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Kadoka Press, October 3, 2013

Kadoka Press, October 3, 2013

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K
ADOKA
P
RESS
The official newspaper of Jackson County, South Dakota
$
1.00
includes tax
Volume 107Number 12October 3, 2013
2013 KAHS Homecoming
2013 KAHS Homecoming royalty Lane Patterson (L), Logan Christensen, King Chandlier Sudbeck, QueenTaylor Merchen, Emily Schlabach, Raven Jorgensen. Coronation was held on Tuesday, Sept. 24.Presenting the colors, Orville Josserand (L)and Paul Briggs.Parade Marshals, Jean Holzkamp (L) and Harry Weller.Long Valley School, “Saluting Our Real Life Heros”Preschool, junior kindergarten and kindergarten studentsshow their Kougar spirit.Kadoka Fourth Grade, “Flash to a Victory!” Jerry Magelky (L), Ted Hicks, and Jim Jones at the pan-cake and sausage supper sponsored by KCBAKadoka Volunteer Fire DepartmentWest Central Electric served hot dogs to allthose attending the parade.Fromm’s Hardware & Plumbing, Super Hank (aka Brian Fromm)“Plunge the Scotties Away!”Duck Dynasty dress up day at Midland SchoolBrian Cushman (L), Kash Block, Zakry Sinkey, Eagan Fitzgerald, Landon SchofieldKAHS Marching BandKadoka Press, “Crush the Scotties” driving by Tanner Jones and Beau Walker 
 
Editorial
2
- Thursday, October 3, 2013 - Kadoka Press
Hazards
This is the time of year whenhornets like to sit on doorknobsand catch you unaware. There isno good reason for them to bethere, but they are. I suspect it is just so you can offend them whichgives them a good excuse to stingyou before flying off in righteousindignation. I have been stungseveral times just trying to getinto the house on a warm fall dayin past years, but most of the timeI see the nasty yellow and blackthings beforehand and shoo themaway. Alternately, I feel somethingwiggle in my hand and let go veryquickly. Still, sometimes you getstung.This is just one example of themany hazards we have to watchfor and try to avoid in life. In thisstate, ice can be a problem. Mostwinters we have a spell of coldsome time or other with slipperysurfaces underfoot. One year I ba-sically fell under the pickup justtrying to get out of it. Luckily, Iwas well padded with thick winterclothing so mostly it was my pridethat was injured and not my body.That isn’t always the case. A young friend of ours told us he hadfallen on the ice the same week Idid, but he had a good reason forit. According to him, he had “self-induced balance problems” at thetime. In other words, he had lin-gered a little too long at the barbefore walking home.Our country roads have beenknown to be hazardous as well. Idon’t know how many times overthe years I’ve crept down our steepcreek hill in a pickup to avoid slip-ping over the edge due to eithermud or ice. When the roads arelike that, I prefer to just stay athome, but that isn’t always com-pletely possible. Occasionally youhave to take your heart in yourhands and risk it. It isn’t muchfun, but I haven’t ever actuallyhad a wreck in the process. I havegotten stuck and had to walkhome or for help, but at least thevehicle and I have always bothstayed in one piece.Other things to be on the look-out for around here might includerattlesnakes, spiders, blizzards,tornados, and bats. With snakesyou soon learn to look whereyou’re going in warm weatherwhen they are out and about.Don’t walk quickly through tallgrass and that sort of thing, andkick stumps over before pickingthem up. I’ve had enough closecalls in the past to keep me watch-ful. There is still a danger no mat-ter how careful you are as myneighbor found out this summer.She was just weeding a flowerpatch when she felt pain in herhand and then saw a rattler thathad slithered out of its hidingplace in some cement blocks andbitten her. She, in consequence,had to make a hurried trip to thedoctor and a stay in the hospitalfor a few days. Bats, by the way,are generally not something thatgive you any trouble. I just hatethem and like to stay out of theirway. Almost anywhere you