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Kadoka Press, Thursday, August 9, 2012

Kadoka Press, Thursday, August 9, 2012

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K
ADOKA
P
RESS
The official newspaper of Jackson County, South Dakota
$
1.00
includes tax
Volume 106Number 4August 9, 2012
News Briefs
Jackson County Commis-sioners’ meeting,
Monday, August 13, 9:00 a.m., JacksonCounty Courthouse.
Kadoka City Council meet-ing,
Monday, August 13, 7:00p.m., finance office.
Kadoka Area School Boardmeeting
, Wednesday, August15, 7:00 p.m., Kadoka School.
Summer Reading Program
at the Jackson County Libraryon Wednesdays, 3:00 p.m. forchildren ages 3-6.
~ by Robyn Jones ~ ~ by Ronda Dennis ~ 
KNH Carnival
 The Kadoka Nursing Home willbe holding what they hope to calltheir first annual carnival on Sun-day, August 12 from 1-3 p.m. alongthe west side of the facility.The event will be complete funfor all ages including a number of games and lots of food.Included in the carnival will bea cake walk. The nursing home isaccepting donations for the cakewalk. You may call Ruby or Cathyat 837-2270.And, you won’t want to miss outon the dunk tank were nursinghome employees, including RubySanftner, will be on the board.This fundraiser is to help raisemoney for the resident activitiesaccount.Gardeners may be noticing theeffects of our recent high tempera-tures, according to Dr. Rhoda Bur-rows, Extension Horticulturist."Hot dry winds can also exacer-bate the combined effect of heatstress and water stress, as it can bedifficult to deliver sufficient waterto the plant under those condi-tions," Dr. Burrows said.The following are some of the ef-fects Burrows said gardeners mayobserve on vegetables:Tomatoes: Ideal temperaturesfor growing tomatoes are 75 to 80degrees. Temperatures over 100 de-grees F can prevent fruit set, andtemperatures in the 90's can alsoprevent fruit set if nights are warm(over 70 degrees) or the humidity ishigh. On ripening fruit exposed tostrong sun, sunburn can occur, andtemperatures over 85 degrees de-crease development of red color inthe fruit. Heat also tends to in-crease blossom end rot because thefruit expands too rapidly for theplant to take up calcium quicklyenough to distribute it to the ex-panding fruit. Uneven wateringwill also result in the same prob-lem, as the plant needs moisture inorder to take up and move calciumto the fruit.Squash: High temperatures(over 86 degrees) accelerate flowerclosing (mid to late morning), sopollination must be accomplishedby bees early in the morning.Squash and pumpkin flowers mustbe pollinated within a few hours of opening, or will fall off the plant.Peppers: Drought stress early inthe season decreases leaf area andfruit yield, especially during blos-soming. The optimal temperaturefor growing bell peppers is 72 de-grees; hot peppers can withstandsomewhat higher temperatures.Temperatures above 90 can stopfruit set altogether on bell peppers,especially under dry conditions,and even temperatures in the 80scan decrease yield by 50%.Potatoes: Drought can cause tu-bers to crack, resulting in mis-shapen tubers at harvest.Cucumbers: Heat and droughtincrease bitterness.Green beans: Fruit set of beanswill be reduced or stopped alto-gether at temperatures over 85 de-grees, with some variation incultivars. Bush-type (as opposed topole) beans have fairly shallow rootsystems, so gardeners need to becareful to keep their soil moist.Smaller-seeded cultivars germi-nate better in warm (over 80 de-grees) soils; larger-seeded cultivarsin cooler (54 degree) soils.Sweet corn: Corn is one of themost heat-tolerant vegetables, butis still sensitive during silking. Theprimary concern with hot tempera-tures is to maintain water supplyto the roots to ensure good "tip-fill"of the ears.Lettuce: Many types of lettucewill not germinate when soil tem-peratures are over 80 to 85 degrees,so late summer plantings for a fallcrop must be grown from trans-plants germinated in a cooler place.Broccoli & Cauliflower: Temper-atures over 80 degrees disrupthead development, leading to smallscattered bunches of florets. Waterstress can cause the heads to de-velop too quickly, with similar re-sults.What can a gardener do to ame-liorate the effects of high tempera-tures?"Some tomato growers in otherareas of the country are resortingto shadecloth or even mist systemsto cool the plants" Burrows said."Although we generally encouragedrip systems to avoid plant dis-eases and to conserve water, shortperiods of overhead watering maybe beneficial to cool the plants dur-ing the hottest hours of the day, es-pecially when humidity levels arelow. However, avoid having wateron the foliage for more than a fewhours at a time, as longer periodsof leaf wetness allow diseases to in-vade."For more resources during thistime of drought, visitiGrow.org/drought.
