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KADOKA PRESS

The official newspaper of Jackson County, South Dakota


$1.00
includes tax
Volume 107
Number 8
September 5, 2013
Labor Day fun in the sun
Ronda Dennis
No was sitting for very long with all the water activities at the Belvidere Dam on Sunday and Monday of Labor Day weekend. Families gathered to ride the pontoon and jet ski, try
their luck at fishing and visiting with friends.
Future of the county libraries at the schools still unclear
After much discussion and public
input, the future of the county li-
braries at the Long Valley and Inte-
rior schools is still unclear.
With over 50 concern county resi-
dents attending the special Jackson
County Commissioners meeting on
Thursday, August 29 at the Long Val-
ley School, no final decisions were
made regarding the libraries.
The reason we decided to hold this
special public meeting, was to gather
information and ideas from the
county residents on how to proceed
with the libraries that are located at
the schools in Long Valley and Inte-
rior, said Commissioner Larry
Denke. Weve hit a crossroad here
and not sure which direction we
should go.
Like several other counties across
the state, Jackson County is also
struggling to have a balanced budget
and looking at ways to cut costs.
As of now, the budget for 2014 is
balanced, but in order to have a bal-
anced budget it requires us to use our
reserve fund balance and then there
would be no extra for next year, ex-
plained Denke.
Currently we have removed the
request from economic development
in the amount of $5,000 and predator
control in the amount of $3,400, and
our other cut to consider is the li-
braries within the schools.
With county no longer providing
employees or funding the libraries, it
would reduce the budget by approxi-
mately $10,000. Since the libraries
are housed within the school, the
county did not have any expense for
facility use or utilities.
No one attending the meeting was
in favor of closing the libraries, but
the commissioners were looking for
alternate was to fund the library.
Ideas were to either turn the libraries
over to the school or if the booster
club or other organization would be
interested in taking care of them.
When asked what other areas of
the budget had been reduced, com-
missioners responded stating they as
commissioners had cut their budget
items. Only one commissioners is re-
ceiving health insurance benefits,
they no longer receive mileage and
they opted to not receive an increase
in pay, so that hopefully they can
raise the wages of the county employ-
ees.
The importance of having libraries
that are accessible to the students
was the main concern of the those in
attendance.
Closing our library is not what we
want to do, but the county is running
out of funds and we really do not
know what to do, said Commissioner
Glen Bennett, we need your help in
how to move forward in the future.
Many questioned when it became
apparent that funding the libraries
was a problem. The commissioners
replied that it just came to the sur-
face during the current budget meet-
ings.
We have hundreds of miles of
county roads to care for, provide pub-
lic safety, along with several other
services that the county provides,
said Denke, with the restrictions
from the government on what can be
levied, we just can not continue to
provide all the same services with the
increase in expenses.
In close of the meeting, it was de-
cided to have Commissioners Denke,
Larry Johnston and Ronnie Twiss
meet with Kadoka Area School Board
members and superintendent, to dis-
cuss options available to continue to
have libraries at the schools.
I believe that having a book in
your hands to read or look to at the
pictures is important to childrens ed-
ucation, but Im just not sure if the
county should be responsible for pro-
viding the library at the schools, said
Twiss.
A date and time for the next meet-
ing was not set, but will be open for
concerned public to attend.
With a nice breeze coming off the water
and a long list of activities going on, the
Town of Belvidere held a two-day celebra-
tion over Labor Day weekend.
However, it all started after many days
of labor from a crew of hard workers.
Dead trees were removed, landscaping
done, gravel hauled in and many yards of
cement was poured to make a new boat
ramp on the south side of the Belvidere
Dam just east of the pump house. Work
was completed by Charles Black Bear,
Randy Peters and Jory Rodgers. John
Rodgers oversaw the entire project.
"The council members, Rudy Reimann
and Wayne Hindman, and finance officer
Jo Rodgers helped plan all the events,
and through their leadership and fore-
sight, the event was better than ex-
pected," said John Rodgers.
Sunday morning activities didn't go as
planned as there was no ribbon cutting
and wind conditions did not allow Black
Hills Balloons to launch. Early Monday
morning two hot-air balloons went into
flight with John Rodgers and Randy Pe-
ters in the rainbow colored balloon with
pilot Steve Bauer. Taking flight in the sec-
ond balloon, Old Style No. 10, was Caro-
line Manke and Tracy Radway with pilot
Scott Nash.
Although it appeared that the flight
was headed toward Philip, once they
reached altitude, the balloons took a
northeast current toward Midland and
landed west of town at Clint Saucer-
man's. Balloon chasers picked them up,
held a champagne post-flight celebration.
Each of the passengers received a flight
certificate and are now ranked an aero-
static adventurer.
Bauer gave a talk about balloon flights
dating back to 1780 in France up to pres-
ent time. The reason for the champagne
is because early day farmers were super-
stitious of the balloons and come out with
pitchforks. Balloon pilots then started
giving the landowners a bottle of cham-
pagne for letting
the land on the
property.
There was plenty
of delicious food for
all to enjoy. James
Carlson was in
charge of smoking
brisket and pork
loins prior to the
event and Randy
Peters was the
main chef on site.
Peters deep-fat
fried fish, corn on
the cob, potatoes,
zucchini and onion
rings with help
from Nikki Bonen-
berger and Diana
Coller. In addition,
the 100-plus people
who attended,
joined in on the
potluck bringing a
variety of side
dishes.
Several people
took advantage of
the newly groomed
area and set up
their motor homes,
campers and tents,
spending Sunday
night along the dam.
Craig and Diana Coller's pontoon was
enjoyed by many on Sunday. Rides were
given and several tried their luck at
water skiing, knee boarding and tubing.
Mark and Tammy Carlson provided en-
tertainment with their jet skis and paddle
boat.
"Labor Day in Belvidere has been quiet
for many years, but this year with all the
family and friends getting together, we
had a great weekend," said John Rodgers.
"We are looking forward to a bigger and
better celebration next year."
Whats
Inside:
Walk 4 Courage - 4
Honoring those who serve - 5
Football - 4
Public
Notices - 7
Notice to Creditors
Notice of Tax Deed
Invitation to Bid
While several people enjoyed a ride on the water in the pontoon with Craig Coller, Charles Black Bear dives into
the water to take a swim.
Editorial
2 - Thursday, September 5, 2013 - Kadoka Press
Learning Curve
I have learned so many inter-
esting things this week. First and
foremost, Ive finally figured out
how to sleep comfortably in one of
those awful hospital chairs. You
know, the kind that has wooden
armrests so your arms go to sleep
and tingle within minutes of using
them. Some of them also have
such strong springs that if you
push them back into the reclining
position, they snap you right back
upright unless the upper part of
your body weighs over 200
pounds. If you get one of those bad
ones, you are flat out of luck un-
less you tie it down with a cement
block or have learned how to sleep
sitting up. If you are fortunate
enough to get a weaker spring,
then you may be in business.
Heres what you need to sleep in
a semi-cooperative hospital chair,
namely three pillows, a small
sheet, blanket or bedspread, and a
sweatshirt or towel. You first place
the chair where it has enough
space to recline. Then you drape
the sheet or other covering over
your feet and legs and, after re-
clining the chair, grab the pillows.
Pick the thinnest pillow for behind
your head, and position the other
two over the wooden armrests.
Place them at an angle so the cor-
ners meet over your lap, and rest
your arms on them at the same
angle as the pillows are situated.
Finally spread the sweatshirt or
towel over your chest and arms
and cover completely if the room is
cold. If it is warm, you might not
need it at all or the covering over
your feet. If you follow these sim-
ple instructions, you are apt to be
very comfortable indeed and sleep
like a baby. Such, at least, has
been my experience this week.
Ive even felt rested in the morn-
ings, and my dreams have been
sweet.
The one minor difficulty with
all this splendor is that it has to be
replaced every time you get up to
go to the bathroom or help with
your sons care. Im getting pretty
efficient at getting settled back in
by now, of course, so it doesnt take
very long. At first it was a little te-
dious, but now its just routine.
Then we come to rocks. There
are rock borders all around the
hospital and, in fact, all over town.
They must all come from the same
place because the assortment of
stones, pebbles etc. is always
fairly much alike. Its about what
Im used to from the ranch except
all gathered together in bunches.
Ive had time to observe them
closely when taking breaks from
son Chances room and sitting on
a wall or something sipping coffee.
Must of the rocks are fairly hum-
drum and not very exciting. A few
have interesting colors, streaks, or
embedded materials. What has
been catching my eye, though, are
the occasional small flat round
ones that are grayish-brown with
white flecks. I once started looking
for a perfectly formed one of those
for the lack of anything better to
do, and Ive been looking for the
perfect specimen ever since. I
havent yet found a completely
round one that is unchipped, but
Im bound to sooner or later, dont
you imagine? I have found a heart
shaped one that went into my
pocket along with a nice oval.
What I plan to do is let these
three pebbles roll around with my
knife, keys, and loose change there
in my pocket until they get all
smooth and nice. This may take a
considerable amount of time, of
course, but it should happen even-
tually. I know a little about polish-
ing rocks since we had a tumbler
some years ago in which you place
rocks, grit, and water and then let
the thing roll slowly around for
many weeks until the rocks are
polished. My pocket isnt as active
as a tumbler, but given enough
time the result should be the
same, I would think. I didnt really
know what to do with those pol-
ished rocks from long ago, come to
think of it, so the whole affair is
somewhat an exercise in futility.
Thats okay. It gives me something
to think about and work towards.
That is useful when tending some-
one in the hospital. The whole
business also reminds me of Gods
efforts to polish us up a bit. He
puts us through hard times occa-
sionally to smooth off the rough
edges and make us shine. I won-
der if Im shiny yet. Must be get-
ting close.
It looks possible that Chances
stay may end shortly which is fine
since weve already been here
about two weeks. Heaven knows
thats long enough, but now I have
a nice collection of rocks and know
how to sleep comfortably in a hos-
pital chair. Thats probably a good
thing, and getting Chance back to
better health is even better.
School Days
Rising temperatures replaced
the roar of motorcycles and the
smell of State Fair funnel cakes as
families across the state began an-
other school year. Back to school
ads in full swing, teachers prep-
ping classrooms and lesson plans,
and fall sports back on the news-
casts mean students and parents
are adjusting to their new rou-
tines.
Football games, marching band
practice, cross country meets, and
dance competitions begin filling
up evenings calendars. While
homework assignments, tests, and
group projects keep students run-
ning from one thing to the next.
College students wrapped up
summer jobs and internships they
used to make some much needed
cash for tuition payments and late
night pizza. The well-stocked
fridge and quiet roommates are
gone, as is the free laundry service
many enjoy while living at home.
With their cars packed up, these
young adults headed back to cam-
pus.
The back to school season is bit-
tersweet for many parents, some
of whom watched their kids go off
to school for the first time, others
saw their last child off for their
senior year of high school, and
even more are just watching their
kids grow up too quickly.
In the hustle and bustle of the
beginning of this new school year,
let us also pause to remember the
important role that parents and
teachers play in the education of
our students. Teachers play a piv-
otal role in shaping the future suc-
cess of their students; and each
and every one of us have special
memories of teachers who put in
the extra effort to help us succeed
inside and outside of the class-
room.
We are fortunate in South
Dakota that our state offers stu-
dents a high-quality education af-
fording them opportunities both
inside and outside the classroom.
The future of our state lies in the
success of our children; lets strive
to make this year the best school
year yet in South Dakota.
Lookin Around| Syd Iwan From the U.S. Senate | Senator John Thune
Embracing E-Learning
Now that kids are back in
school, weve traded in baseballs
and bug spray for calculators and
highlighters. Families across
South Dakota are readjusting to
early mornings getting kids ready
to catch the bus and evenings
spent working on homework at the
table. In the Noem household,
were getting ready to move our
oldest daughter Kassidy back to
college to start her sophomore
year, while Kennedy and Booker
try to get back in the school rou-
tine.
