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Telephone 605-837-2259 • PO Box 309, Kadoka, South Dakota 57543-0309E-mail: email@example.com Fax: 605-837-2312
Ravellette Publications, Inc.
PO Box 309 • Kadoka, SD 57543-0309
Publisher: Don RavelletteNews Writing/Photography: Ronda Dennis, EditorGraphic Design/Typesetting/Photography: Robyn JonesPublished each Thursday and Periodicals postage paid atKadoka, Jackson County, South Dakota 57543-0309
Official Newspaper for the City of Kadoka, the Town of Interior, the Town of Belvidere,the Town of Cottonwood, the County of Jackson and the Kadoka School District #35-2.
• ANNUAL SUBSCRIPTION RATES •
All of Jackson, Haakon, Jones, Mellette and Bennett Countiesand Quinn and Wall Addresses . . . . . . . . . . . .$35.00 Plus Tax All other areas in South Dakota . . . . . . . . . . . . . .$42.00 Plus TaxOut of state . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .$42.00 No Tax
South Dakota Newspaper AssociationPOSTMASTER:Send change of address to the Kadoka Press. PO Box 309, Kadoka, SD 57543
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August 9, 2012 • Kadoka Press •
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Letter to the Editor
or shop by phone toll-freeat 1-888-411-1657
Serving the community for more than 65 years.
FIRST PRESBYTERIAN CHURCHInterior • 859-2310
Sunday Worship: 11:00 a.m.
BELVIDERE COMMUNITY CHURCHPastor Gary McCubbin • 344-2233
Sunday Worship: 9:30 a.m.Coffee & Donuts: 10:30 a.m.Sunday School: 10:45 a.m. Sept. - May
OUR LADY OF VICTORY CATHOLIC CHURCHFather Bryan Sorensen • Kadoka • 837-2219
Mass: Sunday - 11:00 a.m.Confession After Mass
INTERIOR COMMUNITY CHURCH
Sunday School: 9:30 a.m. • Church: 10:30 a.m.
EAGLE NEST LIFE CENTERGus Craven • Wanblee • 462-6002
Sunday Church: 11:00 a.m.
WIC, FoodStamps & EBTPhone: 837-2232
Monday thru Saturday8 AM - 6 PM
CONCORDIA LUTHERAN • Kadoka • 837-2390Pastor Art Weitschat
Sunday Services: 10:00 a.m.
LUTHERAN PARISH - ELCAOUR SAVIORS LUTHERAN • Long ValleyPastor Frezil Westerlund
Sunday Services: 5:00 p.m.
PRESBYTERIAN CHURCHKadoka • Pastor Gary McCubbin • 837-2233
Worship Services: 11:00 a.m.Sunday School: Sr. Adults - 9:45 a.m.Sunday School: All Ages - 9:45 a.m., • Sept. - MayRelease Time: 2:15 p.m. Wednesdays. • Sept. - May
Psalm 25:3-5Waiting for God's timing is neither passive nor idle--it takes discipline and commitment. I can think of fourbasic requirements for successful waiting.Faith. The Lord's ways and timing are nothing likeours (Isa. 55:8-9). From a human standpoint, He usually does things in a totally different way than weexpect. But as we trust Him more, we'll discover that His approach isn't so strange after all. And whenwe live in harmony with God's will, His timing starts to make sense.Humility. To wait for the Lord, you must be convinced of your need for Him. Submission to His divinewill requires humility--you cannot charge ahead with your own plans and at the same time be fully sur-rendered to God.Patience. Are you willing to remain in your current position until you receive clear divine direction?Pausing for clarity from God does not mean that you disengage and allow circumstances to fall apartaround you. Waiting upon the Lord is a deliberate decision that requires patience.Courage. Waiting for God often takes courage, especially when there is pressure to act. If you're notcareful, you might stop listening to the Lord and follow other advice. So keep your ear attuned to thevoice of Almighty God, and you won t go wrong.Waiting upon the Lord is one of the wisest, most important decisions we make in life. And contrary topopular assumptions, it is an active endeavor that requires faith, humility, patience, and courage. Whenyou rely upon God and wait for His timing, the various facets of life fall into place.
Requirements of Waiting
Monday, August 13
Salmon loaf, scalloped potatoes,seasoned green beans, bread, andcherry crisp.
Tuesday, August 14
Roast beef, oven roasted vegeta-bles (potatoes, carrots, onions,etc.), and mandarin oranges.
