non-perishable food item which will be donated to the local food bank.
JCHS!… The Jones County varsity and junior varsity cheerleaders show school spirit and spell out JCHS at a recent home game. Varsity cheerleaders include: Becky Bryan, Carole Benda, Mikayla Waldron, Shelby Bork and Calli Glaze as Charlie Coyote. Junior varsity cheerleaders include: Shayla Moran, Melyssa Manecke, Skylar Green and Kalli Hespe. Photos by Karlee Barnes
4-H Safety Training
4-H Shooting Sports Safety Training will be held on January 3, 2013, from 5:00 p.m. - 9:00 p.m. at the Jones County Gun Club. This training must be completed by any youth who are planning on participating in the 4-H Shooting Sports program.
Sports events rides
Thursday, December 27, 2012 in Kimball Friday, December 28, 2012 in Murdo Boys and Girls Basketball Tournament
**no passes or activity tickets will be accepted at the Holiday Classic in Murdo on December 28
7th Annual Holiday Classic
The Jones County School District is offering free in-town rides to any of our home activities (sporting events, music concerts etc.) for senior citizens living in Murdo. For more information or to request a ride, call the high school at 669-2258 no later than 3 p.m. on the day of the event. Thank you to Ella Fuhrer for donating her time to get the Trading Pages library cleaned up and organized. Anyone who would like to volunteer to assist Ella with this task, please call her at 669-2636. The Trading Pages library at the Murdo Coyote is open Monday through Wednesday from 9 a.m. to 5 p.m. and Thursday as open. There are many new books available. Stop in and check one out.
Boys Basketball Bracket
United Methodist Church Nativity
at home on Friday, January 4 at 6:30 p.m. A Coyote and Lady Coyote double header on Saturday, January 5 will round out the holiday break. The games will be against Rapid City Christian and will start at 1:30 p.m. in the Murdo Auditorium. Both teams have had a winning season thus far. The boys’ record is 3-2, and the girls are faring well with a 4-1 record. In addition to the Holiday Classic, both teams have tournaments coming up in January. The Coyotes will host the 45th Annual Jones County Invitational Tournament, starting on Thursday, January 10. The Lady Coyotes will participate in the Southern Plains Tournament, which will take place January 17-19 at a time and place yet to be announced. The Jones County School District is once again offering free intown rides to senior citizens living in Murdo. The rides are not limited to sporting events, they will include any school activity. Please call the school at 669-2258 no later than 3:00 p.m. on the day of the event to request a ride, or for more information.
Trading Pages Library
Kimball/White Lake 3:00 Thursday Iroquois Jones County 4:30 Thursday Colome
Admission Adults: $6.00 Students: $4.00
4:30 Friday
EMT training February 1
The Jones County Ambulance is looking to expand their EMT members and would like to have anyone who might be interested in becoming an EMT to let them know. They have set a date for February 1, 2013 for the first EMT training. Watch the Coyote Briefs in the future for more information regarding the training. Anyone with an interest or anyone with questions that the ambulance crew could answer are asked to call and leave a message at 669-3125 or to call Tammy Van Dam at 530-7553.
Loser Game 1 3:00 Friday 3rd Place
Christmas Nativity… The Murdo United Methodist Church
Murdo City Council
The Murdo City Council will meet Monday, Jan. 7 at 7:30 p.m. at the city office. The public is welcome to attend.
Girls Basketball Bracket
Kimball/White Lake 12:00 Thursday Colome South Central 1:30 Thursday Jones County Admission Adults: $6.00 Students: $4.00
Loser Game 2
Sunday school poses in their Christmas Nativity costumes. Back row: Wyatt Olson, Morgan Feddersen, Austin Olson, Jacob Birkeland, Jake Dowling. 2nd row: Asa Best, Cooper Feddersen, Jett Nix, Jace Nix, Taylor Feddersen, Seiney Moore. 3rd Row: Molly Nix, Hannah Brost, Sophie Dowling, Peyton Rankin, Emmy Newsam, Emma Hunt. Front row: Lilli Moore, Kade Brost.
Draper Town Board
The Draper Town Board will meet Monday, Jan. 7 at 7:00 p.m. at the Draper hall. The public is welcome to attend.
J.C. Commissioners
The Jones County Commissioners will not have a quorum for the year end meeting planned for December 27. The rescheduled year end meeting will be held on Monday, December 31, at 9:00 a.m.
1:30 Friday
Bingo Fundraiser
The Murdo Lions Club will be hosting a Bingo fundraiser for the Jones County Ambulance, Murdo Fire Department and Draper Fire Department, during the Holiday Classic basketball tournament Friday, December 28. Those wishing to play can purchase Bingo cards at the ticket booth, or may purchase one by finding a Lion’s Club member during the tournament. Anyone unable to attend the basketball games, but still wishing to donate to the cause may contact any Lion’s Club member between now and December 28. In last week’s paper, the Jones County Ambulance was incorrectly referred to as the Murdo Ambulance.
Loser Game 1 12:00 Friday 3rd Place
Loser Game 2
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eace & rosperity
May these be the highlight of the New Year and may they grow with each ebb and flow
Ravellette Publications, Inc.
Don & Tami Ravellette & Employees
Jones County News
New Years Eve Special Dinner For Two $55.95
2 Drinks of Your Choice • 2 Salads Garlic Cheddar Biscuits • 2 14oz. New York Strips with Twice Baked Potatoes A Platter to Share Including: King Crab Legs • Bacon Wrapped Shrimp Crab Rangoon • And Dessert for Two
Murdo Coyote • December 27, 2012 •
Page 2
Busted Nut
Ingrid H. Gebhart
Ingrid started school in the fall of 1930 at Coal Springs, she could not speak a word of English at the time. Her teacher was Leone McMahon, who became a life-long friend. Ingrid and Hanna would sit around the kitchen table in the evening and teach English to their parents. Ingrid and Hanna finished grade school in 1938 and started at Meadow Central High School the next fall. The fall of 1940 they continued their education at Lemmon High School, graduating with the Class of 1942. On December 25, 1943, Ingrid was united in marriage to Arnold Gebhart. They began their life together on a farm seven miles northeast of Glad Valley. To this union six children were born. In 1965, they purchased her parents’ place and moved back to the Coal Springs area. According to Ingrid her greatest accomplishment in life was being a mother to her six children. She was very proud of her family. She was a long time member of Indian Creek Lutheran Church. She was very active in the lady’s aide. She was known for her lefse at the Fall Dinners. She served many pies and rolls at the Faith Sale barn. Long hours were spent quilting for the church. Gardening was especially enjoyable for Ingrid. She truly loved nurturing her various vegetable and flower gardens. She will always be remembered for her beautiful flower gardens. She was an exceptionally good cook, one of the best! To quote a neighbor, “She could make anything taste good.” There was always enough food for everyone who stopped at meal time and nobody ever left her table hungry. Her children and grandchildren will never forget her Norwegian goodies, raisin cookies, and especially her delicious caramel rolls. In September of 2007, she moved into the Five Counties Nursing Home in Lemmon. Over the next five years the staff became part of her family. She remained there until her passing,
Speaker at Okaton Church
Nov.17, 2012, with her family at her side. Hard work and honesty were traits passed on to Ingrid from her parents. She was a respected member of her community. Ingrid was ready with a helping hand whenever it was needed. Her faith and beliefs set an admiral example for others. Her children, grandchildren and great –grandchildren have wonderful memories of this remarkable lady. She will be greatly missed by all who knew her. Grateful for sharing her life are her two sons and daughters-inlaw, Mike and Jane Gebhart, Meadow, S.D. and Keith and Debbie Gebhart, Gillette, Wyo.; four daughters and sons-in-law, Linda and John Wilkens, Maple Grove, Minn., Leanne and Ken Loeschke, Rapid City, S.D., Lenai and Larry Lauriston, Birmingham, Ala., and Virginia and Kirk Milles, Rockford, Wash.; 16 grandchildren; 22 great-grandchildren; two brothers and three sisters-in-law, Harold and Lillian Flatmoe, Meadow, S.D. and Ken and Charlotte Flatmoe, Sturgis, S.D., Helen Flatmoe, Rapid City, S.D.; two sisters and one brother-in-law, Hanna and George Allen Iverson, Murdo, S.D. and Clara Duncan, Mobridge, S.D.; and numerous nieces and nephews. Ingrid was preceded in death by her parents, Chris and Petra; one brother, Iver; one grandson, Ryan Scott; her niece, Carol Flatmoe; her great-niece, Carrie Beth Flatmoe; and life-long friend Leone McMahon. In lieu of flowers a memorial has been established.
