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KADOKA PRESS

The official newspaper of Jackson County, South Dakota


$1.00
includes tax
Volume 106
Number 4
August 9, 2012
News Briefs
Jackson County Commis-
sioners meeting, Monday,
August 13, 9:00 a.m., Jackson
County Courthouse.
Kadoka City Council meet-
ing, Monday, August 13, 7:00
p.m., finance office.
Kadoka Area School Board
meeting, Wednesday, August
15, 7:00 p.m., Kadoka School.
Summer Reading Program
at the Jackson County Library
on Wednesdays, 3:00 p.m. for
children ages 3-6.
~ by Robyn Jones ~ ~ by Ronda Dennis ~
KNH Carnival

The Kadoka Nursing Home will
be holding what they hope to call
their first annual carnival on Sun-
day, August 12 from 1-3 p.m. along
the west side of the facility.
The event will be complete fun
for all ages including a number of
games and lots of food.
Included in the carnival will be
a cake walk. The nursing home is
accepting donations for the cake
walk. You may call Ruby or Cathy
at 837-2270.
And, you wont want to miss out
on the dunk tank were nursing
home employees, including Ruby
Sanftner, will be on the board.
This fundraiser is to help raise
money for the resident activities
account.
Gardeners may be noticing the
effects of our recent high tempera-
tures, according to Dr. Rhoda Bur-
rows, Extension Horticulturist.
"Hot dry winds can also exacer-
bate the combined effect of heat
stress and water stress, as it can be
difficult to deliver sufficient water
to the plant under those condi-
tions," Dr. Burrows said.
The following are some of the ef-
fects Burrows said gardeners may
observe on vegetables:
Tomatoes: Ideal temperatures
for growing tomatoes are 75 to 80
degrees. Temperatures over 100 de-
grees F can prevent fruit set, and
temperatures in the 90's can also
prevent fruit set if nights are warm
(over 70 degrees) or the humidity is
high. On ripening fruit exposed to
strong sun, sunburn can occur, and
temperatures over 85 degrees de-
crease development of red color in
the fruit. Heat also tends to in-
crease blossom end rot because the
fruit expands too rapidly for the
plant to take up calcium quickly
enough to distribute it to the ex-
panding fruit. Uneven watering
will also result in the same prob-
lem, as the plant needs moisture in
order to take up and move calcium
to the fruit.
Squash: High temperatures
(over 86 degrees) accelerate flower
closing (mid to late morning), so
pollination must be accomplished
by bees early in the morning.
Squash and pumpkin flowers must
be pollinated within a few hours of
opening, or will fall off the plant.
Peppers: Drought stress early in
the season decreases leaf area and
fruit yield, especially during blos-
soming. The optimal temperature
for growing bell peppers is 72 de-
grees; hot peppers can withstand
somewhat higher temperatures.
Temperatures above 90 can stop
fruit set altogether on bell peppers,
especially under dry conditions,
and even temperatures in the 80s
can decrease yield by 50%.
Potatoes: Drought can cause tu-
bers to crack, resulting in mis-
shapen tubers at harvest.
Cucumbers: Heat and drought
increase bitterness.
Green beans: Fruit set of beans
will be reduced or stopped alto-
gether at temperatures over 85 de-
grees, with some variation in
cultivars. Bush-type (as opposed to
pole) beans have fairly shallow root
systems, so gardeners need to be
careful to keep their soil moist.
Smaller-seeded cultivars germi-
nate better in warm (over 80 de-
grees) soils; larger-seeded cultivars
in cooler (54 degree) soils.
Sweet corn: Corn is one of the
most heat-tolerant vegetables, but
is still sensitive during silking. The
primary concern with hot tempera-
tures is to maintain water supply
to the roots to ensure good "tip-fill"
of the ears.
Lettuce: Many types of lettuce
will not germinate when soil tem-
peratures are over 80 to 85 degrees,
so late summer plantings for a fall
crop must be grown from trans-
plants germinated in a cooler place.
Broccoli & Cauliflower: Temper-
atures over 80 degrees disrupt
head development, leading to small
scattered bunches of florets. Water
stress can cause the heads to de-
velop too quickly, with similar re-
sults.
What can a gardener do to ame-
liorate the effects of high tempera-
tures?
"Some tomato growers in other
areas of the country are resorting
to shadecloth or even mist systems
to cool the plants" Burrows said.
"Although we generally encourage
drip systems to avoid plant dis-
eases and to conserve water, short
periods of overhead watering may
be beneficial to cool the plants dur-
ing the hottest hours of the day, es-
pecially when humidity levels are
low. However, avoid having water
on the foliage for more than a few
hours at a time, as longer periods
of leaf wetness allow diseases to in-
vade."
For more resources during this
time of drought, visit
iGrow.org/drought.
High temperatures can
decrease garden yields Freshman through seniors are
encouraged to attend a pre-regis-
tration at the Kadoka Area High
School on August 15 and 16.
Freshmen and sophomores will
be able to register on Wednesday,
August 15 from 8 a.m. to 4 p.m.
Juniors and seniors are being
asked to register on Thursday, Au-
gust 16 from 8 a.m. to 4 p.m.
School will begin in Monday, Au-
gust 27 for all students in the
Kadoka Area School District.
Pre-registration set
for Kadoka Area
High Schoolers
invite the park superintendent to a
KCBA meeting.
There was some discussion on
the rails to trails, which is still in
the planning stages.
Gene Christensen asked if there
would be any support from KCBA
concerning the city adoption of the
comprehensive plan?
Due to a conflict of interest (City
of Kadoka/KCBA), Ulmen turned
the meeting over to Cindy
Wilmarth, who then asked the
members for discussion.
Christensen, and others, said
they have not been following the
comprehensive plan.
After discussion members said
with only a few KCBA members at-
tending the meeting, they could not
speak for the entire group and
everyone should do it individually.
Christensen questioned that if
economic development can not
move forward without the plan, it
needs to be adopted. He said, The
course we are on isnt working.
KCBA members met for their
monthly meeting on Thursday, Au-
gust 2 at the H&H Restaurant.
Patty Ulmen called the meeting
to order in the absence of President
Jackie Stilwell.
Cindy Wilmarth reported that
the current balance on hand is
$13,846.07.
A bill from Rosenbaums Signs in
the amount of $2,861.69 was ap-
proved. This included work to the
Kadoka sign east of town and a
new wrap for the sign.
Later in the meeting it was
noted the sign on the west side of
Kadoka also needs attention.
Kenny Wilmarth said hes working
with Rosenbaums. KCBA members
said they would like to see drafts
for the sign at the September meet-
ing.
It was mentioned that Kadoka
Area High School homecoming will
be on Friday, September 21. Jim
Fugate will oversee the KCBA pan-
cake supper, with the help of Rich
Bendt, who will be ordering pan-
cake mix, syrup, etc.
A motion carried to pre-autho-
rize the purchase of the Punt, Pass
& Kick trophies for homecoming.
Patty Ulmen said the year-to-
date 3Bs revenue is down by over
$2,000. She said, for now, the
budget will stay the same, however,
next year, if the revenue is not up,
money will need to come out of
KCBA membership dues. It was ex-
pected that revenue will be up at
the end of summer.
Vernon Uhlir said hed recently
attended a meeting at the Bad-
lands National Park and they are
showing a 13% increase at the park
and 20% at the book store.
Uhlir said suggested that KCBA
KCBA makes plans for
homecoming activities
Judge John Kangas and 4-H member Alex Smiley.
4-H exhibit judging
4-H member Gage Weller and judge Kathy Peterson.
--photos by Del Bartels
With the first day of school ap-
proaching fast, the need of school
supplies for local students is a con-
cern.
Addressing this concern, a
school supply drive is being con-
ducted for Kadoka Area students in
kindergarten through eighth
grade.
Donations of all the basic school
supplies are needed and include
crayons, pencils, pens, notebooks,
folders, pencil boxes, scissors, glue
sticks and book bags. A complete
list of school supplies can be found
on the Kadoka Area School Dis-
tricts website.
Donations of school supplies can
be dropped off at the Kadoka
School or the Kadoka Presbyterian
Church.
The drive is being conducted by
Young Life and Mariah Pierce is
serving as the chairperson. For
more details contact Mariah Pierce,
Paul Roghair 920-312-0428, or
Gary McCubbin 605-837-2233.
Young Life conducting
school supply drive
The Kadoka Area School Board
held a special meeting on Thurs-
day, August 2 at 8 p.m.
Board members present were
Ross Block, Dale Christensen and
DJ Addison. Member Dawn Ras-
mussen was present via speaker
phone and Mark Williams was also
present via speaker phone during
part of the meeting.
The meeting was held to discuss
housing needs for the elementary
principal.
Superintendent Jamie Hermann
stated that several property own-
ers had been contacted to inquire
about the possibility of renting a
house for the principal and his fam-
ily. The search for a rental property
has not been successful.
Elementary Principal Jeff Ne-
mecek stated that even though
there are several homes for sale at
the present time in Kadoka, pur-
chasing one is not an option due to
the fact that his current house is
listed on the market and has not
been sold yet.
Considering the situation, the
school board was proposing the op-
tion of purchasing a house and
renting it to the principal.
Several people in attendance
stated that they felt the school
should not be in the business of
purchasing houses for rent and
concerned with the property being
removed from the tax roll.
The proper notice of the special
meeting and posting of the agenda
was questioned, as well as the ex-
ecutive session on the agenda for
the purpose of marketing and pric-
ing strategies.
Hermann stated that the school
attorney recommended that the
board enter executive session
under that reason.
After a twenty minute executive
session, the board returned to open
session with no action taken.
School board take no
action on housing issue
Feeding the troops is not an easy task when there are 106
campers and over 70 volunteers. Each day begins with 24 dozen of eggs
and 60 pounds of pancake flour. Over the four days, more than 290 pounds
of hamburger and 170 pounds of roast beef will be consumed.
Barrel racers, ready for instructions on the first day of camp, which began on Monday, Au-
gust 6. The camp consists of two days of rodeo instruction, two days of rodeo competition, daily chapel services
and fellowship with friends. The rodeo performances will be held on Wednesday and Thursday. Camp will con-
clude on Thursday afternoon with the awards ceremony following the final rodeo performance.
--photos by Robyn Jones
32nd Annual Rodeo Bible Camp underway
Swimming
Lessons
Madison Stil well
& Emmylu Antonson
See the answers on the classified page
Suduko
Kadoka Press
USPS 289340
Telephone 605-837-2259 PO Box 309, Kadoka, South Dakota 57543-0309
E-mail: press@kadokatelco.com Fax: 605-837-2312
Ravellette Publications, Inc.
PO Box 309 Kadoka, SD 57543-0309
Publisher: Don Ravellette
News Writing/Photography: Ronda Dennis, Editor
Graphic Design/Typesetting/Photography: Robyn Jones
Published each Thursday and Periodicals postage paid at
Kadoka, Jackson County, South Dakota 57543-0309
Official Newspaper for the City of Kadoka, the Town of Interior, the Town of Belvidere,
the Town of Cottonwood, the County of Jackson and the Kadoka School District #35-2.
