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Pennington Co. Courant, November 8, 2012

Pennington Co. Courant, November 8, 2012

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Number 45Volume 107November 8, 2012
Cedar Canyon School locatedalong Anderson Hill Road was oneof many country schools that dot-ted the prairie in Eastern Penning-ton County. The school probablystarted out as a tar paper shacklike many of the homes, but asmore settlers came to the area theschool was remodeled to look like atypical country school.Carrol McDonald whom the Wall American Legion Post is namedafter was one of many teachers atthis school. His sister Mary Mc-Donald attended Cedar CanyonSchool and his mother Sarah Mc-Donald was also a teacher at theschool. Carrol was killed in 1918 inFrance. From this bit of history onecan only assume that the schoolwas built around the early part of the 1910’s.Joseph T. and Myrtle M. Haynestaught at the Cedar Canyon andLake Flatt Schools in 1918. Theytaught at these schools for severalyears. Students at the CedarCanyon School around 1920 wereChuck, Ona, Cliff and Ada Collins;Fred, Margaritte, Freda and OttoBatterman; Agnes, Albert and ClaySimpson; Leo, Jim, Naomi andMay Foster. Mrs Haynes was theteacher.The Batterman children be-longed to Friedrich and MinnieBatterman who lived along BullCreek. The children would eitherride horses or walk to school. Theyhad to climb Surveyor’s Hill whichwas a mile long and pretty muchstraight up and down.The Foster home set a mile southwest of the school. The Foster chil-dren would walk to school. Theyhad to cross a creek and used afallen tree as their foot bridge. A road was established in 1930’s tothe school.Other children that went toschool were Van Campens, McDon-alds and Wilkinsons.Bernard Foster has complied alist of students who attended CedarCanyon School. Students through1932 included: Vernie, Irma andDelos Foster; Wanda and VerleKellem; Ward, Homer and Glen Albin; Sheren; Van Campen; Mc-Donald and Wilkerson children.Bernard went to school with the
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Winners of the National FFA  Agricultural Issues Forum CareerDevelopment Event (CDE) wereannounced Friday, October 26 atthe annual awards banquet. Theevent was held in conjunction withthe 85th National FFA Conventionand Expo in Indianapolis, Ind. Dr.Jerry Peters of Indiana served asthe superintendent of the event.The members of the top fourteams in the nation received cashawards to recognize their successin the event. The cash awards andthe agricultural issues forumevent are sponsored by Elanco asa special project of the NationalFFA Foundation. Elanco AnimalHealth is proud to sponsor theagricultural issues forum CDE.Elanco is a world leader in devel-oping products and services thatenhance animal health, wellnessand performance.The National FFA AgriculturalIssues Forum CDE is a competi-tive event that tests students’knowledge of agriculture issuesand evaluates how well they canapply classroom knowledge to real-life situations. To qualify for theNational Agriculture Issues ForumCDE, team must design a presen-tation that addresses multipleviewpoints of a contemporary agri-culture issue and present it to anumber of audiences in their com-munity. For the national event,they present a portfolio based ontheir local audiences’ feedback anddeliver their presentation to a
Wall FFA Ag Issue Team receivesSilver at National FFA Convention
Wall FFA Ag Issue Team dressed in their costumes after giving their presentation at the NationalFFA Convention held in Indiana. Pictured back row from left to right ... Jennifer Emery, Elsie For-tune, Kaden Eisenbraun, Josie Blasius and Brett Gartner. Front row ... Emily Linn and Kailey RaeSawvell.
~Courtesy Photo
panel of judges.This event, held at the WestinHotel in Indianapolis, Ind., is oneof many educational activities atthe National FFA Convention andExpo in which FFA members prac-tice the lessons learned in agricul-tural education classes.
Top Placing Teams
 
•First Place:
Wyoming
•Second Place:
Texas 
•Third Place:
Oklahoma 
•Fourth Place:
Indiana.
Team Emblems
Gold Emblems Teams:
Shenandoah FFA, Indiana; King-fisher FFA, Oklahoma; Madis-onville FFA, Texas; Cheyenne EastFrontier FFA, Wyoming. 
