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Murdo Coyote, July 25, 2013

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OFFICIAL PUBLICATION OF JONES COUNTY, SOUTH DAKOTA.
“SERVING THE AREA SINCE 1904”
MURDO
A PUBLICATION OF RAVELLETTE PUBLICATIONS, INC.
$1.00
$1.00
Includes tax
Number 30
Volume 107
July 25, 2013
Relay For
Life to include
tribute video
2013 Ranch Rodeo entertains
large crowd July 20 in Murdo
The Relay For Life of Quad
County is just around the corner.
The event is being held this year
in Wall on September 14 and 15.
The West end of South Boulevard
is where the action will be.
As part of our ceremonies we
will be presenting an ‘in memory
of ’ or ‘in honor of ’ video during the
Relay (weather permitting). This
will honor people who are fighting
the battle against cancer or those
that have lost the fight to cancer.
Photos can be submitted electroni-
cally of someone you would like to
honor or remember in the video.
When submitting a photo please
indicate if the photo is “in honor
of” or “in memory of.” If the photo
is “in memory of” a loved one
please include their birth date and
date of death.
Example of information
required with the photo:
•In Memory Of:
Name: (as you want listed with
their photo)
Birth Date & Date of Death:
(if you do not want these dates list-
ed, please specify that)
•In Honor Of:
Name: (as you want listed with
their photo)
To be included in the video all
we ask is that Luminaria bags be
purchased. There will be no addi-
tional charge. Luminaria bags can
be purchased from any Relay For
Life team member. Several busi-
nesses in Wall have them available
also: Golden West, West River
Electric, Wall Building Center and
Wall Food Center. The Luminaria
are $5 each. If you need help scan-
ning a photo, let us know and we
can help with that. The deadline
for submitting photos is August
12, 2013. Please send your photo
as an attachment to: tkpeters@
gwtc.netor lurzcamp@gwtc.net. If
you have any questions, please
contact SuePeters at 279-2211 or
Kelly Lurz at 279-2249.
The American Cancer Society
Relay For Life is a life-changing
event that gives everyone in com-
munities across the globe a chance
to celebrate the lives of people who
have battled cancer, remember
loved ones lost, and fight back
against this disease. Help us make
this a video to remember!
Message from
the SD
Highway Patrol
I’m Inspector Darid Cooper with
the South Dakota Highway Patrol
Motor Carrier Services. If you plan
on drinking, find a sober ride.
Buzzed driving is drunk driving.
Remember to put your seatbelt on
and save a life, it may be yours!
by Karlee Moore
A little rain had little impact on
the large crowd gathered at the
Murdo Rodeo Arena July 20 for the
Fourth Annual Murdo Ranch Rodeo.
Taking home first place honors
was the Home Wreckers, made of
Frank Carlson, Lex Grooms,
Michael Jones and Tyler Jones. The
team won $1,600 and coats spon-
sored by Range Country and Prairie
Pizza. The Home Wreckers also won
two go around events: trailer loading
and stray gathering. Trailer loading
was sponsored by Newsam Angus
Ranch and stray gathering was
sponsored by Mike and Lori Waldron
Second place winners were the
boys from Midland Food and Fuel.
They included: Bryer Jones, Shad
Finn, Colter Stout and Clint Nelson.
The team was the winner of the
range ride, sponsored by Cowboy
Construction.
Third place was a three-way tie
between Coburn Trucking, Mama’s
Boys sponsored by Joseph Angus,
and B and H Angus Ranch.
The Rusty Spur team was the
fourth go around event winner, win-
ning the hide race sponsored by Nix
Fencing. Each go around event team
winner received $100.
New to the rodeo this year was
the mini bronc ride, sponsored by
Kelly and Donna Green. Tyson Hill
of White River, son of Emmy and
Rozen Hill, won the event and the
winning belt buckle.
The top hand award, given by the
Rea Ranch, went to Justin Steinke of
Steinke Horseshoeing.
Range Ride… Clint Nelson from Midland Food and Fuel takes an eight second ride on a _____ bronc, scoring ___, which was
enough to win the event.
Trailer Loading… The Home Wreckers team, made of Frank Carlson, Lex Grooms, Michael
Jones and Tyler Jones, hustle for a winning time during the trailer loading event. The first place
team won trailer loading and stray gathering. Photos continued on page 7.
Grand Entry… Levi Newsam of the Rusty Spur team carries
a flag in during the grand entry.
Photos submitted by Robyn Jones, Kadoka Press
SDSU Extension and partners offer grazing planning opportunities
Compared with agronomy and
cropping sciences, grazing and
grassland production generally
require less economic input.
Because of this, there can be the
misconception that grazing man-
agement is an enterprise that
requires less forethought and
management, explained Pete Bau-
man, SDSU Extension Range
Field Specialist.
"This assumption was chal-
lenged over the past year as pro-
ducers managing grazing land
were required to respond to a
drought that still lingers in the
southwest portion of the state," he
said.
He added that those producers
who were caught off guard were
forced to make adjustments they
may not have been prepared for,
such as drastic reductions in herd
numbers.
"Those that had a sound man-
agement plan may also have had
to de-stock, but their decisions
were based on certain indicators
and triggers that were pre-deter-
mined by their management plan,"
Bauman said.
What producers learned
from Managing Drought Risk
on the Ranch webinars
SDSU Extension encourages
producers to incorporate improved
planning into grazing systems
management. To aid them in their
efforts, earlier this year SDSU
Extension, in cooperation with the
National Drought Mitigation Cen-
ter, hosted the Managing Drought
Risk on the Ranch webinar series
to South Dakota producers at our
SDSU Extension Regional Centers
throughout the state.
During these sessions, produc-
ers were exposed to several
drought tools and planning
resources that are still easily
accessible to all. Drought and
ranch planning resources are list-
ed below:
•National Drought Mitigation
Center: http://drought.unl.edu/
•Managing Drought Risk on the
Ranch webinar series recordings:
http: / / drought. unl. edu/ ranch-
plan/Overview.aspx
•U.S. Drought Monitoring Tool
http://droughtmonitor.unl.edu/
South Dakota NRCS Drought Tool
http://www.nrcs.usda.gov/wps/por-
tal/nrcs/main/sd/technical/lan-
duse/pasture/
•Writing a Drought Plan:
http: / / drought. unl. edu/ ranch-
plan/WriteaPlan.aspx
More educational opportuni-
ties begin July 30
SDSU Extension will continue
to serve our grassland producers
over the next several months,
working with partner organiza-
tions to offer additional grazing
planning training opportunities;
these are listed below:
South Dakota Rangeland
Monitoring School: July 30-31
in New Underwood. This school is
designed for any rancher or con-
servation manager seeking a
rapid, repeatable monitoring pro-
gram. Visit http://www.sdgrass.
org/events.html for information.
South Dakota Grazing School:
Sept. 10-12 in Chamberlain. This
annual class is organized by the
South Dakota Grassland Coalition
and is a hands-on interactive
school. This school is an absolute
must for producers wanting to
improve their grazing strategies.
Visit http://www.sdgrass.org/
events.html for information.
Grassfed Rising Conference:
Aug. 20-22 in Bismarck, N.D.
Combination ranch tours, talks,
and advice on managing and mar-
keting grass-fed and grass-fin-
ished beef. Visit http://www.grass-
fedexchange.com/ for information.
Prescribed Burn Planning
Workshop: September 24 in Pick-
stown. This half-day workshop is
designed for producers interested
in learning about fire utilization.
Focus will be on eastern red cedar
control in rangelands. Visit
http://blogs.missouristate.edu/gpfi
rescience/2013/05/21/learn-to-
plan-for-contingencies/ for infor-
mation.
Patch Burn Grazing Work-
shop: Sept. 25-26, Gary. Combina-
tion of ranch tours, talks, and
advice on utilizing fire and grazing
rotations for grassland health,
livestock and wildlife production.
Email peter.bauman@sdstate.edu
for information.
SDSU Extension drought manage-
ment and pasture insurance plan-
ning workshops: Fall 2013, details
to be announced.
Jones County News Murdo Coyote • July 25, 2013 • Page 2
Murdo Coyote – Murdo, SD
P.O. Box 465
Murdo, SD 57559-0465
Phone: (605) 669-2271
FAX: (605) 669-2744
E-mail: mcoyote@gwtc.net
USPS No.: 368300
Don Ravellette, Publisher
Karlee Moore,
Reporter/Photographer/Sales
Lonna Jackson
Typesetter/Office
SUBSCRIPTION RATES:
Local … $34.00 + Tax
Local subscriptions include the towns and rural
routes of Murdo, Draper, Vivian, Presho, White
River, Okaton, Belvidere, Kadoka and Midland
In-State … $39.00 + tax
Out-of-State … $39.00
Periodicals Postage Paid at
Murdo, SD 57559
Postmaster:
Send address changes to:
Murdo Coyote
P.O. Box 465
Murdo, SD 57559-0465
Deadlines for articles and letters is
Thursdays at 5:00 p.m. (CT)
Items received after that time will be
held over until the next week’s issue.