ANNUAL SUBSCRIPTION RATES
All of Jackson, Haakon, Jones, Mellette and Bennett Counties
and Quinn and Wall Addresses . . . . . . . . . . . .$35.00 Plus Tax
All other areas in South Dakota . . . . . . . . . . . . . .$42.00 Plus Tax
Out of state . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .$42.00 No Tax
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Church Page
August 9, 2012 Kadoka Press Page 2
To Report A Fire:
Kadoka . . . . . . . . . .837-2228
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All others call . . . . . . . . . .911
Letter to the Editor
HOGENS
HARDWARE
837-2274
or shop by phone toll-free
at 1-888-411-1657
Serving the community
for more than 65 years.
FIRST PRESBYTERIAN CHURCH
Interior 859-2310
Sunday Worship: 11:00 a.m.
BELVIDERE COMMUNITY CHURCH
Pastor Gary McCubbin 344-2233
Sunday Worship: 9:30 a.m.
Coffee & Donuts: 10:30 a.m.
Sunday School: 10:45 a.m. Sept. - May
OUR LADY OF VICTORY CATHOLIC CHURCH
Father Bryan Sorensen Kadoka 837-2219
Mass: Sunday - 11:00 a.m.
Confession After Mass
INTERIOR COMMUNITY CHURCH
Sunday School: 9:30 a.m. Church: 10:30 a.m.
EAGLE NEST LIFE CENTER
Gus Craven Wanblee 462-6002
Sunday Church: 11:00 a.m.
PEOPLES
MARKET
WIC, Food
Stamps & EBT
Phone: 837-2232
Monday thru Saturday
8 AM - 6 PM
CONCORDIA LUTHERAN Kadoka 837-2390
Pastor Art Weitschat
Sunday Services: 10:00 a.m.
LUTHERAN PARISH - ELCA
OUR SAVIORS LUTHERAN Long Valley
Pastor Frezil Westerlund
Sunday Services: 5:00 p.m.
PRESBYTERIAN CHURCH
Kadoka Pastor Gary McCubbin 837-2233
Worship Services: 11:00 a.m.
Sunday School: Sr. Adults - 9:45 a.m.
Sunday School: All Ages - 9:45 a.m., Sept. - May
Release Time: 2:15 p.m. Wednesdays. Sept. - May
Church Calendar
Psalm 25:3-5
Waiting for God's timing is neither passive nor idle-
-it takes discipline and commitment. I can think of four
basic requirements for successful waiting.
Faith. The Lord's ways and timing are nothing like
ours (Isa. 55:8-9). From a human standpoint, He usually does things in a totally different way than we
expect. But as we trust Him more, we'll discover that His approach isn't so strange after all. And when
we live in harmony with God's will, His timing starts to make sense.
Humility. To wait for the Lord, you must be convinced of your need for Him. Submission to His divine
will requires humility--you cannot charge ahead with your own plans and at the same time be fully sur-
rendered to God.
Patience. Are you willing to remain in your current position until you receive clear divine direction?
Pausing for clarity from God does not mean that you disengage and allow circumstances to fall apart
around you. Waiting upon the Lord is a deliberate decision that requires patience.
Courage. Waiting for God often takes courage, especially when there is pressure to act. If you're not
careful, you might stop listening to the Lord and follow other advice. So keep your ear attuned to the
voice of Almighty God, and you won t go wrong.
Waiting upon the Lord is one of the wisest, most important decisions we make in life. And contrary to
popular assumptions, it is an active endeavor that requires faith, humility, patience, and courage. When
you rely upon God and wait for His timing, the various facets of life fall into place.
Requirements of Waiting
Inspiration Point
Monday, August 13
Salmon loaf, scalloped potatoes,
seasoned green beans, bread, and
cherry crisp.
Tuesday, August 14
Roast beef, oven roasted vegeta-
bles (potatoes, carrots, onions,
etc.), and mandarin oranges.
Wednesday, August 15
Polish sausage with sauerkraut,
mashed potatoes, sliced carrots,
bread, and baked apple slices.
Thursday, August 16
Chicken breast in celery sauce,
wild rice blend, broccoli, fruit juice,
dinner roll, and mixed fruit.
Friday, August 17
Sloppy joe on a bun, oven
browned potato wedges, coleslaw,
and peaches.
Meals for
the Elderly
Correction:
In the Boys State article in last
weeks Kadoka Press, it was incor-
rectly stated that Kenar Vander-
May went to Pierre for Boys State.
He went to Aberdeen.
Creative Breakfast Ideas
Since you were a young child,
youve probably heard someone tell
you that breakfast was the most
important meal of the day. They
were correct. We all fast for eight
to 12 hours after going all night
without food. Eating breakfast
serves to break the fast or refuel
your body.
Breakfast should provide about
one-fourth of your daily recom-
mended intake of calories, vita-
mins and minerals. For children,
this means about 400-600 calories
should be consumed at breakfast.
Children who eat breakfast in-
crease their nutrition. They are
more likely to meet their daily
needs for calcium, iron, riboflavin,
vitamins A and D.
Kids who eat a healthy break-
fast regularly tend to have better
concentration and are more pre-
pared to learn. They are more
alert, have fewer behavioral issues
and are more involved at school.
They are also not as tired or irrita-
ble.
Children often skip breakfast
because they are busy rushing to
school or they arent hungry in the
morning. Its difficult to replace
nutrients missed at breakfast, so
kids should be encouraged to take
foods that they can eat on the way
to school.
By thinking outside of the box,
you can prepare breakfast using
simple and time efficient methods.
Try these tips to keep breakfast
fun for the whole family:
Make breakfast smoothies by
combining orange juice, bananas,
strawberries and blueberries in a
blender and blend until smooth.
Add a little low-fat milk or fat-free
plain yogurt to your ingredients to
increase calcium and protein.
Use a whole wheat tortilla to
wrap around scrambled eggs and
grated cheese in the morning or
prepare them the night before. Add
variety to your wrap by adding
black beans, diced tomatoes, or
turkey sausage.
For no-cook breakfast ideas try
a fruit salad and a granola bar or
half of a whole-wheat bagel with
low-fat cream cheese and straw-
berry slices. Make yogurt parfaits
the night before by layering low-
fat yogurt, fruit and granola in a
clear cup; store them in the refrig-
erator.
Do you have a plan for those
mornings when you are in a really
big rush? Grab an apple, a string
cheese and a few whole-wheat
crackers for eating on the run.
Eating breakfast helps you per-
form and feel better. Good plan-
ning for breakfast can help you
increase your total nutrients for
the day. Go to http://www.meals-
matter.org/ for easy, online healthy
meal planning tools.
Ann Schwader, Nutrition Field Specialist
SDSU Extension-Winner Regional Extension Center
Connie Constipation is an older
woman who has controlled almost
everything throughout her life ex-
cept for her bowels. It seems the
harder shes tried to make the
bowels move, the more constipated
or irregular shes become. Shes al-
ways sought for the right laxative,
and is now using herbal lighten-
ing without a lot of success. She
commonly feels bloated, waiting
for the call, often sitting on the
commode for long periods of time,
pushing too hard, and then shes
loose as a goose having tripled her
laxative dose. Connie is one frus-
trated woman.
The causes for constipation are
numerous to include too little ex-
ercise, too few fiber foods, internal
scars from previous surgery, diver-
ticulosis, low thyroid, and even
colon cancer. Certainly everyone
with constipation needs to con-
sider first seeing a doctor for the
proper evaluation.
But I believe the most common
cause for constipation around here
is the long-term use of the stimu-
lant type of laxatives such as Ex-
lax, Correctol, stool softener WITH
LAXATIVE, Senna, and many
herbal type combinations.
Realize that abruptly stopping
stimulant laxatives causes re-
bound constipation, and thus de-
pendency. Many people have a
problem perpetuated by the very
drug they use to treat it. This is
the reason to gradually taper off
these bowel irritants, and then
avoid them in the future.
Good bowel health starts with
exercise, a diet of fruit, vegetables,
fiber foods; and then if needed by
adding ground golden flax seed. I
suggest buying it whole and grind-
ing the flax in a coffee grinder, (
cup at a time prevents it turning
rancid,) then daily mixing one or
two tablespoons with breakfast ce-
real, yogurt, or applesauce.
If an individual is still having
problems I advise plain stool sof-
teners WITHOUT LAXATIVE.
Start with one to three capsules
once or twice a day, adjusting the
dose accordingly. If necessary, res-
cue with over-the-counter polyeth-
ylene glycol (generic MiraLax,)
milk of magnesia, or sorbitol.
These are effective and do not
cause rebound.
If she exercises daily, eats the
right food with enough fiber, and
avoids laxatives, then Connie will
be back in control.
Rick Holm, M.D., Medical Editor
Connie Constipation
tions. The permit was denied be-
cause of the rules dictated that
eaves of the home were several
inches too wide. In order to comply
with state and federal regulations
the roof would have to be replaced.
Their retirement budget could not
afford that. The elderly lady can-
vassed the neighborhood seeking
neighbors signatures to justify a
variance. We left Nebraska
months later permit still pend-
ing.
Other incidents of micro man-
agement by regulation involve set
backs when a modification or im-
provement permit is applied for. If
an existing structure is too close to
the property line moving or de-
struction of the offending structure
could be required before any im-
provement is permitted. This had a
negative effect on several property
improvement plans I have heard of.
If the plan is adopted our new vo-
cabulary will include more words
like population densities and
zoning which could require cer-
tain types of development only in
designated areas.
Compliance is another great
word that could get very important.
That places pricey architects, envi-
ronmental engineers and lawyers
between property owners wallets
and building permits.
Presently Kadoka building per-
mits are in the hands of our elected
officials and a up or down vote.
Under a comprehensive plan per-
mits or variances could take
months as appointed state officials
steeped in a multitude of regula-
tions govern city and private prop-
erty rights.
There is an old saying, govern-
ment that governs least governs
best.
/s/ Glenn T. Freeman
Box 406
Kadoka, SD 57543
Dear Editor:
Our Kadoka city council is going
to again address the adoption of a
comprehensive plan at their
meeting on Monday, August 13th.
Folks appointed as planning ad-
visers by our city council were ded-
icated to the statement that they
wanted to clean up Kadoka. They
recommended our city council vote
to agree to an extremely vague
Comprehensive Plan proposal
based in part on estimated and out-
dated data. Perhaps some believe
this would solve local problems.
Others feel the council could be in-
sulated from law suits when mov-
ing against a property owner. They
do not realize that these problems
will be grandfathered. Until prop-
erty owners seek permits to modify
their property they cannot be reg-
ulated by state or federal govern-
ment absent health or safety
concerns. Those too could become
legal issues.
One example of grandfathering
involved an older couple who
moved a surplus railroad depot and
remodeled it into an very attractive
retirement home near Ogallala,
Nebraska. This was done before
their property was annexed by the
city after a comprehensive plan
was adopted. All went well until
the gentleman needed a ramp for
his wheelchair. That modification
removed grandfathered protec-
USDA Farm Service Agency
(FSA) State Executive Director
Craig Schaunaman, has an-
nounced that USDA has authorized
the release of additional Conserva-
tion Reserve Program (CRP) acres
that are considered to be environ-
mentally sensitive for emergency
haying and grazing purposes.