live, youwill find risks of some sort orother. The main one in Californiaas far as I can tell is driving onfreeways. Those people are crazydrivers and like to go at full speed,bumper to bumper, and then sud-denly screech to a halt. This tooka little getting used to, and I neverdid care much for it. Some areas of the cities should also be avoided if at all possible or driven throughonly with fully locked doors.In New Orleans, I also avoidedwalking down dark alleys at nightwhen I had a room in the FrenchQuarter. It wasn’t a dreadfullyscary place, but you should keepyour eyes open. I know radio an-tennas were not worth replacingbecause they routinely got brokenoff. Certain people there musthave a fetish about antennas sinceyou could never keep one on yourcar for very long. It also was bestto leave your car unlocked at nightsince then no one would botheryour vehicle. If you locked it, theyfigured there was somethingworthwhile inside so they’d breakin. The car thing is not so much aperil. It’s just symptomatic of thekind of people you’re dealing with.Personally, I prefer living herewhere critters and weather posethe main problems and not otherpeople. Anyway, there are certain haz-ards around us that we need to beaware of so we can avoid them.Fortunately, I don’t expect muchdanger any more today since I’mnot going anywhere or doingmuch. I probably should avoid eat-ing anything that will give me in-digestion or add any poundagewhere I don’t need it. Other thanthat, I should be fairly safe. Nev-ertheless, I’ll try to keep my witsabout me and stay out of trouble.Luckily, my Lord constantly looksafter me and helps me out. Thattakes a lot of worry out of thewhole business and gives mepeace of mind. I’m very thankfulfor that.
Defending ourHunting andFishing Traditions
Hunting and fishing are a wayof life in South Dakota. Like manyacross the state, I have greatmemories of heading out to thestock dam with my Dad, rod inhand, working hard to land a big-ger fish than him. Sometimes wecaught our limit, sometimes wewent home empty-handed—butwe always had a great time. WhileI don’t make it out fishing muchanymore, pheasant hunting is adifferent story. Nothing beats thefeeling of knocking down the firstpheasant on opening day, walkingthe field with old friends, and end-ing the evening telling embel-lished stories of the “shot of day.”South Dakotans have a greatappreciation for the outdoors andfor the sporting traditions that notonly provide endless hours of en-tertainment, but also provide sig-nificant economic benefits to ourstate. However, potential Environ-ment Protection Agency (EPA)regulations could dramaticallychange the availability of huntingammunition and fishing tackle forsportsmen and women throughoutthe country. Some in the environ-mental community want the EPA to ban traditional lead in huntingammunition and fishing tackle, in-creasing the cost and pricing somesportsmen and women out of themarket. According to industry ex-perts, metallic non-traditional am-munition makes up only onepercent of the market share.In response to these regula-tions, I introduced legislationalong with Senator AmyKlobuchar (D-Minn.) that wouldprotect ammunition and fishingtackle from unnecessary EPA reg-ulation by excluding it from theToxic Substances Control Act.Our bill, the Hunting, Fishing,and Recreational Shooting Protec-tion Act, would instead leave theregulation of these items up to theagencies that currently regulateboth ammunition and tackle. Ourbill is supported by the NationalRifle Association, Safari Club,Congressional Sportsmen’s Foun-dation, Wildlife Forever, and otherhunting and fishing groups. As co-chair of the CongressionalSportsmen’s Caucus and as anavid outdoorsman, I will continueto work with my colleagues inCongress to put an end to theEPA’s far-reaching and burden-some regulations, and to help en-sure that future generations of South Dakotans are not unneces-sarily restricted from hunting,fishing, and enjoying the greatoutdoors.South Dakota andthroughout our country.
