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Kadoka Press, September 20, 2012

Kadoka Press, September 20, 2012

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K
ADOKA
P
RESS
The official newspaper of Jackson County, South Dakota
$
1.00
includes tax
Volume 106Number 10September 20, 2012
News Briefs
Prizes:
Businesses, don’tforget to get your prizes to begiven away at the pancake sup-per to the auditorium prior to4:00 p.m. on Friday, September21. 
NOTICE: The KadokaClinic:
Terry Henrie will be atthe clinic on Thursday, Sep-tember 20 from 9:00 - 12:00. Dr.Holman will not be there in theafternoon of September 20.Kadoka Clinic will NOT have aprovider on Friday, September21. If you need lab work doneplease call before coming in. Wewill be closed in the afternoon.Dr. Holman and Dr. Klopperwill be in Kadoka the nextThursday and Friday, Septem-ber 27 and 28.
~ by Robyn Jones ~ ~ by Robyn Jones ~ 
 The Area Kadoka Kougarhomecoming game has beenrescheduled to begin at 6:30 p.m.
The Kadoka Area School heldtheir regular Wednesday, Septem-ber 12 at 7 p.m. All board memberswere in attendance.Superintendent Jamie Hermannstated that NAFIS conference willbe September 23-25 in Washington,DC. Dale Christensen and Hermanwill be attending.Student enrollment was pre-sented by Hermann. Interior has50 students, Long Valley 41, Mid-land 16 and Kadoka 242; districtwide enrollment would be 349 stu-dents. Preschool students would bean additional 23 students inKadoka and 7 in Midland.Elementary Principal Jeff Ne-mecek said that open houses wereheld at the Midland School on Au-gust 27 and Interior School on Sep-tember 4, which were bothattended well. Open houses arescheduled for September 18 at theGreat Hall in Kadoka and Septem-ber 27 at Long Valley.Secondary Principal GeorgeSeiler informed the board that thenew tardy policy is working well.He said that an open house washeld on September 11 for middleand high school students and par-ents. The tardy policy and the ICUprogram were explained and an at-tendance history was presented byHermann.The building committee meetpreviously and the new windowswill be installed in the elementarywing classrooms, which will com-plete the Great Hall repairs andrenovations.Discussion was held on a futurebuilding project of a new gym. A resolution supporting a new gymfacility was passed earlier and inorder to proceed, the planningphase needs to begin. A publicmeeting will be held on Monday,October 8 at 7 p.m. at the GreatHall for public comments.The policy committee meet anddiscussed long-term substitute pay. A tier 3 rate was set at $120 perday, with the criteria developed bythe administration.Clarifications were made on whois eligible for activity passes at nocharge. Coaches, administration,and workers that work two gameswere defined as those who can re-ceive the passes, along with contin-uing the senior citizen pass.Colby Shuck addressed theboard concerning the winter musi-cal. The musical will be held duringthe first week of December.The board entered into executivesession at 7:55 for personnel issuesand returned to open session at8:45.Contracts were approved forJanet Evans, Long Valley teacherat a salary of $35,000; Sara Speerfor pre-K instructional aide at anhourly rate of $9.87; and to LyleKlundt for custodial position at anhourly rate of $10.25.Extra curricular contracts wereoffered to Dave Ohrtman, studentcouncil, $600; Kate Latham, juniorhigh concessions advisor, $1,050Kate Latham, prom advisor, $750;Colby Shuck, concession advisor,$2,250; Teresa Shuck, assistantconcession advisor, $1,200; TeresaShuck, One Act Play advisor, $600.Contract amendments were ap-proved for Christy Willert, MA $35,000; and Laurie Prichard, MA,$41,500.Volunteers were recognized forworkers compensation purposeswhich included, but not limited to,concessions and activities volun-teers, classroom volunteers andreferees.With no other business themeeting adjourned. The next regu-lar meeting will be held on October10.
 School sets public meeting date fornew gym proposal, offers contracts
 Kadoka homecoming candidates …
The student body spoke and after their first round of votingfor this year’s homecoming royalty, Kenar VanderMay, Kahler Addison and Clint Stout were chosen among thesenior boys for king. The senior girls were Mariah Pierce, Shaley Herber and Marti Herber. After the final roundof voting, the kind and queen were announced at coronation on Tuesday night. Congratulations to King ClintStout and Queen Marti Herber.