Make Your Reservations Now Call (605) 669-2979
Another year is on the way. May it be filled with many wonderful days.
harvest of thanks
To all of our cherished
customers and friends We you a bountiful New Year
value your business and wish
Hauptman Harvesting
Funeral services for Ingrid H. Gebhart, age 88, of Meadow, S.D., were held on Saturday, November 24, 2012, at the Indian Creek Lutheran Church near Meadow, with Rev. Bob Edwards officiating and burial in the Chance Cemetery. Ingrid Hjordis (Flatmoe) Gebhart was born July 12, 1924 to Christopher and Petra (Kornstad) Flatmoe at Skage in Namdalen, Norway. Ingrid was baptized that same year at Overhalla Church in Skage. On June 15, 1941 Ingrid was confirmed at Indian Creek Church at Chance. In May of 1929, with the encouragement of Petra’s family, who were already in America, Christopher and Petra Flatmoe and their four children Hanna, Ingrid, Clara and Iver sailed for America aboard the Slavangersfjord. One of Ingrid’s memories of the voyage was her dad holding Iver up by the railings and being scared that he might drop him overboard. After nine days on the boat the family arrived at Ellis Island on May 25, 1929. They boarded a train and continued to Lemmon where they were met by Petra’s mother, Karin Gustofson, and her brother Knute Kornstad. From there the family rode in a 1927 Whippit car to her grandparent’s farm near Coal Springs, S.D. This was the family’s first car ride.
The Countdown Has Begun
And there simply is no better time to express our appreciation for your support. We value your business and wish you all the best in the New Year.
Robert Michael Manecke, 63, of Murdo, S.D. passed away Saturday, December 22, 2012, in Murdo. Robert was born September 28, 1949, in Britton, S.D. Services will be held on Friday, December 28, 2012, at 2:00 p.m. at the United Methodist Church in Murdo, with fellowship to follow. Burial will be held on Saturday in
Robert M. Manecke
Britton. Isburg Funeral Home is in charge of arrangements. A full obituary will be printed in next week’s paper.
Jones County Sheriff’s Report
The Sheriff ’s report is printed as received by Jones County Sheriff ’s Office. It may or may not contain every call received by the department. Sheriff and Deputy calls: Dec. 14 Sheriff Weber responded to a report of the highway separating from a bridge on SD Hwy. 248, east of Draper. DOT was notified of situation. Sheriff Weber responded to a report of a prowler at a residence in Murdo. Subject was gone prior to law enforcement arrival. Sheriff Weber responded to I90, westbound, mm238, to a report of a semi traveling with no trailer or tail lights. Unable to locate. Dec. 16 Sheriff Weber responded to the Pilot Truckstop parking lot to a report of a subject that had been working on his truck when he slipped on the ice and stabbed himself in the leg with a knife. The JC Ambulance transported the subject to St. Mary’s. Dec. 17 Deputy Sylva responded to a report of a motorist assist on I90, eastbound, mm198. Unable to locate. Deputy Sylva responded to I-90, eastbound, mm177, to a report of a vehicle traveling at high speeds with its bright lights on. When the vehicle was located it was not speeding and it had dimmed its lights. Dec. 18 Sheriff Weber responded to I90, westbound, mm208 to a report that a vehicle had slid into the ditch due to icy roads. Vehicle was located and towed out of the ditch. Dec. 19 Sheriff Weber responded to I90, westbound, mm178 to a report of a semi hauling a large hopper bottom grain storage tank that
Julia Broecher is spending Christmas with Ruth and Carrol Cash and their family. Before she left, she asked that I share the winner of the quilt that the Town and Country craft ladies made and had quilted. The lucky lady is Doreen Hauptman. Melba Boysen is going to Jean and Rodney Lanz in St Francis. She will be joined by Alicia and Brian and Rodney Boysen from Rapid City.
by Jody Lebeda • 669-2526 • jody1945@gmail.com
Local News
The Okaton Church will have a guest speaker on Sunday, December 30 at their 9:00 a.m. worship service. Art Sartorius will be our speaker and the public is cordially invited to attend. Rev. Art Sartorius is a teaching elder serving as the pastor of Black Hills Community Church in Rapid City, South Dakota. He has served in that position for approximately five years. Black Hills Community Church is a congregational of the Presbyterian Church in America (PCA). Prior to his ordination as a teaching elder and the acceptance of his pastoral call, Mr. Sartorius was a ruling elder at Christ Church in Jacksonville, Florida for approximately eight years. He holds a Bachelor of Journalism degree, from the University of Missouri (1976); a Juris Doctorate from the University of Florida (1982); and a Masters of Divinity from Reformed Theological Seminary, Orlando (2006). Before his call to the ministry, Mr. Sartorius worked as an attorney for 26 years. As an attorney, Mr. Sartorius litigated civil cases on the trial court level in federal and state court and argued some cases on the appellate court level, as well. He remains a member of the Florida Bar Association and has been admitted to practice in the Federal Middle District Court of Florida and the Eleventh Circuit Court of Appeals. As both a ruling and teaching elder, Mr. Sartorius has been actively involved in the his denomination – serving the regional governing body, Siouxlands Presbytery and the highest governing body of the denomination, the PCA General Assembly. He at presents is the General Assembly’s Committee for Constitutional Business, a Committee which gives advise on the government of the Church.
Chee Cheers!rs C rs!heer hee s
To a happy, healthy New Year To a happy, healthy New Year booming with success. Thanks for booming with success. Thanks for your business and please come your business and please come again soon. again soon.
Farmers Union Oil Co.
Murdo Coyote – Murdo, SD
Published Every Thursday
P.O. Box 465 Murdo, SD 57559-0465 Phone: (605) 669-2271 FAX: (605) 669-2744 E-mail: mcoyote@gwtc.net Don Ravellette, Publisher Karlee Barnes, Reporter/Photographer/Sales Lonna Jackson Typesetter/Office
Local subscriptions include the towns and rural routes of Murdo, Draper, Vivian, Presho, White River, Okaton, Belvidere, Kadoka and Midland
Buffalo Bar & Restaurant
had hit the overhead bridge and the tank was laying on the roadway. The tank was pulled off the roadway. DOT was notified about the bridge hit, but there appeared to be no damage to the bridge. The tank was loaded back on to the trailer and hauled away. Sheriff Weber responded to I90, westbound, mm190 to a report of a car that was broke down. The vehicle was towed. Sheriff Weber responded to a report of a 911 hangup in Murdo. Subject that made the call was okay. Sheriff Weber assisted S.D. Highway Patrol with a search of a vehicle on I-90 for drugs. One subject in the vehicle had a warrant out of Pennington Co., which was paid and subject was released. One other subject in the vehicle was arrested for drugs. The subject was transported to the sheriff's office and booked in. The subject was then transported to Presho, where they met with Winner Jail Deputy to transport prisoner to the Winner Jail.
