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Number 8
Volume 109
February 20, 2014

Join the Campfire Tales!!
Auditions for the Dakota Players’ original musical production
of  Campfire Tales  will be held
Sunday, February 23rd at 4:00
p.m. at the Power House.
Dakota Players will guide the
young talent of  Wall through a
fun-filled, motivating week of theatre magic. 
This year Actors/Directors are:
Carolyn Willems Van Dijk a
Wisconsin native, started dancing
and performing after seeing a
spell-binding production of the
Nutcracker. She grew up onstage, and earned a BFA in Musical Theatre Performance from the
University of Oklahoma. 
She has performed with theaters across the country, including: The 5th  Avenue Theatre,
Capital Playhouse, Olympia Family Theatre, Wausau Dance Theatre, Casa Mañana, and the Oklahoma City Philharmonic Orchestra.  
She also loves volunteering
with the Child Life department at
a local Children’s Hospital.  Carolyn is thrilled to be journeying
through the Midwest and spreading the love of arts to its young
people!  
South Dakota has always been
a magical place for her.  In addition to some meaningful family

history, she met her amazing husband, Harrison, while working at
the Black Hills Playhouse!  She
could not have asked for a better
partner to share this adventure.
Carolyn loves snail mail, laughing, the Green Bay Packers, arts
and crafts, being outside, imagination, and making people smile! 
And, Harrison Fry who was
lucky enough to grow up in
Olympia, Washington, a community rich with theater!
He had the opportunity to participate in an incredible children’s
theater program, called KIDS AT
PLAY.
Harrison is so excited to be
touring around the Midwest with
his wonderful wife, Carolyn,
meeting new people and sharing
the art of theater with all the kids
participating in this amazing program! 
Some fun facts about Harrison
are that he is a total superhero
geek, loves sports (HUGE SEAHAWK'S FAN) and pizza and
thinks he is able to break dance,
(but really can’t). Harrison has
been working as a production
manager at a manufacturing
company for the last six years,
doing theater in the evenings and
weekends. He is so pumped to be
making theater his full time gig! 

 Campfire Tales  is designed
with suitable parts for every age,
skill and experience level involved. 
Five days of intensive rehearsals will be held in
which the lines, staging, songs
and even dances will be learned,
culminating in an unforgettable
performance! 
In addition to the on-stage
roles, there are also older children
needed to assist the directors and
learn how to operate sound and
lighting equipment to add to the
fun-filled, motivating, magical
theatre experience!  
NO EXPERIENCE OR ADVANCED PREPARATION IS
NEEDED.
Auditions for the Dakota Players’ original musical production
of Campfire Tales, will be held on
February 23rd at 4:00 p.m. at the
Power House.
This residency in Wall is made
possible by the Wall School District with support provided by the
State of South Dakota, through
the Department of Tourism and
State Development, the National
Endowment for the Arts and local
Wall businesses.  
For more information, contact
Diane Geigle or Jeanine Sykora
at 605-279-2156.

Big White students create one
of a kind Valentine boxes

Courtesy Photos

Big White second grader ...

Big White first grader ... Lucy

Quinn Moon and his loyal puppy
dog.

Moon and her Owl.

Big White third grader ... Liam
Gibson and his love missile.

Big White second grader ...
Piper Cordes and her love horse.

Big White third grader ... Kipp

Big White fourth grader ...

Cordes and his alligator.

Cayne Krogman with his tank.

Governor signs first bills into law
Gov. Dennis Daugaard has
signed the first bills of the EightyNinth Legislative Session.
•The first bill signed was HB
1016, “An Act to repeal certain
outdated or unnecessary statutes
and administrative rules pertaining to the Department of Public
Safety.”
•HB 1016 is one of the Governor’s red tape repealer bills. During the 2012 and 2013 legislative
sessions, bills were passed repealing 378 unneeded administrative
rules and 919 obsolete sections of
law, totaling more than 148,000
words. Even more bills were proposed this year to continue that
work.
•HB 1017 – An Act to repeal
certain outdated and unnecessary
statutes related to the Department of Social Services.
•HB 1018 – An Act to revise
certain provisions regarding the
record-keeping process of child
welfare agencies to the Department of Social Services.
•HB 1024 – An Act to place certain substances on the controlled
substances schedule and to declare an emergency.
•HB 1026 – An Act to provide

for the transfer of the state's interests in the Webster National
Guard armory and underlying
land to the city of Webster.
•HB 1027 – An Act to provide
for the transfer of the state's interests in the Watertown National Guard armory to the city of
Watertown.
•HB 1032 – An Act to revise
certain provisions regarding children placed in residential treatment centers or intensive residential treatment centers.
•HB 1035 – An Act to provide
certain provisions relating to the
executive branch internship program.
•HB 1037 – An Act to authorize
the Transportation Commission
to establish limited speed zones
on non-state trunk highways
under the jurisdiction of the Department of Transportation.
•HB 1044 – An Act to authorize
limited cosmetology services outside of a licensed salon or booth.
•HB 1047 – An Act to revise
various trust and trust company
provisions.
•HB 1049 – An Act to establish
and revise certain provisions regarding the South Dakota Ath-

letic Commission.
•HB 1055 – An Act to revise
certain provisions regarding references to the Internal Revenue
Code.
•HB 1057 – An Act to repeal
certain provisions imposing the
inheritance tax and the estate
tax.
•HB 1070 – An Act to sunset
certain tax refund claims for an
economic development incentive
program that has been previously
terminated and to declare an
emergency.
•SB 30 – An Act to provide for
the definition of an advanced
practice registered nurse, to remove certification as a function of
the Board of Nursing in issuing a
license to a certified registered
nurse anesthetist, and to change
the nurses' education loan assistance program to a scholarship
program.
•SB 56 – An Act to revise certain provisions regarding auditing standards used by the Department of Revenue.
•SB 57 – An Act to repeal certain provisions regarding the regulation of the trading stamp business.

Barb Unruh speaks at chamber meeting
by Laurie Hindman
Barb Unruh who is a Workforce
Service Program Specialist with
the S.D. Department of Labor
was the guest speaker at the Wall
Badlands Area Chamber of Commerce February meeting.
Unruh works with students
and individuals around the state
to help them secure a National
Career Readiness Certificate. The
certificate ensures employers that
the applicant has all the qualification the employeer is looking
for. The certificate can be earned
at four different levels: Bronze,
Silver, Gold and Platinum.
Unruh noted 7,200 people in
South Dakota have earned the
certificate and the Department of
Educations is using this program
as a benchmark in school. She
noted the test was created by ACT
and can be updated by retaking a
test every five years.
Other business:
City of Wall
The next city council meeting
will be held on Thursday, March
6 at the Wall Community Center
meeting room at 6:30 p.m.
The mayor’s seat along with positions for Ward I, II and III are
up for election. If you would like
to run for one of these two year
terms, petitions can be picked up
in the City Finance Office on
April 8 and need to be turned
back in by May 9 to the finance officer. The election will be held on
June 17.
School Report
Title 1 and Elementary Music
Teacher Jeanine Sykora gave the
report for the school.
Sykora announced the Children
Theater Dakota Players will hold
production in Wall from February
24 through March 1. Kindergarten through sixth grade will
make up the cast and this year’s
featured presentation will be
“Campfire Tales.”
Sykora informed the chamber
the “Kids Garden” has been in the
garden business for three years.
Students have the option to participate in the spring with germinating and growing the plants so
the WASP students during the
summer month can tend the garden. A “Kids Garden Market” is
held through out the summer
months with donations helping to
purchase fresh fruit and vegetables for the Backpack Program.
Sykora noted if anyone in the
community is interested in what
is going on at the school please
visit their website at www.wall.k
12.sd.us.
Badlands Nation Park
Visitation for the year is down

Laurie Hindman photo

Barb Unruh with the S.D. Department of Labor and Regulation Work Force Program Specialist ... speaking to the Wall Badlands Area Chamber of Commerce during their Monday, February 10
meeting.
19 percent from last year and repairs to road 240 are now complete.
Minuteman Missile
National Historic Site
Visitation for the site is down
10 percent from last year due to
the cold weather.
Forest Service
Foot traffic has slowed down
and they are moving forward with
plans to update the whole building. Nadia Eisenbraun is planning to do all the programs as she
has done in the past.
Golden West
Please call Golden West if you
would like to register for their
WatchTVEverywhere.com program.
West River Electric
Association (WREA)
WREA is working with FEMA
at this time. They are planning to
have all their outside work completed by the end of the year.
WREA will be celebrating their
75th anniversary this year and on
the first of every month they will
host a different event to build up
to their anniversary.
Black Hills Federal
Credit Union
They have six $1,000 scholarships for VIBZ members to help
defray the expense of post-high
school education.
First Interstate Bank
They also have scholarships
available.

American Legion
Monthly meetings are held on
the fourth Thursday of every
month during the winter. There
are no meetings held during the
summer. The American Legion
will be sending a boy to Boy’s
State again this year and any interested boys who will be juniors
at the beginning of the 2014-2015
school year should plan to interview for the event. Denny Walsh
will be the keynote speaker for
the Memorial Day program.
Badlands Quilter
Plan to attend the Badlands
Quilters 2014 Weekend Getaway
to be held in Wall, March 7-8. A
banquet and a Trunk show featuring Judy Yocum will be held on
Saturday, March 8.
Wall Neighborworks Council
Mayor Dave Hahn informed the
chamber they have a house for
sale in Wall and to contact the
Wall Chamber Office if anyone is
interested in it.
Black Hills
Badlands & Lakes
They are continuing their winter shows and Black Hills Badlands & Lake President Nort
Johnson has taken a position
with Crazy Horse so they are
looking for a new president and
CEO.
Announcements:
•March 6: Wall City Council
meeting, Wall Community Center
meeting room, 6:30 p.m.

Wall School Board lunch program
discussion heats up meeting
by Laurie Hindman
The Lunch Program discussion
took up most of the Wall School
Board meeting held on Monday,
February 10 at 1:15 p.m in the
school library.
Bringing in an outside source to
take over the lunch program has
been a heated subject of the board
for the last four years.
Superintendent Dennis Rieckman passed around survey answers from the students who took
the survey. Comments from the
students stated: “I would like to
see our school give more food to
our kids.” “It would be nice to get
a decent meal once in awhile instead of never.” “MORE FOOD.”
“More lunch choices and more
food.”
Rieckman said, “He feels in
most part everyone is satisfied
with the lunch program but it can
alway be tweaked. And we can’t
prolong this because of the three
ladies working the lunch room.”
He added the school is not a
restaurants and do we need to
provide two entrees?
Board member Todd Trask
agreed with Rieckman and said,
“We can do our own program better ourselves.”
Board President Scot Eisenbraun said, “He is happy overall
with the lunch program and feels

the local cooks are doing a great
job.”
Board Member Mary Williams
who is in favor of bringing a food
service company to provide the
students with a wider variety of
entrees and a meal that will fill
them up, said she feels differently.
Williams informed the board we
have a financial responsibility to
run the lunch program in the
black and a financial responsibility to our parents and students.
She passed out lunch menus
from schools around the area who
are using an outside food service
company and noted we can use
impact aid money to offset the
lunch program if we choose to. But
with 80 percent of our students
leaving school hungry we are
being directed by our students and
parents to do something different.
“Let’s try an outside source for one
year or even for one semester,”
said Williams. She further said,
“And saying no isn’t being responsible on our part, don’t we have
our ears on?”
Board Member Kevin Bielmaier
said he is leaning toward a change
and would like Williams to bring
more information to the March
meeting. The board agreed to continue the lunch program discussion at their March meeting.
Elementary Principal Chuck

Sykora said Kelli Sundal is back
to school and focusing on Sportsmanship in the classrooms.
Business Manager Niki Mohr
said she is set for working at home
during her maternity leave and is
busy tying up loose ends.
Rieckman gave an update on
Legislature bills and noted Governor Daugaard is in favor of the
Common Core Standards.
Different Capital Outlay purchases was discussed and are projected for replacement in the
2014-2015 school year.
The board approved to purchase
a new portable stage for the school
and an open enrollment.
Other items approved by the
board were:
•Agenda.
•Consent agenda for January 8,
2014 board meeting and February
claims.
A motion to enter into executive
session for the purpose of discussing personnel and superintendent search according to SDCL
1-25-2 was approved. During executive session the board met with
Don Kirkegaard who is overseeing
the superintendent search.
The board entered out of executive session at 5:15 p.m., and the
meeting was adjourned.

Community

Pennington County Courant • February 20, 2014 •

From the Senators Desk

From the Floor

By District 30 Senator Bruce Rampelberg

By District 30 Representative Mike Vericho
The pace is officially hectic both
committee wise and on the floor.
Most general bills are through
committee and floor debate,
thank goodness. They are mostly
mundane and boring. Once in a
while a rule, regulation or fee increase will pop up and give me a
reason to ask why and vote no.
Why did I vote no on the texting
ban when the easy way out was a
yes vote? Because it is not an effective ban, it is a useless law.
Until we address all hand held
communication devices and call it
a primary offense, this is a complete waste of time.
Here is another one I got beat
up on, HB1158 the prenatal care
bill. I voted against it for the second year in a row and it passed
for the second year in a row. Let’s
hope the Senate kills it again. Illegal immigrants do not deserve
this benefit.
I remain opposed to the implementation of Common Core. I oppose repealing the death penalty,
lengthening term limits and sexselective abortions. I also oppose
constitutional conventions of any
stripe and support instead actions
through our courts. This will no
doubt increase my e-mail load but
these conversations are what
make our system work.
I saved a couple of the best debates for last. HB1193 a bill that

sought to further delay or stop the
Power Tech Uranium Mine was in
committee this last week. I testified against the bill because I respect science and the ability of
two federal agencies, the EPA and
NCR that after almost seven
years of study found no environmental impacts that would preclude licensing the facility. This
mine will boost the economy of
both the state and Edgemont.
HB1228 was the bill to allow
any citizen with a concealed carry
permit to do so in the capital. It
got amended so that only gave
you that right if you gave up some
second amendment rights. So I
voted against it.
Representative Lance Russell,
my district mate voted for it in
spite of over five years of railing
and voting against anything that
smacked of such a trade off on
any number of fronts.
We agree on a lot of things but
a couple of other votes by Rep.
Russell puzzled me. SB96 proposed a tax on liquid natural gas
as it may become a useable transportation fuel in a few years.
There were no studies presented as to what the fuel would
cost or when a delivery system
could be ramped up. Auto manufactures have not yet developed
and tested engines that would use
the L.N.G. as fuel.

In spite of that the good representative insisted we should not
tax the fuel as an economic incentive for its use.
That’s really no different than
we do now for ethanol and all that
did was artificially drive up corn
prices, give us a fuel that yields
less gas mileage, an industry that
employs less than 200 full time
people in its completed plants in
South Dakota and resulted in
higher food costs. Not only is it
taxed less but its use is “mandated”. It’s mandated because it
cannot compete on its own merits.
Even stranger yet was his support of HB232 that if passed
would have cost the state $26 million in highway funds and at the
very least hundreds of thousands
of dollars in legal fees fighting a
federal law suit. A law suit that
we lost in the 70’s over the Highway Beautification Act.
Like it or not it’s the law of the
land and yes we all hate the
strings that come with federal
money but to waste our time and
energy on a protest vote is a
waste of not only his but the time
and energy of the entire House of
Representatives.
Please keep in touch. You can call
me at 605-574-2466-cell 605-3915093 or email me at rep.verchio@
state.sd.us or mjverchio@aol.com.

Reflecting back on 2013
November 7, 2013
S.D. Diary Queen® Restaurants
are selling burgers to help local
ranchers during “DQ® Relief for
Rancher.”
Gov. Daugaard request Disaster Declaration for West River
blizzard “Atlas” that struck October 3-4.
As a Veteran's Day tribute to
their father Albert Brecks three
daughters from the Groton, S.D.
area, Betty and Evelyn Breck of
Groton, and Kate (Breck) Kelly of
Andover, posted the story of their
father’s World War II service on
the South Dakota Public Broadcasting website Dakota Stories
(http://www.dakotastories.org/),
and in the process unravelled a
mystery about an extremely significant but little known role he
and other South Dakotans played
in winning the war in the Pacific.

Wall Youth Football PeeWees
and the Mighty Mites bring home
the Black Hills Youth Football
Championship trophies.
Lady Eagles win New Underwood volleyball triangular.
Eagles Football team defeat
Faulkton in the Quarter-Finals
game by a score of 28 to 12.
Deaths: Ellen Totton, Roy
Hamann and James A. “Jim”
Bouman.
November 14, 2013
Veteran’s Day 2013 program
was held at the Wall School with
the Wall 2014 Senior class presenting the program.
Wall City Council was presented with the 2012 Audit by
Mark Lyons with Casey Peterson
and Associates.
November 21, 2013
Wall School Board approves the
2012-2013 audit.