"The inclusion of these acres
under the CRP emergency haying
and grazing provisions allows live-
stock producers access to forage on
approximately 460,000 CRP acres
in South Dakota that are devoted
to wetland and farmable wetland
practices," said Schaunaman.
"USDA, along with Federal, State,
and local partners collaborated to
support the release of these addi-
tional acres in response to livestock
feed needs that are prevalent as a
result of the wide spread drought
conditions across the continental
United States," he said.
Emergency haying and grazing
of CRP has been authorized for all
South Dakota counties. Producers
must file an application with their
local FSA office prior to conducting
any haying or grazing activity.
Under CRP emergency haying and
grazing provisions, haying and
grazing may begin on August 2nd;
however, haying may not exceed
August 31, 2012, and grazing may
not exceed September 30, 2012.
Currently there are approximately
one million acres of CRP available
for emergency haying and grazing
in South Dakota.
On July 11, 2012, Secretary Vil-
sack announced that the 25 percent
CRP payment reduction will be re-
duced to 10 percent for all 2012
emergency haying and grazing au-
thorizations in order to provide
greater flexibility to farmers and
ranchers in response to the drought
conditions.
Under emergency haying and
grazing provisions, producers are
reminded that the same CRP
acreage cannot be both hayed
and/or grazed at the same time.
For example, if 50 percent of a field
or contiguous field is hayed, the re-
maining unhayed 50 percent can-
not be grazed; it must remain
unhayed and ungrazed for wildlife
habitat purposes.
In an effort to proactively serve
South Dakota farmers and ranch-
ers, the South Dakota Farm Serv-
ice Agency and the South Dakota
Department of Agriculture are en-
couraging producers to utilize the
on-line hay finder services avail-
able via www.hayexchange.com
and www.haybarn.com.
For more information and to re-
quest approval for emergency hay-
ing and grazing of CRP acres
contact your local FSA office.
USDA authorizes release of environmentally sensitive
CRP acres for emergency haying and grazing
commission will submit its report
and recommendations to the Gov-
ernor by Dec. 31, 2012, to be con-
sidered during the 2013 legislative
session.
Discussions during the public
hearings will be limited to poten-
tial changes to the child support
guidelines and statutes. The hear-
ings are not intended for specific
comments or complaints involving
individual child support cases or
visitation.
Written comments or sugges-
tions may also be submitted for
consideration by the full commis-
sion by mailing them to the De-
partment of Social Services, Attn:
Child Support Commission, 700
Governors Drive, Pierre, S.D.
57501-2291 or e-mailing
DCS@state.sd.us. Deadline for
public comments is September 1,
2012.
The Governors Commission on
Child Support will conduct a public
hearing to gather input on poten-
tial changes to South Dakotas
child support guidelines and re-
lated statutes on Monday, August
13, 2012. Individuals may appear
to provide public testimony at the
Palisades Rooms 1 & 2 of the Holi-
day Inn City Centre in Sioux Falls
from 6-8 p.m.
The commission is conducting
its required four-year review of
South Dakotas child support
guidelines and is comprised of rep-
resentatives of custodial and non-
custodial parents, family law
attorneys, the judiciary, the legisla-
ture, and the Department of Social
Services. The commission may rec-
ommend changes that reflect ad-
justments in the costs of raising
children, and may address other is-
sues with related statutes. The
SD Commission On Child Support to hold
hearings on proposed guideline changes
Maxine Mick OReilly___________
Maxine Mick OReilly, age 84
of Murdo, died Monday, August 6,
2012, at the Hans P. Peterson Me-
morial Hospital in Philip.
Maxine May Mick Thorson
was born February 11, 1928, at
Philip, S.D., the daughter of Joe
and Cora (Hovey) Thorson. She
grew up on her parents farm in the
Grindstone area. She graduated
from Philip High School in 1945.
She received her teaching certifi-
cate from Black Hills State in
Spearfish and taught rural school
in Haakon County for two years.
Mick was united in marriage to
Loren OReilly on October 1, 1947,
in Philip and shortly after they
moved to Murdo when Loren
started working for the Depart-
ment of Transportation. They be-
came parents to five children,
Kathy, JoAnne, Patty, Brian and
Susan. Maxine was employed by
the Murdo/Jones County School for
20 years until her retirement in
1990.
She was a member of St. Mar-
tins Catholic Church and Evening
Guild, Book and Thimble Club, and
the American Legion Auxiliary, all
of Murdo.
Her interests included playing
bridge, crafts, and she and Loren
enjoyed bus trips to many places.
Survivors include her four
daughters, Kathy Ovaitt of Denver,
Colo., JoAnne Lobdell of Pierre,
Patty Sanderson and her husband,
Craig, of Sturgis, and Susan
Raikus and her husband, George,
of Denver; one son, Brian OReilly
of Murdo; four grandchildren, Rob
Gull of Pierre, Kristin OReilly of
Anchorage, Alaska, Ryan Sander-
son of Ft. Collins, Colo., and Cody
Sanderson of Colorado Springs,
Colo.; a brother, Corwin Corky
Thorson and his wife, Zoni, of
Philip; two sisters, Mildred Rad-
way of Philip and Janice Parsons
and her husband, Bart, of
Milesville; five sisters-in-law,
Phillis Thorson of Philip, JoAnn
Thorson of Philip, Maureen
OReilly of Billings, Mont., Dolores
Hansen of Los Angeles, Calif., and
Mary June Penticoff of Murdo; and
a host of other relatives and
friends.
Mick was preceded in death by
her husband, Loren OReilly, in
1997; her parents; two brothers,
Leonard and Lauren Thorson; two
sons-in-law, Roger Oviatt and Ed
Lobdell; and six brothers-in-law,
Bob Radway, Francis OReilly, Jack
OReilly, Wayne Marshall, Don
Hansen and Pete Penticoff.
A vigil service will be held at
7:00 p.m. CDT, Thursday, August 9,
at St. Martin of Tours Catholic
Church in Murdo.
Mass of Christian burial will be
held at 10:30 a.m. CDT, Friday, Au-
gust 10, at St. Martin of Tours
Catholic Church in Murdo, with
Father Gary Oreshoski as cele-
brant.
Interment will be at the Murdo
Cemetery.
Arrangements are with the
Rush Funeral Home of Philip.
Her online guestbook is avail-
able at www.rushfuneralhome.com
Bel videre News
August 9, 2012 Kadoka Press Page 3
Norris News
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BELVIDERE BAR
344-2210
ATM
Summer Hours
Monday - Thursday
10 a.m. to 11 p.m.
Friday & Saturday
9 a.m. to Midnight
Sunday
1 p.m. to 10 p.m.
Results from July 31. Even
though it was blistering hot, we
had a great turnout. When asking
one of the stickhorse barrel racers
if he thought it was too hot to have
our fun night he said, "No silly,
stickhorses don't sweat." Gotta love
em!
Stickhorse barrels: 1)Brisa
Badure riding Angus 2)Ashlynn
Carlson-Pinky 3)Peyton Porch-Bal-
lerina 4)Mylee Gropper-Jitterbug
5)Martin Badure-Comancheee
6)Lilly Uhlir-Lucky 7)Trey Carl-
son-Shotgun (he borrowed Balle-
rina but wouldn't run unless we
called her Shotgun ) 8)Erika Carl-
son-Princess
Stickhorse Keyhole: 1)Brisa -
Angus 2)Martin-Comancheee
3)Mylee-Jitterbug 4)Trey-Shotgun
5)Ashlynn-Pinky 6)Peyton-Balle-
rina 7)Lilly-Lucky 8)Erika-
Princess
Lead Barrels 1)Trey Carlson-
Yellar 2)Peyton Porch-Deuce
3)Mylee Gropper-Jitterbug 4)Brisa
Badure-Captain 5)Ashlynn Carl-
son-Paint 6)Lilly Uhlir-Princess 7)
Martin Badure-Captain
Ground Roping: 1) Dalton Porch
2)Lilly Uhlir-Martin Badure 3)Trey
Carlson-Mylee Gropper
Jr. Barrels: 1)Caden Stoddard-
Champ 2)Hunter Johnson-Daisy
3)Dalton Porch-Faith 4)Ciara Stod-
dard 5/6 Peyton Porch-Deuce
Tawny Gropper-Della
Jr. Poles: 1)Caden Stoddard-
Champ 2)Dalton Porch-Faith
3)Hunter Johnson-Daisy 4)Tawny
Gropper-Della
Jr. Roping: 1)Dalton Porch
2)Caden Stoddard
Open Barrels: 1)Ciara Stoddard-
Dragon 2) Justina Cvach-Red
Open Poles: 1) Ciara Stoddard-
Dragon 2) Justina Cvach-Red
A good time was had by all. The
next fun night will be Tuesday, Au-
gust 14. See ya then!
OBryan Fun Night
results from the
OByans arena
I fed the birds on the way home
from church today. As I drove down
the road, I occasionally tossed a
piece of bread Frisbee-style out the
open window on the passenger side
of the pickup. I figured the spar-
rows, meadowlarks and other fly-
ing creatures deserved a treat. It
was also a good way to get rid of
some unwanted bread.
As it happened, I had stored an
older loaf of bread in the freezer
over a month ago planning to
make some bread pudding out of it
for the coffee time after church.
Well, yesterday, I dug that loaf
back out, thawed it, and collected
the utensils needed to make bread
pudding. Unfortunately, Id origi-
nally left the bread out too long be-
fore freezing it so the third and
fourth slices had big splotches of
green mold. So much for bread
pudding. Think of something else
to make for church. Some brownies
might do the trick, but what to do
with moldy bread?
In the past, that would have
been simple. Feed it to the chick-
ens. Alas, at present we have no
chickens so that wont work. We
do, however, have a whole prairie
full of every kind of bird imagina-
ble, and all of them probably have
digestive systems that wouldnt be
bothered by the odd bit of bread or,
in fact, lots of other stuff that is
only slightly digestible by humans.
Thats one of the neater things
about chickens. You can feed them
almost anything, and theyll thrive
on it and, whats more, construct
eggs out of it. In the past, Ive had
food go so bad that I was afraid to
feed it to the cats for fear of mak-
ing them sick, but flying creatures
dont seem adversely affected in
the least. I give you buzzards as an
example. They actually crave stuff
so rotten that, if we could even get
it down, it wouldnt stay there or
else it would probably make us
deathly ill. Oh for the digestive
system of a buzzard. You wouldnt
ever have to wash dishes or worry
in the slightest about sanitation or
the wholesomeness of food. Such a
deal.
Bird watching, incidentally, is
rather enjoyable. I am supposed to
be the authority on these creatures
since I took a semester of bird
watching (ornithology) in college.
It did help me to identify the more
common species correctly most of
the time, but there is always the
rare one that sends me running for
one of several guidebooks. We also
have usually had a bird feeder set
up on the deck or somewhere close
in order to attract birds to watch.
