Kids Club

Coyote News Briefs

October wind storm causes problems across state




ote Coy

Includes tax


Number 43 Volume 106 October 25, 2012

Kids Club, sponsored by the Community Bible Church, will meet Wednesday, Nov. 7 at the mini–gym after school. All kids in grades K–6th are welcome to attend. Come and enjoy a Bible story, snacks, games and a craft. The Jones County Ambulance is looking to expand their EMT members and would like to have anyone who might be interested in becoming an EMT to let them know. They have set a date for February 1, 2013 for the first EMT training. Watch the Coyote Briefs in the future for more information regarding the training. Anyone with an interest or anyone with questions that the ambulance crew could answer are asked to call and leave a message at 669-3125 or to call Tammy Van Dam at 530-7553. The exercise room at the Tech Center is open Mon.–Fri. from 7 a.m. to 5 p.m. If you have a key card, the room is open additionally from 5–7 a.m. and 5–10 p.m., Mon.–Fri. It is also open on Sat. from 5 a.m.–5 p.m. and on Sun. from 1–6 p.m. Patrons need to be out of the building one hour after the doors are locked; no later than 11 p.m. on weekdays. If you have any questions or would like a key card, contact the high school office. For Al–Anon meetings call 669-2596 for time and place. Thursdays 8:00 p.m. at the East Commons. Call 530-0371 or 280-7642.

EMT training February 1

See page 8 for more wind storm pictures
Thune statement, Sen. McGovern
Victims of the wind… Four semis overturned into the median east of 1880 Town as a result of strong wind gusts the morning of Thursday, October 18. Deputy Rich Sylva reported a total of three semi trucks tipped over in Jones County, two in Mellette County and approximately five in Jackson County during the wind storm that started Wednesday, October 17 and lasted until late Thursday evening. Motorists were warned of the high wind advisory via Department of Transportation digital signs along Interstate 90. Those choosing to ignore the warning either had a rough ride or ended up on their sides, like the four pictured. Courtesy photo Senator John Thune issued the following statement after the passing of former Senator George McGovern: “Senator George McGovern lived a life of exemplary service. George’s legacy of service will live on at the leadership program created in his name by his beloved Dakota Wesleyan University and in the hearts of all of those who took courage and inspiration from his public life and quiet, but powerful voice in the counsels of government. Throughout his postpolitical life, George dedicated himself to the service of his fellow man in the crusade against hunger around the world. Today South Dakota mourns the loss of a war hero and a great statesman, and our history will forever reflect the impact of George McGovern. Despite our political differences, I was always proud to call Senator McGovern my friend and he will be deeply missed by those he met and those who were fortunate enough to experience his goodwill through the world. Kimberley and my prayers are with his family and friends during this difficult time.”

Exercise room reminder

Venard, Inc. now open for business
by Karlee Barnes Venard, Inc., located on the west end of Fifth Street, is open and ready for business in their new building. Venard, Inc. was a result of the sale of the HHH Truckstop that had been a cornerstone in the community since December 1, 1971 when Barb and the late Lyle Venard started the business. The HHH Truckstop was sold on March 15, 2012, and the Venard family wasted no time starting another family operated, community oriented business. Construction began in May 2012 and the business took up temporary shop in the old car wash building just east of the new building. They officially started business in the new building on Monday, October 15. The new building boasts more room as well as three stalls, a new finger lift hoist, a wash bay, plenty of storage and a new office with a lounge for socializing and waiting. In addition to the main shop, a breezeway also connects a storage shop with plenty of room for tires and the service truck as well as other miscellaneous items. David Venard said that the services Venard, Inc. will offer are for the most part the same as the services they offered in the shop at the HHH Truckstop. The main focus will be on tires and vehicle service. They are also offering Exhaust Master muffler services and will continue to change oil and wash vehicles. Venard, Inc. will also continue to operate the service truck that often makes trips to the interstate or highways to help stranded motorists get vehicles back on the road. Venard said many features in the building are still temporary until they find a home for everything. It will take time and a lot of moving equipment around and reorganizing to figure out what works best for the day to day operations of the business. With the new name and the new


Open AA meetings

The annual Veteran’s Day Christmas Fair will be held at the Murdo Auditorium on Sunday, Nov. 11, 9:00 a.m. to 4:00 p.m. This year’s theme is “Wildlife”. To reserve a booth or for more information contact Jewell Bork 530-3713 or Kevin Moore 669-2201. This is sponsored by the Jones County Turner Youth and the Jones County Senior class will serve lunch.

Annual Christmas Fair

Murdo City Council

Ambulance arrives in time for feed

building, Venard said they also have new hours. In an effort to spend more time with their families and have more freedom to enjoy themselves, the family business will be open Monday through Friday from 8:00 a.m. to 5:00 p.m. Current employees include: Barb Venard and Lenae Tucker, who take care of the office work; David Venard, Bruce Venard, Chris Venard who will continue their vehicle expertise in the shop; and Kyle Venard, who is a recent graduate of Mitchell Technical Institute. He graduated with a degree in Powersports Technology, and in the future will offer his skills at Venard, Inc. An open house has been discussed, but a date has not been set. Pictures continued on page 7.

Draper Town Board

The Murdo City Council is rescheduling the November meeting. Watch next week’s Coyote Briefs for the new date. The Draper Town Board will meet Monday, Nov. 5 at 7:00 p.m. at the Draper hall. The public is welcome to attend.

County Commissioners

J.C. School Board

The Jones County Commissioners will hold their monthly meeting at the courthouse on Thursday, Nov. 8 at 9 a.m. The public is welcome to attend. The Jones County School District #37-3 will hold their monthly meeting Monday, Nov. 12 at 7 p.m. at the high school library. The public is encouraged to attend. The Murdo Chamber of Commerce and the South Central RC&D are sponsoring a public meeting to discuss the lack of adequate housing in Murdo. The meeting will be held Monday, November 5, at 7:00 p.m. in the Turner Community Center. Watch next week’s Coyote Briefs for more information regarding the meeting.

Venard, Inc. employees… from left to right: Kyle Venard, Bruce Venard, David Venard, Lenae Tucker, Barb Venard and Chris Venard. Photos by Karlee Barnes

Adequate housing?

New ambulance… The Jones County EMS proudly displayed the new ambulance that arrived

New building… The view from the south shows the new three stalled shop, with an office entrance on the right. The building is continued on the north side with a second garage and room for storage.

just in time for the annual pancake feed. The ambulance was in front of the Lois Weber Memorial building during the weekend for the public to view. Jones County EMTs pictured from left to right include: Mike Boni, Teresa Hatheway, Tammy Van Dam, Kayla Venard, Beth McMillin, Briget Hatheway, Brenda Mann, Shannon Sealey and Brett Anderson. Courtesy Photo

See page 2 for the story and more pictures of the ambulance feed!

East Side News
by Janet Louder • 669-2696
Bob Miles from Wenatchee, Wash., and his son, Mike from Arizona, visited Bill and Ellen Valburg the afternoon of October 11. Bob and Bill went to country school together when Valburg’s lived southwest of White River. Joell Kerner of Winner, S.D., and Kristi Vlietstra, Will and Walker of Rapid City arrived at the Valburg ranch Friday, October 12. They, along with Bill and Cindy Valburg, attended the wedding of their niece/cousin, Katie Iwan and Matt Demaray in Pierre Saturday, October 13. Bill and Cindy were dinner guests at the ranch after church on Sunday, and Kristi and boys returned home that same afternoon. Joell stayed to help her sister, Ellen, get ready for pheasant hunters. Joell returned home Friday, October 19. The women of St. Paul’s Lutheran met briefly after church to discuss the upcoming lunch they will be serving on election day. Bill and Ellen Valburg went to Pierre Monday, October 15 for Bill’s doctor’s appointment. Bill was given the “all clear” sign from the blood clot problems he’s been having for six weeks. That evening they enjoyed supper with Dr. Phil and Peggy Hoffsten, and then the four of them attended the United States Air Force “Brass In Blue” concert at Riggs Theatre. Jeff and Kristi Vlietstra, Will and Walker arrived at the Valburg ranch Friday, October 19 for opening pheasant season. They returned home Sunday. Funeral services were held last Tuesday for Harvey Christian at the Draper auditorium with a great turnout of family and friends to pay their last respects. The Lord provided a beautiful day; I'm thinking he decided that Harvey and his family had been through enough, thus the nice day. In the absence of our Pastor Hazen, Pastor Linda Baldock of White River did a very good job with the prayer service and funeral. Linda Brost provided the music and Brett Anderson was vocalist. Following the service, we went to the Draper Cemetery