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Caitlin Ausmann read her winning Voice Of Democracy essay
along with Cash Wilson who read
his Patriots Pen winning essay
during the Wall School Veterans
Day Program.
Rancher Relief Fund is accepting applications for assistance
from livesotck producers impacted by the October blizzard
“Atlas.”
Josie Blasius, Les Williams,
Emily Linn, Monica Bielmaier
and Kaitlin Schreiber were inducted into the Wall High School
National Honor Society on October 28, 2013.
Common Cents makes a donation to the Wall School.
Deaths: Shirley A. Parsons and
Duane L. Bessette.
Continued in next week’s
issue of the Pennington
County Courant.

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County Courant

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General Manager of
Operations:
Kelly Penticoff
Office Manager/Graphics:
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Staff Writer:
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nington County, the towns of Wall, Quinn
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The Education Committee experienced an extremely emotional
session yesterday.
The subject was sexual abuse of
children. We had several women
testify about the treatment they
received from fathers, uncles and
other relatives. The shame they
felt and the blame they received
when they cried out for help. This
is a subject that most if not all of
us are aware of and one that most
of us would rather avoid if possible.
Testimony revealed the extreme problems abused children
carry with them the rest of their
lives. It described the vulnerability of children and the power family members have over them. And

the reasons most abuse activities
are never reported and are allowed to continue for years.
Members of the Committee and
the Senate are united in decrying
people who abuse children but are
unsure how to put some muscle
into identifying abusers and supporting families as they go
through trauma and shame when
they see a family member arrested. Most importantly, how do
we as leaders ensure protection
and support for abused children.
SB 154 authorizes the formation of a group of people experienced in these areas to start gathering data and finding effective
practices. These will be used to
develop a state-wide emphasis on

protecting the thing we value the
most, our kids.
On a lesser note, Common
Core, raw milk, education funding, uranium, shooting mountain
lions and a number of other issues
are in various stages of hearings
and floor debates.
We are over half way through
the session so bills will start
showing up on each committee’s
calendar and on the floors.
I appreciate the emails I have
been receiving and have tried to
respond in a timely manner. If
you have not heard from me
please give me a call at 605-3902165 or send me an email
sen.rampelberg@state.sd.us.

Highlights from the Capitol
By District 27 Senator Jim Bradford
It’s week five of this year’s Session. Each legislator likely starts
the Session with hopes and expectations as to how they may play a
role in improving our great state
through the legislative process.
As a legislator with many years
of experience, I’ve seen this
process played out many times
over the years. This will be a critical time to keep our priorities
straight and make the right
budget choices for District 27 and
for all of South Dakota.
One of the programs I’d like to
talk about which needs state government support is Teach for
America. First a little background.
Native American students
make up approximately 11 percent of the student population in
S.D.
Many of these young people
face unique challenges, including
struggles with poverty. There is
no question that there is a relationship between poverty and not
finishing high school.
Graduation rates in 2013 for all
S.D., students were at 82.7 percent. Among Native American
students, it was 49.1 percent.
Teach for America brings in
teachers from other states to
work in S.D., for a three year pe-

riod. Some stay longer but most
do not. The program started in
S.D., in 2004 with 17 Teach for
America instructors spread across
the Rosebud and Pine Ridge
reservations.
In 2013, these communities had
41 corps members on Pine Ridge,
Rosebud, Lower Brule, and
Standing Rock reservations. Despite racial and cultural differences, these young teachers have
done their best to help improve
outcomes for our kids.
That being said, the program
comes with significant costs to the
Tribal Schools who are in no position to carry increased financial
burdens.
I wrote to Tammy Lafferty of
the Tribal Education Agency to
get the facts. Five of the six tribal
schools get Teach For American
(TFA) teachers. Look at the following chart to understand what
this is costing our schools:
•Little Wound School in
Kyle, #TFA teachers - 10; Cost
per teacher - $3,000.00; total paid
- $30,000.00.
•American Horse School in
Allen, #TFA teachers - 4; Cost per
teacher - $1,500.00; total paid $6,000.00.
•Wounded Knee School in
Manderson, #TFA teachers - 7

(package); total paid - $10,000.00.
•Pahin Sinte Owayawa in
Porcupine, #TFA teachers - 2;
cost per teacher - $2,000.00, total
paid - $4,000.00.
•Crazy Horse School in
Wanblee, #TFA teachers - 3; Cost
per teacher - $5,000.00; total paid
- $15,000.00.
Some schools were able to negotiate a package deal. Others paid
a higher price per teacher.
I’m told that the schools don’t
even know why there are different amounts charged. It is not
consistent or fair and I’d like to
see the state take over these local
obligations and create a more
fair-minded approach.
The state has provided some
matching funds to bring in TFA
which have amounted to $333,600
from Sept. 2012-Jan. 2014. None
of this covers the local obligations
mentioned above.
It’s all about priorities and if we
really want the Teach for America
program to succeed, we’d better
get behind it at the state level.
I invite you to contact me with
your questions and concerns on
this or any other topic.
I may be reached at 605-6854241 or through email at
Sen.Bradford@state.sd.us.

From the Governor of South Dakota
Addressing Rural Health Care
Needs.
Last year, an analysis of photos
posted on the Internet determined that South Dakotans smile
more than people in any other
state. That doesn’t surprise me.
Living in a rural state inclines
us to be trusting and friendly people. After living in Chicago for
several years in the 1970s, I
found myself missing the friendliness of South Dakota people.
Preserving our rural way of life
is important, and that means, in
part, ensuring that health care
providers exist in our smaller
communities.
Most of our state’s health professionals are concentrated in the
more populated areas, while rural
areas have been struggling to recruit and retain providers.
Fifty-seven of the state’s 66
counties are federally designated
as health professional shortage
areas, either partially or completely.
If we do nothing, it’s likely the
shortage will increase as time
goes by. As many of our current
providers near retirement age,
South Dakota will need over

8,000 new health care workers by
2020. This will be a challenge
given that our elderly population
is expected to double by 2025.
But it’s a challenge I believe we
can handle. In fact, we’ve already
made important strides.
We know that health care
providers who were raised, educated and trained in rural South
Dakota are more likely to stay in
those smaller communities. That
is why we’ve expanded rural
health care incentives programs
and increased the capacity of our
educational programs.
Two years ago, we allocated
funding to establish the Frontier
and Rural Medicine, or FARM,
program to give third-year medical students a nine-month experience in rural communities.
We also increased the rural
payment incentives for those who
practice in rural areas. As a result
of this expansion, we have 120
health care professionals that
were successfully recruited to 49
rural communities, including
communities like Faulkton, Scotland, Mission and Timber Lake.
In Fiscal Year 2013 we increased the class size at the medical school by four students, and

in my budget this year I am proposing that we add another 11
students, per class.
That means, in five years, we
will have 60 more medical students being trained in our state
than we did before the expansion
began.
We have also increased the capacity of the physician assistant
program at USD, from 20 to 25
students and reserved 20 of those
spots for South Dakota residents.
For the first time, we are now
paying preceptors who provide
practice experiences for physician
assistants. This has increased the
number of willing preceptors in
our state.
In my budget proposal I’m proposing that we provide the same
financial incentive for Nurse
Practitioner Preceptors.
I know we still have a long way
to go – eliminating provider
shortages in our rural communities will require a continuous effort.
Still,
through
beginning to address the issue
now, we have taken an important
step in preserving our identity
and way of life.

Pierre Week in Review
By District 30 Representative Lance Russell
The House Taxation Committee
I serve on killed legislation
brought by a Rapid City Representative that would have taken
the tax monies paid by rural telecoms, railroads and pipelines
away from local school districts
and give the tax revenue to the
state for equal distribution to all
the school districts of the state.
Quite frankly, I believe this was
an attempt by Rapid City to acquire more revenue from the
rural school districts.
Rapid City representatives

have also had a history of attempting to eliminate the sparsity funding for rural schools.
All the school districts in the
state voted unanimously to oppose this legislation. The rural
telephone companies also opposed
the legislation.
The first vote on the bill was essentially a tie. The House Taxation Committee had to delay action on the bill until the next committee meeting in order to act on
the legislation.
The railroad tax generated at

Edgemont and the telephone tax
generated at Wall will stay with
those school districts, as a result
of the House Taxation Committee
killing the bill.
Protecting our rural taxpayers
is becoming more and more difficult every year as the legislature
has more representatives from
Sioux Falls and Rapid City each
time a state census is completed.
As always, please feel free to
contact me at 745-3228 or
Rep.Russell@state.sd.us.

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School & Sports
Wall School honor roll and perfect attendance report
Perfect Attendance

Wall Elementary School
•Kindergarten:
Younger
Amiotte, Hadley Bryan, Emmet
Dinger, Jeremiah Lange, Taylor
McDonnell, Jace Mohr and Trevor
Schulz.
•First Grade: Jace Blasius,
Brody Bryan, Lucy Moon, Macee
Paulsen and Blake Rubio.
•Second Grade: Natalee Armenta, Bridger Casjens, Rebecca
Griebel, Dawson Hess, Quinn
Moon, Bryce Rubio and Thane Simons.
•Third Grade: Blair Blasius,
Searra Deutscher, Jett Mohr,
April
Schulz
and
Deyton
Skillingstad.
•Fourth Grade: Wambli
Hayes and Samantha Rancour.
•Fifth Grade: Jenna Elshere,
Aaden Kroells and Marissa Lanfear.
Wall Middle School
•Sixth Grade: Cale Baus,
Samantha Deutscher, Alexa
Dunker, Abby Moon and Korra
Westby.
•Eighth Grade: Trey Elshere.
Wall High School
•Ninth Grade: Jessica Casjens, Emily Ferris, Cody Huether,
Kassandra Linn, Avery Ludwig,
Elle Moon and Lady Hawk Rooks.
•Tenth Grade: Josie Blasius,
Autumn Deering, Jade Hertel,
Rylee Schreiber, Christopher
Schulz, David Sykora and Alexander Tysdal.

•Twelfth Grade: Jennifer
Emery, Renatta Lanfear, Kaitlin
Schreiber and Charles Schulz.

Principal Honor Roll
(GPA 3.75-4.0 No C, D, or F)

Wall Elementary School
Grade:
Conner
•Fourth
Crawford, Ava Dinger, Carter
Fortune, Drew Griebel, Malcom
Heathershaw, Sierra Hilgenkamp, Cayne Krogman, Nathan
Breanna
McConnell,
Law,
Keaunna Poor Bear, Samantha
Rancour and Regan Simons.
•Fifth Grade: Brycen Cheney
and Reid Hansen.

Honor Roll
(GPA 3.00-3.74 No D or F)

•Fourth Grade: Wambli
Hayes and Kellyn Shearer.
•Fifth
Grade:
Bridger
Amiotte,
Laeton
Anderson,
Ausmann,
Jenna
Cameron
Elshere, Taylor High Horse, Katy
Aaden
Kroells,
Humphrey,
Marissa Lanfear, Samuel Swanson and Lily Wagner.

Improvement Honor Roll

•Fourth Grade: Carter Fortune and Nathan Law.
•Fifth Grade: Angel Edwards,
Reid Hansen, Taylor High Horse,
Katy Humphrey and Aaden
Kroells.

Gold (3.75 - 4.0)

Wall Middle School
•Sixth Grade: Cale Baus,
Samantha Deutscher, Alexa
Dunker, Ash Grenstiner, Andrew
Law, Abby Moon, Gavin Sandal,

Kassidy Sawvell, Kora Westby
and Rheagan Zebroski.
•Seventh Grade: Terel Eisenbraun, Mercede Hess, Cooper McConaghy, Jayton McKay, Meghan
Patterson, Shelby Ruland and
Jaicee Williams.
•Eighth Grade: Madisen
Grenstiner, Emma Michael and
Emilee Pauley.

Silver (3.37 - 3.749)

•Sixth Grade: John Deering
and Tacia Osterberg.
•Seventh Grade: Jacob Bielmaier, Derek Griebel and Cash
Wilson.
•Eighth Grade: Damion Bresee, Preston Eisenbraun, Tate
Eisenbraun, Trista Reinert,
Mason Sandal, Brianna Schreiber
and Sierra Wilson.

Bronze (3.0 - 3.369)

•Sixth Grade: Luke Harris,
Zachary
Hout
and
Dylan
Huether.
•Seventh Grade: Tadan Casjens, Karlie Dartt, Cooper
McLaughlin and Roland Traveny.
•Eighth Grade: Ruth Bryan
and Trey Elshere.

Gold (3.75 - 4.0)

Wall High School
•Ninth Grade: Katy Bielmaier, Sidney Dunker, Savana
Johnston and Elle Moon.
•Tenth Grade: Caitlin Ausmann, Josie Blasius, Catriona
Brunnemann, Autumn Deering,
Jade Hertel, Gabel Sandal and
David Sykora.

•Eleventh Grade: Tayah
Huether.
•Twelfth Grade: Lane Blasius, Nicole Eisenbraun, Benjamin Linn, Clancy Lytle, Ridge
Sandal, Charles Schulz and Les
Williams.

Silver (3.37 - 3.749)

•Ninth Grade: David Bintliff,
Heather Dauksavage, Savanna
Deutscher, Emily Ferris, Jacob
Linn, Kassandra Linn and Taylor
Richter.
•Tenth Grade: Monica Bielmaier and Alexander Tysdal.
•Eleventh Grade: Logan
Bowers, Carlee Johnston, Carson
Johnston, Emily Linn and Daniel
Muzik.
•Twelfth Grade: Duston
Dartt, Ashley Dauksavage, Kaden
Eisenbraun, Jennifer Emery,
Shelby Feldman, Cade Kjerstad,
Dusty Leach, Tucker O’Rourke,
Michaela Schaefer and Kaitlin
Schreiber.

Bronze (3.0 - 3.369)

•Ninth Grade: Jessica Casjens, Carter Elshere, Branden
Hamann, Cass Lytle, Allan McDonnell, Cameron Richter and
Elyssa Westby.
•Tenth Grade: Raedon Anderson.
•Eleventh Grade: David
Sharp.
•Twelfth Grade: Trevor Anderson, Joaquin Contreras and
Tyler Peterson.

Wall Eagles Football players and coaches records
Wall School Athletic Director
and Head Football Coach Kent
Anderson has spent many hours
compiling and verifying football
records since the season has
ended. Anderson noted he had to
verify records with Dave Kemp as
to which Wall records were also
State 9-man records.
Anderson added if anyone has a
record, please contact Kent Anderson at the Wall High School.
Verification of the records will
have to be made before any
changes can be made.
Wall Eagles Football
Passing Records
•Pass Attempts in a Game:
37, Conrad Kjerstad - 2004
•Pass Attempts in a Season:
171, Lane Blasius - 2013; 171,
Tyler Keyser - 1988.
•Pass Attempts in a Career:
589, Tyler Keyser - 1987-90.
•Pass Completions in a
Game - S.D. 9 Man Record: 18,
Lane Blasius - 2013; 18, Conrad
Kjerstad - 2005.
•Pass Completions in a Season: 108, Lane Blasius - 2013.
•Pass Completions in a Career: 271, Tyler Keyser - 1987-90.
•Passing Yards in a Game S.D. 9 Man Record: 353 yards,
Lane Blasius - 2013.
•Passing Yards in a Season:
1,859 yards, Lane Blasius - 2013.
•Passing Yards in a Career:
3,859 yards, Tyler Keyser - 198790.
•Touchdown Passes in a
Game - S.D. 9 Man Record: 5,
Lane Blasius - 2013; 5, Conrad
Kjerstad - 2005; 5, Tyler Keyser 1988.
•Touchdown Passes in a
Season: 25, Conrad Kjerstad 2005.
•Touchdown Passes in a Career: 55, Conrad Kjerstad - 200105; 55, Tyler Keyser - 1987-90.
•Longest Pass Completion:
90 yards, Lane Blasius - 2013.
•Longest Touchdown Pass:
90 yards, Lane Blasius - 2013.
•Interceptions in a Game: 3,
Lane Blasius - 2013; 3, Dain Patterson - 1994; 3, Tyler Keyser 1989.
•Interceptions in a Season:
15, Karl Kirsch - 1983;
•Interceptions in a Career:
19, Lane Blasius - 2010-13.
•Points Scored in a Game:
38 points, Kris Kitterman - 1992.
•Points Scored in a Season:
179 points, Chavis Shull - 2011.
•Points Scored in a Career S.D. 9 Man Record: 516 points,
Conrad Kjerstad - 2001-05.
Wall Eagles Football
Rushing Records
•Attempts in a Game - S.D. 9
Man Record: 27, Tyler Trask 2012; 27, Keith Sebade - 1994.
•Attempts in a Season - S.D.
9 Man Record: 250, Chavis Shull
- 2010.
•Attempts in a Career: 442,
Conrad Kjerstad - 2001-05.
•Yards Gained in a Game:
345 yards, Zach Shull - 1999.
•Yards Gained in a Season:
2,070 yards, Chavis Shull - 2010.
•Yards Gained in a Career:
3,641 yards, Conrad Kjerstad 2001-05.
•Longest Touchdown Run:
89 yards, Carson Johnston - 2013.
•Rushing Touchdowns in a
Game - S.D. 9 Man Record: 6,
Carson Johnston - 2013.
•Rushing Touchdowns in a
Season: 24, Carson Johnston 2013.