High temperatures candecrease garden yields
Freshman through seniors areencouraged to attend a pre-regis-tration at the Kadoka Area HighSchool on August 15 and 16.Freshmen and sophomores willbe able to register on Wednesday, August 15 from 8 a.m. to 4 p.m.Juniors and seniors are beingasked to register on Thursday, Au-gust 16 from 8 a.m. to 4 p.m.School will begin in Monday, Au-gust 27 for all students in theKadoka Area School District.
Pre-registration set for Kadoka AreaHigh Schoolers
invite the park superintendent to aKCBA meeting.There was some discussion onthe rails to trails, which is still inthe planning stages.Gene Christensen asked if therewould be any support from KCBA concerning the city adoption of thecomprehensive plan?Due to a conflict of interest (Cityof Kadoka/KCBA), Ulmen turnedthe meeting over to CindyWilmarth, who then asked themembers for discussion.Christensen, and others, saidthey have not been following thecomprehensive plan. After discussion members saidwith only a few KCBA members at-tending the meeting, they could notspeak for the entire group andeveryone should do it individually.Christensen questioned that if economic development can notmove forward without the plan, itneeds to be adopted. He said, “Thecourse we are on isn’t working.”KCBA members met for theirmonthly meeting on Thursday, Au-gust 2 at the H&H Restaurant.Patty Ulmen called the meetingto order in the absence of PresidentJackie Stilwell.Cindy Wilmarth reported thatthe current balance on hand is$13,846.07. A bill from Rosenbaum’s Signs inthe amount of $2,861.69 was ap-proved. This included work to theKadoka sign east of town and anew wrap for the sign.Later in the meeting it wasnoted the sign on the west side of Kadoka also needs attention.Kenny Wilmarth said he’s workingwith Rosenbaum’s. KCBA memberssaid they would like to see draftsfor the sign at the September meet-ing.It was mentioned that Kadoka Area High School homecoming willbe on Friday, September 21. JimFugate will oversee the KCBA pan-cake supper, with the help of RichBendt, who will be ordering pan-cake mix, syrup, etc. A motion carried to pre-autho-rize the purchase of the Punt, Pass& Kick trophies for homecoming.Patty Ulmen said the year-to-date 3B’s revenue is down by over$2,000. She said, for now, thebudget will stay the same, however,next year, if the revenue is not up,money will need to come out of KCBA membership dues. It was ex-pected that revenue will be up atthe end of summer. Vernon Uhlir said he’d recentlyattended a meeting at the Bad-lands National Park and they areshowing a 13% increase at the parkand 20% at the book store.Uhlir said suggested that KCBA 
KCBA makes plans forhomecoming activities
Judge John Kangas and 4-H member Alex Smiley
.
4-H exhibit judging
4-H member Gage Weller and judge Kathy Peterson.
--photos by Del Bartels
With the first day of school ap-proaching fast, the need of schoolsupplies for local students is a con-cern.Addressing this concern, aschool supply drive is being con-ducted for Kadoka Area students inkindergarten through eighthgrade.Donations of all the basic schoolsupplies are needed and includecrayons, pencils, pens, notebooks,folders, pencil boxes, scissors, gluesticks and book bags. A completelist of school supplies can be foundon the Kadoka Area School Dis-trict’s website.Donations of school supplies canbe dropped off at the KadokaSchool or the Kadoka PresbyterianChurch.The drive is being conducted by Young Life and Mariah Pierce isserving as the chairperson. Formore details contact Mariah Pierce,Paul Roghair 920-312-0428, orGary McCubbin 605-837-2233.
