OFFICIAL PUBLICATION OF JONES COUNTY, SOUTH DAKOTA.

$1.00
Includes tax

Number 26
Volume 108
June 26, 2014

“SERVING THE AREA SINCE 1904”

What’s Stylist Dee Anderson is on top of the world
inside:
Local

Murdo City Auditorium
history conclusion 5

Legals
Notice of Hearing for
Adult Name Change
***
Advertisement for Bids
Murdo Municipal Airport
***
Proceedings of West River
Water Development District
***
Proceedings of
Murdo City Council
***

Message from the
South Dakota
Highway Patrol
The 4th of July is a time to celebrate your freedom, not lose it. Make
this special holiday a blast… not a
bust. If you choose to drink and drive
this 4th of July, you will get caught.
I’m Inspector Darid Cooper with
the South Dakota Highway Patrol
Motor Carrier Services and I want
you to have a safe holiday. Make sure
you have a sober ride home, even if
you’ve only had a couple of drinks.
Remember, buzzed driving is drunk
driving.

by Tami Jo Newbold-Flynn
Former Jones County High School
Alumni Dee Anderson is doing what she
loves by working as a stylist. Anderson
has styled noteable artists such as
Green Day, the Eagles, Daughtry, Muse,
Lifehouse, Jason Mraz, The Fray, Lucinda Williams, Linkin Park and most
recently one of the hottest bands in
America, Imagine Dragons.
Dee Anderson is the daughter of
Murdo residents Orville and Lola Anderson. Dee has one sister, Diane Deis, who
lives in Fort Pierre and one brother
Doug Anderson who lives in Pierre. After
graduating high school in 1988 Dee
moved to Minneapolis “to experience big
city life.” She has worked in fashion
most of her adult life and moved to Los
Angeles 14 years ago. Dee is married to
Rye Randa and they have a three year
old daughter Charlei.
Besides her parents/family something
Anderson misses about South Dakota is
“the wide open spaces and seeing a sky
filled with stars.” Anderson said you
don’t see many stars in the sky in L.A,
but she loves the people in L.A. and especially the “rich cultural diversity
available that pours into everything
from food to architecture to fashion.”
Anderson said the most surprising
thing about working with famous people
is “how hard working and passionate
each artist is.”
Anderson recently started ‘The Enlightened Closet Project.’ Just in it’s infancy the project and Anderson’s
accompanying blog will hopefully “spark
people to think before they buy.” Anderson said, “The reason I started it [the
project] was because of the Rana Glaza
Factory collapse and the awakening I
had at the time. Reading about how
cheap clothes (and some expensive) are
made and the people who make them.

Courtesy photo
Left to Right: Billie Joe Armstrong, lead singer and guitarist of Green Day; Dee Anderson, stylist; Tre Cool, drummer; Mike Dirnt, bass guitarist.

How little they are paid and how terrible
their working conditions are. The environmental impact that clothing in landfills
make...they release greenhouse gases as
they break down. Fast fashion is made so

It’s all about the paint
by Tami Jo Newbold-Flynn
Driving by Moore’s Building Center
lately a person may have noticed that
they are making improvements to the
outside of their building. The outside
isn’t even the coolest thing they have
going on. Inside they have added a state
of the art color work station. Pittsburgh
Paint’s newest color palet is called ‘The
Voice of Color.’ The station is a way to
use technology to make color selection
easier.
When walking up to the station on
one side there are all the colors they
have to choose from and some accompanying booklets full of ideas for rooms. On
the other side there is a big flat screen.
The flat screen is a computer to help design the color scheme of any room in
your house or to pick an exterior look.

The new color work station at Moore’s.

The customer can either choose a
room first or a color card first. After
choosing a card the bar code on back of
the card may then be scanned. This puts
all the colors from that card on the
screen next to the room that has been
chosen to be painted. Multiple color
cards may be chooses as the screen will
hold up to 15 different colors from several cards.
The customer now can take the various colors and drag them to one of several points on the screen and it colors
the wall or trim or whatever section is
selected. This process may be repeated
until the perfect color combination is
found.
Probably the coolest part of the whole
process is that after all colors have been
chosen and placed in the correct spot,
the colors and/or room can then be
emailed to your house. After returning
home and receiving the email a picture
of the actual room the customer is about
to paint may also be download. Then
they can try the colors already picked on
an actual picture of the room.

Polished
Another new business in Murdo is
featuring a different kind of paint. Polished, owned and operated by licensed
nail technician Jennifer Strait, is featuring paint for finger and toe nails.

Photos by Tami Jo Newbold-Flynn
Strait doing a manicure.

Strait is originally a Philip native.
She moved to Jones County after meeting and marrying Colin Strait in 2012.
Jen said, “I am excited about having a
business in Murdo.” Strait explained
that before she even started her training, she called Hair Inc. owner Sherry
Philips and asked if Philips would be interested in having Strait work out of her
shop. Philips said that she would love to
have her and so Strait started school.
Strait loved school and enjoyed learning.
Strait said, “I wanted to do something
I love that is also creative.” She also
credits her identical twin sister, Jessica,
for the interest in doing something cosmetology related as her sister is a cosmetologist.
Since Strait opened Polished about
two weeks ago she has been busy and
has many appointments for the coming
weeks already booked. For days and
hours you can see her ad in our B&P
section on the back page.

Just some of the polishes to choose from
at Polished.

poorly that after a wash or two it tend to
end up in garbage/landfill. I just really felt
compelled to make a change in my own
clothing consumption.”
Anderson says in her blog, “There has to

be another way of doing business. One
where people care more about each other’s
well being than the bottom line.”
To check out Anderson’s project just visit
www.EnlightenedCloset.com.

Grow: 66/125 project
by Tami Jo Newbold-Flynn
Grow: 66/125 is a unique project
started by Altman E. Studeny. The project was meant to serve a double purpose
of celebrating South Dakota’s 125th anniversary of statehood and also to promote tree planting.
The press release description states,
“Between June 7 and the 22 we will be
driving across the state to collect two
and a half gallons of sil from a site in
every county, from Aurora to Ziebach. All
of the collected sil will be mixed together, repotted in those 66 buckets and
Bur oak tree planted in each. From July
19 to August 24, those trees will be displayed at Governor’s Grove on State
Capitol grounds in Pierre, and at the
close of that installation every tree and
its own quantity of symbolically intermingled dirt will be returned to each of
the holes from which the original sample was collected. There they will grow
tall, healthy, and thanks only to the
combined efforts of hard working people
across the whole of South Dakota in
communities large and small to greet
each anniversary of statehood yet to
come.”
The project coordinators asked that

Photos by Tami Jo Newbold-Flynn

each county “choose a significant site in
or near to the county seat from which
the soil collected and the tree eventually
planted.”
Val Feddersen said, “The Bur oak is a
good tribute to South Dakota and the
whole project is an awesome idea.”

Project coordinator Altman E. Studeny came to Jones County mid June to collect the soil
from the Murdo City Park. He then secured a one foot square board over the hole that
has the Grow: 66/125 logo painted on it.

Jones County News

Murdo Coyote • June 26, 2014 •

2

East Side News

Coyote News Briefs

by Janet Louder • 669-2696

Murdo City Council
The Murdo City Council will meet Monday, July 7 at 7:30 p.m. at the
city office. The public is welcome to attend.

Draper Town Board
The Draper Town Board will meet Monday, July 7 at 7:00 p.m. at the
Draper hall. The public is welcome to attend.

County commissioners
The Jones County commissioners will hold their monthly meeting at
the courthouse on Tuesday, July 1 at 1:00 p.m. The public is welcome
to attend.

J.C. School Board
The Jones County School District #37-3 will hold their monthly
meeting Monday, July 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, July 14 at 7:00 p.m. at the Messiah Lutheran Church. Anyone
whose life has been touched by cancer is welcome to participate.
To have your NON-PROFIT meeting listed here, please submit
them by calling 669-2271 or emailing to coyoteads@gwtc.net.
We will run your event notice the two issues prior to your event
at no charge. PLEASE KEEP IN MIND, if you charge for an
event, we must charge you for an ad!

Our sympathy to the family of
Carolyn Hullinger Smith of Vivian. Carolyn passed away in
Pierre June 20. Services were
June 25 at the Lutheran church
with burial in the Vivian Cemetery.
Shelli Terwilliger of Rapid City
spent the night on Thursday with
her mom, Rosa Lee Styles. Shelli
was on her way home after spending time in Minneapolis with
daughter Tara and Zac Meyer and
Lincoln.
Jackie Nies and daughter Val
Feddersen spent Tuesday of last
week in Pierre, kept an appointment, out for lunch and got in a
little shopping.
Jason Seamans of Rapid City
spent the weekend home with
mom Lill, so got to do a little yard
work. You would think he would
learn to stay away! That wouldn’t
be nice though, would it?
Cortney Dowling of Pierre was
nominated and won the Gatorade
athletic award. This is the second
time she has won. Cortney is the
daughter of Brent and Donna;
granddaughter of Trace and
Karen Dowling. Congratulations,
Cortney.
In talking to Karen this morning, Janet Louder asked about
her brother and wife, Stan and
Cindy Erikson. They recently
moved from Rapid City to
Brighton, Colo. Stan and Janet’s
son, Brian, are friends; and the
Eriksons used to live across and
up the street from the Louders. In
Pierre Brian and Stan lived near
each other, then a move to Rapid

City and again they lived close,
but Janet thinks this may be the
last time, as doubt that Brian will
be moving.
Great grandparents Ray and
Janice Pike took in granddaughters Mallory Venard and Addison
Rankin’s t-ball game last Tuesday
evening. On Thursday evening
they watched grandson Riley
Rankin play baseball.
It was a busy weekend at the
Ray Freier home with the arrival
of daughter Stephanie and Brian
Williams and Axel from Rapid
City and son Doug and Megan
Freier and Brooklyn from Columbus, Neb. Ray prepared a supper
Saturday evening. Others joining
the group were Sharon and
Chuck Pietrus; Randy Freier;
Brian’s parents, Ken and Mary
Williams of Yankton; Sharon and
Dan Ferry, Pierre; her mom,
Shirley Whitney and daughters
Linda and Janice of Nebraska;
Megan’s parents, Jim and Eileen
Kotz of Presho. On Sunday all but
Jim and Eileen attended church
at the Draper Lutheran. Baby
Axel Ray was baptized with Pastor Ray Greenseth officiating with
sponsors Uncle Doug and Aunt
Megan. Following the service
Grandpa Ray served dinner at his
home.
Gen and Jodee Liffengren attended the Liffengren family reunion held at a hotel in Rapid
City the weekend of June 14, with
many relatives there for a fun
time of visiting.
Ray and Shirley Vik left on Friday for Barnesville, Minn., to the

home of son Brian and Linda Vik.
Also there was the Vik’s son,
Dean and Kristina Vik and baby
Forrest of Jamesville, N.D. Ray
and Shirley were able to get acquainted with their great grandson for the first time. On their
way home Monday they visited
son Doug in Huron and also
stopped in Pierre and called on
Margaret Rankin.
Nelva and Janet Louder left for
Rapid City Friday morning, stopping in Kadoka for breakfast at a
new cafe where great nephew
Chris Byrd is the cook. He did a
good job by the way. While there
his sisters, Brooke and Keena,
popped in so we got in a short
visit. From there called on
brother Dwight, saw Mary Ellen
Herbaugh, and from there to sis
Deanna Byrd’s where they visited
her and the Stone family. Onto
Rapid, toured the hills and ended
up at Cara and Don Pearson’s in
time for supper with them and
daughter Calli and Aria; Brian;
Karen and Jesse; and Jay. On
Saturday afternoon a party was
planned for Aria’s second birthday. The theme was Bubble Guppies (new to Janet!). A bouncy
house was set up in the back yard
which was a lot of fun for her little guests, but the rain hit. So into
the garage for lunch and gifts.
Aria is blessed with two sets of
grandparents and three sets of
great grandparents and they were
all there; plus lots of uncles, aunts
and cousins. It was really a down
pour – everyone got pretty wet
getting to their cars, but was a

fun time. Sunday morning some of
the group decided to go out for
breakfast and again it poured, but
none of them are made of sugar so
they didn’t melt! Janet and Nelva
came home. Janet called later and
they said the sun came out and
the bouncy house was set up again
and the little people got to bounce
again.
Todd Fuoss and Henry of Pierre
had lunch and visited with grandparents Ray and Shirley Vik last
Thursday.
Nelva and Janet Louder visited
Ellouise Ellwanger over coffee last
Tuesday afternoon.
Gerald and Wanda Mathews
traveled to Sioux Falls Friday and
attended the wedding of grandson
Charles Williamson to Catlin
Werner at the St. Lambert
Catholic Church followed with a
reception/supper/dance held at CJ
Callaways. Charles is the son of
Cindy Mathews Williamson of
Midland. Her sister, Debbie Skees
and daughter Jennifer and fiance
Mike from Minot were there, as
was her sister Gigi Sumners from
Washington. On Saturday Debbie,
Jennifer and Mike came to Gerald
and Wanda’s, spent the night and
left for home after dinner Sunday.
Tony and Kim Schmidt left
Thursday for Brookings to son
Brady’s new home he recently
moved into. Jeremy and Kayla
Hoag and girls and Jaime
Schmidt, all of Aberdeen, also arrived and spent the weekend. Kim
reports that the mosquitos are
very thick in that area. They returned home Sunday.

