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Murdo Coyote, June 6, 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 23
Volume 107
June 6, 2013
Local 4-H participates in Jones County Youth in Action Day
The Jones County Youth In
Action Day was held at the Parish
Tech Center in Murdo, SD on May
31, 2013.
Fourteen 4-H’ers talked their
way through public presentations
including Demonstrations, Public
Speaking and Illustrated Talks.
Demonstrations allow the presen-
ter to show an accurate step-by-
step process of actions that result
in a finished product.
Receiving ribbons in this cate-
gory were Sr. Kathlene Boyle with
a blue ribbon demonstration on
“How to Make Slush.” Receiving a
Top Purple ribbon in the Jr. divi-
sion was Austin Olson with “Mak-
ing Your Own Sports Drinks.” In
the Beginner division, Wyatt
Olson received the Top Purple
award for “Loom Bead.” Other
Purple ribbon beginners were
Mesa Roghair for a demonstration
on “How to Make Kool Aid” and
Seth Schoon of Mellette County for
his demonstration on “How to
Gather, Clean and Sort Eggs.”
Blue ribbon winners were Dylan
Fuoss who showed us how to make
a Wood Picture, Madelyn Host for
her demonstration on “Glow in the
Dark Fairies,” and Annalee
Roghair’s demonstration on
“Smoothies.”
Illustrated Talks show how
something is accomplished using a
combination of speaking about the
subject and using visual aids. Jr.
Jacob Birkeland explained “4-H
Archery Divisions” to the audience
and received a Top Purple ribbon
for his effort while Matthew Birke-
land illustrated “The Parts of a
Bow” and earned a Top Purple in
the Beginner Division.
4-H’ers entering the Public
Speaking Contest were Jr. Molly
Dowling with an oral history of
Johnny Cash. For her efforts she
received the Top Purple award. Jr.
Jake Dowling was awarded a pur-
ple ribbon for his speech and
power-point about Tasmanian
Devils and Beginner Ty Fuoss,
dressing the part, told about
James Scotty Philip and how he
saved the buffalo which earned Ty
a blue ribbon.
Throughout the day, a Con-
sumer Decision Making contest
was held in which youth were
asked to rank possible purchases
and be able to give reasons as to
why they placed their purchases
the way they did. The classes
judged were Flash Drives, Laun-
dry Detergent, Toothpaste, Sav-
ings Accounts and Digital Cam-
eras. The results of this contest
will be available in an upcoming
paper.
Following a short lunch break,
4-H’ers fired up their ovens, stoves
and grills for the Iron Chef Compe-
tition. Sr. Kathlene Boyle made
Streamlined Chimichanga’s.
Those in the Jr. 4-H division
were Jacob Birkeland who grilled
Steak Kabobs, Morgan Feddersen
who made Crescent BBQ Squares,
and Austin Olson who prepared
Grandma Sue’s Porcupine Balls.
Beginner 4-H members cooking
were Matthew Birkeland with his
Lean Hamburger Taco’s, Ty Fuoss
who baked a Taco Braid, and
Wyatt Olson with Uncle Chad's
Chip Dip. All seven cooks were
presented with blue ribbons for
the afternoons work.
The Iron Chef Competition
allows aspiring chefs 75 minutes
to prepare a dish using a “special”
ingredient chosen by the 4-H Par-
ents and Leaders Association. The
contestants are judged on their
knowledge of nutrition, personal
grooming, skill in measuring, food
preparation technique, taste and
eye appeal. The special ingredient
used this year was beef and had to
be used in each dish prepared. The
beef used was purchased with a
grant through the South Dakota
Beef Council. Watch for more beef
promotion at Achievement Days.
Iron Chef Competitors… Pictured from left to right - Matthew Birkeland, Ty Fuoss, Jacob Birkeland, Kathlene Boyle, Morgan Feddersen, Wyatt Olson and Austin
Olson. Photos continued on page 5.
Courtesy photos
Madelyn Host Molly Dowling
Iron Chef… Kathlene Boyle measuring an ingredient for her
Streamlined Chimichanga dish.
Archery tournament provides lifetime memories for family
A sixth grade student from
Murdo represented South Dakota
at the National Archery in the
Schools Program (NASP) Tourna-
ment in Louisville, Kentucky.
After winning the top award in
his division at the South Dakota
NASP Tournament, Jacob Birke-
land had the honor of representing
the state at the national NASP
tournament. The national tourna-
ment was held on May 10-12.
“It was an overwhelming expe-
rience with all the people there,”
Birkeland said. “I started archery
so I could learn how to shoot a bow
and go deer hunting and now I’m
shooting with 10,000 other kids in
a national tournament.”
NASP is sponsored by the
Game, Fish and Parks Depart-
ment.
“Game, Fish & Parks congratu-
lates Jacob on his outstanding per-
formance at the national NASP
tournament,” Jason Kool, GFP
NASP Coordinator, said. “Jacob
exemplifies the type of young
ambassador for our state that
everyone can be proud of.”
When asked about his future in
archery, Jacob said “I want to con-
tinue to participate in state,
national and maybe even the
world tournament and I still can’t
wait to go deer hunting!”
The national tournament was a
family affair for the Birkeland’s.
Jacob’s mother, father and brother
also traveled to Louisville to watch
him compete. “We made memories
to last a lifetime,” said Jacob’s
father, Jeff. “It was a great learn-
ing experience for the kids and a
great little vacation for mom and
dad.”
Jacob competed at the highest
level at the Louisville tournament.
With approximately 10,000
archers competing in the national
event, Jacob finished in the top
three percent of all age divisions
with a score of 282 out of 300. In
the elementary division, Jacob
placed 25th and 18th among all
sixth graders.
More information on NASP can
be found on the web at www.nas-
parchery.com.
NASP Tournament… Jones County archer Jacob Birkeland
represented South Dakota in the National Archery in Schools
Program Tournament.
Highest level competi-
tion… Jacob Birkeland con-
centrates on his target at the
National Archery in the
Schools Program Tournament.
Jones County Caring and
Sharing to host fundraising walk
Registration space available in
youth Jackrabbit Nurse Camp
The South Dakota State Uni-
versity College of Nursing invites
middle and high school students to
discover career options for helping
others at the Jackrabbits Nurse
Camp at the West River Campus
in Rapid City or at a designated
location in Sturgis.
Registration space is still avail-
able. To register, call Barbara
Ogaard at 605-394-5390 or 1-888-
819-1725.
Camps are divided according to
age and take place in June and
July.
Students, age 11 to 13, can
attend the middle school nursing
camp from 8:30 a.m. to 2 p.m.,
Tuesday and Wednesday, June 18
and 19 in Sturgis, or Thursday
and Friday, June 20 and 21, or
Tuesday and Wednesday, July 9
and 10 both in Rapid City.
Young people, ages 14 to 18, can
participate in a Rapid City High
School nursing camp from 8 a.m.
to noon, Monday through Thurs-
day, June 10 to 13, and 8 a.m. to 2
p.m., Friday, June 14.
The camps will offer hands-on
experience in nursing using life-
like simulation models. Partici-
pants can also talk to health-care
providers to learn more about
opportunities in the nursing pro-
fession.
For more information, call
Ogaard or email her at
Barbara.Ogaard@sdstate.edu.
Jones County Caring and Shar-
ing will once again be hosting a
walk to raise funds to help Jones
County residents with the costs of
medical expenses incurred due to a
cancer diagnosis.
The walk will be Saturday, June
15 from 9 a.m. to 12 p.m. at the
football field in Murdo. Handmade
quilts will be raffled at the event
also to help with fundraising
efforts.
Thanks to the generosity of
local businesses, individuals,
memorials to loved ones and the
Jones County Community Foun-
dation, Caring and Sharing has
been able to contribute $10,000 to
date to help victims of all types of
cancer.
Caring and Sharing is a cancer
support group that helps cancer
victims in Jones County. This
fundraiser will be to provide fund-
ing specifically for travel, food and
lodging for victims in treatment.
Pledge sheets may be picked up
from Pastor Greenseth or Pastor
Hazen. All funds raised will stay
in Jones County.
Jones County News
Murdo Coyote • June 6, 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
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Deadlines for articles and letters is
Thursdays at 5:00 p.m. (CT)
Items received after that time will be
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Published
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Local News
by Jody Lebeda • 669-2526 • jody1945@gmail.com
On Saturday June 1, Trace,
Karen and Terry Dowling attend-
ed the memorial services for
cousin Kay (Gallimore) McGinty
in Hill City. She was the daughter
of Dorothy (Dowling) Gallimore.
Luke and Sawyer Dowling are
the proud parents of the early
arrival of a baby girl born on June
3 in Pierre. Her name is Emry
Jean and weighed six pounds and
is 18-1/2 inches long. Grandpar-
ents sharing in the joy are Bernie
and Chloe Stulken of Selby and
Trace and Karen Dowling of Drap-
er. Congratulations to all!
We wanted moisture and we
have been getting it. The country
is so nice and green now.
Nelva and Janet Louder spent
last Tuesday in Pierre. Janet had
a therapy session and then to
Parkwood for coffee and visits
with Mona Sharp, Ken Halligan,
Arlyne Brown and Lillian Sev-
eryn. Lillian’s son, Dan, was also
there to visit with her.
Following the Memorial Day
service and dinner, Alice Horsley
visited Bonne Dowling and girls,
Sophie and Maggie.
Slight mixup in last weeks’
news: Ray and Shirley Vik were at
Margaret and Greg Rankin’s
when Roger Vik and daughter
Patti were there. It ended up in
the wrong Rankin gathering.
Esther Magnuson and Kathie
Mason spent last Friday in Rapid
City. Kathie kept an appointment
and I guess there was a little
shopping. I’m sure there must
have been a little eating, too.
On Sunday at the Magnuson
farm, there seemed to be a crowd
there working cattle. Terri Pelle
and Heather Whitney brought in
food for the group, plus helped
with the cattle.
Margie Boyle left for LaCrosse,
Wis., on May 21. She spent the
week with daughter Brenda and
James Murray, Sam and Ben.
While there she helped grandson
Sam celebrate his fourth birthday
with a party that included his lit-
tle friends; his grandpa, Gary
Boyle of Gillette, Wyo.; and other
relatives. Margie enjoyed her time
spoiling those grandsons and
returned home on May 29.
