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KADOKA PRESS

includes tax

The official newspaper of Jackson County, South Dakota

Volume 107
Number 17
November 7, 2013

Law enforcement encourages a safe
and happy Halloween

Kylee Fromm “the nice witch”

Robyn Jones

Robyn Jones

Deputy Sheriff Dallas Kendrick (L), SD Highway Patrol Trooper Jason Hamar, Chief of Police Woody Davis, and Sheriff Ray Clements, Jr. visited with area
students to help promote a safe and happy Halloween, seat belt safety, and what to do if you are encountered by a bully. The Officers presented each
student with several items including a candy bag, coloring book, and book marker. Students in the Kadoka third grade class include: back row (L-R):
Marlon White Feather, Trey Lamont, Conrad Pumpkin Seed Jr., Tyus Williams, Tyrel Mansfield, Felicity Keegan, Jordan Grimes, Brisa Badure, Tagg Weller.
Front row: Zaniya Standing Bear, Margie Sitting Up, Tia Has No Horse, Acelyn Conroy, Caden Stoddard, Gracie Eisenbraun, Kyla Clifford.

Chili cook-off, pie and work auction planned
The Kadoka Area High School Student Council
will be holding a chili cook-off at the Kadoka City Auditorium on Saturday, November 23 from 5:00 p.m.
to 7:00 p.m.
For five dollars you can enter your chili to be
judged and free will donations will be accepted at the
door to come and sample the contestants’ chili.
Awards will be given to people’s choice chili, judges
choice chili, and spiciest chili.
The student council will also be doing a “work auc-

tion” with all of its members. All proceeds will be
given to Jerica Coller to help fund her tour of Italy,
France and Spain as a student ambassador in May.
If you are interested in having your chili be part
of the contest please contact George Seiler at 605837-2175 or email him at george.seiler@k12.sd.us
The Kadoka Area High School National Honor Society will also be hosting on a pie auction on the same
night at 7:00 p.m. All proceeds will go to Kay Reckling to aid in her battle against cancer.

In the spirit of Halloween

Loyalty Sunday
The Presbyterian Church in
Kadoka will have their annual
Loyalty Sunday and potluck dinner on Sunday, November 10.
Sunday school will be at 10 a.m.
and the worship service will begin
at 11 a.m., with a dinner to follow.
The ladies of the church will
provide turkey for the potluck dinner. After the dinner at 1:15 p.m.
the Presbyterian Women and the
Elders will have their monthly
meetings.
Everyone is cordially invited to
attend Loyalty Sunday services,
the potluck dinner and the meetings. Please call Pastor Gary McCubbin at 837-2233 if you have
any questions.

Bryler Mitchell “a rough and tough cowboy”

&

The Bold
The Brave

Robyn Jones

BankWest employees, Linda Petras (L), Belinda Mitchell, Marlene Perault, Clara Jobgen, and Sarah VanderMay
enjoyed coming to work on Halloween as rodeo clowns.

From the desk of Mr. Seiler
October has come to a close and so has the first
quarter of school. At the High School and Middle
School, quarterly progress reports will be sent out
shortly, but the official grades will not be taken until
the end of the semester. A progress report will be sent
home with the students and will include the username and password in order for you to check your
student(s)’ grades online with the Infinite Campus
parent portal. Girls’ Junior High Basketball has
started and is coached by Brad Stone. High School
Girls Basketball will start on November 25 and High
School Boys basketball will start on December 2.
During the month of October, our students were
able to compete at Stanley County in the Acalympics,
an academic competition, with challenges held in the
following subject areas: math, social studies, science,
and English. The school had students represent

Kadoka at The National FFA Convention in
Louisville, Kentucky in the farm business management competition. During the month our music program was also active as we had our Region VII
Honors Band competition and also had representatives from our school participate in the All-State chorus concert in Sioux Falls. The eighth to twelfth
grades had the opportunity to present their service
learning projects to the Service Learning Board, and
I am excited about the project proposals from each
class; make sure you ask your child about their class
project. If you have any questions or concerns, please
contact me at george.seiler@k12.sd.us or call me at
the school at 605-837-2175.
Thank you,
George Seiler
6-12 Principal, KASD

Veterans Day is Monday,
November 11, 2013.
Early Profit Deadline:
Thursday, November 7th
at Noon

Ravellette Publications, Inc.
(605) 859-2516 • Philip, SD
www.RavellettePublications.com

Robyn Jones

Editorial

2 - Thursday, November 7, 2013 - Kadoka Press

Lookin’ Around | Syd Iwan
Nice
“It’s a nice day today,” wife
Corinne told me the other morning when I got up. “That’s good.” I
replied. “I’m into nice.” And I am.
I’m into nice weather, nice scenery,
and nice people among other
things. Nice is generally better
than dreadful, awful, and nasty. I
like nice.
Concerning nice weather, South
Dakota, as you know, has weather
that is extremely variable. It
might be beautiful one day and
awful the next. It changes a lot.
The contrasts, though, might actually help us rejoice in a fine day
when we’ve just been through
some that weren’t. I somewhat
pity those poor people in Hawaii
who simply have to endure one
beautiful day right after another.
They probably don’t even notice
how grand it is since they have
nothing to compare it to. Here, we
might get a nasty blizzard in early
October with heavy rain, snow,
and strong winds like we did this
year. The best thing to do while all
that is going on is to hunker down
by the fire with a good book and
ignore the outside world completely. Then, when the next day it
all starts to melt and the sun
comes out again, you can get all
lighthearted and giddy with relief.
It’s the contrast that does it.
Now when it comes to beautiful
scenery, I’m strictly a man of the
prairie. Nothing is finer than an
uncluttered view of rolling hills
and grass. Looking out over all
that in the spring when every-

From the U.S. Senate | Senator John Thune

thing is green and lush just makes
the heart swell up so much that it
barely fits in the chest. There are,
of course, pretty things to see almost anywhere you go, but in
more-populated areas you have to
look in fits and starts. Maybe
there’s a flower garden that has a
lot going for it, or a nice set of
buildings, but you have to concentrate on a particular area instead
of having beauty all around you
and as far as the eye can see.
I once traveled around parts of
California with an excellent artist
who had previously been my captain in the Navy. He kept pointing
to things of beauty as we drove,
and they were certainly there. He
proved it by painting a lot of eyecatching pictures of those very
scenes. If you looked around,
though, there was clutter everywhere and way too many people.
It was distracting enough to me
that I couldn’t enjoy the scenery as
much as did my artist friend. Like
I said, I’m strictly a prairie man.
Oh, I guess I’m also somewhat
of a seagoing man since there isn’t
much clutter or many distracting
eyesores when you’re out in the
middle of the ocean. There is just
water that goes on and on with
blue skies above and the occasional fish or bird. I like it quite a
bit and probably because it isn’t
too much different than the
prairie in that both sometimes appear to go on forever.
Nice people, of course, take the
cake. You can endure quite a bit
when you’re surrounded by kind,

helpful, good-hearted folks. We are
particularly lucky in this area to
have so many of them. Oh, sure.
We have a few stinkers and
grouches, but they seem to be in
the minority. Most people you
come across are just alright.
If we’re speaking about pleasant things, though, we should
probably mention good food. A lot
of enjoyment comes through the
taste buds. Unfortunately, many
of us enjoy a little more food than
we should, but it can be hard to resist those items that are so very
tasty. I am one who can and does
eat and enjoy most foods so I have
to be particularly watchful. What
is worse, Thanksgiving and
Christmas are coming up, and
both seem to put heavy emphasis
on the culinary arts. Maybe, with
a little luck, we can remember to
take small portions and eat them
slowly so the same amount of enjoyment can be had from a lessfattening amount.
If you get too much goodness
going on around you, oddly
enough, there is some danger of
overload. Excessive amounts of
anything can cause a reaction.
Cuteness and sweetness, for example, need to be taken in small
amounts. Too much of either and
you may have to go roll in the mud
or something to counter it all.
So, as store checkout people
often say, “Have a nice day.” That’s
fairly good advice. Let’s go on out
and do that very thing. After all, I
personally and definitely am into
nice, and I’d bet you are too.

From the U.S. Senate | Senator Tim Johnson
Honoring the Sacrifice
and Service of South
Dakota’s Veterans
South Dakotans are familiar
with sacrifice. In many ways, it is
a historical trait of this great
state. Over 71,000 veterans call
South Dakota home today, participating in a heritage which dates
to the settling of the state itself.
In the years following the Civil
War, many veterans migrated
westward to the Dakota Territory
in search of the promise that the
prairie offered. Towns like Gettysburg, Sturgis, and Custer, named
for the decisive battles and daring
leaders, grew from this influx of
veteran settlers and today remind
us of this heritage. It was our nation’s veterans who originally
helped make this great state pos-

sible.
During World Wars I and II,
more than 90,000 South Dakotans
fought in Europe and the Pacific
in defense of the American dream.
Sixty-five thousand served in
World War II alone, one-tenth of
the state’s total population at that
time. After the war, our parents
and grandparents, veterans of the
Greatest Generation, returned
home triumphant and helped
usher in an era of unprecedented
prosperity. We still live in debt to
these great deeds.
This tradition of selflessness
and sacrifice for kin and country
in time of need has continued unabatedly, decade after decade, to
the present day. Whether it was
Korea or Vietnam, Iraq or
Afghanistan, during peacetime or
war, South Dakotans have always
answered the call to serve. Veter-

ans are an integral part of our
communities. They’re our grandparents, parents, children, neighbors, teachers, and friends. They
act with courage, humility, and
dedication in defense of the communities they cherish. More often
than not, they justify their service
as “just doing my job.” They are
our humble heroes.
As we celebrate this Veterans
Day, it is important to honor,
thank, and support those who
have sacrificed and who continue
to make sacrifices in service to our
country. These exceptional individuals enable us to enjoy the freedoms we hold dear, and they
deserve all the recognition and
support we can offer. Please join
me in honoring South Dakota’s
and our nation’s veterans, not just
on Veterans Day, but every day.