•Rushing Touchdowns in a
Career: 69, Conrad Kjerstad 2001-05.
Wall Eagles Football
Receiving Records
•Receptions in a Game: 12,
Trevor Anderson - 2013,
•Receptions in a Season S.D. 9 Man Record: 63, Trevor
Anderson - 2013.
•Receptions in a Career: 129,
Travis McDonnell - 1987-90.
•Yards in a Game: 192 yards,
Trevor Anderson - 2013.
•Yards in a Season: 1,123
yards, Trevor Anderson - 2013.
•Yards in a Career: 2,241
yards, Travis McDonnell - 198790.
•Touchdown Receptions in a
Game: 5, Travis McDonnell 1988.
•Touchdown Receptions in a
Season - S.D. 9 Man Record:
18, Travis McDonnell - 1988.
•Touchdown Receptions in a
Career - S.D. 9 Man Record: 41,
Travis McDonnell - 1987-90.
•Longest Touchdown Reception: 90 yards, Tyler Peterson 2013.
Wall Eagles
Tackles Records:
•Tackles in a Game: 37. Jess
Williams - 2010.
•Tackles in a Season: 188,
Corey Gunn - 1989.
•Tackles in a Career: 442,
Conrad Kjerstad - 2001-05.
Wall Eagles
Interception Records:
•Most in a Game: 2, Corey
Gunn - 1989; 2, Matthew Brucklacher - 1990; 2, Jason Brown 1991; 2, Matthew Brucklacher 1991; 2, Jason Brown - 1992; 2,
Darren Johnson - 1993; 2, Greg
Schroeder - 1990; 2, Seth Shull 2005; 2, Conrad Kjerstad - 2005.
•Most in a Season - S.D. 9
Man Record: 10, Conrad Kjerstad - 2005.
•Most in a Career - S.D. 9
Man Record: 35, Conrad Kjerstad - 2001-2005.
Wall Eagles Fumble
Recoveries Record:
•Most in a Game: 2, Travis
McDonnell - 1989; 2, Sam Eisenbraun - 1991; 2, Mark Fauske 1994; 2, Brennan Kjerstad - 1994.
•Most in a Season: 8, Cory
Matthews - 1989.
•Most in a Career: 9, Sam
Eisenbraun - 1988-91.
Wall Eagles Football
Kick Returns Record:
•Longest Kick Return for a
Touchdown: 91 yards, Tyler
Trask - 2012.
Wall Eagles Football
Punt Returns Record:
•Longest Punt Return for a
Touchdown: 85 yards, Greg
Schroeder - 1991.
Wall Eagles Football
Kicking Record:
•Field Goal Attempts in a
Game: 2, Trevor Anderson - 2012.
•Field Goal Attempts in a
Season: 8, Trevor Anderson 2012.
•Field Goal Attempts in a
Career: 12, Trevor Anderson 2012-13.
•Field Goals Made in a
Game: 2, Trevor Anderson - 2012.
•Field Goals Made in a Season: 5, Trevor Anderson - 2013.
•Field Goals Made in a Career: 8, Trevor Anderson - 201213.
•Longest Field Goal: 41
yards, Trevor Anderson - 2012.
•PAT Kicks in a Game: 7,

(four times) Trevor Anderson 2013.
•PAT Kicks in a Season: 51,
Trevor Anderson - 2013.
•PAT Kicks in a Career: 79,
Trevor Anderson - 2012-13.
•PAT Kicks Made in a Game:
6 (four times) Trevor Anderson 2012-2013.
•PAT Kicks Made in a Season: 45, Trevor Anderson - 2013.
•PAT Kicks Made in a Career: 67, Trevor Anderson - 201213.
Wall Eagles Head Football
Coaches Records:
•Fall of 2013: 10 wins, 1 loss,
477 points scored, 158 points allowed, Coach Kent Anderson,
Play Offs - Semi Finals.
•Fall of 2012: 6 wins 4 losses,
236 points scored, 274 points allowed, Coach Kent Anderson,
Play Offs - Quarter Finals.
•Fall of 2011: 11 wins, 1 loss,
371 points scored, 145 points allowed, Coach Dennis Rieckman,
Play Offs - 9A State Runner-Up.
•Fall of 2010: 7 wins, 2 losses,
308 points scored, 160 points allowed, Coach Dennis Rieckman.
Play Offs - First Round.
•Fall of 2009: 5 wins, 4 losses,
197 points scored, 157 points allowed; Coach Dennis Rieckman,
Play Offs - First Round.
•Fall of 2008: 2 winds, 6
losses, 116 points scored, 170
points allowed, Coach Dennis
Rieckman.
•Fall of 2007: 3 wins, 5 losses,
101 points scored, 142 points allowed; Coach Dennis Rieckman.
•Fall of 2006: 4 wins, 4 losses,
Coach Mark Ammann.
•Fall of 2005: 9 wins, 1 loss,
443 points scored, 66 points allowed, Coach Mark Ammann,
Play Offs - Quarter Finals.
•Fall of 2004: 8 wins, 2 losses,
434 points scored, 173 points allowed, Coach Mark Ammann,
Play Offs - Quarter Finals.
•Fall of 2003: 6 wins, 4 losses,
303 points scored, 208 points allowed, Coach Mark Ammann,
Play Offs - Quarter Finals.
•Fall of 2002: 6 wins, 4 losses,
227 points scored, 220 points allowed, Coach Mark Ammann,
Play Offs - Quarter Finals.
•Fall of 2001: 8 wins, 2 losses,
333 points scored, 138 points allowed, Coach Mark Ammann,
Play Offs - Quarter Finals.
•Fall of 2000: 6 wins, 4 losses,
227 points scored, 220 points allowed, Coach Mark Ammann,
Play Offs - Quarter Finals.
•Fall of 1999: 4 wins, 5 losses,
218 points scored, 263 points allowed, Coach Gale Patterson,
Play-Offs - First Round.
•Fall of 1998: 4 wins, 5 losses,
184 points scored, 223 points allowed, Coach Gale Patterson,
Play Offs - First Round.
•Fall of 1997: 2 wins, 7 losses,
Coach Chris Determan, Play Offs
- First Round.
•Fall of 1996: 5 wins, 4 losses,
212 points scored, 103 points allowed, Coach Chris Determan,
Play Offs - First Round.
•Fall of 1995: 10 wins, 1 loss,
346 points scored, 26 points allowed, Coach Kent Anderson,
Play Offs - Semi-Finals.
•Fall of 1994: 12 wins, 0
losses, 444 points scored, 112
points allowed, Coach Kent Anderson, 9B State Champions.
•Fall of 1993: 7 wins, 3 losses,
240 points scored, 113 points allowed, Coach Kent Anderson,

Play Offs - Quarter Finals.
•Fall of 1992: 4 wins, 4 losses,
194 points scored, 94 points allowed, Coach Kent Anderson.
•Fall of 1991: 8 wins, 1 loss,
293 points scored, 70 points allowed, Coach Kent Anderson,
Play Offs -First Round.
•Fall of 1990: 12 wins, 0
losses, 498 points scored, 79
points allowed, Coach Kent Anderson, 9B State Champions.
•Fall of 1989: 11 wins, 1 loss,
420 points scored, 83 points allowed, Coach Kent Anderson, 9B
State Runner-Up.
•Fall of 1988: 6 wins, 3 losses,
228 points scored, 207 points allowed, Coach Dale Walz, Play
Offs - First Round.
•Fall of 1987: 0 wins, 7 losses,
50 points scored, 259 points allowed, Coach Dale Walz.
•Fall of 1986; 3 wins, 6 losses,
155 points scored, 294 points allowed, Coach Dale Walz.
•Fall of 1985: 2 wins, 6 losses,
111 points scored, 278 points allowed, Coach Dale Walz.
•Fall of 1984: 0 wins, 8 losses,
74 points scored, 268 points allowed, Coach Dale Walz.
•Fall of 1983: 2 wins, 6 losses,
116 points scored, 279 points allowed, Coach Gene Esser.
•Fall of 1982: 3 wins, 5 losses,
96 points scored, 174 points allowed, Coach Gene Esser.
•Fall of 1981: 0 wins, 7 losses,
33 points scored, 137 points allowed, Coach Bill Melaas.
SDHSAA Play-offs began.
•Fall of 1980: 7 wins, 0 losses,
148 points scored, 35 points allowed, Coach Keith Thompson.
•Fall of 1979: 5 wins, 3 losses,
93 points scored, 89 points allowed, Coach Elwood Dietrich.
•Fall of 1978: 2 wins, 6 losses,
123 points scored, 169 points allowed, Coach Gale Patterson.
•Fall of 1977: 4 wins, 4 losses,
176 points scored, 88 points allowed, Coach Gale Patterson.
•Fall of 1976: 2 wins, 6 losses,
120 points scored, 200 points allowed, Coach Gale Patterson.
•Wall Eagles Record: 206
wins, 142 losses, (9 Man History
in Wall.)

Agricultural
Scholarships
CHS Midwest Cooperatives believes in the future of the agricultural industry. Each year they
offer a number of scholarships to
help high school students pursue
an education in an agricultural
related major at either a two-year
or four-year college. The goal of
their scholarship program is to
assist agri-business students in
furthering their education.
They award up to three $2,500
scholarships programs to eager
students that want to work in the
agricultural industry after graduation. CHS Foundation also
awards over 100 scholarships
each year to high school and college students.
If you know of someone interested in applying for the Midwest
Cooperatives or CHS Foundation
scholarship, go to our new websitemidwestcooperatives.com -- to
the College Students tab under
Careers and fill out the application.

Pennington County Courant • February 20, 2014 • 3

From the Desk of
Superintendent Dennis Rieckman
company will be any different
than what we do now.
The first year or two may be
great, but like everything else the
newness wears off.
We try to serve “homemade
dishes” vs. the processed food as
much as possible. We are talking
about kids and they like their
chicken nuggets and corn dogs.
No matter how much students
eat at lunch they are going to be
hungry at the end of the school
day. It is no different than when I
was in school 40 years back, we
were hungry after school.
We may be able to do some
things different with our lunch
program to make it better. We
could provide a couple of main
courses to choose from and provide more choices in a fruit/veggie
bar.
I firmly believe we can do the
lunch program with our local staff
instead of a food service company.
I would encourage anyone that
has an idea, opinion, etc. to please
let me know.
One last note – cell phones! We
are seeing students (mainly MS)
that continue to try and use their
cell phones during class. I have a
very simple policy – the cell
phones can be used at lunch time
and in between classes. They are
NOT allowed to be used in the
classroom.
Please visit with your child
about the responsibility of having
a cell phone in school.

There has been on and off again
discussions concerning the school
lunch program for four years.
Hopefully a decision will be
made next month and we can put
the issue to rest. The questions
stem around the issue of “do students get enough to eat”?
We have done a survey, talked
to students, and had presentations by companies that provide
food service to schools in the last
three months. Where do we go
from here?
I firmly believe we are providing a quality lunch for our students. Does it meet everyone’s expectations at every meal? I doubt
it.
We are under federal guidelines
that we need to follow because we
receive federal dollars for our program as do all schools.
Our cooks have done a good job
over the years of providing a quality meal. The student’s meals
usually consist of a main course,
a vegetable, homemade bun,
salad, fruit and/or fresh vegetables and milk.
We feed over 220 students a
day and I am sure there are days
when the selection does not satisfy everyone. The students in
grades three through 12th can
pay for seconds if they want or
they can eat all the fruits and
veggies they want.
The food service companies
would provide a choice of two or
three different main courses and
then it would be pretty much like
what we currently serve.
There may be more variety at
times, but I feel overall it would
be the same things we are currently serving. In the long run, I
do not see where a food service

February
21-22-23-24

The Lego
Movie
PG
***
Feb. 28March 1-2-3
Awkward
Moment
R
Fri: 8:00 p.m.
Sat: 8:00 p.m.
Sun: 1:30 p.m.
Mon: 7:00 p.m.
For updates on movies, call:

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Call us for your printing needs! 859-2516

Social News
evening was an over-whelming
success. It was standing room
only — waiting for a table. Bingo
and the auction did well also —
all a fundraiser for the Wasta Volunteer Fire Department.
Gerald and Esther Wolford attended a birthday party for their
great-grandson on Saturday.
Cooper Venjohn turned three.
Grandma Brenda Carmichael
was also in attendance at Marla
and Tony’s home in Piedmont.
Just a reminder — Thursday
morning, February 20th, will be
the last of caramel rolls at Prairie
Village.
Diane and Lavern Terkildsen
proudly announce the arrival of a
great-grandson born on February
14th, a great Valentine. He was
named Samuel Lavern Terkildsen, weighed 5 lbs. 13 oz. and 18

Wall News
Gathered by Frances Poste
Steve and Gayle Eisenbraun
drove to Sioux Falls, Thursday for
an early Valentine’s Day celebration, then went on to Norfolk,
Neb., to visit Tyler, Wendi, Axton
and Alyvia Eisenbraun for the
weekend.
Norm and Betty Klingbile
joined Lyndell and Jill Petersen
at the home of Hugh and Amie
Estes for a brother/sisters dinner.
Last Monday, the 10th, George
and Lorna Moore attended Wilma
Moore’s funeral services at the
Elm Springs Hall.

Thursday, Jeff Moore of Douglas, Wyo., and Wendy Moore of
Casper, visited in the George
Moore home.
Orlin and Lourine Winkowitsch
came to Wall on Thursday from
Rapid City; Evelyn Kjerstad accompanied them. They all ate at
Wall Drug and were joined by
Arla Olson and Frances Poste.
The Winkowitsches had business
in Wall and drove to the country
while Evelyn visited Frances.
All tables were full for the
“Theme’ meal at Prairie Village
on Valentine’s Day. Great crowd,
great meal — enough said.
The annual steak supper at the
Wasta Fire Hall on Sunday

Wall School
Upcoming Events
Thurs., February 20 Fri., February 28

Thursday, February 20:
GBB @ Stanley Co., 3:30 p.m.;
BBB @ Stanley Co., 3:30 p.m.;
D.A.R.E. from 8:45-9:45 a.m.;
National FFA Week; Ag
Olympics 3-3:30 p.m.
Friday, February 21: School,
in Session; GBB w/Hill City, 5:30
p.m.; Gym State A Gymnastics
@ Aberdeen, TBA; National
FFA Week; Staff Appreciation
Breakfast from 6:45-7:45 a.m.
Saturday, February 22: BBB
@ Newell, 5 p.m.; Gym State A
Gymnastics @ Aberdeen, TBA;
National FFA Week; WR Regions@ RC.
Sunday,
February
23:
Dakota Players.
Monday,
February
24:
Dakota Players; GBB District
14B Tournament.
Tuesday, February 25:
Dakota Players; GBB District
14B Tournament.
Wednesday, February 26:
Dakota Players.
Thursday, February 27:
Dakota Players; GBB District
14B Tournament; D.A.R.E. from
8:45-9:45 a.m.
Friday: February 28: Dakota
Players; BBB w/Faith, 6 p.m.;
State B Wr. Tourn., Aberdeen.

