Welcome to Scribd, the world's digital library. Read, publish, and share books and documents. See more
Standard view
Full view
of .
Save to My Library
Look up keyword
0 of .
Results for:
No results containing your search query
P. 1
Murdo Coyote, October 10, 2013

Murdo Coyote, October 10, 2013

Views: 16 |Likes:
Published by surfnewmedia

More info:

Published by: surfnewmedia on Oct 10, 2013
Copyright:Attribution Non-commercial


Read on Scribd mobile: iPhone, iPad and Android.
download as PDF, TXT or read online from Scribd
See more
See less





Proceedings of theJones County Commissioners***Murdo City Council***National Newspaper Week***Coyote Call***
Next week:
Immanuel church
Pink Power
Includes tax
Number 41Volume 107October 10, 2013
oah Royer shines bright with her pink bags of
ids participate in local Punt, Pass, and Kick competi
by Tami Jo Newbold-Flynn
Joah Royer is a normal 12 yearold girl, doing a lot of the samethings that many girls her age do:volleyball, homework, helping herparents, hanging out withfriends. However, Joah also doessomething extraordinary; shegives pink bags of hope to peoplesuffering from cancer.Joah started giving the bags tocancer patients a little over a yearago. She started by giving thesenow notorious bags to her grand-ma. When she would go visit hergrandma in the hospital shewould feel bad for all the otherpeople who didn’t have a bag, butwho were also suffering, so shedecided to remedy the situationby making everyone their ownbag.Joah’s currently makes twobags a day and her best estimateabout the number of bags thatshe has given away thus far isaround 200! When asked aboutthe hardest and most rewardingparts of this undertaking, Joahsaid, “There is no real hard partabout it,” and “The most reward-ing is when you get to meet thepeople and getting the stuff to putin the bags.”Since Joah first started thepink bags of hope she hasreceived a lot of attention. KDLT,KOTA and KSFY have all run sto-ries about Joah; she was also onthe front page of the Capital Jour-nal and the Rapid City Journaldid an article about her. Mostrecently Joah was an honoredguest at the Jones County PinkPower Volleyball game. Theattention is the main thing thathas changed for Joah this pastyear.Joah said at first there weren’tmany people who knew what shewas doing and now everyoneknows. More people being awareis mainly a good thing becauseshe gets more donations, butsometimes she just wants to walkthrough Wal-Mart without any-one recognizing her.The pink bags of hope are pinkbecause that is Joah’s favoritecolor, they are not gender specificor cancer specific. There are a fewitems she requires every bag tohave: chapstick, travel sizedshampoo/conditioner/deodorant, journals, lotion, pen/pencils, hardcandies/gum and a deck of cards.Joah may live in Fort Pierre,but her and her family have manyties to Jones County. Joah’s moth-er, Sonia (Connot) Royer, gradu-ated from Jones County and hergrandfather, Joe Connot, stilllives here as does her older broth-er, Dylan Kinsley. Joah’s grandfa-ther Ron Royer went to schoolhere as did her grandma Deb(Cromwell) Haka.Her other grandmother, CindyConnot, was a Jones County resi-
Top: Peyton Rankin and MadelynHost represent the eight and nineage girls.Left: Participants from every agedivision take a photo before thefun begins.
Photos by Lonna Jacksonand Jill Rankin
From left to right: Malikai Chipps, Kaden Kinsley, Peyton Jankord, JaceNix, Jett Nix, Kooper Steilen, Gunnar Whitney represent the six andseven year old boys.From left to right: Sophie Dowling, Briana White Buffalo, Breanna Jack-son, Taya Iversen, Emmy Newsam for the six and seven year old girls.
From left to right: Wyatt Olson, Ty Fuoss, Tanner Willert andBlaineHauptmanfor the 10-11 year oldboys.
Dana Trethaway and Molly Dowling were the 14-15 year old division.Deanna Brave representing the 12-13 year old girls. Jeff Birkeland watches to see how far Bre Jackson’s throw will go. More pictures of Punt, Pass, and Kick continue on page 5.From left to right: Isaac Cook, Rudy Edwards, Chastin Tollakson, Carter Iversen, Matthew Birkeland,Bridger Hight, Dawson Moreland, Tristen Host, Dylan Fuoss, Cooper Feddersen, Kade Larson were theparticipants in the boys eight and nine year old division.