Life in the classroom has
changed quite a bit since many of
us were in school. Long division no
longer requires time spent with
pencil to paper, but rather number
crunching in a calculator. Al-
though our students are still
taught how to solve problems the
long way, technology has made a
substantial impact on education.
Elementary students now use
iPads to learn cursive and memo-
rize multiplication tables, and stu-
dents in middle and high school
can now take exams and write pa-
pers on laptops in the classroom.
When I was in college, my fa-
ther died unexpectedly in an acci-
dent on our farm. I made the
tough decision to leave college and
return to our family farm to keep
our operation up and running. I
always intended to complete my
college degree, but like so many
individuals, life got in the way. I
was raising three kids, running
businesses and spending my days
in the field. After years spent out-
side the classroom, it was a con-
versation with my sister that
challenged me to return to school
and finish what I started.
I enrolled at South Dakota
State University, and because of
the availability of online classes, I
was able to complete my Bache-
lors degree, even while running
for Congress and serving my first
term in Washington, D.C.
I know firsthand that some-
times life doesnt allow you to sit
in a classroom and take classes
the traditional way. This is why I
recently hosted an E-Learning
roundtable in Sioux Falls with
local universities to find out ways
the federal government can im-
prove affordability and access to
higher education.
A lot of the discussion focused
on a regulation issued by the De-
partment of Education which
forces states to follow federal re-
quirements when deciding
whether to grant an institution,
including institutions that offer
online education programs, per-
mission to operate within their
state. I voted to repeal this bur-
densome regulation last Congress
and will continue to work to give
students access to classes, regard-
less of what state classes may be
offered.
Education has changed drasti-
cally since most members of Con-
gress were in school, which is why
I formed the Congressional E-
Learning Caucus with Rep. Jared
Polis (D-CO). As Congress pre-
pares to consider the reauthoriza-
tion of the Higher Education Act
this Congress, I look forward to
sharing the feedback I received
from students and administrators
during my E-Learning roundtable
with my colleagues.
If you have taken an online
class or have an experience with
distance education that you would
like to share, I would encourage
you to send me an email through
my website at
http://noem.house.gov..
From the U.S. House | Representative Kristi Noem
Immigration Reform
Also an Important
Labor Issue
Each year on Labor Day, we
take time to reflect on the produc-
tivity of Americas workers and
our responsibility as a nation to
support their efforts.
This year, as we gather to cele-
brate, Congress has a timely op-
portunity to create an even
stronger American workforce for
generations to come. They can do
so by fixing Americas broken im-
migration system.
The broad impacts that immi-
gration reform would have for our
economy are well documented. Ac-
cording to the non-partisan Con-
gressional Budget Office and
Social Security Office of the Chief
Actuary, the bipartisan Senate im-
migration reform bill would boost
our economy by 3.3 percent, re-
duce the deficit by a projected
$850 billion and add nearly $300
billion to our Social Security sys-
tem by the end of the decade.
But immigration reform would
also address critical labor issues.
Todays broken system leaves mil-
lions of workers in the shadows
a dangerous situation for these
workers and their families and
provides no clarity for U.S. em-
ployers, the majority of whom
want to do the right thing. At a
time when we should be providing
rules that empower American pro-
ductivity, todays broken immigra-
tion system only furthers
uncertainty.
This is especially true for agri-
culture. Farmworkers drive an in-
dustry that is directly related to
one in 12 American jobs. Theyre
in the fields as crops are planted,
cared for and harvested. Theyre
in packing houses and processing
facilities. They help get food to
markets and stores that ends up
on kitchen tables across the coun-
try.
About half of these workers are
unauthorized, and many more are
employed under a temporary
worker program that is difficult
for farmers and farmworkers alike
to understand. In the years to
come, the resulting instability in
our agricultural workforce threat-
ens productivity on farms and
ranches, and impacts rural com-
munities where agriculture is a
thriving part of their economies.
The commonsense immigration
reform measure passed in June by
the U.S. Senate, with bipartisan
support, would provide a compre-
hensive set of rules to ensure a
stable and adequate workforce for
agriculture. It expands and re-
forms the temporary worker pro-
gram to allow a three-year visa for
agricultural workers, while enact-
ing a pathway to citizenship for
temporary workers who are com-
mitted to continue working in
agriculture. And it provides a fair
opportunity to earn U.S. citizen-
ship for those who are in our coun-
try without authorization a
process that will require going to
the back of the line, settling taxes
and paying fines for those who
want to earn citizenship.
The result would be a modern
system that makes sense. It would
bring millions of farmworkers out
of the shadows and give them a
fair chance to strive for the Amer-
ican dream. It would help farmers
and ranchers focus on growing
more and expanding their busi-
ness. It would give agriculture the
people power to keep driving eco-
nomic growth and creating jobs.
This Labor Day, Im hopeful
that Congress can find a way to
solve this modern labor challenge
facing our nation. We have a long
history in America of supporting
those who work hard and Con-
gress has the chance to make even
more progress by passing com-
monsense immigration reform.
U.S. Dept. of Ag| Agriculture Secretary Tom Vilsack
Preparing Our
Students For College
And Careers
August has come to a close, and
though temperatures are still
high, fall is almost here and stu-
dents have already settled back
into their classrooms. This time of
year always brings me back to
when I was in school. I always en-
joyed school. In fact, through sev-
enth grade, I was at the top of my
class. Of course, that wasnt too
difficult I was the only person in
my class!
Much has changed since I at-
tended that one-room country
school. Back then, a gallon of gas
was 40 cents, a new house cost
around $25,000 and fewer people
went to college about 17 percent
of people in the U.S. had at least a
bachelors degree. Now, that num-
ber is around 28 percent.
Along with the escalating num-
ber of people seeking higher edu-
cation, the increasingly
competitive global economy re-
quires todays workforce to have
greater skill sets and more educa-
tion. In order to succeed, our stu-
dents need to leave high school
ready for a postsecondary experi-
ence at a university, a technical
institute or a shorter certificate
program and, ultimately, the
workforce.
How well are we preparing our
youth in South Dakota? Recent
news indicates we are doing pretty
well.
According to the state Depart-
ment of Education, 74 percent of
our students are proficient in
math and reading.
Also, South Dakotas ACT
scores went up last year, and we
continue to outperform the na-
tional average even though we
have one of the highest ACT par-
ticipation rates in the nation. We
also surpass the national averages
in each subject: English, reading,
math and science.
Still, there are areas where we
can improve. Although more of our
students take the ACT and attend
college, we have a higher than av-
erage college dropout rate. As one
factor which limits success, some
students enter college needing re-
medial help. To overcome this
problem before college, the South
Dakota Department of Education
and Board of Regents are working
to increase college readiness by of-
fering free remedial coursework.
Students dont have to retake a
whole course, but instead can
focus on the specific components of
courses where they need some
extra help. These courses are
available to high school seniors via
the South Dakota Virtual School.
I am proud of the quality of ed-
ucation we offer here in South
Dakota. Our students do well be-
cause we have committed teachers
and parents who take an active
role in their childrens education.
As our world continues to change,
we will continue to work toward
even better solutions to prepare
our children for the future.
Heres to a great school year!
Office of the Governor | Gov. Dennis Daugaard
Your questions,
Our answers
Q: Is it ok to laminate a
Medicare card to protect it?
A: I am not aware of any recom-
mendation against laminating
Medicare cards. The Social Secu-
rity Administration does recom-
mend against laminating Social
Security number cards although
doing so will not invalidate the
card. Do not routinely carry your
Social Security card with you.
Lost or damaged Medicare
cards are easily replaced online at
no charge. From the Social Secu-
rity homepage at www.socialsecu-
rity .gov , go to the Numbers &
Cards tab and click on the Re-
placement Medicare card link.
A replacement Medicare card
will arrive by mail in about 30
days at the address that Social Se-
curity has on record for you. Do
not use the online replacement re-
quest if you recently changed your
mailing address and have not yet
provided the new address to Social
Security. In this case, contact So-
cial Security to report your new
address and request a replace-
ment Medicare card at the same
time. Call the Social Security na-
tional toll-free number at 1-800-
772-1213 (TTY 1-800-325-0778)
from 7:00am 7:00pm, business
days, or your local office.
Q: A friend has Medicare from
Railroad Retirement, not from So-
cial Security. Is the coverage the
same?
A: Yes. Medicare coverage is the
same for everyone entitled to it, no
matter how that coverage was ob-
tained. Details about what is cov-
ered by Medicare are on the
Medicare website,
www.medicare.gov.
Railroad employment is not
covered by Social Security. Legis-
lation enacted in 1934, 1935, and
1937 established a separate retire-
ment system, now administered
by the Railroad Retirement Board.
The Medicare program covers rail-
road workers just like workers
covered under Social Security.
Although railroad employment
is part of a separate retirement
system from Social Security, the
two systems coordinate benefits
when a person has employment
through both.
Did you know? Social Security
information is on Facebook,
YouTube, Twitter and Pinterest.
Learn more at www.socialsecu-
rity.gov.
Social Security | Howard Kossover, Public Affairs Specialist
Beware of the Pitfalls
of Public Wi-Fi
Ever notice how many people
walk down the street completely
engrossed in their smartphones
and tablets? I fully expect to see
one of them to walk into a light
post one day.
Although it's great having ac-
cess to email, social networking
and online shopping anywhere,
anytime, such convenience comes
with a certain amount of risk, ac-
cording to Jennifer Fischer, Head
of Americas Payment System Se-
curity, Visa Inc. "Unless you're
hyper-vigilant about using secure
networks and hack-proof pass-
words, someone sitting at the next
table or halfway around the
world could be watching your
every move online and stealing
valuable personal and financial in-
formation right off your device,"
says Fischer.
"There are two primary poten-
tial dangers with Wi-Fi," notes
Fischer. "The first is using an un-
secured network as many public
hotspots are. With a little know-
how and the right tools, cyber-
criminals could easily eavesdrop
on your online activity.
"The second hazard is phony
wireless networks that imperson-
ate legitimate Wi-Fi hot spots. You
think you're logged onto a trusted
network, but instead a cybercrim-
inal has hijacked your session and
can see all the private information
you access or input."
When using public Wi-Fi net-
works, always follow these safety
precautions:
Change default settings on your
laptop, smartphone or tablet to re-
quire that you must manually se-
lect a particular Wi-Fi network,
rather than automatically accept-
ing the strongest available signal.
Avoid any network connections
your device lists as "unsecured"
(look for the "lock" icon). But if you
must log on to a public network,
avoid websites that require log-ins
and passwords e.g., bank ac-
counts or email.
Ask for the exact name of the
establishment's hot spot address
don't be fooled by lookalikes.
Only send personal data via Wi-
Fi to encrypted websites (those
whose addresses begin with
"https" and display a lock icon). To
be safe, you may want to avoid
conducting financial transactions
on public Wi-Fi altogether; in-
stead, use your secure home net-
work.
Consider using a third-party
virtual private network (VPN)
product to encrypt your Internet
traffic.
Regularly update virus and
spyware protection software,
make sure firewalls are on, and
load operating system updates as
soon as they become available,
whether for your computer or
smartphone.
Turn off Wi-Fi on your device
when it's not in use.
Never leave a computer unat-
tended while signed-in and always
sign out completely at the end of a
session.
Keep an eye out for "shoulder
surfers" who watch as you type in
your password.
Finally, change passwords regu-
larly and use different ones for
each website you visit. Use a mix-
ture of letters, numbers and sym-
bols and avoid common words and
phrases. Security experts recom-
mend using at least 12 characters
instead of the minimum eight
characters commonly required.