Lila Mae Christian left after
church on May 19 for Valpraiso,
Neb., where she met daughter Pat
of Rapid City at the home of Cody
and Shanna Potters. Pat had
spent a few days there. From
there, the two went onto Lindsey,
Okla., for the graduation of grand-
daughter/niece Kaylyn Ricke from
high school on May 23. A party for
her was held on Saturday
evening. Kaylyn is the daughter of
Delores and Kevin. Lila Mae and
Pat traveled through where the
Moore tornado went – hard to
believe the damage. They
returned home on Memorial Day.
Karen Authier, Pierre, spent
Sunday with Mom Margaret
Rankin and brother Greg.
Casey and Gavin Miller visited
Grandma Janet and Grandpa
Nelva Louder Saturday afternoon.
Gavin will be playing his first t-
ball game on Monday.
Following church Sunday, Pas-
tor and Jane Hazen, Rosa Lee
Styles, Margie Boyle, Alice Hors-
ley, Lila Mae Christian, and Nelva
and Janet Louder had dinner
together at a cafe in Murdo.
The Kadoka rest home brought
Dwight Louder to the dentist in
Murdo on Thursday. Dorothy and
Darin met him there for a visit.
Nelva and Janet Louder spent
Monday in Pierre. They stopped
in and had visits with Lillian Sev-
eryn and Arlyne Brown. Clint and
Bev Roberts were also there visit-
ing. They also got in a chat with
Ken Halligan.
Donna Kinsley, Beth, Grace
and Josie Mertens attended bap-
tismal services for Camden Erik-
son, son of Chris and Alicia Erik-
son, on Sunday, June 2.
Ray and Janice Pike headed for
the hills on Tuesday of last week.
They spent the days camping and
kept a couple of appointments.
The highlight of the week was
attending the Cressy reunion on
Saturday. It was held at the home
of Robin (Cressy) and Todd Eddy
near Johnson Siding. Approxi-
mately 60 people enjoyed a
potluck supper and a time of rem-
iniscing. Some you may know that
were there were: Jr. and Leone
Cressy; their daughter, Donna
and Tim Hoard; Bob Rankin;
Gene and Carol Cressy; Patty
Cressy; Kathy and Lonny Roth;
Jake Cressy, daughter and friend.
A good time was had. The Pikes
returned home on Sunday.
Kayla Hoag and girls Sydney
and Alexis of Aberdeen arrived at
Kim and Tony Schmidt’s home on
Monday to spent a few days so
that grandpa and grandma can
spoil the girls.
As I was gone all day on Mon-
day, I missed many of you this
week. If you have news, give me a
call at 669-2696, email the Coyote
at coyoteads@gwtc.net or call the
Coyote office at 669-2271.
Exercise room notice
In order to improve the securi-
ty of the high school building,
beginning on May 28 all fitness
facilities will be accessible with
a key card only. If you do not
currently have a card, you may
stop at the High School Office to
sign a waiver and purchase a
card for $15.
Insurance purposes require
all users of the fitness facilities
sign a Policy Waiver and
Release. All existing key cards
have already been deactivated.
In order to reactivate your card,
you will need to stop at the High
School Office and sign the
release form. There will be no
additional charge for existing
card holders and you do not
need to bring your card in to
reactivate it, you simply need to
sign the waiver.
Call the high school at 669-
2258 with any questions or to
verify our summer hours.
Open AA meetings
Thursdays 8:00 p.m. at the
East Commons. Call 530-0371
or 280-7642.
Al-Anon
For Al–Anon meetings call
669-2596 for time and place.
J.C. School Board
The Jones County School Dis-
trict #37-3 will hold their
monthly meeting Monday, June
10 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 meet on
Monday, June 10 at 7 p.m. at the
Messiah Lutheran Church. Any-
one whose life has been touched
by cancer is welcome to partici-
pate.
Farmers Market
The Farmers Market will be
held next week, June 11 from 5-
7 p.m. at the open lot north of
the Senior Citizen Center on
main street.
Soil Health Workshop
On June 17 from 6:00 p.m. to
8:00 p.m. a soil health workshop
will be held at the Dan Parish
Technology Center (behind the
Murdo Auditorium). Demonstra-
tion of rain simulator and a visit
to the Nix Ranch will round out
the workshop. More details will
be in the Murdo Coyote next
week.
Trading Pages Library
The Trading Pages Library at
the Murdo Coyote is open Mon-
day 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.
To have your NON-PROFIT
meeting listed here, please
submit them by calling 669-
2271 or emailing to coy-
oteads@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!
Coyote News Briefs East Side News
by Janet Louder • 669-2696
The following was received from
Walt Anderson: Just a follow-up
note to let you know that Mom
(Marge Anderson) has a new room
number at the Philip Nursing
Home. Her new address is now:
Marjorie Anderson, Philip Health
Services, Inc., Room 124B - Nurs-
ing Home, PO Box 790, Philip,
S.D. 57567. Mother can still be
reached by phone at (605) 859-
2251. Mother has really appreciat-
ed the cards, phone calls, and per-
sonal visits, and she wants to let
everyone know how she appreci-
ates each and every one of you for
your caring spirits and for taking
the time to remember her. She is
doing quite well on her recovery,
but it will be some time before the
broken arm allows her to start to
regain her earlier independence.
We’ll be sure to update you on her
condition as time goes on.
Teresa Palmer went to Midland
on Friday spending the night with
her sister, Christine Niedan. Sat-
urday morning, they attended the
100th anniversary of the Lutheran
Church in Midland. Following a
program and potluck, they visited
with other family members.
On Sunday afternoon, Teresa
Palmer and Christine Niedan
went to Philip to attend the recep-
tion for Pastor Kathy Chesney.
They enjoyed visiting with Kathy,
along with Margie Peters and
Jackie Fosheim who were in atten-
dance. Also noted there were sev-
eral friends of Kathy’s from White
River.
Helen McMillan and Carrie Lol-
ley went to Huron on Wednesday
and Thursday to see a dance
recital in which Carla and Chris
Hruby’s children were partici-
pants.
Julia Broeacher had company
on Saturday; Kristian and Josiah
Ellendorf from Tea stopped for a
visit on their way to the Black
Hills. Julia enjoyed getting to see
her great-great grandkids, Truett
and Reese.
Jim Kinsley and his son,
Christopher, are spending some
days here helping with odd jobs for
Jean and Kip Kinsley.
Diana and Scotty Gibson from
Miller stopped in at the home of
Tom and Jody Lebeda on Friday.
They were on their way to Rapid
City to spend the weekend.
Marci and Renee Farmer came
to spend a couple of days visiting
grandma and grandpa for a day or
two.
I have been extra busy with my
company and the bedding plants
so news this week is very short.
God willing I will do better next
week.
May Mednansky, age 91 of
White River, S.D., died Thursday,
May 30, 2013, at the Maryhouse in
Pierre.
Juanita “May” Shouldis Med-
nansky was born to Charles and
Mary A. (Atkins) Shouldis, Decem-
ber 12, 1921, in Mellette County.
May married Clarence Mednan-
sky in Valentine, Neb., September
16, 1940. Three children were born
to this union: Audrey (Ed) Bur-
nette, Pierre, Rodney (Oleta) Med-
nansky and Janice Ellis, White
River. From there the family grew
to include grandchildren, Angela
(David) Aud, Great Mills, Md.,
Guy (Michele) Burnette, Califor-
nia, Md., Sonya (Josh) Feaster,
Tucson, Ariz., Justin (Dena) Med-
nansky, Richard Mednansky and
Duane Mednansky, White River,
Chad (Margarita) Ellis, Mexico,
and Tricia Shedeed, Otter Tail,
Minn.; great-grandchildren, Joey,
Brandy, Bailey, Sage, Taylor,
Sharissa, Ashton, Logan, Justin,
Kade, Alexandra, Michelle,
Nathan, Lauren, Kaise, Adam,
Matthew, James and Alana; and
proud to have Nova Maylynn as
her great-great-granddaughter.
May barely answered to being
called Juanita but loved being
called Mom, Grandma, Grandma
Great, Aunt or Auntie May. May
sometimes spelled with an “e”,
sometimes with a “y”, just to keep
us on our toes. When asked about
doing something here lately, her
come back would be, “Well, I’m
ONLY 91!” She loved her family
and friends, going to the grand-
kids’ programs, concerts and
games. She loved seeing the sun
and moon rise and set, working
with the livestock, admiring the
birds and flowers and all that
nature provided.
May was a sweet, hardworking,
quiet country girl. She worked side
by side with Clarence on the farm/
ranch as well as maintaining the
house and preparing the greatest
meals. The farm was a vacation
spot to many nieces and nephews
growing up and later to her grand-
children. Moving from “home” to
town was a big adjustment for
both May and Clarence.
After moving to town, she
enjoyed bird watching and neigh-
bor watching! She knew what
every bird was and what every
neighbor was doing. She was look-
ing forward to sitting on her new
deck this summer and had plans
for flowers she would be able to
enjoy as she soaked up the sun-
shine. May loved playing canasta,
solitaire, embroidering and cro-
cheting. May embroidered towels
that are raffled off at the Mednan-
sky family reunion and has them
ready for this year!
May was an active and proud
member of the Cottonwood Ladies
Aide and so enjoyed her monthly
outing. She often took a quarter
rather than a dime for lunch – the
big spender she was! May came
home full of news and reported on
what lunch consisted of and, of
course, wasn't really hungry for
supper that night.
May fought a courageous battle
but was overcome by kidney and
congestive heart failure. She was
one tough, brave woman to the
end!
May was preceded in death by
her husband, Clarence, her par-
ents and her brothers and sisters,
as well as many special Shouldis
and Mednansky in-laws.
Services were held Tuesday,
June 4, at the White River Com-
munity Events Center with Pastor
Craig Marshall officiating.
Music was provided by Linda
Blom with special music by great-
grandson, Sage Mednansky.
Guest book attendants were
Barb “Susie” Ketel and Michelle
Whitted. Ushers were Charles
“Pete” Shouldis and Bill Sinclair.
Pallbearers were Justin, Richard
and Duane Mednansky, Bruce
Boyd, Kevin Kusick and Dale
“Bobby” Wooden Knife. Honorary
pallbearers were the Cottonwood
Ladies Aide members and all of
May’s family and friends.
Interment was in the White
River Cemetery.
A memorial has been estab-
lished.
Arrangements were with the
Rush Funeral Home of Philip.
Her online guestbook is avail-
able at www.rushfuneralhome.com
May Mednansky________________________________
Obituary
West Side News
coyoteads@gwtc.net
Henry and Elaine Roghair, Mel
and Clarice Roghair and Jessie
Lynn all drove to Midland Sunday
evening to hear Larry and Gloria
Lundstrom in concert at the city
park. The music was great, the
message inspiring and the humor
fun. Old timers will remember
when the Lundstroms performed
as a big family around the coun-
try. We were sad to learn that
Lowell and Connie Lundstrom are
deceased, but rejoice that they are
now part of heaven’s band.