Wednesday, August 15
Polish sausage with sauerkraut,mashed potatoes, sliced carrots,bread, and baked apple slices.
Thursday, August 16
Chicken breast in celery sauce,wild rice blend, broccoli, fruit juice,dinner roll, and mixed fruit.
Friday, August 17
Sloppy joe on a bun, ovenbrowned potato wedges, coleslaw,and peaches.
Meals forthe Elderly
In the Boys State article in lastweek’s
, it was incor-rectly stated that Kenar Vander-May went to Pierre for Boys State.He went to Aberdeen.
Creative Breakfast Ideas
Since you were a young child,you’ve probably heard someone tellyou that breakfast was the mostimportant meal of the day. Theywere correct. We all “fast” for eightto 12 hours after going all nightwithout food. Eating breakfastserves to “break the fast” or refuelyour body.Breakfast should provide aboutone-fourth of your daily recom-mended intake of calories, vita-mins and minerals. For children,this means about 400-600 caloriesshould be consumed at breakfast.Children who eat breakfast in-crease their nutrition. They aremore likely to meet their dailyneeds for calcium, iron, riboflavin,vitamins A and D.Kids who eat a healthy break-fast regularly tend to have betterconcentration and are more pre-pared to learn. They are morealert, have fewer behavioral issuesand are more involved at school.They are also not as tired or irrita-ble.Children often skip breakfastbecause they are busy rushing toschool or they aren’t hungry in themorning. It’s difficult to replacenutrients missed at breakfast, sokids should be encouraged to takefoods that they can eat on the wayto school.By thinking outside of the box,you can prepare breakfast usingsimple and time efficient methods.Try these tips to keep breakfastfun for the whole family:Make breakfast smoothies bycombining orange juice, bananas,strawberries and blueberries in ablender and blend until smooth. Add a little low-fat milk or fat-freeplain yogurt to your ingredients toincrease calcium and protein.Use a whole wheat tortilla towrap around scrambled eggs andgrated cheese in the morning orprepare them the night before. Addvariety to your wrap by addingblack beans, diced tomatoes, orturkey sausage.For no-cook breakfast ideas trya fruit salad and a granola bar orhalf of a whole-wheat bagel withlow-fat cream cheese and straw-berry slices. Make yogurt parfaitsthe night before by layering low-fat yogurt, fruit and granola in aclear cup; store them in the refrig-erator.Do you have a plan for thosemornings when you are in a reallybig rush? Grab an apple, a stringcheese and a few whole-wheatcrackers for eating on the run.Eating breakfast helps you per-form and feel better. Good plan-ning for breakfast can help youincrease your total nutrients forthe day. Go to http://www.meals-matter.org/ for easy, online healthymeal planning tools.
Ann Schwader, Nutrition Field Specialist
SDSU Extension-Winner Regional Extension Center
Connie Constipation is an olderwoman who has controlled almosteverything throughout her life ex-cept for her bowels. It seems theharder she’s tried to make thebowels move, the more constipatedor irregular she’s become. She’s al-ways sought for the right laxative,and is now using “herbal lighten-ing” without a lot of success. Shecommonly feels bloated, waitingfor the call, often sitting on thecommode for long periods of time,pushing too hard, and then she’sloose as a goose having tripled herlaxative dose. Connie is one frus-trated woman.The causes for constipation arenumerous to include too little ex-ercise, too few fiber foods, internalscars from previous surgery, diver-ticulosis, low thyroid, and evencolon cancer. Certainly everyonewith constipation needs to con-sider first seeing a doctor for theproper evaluation.But I believe the most commoncause for constipation around hereis the long-term use of the stimu-lant type of laxatives such as Ex-lax, Correctol, stool softener WITHLAXATIVE, Senna, and manyherbal type combinations.Realize that abruptly stoppingstimulant laxatives causes re-bound constipation, and thus de-pendency. Many people have aproblem perpetuated by the verydrug they use to treat it. This isthe reason to gradually taper off these bowel irritants, and thenavoid them in the future.Good bowel health starts withexercise, a diet of fruit, vegetables,fiber foods; and then if needed byadding ground golden flax seed. Isuggest buying it whole and grind-ing the flax in a coffee grinder, (½cup at a time prevents it turningrancid,) then daily mixing one ortwo tablespoons with breakfast ce-real, yogurt, or applesauce.If an individual is still havingproblems I advise plain stool sof-teners WITHOUT LAXATIVE.Start with one to three capsulesonce or twice a day, adjusting thedose accordingly. If necessary, res-cue with over-the-counter polyeth-ylene glycol (generic MiraLax,)milk of magnesia, or sorbitol.These are effective and do notcause rebound.If she exercises daily, eats theright food with enough fiber, andavoids laxatives, then Connie willbe back in control.
