Argus-Leader from Sioux Falls, South Dakota on January 21, 2004 · Page 10
Get access to this page with a Free Trial

A Publisher Extra Newspaper

Argus-Leader from Sioux Falls, South Dakota · Page 10

Publication:
Location:
Sioux Falls, South Dakota
Issue Date:
Wednesday, January 21, 2004
Page:
Page 10
Start Free Trial
Cancel

Argus Leader Contact our regional staff ; Randy HascaB: Minnehaha and Lincolncounties, 331-2320 MelanleBrandeftTurner and McCook counties, 977-3926 Allca P. Thlele: Correspondents coordinator, 331-2376 GION 2B Wednesday Jan. 21, 2004 Sioux Falls, South Dakota SOUTH DAKOTA AND THE '-. Rapid City NEBRASKA IN TODAY'S HEADLINES '' SOUTH . ., .-- ' . DAKOTA " ..PjeiTeJ I; lEIIsworth AFBT - IT- If you have a news tip, call the Argus tipline today and let us know about news happening in your town. Call 800-530 NEWS, ext. 376. Messages must include a contact name, address and phone number, PIERRE Doctor to serve 30 years in child sex case A Chamberlain doctor accused of sexual contact with a child has been sentenced to 30 years in the state penitentiary. Marden Brown, 52, had pleaded guilty to three counts of sexual contact with a child, younger than 16. Circuit Judge Boyd Mc-Murchie ordered Brown to serve 15 years in prison on each count and said each sentence would be served consecutively. However, the judge suspended 15 years of the sentence on several conditions, including that Brown have no contact with children under age 18 and that he complete a sex offender treatment program. Brown also will be placed on supervised parole after his release from prison. SOUTH DAKOTA Lottery to help with Amber Alerts The South Dakota Lottery has joined the state's Child Abduction Amber Alert network, and the machines that dispense Powerball, Dakota Cash, Hot Lotto and Wild Card lotto tickets can now help law enforcement agencies in child abduction cases. When a statewide Child Abduction Amber Alert is issued, the South Dakota Lottery will send a special message through the lotto machines to all 350 lotto retailers across the states. Store clerks can print copies of the special message to post in the store and distribute to customers. The special report can include information about the victim, suspect and vehicle, as well as a phone number to report information to law enforcement. The retailers receiving the message must acknowledge it before using the terminal for any other operation. The public also can sign up to receive an alert notice via e-mail by going to the state's Web site at www.state.sd.us. Oh, what a V'tweet" idea! ,5 i Don't forget about those backyard t - 'x . neighbors that fill your trees with N. song. Winter can be birds. We carry an ,-; !X variety of to keep nature singing and entertained. sun rises j :; yelling their day 3 tfTT S-3 " 1 e 9 1 t L I to tl"-e following sponsors for furnishing iJjJkgi&Ltor wiih an Argus LcaJcr at . : C! . r Aver a I . - if 1 Aberdeen MINNESOTA Watertown I Ms Marshall Chamberlain jj ;. -1 . iVaie1!' -i X Falls J .. , -" iLuvernel Sioux ...City V0WA LUVERNE, Minn. Development forum set for Monday A southwest Minnesota economic development forum is set for 1 p.m. Monday at Luverne Community Library. State Rep. Doug Magnus, R-Slayton, and Rep. Greg Davids, House Commerce Committee chairman from Preston, Minn., will conduct the session. Minnesota Department of Employment and Economic Development officials also will be on hand to discuss the JOBZ zones initiative. Magnus urged business leaders, chamber of commerce members, elected officials and area residents to attend. ELLSWORTH AIR FORCE BASE Commander gets stint at Pentagon The commander of Ellsworth Air Force Base, Col. James Kowalski, has been reassigned to the Pentagon. Kowalski will be deputy director of requirements in his fourth assignment to the Pentagon during his 25-year career. The new job involves looking at the Air Force's long-range needs and possible threats. "The office looks at what kind of things - such things as aircraft, upgrades and weapons -we need to get in our programs," said Kowalski, who also commands the 28th Bomb Wing at Ellsworth. He said his departure probably will be late next month or early in March. Col. Joseph Brown, vice wing commander at Ellsworth, will replace Kowalski. Col. David Crockett of Maxwell Air Force Base at Montgomery, Ala., will replace Brown as vice wing commander for the 28th Bomb Wing, which includes 29 B-1B Lancer long-range bombers. Kowalski said most of his career has been spent working with either the B-l or the B-52 bomber. He assumed command of Ellsworth in April 2002. The colonel said he will be off flight status during his new assignment harsh on assorted bird seed in riyrre. - .r f J their desk each morning. r-..l:r of Commerce C : r;r stive v, .com'' 1, a 1 BROOKINGS Calling Victorian-era keepsakes held more than names BY ELIZABETH WILLIAMS For the Argus Leader There was a time when a calling card's dog-eared corner meant the giver was available for more than friendship - and to find out what that was exactly could be discerned from a book printed in the 1880s. Ross Kin-dermann, a math professor at South Dakota State University in Brookings, has a copy of the book that carefully describes the various correct uses of Victorian calling cards. He will talk about them at the first presentation of the 16th annual Brown Bag Lecture Series in Brookings. The free talks, sponsored by the South Dakota Agricultural Heritage Museum, will be the next six Fridays at the Old Sanctuary. Women used the cards for making social calls. Men used them for business. Politicians had their own cards, and they also were