•Silver Emblem Teams:
GaltFFA, California; Platte ValleyFFA, Colorado; American FallsFFA, Idaho; Spring Hill FFA,Kansas; Cassopolis Ross BeattyFFA, Michigan; Troy FFA, Mis-souri; Aurora FFA, Nebraska; Dex-ter FFA, New Mexico; Felicity-Franklin FFA, Ohio; Bend FFA,Oregon; Wall FFA, South Dakotaand Central FFA, Virginia. 
•Bronze Emblem Teams:
Mountain Home FFA, Arkansas;Millennium FFA, Arizona;Lebanon FFA, Connecticut;Seaford FFA, Delaware; EltonHinton Strawberry Crest JuniorFFA, Florida; Eddyville-Blakes-burg FFA, Iowa; Hartsburg-Emden FFA, Illinois; Lone OakFFA, Kentucky; Natchitoches Cen-tral FFA, Louisiana; SmithsburgFFA, Maryland; Plainview-Elgin-Millville FFA, Minnesota; ByhaliaFFA, Mississippi; Cascade FFA,Montana; Madison FFA, NorthCarolina; South Hunterdon FFA,New Jersey; Spring Creek FFA,Nevada; Pioneer FFA, New York;Conococheague FFA, Pennsylva-nia; White House FFA, Tennessee;Riverton FFA, Utah; OnalaskaFFA, Washington; Big Foot FFA,Wisconsin and Roane County FFA,West Virginia. 
 About National FFA Organi-zation:
The National FFA Organ-ization is a national youth organi-zation of 557,318 student membersas part of 7,498 local FFA chaptersin all 50 states, Puerto Rico andthe Virgin Islands.The FFA mission is to make apositive difference in the lives of students by developing their po-tential for premier leadership, per-sonal growth and career successthrough agricultural education.The National FFA Organizationoperates under a federal chartergranted by the 81st United StatesCongress and it is an integral partof public instruction in agriculture.The U.S. Department of Educa-tion provides leadership and helpsset direction for FFA as a service tostate and local agricultural educa-tion programs.For more, visit the National FFA Organization online at www.ffa.org, on Facebook, Twitter andthe official National FFA Organi-zation blog.following students: LeRoy andDorothy Albin; Louise, Wendelland Margret Smith; Marvel, Dal-las and Donald Kellem; HelenCarstenson; Ruby Baxter; WalterBatterman; Bernard, Dixie andDennis Foster.Other teachers at the schoolwere: Hazel Carstensen; MabelSparlings; Mrs. McDonald; FriedaOverton; Bill Winters; ClarenceMills; Gail, Lysle, Burle and NorrisDartt; Robert Marsden and MrsBackman. Robert Marsden taughtBernard at Cedar Canyon Schoolwhile he was in the fourth grade.Superintendent for the school dis-trict was Amas Grothe.The school was used for SundaySchool unless a visiting preacherwas in the area, then church wouldbe held.Even though the school nolonger stands the memories of going to Cedar Canyon school willremain with those who attendedschool there.Thank you to Bernard Foster forproviding students and teachersnames for this article.
First Interstate Bank employees present the Local Meals on Wheels with a check for $2303.25 thatthey raised by donating and preparing a free will luncheon at the bank recently. A portion of their efforts was matched by the First Interstate Bank Foundation. Pictured back row from left to right... Carol Hahn, Marilyn Huether, Janet Lurz, Lori Geigle and Kent Jordan. Front row from left toright ... Frances Poste, Mary Jane Doyle, Loretta White, Pam Johnston and Brett Blasius.
~Photo Laurie Hindman
First Interstate Bank donatesto local Meals on Wheels
Cedar Canyon School
The only reminder that a school once sat at this site is a cistern.
~Photo Laurie Hindman
Honoring our veterans
On the 11th hour, of the 11th day,of the 11th month in 1918, anarmistice, or agreement to stop fighting, was reached between the Allied nations and Germany inWorld War I.