--photo by Ronda Dennis
The Jackson County Commis-sioners met on Monday, September10. Commissioners Jim Stilwell,Glen Bennett, Ronnie Twiss, LarryDenke and Delores Bonenbergerwere present, along with LarryJohnston, who will serve on theboard and replace Bonenberger inJanuary.Three notices of hospitalizationand a mental illness notice were re-viewed. No action was taken.Discussion was held on the Oc-tober meeting. The regular meetingdate would on the 8th, which is alsoNative American Day, and ob-served by the county. After discus-sion, it was decided to move themeeting date to Monday, October 1.The financial statement waspresented by County Auditor VickiWilson.The emergency managementfund had a negative balance due tono funds have been received fromthe state department yet. Wilsonstated that in previous years, fundsfrom the state have been receivedin September. Motion carried totransfer $3,000 to the fund.Correspondence was receivedfrom Wallworth County Title Com-pany that stated they would agreeto pay $125 per book for a digitalcopy of all the records in the Regis-ters of Deeds Office.Group health insurance rateswere presented. Current rates are$569.31 per employee and with therate increase, for the same plan,the monthly cost would be $588.89. A motion carried to continue withthe same coverage plan for 2013.Currently there are 16 employ-ees who utilize the health insur-ance offered by the county and theplan has a $4,000 deductible.Commissioner Bennett pre-sented quotes from Farm Bureauagent Glen Parsons of Philip forGAP insurance. The GAP insur-ance would cover part of the de-ductible and would costapproximately $998 per month.Bennett proposed the possibilityof offering GAP insurance insteadof employee raises. Wilson statedthat there are over 30 county em-ployees and only 16 are on thegroup health policy. Those who donot have county health insurancewould not eligible for the GAP in-surance and would not receive thattype of wage increase. No actionwas taken.Wilson stated that CountyTreasurer Cindy Willert had threeparcels of property that were takenon tax deed and need to be sold atpublic auction. The commissionersset the auction to be held at thenext meeting on October 1, alongwith other surplus items.Motion carried to go into execu-tive session, with Johnston pres-ent, to discuss a bill that waspresented at 11:28 a.m. Returningto open session at 11:32 a.m., a mo-tion was made by Bonenberger andseconded by Bennett to pay $125for an employee physical and sug-gest that the employee be responsi-ble for the remaining balance.Wilson questioned whether Ben-nett should second the motion ac-cording to Robert’s Rule of Orderand Bennett responded, it’s fine.Motion carried.Bills were presented and re-viewed. Motion carried to deny twobillings; one for a magazine sub-scription and another from ClinicLaboratory for an unauthorized au-topsy.Shortly after 11:30 a.m. thehearing was opened for the consid-eration of adding a section of roadto the county highway system. Theroad addition petition was submit-ted by Vona Fite.The section of road for consider-ation was south from Highway 248to the Fite residence.Discussion was held on whetherthis section was considered a roador a driveway. It was stated thatsince the road only led to a resi-dence, it was a driveway. Motioncarried to deny the road addition tothe highway system.A pipeline easement was ap-proved for Veryl Prokop for a waterline to be installed across CS 80(Red Stone Road).A petition was presented fromJeff Willert requesting 3/4 of a mileof road be added to the highwaysystem. The section of road goessouth from Highway 248 to a housesite, where Willert plans to estab-lish his residence, on old Highway16. A hearing date was set for Oc-tober 1.Highway Superintendent MitchOlney met with the commissioners.Discussion was held on repairingblowouts along some of the countyroads.Twiss stated he has attemptedto contact other entities in regardsto changing the channel flow of Lost Dog Creek.A gravel contract was approvedwith Dennis Sharp for +/- 10,000ton for 60¢ a ton.Bennett presented informationon a loader scale that was being of-fered for sale, by bids, from Brook-ings County. Motion carried toplace a bid in the amount of $4,300for the scale and $1,700 for instal-lation.Denke said that a landownerwas wanting to install a cattle-guard and was inquiring about thespecifications. Width of the cattle-guard, support structures andplacement of the cattleguard wasdiscussed. The specifications werenot clarified and would need to beresearched.
Continued on page 2
Commissioners accept resignation of highway superintendent, hears road addition requests
by Del Bartels
Boyd L. Porch, Kadoka, was pre-sented the Wright Brothers MasterPilot Award by the Federal Aviation Administration (FAA), September8, during a South Dakota Pilots As-sociation (SDPA) meeting inSpearfish.The FAA honored Porch for 50accident free years of flying andpresented him with a plaque and ablue ribbon package of his accom-plishments and records over hisflying career. The SDPA presentedPorch’s wife, Pat, with a plaqueand the FAA presented a pin forher support of him being a pilot.“I was really pleased when theyhanded me the plaque. I was ex-pecting a piece of paper,” said B.Porch, a veterinarian in Kadoka.There are many stringent re-quirements to earning the award.The main one are the pilot musthave 50 years of documentedUnited States piloting experience,the entire time holding a Civil Avi-ation Authority or FAA pilot certifi-cate. Porch’s three letters of recommendation from fellow pilotswere written by Southwest Airlinespilot Brian Brost, Sioux Falls, and Vern VanderMay and MarshaSumpter, both of Kadoka. Porchwas told by Steve Hamilton, withthe SDPA, that there are onlyabout 30 such recognized pilots inSouth Dakota.“The whole process has been a lotof fun,” said his wife, Pat. “It was agreat experience to look back overall the flying experiences.” Back in1994, she gave Boyd a gift certifi-cate to the River of No Return Fly-ing School in Challis, Idaho. Boydwrote in his flying history thatsince that time, he has flown intothe mountain strips of Idaho threetimes, including a camping tripwith his wife to a remote airstrip atthe confluence of Moose Creek andthe Selway River. He wrote that itwas very beautiful and exciting fora flatlander like himself.“Some guys can’t get their wivesto go with them, but Pat was al-ways willing and did a lot of trav-eling with me. We’ve flown quite alittle bit,” said Porch. Such trips in-clude to Denver, Colo., Saulte Ste.Marie, Mich., Missoula, Mont., andWichita, Kan. Times, though, havechanged a bit. “We used to not havethem, but now Global PositioningSystems are wonderful. You justfollow the line,” explained Porch.“Got into a snowstorm down byMartin one time, that was kind of scary,” exclaimed Porch, “but I’vebeen pretty cautious about flying.Two things can be dangerous – horses and airplanes –they bothcan hurt you if you’re not careful.There was a time when there wasno vet in Philip and I was prettymuch the only one between Cham-berlain and Rapid City. That wasthe excuse, but the truth couldcome out,” joked Porch, who admit-ted he just loves to fly every chancehe gets.A brief summary of Porch’s pilot-ing history was read at the presen-tation by Steve Hoogerhyde, FAA safety team program manager – operations. “In 1958, Boyd and hisbrother took flying lessons in Mar-tin, S.D., and after only eight hoursof instruction they both soloedaround the Martin Airport.“Boyd’s brother purchased aPiper J-3 with an 85 horsepowerengine for only $850. On one occa-sion, Boyd flew to Brookings, ranlow on fuel and landed in afarmer’s pasture near Plankintonto purchase five dollars of fuel fromthe farmer. The farmer may havethought Boyd was an escapee fromthe school for juvenile delinquentsat Plankinton with a story as unbe-lievable as that, until he saw theplane sitting in the pasture. Thefollowing summer, the plane wastraded to Cecil Ice for a 135 HPSuper Cub.“After completing college atSouth Dakota State University inpre-veterinary medicine, Porch wasaccepted into Iowa State Univer-sity, and after receiving his degree,he set up practice in Murdo, S.D.“In 1975, Boyd began wheatfarming and realized that it wasnot practical to own a Cessna 185and a four-wheel drive tractor con-currently. He bought and sold sev-eral aircraft until 1994 when hepurchased a Piper Pacer from CecilIce. To this day, Boyd and his wifestill travel extensively to attendPiper conventions and visit chil-dren, grandchildren and friends.“Flying has been an importantpart of Boyd’s life and he considershimself fortunate to have flown forhis own veterinary practice. He hasbeen flying for 53 plus years andhas never had an accident. Boyd ishoping to fly for many more years.”