Pioneer Auto Show gets visitors and shows car at event

Now
Featuring

Photo by Tami Jo Newbold-Flynn
A television show revisited the Pioneer Auto Show June 17.

Color
Work
Station

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judging and no classes of vehicles.
The goal is to provide a wide range
of very high-quality, original, vintage vehicles in a diverse, casual
setting, without the demands of
traditional Concours events.
“We are excited to be invited to
this prestigious show,” said Dave
Geisler Sr., owner of Pioneer Auto
Show. “We are hoping to add to the
awards that this special car has already won, including two 2012
Concours trophies.”
The vehicle was delivered in
1905 to Hollander & Tagman in
New York City. Verbal history
shows it then sold to August H.
Busch in St Louis, and is now believed to be the only 69 Horsepower
Fiat in existence.

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A famous vintage car from the
Pioneer Auto Show hopes to add to
its collection of awards.
The 1905 Fiat Touring, usually
housed at the Pioneer Auto Show,
was invited to compete at the Art of
the Concours on June 22, 2014. The
event was held on the Kansas City
Art Institute campus.
The Art of the Car Concours is
an annual benefit for the Kansas
City Art Institute scholarship fund.
The event features more than 200
vintage, classic and special-interest
vehicles, including cars, trucks,
racing cars and motorcycles belonging to collectors from across the
country.
The Concours is unusual for its
size and level in having no formal

Help Wanted

FULL TIME OFFICE ASSISTANT

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Monday through Friday, 8:00-5:00. Wage depends on
experience. Call Charles Baker Trucking
for more details 605-669-2100.

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Murdo Coyote – Murdo, SD
A PUBLICATION OF RAVELLETTE PUBLICATIONS, INC.
Published
Every
Thursday
P.O. Box 465
Murdo, SD 57559-0465
Phone: (605) 669-2271
FAX: (605) 669-2744
E-mail: mcoyote@gwtc.net
USPS No.: 368300
Don Ravellette, Publisher
Tami Jo Newbold-Flynn,
Reporter/Photographer/Sales
Lonna Jackson
Typesetter/Office
SUBSCRIPTION RATES:
Local … $34.00 + Tax

Local subscriptions include the towns and rural
routes of Murdo, Draper, Vivian, Presho, White
River, Okaton, Belvidere, Kadoka and Midland

In-State … $39.00 + tax
Out-of-State … $39.00

Periodicals Postage Paid at
Murdo, SD 57559
Postmaster:
Send address changes to:
Murdo Coyote
P.O. Box 465
Murdo, SD 57559-0465
Deadlines for articles and letters is
Thursdays at 5:00 p.m. (CT)
Items received after that time will be
held 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)

If you’re moving or have
a change of address, please
let us know as soon as
possible to ensure timely
delivery of your

Murdo Coyote!
Call: 605-669-2271
Fax: 605-669-2744

NOTICE

My name is Kelly Vollmer - I’m
sure everyone in this county
knew Candy from the Lost
Souls Tavern. I buried her at
the Stamford turn-off.
Somebody took her
headstone. It was sandstone
and I would really like it back!

Church and Community

Murdo Coyote • June 26, 2014 •

3

Obituaries
Steven Wayne Hammond

Charlene Rose Nash
Funeral services for Charlene
Nash were held on Thursday, June
19, 2014 at the Union Congregational Church in Gregory with
Pastor Tim Voigt, officiating.
Music was provided by Geoff
Smith, vocalist, accompanied by
DeNalda Fortuna, pianist.
Amy Meinen, Serena Bakke and
Dena Springer were in charge of
registration.
Urn bearers were Bob Kinyon
and honorary casket bearers were
all her family and friends and the
White River Class of 1972.
Burial was in the Murdo Cemetery. Kotrba-Smith Funeral Home
was in charge of arrangements.
Charlene Rose (Bowers) Nash
was born on April 28, 1954 to
Harold and Pearl (Nightingale)
Bowers in Winner. She attended

all 12 years of schooling in White
River. Upon graduating in 1972,
she attended college in Chadron,
NE where she majored in business
administration and music.
Charlene then began her career
as a nursing home administrator

Jones County Weather
Date

High

Low

Prec.

6-18

74.5

65.4

0

6-19

72.2

58.5

.21

6-20

78.1

59.6

0

6-21

86.5

60.5

0

6-22

90.7

60.3

.08

6-23

77.3

55.7

0

6-24

79.1

55.7

0

in White River, and continued her
career
in
Bedford,
Iowa;
Woonsocket, Highmore and finally
in Armour, S.D.
On January 10, 1982 Charlene
married Keith Nash in White
River. Charlene enjoyed her music
entertaining family and friends.
She played in her local church and
in several bands in South Dakota
and Iowa throughout the years.
Charlene also enjoyed playing
cards and games with family and
friends, attending black powder
reenactments with her husband,
camping, traveling, and spending
time with all of her nieces and
nephews and making memories
with them as they were children.
She was active in PEO and her
church when she resided in Armour.
Due to failing health Charlene
moved to Gregory to be near her
niece Mona Taggart and family.
She made many friends in the area
who all knew her as “Aunt Charlene.” Charlene lost her battle with
MS and cancer on Wednesday,
June 11, 2014 at Avera Gregory
Hospital at the age of 60.
She is survived by her sisters
Joni Hertel of Mosher, S.D., and
Peggy Moran of White River;
twelve nieces and nephews, 26
great-nieces and nephews, nine
great-great nieces and nephews;
special brothers Bobby Kinyon and
David Burnette; and dear friends
Zack Sengelmann and Haley
Thomas.
Charlene was preceded in death
by her husband Keith, father
Harold, mother Pearl, maternal
and paternal grandparents, niece
Kateri Knife, brothers-in-law
Julius Hertel and Roy Moran, and
many aunts and uncles.

Steven Wayne Hammond of
Windsor, Colo., passed away peacefully on Friday, June 13, 2014.
Steve was born on May 27, 1958,
to Wesley and Joyce Hammond.
He recently moved to Windsor to
be closer to family. He lived in
Texas for the last 35 years where
he worked as a service writer and
excelled in the automotive industry.
Steve was a car enthusiast and
loved the outdoors as well as outdoor cooking. He was known for
his “Hambone Barbeque Sauce.”
He graduated from Draper High

School in 1976 and moved to Texas
in 1979.
He is survived by his mother,
Joyce Hammond; daughter Kylee
Mulz; granddaughter McKenna;
brothers Dan Hammond, Doug
Hammond; sisters Kris Feddersen
and Kayleen Boese; and several
nieces and nephews. He is preceded in death of his father, Wes
Hammond.
Memorial services will be held
in Draper, S.D. on July 19, 2014.
Online condolences may be
made at www.marksfuneralservice.com.

At the Murdo Coyote there is no charge for
obituaries, engagements or wedding announcements!
Call us at 669-2271 for details.

Emily Wickstrom, Rural Advocate for Missouri Shores Domestic Violence Center,
is at the J.C. Courthouse
in the jury room
Tuesday, July 1
1 p.m. to 3 p.m.
NO APPOINTMENT
NECESSARY
For more information call
1-800-696-7187
Domestic Violence, Sexual
Assault, Dating Violence.
Emily is also available for
presentations to any group.

Gleanings from the prairie
•Pastor Alvin L. Gwin Community Bible Church, Murdo•

Yard of the week

Our Eyes Are Upon YOU
There is a very interesting account recorded in II Chronicles
20:12 of the Bible. Word came to
Israel’s godly King Jehoshaphat
one day that a great army was
invading the land. The impending catastrophe was far beyond
his power to prevent. Therefore
he turned to those resources always available to GOD’s people.
We read that Jehoshaphat
feared, set himself to seek the
LORD, and proclaimed a fast
throughout all Judah. Many
gathered to join their king in
asking GOD’s help. The prayer in
which the king led the people is
recorded. It concludes with the
words, “We have no might . . .
neither know we what to do: but
our eyes are upon YOU.”
The answer came, “The battle
is not yours, but GOD’s . . . you
stand still, and see the salvation
of the LORD” (vss.15,17). Sure of

God’s help, the king appointed
singers to go out before the army,
& to say, “Praise the LORD; for
HIS mercy endures forever!”
(v.21). It was when they began to
praise HIM that the LORD overthrew the enemy.
This entire passage is exceedingly rich in its instruction for us
today when we are faced with
some
desperate
situation.
Shortly before the account of Jehoshaphat we find the words
written, “if you seek HIM, HE
will be found of you,” and almost
at once we read that “when they
in their trouble did turn unto the
LORD GOD of Israel, and sought
HIM, HE was found of them” (II
Chron.15:2,4).
The godly king called upon others to seek the LORD with him.
He believed in the “prayer meeting.” There was a united acknowledgement of helplessness

and lack of wisdom. Many joined
with him in the cry, “our eyes are
upon YOU.” Any child of GOD
faced with a fiery trial certainly
would do well to ask the prayers
of others at the services of the
church. GOD is our loving FATHER. HE will not turn aside
from the cry of HIS people when
HE knows their eyes are upon
HIM in confident expectation of
Divine help.
Our praise should not wait for
the promised deliverance. It may
be that as in this ancient record,
while we are singing and praising HIM for the help we know is
sure to come, help will arrive.
Perhaps even now our failure to
offer thanksgiving is delaying
the blessing for which we have
longed. (Psalm 100:4; Colossians
3:15).
Upon what are your eyes?

Catholic Church of St. Martin
502 E. Second St., Murdo, S.D. • Father Gary Oreshoski
Saturday Mass: 6 p.m.

The home of Jerry and Elna Miller at 601 Main Street in Murdo was chosen as this week’s winner for the Murdo Area Chamber of Commerce Yard of the Week. They will receive $25 in Murdo
Bucks.

Two minutes with the bible

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.

Faith In The Right Person
by Pastor Cornelius R. Stam

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.

669–2601

Graham’s
Best Western
669–2441

Such was Abraham’s faith in God! Three times this is emphasized in Romans 4 alone: He was “not weak in faith” (Ver. 19); he “staggered not at the
promise of God through unbelief,” but was “strong in faith” (Ver. 20).
But it was not the strength of Abraham’s faith that saved him; it was the fact that the object of his faith was God (See again Gen. 15:6). He had placed
his faith in the right Person. His faith became “strong” only because he had heard and believed God in the first place.
“For what saith the Scripture? Abraham believed God, and it was counted unto him for righteousness,” and thus “to him that worketh not, but believeth on Him that justifieth the ungodly, his faith is counted for righteousness” (Rom. 4:3,5).

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

Abraham’s faith in God was strong. When God called him to forsake his family, friends and country, he obeyed and “went forth, not knowing whither
he went.” When God promised to multiply his seed as the stars of heaven, he believed it, though childless. When, in his old age, God promised that he
would still have a son by ninety-year-old Sarah, he believed it even though he had waited so long, seemingly in vain. When God promised to give his
seed the land in which he had sojourned, he believed it, though all reason argued against it. When God asked him to offer in sacrifice the son born so
late in life, the son upon whom all the promises depended, he obeyed, concluding that it must be God’s plan to raise him from the dead!

The simplest, humblest believer, who ever so feebly commits himself to God and His Word, is “justified freely by His grace through the redemption
that is in Christ Jesus” (Rom. 3:24).

First National
Bank
669–2414 • Member F.D.I.C.

Murdo
Coyote
PHONE: 669–2271
FAX: 669–2744
mcoyote@gwtc.net

Super 8
Motel

Dakota Prairie
Bank

669–2437

669–2401 • Member F.D.I.C.