Cybercrime is a booming busi-
ness. According to the 2012 Nor-
ton Cybercrime Report, its global
price tag topped $388 billion last
year, more than the global black
market in marijuana, cocaine and
heroin combined. It impacts indi-
viduals, small and large busi-
nesses and governments alike.
Being able to access the Inter-
net anywhere anytime can be a
great convenience and time-saver.
Just make sure you know what
precautions to take when using
public Wi-Fi networks.
Practical Money Matters | Jason Alderman, Financial Education Advisor
Kadoka Press
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Tomorrow is often the busiest
day of the year. Spanish Proverb
Congratulations to the Black-
pipe young winners at the Rose-
bud Fair. Our teener baseball
team came home with the runner-
up trophy. It is on display at the
Pioneer Store for all to have a look.
Remember those guys a few years
back? Yes, they are still winning;
the sign of true athletes. The
Blackpipe Little Leaguers came
home with third place. Our own
Georgianne Larvie is once again
the reigning Miss Rosebud. We are
so proud of all of you.
Folks will remember, Alfonso
Bad Hand. He was named most
valuable Pitcher at the ball games
at Lakeview recently. No surprise
to those of us who watched him
from the time he was very little
here at Norris.
Ed and Carol Ferguson went to
Rochford on Sunday afternoon and
spent the night at their cabin.
Monday, Carol kept an appoint-
ment in Rapid City.
Monday, Robert and Sharon
Ring went to Kearney, Nebraska,
for parts.
Samantha Taft of Rapid City
came home on Saturday to the
Dan Taft home for the long Labor
Day weekend.
The Jason Burma family of
Sunshine Bible Academy, arrived
at the James Letellier ranch on
Saturday for the Labor Day week-
end. They were busy harvesting
their garden once again.
Irene Kaufman and her son,
Bob, and Darla Kaufman from
Parker, Colorado, were at Fergu-
sons on Saturday afternoon. Pete
and Marla Ferguson, Jess Fergu-
son and Ed and Carol Ferguson
traveled to Valentine after church
on Sunday and joined Irene Kauf-
man, Bob and Darla Kaufman and
Marjorie Popkes for dinner at the
Bunkhouse Restaurant. They en-
joyed seeing Toby Heinert who
was there dining with friends.
Harry and Jeanne Merchen of
Black Hawk came home and
were Labor Day weekend guests
at the Tim and Tammy Merchens
ranch.
Saturday, Sue Larson came
from Rapid City and Julie Letel-
lier from Kilgore to spend the day
with their parents the James
Letelliers. That evening they en-
joyed a cookout.
Jim, Sue and Julie were kept
busy between the garden and
mowing. That is more than a full
time job these days. Everything is
still very green, growing and even
with the temperatures in the
triple digits last week , Jim got
stuck with the windrower! A per-
son has to remind yourself all the
time it is September, because it
sure doesnt look like it. The field
corn has a real big ear on every
stalk in some fields there are two!
It is a lovely time for a drive in the
country.
Deb Ring of Spearfish came
home for the weekend and was
kept busy with the garden and
picking and canning. Sharon said,
I worked her to death. The gals
were busy canning, making pick-
les and freezing garden produce.
One thing when it is done they can
look in the pantry with pride.
The Tafts made a couple trips to
Philip last week for haying re-
pairs.
Cassie Beckwith drove down
from Pierre to visit her sister, An-
drea Beckwith, Saturday after-
noon and the gals helped with
youth group at Rosebud. They re-
turned to Pierre for the rest of the
Labor Day weekend that night.
JaLynn Burma and family vis-
ited Julie Letellier at Kilgore on
Sunday afternoon.
Early Labor Day morning, Ja-
Lynn Burma, Beaver, Jakki and
Jimmy, Julie Letellier and the
James Letelliers went to Belvidere
and watched the hot air balloon
launch off and then followed them
to Midland where they landed. It
was a fun event. You couldnt ask
for a more beautiful morning and
it was a great sight to see as they
went Up,up and away!
Harry and Jeanne Merchen and
their grandson, Ty, visited Maxine
Allard and Marjorie Anne Letel-
lier Labor Day morning. Marjorie
turned the Merchen coons loose
in the sweet corn while they were
there. That afternoon, Harry and
Ruth Burma of Platte visited in
the Jason Burma and James
Letellier homes, before the Bur-
mas returned to Sunshine.
Have a great week!
Tony Struble of Kentucky ar-
rived on Monday and spent sev-
eral days at the home of his
parents, Muree and Leslie Stru-
ble. He was able to visit many
other relatives and friends while
here and left for his home on Fri-
day. Sherry Struble and her two
sisters of Colorado and Wyoming
stopped to see the Strubles on
Sunday of last week. The three
ladies were on their way to New
York. And on Thursday Glenda
Oren and a friend from work from
Sioux Falls also visited with
Muree and Les. On Thursday Alice
Grooms of Gordon, NE, and Edie
Bettelyoun of Manderson visited
Strubles and Bonnie Enders. The
two ladies are nieces of Muree and
Bonnie.
Jim and Barb Petoske of Mid-
land and Jordan and Amy Miller
of Sioux Falls visited at Bob and
Ardis McCormicks home Saturday
afternoon. They brought treats for
a party for Bob, whose birthday
was Tuesday. Amy is Petoskes
youngest daughter and Jordan is
from Murdo. They both work and
live in Sioux Falls.
Ed and Marcia Morrison
stopped at McCormicks with gar-
den produce before attending the
Johnston/Kerns wedding in
Kadoka on Saturday afternoon.
Margaret Sampson, of Interior,
Deb Moor and Sydne Lenox drove
to Long Valley on Thursday
evening to attend a community
meeting at the Long Valley school.
The meeting was with Jackson
County Commissioners and school
officials regarding the funding of
the county library at the school.
About fifty interested persons at-
tended.
Pam and Keith Bonenberger
and Hellen and Vernon Uhlir went
to Mitchell on Saturday where
they attended the wedding of Al-
isha and Brendon Lockhart. Al-
isha is the daughter of the
Bonenbergers and the Uhlirs
granddaughter. The weather was
beautiful for the outdoor ceremony
held in the Lockharts yard.
Bruce and Lila Whidby, Gwen
and Paul McConnell and Briana of
Creighton, and Diana Conradi and
Jasmine, and a friend of Water-
town all drove to Nebraska on Sat-
urday and went tubing on the
Niobrara River Sunday. They
stayed with Matt and Trisha
Whidby while there and all came
home on Labor Day Monday.
John Solon spent a few days in
the hospital last week due to the
West Nile virus. While visiting
with him on Monday, he says peo-
ple need to be really careful and
use insect repellent anytime you
are outside. About two weeks ago
he started feeling sick and in
about four days he was really
weak. Also said that there has
been at least two deaths in South
Dakota, one near Winner and the
other he thinks in Rapid City. It is
important to know that the virus
is in the area mosquitoes and that
precautions are necessary. John is
home from the hospital as of
Thursday but is still very weak.
Saddle bronc results for last
week: Will Rogers Rodeo, Vinita,
OK, Aug. 28-31 2nd place, Louie
Brunson, 81, $867; Dayton, IA,
Championship Rodeo, Aug. 31-
Sept 2 Chad Ferley, 1st, score 88,
4th Ty Thompson, 74 (complete re-
sults not yet posted); Magic Valley
Stampede, Filer, ID, August 29-31
Cole Elshere, tied for 1st, 90,
$2,175; Okotoko ProRodeo, Al-
berta, Canada, Aug. 30-Sept. 1
Cole Elshere, 6th place with an 80,
$286; Ellensburg, WA, Rodeo, Aug.
30-Sept. 2 1st Chad Ferley, 86,
$3012; Cole Elshere, 7th, 80, $402;
Elk City, OK, Rodeo of Champions,
Aug. 30-Sept. 1 Louie Brunson,
tie for 6th, 75, $469; Oregon Trail
Rodeo, Hastings, NE, Aug. 30-
Sept. 1 3rd place, Ty Thompson,
80, $1,000.
The past couple of weeks we
have had several people stop by to
visit even with the high tempera-
tures and humidity outside. Those
stopping by were: Royce Garrett,
Esperanza Marie, and many other
family members and friends
dropped in to see Grandma Mary
Bull Bear. They seem to have such
a good time when they stop by!
Mary is continuing to improve and
loves her daily outings in the
mornings.
Joy Parker was blessed Sunday
with her great granddaughters
coming by for church services.
Those visiting were: Charity,
Amariah, and Lander Tores, along
with Sandi Luisi. Also, stopping by
was Willma Carleton, Ron and Re-
nate Carson, Oliver and Gayle
Carson, and several friends
throughout.
Elaine Kemnitz had a visit from
her husband, Don,.
Sydney Word came by to check
on Micki along with her husband,
Bob. She receives a lot of visitors
throughout the week, and enjoys
the morning newspaper and the
Kadoka Press. Micki is ready for
the football season to begin!
Jean Weller came to see Clara
Belle Weller on Thursday after-
noon along with Bud and other
friends dropping.
Lola Joyce Riggins stopped in to
visit with many of the residents
and stayed and played cards.
Shorty Ireland wants me to do
a SHOUT OUT for card players.
Some of the residents like to play
after the supper meal but are hav-
ing a hard time coming up with
players. Anyone interested please
drop in, Shorty will challenge any-
one out there!
Paulette and Rick Wilmarth
stop in on a regular basis to see
their mother, Alice Wilmarth.
Tammy Merchen did her hair on
Wednesday and that always
makes one feel so good. Keep up
the good work to all our beauti-
cians who come in and do the res-
idents hair.
Mr. and Mrs. Randy George
stopped by to see their father,
Robert Tridle. His wife, Roseanne,
has been very good about spending
a lot of time in Kadoka with Bob.
She is fortunate to be able to go
out to stay with Mary Schnee.
Mary and Roseanne got to be good
friends when Bob and Harold
Schnee were roomates.
Rev. Ray Greenseth from Murdo
came by to visit with Mary Ellen
Herbaugh.
Bunny Green had her good
friend, Betty Kusick, stop by to see
her. They had a good visit.
Bonnie Riggins had a good af-
ternoon with a number of visitors.
Her son, Stephen, Marsha Sumpt-
ner, Phyllis Word, Cloretta Eisen-
braun, Lola Joyce Riggins, and her
daughter, Ella, her grandson,
Wayne, and two little grandsons
came to see her.
The Riggins family had another
worry when Clay Hindman was
injured in the bull riding this
week. He underwent emergency
surgery on neck and the surgery
went very well, but rodeo is over
for him this year. His rodeo friend
also broke his back this week and
had emergency surgery.
Carol Solon, who helps take
care of many of the residents, is
busy with her husband who had
been in the hospital at Philip and
had West Nile. Please remember
them in your prayers.
Joyce Hicks, Keith and Nona
Prang, hung the 16 puzzles that
had been put together over the
years and use them for decora-
tions. Most of the puzzles are
1,000 pieces or more.
Chris sister, Nichole, Lilly and
Katie arrived from Colorado
Springs to visit at Chris and
Anitas home on Friday. I visited
on Friday evening. On Monday,
Chris, Anita, Stanley, Dylan, Nic-
hole and girls drove to New Un-
derwood to attend the rodeo.
Dylan won second and split third
with Ryan in bull riding. After the
rodeo they drove to Rapid City and
had supper before Nichole and
girls left for home in Colorado.
Linda Yellow Elk and her hus-
band have moved from the apart-
ments back to Wanblee.
Thought for the day: Your life is
your message to the world, make it
inspiring.