 Young Life conductingschool supply drive
The Kadoka Area School Boardheld a special meeting on Thurs-day, August 2 at 8 p.m.Board members present wereRoss Block, Dale Christensen andDJ Addison. Member Dawn Ras-mussen was present via speakerphone and Mark Williams was alsopresent via speaker phone duringpart of the meeting.The meeting was held to discusshousing needs for the elementaryprincipal.Superintendent Jamie Hermannstated that several property own-ers had been contacted to inquireabout the possibility of renting ahouse for the principal and his fam-ily. The search for a rental propertyhas not been successful.Elementary Principal Jeff Ne-mecek stated that even thoughthere are several homes for sale atthe present time in Kadoka, pur-chasing one is not an option due tothe fact that his current house islisted on the market and has notbeen sold yet.Considering the situation, theschool board was proposing the op-tion of purchasing a house andrenting it to the principal.Several people in attendancestated that they felt the schoolshould not be in the business of purchasing houses for rent andconcerned with the property beingremoved from the tax roll.The proper notice of the specialmeeting and posting of the agendawas questioned, as well as the ex-ecutive session on the agenda forthe purpose of marketing and pric-ing strategies.Hermann stated that the schoolattorney recommended that theboard enter executive sessionunder that reason.After a twenty minute executivesession, the board returned to opensession with no action taken.
 School board take noaction on housing issue
Feeding the troops …
is not an easy task when there are 106campers and over 70 volunteers. Each day begins with 24 dozen of eggsand 60 pounds of pancake flour. Over the four days, more than 290 poundsof hamburger and 170 pounds of roast beef will be consumed.
 Barrel racers, ready for instructions
on the first day of camp, which began on Monday, Au-gust 6. The camp consists of two days of rodeo instruction, two days of rodeo competition, daily chapel servicesand fellowship with friends. The rodeo performances will be held on Wednesday and Thursday. Camp will con-clude on Thursday afternoon with the awards ceremony following the final rodeo performance.
--photos by Robyn Jones
32nd Annual Rodeo Bible Camp underway 
SwimmingLessons
Madison Stilwell& Emmylu Antonson
 
See the answers on the classified page
Suduko
Kadoka Press
USPS 289340
Telephone 605-837-2259 PO Box 309, Kadoka, South Dakota 57543-0309E-mail: press@kadokatelco.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
Church Page …
August 9, 2012 • Kadoka Press •
Page 2
To Report A Fire:
Kadoka . . . . . . . . . .837-2228Belvidere . . . . . . . .344-2500 All others call . . . . . . . . . .911
Letter to the Editor
HOGEN’SHARDWARE
837-2274
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.
PEOPLE’SMARKET
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
Church Calendar 
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
Inspiration Point
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
Correction:
In the Boys State article in lastweek’s
 Kadoka Press
, 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.,
Medical Editor
Connie Constipation
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
 
Belvidere News …
August 9, 2012 • Kadoka Press •
Page 3
Norris News
June Ring • 462-6328
Belvidere News
Syd Iwan • 344-2547
Notice
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Summer Hours 
Monday - Thursday10 a.m. to 11 p.m.Friday & Saturday9 a.m. to MidnightSunday1 p.m. to 10 p.m.
Results from July 31. Eventhough it was blistering hot, wehad a great turnout. When askingone of the stickhorse barrel racersif he thought it was too hot to haveour fun night he said, "No silly,stickhorses don't sweat." Gotta loveem!Stickhorse barrels: 1)BrisaBadure riding Angus 2)AshlynnCarlson-Pinky 3)Peyton Porch-Bal-lerina 4)Mylee Gropper-Jitterbug5)Martin Badure-Comancheee6)Lilly Uhlir-Lucky 7)Trey Carl-son-Shotgun (he borrowed Balle-rina but wouldn't run unless wecalled her Shotgun ) 8)Erika Carl-son-PrincessStickhorse Keyhole: 1)Brisa - Angus 2)Martin-Comancheee3)Mylee-Jitterbug 4)Trey-Shotgun5)Ashlynn-Pinky 6)Peyton-Balle-rina 7)Lilly-Lucky 8)Erika-PrincessLead Barrels 1)Trey Carlson- Yellar 2)Peyton Porch-Deuce3)Mylee Gropper-Jitterbug 4)BrisaBadure-Captain 5)Ashlynn Carl-son-Paint 6)Lilly Uhlir-Princess 7)Martin Badure-CaptainGround Roping: 1) Dalton Porch2)Lilly Uhlir-Martin Badure 3)TreyCarlson-Mylee GropperJr. Barrels: 1)Caden Stoddard-Champ 2)Hunter Johnson-Daisy3)Dalton Porch-Faith 4)Ciara Stod-dard 5/6 Peyton Porch-DeuceTawny Gropper-DellaJr. Poles: 1)Caden Stoddard-Champ 2)Dalton Porch-Faith3)Hunter Johnson-Daisy 4)TawnyGropper-DellaJr. Roping: 1)Dalton Porch2)Caden StoddardOpen Barrels: 1)Ciara Stoddard-Dragon 2) Justina Cvach-RedOpen Poles: 1) Ciara Stoddard-Dragon 2) Justina Cvach-Red A good time was had by all. Thenext fun night will be Tuesday, Au-gust 14. See ya then!