One year later, PresidentWoodrow Wilson declared that No-vember 11, 1919 was a day to re-member Americans for their mili-tary service in World War I. Hecalled it Armistice Day. He sug-gested that Americans celebratewith parades and perhaps a “brief suspension of business” around 11a.m. President Wilson also hopedit would be a time when Americansoffered prayers of thanksgiving forthose who had served and forpeace for all times.•President Wilson originally in-tended Armistice Day to be ob-served one time, but many statesdecided to observe it every year tohonor World War I veterans.•Congress followed the states’lead and in 1938 declared thatevery November 11 would be ob-served as Armistice Day.•Congress changed the name to Veterans Day in 1954 to honor vet-erans of all wars.•For a brief time, 1971-1974, Veterans Day was observed on the4th Monday in October. Since1975, Veterans Day is always ob-served on November 11.• If November 11, falls on a Sat-urday or Sunday, the federal gov-ernment observes the holiday onthe previous Friday or followingMonday, respectively.•November 11, 1921, when thefirst of the unknown soldiers wasburied in Arlington NationalCemetery, unidentified soldiersalso were laid to rest at Westmin-ster Abbey in London and at the Arc de Triomphe in Paris.•Memorial Day, the fourth Mon-day in May, honors American serv-ice members who died in service totheir country.•Veterans Day pays tribute toall American veterans, living ordead, but especially gives thanksto living veterans who served theircountry honorably during war orpeacetime.•States designate their own hol-idays, so there are no official U.S.national holidays. The governmentcan only designate holidays forfederal employees and for the Dis-trict of Columbia. But states al-most always follow the federallead.Time line for Veterans Day ob-servance.•November 11, 1918. The fight-ing in World War I ended. (TheTreaty of Versailles formally endedthe war on June 28, 1919).•November 1919. PresidentWoodrow Wilson proclaimed thatNovember 11, 1919, would be ob-served as Armistice Day—a day tohonor the veterans of World War I.•November 11, 1921. The first of the unknown soldiers, a veteran of World War I, was buried in Arling-ton Cemetery in Virginia in whathas become known as the Tomb of the Unknown Soldier. On the sameday, unidentified soldiers were laidto rest at Westminster Abbey inLondon and at the Arc de Triom-phe in Paris.•June 4, 1926. Twenty-sevenstates had made Armistice Day aholiday so Congress declared it tobe a recurring day of remem-brance.•May 13, 1938. Congress makes Armistice Day a national holiday.•June 28, 1968. Congresschanged Veterans Day to thefourth Monday in October.•September 20, 1975. PresidentGerald Ford changed VeteransDay back to November 11.
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Area News
PenningtonCounty Courant
Publisher:
Don Ravellette
General Manager of Operations:
Kelly Penticoff 
Office Manager/Graphics:
Ann Clark
Staff Writer:Laurie Hindman 
Subscription Rates:
In PenningtonCountyand those having Kadoka,Belvidere, Cottonwood, Elm Springs, Inte-rior, Philip, Midland, Milesville, and Cedar Pass addresses:
$35.00 per year;
PLUSapplicable sales tax. In-State:
$42.00 per year 
; PLUS applicable sales tax. Out-of-State:
$42.00 per year.
Periodicals Postage Paid at Wall, SD.
Postmaster Send change of address notices to:Pennington Co. CourantPO Box 435Wall, SD 57790-0435.
Established in 1906. The PenningtonCo. Courant, an official newspaper of Pen-
 
nington County, the towns of Wall, Quinnand Wasta, and the school district in Wall,SD, is published weekly by Ravellette Pub-lications, Inc. The Pennington CountyCourant office is located on the corner of 4th Ave. and Norris St. in Wall, SD.
Telephone: (605)279-2565FAX: (605)279-2965E-mail Address: courant@gwtc.net Copyrighted 1982:
Ravellette Publica-tions, Inc. All rights reserved. Nothing maybe reprinted, photocopied, or in any way re-produced from this publication, in whole or in part, without the written consent of thepublisher.
