Marshall-County-Journal_137089

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 SELL IT IN THE CLASSIFIEDS 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 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 2021 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 ddolson1376@gmail.com . Application deadline is March 12, 2021. 73*45-47 Roy Lake State Park and Pickerel Lake Recreation Area are seek- ing seasonal workers for the summer season. For more in- formation please contact Lori at Roy Lake State Park 605- 448-5701 (lori.skadsen@state. sd.us ) or John at Pickerel Lake Recreation Area 605-486-4753 (john.christensen@state.sd.us ). 39*46-47 Precision Wall in Britton is hir- ing for the following positions: Day and night shift assemblers and Forklift driver/yard rep. Competitive pay! Overtime available! Visit www.uslbm. com/careers to apply, or call Diane at 605-448-2929. 32*46-49 Our nursing department is top notch, we are just missing YOU! We have an opening for an LPN/RN! (That NEVER happens!) Please call and talk to Lori Burley at Four Seasons Healthcare Center to set up a time to visit. (701) 724-6211. 42*46 We have an opening! Our nurs- ing department is top notch, we are just missing YOU! We have 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 or option to work weekends only at 24 hours per week. Training provided. ● Radiologic Technologist: PRN (as needed) Competitive on call pay. Schedule includes day shifts M-F plus after hours call time. Apply online at www.mchca- vera.com/careers For more info contact Sheila Sutton at 605-448-1107 or sheila.sutton@avera.org 46 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: journal@brittonsd.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 Cottonwood Lake Lots for sale, Lake City, SD. Tim Gibson, 605-448-2825, toll free 877- 615-9285, www.gibsondevel- opment.org . 15*51tf Wednesday, March 3, 2021 13 WHY JOIN OUR TEAM? Ÿ 100% Single Health Insurance Premium Paid Ÿ Benefits Package includes choice of Dental, Vision, Life, Critical Illness & more! Ÿ Great Starting Wages Ÿ Referral Bonuses—Retention Bonuses Ÿ Perfect Attendance Bonus Ÿ Paid Time Off-Paid Holidays Ÿ On the Job Training Provided! Ÿ Career Growth ~Variety of Positions Available~ APPLY TODAY! www.DemKotaRanchBeef.com Click on Careers 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! Soil Health (Continued from page 12) RURAL SISSETON PROPERTY FOR SALE 11380 County Road 10, Sisseton, SD 57262 (LOCATION - Just West of Sica Hollow State Park) PROPERTY FOR SALE: The estate of Lola Ringer is offering for sale its undivided ½ owner- ship interest in the 12.99 acres +/- building site described as Ringer Outlot 8 in the N1/2SE1/ 4SE1/4SE1/4 & Gov’t Lot 1 in Section 35, T127N, R53W of the 5th p.m., Marshall County, South Dakota. SALE FORMAT: Preliminary written offers/bids will be ac- cepted by the Delaney, Nielsen, & Sannes, P.C. law firm, 520 2nd Avenue East, PO Box 202, Sis- seton, South Dakota. Offers to be received prior to 4:00 o’clock p.m. on March 26, 2021. Seller reserves the right to reject any bids. TERMS: At the time of ac- ceptance of a bid, a Purchase Agreement will be executed and the successful bidder shall be prepared to pay a non-refund- able earnest money deposit equal to 10% of the total bid with the balance of purchase price to be paid upon closing and delivery of a Personal Representative’s Deed. Cost of owner’s policy of title insurance and closing fees split 50/50. Real estate taxes will be prorated to the date of clos- ing. Property to be sold subject to existing easements, reservations, and restrictions of record. Prop- erty is being sold “as is.” INQUIRIES: For questions and/or informational packages and bid forms contact Seller’s Attorneys, Delaney, Nielsen, & Sannes, P.C., 520 2nd Avenue East, Sisseton, South Dakota 57262 or call 605-698-7084. 46-48 an opening for a CNA. Please call and talk to Lori Burley at Four Seasons Healthcare Center to set up a time to visit. (701) 724-6211. 