Draper and Presho

Community

Murdo Coyote • June 26, 2014 •

4

Storm clouds over Draper

Lookin’ Around
• Syd Iwan •
Motivational speakers seldom
motivate me. I have a certain
amount of resistance to hype of
any sort, and motivational speakers often are heavily into hype.
That would include describing a
certain course of action in glowing
terms and skipping over all the
difficulties that might be encountered.
What is worse, snappy sayings
are common when trying to promote a specific agenda. Friend
Don used to like to spout some of
those in our weekly Bible studies
just because he knew I would
groan and fuss at him. “When the
going gets tough, the tough get
going,” was one he was particularly fond of. Oof! There is obviously some truth in this adage,
but I still despise it.
Nevertheless, sometimes we
need motivation. We may be trying to change some things in our
lives or adjust longstanding
habits, and progress is slow to
nonexistent. Maybe if we post a
bunch of sayings on the wall
where we can’t miss them, they’ll
help us get going. Here are a few
that might do the job.
Ask your doctor if getting off
your rear is right for you.
I just woke up one day and decided I didn’t want to feel like that
anymore so I changed.

Change does not come with
comfort. Ever!
If you want to fly, you have to
get rid of all the garbage that
weighs you down.
Pain is temporary. Quitting
lasts forever.
Fear is a prison.
Decide that you want it more
than you are afraid of it.
I will do it.
If you want doors to open for
you, don’t wait for someone else to
do it. Take a crowbar and pry
them open yourself.
When everything feels like an
uphill struggle, just think of the
view from the top.
Unless someone like you practices a whole lot, it’s not going to
get better. It’s not.
Dear Body. I’m sorry I’ve
treated you this way—feeding you
the wrong foods and not taking
care of you. I promise to do better
and get you back to the best shape
and fitness level you can be. We
can do it. Sincerely, Me.
The habits that took years to
build do not take only a day to
change.
The phrase, “do not be afraid,”
is written 365 times in the Bible.
That is a daily reminder from God
to live every day being fearless.
Good morning. This is God. I
will be handling all your problems

today, so relax and have a great
day.
Okay, that should do it. All
those fine sayings should help you
change your life in good ways and
keep you on the straight and narrow. Trying to change, of course,
can be stressful, so here are some
witticisms that have no bearing
on anything but might cheer you
up.
Your call is very important to
us so please enjoy this fortyminute flute solo.
Speed Limit 65. Chevys just do
the best you can.
Never get locked in a room
with a group of mimes. They are
capable of unspeakable acts.
Sometimes I have so many
ideas my head hurts.
I always behave—just not necessarily well.
If we were all forced to wear a
warning label, what would yours
say?
And finally if all else fails and
you still haven’t made the slightest bit of progress despite Herculean effort, just remember to
“Deny everything. Admit nothing.
Demand proof.”
Alternately remember that:
“Hope is like a bird that senses
the dawn and carefully starts to
sing while it is still dark.”
Good luck.

Photo by Jim Mitchell
Amazing looking clouds over Draper Monday, June 16 about 7:30 a.m. during the middle of a thunderstorm that
pretty much went around the town.

Jones County Sheriff’s Report
The Sheriff ’s report is printed
as received by Jones County
Sheriff ’s Office. It may or may not
contain every call received by the
department.
Sheriff and Deputy calls:

Clayton Evans receives
Golden West scholarship
Clayton Evans of Murdo is the
recipient of the $1,000 Golden
West scholarship for 2014.
A student at Jones County High
School, he was selected for a number of merit-based qualities including leadership, academic
achievement, civic and extracurricular activities, and the motivation to serve and succeed.
Some of Clayton’s activities
have included football, basketball,
track and choir. He was also a
member of the National Honor Society and involved in his church
youth group.
He will be attending South
Dakota School of Mines & Technology and pursuing a mechanical
engineering degree.
“The 2014 scholarship winners
demonstrated a strong commitment to leadership in both their
classrooms and community, “said
Denny Law, general manager/
CEO of Golden West Telecommunications. “We are proud of their
achievements, and are excited to
support them as they continue
their educational journey.”
The Golden West scholarship is
an annual award established to
help promote educational opportu-

nity for students within the
Golden West service area. The
Wall-based company has awarded
approximately 670 scholarships
since the program was established
in 1999. Established in 1916,
Golden West Telecommunications
delivers voice, video and data
services to over 60 communities in
rural South Dakota.

Lazy B Plumbing,
Heating & Air Conditioning
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Serving Belvidere, Kadoka,
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June 8
Weber
provided
Sheriff
church fund assistance to a
motorist in need of gas.
June 9
Sheriff Weber responded to a
semi that had run off the road
and became stuck in the median on I-90, mm204. The truck
was towed out of the median.
Sheriff Weber responded to a
two vehicle accident in the
Pilot parking lot. The drivers
exchanged information. Non reportable accident.
June 10
Sheriff Weber transported a
transient from the Lyman Co.
line to the Jackson Co. line
and turned him over to the
Deputy.
Sheriff Weber responded to a
report of an erratic truck
driver on I-90, mm 204. Observed truck to be driving okay.
June 12
Sheriff Weber responded to a
driving complaint on I-90,
mm196. Unable to locate.
Sheriff Weber responded to a
911 call in Murdo. Everything
was found to be okay and there
was no problems. Misdial.
June 13
Deputy Sylva responded to a
car vs. deer accident on I-90,
mm199. The car had left the
scene and was not located.
Deputy Sylva responded to a
report of an open door at a

business in Murdo. Nothing
was found to be missing. The door
was left open by a distributor.
June 14
Deputy
Sylva
provided
church fund assistance for
gas to a motorist in need.
Deputy Sylva responded to a
slow and erratic driver on I90, mm182. Unable to locate.
June 15
Deputy Sylva transported a
transient from Murdo to the
Jackson Co. line and turned
him over to the Deputy.
Deputy Sylva assisted the JC
Ambulance with a subject
that was injured from an ATV
accident in Okaton.
Deputy Sylva responded to a
report of someone being assaulted in Murdo. One subject
was arrested.
Deputy Sylva responded to a
motorist assist on I-90, mm209.
Assistance was called and gas
was delivered to the vehicle that
had run out of gas.
June 16
Deputy Sylva responded to
and wrote a report on a car
vs. deer accident on I-90,
mm201. The vehicle was towed
away.
Deputy Sylva responded to
the Pilot in Murdo to a report
of a gas pump being damaged.
The vehicle that caused the damage left and there was no description of the vehicle.

Prairie Home Ladies meeting
Margie Boyle hosted the PHL
at her home on June 10. Chair
Rosa Lee opened the meeting with
a quiz on Americanism, as our
meeting fell close to Flag Day,
June 11. Roll call, a quick dessert,
was answered with some very
yummy sounding ideas by Janice,
Margie, Ellouise, Lila Mae, Rosa
Lee and Janet. Margie read the
minutes of the last meeting; approved. Rosa Lee gave the treasurer’s report; approved. The
Prairie Hills Annual Mission Fair
will be held in September and was

discussed; will talk more at another meeting. The conference report by Jane Hazen of the Bakken
Oil Rush Ministry was discussed.
No further business; adjourned.
Ellouise then read an article
“Hope and a Future” taken from
the Upper Room. Closed with
scripture from the Book of John.
Margie served a very good lunch
of pineapple upside down cake
topped with cool whip. Next meeting July 8 with Linda Brost, cohost Velma Scott. Roll call: show
and tell.

Community History

Murdo Coyote • June 26, 2014 •

5

A unique perspective: Murdo City Auditorium
by Gerald Miller
A lot of people, both those with
children and those without, were
very enthusiastic about building
the new auditorium. Although Bill
and Evelyn Kuhrt had no children
they were always very supportive
of children and school activities.
Evelyn was a teacher in the school
system for many years. Bill’s regular job was railroad section foreman for many years. They also
ran a dairy so Bill had to up early
anyway. Bill was in charge of
rounding up the crew on the day
we poured concrete and he would
go around town pounding on doors
and windows to wake up the individuals who were supposed to
show up on given day to help pour
concrete. This was at a time before
central air conditioning was common in Murdo and I remember at
least one time when Bill yelled in
an open bedroom window. The
lady of the house was apparently
thinly clad and sleeping on top of
the covers because of the hot
weather. She was quite upset with
Bill who thought the whole thing
was very funny.
Another individual who was
very enthusiastic about the project was Herman Brost, a rancher
from south of Okaton on the White
River. He always showed up bringing two helpers from the ranch.
One of these was usually his son
Frank Brost, who was a member
of the first basketball team to play
in the new auditorium. Sometimes
the other helper was Dave Brost,
another first team member who
was working at the Brost Ranch
that summer. Dave’s parents were
still living in Nebraska at that
time.
A variety of fundraisers were
used with the proceeds going toward the construction project. On
May 29, 1954, a benefit auction
was held at the Murdo Sales
Pavilion to sell donated items
which included livestock, machinery, hay, poultry, and a variety of
merchandise including household
goods, plumbing fixtures, groceries, clothing, and miscellaneous
items. Over $6,500 was raised. On
Labor Day of 1954, stock car races
were held on the half-mile track at
the Murdo Fairgrounds. These
races were sponsored by the
Murdo volunteer firemen and netted $366.
The building structure was put

together using mostly volunteer
labor. Other parts of the building,
including roofing and heating,
were advertised for bids. Newlin
Roofing, Sioux Falls, was awarded
the roofing contract for $2,780.
William Francis, Murdo, was
awarded the heating contract for
$5,582. It was late fall before the
building was complete enough to
use. On November 1, 1954, the
city council announced plans for
the first annual firemen’s dance to
be held in the new auditorium on
November 24. The ladies of the
community were asked to prepare
barbecues, ham sandwiches, pies,
cakes, and coffee and to also serve
one and a half hour shift that
night. The first dance drew a large
crowd and was deemed a success.
On December 6, 1954, the city
council voted to create an Auditorium Fund with the rental paid for
the use of the building. This fund
was to be used for maintenance,
upkeep and depreciation of the
building. A talent show was sponsored by the Progressive Study
Club on January 14, 1955, with a

variety of entertainments. After
taxes an amount of $293 remained
and the club rounded it off to a
total of $300 which was turned
over to the auditorium to be used
toward the purchase of bleachers.
Seats for the building arrived in
late January before the February
1, 1955 game with Vivian. The
seats would accommodate approximately 1,500 people. Funds to
purchase seats were being raised
by contributions to the $100 club.
Anyone interested in membership
in this club was asked to contact
Jeff Sanderson. It was ironic that
the team that helped create the
desire to build a new auditorium
lost to Vivian in the first district
tournament held in it.
The project was quite a learning experience for me. It involved
working with a volunteer work
force and with several individuals
who were used to being in charge
and doing things their own way. A
couple of times when workmanship was a little crude from my
point of view. I thought it best to
remind them that we weren’t

building a barn or cattle shed. In
retrospect a lot of separate individuals worked overtime, donated
money or use of equipment so the
project could be completed. Overall it was a good example of what
can be accomplished when people
work together.
In a small town an organized
maintenance program is difficult
to achieve because a committee
with that responsibility would be
all volunteers. As a result, some
repairs have been neglected. A
pitched roof has been added, replacing the flat roof area over the
entrance lobby on the east end of
the building. Other than intermittent maintenance, the major
change to the building was the addition of a hardwood playing surface on the floor of the main room.
The building has served its intended purpose quite well and it
appears it will do so for the foreseeable future.
A special thanks to Gerald
(Jerry) Miller for writing Murdo
City Auditorium-The Beginning
and for sharing the story with us.

Southside wall forms.

Courtesy photos

With the old high school building in the backgroud the crew erects roof
arches. Each 90 foot arch required two pieces, joining at the center of span.

Photo by Gerald Miller
Looking south/southeast from an airplane in 1961.