All across South Dakota there
are children in need of a loving
and safe foster home.
Helping fill the need for foster
families in South Dakota is something that both the Governor and
I are very passionate about, and
that’s why I’ve become involved
with this initiative.
In June I kicked off the FosterOne campaign. Since then I’ve
been to communities across the

Phone
837-2697
Kadoka
SD

B.L. PORCH
Veterinarian

Jackson County
Title Co., Inc.
615 Poplar St. • Kadoka, SD 57543
u u u u u
Monday - Friday, 9 a.m. to Noon
and by appointment.
Over 20 Years of Service

(605) 837-2286

DISCOUNT
FUEL
Kadoka Oil Co.
Kadoka, SD

Snacks
Food
Coffee

605-837-2271
For fuel &
propane delivery:

1-800-742-0041
Ice • Beer
Pop
(Toll-free)
Groceries Mark & Tammy Carlson

state, asking folks to commit to
know more about becoming foster
parents. So far we’ve had 200 families request more information!
As a former teacher and librarian, a mother of three and a
grandmother of two, I know how
important it is to provide children
with meaningful connections, unconditional support, guidance and
love. These are the keys to helping
our children reach their full potential and find success in life.
Foster parents provide opportunities for youth to stay connected

with their family, friends, culture,
school and community. They also
provide a positive impact for children while their families work
through difficult circumstances.
Right now, children across
South Dakota are waiting for
someone to open their home and
their hearts and be their foster
parent. Will you be the one?
Please take a few minutes to
find out more about becoming a
foster family by visiting www.FosterOneSD.org.

Fromm’s
Hardware
& Plumbing, Inc.

Contact us for all your plumbing
service calls

605-837-2274

Kay Reckling
Independent Norwex Consultant

605-391-3097 cell
kayreckling.norwex.biz
kmreckling@gmail.com

Certainty from the
Field to the Fork
It started with 17 hours of rain.
Then, the temperatures dropped
and the 70-mile-an-hour winds set
in, creating blizzard conditions for
three days.
Hundreds of South Dakota families dug out of the snow to find
that tens of thousands of cattle had
walked off of cliffs, drowned in
rivers, or been smothered by the
snow. South Dakota ranchers had
no safety net. They are now struggling to stay in business and some
may never recover. That is why we
must have livestock disaster programs that mitigate some of the
losses.
This week, I met with House and
Senate leaders to begin drafting
the final version of the farm bill as
part of the 2013 Farm Bill Conference Committee. I am thrilled to
give South Dakota a seat at the negotiating table. This is the first
time a member of the House of Representatives from South Dakota
has done so in nearly 20 years.
The Conference Committee is
set up to negotiate the differences
between the House’s version of the
farm bill and the Senate’s. Both
chambers passed legislation this
summer, but they had a number of

Trouble, trouble, trouble,
Oh! we got trouble,
Right here in River City!
With a capital "T"
That rhymes with "P"
And that stands for Prescription Drugs.
Proof of this trouble comes from
South Dakota's new Prescription
Drug Monitoring Program or
PDMP established by the South
Dakota legislature in 2010. This
tool is there to help prescribers
and pharmacies know when a
drug seeker is at the door falsely
claiming a medical problem in
order to obtain drugs to sell or
abuse.

ALL types!

837-2690
Craig cell 605-390-8087
Sauntee cell 605-390-8604

Ask about our solar wells.

601 Chestnut
Kadoka, SD 57543-0640

•Grain •Feed •Salt
•Fuel •Twine

Fax: 837-2061 Ph: 837-2257

Kadoka, SD

Phone: 837-2235

605-837-2431

Check our prices first!

605-859-2610

Divisions of Ravellette
Publications, Inc.:
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Pioneer Review: 859-2516
The Profit: 859-2516
Pennington Co. Courant: 279-2565
New Underwood Post: 754-6466
Faith Independent: 967-2161
Bison Courier: 244-7199
Murdo Coyote: 669-2271

Philip, SD

Check out our website!
http://www.goldenwest.net/~kdahei

Complete line of veterinary
services & products.
MONDAY - FRIDAY

8:00 a.m. to 5:00 p.m.
SATURDAY

8:00 a.m. to noon
by appointment

try with pride and dignity protecting our democracy at home and
abroad. We owe these brave heroes a tremendous debt. The
South Dakotans who have courageously answered the call to serve
and defend our freedoms are heroes to all Americans, but they
have more importantly played an
instrumental role in shaping who
we are as South Dakotans. Their
selflessness is reflected in the values that have come to define our
great state.
As we spend time with family
and friends in the upcoming holiday season, we should take a moment to reflect upon those who
have sacrificed on our behalf and
renew our dedication to their care.
I encourage all South Dakotans to
honor the sacrifice of our veterans
and keep the brave members of
our military and their families in
our thoughts and prayers as they
continue to serve on our behalf.

differences that must be worked
out before a final bill is sent to the
president for his signature.
As a member of this Conference
Committee, I am focused on providing some certainty for South
Dakota producers. One of the provisions I will be pushing for is the
livestock disaster program that I
authored, which was included in
the House’s version of the farm bill.
This will not only guarantee that
disaster relief will be available for
the entirety of the next farm bill,
but it will also work retroactively to
help mitigate some of the damages
resulting from last month’s blizzard.
Coming from a farming family, I
also know how important a strong
crop insurance program is to ensuring some level of certainty and I
have made it clear to the Conference Committee that this must be
the cornerstone of the farm bill.
Including important sodsaver
provisions that protect our native
grasslands and ensuring farm policy works for our Native American
community are also very important
components of the farm bill.
Finally, if you go to the Black
Hills, we have dead and dying trees
left from insect infestations that
turn our forests into a tinder box. I
am advocating strongly for efforts

that give us the tools we need to address the pine beetle epidemic.
While there are differences in
how the House and Senate believe
our farm policy should look, it was
clear from last week’s Conference
Committee meeting that all the
conferees agree we must strive for
a farm bill that provides certainty
from the field to the fork and the
pasture to the plate. After all, uncertainty in farm policy also means
uncertainty for families at the grocery store. Already, news organizations are reporting that without a
farm bill, milk prices could rise to
as much as $8 a gallon. Not everyone may farm, but everyone eats.
Finishing a farm bill is not going
to be easy. But I come from a farm
family. I have lost crops to hail and
drought. I have lost cattle personally, although never anything close
to the magnitude of what west
river families are experiencing. I
have also visited with a number of
South Dakota ranchers since the
October snowstorm. I’ve seen their
losses firsthand and I am committed to giving them the help they
need to recover and the certainty
they deserve to move forward.
It is time we finish our work and
pass a farm bill. Our producers
need it, and so do American consumers.

The Prairie Doc Perspective | Dr. Richard P. Holm M.D.

Kadoka Clinic & Lab
Kadoka, South Dakota

ing budget battle in Washington
that closed the national war memorials, our country watched as
WWII veterans from around the
nation pushed past the barricades
at the memorials to pay tribute to
a piece of their own history. Despite attempts by the administration to make the shutdown as
painful as possible by closing the
memorials, these war heroes were
determined to visit the monuments built in their honor. Though
America faces tight budgetary
constraints, our country has a responsibility to show our gratitude
and honor the veterans who
served our nation with distinction.
Our veterans should never be
marginalized by the political discourse of the day.
As our country celebrates Veterans Day, we pay tribute to the
thousands of men and women
from every war, in every branch of
the military, who served this coun-

From the U.S. House | Representative Kristi Noem

Ditching & Trenching of

Main Street • Kadoka, SD

•Major Appliances
•Color Match Paint System

Among my favorite opportunities as U.S. Senator, is the privilege to welcome honor flights from
South Dakota to Washington,
D.C., to visit the war memorials
on the national mall. I know firsthand the sacrifice made by our nation’s veterans because my own
father, Harold, is a decorated
Navy pilot who served during
World War II. Like my dad, many
of these veterans have had limited
opportunities to visit these important monuments—making the trip
to D.C. an important and emotional experience. When I escort
the veterans around the memorials, I am always humbled by their
quiet reverence for their comrades
lost in battle and reminded of the
ultimate sacrifice made by so
many of our countrymen.
Last month, in spite of an ongo-

Oh! we got trouble

Office of the Governor | First Lady Linda Daugaard
Foster Families in
South Dakota

Generations of
American Heroes

MONDAY
Dave Webb, PA-C
TUESDAY
Dave Webb, PA-C
Wednesday - CLOSED
Please call Philip Clinic
800-439-8047
THURSDAY
Dr. David Holman
FRIDAY
Dr. Coen Klopper
Clinic Hours:
8:00 - 12:00 1:00 - 5:00
Lab Hours:
8:15 - 12:00 1:00 - 5:00
The Lab & X-ray departments
accept orders from any provider.
Kadoka Clinic is a Medicare provider &
accepts assignments on Medicare bills.

We know that in South Dakota
162 people have obtained separate
prescriptions for narcotics from
more than ten physicians/PAs/NPs
over only 8 months, and 55 have
tapped at least six prescribers for
such meds using six or more different pharmacies.
We also know that since 2004,
poisoning deaths in South Dakota
from abuse or wrongful use of certain prescription drugs have averaged at 19 per year, mostly due to
narcotics and opioids, and that
number appears to be on the rise.
Still, appropriate prescribing of
narcotic pain medicine provides
for many an escape from suffering.
Rest assured that physicians and
care providers will and should prescribe pain relievers without hesitation when such medicines are
needed to help people in trouble.
But with all that compassionate
care comes excessive prescribing.
In fact, the Prescription Drug
Monitoring Program tells us that
in the first eight months of this
year in South Dakota there has
been dispensed more than eleven
million tabs of the specific medication hydrocodone with acetamino-

phen or Vicodin. That is 13 tabs
for every South Dakotan. Other
prescriptions
for
potentially
abused medications commonly
sold on the streets include zolpidem or Ambien, lorazepam or Ativan,
methylphenidate
or
Ritalin/Concerta, and oxycodone
with acetaminophen or Percocet,
to name a few.
The harms from drug abuse extend beyond the illicit user to
those living nearby. The surrounding community so exposed has increased crime and violence, child
and spouse abuse, motor vehicle
accidents, sexually spread diseases, fetal malformations in children, and deaths due to accidental
and intentional overdose.
We've got trouble, trouble, trouble right here in South Dakota.
This is a call to all physicians and
pharmacies out there who are targeted by drug seekers. Do not fall
for it. Use the PDMP, be aware of
the danger to patients and society,
and just say no when you should.
And to those who are seeking illicit drugs, know that we are
watching you.

Kudos & Concerns
Contact Kadoka Press for details.