43*46 tall enough to cut for silage,’” Sieck said. The dynamic changed after he and many neighbors start- ed no-till management in the 1990s, he said. Since then, only the extremely dry 2006 season saw a corn crop fail- ure. Sieck credits that resilience to minimal soil disturbance and better soil structure that holds moisture until plants need it. “No-till combined with di- versity in rotation are the two biggest tools that decreased our drought risk,” he said. As a cattle producer, he’s encouraged to have a drought plan in place that tells him when to cull cows if dry con- ditions are persisting. Sieck thinks farmers need the same sort of plan, but action on it needs to be pre-emptive. He and the Johnsons have spent decades building resil- ient soils, but skipping the tillage pass in a dry cycle can have immediate benefits on any field. “Don’t do anything to pro- mote water evaporation,” ad- vises Anthony Bly, soils field specialist with South Dakota State University Extension. Where a tilled field might readily absorb water, it does so for only a brief time before silty particles create a hard crust that water can’t pene- trate. Leaving the soil undis- turbed and adding diversity lets a healthy community of microbes create soil structure that will allow water to infil- trate, which is ultimately what makes soil more resilient. “The no-till helps. You’re not down in there tearing their house apart,” Sieck said. Undisturbed soil and resi- due from the previous crop build organic matter, which is important for water storage, Bly added. On the surface, residue creates a sort of armor that helps reduce evaporation and erosion. Cover crops can do even more to help. They keep a liv- ing root in the soil past harvest time. They feed the micro- biome that’s at work under- ground building healthy soils and add a diversity of root- ing patterns, Bly explained. Soybeans have a taproot, corn roots are fibrous, and small grains are fibrous but more distributed. Cover crops fill in a gap there, Bly said. Sorghum Sudan grass is good summertime cover, ac- cording to agronomist Dale Strickler, who works with Green Cover Seed in south central Nebraska and has written the books “Managing Pasture” and “The Drought- Resilient Farm.” “Sorghum Sudan has more biomass above ground and be- low ground than any other an- nual crop,” he said, adding that it will generate more pounds of forage than anything else for producers looking to sup- plement livestock feed. It’s hard to beat the growth cereal rye and triticale cover crops can put on in the win- ter months, he said, and they have massive root systems. Those roots make pathways – macropores – where wa- ter can filter through the soil. Pores need to be open to the soil surface to get the benefit of water infiltration, Strickler said. Tillage closes those pores. He equates it to snor- keling: “There’s a big differ- ence between having your snorkel above or below the surface.” Last year’s dry conditions kept Bly from planting many cover crops after corn and soybeans on his southeastern South Dakota farm. He didn’t want them using any moisture reserves he’d need for his next BULLS REGISTERED TEXAS LONGHORN BULLS for sale. Yearlings, 2’s, 3’s, senior herd sire. Call for catalog. Will hold until May 1. Free delivery 350 miles. 605-466-2238 EMPLOYMENT GOOD, MOTIVATED WORKERS NEEDED! Team players needed for the follow- ing positions: Truck Drivers, Heavy Equipment Operators, Roller Operators and Labors. For information call 605-693- 5343 or email v_longville@ bowesconstruction.com 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. K-12 VOCAL MUSIC TEACHER: The Mount Vernon School District is seek- ing applications for a K-12 Vocal Music Teacher for the 21-22 school year. Please send a letter of application, resumé and teaching credentials to: Superintendent/PK-5 Principal, Patrick Mikkonen, PO Box 46 or pat.mikkonen@k12.sd.us, Mount Vernon, SD 57363. MISCELLANEOUS BETTER BUSINESS Bureau Student of Integri ty Awards. $2,000Scholarships. For SD High School Seniors. Application Deadline 3-12-21. Info at bbb.org/southdakota ,or 800-649-6814 #8526. 