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Pennington County Courant • February 20, 2014 • 4

inches long, the son of Tait and
Cicily of Rapid City. Darrel and
Deetta of Wall, are the grandparents. Our congratulations go out
to the family.
Bruce and Kathy Swan celebrated Valentine’s Day on Saturday with her sister Jan and Pat
Benish in Deadwood.
Pastor Darwin Kopfman’s son
and family (Dan, Carri, Owen and
Carly) came to Wall on Friday
evening, spending the night with
Pastor and Terri. On Saturday,
they went to Kopfman’s cabin
near Custer for the weekend, returning to Mitchell on Monday.
The Senior Citizen’s Potluck is
on this Thursday evening, February 20th, at Prairie Village. Always have a lot of good food. Join
us!
We offer our congratulations to
Iva Eisenbraun, who will celebrate her 95th birthday at the
First Lutheran Church on Saturday, February 22nd, with an open
house.
It is fun to keep up with all the
tournaments in which the Wall
AAU wrestlers have participated.
The pictures in the “Wall
Courant” are great! You can see
the Blasius family is ‘all out’ for
wrestling. Congratulations to all
of these youth and their families.
The Olympics at Sochi, Russia,
are still going on this week. The
Russian team vs USA Hockey
team, with all the overtime, was
nerve wracking for all the fans,
but especially for the guys shooting the puck! It is all very interesting and find you can spend a
lot of time in front of the television. The skaters for USA in the
dance competition did a flawless
routine. We’ll have to wait until
the end to count up the medals for
each country.
Streets were a glare of ice on
Monday morning. It didn’t take
long for it to melt. Our temperatures this past week were much
improved from the week before.
Week to come looks to be somewhat cooler but there weren’t any
sub-zero temps mentioned. But
aren’t we fortunate compared to
other parts of the country?!
Lyle Williams entered the Regional Hospital, Rapid City, on
Monday. He has pneumonia on
top of his heart problems so, hopefully, they will help him with
both. Thinking of you and prayering, Lyle.
“Happiness is not the absence of
problems, it’s the ability to deal
with them.”
~Steve Maraboli
Have a good week!

Submitted by
Lloyd & Margee Willey
The days are still hurrying by,
even the cold ones. It seems those
“springlike” days in the mid to
upper 40s and into the mid 50s
somehow passed me by. Maybe I
misunderstood the weather forecast.
My knee replacement surgery
is still on for February 19th,
though any number of seemingly
small things can alter that.
Some Wasta friends welcomed
Valentine’s Day with a night out
at the Two Bit Saloon and Steakhouse, Mary Lewis, Faye Bryan,
Melanie Webber and I enjoyed a
very good meal and brief visit
with other friends. It seemed
many were ready to get out and
enjoy better weather and some
one else’s cooking!
Ray, Jamy and Mavrick
Williams, of course Mavrick was
the object of attention at their
table — he is so very cute and so
good.
Kenneth and Janet Wilson
stopped to say hello; Cherry
Denke and her warm “hello, how
are you” and what’s been going
on, Billie, Dave and Katy
Humphrey, are always a pleasure
to visit with and catch up on their
family news and to hear all is
going well for Carl in Philip at the
Silverleaf, and Katy is in a Rapid
City basketball program, other
kids and grandkids doing well.
Sanden and Elaine Simons appeared to be having something
like a “date” because just the two
of them were out! No matter how
great are our kids, and the Simons’ kids are great, it’s just nice
to have a “time out”.
Anne Jo and Jeff Clark agreed
that the Two Bit really drew a
crowd and that it’s fun to eat
someone else’s cooking.
There were probably others we
would have enjoyed a little “gab”
with but people were waiting for
tables so we made our exit (not
until after dessert you understand) and then saw Bud Jeppesen’s smiling face with friend
Nancy Schlosser.
It was a very nice evening.
It’s girls selling Girl Scout
Cookie time so that brought
Samantha Rancour and mom,
Roberta, to our door. Who can not
buy Girl Scout Cookies? It would
be, well, Un-American! Samantha
enjoyed the Valentine’s day party

The family of Iva Eisenbraun
invite you to an Open House
celebrating her 95th Birthday
Sat., February 22, 2014

at school and made her own
valentines to give out.
Samantha and family make
regular visits to “Grandpa Bert”
in Belle Fourche — now that’s a
lucky grandpa!
Kaylen Spotted Bear is on a
Rapid City basketball team and
really likes it. Brother Tyson,
would also like to play on a team
and just knows he could do well,
and little brother Lincoln just
smiles his happy smiles at his
brothers and most anyone else!
It’s nice to have these young
families in Wasta.
Great-grandson, Skyler Patterson, has been spending Saturdays
with us and using me to practice
his football skills. No, I’m not the
tackling “dummy”, but close! He
is good company and I have
taught him a few good cards
games — “Old Maid” and most recent, “Slap-jack”. Non electronic
card games!
Wasta Volunteer Fire Department steak supper fundraiser enjoyed a very good turnout Sunday
evening. Seeing people you don’t
see often enough is one reason to
go but the money raised is necessary to keep our fire department
going. Thank you all for coming.
The “Chicken Bingo” is a popular event, though there is some
discussion about… sitting around
and being entertained, and placing money on and watching for a
chicken to do its “JOB” on a certain square… just what is missing in our lives that we find this
entertaining?
I don’t know — I’m one of those
who thinks it’s fun!
Fire Chief Larry Schell
thanked all who came and all who
put it on — AMEN!
The 1940 Wastoka yearbook
Freshman Class: Mildred Wilson,
David Masterson; Kathleen
Reiner; Walter Batterman; Mary
Reiser; Mitchell Perovich, Loren
Sundquist, Pete Wilson, Advisor
Miss Watkins.
The Freshman class was organized under the supervision of
Miss Watkins. The following officers were elected, Mary Reiser,
President; Mitchell Perovich,
Vice-president; Pete Wilson, Secretary and Treasurer.
Most of the students participated in Band, Glee Club and
Athletics.
‘Buddy Answers an Ad,” a one
act play, was a feature at the High
School Carnival, October 23.
Bud Jeppesen’s 1940 “Wastoka’
Wasta High School.
Thank you Bud.
Happy Trails!

Moving? …
Please notify the
Pennington County
Courant with your
change of address two
weeks before moving,
or as quickly as
possible, so as not to
miss a single issue.

2:00 p.m. to 4:00 p.m.
First Lutheran Church, Wall, SD

$$ +.( *

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Wasta Wanderings

Cards may be sent to:
PO Box 105,
Wall, SD 57790

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• courant@gwtc.net • annc@gwtc.net •

Religious
Obituaries
Evelyn E. Bourne_______________________________
Evelyn Ellen Bourne, 94, formerly of Box Elder, S.D., died
Thursday, February 13, 2014, in
Granbury, Texas.
Evelyn was born May 19, 1919,
in Creighton, S.D., to Albert and
Bessie Sherrill. She married Lloyd
Bourne on July 20, 1936. They
raised their seven children on a
ranch in Pedro, S.D.
After selling the ranch in 1967,
they moved closer to town, settling
in Box Elder. Evelyn was a stayat-home mom. After moving to
Box Elder, she babysat for a few
years. In 2000, Evelyn and Lloyd
moved to Chester, Texas.
Preceding her in death were her
parents; a daughter, LaVonne
Parks Flowers; son, Arthur
Bourne; grandson, Ronnie Parks;
granddaughter,
Angela
Day
Booker; and sons-in-law, James

Day and Robert Gentry.
She is survived by her sons,

Larry Bourne and wife, Sarah, of
Chester, Texas, Rocky Bourne and
wife, Belinda, of Box Elder, S.D.;
daughters, Marcene West and
husband, Grover, of Granbury,
Texas, Connie Knappenberger and
husband, Ed, of Clay, Mich.,
Norma Gentry of Box Elder; 16
grandchildren; 21 great-grandchildren; eight great-great-grandchildren; and a host of friends and
relatives.
Funeral services were held
Monday, February 17, 2014, at the
Behrens-Wilson Funeral Home,
Rapid City, with Rev. Wayne Titus
officiating.
Interment followed at the Wall
Cemetery in Wall, S.D.
Condolences may be conveyed to
the family at www.behrenswilson.com

Pennington County Courant • February 20, 2014 • 5

Jim E. Leiby__________________________________
James Earl Leiby, 82, of Rapid
City, died Thursday, February 13,
at Rapid City Regional Hospital.
Jim, as he was known to his
family and friends, was born January 7, 1932, in Wall, to Earl and
Winifred Leiby. As a child he lived
in Interior, but went to school in
Philip, where his mother was a
school teacher. He was active in
track & field as well as football,
and graduated from Philip High
School in 1949. He attended college and played football at
Chadron
State
College
in
Chadron, NE, and Black Hills
State University in Spearfish. He
served as an MP in the Army in
the Korean War from 1952 to
1954, and was Honorably Discharged at the rank of Corporal.
On February 28, 1955, he married
Bonnie Dee Hillery in Pierre, after
which they moved to Rapid City
and began their family.
Jim was a generous and loving
father, grandfather, and great-

grandfather who loved teaching,
playing cards and other games
with his family and friends, no
matter how old or young they
were. He was an enthusiastic fan
of his family’s sports teams and
other activities, and enjoyed his
many trips to Las Vegas and
Deadwood with a number of fam-

ily and friends. He was an active
member of the Rapid City VFW
Post 1273, and worked at Pacific
Fruit and Barber Transportation
until 1992, when he retired and
spent the rest of his years entertaining, supporting, and blessing
his large family and many friends.
Jim is survived by his wife, Bonnie, Rapid City; two daughters,
Jean (Alvino) Jimenez of Lubbock,
Texas, Janet (Robert Valdez)
Houser; two sons, Mike Leiby and
Lloyd Leiby, all of Rapid City; five
grandchildren; and six greatgrandchildren.
In lieu of flowers, a memorial
has been established to the VFW
Post 1273.
Christian Funeral Mass were
held Tuesday, February 18, 2014
at Blessed Sacrament Church
with Rev. Timothy Castor presiding.
Interment followed at Black
Hills National Cemetery near
Sturgis.

FINANCIAL FOCUS
SAvING IS GOOD...BUT IT'S
NOT INvESTING
Richard Wahlstrom
www.edwardjones.com
It’s a good thing to have some
savings. When you put the money
in a low-risk account, you can be
pretty sure it will be readily available when you need it. Nonetheless, “saving” is not “investing” —
and knowing the difference could
pay off for you far into the future.
Think about it this way: Saving is
for today, while investing is for tomorrow.
You need your savings to pay
for your daily expenses, such as
groceries, and your monthly bills
— mortgage, utilities, and so on.
In fact, you might even want your
savings to include an emergency
fund containing six to 12 months’
worth of living expenses to pay for
unexpected costs, such as a new
furnace or a major car repair.
These are all “here and now”
expenses — and you could use
your savings to pay for them. But
in thinking of your long-term
goals, such as college for your
children and a comfortable retirement for yourself, most individuals typically can’t simply rely on
their savings — they’ll need to invest. Why? Because, quite simply,
investments can grow — and you
will need this growth potential to
help achieve your objectives.
To illustrate the difference between saving and investing, let’s
do a quick comparison. Suppose
you put $200 per month into a
savings account that paid hypothetical 3% interest (which is actually higher than the rates typically being paid today). After 30

years, you would have accumulated about $106,000, assuming
you were in the 25% federal tax
bracket. Now, suppose you put
that same $200 per month in a
tax-deferred investment that hypothetically earned 7% a year. At
the end of 30 years, you would
end up with about $243,000.
(Keep in mind that you would
have to pay taxes on withdrawals.
Hypotheticals do not include any
transaction costs or fees.)
This enormous disparity between the amounts accumulated
in the two accounts clearly shows
the difference between “saving”
and “investing.” Still, you might
be thinking that investing is
risky, while savings accounts
carry much less risk. And it is certainly true that investing does involve risks — investments can
lose value, and there’s no guarantee that losses will be recovered.
Nonetheless, if you put all your
money in savings, you’re actually
incurring an even bigger risk —
the risk of not achieving your financial goals. In fact, a low-rate
savings account might not even
keep up with inflation, which
means that, over time, you will
lose purchasing power.
Ultimately, the question isn’t
whether you should save or invest
— you need to do both. But you do
need to decide how much of your
financial resources to devote toward savings and how much toward investments. By paying
close attention to your cash flow,
you should be able to get a good
idea of the best savings and investment mix for your particular
situation. For example, if you find
yourself constantly dipping into

Paul Lurz, who was born March 1, 1921,
will celebrate his 93rd Birthday
Saturday, March 1, 2014
Prairie Village dining room in Wall, SD,
from 2:00 to 4:00 p.m.
Friends and family are invited to join him
for birthday cake and reminiscence old times.

Cards may be sent to:
416 6th Ave. Apt. 8, Wall, SD 57790

your long-term investments to
pay for short-term needs, you
probably don’t have enough
money in savings. On the other
hand, if you consistently find
yourself with large sums in your
savings account even after you’ve
paid all your bills, you might be
“sitting” on too much cash —
which means you should consider
moving some of this money into
investments with growth potential. Saving and investing —
that’s a winning combination.

Email your
social news,
obituaries,
wedding &
engagement
announcements
to:
annc@gwtc.net

We Don’t Charge… Obituaries, engagements and wedding

write-ups are published free of charge. Call 279-2565 or e-mail annc@gwtc.net.

Badlands Cowboy Ministry
Bible Study • Wednesdays
Wall Rodeo Grounds • 279-2681
Winter 5:30 p.m. • Summer 7 p.m.

Scenic Community Church • Pastor Ken Toews
Services - 2nd and 4th Sundays 9:00 a.m.;
Sept. through May.

Evangelical Free Bible Church
Wall • Ron Burtz, Pastor
279-2867 • www.wallfreechurch.com
Sundays: Adult Bible Fellowship, 9 a.m.,
Sunday Worship Service, 10:30 a.m.;
Mondays: Women’s Bible Study, 7 p.m.
Wall United Methodist Church
Pastor Darwin Kopfmann • 279-2359
Sunday Worship 10:00 a.m.
Wasta
Services Sundays at 8:30 a.m.

St. Patrick's Catholic Church
Wall • Rev. Leo Hausmann
Masses: Saturday 5 p.m., Sunday 8 a.m.
Weekdays refer to Bulletin
St. Margaret Church • Lakeside
Mass: Saturday 7 p.m. even number months or
Sunday 10 a.m. odd number months
Holy Rosary Church • Interior
Mass: Saturday 7 p.m. odd number months or
Sunday 10 a.m. even number months

New Underwood Community Church
Pastor Wes Wileman
Sunday School 9 a.m.; Adult & Children Service 10 a.m.;
Youth Fellowship: Wed. 7 - 8:30 p.m.
First Baptist Church
New Underwood • Pastor James Harbert
Bible Study, 9:00 a.m.; Sunday Services, 10:00 a.m.
St. John's Catholic Church
New Underwood • Father William Zandri
Mass: Sundays at 11:00 a.m.;
Wednesdays at 9:30 a.m. at
Good Samaritan Nursing Home;
Reconciliation before Sun. Mass
First Evangelical Lutheran Church
Wall • Pastor Curtis Garland
Sunday Service, 9 a.m.
Emmanuel Lutheran Church
Creighton
Services 11:00 a.m. Sunday morning.
Dowling Community Church
Memorial Day through Labor Day Service 10:00 a.m.
Interior Community Church
Highway 44 East
Sunday School 9:30 a.m.;
Sunday Worship Service 10:30 a.m.

Wall Bldg.
Center
279-2158
Wall, SD

De's Tire
& Muffler
279-2168
Wall, SD

Rush Funeral Home
Chapels in Philip, Wall & Kadoka
Jack, Gayle & D.J. Rush

www.rushfuneralhome.com

Hustead's

Wall
Drug
Store

279-2175

Sports
6
Eagles defeat Bison and lose to Philip Lady Eagles runaway with wins
over Custer and Dupree
Pennington County Courant • February 20, 2014 •

By Head Coach Ryan Dinger
Wall vs. Philip
The Wall Eagles boys’ basketball team traveled to Philip on
Monday, February 10th and lost
by a final score of 44-60.
Both teams struggled to score
early in the game, but the Eagles
did lead by one point after the first
quarter 9-8.
The Eagles continued to struggle on offense and by the halftime
they found themselves behind 1823.
In the third quarter, the Eagles
missed several lay ups and free
throws, but only trailed 30-36.
Philip dominated the fourth
quarter and made most of their
free throws and won the game
with a final score of 44-60.
Tyler Peterson and Trevor Anderson were the leading scorers
for the Eagles with 12 points and
11 points respectively.
Clancy Lytle added nine points,
while Carson Johnston finished
with four points.
Tucker O’Rourke led the team
with six rebounds, while Peterson
and Les Williams each pulled
down five rebounds.
Anderson also led the offense
with five assist and led the defense with six steals on the night.
The team was 18-61 from the
field for 30 percent, 4-20 from the
three point line for 20 percent,
and 4-8 from the free throw line
for 50 percent.
Stats
Wall:
9 9 12 14 44
Philip: 8 15 13 24 60
•Field Goals: Anderson 4-16;
Johnston 2-10; Williams 1-7;
Lytle 4-10; O’Rourke 1-5; CJ
Schulz 1-3; Peterson 5-10. Percentage .295, 18-61.
•Three Pointers: Anderson 15; Johnston 0-4; Williams 1-4;
Lytle 1-6; Schulz 1-1. Percentage .200, 4-20.
•Free Throws: Anderson 2-3;
O’Rourke 0-3; Peterson 2-2.
Percentage .500, 4-8.

