The Dakota Apartments is ac- cepting applications for 2 bed- room apartments. No pets or smoking. Call 448-2572 16*17tf MARSHALL COUNTY JOURNAL www.marshallcountyjournal.com FOR RENT HELP WANTED Full-time truck driver with CDL or will train. Also part-time during week. Lehr Sanitation Service, Glenn Lehr, 228-7300, Joe Stark, 237-2529. 21-48tff The Britton-Hecla School District is seeking applications for Activities Director. This is an administrative position.Job description can be found on our website under employment opportunities. Send LO A and resume to: Steve Benson, Supt, PO Box 190, Britton, SD 57430 or firstname.lastname@example.org . The Britton-Hecla School District does not discriminate on the basis of sex, race, color, religion, age, national origin or handicap in its programs and activities or employment prac- tices and policies. 68*44-45 Britton-Hecla School Dist has 1.0 FTE Elementary Teacher opening for 2021-22 school year. Open until filled. Send LOA and resume to: Steve Benson, PO Box 190, Britton, SD 57430 or steve.benson@ k12.sd.us . The Britton-Hecla School District does not dis- criminate on the basis of sex, race, color, religion, age, na- tional origin or handicap in its programs and activities or em- ployment practices and poli- cies. 59*45-46 Britton Swim Team is looking for an energetic, flexible, and positive coach for the 2020 season (end of May to first of August). Must be able and will- ing to work with kids from 5- 18+ years. Experience with swimming or coaching pre- ferred but not required. Must meet all USASwimming Coach requirements by May 1. Please sent a letter of interest with ex- perience included to Darren at email@example.com . Application deadline is March 12, 2021. 73*45-47 REAL ESTATE Marshall County Healthcare Center is seeking applicants for the following positions: ● RN or LPN (Hospital): Part Time Benefit Eligible. Schedule includes every third weekend and holiday. Night shift 7pm-7am. ● Medication Aide: Part Time Benefit Eligible in Spruce Court. Schedule includes overnight shifts with week- end and holiday rotation. Training provided. ● Dietary Aide: Part Time Benefit Eligible. Schedule includes every other week- end an d every fourth holi- day rotation. Afternoon/ evening shifts. Apply online at www.mchca- vera.com/careers For more info contact Sheila Sutton at 605-448-1107 or firstname.lastname@example.org 45 JOURNAL WANT ADS For Anything . . . For Everything . . . OUR RATES Classified Advertising Rate: $7.25 for first 20 words ($8.25 if charged) - 20 cents for each ad- ditional word Classified Display - $8.25 per inch (boxed classi- fied) Classified Deadline: Tuesday at 1 p.m. Classified ads are all on internet network. CONTACT US E-mail: email@example.com Phone: (605) 448-2281 Fax: (605) 448-2282 Lake cabins, lots, homes, land - all priced to sell. Call Wayne, Dakota View Realty. 605-448- 5647 or cell 605-419-1312. 19*48tfp Cott onwood Lake Lots for sale, Lake City, SD. Tim Gibson, 605-448-2825, toll free 877- 615-9285, www.gibsondevel- opment.org . 15*51tf PLEASE MAKE NOTE OF OUR DEADLINES Display ads: 5 p.m. Monday Legals: 5 p.m. Monday unless by prior arrangement Classifieds, Open Houses, Thank Yous, local news: 1 p.m. Tuesday Wednesday, February 17, 2021 13 LA Boys’ Basketball (Continued from page 7) NOW HIRING FULL-TIME PRODUCTION LABORERS Day and evening shift available. Advancement potential. Will provide on the job training. We offer competitive benefits including medical and group life insurance, paid vacation, paid holidays, profit sharing, birthday pay and other programs. Applications may be picked up at Woodland Cabinetry, Inc. 2415 SD Hwy 10 Sisseton, SD 57262 Please contact Brittany Appel at 605-698-4300, Ext. 43, with any questions. EOE • Assemblers • Sanders • Builders • Machine Operators • Finish Sprayers PURCHASING ASSISTANT Woodland Cabinetry, Inc. is seeking a reliable full-time Purchasing Assistant. Primary responsibilities