O’Bryan Fun Nightresults from theO’Byan’s arena
I fed the birds on the way homefrom church today. As I drove downthe road, I occasionally tossed apiece of bread Frisbee-style out theopen window on the passenger sideof the pickup. I figured the spar-rows, meadowlarks and other fly-ing creatures deserved a treat. Itwas also a good way to get rid of some unwanted bread.As it happened, I had stored anolder loaf of bread in the freezerover a month ago planning tomake some bread pudding out of itfor the coffee time after church.Well, yesterday, I dug that loaf back out, thawed it, and collectedthe utensils needed to make breadpudding. Unfortunately, I’d origi-nally left the bread out too long be-fore freezing it so the third andfourth slices had big splotches of green mold. So much for breadpudding. Think of something elseto make for church. Some browniesmight do the trick, but what to dowith moldy bread?In the past, that would havebeen simple. Feed it to the chick-ens. Alas, at present we have nochickens so that won’t work. Wedo, however, have a whole prairiefull of every kind of bird imagina-ble, and all of them probably havedigestive systems that wouldn’t bebothered by the odd bit of bread or,in fact, lots of other stuff that isonly slightly digestible by humans.That’s one of the neater thingsabout chickens. You can feed themalmost anything, and they’ll thriveon it and, what’s more, constructeggs out of it. In the past, I’ve hadfood go so bad that I was afraid tofeed it to the cats for fear of mak-ing them sick, but flying creaturesdon’t seem adversely affected inthe least. I give you buzzards as anexample. They actually crave stuff so rotten that, if we could even getit down, it wouldn’t stay there orelse it would probably make usdeathly ill. Oh for the digestivesystem of a buzzard. You wouldn’tever have to wash dishes or worryin the slightest about sanitation orthe wholesomeness of food. Such adeal.Bird watching, incidentally, israther enjoyable. I am supposed tobe the authority on these creaturessince I took a semester of birdwatching (ornithology) in college.It did help me to identify the morecommon species correctly most of the time, but there is always therare one that sends me running forone of several guidebooks. We alsohave usually had a bird feeder setup on the deck or somewhere closein order to attract birds to watch.It’s rather fun. If wife Corinnespots an unknown variety, she’lloften ask me to come look and tellher what it is. If I don’t happen toknow, I usually just say it’s proba-bly a duck, which, as you mightimagine, yields me a look of scorn.Corinne somehow doesn’t thinkthat paddle-footed ducks are likelyto frequent a bird feeder wherethere are only skinny little rooststo perch on.We don’t have a regular feederset up right now, but earlier thisyear we enjoyed feeding the grack-les by a different method. Theseblack fellows were often seen out-side our back window so one day Idecided to see how they likedbread. I tossed four old pieces outfor them. They were delighted.One fellow practically jumped upand down in excitement. Hestarted carrying it off bit by bit towho knows where. Maybe he had afamily to support or something.Sometimes he would be joined byfriends who were quick to get thepicture. They, too, would hop rightin and help themselves.At present, the black guysaren’t around much since theyprobably have their offspringraised and are all flying togetherin a flock somewhere else. Thesparrows are ever with us, of course, but Corinne won’t let mefeed them right now since shewants them to keep the grasshop-per population in check. They’vebeen doing that. Quite often yousee a little fellow working on ahuge hopper that’s bigger than itshead. Eventually, most of the hop-per is gone and the bird is lookingaround for more. Perhaps he’seaten all the tasty parts and wantsa fresh kill. I’m not sure what’sgoing on or why, but the process isentertaining no matter what. Still,the prohibition against feeding thesparrows made me look elsewherefor a different method of moldy-bread disposal. The road ditchesseemed the answer and thus theFrisbee tosses out the window.Somewhere, right now, a bird isprobably thanking me. He or she isentirely welcome.