Rick Holm, M.D.,
tions. The permit was denied be-cause of the rules dictated thateaves of the home were severalinches too wide. In order to complywith state and federal regulationsthe roof would have to be replaced.Their retirement budget could notafford that. The elderly lady can-vassed the neighborhood seekingneighbors’ signatures to justify a“variance.” We left Nebraskamonths later – permit still pend-ing.Other incidents of micro man-agement by regulation involve “setbacks” when a modification or im-provement permit is applied for. If an existing structure is too close tothe property line moving or de-struction of the offending structurecould be required before any im-provement is permitted. This had anegative effect on several propertyimprovement plans I have heard of.If the plan is adopted our new vo-cabulary will include more wordslike “population densities” and“zoning” which could require cer-tain types of development only indesignated areas.“Compliance” is another greatword that could get very important.That places pricey architects, envi-ronmental engineers and lawyersbetween property owners walletsand building permits.Presently Kadoka building per-mits are in the hands of our electedofficials and a up or down vote.Under a comprehensive plan per-mits or variances could takemonths as appointed state officialssteeped in a multitude of regula-tions govern city and private prop-erty rights.There is an old saying, “govern-ment that governs least governsbest.”/s/ Glenn T. FreemanBox 406Kadoka, SD 57543Dear Editor:Our Kadoka city council is goingto again address the adoption of a“comprehensive plan” at theirmeeting on Monday, August 13th.Folks appointed as planning ad-visers by our city council were ded-icated to the statement that theywanted to “clean up Kadoka.” Theyrecommended our city council voteto agree to an extremely vagueComprehensive Plan proposalbased in part on estimated and out-dated data. Perhaps some believethis would solve local problems.Others feel the council could be in-sulated from law suits when mov-ing against a property owner. Theydo not realize that these problemswill be “grandfathered.” Until prop-erty owners seek permits to modifytheir property they cannot be reg-ulated by state or federal govern-ment absent health or safetyconcerns. Those too could becomelegal issues.One example of grandfatheringinvolved an older couple whomoved a surplus railroad depot andremodeled it into an very attractiveretirement home near Ogallala,Nebraska. This was done beforetheir property was annexed by thecity after a comprehensive planwas adopted. All went well untilthe gentleman needed a ramp forhis wheelchair. That modificationremoved grandfathered protec-USDA Farm Service Agency(FSA) State Executive DirectorCraig Schaunaman, has an-nounced that USDA has authorizedthe release of additional Conserva-tion Reserve Program (CRP) acresthat are considered to be environ-mentally sensitive for emergencyhaying and grazing purposes."The inclusion of these acresunder the CRP emergency hayingand grazing provisions allows live-stock producers access to forage onapproximately 460,000 CRP acresin South Dakota that are devotedto wetland and farmable wetlandpractices," said Schaunaman."USDA, along with Federal, State,and local partners collaborated tosupport the release of these addi-tional acres in response to livestockfeed needs that are prevalent as aresult of the wide spread droughtconditions across the continentalUnited States," he said.Emergency haying and grazingof CRP has been authorized for allSouth Dakota counties. Producersmust file an application with theirlocal FSA office prior to conductingany haying or grazing activity.Under CRP emergency haying andgrazing provisions, haying andgrazing may begin on August 2nd;however, haying may not exceed August 31, 2012, and grazing maynot exceed September 30, 2012.Currently there are approximatelyone million acres of CRP availablefor emergency haying and grazingin South Dakota.On July 11, 2012, Secretary Vil-sack announced that the 25 percentCRP payment reduction will be re-duced to 10 percent for all 2012emergency haying and grazing au-thorizations in order to providegreater flexibility to farmers andranchers in response to the droughtconditions.Under emergency haying andgrazing provisions, producers arereminded that the same CRPacreage cannot be both hayedand/or grazed at the same time.For example, if 50 percent of a fieldor contiguous field is hayed, the re-maining unhayed 50 percent can-not be grazed; it must remainunhayed and ungrazed for wildlifehabitat purposes.In an effort to proactively serveSouth Dakota farmers and ranch-ers, the South Dakota Farm Serv-ice Agency and the South DakotaDepartment of Agriculture are en-couraging producers to utilize theon-line hay finder services avail-able via www.hayexchange.comand www.haybarn.com.For more information and to re-quest approval for emergency hay-ing and grazing of CRP acrescontact your local FSA office.