Porch is Wright Brothers Master Pilot
Shown above is Boyd Porch at thePhilip Airport with his currentplane, a four place 150-hp taildragger Piper Pacer. At right isPorch at the South Dakota Pilots Association banquet with his 50-year safety award from the Fed-eral Aviation Administration. Itreads, “In recognition of your con-tribution to building and main-taining the safest aviation systemin the world through practicingand promoting safe aircraft flightoperations for more than 50 con-secutive years.
--courtesy photos
Summer is nearly over and OurLady of Victory Church in Kadokawishes to celebrate!They will be grilling hamburgersand hot dogs on Sunday, Septem-ber 23. Mass is at 11:00 a.m. Thepicnic will begin directly following.Please bring a salad or dessert of your choice to share. There will bepicnic tables set up in the yard.Come join in the fun. Makeplans to attend.
End of summerhurrah picnic
There will be a church picnic atthe south side of the Kadoka CityPark, sponsored by the Presbyte-rian Church on Sunday, September23 at noon. Hamburgers, hot dogs,drinks and other food will be pro-vided. There will also be games andprizes. Adults and children are encour-aged to attend.Sunday School starts at 10:00and church will be at 11:00 a.m.
PresbyterianChurch picnic
Churches to host Sunday picnics 
 
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 …
September 20, 2012 • Kadoka Press •
Page 2
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 
James 1:22Growing in Christ involves far more than just at-tending church, tithing, and listening to a sermon. Infact, many believers do these yet remain stagnant intheir walk. There are two elements necessary for us tobecome more like Jesus: instruction and involvement.The first of these, learning truth, is vital to a healthy walk with God. Our Savior proved the importanceof instruction by devoting much of His time on earth to it. The apostle Paul is another example, as hewrote letters to educate Christians about godliness.So how can we gain knowledge and understanding? One of the most important and effective ways isto read the Word of God. Scripture instructs us that just as newborns crave milk, we are to desire HisWord so that we might grow. I pray your spiritual thirst will become insatiable.Yet simply listening to the truth does not mean that we've acquired it. I know many people who loveattending Bible studies and expanding their knowledge base, but their lives remain unchanged. Just astoday's passage teaches, we have to apply the Word to our lives. Even so, actual growth requires morethan merely inputting information. It requires action. James 2:26 states, "For just as the body withoutthe spirit is dead, so also faith without works is dead."Are we careless hearers, deceived into thinking that we're growing? Or are we listening intently andabiding in the truth? If we're truly maturing, our lives will be increasingly Christlike, and our desireswill align more closely with God's heart. Make sure that you are listening and responding to His truth.
Formula for Personal Growth
Inspiration Point
Monday, September 24
Spaghetti with meatsauce, broc-coli, tossed salad, french bread andmixed fruit.
Tuesday, September 25
French dip with au jus, potatosalad, peas and peaches.
 Wednesday, September 26
Vegetable beef soup, meat saladsandwich, mandarin oranges andcookie.
Thursday, September 27
Roast turkey, mashed potatoesand gravy, green beans, dinner rolland crunchy cranberry salad.
Friday, September 28
Polish sausage with sauerkraut,scalloped potatoes, glazed carrots,corn bread muffin and baked appleslices.
Meals forthe Elderly
 John F. Parke __________________ 
John F. Parke went to be withthe Lord Sept 11, 2012 after a yearof illness.He is survived by his wife Aletha, four sons; Shawn (Teresa)of Gretna, Nebraska; Kirby (Shelli)of Meridian, Idaho; Blake (Kim) of Sioux Falls, South Dakota andRobbie (April) of Tacoma, Washing-ton, 12 grandchildren and 1 greatgranddaughter. A Celebration of Life was held inRapid City at the South MapleUnited Methodist Church on Fri-day, September 14. He was laid torest at the Black Hills NationalCemetery at 2:00 p.m. with mili-tary honors. A memorial has been establishedin John’s name at the Rapid CityClub for Boys.Funeral arrangements were pro-vided by Kirk Funeral Home.There is an online guest bookavailable at www.kirkfuneral-home.com
 TRAFFIC/COURT REPORT  Jackson County, SD
 Suspended Imposition of Sentence; Domestic Violence Simple Assault - Third or Subsequent Offense:
No date listed: Cole Taylor,
Rapid City: Plea: Guilty; Plea date: 07-11-12; Fine and costs $140; Imposition of sentence is suspended based onthe following conditions: comply with standard probation conditions, con-tinue on medication and probation conditions, no contact with victim,Steve Ellwood, undergo drug and alcohol evaluation and follow recom-mendations, waive rights of search and seizure of person property, andsubmit to testing of urine for drugs and pay for, if recommendation to ab-stain from alcohol, then waive rights to submit to random PBT’s at lawrequest and pay for, no association with any gang members or drugusers, maintain full time employee each for a period of three years.