dent until her death in 2001.Cindy had battled breast cancerand went into remission, only tofind out that the cancer hadmoved into her bones. Sonia saidthat she believes that her motherdoes influence her daughter.Joah receives many thank youcards, but one of the most specialones she has received was fromanother Jones County family, theRankins, who recognized Joah’samazing efforts with her pinkbags of hope. The last part of thecard from the Rankin familyread, “The world needs more peo-ple like you. Shine on, sweet girl.”Joah and her pink bags of hopenow use the phrase ‘Shine On’ astheir motto.Even Joah’s friends are proudof her. Joah’s best friend KarleyLeafgreen said about the pinkbags of hope and Joah, “It’s coolhow she does it and good howshe’s giving them away.”When asked about her ulti-mate goal with the pink bags of hope, Joah said, “I want to try tokeep going for as long as I canand keep making bags and getbigger and bigger.
 Joah Royer shows off a t-shirt that was specially made for her using her slo-gan.
Courtesy photos
Jones County News
Murdo Coyote • October 10, 2013 •
Murdo Coyote – Murdo, SD
P.O. Box 465Murdo, SD 57559-0465Phone: (605) 669-2271FAX: (605) 669-2744E-mail: mcoyote@gwtc.netUSPS No.: 368300Don Ravellette, Publisher Tami Jo Newbold-Flynn,Reporter/Photographer/SalesLonna JacksonTypesetter/OfficeSUBSCRIPTION RATES:Local … $34.00 + Tax
Local subscriptions include the towns and ruralroutes of Murdo, Draper, Vivian, Presho, WhiteRiver, Okaton, Belvidere, Kadoka and Midland
Periodicals Postage Paid atMurdo, SD 57559Postmaster:Send address changes to:Murdo CoyoteP.O. Box 465Murdo, SD 57559-0465Deadlines for articles and letters isThursdays at 5:00 p.m. (CT)
Items received after that time will beheld over until the next week’s issue.
LEGAL DEADLINE:Fridays at 4:00 p.m. (CT)ADVERTISING DEADLINE:Tuesdays at 10:00 a.m. (CT)
Published Every Thursday 
Trace and Jean Frost fromBurnett, Wis., visited with Billand Ellen Valburg Saturday andhad lunch with them.Pastor Hazen visited AliceHorsley last Thursday afternoon.Janet heard from Melva andRoger Vik Monday afternoon.They are doing well, just sittingin their big snow bank. They did-n’t lost their electricity butdaughter Patti and Wade Dowl-ing did. She gave the news thattheir granddaughter, AshleyGall, was married September 14in Scotland to Jacob Herman inthe United Church of Christ, fol-lowed with areception/dinner/dance at theBeseda Hall in Tabor. Ashley isthe daughter of Pam and GaryGall. Roger, Melva and Pattiwent to Scotland on Friday forthe wedding and back toSpearfish on Sunday. Congratu-lations to the newlyweds.Melva Vik also reports thatKenny Bartels, formerly of Drap-er and Murdo, has moved into anapartment near them.Dave and Linda Brost spentseveral days recently in Wauna-kee, Wis., with Paul and DeniseBrost and family. While therethey took in two football gamesand, needless to say, lots of visit-ing with grandkids. Janet forgotto ask, but she is thinking thatDave got in some fishing, too.Gene Cressy is a patient atMcKennan Hospital in SiouxFalls. Wife Carol is there withhim. Our get well wishes go outto him.Lila Mae Christian, Shirley Vik, Velma Scott, Lill Seamans,Katherine Patterson, LindaBrost, Esther Magnuson andElaine Meyers listened to thefirst and second graders read tothem; afterwards, some went forcoffee.While in Pierre Tuesday of lastweek, Nelva and Janet Louderstopped in at Parkwood and hadcoffee and a visit with MonaSharp, Ken Halligan, Lillian Sev-eryn and others; also a brief helloto Joyce Nielsen.On Monday of last week Rayand Shirley Vik visited MargaretRankin. Also there was EleanorMiller, so they had a good visitwith her also. Greg Rankin spentlast Thursday and Sunday withhis mom. Other visitors throughthe week were: Kris and DickBradley; Gloria Schmidt; DebbieHolmes; and Steve Hayes.On Friday, September 27 Genand Jodee Liffengren visited RitaSmithburg and her mom, JoyceErnst, in Sturgis. Joyce spent acouple of weeks in Sturgis withRita. While there she got to seeher grandkids and great grand-kids.Susan Hamer spent Sundaywith her mom, Dorothy Louder,and boys.On Monday Dorothy andDarin Louder went to Kadoka tosee Dwight. They saw snow anddead cattle.Last Wednesday Nelva andJanet Louder went to Kadokaand called on Dwight and then toDeanna Byrd’s. They also sawthe Stone girls. From there theywent to the West Central Electricannual meeting and supper.There was a good crowd. Theypresented meter lamps to SheilaHurst and Justin Bryan as theyare retiring. Then a very emo-tional time as they called thefamily of Susie Rankin up: Boband his family; Andy and Jill andfamily; Kati and Drew and fami-ly; Tyler and Chelsee and family;and Susie’s parents, Ray andJanice Pike. They presented ameter lamp to Bob in memory of Susie and for her 21 years of service. A delicious beef supperwas served and many prizes werewon.Following the meeting andsupper Fritz Peters invited Nelvaand Janet Louder to his house forcoffee and a visit. His wife,Margie, was in the Pierre hospi-tal at the time. A lot of old timeswere discussed.South Dakota made nationalnews