Advertise your garage sale
in the Murdo Coyote

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CALL

669-2271

Rural
• Bob Fanning (605) 842-1267 •

South Dakota State University’s Dakota Lakes Research
Farm will be hosting their Annual
Summer Field Day on Thursday,
June 26 beginning at 4 p.m. and
running until dark.
The Dakota Lakes Research
Farms is located 17 miles east of
Pierre along the south side of
Highway 34. Their mission is to
identify, research, and demonstrate methods of strengthening
and stabilizing the agriculture
economy. The research enterprise
at the farm is operated by SDSU.
The not-for-profit Dakota Lakes
Research Farm Corporation manages the production enterprise
and owns the land, the fixed facilities, and much of the field equipment.
The field day will feature numerous speakers from SDSU and
the NRCS-USDA. Attendees will
have a chance to view winter
wheat, field pea, and flax varieties. They can also hear about Integrated
Pest
Management
Programs including weed, insect,
and disease ID and management
in crops. Proper use of crop rotations and cover crops to enhance
soil health will be addressed as
will new crops for grain and biofuel production. A tour of the new
zero-net-energy shop facility is
planned.
Wagons will begin leaving the

farm headquarters to tour the
farm beginning at 4 p.m. on the
26th and continue until dusk. The
last wagon will leave headquarters at 7:30 p.m. Different wagons
will cover different presentations.
Attendees have the option to take
one or all the tours.
This event is free to the public.
Certified Crop Advisor Credits will
be available. A light meal will be
served. Call 605-773-8120 for
more information.
*****
Develop a Grazing Plan for a
“Sweet Clover Year”
The cool spring of 2014 has
placed rangeland plant development behind a normal year and
this allows time for producers to
implement some different scenarios into their grazing plans. There
are a number of options producers
can develop to increase stocking
rates or the duration of the grazing period due to the prolific
growth of sweet clover. These scenarios could include the following;
individually or in combination to
meet the forage harvesting goals
of the producer.
Targeted grazing. Identify and
graze pastures with heavy concentrations of SC early in the growing
season using the current levels of
livestock on the ranch. Temporary
fencing can be installed to concentrate grazing in heavily infested
SC areas. Lengthen the duration
of the grazing period in pastures
with dense SC, while deferring

other pastures.
Bring in additional livestock to
temporarily match the forage supply for the current production
year. Cow/calf pairs, yearling cattle, ewes/lambs or lambs and certainly combinations of these
grazing animals could be used to
better balance grazing pressure.
Haying SC in the early bud to
bud stage will provide for the
highest level of forage quality and
also allowing an opportunity for
some SC and grass regrowth that
could be grazed later in the season.
The grazing plan should consider wildlife development and
habitat goals. A “sweet clover”
year can provide excellent cover
and food habitat for nesting upland game birds. In this case the
grazing plan may defer grazing of
some pastures with dense patches
of SC until the end of the nesting
period.
See the full article by Dave
Ollila, Sheep Field Specialist at:
http://igrow.org/livestock/sheep/de
velop-a-grazing-plan-for-a-sweetclover-year/.
Calendar
June 25: Winter Wheat Variety
Plot Tour, 7:00 p.m., Halverson
Farm, Kennebec
June 26: Dakota Lakes Research
Farm Tour, 17 miles east of Pierre
on SD Hwy 34
July 1: Winter Wheat Variety Plot
& Carinata Tours, 6:30 p.m., Jorgensen Farm, Ideal

Farmers Union campers learn
about agriculture and cooperation
The United Nations named
2014 the International Year of
Family Farming. During Jones
County’s Farmers Union annual
day camp, youth learned about
our state’s number one industry of
agriculture as well as the impact
cooperatives have on their daily
lives.
Developed around the theme,
“It’s a Bird, It’s a Plane, It’s Cooperation,” activities taught youth
how cooperatives work, farm
safety and the many different aspects of agriculture in South
Dakota. Throughout the day
camp, held at the Mickelson Community Center in Murdo on June
17, youth participated in interactive activities and hands-on crafts
which also taught them about the
importance of working together
and team building. They also enjoyed a refreshing swim in the
community pool.
“Agriculture and cooperatives
play such valuable roles in our
rural communities, we developed
our camp curriculum to teach
youth about the impact they have
on their own lives in a fun and interactive way,” said Bonnie Geyer
State Education Director.
Along with activities, games
and singing, each child made a
balloon farm bracelet to teach
them about the many different aspects of agriculture in South
Dakota. Each child received a free
t-shirt, courtesy of Farmers Union
Insurance.
Participants at this year’s
Jones County Farmers Union

Courtesy photo
Kids that attended the Farmers Union day camp in Murdo on June 17.

camp were: from Murdo, Macey
and Logan McKenzie, Chastin Tollakson, Gus Edwards, Alexander
Newsam, Mallory Venard, Rilyn
Freeman, Emma Hunt,Taya Iverson, Tayah Anderson, Kamri Kittelson, Sage Waldron, Braidon
BraveBoy, Briana WhiteBuffalo,
Kira
LeftHandBull,
Emmy
Newsam, Benjamin Dolloff III,
Taeanna
Larsen,
Brooklyn
Larsen, from Draper, Malikai,
Isaac and Hailey Cook.
Helping at this year’s Jones
County Farmers Union Camp
were South Dakota Farmers
Union Summer Staff, Hilary Risner and Anna Ohlwine.
For more information on South
Dakota Farmers Union and how
you and your children can get in-

6

USDA provides $8 million to honey bees

Extension News
Dakota Lakes
Research Center
hosts annual field day

Murdo Coyote • June 26, 2014 •

volved in the organization’s youth
activities, visit the education page
at www.sdfu.org or call Bonnie
Geyer, State Education Director at
605-352-6761 ext. 125.

The U.S. Department of Agriculture (USDA), today announced $8
million in Conservation Reserve
Program (CRP) incentives for
Michigan,
Minnesota,
North
Dakota, South Dakota and Wisconsin farmers and ranchers who establish new habitats for declining
honey bee populations. More than
half of the commercially managed
honey bees are in these five states
during the summer. Today’s announcement comes in addition to
$3 million USDA designated to the
Midwest states to support bee populations earlier this year through
the Natural Resources Conservation Service Environmental Quality Incentives Program.
“American agricultural production relies on having a healthy
honey bee population,” said Agriculture Secretary Tom Vilsack. “In
recent years, factors such as diseases, parasites, pesticides or habitat loss have contributed to a
significant decline in the honey bee
population. This $8 million is part
of the Administration's ongoing

strategy to reverse these trends
and establish more plant habitat
on Conservation Reserve Program
lands to restore the bee population.”
The new CRP pollinator initiative is designed to further enhance
current CRP land, allowing it to
provide better access to nutritious
pollinator forage. The program allows for managing or replacing existing vegetation, known as
‘covers’, with lower cost, high nutrition seed mixes that can support
distinct blooming cycles of plants
that benefit pollinators. Honey
bees, the pollinator workhorse of
U.S. fruit and vegetable agriculture, will have more blooms from
which to collect nectar and pollen
to sustain and promote colony
growth and honey production
throughout the growing season. By
assisting honey bees, the pollinator
initiative helps USDA continue to
secure the food supply. More than
$15 billion worth of agricultural
production, including over 130
fruits and vegetables, depend on

the health and well-being of honey
bees.
USDA is already actively pursuing solutions to the multiple problems affecting honey bee health.
The Agricultural Research Service
(ARS) maintains four laboratories
across the country conducting research into all aspects of bee genetics,
breeding,
biology
and
physiology, with special focus on
bee nutrition, control of pathogens
and parasites, the effects of pesticide exposure and the interactions
between each of these factors. The
Farm Service Agency (FSA) and
NRCS work on improved forage
and habitat for bees through programs such as the Conservation
Reserve Program (CRP) and EQIP.
For more information about new
the pollinator initiative in the five
Midwestern states, the continuous
enrollment in the Conservation Reserve Program, and the pollinator
habitat initiative, agricultural producers are encouraged to contact
their local FSA office or go online at
www.fsa.usda.gov.

JC FSA News
• David Klingberg •
WERE YOU PREVENTED
FROM PLANTING?
Prevented planting must be reported no later than 15 days after
the final planting date. The final
planting date for corn was May 25;
therefore, June 9 was the last day
to report corn prevented planting
acres. The final planting date for
milo was May 31; therefore, June
15 was the last day to report milo
prevented planting acres.  The
final planting date for sunflowers
is June 20; therefore, July 5 is the
last day to report sunflowers prevented planting acres.
Similarly, failed acreages must
be reported within 15 days of the
disaster event and before disposition of the crop. Filing an accurate
acreage report for all crops and
land uses, including failed acreage
and prevented planting acreage,
can prevent the loss of benefits for
a variety of programs. Acreage reports are required for many Farm
Service Agency programs.  All
acreage reports are to be certified
by the July 15, 2014 deadline.

them to a flash/jump drive if you
want additional copies.
Acreage reports on crops for
which NAP assistance may be
paid are due in the county office
by the earlier of July 15, 2014 or
15 calendar days before the onset
of harvest or grazing of the specific crop acreage being reported.
USDA’S FARM SERVICE
AGENCY CONTINUES
SIGN-UP FOR DISASTER
ASSISTANCE PROGRAMS
The 2014 Farm Bill makes the
Livestock Forage Disaster Program (LFP) and Livestock Indemnity Payments (LIP) a permanent
program and provides retroactive
authority to cover eligible losses
back to October 1, 2011. Farmers

and ranchers can sign-up for disaster assistance programs beginning Tuesday, April 15, 2014.
Stop in the FSA office to discuss
your eligibility for both of these
programs.
DATES TO REMEMBER/
DEADLINES
April 15: 2012 & 2013 LIP & LFP
signup began
June 9: 2014 continuous CRP
signup began
July 15: 2013 ACRE production
July 15: 2013 NAP production
July 15: Final 2014 acreage reporting date
Feel free to call the office if you
ever have questions on any of our
programs 605-669-2404 Ext. 2.

ACREAGE REPORTING
DEADLINE IS JULY 15
Acreage reporting time is here.
Filing an accurate acreage report
for all crops and land uses, including failed acreage and prevented
planting acreage, can prevent the
loss of benefits for a variety of programs. Due to budget, we are no
longer able to mail out information, maps, or letters that would
normally be mailed. If you want a
set of your maps, stop by the office
and we can provide one copy to
you. We can email maps or save

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Health

Prairie doc essay: Amazing
medicine reverses aging
power; and most important memory is clearly improved. What’s
more, this special medication has
also been shown to reduce diabetes, heart attack, stroke, and
breast or colon cancer.
That’s not all. If you take advantage of this fabulous offer today, it
will improve your appearance
within weeks. Sounds too good to
be true? It is scientifically proven,
beyond a shadow of a doubt. And
no other treatment plan comes
even close. Nothing!
You would expect the price for
this magnificent medication that
brings about all these benefits to
be more than the sum of one third
of your income, or at least many
thousands if not millions of dollars. But no! This medicine is
equally available to the rich and
poor alike, requiring only an extra
effort on your part.
You could expect to work lots of
extra hours each day to achieve

by Richard P. Holm MD
I bet I hear it once a week, “It’s
hell to grow old!” Of course growing old is something we all will do,
unless we die first. Alas, the future
can look quite sad and depressing,
especially if you think about the
flab, falls, pain, blues, anxiety, thin
bones, loss of libido, weakness, and
memory loss that can come with
aging.
But wait! Listen to the exciting
news. Just out, there is a powerful
potion that can prevent the aging
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Researchers have observed how
shortly after starting this terrific
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disappears; bones are actually
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these wonderful benefits. But no!
You don’t have to work an extra
two hours at the beginning or end
of your workday, you don’t have to
work even one extra hour.
Starting today we have a special
opportunity. For spending only an
extra half hour every day walking
twelve blocks, yes that’s right, just
twelve blocks, or what ever distance you can make in 30 minutes,
you will receive most of the benefits I mentioned earlier. That’s
right, only a half hour!
But wait, this offer only lasts for
a short time. The longer you delay,
the less you will get. If you start
today, the benefits begin sooner
and last longer.
That’s right, guaranteed to slow
aging. Exercise is the bargain of a
lifetime.
Dr. Rick Holm wrote this editorial
for “On Call®,” a weekly program
where medical professionals discuss
health concerns for the general public.

Prevent food-borne
illness during the summer
and water aren’t available.
•Refrigerate or freeze leftover
food promptly. Don’t let perishable
foods sit out longer than two hours;
no more than one if temperatures
are above 90⁰F.
•Keep raw foods separate from
cooked foods. If a plate held raw
meat, don’t use it again without
first washing it in hot, soapy water.
•Marinate foods in the refrigerator, not on the counter or outdoors,
and don't reuse marinade. For use
as a sauce, set some aside before
adding food.
•Use a food thermometer to
make sure food is cooked thoroughly. Cook hamburgers to 160ºF
and chicken to at least 165ºF.
•Keep hot food hot (140ºF or
above) and cold food cold (40ºF or

The warm weather and sunny
skies make summer the perfect
time for picnics, cookouts, and outdoor activities with friends and
family. However, foodborne bacteria thrive off of this type of environment. Anytime the temperature is
above 40⁰F, bacteria in food multiply faster. “To prevent illness and
protect loved ones from foodborne
diseases, it is important to take
proper safety precautions when
handling food this summer,” said
Bill Chalcraft, health protection
administrator for the Department
of Health.
Chalcraft recommended the following steps for cooking outdoor
meals:
•Start with hand-washing. Use
moist disposable towelettes if soap

below).
In 2013, South Dakota reported
nearly 500 cases of the food-borne
illnesses E. coli, Salmonella, and
Campylobacter. To date in 2014,
nearly 80 cases of such illnesses
have been reported. These diseases
can also be spread directly by farm
animals and their manure.
Symptoms of these bacterial infections include stomach cramps,
nausea, vomiting, diarrhea, and
sometimes fever. Some people may
need fluids to prevent dehydration
but most will recover at home without medication.
Learn more on the department
site, doh.sd.gov/food/, or the FDA
site at www.fda.gov/ForConsumers
/ConsumerUpdates/ucm094562.ht
m.