Belvidere celebrated Labor Day
weekend in style. A two-day com-
munity fling was held at the new
boat ramp on the Belvidere Dam
by the old pump house. This in-
cluded potluck dinners on both
Sunday and Monday and balloon
and boat rides and a fish fry. Ac-
cording to Mike Perault, probably
fifty people attended both days
and got in a lot of good visiting and
fishing. Balloon rides were given,
but windy conditions kept that to
a minimum. Pontoon boats were
also on hand for rides. Mike said
his wife and son, Marlene and
Bert, took in part of the festivities
as well. His sister, Dawn, was also
here from St. Paul, MN. She took
advantage of the long weekend to
come on Saturday, stay Sunday,
and leave again on Monday.
Carolyn Manke was one of
those who got a balloon ride. Other
passengers on her trip included
John Rodgers, Randy Peters, and
a Mrs. Radway from the
Milesville/Philip area. They lifted
off from the Belvidere Dam,
floated over the cemetery and then
continued on an hour farther
northeast where they landed in a
field in the Midland area close to
Highway 14, the railroad, and the
Bad River. It was a nice quiet ride
as balloon rides generally are, and
Carolyn said the country was the
greenest shes seen it in quite a
while. She wasnt quite sure what
ranches they passed over since
there werent any signs up there.
Carolyn said shes also been going
to a lot of farmers markets this
summer. She takes baked goods to
sell, and her son, Buddy, takes pro-
duce from his extensive garden in-
cluding such things as tomatoes,
cucumbers, and peppers. He has a
trailer and a cooler to help with
this marketing of his produce. Hail
put a little crimp in Buddys pro-
duction for a while, but things are
now bouncing back. The plants in
his greenhouses werent affected
very much at all, but the outdoor
ones were. At present, Carolyn
goes to the markets in Midland on
Friday, Murdo on Tuesday, and
White River on Wednesday. The
Midland affairs have been going
on since May, June in Murdo, and
the last month in White River.
These events are winding down for
the year now, but theyve been
quite active this summer.
Jo Rodgers said her mom, Car-
olyn Manke, came by and helped
her cut up some meat for the
meals served at the Belvidere
Dam this weekend. Her sister,
Jamie, also came with her hus-
band and son, Ray and Maverick.
They were returning to their home
in Wasta after having been to the
St. Louis area visiting Rays fam-
ily. With her various jobs at the
post office, store, and bar, Jo had a
busy weekend but also said it was
really fun. Many of the campers
left the dam in the afternoon and
migrated to the bar so that place
was fairly busy all evening as well.
John Rodgers, of course, got a bal-
loon ride with Jos mom, and son
Jory was in attendance at every-
thing too. On Tuesday, it was back
to work at the post office in Murdo
for Jo and back to school in
Kadoka for Jory.
Aaron, Michelle and Tyrel
Mansfield spent the holiday in
Rapid City visiting with Michelles
folks and Aarons sister, Alison,
and her husband and son, Mike
and Thomas. Alison and family
came from their home in Wyoming
and stayed with everyone else at
the home of Michelles folks.
Everyone returned home on Mon-
day.
Mary Johnston had a busy
weekend too that involved the
wedding of her granddaughter,
Andrea, to Dana Kerns of Philip.
Andrea is the daughter of Lonny
and Carrie Johnston. The wedding
was held in Jim and Debbie An-
tonsons back yard, which was a
nice location for such an event. A
reception was then held at Club 27
which, of course, is run by An-
dreas parents. Larrys son,
Laramie, came with his wife, Kim,
and their three daughters from
their home in Clayton, NY, which
is about 20 miles south of the
Canadian border. Kims uncle
came along to help drive, and they
drove straight through both com-
ing and going. Others coming in-
cluded Larry and Jos daughters,
Linay and her three kids from
Martin and Cora Jo and a friend
from Rapid City. Things were busy
at Larry and Jos. Meanwhile,
Mary also had guests in the form
of her niece and two daughters
from Ogilvie, MN. Laramies
daughters also stayed overnight
with Mary and had such a good
time that they didnt really want
to leave and go back to New York.
Mary said the wedding was well
attended by people from Kadoka,
Philip, and the surrounding area.
It was a nice event. The new cou-
ple plans to continue living in
Philip.
Eric and Pam Osborn were busy
making salsa this weekend as
their tomato plants have come
through this year. They make hot
salsa for Eric and medium for
Pam. They were aided by Erics
dad, Wib, and Pams daughter, Syd
Beth. The group all enjoyed some
beer-can chicken which was pre-
pared on the grill. This involves
emptying a beer can of half its con-
tents, and then putting it upright
into the body cavity of a chicken
with some spices and baking for
about an hour and a half. Eric said
it was very moist, really good, and
enjoyed by all. Other than that,
Eric said his dog got a lesson re-
cently in the importance of waiting
for a vehicle to come to a complete
stop before disembarking. The
hound decided to jump out of the
pickup when it was still going
about ten miles an hour which
wasnt a very good idea although
he wasnt really hurt any. Eric fig-
ures, though, that hes probably
learned his lesson.
Norma Headlee took advantage
of the long weekend to finish her
canning and freezing for the year.
Since she is now out of canning
jars and freezer space, she has no
plans to do a lot more in that direc-
tion. It was a banner year for gar-
dens thanks to recent rains
although not to recent hail storms.
There will be plenty of beans,
tomatoes, beets, and other produce
to last quite some time. Bill geared
up the rotary mower and leveled
part of the garden after Norma
was through picking. He also cut
up quite a few zucchini and fed
them to the bucket calves which
adore this vegetable. Buddy
Manke told Headlees about the
process of feeding zucchini to cat-
tle and it seems to work out really
well. Even the family dog got into
the act and started hauling squash
from the garden to the calves. He
also brought some cucumbers and
other produce that werent as pop-
ular with the cattle but were ap-
parently fun to carry around
anyway. Not many family mem-
bers came to visit Bill and Norma
this weekend since they are all
scheduled to come shortly to help
their folks celebrate their 40th
wedding anniversary later this
month.
Rick and Ronda Dennis at-
tended the two-day celebraton in
Belvidere for Labor Day. They
camped Sunday night at the dam.
Correspondent News
Kadoka Press - Thursday, September 5, 2013 - 3
Norris News | Marjorie Anne Letellier, 462-6228
Kadoka Area News | Sydne Lenox, 837-2465
Kadoka Nursing Home | Cathy Stone, 837-2270
Gateway News | Lola Joyce Riggins, 837-2053 (Let it ring.)
Belvidere News | Syd Iwan, 381-2147
Badlands Bronc Ride &
Range Gathering
Saturday, September 21
1 p.m. Kadoka Rodeo
Arena
Entries contact
Michael Jones
685-3317
Luke VanderMay
415-7493
CLw AGLNCY, L1O.
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Youth
4 - Thursday, September 5, 2013 - Kadoka Press
Kadoka 6 12 0 16 34
Jones Co. 6 6 0 8 20
The Kadoka Area Kougars
opened up the 2013 football sea-
son against Jones County this
past Friday and was able to grind
out a tough victory over a physical
Jones County football team 34-20.
Defensively the Kougars were
led this week by junior linebacker
Dylan Riggins with 13 total tack-
les and 1 fumble recovery. Logan
Christensen ended the game with
11 tackles, True Buchholz had 9,
Logan Ammons and Sam Pretty
Bear each had 7, Chandlier Sud-
beck had 6, Gavin DeVries had 5,
Lane Patterson 3, Aaron Janis,
Matthew Pretty Bear and Herbie
ODaniel each had 2. Chandlier
Sudbeck and Logan Ammons each
also had a fumble recovery.
The Kougars were led in rush-
ing by Chandlier Sudbeck with 25
carries for 244 yards and 4 touch-
downs. Dylan Riggins chipped in
5 carries for 24 yards on the
ground. Our passing game had 5
completions on 10 attempts for 70
yards and 1 touchdown thrown by
Lane Patterson to Logan Chris-
tensen for 30 yards. Contributing
in the receiving department were
Sam Pretty Bear 1 for 15 yards,
Wyatt Enders 1 for 7 yards, and
Logan Ammons 2 for 18 yards.
Jones County had a big physical
line which gave us trouble on both
sides of the ball most of the night.
Offensively we were able to get
outside on them which is where
most of our big plays happened.
That allowed the middle of the
field to open up later in the game
as well as our passing game, but it
was a pretty tough go. For the
most part I thought our kids han-
dled it pretty well.
Defensively we were more of a
bend dont break defense against
the Coyotes. They are big and
physical and you just kind of have
to grab on and go. They controlled
the football more than we did with
shorter gains and longer drives,
but fortunately for us we won the
turn over battle and we were able
to make some adjustments in the
second half that helped keep the
Coyotes from scoring for most of
the remainder of the game.
This week the Kougars do not
have a game as it is our bye week.
Next week we return to action as
we travel to Wall to take on the
Eagles in another tough confer-
ence match up. Wall beat White
River in their opener 47-6 and
they travel to Murdo to take on
Jones County this Friday night.
--by Coach Eisenbraun
Walking across America to help others
Kougars take down Jones County Coyotes
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.
615 Poplar St. Kadoka, SD 57543
u u u u u
Monday - Friday, 9 a.m. to Noon
and by appointment.
Over 20 Years of Service
(605) 837-2286
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
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.
Kay Reckling
Independent Norwex Consultant
605-391-3097 cell
kayreckling.norwex.biz
kmreckling@gmail.com
Major Appliances
Color Match Paint System
Fromms Fromms
Hardware Hardware
& Plumbing, & Plumbing,
Inc. Inc.
Kennebec Telephone
Construction
605-869-2220
Excavation work of ALL
types! Back Hoe
Trenching
Excavation
Waterers
Tire tanks
Mainstreet
Kadoka, SD
Contact us for all your plumbing
service calls
605-837-2274
Attention!
No Drivers
License Testing
Jackson Co. Courthouse
Kadoka, SD
September 11, 12, & 13
Chandlier Sudbeck #21 makes his way through the defense and gains yards for the Kougars.
When Stacie Eichinger of Tucson, AZ, was in high school, she read a book titled Walk Across America by Peter
Jenkins. The book inspired her and after three years of planning, Eichinger is walking across America. Starting
her journey in Ocean Shores, WA, she put her hand in the water, turned around and started walking, with plans
to end in Savannah, GA. The trip will total 3,800 miles and after walking1,600 miles, and five pairs of shoes later,
she arrived in Kadoka on August 28. Pushing a cart that she designed, it contains all the necessity she needs for
survival including a solar panel to charge her cell phone. Volunteering for several years with Beads of Hope, her
walk is to raise funds for this organization. Beads of Hope was founded in Arizona and gives beads to children
who have cancer. Each bead is a different color and each color represents something different in the childs journey
to fight cancer. Beads of Hope are in over 150 hospitals across the nation and Eichinger will visit 20 of them on
her walk. Eichinger shares her walk with others on her blog walk4courage.com or on Facebook walk4courage.
Robyn Jones
Belvidere
Store
Open Daily
7 a.m. - 6 p.m.
24/7
Credit
Card
Pumps
Diesel Gas
Farm Fuel
Pop Snacks Beer
344-2277
Happy 18th
Birthday, Shelby
On September 10!
Love you!
Your Family
H& HRestaurant
Kadoka, South Dakota 837-2265
Thank you for your patronage. We appreciate your
business and we ll see you in the spring!
Ken & Cindy Wilmarth & Employees
Were closing
for the season
Monday,
Sept. 9
at 8:30 p.m.
Schofield & Fosheim
Family Reunion
Saturday, September 21
11 a.m. MT at the Midland Legion Hall
Potluck at 11 a.m. Midland Free Day
Questions call Brigit at 843-2149
STATE BIRTH RECORDS
ACCESSIBLE THROUGH COUNTY
REGISTER OF DEEDS
Certified copies of birth records from across the state are avail-
able in Jackson County, according to Mitzi Mitchell, Register of
Deeds. The office has access to computerized birth records
statewide and can issue a certified copy of any South Dakota
birth. In the past, birth records were only available from the county
where the birth occurred or from the South Dakota Department of
Health, Vital Records Program.