with the terrible snowstorms in the west and tornadoesin the east. Right here we gotfour inches of rain, a little snowand lots of wind. But Sundaymorning we woke to sunshine forthe PHL bazaar and supper.There was a very good turnout.People came from Pierre, Ken-nebec, Presho, Vivian, Murdo,rural areas, Rapid City, Califor-nia and even saw a car with an Alaska plate. We must have somereally good cooks to draw themhere. With our really good rains,our farmer guys couldn’t workbut could eat. There was a tablefull of really good looking pies, atable of goodies, rugs, etc., andsome good looking stuff on thebake table. The raffle of a paint-ed saw blade by Wanda Mathewswent over big and the winnerwas Robert Styles. The raffle forthe quilt hand made by VelmaScott also had many wanting itand the lucky winner was ColeWaibel of rural Draper. The PHLappreciate all that attended andbought tickets. They had lots of good help and, again, reallylucked out with the weather. Asmost know the Prairie HomeLadies have been around since1908 and are associated with theDraper UMC; and, no, Janet isnot a charter member!Jane Hazen and two friendsfrom Rapid City traveled to Aberdeen on Thursday andattended a Dakota ConferenceUMW meeting. They returned toDraper on Sunday where they joined the supper at the PHLbazaar before returning to RapidCity. Jane and Pastor Rick got inon helping with the bazaar.Nelva and Janet Louder visit-ed at Kelly’s I in Pierre recently.They saw Joyce Ernst, MargaretJuhnke, and Alex and JeanFreier; daughter Sharon was alsothere.Janice Pike turned over anoth-er year on Sunday and had towork at the bazaar. A pizza partywas thrown for her by her grand-kids on Monday evening. Theevent was held at the home of Tyler and Chelsee Rankin andfamily with Bob Rankin; Andyand Jill Rankin and family; Katiand Drew Venard and family;and, of course, hubby Ray help-ing her celebrate. The eveningwas topped off with a favorite of Janice’s, pineapple upside downcake. Happy birthday, Janice.
Notice of closing
The Murdo Post Office LOBBY will be CLOSEDand LOCKEDbeginning at 10:30 a.m. Saturday, October 12 and will reopen on Tues-day, October 15 at 8:00 a.m. due to floor repair. Sorry for any inconven-ience.
Housing assessment meeting
On November 6, the Chamber is hosting a public meeting regardingthe final report of the housing assessment for Murdo. The public meet-ing will be held at the Turner Community Center at 7 p.m.
J.C. School Board
The Jones County School District #37-3 will hold their monthlymeeting Monday, October 14 at 8:00 p.m. at the high school library.The public is encouraged to attend.
Caring and Sharing
The Caring and Sharing cancer support group will meet on Monday,October 14 at 7:00 p.m. at the Messiah Lutheran Church. Anyonewhose life has been touched by cancer is welcome to participate.
Coyote News Briefs
To have your NON-PROFIT meeting listed here, please submitthem by calling 669-2271 or emailing to coyoteads@gwtc.net. We will run your event notice the two issues prior to youreventat no charge. PLEASE KEEP IN MIND, if you charge foran event, we must charge you for an ad!
East Side News
by Janet Louder • 669-2696
Mel and Clarice Roghair wenteast Friday, picked up JessieLynn from Sunshine Bible Acade-my and traveled on to RockRapids, Iowa, where they spentthe weekend with daughter Lau-rel Schriever and Darin and allthe kids. Marine Caleb Schrieverwas home on a short leave fromhis post in North Carolina. OnSunday grandparents Lee andDarlene Schriever from Davis,S.D., were dinner guests afterchurch and Sunday school. TheRoghairs returned home on Mon-day, dropping Jessie back off atschool.What sadness grips westernSouth Dakota in the wake of theworst early blizzard on recordand probably the most devastat-ing in loss of livestock. The onlyencouraging angle to this situa-tion is the fact that no or very lit-tle human life perished in thestorm. This reporter has heardno official reports of such. Theother good thing to come out of tragedy is the fact that friendsand neighbors work togetherhere to help out those who aresuffering.Elaine Roghair spent sometime in Kadoka last week withher grandson, Jack Henry, as hisparents were at work. It was par-ent-teacher conference time, soshe got to enjoy little Jack forsome extra hours.One of these weeks, this cover-age of the west side of JonesCounty will be a bit moredetailed. This reporter justlearned that some nasty mosqui-to caught up with me somewhereand gave me the West Nile virusbefore he got slapped to death. Inspite of the headache, fever andmalaise, I am thankful it hasn’thit me as hard as it has otherJones County folks.
West Side News
!#" #!#&$!"# #! ##
 