Periodicals Postage Paid at Murdo, SD 57559 Postmaster: Send address changes to: Murdo Coyote P.O. Box 465 Murdo, SD 57559-0465
er, Good Times, Good Che
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SUBSCRIPTION RATES: Local … $34.00 + Tax In-State … $39.00 + tax Out-of-State … $39.00
As we pause to reflect on the accomplishments of the past year and the promise of the new, we’d like to wish all our friends and neighbors a safe and enjoyable holiday season.
appy H N e w Ye a r !
smay Electr E ic
Venard, Inc.
Happy 2013
School meal standards add more grains and proteins
The U.S. Department of Agriculture announced recently that they will be lifting the previously imposed limits on how much protein and grains could be served to students in one week. The latest modifications will be set in place for the rest of the 2012-2013 school year, explains Ann Schwader, SDSU Extension Nutrition Field Specialist. “These changes are positive and show that the USDA is willing to work with nutrition officials and others who have concerns related to the new standards,” Schwader said. The original changes to the school lunch standards were announced January 2012, due to the national Healthy, Hunger Free Kids Act (Public Law 111-296) that determined how much of certain food groups could be served, set limits on calories and salt and phased in whole grains. Schwader says the move to create stricter guidelines was motivated by the fact that the obesity rates among school children are growing and steps were needed to reverse the trend. “These guidelines aligned school meals with the latest nutrition science, based on recommendations of nutrition experts and the 2010 Dietary Guidelines for Americans nutrition recommendations,” she said. The new school meal patterns meet specific calorie ranges for children in grades K-5 (650 calories), 6-8 (700 calories), and 9-12 (850 calories). “The intention of the new school lunch guidelines is to ensure that almost all children receive at least one-third of their daily nutritional and energy needs,” Schwader said. The latest modifications are being provided to allow schools more weekly planning options to ensure that children receive a nutritious meal every day of the week. According to the revisions, the students can eat as many grains and proteins as they want, as long as they are eating the allotted amount of calories put forth by the USDA. SDSU Extension recommends that parents assist their children with the changes to the school lunch standards. “Parents can make sure their youth eats a nutritious breakfast and encourage them to take and eat the fruits, vegetables, whole grains, lean proteins and low-fat milk offered in school meals,” she
Murdo Coyote
Murdo Coyote • December 27, 2012 •
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said. Parents and organizations can contact SDSU Extension Nutrition Field Staff about the new school lunch standards and the modifications. For additional information contact your SDSU Extension Regional Center. Contact information can be found at www.iGrow. org.
Antlerless only tags valid Dec. 29
Deer hunters who have unfilled antlerless deer tags for the East and West River Deer Seasons will have nine additional days available to harvest antlerless deer beginning December 29 and ending on January 6. South Dakota Game Fish and Parks Terrestrial Chief Tom Kirschenmann reminds hunters to be aware of the regulation change from the past several years. “Over the past several seasons, ‘any deer’ tags have converted to ‘antlerless’ tags for the extended season,” Kirschenmann said. “That is not the case this year. Only unfilled ‘antlerless’ tags will be valid during the late season.” The changes were made as part of deer herd management objectives to direct additional antlerless harvest in the areas of the state that need it most while curtailing the doe harvest in areas where it is not needed.
SD Highway Patrol message
Season’s Greetings from the South Dakota Highway Patrol Motor Carrier Services. If there’s one present I can give you this holiday season it’s knowledge. It’s letting you know that it’s not enough just to wear your seatbelt if you’re in the front seat. You need to wear it in the backseat as well. It’s that the majority of people who die in traffic crashes aren’t wearing their seatbelts. It’s that people who are in accidents and aren’t buckled up are often thrown from the car. It’s that it’s time to take responsibility for your own life and buckle up. Buckling up is the gift that keeps on giving. Safe travels and happy holidays from the South Dakota Highway Patrol Motor Carrier Services.
Murdo Coyote
The year’s end brings us no greater pleasure than to thank you, our most cherished customers, for a year beyond measure. Best wishes to you and yours in the coming year.
Murdo Coyote • December 27, 2012 •
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All’s well that ends well
Pioneer Countr y Mar t
As the weather remains cold outside and consumers look to travel to warmer climates, Attorney General Marty Jackley warns those consumers to be cautious of travel offers that sound too good to be true. Whether you are a college student looking forward to spring break or just someone wanting to get away for a long weekend in the sun, follow these tips to avoid getting burned: •Work with a reputable travel company, preferably one that is local. •Be very cautious of those companies that sound like other companies with similar names, verify if the company is legitimate.
Attorney General Jackley offers tips to avoid travel scams
Lookin’ Around
• Syd Iwan •
Beginnings are often better than endings. Take the moon in its cycle, for instance. It starts out as a tiny crescent in the west just after sunset and is really nifty then. When I first notice it hanging there, I often say something like, “Welcome back, Moon. Nice to see you again.” The moon doesn’t reply, of course, but I say it anyway. From that thin crescent, then, this second-brightest light in the heavens keeps on growing from night to night until it blossoms into a big and pretty full moon. It stays big for a few nights although little chunks start disappearing from it. Then by the fourth week of the cycle, I seldom notice it much since it comes up so late— just before sunrise. Finally, it disappears altogether for a night before being reincarnated as a thin fellow again in the west. To me, the beginning of the moon’s cycle is great, and things stay interesting all the way to the halfway point. From there on it’s all downhill, as they say. The life cycle of animals can be similar. There is nothing much cuter than a baby animal whether it be a calf, pony, or puppy. The cuteness tends to win your heart. From there, critters continue to grow into adults when they hopefully will become more useful, but probably not as attractive. After the midpoint of their lives, just like the moon, things start to go downhill until that particular life is over. The last part can even be sad. Humans aren’t much different. If a new baby appears in the community, the ladies are strongly drawn to it. (Men, not so much.) The gals, though, admire it, hold it, and thoroughly enjoy it. Seeing that baby grow and prosper is pleasant as well. People in their prime are fine too, but decline has to eventually set in if life goes on long enough. The final days of a life can be hard indeed and difficult to see or deal with. Then we come to marriages. They usually start out with a great deal of joy and happiness. Unfortunately, in this day and age, it frequently doesn’t last very long. When I used to do wedding photography, a few times I barely got the wedding albums delivered before things fell apart. I shouldn’t complain because that meant income from another wedding in a few years, but the collapse is not fun to watch. I have even had a part in someone’s third wedding a few times, but quite often the third time is the charm and things actually hold together. Some marriages, though, don’t go into decline, even right up to the point where one of the partners dies. They may even continue to strengthen. That’s nice to see. Faith in God can strengthen and grow right to the end of life as well so not everything goes into decline, I’m happy to say. Years, however, follow the morenormal cycle of good beginning and strong midpoint, followed by disintegration. I am always very glad to start a new year with all the possibilities of interesting happenings ahead. Sure, it can be chilly in January, but at least the days are getting longer and the temperatures are getting warmer as the days pass. By March and April we’re apt to have some really nice days. Spring, as I have probably mentioned many times before, is my absolute favorite with green grass, flowers, baby animals and so on. I think I could live in perpetual spring. From there we go to the most productive part of the year with growing crops and all that until we get to fall. Although fall can be really pretty with the leaves changing color and putting on a show, it also signals the closing of the year. November and December are the pits as far as I’m concerned with short days, snow and cold. I sometimes think I really deserve to have a few days of good old deep depression about then, but luckily I usually don’t have time for it what with Thanksgiving and then Christmas. By the time I recover from those events, here it is the first of the year and off we go again. Right now, as you know, we are perched right at the beginning of a fresh year with all the promise of better days to come, neat new stuff to try out, and old pursuits to enjoy again. I’m ready for it. Let’s go. Here’s wishing us all the greatest of new years complete with excessive productivity, joy and happiness. May it be so. Have a very happy New Year.
t’s a Hope i t! s real bla
•Be realistic - be wary of unsolicited mailings, phone calls or emails offering a “free trial” or a “free trip”. If it seems too good to be true, it probably is. •Read the fine print and understand the terms and conditions of the service you are purchasing, specifically, their cancellation and refund policies. •Use a credit card for payment, never cash or check. Get confirmation numbers and documentation for all planned flights, hotels and other travel arrangements. If you are a victim of this type of scam or would like additional information contact the Attorney General’s Consumer Protection Division at 1-800-300-1986 or consumerhelp@state.sd.us.