Call 837-2259 or email: press@kadokatelco.com

Kadoka Press
USPS 289340

Telephone 605-837-2259 • PO Box 309, Kadoka, South Dakota 57543-0309
E-mail: press@kadokatelco.com
Fax: 605-837-2312

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PO Box 309 • Kadoka, SD 57543-0309
Publisher: Don Ravellette
Graphic Design/News Writing/Photography: Robyn Jones
Published each Thursday and Periodicals postage paid at
Kadoka, Jackson County, South Dakota 57543-0309
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the Town of Cottonwood, the County of Jackson and the Kadoka School District #35-2.

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Correspondent News
ited Scot’s mom, Lorna Moore, and
her husband, George, at Quinn on
their way home from a trip to
Rapid City one day. Jodie said that
she can catch up on some work at
home now that 1880 Town is
closed for the season. She sometimes helps take care of the critters that stay on the place over the
winter such as the camel, some
buffalo etc. She said the camel
seems to get along just fine during
the winters. It is able to run and
frolic on ice and snow and keep its
footing just fine. The camel has
given her a few tense moments
when it sticks its head too close to
the cab of the tractor when she’s
running it. Apparently, Clarence
Hullinger used to feed it pretzels
from the tractor so it sees the tractor as possibly carrying treats.
Scot and Jodie continue to ride
and train a lot of horses.
Tom DeVries thought he should
run to Rapid City on Sunday to
help his daughter, Sarah, celebrate her birthday. Sarah, however, decided to celebrate her
birthday with a journey to Belle
Fourche this year so Tom decided
to visit her another day. Other
than that, things have been fairly
quiet for Tom lately.
Russ and Gay Spinsby have
been baling up some Sudan grass
for a neighbor. Those efforts have
been hampered by wet conditions,
but the neighbor has a machine
that turns windrows which helps
dry them out. Al Badure has now
moved his cattle home from Spinsbys so that is over for the year. Son
Casey is expected in two weeks for
the opening of the deer-hunting
season if the weather cooperates.
The season is open until about
Thanksgiving so there should be
time to hunt in case conditions
aren’t prime right at the start.
Dave and Jean Calhoon entertained their three grandsons
(Dixie Sue’s boys) this weekend.

The oldest, James, is now old
enough to drive so he brought his
two brothers from their home in
Vivian while their parents made a
trip to Rapid City. Carter is seven
and Evan will soon be three. The
youngest appears to be the
busiest. James spent some time
building a deer blind by the creek
in preparation for the hunting season. He likes to see how close he
can get to the deer and has the patience to wait quite a while in a
blind for them to come to him. Earlier this week, Dave drove to
Aaron Iverson’s over south of the
river to do some brand inspecting.
He has been inspecting brands
now since about 1974 although he
doesn’t do it at auction markets
since that is a little too intense for
him. He is planning to travel over
by Cedar Butte this coming week
to do some more inspecting. At
home, the milo crop has finally
been harvested. It did okay although wet conditions delayed
harvest a bit.
Georgann Addison had a booth
at the holiday festival at Kadoka
on Sunday. She makes and sells
sparkly western gear such as
purses, tack for use with horses
and such. She had a good day. Jim
Addison has been working cattle a
lot recently. He helped Jim and
Jeff Willert last week since they
sold calves and preg checked their
cows. He also helped his brother,
DJ. This week, Peraults and
Chuck Willard are scheduled to do
similar things. Jim said his son,
Royal, is doing some brand inspecting these days. Son Key is
still taking training in the medical
field. He also is fairly good at darts
and qualified to take part in a
tournament in Oklahoma where
he won $1,500. Jim said if he’d
known college would make you
good enough at darts to win money
at it, he might have gone.

Norris News | Marjorie Anne Letellier, 462-6228
A good example is the
best sermon.
Robert and Sharon Ring drove
to Spearfish Sunday afternoon and
were overnight guests of their
daughter, Deb. Monday they kept
appointments at the VA clinic in
Sturgis and in Rapid City.
Carol Ferguson worked at the
Norris Post Office on Monday
while Tafts worked cattle. Ed
helped there and at Clifford Allard’s that day. On Tuesday Ed
Ferguson was at his brother’s,
Irwin, near Weta at daylight to
help roundup cattle.
Morgan Taft was among the
group of students representing
White River High School in the
Knowledge Bowl at Pierre on
Wednesday.
Ed and Carol Ferguson kept an
appointment in Winner on
Wednesday. The real reason they
went though, was to get the
chance to cuddle that little great
granddaughter, NaTalia, for a little while.
Wednesday was the Head Start
Halloween carnival at the Blackpipe community building with a
large crowd attending.
The crew began work on the six
mile stretch of road between Norris and Corn Creek again this
week. Believe it or not it is black!
Those guys really went to work
and laid the black top. It will soon
be paved any direction from Norris.
Halloween on Thursday turned
out to be a cool, but nice night so a
lot of the little ghosts and goblins
were out and about. We gave out
about 125 treats at our typical
open house. It is always a fun time
at Norris for the kids and the
young at heart.
June Ring spent a couple nights
back in the Rapid City Regional
Hospital with complications from
recent surgery. I am glad to report
she is recuperating at home and
on the mend again. Pastor Denke
said, “June had two major surgeries in the last couple of weeks and
never missed a Sunday church
service.”
Kerry Pickard and JaLynn
Burma arrived at the James Letelliers on Saturday afternoon. That
evening, James and Marjorie
Letellier treated the Norris Bible
Church folks to supper at the Norris Township Hall. Following the
meal the guest speaker was Kerry
Pickard, Global Partner Missionary to Russia. Kerry and JaLynn
Burma first went to Russia almost
20 years ago and Kerry is still
serving there. LuAnne Beckwith
of Pierre and Julie Letellier of Kilgore also attended the event.
Norris has lost another one of
it’s dearest community members.
Friday was a sad day when we received word of the loss of our dear
former school cook and neighbor,
Ellen Totton, 85. Ellen and her
husband, Bob, were very much a

part of Norris for many years.
Ellen took her job to heart and enjoyed the kids as much as they enjoyed her food, because she
seasoned every bite with love.
Even years later, she could tell you
what special food was a student’s
favorite dish. Ellen definitely was
“the hostess with the mostest.”
What a gal! She was constantly
giving of herself. Ellen Totton was
the best neighbor in the world that
a young bride could have. Our
hearts go out especially to her dear
husband, Bob, and family at this
sad time of loss. May God bless the
memory of the dear dear lady,
Ellen Totton. Cards may be sent to
Bob Totton, Box 533, Murdo, SD
57559.
Services for Ellen Totton are
planned for Tuesday, November 5
at the Messiah Lutheran Church
in Murdo at 10:00 a.m. with burial
at the National Cemetery near
Sturgis.
On Friday, Ken Koistenen of
Pierre and his son, Kelly, of
Spearfish brought their camper
and were bow hunting at Maxine
Allard’s over the weekend.
Saturday, JoAnn Letellier and
Sharon Ring decorated the annex
in Kadoka for the Kadoka Nursing
Home benefit Holiday Festival
and dinner. Robert and Sharon
went back Sunday for the delicious
dinner.
Tim and Tammy Merchen were
among those attending the All
State Chorus in Sioux Falls over
the weekend. Their daughter, Taylor, was a member of the chorus
representing Kadoka High School.

3

Kadoka Area News | Sydne Lenox, 837-2465

Belvidere News | Syd Iwan, 381-2147
Larry and Joy Dolezal spent a
good part of Sunday helping with
the holiday festival at the auditorium in Kadoka. This is a benefit
for the nursing home, and Larry is
on the board of that organization.
They helped in the kitchen and
wherever needed. Joy said they
had a good turnout and should
have raised some useful funds for
the home. There was plenty of
good help to get everything done.
Back at home, the Dolezals are
trying to combine some milo.
Those efforts have been hampered
by wet conditions and mud. Joy
also said 1880 Town closed this
past week with the town itself
closing a little before the gas station part. Now it is all sealed up
for the winter. Scott Key (yes, he’s
related to Francis Scott Key who
wrote the national anthem) lives
on the place year round and looks
after things during the off season.
Betty Kusick attended the holiday festival after church on Sunday. She mostly went to enjoy the
dinner and didn’t find a lot of
things she needed to buy from the
various venders. Earlier in the
week, Joe Livermont stopped in
for a visit. The lady who deals with
telephones for the deaf also came
by to see how Betty was getting
along with her equipment. Although Betty is only partly deaf in
one ear, she is helped by phones
that amplify sound and make it
easier for her to hear.
Scot and Jodie O’Bryan celebrated Halloween with the help of
their daughter, Faye, and her
three kids. The kids helped keep
things moving right along. A few
trick-or-treaters also came by.
Also last week, Jodie traveled to
Faith to deliver some roping cattle
she’d sold to her niece who came
from Lodgepoll, SD, to collect
them. That is Jodie’s old stomping
ground, and she enjoyed revisiting
the area. Scot and Jodie also vis-

Kadoka Press - Thursday, November 7, 2013 -

Taylor received her four year
award for attending All State Chorus all of her high school years.
Proud of you, gal!
Saturday evening, Evan and
Dorothy Bligh were among the
crowd attending the 24th Annual
Casey Tibbs Foundation Tribute
Dinner at Ft. Pierre. The late
Harold Heinert was one of the inductees into the Cowboy Hall of
Fame that night.
Maxine Allard was among those
helping Emmaline Eagle Bear celebrate her birthday on Sunday afternoon and was thrilled to get to
visit with everyone.
It was Lutheran Ladies Missionary League Sunday at the St.
John Lutheran Church with a special service. The gals served coffee
and rolls after the service, too.
Emmaline Eagle Bear turned
85 this week. A special dinner and
birthday party was hosted by her
family in her honor at the Norris
Township Hall Sunday afternoon
with a nice crowd of family and
friends attending. I remember
being introduced to Emmaline 50
years ago by Richard Totton and
he said, “She is one of the nicest
ladies on the Rosebud.” Truer
words were never spoken.
Local folks were thrilled to see
the painting by Jane Seaton in the
latest edition of the Land and
Livestock paper. You can take a
drive down our super highway and
just before you get to Janice Ring’s
is the very spot of this painting.
The Plenty Bull log cabin is still
leaning against the Blackpipe
creek, too.

A birthday celebration

Marjorie Anne Letellier

Emmaline Eagle Bear of Blackpipe celebrated her 84th birthday on Sunday
afternoon at the Norris Hall surrounded by lots of family and friends.