Jones County News
still be firsts. I've got to give Terri, Mickie and Jera'le credit for a lot of the good stuff they made. They spent lots of time in the kitchen, and many others brought food also. The club lost two of their members this past year – Frankie Rubin, 91, of Rapid City and Jim Teslow, 60. I understand the group had a moment of silence in their memory before the hunt. Several returned home on Sunday but there were still 25 who gathered at the annex Sunday evening for more good stuff. I didn't see anyone on Monday but knew the plan was to gather at a local cafe for supper. Many left for their homes on Tuesday morning. So nice to see them and so glad they have included us at their supper gatherings. As you can see by the names, it does turn into a mini Esmay reunion. Chip and Phyliss Peters visited at Nelva and Janet Louders after supper Saturday evening and even played a game of cards. Nelva and Janet Louder spent Friday in Pierre. In the afternoon they had coffee and visits with Lillian Severyn, Mona Sharp, Ken Halligan, Joyce Nielsen and several others at Parkwood. Following church Sunday Ray and Janice Pike, Lila Mae Christian and daughter Pat, Rosa Lee Styles, Nelva and Janet Louder had dinner together at a local cafe. Later in the day Pat returned to her Rapid City home. Kathy and hubby Robert and Anita and hubby Dennis of Gordon, Neb., daughters of former Jones County residents, the late Robert and June Steffins, visited Eldon and Esther Magnuson recently. They had supper together at a local cafe. There was a good turnout of family and friends Saturday for the open house held to help Tom Lebeda celebrate his 80th birthday at the senior center in Murdo. Rosa Lee Styles and Margie Esmay were among the many on hand to help him celebrate. Happy 80th, Tom. Ronold and Velma Scott received the good news Monday morning of the arrival of another granddaughter. Dena Renae Scott arrived at 11:25 a.m. Monday, October 22, weighing in at 11 pounds, five and a half ounces, 221/2 inches long, to Stewart and Renae Scott of Ames, Iowa. Welcoming her home are sisters Augusta and Clara and brother Brandt. Congratulations to all. Kris Bradley spent Sunday at Margaret and Greg Rankins. They had dinner together at a local cafe. Dorothy and Brad Louder visited Dwight in Kadoka on Sunday morning. Chad and Heather Whitney and boys worked cattle Saturday at the Magnuson place. Eldon helped and I think maybe Esther entertained the youngest boy, Bodie. Helen Louder accompanied Ted and Bev Nies to the wedding Friday evening of Kayla Petersen and Greg Barringer held at the Catholic church in Ft. Pierre. A reception/supper/dance was held at a Ft. Pierre convention center following the service. Kayla is the daughter of Mary and Owen Petersen of Vivian. Congrats to the newlyweds. Sonny Magnuson and Dave Davis of Rapid City visited and hunted at the farm of Eldon and Esther Magnuson on Saturday and Sunday. The Ray and Shirley Vik family hunters are here for pheasant hunting. They include; Kenny from Hettinger, N.D.; Brian of Barnesville, Minn.; Doug of Huron and grandson Dean and Kristina Vik of Rapid City. Some are staying at brother Steve's. Other weekend visitors were Dave and Kathy Fuoss, LyRanda Fuoss, Dylan and Ryan. Talked to Melva Vik today – she was in Ft. Meade with Roger. She updated me on his visitors. Jerry and Mickie Esmay visited him Friday morning and that evening Jerry's daughter, Jera'le and Bob Smith, visited. Daughter Patti was there to visit on Sunday. Brian Vik and son Dean visited Monday; and Patti and Wade there to visit on Tuesday. With all the visitors, it should brighten his days. Sunday evening following the hunters feed, Nelva and Janet Louder played cards at Eldon and Esther Magnusons. Chip and Phyliss Peters were among the many at the celebration of 40 years of marriage of Roger and Wanda Larson held at the Okaton church Sunday afternoon. Happy 40th, Roger and Wanda. Wishing you many, many more. This was really a weekend of birthday and open houses. Former Draperite Clayton McLaughlin of Mitchell celebrated his 80th on Saturday. Happy birthday, Clayton. I know he will see this as he takes the Murdo Coyote. Also, on Sunday, our sheriff, John Weber and wife Brenda celebrated their 50th birthdays at an open house hosted by daughters Krystal and Ashley and son Wyatt. Birthday cake was enjoyed by several. I also know the day before was their anniversary. Now back to the party, Nelva and Janet Louder attended. John's mom, Grace Weber, and Janet had a good visit about the "olden" days, as they were neighbors southeast of Draper when Janet was a young Hulce girl. Don't worry Grace, Janet is not writing what you talked about. Others to attend the open house were parents Herb and Arlene Pitan, Chip and Phyliss Peters, and other relatives and friends. Happy anniversary and happy birthdays, John and Brenda. Allan and Susan Moreland and grandkids Paige and Dawson went to Rapid City Friday evening where they picked up three more grandkids and then went to Spearfish to watch another grandson, J.C., play his last football game. Afterwards they ate supper and then stayed overnight in St. Onge at a relatives with their five grandkids. They took three grandsons back to Rapid City. On Sunday they stopped in at the open house for brother John and Brenda's birthday party. It was a fun weekend. I talked to Joyce Hammond tonight; son Steve underwent cancer surgery in Dallas, Texas, on Friday. All went okay, but he is still in a lot of pain. She has been there with him. Son Dan lives in Aubry; he brought her home to Steve's house in Sanger to rest up. She will return to the hospital again soon. Our prayers are with him and her – wishing Steve a speedy recovery.

Murdo Coyote • October 25, 2012 •

Page 2

where the Legion held military rites. Nelva Louder presented Lila Mae with the United States flag in honor of Harvey's service to our country, a series of three rifle shots were fired, followed with bugler Kalli Hespe playing taps. The family sent their love with the release of many, many balloons which was a beautiful and moving sight. Back to the auditorium for the noon meal and a time of fellowship. Our sympathies to the family. Some of the former Draperites I saw back for the funeral were: Don and Elaine Miller of Rapid City; Eleanor Miller and Joyce Nielsen of Pierre; Delores Volmer of Presho plus lots of former Draper relatives, and I know I'm not remembering all but these do take the Coyote. The Draper Pheasant Club members arrived, some Friday and some Saturday, in time for the "big hunt." The weather was beautiful. Day one was successful and I understand no catastrophes, although I doubt the pheasants would agree! Day two it sounded like the pheasants smarted up and hid (not all of them though). Saturday evening a bounteous meal was held at the Draper auditorium annex with lots of food brought by the hunters. Those in attendance were hunters and nonhunters but all like to eat! Coming from Montana were: Mickie and Jerry Esmay; Keith Esmay; Jera'le and Bob Smith and daughters Angie and Jessie Smith; Harry and Genny Potton; Brad, Bill and Chandler Paulson. Also there were: Jay Esmay and sons Donald and Brink of Minnesota; Charlie Foss of Texas; Gary Fredericksen of Kadoka; Dean Rubin of the hills area; Larry Styles of Hill City; and locals Dean, Terri and Tana Volmer; Donald Volmer; Rosa Lee and David Styles; Margie Boyle; Jon Esmay; Helen Louder; Chip and Phyliss Peters; and Nelva and Janet Louder. Saturday evening I tried their bear ham, and by bear, I don't mean "undressed" ham! This came from a brown bear. It was a first for me. Also another first was elk brats - so, see, no matter how old you get there can

Devota Hutchinson’s
Birthday on October 27th
Cards will reach Devota at: 3912 H Ave., Kearney, NE 68847

Card Shower honoring

by Karlee Barnes The second annual Jones County Ambulance breakfast feed was a success, as it brought in approximately $6,300. The Jones County EMTs served omelets, pancakes, breakfast potatoes, sausage and plenty of refreshments to locals and hunters in the area for opening pheasant season alike. Tammy Van Dam reported that a couple from Oregon even stopped. They were former EMTs and didn’t stay for breakfast, but were so impressed that they left a generous donation in support of the ambulance crew. Van Dam said that the weekend was very successful. With an esti-

Ambulance feed brings in $6,300

We would like to welcome Jody Lebeda as the new Local News Correspondent. If you have any news for Jody, please call her at the above number. We appreciate you taking this on, Jody! Best of luck! This is my first time writing for Murdo local news so bear with me, Jody Lebeda. I will try to get more calling done for next week. If you want me to call you, you can contact me by email or call me, Jody Lebeda, at 6692526. My answering machine is always on so you can leave a message there too. Jackie Fosheim spent Saturday at the Tory Fosheim home in Pierre. Jackie’s granddaughter, Vicki and her family, were there so Jackie got to love the babies. Jackie went to Riggs High to see Cassidy perform in an oral interp contest that was very impressive. The Pierre Team was amazing! Julia Broecher had visitors, Carrol and Ruthie Cash, Belle Fourche, who were here for Tom Lebeda's open house on Saturday. Tom Lebeda celebrated his 80th birthday at an open house at the Murdo Senior Center. Many out of town family members as well as many friends from near and far came to wish him well. It was a very special day. We had some especially windy days the first of this week that played havoc with trucks on the interstate as well as fences, building and roofs all over the state.

by Jody Lebeda • 669-2526 •

Local News

The football game with New Underwood was postponed until Friday so the players could keep their feet on the ground while playing. It was a close game that ended in a loss for the Coyotes. John Sichmeller is in the Avera McKennan hospital in Sioux Falls. Helen McMillan and Cheryl McMillan went to Okaton on Sunday to Wanda and Roger Larson’s anniversary open house. Congratulations to Wanda and Roger! Helen commented on the overwhelming turnout at the Ambulance fundraising breakfast breakfast held at the ambulance building on Saturday and Sunday mornings, opening pheasant hunting weekend. The annual wild game feed at the sportmans building was also well attended. Inez and Jo Hayes of Sioux Falls, Muriel Nelson of Brookings and Jo Ann Selken of Humboldt spent the weekend of October 1214 at Yankton at the State Red Hat Convention with 250 Red Hatters there from 14 states. Entertainment if interested was going on tours, shopping, scavenger hunt, bingo and bonco. Saturday night there was dancing with the band “Something New” from Salem. The ladies returned home Sunday after the farewell breakfast. All the Red Hat ladies reported having a good time and are already waiting for next year’s convention.

mated 300 supporters each day, the local EMTs made 370 omelets. The new ambulance arrived just in time for the feed and was displayed in front of the ambulance building for public viewing. Van Dam said, “We had a lot of dedicated EMTs that gave up their weekend to work the benefit breakfast and we couldn’t have done it without everyone’s help! We appreciated all the support and help that everyone in the community gave us!” The Jones County EMS is still looking for EMTs and has set a training date for February 1, 2013. Anybody interested should contact an EMT, leave a message at the ambulance shed at 669-3125 or call Tammy Van Dam at 530-7553.