Cruciferous vegetables
erous vegetable; it grows as a floret
on a stalk. Americans have enjoyed
eating broccoli for more than 200
years. Nutrition facts per 1/2 cup
serving include: 15 calories, 0.17g
fat, 0mg cholesterol, 15mg sodium,
3g carbohydrates, 1.2g fiber, and
1.28g protein.
Because cruciferous vegetables
feature several nutrition benefits,
they are often thought of as nutrition superstars or super veggies.
They are good sources of vitamins
C, E and K; folate; minerals and
fiber. To reap the benefits of these
vegetables, it is recommended that
we eat several servings of them per
week.
Cruciferous vegetables contain
phytochemicals that lower our risk
of getting cancer. Phytochemicals
are the natural plant compounds
that give fruits and vegetables
their deep, dark colors. When cruciferous vegetables are combined
with other vegetables, the phytochemical activity is increased.

by Ann Schwader, SDSU
Extension Nutrition Field Specialist

As part of a healthy eating pattern, the Dietary Guidelines for
Americans 2010 recommends that
individuals “consume a variety of
vegetables each day, especially
dark-green and red and orange
vegetables, and beans and peas.”
Vegetables are categorized into five
subgroups based on their nutrient
content, these include: dark green,
red and orange, starchy vegetables,
beans and peas and other vegetables.
Cruciferous vegetables (also
known as the cabbage family) are
grown throughout the world. These
vegetables fall into the “dark-green
vegetables” category and “other
vegetables” category. They include
the following vegetables, among
others: broccoli, brussels sprouts,
radishes, collard greens, cauliflower, cabbage, kale, watercress
and turnips.
Broccoli is a well-known crucif-

If properly stored, all vegetables
will stay fresh longer. Cruciferous
vegetables can be stored in a plastic bag in your refrigerator or in the
refrigerators’ vegetable crisper
drawer. Do not wash before storing.
The majority of cruciferous vegetables will stay fresh for up to five
days in the refrigerator; cabbage
may stay fresh for up to two weeks.
As a good reminder, the consumption of all fruits and vegetables helps decrease your risk of
chronic diseases such as heart disease, diabetes or cancer. Check out
the USDA’s MyPlate for “Tips to
Help You Eat Vegetables.” For
recipes and additional information
about cruciferous recipes see the
University of Kentucky’s Cooperative Extension Service’s “The
Health Benefits of Cruciferous Vegetables” publication.
For more information, contact
Ann Schwader at the Winner Regional Extension Center, 605-8421267, ann.schwader@sdstate.edu.

July 2014
Monday

Tuesday
1

7

Dr. Holland

8

Wednesday

Thursday

Friday

2

3

4 Closed
4th of July

9

10

11

Free
Childhood
Immunizations

Dr. Meyer

14

15
Dr. Holland

16

17

18

21

22

23

24

25
Dr. Meyer

28

29
Dr. Holland

30

31

Jones County Clinic
Phone: 669–2121
Hours: 8:30 a.m. to 5:00 p.m. – Monday and Friday
8:30 a.m. to 6:00 p.m. – Tuesday, Wednesday and Thursday
James McNeely, III, RNCFNP • www.ruralhc.net

Murdo Coyote • June 26, 2014 •

7

The Clinical View
• Dr. P.E. Hoffsten •

To tell or not to tell
In 1940 my maternal grandmother was involved in an automobile accident. She had internal
abdominal injuries and was taken
to surgery. In spite of her having
no significant symptoms prior to
the automobile accident, the surgeons found that she had diffuse
cancer changes in the abdomen.
In those days, there was a social
stigma to having a cancer. My
grandfather and all five of their
children elected not to tell her that
she had a cancer. She passed away
never knowing what caused her
death.
I entered medical school 21
years later and was taught all
manner of scientific facts and
rules on how to care for people
that were sick or injured. But not
on any occasion through the entire
four years of medical school did
anyone address of the question of
what to tell families and patients
when there was very bad news to
report. Although there is substantial literature on what to tell parand
patients,
that
ents
information is conflicted and there
really doesn’t seem to be a rule on
what the physician should tell or
not tell. The following case illustrates the dilemmas that a physician can face in just such a
situation.
The gentleman was 64-years
old when he developed abdominal
discomfort. His private physician
had told him it was just a little indigestion and to try some Maalox.
But the patient was suspicious
that there was more wrong than
“a little indigestion.” He came to
me for a second opinion and introduced himself saying that he
wanted a second opinion, but he
did not want me to tell him that
he had cancer which was the diagnosis that he strongly suspected
was wrong. It turned out that he
indeed did have a malignant condition with cancer of the colon that
had metastasized to his liver. It
was incurable by known medical
practice at the time.
After the diagnosis was established, he was advised that the
most likely treatment to prolong
his life involved the use of
chemotherapy, and the patient
proceeded to Mayo Clinic to obtain
the most up-to-date effective
treatments. A first course of
chemotherapy was carried out and
there was no improvement. A second course of chemotherapy was
planned but the patient declined
that. He came home from Mayo
Clinic and made an appointment
with me again. He said that he

just wanted to be kept as comfortable as could be and he was going
to let the cancer run its natural
history without the use of further
treatment. It was my opinion that
this was an appropriate decision
and I agreed to help him as much
as I could.
I hadn’t seen him for two
months when he came back to the
clinic and wanted to know what I
knew about the “Greek treatment.” I told him I had no knowledge or experience regarding this.
He said that he had heard about it
from a friend and that he wanted
to proceed to Greece to obtain the
treatment that could cure his
colon cancer. He was very enthusiastic and rather than rain on his
parade, I agreed to give him
enough pain medication to make a
trip to Greece and return should
there be any benefit. A niece and
nephew accompanied him to
Greece where he underwent a series of injections, the nature of
which I never knew. He returned
to the United States convinced
that his cancer had been cured.
Several days later, he returned to
the clinic, now with abdominal
pain and obviously terminally ill.
There had been no cure by the
Greek treatment. He was admitted to the hospital for terminal
care and passed away soon thereafter.
The niece and nephew that had
accompanied him to Greece supported and encouraged him in the
belief that his cancer was cured
and when he wanted to know why
he was having such additional
pain, they insisted that we tell
him it had to do with the tumor
cells dying. When he left Greece,
he was told that if he has further
pain problems, he may need surgery to drain the dead cancer from
his body. Until the time of his
passing away, he was very enthusiastic about the treatment that
he had received and how his cancer was now dead and all we had
to do here in Pierre was operate on

the sites of the dead tumor and
allow the poisons to come out.
I discussed his case on many occasions with the niece and nephew
that had accompanied him to
Greece. I told them that there was
no meaningful expectation that
his cancer could be cured by the
“Greek treatment” or anything
else that our modern medicine
was aware of. The niece and
nephew were both very insistent
that he not be informed of this
even though I had no expectation
that he was cured. I supported his
continued enthusiasm through the
time of his death.
Over the years since then, I
have experienced similar situations. Sometimes I informed the
patient and the family of exactly
what was going on and many
times continued the charade of not
telling the patient exactly what is
wrong. Many times I am convinced that the patient knows full
well what is going on and carries
on the charade with the family to
protect the feelings of both. Losing
hope can be very painful for both
patient and family. Conveying
that information to patient and
family should be done with kindness and consideration for the patients and families feelings. Some
want to know the unvarnished
truth in order to make plans and
that this is the time to do exactly
what the patient requests. But
other times, bludgeoning the patient with bad news can be a substantial disservice. To this time in
my career, I still don’t have a hard
and fast rule on how to convey this
information. I do it on an individual basis with my judgement of
what the patient needs to hear
and wants to hear. Giving Penicillin for pneumonia or a water pill
for heart failure is a pretty
straightforward and easy decision
for a physician to make. What to
tell the family and the patient in
a bad news situation continues to
be an individual consideration
with no hard and fast rules.

Statewide

Murdo Coyote • June 26, 2014 •

From the U.S. Senate

From the S.D. Governor

From the U.S. House

• Senator John Thune •

• Governor Dennis Daugaard •

• Representative Kristi Noem •

Picking up
the pieces
Mother Nature’s storms, floods,
and tornados move quickly into
communities, but can leave a lasting wake of devastation and destruction in their paths. We’ve
seen the pictures on the news and
heard the stories about the damage of the flooding in southeast
South Dakota and the wreckage
from the tornado in Wessington
Springs. It is heartbreaking to
watch our neighbors, friends, and
communities prepare for the worst
and react to a lifetime of memories
and hard work destroyed.
Fortunately, South Dakotans
are among the most resilient, generous, and caring people I know.
Disaster reveals our true resolve
and our willingness to help out in
the most difficult circumstances.
We have already seen the support
of hundreds of National Guard
troops, Red Cross volunteers, Federal Emergency Management
Agency staff, firefighters, police,
medical personnel, neighbors, and
friends who have stepped up to
provide shelter, food, and assistance to those in need.
On June 20th, I visited Wessington Springs to survey the
storm and tornado damage with

Murdered
body found
at exit 172
Law enforcement identifies
body in Jackson County case and
seeks the public’s help for additional leads.
Law enforcement has identified
the individual that was found in
Jackson County off Interstate 90
on Tuesday, June 17, 2014 as
Theresa M. Dashewich, 47, with a
last known address of Huberheights, Ohio. She is 5’2”, 231
pounds, brown eyes with short
black/ gray hair. Dashewich was
wearing a gray Harlem Globetrotter Adidas t-shirt.
Law enforcement is treating
this as a murder investigation and
foul play is suspected. Anyone
with
information
about
Dashewich is asked to immediately call the tip line at 605-3941884. She may have been
traveling along Interstate 90 and
may have frequented truck stops.

Helping people
get back to work

Mayor Melissa Mebius. I had the
opportunity to visit with members
of the community who lost their
homes and businesses and learn
what questions they have for federal officials. While the community has a long road ahead, many
of the men and women I talked to
are thankful for their safety, the
support they’ve received, and are
committed to picking up the pieces
and rebuilding.
As we work to provide our communities with needed assistance,
I also recognize the importance of
improving our severe weather
forecasting tools to provide early
and accurate notifications. As
Ranking Member of the Senate
Committee on Commerce, Science,
and Transportation, which has jurisdiction over the National
Weather Service (NWS), I am
committed to looking for opportunities to improve NWS’s severe
weather research, its forecasting
of these devastating events, and
the communication of these forecasts.
While the flood waters recede,
the debris is slowly collected, and
the news articles begin to fade, let
us all remain vigilant in helping
our fellow South Dakotans recover
from the storms and tornados.
Sometimes it takes the worst of
circumstances to bring out our
best.

In South Dakota our unemployment rate is only 3.8 percent.
That’s very low compared to the
national rate of 6.3 percent, and
about half of the rates in California and Illinois. Worse yet, nearly
30 metropolitan areas have unemployment rates of over 10 percent.
South Dakota’s low unemployment rate is in part thanks to the
work ethic of our people. South
Dakotans don’t just love to work,
we live to work. Working hard has
been instilled in us by our ancestors. This becomes more and more
evident to me when I talk to business owners who have locations in
multiple states. They often tell me
their South Dakota locations are
the most productive.
Our low unemployment rate
also has to do with responsible
governance. In South Dakota we
help those who stumble, but we
know we can’t carry those who
choose to lie down. Unlike some
states that allow a person to receive unemployment payments for
almost two years, South Dakota
has kept unemployment insurance as a more temporary assistance program – a program in
which claimants are required to
work hard to find employment.
In May of 2012, the South
Dakota Department of Labor and
Regulation implemented a program for the unemployed called
Re-Employment Intensive Services (RIS). Those unemployed who
have received payments for more
than 10 weeks must engage with

Tornado
clean-up
Tornado clean-up efforts focused
on clearing streets and removing
debris from public property continue in the community of Wessington Springs and the surrounding
Jerauld County.
“Neighbors have been helping
neighbors, and families have been
helping families,’’ said Mayor
Melissa Mebius. “We are also
thankful for the assistance we have
received in cleaning our public
areas”.
Personnel from the South
Dakota National Guard and inmate crews from the Department of
Corrections have focused their efforts on helping with debris removal on public properties,
including streets, parks, the golf
course and the cemetery.
As work progresses on clean-up
of public property, officials are
preparing for a transition from an
emergency response to a volunteersupported recovery process.
Community leaders and support
agencies are working to finalize
and implement a plan that will
support the safe and most effective
use of volunteers. Mayor Mebius
said the plan will match volunteers
with the work that needs to be
done. Officials are continuing to
work with residents to develop a
list of volunteer and donation
needs.
Some activities in the community are returning to normal. Main
street businesses are open, summer youth baseball and softball
will resume on Monday and next
week’s scheduled children’s musical will be performed as planned.

dedicated labor specialists for oneon-one assistance in the job hunt.
The program helps them identify
in-demand careers, evaluate their
skills and find training options.
RIS is working. Over the past
two years, 1,854 people who participated in RIS have obtained employment. Only about six percent
of those who participated in RIS
exhausted their UI benefits.
Eighty-seven years ago President Calvin Coolidge and his wife,
Grace, came to South Dakota and
made the State Game Lodge in
Custer their summer White
House. No sitting President has
spent as much time in our state,
but that’s not the only reason I admire Silent Cal. It’s primarily because of something he said, a
phrase that I have taped to my
desk:
“Nothing in the world can take
the place of persistence. Talent
will not; nothing is more common
than unsuccessful men with talent. Genius will not; unrewarded
genius is almost a proverb. Education will not; the world is full of
educated derelicts. Persistence
and determination alone are omnipotent.”
President Coolidge knew that
people sometimes stumble – there
will be times when we all need
some sort of help – but he knew
we must all press on even when
we do stumble.
That’s exactly why RIS has been
such a success; because it requires
persistence. Through this program we’re helping put people
back to work. Not only so they can
provide for themselves and their
families, but so their self-pride
and sense of accomplishment can
be restored.