LEGAL DEADLINE:
Fridays at 4:00 p.m. (CT)
ADVERTISING DEADLINE:
Tuesdays at 10:00 a.m. (CT)
Published
Every
Thursday
Flying Farmer friends John
and Audrey Ledgerwood from
Ephrata, Wash., visited Bill and
Ellen Valburg July 17-19.
Bill and Ellen Valburg helped
grandson Will Vlietstra celebrate
his 13th birthday in Rapid City
this past weekend. Mallory and
Sunny Lee Valburg accompanied
grandpa and grandma.
Our deepest sympathy goes out
to Chip and Phyllis Peters and
family members in the tragic loss
of their son, Lyn, who was killed
in an ATV accident in Killdeer,
N.D., this weekend.
Carmen Miller took her dad,
Roy Anderson, back to his home in
Sturgis last Monday following his
stay to attend granddaughter
Karissa’s wedding.
Ken Miller chauffeured wife
Carmen and his sis, Penny Dowl-
ing, to Rapid City on Saturday to
the home of Angela and Gideon
Dixon for a meet and greet/baby
shower for their daughter, Sarah
and Adam Grant and new baby
Isaiah, born in June, from Florida.
Great grandparents Grant and
Becky Myers of Des Moines, Iowa,
were also there, along with many
more family and friends. All had
lunch together and then the men
were sent to the basement for a
time of visiting. The women
played games and watched the
opening of the many cute and use-
ful baby items. It was a good time.
The Draper trio returned home
that evening. Grant and Becky
returned home on Sunday.
Nelva and Janet Louder spent
Thursday in Pierre and in the
afternoon they called on Alex and
Jean Freier.
Larry and Jenette Styles of Hill
City visited at the Rosa Lee Styles
home Saturday afternoon. Rosa
Lee and Margie Boyle took in the
garage sales in Murdo on Friday
and Saturday. Friday evening
Rosa Lee and family took in the
30th anniversary feed of Ray’s
Welding held at the shop. Fred
and Mary Mathews and Gerald
Mathews were also among the
many that took in the supper.
Betty Mann reached a mile-
stone birthday on Friday. I under-
stand she celebrated by taking in
the 4-H supper. Happy ? birthday,
Betty.
Helen Louder took in achieve-
ment days in Murdo Friday
evening. She presented a belt
buckle in memory of son Rodney
to Wyatt Walker, senior overall
showman. Then she went back to
Draper to the supper held at Ray’s
Welding.
The Chamber Yard of the Week
sign is across the street from me
at Tony and Kim Schmidt’s. They
have put many hours into making
their yard look good. I can attest
to that as I have sat and watched
them work!
Tony and Kim Schmidt have
recently purchased the late Keith
and Margaret Louder place. They
along with Kraig and Amanda
Henrichs have given it a new face
lift, meaning it has been painted.
It looks very nice, as does the rest
of the property which they have
been cleaning up.
Dorothy and Brad Louder spent
a few hours on Friday in Kadoka
with Dwight.
Gen Liffengren visited at the
Art (Bud) Jansen home in Rapid
City last week. His boys, Doug
from Tokyo and Don from Oregon,
were there visiting. The boys
spent many summers years ago
working on the Liffengren farm.
Gen reports it was so nice visiting
them.
The Draper/Murdo UMC
churches served the Pierre ban-
quet held at the S.E. UMC last
Thursday. They served 200 there
and there were 65 take outs.
Along with the meal they fixed,
the IKE’s brought fish all pre-
pared and ready to serve. Those
there preparing and serving were:
Curt and Faye Chambliss, Pastor
Rick and Jane Hazen, Rosa Lee
Styles, Carmen Miller, Margie
Boyle, Lila Mae Christian, June
Nix, Karen Miller, Marilyn Sey-
mour, Ella Fuhrer and Robin
Stoner.
Ellouise Ellwanger had a busy
week last week with the arrival of
family members. On Monday
daughter Twila Remund and
daughter Brandi and hubby Tate
and boys Kaleb and Tanner of
Watertown and Buffalo, Minn.,
arrived. Arriving Thursday were
granddaughters Bridget and
daughter Shaylee of Watertown,
Minn., and Brittany and daughter
Estherlyn of Plymouth, Minn.
Lonny and Patti Ellwanger and
family were also visitors. On Fri-
day the group, all but Ellouise,
went to Pierre for supper and vis-
ited their uncle, Bill Ellwanger,
and daughter Gloria. All left for
home on Saturday. When I talked
to Ellouise she was ready for a
nap. It was a great week seeing
family, though.
Ray and Janice Pike, Bob
Rankin, Kati and Drew Venard
and girls, Tyler Rankin, Andy and
Jill Rankin and family were
among the many attending the
Murdo Ranch Rodeo on Saturday.
Eldon and Esther Magnuson
traveled to Rapid City on Thurs-
day. Eldon kept an eye appoint-
ment. They went out for lunch
with Emil Magnuson and friend
Freda. On the way home they
stopped in Philip and visited Terri
Pelle and Jim Nickleson.
Terri Pelle, Dusty and Heather
Pelle and family arrived Friday at
Eldon and Esther Magnusons
bringing supper with them. They
spent the weekend. On Saturday
Eldon and Esther visited Kathie
Mason and Ernie Kessler in
Murdo. They also joined the oth-
ers at the Magnuson’s.
Karen Authier of Pierre spent
the weekend with Margaret and
Greg Rankin.
Nelva and Janet Louder took in
some of the garage sales in Murdo
on Saturday. In the meantime,
they got in a good visit with Dean
and Deb Faber over coffee. Later
they had another visit with Terry
and Meridee Graham at the late
Dorothy Anker home.
Following church Sunday Ray
and Janice Pike, Don Volmer,
Rosa Lee Styles, Margie Boyle,
Nelva and Janet Louder had din-
ner together in Murdo. That after-
noon the Louders visited Dorothy
and Brad Louder and even played
a game or two of cards, then had
cherry cheesecake and coffee.
Steve Hayes spent Wednesday
through Sunday in Sioux Falls.
He spent time with mom Marge,
sis Mary and Mike Dott, and also
daughter Jaime and son Malachi.
He also had some bank meetings.
Last week it was reported that
Kim and Dan Smith’s son Craig
got married. It was actually Chris
that got married. Craig is in the
Army and flew in from Georgia for
the wedding. Our apologies!
Open AA meetings
Thursdays 8:00 p.m. at the
East Commons. Call 530-0371
or 280-7642.
Blood Drive
A blood drive will be held in
Murdo on Friday, July 26 from 1
p.m. to 6 p.m. at the Mickelson
Community Building, 305 Jef-
ferson Avenue. Call Velma
Vollmer at 669-2175 to make an
appointment.
Jones County School
The Jones County School Dis-
trict #37-3 will be starting the
2013-2014 school year on
August 19, 2013. Look for more
information on Fall Sports
meetings in future Murdo Coy-
ote issues.
Murdo City Council
The Murdo City Council will
meet Monday, August 5 at 7:30
p.m. at the city office. The public
is welcome to attend.
Draper Town Board
The Draper Town Board will
meet Monday, August 5 at 7:00
p.m. at the Draper hall. The
public is welcome to attend.
County Commissioners
The Jones County Commis-
sioners will hold their monthly
meeting at the courthouse on
Tuesday, August 6 at 9 a.m. The
public is welcome to attend.
J.C. School Board
The Jones County School Dis-
trict #37-3 will hold their
monthly meeting Monday,
August 12 at 8 p.m. at the high
school library. The public is
encouraged to attend.
Caring and Sharing
The Caring and Sharing can-
cer support group will not be
hosting a meeting in August.
Meetings will resume in Sep-
tember.
REMINDER
The “Save Five for Schools”
program was discontinued by
Land O Lakes in June. However,
you may still turn in any stick-
ered milk caps until October.
Please get these turned in as
soon as possible in order to help
out our school!
FOUND
There was a child’s pink hat
with sunglasses found after the
Ranch Rodeo. Contact Sharon at
516-0080 to claim.
Methodist VBS
The Murdo United Methodist
Church will be hosting Vacation
Bible School Sunday, July 28-
Thursday, August 1 for children
ages five through 6th grade. The
program this year will be held
Thursday, August 1 at 8 p.m.