include, purchasing and receiving supplies, managing inventory levels, and invoicing and coding. Ability to multitask, prioritize work, and work closely with others is required. We offer competitive benefits including medical and group life insurance, paid vacation, paid holidays, profit sharing, birthday pay, and other programs. Pay is DOEQ. Submit your resume to: Woodland Cabinetry, Inc. 2415 SD Hwy 10 Sisseton, SD 57262 PH: 605-698-4300 FAX: 605-698-3034 EOE WE’RE HIRING! EMPLOYMENT GOOD, MOTIVATED WORKERS NEEDED! Team players needed for the follow- ing positions: Truck Drivers, Heavy Equip ment Operators, Roller Operators and Labors. For information call 605-693- 5343 or email v_longville@ bowesconstruction.com EMPLOYMENT OPPORTUNITY: Seeking SLP or SLPA in Northeast South Dakota. Must have or be able to get board licensure. Signing bonus available. Applications due February 26, 2021. More info at nesc.k12.sd.us or call (605) 783-3607. EOE SEEKING K-12 PRINCIPAL for Bison, Competitive salary and benefits. Must be SD cer- tified. Contact Superintendent Azevedo, marilyn.azevedo@ k12.sd.us . Applications close April 1 or until filled. WEBSTER POLICE DEPARTMENT seeking full time officer. 100% paid indi- vidual health insurance, re- tirement, holiday, vacation and sick pay. Starting $18.50 or base on experience/certifi- cation. Complete description available at Box 539, Webster, SD 57274 or email mail.cityof- firstname.lastname@example.org . Deadline March 1. EOE NORTHWEST AREA SCHOOLS EDUCATION COOPERATIVE in Isabel, South Dakota, is seek- ing a Speech and Language Pathologist and/or a Speech and Language Pathology Assistant. South Dakota li- censure is required. NWAS offers competitive salary, ben- efits, transportation and SD Retirement. Position is open until filled. Contact Quinn Lenk, Director, at 605-466- 2206, or email quinn.lenk@ k12.sd.us . Northwest Area Schools Education Cooperative #52201 does not discriminate in any of its policies and pro- grams on the basis of age, race, color, creed, national origin, ancestry, religion, sex or dis- ability. FAULKTON INN / MANAGEMENT PERSONNEL: One Bedroom Apartment / all utilities. Salary plus bonuses. Excellent hunt- ing / fishing area / Beautiful 9-hole golf course. Resumes: Faulktoninnhotel@gmail. comFax 605-598-6797 Bernie Vogel 605-460-0131 TEMPORARY, GRADE 6 MATH/Science Teacher; 7-12 Computer Technology Teacher; Secondary School Counselor; HS English Teacher; Coaching opportunities; Business Manager; apply online csd.k12. sd.us , Custer School District, 527 Montgomery St., Custer, SD 57730 605-673-3154 MISCELLANEOUS: GASTRIC BYPASS SURGERY FOR WEIGHT LOSS? If you or a loved one had this sur- gery and suffered serious inju- ry or death? You may be enti- tled to compensation. Attorney Charles Johnson 1-800-535- 5727 NOTICES ADVERTISE IN NEWSPAPERS statewide for only $150.00. Put the South Dakota Statewide Classifieds Network to work for you today! (25 words for $150. Each additional word $5.) Call this newspaper or 800-658-3697 for details. Kansas, Indiana and Tennessee, which has the most experience with the ben- efit plans and whose program is the model for the proposed South Dakota plan. During debate on the bill in the Senate Commerce and Energy Committee, farmer Nick Ihnen of Tulare, S.D., said his family has had to make difficult decisions in or- der to maintain health insur- ance. Ihnen said he and his wife have four children and farm on about 2,000 acres in Spink County. Ihnen said that for 13 years he was able to buy health insurance through his employer in the agriculture industry, but lost that option when he broke away to launch his own retail and crop-con- sulting business. The family then had to buy insurance from the ACA marketplace that cost about $16,000 a year, Ihnen said. The prohibitive cost led his wife, Bekah, to take a job off the farm in order to get em- ployer-provided insurance, which he said has reduced the time he and