Watch for trick-or-treaters & please drive safely

Great detail… The new ambulance, on display, is quite a different sight than the other two ambulances. It is decorated in blue and orange and has an image of a coyote on both sides. Photos by Karlee Barnes

Murdo Coyote – Murdo, SD
Published Every Thursday
P.O. Box 465 Murdo, SD 57559-0465 Phone: (605) 669-2271 FAX: (605) 669-2744 E-mail: Don Ravellette, Publisher Karlee Barnes, Reporter/Photographer/Sales Lonna Jackson Typesetter/Office
Local subscriptions include the towns and rural routes of Murdo, Draper, Vivian, Presho, White River, Okaton, Belvidere, Kadoka and Midland

Periodicals Postage Paid at Murdo, SD 57559 Postmaster: Send address changes to: Murdo Coyote P.O. Box 465 Murdo, SD 57559-0465

Omelets galore… from left to right: Brett Anderson and

Shannon Sealey master the art of omelet making, while Kayla Venard offers encouragement and serves other breakfast items.

USPS No.: 368300

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)

SUBSCRIPTION RATES: Local … $34.00 + Tax In-State … $39.00 + tax Out-of-State … $39.00

Hungry hunters… many hunters ate breakfast both morn-

ings at the breakfast feed, as well as many locals showing support for the Jones County EMS.

Murdo Coyote
Lee Beckwith

Murdo Coyote • October 25, 2012 •

Page 3


Lee Beckwith, 85, Rapid City passed away on Tuesday, October 16, 2012 at the Hospice of the Hills House in Rapid City. Lee was born on January 8, 1927 in Pierre, S.D. to George and Esther (Harding) Beckwith. He spent his early years in Midland, moving to Murdo in 1933. Lee graduated from Murdo High School in 1945 and immediately entered the US Army. He was proud to be a World War II veteran. Upon his discharge, he became a partner in his father’s shoe and

saddle repair shop. During the next three years, he and his father made approximately 150 Beckwith Saddles. In 1950, Lee purchased the shop at his father’s death, and operated the shop at three different locations on the Main Street of Murdo, expanding the business with each move. Lee purchased the Murdo Gamble store in 1959, and this store became the Lee’s Department Store and then added Hardware Hank around 1967. Lee married Mary Thatcher on January 20, 1952. They were blessed with three children. They owned and operated the family business until they retired in 1986 and moved to Rapid City. They spent 24 winters in the Mesa, Arizona area. Lee and Mary recently celebrated their 60th anniversary and Lee’s 85th birthday with many friends and family. Lee enjoyed a variety of hobbies during his life including hunting, fishing, rock collecting, gardening, bridge, silversmithing, woodworking, and managing the family assets. Survivors include his wife, Mary, Rapid City; children, Gary (Ruth) Beckwith, Rapid City, Gene (Patricia) Beckwith, Reliance, SD, Linda (Quentin)

Kavanaugh, Safford, AZ; 8 grandchildren; and 5 great-grandchildren. Lee was preceded in death by his parents, George and Esther; brothers, Charles, Ellis, Walter, and Philip; and one sister, Helen Viggato. A memorial has been established to the Rapid City Regional Hospice House of the Hills. A Celebration of Life service was held on Saturday, October 20, 2012 at the Kirk Funeral Home. Private family inurnment will be held at a later date. Family and friends may sign Lee’s online guestbook at

Gilbert (Gib) Nordahl

Gilbert (Gib) Nordahl, 83, of Murdo, passed away Thursday, October 18 at St. Mary’s Hospital in Pierre. Gib was born on the farm, on August 18, 1929 to Elizabeth (Noldner) Nordahl and Alfred Nordahl. Gib was baptized at the Immanuel Lutheran Church, Van Metre, S.D. He attended Highland Country School and Harrington Country School, then one year of high school in Murdo. He farmed, raised cattle and loved the very simple life. His pickup was his pride and joy, which he loved to drive for his daily trips to Murdo or just around the countryside.

Adults: $8 • Ages 6 to 12: $4 5 years and under: free For delivery, call 669-2501

Murdo United Methodist Church Wednesday, October 24 Bake Sale & Supper: 5:30 to 7 p.m.


He lived his whole life on his farm. This last year he moved to the Murdo Eastside housing where he enjoyed Meals on Wheels. Gib is survived by numerous cousins and a lot of good friends, especially Monte Anker. He was preceded in death by his brother, Keith Wayne Nordahl, and his parents Elizabeth and Alfred Nordahl. A memorial service was held Monday, October 22 at Isburg Funeral Chapel in Murdo with an inurnment at the Murdo Cemetery. Family and friends may offer online condolences at

Gleanings from the Prairie
What’s happening in our world? As others have noted, it seems to be falling apart. Men/women, boys/girls are killing themselves at an alarmingly fast pace. If it isn’t the death associated with war, it comes from other scenes. Murders in theaters, malls, grocery stores, convenience stores, at ball games, in hospitals, at schools (Jr. Hi, Sr. Hi, College), and even in homes. Mankind just can’t seem to “get along” anymore. An anonymous author has written: “The very helplessness of the world today is in itself a repudiation of that self-sufficient and self-confident view of life that the world in its progressive development has outgrown the need of Christ. It is following Christ that gives the world what it most needs --- a standard of right living, a cause to maintain and defend, a Leader to follow, and a law to obey.” Yes, that pretty well sums it up. Man has turned against the “One Man” Who came into the world to give answers to the questions of life, solutions to the problems of life, and leadership to the waywardness of life, and a law to govern life. Rejection of the only “cure” will mean that the answers, solutions, leadership and law will never be forthcoming. It would truly be nice to live in a “perfect” world! Our parents enjoyed the opportunity, but they

It’s Election Time

by Pastor Alvin L. Gwin Community Bible Church, Murdo

squandered the blessings and their children have been fighting ever since. James wrote to the early believers, “From where come wars and fightings among you? Come they not here, even of your lusts that war in your members? You lust, and have not; you kill, and desire to have, and cannot obtain; you fight and war, yet you have not, because you ask not” (James 4:1-2). JESUS said, “Come unto ME.” Yet, when we turn from HIM instead of turning to HIM, our only path is that on which our world is traveling --destruction and death. Someone else has well said, “Christ is the only transforming power there is and we strive in vain without Him whether we are building a life or a country.” As we approach this election here in America, we must remember that neither candidate or Party has the answers, solutions, leadership or law that we as Americans, or the world, need. At best they will only postpone the inevitable. Oh that the “Prince of Peace” would return! The LORD and Savior of mankind, JESUS of Nazareth, of Whom, the Apostle Peter said so many years ago: “neither is there salvation in any other; for there is no other Name under heaven given among men, whereby we must be saved” (Acts 4:12). Turn to the One Who is the solution.

Contribution… Tim Hochhalter, representing the Murdo
Lion’s Club, presents Tammy Van Dam of the Jones County Ambulance with $1,000 to be put towards the payment of the new ambulance that arrived Friday, October 19. Photo by Karlee Barnes

•Call the Murdo Coyote to place YOUR ad here•

New Rainfall Insurance For 2013 Pasture & Hayland
The Pasture, Rangeland & Forage – Rainfall Index (PRF-RI) is based on NOAA data and uses an approximate 12x12 mile grid. Producers must select at least two, two-month time periods in which precipitation is important for the growth and production of forage/pasture. These time periods are called index intervals. Insurance payments to the producer suffering a loss are calculated based on the deviation from normal precipitation with the grid and index intervals selected. This insurance coverage is for a single peril – lack of precipitation.

Sales close date is November 15, 2012


Crew Agency for details.

Crew Agency, Ltd.
21290 SD Hwy 240 * Philip, SD 57567
Cactus Flat – Interstate 90 Exit 131 Rusty Olney * Tom Husband * Maurice Handcock * Tanner Handcock * Heidi Porch * Grady & Bernice Crew
Agri-Risk Specialist Since 1984 Crew Agency is an equal opportunity provider.


Catholic Church of St. Martin 502 E. Second St., Murdo, S.D. • Father Gary Oreshoski Saturday Mass: 6 p.m. St. Anthony’s Catholic Church Draper, S.D. • Father Gary Oreshoski Sunday Mass: 8:30 a.m. Draper United Methodist Church Pastor Rick Hazen Sunday Worship: 11 a.m.