Lookin’ Around
| Syd Iwan
From the U.S. Senate
| Senator John Thune
Nominating SouthDakota’s Best andBrightest for ourNation’s Service Academies
Every year, I have the opportu-nity to nominate young SouthDakotans who are interested inattending one of our four U.S.Service Academies. Our nation’sservice academies provide youngmen and women the opportunityto further their education whileserving our country. If you, orsomeone you may know, is inter-ested in applying to the Military Academy at West Point, Naval Academy at Annapolis, Air Force Academy in Colorado Springs, orthe Merchant Marine Academy inKings Point, here is some addi-tional information that may be of interest to you.The first step is to submit a pre-candidate application to the pre-ferred academy. I would alsoencourage you to contact yourhigh school counselor about yourinterest in attending a militaryacademy so you can start prepar-ing now by taking a challengingcourse load and supplementingyour application with extracurric-ular and physical activities.In order to be considered for ad-mission to a service academy, ap-plicants must also receive anomination from a member of Congress. You can download anomination application from mywebsite (http://noem.house.gov)and may also call my Sioux Fallsoffice at 605-275-2868 for applica-tion details.In addition to completing theapplication, I request that appli-cants submit the following infor-mation: a cover letter detailingwhy you would like a nominationto a service academy; a list of ex-tracurricular activities, honors,awards, employment and currentcoursework; a high school tran-script; ACT and/or SAT scores; aminimum of three letters of rec-ommendation and any copies of correspondence you’ve receivedfrom the academies.I’m proud to say that all appli-cants receive an interview withmy academy nomination board.Interviews are held the first Sat-urday in December in both SiouxFalls and Rapid City. We are alsoable to conduct phone interviewsif you are unable to interview in-person due to circumstances be-yond your control.Nomination applications aredue on October 31st so it’s impor-tant to get started now if youhaven’t already! I encourage appli-cants to submit applications to allthree Congressional offices inorder to better their chances of re-ceiving a nomination. Academiesmake the final decision on accept-ance and announce appointmentsnext spring.I would also like to publiclythank the following eleven SouthDakotans who serve on my acad-emy nomination boards. I trulyappreciate the fact that each onenot only gives up a full day of theirspare time to meet with appli-cants, but many also travel longdistances to be there. These indi-viduals have a vested interest andpassion in selecting our nation’snext generation of leaders andhave extensive experience in edu-cation, business and the military.East River Academy Board: Annie Falk of Aberdeen, Dr. BlakeCurd of Sioux Falls, Teddi Muellerof Sioux Falls, Cameron Corey of Watertown, Ken Bjur of Aberdeen,Glen Herrick of Sioux Falls.West River Academy Board: DanHunter of Rapid City, LynnKendall of Black Hawk, MikePelly of Rapid City, Gayle Thom of Rapid City, Scott Odenbach of Spearfish.Spread the word about this in-credible opportunity and pleasedon’t hesitate to reach out to myoffice if we can answer any addi-tional questions about the acad-emy application process.generation away from extinction.”I encourage you to rememberthose words and appreciate thenature of the freedoms we enjoy.