J C FSA News
GET END OF YEAR PREPARATION DONE NOW! The last day FSA can apply monies collected to the 2012 tax year is December 31. If you wish to make a payment to FSA for the 2012 tax year, please do so as soon as possible.
• David Klingberg •
Happy Happy New New Year Year
Hope it’s your best one yet!
It’s nearly
B aakkeerr B T rruucckkiinngg T
2012 ACRE PRODUCTION REPORTS DUE BY JULY 15, 2013 – LAST YEAR OF ACRE Production for the ACRE program will be required to be reported on the FSA-658. FSA needs to collect this information from you, the producer. Crop insurance can send us information, but we will still need a signed FSA-658. Just like the last few years, this year, we will only need 2012 production reported.
FSA CHANGES WAY PRODUCERS RECEIVE IRS FORMS Beginning this year, producers whose total reportable payments from the Farm Service Agency are less than $600 will not receive IRS Form 1099-G. Previously, the forms were issued to show all program payments received from FSA, regardless of the amount. Producers who receive payments from more than one county will receive one 1099-G form if the total of all payments from all counties is $600 or more. The same changes apply to producers who normally receive IRS Form 1099-MISC.
NAP SALES CLOSING DATE IS MARCH 15 The last day to purchase NAP insurance for 2013 is March 15. Noninsured Crop Disaster Assistance Program (NAP) provides financial assistance to producers of non-insurable crops when low yields, loss of inventory, or prevented planting occurs due to natural disasters. o be eligible for NAP assistance, crops must be noninsurable crops and agricultural commodities for which the catastrophic risk protection level of crop insurance is not available. DATES TO REMEMBER/ DEADLINES: January 1: Office closed for New Year’s Day
$650,000 PAID OUT IN JONES COUNTY FOR NAP We will need your 2012 NAP production to keep your APH accurate and higher than an assigned low yield. If production is not reported on your NAP crops, zero production is assigned to those acres, which decreases your future NAP payments. This was very evident as we paid many NAP losses in 2012. Jones County paid out over $650,000 for drought-related crop losses. This could have been higher if yields and APHs were reported by everyone.
As the minutes tick off the clock, we just want to take a moment to wish all of our customers a New Year that rocks!
For a New Year of health, happiness and prosperity to you and yours. Thank you so much for your generous support. We look forward to working with you again in the future.
Anchor Inn Lost Souls Tavern The Outhouse
Best wishes
Feel free to call the office if you ever have questions on any of our programs 605-669-2404 Ext.2.
Letter to the editor
There is no question that the holiday season is one of the busiest times of the year. Holiday celebrations (serving plenty of alcohol) are as common as decorating the house and shopping for bargains. For many in South Dakota, drinking is a social habit and unfortunately, some drinkers choose to drive while impaired. Whether that person has had way too many or one too many, a designated driver is the best option. Studies show that even one drink decreases reaction time, a factor that can prove fatal when a person gets behind the wheel of a car. There are many options for the upcoming holiday celebrations if we choose to use them. The options could be as simple as serving festive non-alcoholic drinks (plenty of recipes found online) for designated drivers and those guests choosing not to drink, establishing a sober driver before the festivities begin, or carrying the phone number of a local taxi service so it is
> eace rosperity P > >
Moore Building Center, LLC
convenient to find at the end of the night. All too often the question of being caught is a major factor when deciding to drive after a few drinks. The public should instead be asking themselves, what will happen if I don’t get caught? This answer is much more frightening than prosecution of DUI, subsequent financial loss or loss of license. The destruction impaired drivers inflict upon their communities is immeasurable. Just ask someone who has experienced the loss of a loved one due to a drunk driver. When you weigh all the options available for getting home after a holiday celebration, drinking and driving is not one of them. When you add it all up, drunk driving is simply not worth the risk. Avoid the holiday buzz. Drive sober or get pulled over. Jones County Cares Murdo, S.D.
Message from
Jones County Cares
May these be the highlight of the New Year and may they grow with each ebb and flow
The Countdown
To a New Year filled with peace and prosperity for one and all.
The staff of Isburg Funeral Chapel
Scott, Mindi and Melissa
Is On...
First National Bank
Murdo Coyote Extension News
• Bob Fanning (605) 842-1267 •
The Tri-County Ranchers Workshop will be held Wednesday, January 16, 2013 at the Winner Regional Extension Center in Winner, SD, beginning with registration at 9:30 am, CST. Dr. Barry Dunn, Dean of the College of Agriculture and Biological Sciences, SDSU is scheduled to emcee the event, and share some thoughts about SDSU, SDSU Extension and how the University serves farmers and ranchers during the noon break. The topics and speakers were selected to address issues facing ranchers dealing with the lingering effects of the 2012 drought, but should be of interest to anyone in Tri-County Ranchers Workshop the ranching business over the long term. Starting the program will be Jim Krantz, Extension Cow/Calf Field Specialist, discussing CHAPS and Record Keeping. CHAPS is a computerized performance testing system that was originally developed in the early 1990’s in North Dakota. North Dakota State University is collaborating with SDSU to revamp the program to better fit the needs of today’s cattlemen. The next speaker will be Adele Harty, Extension Cow/Calf Field Specialist, providing information on Livestock Nutrition and Water Quality. The 2012 drought required producers to get creative in securing enough feed to maintain their cow herds, and may be dealing with feedstuffs they are not used to dealing with. Water was also a major concern, and an important part of a ranching operation. Finishing up the morning will be Pete Bauman, Extension Range Field Specialist, outlining some innovative ideas for Rangeland Water Development. Lunch will be served at no charge to participants, courtesy of area Conservation Districts and agri-businesses. After lunch, Laura Edwards, Extension Climate Field Specialist will provide a Weather Update and outlook for 2013, and Matt Diersen, Extension Risk Management Specialist, will outline the Market situation in the cattle industry. For more information, contact your local NRCS office; Winner – 842-0603, Burke – 775-9122, Kennebec – 869-2216, or the Winner Regional Extension Center – 8421267. The Winner Regional Extension Center is located at 325 S Monroe St., Winner, SD, one block south of the stop light on SD Hwy 18. Calendar
Aggie Of The Year awarded to Grady and Bernice Crew
On Thursday, December 6, at the 32nd Annual Ag Appreciation Banquet hosted by the Ag & Natural Resources Committee of the Rapid City Area Chamber of Commerce, Grady and Bernice Crew were honored with the Aggie of the Year Award. The Chamber’s Ag & Natural Resources Committee established this special award in 1981, the award was created to honor individuals who provide leadership that has benefited the local area agriculture community over an extended period of time. The Crews were honored for their lifetime of service in agriculture through the operation of their successful agri-businesses including the Crew Crop Insurance Agency, the Badlands Trading Post and now the Prairie Homestead. Grady is the fourth generation operator of Crew Ranch, Crew Cattle Company, where he and Bernice now raise Angus cows and Charolais calves and grow wheat and corn. The Crews have been married since 1978 and have two children. Their son, Caleb, is at home and helps run the ranch with them and their daughter, Jamie, works as a Communications Officer for the South Dakota Department of Agriculture. Grady and Bernice have both played important roles in their community. Grady has served as Secretary of Cenex Harvest State, President of the White River Grazing District, Director on the S.D.