South Dakota Newspaper Association
U.S.P.S 425-720
Pennington County Courant • November 8, 2012 •
Page 2
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Social Security News
 By Kathy PetersenSocial Security Public Affairs Specialist
 
 Are you looking to replace yourSocial Security card just becauseyou don’t have it? Then rest as-sured: you really don’t need to re-place it. What’s most important isthat you remember your SocialSecurity number.Remember, during your formaleducation, when you used tomemorize passages from a book,or answers for a test? In the sameway, you should memorize yourSocial Security number. Knowingyour Social Security number isimportant when it comes to work,taxes, banking, and other types of business.Treat your number as confiden-tial information and keep it pro-tected. Memorizing your numbermeans you don’t need to carryyour Social Security card with youunless you need to show it to youremployer. Keep it in a safe placewith your other important papers.If you really do need to get a re-placement card, it’s easy to applyfor a new one. Simply complete an Application for a Social SecurityCard (Form SS-5) and show usoriginal documents proving yourU.S. citizenship or immigrationstatus, age, and identity. The ap-plication includes examples of documents you may need; you canfind the application at www.so-cialsecurity.gov/ssnumber. Then,take or mail your completed appli-cation and documents to yourlocal Social Security office. Wewill mail your Social Security cardto you.If your card is lost or stolen, youcan apply for a replacement forfree. However, with some excep-tions, you are limited to three re-placement cards in a year and 10during your lifetime.Kathy Petersen is a public af-fairs specialist for Social Security,Denver Region. You can write herc/o Social Security Administra-tion, 605 Main, Suite 201, RapidCity, SD, 57701 or via e-mail atkathy. petersen@ssa.gov.
 
 A Social Securit card and number lesson
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Storm Tracker App Surpasses10,000 downloadsThe KELOLAND Storm Trackerapp is now the 65th most popularweather app in the nation. TheKELOLAND Storm Tracker apphas recorded 11,121 downloadsand counting since it launched onOctober 16, 2012. That’s an aver-age of nearly 800 downloads a day.“We are gratified that the view-ers and users of our weather cov-erage, whether on television, on-line or mobile, choose KELOLANDas their main source. Not only arewe the most popular source for im-portant weather information herein KELOLAND, it looks like ourpopularity competes with some of the best apps in the country.” saidJay Huizenga Vice President andGeneral Manager for KELOLANDTelevision.Ruland Arena LLC held a rifle,drawpot incentive and novicenumber one roping on Sunday, Oc-tober 28. 
Rifle Roping:
Four Go Arounds- 20 contestants.
Go Winners
- TyClarke/Shaun Ruland.
 AverageWinners:
first - Shaun Ruland(Rifle Winner) - 34.04 on four head;second - Jason Thorstenson - 16.69on three head; third - Ty Clarke -28.36 on three head; fourth - WyattTreeby - 31.01 on three head; fifth- Klay O’Daniel - 49.24 on threehead.
Draw Pot Incentive:
Three Go Arounds - 62 teams.
Go Winners
-
Ruland Arena holds rifle roping
Jason Thorstenson/Klay O’Daniel- 6.08.
 Average Winners:
first - TyClarke/Bodie Mattson - 18.60; sec-ond - Shadow Jensen/Galen Means- 19.66; third - Allen Cuny/HeidiCuny - 24.26; fourth - Larry Ru-land/John Ward - 26.18; fifth -Wyatt Treeby/Shadow Jensen -27.77. 
Novice Number One:
Two Go Arounds - 11 teams.
 Average Win-ners:
first - Bodie Mattson - 28.02on two head; second - GarrettDockter - 33.94 on two head; third- Brooke Lillis - 15.41 on one head;fourth - David Stangle - 17.92 onone head.
Rifle Roping Winners. Pictured from left to right ... Rifle winner Shaun Ruland, Jason Thorstenson, Ty Clarke, Wyatt Treeby andKlay O’Daniel.