Bob and Alice Zevnick of Grand
Rapids, MN, recently visited in the
home of Kathy, Jim and Patrick
Brown. They spent ten days in
Kadoka visiting their daughter,
Kathy, and family, and their
neighbors and friends. They got to
take in the activities of Kadoka
Area High School’s homecoming
weekend, and also toured the Badlands, Black Hills and Mount
Rushmore before returning to
their Minnesota home.
Word was received of the death
of Jim Bouman, 52, of Philip on
October 31st at the Rapid City Regional Hospital. Local relatives include his sister, Bonnie Madsen,
and brother, Bill Bouman, and
many other relatives and friends.
Funeral services were held on
Monday, Nov. 4 at Philip, with burial in the Philip Masonic Cemetery. Sympathy is extended to his
wife, three children and all his extended family and friends.
Venessa and Jim Plaggemeyer,
Mathew and Teresa Plaggemeyer
and son, Mathew, have recently
moved to Milbank, SD, where Jim
and Mathew have jobs at a nearby
company. The community wishes

them well in their new home. They
will be closer to their daughter,
Holly, who is a student at SDSU in
Brookings.
Jan and Larry Miller attended
the Tae Kwon Do activities in
Rapid City on Friday and Saturday, October 25 and 26. Their
grandchildren, Bryanna and Tyler,
received their black belts at the
weekend event. They are the children of Sheila and Jeff Kuhn. Also
attending were Logan and Amber
Klima and Caden of Rifle, CO.
Jana (Pettyjohn) Eich of Rapid
City was a visitor in Kadoka on
Saturday. She was on her way to
attend the Midget Football Super
Bowl with the Sauntee Coller family whose children were playing in
the event. Am not sure if they are
on the Wall team, but that team
won the championship game and
Bridger Amiotte was on that team.
Didn’t see much news coverage of
this important event.
Cindy and Ken Wilmarth didn’t
get to the football game, as they
accompanied Tim and Tammy
Merchen to Sioux Falls on Saturday where they attended the All
State Band and Chorus concerts

there. Taylor Merchen and Rachel
Shuck were presented an award
for being in the All State Chorus
for all four years from Kadoka.
The other delegates were Herbie
O’Daniel and Logan Ammons, and
alternates were Foster Berry, Geoffrey DeVries, Scout Sudbeck and
Venessa Buxcel. Congratulations
to all these students.
Ellen (Weiss) Totton, 85, of
Murdo passed away on November
1 at the Philip Nursing Home. She
was the sister-in-law of Rex and
Jake Totton of Kadoka and the
wife of Bob Totton. They lived for
several years in Norris before
moving to Murdo. Her funeral was
held in Murdo on Tuesday, Nov. 5
and burial was in the National
Cemetery near Sturgis. Sympathy
is extended to her family and
friends.
Another Holiday Festival and
dinner was held in Kadoka on
Sunday which was again very successful. Forty-one vendors had
booths in the auditorium and the
nursing home served a delicious
beef dinner. The weather was very
nice and as a result there was a
large crowd attending.

Gateway News | Lola Joyce Riggins, 837-2053 (Let it ring.)
Last week’s news.
Lloyd Olson is getting quite settled now. We were getting quite
empty but with Lloyd, Connie and
her daughter, Tamera, Ed and
Dale, we have quite a few now
I drove over to Philip on
Wednesday to visit Clara Belle
Weller. Bud and her family were
there. I also seen Lillian Carlson
and Dale Kyser. It was a pleasant

drive and I’m thankful to go visit
those friends.
I also went to visit at the nursing home. Mary Ellen Herbaugh is
getting better and Val Cork is back
to working.
This week’s news.
I joined five other ladies for a
book group discussion at the library on “The Wedding Dress.”
Later there were 14 present for

the discussion on the book “One
Room School” with Dorothy Liegel,
state librarian. Both were very enjoyable. Another discussion on
“The Wedding Dress” will be held
on November 23 at 5 p.m. and all
are welcome to come.
On Saturday afternoon Darlene
Desersa came from Rosebud and
delivered a message at the nursing
home.

Kadoka Nursing Home | Cathy Stone, 837-2270
Hello once again.
This week for visitors we
started off with Hal and Edie Ireland, Lyndy and Kenny Ireland,
stopping in to visit with their dad,
Shorty Ireland. Others stopping to
visit Shorty were his sisters,
Wilma DeBoer, Curly Mansfield,
and his nephew, Ray Mansfield.
Shorty told me he was so glad to
see all of them and that they had
a real good visit.
Mary Schnee came by to see
Emma Jarl and to visit with many
of the other residents.
Bunny Green had quite a busy
week with family and friends stopping by. Betty Kusick dropped in
for a few minutes and her son,
Vern, and his wife, Deb Green, and
Bunny’s daughter had Sunday
lunch with her.
Nelva and Janet Louder were in
to visit with Dwight Louder. They
were in town for Emma’s Stones
confirmation at the Lutheran
Church. The program was very inspirational and the five students
will be true Christians throughout
the remainder of their lives. Congratulations to all of you!
Lib Thomas, Alice Wilmarth’s
daughter, was here for a few days
for a visit. She’s so blessed to get
to see the other family members
daily and most weekends. Tammy
Merchen is in on each Wednesday
to fix her hair and she always
looks so nice afterwards.
In visiting Joy Parker this week
were Renate and Ron Carson,
Wilma Carlson and many friends.
Joy really enjoys her morning
team walks. She’s always the first
one with her coat on and usually
sitting in the front lobby waiting
for that door to open to get that

fresh breath of air. Keep up the
good work Ms. Joy!
Don Kemnitz and Elaine’s
daughter-in-law, Deb, was in to
see her this week. Deb happened
to bring along the little dog and
everyone always loves to see any
kind of animal in or around the
place. If you have any animal you
would like to share with us please
feel free to drop in any time, I
promise you will make the residents day!
Arlys Klundt and Raynita drove
from down Rapid City to take
Arlys’ mom, Ruth, out to lunch Jigger’s. She stated that everything
tasted great as usual. Arlyss had
to return shortly afterwards as he
had to work that evening.
Lova Bushnell was in on Saturday to visit with the residents and
joined in on the afternoon game.
We appreciate Lova so much for
being so dedicated in your visiting
of our resident. I know there are so
many others that drop in on a regular basis and the residents really
enjoy your company.
We were blessed this week with
a special program by Darlene
Meyers Red Elk Music missionary.
She comes from Rosebud and is
listened to on six different radio
stations. She is absolutely fantastic! She is a real good friend of
Emma Jarls and knows Bud and
Clara BelleWeller very well. Those
coming to the program were many
residents, Marsha Sumptner, Lola
Joyce, Bud Weller, Roseanne Tridle, Phylis Word, and Mary
Schnee. Darlene had to get back
right away as it was getting dark,
but says she’ll be back sometime
for a Christmas program. We can’t
wait, she’s fantastic and oh what a

voice! We are thankful for Darlene
to share her talent.
Starla Brown came by to see
her mom, Mary Ellen Herbaugh.
They took a drive downtown and
picked up a few items from the
store. You know it doesn’t mean
anything to us that go to the store
anytime we want, but to the residents it means the world to some
of them just to go for a drive downtown to the store, bank, or library.
Upcoming
Events:
Shelia
Bowen has a birthday on November 6, and on November 11 Oliver
Willert and Milton Sorenson will
be celebrating their birthdays.
For those who might not have
read the last issue I am planning
a Christmas wreath decorating
contest. The wreaths will be put
on the residents doors this year,
some of wreaths we have are OK,
but others sure could be replaced
or redone. It would be a good
facelift for the inside of the building at Christmas. I am asking the
wreaths be turned in by the first
Sunday in December. The judging
of the wreaths will be held at our
annual Christmas party and the
winners will be invited to the
party. We appreciate your consideration in this matter and let’s put
our imagination together to see
what beautiful door decorations
we can come up with!
We were so happy to see all who
came out and took part in the annual holiday festival. It was huge
success once again this year!
Fromm’s Hardware donated a
great big box of Christmas items
to KNH. We are thankful you
thought of us and I promise it will
be put to good use!

4 - Thursday, November 7, 2013 - Kadoka Press

Lady Kougars end regular season
of play at Rapid City Christain
Kadoka
Lyman

22 25 24
25 17 26

22
25

Kadoka was defeated by Rapid
City Christian 3-1 on Monday, October 28, in Rapid City.
“Well, we sure didn't play our
best volleyball,” said Coach Barry
Hutchinson. “I have to give credit
to RCC, they played pretty well
with some tough serving that affected us. We just couldn't seem to
get any rhythm during the
match.”
Destiny Dale was 20/20 serving

with 11 points and 1 ace. Raven
Jorgensen had 12 kills, 5 solo
blocks, 3 assisted blocks, and 8
digs. Taylor Merchen and Allie
Romero combined for 14 set assists.
The next match is districts
which will be in Kadoka on Tuesday, November 5. Kadoka will face
Stanley County in the first round
at 4 p.m. The winner of the match
will advance to play Lyman
Raiders. Final rounds of district
play will Thursday, November 7.

Meet & Greet
Baby Shower for
Paxton James Patterson
son of Preston & Bailey

who arrived on August 27
Saturday, November 16
2 to 4 p.m.
at the Arla Patterson residence,
805 3rd Ave., Kadoka
Hosted by Grandma Arla, Aunt Whitney,
Aunt MaryLynn, Aunt Stephaine

It’s A Boy!