Coyote News Briefs
East Side News
by Janet Louder • 669-2696
Jones County Weather
7-17 89.7 68.1 0
7-18 92.7 72.5 0
7-19 100.2 64.5 0
7-20 89.9 63.5 .45
7-21 87.7 59.2 .11
7-22 89.9 64.4 0
7-23 87.0 59.4 .03
Date High Low Prec.
To have your NON-PROFIT meeting listed here, please submit
them by calling 669-2271 or emailing to coyoteads@gwtc.net.
We will run your event notice the two issues prior to your
event at no charge. PLEASE KEEP IN MIND, if you charge for
an event, we must charge you for an ad!
Jones County Sheriff’s Report
The Sheriff ’s report is printed
as received by Jones County Sher-
iff ’s Office. It may or may not con-
tain every call received by the
department.
Sheriff and Deputy calls:
July 8
Sheriff Weber responded to a
911 hangup in Murdo. It was
found that a small child was play-
ing with the phone and there was
no emergency.
Sheriff Weber received a com-
plaint that young children
without drivers licenses were
driving around Murdo. Parents
were spoken to and advised that
their children can not drive a
motor vehicle until they are 14
and have learners permits.
Sheriff Weber received a com-
plaint of a dog being tied up
behind a business in Murdo.
The dog was checked on and found
to have food, water and shade and
was not being harmed.
Sheriff Weber responded to a
motorist assist on I-90, west-
bound, mm177. The owner left the
vehicle and would pick it up the
next day.
Sheriff Weber responded to a
report of a calf out along I-90,
mm182. The calf was back in by
the time he arrived.
July 9
Sheriff Weber transported
two prisoners from court in
Murdo to White River to be trans-
ported to the Winner Jail.
Sheriff Weber registered a
new sex offender that had just
moved in to the state and county.
July 10
Deputy Sylva confirmed and
faxed a Jones Co. warrant to
Lawrence Co. on a subject that
they had in custody.
Deputy Sylva responded to a
report of a semi with a blown
tire on I-90, westbound, mm208.
Assistance was called to help
replace the tire.
Deputy Sylva attempted to
locate a subject that was miss-
ing from Lyman Co. The subject
was located in Jackson Co. by the
SD Highway Patrol.
Deputy Sylva responded to a
motorist assist on I-90, mm209.
The motorist had run out of gas.
Gas was delivered to motorist.
Deputy Sylva responded to a
complaint of a vehicle travel-
ling at a high rate of speed on
US Highway 83. Vehicle was
located and was found to be trav-
elling at the proper speed.
Deputy Sylva responded to a
report of a vehicle dragging a
gas hose westbound on I-90.
The vehicle was located at mm162
by the SD Highway Patrol.
Deputy Sylva transported a
transient from Murdo to the
Jackson Co. line and turned over
to a Jackson Co. Deputy.
July 11
Deputy Sylva received a
report of a gas drive off from
Presho. Unable to locate.
July 12
Sheriff Weber responded to a
report of a motorist assist on
I-90, westbound, mm188. The
vehicle was towed.
Sheriff Weber transported a
transient picked up from a
Lyman Co. Deputy and transport-
ed to a Jackson Co. Deputy.
Sheriff Weber provided
Church Fund assistance for
gas to some travelers in need.
Sheriff Weber transported a
transient from Murdo to Lyman
Co. Deputy.
Sheriff Weber responded to a
motorist assist on I-90, east-
bound, mm207 to a vehicle with a
flat tire. The owner changed the
tire and left.
July 13
Sheriff Weber responded to a
motorist assist on I-90, west-
bound, mm201. The vehicle was
overheating. After the vehicle
cooled down the owner drove
away.
Sheriff Weber responded to a
motorist assist on I-90, west-
bound, mm207 to a vehicle with a
flat tire. The owner changed the
tire on his own.
July 14
Sheriff Weber responded to a
report of a large piece of tire
on I-90, eastbound, mm185. The
debris was removed.
Sheriff Weber responded to
several reports of calves out
on I-90, between mm209 & 211.
There were no calves located out
each time it was checked on.
Sheriff Weber responded to a
911 hangup in Murdo. It was
found to be a misdial and there
was no emergency.
July 16
Sheriff Weber responded to a
motorist assist on I-90, west-
bound, mm206. Roadside assis-
tance was called to assist with a
blown tire.
Sheriff Weber assisted Lyman
Co. Sheriff's Office locate a
vehicle that may have caused an
accident in Lyman Co. The vehicle
was located. The driver checked
out okay. The drivers information
was gathered and gave to the SD
Highway Patrol for their investi-
gation. The driver was allowed to
leave.
July 17
Sheriff Weber assisted the
Jones Co. Ambulance with a
medical call in Murdo.
Sheriff Weber responded to a
driving complaint on I-90,
eastbound, mm175. The report
was a motorhome driving reck-
lessly. Several motor homes were
observed and were driving okay.
Because of the reporting party
giving next to no description of the
motor home, it was not located.
July 18
Sheriff Weber responded to a
motorist assist on I-90, west-
bound, mm189, to a vehicle need-
ing help changing a tire. Roadside
assistance was called and
changed the tire.
July 19
Sheriff Weber transported a
transient from Murdo to the
Jackson Co. line and turned over
to a deputy.
Sheriff Weber responded to a
car vs. deer accident on I-90,
eastbound, mm190.
July 20
Sheriff Weber responded to a
two vehicle accident on the
bridge just south of Murdo. A
vehicle had run into the back of
another vehicle that was stopped,
waiting to turn eastbound on to I-
90. The driver that struck the
stopped vehicle received a cita-
tion. Both vehicles received minor
damage.
Sheriff Weber responded to a
fire one mile south of Murdo
along US Highway 83, at the air-
port entrance. The Murdo Fire
Dept. responded and extinguished
the fire.
Sheriff Weber transported
two transients from the Lyman
Co. line to the Mellette Co. line
and turned over to a deputy.
July 21
Sheriff Weber responded to a
motorist assist on I-90, west-
bound, mm205 to a vehicle that
had run out of gas. Gas was deliv-
ered to vehicle.
The Murdo Ranch Rodeo Committee
would like to thank all of the contestants,
spectators, volunteers, sponsors and all of the
generous people who gave donations. We would like
to name you all, but we have so many people it’s not
possible. With all of your dedicated help and funding,
the Ranch Rodeo was a tremendous success! Be
on the lookout for the new lights coming to the arena!
Murdo Ranch Rodeo Committee
Levi Newsam, Sharon Connot, Val Feddersen, Mike & Lori Waldron,
Kelly & Donna Green, Sam & Quin Seymour,
Chris Nix, Craig McKenzie, CJ Rea,
Alan Moreland, Chauncey Labrier,
Deanna Nelson
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Let us know
when a news
event is
happening.
Murdo
Coyote
669-2271
mcoyote
@gwtc.net
Church and Community
Murdo Coyote • July 25, 2013 • Page 3
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.
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.
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.
Midwest
Co–op
669–2601
Graham’s
Best Western
669–2441
First National
Bank
669–2414 • Member F.D.I.C.
Murdo
Coyote
PHONE: 669–2271 FAX: 669–2744
mcoyote@gwtc.net
Super 8
Motel
669–2437
Dakota Prairie
Bank
Draper and Presho
669–2401 • Member F.D.I.C.
What’s Behind Our Moral Decline?
by Pastor Cornelius R. Stam
One does not have to be a prude to conclude that our country is suffering a serious moral decline. Our rulers and law enforcement agencies seem pow-
erless to cope with it. Campaigns to check it seem vain. J. Edgar Hoover of the FBI warned us again and again that the alarming rate of this downward trend
would spell ruin for America if not checked soon. But what most people fail to realize is that behind this moral decline there is a spiritual decline. America
has departed from God and His Word.
Paul’s letter to the Romans tells us how the heathen got that way. Rom. 1:21,22 says: “When they knew God they glorified Him not as God, neither were
thankful, but became vain in their imaginations, and their foolish heart was darkened. Professing themselves to be wise they became fools,” and the verses
that follow tell how God finally had to “give them up” to “uncleanness” and “vile affections”–all because “they did not like [wish] to retain God in their
knowledge” (Ver. 28).
St. Paul further describes them in Eph. 4:17-19, as walking “in the vanity of their mind, having the understanding darkened, being alienated from the life
of God through the ignorance that is in them, because of the blindness of their heart; who being past feeling [conscience] have given themselves over to las-
civiousness, to work all uncleanness with greediness.” This, sad to say, is an accurate description of increasing numbers in America today. They are throw-
ing off restraint and going after uncleanness “with greediness.”