~Courtesy Photo
America’s 398 national parkswill offer everyone free admissionduring the Veterans Day weekendin honor of those that serve andhave served in the United Statesmilitary.“National parks preserve placesthat commemorate our country’scollective heritage – our ideals, ourmajestic lands, our sacred sites,our patriotic icons – which our mil-itary has defended through theyears,” said National Park ServiceDirector Jonathan B. Jarvis. “Weare grateful for the service andsacrifice of military members, pastand present, and honored to telltheir story at many of our nationalparks.”From frontier forts to World WarII battlefields, more than 70 na-
National Parks waive entrancefees for Veterans Day weekend
tional parks have direct connec-tions to the military. These includeour earliest national parks wherearmy engineers designed parkroads and buildings and the cav-alry enforced regulations from1886 until the National Park Serv-ice was established in 1916.National parks throughout thecountry will hold special events tocommemorate Veterans Day. High-lights include evening candlelighttours of Vicksburg National Ceme-tery where visitors will encounterhistorical personalities, the sev-enth annual illumination of 6,000graves at Poplar Grove NationalCemetery in Petersburg NationalBattlefield, a Continental soldierencampment at Independence Na-tional Historical Park, a talk onthe African American Civil War ex-perience at Natchez National His-torical Park, and an exhibit andtalks about the Roosevelts in theWorld Wars at Sagamore Hill Na-tional Historic Site.The Veterans Day weekend isthe last of the National Park Serv-ice entrance fee free days for 2012.More information is available athttp://www.nps.gov/findapark/feefreeparks.htm.
Weather app popularity exploding
The Baron-powered weather appis the most sophisticated on themarket. The free KELOLANDStorm Tracker app features accessto the KELOLAND Live DopplerHD radar network, location-spe-cific current conditions and aneasy-to-use hour-by-hour forecast.“This app contains features usu-ally only found in paid apps. Plus,we have KELOLAND LiveDoppler HD – priceless!” addedJay Trobec Chief Meteorologist forKELOLAND TV.The KELOLAND Storm Trackerapp is available in both the Apple App Store for iDevices and theGoogle Play Store for Android de-vices. Search KELOLAND to findboth the KELOLAND app for newsand weather and the newKELOLAND Storm Tracker app.One was broken when hit by arunning horse on a cold winternight. Others gave way to roadconstruction or now stand bydriveways and sidewalks.Of the 720 quartzite monumentsthat once marked the border be-tween North Dakota and SouthDakota, officials at the SouthDakota State Historical Societyhave said that about half remain.After North Dakota and SouthDakota were admitted to theUnion on November 2, 1889, a lawpassed by Congress the next yearauthorized the secretary of the in-
“The Quartzite Border”
terior to have the seventh stan-dard parallel between the twostates surveyed and marked bysuitable and permanent monu-ments.According to The Quartzite Bor-der by Gordon L. Iseminger, SouthDakota Sen. Richard F. Pettigrewwrote the secretary of the interiorrecommending that the boundarybe marked with quartzite monu-ments available from quartzitequarries near Sioux Falls. Amongthe reasons Pettigrew made forhaving the markers be of a largesize was that a distinctly markedboundary would allow for easier lo-cation of land claims. Also, stonemonuments would last longer thaniron posts and would cost less.Quartzite was attractive, durableand comparable in costs to suchbuilding materials as brick. WhatPettigrew probably did not statewas that he was a promoter of theuse of Sioux Falls quartzite.The contract for surveying andmarking the boundary wasawarded to Charles H. Bates of  Yankton for $21,300. Markerswere to be placed every half mile.Bates’ being awarded the con-tract enraged Pettigrew, whowanted another to receive the bid.Bates and his crew of chainmen,moundmen and flagmen beganwork near the juncture of NorthDakota, South Dakota and Min-nesota boundaries in September1891. After stopping for the winter,Bates reached the eastern bound-ary of Montana in August 1892.The boundary, as measured byBates, was 360 miles, 45 chainsand 35 links. It was described as“the most perfect and comprehen-sive boundary line in the UnitedStates” by the Steele Ozone, aNorth Dakota newspaper.The markers Bates and his crewburied every half mile were sevenfeet long and 10 inches square, setthree-and-a-half feet in theground. They were marked at thequarry on the east side with M tosignify a half mile or 1M to signifya mile. All posts had the lettersN.D. on the north side and S.D. onthe south side. Markers across theSisseston-Wahpeton Reservationand west of the Missouri Rivercontained additional markings.Pettigrew continued to believethat Bates had secured the con-tract by underhanded means.Bates’ work had to be examinedand approved, and Pettigrew rec-ommended that North Dakota sur-veyor George Beardsley examineBates’ work.After examining Bates’ workeast of the Missouri River, Beard-sley reported that every monu-ment was in its proper place, cor-rectly and well-marked, and the“the surveyor did an honest pieceof work.”It was expected that the mark-ers would stand on the border for-ever. Such was not the case, how-ever, as some suffered at the handsof the elements, road builders, col-lectors and vandals.Bates’ name lives on in SouthDakota. The town of Batesland isnamed in his honor.This moment in South Dakotahistory is provided by the SouthDakota Historical Society Founda-tion, the nonprofit fundraisingpartner of the South Dakota StateHistorical Society. Find us on theweb at www.sdhsf.org.