Feeding the Birds
Lookin’ Around
by Syd Iwan
Crystal Paulson has been travel-ing the world lately, or at least asfar as El Paso, Texas. She wentthere to help watch over her grand-daughter, Keeghan, whileKeeghan’s mom, Davina, was inFlorida in connection with somemilitary training. Davina’s hus-band, Tracy, has recently returnedstateside from a stint of militaryservice in Afghanistan, but he wasnot sure he was up to taking careof a busy six-year-old without a lit-tle help. Crystal’s sister-in-law, April Obr, (Gary’s wife) went alongto help. While there, various out-ings were taken with care beingtaken not to accidentally get acrossthe border into Mexico since manyroads lead there. Some thrift storesand flea markets were visited.They left a week ago Thursday andgot home this Saturday with Aprilbeing dropped at her home inRapid City before Crystal returnedto Belvidere. Crystal said theweather there was very hot andhumid and miserable or about likeit was here. She also said the maindraw of El Paso would be a grand-kid and not necessarily the city it-self although there were a few oldbuildings that were interesting tolook at or tour.Greg and Dana Badure havebeen kept really busy lately withtheir rest-area maintenance east of town since the freeway is loadedwith motorcycles and othertourists. On Sunday evening, kidsBrisa and Martin had a guestovernight, namely Tyce Amiottewho is a grandson of Rhonda Terk-ildsen. Dana said that suggestionsof going to bed were met with re-sistance as too much fun was beinghad. On Wednesday, the kids par-ticipated in the fun night at theO’Bryan’s. Fun was in fact had de-spite the temperatures reachinginto the hundreds that day.Bunny Green was visited by herdaughter, Darlene Wiedemer, onWednesday. Darlene had recentlyacquired a new poodle and neededto show it off. Wally Wells came byseveral days last week with themail but couldn’t stay too long asthings are fairly busy up at the gasstation which he runs. On Monday,Bunny was expecting a visit fromher granddaughter from Okla-homa. She will be in the area sev-eral weeks visiting her mom atSturgis. Bunny’s foot has nowhealed enough from being stabbedby a toothpick that she was able toget out to church on Sunday. Shesaid she wasn’t quite up to footraces just yet, but at least she couldget around without a lot of misery.Francie Davis and sons, Grady,Garrett and Gage, were in Philipon Friday and Saturday. Franciewas on the food committee for the4-H achievement days where theyfed approximately 500 people overfive meals. Francie also read someof her poetry at the talent contestalthough not in competition but asan addition to the event. She saidreading poetry to a lot of people isa more nervous operation thanreciting to family and friends. OnWednesday, Francie and boys plus Abby Fortune helped Bob andChuck Fortune AI about 230heifers over at the Carr place nearCedar Butte. They started earlybut, by the time they got done, thetemperature read 99 degrees. Thisweek, the crew will be in Kadokahelping with Rodeo Bible Camp.They will be running the conces-sion stand.Marie Addison and Grace McKil-lip attended George Anderson’sbirthday party on Wednesday of last week at the senior citizenbuilding in Midland. They had ablast. George turned 76, and hiskids were all there to help him cel-ebrate. His youngest son, Ryan,and his wife live at Murdo and visitthe ranch fairly often. Marie saidthey drove in heavy rain most of the way from Midland back toMurdo, but Murdo ended up get-ting very little moisture. Thisweek, Marie will be in Montanavisiting relatives and celebratingher 90th birthday a little early. Sheexpects there will be a second partylocally later this year when she ac-tually turns 90.Larry Grimme said FrancieDavis and boys have been helpingclean out the Christian Schoolbuilding lately. Lois Grimme hadcollected many teaching materialsin her 21 years in town, and muchof it was still good but needed to bedistributed to other people whohome school or can use it in otherways. Larry also said the bass arebiting pretty well at the BelvidereDam, and he sometimes stops tovisit those who are fishing alongthe road.Syd Iwan traveled to Rapid Citylast week to get a new chair for hisson, Chance, and some other sup-plies that aren’t available locally.The freeway was busy with manymotorcycles, campers and trailers.On Sunday, if a person traveledeast on the freeway, he would passabout 100 or more motorcyclesheaded west on the opposite laneover each ten miles. This was justthe visible cycles and not those in-visible inside the many trailersalso headed west.