Birth records are available from 1905 on.
As earlier years are entered in the computerized system,
records from those years will also become available.
The cost for a certified copy of a birth record is $15.00 as of
July 1, 2012.
Community
Kadoka Press - Thursday, September 5, 2013 - 5
Labor Day celebration at Belvidere
Honoring those who served
Hot air balloon rides were enjoyed by several at the celebration. They took off from Belvidere Dam and landed at
Clint Saucermans west of Midland
Head chef, Randy Peters, got a break and was able to enjoy water skiing.
Robyn Jones
National Guard members from units across the state escorted an American Flag that flew at Mount Rushmore to
Sioux Falls. The flag arrived at Veterans Park at the beginning of the opening ceremony for the National Guard
Conference. The guard member did this to honor all veterans who have served and currently serving in the armed
forces. The Army vehicle carrying the flag is a 1986 M1031 commercial utility cargo vehicle named Goomer.
Join us for lunch
Buffet Every Sunday
Includes Salad Bar & Dessert
serving 11 a.m. to 2 p.m.
Jiggers Restaurant
837-2000 Kadoka
Daily Noon Speicals
Monday through Friday
Serving 11 a.m. to 2 p.m.
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
A birthday is the first day of
another 365 day journey around
the sun.
Happy 30th
Birthday,
Nathan!
Love,
Your Family
Brakes Fuel Pumps
Alternators Starters
Timken Seals
& Bearings
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
For all your automotive
supplies -- give us call!
Peters Excavation
Home: (605) 837-2945
Cell: (605) 381-5568
Excavation work of
ALL types!
WBackhoe WTrenching
WDirectional Boring
WCobett Waters
WTire Tanks
WDozer
WVacuum
Excavation
Brent Peters
Located in
Kadoka, SD
Noem Staff to
visit Kadoka
U.S. Representative Kristi
Noem (R-SD) announced that
Brad Otten of her Rapid City of-
fice will hold a constituent out-
reach day in Kadoka on Monday,
Sept. 9. Brad will be available on
Monday between the hours of 9:30
a.m. and 10:30 a.m. at the Jackson
County Courthouse.
PEOPLES
MARKET
WIC, Food
Stamps & EBT
Phone: 837-2232
Monday thru Saturday
8 AM - 6 PM
Read 1 John 5:13
Writing to the early church, the apostle John wanted to make something
perfectly clear: God offers His children everlasting life. Men and women in
Christ should have no fear of physical death, because their true livestheir
eternal livesare secure in Jesus. Todays passage is unique because in it,
John plainly states his purpose for writing. The point of his ministry was to
empower believers with the unshakable faith of eternal life in Christ.
The basis for this truth lies in . . .
1. The unchanging promises of God. Over and over in his gospel and let-
ters, the apostle declares Gods assurance of never-ending life. For example,
he quotes Jesus promise of eternity in John 3:16, 6:40, and 10:27-30.
2. The unconditional love of God. Our Father loves us so much that He
wants an everlasting, intimate relationship with each one of us. To achieve
this, He demonstrated His love in a remarkable way: by providing our salva-
tion at a great price (Rom. 5:6-11; 8:33-39).
3. The finished work of Christ on the cross. By offering His life as a sub-
stitutionary sacrifice on our behalf, Jesus provided the means of salvation
once and for all. Our part is to accept the gift He so freely gives (Heb. 10:23-
28).
4. The witness of Gods Spirit to our heart. Our Father places His Holy
Spirit within every believer to testify to the truth of our salvation (Rom. 8:15-
17).
Scripture tells us that we can have complete assurance of our salvation in
Jesus Christ. Does your day-to-day life reflect this confidence?
Inspiration Point
Church
Eternal Life: You Can Be Sure
CONCORDIA LUTHERAN
Kadoka 837-2390
Sunday Services: 10:00 a.m.
LUTHERAN PARISH - ELCA
OUR SAVIORS LUTHERAN Long Valley
Pastor Frezil Westerlund
Sunday Services: 5:00 p.m.
PRESBYTERIAN CHURCH
Kadoka Pastor Gary McCubbin 837-2233
Worship Services: 11:00 a.m.
Sunday School: Sr. Adults - 9:45 a.m.
Sunday School: All Ages - 9:45 a.m., Sept. - May
Release Time: 2:15 p.m. Wednesdays. Sept. - May
FIRST PRESBYTERIAN CHURCH
Interior 859-2310
Sunday Worship: 11:00 a.m.
BELVIDERE COMMUNITY CHURCH
Pastor Gary McCubbin 344-2233
Sunday Worship: 9:30 a.m.
Coffee & Donuts: 10:30 a.m.
Sunday School: 10:45 a.m. Sept. - May
OUR LADY OF VICTORY CATHOLIC CHURCH
Father Bryan Sorensen Kadoka 837-2219
Mass: Sunday - 11:00 a.m.
Confession After Mass
INTERIOR COMMUNITY CHURCH
Sunday School: 9:30 a.m. Church: 10:30 a.m.
EAGLE NEST LIFE CENTER
Gus Craven Wanblee 462-6002
Sunday Church: 11:00 a.m.
ST. PETER LUTHERAN CHURCH-LCMS
Midland Rev. Glenn Denke 462-6169, SD
(6 mi. north and 3 mi. east of 1880 Town)
Sunday Worship--10:00 a.m. MT/11:00 a.m. CT
Church Calendar
Monday, September 9: Ground pork gravy over biscuits, hash brown
patty, tomato spoon salad, and cantaloupe.
Tuesday, September 10: Liver and onions, scalloped potatoes,
green beans, bread, and peaches.
Wednesday, September 11: Beef and noodles, seasoned spinach,
crunchy cranberry salad, bread, and pears.
Thursday, September 12: Oven fried chicken, mashed potatoes and
gravy, mixed vegetables, dinner roll, and purple plums.
Friday, September 13: Potato soup, egg salad sandwich, vegetable
gelatin salad, peaches, and cookie.
Wednesday, Sept. 4:
K-12 open house at the Kadoka School from 3 p.m. to 5 p.m.
Jackson-Kadoka Econmic Development Corp. will meet at 7 p.m.
at the Gateway Apartments Community Room.
Thursday, September 5:
Open house at the Interior School from 2:30 p.m. to 5:30 p.m.
Volleyball against Philip.
Friday, September 6:
School in session.
XC at Faith.
Monday, September 9:
JH football at Jones County.
JH volleyball in Kadoka against Jones County.
Tuesday, September 10:
Volleyball at Little Wound.
Saturday, September 14:
Quad County Relay for Life in Wall.
Saturday September 21:
Save the Pearl 5K walk and run.
Interested in attending the annual "Festival of the Book" held in
Deadwood this year on Sept. 21? Contact Deb Moor at Jackson Co. Li-
brary, 837-2689, for more information if you'd like to join us and bring
a friend!
Notices:
The KHS Alumni Association is trying to locate class composite
photos for all graduating classes from 1913 to 2013. If you have one,
please call Nona Prang at home 837-2684 or cell 488-0098.
Upcoming Events
The Age Long Query:
Who Am I?
Last week I was tootling along
without a care in the world. Actu-
ally, I did have several cares but I
was ignoring them as much as pos-
sible. My basic philosophy is this,
the more you ignore something the
less you have to deal with it. This,
however, does not apply to the
Gracious Mistress of the Parson-
age.
Experience has taught me one
lesson concerning women, espe-
cially wives. They will not stand to
be ignored, particularly by their
husbands. I have learned the less
attention I pay to my wife the
more I pay in other areas of life, if
you know what I mean.
So, ignoring the cares I had last
week, I was caught off guard when
I received a letter from my credit
card company. This was no
friendly, "how are you," kind of a
letter. Nor was it a cheery birth-
day greeting. I cannot tell you how
many times I have reminded them
of my birthday but to date they
have not picked up on my hint.
The ominous letter I did receive
informed me that along with mil-
lions of other customers my iden-
tity had been stolen. The letter
went on to assure me I had noth-
ing to worry about and they had
the situation well in hand.
That is easy for them to say.
They know who they are but what
about me? When I got the letter I
ran to my bathroom and looking
into my mirror -- nothing! My
identity was indeed gone.
I assure you I will worry until I
get to the bottom of this. I will not
rest until I know exactly who I am
and my identity is fully restored.
Of course, there is one problem
here. What if when I do recover my
identity I don't like myself? Can I
exchange it or get my money back?
For some reason the personal
information of millions of people
had been lost or stolen from the se-
curity of my credit card company,
which begs the question, how se-
cured is my personal information?
While I am in the begging
mood, another question comes to
mind. If someone has stolen my
identity, who in the world am I?
And, how do I reclaim my identity?
As a young person whenever my
mother was upset with me about
something I had done or did not
do, she would always look at me
and ask, "Who do you think you
are?"
If anybody in the world should
know who I am it would be my
mother. And if she he was
wrestling with the same question
I was wrestling with, how in the
world could I ever come to grips
with my personal identity?
It is hard enough discovering
who you are without somebody
casting dispersions upon that very
thing. Perhaps my mother and I
could work together in solving this
problem. After all, two heads are
better than one, unless one does
not know who he is.
I have spent years trying to find
myself. Once I thought I found my-
self but it turned out to be an old
pair of socks I lost three years
prior.
My problem is compounded by
this one thing, I did not really
know who I was before my identity
was stolen. I had my suspicions, of
course. However, somewhere in
the back of my mind, I really could
not come to grips with who I really
was in this world.
In the course of time, (actually
it was a four-course lunch) I have
come to several conclusions.
First, I am a man. What kind of a
man, is anyone's guess this point.
The truth is that at the root of
everything I am, I am a man.
Second, I am a husband. This,
of course, is the most baffling of
my identity. What it means to be a
husband differs from wife to wife.
Fortunately, for me, I have only
one wife, but even her idea of a
husband changes from one mo-
ment to the next. I am never sure
what she expects of me as a hus-
band. Once I thought I had it all
figured out but someone, I am not
mentioning any names, changed
the rules.
Third, I am a father. As a father,
my role consists of bankrolling the
childhood adventures of my chil-
dren; financing their higher edu-
cation career, hoping they get
married before my money runs
out. To this day, I am not sure if I
made it or not.
Fourth, I am a grandfather.
This is the most well defined role
I have. The great thing about
being a grandfather is, nobody ex-
pects much from us. Our role is
covertly to help our grandchildren
make the lives of their parents as
tempestuous as possible. Revenge
is sweet when laced with jelly-
beans. Sugar highs are a grandfa-
ther's best retaliation.
The most important thing about
my identity quest is, I am a Chris-
tian. This undergirds everything
else I may or may not be. My
Christianity is the foundation
upon which everything else is
built.
I take comfort in the Bible;
"These things have I written unto
you that believe on the name of
the Son of God; that ye may know
that ye have eternal life, and that
ye may believe on the name of the
Son of God." (1 John 5:13 KJV).
When my identity is rooted in
believing in Jesus Christ, every-
thing else in my life falls into
place.
The Presbyterian Church in
Kadoka will have their church pic-
nic on Sunday, September 8 at the
Kadoka City Park immediately
after the 11:00 a.m. worship serv-
ice. The Sunday School will pro-
vide the food. There is no need for
anyone to bring anything. They
will be serving hamburgers, hot
dogs, potato salad, and water-
melon. Everyone is invited to at-
tend.
Sunday School rally day will be
next Sunday on September 15.
There will games and prizes for
everyone. There will be more de-
tails in next weeks Kadoka Press.
Regular Sunday School classes for
children will begin on Sunday,
September 22.