The Murdo Coyote is online at
www.ravellettepublications.com
Check it out today!
Please Note
Ravellette Publications Inc. requests all
classifieds and cards of thanks be paid for
when ordered. They will not be published
until paid for. For your convenience
we take credit cards. Call 669-2271 with
your card information, or send your
check with the ad to
Murdo Coyote, Box 465, Murdo, SD 57559
Thank you!
Church and Community
Murdo Coyote • June 6, 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.
Imitators
by Pastor John Fredericksen
A few weeks ago, when our grandson was about 27 months old, we noticed him doing something incredibly cute. He had put on his daddy’s flip-flops
(a size 12) and was proudly walking around the room with a big smile on his face. He has become a great, natural imitator of what he hears us say and sees
us doing. This got me to thinking that even we adults usually imitate someone.
Once Israel was in their promised land, “the people refused to obey the voice of Samuel; and they said, Nay; but we will have a king over us; that we
also may be like all the nations…” (I Sam. 8:19-20). This was an unwise decision on the part of Israel. God had been governing them through a series of
judges who represented the Lord. These judges certainly were not perfect, but this had been God’s design. Jehovah’s response to their virtual demand to
Samuel to give them a king was, “they have not rejected thee, but they have rejected me, that I should not reign over them” (I Sam. 8:7).
This pattern of imitating the world later worsened. “They rejected His [the Lord’s] statutes, and His covenant…and became vain, and went after the hea-
then that were round about them, concerning whom the Lord had charged them, that they should not do like them” (II Kings 17:15). Throughout the Old
Testament, God’s people frequently became too close and familiar with the lost people around them. In the case of Lot, he first pitched his tent toward Sodom
but before long he was living within the city and had completely lost his testimony. In other instances, Israel made treaties with the heathen nations, began
to intermarry with them, and in short order began to worship their false gods. They were imitating the wrong things and the wrong people.
This same danger is still entrapping many believers in our day. Far too often, we are unduly influenced by the way the lost in our society talk, dress,
think, and by what they embrace as acceptable, even when these things are clearly displeasing to the Lord. We believers are too often caught in the trap of
being overly occupied with sports, recreation, leisure time, and hobbies to the neglect of spiritual things and the Lord’s local work. The Lord has something
far better in mind for us, and someone far better to imitate.
The Lord tells us in Romans 12:2: “Be not conformed to this world: but be ye transformed by the renewing of your mind, that ye may prove what is that
good, and acceptable, and perfect, will of God.” As believers, our lives are to be so transformed that there is a marked difference between us and the unsaved.
Our standard ought not to be what the world is doing, or what the latest fad dictates. Our standard should be what would please and honor the Lord. There
is no virtue in being weird, strange, or odd. These things do not enhance our testimony or effectiveness as a representative of the Lord Jesus Christ. Nonethe-
less, we believers should be different from the world in many ways.
Believers do have someone they should be imitating. We should “mark them [godly believers] which walk so as ye have us for an ensample” (Phil. 3:17).
Godly, knowledgeable Christians who followed Paul as he followed Christ and are fervent in their walk with Christ are the ones we should imitate.
Two minutes with the bible
Jones County Weather
5-29 77.0 56.4 .78
5-30 72.0 55.4 .09
5-31 72.2 51.1 .29
6-1 55.4 46.7 .72
6-2 63.1 44.9 T
6-3 69.0 51.8 0
Date High Low Prec.
“For God so LOVED the world
that He gave His One and only Son
that whoever believes in Him shall
not perish but have eternal life.”
John 3:16
Mary's mother was called over to
a sick neighbor. Since her mother
was not through washing dishes,
Mary decided to finish the dishes
as a surprise. May did not know
exactly how it happened, but crash
went one of her mother's best dish-
es!
By the time, Mary finished the
dishes, she had decided that she
would not say anything to her
mother. “Maybe mother won't
notice!” she thought.
The rest of the day, Mary did not
feel like eating. She did not enjoy
playing with her friends. At night
she could not sleep.
Finally she went downstairs to
her mother who was doing dishes,
and she cried as though her heart
would break. Her mother let her
cry. Her loving mother was waiting
for one thing --- for her daughter to
tell the truth.
“Mother, I can't sleep,” sobbed
Mary. “I have to tell you something.
Today when I washed the dishes, I
broke a plate from the good set.
Will you forgive me?”
How glad Mary's mother was as
she hugged her little girl! Of
course, I will,” she said. “You're a
brave little girl to come to tell me.
It wasn't easy to tell mother you
had broken the plate. But now, how
good we both feel that you came
and told me. Next time come right
away. When you tell mother you're
sorry and ask for forgiveness,
everything is right again. Now let
us go to God for His forgiveness too,
and then you can go to bed and
sleep well.”
It is like that at church...we sin
during the week, we come to
church to confess our sins and have
our sins forgiven.
Mary's heart was glad when her
mom forgave her after she con-
fessed her sin. God too forgives us
when we come to Him and confess
our sins,,,and it is also something
we should do..when we sin against
people. We should go to them and
ask for forgiveness...and prayerful-
ly they will forgive us.
And then when we come up to the
LORD'S Table and eat and drink
His Body and Blood for the forgive-
ness of our sins...how happy we
should be that we are forgiven.
Many times I have heard people
say why is the Pastor so happy
doing communion....and I will tell
them it is for forgiveness of sins
and we should be happy that God
has forgiven us and we should
rejoice....and as we leave the
LORD'S Table we should be smil-
ing and rejoice in what a loving
God and Savior that we have...
For God so LOVED the world
that He have His One and only Son
that whoever believes in Him has
eternal life. And that indeed is
something to rejoice about.
We pray...Dear Father, how often
we have sinned. Help us to truly
confess our sins to you and to our
neighbor that we have sinned
against, and enable to be truly
happy, be rejoiceful in the forgive-
ness that comes through Jesus
Christ our Savior. In His name we
pray. Amen.
Pray
by Pastor Ray Greenseth,
Messiah/St. Paul Lutheran Churches
“The Forgiveness that Saves”
Chamber Yard of the Week ... The home of Curt and Faye
Chambliss at 404 E Third St. in Murdo was chosen as the first
week’s winner for the Murdo Area Chamber of Commerce Yard
of the Week. They will receive $25 in Murdo Bucks.
~Photo by Lonna Jackson
Lutheran VBS… The first Vacation Bible School of the summer was hosted May 28-30 by the
Messiah Lutheran Church. Many students attended for three days of learning and fun.
Courtesy photo
Pre-disaster
mitigation plan
Please join us for an informa-
tional presentation about Jones
County’s Pre-Disaster Mitigation
Plan at the Jones County Sports-
men’s Club Wednesday June 19,
2013 at 7:00 p.m. CT.
We do not currently have a haz-
ard mitigation plan, which by def-
inition is a plan to lessen or elimi-
nate the effects of disasters on peo-
ple and property. Our County has
entered into agreement with
Northern Tier Consulting LLC to
develop a Pre-Disaster Mitigation
Plan that will work with County
and City Governments, the Jones
County School, Businesses,
Churches and Citizens to complete
all aspects of hazard identifica-
tion.
The Multi-Hazard Mitigation
Plan is a comprehensive resource
document that serves many pur-
poses, including: enhancing public
awareness and understanding,
creating a decision tool for man-
agement, promoting compliance
with State and Federal program
requirements, enhancing local
policies for hazard mitigation
capability, and providing inter-
jurisdictional coordination. The
Federal Disaster Mitigation Act of
2000 requires all local govern-
ments to create such a disaster
plan in order to qualify for funding
in the future.
If you have questions, please
contact the Jones County Office of
Emergency Management at 669-
7101.
At the Murdo Coyote there is no charge
for obituaries, engagements
or wedding announcements!
Call us at 669-2271 for details.
Rural
Murdo Coyote • June 6, 2013 • Page 4
Never give up on
Winter Wheat?
“Never” is an extreme term, and
certainly should be reserved for
extreme situations. Although win-
ter wheat is a tough crop and
known for surprising growers and
agronomists with its resilience,
there are times when abandoning
fields are justified.
In the spring of 2013 there was a
great deal of lost sleep over the
decisions to keep winter wheat
fields, destroy them and plant
another crop, or interseed a forage
crop to add to the volume of live-
stock feed hoped for at harvest. In
the end, there were many cases of
all three decisions arrived at.
Many of the decisions were heavi-
ly influenced by crop insurance
adjustments, which provided
options.
There is still uncertainty as to
how the fields remaining intact
will turn out at harvest, but the
recent moisture has produced dra-
matic improvement in their
appearance and condition. At the
time many fields were adjusted,
the main concerns were plant den-
sity, the uncertainty as to whether
the plants vernalized, and the
lateness of development.
Plant density is very closely
related to yield, and being some-
what compensated for as cool,
moist conditions have promoted
tillering. Tillering cannot compen-
sate for large areas with no plants,
but the worst of those fields were
the ones abandoned. Even the win-
ter wheat that didn’t germinate or
emerge until spring is now begin-
ning to joint in south-central
South Dakota, which would not
occur if it didn’t vernalize. There
may be plants that did not vernal-
ize, which should be easy to see in
the near future, if not already as
they will not elongate and produce
nodes or heads. The remaining
concern is the lateness of develop-
ment and maturity. Yields and test
weight will depend heavily on tem-
peratures and soil moisture as the
crop is flowering and completing
grain fill. Scouting and properly
managing weeds, insects and dis-
eases according to IPM principles
will be an important factor that
growers have some control over.
For information on managing
this year’s wheat crop or future
crops, consider attending the
upcoming SDSU Extension
“Wheat Walks”:
•June 11 at 9:30 a.m. CDT
–.Agland Coop, 2 miles south and
3 miles west of Delmont, SD, or 5
miles south and 6 miles east of
Armour, SD. Sponsored by Agland
Coop.
•June 11 at 2:30 p.m. CDT – Jor-
gensen Farm, from Winner, SD,
8.5 miles north on N County Road,
2.5 miles west, 4 miles north and
0.5 miles west. Also 1 mile east, 1
mile north and 0.5 miles west of
the Ideal, SD Post Office. Spon-
sored by Winner Seed, Simplot
Soil Builders and Country Pride
Coop.
•June 12 at 9:30 a.m. CDT –
Dakota Lakes Research Farm, 17
miles east of Pierre on SD Hwy
#34, sponsored by AgriPro Wheat.