Murdo Coyote • December 27, 2012 •
Page 5
Lois Hall
Wheat Board, and he was on the Jackson County Soil Conservation District Board and President of the Kadoka School Board. Bernice is currently a director on the Badlands Natural History Association.
More than 600 people were present at the Appreciation Banquet, where South Dakota Secretary of Agriculture Walt Bones gave the keynote address.
Lois Hall, 84, of Stanley County, passed away, Tuesday, December 18, 2012 at Dougherty Hospice House in Sioux Falls. Visitation was Friday, December 21, 2012, at Feigum Funeral Home, and concluded with a prayer service. Funeral Services were on Saturday, December 22, 2012, at Lutheran Memorial Church. Interment followed at Scotty Philip Cemetery in Fort Pierre. Lois M. Hall was born April 13, 1928 in Jones County to Charlie and Mary (Shimmin) Wilson.
She attended rural school through the 8th grade and graduated from Midland High School. She attended Black Hills Teacher’s College where she received her Masters in Education and taught grades K-8 in rural Stanley County for more than 30 years. Lois was united in marriage to Frank L. Hall, on May 23, 1950, in Rapid City. They ranched northeast of Midland. Lois was a member of Victory Club, Midland Museum, Midland Library and Old Stanley County Historical Society. Lois enjoyed reading local history, gardening, looking at the livestock – cattle and horses, and most of all spending time with family and friends. Lois is survived by two daughters, Ronda (Lawrence) Schofield of Midland, S.D., and Charlotte Hall of Midland, S.D.; one son, Richard (Arlette) Hall of Fort Pierre, S.D.; seven grandchildren and ten great-grandchildren. Lois was preceded in death by her husband Frank, parents and one step-grandson. Condolences may be conveyed to the family at www.feigumfh. com.
1/04/2013 – Private Applicator Certification meeting (PAT), 1:00 pm MST, Sr. Citizens Ctr, Philip, SD 1/9/2013 – Ag CEO, 5:30 pm CST, Winner Regional Extension Center, Winner, SD 1/11/2013 – PAT, 1:00 pm MST, Library Learning Center, Martin, SD 1/14/2013 – PAT, 1:30 pm CST/12:30 pm MST, Pierre, Winner, Lemmon & Rapid City Regional Extension Centers 1/15/2013 – PAT, 1:00 pm CST, Fire Hall, Presho, SD 1/16/2013 – Ranchers Workshop, 9:30 am CST, SDSU Regional Extension Center, Winner, SD
All of our best... All of our best...
To our family and friends. To our family and friends.
Murdo Veterinary Clinic
Murdo Chamber of Commerce Christmas Bucks winners for Dec. 21 were: •Faye Chambliss• •Susan Moreland• •Margie Peters•
May the party never end! May the party never end!
Cheers to a new year...
...And the final name drawn for $100 in Murdo Bucks was Norman Buxcel
will close New Year’s Eve at 2 p.m. & be closed January 1
A spoonful of spirit, a liter of love and laughter. Hope your holiday season is mixed for fun.
A cup of
First Fidelity Bank
The Murdo Coyote will be closed on Monday, December 31 & Tuesday, January 1
Deadline for the January 3rd issue is December 28 at noon
First National Bank & Dakota Prairie Bank
will be closed January 1
Members FDIC
Catholic Church of St. Martin 502 E. Second St., Murdo, S.D. • Father Gary Oreshoski Saturday Mass: 6 p.m. St. Anthony’s Catholic Church Draper, S.D. • Father Gary Oreshoski Sunday Mass: 8:30 a.m. Draper United Methodist Church Pastor Rick Hazen Sunday Worship: 11 a.m.
Weekly Devotional
One Step at a Time
I press on to lay hold of (grasp) and make my own, that for which Christ Jesus (the Messiah) has laid hold of me and made me His own. —Philippians 3:12 Following God is like climbing a mountain. If God showed us how high the mountain really is that He wants us to climb, we might be afraid to take the first step. We might argue that we're not ready, that we're not at all prepared to go all the way to the top. So He covers the top of the summit with a cloud, and all we can see is the step before us. That first step looks manageable, so we take it. And then we take another step, and another, and another, until one day we find ourselves at the top of the mountain without even realizing where we were headed when we began. Then we are very glad we took the journey. I recall a woman who came to me complaining that she could not hear from God, that He was not speaking to her even though she was seeking Him about some things. He told me that there was no point in speaking to her about doing something else until she had done the last thing He had told her, which she had not done yet. In God's plan for us, we cannot skip steps that we don't like and move on to other ones. We cannot skip the hard steps or the ones that require sacrifice. I repeat: following God's plan for our lives requires investment. We must sacrifice self-will to have God's will. We must sacrifice our way to find His way. Don't be afraid of sacrifice—it eventually sets us free to be all we desire to be.
Murdo United Methodist Church Pastor Rick Hazen • Corner of E. 2nd and Jefferson Ave. Sunday Worship: 9:30 a.m. and Fellowship Time • Sunday School: 10:30 a.m. United Methodist Women: 1st Wednesday at 2 p.m. • ALL WELCOME! Okaton Evangelical Free Church Okaton I–90 Exit 183 • Pastor Gary McCubbin • 605–837–2233 (Kadoka) Sunday Worship: 9 a.m. (CT) • Sunday School: 10:30 a.m. (CT)
Messiah Lutheran Church 308 Cedar, Murdo, S.D. • Pastor Ray Greenseth Sunday Worship: 9 a.m. • Sunday School: 10 a.m. • Bible Study: Tuesday 7 a.m. Thursday 9:30 a.m. • Midweek: Wednesday 3:15 p.m. St. Paul’s Lutheran Church Draper, S.D. • Pastor Ray Greenseth Sunday Worship: 11 a.m. • Bible Study: Wednesday 9 a.m.
Midwest Co–op
Community Bible Church 410 Washington, Murdo, S.D. • Pastor Alvin Gwin • 669–2600 Sunday Worship: 11 a.m. and 7 p.m. • Sunday School: 9:45 a.m. Wed. Night Bible Study: 7 p.m.
Graham’s Best Western
First National Bank
669–2414 • Member F.D.I.C.
PHONE: 669–2271 FAX: 669–2744 mcoyote@gwtc.net
Murdo Coyote
Super 8 Motel
Dakota Prairie Bank
669–2401 • Member F.D.I.C.
Draper and Presho
Murdo Coyote
T h e ty’s par g!
o Hope y
Murdo Coyote • December 27, 2012 •
Page 6
The Clinical View
A 56-year old gentleman recently came to the clinic saying that he wanted a “complete physical.” He had a friend that recently discovered quite unexpectedly that she had diffuse terminal pancreatic cancer. A lady had gone from a fully functional individual to a mortal end in less than three months after the discovery of her pancreatic cancer. He said that he never wanted to go through that and wanted to be sure that if he had something wrong, it would be found early enough to be corrected. It was a slow day and we had an interesting discussion. The following points were discussed. 1. Medical science at this time has no tool that will predictably detect pancreatic cancer. It must be kept in mind that a cancer begins as one abnormal cell that then divides and becomes two abnormal cells. On average, about three months later, the two abnormal cells divide and become four abnormal cells. About three months later, the four abnormal cells divide and become eight abnormal cells and this procedure goes on for seven years before the tumor becomes large enough to detect on an x-ray or by surgery. By the third to fourth year after the tumor has occurred, pieces of it have already broken off and traveled to other parts of the body where they begin to grow at the same rate as the original tumor. Thus, by the time that the primary tumor is detected, there is no predictably effective treatment. There are many diseases like pancreatic cancer that are brought on by fate and have no predictably effective method of detection or treatment. 2. Thus, the concept of the “complete physical” has limited application. There are many lifesaving steps a person can take to prolong their life. But to me, the more important use of preventive medicine is to make life more enjoyable, prevent deterioration of function and prevent suffering. While there are many things a person can do to preserve their health and function, mortality is an act of fate. 3. Heart disease is the leading cause of death in the United HEALTH TIPS TO MAKE 2013 A BETTER YEAR
Midwest Cooperatives
To all of the people we have had the pleasure to serve this year, we say thank you and wish you all the best in the New Year.