Fellowship of God| Dr. James L. Snyder
6 - Thursday, September 5, 2013 - Kadoka Press
Meals for the Elderly
GWIN, LYNETTE, EAGLE BUTTE: Issued by Sheriffs Office: SPEEDING ON
INTERSTATE HIGHWAY Disp. Date: 03/22/2013, Plea Date: 03/22/2013; Fine:
$19.00, Court Costs: $40.00, Surcharges: $26.00
Charge: RENEWAL REGISTRATION DURING ASSIGNED MONTH; Disp.
Date: 03/22/2013 Disposition: Judgment on Plea of Guilty; Plea Date: 03/22/2013;
Fine: $54.00, Court Costs: $40.00, Surcharges: $26.00
HAFNER, IAN, RAPID CITY: Issued by Highway Patrol: SPEEDING ON IN-
TERSTATE HIGHWAY Disp. Date: 03/06/2013 Disposition: Judgment on Plea of
Guilty; Guilty by POA; Fine: $154.00, Court Costs: $40.00, Surcharges: $26.00
CUEVAS, BEAU, PINE RIDGE: Issued by Highwawy Patrol: NO DRIVERS LI-
CENSE: Disp. Date: 02/27/2013 Disposition: Judgment on Plea of Guilty; Plea
Date: 02/27/2013; Fine: $54.00, Court Costs: $40.00, Surcharges: $26.00
CLARK, DAVID, JR, LUFKIN, TX: THIRD VIOLATION SDCL 32-22-52: Issued
by Highway Patrol: Disp. Date: 02/27/2013 Disposition: Judgment on Plea of Guilty;
Fine: $104.00, Court Costs: $40.00, Surcharges: $26.00
BARNES, FREDDIE JR, LUFKIN, TX: Issued by Highway Patrol: THIRD VIO-
LATION SDCL 32-22-52; Disp. Date: 02/27/2013 Disposition: Judgment on Plea of
Guilty; Fine: $104.00, Court Costs: $40.00, Surcharges: $26.00
FOLSCHER, JEFFREY WILLIAM, BAGLEY, MN: Issued by Highway Patrol:
SPEEDING ON INTERSTATE HIGHWAY; Disp. Date: 02/27/2013 Disposition:
Judgment on Plea of Guilty; Guilty by POA; Fine: $39.00, Court Costs: $40.00, Sur-
charges: $26.00
DEAN, JEREMY GLENN, GILLETTE, WY: Issued by Highway Patrol: SPEED-
ING ON INTERSTATE HIGHWAY; Disp. Date: 02/27/2013 Disposition: Judgment
on Plea of Guilty; Plea Date: 02/27/2013 Plea: Guilty by POA; Fine: $39.00, Court
Costs: $40.00 Surcharges: $26.00
SKYBERG, BRADLEY JAMES, BROOKINGS: Issued by Highway Patrol:
SPEEDING ON INTERSTATE HIGHWAY; Disp. Date: 02/27/2013 Disposition:
Judgment on Plea of Guilty; Fine: $39.00, Court Costs: $40.00, Surcharges: $26.00
TIPTON, SHANE, RAPID CITY: Issued by Sheriffs Office: SPEEDING ON
OTHER ROADWAYS: Disp. Date: 02/27/2013 Disposition: Judgment on Plea of
Guilty; Plea Date: 02/27/2013; $19.00, Court Costs: $40.00, Surcharges: $26.00

DEKAY, SLATER, QUINN: Issued By: Sheriff's Office: RECKLESS USE OF
WEAPONS; Disp. Date: 05/29/2013 Disposition: Stipulate to Facts-Found Guilty,
Plea Date: 05/29/2013 Plea: Nolo Contendere; Fine: $216.00, Court Costs: $110.00
Surcharges: $44.00 Restitution: $1031.41
License: Revoked for 30 Day(s) Court Possession Date: 05/29/2013; Incarcer-
ation: Begins: 05/29/2013 Sent. To: Jail 30 Day(s) Susp: 30 Day(s)
DRIVING UNDER INFLUENCE-1ST OFFENSE: Disp. Date: 05/29/2013 Dispo-
sition: Stipulate to Facts-Found Guilty; Plea Date: 05/29/2013 Plea: Nolo Con-
tendere
Fine: $500.00, Court Costs: $40.00, Surcharges: $44.00
License: Revoked for 30 Day(s) Court Possession Date: 05/29/2013; Incarcer-
ation: Begins: 05/29/2013 Sent. To: Jail 30 Day(s) Susp.: 30 Day(s
FAIL TO REPORT ACCIDENT TO POLICE OFFICER: Disp. Date: 05/29/2013
Disposition: Stipulate to Facts-Found Guilty; Plea Date: 05/29/2013 Plea: Nolo Con-
tendere; Fine: $54.00, Court Costs: $40.00, Surcharges: $26.00
License: Revoked for 30 Day(s) Court Possession Date: 05/29/2013; Incarcer-
ation: Begins: 05/29/2013 Sent. To: Jail 30 Day(s) Susp.: 30 Day(s)
BURGLARY-1ST DEGREE: Disp. Date: 05/29/2013; Dismissed-Motion by Pros-
ecutor
OPEN ALCOHOLIC BEV CONTAINER ACCESSIBLE IN VEHICLE: Disp. Date:
05/29/2013; Dismissed-Motion by Prosecutor
CARELESS DRIVING: Disp. Date: 05/29/2013; Dismissed-Motion by Prosecu-
tor
SEAT BELT VIOLATION: Disp. Date: 05/29/2013; Dismissed-Motion by Prose-
cutor
BURGLARY-2ND DEGREE: Disp. Date: 05/29/2013; Dismissed-Motion by Pros-
ecutor
Conditions: OBEY ALL LAWS 05/29/2013 - 05/29/2014; PAY FINE AND COSTS;
INCLUDING $70 BLOOD TEST COSTS; PAY $1,031.41 TO THE CLERK FOR
RESTITUTION TO THE FOLLOWING VICTIM: NATIONAL PARK SERVICE;
WORK PERMIT AUTHORIZED UPON PROOF OF INSURANCE AND PROOF OF
EMPLOYMENT 05/29/2013.
FRANKLIN, LARRY THOMAS, KADOKA: Issued by States Attorney: INGEST
INTOXICANT OTHER THAN ALCOHOLIC BEVERAGE: Disp. Date: 03/27/2013
Disposition: Judgment on Plea of Guilty; Plea Date: 03/27/2013 Plea: Guilty; Fine:
$0.00, Court Costs: $0.00 Surcharges: $0.00: Incarceration: Begins: 03/27/2013
Sent. To: Jail 20 Day(s) Susp.: 10 Day(s) Credit: 10 Day(s); Community Service
Hours: 9 DAYS X 8 HOURS/DAY= 72 HOURS
Conditions: OBEY ALL LAWS 03/27/2013 - 03/27/2015; PAY RESTITUTION TO
THE CLERK OF COURTS FOR THE FOLLOWING VICTIM: SD DRUG CONTROL
FUND 03/27/2013 - 12/31/2013; PAY THE CLERK FOR COURT-APPOINTED AT-
TORNEY FEES 03/27/2013 - 12/31/2013; Community Service under supervision
of law enforement. 9 days x 8 hours/day=72 hours 03/27/2013 - 04/26/2013; NEI-
THER CONSUME NOR POSSESS ANY ALCOHOL, CONTROLLED SUB-
STANCES OR MARIJUANA NOR FREQUENT ANY BARS 03/27/2013 -
09/30/2013; 2x daily PBT's. UA's at LE request. 03/27/2013 - 09/30/2013.
TRAFFIC/COURT REPORT
Jackson County, SD
Karla McLaren, age 55, of Inte-
rior, S.D., died Thursday, August
29, 2013, at the Nebraska Medical
Center in Omaha.
Karla K. Saunders was born
April 20, 1958 in Kadoka, the
daughter of Elwin and Carol
(Lange) Saunders. She grew up
and received her education in Wall.
After her education, she did vari-
ous jobs in the Wall area.
One of the places she worked
was the Wagon Wheel Bar in Inte-
rior. It was there that she met her
husband, Donald Scotty
McLaren. They were married April
3, 1998, at the Presbyterian
Church in Interior. They made
their home in Interior all their
married life. After their marriage,
Karla worked at the A&M Cafe in
Interior.
Karla enjoyed horseback riding,
and rock hunting with her friends
Shirley Gartner, Pat Fortune, and
Carolyn Guptill.
Due to health reasons, Karla
moved to the Philip Nursing Home
in November of 2012, where she
resided until the time of her death.
Survivors include her husband
Donald Scotty McLaren of Inte-
rior; her son, Travis Saunders, and
his wife, Cheryl, of Murdo; three
grandchildren; her mother, Carol
Wickstrom of Wall; her father,
Elwin Saunders of Missouri; one
brother, Terry Saunders, of Tonto
Basin, Ariz.; and one sister, Jean
Saunders of Silverthorne, Colo.
Karla was preceded in death by
her stepfather, William H. Wick-
strom, on August 23, 1993.
Visitation was held Monday,
September 2, at the Rush Funeral
Home in Philip, and again on Tues-
day, September 3, at the Rush Fu-
neral Home in Philip.
No other services will be held.
Her online guestbook is avail-
able at www.rushfuneralhome.com
Karla McLaren_________________________________
Deloris Dobbie Foster, age 92,
of Wall, S.D., died Friday, August
30, 2013, at the Clarkson Health
Care Center in Rapid City.
Deloris F. Crown was born Feb-
ruary 25, 1921, along with her twin
sister, Doris, the daughters of
Orrin and Maggie (Wetzel) Crown.
She grew up in the Wall area,
where she attended rural school be-
fore attending Wall High School,
graduating in 1938. After gradua-
tion, she worked as a switchboard
operator for the telephone com-
pany.
Deloris was united in marriage
to Delos Foster on September 14,
1940, at Rapid City. They made
their home in Wall where they op-
erated a Conoco service station
until moving to Tacoma, Wash.
Delos entered the U.S. Navy dur-
ing World War II and Deloris
moved back to Wall during that
time. After his discharge from the
Navy, they returned to Wall. They
owned and operated various serv-
ice stations until 1958, when they
began operating the Foster Texaco
Station at the south end of Main
Street. They continued to operate
the station until Delos death in
1995, and Dobbie retired.
She spent her retirement years
in Wall, until moving to Rapid City
in March in 2013 due to health rea-
sons, where she had since resided.
Dobbie was a member of the
Methodist Church in Wall, and en-
joyed bowling in her spare time.
She spent many hours traveling
with her bowling team to different
bowling tournaments in the state.
She made world famous peanut
brittle, and crocheted doilies for a
number of residents in Wall.
Survivors include two sons,
Allen Foster and his wife, Anne, of
Rapid City, and Jerry Foster and
his wife, Sue, of Rapid City; a
daughter, Karen Holst and her
husband, Gary, of Rapid City; four
grandchildren, Juli, Steve, Megan
and Luke; three great-grandchil-
dren; a brother-in-law, Norman Se-
bade of Tacoma, Wash.; and a host
of other relatives and friends.
Dobbie was preceded in death by
her husband, Delos Foster, on Oc-
tober 13, 1995; three brothers,
Merle, Wayne and Ivan Crown; and
two sisters, Elsie Mortensen and
Doris Sebade.
Services were held Tuesday, Sep-
tember 3, at the Methodist Church
in Wall, with Pastor Darwin Kopf-
mann officiating.
Interment was at the Wall
Cemetery.
Rush Funeral Chapel of Wall
was in charge of arrangements.
A memorial has been estab-
lished. Her online guestbook is
available at www.rushfuneral-
home.com
Deloris Dobbie Foster___________________________
Church picnic and Rally Day at
Presbyterian Church in Kadoka
AUCTIONS
LAND AUCTION: 3790+/- Acres, Jones
County, Cropland, Grassland, Recre-
ational, Investment. 1.5 miles northwest
of Murdo, SD, September 25th, 2013. Call
Dakota Properties, Todd Schuetzle, Auc-
tioneer, 605-280-3115, www.Dako-
taProperties.com.