Paxton James Patterson
Born on August 27, 2013
8 lbs 3 ozs • 20 1⁄4 inches

Son of Preston & Bailey Patterson
Big Sister • Paisley

Proud Grandparents
Maternal Grandparents
Jim & Kathy Rock

Paternal Grandparents

Sports
Kougars battle the Ranchers in playoffs
ultimately those opportunities didn’t go our way and the Ranchers
were able to hold off for the win.
Defensively we were led in this
game by Christensen with 14 tackles 1 fumble recovery and 1 interception and probably played the
best defensive game of his career.
We had an entire team on defense
that played their hearts out including Sudbeck with 12 tackles
and 2 interceptions, True Buchholz with 12 tackles, Dylan Riggins and Herbie O’Daniel each
contributing 10 tackles, Gavin DeVries and Sam Pretty Bear each
had 9, Patterson had 8, Ammons
had 4, Brady Jandreau and Wyatt
Enders each with 3, and Matt
Pretty Bear had 1. Harding
County had a very physical offense
and ran the ball very hard, but our
boys played with a lot of tenacity
holding them to 155 yards on 49
Robyn Jones carries on the ground. Harding
Lane Jandreau #26, Herbie O’Daniel #65, and True Buchholz #30 open up defense for Chandlier Sudbeck #21. County was able to hurt us a bit
more in the passing game with 180
The Kadoka Area Kougars after the conversion failed. The into Rancher territory to give us yards through the air.
Offensively we moved the ball
played host to the defending 9B Ranchers answered with a pass of one more shot to score before half.
champion Harding County Ranch- their own to make the score 6-6 in Unfortunately we came up just a pretty well at times, but it was a
ers in the first round of the 9B the first quarter. The Ranchers bit short on a last second pass, and slick night which made it more diffootball playoffs last Tuesday were able to get another touch- the score remained Kadoka 14, ficult for passing and running outside. We were able to run the ball
night. The entire game was a bat- down later in the second quarter Harding County 12 at halftime.
tle and it was played very hard by and take their first lead of the
The third quarter was again a for 207 yards on 32 attempts and
both teams, unfortunately there game 12-6. With under a minute to battle of back and forth football be- complete 6 passes for 141 yards.
has to be a winner and a loser in a go in the first half, Patterson was fore the Kougars were able to take Sudbeck led us in rushing and regame like that and unfortunately able to drop a beautiful pass into the ball and Sudbeck was able to ceiving as he ran the ball 25 times
for us we came up on the short end the hands of Sudbeck for a touch- once again find the end zone, this for 171 yards and 1 touchdown. He
24-22.
down, as well as complete a pass to time on the ground for a 20 yard caught 3 passes for 115 yards and
On our opening drive of the Logan Christensen for the conver- touchdown run. Patterson com- 2 touchdowns as well. Chrisgame we took a risk and went for sion to bring the score to 14-12. pleted the conversion pass to tensen caught 2 pass for 23 yards,
it on fourth down and it paid off The Ranchers threatened one Logan Ammons to make the score and Ammons 1 for 3 yards. Patterwith a 45 yard touchdown pass more time before halftime before 22-12 Kadoka. Late in the third son was 6-12 passing for 141 yards
from Lane Patterson to Chandlier Sudbeck was able to intercept a quarter the Ranchers were driv- with 2 touchdowns, 2 conversions,
Sudbeck to make the score 6-0 Rancher pass and return it deep ing, but our defense was doing well and 3 interceptions. The big guys
trying to hold them. It came to a up front and our lead blocking
critical fourth down play with backs did a good job opening up
around four minutes to go in the holes and giving us time in the
third quarter, the Ranchers passing game once again this week
elected to throw the ball, and un- as well.
It was as much of a heart-breakfortunately we were flagged for
pass interference. It became a big ing loss as I’ve ever been a part of
momentum swing in the game be- in all of my football life. Our kids
cause the Ranchers were then worked so hard this season, and
given a first down, and they ended came together as a team so well
up scoring on that possession to that it really tore my heart out for
make the score 22-18 at the end of it to end for them. These kids
should be very proud of the season
the third quarter.
After the Kougars were unable they had, and the things they were
to keep a drive going and were able to accomplish, and for the way
forced to punt, the Ranchers were that they played football. I couldn’t
once again driving. Once again the be prouder of their efforts, attiKougars were able to hold them to tudes, unselfishness, character,
a fourth down play, but unfortu- and heart. An athlete’s heart is
nately this time they were able to something that cannot be measconvert that play into a touchdown ured, but the heart of these
and they were able to take the lead Kougars was shown this season,
24-22 with just over nine minutes and their hearts were huge! It was
left in the game. Both teams an amazing journey that we had
traded possessions and turnovers this year and for that I thank
after that. We had a couple of op- these fine young men of the 2013
portunities later in the game, but Kougar Football Team.

Wish List
Wednesday

Fromm’s Hardware
~ Enjoy appetizers and browse our
large selection of items for the home.

Creative Cuts & Fitness
~Wine tasting while viewing the
variety of gift items.

Scott & Arla Patterson

Paternal Great Grandfather
Jerry Patterson
Ad sponsored by the Grandparents

November 13 & 20
5 to 7 p.m.
Stop in, bring a friend to fill out
your “wish list” for the
upcoming holiday season!

Community
Youth football teams end season with wins

Kadoka Press - Thursday, November 7, 2013 -

Parents of Lady Kougar basketball players

The Wall Youth Football PeeWees and the Mighty Mites bring home the Black Hills Youth Football championship
trophies. The games were held on Saturday, Nov. 2 at the School of Mines Stadium in Rapid City. The PWs played
the undefeated Spearfish Rams Gold team beating them 26-0. The MMs played their rivals, the Vikings from Rapid
City, beating them 33-0.
Pitured above: Coaches:Toby Wagner, JR Folkers, Randy Griebel, Cory Elshere. Back row (L-R): Cash Wilson,
Bridger Amiotte, Laeton Anderson, Kole Gallino, Richard Lamont, Andrew Law, Bosten Morehart, Derek Griebel.
Middle row: Brycen Cheney, Dylan Huether, Hudson Johnson, Jesse Hostutler, Reece Heltzel, Jadyn Coller, Zach
Hout, John Deering, Jackson Grimes. Front row: Tack Tines, Enoch Cuny.

Dear Parents,
As this season is about to get
underway, I would like to share a
little with you about my goals personally for the season and for the
team!
This year as a coach I will
strive…
•To represent this school and
community with dignity.
•To instruct these young ladies
in the fundamentals of basketball!
•To teach by word and by example (I will not demand anything
out of my team that I am not willing to work for myself)
•To challenge my players to represent this school and community
with outstanding character!
•To inspire my players to be a
team (there is no I in team)!
•To instill self-discipline in
these young ladies!!
•To train my players to honor
those in authority (coaches, refs,
and parents), each other, and their
opponents!!
As a coach, I am really excited
about this upcoming season. I look
forward to working with these
young ladies and helping them
grow to their full potential. As you
can see from my goals above, I
stress more than just basketball!!
As a parent/guardian, you play
a vital role in the season too! I
need your help in encouraging the
players to work on their own outside of practice in order to improve

the team. Please remind them to
be punctual for practices and prepared to go! Lead by example in
how we treat each other, the other
teams, and the refs throughout
the season! I long to make this a
positive experience for everyone
involved - players and families
too!
Before the season starts, I
would like to have a parents meeting to introduce myself and my
coaching staff and take any questions that you may have for me
and/or the school administration.
The meeting will take place on
Monday, November 18 at 6:30
p.m. in the auditorium.
Thank you,
Coach Travis Thorn

5

Oien

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Phone 837-2214
Tim home 837-2087
Dave cell 488-0326

Belvidere Store
344-2277

Open Daily
7 a.m. - 6 p.m.

Coaches: Lance Sundall, Garrett Byran, Beau Ravellette, Randy Griebel. Back row (L-R): Gage Ravellette, Bridger
Casjens, Brodi Sundall, Quinn Moon, Lane Kuchenbecker, Dawson Hess, Burk Blasius, Kade Fitzgerald, Layton
Terkildsen, Jett Mohr, Kaylen Spotted Bear. Front row: Jace Blasius, Stratton Morehart, Tyson Dartt, Deyton
Skillingstad, Talon Haynes, Evan Kroetch, Brit Morrison, Jyntre Coller, Owen Fauske, Brody Bryan.

IN CIRCUIT COURT
SIXTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT
STATE OF SOUTH DAKOTA
COUNTY OF JACKSON

)
)SS
)

IN THE MATTER OF
THE ESTATE OF
STUART A. WILSON,
DECEASED.
PRO. NO. 13-9
NOTICE TO CREDITORS
Notice is given that on October 3, 2013,
Vicki D. Wilson, of PO Box 472, Kadoka,
SD 57543 was appointed as Personal
Representative of the Estate of Stuart A.
Wilson.
Creditors of decedent must file their
claims within four (4) months after the
date of the first publication of this notice
or their claims may be barred.
Claims may be filed with the personal
representative or may be filed with the
clerk with a copy of the claim mailed to
the personal representative.
Dated this 8th day of October, 2013.
/s/ Vicki D. Wilson
Vicki D. Wilson
PO Box 472
Kadoka, SD 57543
605-837-2590
Carol Schofield
Jackson County Clerk of Courts
PO Box 128
Kadoka, South Dakota 57543
605-837-2122
Alvin Pahlke
Attorney at Law
PO Box 432
Winner, SD 57580
605-842-1000
[Published October 24 & 31, November
7, 2013]

INVITATION TO
BIDDERS
Hail Damage Repairs
City-Owned Transfer
Station
Kadoka, South Dakota
Notice is hereby given that sealed bids
for hail damage repairs to the city’s
Transfer Station Building will be received
by the City of Kadoka, South Dakota at
the City Finance Office until 4:00 p.m.
(MDT) on Friday, November 8, 2013. A
detailed listing of the damages to be repaired is available at the City’s Finance
Office located at 705 9th Avenue or by
mail at PO Box 58, Kadoka, SD 57543.
The envelope containing the bid must be
labeled as follows:
Transfer Station Hail Damage Repair.
Bids will be opened and read aloud at
7:10 p.m. (MDT) on Monday, November
11, 2013, and award made as soon as
possible. The City reserves the right to
accept or reject any or all bids and to
waive any irregularities therein and reserves the right to award the contract to
the lowest responsible bidder as they so
determine.
There must be enclosed with the bid a
draft, certified check or cashier’s check
certified or issued by a state or national

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IN CIRCUIT COURT
SIXTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT
STATE OF SOUTH DAKOTA
COUNTY OF JACKSON

)
)SS
)

IN THE MATTER OF
THE ESTATE OF
LUCILLE BRUNSCH,
DECEASED.
PRO. NO. 13-7
NOTICE TO CREDITORS
Notice is given that on October 15, 2013,
Carol Anderson, of 24755 Wooden Ring
Drive, Belvidere, SD 57521 was appointed as Personal Representative of
the Estate of Lucille Brunsch.
Creditors of decedent must file their
claims within four (4) months after the
date of the first publication of this notice
or their claims may be barred.
Claims may be filed with the personal
representative or may be filed with the
clerk with a copy of the claim mailed to
the personal representative.
Dated this 15th day of October, 2013.
/s/ Carol Anderson
Carol Anderson
24755 Wooden Ring Drive
Belvidere, SD 57521
605-344-2528
Carol Schofield
Jackson County Clerk of Courts
PO Box 128
Kadoka, South Dakota 57543
605-837-2122
Alvin Pahlke
Attorney at Law
PO Box 432
Winner, SD 57580
605-842-1000
[Published October 31 & November 7 &
14, 2013]

bank domiciled in South Dakota, payable
to the order of the City of Kadoka in the
amount of at least 5 percent or, in lieu
thereof, a bid bond of at least 10 percent
of the amount of the bid as a guarantee
that the bidder will enter into the proposed contract and furnish the required
performance bonds.
Each bid must be accompanied by a certificate of insurance with minimum liability
coverage of One Million Dollars
($1,000,000.00).
Pursuant to State law, a copy of the bidder’s sales and use tax license and a
copy of the bidder’s excise tax license as
issued by the state of South Dakota must
accompany the bid. In lieu of a copy of
the license, the bidder shall submit appropriate evidence that the bidder and all
affiliates have the appropriate licenses.
The beginning date for this project will
begin upon the award of the bid and
must be completed within 180 days of
the event, which was July 30, 2013. If the
weather becomes a negative factor, the
City may request an extension for an additional 180 days. However, all repairs
must be completed prior to July 30, 2014.
Questions regarding this project and repair specifications should be directed to:
Patty Ulmen, Finance Officer at 605-8372229.
[Published Oct. 24 & 31, & Nov. 7, 2013,
at the total approximate cost of $80.92]

GATEWAY
APARTMENTS
301 1st AVE. SW
KADOKA, SD
Spacious 1 bedroom
units are available for the elderly
(62 years or older)
and/or disabled/handicapped adults
(18 years or older)

OF ALL INCOME
LEVELS.