•June 12 at 2:30 p.m. CDT –
Robbenolt Farm, from the junction
of SD Hwy 83 and 212, 5 miles
west of Gettysburg, SD, go 1 mile
south on 305th Ave. Sponsored by
Northern Plains Coop.
SDSU Extension Agronomy
State and Field Specialists will
provide expertise in plant patholo-
gy, weed control, entomology, soil
fertility and agronomic informa-
tion. For more information, visit
http://igrow.org/ or call 842-1267.
Calendar
6/11/2013 – Wheat Walks, Del-
mont and Winner, SD
6/12/2013 – Wheat Walks, Dako-
ta Lakes Research Farm and Get-
tysburg, SD
6/25-26/2013 – Oahe Farm &
Ranch Show, Oahe Speedway, 13
miles north of Pierre, SD
6/27/2013 – Dakota Lakes
Research Farm Tour, 4:00 pm, 17
miles east of Pierre, SD
6/27-28/2013 – IPM Field School,
Dakota Lakes Research Farm, 17
miles east of Pierre, SD
Extension News
• Bob Fanning (605) 842-1267 •
will incorrectly include these
crops for which the new plan of
insurance is available. These let-
ters will come from our Kansas
City office this year and not
directly from the county office. So
if you are a producer that just
mails a check for coverage, you
may want to give us a call to see if
your fees will change for 2014.
Interested producers should con-
tact a crop insurance agent for
further information. A list of
agents can be found on the RMA
website at: www.rma.usda.gov/
DATES TO REMEMBER/
DEADLINES:
May 20-June 14: CRP General
sign-up
July 15: 2012 ACRE Production
July 15: 2012 NAP Production
July 15: Final 2013 Acreage
reporting deadline
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.
45TH GENERAL SIGN-UP
FOR CRP ENDS JUNE 14
The U.S. Department of Agri-
culture (USDA) is conducting a
four-week general sign-up for the
Conservation Reserve Program
(CRP) which ends on June 14.
Additional sign-ups for continuous
CRP programs-such as Highly
Erodible Land Initiative and Ini-
tiative to Restore Grasslands, Wet-
lands and Wildlife-started May 13.
ANNUALLY PLANTED FOR-
AGE CROPS WILL NOT BE
COVERED BY NAP FOR 2014
RMA has added a new Annual
Forage policy called the Rainfall
Index Annual Forage plan of
insurance. This offers protection
at the CAT level for annually
planted crops used for feed or fod-
der under the Rainfall and Vegeta-
tion Index Plan of Insurance Basic
Provisions, and will be available
for the 2014 crop year sales for
producers in SD, as well as KS,
NE, ND, OK, and TX.
Crops that will be affected are
all small grains for haying and
grazing (ie: wheat, oats, hay mil-
let, triticale) and any annually
planted forage intended for haying
or grazing such as sweet
sorghum/cane, oats/peas, peas, etc.
Since RMA is offering CAT
level coverage for crops grown
under this policy for 2014, NAP
coverage will NOT be available
in these states.
Deadlines for coverage for these
crops for the 2014 crop year are as
follows:
July 15, 2013 – final date
to insure fall seeded
crops.
December 15, 2013 –
final date to insure spring
seeded crops.
Unfortunately, your NAP con-
tinuous coverage letter for 2014
Jones County FSA News
• David Klingberg •
gardeners when I was young.
Grandma was very good at it, and
Mom was okay although I don’t
think she enjoyed it much. I
helped with some of the weeding
and the picking of such things as
peas, beans and cucumbers. After
a while, I became the main gar-
dener in the family except for corn
and potatoes which were Dad’s
favorites. My main problem at
first was getting carried away and
planting such a huge garden that
I couldn’t properly tend it all.
Sometimes it also produced more
stuff than we needed or could
freeze, can, or give away. When
those nifty seed catalogs come in
the dead of winter, it looks so easy,
and you decide you’d like to try
this, and that and some of those.
The first rule of gardening, then,
is to avoid getting carried away.
Only plant what you have the
time and energy to tend and not
more than you can reasonably
use. I came to that conclusion the
hard way and only through expe-
rience.
When it comes to watering, I did
come up with a system that
worked pretty well for me. I would
drag out the old two-row corn lis-
ter and hitch it to the little Ford
tractor. I made deep lister rows
going slightly downhill, and plant-
ed in the bottom of the rows.
Then I could run water down the
rows instead of sprinkling the
whole garden. This worked best if
I used some mulch as well to keep
the water from evaporating right
away in the hot days of July. My
main problem here was my father
who had learned in planting field
corn in the early years that corn
should be hilled up. If he got in
the garden, he tended to not only
fill in my lister rows but hill them
up as well. This made watering
extremely difficult because water
runs off hills and doesn’t do the
plants there much good. As a
result, I encouraged Dad to raise
his corn and potatoes in a differ-
ent place than I gardened so he
wouldn’t start hilling all my stuff.
Then, after experimenting with
everything from huckleberries to
kohlrabies, it finally occurred to
me that what I most needed to
grow were those things that taste
much better home raised than
purchased. Tomatoes and cucum-
bers, as you probably know, are
ever so much better home raised.
Melons may fit in that category
too, but I don’t hunger for those as
much as I do for tomatoes and
cucumbers. On the other hand,
my taste buds are not sufficiently
sophisticated to tell much differ-
ence between onions and potatoes
raised or purchased. There is one
exception to that in those little
early potatoes you scratch around
and pull out before they’re com-
pletely mature. Those are tasty.
One other rule I started to follow
was to plant nothing that was a
complete bug magnet. This espe-
cially applies to potatoes and any
member of the cabbage family.
Dad didn’t seem to mind strolling
down a row of spuds, picking off
the potato bugs, and throwing
them in a coffee can he carried
that had a little gas in the bottom.
I didn’t have quite enough
patience for that. Cabbage worms
are harder to pick off so insecti-
cide is the usual recourse there. I
don’t like insecticides so my cab-
bage, broccoli, cauliflower and the
like come to me by way of the gro-
cery store. They probably have to
use insecticide to grow them too,
but I just wash them really well
when I get them.
Well, as often has happened to
me in my life, once I’ve experi-
mented with something to the
enth degree and worn myself out
with it, I somewhat lose interest
and go on to other things. That’s
sort of the way it is for me with
gardening. As a result, my efforts
this year only involve two potted
tomato plants and a few pots of
cucumbers. They say gardening is
good for the soul, so I hope those
few plants will sufficiently nour-
ish that part of me. If not, I can
always expand next year. Even
then, however, I probably won’t
get carried away. I think in this
case I’m better off following
another favorite rule of mine
which is, “Keep it simple, Stupid.”
Not a bad idea when it comes to
gardening in good old South
Dakota where the odds are some-
what stacked against us and dis-
aster can be just around the cor-
ner. Yet we still keep right on try-
ing. Why is that?
Gardening is an iffy proposition
here in western South Dakota.
We never have quite enough rain
so watering, except in highly
unusual years, is required. We
also have strong winds, hail,
plagues of grasshoppers, hot tem-
peratures, and various wild crit-
ters that like vegetables. If you do
insist on gardening and actually
raise something, you have over-
come the odds and can be proud of
yourself.
Like many of you, I rather like
to play in the dirt and have done
quite a bit of it over the years. I
started out helping my mom and
grandmother who were the main
Lookin’ Around
• Syd Iwan •
Calculating the success
of an A.I. program
Knowing the difference between
conception rate and pregnancy
rate has a big impact on cattle pro-
ducer’s bottom line says, Kalyn
Waters, SDSU Extension Cow/Calf
Field Specialist.
“When producers sit down to
figure out if they will use a
straight Time AI (TAI) synchro-
nization protocol (for example the
7-day CO-Synch+CIDR) or include
heat detection (for example the
Select Synch), or to calculate the
success of their breeding season at
its conclusion, this difference is
key,” Waters said.
Waters says there are three key
calculations cattle producers
should take into account: synchro-
nization rate percent or the per-
centage of females detected in
estrus compared to the total num-
ber of cattle synchronized; concep-
tion rate percent or the percentage
of pregnant females compared to
the number of females inseminat-
ed; and pregnancy rate percent or
the percentage of pregnant
females compared to the total
number synchronized.
“Many people will just look at
the overall pregnancy rate, howev-
er when evaluating the amount of
labor and resources to the number
of pregnancies achieved, all factors
should be included. Using concep-
tion rates as an indicator of the
overall success can be misleading.
Conception rate does not take into
account the number of females
that were not inseminated.”
Waters shares the following
example:
Herd A, 100 head of cattle were
synchronized for breeding using
the Select Synch protocol, 50 of
them were detected in heat and
inseminated, resulting in 70 per-
cent of those females becoming
pregnant. And, in Herd B, 100
head were also synchronized using
the 7-day CO-Synch + CIDR and
bred, however this herd was bred
with a straight TAI that resulted
in 55 percent of the females
becoming pregnant.
“In using Herd A and Herd B as
an example, at first look, it seems
as though Herd A had the most
successful AI breeding season, but
often times producers fail to take
into account the number of
females that are not bred if TAI is
not used into their overall evalua-
tion,” Waters said.
She adds that in this case, while
Herd A had much higher concep-
tion rates, the 50-head that were
not inseminated were not taken
into account.
“Thus, taking all factors into
account, and evaluating these two
herds based on pregnancy rates,
which include all females, shows
that actually Herd B had greater
AI success than Herd A,” she said.
Waters said taking all three fac-
tors into consideration will help
producers best manage their
breeding season. In addition when
choosing an AI protocol for their
herd, producers need to consider
the females that will not be
exposed to AI breeding if TAI is not
utilized.
For more information, visit
iGrow.org, contact your local
SDSU Extension Cow/Calf Field
Specialist or contact Waters at the
SDSU Extension Regional Center
in Winner (605) 842-1267. A listing
of all SDSU Extension Field Spe-
cialists can be found at iGrow.org.
Selected Interest Rates for
June 2013
Commodity Loans 1.125 percent
Farm Operating Loans — Direct
1.250 percent
Farm Ownership Loans — Direct
3.375 percent
Farm Ownership Loans — Direct
Down Payment, Beginning
Farmer or Rancher 1.500 percent
Farm Storage Facility Loans –
7 Yr 1.250 percent
Farm Storage Facility Loans –
10 Yr 1.750 percent
Farm Storage Facility Loans –
12 Yr 2.000 percent
School & Sports
Murdo Coyote • June 6, 2013 • Page 5
Parts of a bow… Matthew Birkeland speaks to the crowd
about the parts of a bow.