his wife have for will be keys, but that gets mag- nified in the postseason. We are looking forward to it. It should be some really intense basketball with some great matchups.” The Lions ended a two- game skid with a 53-37 win over Lemmon in the Warner Classic on Saturday. Coach Paul Raasch’s club dropped a 60-53 decision to Stanley County on Friday and lost 51- 42 to Aberdeen Christian last week Tuesday. Langford Area 53 Lemmon 37 Langford Area led by just three after three periods but outscored Lemmon 14-1 in the final quarter for the win. “This was a good win against a solid team,” noted Raasch. “Our guys were fo- cused and showed some men- tal toughness and played hard - just what we need this time of year. We will rest up and get ready for Waverly-South Shore on Friday.” Colin Frey netted 18 points and grabbed seven rebounds, and Zander Widener added 11 counters, nine boards, and four assists. LEMMON: Tanner Miller 2 00 5, Jacob Hetzel 2 0-0 6, Cody Thompson 4 1-2 9, Talon Trogstad 3 5-8 11, Tell Mollman 3 0-0 6. Totals 14-55 6-10 37. LANGFORD AREA: Hayden Reints 1 0-0 3, Zander Widener 5 0-2 11, Bryce Peterson 0 3-5 3, Colin Frey 7 3- 4 18, Benton West 3 1-2 9, Kade Larson 2 1-1 5, Connor Smith 1 0-0 2, Brayden Peterson 1 0-0 2. Totals 20-54 8-14 53. Lemmon (12-6) 7 20 36 37 LA (13-6) 12 27 39 53 3-point goals – Hetzel 2, Miller; West 2, Reintz, Frey, Widener. Stanley County 60 Langford Area 53 Langford Area and Stanley County were tied at 42-all af- ter three periods but the Lions were outscored 18-11 over the final eight minutes. “It was a hard-fought game, they just shot it a little better than we did down the stretch and that was the difference,” said Raasch. “We are not far off right now. We’ve been struggling shooting the ball but have battled and still giv- en ourselves a chance to win games against some good teams. We just need to stay with it and keep plugging away, good things can happen for us yet down the stretch.” Bryce Peterson led LA with 13 points and Colin Frey add- ed 10. Benton West dished out five assists and Kade Larson grabbed eight rebounds. STANLEY COUNTY: Lathan Prince10 3-4 28, Cormac Duffy 0 0-2 0, Daysen Titze 1 2-2 4, Nathan Cook 8 2-7 20, Stran Scott 1 1-2 3, Evan Nordstrom 1 00 2, Gavin Irving 1 0-0 3. Totals 22- 50 8-17 60. LANGFORD AREA: Hayden Reints 3 1-1 8, Zander Widener 3 3-3 9, Bryce Peterson 6 1-2 13, Colin Frey 5 0- 0 10, Benton West 3 0-0 9, Kade Larson 1 2-2 4. Totals 21-58 78 53. SC (9-8) 20 33 42 60 LA (12-6) 17 28 42 53 3-point goals – Prince 5, Cook 2, Irving; West 3, Reints Aberdeen Christian 51 Langford Area 42 Aberdeen Christian led by just three after the third quar- ter but the Knights outscored the Lions 12-6 over the final eight minutes. “We battled but had a cou- ple rough stretches and got down, and they are a good team and tough to come back on,” said Raasch. “Give them credit, they hit some big shots to keep us at a distance.” Colin Frey pumped in 21 points to lead LA. Hayden Reints, Bryce Peterson, Frey, and Kade Larson each had five rebounds to lead the Lions to a 26-25 board advan- tage. Zander Widener dished out six assists. LANGFORD AREA: Zander Widener 1 0-0 2, Bryce Peterson 2 2-2 6, Colin Frey 8 5-5 21, Benton West 2 2- 2 7, Kade Larson 2 2-2 6. Totals 15-43 11-11 42. ABERDEEN CHRISTIAN: Jackson Isakson 2 0-0 5, Ethan Russell 3 0-0 8, Malek Wieker 5 0-0 15, Brent Ekanger 4 3-4 11, Jeff Becker 5 0-0 12. Totals 19-34 3-4 51. LA (12-5) 8 24 36 42 AC (13-4) 13 27 39 51 3-point goals – West; Wieker 5, Russell 2, Becker 2, Isakson. JV Game – Langford Area 40-38. Proposed Health Plan (Continued from page 12) both farming and raising their children. “As you can imagine, jug- gling a farming operation, my own retail business, four chil- dren and Bekah having an off- farm job makes it challenging to get the work done on our farming operation, to say the least, let alone to have a fam- ily life,” Ihnen said. Ihnen said the Farm Bureau benefits