used simply among friends - some even with poems and other quotations imprinted on them. "They're a good insight into the customs of the ages," Kinder-mann said. One or more corners turned down conveyed certain meanings, said Patty Kratochvil, owner of Threads of Memories antique mall in Brookings. Depending on the type of card, it could mean the Brookings s , u Sioux Falls F A " C Events to mark anniversary of FROM STAFF REPORTS The 31st anniversary of the U.S. Supreme Court decision legalizing abortion will be marked Thursday with several events. A state gathering and press conference for Silent No More will begin at 10 a.m. at the Abortion Memorial Garden, located at 801 E. 41st St at the Alpha Center business office. The Silent No More Awareness Campaign is an effort to make the public aware of how abortion can i r ! D I'! ,1 n ( mpA wVlJLf H H v 1 M 1 7i iJJ J Jijj J Colli cn?QiQm(inffliJ3fi06ig n, .... A 1 ir" i cards show sign 17 ualT In ' MZJLJ - i I ELIZABETH WILUAMS FOR THE ARGUS LEADER Ross Klndermann holds mounted samples of some of the Victorian calling cards he will show Friday at a brown-bag lecture series In Brookings. person was ready for a call, ready for love or available for a date. "These cards really show social graces of that time," she said. Kindermann has collected 750 cards from the late 1820s to just before World War I. He began his . collection 12 years ago when he found an old trunk at a store in Sioux Falls that had belonged to a card salesman. It was still filled with sample cards. One of his most valuable cards has "Mr. Cleveland" imprinted on it and the signature of President Grover Cleveland on the back. Kindermann, a Milwaukee native, said, "I have always been interested in old paper products like prints and postcards." Victorian calling cards were originally found primarily in the East. Only later, as the West was settled, did they appear in this region. One of Laura Ingalls Wilder's books has a chapter on affect men, women and families. For information, call 361-3500. Bishop Robert Carlson of the Catholic Diocese of Sioux Falls will preside at a noon Mass at St. Joseph Cathedral. Christ the King Catholic Church and First Assembly of God will host the annual ecumenical Prayer Rally and Walk for Love and Life. The rally begins at First Assembly of God, 6300 W. 41st St., followed by a candlelight prayer walk to the Planned Parenthood of Minneso Complete rules online and at te' - : Tr.'- (1 1-1 1; . 'llr mam, n 1 1 ! ' t 3 , 1 calling cards, and Kindermann has samples from that time. His collection includes not only individual cards, which he stores in acetate-free windows to preserve them, but also sales sample books. He also has a few accompanying objects, such as a silver tray to receive cards and holders to carry them. Early cards were simple, with just the name and possibly a small design imprinted on them. Even in the days before offset and extensive color printing, the cards of later Victorian times were multicolored and quite ornate, including flowers and birds, and selling at a price much lower than what Kindermann must pay now for them. Some later cards changed from the usual rectangular shape to such complex shapes as fans. Some even had fringed edges. Rather than just being one Roe v. Wade taSouth Dakota clinic. Refreshments will be served afterward; the event will conclude about 9:30 p.m. Call 332-5477 or 361-6300 for more information. . .". . ,.,.;, , , A coalition of pro-choice organizations will host a meeting at 7 p.m. at All Souls Church, 1129 E. Ninth St. The March for Women's lives in April will be discussed, along with reasons why women should protect access to legal abortion and reproductive health care. sponsors. r n i 1 1 I FOODS f SI I 11 of times If you're going WHAT: Brown Bag lecture series. WHERE: Old Sanctuary, Fourth Street and Medary Avenue, Brookings. WHEN: 12:05 to lp.m. Jan. 23 -Victorian Calling Cards, Ross Kindermann. Jan. 30-Sturgis:The Story of the Rally, Carl Ede-burn. Feb. 6 -The College on the Hill, Amy Dunkle and VJ Smith. Feb. 13 - Recovering Lewis and Clark's River, W. Carter Johnson. Feb. 20 -The Norby Collection at South Dakota State University. Feb. 27 -Main Street Memories, Doris Roden. COST: Free. FOR INFORMATION: Call 605-688-6226. piece, cards might have two parts, with an insert for a name or message. "Many cards also had room on the back for handwritten messages," Kindermann said. John Awald, museum director, said the lecture series tries to respond to audience interests, and museum personnel also actively search for ideas from newspaper stories. "It is a smorgasbord of interests, from collections to historical research in this year's series," he said. This year's series also includes talks on the Sturgis Motorcycle Rally, the College on the Hill, Lewis and Clark, the Norby Collection and Brookings Main Street memories. Lennox woman will celebrate 85th birthday Phyllis Georgeson Friman will celebrate her 85th birthday with an open house with family and friends from 2 to 4 p.m. Saturday, Jan. 24, at the Good Samaritan Home in Lennox. She requests no gifts. Greetings may be sent to Good Samari Phyllis Friman tan Home, Room 98, 404 E. Sixth St., Lennox, SD 57039. nr. I "1 1 I - f I Sk --'-Ml III 1 r i i

What members have found on this page

Get access to Newspapers.com

  • The largest online newspaper archive
  • 18,100+ newspapers from the 1700s–2000s
  • Millions of additional pages added every month

Publisher Extra Newspapers

  • Exclusive licensed content from premium publishers like the Argus-Leader
  • Archives through last month
  • Continually updated

Try it free