But this is not liberty, it is enslavement. It is not a sign of strength, but of weakness. It does not indicate superior intelligence, but grossest ignorance, and
is the result of alienation from God.
How much better off are those who have come to know God through Christ! Of these the Apostle says:
“And you, who were once alienated and enemies in your mind by wicked works, yet now hath He reconciled, in the body of His flesh, through death, to
present you holy and unblameable and unreprovable in His sight” (Col. 1:21,22).
Two minutes with the bible
Chamber Yard of the Week ... The home of Kim and Tony
Schmidt in Draper was chosen as this week’s winner for the
Murdo Area Chamber of Commerce Yard of the Week. They will
receive $25 in Murdo Bucks.
Mr. and Mrs. Kenny and Stacey Booth of Vivian announce the
engagement of their daughter, Lexi Booth to Tyler Buxcel, son
of Scott Buxcel and Mr. and Mrs. Brett and Lori Nix of Murdo. An
August 3rd wedding is planned.
Murdo 0entaI CIInIc
Announces the addItIon of
0r. Aaron ßumpca to famIIy
dentaI practIce, joInIng
0r. JIm 5zana
Lcntistry for thc wholc family, including orthodontics
Acccpts Ncdicaid and othcr dcntal insuranccs
Call to make an appointment witb Dr. Rompca today!
609 Garficld Avcnuc - 60ô-669-2131 - 60ô-222-29ô2
Cpen Toesday - Tborsday and Fridays doring scbool year
Murdo 0entaI, LLC
~Courtesy Photo
Photos by Karlee Moore
Star Family Restaurant
will be closing early on
Thursday, July 25 at 2:00 p.m.
and will be closed July 26-27-28
We will reopen
Monday, July 29
at 7 a.m.
Enjoy your weekend!
Engagement
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Sa-a0 Øea||aq (é-|de-te-ée ej )J Ca-a|a}
uaqa·t J ~ It:tt a.m. te aeea
at t0e Jeaa|e Øea||aq 0eme |a Æa-de
Sa-a0 |· -eq|·te-ed at Ja-qet
Wilbert Jerry Lebeda
Lyn Peters
Obituaries
Wilbert Jerry Lebeda was born
the son of Thomas and Sophia
(Kroupa) Lebeda on Friday, April
27, 1923, in Murdo, South Dakota.
Wilbert grew up in Murdo,
South Dakota, and finished the
7th grade, when he had to quit
school and go to work during the
depression. He served with the
U.S. Navy as Fireman First Class
from 1946 to 1948 during World
War II. He married Eva Graves in
Mitchell, South Dakota, on Sep-
tember 5, 1950. Wilbert worked in
road construction driving heavy
trucks, and the job required the
family to move around to several
states. He then worked as a
mechanic for many years. During
this time he received his GED at a
college in Oklahoma, and he
attended college to further his
mechanic education. The family
moved to Newberg the day after
Christmas in 1967, and Wilbert
worked for General Chainbar in
Tigard for many years. He later
worked as a janitor for Service
Master cleaning service. In his
younger days, he enjoyed hunting
and fishing. Wilbert also enjoyed
working on cars, gardening, read-
ing the paper, and spending time
with his family.
On Monday, June 24, 2013,
Wilbert Jerry Lebeda died at a
local healthcare facility when he
was ninety years, one month and
twenty-eight days of age.
Wilbert is survived by his wife
of 62 years, Eva Lebeda of New-
berg; his son Steve of Newberg;
three brothers, James of Wyoming,
Fred of Michigan, and Tom of
South Dakota; four sisters, Julia
Broecher of South Dakota,
Annebelle McDaniel of South
Dakota, Betty Beck of South Dako-
ta, and Leone Kreager of Nebras-
ka; ten grandchildren; fifteen
great-grandchildren; and those
who have come to know and appre-
ciate him where he has lived and
worked. His parents, Thomas and
Sophia; two sons Tom and
Dwayne; five brothers Daniel,
Kenneth, Leonard, Antone, and
Bernard; and his sister, Helen
Andrews, preceded him in death.
A Recitation of the Rosary was
held at St. Peter Catholic Church
in Newberg on Monday, July 1,
2013 and his funeral mass fol-
lowed. Following a luncheon, a
committal service was held at Val-
ley View Memorial Cemetery in
Newberg with military honors.
Attrell’s Newberg Funeral Chapel,
a Golden Rule funeral home, was
in charge of arrangements. Online
condolences may be made at
www.attrells.com.
Lyn Peters, formerly of Murdo,
passed away July 21, 2013, in
Killdeer, N.D., following an ATV
accident. Services in Killdeer will
be held Friday, July 26, 2013, at
11:00 a.m. (MT) at St. John
Lutheran Church.
Memorial services will also be
held in Murdo on August 3, 2013,
at 2:00 p.m. at the Community
Bible Church.
A full obituary will follow in
next week’s paper.
“I believe in God the Father
Almighty, Maker of heaven and
earth.”
Some parents ask God to give
them children. Then long before
their children are born, they
think of their children as God’s
children. When the children are
born, they pray that God may
have first place in the children's
lives. These parents have their
children baptized soon after they
are born to make them God’s chil-
dren.
These children learn to put God
first in their lives. This means
that their strength is used for
God first. Their talents are used
for God. They give of their time to
God.
Why should we put God first?
Because God has created us and
all things. We owe our life to
Him.
There is a verse in the Bible
that puts God first. It is the very
first verse in the Bible. It begins,
“In the beginning God. That is a
wonderful way for the Bible to
start. “In the beginning God.”
God first. God in the very first
verse of the first chapter of the
first book of the Bible.
“In the beginning God” means
that God has always been. God
has all power. He is almighty.
In the beginning God created
the heavens and the earth, and
all that is in them.
Now that we have refreshed
our memories on this, how come
we do not see more people in
church on Sundays. Yes, I know
that summer is here and people
get really busy. But where is God
in our lives then?
If we want our children to keep
God first in our lives, our we
keeping God first in our own life?
For me I now have four services a
weekend instead of three. And for
a couple of weeks I will be
preaching four times on Sunday,
in four different towns and a Sat-
urday evening service, besides.
And, no, I am not complaining. I
love sharing the Word of the
LORD.
Things get busy for me as well
on Sunday. What a joy it is to
share the Word of God and seeing
His children in His Church hear-
ing His Word.
We pray. We praise You,
Almighty God, our Father in
heaven, for creating this beauti-
ful world. We thank You for Your
many kindnesses to us. Forgive
us because we have so often for-
got to thank and praise You. Help
us always to keep You first in our
hearts and our lives.” in Jesus’
name we pray. Amen.
Pray
by Pastor Ray Greenseth, Messiah/St. Paul Lutheran Churches
God First
Swimming pool fun… Five-year old Eli Jacobs takes a dar-
ing leap off the diving board during the warm Monday afternoon.
Swimming pool fun… Lifeguard Paige Venard keeps an eye
on her section during her shift at the Murdo Swimming Pool.
Warm weather
keeps guards busy
rural
Murdo Coyote • July 25, 2013 • Page 4
voted ballots are due back to the
local county office either via mail
or in person by December 2.
Newly elected committee mem-
bers and alternates take office on
January 1, 2014.
2013 NAP PRODUCTION
DUE NOVEMBER 15
Producers must annually pro-
vide the quantity of all harvested
production of the crop in which
the producer held an interest dur-
ing the crop year. We will send out
the “NAP Yields” form which lists
your acres and a spot for you to
record your production. The dead-
line for reporting this production
is November 15, 2013. Production
reporting is required for all 2013
crops on farms with NAP cover-
age.
DATES TO REMEMBER/
DEADLINES:
August 1: COC nomination period
ends
August 2: DCP sign-up ends
November 15: 2013 NAP Produc-
tion
November 15: 2014 Acreage
reporting deadline on perennial
grasses and winter wheat
Feel free to call the office if you
ever have questions on any of our
programs 605-669-2404 Ext. 2.
COUNTY COMMITTEE
NOMINATION PERIOD
ENDS AUGUST 1
The nomination period for local
Farm Service Agency (FSA) county
committees began on Monday,
June 17 and ends August 1.
FSA county committees make
decisions on disaster and conser-
vation programs, emergency pro-
grams, commodity price support
loan programs and other agricul-
tural issues. Members serve three-
year terms.
To be eligible to serve on an FSA
county committee, a person must
participate or cooperate in a pro-
gram administered by FSA, be eli-
gible to vote in a county committee
election and reside in the local
administrative area in which the
person is a candidate.