!

•Total Points: Anderson 11;
Johnston 3; Williams 3; Lytle
9; O’Rourke 2; Schulz 3; Peterson 12.
•Offensive and Defensive
Anderson
2-1;
Rebounds:
Johnston 3-1; Williams 1-4;
Lytle 0-4; O’Rourke 2-4; Schulz
1-0; Peterson 3-2.
•Personal Fouls: Anderson
4; Johnston 4; Williams 3;
Lytle 3; O’Rourke 1; Peterson
3.
•Assists:
Anderson
5;
Williams 4; Lytle 2.
•Turnovers: Anderson 3;
Williams 2; Lytle 2; O’Rourke
5; Peterson 1.
•Blocked Shots: O’Rourke 1.
•Steals: Anderson 6; Johnston 1; Williams 2; O’Rourke 1;
Peterson 1.
Wall vs. Bison
The Wall Eagles boys’ basketball team hosted Bison on Thursday, February 13th and came
away with a win over the Cardinals 47-30.
The Eagles started the game
slow, but still had a lead at the
end of the first quarter 10-2.
The Eagles defense continued
to dominate in the second quarter
and by halftime the Eagles led by
a score of 23-5.
The offensive play for the Eagles improved in the third quarter
and they increased their lead to
40-13.
The bench came in and played
most of the fourth quarter and
they were able to secure the win
for the Eagles with a final score of
47-30.
Johnston, Lytle, and Anderson
were the leading scorers for the
Eagles with eight points each.
Williams, O’Rourke, and Peterson each had six points on the
night.
O’Rourke and Peterson also
dominated the boards with 13 rebounds and seven rebounds respectively.

By Asst. Coach Ashley Kier
Wall vs. Custer
On Thursday, February 13th
the Wall Lady Eagles traveled
down to Custer to play their Lady
Wildcats.
The Junior Varsity played first,
and after a tough battle they
came up a little short with a final
score reaching 41 to 46.
Savana Johnston led the team
in scoring with 11 and Jessica
Casjens also made a big impact
with 10 points as well as Katy
Bielmaier nine, Emilee Pauley
six, Elle Moon three, and Taylor
Richter with two.
S. Johnston also led the team in
rebounding with eight rebounds,
but she had many teammates
helping crash the boards: Casjens
- five, Richter - four, Moon - four,
Mattee Pauley - three, K. Bielmaier - three, E. Pauley - three,
Emma Michael - two, Kyla
Sawvell - one, and Sierra Wilson
with one as well.
"The girls showed great heart
and depth because at different
moments in the game, when
things were not going "our way",
they worked even harder to
achieve the three goals they had
set before that particular game.
As a team, they reached those
three goals, and it only happens
when a team is driven to succeed," said Coach Kier.
The Varsity Lady Eagles
stepped onto the court next, and
they were successful in achieving
the win. The final score reached
50 to 39.
Several girls played a role in
boasting the score: Kaitlin
Schreiber - 12, Monica Bielmaier
- 11, Carlee Johnston - eight,
Josie Blasius - seven, Emily Linn
- six, Savana Johnston - two, M.
Pauley - two, and K. Bielmaier two.
The Eagles out rebounded the
Wildcats 34 to 33. Schreiber and
Blasius led the team in rebounds
to achieve this stat with nine a
piece.
"I am very pleased with how
this game went. We went to a gym
we have never played in, and we
played against a new team that
we have never played before. The
girls adjusted to everything in
this new setting quite well, and it
shows as I sit and look over the
stats. Our team has great depth
this year, and every player matters and impacts each game in
multiple ways. There is definitely
no "I" in team, and our Lady Eagles are a good representation of

Email us with
your news
item or photo
to courant@
gwtc.net

!
"

Anderson also led the offense
with four assist and led the defense with five steals.
The team was 20-57 from the
field for 35 percent, 5-18 from the
three point line for 28 percent,
and 2-5 from the free throw line
for 40 percent.
The team effort improved from
Monday night’s loss in Philip, as
the Eagles distributed the basketball very well throughout the
game.
Stats
Wall: 10 13 17 7 47
Bison: 2
3 8 17 30
•Field
Goals:
Camden
Sawvell 0-1; Anderson 4-8;
Johnston 4-11; Williams 2-6;
Lytle 3-8; Rylee Schreiber 0-2;
O’Rourke
2-10;
Austin
Huether 0-1; Schulz 2-3; Peterson 3-7. Percentage, .351, 2057.
•Three Pointers: Anderson
0-1; Johnston 0-3; Williams 2-5;
Lytle 2-6; Schreiber 0-1; Schulz
1-2. Percentage .278, 5-18.
•Free Throws: Anderson 0-1;
O’Rourke 2-4. Percentage .400,
2-5.
•Total Points: Anderson 8;
Johnston 8; Williams 6; Lytle
8; O’Rourke 6; Schulz 5; Peterson 6.
•Offensive and Defensive
Rebounds:
Anderson
2-3;
Johnston 3-2; Williams 0-2;
Lytle 0-4; O’Rourke 6-7;
Huether 0-1; David Sharp 0-1;
David Sykora 0-1; Peterson 34.
•Personal Fouls: Sawvell 1;
Anderson 2; Johnston 1;
Williams 2; O’Rourke 2; Schulz
1; Sykora 1; Peterson 3.
•Assists: Anderson 4; Johnston 1; Williams 2; Lytle 2;
O’Rourke 2; Schulz 1.
•Turnovers: Sawvell 2; Anderson 1; Johnston 2; Williams
3; Lytle 2; Schreiber 1;
Huether 1; Peterson 3.
•Blocked Shots: Johnston 1;
O’Rourke 2; Peterson 2.
•Steals:
Anderson
5;
Williams 1; Lytle 3; Peterson 1.

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The Varsity Eagles also had a
successful night against the
Dupree Tigers. The Eagles took
the win 30 to 14.
The three girls that led the Eagles in scoring were M.Bielmaier
- 11, C. Johnston - nine, and S.
Johnston with eight.
The Lady Eagles out rebounded
the Tigers 39 to 22. S. Johnston
was the team's leading rebounder
with eight offensive rebounds and
three defensive rebounds, which
brought her total to 11.
"This game against Dupree was
challenging in different ways. As
a team, everyone was a little fatigued from playing Custer the
previous night, and individually,
some girls are battling colds and
sickness. Together, this caused us
to be off in our shooting percentage. However, through any battles the girls may be facing no
matter if it is individually or as a
team, the girls always give it
everything they got, and they continue to work hard and believe
until till they succeed. With us approaching our last week of our
regular season games, I want to
thank everyone who has came to
support all of our games. I also
want to encourage the community
to continue to support this amazing group of girls.
They have a lot going for them,
and they play their best when
they have the support of others
cheering them on," said Coach
Hess.
Stats
Wall:
2 7 13 8 30
Dupree: 5 1 3 5 14
•Field Goals: M. Bielmaier
3-16; S. Johnston 2-10; Linn 01; M. Pauley 0-1; C. Johnston
4-12; Schreiber 0-3; K. Bielmaier 0-3; Blasius 0-4. Percentage .180, 9-50.
•Three Pointers: M. Bielmaier 1-3; M. Pauley 0-1; Blasius 0-1. Percentage .200, 1-5.
•Free Throws: M. Bielmaier
4-6; S. Johnston 4-6; Linn 1-3;
C. Johnston 1-2; K. Bielmaier
1-2. Percentage .579, 11-19.
•Total Points: M. Bielmaier
11; S. Johnston 8; Linn 1; C.
Johnston 9; K. Bielmaier 1.
•Offensive and Defensive
Rebounds: Casjens 0-1; M.
Bielmaier 2-2; S. Johnston 8-3;
Linn 2-2; C. Johnston 0-4;
Schreiber 2-3; K. Bielmaier 21; Blasius 1-6.
•Personal Fouls: Linn 3; C.
Johnston 3; Schreiber 4; K.
Bielmaier 1; Blasius 1.
•Assists: Blasius 1.
•Turnovers: Deutscher 1; M.
Bielmaier 6; S. Johnston 2;
Linn 2; C. Johnston 2; K. Bielmaier 1; Blasius 3.
•Blocked Shots: S. Johnston
1.
•Steals: M. Bielmaier 5; S.
Johnston 2; C. Johnston 3; K.
Bielmaier 1; Blasius 3.

AAU Wrestler

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this. They Play Hard, Play Smart,
and Play Together as a team no
matter who we play or where we
play them," said Coach Hess.
Stats
Wall:
11 12 20 7 50
Custer: 8 8 10 13 39
•Field Goals: M. Bielmaier
4-11; S. Johnston 1-5; Linn 3-4;
M. Pauley 1-1; C. Johnston 316; Schreiber 5-13; K. Bielmaier 1-3; Blasius 1-8. Percentage .311, 19-61.
•Three Pointers: S. Johnston 0-1. Percentage .000, 0-1.
•Free Throws: M. Bielmaier
3-4; S. Johnston 0-1; C. Johnston 2-2; Schreiber 2-4; Blasius
5-6. Percentage .632, 12-19.
•Total Points: M. Bielmaier
11; S. Johnston 2; Linn 6; M.
Pauley 2; C. Johnston 8; Moon
12; K. Bielmaier 2; Blasius 7.
•Offensive and Defensive
Rebounds: M. Bielmaier 0-3; S.
Johnston 1-4; Linn 1-3; M.
Pauley 0-2; C. Johnston 0-1;
Schreiber 5-4; K. Bielmaier 10; Blasius 5-4.
•Personal Fouls: M. Bielmaier 1; S. Johnston 1; Linn 2;
Schreiber 4; K. Bielmaier 4;
Blasius 3.
•Assists: M. Bielmaier 1; S.
Johnston 1; C. Johnston 2;
Blasius 6.
•Turnovers: M. Bielmaier 3;
S. Johnston 3; C. Johnston 1;
Moon 2; Schreiber 2; K. Bielmaier 2; Blasius 1.
•Blocked Shots: S. Johnston
1; C. Johnston 1.
•Steals: M. Bielmaier 1; S.
Johnston 3; Linn 2; C. Johnston 5; Schreiber 1; K. Bielmaier 1.
Wall vs. Dupree
On Friday, February 14th the
Lady Eagles played Dupree on
Eagle territory.
The Junior Varsity got the win
with a final score of 44 to 18.
Richter led the team in scoring
with seven points, and she had
many teammates who chipped in
as well: S. Johnston - six, K. Bielmaier - six, Michael - six, M.
Pauley - four, Wilson - four,
Sawvell - four, Casjens - three, E.
Pauley - two, and Savanna
Deutscher - two.
The Eagles out rebounded the
Tigers 27 to 19, and once again
this was a true team effort of rebounding with many girls pitching in: K. Bielmaier - five, S.
Johnston - five, Deutscher - three,
Moon - three, Michael - three,
Sawvell - three, Casjens - two,
Brianna Schreiber - two, and E.
Pauley - one.
"Words cannot express how
proud I am of these girls. They
have improved immensely both as
a team and individually throughout this year. With us reaching
our final week of regular season
games, it is great to reflect on the
growth that has been made this
year. This game against Dupree
was a fine example of how they
have learned to play with high intensity and passion throughout
all four quarters of a game. Good
job girls; I am proud of you all,"
said Coach Kier.

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Wall AAU Wrestler ... Levi
Sharp took second place at the
Belle Fourche Tournament held on
Sunday, February 2.

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Ravellette
Publications,
Inc.
Call us for your
printing needs!
859-2516

Classifieds
Classified Advertising
CLASSIFIED RATE: $6.60 minimum for first 20
words; 10¢ per word thereafter; included in the
Pennington County Courant, the Profit, & The
Pioneer Review, as well as on our website:
www.pioneer-review.com.
CARD OF THANKS: Poems, Tributes, Etc. … $6.60 minimum for first 20
words; 10¢ per word thereafter. Each name and initial must be counted separately. Included in the Pennington County Courant and the Profit.
NOTE: $2.00 added charge for bookkeeping and billing on all charges.
DISPLAY AD RATE: $8.40 per column inch, included in the Pennington
County Courant and the Profit. $5.90 per column inch for the Pennington
County Courant only.
PUBLISHER’S NOTICE: All real estate advertised in this newspaper is
subject to the Federal Fair Housing Act of 1968, which makes it illegal to
advertise “any preference, or discrimination on race, color, religion, sex, or
national origin, or any intention to make any such preference, limitation,
or discrimination.”
This newspaper will not knowingly accept any advertising for real estate
which is a violation of the law. Our readers are informed that all dwellings
advertised in this newspaper are available on an equal opportunity basis.

FULL TIME SPECIAL EDUCATION
Teacher at the Edgemont School
District to start immediately. 4
day school week. For more information, contact Dave Cortney at
(605)
662-7254
or
email
Dave.Cortney@k12.sd.us.

ADOPTION
ADOPT - CARING, NURTURING
HOME awaits your precious newborn baby. Beautiful life for your
baby, secure future. Legal, confidential. Expenses paid. Married
couple, Walt/Gina: 1-800-3156957.
AUCTIONS
12,000 ACRE RANCH, offered in 8
tracts at Absolute Auction Mar.
17, Prime Farmland, Scenic
Ranchland, Hunting, New Fences,
Water Pipelines, 3 Homes, 605544-3316,www.PiroutekAuction.
com
EMPLOYMENT
IMMEDIATE OPENINGS: LPN’s &
CNA’s, top weekly pay, direct deposit, & flexible schedules. Take
control of your schedule with TriState Nursing. Apply online today.
www.tristatenursing.com 800727-1912.
RDO EQUIPMENT CO. – Competitive wages, benefits, training,
profit sharing, opportunities for
growth, great culture and innovation. $1,500 Sign on Bonus available for Service Technicians. To
browse opportunities go to
www.rdoequipment.com. Must
apply online. EEO.
C&B OPERATIONS, LLC is now
hiring (Full-Time) – Parts Inventory Manager for the South
Dakota North Region – a John
Deere Dealership. Experience preferred with knowledge in agricultural equipment. This position will
oversee parts inventory control
and processes. Excellent communication skills required. Qualified
candidates should send resume
and/or application to: Scott
Kulesa, Aftermarket Mgr. – kuleor
sas@deerequipment.com
Phone: 605-281-6000.
FAULK COUNTY HIGHWAY DEPARTMENT accepting applications for FT Highway Maintenance
individuals. Benefit package. Motivated, positive attitude, work
with others. Valid CDL. EOE. For
application call 605-598-6233.
CUSTER REGIONAL HOSPITAL
has full-time RN opportunities
available working in the beautiful
southern Black Hills of SD. We
are located just a short distance
from Mount Rushmore, Wind
Cave National Park, Custer State
Park, Jewel Cave National Park
and many other outdoor attractions. We offer competitive salary
and excellent benefits. Please call
605-673-9418 for more information or log on to www.regionalhealth.com to apply. EOE

FARM HELP WANTED: Full-time
person for general farm work on
cattle farm, tractor driver. Experience necessary. Call 605-5472257 or 712-551-7828 for details.
HEALTHCARE JOBS. Now hiring:
RN’s, LPN’s/LVN’s, CNA’s, Med
Aides. $2,000 Bonus – Free Gas.
Call AACO @ 1-800-656-4414
Ext.22
FOR SALE
200 ADULT ROOSTER PHEASANTS for sale. $15 each. Please
call 605-234-4027 or 605-6800071.
LOG HOMES
DAKOTA LOG HOME Builders
representing Golden Eagle Log
Homes, building in eastern, central, northwestern South & North
Dakota. Scott Connell, 605-5302672, Craig Connell, 605-2645650, www.goldeneagleloghomes.
com.
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.
OTR DRIVERS
DRIVERS WANTED: CDL, owner
operators, freight from Midwest
up to 48 states, home regularly,
newer equipment, Health, 401K,
call Randy, A&A Express, 800658-3549
REAL ESTATE BROKERS
BROKER/OWNER OF A SUCCESSFUL, long-established western SD/ND real estate agency
seeks an experienced licensee to
take over or purchase agency.
605-450-1450.