Two Minutes With the Bible
It’s All In the Bible by Pastor Cornelius R. Stam
We couldn’t help hearing it! This woman had a voice that could be heard at considerable distance and we distinctly heard her say: “I doped it all out from the Bible.” “Well, at least somebody’s interested in the Bible,” we said to each other. But as she prattled on it turned out that she had used the records in an old family Bible to establish her claim to part of an estate. These records, introduced in court, had won the case for her. There was, after all, no indication that she was interested in the Bible — only in those pages between the Old and New Testaments which, in some editions of the Bible, are kept for family records. Actually she was no different from the masses about us who go about from day to day interested only in the things of this life and ignoring almost completely the things that really matter: God, heaven, hell and their own eternal destiny. If these people only knew what treasures are to be found in the Bible! Among these are “riches of mercy” (Eph. 2:4), “riches of grace” (Eph. 1:7), “riches of glory” (Phil. 4:19), “riches of wisdom and knowledge” (Rom. 11:33), “the riches of the full assurance of understanding” (Col. 2:2), “the unsearchable riches of Christ” (Eph. 3:8). And the best part of it is that anyone may have these riches simply for the asking: “For there is no difference… for the same Lord over all is rich unto all that call upon Him, “For whosoever shall call upon the name of the Lord shall be saved” (Rom. 10:12,13).

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.

Midwest Co–op

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.

Graham’s Best Western

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

PHONE: 669–2271 FAX: 669–2744

Murdo Coyote

Super 8 Motel

Dakota Prairie Bank
669–2401 • Member F.D.I.C.

Draper and Presho

PRCA Top Bucking Stock announced

Murdo Coyote

The PRCA Top Bucking Stock has been announced, rewarding the best bull and bucking horses for the 2012 season. Chuckulator

of Sutton Rodeo Company in Onida, SD was named “2012 Saddle Bronc of the Year”. The eight-year-old Chuckulator

You can mail cards to either PO Box 533, Murdo SD 57559 or c/o Philip Nursing Home, PO Box 790, Philip SD 57567

Card Shower in honor of their 60th Wedding Anniversary on October 26, 2012

Bob & Ellen Totton

has put together an impressive resume in a short amount of time and finally is getting his due. The colorful bay stocking legged stud horse is hyper and athletic. He won Bareback and Saddle Bronc of the Badland Circuit Finals in 2011, the first horse to win both awards in the same year. He also won Badland Circuit Saddle Bronc Horse of the year in 2011 and 2012. He has been selected to the Wrangler National Finals Rodeo in 2010 and 2011, being voted as a Top Ten Saddle Bronc at the NFR in both of those years. “He’s not even reached his prime and he made the top 10 vote the last two years at the NFR,” stock contractor Steve Sutton said. “He’s just kept getting better all the time, and then this year we ventured out to a few more places that had short gos and he drew good cowboys and they all did well on him.” Chuckulator is a product of Sutton Rodeos “Born to Buck” program in which they raise 98 percent of the bucking horses they use. His Sire Justin Boots, Dam Midnight Star and Dam’s Sire Mr. T all were all selected to compete in the National Finals Rodeo. Other Sutton Rodeo stock honored by the PRCA includes 1961 Bull of the NFR in Dallas, Baldy owned by Korkow/Sutton and Reserve Bareback of the NFR, Snake River both owned by Sutton; 1964 Reserve Bareback of the NFR Yellow Jacket in Los Angeles; 1979 Saddle Bronc of the Year, Deep Water; 1985 Bareback Horse of the Year, Tombstone. The awards were voted on by the top 20 cowboys in the world standings in each event as of September 18, 2012.

Jones County FSA News
• David Klingberg •
July 15, 2013 Barley, Corn, Dry Beans, Dry Peas, Flax, Forage Seeding, Grain Sorghum, Hybrid Corn Seed, Millet, Oats, Popcorn, Potatoes Safflower, Soybeans, Sunflowers, Spring Wheat, and all other crops 2012 NAP NOTICE OF LOSS AND PRODUCTION

Murdo Coyote • October 25, 2012 •

Page 4

Due to continuing drought conditions, fire dangers, harvesting pressures, lack of hay movers, etc, an extension has been granted to remove bales from CRP acreages to November 15, 2012. REVISED 2013 ACREAGE REPORTING DATES


the crop in which the producer held an interest during the crop year. We will be sending out the “NAP Yields” form which lists your acres and a spot for you to record your production. The deadline for reporting this production is not until July 15, 2013, but report the production now while the records are handy and newly calculated. FSA CHANGES WAY PRODUCERS RECEIVE IRS FORMS

For the 2013 crop year, new acreage reporting dates have been implemented as part of the Acreage Crop Reporting Streamlining Initiative. This process is intended to streamline the common processes within USDA (FSA and RMA). They are as follows: 2013 CROP ACREAGE REPORTING DATES

Report by:

Nov. 15, 2012 All perennial forage, winter wheat and rye


When a crop is affected by a natural disaster, producers must notify the FSA office where their farm records are maintained and complete Part B, (the Notice of Loss portion) of Form CCC-576, Notice of Loss and Application for Payment. This must be completed within 15 calendar days of the natural disaster occurrence or the date the damage to the crop or loss of production became apparent. Producers must annually provide (if not appraised) the quantity of all harvested production of

Beginning this year, producers whose total reportable payments from the Farm Service Agency are less than $600 will not receive IRS Form 1099-G. Previously, the forms were issued to show all program payments received from FSA, regardless of the amount. Producers who receive payments from more than one county will receive one 1099-G form if the total of all payments from all counties is $600 or more. The same changes apply to producers who normally receive IRS Form 1099MISC. DATES TO REMEMBER/ DEADLINES:

Nov. 12: Office Closed for Veteran’s Day Nov. 15: 2013 acreage reporting date for all perennial forage and winter wheat Nov. 15: Deadline for CRP bales to be removed from CRP Feel free to call the office if you ever have questions on any of our programs 605-669-2404 Ext 2.

Stockgrowers to host supper in Kadoka
The South Dakota Stockgrowers Association invites all area producers for supper and a meeting on Thursday, October 25 beginning at 6:30 p.m. at Club 27 in Kadoka. Bill Bullard, CEO of R-CALF USA, will be the featured speaker and will share information regarding R-CALF's recent lawsuit defending Country of Origin Labeling from the World Trade Organization. The lawsuit, filed by R-CALF USA and the USA Made Foundation, stems from the complaints of Mexico and Canada that the United States' Country of Origin Labeling laws discriminate against their products. The World Trade Organization agreed with those countries and is forcing the United States and USDA to com-

ply with their international courts. The lawsuit by R-CALF and supported by SD Stockgrowers Association attempts to protect our sovereignty and the U.S. Country of Origin Labeling laws in support of United States producers and consumers. Also of interest to producers will be a brief update on proposed changes to South Dakota Brand laws. Stockgrowers staff and board members will also answer any questions that members have regarding other topics that Stockgrowers are covering. For more information contact Stockgrowers Executive Director Silvia Christen at 605-342-0429 or call Stockgrowers Vice-President Bob Fortune at 605-344-2200.

All times Central. Some times or schedules are subject to change.

Jones County High School November 2012
District 13B VB Tourney @ Murdo 7:00

HS Vocal Festival @ Kadoka Concert 7:00 p.m.

Semi-Final FB Playoffs


JH GB @ Philip 4:30



State FB Championships Vermillion JH GB vs. Kadoka @ Murdo 5:00



Region VB Tourney TBA Academic Challenge @ Ft. Pierre 8:45

State FB Championships State FB Championships Vermillion Vermillion


School Board Meeting 7 p.m. HS Library

JH GB vs. Lyman @ Kennebec 4:00 School Play 7:00 Matinee 1:30




State B VB Tournament

State B VB Tournament State B VB Tournament Mitchell Mitchell JH GB @ Wall 5:00 Jones Co. Tournament Juniors ASVAB Test a.m. Band of the Day @ State B VB Tourney

Mitchell JH GB @ Kadoka 10:00


JH GB vs. Philip @ Draper 5:00 HS Girls Basketball Practice Starts


Thanksgiving Break No School

Thanksgiving Break No School

Thanksgiving Break No School



HS Boys Basketball Practice Starts

JH GB @ White River 4:30



SDSU Rep 2:30

JH GB Conference Tourney @ Wall 10:00

Be sure to thank the following businesses for sponsoring the Jones County School calendar. Bad River Pioneer first fidelity bank Bucks & Birds Country


“first class banking on a first name basis”


Murdo • 669-2492

Hunting Lodge 669-3440

Lady Coyote Volleyball
Murdo Coyote
Murdo Coyote • October 25, 2012 •

Page 5

Back row: Asst. Coach Beth Van Dam, Rachel Buxcel, Calli Glaze, Stephanie Timmermann, Tana Volmer, Alexis Hullinger, Garline Boni, Skylar Green, Coach Ashley Geigle Middle row: Jessie Harrison, Mikayla Waldron, Carol Drayer, Madison Mathews, Kaylen Larsen, Kalli Hespe, Colleen Greenseth and Molly Nies Front row : Nicki Kell, Becky Bryan, Paige Venard, Emiley Nies and Janna Glaze

Good luck at Districts!