Its rather fun. If wife Corinne
spots an unknown variety, shell
often ask me to come look and tell
her what it is. If I dont happen to
know, I usually just say its proba-
bly a duck, which, as you might
imagine, yields me a look of scorn.
Corinne somehow doesnt think
that paddle-footed ducks are likely
to frequent a bird feeder where
there are only skinny little roosts
to perch on.
We dont have a regular feeder
set up right now, but earlier this
year we enjoyed feeding the grack-
les by a different method. These
black fellows were often seen out-
side our back window so one day I
decided to see how they liked
bread. I tossed four old pieces out
for them. They were delighted.
One fellow practically jumped up
and down in excitement. He
started carrying it off bit by bit to
who knows where. Maybe he had a
family to support or something.
Sometimes he would be joined by
friends who were quick to get the
picture. They, too, would hop right
in and help themselves.
At present, the black guys
arent around much since they
probably have their offspring
raised and are all flying together
in a flock somewhere else. The
sparrows are ever with us, of
course, but Corinne wont let me
feed them right now since she
wants them to keep the grasshop-
per population in check. Theyve
been doing that. Quite often you
see a little fellow working on a
huge hopper thats bigger than its
head. Eventually, most of the hop-
per is gone and the bird is looking
around for more. Perhaps hes
eaten all the tasty parts and wants
a fresh kill. Im not sure whats
going on or why, but the process is
entertaining no matter what. Still,
the prohibition against feeding the
sparrows made me look elsewhere
for a different method of moldy-
bread disposal. The road ditches
seemed the answer and thus the
Frisbee tosses out the window.
Somewhere, right now, a bird is
probably thanking me. He or she is
entirely welcome.
Feeding the Birds
Lookin Around
by Syd Iwan
Crystal Paulson has been travel-
ing the world lately, or at least as
far as El Paso, Texas. She went
there to help watch over her grand-
daughter, Keeghan, while
Keeghans mom, Davina, was in
Florida in connection with some
military training. Davinas hus-
band, Tracy, has recently returned
stateside from a stint of military
service in Afghanistan, but he was
not sure he was up to taking care
of a busy six-year-old without a lit-
tle help. Crystals sister-in-law,
April Obr, (Garys wife) went along
to help. While there, various out-
ings were taken with care being
taken not to accidentally get across
the border into Mexico since many
roads lead there. Some thrift stores
and flea markets were visited.
They left a week ago Thursday and
got home this Saturday with April
being dropped at her home in
Rapid City before Crystal returned
to Belvidere. Crystal said the
weather there was very hot and
humid and miserable or about like
it was here. She also said the main
draw of El Paso would be a grand-
kid and not necessarily the city it-
self although there were a few old
buildings that were interesting to
look at or tour.
Greg and Dana Badure have
been kept really busy lately with
their rest-area maintenance east of
town since the freeway is loaded
with motorcycles and other
tourists. On Sunday evening, kids
Brisa and Martin had a guest
overnight, namely Tyce Amiotte
who is a grandson of Rhonda Terk-
ildsen. Dana said that suggestions
of going to bed were met with re-
sistance as too much fun was being
had. On Wednesday, the kids par-
ticipated in the fun night at the
OBryans. Fun was in fact had de-
spite the temperatures reaching
into the hundreds that day.
Bunny Green was visited by her
daughter, Darlene Wiedemer, on
Wednesday. Darlene had recently
acquired a new poodle and needed
to show it off. Wally Wells came by
several days last week with the
mail but couldnt stay too long as
things are fairly busy up at the gas
station which he runs. On Monday,
Bunny was expecting a visit from
her granddaughter from Okla-
homa. She will be in the area sev-
eral weeks visiting her mom at
Sturgis. Bunnys foot has now
healed enough from being stabbed
by a toothpick that she was able to
get out to church on Sunday. She
said she wasnt quite up to foot
races just yet, but at least she could
get around without a lot of misery.
Francie Davis and sons, Grady,
Garrett and Gage, were in Philip
on Friday and Saturday. Francie
was on the food committee for the
4-H achievement days where they
fed approximately 500 people over
five meals. Francie also read some
of her poetry at the talent contest
although not in competition but as
an addition to the event. She said
reading poetry to a lot of people is
a more nervous operation than
reciting to family and friends. On
Wednesday, Francie and boys plus
Abby Fortune helped Bob and
Chuck Fortune AI about 230
heifers over at the Carr place near
Cedar Butte. They started early
but, by the time they got done, the
temperature read 99 degrees. This
week, the crew will be in Kadoka
helping with Rodeo Bible Camp.
They will be running the conces-
sion stand.
Marie Addison and Grace McKil-
lip attended George Andersons
birthday party on Wednesday of
last week at the senior citizen
building in Midland. They had a
blast. George turned 76, and his
kids were all there to help him cel-
ebrate. His youngest son, Ryan,
and his wife live at Murdo and visit
the ranch fairly often. Marie said
they drove in heavy rain most of
the way from Midland back to
Murdo, but Murdo ended up get-
ting very little moisture. This
week, Marie will be in Montana
visiting relatives and celebrating
her 90th birthday a little early. She
expects there will be a second party
locally later this year when she ac-
tually turns 90.
Larry Grimme said Francie
Davis and boys have been helping
clean out the Christian School
building lately. Lois Grimme had
collected many teaching materials
in her 21 years in town, and much
of it was still good but needed to be
distributed to other people who
home school or can use it in other
ways. Larry also said the bass are
biting pretty well at the Belvidere
Dam, and he sometimes stops to
visit those who are fishing along
the road.
Syd Iwan traveled to Rapid City
last week to get a new chair for his
son, Chance, and some other sup-
plies that arent available locally.
The freeway was busy with many
motorcycles, campers and trailers.
On Sunday, if a person traveled
east on the freeway, he would pass
about 100 or more motorcycles
headed west on the opposite lane
over each ten miles. This was just
the visible cycles and not those in-
visible inside the many trailers
also headed west.
Behind the counter is Susan Taft the Officer In Charge at the
Norris Post Office since the retirement of longtime Postmaster Carol Fer-
guson. Susan Taft and her husband, Dan, are longtime Norris residents.
The Norris Post Office services about 400 patrons including the mail route.
--photo by Marjorie Letellier
Beckwiths were supper guests of
Andrea Beckwith. Wednesday the
Burmas went to Miller, but they
left Beaver and Jade with Jim and
Marjorie, who took them to Pine
Ridge, where the Blackpipe ball
team played Martin and won 17-
13. Then they had to wait around
until it was their turn to play
again, which was after midnight.
They played Porcupine and won
13-0, as the game was called when
they were far enough ahead. They
didnt get home until 4:00 a.m.
Chris WoodenKnife had a rum-
mage and taco sale at the Norris
Hall Friday.
Friday there was a fire north of
Norris beyond Corn Creek.
Jan Rasmussen had guests from
Minneapolis last Wednesday and
Thursday. Her great-niece Jenny
and family and friends (eight in all)
brought their bicycles and went cy-
cling in the Badlands. They cooked
meals for all while they were here,
and then headed to the Black Hills
for more cycling and sight-seeing.
Dawn and Laura Rasmussen
have been busy with jewelry shows
in states around the area, most re-
cently in Sheridan, WY. They
headed for Sturgis to set up in the
South Dakota Made Products
booth.
Amy, Jason and Patrick Lehman
spent a few days in the Hills last
week.
Robert and Sharon Ring were in
Rapid City last Monday to keep
doctor appointments for both of
them. Debbie came from Spearfish
to join them for the day.
Louann Krogman was in Rapid
City last Wednesday for a doctor
appointment. Thursday Bobbi Kel-
ley and Cella Hermson joined her
and they traveled to Winner where
they met Dorothy Richardson, who
came from Nebraska to have lunch
and visit with them. Friday
Louann helped the girls basketball
coach and team with a big rum-
mage sale in White River, which
benefitted the girls team. Friday
evening supper guests at Blaine
and Louanns home were Hilary
and Evan Nesheim.
Richard and Noreen Krogman
were among the friends and neigh-
bors at the Cedar Butte branding
party at George and Delpha Fair-
banks ranch Saturday, July 28.
The menu included fish, rocky
mountain oysters and frog legs.
The frog legs were thanks to the
gigging effort of Jason and Patrick
Lehman. Monday, August 30, there
was a pot luck meal at the Clarence
Krogman home, with Father Terry
Brennan as special guest.
Quinn Thomas Krogman was
born to Darrin and Amber Krog-
man on Saturday, July 28, and
weighed in at 7 lbs. 3 ozs. Cliff and
Elaine went down to see them, and
all seemed fine at first with the
baby. However, complications arose
and they flew him to Sioux Falls
and put him in intensive care,
where he is steadily improving and
was doing well at the last report.
Cliff and Elaine took Owen with
them so he could see his parents
and his little brother this past
weekend. Adam and Jody went
with them, also.
Rose West and Jeannine Wood-
ward were among the Master Gar-
deners making the trek to Donita
Denkes home and garden Satur-
day. Besides a tour of the place,
they also made Tin Men.
August 1st was (first Wednes-
day) at the museum in White
River; instead of a meal, this time
they served root beer floats.
Lightning apparently started a
fire by the barn at West and Wood-
wards place, which was also appar-
ently put out by the sudden
downpour of rain that night, as the
burned out area wasnt discovered
until the next day or so. They were
without power for awhile Thursday
night.
Tyler Ring hosted a campout in
the tent in his front yard Monday,
August 30. Overnight guests were
Matthew and Stephanie Ring and
Ryan Running Enemy. They en-
joyed some swimming in the pool
the next morning.
Saturday, August 4, Bruce, June
and Matthew Ring traveled to
Rapid City, where Matthew
boarded the plane and flew home to
Texas. Bruce and June ran a bunch
of errands around the city and
found a couple good bargains be-
fore heading home late that night.
Wednesday morning Irene Kauf-
man, Carol Ferguson, Moya Brick-
man and Margie Popkes made a
trip to Valentine, NE. Ed Ferguson
drove a truck to Philip to leave for
repairs on Thursday morning.
Carol and granddaughter, Moya,
followed behind in the car. They
stopped in Kadoka for lunch on the
return trip. Sunday Moya and
Carol stopped after church to see
Irene Kaufman.
There will be a retirement recep-
tion honoring the retiring postmas-
ters in the 575 area in Kadoka on
Sunday, August 12. It will begin at
2:00 p.m. MT at the community
room of the Gateway Apartments.
Those retiring from the United
States Postal Service from this
area are Carol Ferguson, Norris,
Kathy Strain, White River, Rose
Mooney, St. Francis, and Alta
Christensen, Martin.
The hardest job kids face today
is learning good manners
without seeing any.
Fred Astaire
Doug and Lynda Littau of Mesa,
AZ visited in the area this past
weekend. They had been in Iowa
for a wedding and came on west be-
fore heading back home. They vis-
ited the Hubers Sunday.
The Hubers have finished com-
bining wheat and now are checking
over the sunflowers.