autoMotive

FOR SALE: 2006 Dodge crew
cab 3500, 4WD, dual, 5.9 liter
diesel engine, 6 speed, Bradford
flat bed, Big Horn edition,
170,000 miles, $19,000, 6853317.
K7-tfn

Business & seRviCe

NEED A PLUMBER? Licensed
plumbing contractor for all your
indoor plumbing and outdoor
water and sewer jobs call Dale
Koehn 441-1053 or leave a
message at 837-0112. K9-4tp
HILDEBRAND STEEL & CONCRETE will do all your concrete
construction jobs. Call us and
we will give you a quote. Office,
837-2621, Rich’s cell, 4312226, toll free, 877-867-4185.
K25-tfn

O’CONNELL CONSTRUCTION,
INC., PHILIP: Rock, Sand,
Gravel (screened or crushed).
We can deliver. Dams, dugouts,
building sites. Our 38th year.
Glenn or Trace, 859-2020.
PR11-tfn

HAY FOR SALE: Approximately
1250 tons. 1/2 hybrid pearl
millet & 1/2 sorghum/sudan.
BMR tested good, net wrapped,
big round. Trucking available if
needed. Call Rick at 386-2375.
PW1-tfn

WEST RIVER EXCAVATION
will do all types of trenching,
ditching and directional boring
work. See Craig, Diana, Sauntee or Heidi Coller, Kadoka, SD,
or call 837-2690. Craig cell:
390-8087, Sauntee cell: 3908604; wrex@gwtc.net K50-tfn

WANTED: Hay, straw or stalks
to put up on shares or purchase
in field or windrow. Call Joel
Deering, 381-0885 or 9933151.
PR45-tfn

faRM & RanCh

FOR SALE: 50’ JD 9450 grain
drill, 10” spacing, End-Way
transport hitch. 515-0300.
PR26-4tc
FOR SALE: Ear corn, Murdo
area. $185/ton. 515-0300.
PR26-4tc
HAY FOR SALE: $110/ton or
$60 bale. Leroy Guptill, Martin,
PR26-4tc
685-6752.
WANTED: Summer pasture for
25-30 cow/calf pairs. Call Steve
Pekron, 544-3202. PR25-16tp
OATS FOR SALE: Colt variety,
40-41 lb. test wt. NO MOLD.
$3.80/ bushel. Rolling available. Call Matt, 685-8606.
PR25-6tp
FOR SALE: 1999 JD 556 round
baler, shedded and in good condition. Also: JD 39 sickle bar
mower. 669-2158, please leave
M10-4tp
message.
FOR SALE: Farmhand stackmover. Hauls 14 bales, needs 4
tires – $2,000. John Deere
MoCo 14 ft., almost new sickle
and guard – $4,000. John
Deere 535 round baler. Been in
the shed since 2007. New tires –
$5,000. Call Jerry Nemec, 8432564.
P9-3tc
HAY FOR SALE: $75 to $130
per ton. Matt Sandal, 3862812.
P9-tfn
WANTED: Looking for summer
pasture for 100-250 cow/calf
pairs. Call Lynn Smith at 7546538 or Ben Smith at 754P8-8tp
6542.
HAY FOR SALE: 900 ton net
wrapped, 1480/1750 lb. round
bales. Prairie grass, intermediate/western mix and some 80%
Alfalfa/20% crested mix. Would
load and could help arrange for
trucking. $85 to $100 per ton.
Located 10 miles east of
Belvidere, SD. call 843-2869 or
308-862-1327.
P8-tfn
HAY FOR SALE: Several varieties – call for pricing. Scott
Bauman, 462-6507, or John
Bauman, 441-6962.
P1-tfn

TRAILER TIRES FOR SALE:
12-ply, 235/85/16R. $160,
mounted. Les’ Body Shop, 8592744, Philip.
P40-tfn

helP Wanted

HELP WANTED: Badlands Natural History Association is now
accepting applications for the
upcoming summer 2014 season, typically May-Sept. Located in the Ben Reifel Visitor
Center, Badlands National
Park. Email: orders@badlandsnha.org for an app. or call 433P11-5tp
5489.
TECHNICIANS - TRUCK /
TRAILER. Competitive Pay. Year
Round Work. Flexible shift
schedules. Must own tools perform repairs/maintenance,
troubleshooting. CDL-A preferred (we can train). Elevate
your standards! Call Royce,
348-5264.
P10-4tp
HELP WANTED: Cedar Pass
Lodge, in the scenic Badlands
Nat’l Park, hiring for 2014 season: April – mid Oct. We are
looking for outgoing, hardworking staff for seasonal retail,
restaurant, cook, maintenance,
wait-staff, reservations, and
housekeeping positions. Customer service is a priority for
any position and ability to work
in a friendly and fast-paced environment. We can teach you
the rest! Hrly wages paid for all
hrs worked, bonus for season
completion, weekly optional
meal package, retail discount,
activities, opportunity to make
new acquaintances from all
over the world. Complete an
application on our web page at
cedarpasslodge.com, or call HR
Manager, Sharon at 605-433P9-8tc
5562.
HELP WANTED: Experienced,
full-time mechanic at Les’ Body
Shop, Philip. Must have own
tools. Wage DOE. Stop in and
apply with Mike. 859-2744.
P10-tfn

annc@
gwtc.net

RAY WILLIAMS PLUMBING

Services include but not limited to:
•Commercial and Residential new construction •Sewer line cleaning
•Water Heater repairs and new installation •Kitchen or bath remodels
•Broken water or sewer line repairs

605-515-3968 (Cell) • 605-993-3003 (Home)

Pennington County Courant • February 20, 2014 • 7
HELP WANTED FOR THE
2014 TOURIST SEASON: Manager and several sales positions
needed for jewelry/gift store in
Wall, SD. Full or part-time
available. Hourly wage plus
commission. Interested, please
call 348-8108 or email: jw@bhgolddiggers.com
WP20-tfn

MisC. foR sale

FABRIC! FABRIC! FABRIC!
Badlands Quilters Weekend
Getaway, March 7 & 8, Wall
Community. Three vendors
available for your shopping
needs, Friday evening and SatWP26-3tc
urday all day.
FOR SALE: Rope horse halters
with 10’ lead rope, $15 each.
Call 685-3317 or 837-2917.
K44-tfn

notiCes/Wanted

LOOKING FOR PLACE TO
HUNT PRAIRIE DOGS: Would
like to hunt in May 2014. Call
608-838-6109.
P11-4tp

Rentals

APARTMENTS: Spacious one
bedroom units, all utilities included. Young or old. Need
rental assistance or not, we can
house you. Just call 1-800-4816904 or stop in the lobby and
pick up an application. Gateway
Apartments, Kadoka. WP32-tfn
FOR RENT: One and two bedroom apartments in Wall. Available immediately. Contact Eric,
858-2195.
WP25-6tc

Classified PoliCy

PLEASE READ your classified
ad the first week it runs. If you
see an error, we will gladly rerun your ad correctly. We accept responsibility for the first
incorrect insertion only. Ravellette Publications, Inc. requests
all classifieds and cards of
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phone numbers are with an area
code of 605, unless otherwise indicated.

DAYCARE
IN
KATIE’S
KADOKA has openings for all
ages. Call 837-2095 or 515K10-4tc
4043.

Real estate

FOR SALE: 2000 28’x60’ Liberty mobile home (double wide).
Location - Hustead Trailer
Court, Wall. 3 bedrooms, 2
baths. Price reduced. Gary
PW9-2tc
Keyser, 279-2643.
HOUSE FOR SALE IN WALL: 3
bedrooms, 2-car garage on a
one acre lot. Call Dar Haerer,
545-0664.
WP20-tfn

apaRtMentS
aVaIlaBle
Wall Ridge Apts.
in Wall

2 Bedroom
on-site laundry
facility
MetroPlains Management

605-347-3077
1-800-244-2826

www.metroplainsmanagement.com

Help Wanted

Grain Bin Construction Company hiring both entry
level laborers and experienced bin erectors.
Full time positions available, must be able to
travel and have a valid drivers license.
Call John at 605-441-1779 or
Fax Resume to 605-279-2108, Wall, SD

Pennington County Courant • February 20, 2014 • 8

CongraTulaTionS
Wall/Kadoka/Philip
gymnasts
on a
great Season!
2013-2014 WALL/KADOKA/PHILIP AREA GYMNASTICS TEAM...
Front row: Kelly Green and Jennifer Emery. Back row: AnnaBelle McIlravy,
Jerica Coller and Heather Dauksavage. Not pictured: Michaela Schaefer.

These sponsors are proud to support the Wall Eagles in their activities...
america’s Best Value Inn

First Interstate Bank

Wall Booster Club

808/284-1865

279-2141

Wall, SD

Badlands automotive

golden West telecom.

Wall Dairy Queen

279-2827

279-2161

279-2655

Black hills Federal
Credit Union

Ken’s refrigeration
& heating

Wall Drug Store

279-2350

279-2894

Corner Pantry/Subway

Pennington County
Courant

Wall Food Center

279-2355

Crown oil Company

279-2565

279-2245

QX trucking

Dakota Mill & grain

Mike Casjens • 441-0895

279-2261

rush Funeral home

Days Inn Motel

279-2592

279-2000

De’s oil Inc./SanDee’s
279-2168

econo Lodge
279-2355

two Bit Saloon &
Steakhouse
386-2115

Wall auto Livery
279-2325

279-2175
279-2331

West river electric
association
279-2135

ray Williams Plumbing
279-2331

Pennington County Courant • February 20, 2014 • 9

Good Luck Lady EaGLEs
aT ThE disTricT
TournamEnT! district 14B
Girls
Basketball
tournament
SdSM&t, Rapid City
Mon., Feb. 24th: 6 & 7:30 p.m.,
Tues., Feb. 25th: 6 & 7:30 p.m.,
&
Thurs., Feb. 27th: 7:00 p.m.
Back Row: Coach John Hess, Alexis Stephan, Lady Hawk Rooks, Katy Bielmaier, Savana Johnston, Monica Bielmaier, Joaquin Contreras, Autumn
Deering, Coach Ashley Kier. Middle Roll: Brianna Schreiber, Josie Blasius,
Kaitlin Schreiber, Elyssa Westby, Kyla Sawvell, Emily Linn, Jessica Casjens,
Elle Moon. Front Row: Sierra Wilson, Savanna Deutscher, Taylor Richter,
Emma Michael, Carlee Johnston.

Teams include:

•Wall •Oelrichs
•New Underwood
•Philip •RC Christian
•Edgemont

Winner will represent District 14B at the Region 7 Tournament, Tuesday, March 4th.
State B Girls’ Basketball Tournament will be held in Huron • March 13th & 14th

These sponsors are proud to support the Wall Eagles in their activities...
America’s Best Value Inn

Golden West Telecom.

Badlands Automotive

Ken’s Refrigeration
& Heating

Wall Dairy Queen

279-2894

279-2655

Pennington County Courant

Wall Drug Store

279-2565

279-2175

279-2355

QX Trucking

Wall Food Center

Mike Casjens • 441-0895

279-2331

Crown Oil Company

Rush Funeral Home

West River Electric
Association

808/284-1865
279-2827

Black Hills Federal
Credit Union
279-2350

Corner Pantry/Subway
279-2245

Dakota Mill & Grain

279-2161

279-2592

TLC Electric

279-2261

Tom Clements • 279-2622

Days Inn

Two Bit Saloon &
Steakhouse

279-2000

De’s Oil Inc./SanDee’s
279-2168

Econo Lodge
279-2355

First Interstate Bank
279-2141

386-2115

Wall Auto Livery
279-2325

Wall Booster Club
Wall, SD

Wall Building Center
& Construction
279-2158

279-2135

Ray Williams Plumbing
279-2331

Sports

Pennington County Courant • February 20, 2014 • 10

Grapplers take first at Wall Tournament Sixth annual Zane Hoffman Memorial Award
Philip Area came out on top at
the Badlands Brawler Invitational Wrestling Tournament in
Wall, February 15.
Limited results were availabale
from the tournament in which
teams from Ipswich/Leola, Lemmon/McIntosh, Harding County,
Newell, Philip Area, Pine Ridge
Rapid City Central junior varsity
and Sully Buttes participated.
•106 lbs: Hunter Peterson 2nd
•106 lbs: Cash Wilson 1st
•113 lbs: Keagan Fitch 3rd
•126 lbs: Jed Brown 1st

•132 lbs: Rance Johnson 2nd
•132 lbs: Preston Eisenbraun
3rd
•138 lbs: Nick Donnelly 1st
•145 lbs: Kaylor Pinney 4th
•152 lbs: Lane Blasius 1st
•160 lbs: Reed Johnson 1st
•170 lbs: Chandlier Sudbeck
1st
•170 lbs: Blake Crowser 4th
•182 lbs: Grady Carley 1st
•182 lbs: Gabe Sandal 3rd
•220 lbs: Logan Ammons 1st
•285 lbs: Gavin DeVries 3rd
Philip Area heads to Region 4B

Tournament at Rapid City
Stevens High School February 22.
Region 4A also is at that location.
Going into region action Philip
is ranked third in the state behind Parkston and Canton.
Individually Peterson (106 lbs.)
is ranked 9th, Brown (126 lbs.)
3rd, Rance Johnson (132 lbs.) 6th,
Donnelly (138 lbs.) 6th, K. Pinney
(145 lbs.) 12th, Blasius (152 lbs.)
1st, Reed Johnson (160 lbs.) 8th,
Sudbeck (170 lbs.) 2nd, Carley
(182 lbs.) 10th, Logan Ammons
(220 lbs.) 3rd

AAU wrestlers meet up in Philip

Laurie Hindman photo

Sixth annaul Zane Hoffman Memorial Award. The award was presented at the Wall Badlands Brawlers
Wretling Tournament held on Saturday, February 15 to the 285 lb. champion. Pictured from left to right ... Lucy,
Zack and Wally Hoffman, Brody Peterson, Carol, Nora Jean, Coy and Megan Hoffman.

Nancy Haigh

A large group of Amatuer Athletic Union wrestlers met in Philip Monday, February 17 for the annual tournament. Philip Area wrestling team members, along with many adults, helped with refereeing the matches, keeping
score, and helped with the many other aspects of the tournament.

Ravellette Publications, Inc. Call us for your printing needs! 859-2516

Zane Lee Hoffman, son of Wally
and Carol Hoffman, grew up in
rural Creighton, S.D. (north of
Wall). Zane attended Deep Creek
School at Pedro through the seventh grade, going to Wall JH for
eighth grade and graduating from
Wall High School in 2004.
Zane and his brother, Zeb and
Zack, loved to do all kinds of
hunting and just spending time
together doing their ‘guy’ things.
When Zeb married Megan, Zane
finally got a sister! Zane loved
going to the Sturgis Rally and
was an avid Dallas Cowboys fan.
Zane was active in AAU
wrestling from kindergarten
through eighth grade, making

several trips to State AAU in
Mitchell.
Zane won the S.D. state heavy
weight class in 2000 as an eighth
grader. As a junior at Wall High
School, Zane made it to state in
the heavy weight class.
Zane won Football All Conference several years at Wall High
School.
Zane always had a good outlook
and positive attitude towards
everything he did in life from football to wrestling, to helping little
kids in the AAU wrestling program.
Zane was not only known and
liked in the Wall community, but

he was also known and liked in
the Philip community for his participation in the Philip youth
baseball program. Zane had a
special kinship with the Dix family of Wasta, spending lots of time
helping them with their business
and just spending time with the
family. Zane cherished his family
and friends and gave his best in
everything he did.
The Philip Area Wrestling Club
presented, in memory of Zane
Hoffman an award to the 2013
Badlands
Brawlers
Wall
Wrestling Tournament Heavy
Weight Tournament Champion
Brody Peterson from Lemmon.