artingball! st have a u
• Dr. P.E. Hoffsten •
States. Estimates suggest that 95 percent of people who have coronary artery disease will have one or more of the four major risk factors that are correctable. These include hypertension, high blood cholesterol, diabetes and smoking cigarettes. All four of these factors are preventable, treatable factors. High blood pressure is easy to detect, relatively easy to treat for most people, and markedly reduces the incidence of heart attack and stroke in the population. High blood cholesterol is easily detected, also treatable, and highly effective for prevention of heart attack. The diabetes epidemic in our society at this time is genetically permitted but caused by dietary excess so rampant in our society at this point. Cigarette abuse is preventable by the individual and is the most costly health factor in our society. If a person smokes cigarettes, there is a 60 percent chance that cigarette smoking will be the cause of their death and usually proceeded by substantial disability. 4. Cancer is the second leading cause of death in our society. In men, cancer of the lung is the most common cause of death. As mentioned above, this is totally preventable by not smoking cigarettes. Cancer of the breast is a leading cause of death in women. Estrogen replacement therapy very slightly increases the likelihood that a women will develop a cancer of the breast but there are no predictably effective methods to prevent a cancer of the breast. Thus, the medical profession has devoted their efforts to early detection and treatment. With these steps, cancer of the breast is one of the most treatable malignancies occurring our country. By far, the most effective step a lady can perform is mammography on schedule. Arguments rage over what age to start and how often. Some women insist that surveillance should begin at age 40 and be annual. The United States Preventive Service Task Force had suggested that it be done every two years and started at age 50. To me it is an individual choice but one which pays high dividends in improving the quality of life for women. Cancer of the colon is the second leading cause of death in men and third leading cause in women. It is totally preventable by having a colonoscopy done with removal of polyps before they become cancerous. 5. Stroke is the third leading cause of death in our society. The most common form of stroke called a thrombosis has the same risk factors as for coronary artery disease. There is perhaps more emphasis for high blood pressure and smoking cigarettes causing stroke. But if one is effective in dealing with the risk for coronary artery disease, the risk for stroke would have been dealt with. 6. In the younger age group, accidents are the leading cause of mortality. Primarily the accidents revolve around risky behavior such as driving while intoxicated, driving too fast and being injudicious when participating in recreational activities. For the older age group, accidents are less frequent but often more devastating. Fall prevention depends upon avoiding stairs, avoiding throw rugs, providing adequate lights within the home to prevent falls. Obtaining a DEXA scan to determine bone density can play a big part in detecting and treating osteoporosis which is the most common reason that a fall results in a broken hip or broken wrist or broken back. 7. Obtain immunizations on schedule. Most children receive their immunizations or they can’t
Pioneer Auto
Year’s New Wishes
A challenging year passes... an optimistic year begins. We owe our success to each and every one of you. Thanks for your support. We hope to make 2013 another outstanding year. We look forward to a continued business relationship and want to wish you a happy and healthy 2013.
go to school. The famous DPT shot protects against diphtheria, pertussis and tetanus. Things that are new include adults getting another of this series in order to prevent the pertussis infection which is whooping cough. Whooping cough in adults is not as disabling as it is in children but it often leads to respiratory tract symptoms that last with a cough for two months. Obtaining the pertussis vaccination is very useful. Additional adult immunizations include the annual flu vaccine, a pneumonia shot at least once over age 60 and appropriate immunizations depending upon the person’s exposures. Obviously, veterinarians need to be immunized against rabies. The shingles shot is also worth doing in adults. Daycare attendants need to be immunized against hepatitis A. Healthcare providers possibly exposed to blood and blood products need to be immunized against hepatitis B. Our military immunizes recruits for all of the above plus anthrax, plague, and I don’t even know what else. For the adult population over age 50 in our society, maintaining pertussis and pneumonia vaccinations are important. There are a host of social factors that affect primarily the quality of life but to some extent the duration of life. These will be discussed in the next column.
First Fidelity Bank
Member FDIC
found himself double teamed by Jackson Volmer (23) and Wyatt Walker (12), which resulted in a turnover for the Cowboys. Jones County pulled away with a 49-43 overtime win after a close game. The Coyotes’ next game will be a rematch with the Cowboys during the Holiday Classic in Kimball on January 28. Photo by Karlee Barnes
Double teamed… Colome Cowboy, Cohl Ratermann (53)
Let the celebration begin
Dr. James Szana
As another year dances in, we’d like to cut in and extend our gratitude to old faces and new. Thank you so much and have a Happy New Year!
Legal Notices
Proceedings of the Jones County School District #37-3
Regular Session December 10, 2012 The Board of Education of the Jones County School District No. 37-3 met in regular session on December 10, 2012 in the High School Library with the following members present: Michael Hunt-President, Carrie Lolley--Vice President, Chad Whitney and Brett Nix. Board President Hunt called the meeting to order at 7:00 p.m. with Board members present answering roll call. All actions in these minutes were by unanimous vote by members present unless otherwise stated. Others Present: Larry Ball--CEO/ Principal, Lorrie Esmay--Principal, Tami Schreiber--Business Manager, Karlee Barnes and Paul Knispel. Absent: Scott Mathews. AGENDA: Motion by Nix, seconded by Lolley to approve the agenda. MINUTES: Motion by Whitney, seconded by Lolley to approve the minutes of the November 12, 2012 Regular Meeting. Gary Knispel arrived 7:05 p.m. EXPENDITURES: Motion by Lolley, seconded by Whitney to approve the expenditures and the issuing of checks on December 10, 2012. PAYROLL BY DEPT: FICA paid through First Fidelity Bank, Retirement check issued to SD Retirement System and Health Insurance check issued to Three Rivers Insurance Fund. PAYROLL: $79,701.54; EMPLOYER SHARE: FICA $5,537.93, RETIREMENT $4,481.57; HEALTH INSURANCE $10,465.35. GENERAL FUND: A&B--Welding Supplies $266.10; ACT--Tests $157.50; Avera---Bus Tests $145.80; Larry Ball-Mtg Fee $10.00; Best Buy--Supplies $80.49; Stacey Booth--Crackers $18.24; Century Business--Copier Leases $436.31; Chesterman--Pop $164.50; Childrens Care--PT $110.00; City of Murdo--Water $224.11; Connecting Point--Remote $35.00; Corkys--Supplies $230.91; Country Pride--Bus Fuel $566.28; Dakota ACAC--Workshop $35.00; Dakota