Kenda, Nicole, Braeden and
Bradley Huber were in Winner
Thursday the 27th, and one of the
errands accomplished was getting
haircuts for Braeden and Bradley.
That was only the second haircut
for Bradley, and its almost like
looking at a different little boy.
Gary, Anne, Marilyn, Stanley
and Maureece Heinert joined the
Ed and Louise Heinert family in
Sparks Saturday evening for the
wedding of Ed and Louises son,
Cody, to Elizabeth in the church in
Sparks, Nebraska. The reception
and dance following the wedding
was held in their restaurant there.
Marilyn put her new parts to work
and got in some dancing, too!
The weekend of July 21, Susan
and Morgan went to Custer for a
family weekend at Outlaw Ranch,
where Heather is employed for the
summer. They enjoyed some canoe
rides, rain, an illusionist/magician
and some other activities.
The last Saturday in July Susan
and Morgan joined Nette Heinert
and journeyed to Valentine to get
some sweet corn.
Samantha continues her intern-
ship in the hospital in Yankton.
Susan now works in the Norris
Post Office full time.
July 26, Howard and Nette
Heinert visited Earl Weiss in Hot
Springs. On the 30th, they picked
up Bob Totton in Murdo and took
him with them for a day in Pierre.
Wednesday, August 1st, Nette,
Toby and a couple of his friends
helped Nette pick a lot of sweet
corn for freezing. She brought some
back for Tafts, too. Sunday Chris
Heinert accompanied Wesley
Schmidt to Brookings on business.
Cliff Allard attended an auction
in Kadoka Sunday.
Tuesday, July 31, Lyle OBryan
of Belvidere came and picked up
Maxine Allard, and they continued
on to Martin, where they joined
Dean OBryan in his outfit and
traveled to Hot Springs for an
OBryan sibling reunion at Bettys
home. Others who came for the
event were Tom and Rosella
OBryan from Minnesota, Helen
and John Colton of Hermosa, Ed
OBryan of Nebraska and Charles
son, Mike OBryan, of Martin.
Thursday JaLynn Burma,
Beaver, Jade, Jakki and a friend
visited Maxine, getting her help
with curing a rattlesnake skin they
had just harvested from a snake
that Jakki had spotted while they
were out walking. Jason killed and
skinned it, and then they went to
Maxine for help. June and
Matthew Ring arrived while they
were there, and later had supper
with Maxine.
Friday, Sharon Allard left
Spearfish and met Mike Carlson of
Wisconsin in Kadoka, where he
parked his motorcycle and rode
with Sharon down to Maxines.
They managed to get a bunch of
chores done, as well as visiting.
Saturday before they left, Sharon
phoned Maxines daughter-in-law,
Gertrude Ladegaard Thorenson,
and handed the phone over to Max-
ine, so she could visit and wish
Gertrude a happy birthday.
Sunday afternoon Evan and
Dorothy Bligh stopped in to visit
Maxine, and later that evening,
June Ring came for a sandwich and
dessert and fashion show.
Jean, Edna and Rebekkah Kary
were in Rapid City on business last
Tuesday.
Last Tuesday Jim, Marjorie and
Julie Letellier, the Burmas and the
Locals
August 9, 2012 Kadoka Press Page 4
Local News
Sydne Lenox Robyn Jones
Kadoka Nursing Home
Sun., August 12 1 - 3 p.m.
west side of nursing home
WDunk Tank
Dunk your favorite KNH Employee
Fundraiser for the resident activities account.
Cake walk donations will be
accepted. Call Ruby or Cathy
837-2270
F
u
n
F
o
r

A
l
l A
g
e
s
!
Snow Cones Popcorn
Hot Dogs
WDuck Matching Game
WInflatable Castle
WFish Pond
W Cake Walk
Emma 13 Anna 11
Andi 8
children of
Brad & Kristie Stone
Sammie Jo 9
Augustus Pete 6
children of
Brad & Jody Stout
Gus 17 mos.
son of
Jake & Sarah
VanderMay
Tomorrows
Leaders
Brought to you by Kadoka Press
& Thompson Photograhpics
Tyus 8 Isabella 6
Kassidee 3
children of
Mark & Jayme Williams
Thesa Ireland attended the wed-
ding of Earl Clements and Sarah
Krause at a country church near
Clear Lake on Saturday. She left on
Friday and took in the county fair
at Alcester before going on to Clear
Lake. The wedding reception was
held in the American Legion Club
in Estelline and the couple will
make their home near Clear Lake.
Earl is Thesas grandson.
Sabrina Davidson of Eugene,
OR, and Kristi (Spears) Stevahn of
Creswell, OR, arrived in Kadoka
last week to help with and attend
the auction sale of Kristis parents,
Bob and Sharel Spears, which was
held on Sunday. A huge crowd at-
tended the sale that day. The ladies
will be returning to their homes in
Oregon later this week.
Christine Cope of Evanston, WY,
and her brother, Zeke Stone, of Las
Vegas, NV, spent a few days in
Kadoka at the home of their
mother, Barbara Stone. Christine
returned home Sunday and Zeke
will return to Vegas in a few days.
Blake Horst and wife of Ft.
Bragg, NC, and two friends arrived
in Kadoka on motorcycles last
week and are taking in the Sturgis
Rally this week. His father, Jim
Horst, was taken to the Philip hos-
pital, then on to Pierre on Monday
and was to be flown to Sioux Falls
as he is having complications from
his recent surgery and was in need
of blood transfusions. Blake was to
meet his mom, Mayola, in Pierre
and they traveled to Sioux Falls
where Jim is in intensive care.
Muree and Les Struble and
many other family members at-
tended the funeral of his brother,
Dell Struble, in Belle Fourche on
Thursday. That very day Carol,
Dells wife, welcomed her 22nd
great grandchild, a boy, who was
named Dell Allen after his great
grandfather. Condolences and con-
gratulations to the Dell Struble
family.
Tamara Clements and children,
Keegan and Sienna, of Min-
netonka, MN, arrived in Kadoka on
Monday of last week to visit at the
home of her parents, Boyd and Pat
Porch. On Tuesday their daughter,
Peggy Schoon and four daughters
of Brandon arrived at the Porch
home. They all left on Wednesday
for two days of camping near Hill
City. They were joined there by Joel
and Lisa Porch and family of Rapid
City. Returning to Kadoka on Sat-
urday, they all left for their homes
on Sunday, except three of the
grandchildren who will spend this
week helping at the Rodeo Bible
Camp at the Kadoka Rodeo Arena.
John and Sue Kaiser and the
Parkinson siblings got to do some-
thing this week that few people
dont get to send a birthday card
to help Roberta Russell of Dewey,
AZ, celebrate her 100th birthday
on August 12. Roberta is Sues aunt
and a second cousin to Larry, June,
Sydne and Butch and was a long-
time resident of Blunt before going
to Arizona to live with her nieces
(her kids). She raised the three
children of her brother after he was
killed by lightning many years ago.
The family is honored to celebrate
this special womans birthday.
Jamie and Jeff Willert rode in
several rodeos this past week.
Jamie placed in the rodeo at Sid-
ney, MT, held August 2-3, taking
6th place with a 75 and a check for
$231, then to Gillette, WY, for
rodeos August 2-4, placing 5th with
a 73, winning $243. Jeff rode in
Idaho Falls, ID, placing 6th with a
76 and getting a check for $355;
then on to Carson, IA, placing 4th
with a 78 and a check for $410;
then to Ashley, ND, placing 1st
with a score of 86, winning a check
of $1,511. These rodeos were held
from August 2 through the 5. He
will be back to Belvidere working
cattle until he goes back on tour
August 8. According to the pro
rodeo magazine, Jeff is first place
in the Wrangler Million Dollar
Tour Standings as of the August
3rd edition with winnings of
$24,117. He is 17th in the PRCA
World Standings as of last week
with winnings of $34,650.
Gail Reutter spent the weekend
in Castlewood at the home of her
daughter and husband, Mandy and
Sean Simpson. Also visiting were
her other daughters, Crystal Ring
of Gillette, WY, and Angel and
Roger Getz and family of Pierre.
They all enjoyed going to Water-
town on Saturday to the 9th An-
nual Terry Redlin Summer Concert
Celebration featuring the music of
Dennis DeYoung of the Styx. On
Friday Castlewood was hit by a
major wind and rain storm which
took out three huge trees in the
Simpsons yard. The damage done
in Castlewood was featured on
KELOLAND news.
Carmen Huffman went to rural
Pukwana on Thursday and spent
the day visiting her mom, Dorothy
Houska. On the way home that
evening she encountered the wind
and rain storm that hit this area.
She also said that Casey and Cur-
tis Huffman of Wessington Springs
were traveling to Webster and had
stopped in Huron on Friday when
the storm in that area hit. They
were not allowed to leave the Wal-
Mart store until the storm passed
and joined all the other shoppers
and staff in the basement, before
going on to Webster.
Brett and Tammy Prang have
taken their products from Incredi-
ble Metal to the Buffalo Chip camp-
ground for the duration of the
Sturgis Rally. This is the second
year they have been a vendor
there. Lonnie Jo Doney and chil-
dren of Valentine, NE, and Nona
and Kieth Prang are holding down
the duties at the ranch while they
are gone. Brenda Pettyjohn of Min-
neapolis stopped briefly in Kadoka
this past week on her way to the
Black Hills.
Ekstrum
Second flight
1st place Radley Kennedy,
Shane Olney, Val Olney and Cody
Briggs
2nd Bo Slovek, Kalvin Eisen-
braun, Alex Moos and Elliot Mc-
Quirk
3rd Ronnie Coyle, Jim Fugate,
Jim Antonsen and Trista Hedder-
man.
Other teams included Bob Fu-
gate, Shandon Fugate, Rachel
Davis and Renee Harvey; Rhett
Roseth, Thor Roseth, Tracy Vetter
and Marvin Heesacke; Chris Quail,
Dustin Hummel, Audra Barton and
Wes Fergen; Kadee Hande, Kyle
Weller, Matt Arthur and Murdock
Arthur; Dean Schulz, Stan Ander-
son, Troy Schulz and Matthew An-
derson; Jim Selby, Malinda Selby,
Larry Grueb and Travis Grueb;
Grant Parsons, Billie Parsons,
Glenn Parsons and Dianne Par-
sons; Haven Hildebrandt, Jordan
Kjerstad, Allen Shulz and Will
Willuweit; Dave Fitzgerald, Dean
Fitzgerald, Janice Fitzgerald and
Ray Smith; Bill McDaniel, Bill
Slovek, Scott Brech and Jason
Hamill; Brandon O'Dea, Jordan
Hauk, Miles Chuka and Troy
Chuka; Gladys Morgan, Gerald
Morgan, Sharon Knutson and Gary
Knutson; Wyatt Johnson, Duane
Hand, Gary Snook and Gavin
Snook; Steve Reed, Brian O'Reilly,
Larry Ball and Bruce Venard; Mike
Moses, Ron Mann, Tara Ravellette
and Don Ravellette; Beaver Scott,
Earl Park, Corky Thorson and Paul
Gropper; Dak Carley, Shawn
Kerns, Dana Kerns and Ross Brun-
skill; Brad Kuchenbecker, Chad
Ramsey, Brit Miller and Jake
Fitzgerald.