Farmers and ranchers may
nominate themselves or others,
and organizations representing
minorities and women also may
nominate candidates. To become a
candidate, an eligible individual
must sign the nomination form,
FSA-669A. The form and other
information about FSA county
committee elections are available
online at http://www.fsa.usda.gov/
elections. Nomination forms for
the 2013 election must be post-
marked or received in the local
USDA Service Center by close of
business on August 1, 2013. Elec-
tions will take place this fall.
FSA will mail ballots to eligible
voters beginning November 4. The
JC FSA News
• David Klingberg •
Low test weight wheat
Although many wheat fields
appear to be a week or more away
from harvest maturity, those in
particularly dry areas are pro-
gressing quickly. A few fields in
south-central South Dakota have
already reached maturity, but as
they began to harvest the crop,
some producers have learned that
the test weight was very low. One
field produced wheat that weighed
47 lbs. /Bu. As test weights drop
below 60 lbs. /Bu, discounts begin
to mount. The lowest test weight
that wheat can be marketed at
grain elevators is 50 lbs. /Bu., with
discounts in the neighborhood of
$0.70/Bu at that level.
There are several potential rea-
sons for wheat being low in test
weight, including drought, root
and crown rots, viral diseases, fun-
gal or bacterial foliar diseases,
scab, etc. It is difficult to deter-
mine the test weight of a wheat
crop until it is mature and har-
vested, but the presence of a sub-
stantial percentage of shriveled
kernels should raise a red flag.
If wheat is low in test weight,
one strategy may be to open the
sieves on the combine and turn up
the wind in hopes of blowing some
of the lighter, shriveled kernels
out the back. Wheat that is
already harvested and found to be
light might also be cleaned aggres-
sively in an attempt to gain test
weight. If the majority of the ker-
nels are lighter and shriveled, the
potential of gaining much test
weight by is likely to be limited. If
using either of these strategies,
producers would need to compare
the benefit of gaining test weight
against the yield loss due to blow-
ing the light seeds out the back of
the combine or aggressive clean-
ing.
The remaining options are to
harvest the wheat to sell as feed
wheat at a significant discount, or
harvest as hay. Unfortunately,
crop insurance may not offer sub-
stantial coverage for wheat that is
low in test weight. The adjustment
for light wheat doesn’t reach sig-
nificant levels until the bushel
weight drops into the low 40 lb.
/Bu range. If producers suspect
they may have wheat that is low in
test weight, they should contact
their crop insurance agent to eval-
uate their options before cutting
for hay or harvesting the crop as
grain.
Pesticide container recycling
collections
Dakota Department of Agricul-
ture (SDDA) will again conduct
collections of pesticide containers
in a number of locations across the
state. The program collects and
recycles agricultural, home and
garden pesticide containers. The
planned dates for each location are
listed on igrow.org at:
http://igrow.org/up/articles/P6028-
2013.pdf (all times are local). The
containers collected must be made
from high density polyethylene
(HDPE) embossed with recycling
symbol #2. Containers must be
empty and triple-rinsed to be recy-
cled. Caps and other non-HDPE
parts such as metal handles and
rubber linings cannot be recycled
and can be disposed of as regular
waste. It is recommended to
remove labels from the containers
before recycling
Calendar
8/20-22/2013 – DakotaFest,
Mitchell, SD
8/27/2013 – Winter Wheat Meet-
ing, 6:30 pm, Auditorium, Draper,
SD
Extension News
• Bob Fanning (605) 842-1267 •
on really nasty stuff for a few days
before turning into pupae and
then adults. The whole process is
apt to take less than two weeks. In
other words, if the eggs from one
female produce a hundred more
females in two weeks, and those
hundred each produce a hundred
more, you soon have a major sur-
plus. That’s about where we’re at
here in mid-July. Only frost or
cooler weather can probably save
us.
This comes from someone who
has recently tried other control
measures. Fly swatters are effec-
tive in the short term, and it is
sort of like a computer game--see
how many bugs you can swat in
five minutes. Wife Corinne and I
were on the deck having a go at it
together a few days ago, and I bet
we killed over fifty flies in ten min-
utes—maybe a hundred. It was
rather fun.
In a search for less time-consum-
ing control measures, I then went
out and bought a fly trap. This is
a dome-shaped hard-plastic con-
traption which has a funnel-type
thing leading up into it from the
bottom. You pour some water and
smelly liquid bait into that funnel
and then turn it right side up. The
flies come to the bait, crawl up into
the dome through the funnel, and
are apparently way too stupid to
find their way back out. Eventual-
ly they drown in the water. This is
all well and good except for the
fact that the bait is so strong that
it attracts flies from quite a dis-
tance. In fact, it attracts way more
extra flies than it traps. If you
position it anywhere close to
where you want to be, you are
worse off than you were before. It
might help if you put it way out
somewhere so the flies go to it
from the area where you are. It
definitely does not work to put it
close to you.
There are poisons, of course, but
I’m not a big fan of insecticides
and such. They make me nervous.
I don’t like being around anything
that kills things that live and
breathe like I do. I’m not even
overly fond of herbicides even
though I’m not a plant. Anything
very toxic might not be good for me
either, or so it seems to me.
As a result, I guess it’s back to
flyswatters. It does give you a
small feeling of power and useful-
ness to be able to swat lots of flies
and hornets and rid the world of
their presence. I’m aware they do
have some purpose in nature
which is fine except that I prefer
them quite a ways over there
doing what they’re supposed to do
and not right next to me.
One good thing about flies is that
they seldom bite except, of course,
when they’re trying to tell you it’s
going to rain. My mother, anyway,
said that flies only bite when it’s
going to rain. There seems to be
some truth to that although I
wouldn’t care to try to prove it. Oh,
yes. Another good thing is that the
life span of adult flies is rather
short—only a week or two.
In the meanwhile, I guess I can
stay indoors more and wait for
frost. I can also sit on the deck
mostly after dark when the flies
are asleep. That’s a good time to be
out anyway since it’s cool and you
can watch the stars. As you can
see, I have no real answer to the
fly problem. If you have a good
one, be sure to let me know. I’m a
bit tired of flies.
There is no shortage of flies at
the moment. They are probably
not in any danger of being added
to the endangered-species list. On
the other hand, they tried to put
prairie dogs on that list a while
ago, and those troublesome
rodents are basically as endan-
gered as flies, so who knows.
Right now, though, sitting on the
deck during daylight hours is not
completely pleasant. Black flying
insects will see you sitting there
and decide to visit in droves. They
will land on any part of your
anatomy but are partial to skin.
You almost feel like they could
carry you away if they got really
well organized.
I am particularly displeased
when I’m trying to sip my coffee on
the deck and have to hold the cup
by its handle with one hand and
protect the rim with the other.
Flies love to land on the lip of your
coffee cup for some odd reason,
and this is not good. You don’t
know where those little feet have
been, but you strongly suspect it
wasn’t anywhere clean. Their
owners have a predilection for
manure and anything rotten so
there you are. I don’t want fly feet
on the rim of my coffee cup. Oddly
enough, you can drink diet pop
without worry since it has
absolutely no food value and is
scorned by the insect population.
They won’t give it a bit of atten-
tion.
It is no wonder we sometimes get
inundated with flies since they can
reproduce themselves so quickly. A
female can lay four to six-hundred
eggs within a short time, and they
can hatch within a day. Then the
larvae or maggots munch around
Lookin’ Around
• Syd Iwan •
The Clinical View
• Dr. P.E. Hoffsten •
An update on Aspirin
Aspirin is probably the most
venerated and commonly used
medication in the history of phar-
macology. There are references
going back to the Egyptian civi-
lization 2,500 years ago. The
Egyptians obviously did not know
the word aspirin but they did
know that extract of willow bark,
which is a natural source of
aspirin, lowered fevers and eased
pain. In more modern times, the
beneficial affect of aspirin for the
treatment of fever and arthritis
dates at least as far back as 1820.
By 1899 the BAYER pharmaceuti-
cal company in Germany investi-
gated and patented the use of
acetylsalicylic acid and they gave
it the name aspirin. That name
has stuck to the present time
although the formal chemical
name is acetylsalicylic acid.
Initially the drug was used to
treat fever for which Tylenol is
now the drug of choice. It was also
used as an arthritic medication,
but there are now many medica-
tions more effective than aspirin
for most people. As early as 1932,
a doctor in Alabama noted that
patients that he cared for who took
aspirin for other reasons had
fewer heart attacks than those
who did not. He advocated starting
a person on aspirin as a preventive
for heart attacks. At that time, the
heart attack epidemic that we
have now was not as wide spread
and the practice and references
were lost.