Thune’s office accepting
fall internship applications
Senator John Thune (R-South
Dakota) is currently seeking intelligent, hard-working college students to serve as summer interns
in his office in Washington, D.C.,
as well as in his offices in Aberdeen, Rapid City, and Sioux
Falls.
Interns in Thune’s state offices
will participate in constituent
service and state outreach activities, while students in the Washington, D.C., office will have the
opportunity to witness the legislative process, give Capitol tours,
and attend Senate votes and hearings. Both in-state and Washington, D.C., internships will allow
students to work closely with constituents, hone their research and
writing skills, and learn a multitude of valuable office skills.
“Students have a unique opportunity to experience democracy in
action as interns in a Senate office,” said Thune. “Interns gain
valuable knowledge about both
state and national issues and an
understanding of the inner workings of a Senate office. I encourage
all students to consider applying
for this rewarding experience.”
Senator Thune is a member of
the Senate Committees on Agriculture, Nutrition, and Forestry;

Commerce, Science, and Transportation; and Finance.
College students who are interested in interning in Senator
Thune’s Washington, D.C., office
should submit a resume and cover
letter, by July 11, 2014, to:
Senator John Thune
Attn: Logan Penfield
511 Dirksen Senate Office Building
Washington, D.C. 20510
By fax to: 202-228-5429
Or by email to:
Logan_Penfield@thune.senate.
gov
College students who are interested in interning in Senator
Thune’s Sioux Falls, Rapid City, or
Aberdeen offices should submit a
resume and cover letter, by July
11, 2014, to:
Senator John Thune
Attn: Robin Long
320 North Main Avenue, Suite B
Sioux Falls, S.D. 57104
Or by email to:
robin_long@thune.senate.gov
For more information, please
call 202-224-2321.

Straight from the headlines
Your source for
Murdo City Council,
Draper Town Board,
Jones County Commissioners,
Jones County School Board,
West River Water
Development District &
Township Board public
notices.

All the information you need
is right here.

The Murdo Coyote
PO Box 465 • 669-2271
mcoyote@gwtc.net
coyoteads@gwtc.net

Curing the VA
Two months ago, I had the
chance to visit the Hot Springs
Veterans Affairs (VA) Hospital – a
facility I’ve been fighting to keep
open for a number of years now.
This was one of many visits I’ve
done to the facility and others
across the state. Walking the
halls, you find women and men
who are seeking everything from
routine care to help with serious
service-related injuries. Some of
these injuries are visible, but others, like PTSD, are not. No matter
what their needs are, each veteran
is ultimately there for one reason:
to get better.
We’ve made a promise to our
service members that when
they’ve earned the distinction of
being called a “Veteran,” our country will help them get better and
we’ll continue caring for their
health for the rest of their lives.
Our country has failed our veterans in this regard. The fact that
some VA facilities kept secret
waiting lists to improve their reports is downright disgusting and
has led to a full-fledged investigation of VA operations. So far, this
investigation has revealed that
57,000 veterans had to wait at
least 90 days for their first appointment and 13 percent of VA
scheduling staff nationwide had
been instructed to manipulate information so wait times would appear shorter than they actually
were.
The data the VA has collected
on South Dakota reflects much of
what I’ve heard from local veterans and my Veterans Advisory
Board. Many South Dakotans
seem to be fairly happy with local
VA services, but there are some
who have waited months – in extreme cases, years – to get the
care they need and deserve.
South Dakota veterans may not
be facing as many problems as
others across the country, but my
concern is that this is a system-

8

wide issue, meaning they could be
impacted down the line if corrections aren’t made.
Mending the VA system will
take a multi-pronged approach.
First, the VA needs to undergo a
number of personnel changes. VA
Secretary Eric Shinseki has now
resigned as has Dr. Robert Petzel,
the VA’s Under Secretary for
Health. I also championed legislation that would streamline the
process of firing inefficient bureaucrats at the VA. This bill, H.R.
4031, is now being finalized and
I’m hopeful it will become law in
the coming weeks.
Fundamental adjustments to
VA operations must also be made
and new technologies can help the
VA work more effectively and efficiently. I’m ready to make that investment and have helped pass
VA budget increases to streamline
information sharing between the
VA and the Defense Department.
And because a nine-to-five
workforce just isn’t going to solve
the backlog fast enough, I’ve made
sure funding is set aside so VA
workers can stay in the office until
the job gets done.
These problems won’t be resolved overnight, so I’ve championed legislation that will allow
veterans to get help at non-VA
hospitals and clinics if they live
more than 40 miles from a VA facility or can’t get an appointment
in a reasonable amount of time.
I’m hopeful this will help get veterans service faster while lightening the VA’s caseload so they can
catch up and properly resolve the
underlying issues.
The “secret lists” and bloated
wait times are a huge black mark
on a system set up to help those
who have served our country. I’m
proud that Republicans and Democrats, Congress and the VA
have come together to work
through this problem.
Our veterans deserve better
and I’m committed to seeing that
their health is treated with respect, dignity and urgency.

From the U.S. Senate
• Senator Tim Johnson •
Expanding medicaid
is important for S.D.
As a nation, we have taken an
enormous step to ensure that
more Americans are able to access
health care than ever before. In
addition to the coverage made
available through the new health
insurance marketplaces, critical
federal funding is helping to expand our nation’s safety net by enabling many to access health
coverage through expanded state
Medicaid programs.
Unfortunately, South Dakota remains one of 18 states that have
declined federal funding to expand
Medicaid. I believe the continued
refusal to accept this funding is
short-sighted and only serves to
maintain an unnecessary barrier
to care for the 48,000 South
Dakotans who stand to gain
health coverage through Medicaid
expansion.
In our state, 69 percent of the
uninsured households have at
least one full-time worker. This
means thousands of South
Dakotans are caught in a frustrating trap of earning too much to
qualify for public programs but
not enough to afford the cost of
private insurance. This hardworking population and those facing a job loss deserve assistance.
Not only is it the right thing to
do, but it is also a smart economic
choice. The uninsured have poorer
health and higher rates of costly
hospitalizations. Taxpayers are
currently paying for this coverage.
Health providers are forced to
write off medical bills for patients
who will never be able to pay.
These costs are shifted to insured
patients and result in increased
monthly premiums. A portion of
care for this population is paid by
the state through a general fund.
Why would we turn down the opportunity to shift to a rational system that will provide better care
and save us money in the long
run?

I supported the Affordable Care
Act to ensure improved access to
health coverage and better health
outcomes for all. Expanding Medicaid is crucial to this effort. For
almost 50 years, Medicaid has
provided meaningful health coverage to certain low-income individuals and families. Making
everyone living at or below 138
percent of the Federal Poverty
Level (FPL) eligible for Medicaid
will ensure that even the most
vulnerable among us can access
needed health care.
Under the law, the federal government pays the initial cost of
Medicaid expansion through 2016
for newly-eligible individuals.
This amount incrementally tapers
to 90 percent in 2020 and beyond.
In exchange for this investment of
state funds, more of our citizens
gain access to health care coverage, state uncompensated care
costs would decrease, and our
economy would benefit from the
influx of federal funding and a
healthier workforce.
South Dakota has so far chosen
not to expand our state’s Medicaid
program. I believe this is wrong.
The Centers for Medicare and
Medicaid Services (CMS), the
agency that oversees the federal
portion of Medicaid, has expressed
a willingness to work with states
to identify Medicaid reforms that
fit each state’s circumstances, as
they have done in Arkansas, Iowa
and Michigan. While Governor
Daugaard’s request to submit a
waiver to partially expand South
Dakota’s Medicaid program was
ultimately rejected by CMS, as it
had been when proposed by other
states, this engagement was a
welcome step.
Our fellow South Dakotans deserve access to affordable health
coverage and we, as a state, deserve access to the savings and
benefits this additional coverage
would offer. Finding an appropriate path forward on Medicaid expansion is essential.

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Not the Other Guy.
To advertise, call the Murdo Coyote at

605-669-2271

Public Notices
Notice of Hearing
State of South Dakota
County of Jones
In Circuit Court
Sixth Judicial Circuit
Civ. 14-10
In the matter of the petition of Chad
William Johnson for a change of name to
Chad O’Hern Johnson.
Notice of Hearing
for Adult Name Change
Notice is hereby given a verified petition
for adult name change has been filed by
Chad William Johnson the object and
prayer of which is to change petitioner’s
name from Chad William Johnson to
Chad O’Hern Johnson. On the 12th day
of August, 2014, at the hour of 1:00 p.m.,
said verified petition will be heard by this
court before the Honorable Mark Barnett,
presiding, at the court room in the Jones
County Courthouse, City of Murdo, Jones
County, South Dakota, or as soon thereafter as is convenient for the court. Anyone may come and appear at that time
and place and show reasons, if any, why
said name should not be changed as requested.
Dated this the 11th day of June, 2014 at
Murdo, South Dakota.

/s/ Judy Feddersen
Judy Feddersen
Clerk of Court
Published June 19, 26, July 3 & 10, 2014
at the total approximate cost of $52.78.

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been executed, will execute and effect a
contract in accordance with the terms of
his bid and a contractor's bond as required by law and regulations and determinations of the governing board. The bid
security of the two lowest bidders will be
retained until the Notice of Award has
been executed, but no longer than sixty
(60) days. The bid security is a guarantee that the bidder will enter into contract
for work described in the Proposal.
The successful Bidder will be required to
furnish a Contract Performance Bond and
Payment Bond in the full amount of the
Contract.