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. cash crop; although, he did plant covers after his wheat and oats were harvested. Understanding your soils and their water holding capacity is important to planting plans. It’s like managing your bank account, he said. Cover crops are an invest- ment. Starting out is tough, especially in a dry period, Strickler said, but it pays off in subsequent years with bet- ter infiltration, better wa- ter holding capacity and less evaporation. A typical cover crop leaves an average 1.5 inches less moisture at termination, ac- cording to several studies, Strickler said. “It only takes one good rain to replenish that inch and a half,” he said. “The cover crop soil usually catches up very rapidly, and once caught up, you stay ahead.” Strickler believes farmers can do a better job of using the resources they already have. He recalled driving through southwestern Kansas during the drought year of 2012. He saw a tractor at work feeding hay bales on a buffalo grass pasture that was nothing but dirt. On the other side of the fence was a sprayer knock- ing out 3-foot pigweeds and crabgrass in the wheat stub- ble. There were about 3 tons per acre of nutritious feed out there, he estimated, but pro- ducers aren’t used to looking at weeds and stubble as poten- tial feed sources. “Thousands of dollars could be saved by opening a gate,” he said. Johnson, the farmer from Frankfort, said there are re- sources for producers look- ing to learn more about how to improve their operation’s ability to withstand weather extremes. The South Dakota Soil Health Coalition web- site at www.sdsoilhealthcoali- tion.org has a Healthy Soils Handbook that serves as a technical resource. You can also connect with experienced producers throughout the state by tapping into the Mentor Network. “We’ve got lots of resourc- es there so you’re not starting from square one,” Johnson said. NWS Radar Getting Update Beginning March 8, the KABR WSR-88D radar op- erated by NOAA’s National Weather Service in Aberdeen will be down for approximate- ly two weeks for an important upgrade. Technicians will remove and replace the 16-foot tall, 17,420-pound pedestal, which supports a 28-foot diameter, 2,100-pound parabolic dish as it spins 360 degrees and while moving vertically by steps. To accomplish this feat, the 39- foot diameter, 7,900-pound “soccer ball” radome must first be removed. A large crane will be on-site to do the heavy lifting. The radar and pedestal were designed to last 25 years, and this radar has exceeded its life-span. This activity is nec- essary to keep the radar func- tioning for another 20 years or more. The pedestal refurbish- ment is the third major proj- ect of the NEXRAD Service Life Extension Program, a series of upgrades that will keep our nation’s radars vi- able into the 2030s. NOAA’s National Weather Service, the United States Air Force, and the Federal Aviation Administration are investing $135 million in the eight year program. The first project was the installation of the new sig- nal processor and the second project was the refurbish- ment of the transmitter. The fourth project will be the re- furbishment of the equipment shelters. The Service Life Extension Program will be complete in 2023. During the downtime, ad- jacent radars will be avail- able, including: Rapid City, SD (KUDX), Bismarck, ND (KBIS), Grand Forks, ND (KMVX), Minneapolis, MN (KMPX), Sioux Falls, SD (KFSD) and North Platte, NE (KLNX). For direct access to any of these surrounding radar sites, visit the following web page: https://radar.weather. gov/ or any number of web- sites and mobile/tablet apps where WSR-88D weather ra- dar data is freely available in real time. The KABR WSR-88D is part of a network of 159 op- erational radars. The Radar Operations Center in Norman, Oklahoma, provides lifecycle management and support for all WSR-88Ds. How Green Is My Dog Trees are green, grass is green and so is Cristian Mallocci’s new- born puppy. And, that’s why he named the pup Pistachio, says the Association of Mature American Citizens [AMAC]. Mallocci is a farmer on the Italian island of Sardinia and his dog recently gave birth to a litter of five puppies all of which, except Pistachio, were born with white fur. There have been other reports of green dogs being born and the vets will tell you that it is not a threatening con- dition; it can happen when green bile pigment in the mother’s pla- centa combines with her amni- otic fluid. The coloration is not permanent. It fades away in time and it does not impair the puppy in any way. In fact, Mallocci plans to give away Pistachio’s four sib- lings and train Pistachio to tend to his sheep.

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