Thanks to these area businesses for their school support!
Art’s Ditching & Plumbing BankWest Insurance Best Western Graham’s Buffalo Restaurant Corky’s Auto Supply, Inc. Dakota Prairie Bank - Draper Drayer Estates Contracting Farmers Union Oil Company First Fidelity Bank & Fidelity Agency Hildebrand Steel & Concrete Const. Horsley Insurance - Gene Cressy Iversen Inn Midwest Cooperatives - Draper Miller Angus Moore Building Center, LLC Murdo Coyote Murdo Super 8 Pioneer Country Mart Ranchland Drug - White River Rankin Construction, LLC Roghair Trucking Shooter’s Valley Dr. James Szana West Central Electric

Habitat conditions key to South Dakota pheasant hunt
Many hunters will flock to South Dakota fields on Saturday for the traditional opening of the annual pheasant hunting season with optimism. Reasons for this optimism are first, the mid-summer pheasant count estimated the statewide pheasant population to be up 18 percent from last year and second, South Dakota offers a wealth of public hunting opportunities. There are more than 1.2 million acres of Walk-In Areas; 294,000 acres of state-owned Game Production Areas; and 150,000 acres of federal Waterfowl Production Areas available to hunters in the state. In addition, the Game, Fish and Parks Department has expanded its cooperative efforts with private landowners and the US Department of Agriculture to provide wildlife habitat and public hunting opportunities on nearly 70,000 acres in the James River valley that are enrolled in the Conservation Reserve Enhancement Program. “The number of birds in different areas of the state is closely linked to the quantity and quality of habitat found in a local area” said Tom Kirschenmann, GFP chief of wildlife and habitat programs. “The effects of this year’s drought has impacted both cropland and grassland habitat” he said. “In much of the state, grassy vegetation that pheasants rely upon is less abundant and less dense than last year.”

Murdo Coyote

Murdo Coyote • October 25, 2012 •

Page 6

Drought also had a direct impact on farmers and ranchers who rely on the land to make a living. To help mitigate a shortage of livestock forage, producers were allowed to cut hay and graze livestock on many acres in the Conservation Reserve Program. “Many of the Walk-in Areas that GFP leases from private landowners for public hunting access are part of working farms and ranches,” Kirschenmann said. “Some of the CRP acres that are part of Walk-in Areas were cut for hay or grazed. While haying and grazing allowances provided vital assistance to stressed agricultural producers, it will mean less available cover for hunting on some areas.” On the flip side, there is a benefit from the dry conditions that persist across most of the state: With crop harvesting nearing 90 percent complete, there are fewer places for wily roosters to hide. “When habitat is diminished, pheasants congregate in places with cover where they feel secure,” Kirschenmann said,“Unharvested crops and the remaining idle areas of standing cover are likely to provide some very good hunting opportunities.” Hunters will find information on public hunting opportunities in South Dakota on the GFP website at areas/default.aspx.

Hunters warned of fire danger

South Dakota hunters should be mindful that fire danger persists across the state, and safety measures need to be taken to help prevent wildfires this opening weekend of the pheasant season. “We have had a particularly dry year in our state, and hunters will find high fire danger conditions just about anywhere they go,” said Emmett Keyser, assistant director for the Game, Fish and Parks Wildlife Division. Keyser said there are several steps hunters should take to help prevent wild fires. “Park your vehicle in a safe spot that is clear of any vegetation and then walk,” Keyser said. “Cover can be tall and tinder-dry, capable of igniting from the heat of the undercarriage of a vehicle. Park your vehicle in a safe spot, and exercise extreme caution wherever you might drive.” Besides normal hunting equipment, hunters should include some basic fire prevention equipment: an extra container of water, fire extinguisher, and fire suppression equipment, such as a shovel or flappers. Hunters should also report fires. “Some of our best fire detection comes from all our hunters in the field,” Keyser said. “With all those eyes on the horizon, it is very likely a potential fire can be detected and dealt with before it can progress. Hunters should have their cell phones handy and immediately contact local emergency services or 9-1-1 to report a fire.” Keyser noted that South Dakota has a very good record of fire safety during hunting seasons. “The key to fire safety is awareness,” he said. “Hunters need to use common sense and be aware of the potential for wildfires no matter what the conditions. A responsible person’s actions can make a huge difference in protecting both property and wildlife resources.”

Public Notices
Notice of Meeting Change Jones County Board of Commissioners
The Jones County Board of Commissioners will hold their regular monthly meeting on Thursday, November 8, 2012 at 9:00 a.m. instead of Tuesday, November 6, due to the General Election. John Brunskill, County Auditor Published October 25 & November 1, 2012, at the total approximate cost of $14.40. Precinct #5 – Draper Auditorium – Van Metre, Banner, War Creek, Richland, Union, Kolls, Virgil, Rich Valley, Highland, Lincoln, Draper, Mussman, Dunkel, Williams Creek, Zickrick Townships and Draper Town. Voters with disabilities may contact the county auditor for information and special assistance in absentee voting or polling place accessibility. John Brunskill, County Auditor Published October 25 & November 1, 2012, at the total approximate cost of $30.17. Sr Citizens--Summer Meals $2,975.00; Books are Fun--Books $49.00; Stacey Booth--Supplies $123.57; CDW--Printer $432.74; Century Business--Copier Agreements $1,453.57; Chesterman-Pop $620.75; City of Murdo--Water $1,219.86; Rose Comp--Fees $34.00; Connecting Point--Labor $1,191.60; Corkys--Supplies $1,005.24; Country Pride--Bus Fuel $314.10; Discovery Education--Online Streaming $1,650.00; E-Rate &Ed Services--4th Qtr $350.00; Farmers Union--Bus Fuel/Gas $2,733.75; Farner Bocken--Concessions $2,638.40; FFB--Meals/Gas $245.00; Gasrite--Fuel Differential $26.73; GoldenWest--Phone $528.60; GroupCast-School Reach $795.00; Haggertys-Adapter $55.00; Harlows--Repairs $20.38; Hauff--Ribbons $115.05; Heartland--Garbage Collection $720.00; Stephanie Hespe--Supplies $13.27; Amoco--Gas $249.37; Ingrams--Pest Control $200.00; Inmans--Filters/Pump $243.55; Pepper--Music $494.73; Gary Knispel--Consultant Fees $1,000.00; Make Music--Subscription $140.00; Moores--Supplies $367.52; Coyote--Minutes/Ads/TRAX $221.13; Murdo Foods-Supplies $114.31; Murdo Ford--Repairs $809.61; Lori Nix--Reg Fee $85.00; Officemax--Printer Cartridges $524.64; Peak Fitness--Services $525.00; Pepsi-Pop $557.55; Pioneer Drama--Books $32.50; Pittsco--Tools $25.50; Ranchland--Flowers $40.00; Really Good Stuff-Supplies $28.98; Region Music--Fees $243.00; Right On--Cards $150.00; Scholastic--Magazines $95.70; School Specialty--Supplies $544.53; One Call-Tickets $2.22; SDHSAA--Reg Fee $10.00; SDHSCA-- Membership $40.00; SDMEA--Conf Fee $95.00; Servall-Mops/Towels Cleaned $515.24; SHI-Licenses $2,664.00; Simplex--Labor $712.06; Sioux Motel--Lodging $159.60; TemTech--3rd Qtr $1,093.25; Three Rivers--Merp Share $293.74; University Subscription-- Magazines $135.87; Valentine Office Supply--Supplies $130.96; Venard Inc--Repairs $139.49; Verizon--Phone $105.63; West Central-Electricity $1,550.96. CAPITAL OUTLAY: All American--FB Uniforms $4,920.24; CBT--Computer Table $1,732.00; Amazon--Library Books; McGraw Hill--Textbooks $494.10; West Central--Electricity $2,344.73. SPECIAL EDUCATION: PAYROLL $14,137.85; EMPLOYER SHARE FICA $1,038.83, RETIREMENT $803.90, HEALTH INSURANCE $2,548.94. EXPENDITURES: Childrens Care--Services/Tuition $5,329.81; Corkys--Paint $7.19; Lorrie Esmay--Supplies $144.64; Parent--Mileage $86.58; Scholastic-Magazines $21.05; School Specialty-Supplies $232.75; Three Rivers--Merp Share $146.87. PENSION: None. FOOD SERVICE: Lunchtime Solutions-Meals $15,616.30. FINANCIAL REPORTS: Motion by Lolley, seconded by Nix to approve as follows: GENERAL FUND: Bal. Bro't Fwd $511,631.80; RECEIPTS Ad Valorem Taxes $2,868.84, Penalties $35.75, Interest $65.16, Admissions $6,112.00, Rental $975.00, Concessions $3,331.69, Co Apportionment $1,386.00, State Aid $30,970.00, Other $456.53, OST Attendance $150.00, Fed Grant Reimb $5,427.00; Title I $8,955.00, Telephone Gross Receipts $40,505.10. EXPENDITURES $130,894.12; Bal on Hand Checking $127,160.55; MMDA $104,815.20; Investments $250,000.00. CAPITAL OUTLAY: Bal Bro't Fwd $234,584.86; RECEIPTS: Ad Valorem Taxes $857.70; Penalties $11.42, Interest $13.06. EXPENDITURES $61,190.41; Bal on Hand Checking $83,492.37; MMDA $90,784.26; Investments -0-. SPECIAL EDUCATION: Bal Bro't Fwd $956,496.28; RECEIPTS: Ad Valorem Taxes $1,221.91, Penalties $16.26, Interest $30.51. EXPENDITURES $27,890.75; Bal on Hand Checking $457,708.42; MMDA $212,165.79; Investments $260,000.00. PENSION FUND: Bal Bro't Fwd $304.19; RECEIPTS: Ad Valorem Taxes $304.19, Penalties $4.05. EXPENDITURES $0; Bal on Hand Checking $262,900.47; MMDA -0-; Investments -0. FOOD SERVICE: Bal Bro't Fwd $19,819.70; RECEIPTS: Pupil Sales $10,445.70; Adult Sales. EXPENDITURES $166.89; Bal on Hand Checking $30,688.46; MMDA -0-; Investments -0-. TRUST & AGENCY: Bal Bro't Fwd $56,727.86; RECEIPTS $3,521.17; EXPENSES $2,170.46; Bal on Hand $58,078.57. OPEN BUS BIDS: Motion by Mathews, seconded by Whitney to accept the bid from Medicine Creek Pheasant Ranch in the amount of $2,100.00. No other bids were received. OPEN ENROLLMENTS: Motion by Nix, seconded by Mathews to approve the application for open enrollment for the 2012-2013 school term as submitted by #OC13. DISCUSSION: Public School Exemption, District Volleyball, November Board Meeting 7:00 p.m., Farmers Union Propane Bid, Parent Teacher Conference, Murdo Aud PA System, Law Conference, Independent Contractor Agreement, Volunteer Assistant AD. INDEPENDENT CONTRACTOR AGREEMENT: Motion by Mathews, seconded by Lolley to accept the Independent Contractor Agreement of Gary Knispel for $12,000.00 for FY’13. PROPANE BID: Motion by Nix, seconded by Whitney to accept the Firm LP Bid of $1.40 per gallon from Farmers Union Company for the 2012-2013 school year. Motion by Lolley, seconded by Mathews to adjourn. Meeting adjourned at 8:44 p.m. Tami Schreiber, Business Manager Published October 25, 2012, at the total approximate cost of $72.13.