CALL 1-800-481-6904
TDD-Relay
1-800-877-1113

Philip League Bowling
Monday Nite Mixed
Handrahan Const .....................25-11
Shad’s Towing ...........................24-12
Rockers......................................20-16
Badland’s Auto ..........................19-17
Dakota Bar................................18-18
Highlights:
Vickie Petersen ............................184
Venessa Buxcel..................2-5-7 split
Shirley Parsons ..................3-10 split
Tuesday Men’s Early
People’s Mkt ................................11-5
PHS .............................................10-6
Philip Motor ..................................9-7
Kennedy Imp.................................9-7
G&A Trenching .............................8-8
George’s Welding ..........................8-8
KTS..............................................6-10
D&T Auto Parts ..........................3-13
Hightlights:
Tony Gould .......4-7-10 split; 200/583
Gene Jones............................3-7 split
Dan Addison .......................3-10 split
Mike Hand ..........................3-10 split
Jim Larson ......................3-6-10 split
Ronnie Williams ....................2-5-7 &
.....................................3-6-7-10 splits
Cindy O’Connell......3-10 & 2-7 splits
Wednesday Morning Coffee
Bowling Belles...........................25-11
State Farm ................................22-14
Little Orphans ..........................21-15
Cutting Edge.............................20-16
Jolly Ranchers ..........................17-19
Highlights:
Marsha Sumpter...........172, 168/479
Joy Neville.....................150, 159/424
Charlene Kjerstad................175, 179
Debbie Gartner ............................156
Judy Papousek ...................2-10 split
Shirley Parsons ....................7-8 split
Wednesday Nite Early
Hildebrand Concrete ................23-13
Morrison’s Haying ....................22-14
Dakota Bar................................20-16
Chiefie’s Chicks.........................17-19
First National Bank .................13-23
Pink Ribbons.............................13-23

Highlights:
Rose Bennett ................................153
Kathy Arthur.........................191/475
Brenda Grenz...............................180
Cheryl Behrend ....................5-7 split
Lois Porch ...........................3-10 split
Alicia Heathershaw ..........4-5-7 split
Emily Kroetch ......................5-6 split
Thursday Men
Coyle’s SuperValu .......................16-4
A&M Laundry.............................12-8
O’Connell Const ..........................12-8
The Steakhouse...........................11-9
McDonnell Farms .......................9-11
Dakota Bar..................................8-12
WEE BADD.................................8-12
West River Pioneer Tanks ..........4-16
Highlights:
Ronnie Williams....................219/540
Neal Petersen........................203/514
Wendell Buxcel.............................512
Don Weller...............6-7-10 split; 209
Rick Coyle.....................................560
Harlan Moos.................................543
John Heltzel .................................539
Brian Pearson......5-10 & 3-10 splits;
......................................................532
Jan Bielmaier...............................202
DJ Rush ..............................190 clean
Andrew Reckling..........................526
Ky Bowen............................3-10 split
Ronnie Coyle .....................2-5-7 split
Jack Heinz.........................2-5-7 split
Friday Nite Mixed
Cristi’s Crew ...............................16-4
Inforcer’s .....................................13-7
Dee’s Crew.................................10-10
Moos on the Loose.................9.5-10.5
Randy’s Spray Service ..........8.5-13.5
Highlights:
Alvin Pearson ........3-10 & 5-6 splits;
...............................................201/525
Duane Hand ........3-10 split; 202/575
Cristi Ferguson .....................177/485
Ed Morrison........................5-10 split
Jerry Iron Moccasin ...........9-10 split
Alex (Toad) Moos ...............3-10 split
Chelsea Moos........................2-7 split

Church

6 - Thursday, November 7, 2013 - Kadoka Press

Ellen Totton___________________________________

James A. “Jim” Bouman__________________________

Ellen Totton, age 85, of Murdo,
S.D., died Friday, November 1,
2013, at the Philip Nursing Home.
Ellen Jean Weiss was born September 23, 1928, at the hospital in
Mobridge, the fifth of seven children born to Ernest R.O. and Olga
(Wiedmann) Weiss. She was baptized December 9, 1928, at the
Lutheran Church of Akaska with
her aunt and uncle, Tillie and
Emil Wiedman, as her sponsors.
She lived in the country at Akaska
for six years.
In September 1934, the family
moved to Parmelee. Her mother,
with the help of a good sheep dog,
began driving 200 head of sheep
south and her father drove a truck
loaded with their belongings. A car
carrying the rest of the children
was chained behind the truck with
the oldest son, Harold, age 11,
steering the car. At night they
slept in a tent with the sheep
around them. By morning, some of
the sheep had strayed looking for
water, which was very scarce at
the time. They had to search some
distance to find them but made it
to their new home by Parmelee
without losing any sheep. When
they got to Pierre, the traffic was
stopped so they could move the
sheep across the Missouri River
bridge. They lost the dog at the
river so it was more difficult for
mother to control the sheep after
that. Their new home was a small
log house built into a hillside with
a sod top and dirt floor located
three miles east of Parmelee.
Growing up, Ellen’s time was
spent herding sheep and milking
cows. She would haul and stack
hay, shock grain behind the
binder, do chicken and hog chores,
besides chopping wood and hauling water to the house.
Ellen went to first and second
grades at the Parmelee School. In
1937, the family moved to another
home in Todd County and there
Ellen and her brothers and sisters
attended a country school. The
family moved across the county
line just into Mellette County in
1939. While living there, Ellen attended the Danbury School. Ellen
stayed with Rev. and Mrs. Gerhardt Walters while attending a
short year at the Prairie View
School. She completed her education at the Kaufman School while
living with Henry and Theresa
Kaufman, where she worked for
her room and board by milking 1012 cows, morning and evening,
singing to the cows while she
worked.
It was while living with the
Kaufmans that Ellen learned to
play music. In the evenings,
Henry taught her how to play the
guitar. As Henry played the saxophone, guitar or one of several
other instruments, Ellen would
play along on the piano or guitar,
and Theresa would bake some

James A. “Jim” Bouman, age
52, of Philip, S.D., died Thursday,
October 31, 2013, at the Rapid
City Regional Hospital.
James Allen Bouman was born
May 19, 1961, to George and Marjorie (Wang) Bouman at his
Grandma McKee’s home in White
River. He was the youngest and
cheapest child – only costing
$100 – of six children. Jim was a
perfectly sweet little brother according to his sisters, but don’t ask
his brothers. They might tell you
stories about hammers, tacks, flyswatters, tube socks with sand,
and brooms. He grew up in White
River, attending school there. His
favorite teacher was Mr. Risseeuw
and his St. Bernard dogs. He graduated in 1980 from White River
High School.
He attended Mitchell Vo-Tech
and earned an architecture degree
in carpentry. After vo-tech, Jim
worked for Rich Hildebrand traveling all over Minnesota and
South Dakota doing concrete
work.
Jim married Traci Iwan and
was blessed to be the father of
three children from his marriage.
His kids were his pride and joy. He
told numerous stories of his kids,
Kelly’s red fire truck, Steph’s broken green crayon stuck in her
nose, and Cody’s deer gutting experience.
Jim had the privilege of going
to Custer to fight the Jasper Fire
with Rich Foley and Cody Riggins.
It was during that week he met
Kim Foley. He came back up to
Custer with a couple of her “bro’s”
to celebrate the Jasper Fire being
put out, and then spent a wonderful night of dancing at the Philip
Fireman’s Ball before he asked
her out on a date. He spent four
and a half days in Philip and four
and a half days in Custer according to his friend, Marty, for a year
before asking her (and Karch) to
become part of his family. Kim and
Jim were united in marriage on
June 25, 2005, in Philip.

goodies that Ellen would take to
school the next day for lunch.
In May of 1944, Ellen was confirmed at St. John Lutheran
Church. Since it had rained the
night before, the team and wagon
were needed to help pull the car
part way to the church.
Following in their parents’ footsteps, several of the Weiss youngsters formed a small band and
played for many dances at the
Norris Hall. Brother Harold
played the trumpet and Ellen and
her sister Irene would change off
playing the banjo and piano. Another sister, Erna, would help
when the girls would sing.
After the older children married and her younger brother Earl
was called to serve in the Korean
War, Ellen and her parents moved
back to Todd County. Along with
the milking chores, Ellen rode
horseback to check the range cattle and calves and repair fences,
and helped feed and water the
stock around home in the wintertime. The cow milking stopped for
Ellen in 1952, when she and Bob
Totton, a young man from Norris,
set a date to get married in the
fall.
On October 26, 1952, Ellen was
married to Robert Totton at St.
John’s by Rev. Harold Keuchle.
Their first home was a 24 foot
trailer home on the Bill and Leila
Dithmer Ranch by Long Valley,
where Bob was working. Bob was
soon appointed temporarily, then
permanent postmaster at Norris.
Bob quickly built a building to
serve as a post office that was
ready in 1953. Ellen and Bob
bought the former postmaster’s
home and moved to Norris, and
with a little fixing and remodeling
settled into their next home. Their
daughter, Deanna was born on
July 13, 1954.
Ellen was always very active in
her community and church. She
was the head cook at the Norris
School for 17 years. For 30 years,
she served as treasurer for the
Blackpipe Township, then the
Norris Township when the townships divided. She was organist at