From the U.S. House
| Representative Kristi Noem
The Path toUnderstanding theProper Diet
We have been on the path to un-derstanding the proper diet thatprevents heart attacks or strokes. Although most believe a lifestyle of moderate physical activityand avoidance of smoke is impor-tant in preventing atherosclerosis,there remains no consistent an-swer to which diet is most protec-tive in preventing early aging of blood vessels.For years we thought it was ano-egg, low fat, and more vegetar-ian diet, but in recent years ex-perts have started endorsing moremeat. It began when a fad, low-carbohydrate, weight-loss diet be-came clearly more successful thanthe standard more vegetariandiet. Reported in the medical jour-nals, researchers found that thoseeating less bread, potatoes, andsweets lost more weight and feltbetter than those eating lessmeats and fats. Alas, after a yearboth groups were equally unsuc-cessful in keeping the weight off,but we learned from it. Add to this what we’ve knownfor years about the medical condi-tions of food intolerance. There isintolerance to lactose, which is thenatural sugar of milk, and celiacdisease, which is intolerance togluten, a protein in many cerealsespecially wheat. Anthropologiststell us these problems did notoccur in hunter-gather societiesuntil about 10,000 years ago whenfarming developed and humanitybecame exposed to animal milkand wheat.It is also intriguing that studiesof twentieth century hunter-gath-erers, whose diets are about 65%wild game meat and 35% gatheredplant food, show them to be gener-ally free of the signs and symp-toms of cardiovascular disease.Could it be then that the eatinghabits of our ancestral pre-farm-ing Paleolithic people living 2.5million years ago until 10,000years ago are guiding us along apath to prevent heart attacks andstroke in modern humans?Those who don’t swallow thistheory advise us that back then,most people had to walk about anhour a day to survive, had smallerportions of food when they hadfood at all, and that most didn’tlive past 30 years of age anyway.These contrarians state that 500generations of living with anagrarian diet has been enough toevolve tolerance to lactose andgluten with only an occasionalthrowback who doesn’t tolerateour modern diet of milk and bread.I think the path to preventing aheart attack is not by avoidingmeat and fat, or even milk andbread, but rather by simply eatingsmaller portions and daily walk-ing along any path.
The Prairie Doc Perspective
| Dr. Richard P. Holm M.D.
State Veterans Home
Last Wednesday, I attended thegroundbreaking ceremony for theState Veterans Home in HotSprings. As I spoke with veterans,their families and local leaders, Iwas reminded again of how impor-tant it is to honor and serve thosewho have fought for our freedom.In South Dakota, we have a his-tory of taking care of our veteransdating back to the Civil War.Thousands of Union veteranscame to South Dakota after theCivil War, along with a few Con-federate veterans, and seven CivilWar Generals were buried in ourstate. In 1889, the Dakota Terri-tory became the first of all the ter-ritories to provide a home for itsveterans, but not without strug-gle.In 1886, Dakotans and theGrand Army of the Republic(GAR), an organization for CivilWar veterans, persuaded the ter-ritorial Legislature to pass a billfor construction of the soldier’shome, but to their dismay, territo-rial Gov. Louis Church vetoed thebill. The Dakota GAR spent threeyears discussing the proposal withthe Governor in an attempt tochange his mind. The GARthought their lobbying efforts hadbeen successful until Gov. Churchsurprised them by vetoing the billagain. The debate continued forseveral more days until finally, theLegislature overrode the veto.Just nine days after SouthDakota became a state, on Nov. 11,1889, the cornerstone for the firstState Veterans Home was laid inHot Springs. Ironically, that cor-nerstone was laid on what we nowknow as Veterans Day – twenty-nine years before the date gainedits significance with the armisticethat closed the First World War.Just as it was a challenge forthe first South Dakotans to estab-lish the first State Veterans Home,establishing the new home in HotSprings hasn’t been easy. Our firstrequest for a $23 million federalgrant was turned down. Then thebids came in too high. After thestate engineer opened the bids forthe project, it became apparentthat the amount estimated by thearchitect would not cover the costof the Veterans Home. We evenplanned a special legislative ses-sion to allocate more funds so theproject would not be derailed.To find a solution, I workedwith the Lieutenant Governor, theSouth Dakota Department of Vet-erans Affairs and members of mystaff.We spent many hours consider-ing alternative designs and work-ing with the VA. After months of long meetings, the federal VA agreed to extend our grant, whichgave us time to consider alterna-tive designs and bring down thecost of the project without addi-tional state funds.Before the construction of thefirst State Veterans Home wascomplete, Gov. Arthur Mellettetold the South Dakota Legisla-ture, “It becomes your duty to pro-vide suitably for the maintenancefor those who have so richlyearned the gratitude of a patrioticpeople.”No matter the challenges, wemust always work to take care of those who have fought for our free-dom. Gov. Mellette never said itwould be easy, but in SouthDakota, we’re known for choosing“the right” over “the easy.”Through hard work and persever-ance we will continue to give backto those who have given so muchfor us.