Murdo Coyote • October 25, 2012 •

Page 7

Philips Garage… The Philips Garage sign pictured was an

Notice of Testing Automatic Tabulating Equipment
Notice is hereby given that the automatic tabulating equipment will be tested to ascertain that it will correctly count the votes for all offices and measures that are to be cast at the General election held on the 6th day of November, 2012. The test will be conducted on the 2nd day of November, 2012, at 1:45 o’clock p.m. at the following location: Auditor’s office, Jones County Courthouse, Murdo, S.D. Dated this 16th day of October, 2012. John Brunskill, County Auditor Published October 25, 2012, at the total approximate cost of $9.39.

Proceedings of the Jones County School District #37-3
Regular Session October 8, 2012 The Board of Education of the Jones County School District No. 37-3 met in regular session on October 8, 2012 in the High School Library with the following members present: Michael Hunt-President, Carrie Lolley--Vice President, Chad Whitney, Scott Mathews and Brett Nix. Board President Hunt called the meeting to order at 8:00 p.m. with Board members present answering roll call. All actions in these minutes were by unanimous vote by members present unless otherwise stated. Others Present: Larry Ball--CEO/ Principal, Lorrie Esmay--Principal, Tami Schreiber--Business Manager, Stephanie Hespe, Gary Knispel and Kelcy Nash. AGENDA: Motion by Mathews, seconded by Lolley to approve the agenda. MINUTES: Motion by Whitney, seconded by Nix to approve the minutes of the September 10, 2012 Regular Meeting. EXPENDITURES: Motion by Mathews, seconded by Whitney to approve the expenditures and the issuing of checks on October 8, 2012. PAYROLL BY DEPT: FICA paid through First Fidelity Bank, Retirement check issued to SD Retirement System and Health Insurance check issued to Three Rivers Insurance Fund. PAYROLL: $80,607.69; EMPLOYER SHARE: FICA $5,620.90, RETIREMENT $4,530.63; HEALTH INSURANCE $10,519.12. GENERAL FUND: A&B Welding--Supplies $994.43; Admin--4th Qtr $125.00; Avera--Bus Testing $261.80; Bennett Co

original from Barb (Philips) Venard’s fathers garage. Venard found the sign in a family building in Iowa. Her father and grandfather ran the garage for many years. Photos by Karlee Barnes

View from the top… The view from a storage area in the main shop shows the two stalls, the new finger lift hoist in the front, and a lift that was taken from the old shop at the HHH Truckstop in the second stall.

Notice of General Election
A General Election will be held on Tuesday, November 6, 2012, in all the voting precincts in Jones County. The election polls will be open from seven o’clock a.m. to seven o’clock p.m. central standard time on the day of the election. The polling place in each precinct in this county shall be as follows: Precinct #1 – Murdo Auditorium – Capa, Bovine, South Creek, Washington, Morgan, Scovil, Grandview, Okaton, Murdo, Mullen and Westover Townships and Ward I of Murdo City; Precinct #3 – Murdo Auditorium – Wards II and III of Murdo City and Buffalo Township;

Lookin’ Around
If you like wind, you should have been happy as a clam this last week since we had an excess of highly mobile air for two whole days. If you tried to walk into it, you had to bend forward and struggle along. If you went with it, you had to lean back so as not to be hurried along faster than you wanted to go. The weathermen said something about the cause being a huge cold front that was in a big hurry to head south. Yes, well, whatever the cause, we nearly got blown away. On one of those wild days, we were scheduled to drive west close to a hundred miles so son Chance could consult a couple of doctors. We were planning to take wife Corinne’s car, but that vehicle doesn’t do well in strong wind. It somehow feels insecure as if you are about to become airborne. This is fine with an airplane but not so good with a car. In any event, we called and cancelled our appointments and rescheduled them for what we hope are quieter days. Other people, however, did not cancel their travel plans although they should have. One picture on the internet showed four trucks overturned in the ditch within a space of less than a mile. There must have been some kind of wind-tunnel effect about there to tip so many high-profile vehicles. I would bet that driving a huge broad-sided motor home would have made for a scary journey indeed. Neither was our mailman excited about travel on those days. His pickup consumed lots more gas than usual in trying to fight its way through, and occasionally the road was badly obscured due to blowing dirt. He was not exactly a happy camper. Naturally, anything light that wasn’t tied down became airborne. That might include dog dishes, lawn furniture, shingles, and any loose paper or plastic. The paper and plastic did fancy dances in the air with swirling, bobbing, and so on. Birds, for the most part, were content to stay on the ground. The few I saw flying were headed south at great speed and were being taken to places they probably didn’t really plan to go. Even the electricity was uneven or out due to poles blowing over or wires coming loose. I chuckled quite a bit at a notice a friend posted on Facebook. She was alerting her east-river friends that a feed sack with a scoop in it and her cap and jacket were headed their way. She would like them back if possible. Then she said to never mind. She was good. Stuff was blowing in from Wyoming and Montana, and she would just catch that and use it instead. For most of us, though, we just hunkered down and waited for it to get over as we usually do when the weather is vile. We did have to tightly hold on to the screen door when going through it to avoid having the wind catch it, break it, tear it off, or damage the hinges. Car doors were similar. The hardest part to deal with, I think, was the nervous response it promotes in most of us. All the

• Syd Iwan •

whistling, clanking, and banging just make a person unsettled somehow. It’s hard to concentrate on anything. Another worry is prairie fires. We have lived through two very scary wind-blown fires that had our nerves extremely on edge. One was many years ago and was started by lightning on our east border. It went close to twenty miles farther east before being controlled. Another started over south and blew along our western border for many miles. It didn’t jump across the river to our river place, but it was a near thing. Luckily, neither fire did a lot of damage to us—mostly just a corner of a pasture or a thin strip--but the emotional toll was considerable. We don’t want any repetitions. After the winds had subsided somewhat, I mentioned to wife Corinne that it obviously was a wimpy cold front after all since it didn’t really drop the actual temperatures all that much. It didn’t even freeze overnight. Corinne told me to hush up or it might hear me and start up all over again. That seemed a bit unlikely, but I took her advice and kept my peace. Lord knows we don’t need another wind like that anytime soon. Fortunately, today was a beautiful fall day with pleasant temps and hardly any wind at all. Mother Nature was obviously trying to atone for what she’d just put us through. For those of you who like a lot of wind, you were flat out of luck. The rest of us, though, were happy as clams.