Disorderly Conduct, Passenger Position Blocks Driver’s View or Control & Probation Violation:
01-10-12: Jennifer Cummings,
Martin: Disorderly: Plea: Guilty; Pleadate: 03-14-12; Fine and costs $266; Passenger Position: Plea: Guilty;Plea date: 3-14-12; Fine and costs $266; Probation violation: Plea: Guilty;Plea date: 7-11-12; 30 days jail with 27 days suspended based on thefollowing conditions: 24/7 two times per day or can have scram braceletat her cost; obey all laws, unsupervised probation with standard condi-tions, no illegal drugs or alcohol all for six months, no places where alco-hol is main source of business, obtain drug and alcohol evaluation andcomplete recommendations and file proof with clerk of courts, pay fine,costs and attorney fees and pipe testing cost, can apply bond to dueamount, and serve immediately the remaining 17 days of jail.
Give Alcohol to Any Person Under 18 or Without Parent:
No date listed: Dale Christensen,
Kadoka: Plea: Nolo Contendere; Pleadate: 07-11-12; Fine and costs $300; 30 days jail suspended based onthe following conditions: obey all laws for one year and pay fine and coststoday.
Fail to Maintain Financial Responsibility & No Drivers License:
05-30-2012: Graceyn Edwards,
Wanblee: Financial: Plea: Guilty; Pleadate: 07-11-12; Fine and costs $150; License: Plea: Guilty; Plea date:07-11-12; Fine and costs: $120; 5 days jail suspended based on the fol-lowing conditions: pay fine and costs.
God does not make grandmoth-ers like He once did. At least notlike MY grandmother. Grand-mother never trusted such thingsas banks with her money. Someoneonce told my grandmother, “If youwould put your money in the bank,they would pay you interest.”With a confused look on her faceshe responded, “I have enough in-terest in my money, nobody elseneeds to bother about it.” That wasthat!After my grandfather died, mywife and I had the opportunity totake grandma out for supper. Itwas a delightful restaurant and wethought it would be a real treat forher. More than once, I had to keepher from getting up and servingcoffee to the rest of the people inthe restaurant. After all, she didthat at the church suppers. Whynot here. “I’ve got two good legs,”she protested.Then came time to pay thecheck and the waiter brought thecheck and laid it in front of me. Iimmediately took a credit card outof my wallet and laid it on thecheck.I could tell grandma had neverseen a credit card before.“Put that away,” she said. “I be-lieve that man wants you to payfor our supper. Don’t you have anymoney?”“I’m paying for our supper withmy credit card,” I explained.“Oh, dear,” she moaned. “Youknow I don’t believe in cards.Cards are of the devil, and I havenever had a deck of cards in myhouse. I’m a little surprised thatyou, a minister, would be foolingaround with such things of thedevil.”She insisted we tip the waiter in“good ole American cash.” I am notsure if grandma ever really under-stood the credit card. She boughtnothing on credit and did not ac-cept credit. Everything had to bedone in cash. She often quoted thescripture verse that says, “Owe noman any thing . . .” (Romans 13:8KJV), which she took quite liter-ally.As grandma got older, shebegan to rethink the business of opening a bank account. Withouttelling anyone, she decided to go tothe bank and open an account. Shehad saved up $50 for this purpose.Grandma nervously entered thebank and walked up to the mansitting at the desk marked “New Accounts.”“Good morning, Ma’am. I’mGary Goodman. How can I helpyou today?”The man seemed pleasantenough, and grandma thought en-trusting him with the delicate jobat hand was probably safe.“I wanna open an account,” shemumbled.“Fine. I’ll get you all set up. Itwon’t take but a few minutes.”With that, he took out some papersand laid them on his desk in frontof grandma.“Now,” he said, “let’s begin.What is your name?”She told him.