 Behind the counter …
is Susan Taft the Officer In Charge at theNorris Post Office since the retirement of longtime Postmaster Carol Fer-guson. Susan Taft and her husband, Dan, are longtime Norris residents.The Norris Post Office services about 400 patrons including the mail route.
--photo by Marjorie Letellier
Beckwith’s were supper guests of  Andrea Beckwith. Wednesday theBurma’s went to Miller, but theyleft Beaver and Jade with Jim andMarjorie, who took them to PineRidge, where the Blackpipe ballteam played Martin and won 17-13. Then they had to wait arounduntil it was their turn to playagain, which was after midnight.They played Porcupine and won13-0, as the game was called whenthey were far enough ahead. Theydidn’t get home until 4:00 a.m.Chris WoodenKnife had a rum-mage and taco sale at the NorrisHall Friday.Friday there was a fire north of Norris beyond Corn Creek.Jan Rasmussen had guests fromMinneapolis last Wednesday andThursday. Her great-niece Jennyand family and friends (eight in all)brought their bicycles and went cy-cling in the Badlands. They cookedmeals for all while they were here,and then headed to the Black Hillsfor more cycling and sight-seeing.Dawn and Laura Rasmussenhave been busy with jewelry showsin states around the area, most re-cently in Sheridan, WY. Theyheaded for Sturgis to set up in theSouth Dakota Made Productsbooth. Amy, Jason and Patrick Lehmanspent a few days in the Hills lastweek.Robert and Sharon Ring were inRapid City last Monday to keepdoctor appointments for both of them. Debbie came from Spearfishto join them for the day.Louann Krogman was in RapidCity last Wednesday for a doctorappointment. Thursday Bobbi Kel-ley and Cella Hermson joined herand they traveled to Winner wherethey met Dorothy Richardson, whocame from Nebraska to have lunchand visit with them. FridayLouann helped the girls’ basketballcoach and team with a big rum-mage sale in White River, whichbenefitted the girls’ team. Fridayevening supper guests at Blaineand Louann’s home were Hilaryand Evan Nesheim.Richard and Noreen Krogmanwere among the friends and neigh-bors at the Cedar Butte brandingparty at George and Delpha Fair-banks’ ranch Saturday, July 28.The menu included fish, rockymountain oysters and frog legs.The frog legs were thanks to thegigging effort of Jason and PatrickLehman. Monday, August 30, therewas a pot luck meal at the ClarenceKrogman home, with Father TerryBrennan as special guest.Quinn Thomas Krogman wasborn to Darrin and Amber Krog-man on Saturday, July 28, andweighed in at 7 lbs. 3 ozs. Cliff andElaine went down to see them, andall seemed fine at first with thebaby. However, complications aroseand they flew him to Sioux Fallsand put him in intensive care,where he is steadily improving andwas doing well at the last report.Cliff and Elaine took Owen withthem so he could see his parentsand his little brother this pastweekend. Adam and Jody wentwith them, also.Rose West and Jeannine Wood-ward were among the Master Gar-deners making the trek to DonitaDenke’s home and garden Satur-day. Besides a tour of the place,they also made Tin Men. August 1st was (first Wednes-day) at the museum in WhiteRiver; instead of a meal, this timethey served root beer floats.Lightning apparently started afire by the barn at West and Wood-ward’s place, which was also appar-ently put out by the suddendownpour of rain that night, as theburned out area wasn’t discovereduntil the next day or so. They werewithout power for awhile Thursdaynight.Tyler Ring hosted a campout inthe tent in his front yard Monday, August 30. Overnight guests wereMatthew and Stephanie Ring andRyan Running Enemy. They en- joyed some swimming in the poolthe next morning.Saturday, August 4, Bruce, Juneand Matthew Ring traveled toRapid City, where Matthewboarded the plane and flew home toTexas. Bruce and June ran a bunchof errands around the city andfound a couple good bargains be-fore heading home late that night.Wednesday morning Irene Kauf-man, Carol Ferguson, Moya Brick-man and Margie Popkes made atrip to Valentine, NE. Ed Fergusondrove a truck to Philip to leave forrepairs on Thursday morning.Carol and granddaughter, Moya,followed behind in the car. Theystopped in Kadoka for lunch on thereturn trip. Sunday Moya andCarol stopped after church to seeIrene Kaufman.There will be a retirement recep-tion honoring the retiring postmas-ters in the 575 area in Kadoka onSunday, August 12. It will begin at2:00 p.m. MT at the communityroom of the Gateway Apartments.Those retiring from the UnitedStates Postal Service from thisarea are Carol Ferguson, Norris,Kathy Strain, White River, RoseMooney, St. Francis, and AltaChristensen, Martin.