Office of the Governor
| Gov. Dennis Daugaard
Kuddos & Concerns
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The biggest news of the week isthe six miles stretch of road be-tween Norris and Corn Creek.Folks in this area are thrilled tosee the Reece Bligh Memorial roadbeing worked on, FINALLY. Someof us were checking the progressdaily. It was fun to even follow thepilot car! That road was so badthat it always reminded JaLynn of being back in Russia with all thedangerous pot holes. What is re-ally nuts is, it has a 25 mile perhour speed limit and everybodydrives 55 on it now. It had a 55mph limit on it before everyonewas risking their life if they drove25 on it.Monday, the James Letellierswent to Valentine, NE, for suppliesand were supper guests thatevening of their daughter, Julie, atKilgore. Kilgore was getting a goodrain while they were there and itrained all the way to Parmelee ontheir way home.Remember, that Ken and KarenToews of Kadoka are having KidsBible Class on Tuesday afterschool this year instead of Thurs-days. It will be held at the BenLooking White Memorial Hall inBlackpipe. Everyone is invited.June Ring went into WhiteRiver to donate blood on Tuesday.Dan and Susan Taft and Mor-gan made a trip to Pierre whereMorgan kept an appointment.Evan and Dorothy visited Max-ine Allard one evening this week.Gene and Bertie Schoon of Cor-sica arrived at the Gale Letellierhome and were houseguests for afew days last week.
Norris School news:
Parent-teacher conferences will be heldThursday evening from 4 to 8 p.m.Please attend and get a progressreport on your student. Interestedparents make better students.Thursday, Alberta Allard visitedin the June Ring home.The Tafts took in the tri-angu-lar volleyball games at WhiteRiver on Thursday. Kadoka andPine Ridge were the other twoteams and White River came outthe winners in both the juniorvaristy and varsity games.Friday, two cars of gals left thisarea for Watertown for the StateMaster Gardener Update. Ladiesattending were: JoAnn Letellier of Norris, Donna Adrian of WhiteRiver, Noma Sazama of Mission,Ila Tucker of Wood, Donita Denkeof Long Valley, Rosa Lee Styles of Draper and Mabel Schmit of Chamberlain. Noma Sazama re-ceived a gold star badge for heryears of service and achievementsin the Master Gardener program.Morgan Taft went with a friendto Rapid City to help her celebrateher birthday on Friday. Morgan re-turned home on Sunday.June Ring visited in the JeanKary home on Friday. The gals areworking on their entries for theSouth Dakota History Conferencecoming up in Rapid City soon.Maxine Allard has been busyand she tied two lap robes thisweek.Friday, the James Letellierswere among the large crowd whoattended all the activities at theSunshine Bible Academy home-coming including the dedication of the new gym. Jim was in the “Pa-rade of the Decades” representingthe 1950s classes, and theirdaughter, LuAnne Beckwith, wasamong those representing the 80sand their little grandchildren rep-resenting the future.Speaking of homecomings, Nor-ris has ties to several royaltycrowned this last weekend. Firstoff, congratulations to TaylorMerchen who was crowned queenat the homecoming held in Kadokaon Friday. Taylor is the daughterof Tim and Tammy Merchen of Norris. Chandler Sudbeck wascrowned king at Kadoka. Chan-dler’s dad, Jody, keeps us suppliedwith potato chips down here.David Paul was crowned king atSunshine Bible Academy. David isthe son of Daniel and Tresa (Bau-man) Paul of Carson, ND. Norriswas home to Tresa when she wascrowned queen at Kadoka 25 yearsago, too. David’s grandparents areDave and Sandi Bauman formerlyof Norris. At Rapid City ChristianJordan Hunt was crowned king of their festivities. Jordan is the sonof Jim and Joni (Berry) Hunt of Faith. Joni is the daughter of Keith and Bunny Berry formerlyof