EMPLOYMENT
THE BROOKINGS REGISTER is seeking
a Pressman. Duties include pre-press, op-
erating our Goss Community press and
helping direct our mailroom operation. Po-
sition requires forklift skills and a mechan-
ical aptitude. Must work some nights and
weekends. This is a 40-hour a week posi-
tion with benefits. To apply: email resume
to bmcmacken@brookingsregister.com.
Shop foreman sought by multi-store John
Deere dealership operation. Position cur-
rently open at Potter County Implement,
Gettysburg, SD; a part of C&B Opera-
tions, LLC. Applicants should possess
good organizational skills and the ability
to manage farm equipment service per-
sonnel in a growth oriented dealership.
We offer progressive marketing plans,
competitive pay, and a full benefit pack-
age. Please send resume to Ben
Wieseler, store manager, or Jerry Hericks,
service manager, Potter County Imple-
ment, 30965 U.S Highway 212, Gettys-
burg, SD 57442, or e-mail to
hericksj@deerequipment.com, or call
Jerry at 605-769-1710.
PATROL OFFICER Hourly pay range:
$20.14-$24.50/hr. Visit: www.cityofbrook-
ings.org Return application w/resume to
PO Box 270, Brookings, SD 57006-0270.
dlangland@cityofbrookings.org.
Parts salesperson sought by multi-store
John Deere dealership operation. Position
currently open at Potter County Imple-
ment, Gettysburg, SD; a part of C&B Op-
erations, LLC. Applicants should possess
good knowledge of farm equipment, com-
puter skills, retail selling skills, and be cus-
tomer service oriented. We will train the
right person. We offer John Deere train-
ing, competitive pay, full benefit package,
including 401k, health, and dental plan.
Please send resume to Naomi Hermann,
parts manager, Potter County Implement,
30965 U.S Highway 212, Gettysburg, SD
57442, or e-mail to
hermannn@deerequipment.com or call
Naomi at 605-765-2434.
Looking for an EXPERIENCED SALES
AGRONOMIST who is willing to be a part
of a team and play a role in management.
Knowledge in plant nutrition, crop protec-
tion and precision Ag is needed. Call
Colby at 605-772-5543. Howard Farmers
Coop, Howard SD.
Qualified service technicians sought by
progressive, multi-store South Dakota
John Deere dealership. We offer factory
training, health insurance, dental insur-
ance, life insurance, 401k plan, paid holi-
days and vacation days in our benefit
package. Applicants must be able to work
independently and want to progress in
compensation and skill level. Enjoy low
cost of living with great hunting and fish-
ing! Our very competitive wage depends
on qualifications and experience. Please
send resume to Jerry Hericks, service
manager, Potter County Implement,
30965 U.S Highway 212, Gettysburg, SD
57442, or e-mail to hericksj@deerequip-
ment.com or call Jerry at 605-769-1710.
NOTICES
ADVERTISE IN NEWSPAPERS
statewide for only $150.00. Put the South
Dakota Statewide Classifieds Network to
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home regularly, newer equipment, Health,
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Kadoka Press - Thursday, September 5, 2013 - 7
Classified Advertising & Thank You Rates:
$5.00 minimum for 20 words, plus 10 for each additional word.
To place an ad call 605-837-2259 or email: press @kadokatelco.com
Statewide Classifieds:
South Dakota's best advertising buy! A 25-word classified ad in each of the states
150 daily and weekly newspapers. Your message reaches 375,000 households for
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available at the
Kadoka Press
BELVIDERE BAR
344-2210
ATM
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.
FOR SALE
Creative Cuts
1009 Main St. Kadoka
Fitness Center,
Tanning Bed, Beauty Shop,
Coffee & Gift Shop,
plus many possibilities!
Call Kolette Struble 441-1909
NOTICE OF
TAX SALE CERTIFICATE
TO: Jorge Fabio Dossantos and Mark
Sergio Dossantos
AND THE UNKNOWN HEIRS, DE-
VISEES, LEGATEES, PERSONAL
REPRESENTATIVES, CREDITORS,
AND ASSIGNS OF ANY DECEASED
OWNER OF INTEREST; AND ALL
PERSONS UNKNOWN WHO HAVE
CLAIM TO OR LIEN OR
ENCUMBRANCE UPON THE
PREMISES DESCRIBED IN THIS NO-
TICE.
AND TO WHOM IT MAY CONCERN:
Notice is hereby given that Jackson
County is the lawful holder of a 2008 Tax
Sale Certificate, Number 61, purchased
by Jackson County at Kadoka, South
Dakota on the 21st day of December
2009, said real property described as fol-
lows:
Lot seven (7), Block ten (10),
Ingham Addition, Town of
Cottonwood, Jackson County,
South Dakota
as shown by the plat recorded in the Of-
fice of the Register of Deeds of Jackson
County, South Dakota.
Notice is further given that the right of re-
demption will expire and a Tax Deed for
the above described property shall be is-
sued to Jackson County (60) sixty days
from the date of completed service of this
Notice unless the property is redeemed
as permitted by law.
Dated at Kadoka, South Dakota the 15th
day of January, 2013.
Cindy Willert,
Jackson County Treasurer
[Published August 22 & 28; September 5
& 12, 2013 at the total approximate cost
of $76.56]
IN CIRCUIT COURT
SIXTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT
STATE OF SOUTH DAKOTA
COUNTY OF JACKSON
Estate of
Norman Fauske,
Deceased.
35 PRO. NO. 13-04
NOTICE TO CREDITORS AND NO-
TICE OF INFORMAL PROBATE AND
APPOINTMENT OF
PERSONAL REPRESENTATIVE
Notice is given that on 12th day of Au-
gust, 2013, Lorraine Fauske, whose ad-
dress is 20301 Castle Butte Road, Wall,
SD 57790, was appointed Personal Rep-
resentative of the Estate of Norman
Fauske.
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
Jackson County Clerk, and a copy of the
claim mailed to the Personal Represen-
tative and a copy to Costello Porter Law
Firm, Attention: Jeffrey D. Swett, Attorney
At Law, PO Box 290, Rapid City, SD
57709.
Dated this 14th day of August, 2013.
Costello, Porter, Hill, Heisterkamp,
Bushnell & Carpenter, LLP
/s/ Jeffrey D. Swett
Jeffrey D. Swett
200 Security Building
PO Box 290
Rapid City, SD 57709
Phone: 605-343-2410
Facsimile: 605-343-4262
jswett@costelloporter.com
[Published August 22 & 29, September 5
& 12, 2013]
)
)SS
)
INVITATION TO BID
Sealed bids will be received by the State
Engineer on behalf of the Department of
Transportation at the Office of the State
Engineer, Joe Foss Building, 523 East
Capitol, Pierre, SD 57501-3182 until 3:00
PM CT, September 26, 2013 for labor
and materials for Heated Truck Storage
Building, SD Department of Transporta-
tion, Kadoka, SD, OSE# T2213--06X.
Copies of the Plans and Specifications
may be obtained by bidders at the office
of Galyardt Architects, Inc., 1506 Mt.
View Road, Suite 102, Rapid City, SD
57702, 605.343.5282. Copies are on file
for viewing purposes at the Office of the
State Engineer, Joe Foss Building, 523
East Capitol Avenue, Pierre, South
Dakota 57501-3182. Anyone requesting,
reviewing, or copying Plans and Specifi-
cations for this project (such individual is
hereinafter referred to as bidder)
agrees that they are doing so for the sole
purpose of submitting a bid on the proj-
ect. In consideration of the State of South
Dakota providing such Plans and Speci-
fications for the purpose of preparing a
bid, bidder further agrees:
The Plans and Specifications are the
sole property of the State;
Any copies of the Plans and Specifica-
tions obtained directly from the State will
be returned to the office of Galyardt Ar-
chitects Engineering immediately after
the State provides notice that bidder will
not be awarded a contract, or thirty (30)
days after the bid opening for the project,
whichever occurs first;
Any copies of the Plans and Specifica-
tions made by the bidder will be de-
stroyed immediately after the State
provides notice that bidder will not be
awarded a contract, or thirty (30) days
after the bid opening for the project,
whichever occurs first;
If bidder does not submit a bid, bidder
will fulfill the requirements of B and C
above on or before the date of the bid
opening;
The Plans and Specifications are to be
used only with respect to this project and
are not to be used for any other project
or purposes other than preparing a bid
for this project;
The Plans and Specifications will not be
disseminated to any person or entity for
purposes other than obtaining pricing in-
formation without the express written ap-
proval of the state;
All information contained in the Plans
and Specifications is confidential; and
Should the bidder disseminate the Plans
and Specifications to an individual or en-
tity for purposes of obtaining pricing in-
formation, the bidder will require that
individual or entity to adhere to the terms
set forth herein. The bidder, however, as-
sumes no liability for the misuse of the
Plans and Specifications by such third
party or such third partys failure to com-
ply with the provisions contained herein.
Should bidder be awarded a contract for
construction of the project, bidder does
not need to return or destroy Plans and
Specifications until after completion of
the project.
Each bid in excess of $50,000.00 must
be accompanied by a certified check,
cashier's check or draft in the amount of
5% of the base bid and all add alternates
and drawn on a State or National Bank
or a 10% bid bond issued by a surety au-
thorized to do business in the State of
South Dakota and made payable to the
Department of Transportation of the
State of South Dakota.
The Department of Transportation re-
serves the right to reject any or all bids
and to waive any irregularities therein.
KRISTI HONEYWELL, P.E.
State Engineer
Office of the State Engineer
[Published September 5, 12 & 19, 2013
at the total approximate cost $183.27]
Public Notices
HELP WANTED: Part-time grave-
yard weekend cashier. Applicantions
are available at fuel desk at Discount
Fuel. KP8-2tc
HELP WANTED: Part-time cook
and/or part-time cashier, evenings or
weekend shifts available. Would
work well with school hours for stu-
dents or adults. Applicantions are
available at fuel desk at Discount
Fuel. KP8-2tc
HELP WANTED: Cooks, counter
personnel, and wait staff position(s)
are available for Aw! Shucks Caf
opening soon at 909 Main Street in
Kadoka. Please apply within or con-
tact Teresa or Colby Shuck for more
information: 837-2076. KP2-tfn
HOUSE KEEPERS AND LAUNDRY
PERSONNEL WANTED: High
school and college students are wel-
come to apply. Will train. Apply at ei-
ther Americas Best Value Inn and
Budget Host Sundowner in Kadoka
or call 837-2188 or 837-2296.
KP47-tfn
EMPLOYMENT OPPORTUNITY:
Kadoka Area School District is ac-
cepting applications for a special ed-
ucation aide. Applications are
available on the website at
www.kadoka.k12.sd.us or contact
Supt. Jamie Hermann at 837-2175.
K5-2tc
Help Wanted
FOR SALE: 1986 Yamaha motorcy-
cle, gas stove, refrigerator, washer,
dryer, table and chairs. Four kittens
to give away. Kolette Struble 441-
1909. KP8-2tc
For Sale
APARTMENTS: Spacious one-bed-
room units, all utilities included.
Young or old. Need rental assistance
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
HILDEBRAND STEEL & CON-
CRETE: Will do all your concrete
construction jobs. Call us and we will
give you a quote. Office 837-2621,
Richs cell 431-2226, toll free 877-
867-4185. K45-tfn
WEST RIVER EXCAVATION: will do
all types of trenching, ditching and di-
rectional boring work. See Craig,
Diana, Sauntee or Heidi Coller,
Kadoka, SD, or call 605/837-2690.
Craig cell 390-8087, Sauntee cell
390-8604, email wrex@gwtc.net.