Cutting peppers… Jacob Birkeland preparing peppers for a
Kabob while judge Patterson and Dylan Fuoss inspect his work.
Public Presentation participants… Back row left to
right: Kathlene Boyle, Jake Dowling, Austin Olson, Wyatt Olson,
Molly Dowling. Front Row: Ty Fuoss, Matthew Birkeland, Dylan
Fuoss, Matthew Birkeland and Seth Schoon. Not Pictured -
Madelyn Host, Annalee Roghair and Mesa Roghair.
Recipe… Austin Olson discusses his recipe with judges Andrea
Klein and Katherine Patterson.
Taco Braid… Ty Fuoss showing his technique to judge Klein.
Concentrating… Annalee Roghair concentrates as she puts
honey into the smoothie mix for her demonstration.
Kool-Aid… Mesa Roghair is all business as she prepares Kool-
Aid for the crowd.
Egg Preparation… Seth Schoon presents a cleaned egg to
the judge.
Jones County Youth in Action Day continued from page 1
Statewide News
Murdo Coyote • June 6, 2013 • Page 6
The Clinical View
• Dr. P.E. Hoffsten •
STRESS MANAGEMENT – 2
Last week’s column had to do
with stress management and some
basic considerations. It was noted
by a Dr. Herman Witte in his
interviews with various patients
that certain patterns of speech
repeatedly were used by individu-
als undergoing stress related
counseling. He noted that there
was a basic irrational self talk that
was “it upsets me.” It was pointed
out that another researcher, Dr.
Edward Deci hypothesized that
the two basic drivers for human
behavior were self determination
and self satisfaction with result of
the choice the person made. Dr.
Witte pointed out that if, “it upsets
me” is something that the person
says to themselves, then “it” is
deciding how you will respond.
Whenever “it” occurs you get
upset. As such you have lost con-
trol of your self determination
which is so basic for your healthy
behavior. The important recogni-
tion to make is that “it” is not
upsetting you. You are upsetting
yourself. Once you recognize this,
you can choose not to be upset and
respond in a different healthier
manner.
Dr. Witte then listed six more
sayings that people used to gener-
ate their own stress. The first of
these he called general irrational
self talk number one. It has varia-
tions such as:
1. He should not do that.
2. People should not act that
way.
3. This type of thing cannot be
tolerated
4. Things must go according to
my demands/expectatios.
5. This goes against societies’
norms
Dr. Witte noted that people who
had adverse stress responses fre-
quently used these quotes both in
their spoken language and quietly
internally to themselves. He called
these quotes demandedness lan-
guage. Note the sequence that
occurs. Specifically, “he shouldn’t
do that” implies that whatever
“it/that” is, something must be
done to change “it/that.” Dr. Witte
became interested in why people
would say, “he shouldn’t do that.”
The justifications that patients
responded with included:
1. I don’t act that way.
2. Their actions go against soci-
eties norms.
3. They never acted this way
before.
4. They’re acting that way
upsets me.
Note that in response to the jus-
tifications offered it should be
noted that there are a number of
irrationalities:
1. Who appointed me to set the
standards of behavior. I have my
values and rules but others also
have their own values and rules.
2. Not everyone okay’s societies
norms (which society?)
3. Peoples actions may change.
4. Please keep in mind they
don’t upset you, you upset your-
self.
Dr. Witte then reviewed with
his patient’s the effects of general
irrational self talk number one
(they shouldn’t do that). Specifical-
ly:
1. This self talk generators a
fear of failure. If they shouldn’t do
that, something must be
done to change what they have
done. But that may not be possi-
ble and fear is generated regard-
ing what will happen if “it” cannot
be undone.
2. This self talk requires an
expenditure of effort to change
things that might not be change-
able.
3. Often this self talk will gener-
ate a need for revenge and retribu-
tion. This is an extremely destruc-
tive response.
4. A demanding attitude
towards others regarding what
they should or shouldn’t do gener-
ates rebellion within the other per-
son. Specifically recognize that by
you telling them what they should
or should not do, you are taking
away their self-determination.
Dr. Witte then offered construc-
tive responses one can use instead
of “they shouldn’t do that.” Specif-
ically:
1. I wish (would prefer) that
people not behave like that. Note
the internal response a person has
to the use of this saying instead of
saying they shouldn’t do that.
Wishing somebody wouldn’t do
something is not demanding as
stating that they should not do
that.
2. It is unfortunate, irritating,
inconvenient that this has hap-
pened but I can adjust and tolerate
the event.
3. Societies rules are desirable
and when followed tend to
decrease the conflict within the
group but there will always be
exceptions to the rule and people
who break the rules. It is probably
more beneficial to me to try to
understand and resolve differ-
ences, than to be come vengeful
and punitive.
4. Life does not owe me, change
and undesirable events are
inevitable. Dr. Witte generated a
list of eight words that have a
demandedness connotation. He
versed patients on using a second
group of eight words that removed
the demandedness context.
Demand language
1. Must
2. Should
3. Ought to
4. Have to
5. Need to
6. Got to
7. Supposed to
8. Will
Hoped for language
1. Want
2. Desire
3. Prefer
4. Wish
5. Like
6. Might/could
7. Hope
8. Would be nice if
Note that the second column of
words removes the demandedness
attitude towards the other person
and allows them to meet your
hopes if they would choose to.
In summary, General Irrational
Self Talk number one is about
demandedness and how you think
to yourself and address others.
Normal human behavior is to
resist others demands and conflict
is generated using this language
pattern.
FULL TIME NURSE POSITION FULL TIME NURSE POSITION
EXCELLENT
BENEFIT PACKAGE
• Health
• Dental
• Vision
• Disability
• Life Insurance
• Vacation Leave
• Sick Leave
• Paid Holidays
• Retirement Plan
Certified Medical Assistant, LPN or RN
Mellette County Health Clinic in White River, S.D., an office of Horizon
Health Care, Inc., is seeking applicants for a full time Certified Medical
Assistant, LPN or RN to work in a busy health care setting.
Ideal candidates must be a certified Medical Assistant or be a licensed
LPN or RN in the State of South Dakota. Excellent patient care and
nursing skills is a must. Experience with Electronic Health Records
would be very beneficial. If you are a positive team player and enjoy
working in a busy health care environment, this position is for you.
Job Descriptions are available upon request @ lfeller@horizonhealthcare.org
Pioneer Auto Show's 2013 Murdo
in May – a Community Event
Murdo in May, is an annual
event held in the small town of
Murdo, located just off of inter-
state 90 between Rapid City and
Chamberlain, SD.
The event consisting of a swap
meet, car show, car auction and
antique auction, attracts thou-
sands every year, and this year
was no exception. With an estimat-
ed 2,500 in attendance, and even
more registered for the newly
offered online auction, the entire
town gets involved in the excite-
ment and festivities. The event
this year was held May 10, 11 and
12th.
Kicking off the weekend was the
swap meet at Pioneer Auto Show
in the west lot on Friday. This was
a free event that set the fun tone
for the weekend, and ran through
Sunday, May 12. Crafts were
abundant from the entire region
including Sioux Falls, Iowa and all
of South Dakota.
The car show on Main Street
was sponsored by the Murdo
Chamber of Commerce. There was
50’s music for all to hear, and deli-
cious food was provided by the
Turner Youth Group. All of the
cars and tractors made it a great
ride.
The antique car auction, which
took place on Saturday, May 11,
was operated by Vanderbrink Auc-
tions out of Hardwick, MN. There
were approximately 200 on-site
bidders registered, along with an
additional 157 online registrations
for bidding. Some highlight sales
of the auction were:
1946 Dodge Truck Restored -
$4,000 sold to online bidder
1932 Ford Custom Streetrod -
$11,500 sold to onsite bidder
1968 AMC AMX Coupe -
$16,000 sold to onsite bidder
1963 R Code Galaxie - $21,000
sold to onsite bidder
1962 Chevrolet Corvette Road-
ster - $34,000 sold to onsite bidder
Dave Geisler Sr., owner of the
Pioneer Auto Museum said, “One
of the highlights for me was to see
the entire community participate
and get involved. The event may
have originated at Pioneer Auto
Show, but over the years it has
really become a celebration of the
entire town – many returning cus-
tomers and old friends making
good memories.”
The mega antique and collecta-
ble auction on the final day, run by
Eckert Auctions of South Dakota,
was also quite successful. Hot
items this year were collectables of
Coca Cola, Hamm’s Beer, and John
Deere. Check out some of Pioneer
Auto’s vintage items from their
gift shop at http://www.pioneer-
aut oshow. c om/ c ar t / vi nt age-
antiques-c-93.html.
Overall, Murdo in May is an
exciting annual event that contin-
ues to grow and expand each year.
Next year is sure to bring more
hidden treasures along with fun
times and involvement of those
attending and the entire commu-
nity.
Article submitted by Robert
Sharp and Associates.
Run-off election for
SDHSAA board of directors
The votes have been tabulated
for the Division II position on the
SDHSAA Board of Directors. All
SDHSAA member schools were
entitled to vote in the election. The
Division II Representative posi-
tion is to be filled by an
athletic/activities director from a
Division II school. The Division II
schools were those schools with a
2012-2013 average daily member-
ship of 683.426, Yankton High
School, to Crow Creek High School
with an average daily membership
of 193.086.
The Division II position election
did not produce any candidate
with a majority of the votes cast. A
runoff election for this position
will be conducted between Mr.
Clay Anderson of Belle Fourche
and Mr. Dan Whalen of Pierre.
The votes have also been tabulated
for the Large School Group Board
of Education position on the
SDHSAA Board of Directors. All
SDHSAA member schools were
entitled to vote in the election. The
Large School Group Board of Edu-
cation position is to be filled by a
school board member from a school
with a 2012-2013 average daily
membership of 1,579.756, Sioux
Falls Roosevelt High School, to
Harrisburg High School with an
average daily membership of
477.070.
The Large School Group Board
of Education position election did
not produce any candidate with a
majority of the votes cast. A runoff
election for this position will be
conducted between Mr. James
Hansen of Rapid City and Mr.
Mike Miller of Aberdeen.
Ballots have been forwarded to
all SDHSAA member schools with
ballots to be postmarked no later
than Monday, July 8, 2013.
An all-of-the-above approach
by Rep. Kristi Noem
The price of a gallon of gas near
my home in rural Hamlin County
is well over $4.00. In a state like
South Dakota, where families
often drive long distances to ball
games or into town for church or
groceries, rising gas prices can
have a significant impact on a
family’s or business’s bottom line.