Security--Keys $120.00; Farmers Union--Bus Fuel $1,907.55; Farner Bocken--Concessions $1,743.48; Freeman--Services $209.32; Lea Glaze-Book $90.44; GoldenWest--Phone $528.60; Haggertys--Supplies $144.05; Hauff--Caps $681.90; Heartland-Garbage Collection $360.00; Herff Jones--Supplies $166.02; Amoco--Gas $19.80; Jaymar--Forms $132.89; JC School--Books $180.74; Pepper--Music $462.71; Gary Knispel--Consultant $1,000.00; Moores--Supplies $457.93; Dianne Mueller--Testing $519.40; Coyote--Subscriptions/TRAX $248.00; Murdo Foods--Snacks $218.33; Officemax--Supplies $208.56; Peak Fitness-Services $420.00; Pepsi--Pop $190.05; Philip School--Region Fee $28.98; Marcie Schmidt--Tuition Credits $120.00; School Specialty--Supplies $516.50; Bandmasters--Membership $25.00; SDHSAA--Membership $55.00; Servall-Mops/Towels Cleaned $501.78; TIE-Workshop $500.00; Two Wheeler Dealer--Fitness Equip Repairs $1,904.00; Post Office--Stamps $190.00; Venard Inc--Repairs $38.00; Verizon--Phone Central--Electricity $258.08; West $1,495.21. CAPITAL OUTLAY: AVI--Sound System Final Pmt $2,577.80; Farmers Union-Propane $1,187.76; West Central--Electricity $3,197.59. SPECIAL EDUCATION: PAYROLL $14,229.20; EMPLOYER SHARE FICA $1,041.05, RETIREMENT $825.19, HEALTH INSURANCE $2,331.20. EXPENDITURES: Childrens Care--Services/Tuition $10,285.36; Handwriting-Resources $61.70; Parent--Mileage $26.64; Diane Mueller--Testing $669.40; Talk Tools--Cups $21.53. PENSION: None. FOOD SERVICE: CashWa--Bun Pans $193.30; Lunchtime Solutions--Meals $11,091.86. FINANCIAL REPORTS: Motion by Nix, seconded by Whitney to approve as follows: GENERAL FUND: Bal. Bro't Fwd $399,155.39; RECEIPTS Ad Valorem Taxes $193069.97, Mobile Home Taxes $2,163.01, Penalties $461.06, Interest $87.58, Admissions $404.26, Rental $1,000.00, Concessions $840.050, Co Apportionment $1,408.00, State Aid $52,205.00, Donations $1,224.00, Other $60.00, 21st Attendance $248.00, Fed Grant $4,184.00, Fuel Reimb $38.48, Exp Reimb $1,023.00. EXPENDITURES $140,902.73; Bal on Hand Checking $161,827.19; MMDA $104,842.33; Investments $250,000.00. CAPITAL OUTLAY: Bal Bro't Fwd $169,345.20; RECEIPTS: Ad Valorem Taxes $60,801.94; Mobile Home Taxes $407.33, Penalties $144.61, Interest $13.07. EXPENDITURES $27,354.91; Bal on Hand Checking $112,549.46; MMDA $90,807.78; Investments -0-. SPECIAL EDUCATION: Bal Bro't Fwd $908,939.77; RECEIPTS: Ad Valorem Taxes $86,621.63, Mobile Home Taxes $580.38, Penalties $206.01, Interest $42.99. EXPENDITURES $30,454.42; Bal on Hand Checking $493,715.64; MMDA $212,220.72; Investments $260,000.00. PENSION FUND: Bal Bro't Fwd $263,773.08; RECEIPTS: Ad Valorem Taxes $21,563.16, Mobile Home Taxes $144.52, Penalties $51.29. EXPENDITURES $0; Bal on Hand Checking $285,532.05; MMDA -0-; Investments -0FOOD SERVICE: Bal Bro't Fwd $33,457.65; RECEIPTS: Pupil Sales $3,121.07; Adult Sales $255.10, Headstart $500.50, Fed $6,037.70. EXPENDITURES $12,991.97; Bal on Hand Checking $30,380.05; MMDA -0-; Investments -0-. TRUST & AGENCY: Bal Bro't Fwd $55,126.95; RECEIPTS $11,292.95; EXPENSES $6,318.70; Bal on Hand $60,101.20. Scott arrived 7:26 p.m. DISCUSSION: GasRite, Three Rivers Membership, Christmas Concerts, Public School Exemption, Semester Test, Christmas Break, Basketball. Motion by Mathews, seconded by Lolley to adjourn. Meeting adjourned at 7:32 p.m. Tami Schreiber, Business Manager Published December 27, 2012, at the total approximate cost of $60.11. FINANCIAL REPORTS: A. Approval of Bills: Joseph Hieb - $56.61, Casey Krogman - $56.61, Marion Matt - $56.61, Veryl Prokop - $56.61, Lorne Smith $56.61, West River/Lyman-Jones RWS $51,000.00, Pennington County Courant - $57.19, Lyman County Herald - $66.50, Murdo Coyote - $71.84, Todd County Tribune - $66.34, Pioneer Review - $59.78, Kadoka Press - $76.02, US Postmaster $71.40. Motion by Director Prokop, seconded by Director Matt to approve the District bills. Motion carried unanimously. B. District Financial Status Report: The financial status of the District to date was previously sent to the Board. A copy of the October Financial Report is on file at the District office in Murdo. Motion by Director Matt, seconded by Director Prokop to approve the October Financial Report. Motion carried unanimously. REPORTS: A. Manager’s Report: Manager Fitzgerald presented his November report to the Board. Motion by Director Smith, seconded by Director Krogman to approve the Manager’s Report. Motion carried unanimously. B. Other Reports: None. USGS GAGING STATIONS: Manager Fitzgerald received the proposed joint funding agreement between the District and USGS for monitoring and operation of streamflow gages at White River near Kadoka and White River near White River. They are seeking funding in the amount of $11,280 with USGS contributing $9,270. The Board requested Manager Fitzgerald invite Joyce Williamson to a board meeting, so she can give an update and answer any questions the Board has before a decision is made. Motion by Director Prokop, seconded by Director Matt that this item be tabled. Motion carried unanimously. WR/LJ GRANT AGREEMENT: Manager Fitzgerald presented to the Board the yearly agreement that provides a grant of $50,000 to West River/Lyman-Jones Rural Water Systems, Inc. Motion by Director Matt, seconded by Director Krogman to approve the grant agreement for $50,000 to West River/LymanJones Rural Water Systems, Inc. Motion carried unanimously. ADJOURNMENT: There being no further business, the meeting was adjourned at 1:10 p.m. (CT). ATTEST: /s/ Amy Kittelson Amy Kittelson, Recording Secretary /s/ Joseph Hieb Joseph Hieb, Chairman Published December 27, 2012, at the total approximate cost of $39.71.
Murdo Coyote • December 27, 2012 •
Page 7
good times roll! the Let
H I P - H I P - H O O R AY !
Another year is on the way. Hope you start it off with a bang.
Corky’s Auto Supply
Legal Notices: Protect Your Right To Know!
All Pro Towing
To bright beginnings...
And great customers like you. Best wishes for peace and prosperity in the New Year.
ate! ebr Cel
Time to
s for a Best wishe py 2013 lthy, hap hea stomers ll of our cu to a s. and friend
Dakota Prairie Bank
Member FDIC
Nies Trucking
Proceedings of the West River Water Development District
Regular Session November 15, 2012 CALL TO ORDER: The West River Water Development District convened for their regular meeting at Al’s Oasis in Oacoma, S.D. Chairman Joseph Hieb called the meeting to order at 1:00 p.m. (CT). Roll call was taken and Chairman Hieb declared a quorum was present. Directors present were: Joseph Hieb, Casey Krogman, Marion Matt, Veryl Prokop and Lorne Smith. Also present: Jake Fitzgerald, Manager; Amy Kittelson, Office Manager for WR/LJ; Dave Larson, Larson Law PC. ADDITIONS TO AGENDA: None. APPROVE AGENDA: Motion by Director Prokop, seconded by Director Matt to approve the agenda. Motion carried unanimously. APPROVE MINUTES: The minutes of the October 11, 2012, meeting were previously mailed to the Board for their review. Motion by Director Smith, seconded by Director Krogman to approve the October minutes. Motion carried unanimously.
10 cheers for our customers
9 rounds of applause, 8 smiles of gratitude, 7 nods of appreciation...
The dawn of a New Year
We’re counting down thanks to all of the great folks we had the privilege to serve this year.
We can’t thank you enough and wish you a wonderful New Year.
West Central Electric Cooperative, Inc.