! ! !
Fourth annual Pink Power event
Teri Kinsley, Lorrie Esmay and Maribeth Trumbo at the ticket table duringthe Pink Power event at the volleyball game held on Tuesday, October 1.A large variety of baked goods were donated. The money raised wasgiven to breast cancer research.
Courtesy photos
Call the Murdo Coyote atCall the Murdo Coyote at
Send your classified or display ads to our e–mail address 
Church and Community 
Murdo Coyote • October 10, 2013 •
Catholic Church of St. Martin
502 E. Second St., Murdo, S.D. • Father Gary Oreshoski
Saturday Mass: 6 p.m.St. Anthony’s Catholic Church
Draper, S.D. • Father Gary Oreshoski
Sunday Mass: 8:30 a.m.Draper United Methodist Church
Pastor Rick Hazen
Sunday Worship: 11 a.m.Murdo United Methodist Church
Pastor Rick Hazen • Corner of E. 2nd and Jefferson Ave.
Sunday Worship: 9:30 a.m. and Fellowship Time •
Sunday School: 10:30 a.m.United Methodist Women: 1st Wednesday at 2 p.m. • ALL WELCOME!
Okaton Evangelical Free Church
Okaton I–90 Exit 183 • Pastor Gary McCubbin • 605–837–2233 (Kadoka)
Sunday Worship: 9 a.m. (CT) •
Sunday School: 10:30 a.m. (CT)
Messiah Lutheran Church
308 Cedar, Murdo, S.D. • Pastor Ray Greenseth
Sunday Worship: 9 a.m. •
Sunday School: 10 a.m. • Bible Study: Tuesday 7 a.m.Thursday 9:30 a.m. • Midweek: Wednesday 3:15 p.m.
St. Paul’s Lutheran Church
Draper, S.D. • Pastor Ray Greenseth
Sunday Worship: 11 a.m. •
Bible Study: Wednesday 9 a.m.
Community Bible Church
410 Washington, Murdo, S.D. • Pastor Alvin Gwin • 669–2600
Sunday Worship: 11 a.m. and 7 p.m. •
Sunday School: 9:45 a.m.Wed. Night Bible Study: 7 p.m.
 Midwest Co–op
Graham’sBest Western
 First NationalBank
669–2414 • Member F.D.I.C.
 PHONE: 669–2271 FAX: 669–2744mcoyote@gwtc.net 
Super 8 Motel
 Dakota PrairieBank
 Draper and Presho
669–2401 • Member F.D.I.C.
D In Jdgmn Psr Crnis R. Sm
The Scriptures leave no doubt that the Lord Jesus Christ will come to this earth again, “in flaming fire, taking vengeance on them that know not God”and who “receive not the love of the truth, that they might be saved” (II Thes. 1:8; 2:10). Nor will He forget His promise to give the twelve apostles thronesin His kingdom (Matt. 19:28). There can be no successors to Peter and the eleven, for they themselves are to reign with Christ in glory. What is happen-ing now is a parenthesis in God’s prophesied program. Delaying Christ’s return to judge and reign. God chose another apostle, separate from the twelve,to bring a message of grace to this Christ-rejecting world. How great is His mercy and love!And how are men saved today? How are their sins remitted? Must they come to some recognized authority and be “baptized for the remission of sins”?Some, still following Peter rather than Paul, say, “Yes.” But let us see what St. Paul, by divine inspiration, has to say about this.“FOR BY GRACE ARE YE SAVED, THROUGH FAITH, AND THAT NOT OF YOURSELVES: IT IS THE GIFT OF GOD: NOT OF WORKS, LESTANY MAN SHOULD BOAST” (Eph. 2:8,9).“NOT BY WORKS OF RIGHTEOUSNESS, WHICH WE HAVE DONE, BUT ACCORDING TO HIS MERCY HE SAVED US, BY THE WASHINGOF REGENERATION, AND THE RENEWING OF THE HOLY GHOST” (Tit. 3:5).This stands in striking contrast to Peter’s “Repent and be baptized… for the remission of sins” (Acts 2:38). It stands in contrast, also, to the words of the so-called “Great Commission”: “He that believeth and is baptized shall be saved” (Mark 16:16). Does not this indicate that a change in dispensationtook place with the raising up of Paul, that other apostle?But what about the kingdom? Does some man on earth hold the keys? No, for both the King and His kingdom are in exile. When a sinner obeys Godand receives Christ as His Savior he is “translated into the kingdom of His dear Son” (Col. 1:13), and “made accepted in the Beloved” (Eph. 1:6).