St. John for 16 years. She taught
Sunday School, along with teaching and playing the organ for
Bible School for several years. She
had a business baking cakes for
weddings and special occasions in
the community. Ellen could never
just sit, so in her spare time she
did a lot of crocheting and beautiful fancy work. She loved to bowl
and was in the Mission bowling
league. For years, Ellen and bob
square danced, traveling to
Switzerland once to dance with a
group of friends in the Rosebud
Square Dance Club.
In the early 1980s, Ellen and
Bob began building a new home in
Murdo. Upon Bob’s retirement
from the U.S. Postal Service in
1984, she moved with Bob to
Murdo where she again became
active in her new community. For
20 years, Ellen worked in a motel,
played organ at Messiah Lutheran
Church Saturday services, and
traveled to Pierre with friends to
bowl. They were also active members of the square dance club in
White River.
In the fall of 2011, Ellen went to
live at the Philip Nursing Home
where she lived out her last years.
Grateful for having shared her
life are her husband, Robert “Bob”
Totton, of Murdo; grandson,
Justin Holm, of Rapid City; greatgranddaughter, Melinda; son-inlaw, Daniel Holm, of Rapid City;
three sisters, Erna Heinert and
Irene Kaufman, both of Valentine,
Neb., and Darlene Guenther and
her husband, Roger, of Onalaska,
Texas; one brother, Earl Weiss of
Hot Springs; a sister-in-law, Carol
Weiss; and a host of other relatives and friends.
Ellen was preceded in death by
her dear daughter, Deanna; her
parents, Ernest and Olga Weiss;
her 18-month-old granddaughter,
Heather Marie Holm; two brothers, Harold and Richard Weiss;
two brothers-in-law, Walter Heinert, and James Kaufman; and a
sister-in-law, Charity Weiss.
Services were held Tuesday, November 5, at the Messiah
Lutheran Church in Murdo, with
Pastor Ray Greenseth officiating.
Music was provided by Karen
Royer, pianist. Register book attendants were Lana Fedderson
and Marjorie A. Letellier.
Ushers were Dean Faber and
Butch Fedderson. Pallbearers
were Howard Heinert, Annette
Heinert, Carol Ferguson, Ed Ferguson, James Letellier and Linda
Totton.
Interment was at the Black
Hills National Cemetery near
Sturgis.
A memorial has been established. Arrangements are with the
Rush Funeral Home of Philip. Her
online guestbook is available at
www.rushfuneralhome.com

Upcoming Area Events
Tuesday, November 5:
•District VB at Kadoka first game starts at 4 p.m.
Wednesday, November 6:
•Jackson-Kadoka Econmic Development monthly
meeting at 7 p.m. at the Gateway Apartments
Community Room.
Thursday, November 7:
•District VB at Kadoka.

Friday, November 8:
•Region VII HS Vocal Festival at White River.
Saturday, November 9:
•Jr. High/MS GBB vs. Philip at 10:00 a.m.
Monday, November 11:
•Veterans Day Program at auditorium at 2:30 p.m.
Tuesday, November 12:
•Math night at Long Valley School.

Inspiration Point
What Keeps Grace from Flowing?
Read James 4:1-6
We know from the Bible that God continually showers His children with
blessings. However, most believers don’t always feel as though He’s pouring
His favor upon them. What could be blocking the free flow of divine grace?
Proverbs 6:16-19 provides a list of seven things that God hates. Certain
attitudes and behaviors are categorized as detestable to Him, and the first
thing mentioned is pride.
Nothing will interfere with spiritual growth as much as a proud spirit.
That is why God considers it an abomination. Pride misaligns priorities in
such a way that we—and not the Lord—become our own priority.
We can find many examples of pride throughout Scripture. For instance,
the serpent convinced the first woman that if she ate of the forbidden fruit,
she would “be like God” (Gen. 3:5). That sounded good to Eve, who apparently
thought she deserved this high honor. So she and Adam ate the fruit, thereby
bringing all manner of destruction and pain into the world.
If you have been struggling to feel God’s hand of blessing in your life, a
wise first step is to humbly pray and ask the Lord to reveal any hidden areas
of pride in your life. His arms are full of blessings that He desires to give you.
As the preacher D. L. Moody once observed, “God sends no one away empty
except those who are full of themselves.” Will you choose instead to be full of
God? You can start by laying your pride at the foot of the cross. Then your
life can overflow with blessings.

PEOPLE’S
MARKET
WIC, Food
Stamps & EBT
Phone: 837-2232
Monday thru Saturday
8 AM - 6 PM

For 22 years, Jim worked at
Scotchman Industries as an ironworker. In 2010, Jim became employed at Midwest Cooperatives in
Philip as a fabrication engineer.
Jim was part of the Philip Volunteer Fire Department for many
years. Jim could always be found
helping his friends and family
building shops, garages, pole
barns, moving houses, bleachers,
etc.
In the last four years, Jim had
enjoyed his newest title of being
Grandpa. He had six wonderful
grandchildren. He was the perfect
grandpa spoiling them with cookies, fruit snacks, teaching them
dead deer looks, and spending
time being the jungle “Jim.”
His hobbies involved hunting,
fishing, taxidermy work on pheasants, fish, and deer, and tinkering
with anything that had a motor
(or engine). He had a love of all
animals, especially his dogs, raccoons, chipmunks and fox. His favorite mounts were for his four
children which all happened to be
their second deer. He loved surprising his kids with the mounts
for Christmas.
Jim was a loving husband, dad,
grandpa, brother, and uncle. He
could make you laugh and was

there to help no matter what. He
will be greatly missed by all who
knew him.
Survivors include his wife, Kim
Bouman of Philip; three sons,
Kelly Bouman and his wife, MJ, of
Rapid City, Cody Bouman and his
wife, Eva, of Bismarck, N.D., and
Karch Foley of Philip; one daughter, Stephanie Hendrickson and
her husband, Spencer, of Sandpoint, Idaho; six grandchildren,
Doodle, Gracie, James and
Michael Bouman and Addison and
Ryder Bouman; two sisters, Bonnie Madsen and her husband,
Bruce, of Kadoka, and Connie Hill
and her husband, Arnie, of White
River; three brothers, Bob
Bouman of White River, Ronnie
Bouman and his wife, Donna, of
White River, and Bill Bouman and
his wife, Sheryl, of Kadoka; several nieces and nephews; and a
host of other relatives and friends.
Jim was preceded in death by
his parents, George and Jackie
Bouman, and his maternal and
paternal grandparents.
Services were held Monday, November 4, at the American Legion
Hall in Philip, with Father Kevin
Achbach and Pastor Kathy Chesney officiating.
Music was provided by JoAnne
Stilwell, pianist, and Barb Bowen,
vocalist.
Ushers were Richard Foley,
Doug Gillen and Franklin
“Speedy” Krogman.
Pallbearers
were
Kelly
Bouman, Cody Bouman, Karch
Foley, Spencer Hendrickson,
Marty Hansen, Harold F. Iwan,
Anthony Iwan and Kyle Iwan.
Honorary pallbearers were the
Philip Volunteer Fire Department,
Philip Ambulance Service, PHS
volleyball team and all relatives
and friends in attendance.
Interment was at the Masonic
Cemetery in Philip.
Arrangements were with the
Rush Funeral Home of Philip. His
online guestbook is available at
www.rushfuneralhome.com

Roy Hamann___________________________________
Roy C. Hamann, age 97, of
Wall, S.D., died Wednesday, October 30, 2013, at the Hospice of the
Hills in Rapid City.
Roy C. Hamann was born October 12, 1916, in Bloomfield, Neb.,
the son of Hans and Augusta (Jurgensen) Hamann. Six weeks
later, he moved with his mother to
South Dakota to joined his father
who had filed a claim 26 miles
north of Wall. Roy attended the
first grade at the Hamann School
and stayed with his grandparents.
He then attended the South
Creighton School with 29 other
students and one teacher. During
the Depression years, Roy worked
on WPA in place of his dad, and
also worked on NYA in Quinn.
Roy was united in marriage to
Dorothy Strandell on September
17, 1940. They worked for Ray
Paulsen for a short time before
moving to Gary, Ind., where he
worked for the steel mills making
bridge parts. When WWII started,
Roy and Dorothy moved back to
South Dakota and lived on the
Strandell place for two years.
They then made their home on

Church Calendar
CONCORDIA LUTHERAN
Kadoka • 837-2390
Sunday Services: 10:00 a.m.
LUTHERAN PARISH - ELCA
OUR SAVIORS LUTHERAN • Long Valley
Pastor Frezil Westerlund
Sunday Services: 5:00 p.m.
PRESBYTERIAN CHURCH
Kadoka • 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. - May
Release Time: 2:15 p.m. Wednesdays. • Sept. - May
FIRST PRESBYTERIAN CHURCH
Interior • 859-2310
Sunday Worship: 11:00 a.m.
BELVIDERE COMMUNITY CHURCH
Pastor 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 CHURCH
Father 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 CENTER
Gus Craven • Wanblee • 462-6002
Sunday Church: 11:00 a.m.
ST. PETER LUTHERAN CHURCH-LCMS
Midland • Rev. Glenn Denke • 462-6169, SD
(6 mi. north and 3 mi. east of 1880 Town)
Sunday Worship--10:00 a.m. MT/11:00 a.m. CT

Roy’s parents’ place north of
Creighton in April 1944. Roy did
electrical and mechanic work
along with some farming and
ranching. He also worked for Boeing Company when they were in
Wall.
While in Creighton, Roy served
on the school board and was an
elder at the Immanuel Lutheran
Church. In March 1966, they
moved to Wall where Roy worked
as a custodian for West River Electric. They later needed an electrical repairman, so Roy got his
electrical license and worked on

appliances and worked on the line
crew when needed. Roy retired in
1982, and then was voted a director for West River Electric, a position he held until 1996. They
continued to make their home in
Wall.
Survivors include his wife,
Dorothy Hamann, of Wall; two
sons, Bob Hamann and Bill
Hamann, both of Wall; one daughter, Lucille Holsether, of Wall;
eight grandchildren; 18 greatgrandchildren; and six greatgreat-grandchildren.
Roy was preceded in death by
his parents; one sister, Helen
Hanewinckel, and one greatgranddaughter, Alexis Hernandez.
Funeral services were held Saturday, November 2, at the First
Lutheran Church, with Pastor
Curtis Garland officiating.
Music was provided by Mary
Kay Wilson, pianist, and Lu Ann
Garland, vocalist.
Ushers were Jef Wilsey and
Josh Geigle. Pallbearers were
Roy’s grandchildren.
Interment was held at the Wall
Cemetery.
In lieu of flowers, a memorial
has been established. Arrangements were with the Rush Funeral Chapel of Wall. His online
guestbook is available at www.
rushfuneralhome.com

Meals for the Elderly
Monday, November 11: Chicken enchilada, tossed vegetable salad,
bread stick, peaches, and V-8 juice.
Tuesday, November 12: Ham and scalloped potatoes, baked squash,
waldorf salad, bread, and pudding with fruit.
Wednesday, November 13: Lemon baked fish, parslied potatoes,
peas, mixed fruit and bread.
Thursday, November 14: Roast beef with oven roasted vegetables
(potatoes, carrots, cabbage), dinner roll, and banana pudding with
wafers.
Friday, November 15: Hamburger on a bun with lettuce and onion,
country time macaroni salad, baked beans, and acini de pepe.