USDA authorizes release of environmentally sensitiveCRP acres for emergency haying and grazing
commission will submit its reportand recommendations to the Gov-ernor by Dec. 31, 2012, to be con-sidered during the 2013 legislativesession.Discussions during the publichearings will be limited to poten-tial changes to the child supportguidelines and statutes. The hear-ings are not intended for specificcomments or complaints involvingindividual child support cases orvisitation.Written comments or sugges-tions may also be submitted forconsideration by the full commis-sion by mailing them to the De-partment of Social Services, Attn:Child Support Commission, 700Governors Drive, Pierre, S.D.57501-2291 or e-mailingDCS@state.sd.us. Deadline forpublic comments is September 1,2012.The Governor’s Commission onChild Support will conduct a publichearing to gather input on poten-tial changes to South Dakota’schild support guidelines and re-lated statutes on Monday, August13, 2012. Individuals may appearto provide public testimony at thePalisades Rooms 1 & 2 of the Holi-day Inn City Centre in Sioux Fallsfrom 6-8 p.m.The commission is conductingits required four-year review of South Dakota’s child supportguidelines and is comprised of rep-resentatives of custodial and non-custodial parents, family lawattorneys, the judiciary, the legisla-ture, and the Department of SocialServices. The commission may rec-ommend changes that reflect ad- justments in the costs of raisingchildren, and may address other is-sues with related statutes. The
SD Commission On Child Support to holdhearings on proposed guideline changes
Maxine “Mick” O’Reilly___________
Maxine “Mick” O’Reilly, age 84of Murdo, died Monday, August 6,2012, at the Hans P. Peterson Me-morial Hospital in Philip.Maxine May “Mick” Thorsonwas born February 11, 1928, atPhilip, S.D., the daughter of Joeand Cora (Hovey) Thorson. Shegrew up on her parents’ farm in theGrindstone area. She graduatedfrom Philip High School in 1945.She received her teaching certifi-cate from Black Hills State inSpearfish and taught rural schoolin Haakon County for two years.Mick was united in marriage toLoren O’Reilly on October 1, 1947,in Philip and shortly after theymoved to Murdo when Lorenstarted working for the Depart-ment of Transportation. They be-came parents to five children,Kathy, JoAnne, Patty, Brian andSusan. Maxine was employed bythe Murdo/Jones County School for20 years until her retirement in1990.She was a member of St. Mar-tin’s Catholic Church and EveningGuild, Book and Thimble Club, andthe American Legion Auxiliary, allof Murdo.Her interests included playingbridge, crafts, and she and Lorenenjoyed bus trips to many places.Survivors include her fourdaughters, Kathy Ovaitt of Denver,Colo., JoAnne Lobdell of Pierre,Patty Sanderson and her husband,Craig, of Sturgis, and SusanRaikus and her husband, George,of Denver; one son, Brian O’Reillyof Murdo; four grandchildren, RobGull of Pierre, Kristin O’Reilly of Anchorage, Alaska, Ryan Sander-son of Ft. Collins, Colo., and CodySanderson of Colorado Springs,Colo.; a brother, Corwin “Corky”Thorson and his wife, Zoni, of Philip; two sisters, Mildred Rad-way of Philip and Janice Parsonsand her husband, Bart, of Milesville; five sisters-in-law,Phillis Thorson of Philip, JoAnnThorson of Philip, MaureenO’Reilly of Billings, Mont., DoloresHansen of Los Angeles, Calif., andMary June Penticoff of Murdo; anda host of other relatives andfriends.Mick was preceded in death byher husband, Loren O’Reilly, in1997; her parents; two brothers,Leonard and Lauren Thorson; twosons-in-law, Roger Oviatt and EdLobdell; and six brothers-in-law,Bob Radway, Francis O’Reilly, JackO’Reilly, Wayne Marshall, DonHansen and Pete Penticoff. A vigil service will be held at7:00 p.m. CDT, Thursday, August 9,at St. Martin of Tours CatholicChurch in Murdo.Mass of Christian burial will beheld at 10:30 a.m. CDT, Friday, Au-gust 10, at St. Martin of ToursCatholic Church in Murdo, withFather Gary Oreshoski as cele-brant.Interment will be at the MurdoCemetery. Arrangements are with theRush Funeral Home of Philip.Her online guestbook is avail-able at www.rushfuneralhome.com