The picture is of surveyor Charles Bates and one of his workersat the terminal monument that marks the juncture of the NorthDakota, South Dakota and Montana boundaries, set in August1892. Bates is on the left, while the other man in unidentified.
~Photo South Dakota State Historical Society Archives
B Linda M. Hiltner
In celebration of the one year an-niversary as the Wall WritersGroup, participants plan to havelunch after the November 10meeting. The lunch location willbe determined then. Each partici-pant is reponsible for their ownmeal and drink expenses.Please bring something youhave written or select from the fol-lowing topics:(a) A second topic option is “Onthe back roads of my mind,” or(b) Writer’s Choice.
Meeting reminder 
We will discuss attending theBlack Hills Writers Anthology atthe Journey Museum in RapidCity on November 17, from 7:00 to10:00 p.m.The next meeting of the WallWriters Group is Saturday, No-vember 10 at 9:30 a.m., at 416Sixth Avenue, Wall. Everyone in-terested in writing is welcome.If you have any questions aboutthe Writers Group, please callDave at 279-2952 or Linda at 786-6937. Please be sure to bring note-book and pen.A Veteran Day Program will beheld at the Wall School Gym onMonday, November 12 at 10:00a.m.The Wall School Senior Class isin charge of the program with thewhole school participating. Veterans will post the colors andeach branch of the military will behonored.A sign-up sheet will be at thedoorway for all veterans to sign.Please indicate which branch of the military you served in. Veter-ans will be introduced during theprogram.Please attend the program andhonor those who served so bravelyto protect us and the United Statesof America.
Veterans program to beheld at Wall School Gym
The Bad River Sportsman’s Clubheld its annual West River coyotecalling contest, Saturday, October27.There were 23 two-person teamsentered, with 20 returning with atotal of 90 coyotes. The first placeteam of Jeff Nelson, Philip, andJake Nelson, Creighton, broughtin 11 coyotes.The second place team of CalvinFerguson, Kyle, and DarrellHunter, Kyle, brought in nine coy-otes. The third place team of Tan-ner Lolley, White River, and MattGlynn, Belvidere, brought in eightcoyotes.Three teams each brought inseven coyotes. Those team were
Coyote calling contest
Joe Reddest and Cornell Reddest,Kyle, Rod Kirk, Tuthill, and JaredSchofield, Okaton, and Bryce Van-derMay, Long Valley, and ChadCerney, Wall.Winners of the big dog contestwere Lonnie Lesmeister, Dupree,and Dakota Longbrake, Dupree,who got a coyote weighting 40.5pounds. This dog outweighed thenext heaviest one by four and onehalf pounds.The little dog contest was a tie.The team of Jace Shearer, Wall,and his partner Neal Muscat, Sun-dance, Wyo., and the team of J.Reddest and C. Reddest eachbrought in a coyote weighing 16pounds.
courant@gwtc.net
 
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School & Sports
Pennington County Courant • November 8, 2012•
Page 3
November 9-10-11-12:
Hotel Transylvania
(PG)
Fri: 8:00 p.m. Sat: 8:00 p.m.Sun: 1:30 p.m.Mon: 7:00 p.m.