Murdo Municipal Airport
Murdo, South Dakota
AIP NO. 3-46-0039-010-2014
Sealed bids for incidental items on the
site of the Murdo Municipal Airport,
Murdo, South Dakota will be received by
the City of Murdo, Murdo, South Dakota
until 3:00 PM CT, on July 7, 2014. All bids
will be publicly opened and read aloud at
Murdo City Hall, Murdo, South Dakota.
The bid documents are to be mailed or
delivered to Ms. Krysti Barnes, Finance
Officer, City of Murdo, 107 West 2nd
Street, P.O. Box 432, Murdo, SD, 57559
and shall be sealed and endorsed, "Airport Improvements, Murdo Municipal Airport, AIP No. 3‑46‑0039-010-2014".
The proposed work includes the following
major items and approximate quantities:
SCHEDULE 1 – DIVISION 1 – Runway
14 600 Foot Runway Extension: Unclassified Excavation, 12,044 C.Y.; Water,
106 M. Gal., Crushed Aggregate Base
Course, 1,257 C.Y.; Geotextile Fabric,
5,784 S.Y.; Asphalt Concrete Class E
Type 1 (Specified Density), 1,280 Ton; PG
64-22 Asphalt Cement, 75 Ton; Remove
& Dispose of Bituminous Pavement, 404
S.Y.; Bituminous Tack Coat, 480 Gal.;
Obliterate Existing Pavement Painting,
875 S.F.; Runway and Taxiway Painting,
1,513 S.F.; Remove, Salvage and Reset
Barbed Wire Fencing, 775 L.F.; 4” PVC
Outlet line & Headwall, 3 Each; 4" Perforated PVC Edgedrain Pipe With Filter
Sock, 1,319 L.F.; Seeding, 5.9 Acre; Topsoiling On Site, 3,189 C.Y.; Mulching,
8,312 S.Y.; Erosion Control Fiber Mat,
265 S.Y.; Biorolls, 2,000 L.F.; Field Office/Laboratory, 1 L.S.; Airside Traffic
Control, 1 L.S.; Mobilization 1 L.S.
SCHEDULE 1 – DIVISION 2 – Runway
14-32 Pavement Rehabilitation: Major
Crack Repair, 1,800 L.F.; Crack Sealing
(Hot Pour), 10,800 L.F.
SCHEDULE 2 – DIVISION 1 – Electrical
Construction: Cable Trenching, 1,350
L.F.; #8, 5KV, L 824, Type C Cable, 1,350
L.F.; #6, Solid Bare Counterpoise Including Ground Rods, 1,300 L.F.; Cable Plowing (Counterpoise Only), 1,200 L.F.; #6
AWG Cu Type RHW Cable, 200 L.F.; #6
AWG Cu Ground, 100 LF.; 1x2x2” PVC
Electrical Duct (Sand Encased), 100 L.F.;
Existing Equipment Removal, 1 L.S.;
Medium Intensity Runway Light (Stake
Mount), 4 Each; Adjust Runway Light
(Base Mount), 2 Each; Medium Intensity
Taxiway Light (Stake Mount), 2 Each; Reinstall Threshold Light (Base Mount), 2
Each; Adjust Runway Light Fixture (Base
Mount), 2 Each; Medium Intensity Taxiway Light Fixture (Stake Mount), 2 Each;
Reinstall Threshold Light (Stake Mount),
6 Each; L-867D Base Can with Solid
Cover, 1 Each; L-853 Retroflective Markers, 11 Each; L-858 Non-Lighted Sign,
Size 2, 1 Each: Reinstall Supplement
Wind Cone, 1 Each.
ADD ALTERNATE 1 – Restripe Runway
and Taxiway Markings: Runway and
Taxiway Painting, 8,083 S.F.
Plans and specifications are on file and
may be seen at the office of the Finance
Officer’s Office, Murdo City Hall, Murdo,
South Dakota and at the offices of KLJ,
330 Knollwood Drive, Rapid City, South
Dakota.
Copies of the plans and specifications
and other bidding contract documents
may be obtained by payment of fifty dol-

ties – 41 CFR Part 60-1.8 (Applicable to
Contracts Exceeding $10,000)
•Notice of Requirement for Affirmative Action – 41 CFR Part 60-4.2 (Applicable to
Contracts Exceeding $10,000)
•Equal Employment Opportunity Specification – 41 CFR Part 60-4.3(Applicable to
Contracts Exceeding $10,000)
•Termination of Contract – 49 CFR Part
18.36 (Applicable to Contracts Exceeding
$10,000)
•Certification Regarding Debarment, Suspension, Ineligibility and Voluntary Exclusion – 49 CFR Part 29 (Applicable to
Contracts Exceeding $25,000)
•Contract Work hours and Safety Standards Act Requirements – 29 CFR Part 5
(Applicable to Contracts Exceeding
$100,000)
•Clean Air and Water Pollution Control –
49 CFR Part 18.36(i)(12) (Applicable to
Contracts Exceeding $100,000)
•Federal Leadership on Reducing Text
Messaging while Driving – Executive
Order 13513
•Text Messaging While Driving – DOT
Order 3902.10
The overall goal for Disadvantaged Business Enterprise (DBE) participation for
this project is 1.73 percent.
Dated this 2nd day of June, 2014.

/s/ Krysti Barnes, Finance Officer
Krysti Barnes, Finance Officer
City of Murdo
Murdo, South Dakota
Published June 26 & July 3 2014, at the
total approximate cost of $176.74.

Proceedings of the
West River Water
Development District

The proposed contract is subject to minimum wage rates as established by the
Department of Labor for this project and
are contained in the project manual.
The successful Bidder hereby agrees to
commence and complete the work under
this contract within the time schedule indicated and further agrees to pay as liquidated damages the sum as shown for
each consecutive working day thereafter
as provided in the following schedule.
Schedule based on execution of the Notice of Award on or before July 25, 2014
and issuance of the Notice to Proceed on
or before August 15, 2014.
A completion date of November 15, 2014
shall be allowed for completion of the
work items after which time liquidated
damages will begin if all items of work not
completed and accepted by that date.
Liquidated damages shall be assessed
as indicated in the project General Special Provisions for every calendar day beyond the scheduled working days
indicated on the agreement.
Award of contract or contracts will be contingent upon securing funding from the
Federal Aviation Administration.
The City of Murdo, South Dakota, reserves the right to hold all bids for a period of thirty (30) days after the date fixed
for the opening thereof to reject any and
all bids and waive defects and to accept
any bids should it be deemed for the public good and also reserves the right to reject the bid of any party who has been
delinquent or unfaithful in the performance of any former contract with the
Owner.
Award of the contract is also subject to
the following Federal provisions:
•Buy American Preference – Title 49
U.S.C., Chapter 501
•Civil Rights – Contractor Contractual Requirements – 49 USC 47123
•Civil Rights Act of 1964, Title VI – Contractor Contractual Requirements – Appendix 4 of FAA Order 1400.11
•Airport and Airway Improvement Act of
1982, Section 520 – Title 49 U.S.C.
47123
•Lobbying and Influencing Federal Employees – 49 CFR Part 20
•Access to Records and Reports – 49
CFR Part 18.36
•Disadvantaged Business Enterprise – 49
CFR Part 26
•Energy Conservation – 49 CFR Part
18.36
•Federal Fair Labor Standards Act – 29
USC 201, et seq.
•Breach of Contract Terms – 49 CFR Part
18.36
•Occupational Safety and Health Act of
1970 – 20 CFR Part 1910
•Rights to Inventions – 49 CFR Part
18.36
•Trade Restriction Clause – 49 CFR Part
30
•Veteran’s Preference – Title 49 U.S.C.
47112
•Copeland “Anti-Kickback” Act – 2 CFR
200 Appendix II(D), 29 CFR Parts 3 & 5
(Applicable to Contracts Exceeding
$2,000)
•Davis Bacon Labor Provisions – 29 CFR
Part 5 (Applicable to Contracts Exceeding $2,000)
•Equal Opportunity Clause – 41 CFR Part
60-1.4 (Applicable to Contracts Exceeding $10,000)
•Certification of Non-Segregated Facili-

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The Murdo Coyote
605-669-2271

Regular Session
May 15, 2014
CALL TO ORDER: The West River Water
Development District convened for their
regular meeting at the West River Water
Development District Project Office in
Murdo, S.D. Vice-Chairman Casey Krogman called the meeting to order at 10:30
a.m. (CT).
Roll Call was taken and Vice-Chairman
Krogman declared a quorum was present. Directors present were: Casey Krogman, Marion Matt, Veryl Prokop and
Lorne Smith. Absent: Joseph Hieb. Also
present: Jake Fitzgerald, Manager; Kati
Venard, Secretary; Dave Larson, Larson
Law PC.
ADDITIONS TO AGENDA: Future Projects.
APPROVE AGENDA: Motion by Director
Matt, seconded by Director Smith to approve the agenda with additions. Motion
carried unanimously.
APPROVE MINUTES: The minutes of
the April 14, 2014, meeting were previously mailed to the Board for their review.
Motion by Director Prokop, seconded by
Director Smith to approve the April minutes. Motion carried unanimously.
FINANCIAL REPORT: A. Approval of
Bills: Casey Krogman - $55.41, Marion
Matt - $55.41, Veryl Prokop - $55.41,
Lorne Smith - $55.41, West River/ LymanJones RWS - $1,000.00, Kadoka Press $28.27, Lyman County Herald - $26.51,
Mellette County News - $28.52, Murdo
Coyote - $28.88, Pennington County
Courant - $25.67, Pioneer Review $26.64, Mellette County Conservation
District - $2,603.06. Motion by Director
Matt, seconded by Director Prokop to approve the District bills. Motion carried
unanimously. B. District Financial Status Report: The financial status of the
District to date was previously sent to the
Board. A copy of the April Financial Report is on file at the District office in
Murdo. Motion by Director Smith, seconded by Director Matt to approve the
April Financial Report. Motion carried
unanimously.
REPORTS: A. Manager’s Report: Manager Fitzgerald presented his May report
to the Board. Motion by Director Prokop,
seconded by Director Matt to approve the
Manager’s Report. Motion carried unanimously. B. Other Reports: None.
FUTURE PROJECTS: The Board discussed potential future projects.
ADJOURNMENT: There being no further
business, the meeting was adjourned at
10:55 a.m. (CT).
ATTEST:
/s/ Kati Venard
Kati Venard,
Recording Secretary

/s/ Casey Krogman
Casey Krogman,
Vice-Chairman
Published June 26, 2014, at the total approximate cost of $31.41.

"
"
"

!

Unofficial Record of
Proceedings of the
Murdo City Council
Regular Meeting
June 2, 2014
The Murdo City council met in regular
session on Monday June 2, 2014. Mayor
Geisler called the meeting to order at 7:32
p.m. Members answering roll call were:
Wayne Esmay, Jay Drayer, Matt Kinsley,
Mike Jost and Mayor Geisler. Absent:
Arnie Waddell. Also present Tami Flynn
(The Murdo Coyote), Jerry Hatheway,
Ray Erikson, Sheriff Weber and Krysti
Barnes. All motions were unanimous unless otherwise stated.
The agenda for the meeting was reviewed and approved on a motion by
Esmay, seconded by Drayer. The minutes
from previous meetings were reviewed
and approved on a motion by Esmay,
seconded by Kinsley. Building permits for
the month were approved as follows on a
motion by Esmay, seconded by Jost:
Cheryl McMillan – shed; Tyler Rankin –
fence; Tim Hullinger – garage.
There was no one in attendance for the
public area. The vouchers for the evening
were reviewed and approved on a motion
by Esmay, seconded by Jost as follows:
GENERAL: Payroll – 2,580.42; Payroll
taxes – 480.76; SDRS (Retirement) –
316.64; The Murdo Coyote (publishing)
559.10; FNB (travel/supplies/printer)
383.67; Golden West (phone) 115.26;
Servall (mats) 41.86; Wellmark (health
ins) 948.23; Harmon Law Office (legal
fees) 1,710.00.
PUBLIC SAFETY: West Central (electricity) 215.00.
PUBLIC WORKS: Payroll – 2,147.39;
Payroll taxes – 777.58; SDRS (Retirement) – 375.14; Golden West (phone)
57.62; Heartland Waste (garbage)
3,485.00; FNB (supply) 24.28; Moore
Building (supplies) 76.18; West Central
Elec (electricity) 1,308.29; Dept of Revenue (sales tax) 255.12; Wellmark (insurance) 948.23; WR/LJ (water airport)
80.00; Ingrams Pest Svc (poison landfill)
KLJ (airport) 3,173.56.
PARKS & RECREATION: Payroll –
2,102.93; IRS (payroll tax) 361.54;
Golden West (phone) 41.26; West Central Elec. (electricity) 116.35; Assoc Supply Co (pool repairs) 38.36; Cliffs Auto
(welding) 62.50; Dakota Mill & Grain (fertilizer) 35.10; First National (supplies)
34.90; Hawkins (chemical) 2,315.04; In
the Swim (vacuum repairs) 174.92;
Moore Building (supplies) 192.59.
SPECIAL REVENUE: Brett Nix (ind park)
689.43; West Central Elec (electricity)
744.00; Murdo Area Chamber (BBB Tax)
3,964.72.
WATER: Payroll – 4,615.65; Payroll
taxes-1,077.05; SDRS (Retirement) –
433.10; Golden West (phone) 57.63;
FNB (conf/travel/supply) 315.18; West
Central (electricity) 758.93; WR/LJ
(water) 4,247.75; Moore Building (supplies) 49.93; AGE Corp (parts) 420.61;
HD Supply (supplies) 55.21; Pioneer
Country Mart (gas) 275.90; SD Dept of
Revenue (water testing) 26.00.
WASTEWATER: SD One Call (locate
tickets) 9.99.
Sheriff Weber presented a written report.
He discussed the situation of law enforcement and the possibility of still doing a
COPS Hiring Grant. Barnes and Mayor
Geisler attended the last county commissioners meeting held May 6 and had visited with them concerning drawing up a
new contract and applying for the grant.
They were told by the commissioners to
proceed with the agreement and then notified 2 days later that they were no longer
interested in joining in this with the City.
Barnes called the COPS Hiring hotline
and presented the situation to them stating the City had no department and no
equipment and wanted to potential start
their old department up. She was told that
it could not be used for that purpose that
only existing departments could apply for
additional officers. After discussion, it was
decided that Mayor Geisler, Esmay and
Barnes would attend the next commissioners meeting and visit with them once
again on this topic. A motion to approve
the sheriff’s report was made by Drayer,
seconded by Jost.
Hatheway presented the street report for
the month. Drainage in the Washington
Ave/First street area was discussed as
well as along a portion of Railroad Street.
Options for repair and helping the
drainage in those areas were discussed
and Hatheway will proceed as such. He
also stated the portable air compressor
was in need of rebuilding and he was ordering parts and doing that. A motion to
approve the report was made by Esmay,
seconded by Jost.
The water report was presented by Erikson at this time. He discussed the pool
opening and activity, work on the boat
dock/ramp, activation of seasonal water
accounts and work at the golf course on