Soon after aspirin came on the
market, it was noted that it does
cause gastric irritation in some
individuals. Indeed the protective
coating that the stomach uses to
prevent digesting itself is inhibit-
ed by aspirin and thereby allows
gastric ulcers to occur. Excessive
use of aspirin has caused mortali-
ties from bleeding ulcers. In 1950,
a family physician in California
had directed his patients who were
going to have a tonsillectomy to
chew Aspergum postoperatively to
help the pain problem. He found
that an usual number of patients
had to be hospitalized for severe
bleeding where upon he reversed
this suggestion for tonsillectomy
patients. But some good often
comes from mistakes; he then sug-
gested that the drug be used to
prevent thrombosis in people who
were having heart attacks. Again,
his studies were not taken serious-
ly and the idea was not again
revived until the 1960’s.
By 1971, Dr John Vane working
in England discovered the basic
mechanism of aspirin’s effect. To
put chemical names on the
process, there is an enzyme in
multiple tissues throughout the
body. This enzyme is called
cyclooxygenase and it is activated
to produce an internal chemical
called prostaglandin. Aspirin pre-
vents this reaction and thereby
prevents normal blood clotting.
Now the idea of using aspirin to
prevent heart attacks and strokes
had a scientific basis. Over the
past 40 years, aspirin has been
tested in a variety of clinical situa-
tions but claims of effectiveness
vary substantially.
In the last two months, there
have been two primary research
articles and a major review
regarding the use of aspirin: The
first consideration is whether
aspirin serves a purpose as a “pri-
mary preventive.” By this, we
mean, “Does aspirin prevent the
development of heart attacks and
strokes in people who have no evi-
dence of such to begin with?” The
best answer available at this time
is that daily aspirin use prevents
heart attacks in men even though
they have no evidence of heart
problems at the time the aspirin is
started. Surprisingly, in women
this effect is not seen, but aspirin
in women does prevent the devel-
opment of strokes. Why this differ-
ence between men and women is
unknown.
In regard to what is called sec-
ondary prevention, the question
asked is, “Does aspirin prevent a
recurrence of heart attack or
stroke if the person has already
had one?” The answer in both sit-
uations is that aspirin started in a
person who has already had a
stroke or heart attack does
decrease the recurrence of same in
the future in both men and
women.
Recently, the use of aspirin in
diabetes has been investigated
further. Surprisingly, it does tend
to lower blood sugars by an
unknown mechanism in diabetics.
Disappointedly, aspirin used to
prevent heart attacks and strokes
in diabetes seems to have little
impact. It appears that the gener-
alized vascular disease that occurs
in diabetics is not significantly
treated by aspirin alone.
The question of the dose of
aspirin to use continues to rage. A
dose of 81 milligrams is the “baby
aspirin.” Many studies have dou-
bled that to 162 milligrams. The
standard five grain aspirin tablet
for adults is 325 milligrams. Most
of the large studies on aspirin use
advocate the 81 milligram or baby
aspirin dose. They cite an
increased risk of bleeding that
may occur with higher doses.
Speaking for myself, I am
impressed by the information
showing that 20 percent of our
general population is not effective-
ly treated by the 81 milligram dose
of aspirin. These are individuals
who metabolize the aspirin very
quickly and it is not around long
enough to have a beneficial effect.
Granting that there may be slight-
ly more bleeding risk using a five
grain aspirin tablet daily, I think
that a little gastric irrigation or
slight bleeding occasionally is a
fair trade for preventing a dreaded
stroke or fatal heart attack. I rec-
ommend using the five grain
aspirin tablet for those that can
tolerate it. For those that have
gastric irritation making it unac-
ceptable, the 81 milligram tablet
would be the appropriate choice.
Additional studies in other
areas have shown that aspirin is
an effective preventive for recur-
rent deep vein thrombosis in the
legs. Many individuals develop
blood clots in their legs and are
placed on Coumadin for six to 12
months. There is a 10-20 percent
likelihood of recurrence of the deep
vein thrombosis if the anticoagula-
tion program with Coumadin is
stopped. Aspirin substantially
reduces that risk at the standard
five grain dose.
Research on Aspirin continues
but I think that it is adequately
demonstrated at this point that it
is an effective treatment for pri-
mary prevention of heart attack in
men and prevention of stroke in
women. It is effective in both men
and women as a preventive for
recurrence of stroke or heart attack.
August 2013
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
Monday Tuesday Wednesday Thursday Friday
1
8
15
22
9
16
Dr. Meyer
23
7
14 Julia
Women’s
Health
21
28 29 30
5
13
20
Dr. Holland
27
Dr. Holland
6
Dr. Holland
12
19
26
2 Free Childhood
Immunization Day
Dr. Meyer
Address
Change?
If you’re moving
or have a
change of address,
please let us know
as soon as possible
to ensure timely
delivery of your
Murdo Coyote!
E-mail: mcoyote@gwtc.net
Call: 605-669-2271
Fax: 605-669-2744
youth & Sports
Murdo Coyote • July 25, 2013 • Page 5
BL0W0UT SALEl
605-669-2201·105 E 2ad Street, Murdo
Y0UB FULL SEBVICE LUMBEB AN0 BAB0WABE ST0BE
Huge d|scounts on DEWALI too|sI
Stop by to check out our borgo|n b|n |ooded w|th o
vor|ety o| quo||ty |tems morked down to c|eoronce pr|cesI
*Cosh on|y, no returns
-Smo| | App| | onces-G| oves-Sow 8| odes-Much MoreI
Free football fundamentals
camp available for area players
On Saturday, August 3, Air
Attack Academy out of Sioux Falls
is hosting two 3-hour skill
advancement camps for area foot-
ball players at the Clark Swisher
Activities Complex in Aberdeen.
There will be two sessions held.
The first is for students in 3rd -
6th grade and will be held from 9
a.m. – 12 p.m. Players in the 7th -
12th grade can attend from 1 - 4
p.m. Participants are encouraged
to pre-register at zapevent.com.
Registration will also be open at 8
a.m. on the day of the camps.
The Air Attack Academy is
geared towards the development of
football players at all positions.
The coaches place an emphasis on
the fundamentals of the positions
and the mental aspects it takes to
perform. All of the coaches with
Air Attack Academy have years of
experience and knowledge to pass
on to each individual athlete. The
Air Attack Academy has coaches at
five positions for this camp includ-
ing quarterback, running back,
wide receiver, linebacker and
offensive and defensive line.
This free event is sponsored by
Avera St. Luke’s Sports Medicine,
Avera Medical Group Orthopedics
and Quality Quick Prink.
For more information contact
Dan Goetz at 226-2541.
J.C. summer
program visits
area businesses
“A” team plays in Badlands
League baseball tournament
Badlands League Tournament… The Murdo “A” Baseball team participated in the Badlands League baseball tour-
nament July 18-20 the results are as follows: First round - Thursday, July 18, in Philip: Philip over Murdo 16-3. Kadoka
over Wall 4-3. Second round - Saturday, July 20, in Kadoka: Wall over Murdo 3-2. Final round - Saturday, July 20, in Kado-
ka: Philip over Kadoka, 3-2. The Coyotes took home fourth place from the tournament, finishing their season for the sum-
mer.
www.ravel l ettepubl i cati ons.com
Venard, Inc.… Chris Venard explains the ins and outs of the
Venard, Inc. shop to the Jones County summer program.
Murdo Ford… Terry Van Dam from Murdo Ford explains the
process of changing a tire to the summer program and answers
a round of questions before moving on to tour the rest of the
business.
Pioneer Auto Museum… The kids from the Jones County Summer Program enjoyed a tour of
the Big Show and participated in a treasure hunt throughout the museum.
Courtesy Photos
youth & Sports
Murdo Coyote • July 25, 2013 • Page 6
Boyle, Olson brothers win Youth in
Action awards at Achievement Days
The 2013 Jones/Mellette Coun-
ty Achievement Days were held
July 17-19 at the Harold Thune
Auditorium. Events included a
scavenger hunt, a tractor driving
contest, the 14th Annual Veggie
Derby, a photography funshop and
many others. The three day event
ended with a pool party Friday
night.
Youth in Action Awards are
given to a beginner, a junior and a
senior 4-H member who accumu-
late the most ribbon points while
participating in Youth in Action
events which include: Judging
Contests, Fashion Review, Place
Setting, Showmanship, Tractor
Driving, Quiz Bowls and Oral Pre-
sentations. This year the 4-H Club
was fortunate to have picked up
two new sponsors for these
awards.
The Beginner and Junior Youth
in Action Awards, were sponsored
this year by Corky’s Auto and were
won by Wyatt Olson in the Begin-
ner division and Austin Olson in
the Junior Division. The Olson
brothers each won a 4-H lawn
chair. Kathlene Boyle was the
recipient of the Senior Youth In
Action Award which will be a cus-
tom embroidered jacket to be pre-
sented at Recognition Event this
fall. The award is being given by
the children of Densel and Norma
Kinsley in memory of their par-
ents and was presented by Mike
Kinsley, Karen Tedrow and Marty
Kinsley.