November 2012
Wednesday 1 8 15 7 14 Julia Women’s Health 21


5 12 19 26

6 Dr. Holland 13 20 Dr. Holland 27

2 Dr. Meyer Free Childhood Immunizations 9


Vote Larry Lucas - Experienced Legislator

16 Dr. Meyer 23 30 Dr. Meyer

• For Feeding South Dakota – YES on HB 1206 • For Livestock Producers – NO to tax straw used for bedding - HB 1116

IN 2012 REP LUCAS VOTED: • For Local Control in our public schools – NO on HB 1234 • For Religious Freedom – excluding mandated abortion coverage in health care plans - HB 1185


22 Closed Thanksgiving 29

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 •

the record and vote Lucas for District 26 Senate
Paid for by Lucas for Senate

October wind storm damage pictures continued

Murdo Coyote

Murdo Coyote • October 25, 2012 •

Page 8

Parked for safety… Semi trucks seeking a break from the wind storm pulled off the interstate at Murdo Thursday morning filling the local truckstop’s parking lot. Photos by Karlee Barnes Information board… The bulletin board next to the post
office was pushed over by the wind early Wednesday morning. The board is a hub for information for Murdo and is in the process of being repaired.

Uprooted… A tree between the homes of Doris Convey and

Mel and Linda Kessler on Jefferson Avenue was uprooted as a result of the wind gusts that were reported to have reached 70 miles per hour across South Dakota.

Snapped… A tree on Jefferson Avenue just north of Jones

Over-width hay hauling extended 60 days in S.D.
Hanging by a thread… Part of the top of one of the grain
bins at Dakota Mill & Grain barely hung on throughout the storm. Gov. Dennis Daugaard has extended an Executive Order to haul over-width baled livestock feed until December 21, 2012, in South Dakota. The Executive Order states that, upon receipt of a permit, permission is granted to move overwidth baled livestock feed not exceeding 12-feet-wide or 15-feethigh for two hours after sunset and two hours before sunrise. The order allows movement of over-

County Elementary snapped about five feet up the trunk during the wind storm Thursday morning.

S.D. State Parks to host Halloween weekend events
don. Big Sioux’s trails will provide tons of Halloween fun. Participants can follow reflective signs with their flashlights on a scavenger hunt and gather prizes and treats at stops along the trail. Hot chocolate, cider and coffee will be available at the park’s picnic shelter. Bring a flashlight. The fun begins at 5 p.m. CT. Info: 605-5827243. •Trick or Treat Trails, Sunday, October 28 at Hilger’s Gulch in Pierre. Due to reconstruction from 2011 flooding, the Trick or Treat Trails hike that is held annually at LaFramboise Island will be held once again at Hilger’s Gulch. A trail marked by reflective signs will guide participants through the wooded nature area. Trick-ortreaters can gather prizes, informational material and treats by visiting event sponsors at stops along the trail. Bring a flashlight. The Halloween fun runs from 4:30 to 7:30 p.m. CT. Info: 605-7732885. •Halloween Night Hike, Friday and Saturday, October 26-27, 5 - 8

Three South Dakota parks will host trick-or-treaters this Halloween season. Hikes at Big Sioux Recreation Area near Brandon, Hilger’s Gulch in Pierre and Custer State Park near Custer will show families that Halloween can be a fun and educational holiday.

Make plans to attend a Halloween event: •Spooktacular Trick or Treat Trails, Saturday, October 27 at Big Sioux Recreation Area near Bran-

p.m. at the Peter Norbeck Visitor Center in Custer State Park. Participants take a guided one-mile night hike along a path lit only by jack-o-lanterns during this festive educational event. The event is geared to expose families to the interesting and humors sights, sounds, and night life of Custer. Hikes take place every 15 minutes from 5 - 8 p.m. MT. Reservations are required. Info/Reservations: 605-255-4464. There is no cost to participate in any of these events, although a park entrance license is required at Custer and Big Sioux. Participants should wear comfortable hiking shoes and dress for the weather. Children must be accompanied by adults. Costumes are encouraged for the hikes but not required. Special events are held at South Dakota state parks year-round. For more information on the state parks or to see a calendar of upcoming events, visit or call 605-7733391.

width baled livestock feed until cessation of the drought emergency, or no later than December 21. Over-width vehicles must be equipped with flashing or rotating white or amber warning lights on each side of the load’s widest extremity. The warning lights must be clearly visible to motorists approaching from the front and rear. Movement under the Executive Order is valid only for baled livestock feed. “This year’s persistent drought conditions have left livestock producers across South Dakota with inadequate feed supplies,” said South Dakota Secretary of Agriculture Walt Bones. “Increasing hauling height and width restrictions for baled hay will allow producers to move feed in a more efficient manner.” The normal size restriction on South Dakota highway loads is 14feet, 3-inches high and 8-feet, 6inches wide. Although height and width restrictions for baled livestock feed have been temporarily increased by Executive Order, several highways in the state have width and height restrictions in place because of construction or permanent structures that cannot accommodate such large loads. Truckers are encouraged to check their routes ahead of time for those restrictions. For information on permits, contact a South Dakota port of entry or call 800-637-3255. Agriculture is South Dakota's No. 1 industry, generating nearly $21 billion in annual economic activity and employing more than 80,000 South Dakotans. The South Dakota Department of Agriculture's mission is to promote, protect, preserve and improve this industry for today and tomorrow. us online at Visit or follow us on Facebook and Twitter.

Paid for by Schaefer for House

Murdo Coyote
Chamber nominates two volunteers of the year at 2012 annual meeting

Murdo Coyote • October 25, 2012 •

Page 9

Extension News
• Bob Fanning (605) 842-1267 •
students from other colleges and universities in the region, and has far reaching benefits for the public. If you are going to be in Brookings and have some flexibility in your schedule, the gardens are well worth whatever amount of time you have to visit. The story and information about McCrory Gardens is far too extensive to cover here, but much can be learned by visiting the official website at: www., or the secondary website at: 11/27-28/2012 – Ag Horizons Conference, Pierre, SD 12/11/2012 – Soil Health Info DayDavison County Extension Complex, Mitchell, SD CALENDAR

by Karlee Barnes The 2012 Murdo Chamber of Commerce annual meeting had unusual results as two Community Volunteer nominees were tied in number of votes. Brett Anderson and Jim Newbold were both awarded 2012 Community Volunteers of the year and Jewell Bork received the award for 2012 Chamber Member Volunteer of the year. The volunteers of the year are selected by Murdo Area Chamber of Commerce members each year. The Merriam-Webster’s dictionary definition of a volunteer is, “a person who voluntarily undertakes or expresses a willingness to undertake a service; one who renders a service or takes part in a transaction while having no legal concern or interest.” Those nominated take time out of their personal lives to help with community events that do not necessarily benefit them personally. Margie Peters was invited to be the speaker for the meeting. Earlier in the year, the Chamber nominated her for the Spirit of Dakota Award. Peters was one of 15 outstanding women nominated by their communities to be honored at the Spirit of Dakota’s 26th Anniversary Celebration and Award Banquet. The award is given to a woman who has demonstrated vision, courage and strength of character in the development of her family, community and/or state. Although Peters did not win the main award, it was still an honor for her to have been nominated. Along with nominating Peters, the chamber also paid for tickets for two chamber members, Sam and Marilyn Seymour, as well as for three people of Peters’s choice. She brought with her Amber Sylva, Deb Reed and Carmen Miller.

Volunteers… Jewell Bork, Chamber Volunteer of the year, and Brett Anderson, Community Volunteer of the year, pose after receiving their awards at the Murdo Chamber of Commerce annual meeting. Not pictured is Jim Newbold, who tied with Anderson for Community Volunteer of the year. Courtesy photos
Peters spoke about attending the Spirit of Dakota banquet and gave insights about the other nominees and their stories. Those attending the meeting enjoyed a meal provided by the Murdo Nutrition Program. Approximately 30 community members were in attendance. Chamber Bucks door prizes were provided by the chamber and awarded during the meeting. Chamber president Barb Hockenbary spoke about the many projects that the chamber has been involved in over the past year. Terry Van Dam was elected to sit on the Murdo Chamber of Commerce executive board to replace Lori Waldron, whose two year term was up. Other executive board members include president, Barb Hockenbary, Kevin Moore, Sherry Philips and Nadine Hatheway. The volunteers of the year were then announced and received their awards.

To ensure a new generation of South Dakota agriculture producers is ready to take on the challenges of operating their business in today's agriculture industry, SDSU Extension will soon be holding the second year of Ag CEO workshops. Growing Ag CEOs is a program focused on connecting new producers with seasoned and successful producers, agriculture leaders and the knowledge and research base found within the University system. As one producer put it, “in college, the focus was on understanding the concepts. With Ag CEO, the focus is how those concepts apply to me and my operation.” Ag CEO is a four-part series, including a meal at each meeting, at a cost of $250 for up to two people per operation. A fifth meeting is available at each site for an additional $100, which will complete the requirements for FSA borrower training. Course dates for the first meetings in western South Dakota include Winner – January 9; Eagle Butte – January 9; and Belle Fourche – February 3. You will be able to register online in the near future at If you have questions, contact the Rapid City Regional Extension Center at 605-394-1722 or your Regional Extension Center. While in Brookings for SDSU Extension Annual Conference last week, a little extra time allowed for a quick stop at the new McCrory Gardens Education and Visitor Center. Some readers may have had the opportunity to attend the dedication and grand opening of the new facility on Thursday, July 26, 2012, and/or visited it on another occasion, and could attest to how impressive it is. McCrory Gardens was established in 1966, only 2 years after South Dakota State College became South Dakota State University. The 25 acres of formal display and evaluation gardens, which merge into the 45 acres of the South Dakota Arboretum and woody plant evaluation plots was named after and dedicated to Samuel McCrory, a longtime South Dakota State faculty member. McCrory Gardens is highly valued as an active, living classroom and laboratory for SDSU, primary and secondary school children and MCCRORY GARDENS


Spirit of Dakota nominee… Margie Peters, 2012
Spirit of Dakota nominee, was invited to be this year’s speaker at the annual Murdo Chamber of Commerce meeting.