Murdo Coyote • June 26, 2014 •

the pump. A motion to approve the report
was made by Esmay, seconded by
Drayer.
Council discussed a pole on Kennedy
and Second street that had been hit and
damaged and the possibility of moving it
to a better location. Council agreed to this
and West Central Electric will be notified.
The Finance Report was given by
Barnes. No written report was available.
She stated she would be attending the
Central SD Enhancement Dist meeting
this week. She also gave an update on
the TAP/Safe Routes Grant, the Solid
Waste Permit was approved and the upcoming audit next week. Other items she
had to report on would be later in the
meeting. A motion to approve was made
by Esmay, seconded by Drayer.
OLD BUSINESS: Barnes stated the
Small Community Planning Grant the City
of Murdo applied for was not approved in
this round but she was told that Murdo
should apply again as with our improvements being made chances would be better.
A second reading and approval on Ordinance #2014-1 was made and it was approve on a motion by Esmay, seconded
by Kinsley.
ORDINANCE 2014 – 1
An Ordinance Repealing and
Replacing Title 11, Chapter 113.08
Sunday Liquor Sales
WHEREAS, the City Council in and for
the City of Murdo, Jones County, South
Dakota does here by repeal the existing
code in Chapter 13 of Title 11, 113.08
Sunday Liquor Sales, and
WHEREAS, the City Council finds the
South Dakota Codified Laws adopted in
said chapter and no longer in existence
and do wish to replace them.
NOW THEREFORE BE IT ORDAINED,
the City Council in and for the City of
Murdo, Jones County, South Dakota does
replace Title 11, Chapter 13, code 113.08
with the adoption of SDCL 35-4-2.1, 354-81 and 35-4-81.2 allowing alcohol sales
any day except for on Sundays limited to
only from 7:00 a.m. to 12:00 a.m. CDT
and only Wine and Malt Beverage on
Christmas Day.
First Reading: April 7, 2014
Second Reading and Approval: June 2,
2014
Barnes discussed with council what their
plans were on enforcing the city nuisances such as trailers, junk, dilapidated
buildings and tall weed and grass. She
stated she had many complaints and
wanted to know what direction to take.
After some discussion, a motion was
made by Esmay, seconded by Jost to at
9:20 p.m to discuss personnel and legal
matters. Mayor Geisler declared council
out at 9:50 p.m.
Council discussed the airport extension
and a motion was made by Drayer, seconded by Jost to advertise for bids to be
awarded at the July meeting. A motion
was made by Drayer, seconded by Jost
to authorize Mayor Geisler to sign the
plans stating that Kadrmas Lee and Jackson was hired to do the airport extension
also.

9

The DENR requires a permit is filed when
directing storm water on a project. The
permit form has been filled out concerning
the storm sewer the City is installing in the
alley between Jefferson Ave and Jackson
Ave with the current street project. A motion was made by Esmay, seconded by
Drayer to authorize the Mayor to sign the
application for such permit.
An amendment to the contract with Kadrmas Lee and Jackson for Staking and
Construction Administration was presented and explained. A motion to authorize the Mayor to sign this contract was
made by Esmay, seconded by Jost.
Materials testing for the project had been
discussed at the pre-bid meeting and two
firms were contacted to obtain bids. The
low bid on the project was Aaron Swan
and Associates from Pierre, S.D., and a
motion was made by Esmay, seconded
by Jost to authorize the Mayor to sign a
contract with them for the testing.
The Recreation Park Trail was discussed
at this time. Bids were opened the week
before and the low bid that met all the requirements was made by A&L Contracting from Spearfish SD for $150,163.94
with the addendum bid of $18,562.50. A
motion accepting the bid and authorizing
the Mayor to issue a Notice of Award and
contract was made by Esmay, seconded
by Drayer.
NEW BUSINESS: The following malt
beverage licenses were signed and submitted for approval as follows on a motion
by Kinsley, seconded by Jost: Farmer
Union – retail; Anchor Inn – package; The
Rusty Spur – retail; Pilot – retail; Pioneer
Country Mart – retail. Two licenses were
up and not signed at this time. Those licenses will be reviewed at a later meeting if signed.
The lagoon pasture fence was discussed
and Erikson will look at the fence and see
what may need done. Council discussed
information on a possible loan for cash
flow, running monies for the Community
Foundation through the City for donations
if need be and the letter sent out the Garrit Hix regarding their property on Main
Street and their tear down application.
They will be presented with two offers of
assistance. Being no further business,
council adjourned at 10:43 p.m.
Krysti Barnes,
City Finance Officer
Published June 26, 2014, at the total approximate cost of $93.57.

Legal Notices
Protect
YOUR
Right 
To
Know
Murdo Nutrition
Program Menu
June 30
Homemade Pizza w/ Meat & Veg
Tossed Romaine Salad
w/ Tomatoes & Dressing
Whole Wheat Bread
Baked Apples
July 1
Chicken Breast in Celery Sauce
Wild Rice Blend
Broccoli
Dinner Roll
July 2
Lasagna Rotini
Green Beans
Bread Sticks
Plum
July 3
Sub Sandwiches
Ham-Beef-Cheese-Tomato-Lettuce
3-Bean Salad
Oranges
July 4
Closed for Holiday

Coyote Classifieds
CLASSIFIED RATE: $5.00 minimum for up to 20 words.10¢ per word after
initial 20. Each name and initial must be counted as one word.

NOTE: $2.00 added charge for bookkeeping and billing on all charges.
DISPLAY AD RATE: $5.20 per column inch.
PUBLISHER’S NOTICE: All real estate, advertised in this newspaper is subject to the Federal Fair Housing Act of 1968, which makes it illegal to advertise “any preference, or discrimination on race, color, religion, sex, or national
origin, or any intention to make any such preference, limitation, or discrimination.”
This newspaper will not knowingly accept any advertising for real estate which
is a violation of the law. Our readers are informed that all dwellings advertised
in this newspaper are available on an equal opportunity basis.

Call: 669-2271

ment.html Or call 605-698-3953
ext. 208.

CLASSIFIED ADVERTISING

CARD OF THANKS: Poems, Tributes, Etc. $5.00 minimum for up to 20
words.10¢ per word after initial 20. Each name and initial must be counted as
one word.

Deadline is Tuesdays at 10 a.m.

ADOPTION
ADOPT - Our hearts and home
will cherish your newborn baby.
Beautiful life for your baby, secure future. Expenses paid. Devoted married couple, Walt/Gina
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BUSINESS OPPORTUNITY
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FAMILY DAY CARE in Rosholt,
SD. Must have CDA or Early
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facility will be available late summer/fall to purchase/lease. Send
letter of interest to Linda by
7/8/14, tsimo@venturecomm.net.
EMPLOYMENT
THE ROAD TO THE RIGHT
CAREER - STARTS HERE!
Statewide construction jobs,
$12.00 - $18.00 OR MORE. No experience necessary. Apply online
www.sdwork.org. #constructionjobspaybetter
ENEMY SWIM DAY SCHOOL
is seeking a Primary-Level Elementary Teacher. Visit www.esds.
us and look under About ESDS
Employment Opportunities for
application and job description.
UPPER ELEMENTARY INSTRUCTOR for Miller School at
Millerdale Colony. Salary based
on experience, competitive benefit package offered. Open until
filled. Apply to Steve Schumacher,
JH/HS Principal, Miller School
District #29-4, PO Box 257,
Miller, SD 57362.
TIOSPA
ZINA
TRIBAL
SCHOOL Vacancies: Bus driver,
Kitchen supervisor, Dishwasher/
Clerk. All listed are open until
filled. More Information http://
www.tzts.us/tz2013/hr/employ-

THE DUPREE SCHOOL DISTRICT has the following openings for the 2014-15 school term:
HS English; JRHI English; HS
Math; Elementary Guidance
Counselor; 5th Grade Teacher;
Business/Techn Instructor; Elementary Special Education and
Elementary Technology. ($35,000
Base Salary - plus Signing
Bonus). Contact: Connie Alspach,
Bus. Mgr. (605) 365-5138.
POSITIONS OPEN AT MOBRIDGE-POLLOCK
School
District #62-6. One HS Social Science/English teacher with or
without coaching, one K-5 Music
Teacher, two Elementary Education teachers with or without
coaching, one Speech/Language
Pathologist, one MS Paraprofessional, one Head Girls Basketball
Coach, and one full-time Baker/
Assistant Cook. Open until filled.
EOE. Contact Tim Frederick for
more information at 605-8459204 or 605-848-6304. Applications to be sent to MobridgePollock School District #62-6; Attention: Tim Frederick; 1107 1st
Avenue East; Mobridge SD 57601.
THE ROAD TO THE RIGHT
CAREER - STARTS HERE!
Statewide construction jobs,
$12.00 - $18.00 OR MORE. No experience necessary. Apply online
www.sdwork.org. #constructionjobspaybetter
SMART SALES AND LEASE
seeks full time bookkeepers and
collectors. Work online from
home. $10/$20 hourly based on
experience. Some evenings, weekends. Resume, questions: careers
@smartsalesandlease.com
PATROL OFFICER – Hourly
pay range: $20.69 - $25.17/hr.
COMMUNICATION OPERATOR – Hourly pay range: $16.58
- $20.18. Visit: www.cityofbrookings.org Return application w/resume to PO Box 270, Brookings,
SD 57006-0270. dlangland@cityofbrookings.org

Murdo Coyote • June 26, 2014 •

SISSETON SCHOOL DISTRICT has the following openings: Upper Elementary , Elem.
PE, HS English, HS Math, HS
PE, MS Science, 6-12 Vocal,
Coaching also available. Please
contact Dr. Stephen Schulte at
or
stephen.schulte@k12.sd.us
send cover letter, resume, certification, etc. to 516 8th Ave. West,
Sisseton, SD 57262
OPENINGS:
IMMEDIATE
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 800-727-1912.
CITY OF SELBY IS SEEKING
applications for full-time finance
officer. Salary depends on experience with computers, accounting
& budgets. Benefits. Contact 1605-649-7301.
EDUCATION
SPECIALIST
ESA5 for 2014-15 school year.
Travel required, salary depends
on experience, Masters Degree
preferred. Contact Quinn Lenk
(605) 466-2206, Quinn.Lenk@k12.
sd.us
THE ROAD TO THE RIGHT
CAREER - STARTS HERE!
Statewide construction jobs,
$12.00 - $18.00 OR MORE. No experience necessary. Apply online
www.sdwork.org. #constructionjobspaybetter
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wages and benefits. Stop by the
corner of Rice and N Bahnson
Ave. in Sioux Falls or call 605334-3204. www.myrlandroy’spaving.com
DRIVERS WANTED: CDL,
owner operators, freight from
Midwest up to 48 states, home
regularly, newer equipment,
Health, 401K, call Randy, A&A
Express, 800-658-3549
DRIVERS
FLATBED
NEEDED. $1200.00 sign on
bonus, safety bonus, fuel bonus,
health insurance and retirement
program. Late model trucks &
trailers. Two years OTR experience required. Contact Gary @ l877-468-5266

Notice
ROUGH COUNTRY SPRAYING: Specializing in controlling
Canada thistle on rangeland. ATV
application. Also prairie dogs. Call
Bill at 605-669-2298. M22-24tp

Help Wanted
THE CITY OF MURDO is accepting job applications for a
FULL time seasonal maintenance
worker. This would be full time
part of the year and part time the
other part but could turn into a
full time position. Duties would include help with all city duties
which will include working at the
restricted use site. Individuals applying must be over 18 years of
age and have a driver’s license.
Applications and job descriptions
may be picked up at the City Office at 107 W. Second Street. Applications should be returned as
soon as possible to the City Office.
Position is open until filled. Applications will be reviewed and interviews may be set up at that time if
necessary. For any questions
please contact the city office at
669-2272. The City of Murdo reserves the right to accept or reject
any or all applications.
M25-4tc

Thank You
Thank you to everyone for the
cards, phone calls, gifts and best
wishes we received for our 35th
anniversary. You made our day
even more special. Thanks to
Dawn and our kids for the surprise card shower. It was a fun
way to celebrate. Thanks to all for
thinking of us.
Chester & Mary McKenzie

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Murdo Coyote
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