The 2013 Open Class Pens of
Three awards are plaques spon-
sored by the three Jones County
Banks. Easton Newsam was the
winner of the Pen of Three Heifer
class sponsored by First National
Bank. Kourt Kinsley took the hon-
ors of the Champion Steer class
sponsored by Dakota Prairie Bank
and The Champion Pen of Three
Bull class was won by Newsam
Angus.
Austin Olson won the Junior
Horse Show award, a traveling
horse blanket, sponsored by Leroy
and Cindy Louder. The award is
determined by totaling the points
of each individual showman’s five
highest scoring events at the
County Horse show.
The Jones County 4-H Female
Futurity award is a leather show
halter sponsored by Roghair
Trucking. The winner must have
shown their beef heifer three con-
secutive years, first as a calf, the
second year as a yearling and last-
ly as a cow-calf pair. The 2013
Female Futurity was won by Jake
Dowling and was presented by
Lawrence Roghair.
One of the highlights of 4-H
Achievement Days each year is the
Overall Livestock Showmanship
Contest. The prize is a custom belt
buckle won by a Junior and a Sen-
ior 4-Her who shows a large ani-
mal exhibit and then competes in
the Round Robin Showmanship
Contest. The Round Robin contest
involves showing all of the large
animal species, which include:
horse, swine, sheep, goat, dairy
and beef. The Junior buckle was
sponsored by the Herman Brost
family and won by Austin Olson
who scored the highest of the 10
contestants. Helen Louder pre-
sented Wyatt Walker with the Sen-
ior Showmanship buckle.
The Overall Project High Point
Award goes to one 4-Her, regard-
less of their age, who accumulates
the most ribbon points while par-
ticipating in Jones county 4-H
events for the current 4-H year.
The Jones County 4-H Parents
and Leaders Association sponsors
a $50 certificate to the 4-H Source
Book. This years winner was
Matthew Birkeland who in addi-
tion was the 2013 recipient of the
Workhorse Award which is an
embroidered duffle bag sponsored
by Herman and Jewell Bork and
given to one 4-Her as determined
by attendance at 4-H activities, a
positive attitude, and their repre-
sentation of 4-H.
The Murdo Lions Club and
Murdo Area Chamber of Com-
merce served a delicious meal
which was followed by the 4-H
awards, then a decorated cake and
homemade goodie auction. Bill
Eckert of Eckert Auction kept the
crowd energized until all of the
items were sold and it was time to
head to the Murdo City swimming
pool for the 4-H sponsored pool
party.
Shooting Sports Most Improved… Jones County Sportsman Club Officers Jeff Birkeland and Lawrence Roghair presented
the Shooting Sports most improved awards to the following Shooting Sports participants. Beginner BB Gun: Blaine Hauptman;
Beginner Archery and Beginner Air Pistol: Matthew Birkeland; Junior BB Gun: Chauncey Hauptman; Junior Archery: Jacob Birke-
land; Junior .22 Rifle: Morgan Feddersen; Senior Archery: Janna Glaze; Senior .22 Rifle: Jacob Lolley. Shooting Sports is Jones
County’s most participated in project area and in the whole state of South Dakota is second only to Photography which is also
very popular with our 4-Hers which was evident by the 50 photography entries in the 4-H division this year.
Photos submitted by Angie Kinsley
Getting advice… Kathlene Boyle visits with photography
judge Blake Lehman.
Sweet talkin’… Matthew Birkeland shows his technique for
winning the Workhorse Award as he tries to find prospective bid-
ders for the pie auction.
Female Futurity… Lawrence Roghair presents Jake Dowl-
ing with a leather show halter for winning the Female Futurity
award.
Young winner… Easton Newsam accepting his trophy from
Sr. 4-Her Jake Lolley.
Public Notices
Murdo Coyote • July 25, 2013 • Page 7
Notice for Bids
Gas for School Vans
The Board of Education of the Jones
County School District #37‑3 will receive
sealed bids for gasoline to operate the
vans and buses for the 2013‑2014
school term.
Bids are to be sealed and quote price per
gallon ‑ less state and federal tax.
If a firm bid for a full year’s supply will not
be bid, include a quote using an escala-
tor clause for price changes. Price
changes must be documented if an
escalator clause is included.
Bids are to be filed with the Business
Manager not later than August 12, 2013,
at 3:00 p.m.
The Board reserves the right to reject
any or all bids. Envelopes are to be
marked “Gas for School Vans/ Buses”.
BY ORDER OF THE BOARD
OF EDUCATION
JONES COUNTY SCHOOL
DIST. #37‑3
Tami Schreiber,
Business Manager
Published July 25 & August 1, 2013 at
the total approximate cost of $23.40.
Notice for Bids
Diesel for Buses
The Board of Education of the Jones
County School District #37‑3 will receive
sealed bids for diesel to operate activity
buses and route buses for the 2013-
2014 school term.
Bids are to be sealed and quote price per
gallon ‑‑ less state and federal tax.
If a firm bid for a full year’s supply will not
be bid, include a quote using an escala-
tor clause for price changes. Price
changes must be documented if an
escalator clause is included.
Bids are to be filed with the Business
Manager not later than August 12, 2013
at 3:00 p.m.
The Board reserves the right to reject
any or all bids. Envelopes are to be
marked “Diesel for School Buses”.
BY ORDER OF THE BOARD
OF EDUCATION
JONES COUNTY SCHOOL
DIST. #37-3
Tami Schreiber,
Business Manager
Published July 25 & August 1, 2013, at
the total approximate cost of $23.40.
Notice for Propane
Bids
The Board of Education of the Jones
County School District No. 37‑3 will
receive separate sealed bids for the
required amount of propane for the
Jones County School.
All bids are to include delivered price list-
ing per gallon the base price, freight and
margin.
All fuel invoices must be delivered to the
Business Office the same day as the fuel
is delivered.
If a firm bid for a full year’s supply will not
be bid, include a quote using an escala-
tor clause for price changes. Price
changes must be documented if an
escalator clause is included.
Bids are to be filed with the Business
Manager not later than August 12, 2013
at 3:00 p.m. and envelopes marked
“Propane Bid”.
The Board reserves the right to reject
any or all bids.
BY ORDER OF THE BOARD
OF EDUCATION
JONES COUNTY SCHOOL
DIST. #37-3
Tami Schreiber,
Business Manager
Published July 25 & August 1, 2013, at
the total approximate cost of $26.64.
Proceedings of the
West River Water
Development District
Regular Session
June 20, 2013
CALL TO ORDER: The West River
Water Development District convened
for their regular meeting at the West
River Water Development District Project
Office in Murdo, S.D. Chairman Joseph
Hieb called the meeting to order at 10:30
a.m. (CT).
Roll Call was taken and Chairman Hieb
declared a quorum was present. Direc-
tors present were: Joseph Hieb, Casey
Krogman, Marion Matt, Veryl Prokop and
Lorne Smith. Also present: Jake Fitzger-
ald, Manager; Kati Venard, Sec./Book-
keeper; Mike Vetter, City of Philip.
ADDITIONS TO AGENDA: None.
APPROVE AGENDA: Motion by Direc-
tor Prokop, seconded by Director Matt to
approve the agenda. Motion carried
unanimously.
APPROVE MINUTES: The minutes of
the May 16, 2013, meeting were previ-
ously mailed to the Board for their
review. Motion by Director Smith, sec-
onded by Director Krogman to approve
the May minutes. Motion carried unani-
mously.
FINANCIAL REPORT: A. Approval of
Bills: Joseph Hieb - $55.41, Casey
Krogman - $55.41, Marion Matt - $55.41,
Veryl Prokop - $55.41, Lorne Smith -
$55.41, West River/Lyman-Jones RWS -
$1,000.00, Kadoka Press - $65.04,
Lyman County Herald - $56.30, Murdo
Coyote - $62.10, Pennington County
Courant - $53.60, Pioneer Review -
$56.21, Todd County Tribune - $103.38.
Motion by Director Matt, seconded by
Director Prokop to approve the District
bills. Motion carried unanimously. B. Dis-
trict Financial Status Report: The
financial status of the District to date was
previously sent to the Board. A copy of
the May Financial Report is on file at the
District office in Murdo. Motion by Direc-
tor Krogman, seconded by Director Matt
to approve the May Financial Report.
Motion carried unanimously.
REPORTS: A. Manager’s Report:
Manager Fitzgerald presented his June
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.