 In life, an “account at the bank” can be a relative thing
“O.K. What is your address?”“What?”“What is your address?”“Why do you need to knowthat?”“I’m just filling out the form,Ma’am.”The young man a little confusedwith her hesitancy said, “We cancome back to that. What is yourdate of birth?”Grandma’s face turned a littlered. “What do you want to knowthat for,” she gasped?“I’m just filling out the forms.Can you give me your telephonenumber?”That did it for grandma. She gotup from her seat and looked himright in the face and said, “Youngman, I don’t know who you thinkyou are, but I am not interested inyour advances. I’m old enough tobe your mother. You ought to beashamed.”Just then the manager of thebank walked by.“Mary, what are you doinghere?”The manager quickly assessedthe situation and told the youngman he would take care of this cus-tomer and tried to console mygrandmother.“I don’t know what’s gotten intoyoung folk these days,” she whis-pered.Barely concealing his managerhis smile he said, “I’ll take care of you, Mary,” he assured her. Heknew all the information about herand quickly filled in the paperwork and walked grandma to theteller for her first deposit.Grandma handed the teller acrumpled $50 bill. The teller tookit and gave her a deposit receipt.“Where’s my money?” grandmademanded.“It’s safe in the bank, Ma’am.”“How do you know my moneyfrom everyone else’s?”“The money is all deposited inthe bank, and if you need any, allyou do is write a check.”She showed grandma how towrite out a check. By nowgrandma was confused and morethan a little exasperated. Quicklygrandma wrote out a check for $50and handed it back to the teller.“You’re withdrawing all yourmoney?”“Yes.”The teller counted out $50 andhanded it to her. Grandma lookedat the teller and said, “No. I wantMY money.” The teller retrievedthe crumpled $50 bill and handedit to grandma.As she walked out, the tellerheard her mumble, “What a crazyway to run business. No wonderbanks fail.”There is only one sure account Ican bank on. Jesus said, “Lay notup for yourselves treasures uponearth, where moth and rust dothcorrupt, and where thieves breakthrough and steal: But lay up foryourselves treasures in heaven,where neither moth nor rust dothcorrupt, and where thieves do notbreak through nor steal:”(Matthew 6:19-20 KJV).
Family of God Fellowship
Rev. James L. Synder • Ocala, FL
Healthy Crock Pot Ideas
Long working days combinedwith extra activities don’t alwaysallow us enough time to preparetasty, healthy meals when we gethome. Consider preparing meals inyour crock pot (also known as aslow cooker); it allows you to justfix it and forget it until meal time.There are many benefits tousing crock pots. They allow easy,one-step preparation. Just add theingredients and cook. Because theslow cooker doesn’t allow steam toescape, the food inside retainsmoisture. Ingredients shouldn’tdry out or burn. Most meat andvegetable combinations can cookfor 8 to 10 hours without attention. Another benefit of crock pot cook-ing is that it can improve the nu-tritional content of our food. Theoutcome of cooking leaner, less ex-pensive cuts of meat with moist,long cooking times is very tendermeats and less shrinkage. Skirtsteak, shoulder or leg cuts are ex-amples of cuts of meat that canoffer a savings on your grocery bill.A crock pot can be used for a va-riety of healthy and satisfyingrecipes, including soups, pot roastsor poultry, stews, casseroles, anddesserts. For crock pot recipes thatuse condensed soups, plan to uselower-sodium and lower-fat ver-sions. Since vegetables cook slowerthan meat in the moist heat of thecrock pot, place root vegetablessuch as carrots and potatoes (cutinto small pieces of equal size) inthe bottom of the crock pot. Addtender vegetables like tomatoesand zucchini during the last 45minutes of cooking time, so theydon’t overcook. Add more flavorduring the cooking process byusing dried leaf herbs instead of ground herbs.Only fill the crock pot half totwo-thirds full. The food will notcook properly if the appliance isfilled to the brim. Try to resist thetemptation to lift the lid of thecrock pot to peek at your food dur-ing the cooking process. It is esti-mated that the temperature drops10 degrees each time the lid is re-moved, adding about 20 minutes tothe cooking time, since it takesthat long to recover the tempera-ture. As you become more familiarwith crock pot cooking, you will beable to adapt family favorite mealsto crock pot cooked meals. Whenchoosing recipes to adapt, chooserecipes that take at least 45 min-utes to cook; these recipes often in-clude ingredients that hold up tolong cooking times. To time anadapted recipe for the crock pot,estimate 3 to 4 hours on low forevery hour of conventional cook-ing.For many busy individuals,knowing that a healthy meal iswaiting at home helps avoid less-healthy convenience meals afterwork. Obtain tasty, healthy crockpot recipes courtesy of SunbeamProducts at http://www.crock-pot.com/Recipes.aspx.
Ann Schwader, Nutrition Field Specialist
 SDSU Extension-Winner Regional Extension Center
Stephen Sakamoto, who is amissinary in Japan will be speak-ing Sunday, September 23 at theCommunity Church in Belvidere at9:30 a.m. and the PresbyterianChurch in Kadoka at 11:00 a.m.Stephen will be here with hiswife, Satomi, and their daughhter,Jenni. He is a third generationJapanese American and his wife isnative Japanese. They have beenmissionaries with the Evangelical Alliance Mission (TEAM) since1999. They work in Kobe, Japan.The public is cordially invited toattend. If you have any queswtions,please call Pastor Gary McCubbinat 837-2233.
Missionary tospeak Sunday 
Continued from front page
Applications were reviewed forthe highway department positions.No action was taken since the ap-plicants did not have any experi-ence.At 1:54 p.m. the commissionersentered into executive session forpersonnel matters, with Johnstonpresent. Afterwards Olney enteredexecutive session. Olney left execu-tive and later the commissionersreturned to open session at 2:33p.m.Motion carried to accept the res-ignation of Olney as highway su-perintendent. A separate motioncarried to advertise the position.Another motion carried to offerthe highway superintendent posi-tion to Aaron Richardson on an in-tern basis at a yearly salary of $33,000, with a 90-day probation-ary period.Discussion was held on whetherRichardson, who currently residesat Long Valley, would need to livein the Kadoka area. Denke statedhe would visit with Richardson.Bennett said he had visited withthe county cell phone provider in-quiring about a plan that wouldbest suit the sheriff, deputy sheriff,highway superintendent and emer-gency manager. No decision wasmade.The 2013 budget was reviewed.The extension budget was dis-cussed and whether the county wasinterested in entering into con-tracts with Jones, Mellette andHaakon County again. Some coun-ties have expressed that they arenot in favor of renewing the con-tract. Stilwell stated that he hadattempted to contact SDSU to findout when the contract for the four-county agreement expires, but thecontact person had not returnedhis calls.The commissioners declined asalary increase for themselves andtheir salary will remain at$6,980.00 per commissioner for2013.Motions carried to approve theadjustments that were made to thehealth insurance figures, the ex-tension budget and commissionerssalaries.