Classifieds
Classified Advertising & Thank You Rates:

$5.00 minimum for 20 words, plus 10¢ for each additional word. To
place an ad call 605-837-2259 or email: press @kadokatelco.com

Help Wanted
Substitute Cook needed for Kadoka
Meals for the Elderly Nutrition Center. For job description, please call
Ami Allen at 685-6642.
K17-2tc
Full time Jackson County Highway Department Worker. Truck
driver, heavy equipment operator,
light equipment operator. Experience
preferred, but will train. CDL required, or to be obtained in six
months. Pre-employment drug and
alcohol screening required. Benefits
package. Applications / resumes accepted. Information 837-2410 or
837-2422. Fax 837-2447. KP13-5tc
Cooks, counter personnel, and
wait staff position(s) are available for
Aw! Shucks Café opening soon at
909 Main Street in Kadoka. Please
apply within or contact Teresa or
Colby Shuck for more information:
837-2076.
KP2-tfn

Thank You
Thank you to everyone for the
prayers, thoughtful deeds, and expressions of sympathy for the loss of
our wife, mother, and grandmother,
Clara Belle. We are very greatful for
all you did. God bless you.
Bud Weller and family

Rentals
APARTMENTS: Spacious one-bedroom units, all utilities included.
Young or old. Need rental assistance
or not, we can house you. Just call 1800-481-6904 or stop in the lobby
and pick up an application. Gateway
Apartments, Kadoka.
36-tfc

Statewide Classifieds:
EDUCATION
MEDICAL OFFICE TRAINEES NEEDED!
Become a Medical Office Assistant at SC
Train! No experience needed! Online career training gets you job ready! HS
diploma/GED & PC/Internet needed! 1888-424-9412.
EMPLOYMENT
CALL AVON TO EARN extra money for
Christmas. **40% discount/commission $10 to start** Call 605-334-0525.
IMMEDIATE OPENINGS: LPN’s &
CNA’s, top weekly pay, direct deposit, &
flexible schedules. Take control of your
schedule with Tri-State Nursing. Apply online today. www.tristatenursing.com 800727-1912.
WANTED: BROKER/OWNER of successful, long-established western SD/ND
real estate brokerage office is seeking an
experienced licensee to assist and eventually take over office. Send contact information to sdna@sdna.com for prompt
response.
FULL TIME JACKSON COUNTY HIGHWAY Department Worker. Truck driver,
heavy equipment operator, light equipment operator. Experience preferred, but
will train. CDL required, or to be obtained
in six months. Pre-employment drug and
alcohol screening required. Benefits
package. Applications / resumes accepted. Information (605) 837-2410 or
(605) 837 – 2422 Fax (605) 837-2447.
FOR SALE
LONGBRANCH IN PIERRE, SD. We
have lowered the price & will consider
contract for deed. Call Russell Spaid 605280-1067.
HEALTH & BEAUTY
IF YOU USED THE BLOOD THINNER
PRADAXA and suffered internal bleeding,
hemorrhaging, required hospitalization or
a loved one died while taking Pradaxa between October 2010 and the present, you
may be entitled to compensation. Call Attorney Charles H. Johnson 1-800-5355727.
LOG HOMES
DAKOTA LOG HOME Builders representing Golden Eagle Log Homes, building in
eastern, central, northwestern South &
North Dakota. Scott Connell, 605-5302672, Craig Connell, 605-264-5650,
www.goldeneagleloghomes.com.
MISCELLANEOUS
THE COUGAR CLASSIC BASKETBALL
Tournament in Rapid City is December
6,7 & 8Th. Open to girls and boys teams
grades 4-8. Registration is $140/team,
three game guarantee. Rosters due November 28th For information: www.rapidcitycourgarclassic.com.
DISH TV RETAILER- Starting at
$19.99/month (for 12 mos.) & High Speed
Internet starting at $14.95/month (where
available.) SAVE! Ask About SAME DAY
Installation! CALL Now! 1-800-308-1892.
NOTICES
ADVERTISE
IN
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Notices
SAVE THE DATE for the Belvidere
Christmas Fair. Saturday after
Thanksgiving, Nov. 30. KM16-3tc
FREE: Used 2’X9’ corrugated &
3’X20’ roofing steel to be removed off
of 26’X120’ building. Call 843-2869,
Midland.
JACKSON COUNTY AUDITOR’S
OFFICE CLOSED November 12, at
3:00 p.m. through November 15,
2013 5:00 p.m. to attend a state election workshop.
K17-2tc

Business/Services
HILDEBRAND
STEEL & CONCRETE: Will do all your concrete
construction jobs. Call us and we will
give you a quote. Office 837-2621,
Rich’s cell 431-2226, toll free 877867-4185.
K45-tfn
WEST RIVER EXCAVATION: will do
all types of trenching, ditching and directional boring work. See Craig,
Diana, Sauntee or Heidi Coller,
Kadoka, SD, or call 605/837-2690.
Craig cell 390-8087, Sauntee cell
390-8604, email wrex@gwtc.net.
27-tfc
SEPTIC TANK PUMPING: Call 8372243 or contact Wendell Buxcel,
Kadoka, SD.
10-tfc
NEED A PLUMBER? Licensed
plumbing contractor for all your indoor plumbing and outdoor water
and sewer jobs call Dale Koehn 4411053 or leave a message at 8370112.
KP13-4tp

Peters Excavation
Home: (605) 837-2945
Cell: (605) 381-5568

Excavation work of
ALL types!
WBackhoe WTrenching
WDirectional Boring
WCobett Waters
Located in
WTire Tanks
Kadoka, SD
WDozer
WVacuum
Excavation

Brent Peters
press@kadokatelco.com

Kadoka Press - Thursday, November 7, 2013 -

7

Full-time
Position at the
Kadoka Press
Responsibilities
include covering
local events,
public
meetings and
photography.
Computer knowledge
helpful, willing to train.
For more details or
an application
Call 837-2259

8 - Thursday, November 7, 2013 - Kadoka Press

Agriculture

Winner Regional
Extension Center

Bob Fanning, Plant Pathology
Field Specialist 842-1267
Sunflower Lodged,
Yields Disappointing?
As the fall harvest season progresses, farmers are commenting
that sunflowers are lodging, or
“going down” more than usual.
They are also finding that, compared to the high corn and grain
sorghum yields, sunflower yields
have been disappointing.
There are likely several reasons for both lodging of sunflower,
and lower than expected yields.
Several of them can be attributed
to, oddly enough, excessive rain.
While research has been conducted on the additional yield
various crop species can produce
with each additional inch of
water, there is a law of diminishing returns. In some cases, too
much moisture can actually have
a negative effect. As one producer
put it, sunflower doesn’t need
that much rain.
One sunflower disease that has
become increasingly common in
the U.S. recently is phomopsis
stem canker. The disease was
first observed in Europe in the
early 1980’s, and discovered in
the U.S. in 1984. The incidence of
phomopsis in U.S. sunflower
fields has gone from a small percentage of the crop until, starting
in 2006, increasing steadily in
most states, with near-epidemic
proportions in 2010. Another increase, to an estimated 14% occurred in 2011, and higher yet in
2012. The incidence of phomopsis
in sunflower fields I have surveyed as part of the NSA (National Sunflower Association)
survey has increased in the past
few years, consistent with the national trend. Relatively low levels
of lodging were seen in those
fields, but the surveys were conducted in early-mid September.
As the plants matured, lodging
increased.
Phomopsis stem canker is a
fungal disease that overwinters
mainly in infected plant debris.
The ascospores are released during wet weather the following
spring-summer and rain splashed
or windblown onto lower leaves,
where the infection starts. The infection spreads down through the
veins, through the petiole and to
the stem where it forms a lesion.
Girdling stem lesions result in
wilting, resulting in smaller
heads, lighter seed, and sometimes lodging. Of course high
winds will aggravate lodging, but
weakened stems don’t hold up
well.
Suggested management of phomopsis stem canker to date is
crop rotation, use of resistant hybrids, and if practiced, tillage.
There has also been research
done with seed treatment and foliar fungicides, but to date, there
are no fungicides registered in the
U.S. for control of this disease.
Since phomopsis was first detected in Europe, progress has
been made in developing phomopsis resistance into their hybrids.
Most U.S. sunflower seed companies are trying to use these
parental lines to incorporate some
level of resistance into their lines.
There are other diseases and
issues that likely contributed to
the increased lodging and disappointing yields of sunflower this
year. The following tips are offered to help in managing diseases in sunflower and other
crops: 1. Integrated Pest Management (IPM) – use multiple strategies to manage disease, not just
one. 2. Know the enemy – become
or continue to be educated. 3.
Find the enemy – scout to know
what diseases you have. 4. Crop
rotation – reduce the pathogen. 5.
Resistance – no guarantees, but
reduced chances of infection. 6.
Fungicide seed treatments –
most, if not all sunflower seed
comes treated, and for good reason. 7. Foliar fungicides – apply
when justified. 8. Stay engaged
and adapt – the world changes
quickly in agriculture.
Calendar
12/3-4: Ag Horizons Conference, Ramkota Inn, Pierre

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