Our country needs a plan for
energy independence that not only
works to lower energy costs, but
boosts our domestic economy and
creates jobs here at home. I contin-
ue to support and advocate for an
all-of-the-above American energy
policy. Through encouraging inno-
vation and continuing to support
renewable fuels, like ethanol and
other biofuels, we can take steps
towards a more secure, stable and
reliable energy supply.
In the House of Representa-
tives, we are looking at legislative
options to help families and busi-
nesses combat the pain at the
pump. Recently, the House passed
H.R. 3, the Northern Route
Approval Act, with bipartisan sup-
port. This bill removes the need for
a presidential permit and immedi-
ately authorizes the construction
of the northern route of the Key-
stone XL pipeline. Although this is
only one small piece of the puzzle,
increasing North American energy
production and sustaining our
domestic refining industry are
essential for energy independence.
There are numerous reasons
why gas prices fluctuate, but bad,
ineffective or a lack of federal poli-
cies shouldn’t be one of them. I’m
hopeful that Congress will contin-
ue to consider legislation that will
work to open up more federal land
for energy development, which will
increase our domestic energy sup-
ply and reduce our dependence on
unstable sources of oil.
Our country is full of untapped
resources – including natural gas.
The Potential Gas Committee
recently released the results of its
latest assessment of our nation’s
natural gas reserves. Because of
innovative new technologies, this
year’s assessment has risen 22.1
percent since 2010, the highest
evaluation in the 48-year history
of the committee. In the Williston
Basin in North Dakota, oil esti-
mates have doubled and natural
gas resources have tripled. Howev-
er, in order to take full advantage
of this natural resource, we need
to ensure that policies are in place
which will eliminate burdensome
regulations and unnecessary red
tape.
The House Energy & Commerce
Committee is currently consider-
ing the Energy Consumers Relief
Act, which would require the Envi-
ronmental Protection Agency
(EPA) to submit a report to Con-
gress detailing costs, energy price,
and job impacts before finalizing
any energy-related regulation that
costs more than $1 billion. While
this bill is still in committee, it
would provide for greater trans-
parency at the EPA and protect
consumers from higher energy
costs.
All options should be on the
table to ensure that American fam-
ilies are not forced to put even
more of their hard-earned dollars
toward filling their tanks. I hope
you’ll share your thoughts with me
about how we can lower energy
costs by contacting one of my
offices. Contact information is list-
ed below.
Doing our part to
prevent wildland fires
by Sen. John Thune
Living in South Dakota, we
know that the elements of nature
can be our greatest friend and also
our gravest enemy. On farms and
ranches across the state it is not
uncommon to see controlled burns
in pastures. In these summer
months, many of us enjoy roasting
marshmallows and hotdogs over
an open campfire, and lighting
fireworks around the Fourth of
July. Yet it takes just a small
increase in the wind from the
wrong direction, an extra-dry sea-
son, or careless eye on the camp-
fire for small fires to spread quick-
ly out-of-control.
On the western side of the state
we have become especially con-
cerned about fire season with the
spread of the pine beetle epidemic
in the Black Hills. Trees infested
by pine beetles are especially sus-
ceptible to fires, which can move
quickly putting life and property
in danger. Earlier this year, in an
effort to help combat forest fires, I
sent a letter to Chief of the U.S.
Forest Service, Tom Tidwell,
encouraging the agency to consid-
er the use of the Air Force’s soon-
to-be retired C-27J aircraft to fight
wildland fires in the Rocky Moun-
tain Region. Not only would the
aircraft help provide the Forest
Service with the tools needed to
fight wildland fires, but the opera-
tion of these aircraft could also
provide multiple benefits to our
economy if stationed at Ellsworth
Air Force Base. I have also intro-
duced legislation to cut red tape
and prioritize pine beetle treat-
ments within the U.S. Forest Serv-
ice.
Equipping the brave men and
women who fight our wildland
fires with the best possible tools is
just one important part of fire
safety and prevention. Each of us
must do our part to ensure that we
help preserve and protect some of
our country’s greatest national
treasures and the lives and per-
sonal property of our neighbors.
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Public Notices
Murdo Coyote • June 6, 2013 • Page 7
Unofficial Record of
Proceedings of the
Murdo City Council
Regular Meeting
May 6, 2013
The Murdo City council met in regular
session on Monday, May 6, 2013. Mayor
Geisler called the meeting to order at
7:34 p.m. Members answering roll call
were: Wayne Esmay, Joe Connot, Jay
Drayer, Matt Kinsley, Arnie Waddell,
Mike Jost and Mayor Geisler. Also pres-
ent: Karlee Barnes (The Murdo Coyote),
Ray Erikson, Jerry Hatheway, and Krysti
Barnes. All motions were unanimous
unless otherwise stated.
The agenda for the meeting was
reviewed and approved on a motion by
Esmay, seconded by Waddell. The min-
utes for the March meetings were
reviewed and approved on a motion by
Esmay, seconded by Waddell. Building
and teardown permits were reviewed
and approved as follows on a motion by
Esmay, seconded by Waddell. B O’Reilly
– basement and addition on house; M
Kinsley – sprinkler system; L Tollakson –
house removal and double wide mobile
home; D Grace – remodel building to
apartment and business; T Van Dam –
building house.
The public area was opened at this time
and Dana Foreman from Kadrmas Lee
and Jackson engineers was available to
present the preliminary design and cost
estimate for the pending 4th Street/Jack-
son Ave project. He went over plans and
estimates with council in detail. Council
discussed the application for the Com-
munity Access Grant at this time also
and a motion was made by Waddell, sec-
onded by Drayer to pass Resolution
#2013 – 24.
Resolution # 2013-24
City of Murdo—Jackson Avenue &
4th Street Improvement Project
WHEREAS, the City of Murdo
has identified the need to
undertake street improve-
ments to Jackson Avenue &
4th Street; and
WHEREAS, the City of Murdo
agrees to provide a 40% local
match for street construction
costs, plus pay all engineering
and administrative costs asso-
ciated with said project; and
WHEREAS, the City of Murdo
will secure the required right-
of-way for the construction of
the project; and
WHEREAS, the City of Murdo
agrees to maintain the street
for its useful life;
THEREFORE BE IT
RESOLVED, that the City of
Murdo Council duly authorizes
David M. Geisler, City of
Murdo Mayor to sign and sub-
mit a SDDOT Community
Access Road Grant applica-
tion, requesting 60% of the eli-
gible construction costs for
said project up to $200,000 of
grant funds.
Adopted and effective this 6th
day of May, 2013.
Mr. Foreman discussed the park trail
grant with council and the agreement for
that at this time and a motion to approve
the agreement to design that with Kadr-
mas Lee & Jackson was made by Con-
not, seconded by Jost.
Mr. Foreman presented the approval of
the Environmental Assessment for the
airport runway design and a motion was
made by Drayer, seconded by Waddell to
approve this.
Vouchers were reviewed for the month
and approved as follows on a motion by
Connot, seconded by Waddell:
GENERAL: Payroll – 2,550.49, Payroll
taxes – 481.54; Retirement – 309.84;
The Murdo Coyote (publishing) 310.78;
FNB (travel/supply/postage) 497.75;
Wellmark (insurance) 800.85; Golden
West (phone) 106.49; Servall (mats)
57.17; Farmers Union (fuel) 51.10; Har-
mon Law (legal fees) 670.00; Banyon
Data (computer support) 1,590.00;
Corky’s (supplies) 9.99; Fidelity Agency
(bond) 744.49; Gary Snow (asbestos
insp) 978.00; Petty Cash (postage/sup-
ply) 30.16.
PUBLIC SAFETY: Jones County (law
enf contract) 1,600.00; West Central
(electricity) 280.13.
PUBLIC WORKS: Payroll – 2,417.44;
Payroll taxes – 824.20; Retirement –
367.47; Golden West (phone) 53.24;
Wellmark (insurance) 800.85; Heartland
Waste (garbage) 3,468.00; Dept of Rev-
enue (sales tax) 268.77; WR/LJ (water
airport) 40.00; Corky’s (supplies) 257.23;
Farmers Union (gas) 1,961.37; West
Central Elec (electricity) 2,578.71;
Kadrmas Lee and Jackson (engineering)
13,466.32; Pioneer Country Mart (fuel)
307.81; FNB (conference) 97.30.
PARKS & RECREATION: Golden West
(phone) 38.63; West Central Elec (elec-
tricity) 107.96; Krysti Barnes (reimb sup-
plies) 300.00; Sungold (car show tro-
phies) 433.50.
SPECIAL REVENUE: Brett Nix (ind
park) 689.43; West Central Elec (elec-
tricity) 744.00.
WATER: Payroll – 3,020.81; Payroll
taxes – 911.44; Retirement – 427.88;
Golden West (phone) 53.24; WR/LJ
(water/tower) 3,675.25; Corky’s (sup-
plies) 110.85; FNB (supplies) 172.18;
West Central Elec (electricity) 807.48;
HD Supply (supplies) 143.07; Banyon
Data (computer support) 795.00; Corky’s
(supplies) 110.95; SDWWA (conf fee)
65.00.
WASTEWATER: SD One Call (locates)
5.55; Corky (supplies) 4.98.
Sheriff Weber could not be present at
this time but his written report was pre-
sented. Council at this time reviewed
information regarding a COPS grant and
asked Barnes to visit with the County
Commissioners at their meeting the fol-
lowing day. They also reviewed a letter
being sent to the state regarding law
enforcement.
Hatheway presented the street report.
He discussed a request for a longer cul-
vert. Council did not feel this request
would be a good option for drainage but
recommended they be talked to about
curb and gutter instead. Hatheway dis-
cussed the dump hours and a sign and
the key. He informed council that the
beacon was stolen from one dump truck
and that his street meeting was can-
celled in April and moved until later in
May. Council discussed selling the old
cat at the dump. A motion to approve the
report was made by Connot, seconded
by Waddell.
Erikson gave the water report for the
month. He discussed a complaint con-
cerning rental rates and the rental agree-
ment was reviewed. As the individual
was not aware of the rates at the time of
rental, council decided to lower the bill
but keep the rates as they are. Council
instructed employees to make sure the
agreement is reviewed and signed
before items are rented.
Erikson discussed work at the pump
house, the swimming pool and the park.
He informed council about new laws
regarding sewer backups also. A motion
to approve the report was made by Dray-
er, seconded by Waddell.