 Jackson County Commissioners meet
 
Belvidere News …
September 20, 2012 • Kadoka Press •
Page 3
Norris News
Marjorie Anne Letellier - 462 6228
Belvidere News
Syd Iwan • 344-2547
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We had a plague of fruit fliesone day earlier this week. Itstarted off slowly but built all dayuntil we were inundated with thetiny airborne critters. You nor-mally expect a few insects to get inthrough cracks or to sneak inthrough doors when you openthem. When a swarm appears in-side, however, you know you eitherhave a major breach in your de-fenses or you have something rot-ten around that is providing abreeding ground. Either way, thereis a problem that needs to be ad-dressed.Well, when wife Corinne noticedmore fruit flies than usual thisweek, our attention was firstdrawn to a bag of apples someonehad just given us from their fruittree. They were in a plastic bag sit-ting on top of the freezer. When Iinspected them, one or two flieswere sighted. I took the whole bagoutside and moved one apple at atime to a clean bag, but there was just one little rotten spot on oneapple which didn’t seem bigenough to harbor much of any-thing. Nevertheless, if I let thefruit sit around very long, it wouldattract bugs and cause a problem. As a result, I spent an hour or twomaking a large apple crunch forlater use. I carefully disposed of the peelings, cores, etc. and waitedto see what would happen.The apples weren’t the problem.The flies kept multiplying. I wasmaking some bread at the time,and fruit flies adore bread dough.They came from all around to ei-ther sit on the dough, my hands, orthe counter. I’m sure I killed two tothree dozen of them, and they stillkept coming. By this time, I wasgetting irritated and went on thewar path. Flies were found andswatted at a goodly rate, and thisdid reduce their numbers some-what. I was aware I hadn’t gottento the root of the problem just yet,but swatting everything in sightmade me feel better.What worried me was myknowledge that fruit flies repro-duce themselves very quickly andin great abundance. That’s whythey are so popular in the study of genetics. You don’t have to waitvery long to see what happenswhen you mate a green-eyed fly toa brown eyed or whatever. A fe-male, you see, may lay up to 400eggs at a time. Those hatch withina day, and, slightly over a weeklater, the females that hatched canthemselves lay eggs. This is in con-trast to cattle which take abouttwo years to reproduce themselves. A heifer calf needs to grow about ayear before being bred, and gesta-tion is about nine months whichadds another year. So, it takes al-most two years to see the results of your breeding program in cattlewhile it only takes a little over aweek with fruit flies.I once raised some coturnixquail which weren’t as fast as fruitflies, but were fairly amazing forbirds. Their eggs only took a bitover two weeks to hatch, and thefemales that were hatched startedlaying eggs themselves in abouttwo months. You could start theyear with five quail and end it withthousands. Contrast that with ele-phants which have a gestation pe-riod of almost two years withyoung females not being able to re-produce until they are teenagers.Patience would be required toraise a herd of elephants.Anyway, after swatting andthinking all day, it finally occurredto me in the wee hours of the nightthat there was a bag of potatoes ina cardboard box under a table. Assoon as I remembered that, I knewI was on the right track. As a re-sult, I carefully lifted the closedbox and carried it outside. When Ilifted the lid, there was lots of ac-tivity--flies everywhere. Later inthe day I took that box out onto theprairie and liberated the rotten po-tatoes and any larvae they con-tained. We could live on powderedpotatoes for a few days and keepall fruit refrigerated.Yesterday, then, was closer tonormal with only a few of thepesky flies hovering around myhead. Most of those were swattedand done away with. Today waseven better. I only saw and killedone of the nasty critters. In the fu-ture, potatoes are apt to be high onmy suspect list when fruit fliesstart appearing. I also figure I canget rid of a lot of them if necessaryby rolling out a bit of bread doughon the counter and waiting nearbywith a swatter in hand. For now,however, the plague seems to beover which is quite a relief. The ge-neticists can keep their silly fruitflies. I don’t need them.