Norris. Earlier this month,Dusti Good Shield daughter of  Audi Larvie Black Bull of Norriswas crowned at White River thisyear, too. It is living proof thatsmall communities build leaders.We are so proud of our young peo-ple, we can’t keep our buttons onaround here. Andrea Beckwith spent theweekend visiting her sister, Erica,in Omaha at Grace University.Erica played in a soccer gamewhile she was there, too.The Jason Burma’s arrived inNorris early Saturday morning toantelope hunt. They were thrilledto get a buck shortly after theystarted hunting, too.Reagan Ison of Ft. Worth, TX, isspending a couple weeks with hermom, Vicki Wilson, after coming toKadoka because of the death of herfather, Stu Wilson. Stu’s funeraland burial was last week. Otherrelatives in town for the servicesincluded Reagan’s husband, Terry;Willard Wilson and family of Eas-tover, SC, who left for their homeon Friday; Mary Jane Knight andfriend, Rocky Harris of LittleRock, Arkansas; Dennis andMelody Headlee from Pleas-antville, IA; Karen and RaySorensen of Albert Lea, MN; andSteve Wilson from Wichita Falls,TX.Deb Moor and Diana Coller at-tended the South Dakota Library Assoc. conference in Sioux Fallslast week. They left on Sept. 22and returned the 25th. While inSioux Falls Diana visited with herson, Nathan Schnee.Wanda Swan and Sydne Lenoxdrove to Rapid City on Thursdaywhere Wanda kept an eye appoint-ment. They enjoyed lunch withBeth (Jeffords) Boersma at thehospital cafeteria and then visitedWanda’s sister and Beth’s mom,Marjorie Jeffords, at the There’s aHart Assisted Living Facility. Marjis doing fine and likes to ask aboutall her friends in Kadoka.Former Kadoka resident, SueErickson of Springfield, died in theSt. Michael Hospital in Tyndall onThursday, September 26. Sue’shusband, Harvey, was a teacherand administrator at Kadoka HighSchool several years ago. She issurvived by Harvey and five sons.Her funeral was Monday at theUnited Church of Christ inSpringfield. Another successful homecomingcelebration was held in Kadoka onFriday with a parade, Punt, Passand Kick contest, pancake supperand a win at the football game.The weather was a little chilly andsome rain fell, but all in all manypeople enjoyed the day.Saddle bronc results for lastweek: American Royal Rodeo,Kansas City, MO, Sept. 27-28 – Louie Brunson tied for 8th, score77, $70; Justin Boots Champi-onships, Omaha, NE, Sept. 26-28 – 1st round – 1st place Chad Fer-ley, 84, $3,256, tied for 2nd ColeElshere, 82, $2,122; Second round – tie for 6th Chad Ferley 77 $247; Average – Chad Ferley 161 points,$2,467, tie for 5th Cole Elshere155 pts., $592; Semifinals – tie for3rd Chad Ferley 81 $987; Finalsfirst place Chad Ferley 86 $7,430;Total earnings Chad in first placewith $14,387 and 7th place ColeElshere, $2,714.Lola Joyce Riggins accompained Virginia Coller to Martin to attendthe funeral service for a formerKadoka resident, Ray Young. Maywe extend our sympathy to hisfamily.Quilting was held Wednesdayafternoon in the community room.Lova Bushnell, Marie Addison,Shirley Josserand, Margie Peters,and Susie Bauman were busy get-ting more quilts done.The craft club held their meet-ing later that day. They were craft-ing very interesting witch’s hatsfor Halloween. Very nice andcrafty to use them for the big holi-day. And later yet, the cemeteryboard held their meeting and anextended discussion was oversome issues and how to solvethem.I had the permission to visitwith each group briefly. Remem-ber these people keep up with thehappenings so don’t forget thatthey need encouragement andsupport.Lola Joyce enjoyed Sundayevening meal at the home of Chrisand Anitalyn Riggins. Dylan,Krista and I enjoyed a game of Cribbage. I started the game withbang, but then Dylan started get-ting some good cards and no onecould compete with him, so hewon. It’s always fun