Barnes presented the finance report at
this time. She reviewed with council the
pool manager salary as was set at the
previous meeting and that the per hour
rate was lower than previous and council
agreed that the rate was incorrect and
will be set at $1,450 per month. Barnes
asked that the June meeting be moved
to Wednesday, June 5, 2013 instead of
on the Monday as she will be gone to a
family wedding and council agreed. She
discussed the possibility of the City
sending a newsletter out periodically and
showed some samples of other towns. A
motion to approve the report was made
by Connot, seconded by Drayer.
OLD BUSINESS: The ordinance regard-
ing trailer homes in the city was reviewed
once again and first reading was given to
the ordinance. The assessment of costs
regarding the Ingalls property demolition
was discussed and a letter from the City
attorney on step towards this was
reviewed and council chose how they felt
was best to handle this.
NEW BUSINESS: A letter of support for
the railroad was reviewed and agreed to
send. A deed notice for the industrial
park was reviewed. This notice will help
in future transfer requirements for the
property and a motion was made by
Drayer, seconded by Waddell to author-
ize the Mayor to execute this document
and it to be filed.
Council agreed to advertise for bidding
on the haying of the North Dam area and
a letter regarding chickens in City limits
was reviewed and will be addressed in
future meetings. Being no further busi-
ness, council adjourned at 10:23 p.m.
Krysti Barnes,
City Finance Officer
Published June 6, 2013, at the total
approximate cost of $93.57.
Game, Fish and Parks file error sends
wrong license drawing message
Approximately 2,000 applicants
for a South Dakota bighorn sheep
hunting license were incorrectly
notified that they had drawn a
license.
An incorrect computer file was
downloaded resulting in license
applicants who provided an e-mail
address being notified that they
had been drawn for a 2013
Bighorn Sheep license. Before the
error was discovered, e-mails were
already in the process of being
sent.
The error was detected about
half-way through the notification
process and within 30 minutes a
corrected e-mail was sent notifying
applicants that they had been
unsuccessful.
There were no errors in the
draw process itself and there is no
need for a re-drawing. Two licens-
es were issued, and they will be
contacted by phone confirming
their success in the drawing. No
unsuccessful applicant was
charged the actual license fee.
“We know the high regard that
hunters hold for these licenses,
and we apologize for the erroneous
notification that was sent,” Shon
Eide, license office supervisor for
the Game, Fish and Parks Depart-
ment said.
“At the same time, we want all
applicants to know that this was
not a security breach within the
license system,” Eide added. “An
incorrect file was downloaded as
part of the message process within
the secure system. All personal
information is safe.”
Eide said all protocols for e-mail
notifications will be examined to
safeguard against future errors.
Anyone with questions or in need
of further assistance may contact
the GFP call center at 605-223-
7660.
S.D. 4-H Character education
conference cancelled
This is to inform participants
and potential participants that the
South Dakota 4-H Character Edu-
cation Conference scheduled for
June 13 and 14 in Sioux Falls has
been cancelled. For questions, con-
tact Karelyn Farrand, SDSU
Extension Character Education
Field Specialist at karelyn.far-
rand@sdstate.edu or call 605-626-
2870.
Murdo Nutrition
Program Menu
June 10
Chicken & Noodles
Peas
Coleslaw
Bread
Pineapple Tidbits
June 11
Roast Beef
Mashed Potatoes & Gravy
Green Beans
Dinner Roll
Applesauce
June 12
Hamburger on a Bun w/ Lettuce
& Onion
Potato Wedges
Perfection Gelatin Salad
Peaches
June 13
Oven Fried Chicken
Mashed Potatoes & Gravy
Harvard Beets
Bread
Melon
June 14
Pork Chops in Celery Sauce
Baked Sweet Potatoes
Green Beans
Bread
Pears
Summer job tax information
Summer jobs offer students the
opportunity to make money and
learn some important life lessons
about the working world, includ-
ing taxes.
As a new employee, students fill
out a Form W-4, Employee’s With-
holding Allowance Certificate, so
their employer withholds the right
amount of taxes from regular pay,
bonuses, commissions, and vaca-
tion allowances.
Tips are taxable income so you
need to keep a daily log to record
them. If you receive $20 or more in
tips in any one month from any
one job, you must report the total
tips to your employer or report the
income on your tax return.
Self-employment income, from
jobs like baby-sitting and lawn
mowing, are subject to income tax.
If your net earnings from self-
employment are $400 or more, you
have to pay self-employment tax
and file Schedule SE.
While students may not earn
enough money from summer jobs
to owe income tax, they will proba-
bly have to pay Social Security and
Medicare taxes. Your employer
usually withholds these taxes from
your paycheck, but if you’re self-
employed, you may have to pay
self-employment taxes.
If you had more than one job
you should make sure all your
employers are withholding an ade-
quate amount of taxes to cover
your total income tax liability. You
can see if your withholding is cor-
rect using the Withholding Calcu-
lator on IRS.gov.
Whether you’re required to file
a return next year will depend on
the type and the amount of your
gross income, filing status, age,
and whether someone is eligible to
claim you as a dependent.
Visit IRS.gov, the official IRS
website, for more information
about income tax withholding and
employment taxes.
J.C. 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:
May 19
Sheriff Weber responded to a
report of a calf out along I-90,
westbound, mm176. The owner
was contacted and the calf was
put back in.
May 20
Deputy Sylva responded to a
911 call that was found to have
came from a vacant lot in
Murdo with no phone service.
May 22
Sheriff Weber responded to a
report of a car parked on the side
of US Hwy 83, southbound,
mm58, with an adult male and
female passed out in the front
seat with small children in the
back seat. Prior to the sheriff's
arrival, another vehicle had
stopped and picked up the female
driver and the children. Contact
was made with an intoxicated
male passenger in the passenger
seat. The subject was transported
to White River by a Mellette Co.
Deputy and the car was towed to
the Sheriff's Office in Murdo.
Sheriff Weber responded to two
separate reports of a calf out
along I-90, mm175 and 176.
The owner was contacted to put
the calves back in.
Sheriff Weber responded to I-
90, mm 185 and 186, both east
and west bound to a report of a
front wheel coming off a west-
bound vehicle and striking a
vehicle that was traveling east-
bound. There were no injuries and
the westbound vehicle was towed
to Murdo.
Sheriff Weber responded to a
report of a motorist needing
assistance on I-90, near the
192 exit at Murdo. The vehicle
was not located.
Sheriff Weber transported a
transient from Murdo to the
Coffee Cup in Vivian, and was
turned over to a Lyman Co.
Deputy.
May 23
Deputy Sylva investigated some
small baggies that contained a
white substance that was found at
the Super 8 in Murdo. The bag-
gies contained cocaine, and
there were no leads to who they
belonged to.
Deputy Sylva responded to a
report of a motorist brandish-
ing a firearm at another
motorist eastbound on I-90,
mm191. The subject was stopped
by the SD Highway Patrol near
Presho.
Deputy Sylva responded to a
report of a female hitch hiker
on I-90, westbound, mm 210.
The subject refused a ride and
was left to continue hitch hiking,
but was later transported to the
Jackson Co. line and turned over
to a Jackson Co. Deputy by
Deputy Sylva due to safety con-
cerns after it got dark.
Deputy Sylva transported a
transient from the Jackson
Co. line to the Mellette Co. line
where he was turned over to a
Mellette Co. Deputy.
May 24
Deputy Sylva transported a
transient from Murdo to the
Lyman Co. line and turned over
to a Lyman Co. Deputy.
Deputy Sylva responded to a
report of a motorist assist on I-90,
westbound, mm 206. The female
driver was found to have an
active Pennington Co. war-
rant. She was arrested and trans-
ported west and was turned over
to a Pennington Co. Deputy. The
vehicle was towed to the Sheriff's
Office.
Deputy Sylva responded to a
911 hangup in Murdo. Unable
to locate anyone with any prob-
lems.
Deputy Sylva transported a
transient from Murdo to the
Mellette Co. line and he was
turned over to a Mellette Co.
Deputy.
May 25
Deputy Sylva gave church
fund assistance to a motorist
that was stranded in Murdo.
May 26
Deputy Sylva responded to a
family dispute in Murdo. The
problem was resolved.
Deputy Sylva and Sheriff Weber
responded to a motorcycle acci-
dent involving one motorcycle
with two riders on I-90, east-
bound, mm 182. One subject was
transported to St. Mary’s by the
Jones Co. Ambulance with non life
threatening injuries. The motor-
cycle was towed to Murdo.
May 27
Deputy Sylva booked in and
released a subject that had
been arrested by the SD High-
way Patrol for Driving Under
the Influence.
Deputy Sylva checked on
areas of the county hit by heavy
rains, winds and hail.
May 28
Deputy Sylva responded to a
report of a dead calf on the
roadway on US Highway 83,
mm 61. The calf was removed.
May 31
Sheriff Weber responded to a
motorist assist on I-90, west-
bound, mm197 to a car that had
lost its front wheel. The vehicle
was towed away.
Sheriff Weber transported a
transient from Murdo to the
Lyman Co. line and was turned
over to Lyman Co. Deputy.
Sheriff Weber reregistered a
sex offender that is living in
Jones Co.
Sheriff Weber responded to a
report of a car parked on the
side of I-90, eastbound, mm
175, and a person walking east-
bound. No vehicle or person was
located.
Sheriff Weber responded to
report of a vehicle and trailer
broke down along I-90, west-
bound, mm 195. The vehicle was
towed to Murdo.
Nutbuster Grill & Lounge
has bought out the “Busted Nut
Restaurant” in Draper, SD
Nutbuster Grill & Lounge
will reopen on June 1, 2013
Monday thru Saturday
5 p.m. – 10 p.m.
Thank you
Coyote Classifieds
Murdo Coyote • June 6, 2013 • Page 8
BUSINESS OPPORTUNITY
AVON – Only $10 to start. Call
for information without any obli-
gation. 1-877-454-9658.
CABLE/SATELLITE/
INTERNET
DISH NETWORK. Starting at
$19.99/month (for 12 mos.) &
High Speed Internet starting at
$14.95/month (where available.)
SAVE! Ask About SAME DAY
Installation! CALL Now! 1-800-
308-1892.
SAVE ON CABLE TV-Internet-
Digital Phone-Satellite. You`ve
Got A Choice! Options from ALL
major service providers. Call us to
learn more! CALL Today. 888-337-
5453.
HIGHSPEED INTERNET
everywhere By Satellite! Speeds
up to 12mbps! (200x faster than
dial-up.) Starting at $49.95/mo.
CALL NOW & GO FAST! 1-888-
518-8672.