Swarmed
Lookin’ Around
by Syd Iwan
Mary Johnston just returnedfrom spending about two weeks inMinnesota visiting sisters andother relatives. She mostly stayedwith her sister, Lela, at Milaca,MN, and visited other people fromthere. She visited her brother andvarious nieces and nephews aroundOgilvie and her other sister,Jenene, at Waseca. She was origi-nally taken to Sioux Falls by herson, Larry, and picked up by Lela.On the way back, Lela brought herto Sioux Falls and her son, Lonny,picked her up. Mary said Lela stillhas about 70 head of horses plussix stallions. These take a lot of care and Mary helped with feedand water, but she didn’t help withcleaning the barn. The sisters wereoriginally going to bring Mary allthe way home and stay a bit, butJenene got ill before that couldhappen so their visit here had to bepostponed.Larry and Joy Dolezal went toBelle Fourche last week to visittheir daughter, Carmen Nemec,and family. Joy said that ScottDrabek’s wife has a fabric storethere in Belle which Carmen andshe visited. They probably madeScott’s wife very happy since theyneeded quite a bit of cloth for theirquilting efforts, etc.Aaron, Michelle and TyrelMansfield were visited this week-end by Michelle’s folks, Bill andPauline Jones, from Rapid City.They have also had Michelle’scousin, Tyler, staying with themsome the last week and helpingwith the work. He, too, is fromRapid City. The Mansfieldsplanned to return to Rapid Citywith Bill and Pauline to retrieve apickup that’s been there getting re-paired.Jim and Fayola Mansfield trav-eled to Hulett, WY, on Tuesday towatch their grandson, Thomas,play in a football game. They tookin another one of his games a weekor two ago and have tentative plansto head to Wyoming again thisweek for another game.Jim, Georgann and Jami Addi-son took in the Jones County home-coming on Friday. Jami goes toschool in Murdo this year and nat-urally wanted to take it all in. Theyalso attended the parade, pancakefeed, football game and dance plusa yard sale. Georgann and Jamihave also spent the last week houseand babysitting for friends whowanted to go on vacation. On Sun-day, Georgann went to Wall to getin a bit of barrel racing. Jami, how-ever, was tired from her weekendand decided to stay home and takea nap.Jim Addison also reported see-ing what he termed a “travelingbike museum.” As he was drivingeast from his place near Belvidereto 1880 Town on the service road,he passed about 70 or more old orantique motorcycles that weremaking a run from Boston to theWest Coast. Some of these wereWorld War II vintage and quite in-teresting to see. One rider even hada Sears motorcycle, and thosehaven’t been made for quite a longtime now. There are problems withthe older machines, of course, andone fellow had quite a time gettinghis started again at 1880 Town buteventually managed it.Bunny Green spent several daysin Ft. Pierre this last week. Shewent there with her daughter, Dar-lene Wiedemer, of Murdo and theystayed with Darlene’s daughter,Ruthie. Ruthie and family have re-cently moved from a trailer courtthat is too close to the river thathad flooding problems. Now theyare on higher ground with a goodview of a grove of trees and otherpretty areas. The gals did someshopping before returning toMurdo where, unfortunately,Bunny entertained the flu or somesuch illness for a couple of days.She said she was “sick as a dog”and couldn’t stay warm no matterhow many sweaters and blanketsshe used. She did, despite not feel-ing well, help cut up and freezeabout 40 pounds of Coloradopeaches. On Sunday, Darlenebrought Bunny back home, andBunny said she was feeling prettygood by then. Bunny said she hadquite a good time except for whenshe didn’t feel well.Betty Kusick was visited onSunday by her daughter, LorettaSchreiber, and her husband,Lawrence, of Quinn. The visitorsbrought dinner with them. Theyalso brought Betty a new cellphone. They figured she goes fish-ing often enough that it would begood to have a way for her to callfor help if she needed it. They gaveBetty instruction on how to use thenew phone which Betty hopes willhelp her use it okay. Betty also saidher son, Kenny, recently caught afish that was of a kind he wasn’t fa-miliar with. He hoped it wasn’t apiranha like someone else hadcaught in a local dam which raisedquestions as to how on earth it evergot there. Anyway, Kenny took pic-tures of the unknown fish andhopes he can figure out what it waseventually. Kenny has since re-ported that the fish was a Euro-pean Rudd.Jo and Jory Rodgers were polic-ing the area around JR’s on Sun-day. Jo said that people exiting thefreeway there seem inclined tothrow out plastic bottles and othertrash to the extent that it needs tobe cleaned up every week or two.They had a small wagon full of trash they’d already picked up.prairie. The St. John LutheranChurch at Norris is a branch of that church. As you travel down SDHighway 63 east of town you willpass the Emmanuel Cemetery be-side where the old church stood.The story won over all 107 culturalarts items entered from the differ-ent extension districts in the state. At the state extension conven-tion the Norris Extension Club wasalso given special recognition forthe amount of reading they do.Jean Kary was also recognized forwriting her 50,000-word novel inone month project. Audra Baldwin visited Maxine Allard on Thursday and picked upsome things Maxine had saved forher. That afternoon Ken Koistenenof Pierre visited Maxine andchecked on his trail cameras he hasout there. It is so dry that folks aretelling of the variety of wild lifecoming to the watering holes. Thatwould make a trail camera real funto have.Friday morning Ed and CarolFerguson went to Rapid City to at-tend the celebration of life for Ed’scousin, John Parke, who passedaway on September 11.Saturday, Christine Dunhamhosted a baby shower at the NorrisTownship Hall. The shower was forJarrod and Lacey Dunham’s baby,who is expected to arrive in Decem-ber. Jarrod and Lacey were unableto attend because he didn’t getenough leave to come to SouthDakota. Jarrod is serving in theUnited States Army and is sta-tioned in Fort Hood, TX. Jarrod gottickets to a Dallas Cowboys gameso Travis and Mandy WoodenKnifeare planning to deliver the gifts tothem and go to the game.James and Marjorie traveled toFaith on Saturday for the 50 yearreunion of her 1962 class. Ninemembers of the class gathered atthe St. Joseph Catholic ChurchFellowship Hall in the afternoonfor lots of reminiscing and fun andthen attended the banquet at theschool gym that evening. This washeld for the classes ending in two.They also enjoyed a tour of thebeautiful new school. One of Mar- jorie’s classmates and best friendsstill teachs there. We discoveredthat they can still hear the super-intendent coming down the hall(like they could in the old school) sosome things really haven’tchanged. It was a very enjoyabletime for of us who gathered thatday and we vowed to do it againsoon.