Subscription Rates:Local: $35 plus tax; Out-of-Area: $42 plus tax; Out of-State: $42 or subscribe online
at: www.RavellettePublications.com

Pennington County Courant • February 20, 2014 • 11

Good luCk pHIlIp aRea
WReStleRS at ReGIon 4B!
• Saturday, February 22nd •
• Rapid City Stevens High School, Rapid City •

2013-14 Philip Area Wrestling Team: Back row: Head coach Matt Donnelly, Gabe Sandal, Nick Donnely, Austin Pinney, Grady Carley, Blake Crowser, and assistant coach Keven Morehart. Third row: Student manager Madyson Morehart, Pedro
Dennis, Keagan Fitch, Trey Elshere, Geoffrey DeVries, Jed Brown, Cash Wilson and Bryan Letellier. Second row: Jory Rodgers,
Hunter Peterson, Rance Johnson, Kaylor Pinney, Raedon Anderson. Front row: Reed Johnson, Lane Blasius, Chandlier Sudbeck,
and Gavin DeVries. Not pictured Logan Ammons, Preston Eisenbraun.
~Photo by Deb Smith

teams include: •philip area

•Bennett County •Custer •Harding County •Hill City •Hot Springs •Lead/Deadwood •Lemmon/McIntosh •Lyman
•McLaughlin •Mobridge-Pollock •Newell •Potter County •Red Cloud •St. Thomas More •Stanley County •Sully Buttes

• State B tournament • February 28 & March 1st • aberdeen •

these sponsors are proud to support the Wall eagles in their activities...
America’s Best Value Inn

Golden West Telecom.

Badlands Automotive

Ken’s Refrigeration
& Heating

Wall Dairy Queen

279-2894

279-2655

Pennington County Courant

Wall Drug Store

279-2565

279-2175

279-2355

QX Trucking

Wall Food Center

Mike Casjens • 441-0895

279-2331

Crown Oil Company

Rush Funeral Home

West River Electric
Association

808/284-1865
279-2827

Black Hills Federal
Credit Union
279-2350

Corner Pantry/Subway
279-2245

Dakota Mill & Grain

279-2161

279-2592

TLC Electric

279-2261

Tom Clements • 279-2622

Days Inn

Two Bit Saloon &
Steakhouse

279-2000

De’s Oil Inc./SanDee’s
279-2168

Econo Lodge
279-2355

First Interstate Bank
279-2141

386-2115

Wall Auto Livery
279-2325

Wall Booster Club
Wall, SD

Wall Building Center
& Construction
279-2158

279-2135

Ray Williams Plumbing
279-2331

Public Notices
PENNINGTON
COUNTY BOARD OF
COMMISSIONERS
MINUTES
FEBRUARY 4, 2014
A meeting of the Pennington County
Board of Commissioners was held Tuesday, February 4, 2014, in the Commissioners’ Meeting Room in the Pennington
County Courthouse. Chairperson Lyndell
Petersen called the meeting to order at
9:00 a.m. with the following Commissioners present: Ron Buskerud, Ken Davis,
Don Holloway and Nancy Trautman.
APPROVAL OF THE AGENDA
MOVED by Davis and seconded by
Trautman to remove Item 13, Public
Hearing for Non-compliance with County
Ordinance #137, and approve the agenda
as amended. Vote: Unanimous.
CONSENT AGENDA ITEMS
The following items have been placed
on the Consent Agenda for action to be
taken by a single vote of the Board of
Commissioners. Any item may be removed from the Consent Agenda for separate consideration.
MOVED by Buskerud and seconded
by Trautman to approve Consent Agenda
Items 5-9 and Item 12 as presented with
Items 10 and 11 removed for separate
consideration. Vote: Unanimous.
Consent Agenda
5. Approve the minutes of the special
Board of Commissioners’ meeting held on
Tuesday, January 14, 2014.
6. Approve the minutes of the Board of
Commissioners’ meeting held on Tuesday, January 21, 2014.
7. Approve the vouchers listed at the
end of the minutes for expenditures for insurance, professional services, publications, rentals, supplies, repairs, maintenance, travel, conference fees, utilities,
furniture
and
equipment
totaling
$265,173.30.
8. Approve the request to change the
liaison assigned for the Spring Creek Advisory Committee representing Black Hills
RC&D to the new Executive Director Dennie Mann.
9. Approve the Request for Road Closure and Permit to Occupy Right of Way
in the Rochford Area for the Deadwood
Mickelson Trail Marathon which is to be
held June 1, 2014.
10. Removed for separate consideration.
11. Removed for separate consideration.
12. Acknowledge Receipt of the 2013
Annual Report from Pennington County
Highway Department.
End of Consent Agenda
10. MOVED by Trautman and seconded by Buskerud to approve the
County Policy/Procedure, Public Agenda
Item Submission, as presented. Vote:
Unanimous.
11. MOVED by Trautman and seconded by Holloway to move the budget
hearings scheduled for June 10 & 11,
2014, to the morning of June 18, all day
June 19 and the morning of June 20,
2014. Vote: Unanimous.
ITEMS FROM AUDITOR
A. Request for Tax Deed Property –
Parcel ID 60112: MOVED by Buskerud
and seconded by Davis to surplus Property ID 60112, legally identified as Lot 14
Block 5, Original town of Quinn. Vote:
Unanimous.
MOVED by Buskerud and seconded
by Holloway that Lyndell Petersen, the
Commissioner representing the Quinn
area, appoint three property owners to
assess the parcel in question. Vote:
Unanimous.
ITEMS FROM SHERIFF
A. WSDJSC Joint Powers Agreement:
MOVED by Holloway and seconded by
Trautman to authorize the Chairperson’s
signature on the Western South Dakota
Juvenile Services Center Joint Powers
Agreement between Pennington County,
Butte County, Custer County, Fall River
County, Harding County and Lawrence
County. Vote: Unanimous.
B. 2014 Patrol Vehicle Order and Surplus Authorization: MOVED by Holloway
and seconded by Davis to declare the following vehicles surplus for the purpose of
trade: 2006 Ford Crown Vic, Capital
Asset Number 5662; 2009 Ford Crown
Vic, Asset Number 5825; 2008 Ford
Crown Vic, Asset Number 5781; 2008
Chevy Suburban, Asset Number 5776;
two (2) 2009 Chevy Suburbans, Asset
Numbers 5824 and 5825. Vote Unanimous.
MOVED by Holloway and seconded by
Buskerud to authorize the Sheriff’s Office
to order the following vehicles from McKie
Ford 21 E. Omaha Street, Rapid City,
which has agreed to match the specifications and price under State Bid #5A/Contract #16546: Three (3) 2014 Ford Police
Interceptors at $27,075 each and One (1)
2014 Ford Explorer SUV at $26,883.
Vote: Unanimous.
ITEMS
FROM
BUILDINGS
&
GROUNDS
A. Pennington County Expansion Project (Block 99) – Administration Building
Furniture
Procurement
Package:
MOVED by Holloway and seconded by
Trautman to authorize Buildings and
Grounds to advertise for Prequalification
and Bids for the Administration Building
Furniture Procurement Package. Vote:
Unanimous.
ITEMS FROM EQUALIZATION
A. Abatement Application: MOVED by
Davis and seconded by Buskerud to approve the following abatements/ refunds
for 2013: 8000832, Frank Gerbracht,
$899.04; 31931 – Drew Purdy, $2846.92;
30275, Steven Kendall, $3416.06 and
take no action on 8000567 for Curtis Rising & Shirley Walz-Rising. Vote: Unanimous.
ITEMS FROM WEED & PEST
A. 2013-2014 Mountain Pine Beetle
Update
B. 2014 Mountain Pine Beetle Supplement SP14-001: MOVED by Holloway
and seconded by Davis to schedule a
hearing at 9:15 a.m. on Tuesday, February 18, 2014, to supplement the 2014
General Fund Mountain Pine Beetle
budget in the amount of $169,558.75
from unassigned fund balance and
$268,000 from current year revenues.
Vote: Unanimous.

annc@gwtc.net

REQUEST TO WAIVE ADMINISTRATIVE FEES – DANIEL HUNTER
MOVED by Trautman and seconded
by Davis to approve Daniel Hunter’s request to waive the doubled application
fee and penalty fee totaling $800 for the
property located at 23225 S. Prairie
Creek Road. Vote: Unanimous.
Commissioner Holloway left the meeting.
MOVED by Davis and seconded by
Buskerud to postpone Planning and Zoning until the advertised time of 10:30 a.m.
and proceed with Item 21, Items From
Chair. Vote: Unanimous.
ITEMS FROM CHAIR
A. Special Meeting: MOVED by Trautman and seconded by Buskerud to
schedule a special Board of Commissioners’ meeting at 10 a.m. on Thursday, February 6, 2014, to review two FEMA submissions for Winter Storm Atlas. Vote:
Unanimous.
Commissioner Holloway returned.
MOVED by Davis and seconded by
Buskerud to add the Hawthorne Ditch
issue to the agenda for the February 6,
2014, special meeting. Vote: Unanimous.
2014 LEGISLATIVE SESSION
A. Review of Proposed Bills: MOVED
by Davis and seconded by Trautman that
the Commissioners’ Office Manager send
emails to appropriate committee members to support HB1097, SB135 and
HB1069. Vote: Unanimous
MOVED by Davis and seconded by
Buskerud that email messages be sent to
appropriate committee members in opposition to HB1179, HB1006 and HB1177,
and further moved to send email messages to Senate committee members and
the entire House of Representatives in
opposition to HB1086. Vote: Unanimous.
ITEMS FROM PLANNING & ZONING
MOVED by Buskerud and seconded
by Davis to convene as the Board of Adjustment. Vote: Unanimous.
A. VARIANCE / VA 13-18: Ronald and
Cheryl Loftus. Renner & Associates Agent. To reduce the minimum required
side yard setback from eight (8) feet to
zero (0) feet in a Suburban Residential
District to bring an existing shed building
into compliance in accordance with Sections 205 and 509 of the Pennington
County Zoning Ordinance.
The NE1/4NW1/4 less right-ofway and less Loftus Subdivision and 100 x 150 foot Tract in
the NW Corner, and Tract M-3
of NW1/4NW1/4, all of Section
17, T1N, R7E, BHM, Pennington County, South Dakota.
MOVED by Davis and seconded by
Trautman to approve Variance / VA 13-18
with two conditions. Vote: Unanimous.
1. That this Variance only applies for
the portion of the side-yard setback requirement that is being encroached upon
by the existing shed/gymnasium. All
other structures must maintain the proper
setback requirements or obtain separate
Variance(s) for that structure; and,
2. That an easement be filed and
recorded with Register of Deeds for the
encroachment onto Mr. Hill’s property.
MOVED by Davis and seconded by
Buskerud to adjourn as the Board of Adjustment and reconvene as the Board of
Commissioners. Vote: Unanimous.
Planning & Zoning Consent Agenda
The following item(s) have been placed
on the Consent Agenda for action to be
taken on all items by a single vote of the
Board of Commissioners. Any item may
be removed from the Consent Agenda for
separate action.
MOVED by Trautman and seconded
by Buskerud to approve Planning & Zoning Consent Agenda Item B as presented.
Vote: Unanimous.
B. SECOND READING OF REZONE
/ RZ 13-20: Phyllis Gilbert Trust and
Charles Halverson; Lorraine Smith
Agent. To rezone 42.1 acres from General Agriculture District to Limited Agriculture District in accordance with Sections
206 and 508 of the Pennington County
Zoning Ordinance.
ORDINANCE NO. RZ 13-20
AN ORDINANCE AMENDING SECTION 508 OF THE
PENNINGTON
COUNTY
ZONING ORDINANCE, REZONING THE WITHIN DESCRIBED PROPERTY:
BE IT HEREBY ORDAINED
BY
THE
PENNINGTON
COUNTY
COMMISSION
THAT THE PENNINGTON
COUNTY ZONING ORDINANCE BE AND HEREBY IS
AMENDED BY AMENDING
THE ZONING OF THE FOLLOWING DESCRIBED PROPERTY:
Located
on
the
S3/4NE1/4SW1/4;
SE1/4SW1/4 less part lying
south of highway; and, that part
of the SW1/4SW1/4 and vacated Section Line lying East of
County Road #C2337; Section
24, T1S, R6E, BHM, Pennington County, South Dakota.
The above-described property is hereby rezoned from
General Agriculture District to
Limited Agriculture District.
Dated this 4th day of February, 2014.
PENNINGTON COUNTY
COMMISSION
/s/ Lyndell Petersen,
Chairperson
ATTEST: (SEAL)
/s/ Julie A. Pearson,
Auditor
End of Consent Agenda
Regular Agenda Items
C. Discussion Of The Pennington
County Comprehensive Plan: MOVED
by Trautman and seconded by Davis to
appoint the Planning Commission as the
committee to determine the criteria for obtaining a cost estimate from Clarion Inc.
to update the Pennington County Comprehensive Plan and review and recommend changes to the Pennington County
Zoning Ordinance. Vote: Unanimous.
D. Discussion Of Commercial Building
Permit Fees And Drainage Fees
E. Discussion To Adopt A Building Inspection Program
EXECUTIVE SESSION per SDCL 1-252
A. Personnel Issue per SDCL 1-252(1)

B. Contractual/Pending Litigation per
SDCL 1-25-2(3)
MOVED by Davis and seconded by
Trautman to take a ten minute recess and
then convene in executive session for
contractual and personnel issues. Vote:
Unanimous. The Board remained in executive session from 11:40 a.m. until 1:40
p.m. MOVED by Davis and seconded by
Holloway to adjourn from executive session. Vote: Unanimous.
MOVED by Davis and seconded by
Holloway to reluctantly accept the resignation/retirement of Highway Superintendent Hiene Junge, with a date not determined at this time. Vote: Unanimous.
AUDITOR’S ACCOUNT OF THE
TREASURER
To the Pennington County Board of
Commissioners, I hereby submit the following report of my examination of the
cash and cash items in the hands of the
County Treasurer as of January 28, 2014:
Total balances of checking/savings accounts, $29,994,410.89; Total balance of
Treasurer’s Office safe cash, $9,700.00;
Total
certificates
of
deposit,
$2,594,333.05; Total Prime Value Investment, $4,928,020.59; Total petty cash,
$111,455.00; Total long/short, ($192.11);
Total, $37,637,727.42. Submitted by Lori
Wessel, Deputy Auditor.
PAYROLL
Commissioners, 13,020.32; Human
Resources,
4,894.84;
Elections,
13,780.42; Auditor - liens, 3,243.60; Auditor, 19,777.83; Treasurer, 49,697.45;
Data Processing - General, 48,316.89;
State's Attorney, 154,806.00; Public Defender, 123,601.24; Juvenile Diversion,
10,096.89; Buildings & Grounds,
116,822.15; Equalization, 71,134.73;
Register of Deeds, 24,162.27; Sheriff,
349,609.41; Service Station, 8,593.71;
HIDTA Grant, 9,615.51; Jail, 486,891.04;
Jail Work Program, 4,852.46; Coroner,
455.60; Hill City Law, 12,255.92; Keystone Law, 5,744.84; New Underwood –
Law,
4,473.72;
School
Liaison,
17,040.23; Wall Law, 10,688.26; Home
Detention, 8,622.38; Alcohol & Drug,
129,776.28;
Friendship
House,
64,474.51;
Economic
Assistance,
54,045.24; Mental & Alcohol-SAO,
8,299.91; Mental & Alcohol-HHS,
3,835.80; Extension, 2,707.20; Weed &
Pest, 9,285.86; Mountain Pine Beetle,
10,300.90; Planning and Zoning,
21,880.86; Water Protection, 5,905.25;
Ordinance, 4,722.32; Juvenile Services
Center,
209,706.44;
Highway,
183,881.01; Drug Seizure, 2,045.11; Fire
Administration, 7,070.15; Dispatch,
156,549.79; Emergency Management,
6,231.97; 24-7 Program, 19,068.41;
PCCCC Building Projects, 1,424.18.
PERSONNEL
Highway Department:
Effective
2/3/2014 – C. Kelly, $16.51/hr.
Treasurer: Effective 1/29/2014, K. Tibbetts, $14.25/hr.; Effective 2/10/2014, M.
Crumb, $14.25/hr.
Weed & Pest: Effective 1/22/2014, B.
Bailey, $12.93/hr.
VOUCHERS
ATT Mobility, 218.13; BH Power Inc,
33.47; BH Power Inc, 127.37; BH Power
Inc, 7743.58; CBIZ Payroll Inc, 525.78;
CBM Food Service, 1817.84; CBM Food
Service, 7654.87; Century Link, 306.46;
Century Link, 3.57; City Of Box Elder,
64.31; City Of Box Elder, 93.61; City Of
Hill City, 35.65; City Of New Underwood,
156.8; City Of Rapid City, 131.07; City Of
Rapid City Water, 1182.73; City Of Rapid
City Water, 156.14; City Of Wall, 135;
Delta Dental Of South Dakota, 21927.6;
Executive Mgmt Fin Office, 19; First Administrators Inc, 71906.72; First Administrators Inc, 28475.3; First Administrators
Inc, 74183.41; First Interstate Bank,
13127.82; Hanratty Administrators,
2395.98; Montana Dakota Utilities,
15298.5; Montana Dakota Utilities,
1243.11; Verizon Wireless, 5516.3; Verizon Wireless, 423.74; West River Electric, 570.31; West River Electric, 2819.52;
Wimactel Inc, 60; Wow Internet Cable
And Phone, 4333.46; Wow Internet Cable
And Phone, 2486.15.
ADJOURN
MOVED by Trautman and seconded
by Holloway to adjourn the meeting.
Vote: Unanimous. There being no further
business, the meeting was adjourned at
1:41 p.m.
Julie A. Pearson,
Auditor
Published February 20, 2014, at the total
approximate cost of $140.39.