A Touchstone Energy Cooperative
Let the celebration begin
We’re counting down. ..
1 8
Tuesday Closed
January 2013
2 Wednesday 3 10 17 24 31 9 Julia Women’s Health 16
Ranchland Drug
Thursday Friday Dr. Meyer
Hope your celebration is a total blast!
Murdo Coyote
Happy New Year!
7 14 21
Dr. Holland
15 22 Dr. Holland 29
18 Dr. Meyer 25
23 30
Karlee & Lonna
Darren Boyle Sales
Jones County Clinic
Phone: 669–2121
Hours: 8:30 a.m. to 5:00 p.m. – Monday and Friday 8:30 a.m. to 6:00 p.m. – Tuesday, Wednesday and Thursday James McNeely, III, RNCFNP • www.ruralhc.net
Coyote Classifieds
CLASSIFIED RATE: $5.00 minimum for up to 20 words.10¢ per word after initial 20. Each name and initial must be counted as one word. CARD OF THANKS: Poems, Tributes, Etc. $5.00 minimum for up to 20 words.10¢ per word after initial 20. Each name and initial must be counted as one word. NOTE: $2.00 added charge for bookkeeping and billing on all charges. DISPLAY AD RATE: $5.00 per column inch. PUBLISHER’S NOTICE: All real estate, advertised in this newspaper is subject to the Federal Fair Housing Act of 1968, which makes it illegal to advertise “any preference, or discrimination on race, color, religion, sex, or national origin, or any intention to make any such preference, limitation, or discrimination.” This newspaper will not knowingly accept any advertising for real estate which is a violation of the law. Our readers are informed that all dwellings advertised in this newspaper are available on an equal opportunity basis.
Deadline is Tuesdays at 10 a.m.
Call: 669-2271
Murdo Coyote • December 27, 2012 •
Page 8
birds, $16 each. Royal Flush Pheasants. Spencer, S.D. 605-4804444. DAKOTA LOG HOME Builders representing Golden Eagle Log Homes, building in eastern, central, northwestern South & North Dakota. Scott Connell, 605-5302672, Craig Connell, 605-2645650, www.goldeneagleloghomes. com. 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 & DRIVER OPPORTUNITY NOTICES LOG HOMES
ers to run 14 central states. 2 years over the road experience required. Excellent benefit package. Call 701-221-2465 or 877472-9534. www.pbtransportation. com. $1500.00 SIGN-ON BONUS! EXP. OTR Drivers, TBI, 33¢/34¢, $375 mo., health ins., credit, 03¢ safety bonus, Call Joe for details, 800.456.1024, joe@tbitruck.com. VACATION/ TIMESHARE
NOW IS THE chance to buy a well established & successful business in the State Capitol of S.D. The Longbranch is for SALE (serious inquires only). Call Russell Spaid 605-280-1067. INSULATED CONCRETE TIRE TANK LIDS for rubber tire tanks. Custom made, 4’-12’ width. Center float hole and drinking holes. Permanent lids. Hildebrand Steel 1-877-867-4185. ROOSTER PHEASANTS FOR sale. 1,000 long-tailed flying FOR SALE
HART RANCH MEMBERSHIP For Sale: Beautiful Hart Ranch Camping Resort is located just outside of Rapid City. Purchase NOW before transfer fees increase! Call 605-939-3112. ANTLERS, ELK IVORIES, pheasant skins, rattlesnakes and porcupines. Ph. 605-673-4345 or email at clawantlerhide@hotmail.com. WANTED
FARM/RANCH IN WEST CENTRAL SD looking for experienced full time help. Duties include night calving heifers, calving cows, fencing, building maintenance, operating and maintaining haying, feeding, and farming equipment. Horse experience not necessary. We use atv’s. Housing and beef furnished. References required. Salary DOE. Call (605) 843-2869 for interview appointment or email resume to pjbork@gwtc.net.
Help Wanted
For Sale
for everyone on your holiday list. Del’s I-90, Exit 63, Box Elder. 605M48-4tp 390-9810
Let us know as soon as possible so you won’t miss a single issue.
CHIFFEROBE WITH 19 INCH TV, perfect for a child’s bedroom. Door with shelves on one side and three drawers on the other side. Great shape $75.00 OBO. Call Lonna at 669-2040 or 669-2271.
2012 Dodge Ram pickup. Was only on pickup for two weeks. No damage; like new condition. Make an offer. Call Patrick at 605-530-0051 or Karlee at 605-295-0047.M41-tfc
The Murdo Coyote 605-669-2271
Change of Address?
Thanks for the phone calls, visits, cards, rides and food. I can’t afford to list you all, but you know who you are. Thanks! Trudy Hurst
Thank You
Business & Professional Directory
Rent This Space $4.25 a week/ minimum 3 mos.
Ranchland Drug
• Nightly Deliveries to Murdo • Senior Citizen’s Discount
and Seamless Gutters
Allen Heiman – Owner
Located in White River, S.D.
P.O. Box 433 Presho, S.D. 57568-0433 Phone: (605) 895-9644 Cell: (605) 730-5634
Variety of Colors Free Estimates
New Life Home, Inc.
Residential Living Center
24–Hour Care Home–Like Atmosphere
203 W. Hwy. 16, Presho, S.D. • 605-895-2602
Call the Murdo Coyote to place your ad: 669-2271
• Aerial & Ground Application • Chemical & Fertilizer Sales • GPS Equipped
Tires & Service ~ 605-669-2077 Exit 191 ~ Murdo SD
Venard Inc
Murdo Townhouses 2 Bedrooms
Carpeted throughout, on-site laundry facility and appliances furnished.
605-669-2121 Clinic J.S. McNeely 605-669-2553 Home RN, CFNP dba Jones County Clinic
609 Garfield Ave., Murdo, SD 57559
Murdo, Martin & White River
Your Full Service Lumber and Hardware Store
105 E. 2nd Street • PO Box 108 • Murdo, SD 57559 Phone: (605) 669-2201 • Fax: (605) 669-2450 Dennis and Kevin Moore
Dan: 605-259-3134 Charlie: 605-452-3311
Family owned and operated – Our family serving your family
PRO/Rental Management 605-347-3077 1-800-244-2826
Equal Housing Opportunity
Low–Income Housing 1 & 2 bedroom apartments Income–based rent Includes light, heat, water and garbage pickup
Murdo Housing & Redevelopment
H ildebrand S teel & C oncrete
Contact us for ALL types of concrete work!
Jerry Hildebrand Cell: 605.488.0291
Rich Hildebrand Cell 605.431.2226
Office: 605-837-2621 Toll Free: 1-877-867-4185
Equal Housing Opportunity
Daryl & Scott Isburg, Funeral Directors
Murdo Nutrition Program Menu
December 31 CLOSED FOR HOLIDAY January 1 CLOSED FOR HOLIDAY January 2 Fish Portions Scalloped Potatoes Peas Fruit Muffin Apricots January 3 Barbeque Pork Baked Potato Green Beans Dinner Roll Tropical Fruit January 4 Homemade Chicken Noodle Soup w/ Vegetables Pacific Mold Gelatin Salad Juice Bread Mixed Fruit
Concrete Redi–Mix
Family Dentistry
James C. Szana, DDS
Murdo Health Center Wednesday & Thursday 9 a.m. to 4:30 p.m.
Rent This Space $4.25 a week/ minimum 3 mos.
24-Hour Service Light to Heavy Duty Towing Repairs Domestic Cars & Trucks
Phone: (605) 669-2075 Murdo, S.D.
(605) 869-2150
Cell: 605-222-0317 • Pierre, S.D. E-mail: darrenboylesales@pie.midco.net Website: www.darrenboylesales.com
New & Used Farm Equipment REA Seeds
Darren Boyle Sales

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12-27-12 Coyote E-edition.pdf16.54 MB