“The hardest job kids face todayis learning good mannerswithout seeing any.” Fred Astaire
Doug and Lynda Littau of Mesa, AZ visited in the area this pastweekend. They had been in Iowafor a wedding and came on west be-fore heading back home. They vis-ited the Hubers Sunday.The Hubers have finished com-bining wheat and now are checkingover the sunflowers.Kenda, Nicole, Braeden andBradley Huber were in WinnerThursday the 27th, and one of theerrands accomplished was gettinghaircuts for Braeden and Bradley.That was only the second haircutfor Bradley, and it’s almost likelooking at a different little boy.Gary, Anne, Marilyn, Stanleyand Maureece Heinert joined theEd and Louise Heinert family inSparks Saturday evening for thewedding of Ed and Louise’s son,Cody, to Elizabeth in the church inSparks, Nebraska. The receptionand dance following the weddingwas held in their restaurant there.Marilyn put her new parts to workand got in some dancing, too!The weekend of July 21, Susanand Morgan went to Custer for afamily weekend at Outlaw Ranch,where Heather is employed for thesummer. They enjoyed some canoerides, rain, an illusionist/magicianand some other activities.The last Saturday in July Susanand Morgan joined Nette Heinertand journeyed to Valentine to getsome sweet corn.Samantha continues her intern-ship in the hospital in Yankton.Susan now works in the NorrisPost Office full time.July 26, Howard and NetteHeinert visited Earl Weiss in HotSprings. On the 30th, they pickedup Bob Totton in Murdo and tookhim with them for a day in Pierre.Wednesday, August 1st, Nette,Toby and a couple of his friendshelped Nette pick a lot of sweetcorn for freezing. She brought someback for Tafts, too. Sunday ChrisHeinert accompanied WesleySchmidt to Brookings on business.Cliff Allard attended an auctionin Kadoka Sunday.Tuesday, July 31, Lyle O’Bryanof Belvidere came and picked upMaxine Allard, and they continuedon to Martin, where they joinedDean O’Bryan in his outfit andtraveled to Hot Springs for anO’Bryan sibling reunion at Betty’shome. Others who came for theevent were Tom and RosellaO’Bryan from Minnesota, Helenand John Colton of Hermosa, EdO’Bryan of Nebraska and Charles’son, Mike O’Bryan, of Martin.Thursday JaLynn Burma,Beaver, Jade, Jakki and a friendvisited Maxine, getting her helpwith curing a rattlesnake skin theyhad just harvested from a snakethat Jakki had spotted while theywere out walking. Jason killed andskinned it, and then they went toMaxine for help. June andMatthew Ring arrived while theywere there, and later had supperwith Maxine.Friday, Sharon Allard leftSpearfish and met Mike Carlson of Wisconsin in Kadoka, where heparked his motorcycle and rodewith Sharon down to Maxine’s.They managed to get a bunch of chores done, as well as visiting.Saturday before they left, Sharonphoned Maxine’s daughter-in-law,Gertrude Ladegaard Thorenson,and handed the phone over to Max-ine, so she could visit and wishGertrude a happy birthday.Sunday afternoon Evan andDorothy Bligh stopped in to visitMaxine, and later that evening,June Ring came for a sandwich anddessert and fashion show.Jean, Edna and Rebekkah Karywere in Rapid City on business lastTuesday.Last Tuesday Jim, Marjorie andJulie Letellier, the Burma’s and the

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