to see how thecards will fall.Friends and family gathered atthe community room on Sundayfor a baby shower for PresleyJames Carlson, daughter of Lukeand Geri.Thought: When was honey evermade with one bee in the hive?Don’t wait to strike till the iron ishot, but make it hot by striking.Bill and Norma Headlee cele-brated their fortieth wedding an-niversary with a family gatheringin the Black Hills near Hill Citythis weekend. All their kids wereable to be there, namely Anora,Corale, Monica, Donella, and Billy.They brought various spouses andkids as well. Norma’s sister andbrother were also there, BarbSchroeder and Tom DeVries. Tom’sdaughters, Sarah DeVries and Tr-isha Bork, came too. A relativeoriginally from Holland, AaronBoer, was there with two friends,Marteen and Franco. Aaron livedwith the Wally DeVries family fora time when he first came to thiscountry and while going to medicalschool to become a doctor. He nowis from California but also ownssome hotels in Amsterdam. Theevent started on Friday whenmany members of the family camein time to see the buffalo roundupin the nearby park. It ended onSunday. Norma said their fortyyears together were well cele-brated.It was busy last weekend at theHeadlee home as well due to thedeath of Stu Wilson and servicesfor him on Sunday at Philip. Stu’swife, Vicki, is Bill’s sister. As a re-sult, Stu and Vicki’s kids werehere, Willard and Reagan, andtheir families and some stayed atBill and Norma’s. Some of themalso had team and wagon ridesthanks to Tom DeVries with hisrig. All four of Bill and Norma’sdaughters came for their uncle’sfuneral but only came for the dayand didn’t stay over.Dave and Jean Calhoon droveto Vivian on Sunday to help grand-son Carter celebrate his seventhbirthday. Son Josh went along asdid Jean’s mom, Marie Addison.Carter is Dixie Sue’s son and hastwo brothers, James who is almost16 and Evan who is 2. The birth-day was duly celebrated.Dana DeVries gained her eighthgrandchild on Tuesday last weekwhen her daughter, Kelli Halls,and her husband had a son born tothem. Dana now has five grand-sons and three granddaughters.The baby came with the cordwrapped around his neck, but thatdidn’t seem to cause any problems.Dana said he seems to have somered in his hair which would be afirst for her.Pat Fortune is now back in thearea after having finished his timein the Marines, most recently atCamp Pendleton in California. He,despite some vehicle problems inCody, WY, was able to arrive inRapid City last week with his wifeand son, Tatiana and Fionnlagh,the latter being pronounced morelike Finley. Pat and family will beliving in the basement apartmentof the house owned by his sister,Francie Davis, and family. Pat iscurrently looking for work andhopes to get into law enforcementor security since he spent the lastfour years being in the military po-lice. Pat and his family hadplanned to come to Belvidere tosee everyone this weekend, buttheir dad, Bob Fortune, and hiswife, Ruth, were already in RapidCity at the Stockgrowers Conven-tion. As a result, they all just wentover to the convention on Fridaynight and had supper there withBob and Ruth. On Saturday, Fran-cie and Chad celebrated Chad’sbirthday with an outing to Dead-wood. Chad has now started work-ing with an electrician in RapidCity, and Francie is cracking jokesabout fried electricians. Franciealso said her brother, Les RedPaint, has moved back to theranch recently. He has been livingat Yankton for the last severalyears and working at the salebarn. The sale barn has downsizedso Les needs to find other employ-ment.Larry Grimme went to Wanbleelast Sunday and performed one of his original songs at church there.This Sunday evening, he went tochurch in Murdo and sang anotherone. Larry said his garden is stillgoing strong, but he doesn’t reallyneed much more produce since