The 10th annual Four-Person
Scramble Golf Tournament, spon-
sored by Farm Bureau Insurance
agent Glenn Parsons and his wife,
Dianne, was held Saturday, August
4, at the Lake Waggoner Golf
Course.
Participants included 27 teams
from Philip, Rapid City, Faith,
Murdo, Milesville, Wall and
Kadoka. Twelve teams played in
the morning and 15 in the after-
noon. A shotgun start was used for
the 18-hole play.
Pin prizes were available at each
hole. Challenges included longest
drive, longest putt, closest to pin off
tee, closest to pin after second shot,
shortest drive and closest to flag in
fairway. A steak dinner was in-
cluded for the day. A hole-in-one
prize was available on hole two,
however the wind was blowing
against the golfers and no one col-
lected the prize. In the last 10
years, no one has yet claimed the
hole-in-one prize of $5,000.
Championship flight
1st place Luke Weber, Craig
Weber, Ryan Seager and Andrew
Reckling
2nd Colt Terkildsen, Tyler
Hauk, Landon Peterson and D.J.
Rush
3rd Jody Gittings, Brad
Haynes, Bob Thorson and Butch
Beach
First flight
1st place Jon Johnson, Avery
Johnson, Ty Norman and Blake
Norman
2nd Tanner Norman, Shad
Riggles, Jim Anderson and Fred
Foland
3rd Mark Foland, Karen
Foland, Marion Matt and Nancy
Four-person Scramble Golf Tournament
Dance to Westbound
Friday, August 10
9 p.m. to 1 a.m.
Club 27
Hwy 284 Kadoka 837-2241
Friday & Saturday
Prime Rib Steak
with salad bar
Open Monday Nights For
Steak on the Patio
~ ~ SPECIAL ~ ~
Join us to celebrate the wedding of
Shannon VanderMay
& Josh Neuharth
on
Sat., August 11, 2012
at 8 p.m.
for a dance to be held at
Club 27 Kadoka
Learning the techinque takes time and practice. The first
two days of camp is spent practicing and learning the skill of rodeo.
--photo by Robyn Jones
A swimming test con-
cluded level 2 swimming lessons,
which required swimming the en-
tire length of the pool, down and
back. Gracie Eisenbraun success-
fully completed this challenge.
--photo by Robyn Jones
Irene Fortune____________________
Irene Fortune, age 94, of Philip,
died Tuesday, August 7, 2012, at
the Philip Nursing Home.
Survivors include five daugh-
ters, Kay Williams of Philip, Judy
Harrington and her husband, Dan,
of Ridgefield, Wash., Billie Hett
and her husband, Donn, of Buffalo,
Pam Dale and her husband, C.K.,
of Philip, and MaryLou Guptill and
her husband, Pat, of Quinn; 25
grandchildren; 40 great-grandchil-
dren; two great-great-
grandchildren; one sister, Helen
Louison of Rapid City; and a host
of other relatives and friends.
Irene was preceded in death by
her husband, Howard Bill For-
tune, on September 4, 2000; a
daughter, Janet Waara; a son, Scott
Fortune; her parents, Ernest and
Elfredia (Meyers) Clements; four
brothers, Carl, Charles, John and
Raymond Clements; a sister,
Catherine Hawley; and a son-in-
law, Dick Williams.
Visitation will be held from 5:00
to 7:00 p.m. Friday, August 10, at
the Sacred Heart Catholic Church
in Philip, with a vigil service at
7:00 p.m.
Mass of Christian burial will be
celebrated at 10:00 a.m. on Satur-
day, August 11, at the Sacred Heart
Catholic Church in Philip, with Fa-
ther Kevin Achbach as celebrant.
Interment will be at the Masonic
Cemetery in Philip.
A complete obituary will appear
in next weeks issue.
Parent/athletic meeting Thursday,
August 9, includes banana splits
There will be a back-to-school parent/athletic meeting on Thursday, Au-
gust 9 at 7 p.m. at the Kadoka City Park. During this time parent and
athletes will also enjoy building their own banana splits.
In case of inclement weather, the event will be held at the Kadoka City
Auditorium.
Scenes from Rodeo Bible Camp
This & That
August 9, 2012 Kadoka Press Page 5
If you would
like to share
your pictures,
please email
them to the
Kadoka Press
press@kadoka
telco.com
Snacks
Food
Coffee
Ice Beer
Pop
Groceries
DISCOUNT
FUEL
Kadoka Oil Co.
Kadoka, SD
605-837-2271
For fuel &
propane delivery:
1-800-742-0041
(Toll-free)
Mark & Tammy Carlson
Jackson County
Title Co., Inc.
PO Box 544 Kadoka, SD 57543
u u u u u
Open Tuesday & Wednesday
8:00 a.m. to 5:00 p.m.
(605) 837-2286
Midwest
Cooperative
Kadoka
South Dakota
Grain Feed Salt
Fuel Twine
Phone: 837-2235
Check our prices first!
837-2690
Ditching & Trenching of
ALL types!
Craig cell 605-390-8087
Sauntee cell 605-390-8604
Ask about our solar wells.
B.L. PORCH
Veterinarian
Phone
837-2697
Kadoka
SD
Divisions of Ravellette
Publications, Inc.:
Kadoka Press: 837-2259
Pioneer Review: 859-2516
The Profit: 859-2516
Pennington Co. Courant: 279-2565
New Underwood Post: 754-6466
Faith Independent: 967-2161
Bison Courier: 244-7199
Murdo Coyote: 669-2271
Kadoka Clinic & Lab
601 Chestnut
Kadoka, SD 57543-0640
Fax: 837-2061 Ph: 837-2257
MONDAY
Dave Webb, PA-C
TUESDAY
Dave Webb, PA-C
Wednesday - CLOSED
Please call Philip Clinic
800-439-8047
THURSDAY
Dr. David Holman
FRIDAY
Dr. Coen Klopper
Clinic Hours:
8:00 - 12:00 1:00 - 5:00
Lab Hours:
8:15 - 12:00 1:00 - 5:00
Kadoka, SD
605-837-2431
Philip, SD
605-859-2610
Complete line of veterinary
services & products.
MONDAY - FRIDAY
8:00 a.m. to 5:00 p.m.
SATURDAY
8:00 a.m. to noon
by appointment
Check out our website!
http://www.goldenwest.net/~kdahei
The Lab & X-ray departments
accept orders from any provider.
Kadoka Clinic is a Medicare provider &
accepts assignments on Medicare bills.
Sonya Addison
Independent Scentsy Consultant
605-837-2077 home
605-488-0846 cell
sraddison.scentsy.us
Kay Reckling
Independent Norwex Consultant
605-391-3097 cell
kayreckling.norwex.biz
kmreckling@gmail.com
Spacious 1 bedroom
units are available for the elderly
(62 years or older)
and/or disabled/handicapped adults
(18 years or older)
OF ALL INCOME
LEVELS.
CALL 1-800-481-6904
TDD-Relay
1-800-877-1113
GATEWAY
APARTMENTS
301 1st AVE. SW
KADOKA, SD
Speech competition The 4-H speech competition during the Haakon/Jackson 4-H Achievement
Days consisted of youth who had already earned purple ribbons on the county level. Results of this competition
will be announced during 4-H Recognition Night in November. Entrants could present illustrated talks, public
speeches or demonstration speeches in their experience brackets senior, junior or beginner class. Some pre-
sented in more than one category. Shown, from left: Shaina Solon Parts of a Fishing Pole, Gage Weller
Branded in History, Puzzling Presentations and Give Your Horse a Hand, Ben Stangle Birth Order, Allison
Pekron Fashion History 1920s-1990s, Grace Pekron What You Find in a Sewing Box, and McKenzie Stilwell
Showing Livestock and Edible Bouquet.
--photo by Del Bartels
Talk-off presentation contest
Pen of three winners were Lura Kirkpatrick, Hayes, Ranchers Choice, Don Kirkpatrick, Hayes,
commercial reserve champion, Mark and Lavonne Slovek, Wanblee, commercial champion division. No registered
pens were entered this year.
The pen of three show at the Haakon/Jackson County Fair was judged by, from left, Cody Volmer, Presho, Bran-
don Rock, Long Valley, and Matt Odden, Sturgis.
--photos by Nancy Haigh
Parents of pre-teens and college
freshmen should check their kids
immunizations before the school
year starts, says a state health of-
ficial.
Parents should know that ba-
bies and toddlers arent the only
ones who need immunizations,
said Dr. Lon Kightlinger, State Epi-
demiologist for the Department of
Health.
Kightlinger said college fresh-
men living in dorms and unvacci-
nated kids entering high school are
at high risk for meningococcal dis-
ease and should be vaccinated.
A bacterial infection, meningo-
coccal disease is an inflammation
of the tissues covering the brain
and spinal cord. Symptoms include
fever, severe headache, stiff neck,
vomiting and a rash. Prompt treat-
ment can prevent disability and
death. Ten to 14 percent of people
with the disease die and up to 19
percent of survivors may suffer
permanent disabilities such as
hearing loss, limb amputation or
brain disease. South Dakota typi-
cally reports 3 cases of meningococ-
cal disease a year. To date in 2012,
there have been no cases reported.
A pertussis, or whooping cough,
vaccine booster dose is recom-
mended at 11-12 years when im-
munity begins to wane. The initial
pertussis series is given to children
at 2 months, 4 months, 6 months,
15-18 months, and 4-6 years.
Whooping cough is a serious ill-
ness that causes uncontrollable
coughing, rib fractures, pneumo-
nia, loss of consciousness and even
death. Young children are at high-
est risk, with two-thirds of those
under age 1 who get it needing hos-
pitalization. There have been six
pertussis cases reported in South
Dakota to date in 2012.
Meningococcal vaccine is avail-
able from family health care
providers and campus student
health centers. The department
provides the vaccine for those 11-18
years of age who are eligible for the
federal Vaccines for Children Pro-
gram (Medicaid eligible, Native
American or Alaskan Native, unin-
sured or underinsured). The vac-
cine is free for these children but
providers may charge an adminis-
tration fee.
The department provides the
childhood series of whooping cough
vaccine and the booster dose free
for 11-12 year olds. Providers may
charge an administration fee.
To find a vaccine provider, see
http://doh.sd.gov/LocalOffices/Vac-
cine.aspx. Learn more about
meningitis or whooping cough at
http://doh.sd.gov/DiseaseFacts/.
Improving immunization rates
is a key objective of the depart-
ments Health 2020 initiative.
Back to school means immunizations for pre-teens, college freshmen
Public Notices
August 9, 2012 Kadoka Press Page 6
IN CIRCUIT COURT
SIXTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT
STATE OF SOUTH DAKOTA
COUNTY OF JACKSON
IN THE MATTER OF THE ESTATE OF
JACK LOUIS BRUNSCH,
DECEASED.