School News:
Norris school is observing home-coming week this week.•Monday is pajama day.•Tuesday is color day and ele-mentary is yellow.•Wednesday is Cowboy Day•Thursday is Twin Day•Friday is Purple & Gold DayThe parade is Friday afternoonand Norris School plans to have afloat for the entire school.~~~~~The South Central Master Gar-deners Club was well representedat the State Master Gardeners Up-date held in Brookings over theweekend. The gals enjoyed semi-nars, meetings and a banquet be-fore returning home on Sundayevening.Those attending from the areawere: Donita Denke of Long Valley,JoAnn Letellier of Norris, NomaSazma of Valentine, Ila Tucker of Wood, Donna Adrian, JeannineWoodard and Rose West of WhiteRiver, LuAnne Noeske of Pierreand Pat Neilsen and MabelSchmid of Winner. JoAnn Letel-lier was surprised to be one of theten Master Gardeners receiving agold star badge. Congratulations!Robert and Sharon Ring were inthe Black Hills for appointmentson Thursday and Friday and wereovernight guests of their daughter,Deb, in Spearfish. Robert, Sharonand Deb Ring were among thecrowd attending the beautiful wed-ding of Courtney Totton and Jeff Tyrell in Chamberlain on Saturdayafternoon. Erna and Linda Tottonof Pierre also attended the weddingand then traveled on to Parker tovisit Gert Ring who is moving toTexas to be near her daughter,Judy, and family.Saturday afternoon Evan andDorothy Bligh headed to RapidCity to attend the Rapid CityCathedral’s 50th high school re-union supper for the class of 1962at the Canyon Lake Chophouse.Dorothy enjoyed getting reac-quainted with some of the folks shehadn’t seen for 50 years.Sunday afternoon visitors at theGale Letellier home and touringthe yard were Dennis and SenaLauritsen and Ron and Cora Look-abill of Wood.Have a great week.
The bee who gets the honeydoesn’t hang around the hive.
 Approximately 75 people turnedout to tour the beautiful yard at theGale Letellier home on Saturday,September 8. JoAnn also served adelicious dinner to the 30 MasterGardeners from all over the statebefore the tour. Folks attended theyard show from Rapid City, Her-mosa, Pierre, Martin, White River,Kadoka, Long Valley, Philip, Mid-land, and of course, Norris. Amongthe Master Gardeners attendingwere Doug Hesnard and hismother and sister of Hermosa.They are distant relatives of Gale’son his mother’s side. Doug’s momremembered being in the house 64years ago! A week ago on Sunday, LuAnneBeckwith took Maxine Allard homefrom church and enjoyed a goodvisit with her former teacher.Marjorie Popkes, Carol Fergu-son and Irene Kaufman were in Valentine, NE, on Tuesday to final-ize arrangements for Irene’s newapartment there.With the help of Howard, Nette,Beau, and Chris Heinert and Ed,Carol, and Jesse Ferguson, most of Irene Kaufman’s larger furniturewas packed up and loaded on Fri-day evening. Early Saturday morn-ing, with Ed and Carol bringing theloaded the horse trailer, Jesse driv-ing another pickup load, and Irenein her weighted-down car, thegroup completed the final leg of theprocess. Others helping to unloadand set up were Pete and MarlaFerguson and Gene and MarjoriePopkes. We wish Irene the best,but can’t help but feel the absenceof another fine citizen in our tinycommunity. I am sure Norris willalways be a part of Irene becauseshe sure was a part of Norris formany years.Tuesday lunch guests at thehome of Gale Letellier were Meland Tammy Glover of Rapid City.They enjoyed touring the yardsince they couldn’t make it last Sat-urday.The James Letelliers went toPierre on Tuesday and visited inthe Paul Beckwith home. They ac-companied the Beckwiths to thevolleyball game at Sunshine Bible Academy against White Lake thatevening. Their granddaughter,Cassie Beckwith, is a sophomoreon the team. The best part of thewhole trip was driving home inrain, all the way home from Murdo.We heard reports here at Norris of folks receiving from over an half aninch to three quarters of moisturethat evening. Thank you, Lord.Gale and JoAnn Letellier at-tended the visitation for Leila Dith-mer, 92, in Kadoka on Tuesdayevening. This area certainly lostanother one of our outstandinggals. She was quite a lady. Ourhearts go out to her family. May theLord comfort your hearts at thissad time of loss.June Ring went to Winner andmet up with Ethel Evans andDonna Duffy. The ladies traveledon to Aberdeen for the ExtensionClub CFEL convention held on Fri-day and Saturday. The state cul-tural arts contest is held during theconvention. June was thrilled to re-port that she won the judges’ choiceaward for her story on the old Em-manuel Lutheran Church. Junewrote the story for the SouthDakota History Conference lastyear. It tells the story of the folksbuilding the sod church out on thethey’ll need to fight a fire.Extinguish cigarettes withwater or dirt or use an ashtray in-side their vehicle.Limit vehicle traffic to desig-nated roads and trails.Never park a vehicle over drygrass.In addition, hunters can providean extra safety measure by carry-ing a cell phone and being alert forpossible fires. If smoke or fire isseen, hunters should report the firelocation to local law enforcement orcall 911 immediately.The South Dakota hunting sea-sons for grouse, prairie chicken andpartridge open Sept. 15 and theGame, Fish and Parks Departmentis asking that hunters keep safetyforemost in mind.Fire danger has been extremelyhigh throughout the summer, andremains so throughout much of thestate. With that in mind, huntersare being asked to take precautionsto help prevent range fires.GFP asks hunters to take thesebasic precautions:Equip their vehicles with a largefire extinguisher, shovel and water
Grouse hunters asked to take fire precautions

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