EMPLOYMENT
THE ROAD TO THE RIGHT
CAREER - STARTS HERE!
Statewide construction jobs,
$12.00 - $18.00 OR MORE. No
experience necessary. Apply
online www.sdwork.org. #con-
structionjobspaybetter.
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.
IROQUOIS SCHOOL HAS
OPENINGS for Science Teacher,
PT Preschool Teacher, Head Boys
Basketball Coach & Head Girls
Basketball Coach. Send Resume
To: Iroquois School, Mark Samp-
son, AD, PO Box 98, Iroquois, SD
57353.
SISSETON SCHOOL DIS-
TRICT Openings: SPED K-12 (2
Positions), SPED Early Child-
hood. Contact: Dr. Stephen
Schulte, Supt. 516 8th Ave. W. Sis-
seton, SD 57262. (605)698-7613.
Positions open until filled. EOE.
THE CITY OF FREEMAN, SD
is seeking applications for the
position of City Administrator.
Minimum qualifications required
are a graduate from an accredited
college or university with a public
administration background and
two (2) years’ of progressively
responsible professional manage-
ment position in a similar or larg-
er sized municipal environment,
or any equivalent combination of
experience, education and train-
ing, which provides the desired
knowledge, skills and abilities.
Full benefit package and salary
DOQ. Please send resume and let-
ter of application to Lisa Edel-
man, Finance Officer, PO Box 178,
Freeman, SD 57029. Deadline for
applications is June 28, 2013.
HEAVY EQUIPMENT OPERA-
TOR CAREER! 3 Week Hands-
On Training School. Bulldozers,
Backhoes, Excavators. National
Certifications. Lifetime Job Place-
ment Assistance. VA Benefits Eli-
gible! 1-866-362-6497.
BUILDING TRADES
INSTRUCTOR opening for 9th –
12th grade program in Northwest
South Dakota. Competitive wage,
excellent benefits, car provided.
For more information contact Cris
Owens, Northwest Area Schools,
605-466-2206 or Christine.
Owens@k12.sd.us.
ALEXANDER, ND, SCHOOL
DISTRICT is seeking 1 elemen-
tary teacher, 1 Pre-School teacher,
and a Title 1 Teacher. Send a let-
ter of application and resume with
references: Alexander Public
School, Lynn Sims, PO Box 66,
Alexander, ND 58831, or lynn.
sims@sendit.nodak.edu. EOE.
THE ROAD TO THE RIGHT
CAREER - STARTS HERE!
Statewide construction jobs,
$12.00 - $18.00 OR MORE. No
experience necessary. Apply
online www.sdwork.org. #con-
structionjobspaybetter.
COUNSELORS: SPEARFISH
& RAPID CITY. Outpatient
Counselor, Family/Child Coun-
selor, Crisis Services Counselor.
Details/Apply: BMSCares.ORG.
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.
SMART SALES AND LEASE
seeks business account manager.
Work online from home.
Hourly/salary based on experi-
ence. Some evenings, weekends.
Degree/management experience
preferred. careers@smartsalesan-
dlease.com.
CUSTER REGIONAL HOSPI-
TAL has full time Occupational
Therapist, RN and LPN or Med-
ical Assistant opportunities avail-
able. We are located in the beauti-
ful southern Black Hills of SD -
just a short distance from Mount
Rushmore, Wind Cave National
Park, Custer State Park, Jewel
Cave National Park and many
other outdoor attractions. Call
605-673-2229 ext. 110 for more
information or go to www.region-
alhealth.com to apply. EOE.
THE ROAD TO THE RIGHT
CAREER - STARTS HERE!
Statewide construction jobs,
$12.00 - $18.00 OR MORE. No
experience necessary. Apply
online www.sdwork.org. #con-
structionjobspaybetter.
FOR SALE
2004 CASE IH JX100 with 5ft.
Tigger mower. SER/AGJX10-
AB132358 11,000 hrs. $22,000
firm. Can be seen at Kennebec
highway shop. 605-869-2261 or
605-280-5478.
LONGBRANCH IN PIERRE,
SD. We have lowered the price &
will consider contract for deed.
Call Russell Spaid 605-280-1067.
LOG HOMES
DAKOTA LOG HOME Builders
representing Golden Eagle Log
Homes, building in eastern, cen-
tral, northwestern South & North
Dakota. Scott Connell, 605-530-
2672, Craig Connell, 605-264-
5650, www.goldeneagleloghomes.
com.
NOTICES
ADVERTISE IN NEWSPA-
PERS 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.
SEARCH STATE-WIDE
APARTMENT Listings, sorted by
rent, location and other options.
www.sdhousingsearch.com South
Dakota Housing Development
Authority.
OTR/DRIVERS
DRIVERS $1000 SIGN-ON
BONUS. New Pay Program! *
Earn up to 50 CPM *Home Week-
ly * Excellent miles, $50 tarp pay.
Must be Canadian eligible (888)
691-5705.
DRIVERS WANTED: CDL,
owner operators, freight from
Midwest up to 48 states, home
regularly, newer equipment,
Health, 401K, call Randy, A&A
Express, 800-658-3549.
WANTED
WANTED: HUNTING LAND for
Pheasant, quality Mule Deer 170”
class+, Whitetail Deer 150” class+
and Merrium Turkey. Call 605-
448-8064.
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.
Help Wanted
OFFICE POSITION: The posi-
tion requires the ability to effec-
tively coordinate available
resources and prioritize multiple
projects and meet deadlines, com-
municate with others, both orally
and in writing, and maintain accu-
rate records. Working knowledge
of Microsoft Word, Excel, Outlook
and PowerPoint is required along
with excellent mathematical skills
and ability to read and write legal
descriptions. Duties will include
lifting, sorting, cataloging and fil-
ing of documents, and other gener-
al office duties as required. Must
be able to learn and use propri-
etary software. Must have or be
able to obtain a valid South Dako-
ta driver’s license. Position will be
located at Murdo, S.D. An applica-
tion form may be completed online
at www.wce.coop or sent to Steve
Reed, CEO, West Central Electric
Cooperative, P.O. Box 17, Murdo,
S.D. 57559. Email steve.reed
@wce.coop EOE. Applications will
be accepted until position is filled.
PR22-2tc
Wanted
LOOKING FOR PRAIRIE DOG
TOWNS to lease and deer hunting
ground. Every hunter that touches
your property is FULLY insured,
liability, and we carry extra fire
insurance. Contact Brett at 605-
669-3440. M22-2tc
Notice
TO YOU: WHOEVER YOU ARE
that removed my wreaths from the
Draper Cemetery – enjoy them.
Lila Mae Christian
ROUGH COUNTRY SPRAY-
ING: Specializing in controlling
Canada thistle on rangeland. ATV
application. Also prairie dogs. Call
Bill at 605-669-2298. M21-24tp
THERE HAS BEEN INTEREST
IN DOING A CITYWIDE RUM-
MAGE SALE ON JULY 19-20
(weekend of Murdo Ranch Rodeo).
If you are planning on having a
rummage sale that weekend,
please contact the Murdo Coyote
for advertising specials 605-669-
2271.
Garage Sale
RUMMAGE SALE SATURDAY
June 8. 8:00 a.m. – 5:00 p.m. 301
Lincoln, Murdo. M23-1tp
Thank You
Thank you to the Avenue of
Flags crew and to Pastor Hazen
for his help at the Memorial Day
ceremony. Thank you also to Nicki
Kell for singing and Stephanie and
Kalli Hespe for playing Taps.
Murdo American Legion
A huge thanks to Jerry Hathe-
way and Jim Newbold for scraping
out the mud left at the West apart-
ment driveway and sidewalks
after the storm downpour last
week. Another thanks to Jerry for
the high pressure wash-down. It
made the cleanup go a lot faster.
Murdo Housing
Business & Professional Directory
Family Dentistry
James C. Szana, DDS
Murdo Health Center
Wednesday & Thursday
9 a.m. to 4:30 p.m.
669-2131
(605) 869-2150
Family owned
and operated –
Our family serving
your family
Daryl & Scott Isburg,
Funeral Directors
HEIMAN CONSTRUCTION
and Seamless Gutters
Allen Heiman – Owner
P.O. Box 433
Presho, S.D. 57568-0433
Phone: (605) 895-9644
Cell: (605) 730-5634
Variety of Colors
Free Estimates
CALL US FOR ALL YOUR HOME REPAIRS
Ranchland Drug
259-3102
Located in White River, S.D.
• Nightly Deliveries to Murdo
• Senior Citizen’s Discount
New Life Home, Inc.
Residential Living Center
24–Hour Care
Home–Like Atmosphere
203 W. Hwy. 16, Presho, S.D. • 605-895-2602
605-669-2681
Low–Income Housing
1 & 2 bedroom apartments
Income–based rent
Includes light, heat, water and garbage pickup
Equal
Housing
Opportunity
Murdo Housing
& Redevelopment
Rent This Space
$4.25 a week/
minimum 3 mos.
Rent This Space
$4.25 a week/
minimum 3 mos.
Valburg Valburg
AERIAL & AG SERVICE
• Aerial & Ground Application
• Chemical & Fertilizer Sales
• GPS Equipped
Murdo, Martin & White River
Dan: 605-259-3134
Charlie: 605-452-3311
Darren Boyle Sales
New & Used Farm Equipment
REA Seeds
Cell: 605-222-0317 • Pierre, S.D.
E-mail: darrenboylesales@pie.midco.net
Website: www.darrenboylesales.com
dba Jones County Clinic
609 Garfield Ave., Murdo, SD 57559
J.S. McNeely
RN, CFNP
605-669-2121 Clinic
605-669-2553 Home
ALL PRO TOWING
24-Hour Service
Light to Heavy Duty Towing
Repairs Domestic Cars & Trucks
Phone: (605) 669-2075
Murdo, S.D.
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
Venard Inc
605-669-2077
Tires & Service
ATV & UTV Service
Exit 191 ~ Murdo SD
Hildebrand Construction
Contact us for ALL ALL types of concrete work!
Jerry Hildebrand
Cell: 605.488.0291
•Foundations •Driveways
•Patios •Tanklids
•Floor Slabs •Colored
•Stamped
Blg, 8tout Yearllng Angus Bulls
F0R 8ALE
· Iebruary & March Year|ìng Angus ßu||s
· Most|y ca|vìng ease bu||s
· 5emen checked & ready to go!
Bulls located 3 mlles SL
of 0owntown Rapld 0lty
0ontact· 0an (605) 39l-7090
1amle (605) 39l-6399
Rapid City
www.ravellettepublications.com

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