PRO. NO. 12-9
NOTICE TO CREDITORS
Notice is given that on July 23, 2012,
Carol Anderson, of 24755 Wooden Ring
Drive, Belvidere, SD 57521, was ap-
pointed as Personal Representative of
the Estate of Jack Louis Brunsch.
Creditors of decedent must file their
claims within four (4) months after the
date of the first publication of this notice
or their claims may be barred.
Claims may be filed with the personal
representative or may be filed with the
clerk with a copy of the claim mailed to
the personal representative.
Dated this 23rd day of July, 2012.
/s/ Carol Anderson
Carol Anderson
Personal Representative
24755 Wooden Ring Drive
Belvidere, SD 57521
Carol Schofield
Jackson County Clerk of Courts
PO Box 128
Kadoka, South Dakota 57543
605-837-2122
Alvin Pahlke
Attorney at Law
PO Box 432
Winner, SD 57580
605-842-1000
[Published August 2, 9 & 16, 2012]
)
)SS
)
LEGAL NOTICE
ATTENTION ALL CONTRACTORS:
Looking for weatherization, furnace,
electrical and plumbing contractors in
Bennett, Butte, Corson, Custer, Dewey,
Fall River, Haakon, Harding, Jackson,
Lawrence, Meade, Pennington, Perkins,
Shannon and Ziebach Counties inter-
ested in completing residential work for
the July, 2012 June 30, 2013 contract
year.
Contractors must submit a letter of inter-
est, provide copy of insurance (workers
compensation, full comprehensive, gen-
eral and automobile liability insurance
and certificate of insurance), certificate of
completion of EPA approved Lead-Based
Paint for Renovators Training and be a
certified EPA lead base paint renovator
firm. Attend Western SD Community Ac-
tion Core Competency Training and be
willing to comply with Davis Bacon Act
(wages, weekly reporting). Please return
requested information to Western South
Dakota Community Action, Inc., 1844
Lombardy Drive, Rapid City, SD 57703
by 4:00 PM on Friday, August 17, 2012.
Please call 605-348-1460 or 1-800-327-
1703 for more information.
[Published August 2 & 9, 2012]
Public Notice
Deadline
Friday at Noon
NOTICE OF HEATING
FUEL BIDS
Bids for the furnishing of fuel oil and
propane for the various schools within
the Kadoka Area School District for the
2012-2013 school year will be accepted
at the Kadoka Area School Business Of-
fice up until 2:00 p.m. on Wednesday,
August 15, 2012. Bids should be submit-
ted by school site. Bids will be opened at
this time in the office of the business
manager.
Bids will be considered by the Board of
Education at their meeting to be held on
Wednesday, August 15, 2012 at 7:00
p.m.
Denote on outside of envelope:
BID ON FUEL OIL:
INTERIOR SCHOOL
BID ON PROPANE:
KADOKA SCHOOL
BID ON PROPANE:
LONG VALLEY SCHOOL
BID ON PROPANE:
INTERIOR SCHOOL LUNCHROOM
The Board of Education of the Kadoka
Area School District reserves the right to
accecpt or reject any or all bids.
Kadoka Board of Education
Eileen C. Stolley,
Business Manager
[Published August 9 & 16, 2012, at the
total approximate cost of $17.88]
NOTICE
FOR BUS/SCHOOL
VEHICLE FUEL BIDS
Bids for furnishing of regular gasoline
and diesel fuel for the school vehicles of
the Kadoka Area School District will be
accepted until 2:00 p.m., Wednesday,
August 15, 2012. Bids will be opened at
this time in the office of the business
manager.
Bids will be considered by the board of
education at their regular meeting to be
held Wednesday, August 15, 2012 at
7:00 p.m.
Bids will be for the 2012-2013 school
term.
Bidders please bid for the following
buses and bus routes:
KADOKA SCHOOL: gas: pump price,
full service/self service price; diesel fuel:
pump price, full service/self service price.
INTERIOR ROUTE: bulk price, diesel
fuel, delivered to Larry Manley residence,
Interior, SD.
WANBLEE ROUTE: diesel: pump price,
full service/self service price.
LONG VALLEY ROUTE: bulk price,
diesel fuel, delivered to the Paul Gropper
Ranch, Long Valley, SD; and bulk price,
gasoline, delivered to the Matt Vander-
May Ranch, Long Valley, SD (300 gallon
tank).
Diesel vendors shall be responsible
for federal tax exemption.
Denote on outside of envelope:
GAS BID DIESEL BID
The Board of Education of the Kadoka
School District reserves the right to ac-
cept or reject any or all bids.
Kadoka Board of Education
Eileen C. Stolley,
Business Manager
[Published August 9 & 16, 2012, at the
total approximate cost of $21.13]
Town of Belvidere
Regular Meeting
July 9, 2012
A motion was made by Wayne Hindman
to call the meeting to order. John
Rodgers seconded the motion. The fol-
lowing people were present: Wayne
Hindman, John Rodgers, and Jo
Rodgers. Rudy Reimann arrived at a
later time.
OLD BUSINESS:
Minutes from the June 4, 2012 meeting
were read. A motion was made by
Wayne Hindman to accept the minutes
as read. John Rodgers seconded the
motion.
NEW BUSINESS:
Wayne Hindman approached the council
about the possibility of needing an ease-
ment for a water line.
BILLS APPROVED AND PAID:
Armstrong extinguisher,
maintenance . . . . . . . . . . . . .45.00
Bank West, insurance . . . . . . .469.50
CSDED, membership fee . . . . .200.00
Golden West phone & internet . .
103.24
Jo Manke-Rodgers,
wages . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .108.50
Kadoka Press,
publications . . . . . . . . . . . . .50.69
SD One Call, locate . . . . . . . . . . .4.20
West Central, electricity . . . . . .432.60
WR/LJ, water . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .40.00
With there being no further business
Rudy Reimann made a motion to adjourn
the meeting. Wayne Hindman seconded
the motion. The next council meeting will
be August 6, 2012 at 7:00 p.m. in the city
office.
John L. Rodgers
Council President
ATTEST
Jo Manke-Rodgers
Finance Officer
[Published August 9, 2012, at the total
approximate cost of $20.22]
NOTICE
TOWN OF INTERIOR
The Town Board of Interior will meet at
7:00 p.m. on August 15, 2012 at Cowboy
Corner to consider the following One Day
Temporary On Sale Malt Beverage Li-
cense:
Interior Volunteer Fire Depart-
ment, Valid August 17, 2012
for a special event.
Any person(s) or his/her attorney, inter-
ested in the approval or rejection of any
license, may appear and be heard at
the above meeting.
Linda Livermont
Finance Officer
Town of Interior
[Published August 9, 2012, at the total
approximate cost of $9.03]
CeII: 60S-441-2SS9 - Res: 60S-SS9-2S?S - Fax: 60S-SS9-32?S
S20 E. Hwy. 14 PO Box 3S
PbIIIp, SD S?S6? - www.aII-starauto.net
1 oon ]1nd
WHATVR
gou're
1ooK1ng ]or!"
Duud Hunctt,
Ounc
2DDS Crgs1er Sebr1ng
4 og1., Au1o . oonom1oo1 Sooo1 Cor!
NOTICE OF DIRECTOR
VACANCIES
WEST RIVER/LYMAN-JONES
RURAL WATER SYSTEMS, INC.
The West River/Lyman-Jones Rural Water Systems, Inc. Board
of Directors in accordance with By-laws, Article VIII, Section I, an-
nounces the vacancies of the following Director positions effective
October 10, 2012:
Zone 1A Rural Lyman County east of Township line between
Range 75W and 76W; current Director Jim Schaefer
Zone 2 Rural Haakon County; current Director Richard L. Doud
Zone 3 Rural Jackson County, north of the White River; current
Director Veryl Prokop
Zone 5A Municipal at Large Municipalities of Jones, Mellette,
Lyman County; Stanley County south of Bad River; current Director
Joseph Hieb
Eligibility for Nomination:
1. Must be a member of the corporation
2. Must have contracted for a service tap in area to represent
3. Must file a petition no later than 4:00 P.M. (CT) October
1, 2012 at the rural water system office in Murdo, S.D.
4. Petition must be signed by no less than 15 members
5. No proxy voting allowed
6. Nominations will not be allowed from the floor at the
annual meeting unless no petitions have been filed for a
directorship
Nominating petitions can be acquired by contacting:
West River/Lyman-Jones
Rural Water Systems, Inc.
P.O. Box 407, 307 Main St.
Murdo, SD 57559
Phone: 605-669-2931
[Published August 9, 2012, at the total approximate cost of $72.50]
For Sale:
Newsprint
End Rolls
$5.00 each
Great for craft projects,
painting, drawing & more.
Kadoka Press
Local & Statewide Classified Advertising
August 9, 2012 Kadoka Press Page 7
EMPLOYMENT
BOOKKEEPER AT THE Madison
Daily Leader and Leader Printing in
Madison, SD. Responsibilities in-
clude AP, AR, GL and Payroll ac-
counting. Resumes may be sent to
Karen@madisondailyleader.com.
CONVENIENCE STORE IN in Lem-
mon, SD is seeking individuals with
good managerial skills for full-time
assistant manager and deli manager
positions. For more information call
Deb at 701-223-0154.
FALL RIVER COUNTY has opening
for Director of Equalization. Full
Benefits. Visit the Fall River County
website at fallriver.sdcounties.org for
information/ application or call 605-
745-5130.
DOUGLAS COUNTY COMMISSION
is taking applications for full-time
Douglas County Highway Superin-
tendent. Must have valid Class A Dri-
vers License. Experience in
road/bridge construction/mainte-
nance. For application contact: Dou-
glas County Auditor (605) 724-2423.
DRIVERS: $1,000 SIGN-ON
BONUS. New Pay Program! *Earn
up to 50 cpm *Home Weekly *2500+
miles, 95% no-tarp. Must be Cana-
dian eligible (888) 691-5705
CONTROLLER. CENEX IN Killdeer
ND is seeking an experienced Con-
troller. Responsibilities include di-
recting all accounting functions and
personnel management. The con-
troller will be accountable for finan-
cial procedures, controls and
reporting systems. Qualifications de-
sired, bachelors degree in account-
ing, 3-5 years of accounting
experience, supervisory experience,
strong communication and computer
skills, and Agriculture background is
Kadoka Area
Classified Advertising
helpful. Salary based on experience.
Benefits include Blue Cross Blue
Shield Insurance, 401K, Life Insur-
ance, Short term disability, PTO.
Send resume with salary require-
ments to joswalt@ndsupernet.com
TOP PAY FOR RNs, LPNs/LVNs,
CNAs, Med Aides. $2,000 Bonus
Free Gas. AACO Nursing Agency.
Call 1-800-656-4414 Ext. 17.
SEEKING HIGH SCHOOL PRINCI-
PAL for Grades 9 through 12 for the
Mobridge-Pollock School District
#62-6. Resumes to be sent to Mo-
bridge-Pollock School District #62-6;
Attn: Tim Frederick; 1107 1st Ave
East; Mobridge SD 57601. For more
information please contact Tim Fred-
erick at 605-845-9204. EOE.