Two minutes with the bible 
The first Petition of theLORD’S Prayer: Hallowed beThy Name. A nine year old boy some timeago, was standing around thecorner of a building selling news-papers, clutching his coat closearound him to shield him fromthe cold winds that were blowingby in early Nov. He wished thathe was home where it was warm,but did still had three newspa-pers to sell.Finally, the boy saw a mancoming in the distance. Hishopes rose. “Now I’ll probablysell a paper,” he thought. As soonas the man was in hearing dis-tance, the boy called out, “Paper,Mister?”“If I buy your paper, thenwhat?” the man said crossly.“Then I will only have twopapers left, and can go homesooner,” replied the boy.The man looked at the shiver-ing boy and then said with asmirk on his face, “Curse God,and I’ll buy all your papers.”Now, this was a temptation forthis small nine year old boy. If hewould just curse using God’sname, he could sell all his papersand go home where it was warm.“I wouldn’t mean it,” he thought.“I’ll never see this man again.Nobody will ever know that I didit.”“But God would know said hisconscience.” Then he pushedaway the wicked thoughts, liftedhis head and looked the man inthe eye sand said, “No I can’t. Welearned in Sunday School that weshould hallow God’s Name andnot curse.”In the Bible there is a storyabout three men who also hal-lowed God’s Name. They werePeter, John and a poor beggarwho had been lame from his birth.Friends of the beggar had carriedhim to one of the gates of the Tem-ple, where he would beg for alms.One day, about three in theafternoon, the time when peoplewent into the Temple to pray, thelame man saw two men coming.His hopes arose. He thought theylooked like kind men who wouldgive him something, and so with ahopeful voice, he said “Have pityon me. Alms! Alms!Peter and John looked at theman. To get the man’s attentionand to prepare him for what wasgoing to happen, Peter said, “Lookat us.”The man’s hopes rose higher ashe was sure he was going toreceive something from them.But Peter said, “Silver and goldhave I do not have; but what I dohave that is what I will give toyou. IN the Name of Jesus Christof Nazareth, walk.” As Peter spoke, he took thelame beggar by the right handand raised him up.Imagine the lame man’s sur-prise and joy as he felt strengthcoming to his bad leg and nowbeing able to move and walk.Where do you suppose hewalked to? He walked into theTemple with Peter and John andgave praise to God for what Hehad done.He gave God the credit.Now as I started out with theboy who would not curse God. Ihear stories about me at the golf course where people watch theirlanguage when I am around, butas soon as I am gone, the lan-guage changes.Funny? A little, but God stillhears. So let’s not curse God andI am not saying anyone does, butlet us give Him thanks for whatHe does for us. Always. And forwarmer days to be back out onthe golf course playing so I cantry out the golf balls I receivedat “Dig Pink!”Let us pray: Dear LORD, helpus always to hallow Your Name,Help us to praise and honor Youin all that we say and do. For-give us when we don't for Jesus’sake, and help us with Your HolySpirit to live better lives as aChristian. This I pray in Jesus’Name. Amen.
People Who Hallow God’s Name
•Pastor Ray Greenseth, Messiah/St. Paul Lutheran Churches•
Record livestock death loss