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Dairy Queen Athletes of the month 
 Tayah Huether VolleyballAustin HuetherCross CountryLane BlasiusFootball
Class B - Girls Cross Country All-State – 2012This honor is awarded each yearto the Top nine finishes in the B di-vision at the State Cross CountryMeet.Genevieve Clark - Ninth grade -Gayville-Volin, Macy Heinz -Eighth grade - Ipswich, TaylorLoken - Sophomore - Ipswich, ToriMoore - Sophomore - Ipswich,Laura Nelson - Eighth grade -Gayville-Volin, Hannah Flatt -Eighth grade - Potter County,Charley Gross - Senior - James Valley Christian, Ellie Coyle -Freshmen - Philip, Cailey Roth -Sophomore - Freeman.
Huether named to 2012 AllState Cross Country team
Class B - Boys Cross Country All-State – 2012This honor is awarded each yearto the Top nine finishes in the B di-vision at the State Cross CountryMeet.Duane Jongeling - Senior -Parker, Jase Kraft - Junior - Wess-ington Springs, Trevor Ward - Sen-ior - Estelline, Matt Zirbel - Senior- Summit, Daniel Burkhalter -Seventh grade - Bison, JordanHoudek - Senior - Highmore-Har-rold, Donnie Decker - Senior -James Valley Christian, AustinHuether - Sophomore - Wall, SethEngen - Senior - Viborg-Hurley.Emilee Pauley has been selectedto participate in the Junior HighRodeo at the NRCA (NorthwestRanch Cowboys Association) Fi-nals!This is the second year thatNRCA has invited the junior highcontestants to showcase their tal-ents in their very own rodeo onSaturday, November 24. Eight jun-ior high contestants are invited ineach event along with the top eightteams in ribbon roping and teamroping. This invitation includesthe outgoing eighth graders fromour competition year of 2012.The NRCA Finals Rodeo/JuniorHigh Rodeo will be held at thePennington County Events Center(Central States Fairground) inRapid City, South Dakota.Emilee will compete in Break-away roping and Ribbon Roping.She has also been selected as aCinch Team Captain for the event.
Pauley invited toNRCA Finals tocompete in junior high rodeo
B Coach Dani Herring
In the District Championshipmatch, held on Friday, November2 at Wall High School, the Eaglesplayed the Rapid City ChristianComets team that they had notplayed since the first week of theseason.Both teams have gotten a lotbetter throughout the season, andafter dropping the second set, Wallwas able to hold on to a 3-1 advan-tage and advance on to the Regiongame against Lyman on Tuesday,November 6th at Philip.Once again, Autumn Schulz ledthe team in kills with 10, whileKim Billings added four. KaitlinSchreiber added nine assists to herseason tally, and Josie Blasius wasable to land six aces in the winningeffort.
Stats:
G1 G2 G3 G4 Final
 Wall:
25 18 25 26
RCC:
19 25 16 24 1
 
•Serve Attempts:
Bailey Lytle
Subway Musician of the 
month 
Analise Garland
- 18, Tayah Huether - 8, Josie Bla-sius - 19, Emily Linn - 16, KaitlinSchreiber - 16, Autumn Schulz -16.
Team Total:
93. 
•Assists:
Lytle - 2, Blasius - 6,Linn - 1, Schreiber - 2, Schulz - 6.
Team Totals:
17.
•Points:
Lytle - 11, Huether - 3,Blasius - 12, Linn - 8, Schreiber -7, Schulz - 10.
Team Totals:
51. 
•Attack Attempts:
Lytle - 4,Huether - 1, Monica Bielmaier -10, Carlee Johnston - 15, KimBillings - 17, Schreiber - 11, Schulz- 27.
Team Total:
85. 
•Kills:
Lytle - 1, Bielmaier - 1,Johnston - 2, Billings - 4, Schreiber- 2, Schulz - 10.
Team Total:
20. 