plan could provide his family a way to afford health insurance and remain commit- ted to their farm. “Plain and simple, this op- tion would help my family,” Ihnen said. “This will give the next generation confidence of staying on the farm and con- tinuing our strong agricultural tradition.” Sen. Wayne Steinhauer, R- Hartford, said he was paying about $18,000 a year for pri- vate health insurance before joining Medi-share, a Christian medical sharing plan that is similar to the proposed Farm Bureau health plan. Under that plan, Steinhauer said his annual premiums dropped to about $7,000 and he still feels well covered. Steinhauer vot- ed to approve the bill in com- mittee and the full Senate. Sen. Troy Heinert, D- Mission, is a rancher who said he initially supported the bill as a co-sponsor but changed his mind after learning that some coverage under the plan could be restricted because it would operate outside state and federal guidelines. “I thought that sounds good; low-wage ranch hands or farm hands might qualify,” Heinert said. “[But] I can’t risk some- one thinking they are going to have coverage and something happens in a farm accident or ranch accident and they don’t have the coverage.” Heinert voted against the bill in the Senate. Ryan Brown, an adminis- trator with the Farm Bureau Health Plan of Tennessee, said his organization has been of- fering health benefits since 1947 and has operated the type of plan South Dakota is considering since 1993. The plan that is the model for the South Dakota Farm Bureau plan has about 100,000 mem- bers across the state, he said. Brown said the plan oper- ates outside the purview of state insurance regulators in part so it can avoid coverage mandates that add administra- tive and benefit costs. “Because it’s not insurance, it’s a membership service or- ganization, we’re allowed to do some things that result in lower costs and lower premi- ums, and we pass that onto the members,” Brown said. Brown said the Tennessee plan has coverage that com- pares well with health benefits provided by traditional insur- ers in the Affordable Care Act marketplace. He noted that the Tennessee plan covers both preventive testing and medi- cal treatments, including men- tal health treatments. The plan does not have lifetime benefit limits, and does not allow for further underwriting or re- moval from the plan if a pa- tient is sickened by an illness with expensive care or treat- ments. He said potential customers are made fully aware of the limits on coverage and their upfront and co-pay costs. In many cases, Brown said, lower premiums offset the higher co-pay costs incurred by customers. Brown rejects the idea put forward by opponents of the South Dakota legislation that the Farm Bureau health plans push sicker patients into tradi- tional insurance or that premi- ums for traditional insurance will rise if the new plans are offered. “We believe that our effect is not really on the insurance marketplace, but on the un- insured population,” Brown said. “This plan is not for ev- eryone; it’s for a niche popu- lation. We are covering people who otherwise would not have any form of coverage and are now able to pay their medical bills because they have this plan.” The Inheritance Eight-year-old Lulu of Nashville, TN was 88-year- old Bill Dorris’ beneficiary when he passed away, leav- ing her $5 million, according to the Association of Mature American Citizens [AMAC]. The lucky dog – that’s right, Lulu is a border collie – was, indeed, Dorris’ best friend, says Martha Burton. Dorris did a lot of traveling dur- ing his lifetime and Burton looked after the pup when he was away and so he desig- nated her in his will to be the dog’s care giver. A conserva- tor, who is managing Dorris’ estate reimburses her for the costs of Lulu’s care. It is very unlikely that those costs could possibly use up the dog’s inheritance although Ms. Burton jokingly told a reporter that she’d like to try.