CUSTER CLINIC IS accepting appli-
cations for a full-time LPN or Li-
censed Medical Assistant to join our
team in the beautiful southern Black
Hills. Salary based on experience; in-
cludes excellent benefits. Contact
Human Resources at (605)673-2229
ext. 110 for more information or log
onto www.regionalhealth.com to
apply. EEOC/AA.
NORTHWEST AREA SCHOOLS is
hiring a part-time Birth - 3 Services
Coordinator. Service Coordinator will
lead the process of identifying chil-
dren ages 0 to 3 who qualify for in-
terventions to assist in their
development. Service area includes
the counties of Corson, Dewey,
Perkins, Ziebach. Hourly wage de-
pends on experience, great benefits
available: training and vehicle pro-
vided. Contact Cris Owens, 605-466-
2206, Christine.Owens@k12.sd.us
CONTRACT SALESPERSONS sell
aerial photography of farms, com-
mission basis, $7,000-
$10,000/month. Proven product and
earnings, Travel required. More info
at msphotosd.com or call 605-882-
3566.
CALIFORNIA BOUND! Guys/Gals to
travel USA with co-ed business
group representing major Rock &
Roll, Fashion and Sport publications!
Transportation furnished. Must start
ASAP 1-888-802-8747.
LOG HOMES
DAKOTA LOG HOME Builders rep-
resenting Golden Eagle Log Homes,
building in eastern, central, north-
western South & North Dakota. Scott
Connell, 605-530-2672, Craig Con-
nell, 605-264-5650, www.goldenea-
gleloghomes.com.
HOUSING
SEARCH STATE-WIDE apartment
listings, sorted by rent, location and
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HOUSING DEVELOPMENT AU-
THORITY.
Suduko Answers
See Puzzle on Page 2
TIRE & SERVICE WORK - CALL 837-2376
HOURS:
Mon - Fri: 7:30 to 5:30
Saturday: 8 to Noon
Were here for all your
vehicle maintenance!
Give us a call today!
NOW BUYING!
Cars for salvage, call today!
We make hydraulic hoses &
On-the-farm tire service!
Full Service
Mechanic
Shop!
J&S ReStore
Kadoka, South Dakota
USED VEHICLES!
Were Open Monday - Friday
8 a.m. - Noon 1 - 5 p.m.
Phone 837-2214
Tim home 837-2087
Dave cell 488-0326
Oien
Auto Parts
Hwy 248 Kadoka, SD
Wix Filters
Gates Belts & Hoses
We make
Hydraulic Hose &
Chainsaw Chains!
MOBILE HOME FOR SALE: 1999
Redman, 28x72, 3 bed, 2 bath,
150x75 lot, shed, double carport,
Midland. Call Paula 441-6967.
$49,500 (negotiable). KP4-4tp
JEFF MCDORMAN: piano
tuner/technician, serving central SD
since 1976 has moved and can only
be reached by calling 605-222-0294.
KPM-2tc
LOCATION! PRICE! Central
air/heat, country kitchen, 3 bdrm
house for sale. 2 garages, sunporch,
700 9th St. Kadoka. 605-837-1611.
KP52-tfn
POSITION OPEN: Jackson County
Highway Department Worker. Expe-
rience in road/bridge construction
/maintenance preferred. CDL Pre-
employment drug and alcohol
screening required. Applications / re-
sumes accepted. Information (605)
837-2410 or (605) 837-2422. Fax
(605) 837-2447. K52-6tc
HILDEBRAND STEEL & CON-
CRETE: ALL types of concrete work.
Rich, Colleen and Haven Hilde-
brand. Toll-free: 1-877-867-4185;
Office, 837-2621; Rich, cell 431-
2226; Haven, cell 490-2926; Jerry,
cell 488-0291. KP5-tfc
WEST RIVER EXCAVATION: will
do all types of trenching, ditching
and directional boring work. See
Craig, Diana, Sauntee or Heidi
Coller, Kadoka, SD, or call 605/837-
2690. Craig cell 390-8087, Sauntee
cell 390-8604, email
wrex@gwtc.net. 27-tfc
APARTMENTS: Spacious one-bed-
room units, all utilities included.
Young or old. Need rental assis-
tance or not, we can house you. Just
call 1-800-481-6904 or stop in the
lobby and pick up an application.
Gateway Apartments, Kadoka.
36-tfc
BACKHOE AND TRENCHING: Pe-
ters Excavation, Inc. Excavation
work of all types. Call Brent Peters,
837-2945 or 381-5568 (cell).
KP24-tfc
SEPTIC TANK PUMPING: Call 837-
2243 or contact Wendell Buxcel,
Kadoka, SD. 10-tfc
POSTER BOARD: White and col-
ored. At the Kadoka Press. tfc
COPIES: 8-1/2x11 - 20 each; 8-
1/2x14 - 25 each; 11x14 - 35
each. At the Kadoka Press. tfc
RUBBER STAMPS: Can be or-
dered at the Kadoka Press. Regular
or self-inking styles. tfc
STATEWIDE CLASSIFIED: South
Dakota's best advertising buy! A 25-
word classified ad in each of the
states 150 daily and weekly news-
papers. Your message reaches
375,000 households for just
$150.00! This newspaper can give
you the complete details. Call (605)
837-2259. tfc
SCRATCH PADS: 50 cents each at
the Kadoka Press. tfc
Thanks to my family and friends
for helping make my 80th birthday
so special. The family get together,
the cards, and the calls, I throughly
enjoyed them all. Thanks again!
Letoy Brown
Thank Yous
Swimming lessons were held last week at the Kadoka Swim-
ming Pool. Peyton Porch makes a splash in the pool with lifegaurd Briana
Stone there to help. --photo by Robyn Jones
Home: (605) 837-2945
Cell: (605) 381-5568
Excavation work of
ALL types!
Brent Peters
WBackhoe
WTrenching
WDirectional
Boring
WTire Tanks
Located in
Kadoka, SD
Agricul ture
August 9, 2012 Kadoka Press Page 8
Newsprint
End Rolls
$5.00 each
Great for
craft projects,
painting,
drawing & more
Kadoka Press
For $150, place your ad in 150
South Dakota daily & weekly
papers through the
STATEWIDE CLASSIFIEDS!
Call 6058372259
SDSU Extension Specialist says
now is not a good time to treat
lawns with herbicide.
"As the drought continues and
lawns are maintained with the
semi-weekly waterings to sustain
the root system, it may seem like a
good time to treat all those green
weeds, crab grass, quack grass,
etc., etc. Please resist all inclina-
tions along this line, any applica-
tion of herbicide now would
probably not be particularly effec-
tive against the weed and the grass
would be further stressed," said
Katherine Osterloh, SDSU Exten-
sion Horticulture Assistant.
In addition, Osterloh says fertil-
izing a lawn during the current
drought conditions will not help
keep it green or bring it back.
"Again, any chemicals applied
while the lawn is struggling to sur-
vive would only add further stress,"
Osterloh said.
She says the same is true for
trees or shrubs.
"If possible, continue to water
well, but resist applying chemicals
of any kind," she said.
Time to water
As the drought continues, and
significant precipitation has not
been received, if a lawn has been
dormant for six weeks or longer,
Osterloh says it is time to begin
watering weekly.
"Especially if it is bluegrass or
another 'cool season' grass," Oster-
loh said.
She suggests an intial watering
of at least an inch to inch and a
half, then an inch each week after
that. If this watering schedule does
not bring the lawn out of dormancy,
she says it may be dead and plans
should be made to replace this fall.
To learn more about how to
manage landscape during the
drought, and sustainable landscap-
ing for the future, visit iGrow.org.
Water lawns
and trees, don't
apply herbicide
Winter Wheat Meeting in
Draper, SD
Mark your calendars and plan
to attend the Winter Wheat Meet-
ing at the auditorium in Draper,
SD, beginning at 6:30 p.m., Thurs-
day, August 16. We will start the
meeting with a meal prepared by
the Draper United Methodist
Women and sponsored by area
agribusinesses.
John Rickertsen, Cropping Sys-
tems Field Specialist, will discuss
the Winter Wheat Crop Perform-
ance Testing results, variety rec-
ommendations for 2013, and
provide some comments about the
growing season. Jonathan Nixon,
Entomology Field Specialist, will
present information on insect
pests affecting wheat production,
some of the predators that prey on
those insects and management op-
tions when natural controls arent
enough.
Winter wheat produced an ex-
cellent crop in 2012, and may be
the bright spot in this cropping
season. This year strengthened
winter wheats importance as a
major crop in south-central South
Dakota, and a key component in
crop rotations across the state.
Tomato IPM Webinar hosted
in Winner, SD
If you would like to learn how to
prevent pests on tomatoes from
the beginning to the end of the
growing season, you will want to
attend the Tomato IPM Webinar
for North Central Master Garden-
ers. The webinar will be presented
by Extension Specialists from the
University of Minnesota, South
Dakota State University, and the
University of Illinois.
The Winner Regional Extension
Center will be one of the host sites
for the webinar, which will be held
on Tuesday, August 14, from 11:30
a.m. 1:00 p.m., CDT. The Winner
Regional Extension Center is lo-
cated at 325 S Monroe St., one
block south of the stop light. Par-
ticipants may want to bring their
lunch to enjoy during the webinar.
Variety selection, best planting
practices, and cultural information
will be covered along with how to
recognize tomato diseases and deal
with insect pests of tomatoes. Par-
ticipants are encouraged to take a
little time to read ahead the mate-
rials which can be found at:
http://learn.extension.org/events/5
80. Participants are also encour-
aged to complete the PreTest about
your knowledge of Tomato IPM
prior to the webinar by visiting:
http://www.zoomerang.com/Sur-
vey/WEB22GB4HUTAF5.
Nitrate Update
Area feed testing labs are get-
ting busy analyzing forages for Ni-
trates. South Dakota Ag Labs
reports that about 50% of the Ni-
trate tests they have run so far are
potentially toxic. Other labs in the
region have also indicated they
will keep SDSU Extension in-
formed about Nitrate results as
testing progresses.
Wheat straw is generally con-
sidered to be a safe, if low quality
feed, but can contain toxic levels of
Nitrate. That was recently con-
firmed as a sample of wheat straw
was found to contain just over
2000 ppm Nitrate. That is a level
where the straw should be limited
to 50% of the ration or less. Pro-
ducers who plan to feed wheat
straw may want to test for Ni-
trates.
For more information, visit:
http://igrow.org/agronomy/drought
/, you can find informative articles,
as well as, under the Resource Li-
brary, a list of factsheets and pub-
lications.
Calendar
8/14/2012: Tomato IPM webi-
nar, 11:30 a.m. - 1:00 p.m. CDT,
Winner Regional Extension Center
8/16/2012: Winter Wheat
Meeting, 6:30 p.m., Auditorium,
Draper, SD
8/21-23/2012: DakotaFest,
Mitchell, SD
Winner Regional Extension Center
Bob Fanning, Plant Pathology Field Specialist 605-842-1267