PRELIMINARY FY 2014 BUDGET:
Manager Fitzgerald presented the Board
with the draft preliminary FY 2014 budg-
et for their review. Motion by Director
Prokop, seconded by Director Matt to
approve the FY 2014 preliminary budget.
Motion carried unanimously.
ESTABLISH FY 2014 BUDGET HEAR-
ING: Motion by Director Matt, seconded
by Director Smith to advertise the budg-
et hearing for 10:45 a.m. (CT) Wednes-
day, July 17, 2013. Motion carried unan-
imously.
MELLETTE COUNTY CONSERVATION
DISTRICT: Manager Fitzgerald present-
ed two funding assistance requests from
the Mellette County Conservation Dis-
trict. The first request is for a cost-share
Technician Grant in the amount of
$12,500. The technician provides assis-
tance to any landowner interested in a
natural resource conservation practice in
the Mellette and Todd County Conserva-
tion Districts. Last year 80,000 feet of
pipeline and 48 livestock watering tanks
were installed under the Technician’s
assistance, along with many other proj-
ects. Motion by Director Matt, seconded
by Director Prokop to provide half of the
requested assistance in the amount of
$6,250 to be directed towards the Mel-
lette County Conservation District for
water resource and conservation related
activities in Mellette County. Motion car-
ried unanimously.
The second funding assistance request
outlined a Pipeline IV Grant for installa-
tion of pipeline, tanks and rural water
hook-ups. The primary beneficiaries will
be landowners and livestock producers
in Mellette County. The total cost of engi-
neering and technical assistance for
these projects would be $5,300 which is
detailed in the project plans provided by
the Conservation District. Motion by
Director Prokop, seconded by Director
Matt to provide assistance in the amount
of $5,300 to the Mellette County Conser-
vation District for the estimated costs of
engineering and technical assistance for
planned pipeline projects in Mellette
County. Motion carried unanimously.
CITY OF PHILIP: Mayor Mike Vetter
summarized the City of Philip’s current
US Highway 14 – SD Highway 73
Drainage Issue Evaluation Project and
provided copies of engineering plans
and cost estimates. The City requests
assistance in the amount of $10,000 for
the hydraulic study. The study will deter-
mine if there is adequate retention in the
storage basin to protect the downstream
Philip area from flooding, which the State
is requiring in order to release ease-
ments dating back to 1936 for the
drainage area. Motion by Director
Prokop, seconded by Director Krogman
to provide $10,000 in assistance to the
City of Philip to be used for their
hydraulic study. Motion carried 4-0,
Director Matt abstained.
ADJOURNMENT: There being no further
business, the meeting was adjourned at
11:04 a.m. (CT).
ATTEST:
/s/ Kati Venard
Kati Venard,
Recording Secretary
/s/ Joseph Hieb
Joseph Hieb,
Chairman
Published July 25, 2013, at the total
approximate cost of $57.40.
Roghair Ranch… The boys from Roghair Ranch work togeth-
er to corral a steer in the trailer loading event at the ranch
rodeo.
Rusty Spur… Chauncey
Labrier and Chris Nix from the
Rusty Spur team work togeth-
er to rope a steer during the
Murdo Ranch Rodeo. The team
did not place in the top five in
the rodeo, but they won the
hide race, sponsored by Nix
Fencing. Each go around event
paid out $100 to the winning
team.
Up and coming cowboy… Tyson Hill, White River, is a young cowboy to keep your eyes on. Hill, son of Rozen and Emmy
Hill, won the mini bronc ride sponsored by Kelly and Donna Green. He will take home a belt buckle sponsored by the Hill Ranch.
His parents competed in the rodeo on the third place Mama’s Boys team.
A big THANK YOU to
all of the
volunteer ranch rodeo
photographers!
• Cristen Roghair of Cristen
Joy Photography
• Carma Nix
• Jacquie Erikson
• Robyn Jones, Kadoka
Press
Ranch rodeo pictures continued
Send us news at
coyoteads@gwtc.net
Coyote Classifieds
Murdo Coyote • July 25, 2013 • Page 8
for a company where integrity is a
valued core principle, team mem-
bers inspire others, employees are
driven to deliver an exceptional
experience and all share in the
success. For full description, go to
www.LARSONdoors.com.
CENEX AT KILLDEER, ND is
seeking a qualified General Man-
ager. A energy supply cooperative
with sales of $42 million. Success-
ful agricultural business manage-
ment experience desired. Send or
fax (866-653-5527) resume ASAP
to: Larry Fuller, 5213 Shoal Drive,
Bismarck ND 58503, Email larry.
fuller@chsinc.com.
THE DUPREE SCHOOL DIS-
TRICT is seeking applications for
a HS Math Instructor (w/wo Head
Boys BB Coach); Base Pay -
$34,150 plus signing bonus. Con-
tact Supt. Lenk at Dupree School
(605) 365-5138.
ARLINGTON SCHOOL IS
SEEKING a 9-12 Science
Teacher, W/WO extracurricular
duties as needed, for the 2013-14
school year. To obtain a certified
application www.arlington.k12.
sd.us or the business office. To
apply send application, a copy of
college transcript and teaching
certificate, with resume to: Chris
Lund, Superintendent, 306 S.
Main, PO Box 359, Arlington, SD
57212. Open until filled. EOE.
NORTHWEST AREA
SCHOOLS EDUCATION Coop-
erative opening: part-time early
childhood special education para-
professional for the 2013-2014
school year: Contact Director Cris
Owens 605-466-2206, Christine.
Owens@k12.sd.us.
TEACHING POSITIONS
OPEN AT MOBRIDGE-POL-
LOCK School District #62-6 for
2013-2014 School Year: HS Math;
MS Special Education; and Birth
to 2nd Grade Special Education.
Contact Tim Frederick at 605-
845-9204 for more information.
Resumes and applications can be
mailed to the school Attn: Tim
Frederick at 1107 1st Avenue East
in Mobridge SD 57601. Open until
filled. EOE, Signing Bonus avail-
able.
DOUGLAS COUNTY COMMIS-
SION is taking applications for
full- time Douglas County High-
way Superintendent. Must have
valid Class A Driver’s License.
Experience in road/bridge con-
struction/maintenance. For appli-
cation contact: Douglas County
Auditor (605) 724-2423.
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LAND AUCTION
BLACK HILLS ABSOLUTE
LAND AUCTION. Selling with-
out reserve, deluxe condominium
at Terry Peak, 3 lots at Lead
Country Club & 6 acreages at
Rochford Ridge Estates. Seller
financing. Details at WWW.
BRADEENAUCTION.COM 605-
673-2629.
Deadline is Tuesdays at 10 a.m.
Call: 669-2271
CLASSIFIED ADVERTISING
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: $5.20 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.
For Sale
FOR SALE: Alfalfa seed, grass
seed and high test alfalfa hay.
Delivery available and volume dis-
count available. Call 798-5413.
PR25-11tp
FOR SALE: Pilates machine,
Gazelle machine and file cabinet.
Make an offer. Call 222-4089 for
more information.
M30-1tp
Notice
ROUGH COUNTRY SPRAY-
ING: Specializing in controlling
Canada thistle on rangeland. ATV
application. Also prairie dogs. Call
Bill at 605-669-2298. M21-24tp
Thank You
Thank you to the Draper Fire
Department and all friends and
neighbors who fought our fire on
Sunday.
Janet Boyle and family
Murdo Nutrition
Program Menu
July 29
Swiss Steak w/ Tomatoes, Onions,
etc.
Scalloped Potatoes
Peas
Bread
Pears
July 30
Chef Salad w/ Turkey or Ham
Blueberry Muffin
Tropical Fruit
July 31
Liver & Onions
Mashed Potatoes & Gravy
Green Beans
Dinner Roll
Melon
august 1
Roast Pork
Baked Sweet Potatoes
Broccoli/Cauliflower Mix
Bread
Applesauce
august 2
Hamburger on Bun w/ Lettuce
& Onion
Pasta Vegetable Salad
Baked Beans
Cake w/ Strawberries & Whipped
Topping
CATTLE SALE
LAGRAND SCOTCHCAP
ANGUS RANCH Complete dis-
persal of 450 Registered and Com-
mercial Fall Calving Cows includ-
ing some spring calvers, 90 2012
Fall Heifers and 50 Fall Bulls.
August 10th at Sioux Falls
Regional Worthing Sale barn.
High health, performance and
phenotype. Past National breeder
of the year award. Call for cata-
logue to Dan Nelson, Manager
701-351-1795 or Duane Pancratz,
Owner 605-359-9222, or check
website www.lagrandscotchcap
ranch.com.
EMPLOYMENT
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