 As South Dakota livestockowners begin to dig out from oneof the worst blizzards to hit west-ern South Dakota in recorded his-tory, reports of animal losses are just coming in.“Producers and family's mem-bers are busy trying to recoverfrom the results of this terribleblizzard. At the present time, wedon't know if there will be anygovernmental program to assistranchers. This may take awhilebecause the federal shutdown hasfurloughed key local USDA staff,”said Julie Walker, SDSU Exten-sion Beef Specialist.Walker urges livestock produc-ers to document death loss.“We know that you don't needanother task during this difficulttime but it is critical that you doc-ument your losses. The lessonlearned from winter of 1996 to1997 showed the importance of good records needed for gettingsome assistance from governmen-tal programs,” she said.Here are some things torecord/document during thistime.1) Number of dead animals2) Time/labor for processingdead animals3) Equipment used andamount of time4) Pictures or videos - makesure the date is set correctly andis on. Try to show detail to sub-stantiate number dead.Walker added that having athird party verify losses can behelpful; however, she said that itmay not be practical in most situ-ations because travel and accessare difficult to impossible. So,taking pictures is a producer'snext best options.For more information contactWalker at Julie.walker@sdstate.edu or 605-688-5458
If you are in Jones County, youcan also contact Angie Kinsley at605-669-7101.
Murdo a semi safe
by Tami Jo Newbold-Flynn
 As tornadoes were reported inthe eastern part of South Dakotaon Friday, October 4, the westernpart of South Dakota was start-ing to get, what many are calling,the blizzard of a lifetime. RapidCity and the Black Hills regionwere devastated by high windsand fast falling, heavy snow.The blizzard has made nation-al news not only because of therecord snow fall received, but alsobecause of power outages and thehigh livestock loss sustained.Cattle losses are expected toreach monetary values in the mil-lions and some ranchers in thewestern part of the state arereporting that 50 percent of theirherd may be dead. Sadly, manypeople also lost horses and familypets.
Disposal ofcarcasses
The South Dakota AnimalIndustry Board (AIB) will be coor-dinating disposal of livestock car-casses. Brand Board inspectorswill be involved in identifyinglivestock and livestock carcassesand will document these lossesand ownership. Call the AnimalIndustry Board at 605.773.3321.For carcass disposal informa-tion, contact the AIB at605.773.3321. Disposal guide-lines are available athttp://aib.sd.gov/pdf/Carcass%20Disposal%20Guidelines%202011.pdf  A large scale effort to gathercarcasses from the roadways willbegin on Tuesday morning.Please contact your county emer-gency management or the AnimalIndustry Board for details or toreport livestock for removal.Help document the loss of live-stock found on your property thatdon't belong to you before dispos-ing of those carcasses with photo-graphs or by calling EmergencyManagement or a brand inspec-tor.Don't forget to take care of yourself and your family mem-bers! Self worth is not tied to networth. These tragic losses are notyour fault and don't reflect onyour capabilities as a rancher oras a person.Individuals experiencing disas-ter-related stress should contact alocal community health provideror call Youth and Family Servicesin Rapid City at 605.342.4195 or605.342.4870.Information is also available athttp://dss.sd.gov/behavioral-healthservices/community/outpa-tientservices.asp
Human stress
Above photo looking South and below photo looking North of all the semitrucks stranded during the worst fall blizzard since 1919. There was an esti-mated 250 semi trucks awaiting the opening of Interstate 90.
Courtesy photos
If you’re moving or havea change of address,please let us know assoon as possible toensure timelydelivery of your Murdo Coyote!
E-mail:coyoteads@gwtc.netCall: 605-669-2271Fax: 605-669-2744

Activity (0)

You've already reviewed this. Edit your review.
No activity yet

You're Reading a Free Preview

/*********** DO NOT ALTER ANYTHING BELOW THIS LINE ! ************/ var s_code=s.t();if(s_code)document.write(s_code)//-->