Community Member volunteer nominees… Pictured from left to right are: Lea Glaze, Bruce Venard, Brett Anderson and Keith Hespe. Anderson was awarded the Community Member volunteer of the year for 2012.

Chamber Member volunteer nominees… Pictured are

the 2012 Chamber member volunteer of the year nominees. From Left to right: Terry Van Dam, Jewell Bork and Ray Freier. Bork is this year’s Chamber member volunteer of the year.

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. 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. NOTE: $2.00 added charge for bookkeeping and billing on all charges. DISPLAY AD RATE: $5.00 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.

Deadline is Tuesdays at 10 a.m.

Call: 669-2271

Murdo Coyote • October 25, 2012 •

Page 10

INDEPENDENT PROFESSIONALS needed for custom modular home builder to sell and build in your area using our system. Call Lonnie to learn more: 1800-759-2782. PUBLIC WORKS DIRECTOR – City of Hill City, S.D. seeks professional candidate for city operations. Open until filled. Salary DOE. Info at or 605574-2300. EOE. CITY OF DE SMET: Full-time water, wastewater, buildings, parks, swimming pool maintenance assistant. Possession of or ability to obtain Commercial Driver’s License, Chemical Applicator’s License, Water-Wastewater Operator Certifications required. Salary DOE/Benefits. For application contact 605-854-3731 or EOE. THE YANKTON COUNTY COMMISSION seeks to hire someone for the position of Administrative Highway Superintendent. Benefits include paid vacation, sick leave, longevity pay, health insurance and a retirement plan. Starting pay is per current wage schedule. Applications will EMPLOYMENT


be received through October 26, 2012. Interested persons should contact Bill Balvin at the Department of Labor, Yankton office 3113 Spruce Street, 605-668-2900, for application information. Special accommodations for application or job information in alternative formats available upon request.

CITY OF PIERRE: Baler/Equipment Operator - Salary: Minimum $14.42. More information and applications available at www. EOE. PERKINS COUNTY HIGHWAY DEPT. has opening for Mechanic and Equipment operators. Good Benefits. Applications are available at Courthouse in Bison, S.D. or call 605-244-5629.

DOUGLAS COUNTY COMMISSION is taking applications for full- time Douglas County Highway Superintendent. Must have valid Class A Driver’s License. Experience in road/bridge construction/maintenance preferred. For application contact: Douglas County Auditor (605) 724-2423. NOW IS THE chance to buy a well established and successful business in the State Capitol of S.D. The Longbranch is for SALE (serious inquires only). Call Russell Spaid 605-280-1067. FOR SALE

For application contact City Hall (605) 942-7767.

you today! (25 words for $150. Each additional word $5.) Call this newspaper or 800-658-3697 for details. OTR & DRIVER OPPORTUNITY

DRIVERS: $1,000 SIGN-ON BONUS. New Pay Program! *Earn up to 50 cpm *Home Weekly *2500+ miles, 95% no-tarp. Must be Canadian eligible (888) 691-5705.

MATH/PHYSICAL EDUCATION TEACHER - Qualifications: Possess valid S.D. Teaching Certificate for appropriate level. Experience teaching Native American children preferred. Must pass background and drug testing. Indian preference observed and Lakota speaker preferred. Duties: Maintain individual student records as required including three forms of assessment. Confer with parents as needed for student concerns. Supervise meals, playground and early morning duties as assigned. For a complete job description contact Lisa Bielawski, Principal at 605-8234235. JOIN OUR PLANKINTON CITY CREW! FT maintenance position. Electric, Streets, Water, Wastewater. Competitive salary. Attractive benefit package. In a growing progressive community.

ALPINE TRUSS LCC - 24-2628-30 garage and 40’ ag trusses on hand. Call Sam for more information 605-770-5398 or email: sam ABSOLUTE BLACK HILLS LAND AUCTION 40 Acres, On snowmobile Trail 1, Abundant wildlife, 6890’ Elevation, Remote land, Very peaceful! Selling November 1, 2012 DAKOTA LOG HOME Builders representing Golden Eagle Log Homes, building in eastern, central, northwestern South & North Dakota. Scott Connell, 605-5302672, Craig Connell, 605-2645650, www.goldeneagleloghomes. com. SEALED BIDS: CLARK COUNTY, 160 acres, cropland, waterway and old bldg site, 3 miles N of Bradley, S.D. Bids due by November 2, 2012. Contact Pro Realty, Pat Kisely, Broker, (605)354-7653 or ADVERTISE IN NEWSPAPERS statewide for only $150.00. Put the South Dakota Statewide Classifieds Network to work for NOTICES LOTS / ACREAGE / LAND LOG HOMES LAND FOR SALE

WIRELESS MICROPHONE RECEIVER found on the south end of the Van Roekel-Troy Iversen walk in public hunting area. Stop by the Murdo Coyote to claim and pay for this ad.


ROUGH COUNTRY SPRAYING: Specializing in controlling Canada thistle on rangeland. ATV application. Also prairie dogs. Call Bill at 605-669-2298. M21-24tp


SEVERAL NICE USED REFRIGERATORS and freezers. Del’s Exit 63, Box Elder, 390-9810. M42-2tp

For Sale

2012 Dodge Ram pickup. Was only on pickup for two weeks. No damage; like new condition. $1,700. Call Patrick at 605-530-0051 or Karlee at 605-295-0047. M41-tfc

I want to thank the UMC Prairie Home Ladies for drawing my name to receive the beautiful frying pan hand painted by Wanda Mathews. Glenna Moore

Thank You

Business & Professional Directory
Rent This Space $4.25 a week/ minimum 3 mos.

Special thank you’s to my family for organizing the open house for my 80th birthday. Thanks also to everyone that attended, making it a very memorable day. God Bless you all. Tom Lebeda

Happy Halloween

Ranchland Drug
• Nightly Deliveries to Murdo • Senior Citizen’s Discount

and Seamless Gutters
Allen Heiman – Owner

Located in White River, S.D.

P.O. Box 433 Presho, S.D. 57568-0433 Phone: (605) 895-9644 Cell: (605) 730-5634

Variety of Colors Free Estimates

New Life Home, Inc.
Residential Living Center
24–Hour Care Home–Like Atmosphere
203 W. Hwy. 16, Presho, S.D. • 605-895-2602


Murdo Townhouses 2 Bedrooms
Carpeted throughout, on-site laundry facility and appliances furnished. PRO/Rental Management 605-347-3077 1-800-244-2826

• Aerial & Ground Application • Chemical & Fertilizer Sales • GPS Equipped


Tires & Service ~ 605-669-2077 Exit 191 ~ Murdo SD

Venard Inc

605-669-2121 Clinic J.S. McNeely 605-669-2553 Home RN, CFNP dba Jones County Clinic
609 Garfield Ave., Murdo, SD 57559

Murdo, Martin & White River

Your Full Service Lumber and Hardware Store
105 E. 2nd Street • PO Box 108 • Murdo, SD 57559 Phone: (605) 669-2201 • Fax: (605) 669-2450 Dennis and Kevin Moore

Equal Housing Opportunity

Dan: 605-259-3134 Charlie: 605-452-3311
Family owned and operated – Our family serving your family

Low–Income Housing 1 & 2 bedroom apartments Income–based rent Includes light, heat, water and garbage pickup

Murdo Housing & Redevelopment

H ildebrand S teel & C oncrete
Contact us for ALL types of concrete work!

Murdo Nutrition Program Menu
October 29 Creamed Chicken over Biscuit Sliced Beets Cottage Cheese & Fruit Fresh Fruit October 30 Swiss Steak in Tomato Gravy Baked Potato Corn Bread Pears October 31 Fish Portions Creamed Potatoes & Peas Mandarin Orange Salad Bread Cookie November 1 Roast Pork Mashed Potatoes & Gravy Cooked Cabbage Dinner Roll Baked Apples November 2 Homemade Chicken & Noodle Soup w/ Vegetables Sunshine Salad Meat Sandwich Peaches

Jerry Hildebrand Cell: 605.488.0291

Rich Hildebrand Cell 605.431.2226

Office: 605-837-2621 Toll Free: 1-877-867-4185

Equal Housing Opportunity

Daryl & Scott Isburg, Funeral Directors

Concrete Redi–Mix

Family Dentistry
James C. Szana, DDS
Murdo Health Center Wednesday & Thursday 9 a.m. to 4:30 p.m.


Rent This Space $4.25 a week/ minimum 3 mos.

24-Hour Service Light to Heavy Duty Towing Repairs Domestic Cars & Trucks

Phone: (605) 669-2075 Murdo, S.D.

(605) 869-2150

Cell: 605-222-0317 • Pierre, S.D. E-mail: Website:

New & Used Farm Equipment REA Seeds

Darren Boyle Sales

Sign up to vote on this title
UsefulNot useful