27-tfc
SEPTIC TANK PUMPING: Call 837-
2243 or contact Wendell Buxcel,
Kadoka, SD. 10-tfc
STATEWIDE CLASSIFIED: South
Dakota's best advertising buy! A 25-
word classified ad in each of the
states 150 daily and weekly newspa-
pers. Your message reaches
375,000 households for just $150.00!
This newspaper can give you the
complete details. Call (605) 837-
2259. tfc
Rentals
Business/Services
POSTER BOARD: White and col-
ored at Kadoka Press. tfc
COPIES: 8-1/2x11 - 25 each; 8-
1/2x14 - 30 each; 11x14 - 40 each.
At the Kadoka Press. tfc
Supplies
Sunflower, Sorghum &
Corn Plot Tours
SDSU Extension will offer
tours of the Sunflower and Grain
Sorghum Crop Variety Testing
plots in Lyman County on Thurs-
day, September 5. We will begin
with the Sunflower Variety Trial
at 4:30 pm CDT. The Sunflower
plot is located 6.5 miles south of I-
90 Exit 226, east of Presho, 5
miles west and 0.5 miles south.
The starting point for the Grain
Sorghum Variety Plot is the Kim
Halverson Farm, located 4.5 miles
south of Kennebec and 3.5 miles
east on 246th St. Plans are to
begin that tour at 6:00 pm CDT.
Kim also has a Corn Variety Plot,
as well as a corn population study,
and seed representatives from the
companies he sells for will be on
hand for information on their
products.
Plans are to finish the evening
at the Kim Halverson Farm with
a meal and refreshments at 7:15
pm CDT.
For more information, contact
the SDSU Regional Extension
Center in Winner at 842-1267.
Fall Alfalfa Management
Although there are exceptions,
summer rains have offered some
alfalfa producers with the option
of a 3rd, or even 4th cutting. That
extra cutting of alfalfa doesnt
happen in much of South Dakota
often, but if so, will likely be in
September. The question has been
asked, is that a good idea, or
risky?
The answer depends on a few
issues. If the field will not be
saved for hay the following year,
you can obviously cut it any time
without concern. There will be a
slight reduction in nitrogen contri-
bution to the next crop if the top
growth is removed, but if done
when the quality is good, and
there is enough yield to make har-
vesting worthwhile, the value of
the hay crop may easily exceed the
small amount of nitrogen saved by
leaving it.
If you plan to keep the field in
alfalfa for one or more years, the
next question is, do you need the
hay? If not, it is safer for the
health of the stand to leave the
last growth in the field, and do not
graze it. If you decide you need the
hay, the best practice is to wait
until at or after a killing frost to
cut it, and leave 5-6 of stubble to
catch snow and protect the crowns
from cold.
For the best survival of the
stand, attempt to take last sum-
mer cutting by late August or very
early September, and let regrowth
stand in the field (no late cut or
grazing). If you have not fertilized
in the summer, you may want to
topdress any needed phosphorus
and/or potassium in late August or
early September.
What is the risk of cutting in
mid-September? Alfalfa cut in
mid-September will begin to re-
grow following the harvest and
use some of the stored carbohy-
drates, meaning a relatively low
level available when the killing
freeze comes. Reduced levels of
stored carbohydrates can limit
winter survival and inhibit re-
growth in the spring. With a low
level of stored carbohydrates, even
a minor premature spring recov-
ery and freeze-back will severely
stress the plants.
Calendar
9/5/2013: Sunflower, Milo and
Corn Plot Tours, 4:30 p.m., SDSU
Sunflower Plot & Kim Halverson
Farm
Feed prices trending lower and
feeder cattle prices trending
higher may spark some interest in
retaining ownership of stocker
calves over the winter.
"Feeder cattle futures price and
projections from USDA-ERS send
different signals for different
times. Through the remainder of
2013 futures are above fundamen-
tal projection levels. Thus, there is
an incentive to price feeder cattle
to be sold in the short run," said
Heather Gessner, SDSU Extension
Livestock Business Management
Field Specialist.
By the second quarter of 2014
the projections are above the fu-
tures price by $10 per hundred-
weight. Gessner said these prices,
combined with new crop corn and
hay prices remaining lower than
last year, suggest profit potential
for calves backgrounded through-
out winter. However, she added
that risk management tools should
be considered despite the im-
proved chances for lower feed costs
as the risk of retaining ownership
between fall and spring can be
large in the feeder cattle market.
"During the winter months, par-
ticularly between November and
March, futures have both risen
and fallen by over $10 per hun-
dredweight in the last decade,"
Gessner said.
Producers with calves or feeders
can use put options or Livestock
Risk Protection (LRP) insurance to
cover against a decline in feeder
cattle prices. Gessner pointed out
that such declines occurred from
November to March in 2003, 2005,
2007, 2008 and 2012.
When making the decision on
which of these tools to utilize,
Gessner said to consider the num-
ber of animals you are covering,
the cost of the product, and the
length of time you will be covering
your calves.
"Other price protection tools
such as forward pricing calves for
later delivery either through inter-
net auctions or direct sales to the
feedlot could be considered. The
downside of utilizing these tools
would be that if the price projec-
tions are accurate for the first
quarter of 2014 there may be
money left on the table come deliv-
ery day," she said.
In order to determine which of
these tools will work best, Gessner
said producers first need to deter-
mine their breakeven costs for
three months of feed, as well as
their risk tolerance.
"With futures and projections in
March near the $160 per hundred-
weight range and the budgeted
costs at $200 per head in this mar-
ket scenario, determining your
risk tolerance is up to you," she
said.
To discuss the price protection
tools available to you, contact
Gessner at Heather.Gessner@sd-
state.edu or 605-782-3290.
Agriculture
Winner Regional Extension Center
Bob Fanning, Plant Pathology Field Specialist 842-1267
Calf and feeder
markets spur
retained ownership
of calves
August Cattle on Feed report bullish
New field station laboratory grand opening planned
There were 10 million head of
cattle on feed in U.S. feedyards
with greater than 1,000 head ca-
pacities on Aug. 1, 2013, according
to USDA's monthly Cattle on Feed
report released on Aug. 23.
"That is almost 6 percent below
a year ago and below industry ex-
pectations," said Darrell Mark,
Adjunct Professor of Economics at
South Dakota State University.
"Although this is the twelfth con-
secutive month of year-over-year
declines in the on feed inventory,
the Aug. 1 drop likely marks the
beginning of several months of
sharply lower cattle on feed num-
bers."
Cattle feeders marketed 2 mil-
lion head of cattle during July, or
about 4.5 percent more than in
July 2012 (Table 1). This increase,
which contributed to the lower
cattle on feed inventory on Aug. 1,
Mark said it was relatively close
to pre-release expectations.
"Because July 2013 had one
more marketing day than July
2012, average daily marketings
this July were almost identical to
last year," he said.
The steady marketings along
with the declining number of cat-
tle on feed has resulted in market-
ings as a percentage of the
number of cattle on feed to in-
crease to 19.3 percent, which
Mark said is up from 17.9 percent
a year ago and the highest mar-
ketings pace yet for 2013.
"Marketings as a percentage of
cattle on feed have generally been
higher this year as a function of
cattle feeders placing more heavy
yearlings on feed and fewer calves,
thus shortening the number of
days on feed that cattle are fed,"
he said.
That trend towards placing pro-
portionally more heavy feeder cat-
tle and fewer lighter cattle on feed
continued in July. Cattle feeders
placed about 665,000 feeder cattle
weighing less than 700 pounds
during July, which was 160,000
head or almost 20 percent less
than last year.
"This year's improved pasture
and range conditions have not
forced early weaning to the extent
that it did for the last two years,
thus lowering the number of
calves being placed in July and
August this year," he said.
Mark added that cattle feeders
placed 1.057 million feeder cattle
weighing more than 700 pounds in
July, down only 40,000 head or 4
percent from last year. Still, total
placements sharply declined in
July. USDA reported that cattle
feeders placed only 1.722 million
head, which was down 10.4 per-
cent compared to last year and
well below industry expectations.
"Of note, July 2012 placements
were down sharply as well. So,
July 2013 placements were down
nearly 20 percent compared to
July 2011 and almost 8 percent
below the 5-year average. In addi-
tion to high feed costs last month
limiting placements this July,
sharp reductions in feeder cattle
imports from Mexico contributed
to about a fifth of the decline in
placements this year," Mark said.
Overall, Mark said the market
reaction to the sharply lower
placements, lower cattle on feed
inventory, and steady average
daily marketings figures was bull-
ish. The numbers provide the
most support for improved fed cat-
tle prices in the November 2013 to
February 2014 timeframe.
"Continued reductions in cattle
on feed numbers could help push
slaughter cattle prices to $130 per
hundred weight or slightly higher
by year's end. However, higher
placements of calves this fall - if
new crop corn prices remain low -
could put more pressure on fed
prices late next spring and early
summer," he said.
To learn more, visit iGrow.org.
By Lura Roti
Local, research-based informa-
tion is invaluable to propelling
South Dakota's agriculture indus-
try forward. For 106 years cattle
producers have relied on data col-
lected from research conducted at
the SDSU Cottonwood Range &
Livestock Field Station near Philip.
This summer the on-site capabili-
ties were expanded with the addi-
tion of a new laboratory and
multi-purpose facility.
"This new laboratory and multi-
purpose facility is part of the mod-
ernization program for our field
stations," said Daniel Scholl, Direc-
tor of the SD Agriculture Experi-
ment Station. "I'm confident this
laboratory will increase the
amount of research conducted at
this field station."
Sept. 7 the public is invited to
celebrate its rich history and the
addition of a laboratory and multi-
purpose facility during the SDSU
Cottonwood Field Station Labora-
tory Grand Opening & Tri-County
Ag Day. The event begins at 9 a.m.
(MDT) with a trade show, speakers,
breakout sessions, tours and youth
activities.
"It's important to educate the
community about the research con-
ducted right here at the Cotton-
wood Field Station so they can take
information they need and utilize it
to make positive, research-based
changes on their own operations,"
said Adele Harty, SDSU Extension
Cow-Calf Field Specialist.
Harty said when she works with
livestock producers she often turns
to recommendations developed
from research conducted at Cotton-
wood Field Station.
"Because Cottonwood provides
us with research conducted in a
similar environment and growing
conditions as the producers I work
with, I'm able to share recommen-
dations that work," Harty said.
New Laboratory expands re-
search opportunities: Home to
many long-term research projects,
like a grazing study which began in
the early 1940s and continues
today; Pat Johnson says the 2013
addition of an on-sight laboratory
facility at the Cottonwood Field
Station will enhance her and other
researcher's efficiency, as well as
expand research possibilities.
"These facilities have vastly in-
creased the scope and quality of the
research for faculty and students
and SDSU Extension program-
ming," said Johnson, a professor of
Range Science who has been con-
ducting research at Cottonwood
since 1986.
She explained that until now
there was not a lab on-site. All sam-
ples had to be sent back to labs on
campus in Brookings.
Ken Olson echoes Johnson. The
SDSU Extension Beef Specialist
says that the efficiencies the new
laboratory provide to him and other
researchers will save time and
allow them to conduct tests too sen-
sitive to send to another lab. "There
are tests, like pH, that you cannot
do unless you are right next to a lab
because levels will change over
time," Olson said.
When working with area ranch-
ers, Olson depends on research
from Cottonwood Field Station. He
is currently involved in research
which looks at feedstuffs producers
can feed to their cattle to help com-
bat the effects of high sulfate water.
This research is among several
studies which will be highlighted
during the Sept. 7 grand opening
and Tri-County Ag Day.
"We worked to create a day that
highlights research and where we
can share recommendations with
producers based on research data,"
Olson said.
8 - Thursday, September 5, 2013 - Kadoka Press