hisfreezer and pantry are alreadyfull. As a result, he has been learn-ing about the blessing of sharinghis produce with others.Wade Fox said they’ve beenbuilding a new fence line to keeptheir cattle from crossing the river.The river has been high enough re-cently to discourage cattle fromcrossing, but that isn’t always thecase. Last weekend, Wade andPatty and kids went to the Ser-geant Ranch and Resort nearPierre to attend a benefit for ClayHindman, who landed on his neckat a recent rodeo and has medicalbills as a result. The event had afishing derby and a silent auction.It raised quite a bit of money tohelp with the bills.Chuck and Merry Willard at-tended the Stockgrowers Conven-tion in Rapid City this weekend.They stayed there overnight.Other locals they saw at the con-vention included Kenny Fox, BobFortune, and Mark DeVries. Backat home, they are still working onmoving a fence which is gettingclose to done but will be delayedslightly since they are out of sup-plies. At church on Sunday, Chuckand Merry had just gotten out of their car when they heard thedoors click shut. This had hap-pened once before for no apparentreason. Although the keys wereleft in the car, Merry had herpurse with her which containedthe phone number for On-Star.She called them, and they un-locked the doors within a few min-utes. While Chuck and Merrywere in Rapid, Tom DeVries camedown, did chores, and looked afterthings.Jim and Fayola Mansfield droveto Sundance, WY, this weekend toattend another football game thattheir grandson, Thomas, was in. Itwasn’t the most enjoyable gamefor them due to it being cold andwet. They spent part of the time intheir vehicle trying to stay warm.Fayola said there were even a fewsnowflakes coming down althoughno accumulation. The team thatcame to play Thomas’ team wasfrom the other side of the Bighornsso they might have had fun gettingback home.Les Huber was in Belvidere thisweekend with his friend, Teresa.He has been hauling cement re-cently for construction and repairson I-90, first near Wall and alsonear Sturgis. He has also been fin-ishing up a painting project atWilliston, ND, where they are ex-panding their water plant to dealwith the influx of people into theoil fields. Another painting projecton the horizon is the courthousebuilding in Rapid City.
Correspondent News
Kadoka Press - Thursday, October 3, 2013 -
3
 Norris News
| Marjorie Anne Letellier,
462-6228
Kadoka Area News
| Sydne Lenox,
837-2465
Gateway News
| Lola Joyce Riggins,
837-2053 (Let it ring.)
Belvidere News
| Syd Iwan,
381-2147
Long Valley Fire Department 12th Annual Hog Roast & Dance
Saturday, October 5
Long Valley Community Hall
Great Food & Great Fun For A Great Cause! 
Pit RoastedBBQ Pork
5:30 to 7:30 p.m.
Uncle Roy &the Boys
8 p.m. to Midnight
Proceeds benefit theLong Valley Fire Department 
Supper FeaturingDance to
Work has begun on the six mile road from Norris to Corn Creek. Pavementis the next step.
Marjorie Anne Letellier
Earlier this week, travelers had to follow a pilot car to get from Norris to Corn Creek. They were kept busy, too.
 STATE BIRTH
RECORDS ACCESSIBLE THROUGH COUNTY REGISTER OF DEEDS
 
Certified copies of birthrecords from across the stateare available in JacksonCounty, according to MitziMitchell, Register of Deeds.The office has access to com-puterized birth recordsstatewide and can issue a cer-tified copy of any South Dakotabirth. In the past, birth recordswere only available from thecounty where the birth occurredor from the South Dakota De-partment of Health, VitalRecords Program.Birth records are availablefrom 1905 on.As earlier years are enteredin the computerized system,records from those years willalso become available.The cost for a certified copyof a birth record is $15.00 as of July 1, 2012.

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