•Ball Handling Attempts:
Lytle - 55, Huether - 20, Bielmaier- 9, Johnston - 11, Billings - 9, Bla-sius - 1, Linn -11, Schreiber - 74,Schulz - 36.
Team Total:
226. 
•Assists:
Lytle - 8, Billings - 1,Schreiber - 9.
Team Total
: 18. 
•Receiving:
Lytle - 1, Huether- 25, Linn - 8, Schulz - 27.
TeamTotal:
61. 
•Blocking Solo:
Billings - 4,Schreiber - 1.
Team Total:
5. 
•Digs:
Lytle - 1, Bielmaier - 2,Johnston - 1, Schreiber - 2, Schulz- 7.
Team Total:
14.
Lady Eagles are District 14B 2012 Champions. Pictured back row: from left to right ... AssistantCoach Mary Roeder, MiKaylee and Assistant Coach Dana Luedeman, Jennifer Emery, Nicole Eisen-braun, Carlee Johnston, Monica Bielmaier, Kaitlin Schreiber, Tayah Huether, Josie Blasius, EmilyLinn, Manager Analise Garland and Head Coach Dani Herring. Front row: from left to right ... Man-ager Maddi Bauer, Autumn Schulz, Bailey Lytle, Kim Billings and Kailey Rae Sawvell.
~Photo by Heather Schreiber 
Lady Eagles District 14B Champi
ons
B Coach Dani Herring
The Wall Lady Eagles played hostto a pair of District 14B games lastweek at home.In the second round action, Walltook on a tough Philip Scottiesteam that has done nothing butimprove throughout the season. After losing the first set, 25-18,the Eagles came back to win thenext three and advance to the Dis-trict with Finals being the follow-ing night.Wall was led by Autumn Schulz,with 17 kills and 12 digs. KaitlinSchreiber and Bailey Lytle bothhad 16 assists on the night.
Stats:
G1 G2 G3 G4 Final
 Wall:
15 25 25 28
Philip:
25 16 22 26 1
 
•Serves Attempted:
Bailey
Lady Eagles knock off Philip in first round
Lytle - 20. Tayah Huether - 10,Carlee Johnston - 2, Josie Blasius- 19, Emily Linn - 13, KaitlinSchreiber - 20, Autumn Schulz -11.
Team Total:
95. 
•Assists:
Lytle - 2, Huether - 1,Blasius - 3, Schulz - 2.
TeamTotal:
8. 
•Points:
Lytle - 12, Huether - 3,Blasius - 11, Linn - 5, Schreiber -10, Schulz - 4.
Team Total:
45. 
•Attack Attempts:
Lytle - 8,Bielmaier - 11, Johnston - 15, KimBillings - 26, Schreiber - 11, Schulz- 34.
Team Total:
105. 
•Kills:
Johnston - 3, Billings - 8,Schreiber - 4, Schulz - 17.
TeamTotal:
32. 
•Ball Handing Attempts:
Lytle - 71, Huether - 15, Bielmaier- 19, Johnston - 8, Billings - 6, Bla-sius - 2, Linn - 10, Schreiber - 78,Schulz - 34.
Team Total:
243. 
•Assists:
Lytle - 16, Schreiber -16.
Team Total:
32. 
•Receiving:
Lytle - 1, Huether- 32, Linn - 11, Schreiber - 7,Schulz - 17.
Team Total:
68. 
•Blocking Solo:
Bielmaier - 1,Johnston - 1, Billings - 1. Schulz -1.
Team Total:
4.
•Digs:
Lytle - 4, Huether - 2,Bielmaier - 1, Johnston - 1, Linn -4, Schreiber - 1, Schulz - 12.
TeamTotal:
25.
Autumn Schulz goes for a kill over the hands of Philip playersduring the first round of Districts held in Wall on Thursday, No-vember 1. Wall beat Philip three games to one.
~Photo Laurie Hindman
Wall Building Center & Construction 
Christmas Open House 
Thursday, November 15th 
8:30 a.m. - 5:30 p.m.
Come & enjoy reduced prices &free refreshments & goodies!
• Select Christmas Items 50% off •• All Carhartt & Toys 25% off •

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