FAIRVIEW
TOWNSHIP #22

Carolynn Anderson
Finance Officer
Town of Wasta

SDCL-9-19-13.
Dated at Wall, South Dakota
this 6th day of February, 2014.

Published February 13 & 20, 2014, at the
total approximate cost of $23.40.

____________
David L. Hahn,
Mayor

WALL CITY
COUNCIL MEETING
COMMUNITY CENTER
MEETING ROOM
FEBRUARY 6, 2014 6:30PM
Members Present: Dave Hahn, Mayor;
Rick Hustead, Councilman; Dan Hauk,
Councilman; Jerry Morgan, Councilman;
Gale Patterson, Councilman;
Others Present: Carolynn Anderson, Finance Officer; Garrett Bryan, Public
Works Director; Carol Steffen, Chamber/Assistant FO; Shawn Cutler, Teen 19
Advisor; Dpt. Schoeberl, Pennington
County Sheriff; Laurie Hindman, Pennington Co. Courant; Wendy Brunneman, Librarian; Jonny Winn Holsether, Library
Board; Jim Kitterman; Ted Schultz, Cetec
Engineer
Members Absent: Mike Anderson, Councilman; Stan Anderson, Councilman
(All action taken in the following minutes
carried by unanimous vote unless otherwise stated.)
Motion by Patterson, second by Hustead
to approve the agenda. Motion carried.
Dpt. Schoeberl gave the police report.
Law Enforcement provided 415 hours last
month. Schoeberl noted there were 10
welfare checks and 1 Coroner call; not 7
suicide and 2 coroner calls as stated in
the handout.
Jonny Winn Holsether and Wendy Brummeman from the Library approached the
Council about the snow drifts in the west
parking lot along with the sidewalks getting shoveled after snowfall. Public Works
Director (PWD) Bryan will stay in communication with the Library going forward to
keep the snow cleared.
Ted Schultz with Cetec Engineering presented the bid results for the 2014 Street
Improvement project. Simon Contractors
submitted the low bid of $299,868.50.
Schultz gave two options for removing
items from the project to reduce the cost
if the bid was over budget. Motion by Patterson, second by Morgan to award the
bid to Simon Contractors for the full project. Motion carried.
Schultz addressed the damage to the Lagoon during the Atlas Blizzard. FEMA has
guidelines that need to be followed for the
expense to be reimbursable. Schultz recommends repairing it to FEMA standards
if it will be 100% reimbursed. If not, he
feels the repair can be done cheaper with
the public works department doing the
work. Motions by Hustead, second by
Patterson to submit the engineer’s proposal of $54,698.50 to FEMA, if 100% will
be reimbursed then proceed with the repair. Motion carried.
Schultz presented a rough cost estimate
for a new well house, pitless adapter and
equipment to upgrade Well #2. Schultz
stated if a new well was needed should
the council chose to abandon Well #2,
this would be a good location; along with
purchasing some neighboring property.
Mayor Hahn gave figures comparing the
cost of water from WRLJ and the City’s
cost to pump from our own wells. The
contract with WRLJ needs to be reviewed
for the expiration date and the possibility
of any future rate increases. More research will be done and brought back for
further discussion to determine what
should be done with Well #2.
Schultz commented on the right of way
between Badlands Drive and Hwy 240
that the DOT was to transfer ownership to
the City. DOT is planning for changes for
Hwy 240 in 2015. Motion by Hustead,
second by Hauk table the issue until the
April meeting for further research. Motion
carried.
Motion by Patterson, second by Morgan
to approve Malt Beverage & SD Farm
Wine Licenses to Broken Arrow Trading
Co., and Wholesale Fireworks/Frontier
Cabins and the Liquor License transfer
with the Badlands Bar. Motion carried.
Motion by Hauk, second by Hustead to
approve the 2nd reading on Ordinance 14
– 01; Alcohol Beverages. Motion carried.

PUBLIC NOTICE
Fairview Township #22 will hold their
annual meeting Tuesday, March 4, 2014,
at 7:00 p.m. at the Dave Humphrey residence.
Billie Humphrey,
Township Clerk
Published February 20 & 27, 2014, at the
total approximate cost of $9.76.

NOTICE TO
BIDDERS
FOR
PASTURE LAND
Sealed bids, addressed to the Town Finance Officer, P.O. Box 90, Wall, SD
57790, for approximately 40 acres of Pasture land lease with the Town of Wasta
will be received at the office of the Finance Officer until 2:00 p.m. MST on
March 3, 2014.
A maximum of four (4) animal units will be
allowed and more specifications for the
lease agreement can be obtained from
the Town Finance Officer at 501 Main St.,
Wall, SD or call (605) 279-2663.
All bids must be accompanied by a
cashier’s check or certified check upon a
state or national bank in the amount of
the bid. All checks shall be made payable
to the Town Of Wasta.
The Town of Wasta reserves the right to
accept or reject any or all bids and to
waive any informality therein.

Pennington County Courant • February 20, 2014 • 12

ORDINANCE 14-01
AN ORDINANCE TO AMEND
CHAPTER 5.08; ALCOHOL
BEVERAGE LICENSES
BE IT ORDAINED by the
City of Wall, South Dakota that
Chapter
5.08;
Section
5.08.040, part F is amended to
read as follows and Section
5.08.050 is amended to read
as follows:
5.08.040 License classes,
limitations and fees.
F. The maximum number of
Package (off-sale) Malt Beverage & SD Farm Wine (PF) licenses, as defined by SDCL
35-4-2 (17A), to be authorized
by the city, in any given year
shall not exceed the total number of four license.
5.08.050 Issuance of license.
No license shall be issued to
any business that is not open
for business for a minimum of
fifteen days per month and
twelve months in a calendar
year. No license shall be issued to any on-sale or off-sale
dealer in any alcoholic beverage, under this chapter, unless
such licensee has first complied with, and made application for such license in the
manner required by the laws of
the state of South Dakota and
rules and regulations of the
Commissioner of Revenue of
the state of South Dakota.
This ordinance shall take effect twenty (20) days after the
date of publication pursuant to

ATTEST:
___________________
Carolynn M. Anderson,
Finance Officer
First Reading: January 7, 2014
Second Reading: February 6,
2014
Publish: February 19, 2014
Effective: March 11, 2014
The release of pool water from the Plains
Motel during freezing temperatures that
created ice buildup on the streets was
discussed. Currently the ordinance prohibits this type of water to be released in
the sewer system. Certain circumstances
may require the public works department
to work with the property owner and allow
the water to be released into the sewer
system. Council discussed curb stops
that are either missing or not able to be
shut off. PWD Bryan will look into the
number of missing or not able to shut off
and report back to the Council. Finance
Officer (FO) Anderson will review the city
ordinance on curb stops and report back
to the Council.
Motion by Hustead, second by Patterson
to proceed aggressively with a letter to
the owner of the Wounded Knee Museum
to rebuild it or it will need to be torn down.
Motion carried.
Motion by Morgan, second by Hauk to approve the appointment of Brett Blasius,
Melanie Shull, Norman Geigle, Marty
Williams, Rick Hustead, Gale Patterson,
the Mayor and the Finance Officer to the
Health Service Committee. Motion carried.
Motion by Patterson, second by Hauk to
approve matching funds up to $3,000.00
for the grant the Library has applied for.
Money from General Government will be
used. Motion carried.
FO Anderson explained the Ordinance on
snow and ice removal has been questioned on possible contradicting sections
to it. Giving the council a copy of the ordinance, Anderson asked for the council to
review and bring any comments back to
the March meeting.
Council discussed load testing on generators. PWD Bryan will look into the last
time it was done and what the cost was
and bring the information back to the
March meeting.
Councilman Rick Hustead addressed flex
time and compensatory time discussion
from the personnel committee meetings.
Flex time is not a recommendation but
rather a change in the reduction deadline
of comp time along with a change in the
response time for on-call coverage. Motion by Hustead, second by Hauk to approve flex time reduced to 80 hours by
April 1st and 80 hours by December 1st
and change the 15 minute response time
to 30 minutes for on-call coverage. Motion carried. Note: the SDML handbook
policy template is being reviewed for possible changes to the current City handbook policy.
Motion by Hustead, second by Patterson
to approve the City minutes for January
7, 2014. Motion carried
Motion by Hauk, second by Patterson to
approve the Fire Department minutes for
January 14, 2014. Motion carried.
Motion by Patterson, second by Morgan
to approve the February City bills. Motion
carried.
BILLS PENDING
FEBRUARY 6, 2014
Gross Salaries – January 31, 2014:
Gross Salaries: Adm. - $5,708.00; PWD $6,497.84
AFLAC, Employee Supplemental Ins,
$165.62; HEALTH POOL, Health/Life Insurance, $2,200.87; SDRS, Employee
Retirement, $1,422.60; SDRS-SRP, Employee Supp Retirement plan, $150.00;
FIRST INTERSTATE BANK, Employee
payroll tax, $2,781.44
February 6, Bills 2014:
AMERICAN PUBLIC WORKS ASSN.,
2014 annual dues, $20.00; BADLANDS
AUTOMOTIVE, oil filter/oil for street
broom, $80.56; BANYON DATA SYSTEM, meter device support, $1,090.00;
BLACK HILLS CHEMICAL, CC supplies,
$144.97; BUSINESS FORMS & ACCOUNTING, Utility billing, $333.46;
CETEC, street improvement engineering,
$330.50; DAKOTA BACKUP, final bill for
backup, $3.96; DAKOTA BUSINESS
CENTER, copier contract/binders- envelopes-postcards-rubberbands, $73.13;
DAKOTA PUMP & CONTROL CO., INC,
2014 inspection agreement/lift station repair, $1,204.90; DEPT. OF ENV. & NAT.
RES.,
certification
for
water
distribution/WW collection, $24.00; S.D.
DEPT. OF REVENUE - LICENS, Farm
Wine license for Broken Arrow & Frontier
Cabins, $225.00; ENERGY LABORATORIES, water testing, $12.50; FIRST INTERSTATE BANK, sales tax, $462.02;
FIRST INTERSTATE BANK, ach fees,
$12.60;
FIRST
INTERSTATE
BANKCARD, postcards-USB drive,
$52.57; GOLDEN WEST TELE, phone
service,
$550.04;
GUNDERSON,
PALMER, GOODSELL, attorney fees,
$47.42; HAWKINS WATER TREATMENT
GROUP, water treatment, $1,187.18; KITTERMAN, JIM, insurance reimbursement, $414.61; KJERSTAD ROSE, CC
deposit refund, $110.00; LURZ PLUMBING, router the sewer line-repair to flush
in men's bathroom, $298.98; MUNICIPAL
CODE CORPORATION, codified 2013
ordinances, $491.63; PENN. COUNTY
SHERIFF S OFFICE, 1st Qrtr contract
fee,
$26,574.25;
PENNINGTON
COUNTY
COURANT,
publishing,
$223.50; RAPID DELIVERY INC,
postage for water testing, $10.80; SERVALL UNIFORM, CC rugs, $61.02; S.D.
PUBLIC ASSURANCE ALLIANCE, Wall
Clinic insurance, $545.00; TLC ELECTRIC, Well #7 lamp, $22.38; WALKER
REFUSE, garbage service, $7,182.28;
WALL BADLANDS AREA CHAMBER,
BBB funds/postage for postcard mailing,

$631.22; WALL BUILDING CENTER &
CONST, supplies, $214.98; WALL DRUG
STORE, batteries, $19.98; WALL LUBE,
battery for street broom/oil-filter for tan
pickup, $135.39; WEST RIVER ELEC,
electricity, $9,904.42; WEST RIVER
ELECTRIC ASSOC, INC, Main Street
loan, $7,500.00; WEST RIVER/LYMANJONES RURAL, water purchase,
$3,500.00.
TOTAL BILLS: $63,695.25
Approved by the Wall City Council
this 6th day of February, 2014.
Motion by Patterson, second by Hustead
to approve the February Fire Deportment
bills. Motion carried.
FIRE DEPARTMENT BILLS
FEBRUARY 6, 2014
February 6, Bills 2014:
CORNER PANTRY, fuel, $41.12; FIRST
INTERSTATE BANK, fireman of year
plaque, $145.90; GOLDEN WEST TELE,
phone-internet, $132.75; M & T FIRE
AND SAFETY, Iron Duck base board,
$293.55; S.D. FIREFIGHTERS ASSOC,
dues for 21 members, $315.00; VERIZON WIRELESS, mobile broadband,
$52.08; WALL AMBULANCE, electricity
at Ambulance shed, $106.85; WALL
MEAT PROCESSING, shrimp for xmas
supper, $118.54; WEST RIVER ELEC,
electricity, $515.36.
TOTAL BILLS: $1,721.15
Approved by the Wall City Council
this 6th day of February 2014.
Motion by Patterson, second by Hauk to
approve the February Library bills. Motion
carried.
LIBRARY BILLS
FEBRUARY 6, 2014
Gross Salaries – January 30, 2014:
Gross Salaries: $892.50; FIRST INTERSTATE BANK, Employee payroll tax,
$156.07
February 6, Bills 2014:
BRUNNEMANN WENDY, book reimbursement, $10.25; GOLDEN WEST
TELE, phone, $40.94; HOLSETHER WINN JONNY, hours worked, $31.50;
OVERDRIVE, SD Digital Consortium,
$600.00; PETTY CASH, postage, $46.45;
WALL BUILDING CENTER & CONST,
supplies, $5.99; WEST RIVER ELEC,
electricity, $192.86.
TOTAL BILLS: $927.99
Approved by the Wall City Council
this 6th day of February, 2014.
The On-call schedule, Compensatory report, Community Center report and the
Wall Health Service report were reviewed.
FO Anderson gave an update on Ambulance Accounts receivables. The collection agency reviewed the 2012 accounts
receivable and has accepted $16,350.00
to pursue collection of.
Motion by Patterson to review sidewalk
issues after a complaint was received on
not having sidewalks throughout the city,
after discussion motion failed for lack of a
second.
Motions by Hustead, second by Hauk to
have the Beautification committee remove all Christmas decorations after the
season. Motion carried.
Motion by Hustead, second by Hauk to
change the financial reporting from Full
Accrual to Cash Basis. Motion carried.
Safety Benefits gave recommendations
to changes throughout the city for limiting
possible liability. One recommendation
was a sanding policy. PWD Bryan presented a policy; after discussion and
needed changes, the policy will be
brought back for review at the March
meeting.
Motion by Morgan, second by Hauk to approve PWD Bryan pursuing possible
classes available March 31st and April 1st
in Rapid City to become pool operator
certified. Motion carried.
PWD Bryan reported Gary Engel from
DOT is still working on a quote for the I90 light repair.
The Water Loss report, Sales Tax report
and Cash & MM Balance were reviewed.
PWD Bryan reported the 24% loss of
water could be due to a leak that was
found in someone’s crawl space. PWD
Bryan will research the cost of purchasing
a meter testing kit and report back to the
Council.
The next city council meeting will be
Thursday March 6th, at 6:30pm.
The meeting was adjourned at 8:47pm.
____________
David L. Hahn,
Mayor
________________
Carolynn Anderson,
Finance Officer
Published February 20, 2014, at the total
approximate cost of $170.58.

NOTICE OF ANNUAL
TOWNSHIP
MEETING
SCENIC TOWNSHIP #7
The citizens of the Township of Scenic
#7, in the county of Pennington, South
Dakota and who are qualified to vote at
township elections, are hereby notified
that the annual township meeting for said
Township will be held in the Scenic Community Center in said Township, on Tuesday, the 4th day of March, 2014, at 7:00
p.m. for the following purposes:
To elect one Supervisor for the term of
3 years; one Township Clerk, one Township Treasurer, each for the term of one
year; and to do any other business proper
at said meeting when convened.
Given under my hand this 11th day of
February, A.D. 2014.
/s/Kathy Jobgen,
Acting Township Clerk
Published February 20 & 27, 2014, at the
total approximate cost of $17.55.

Public Notices
PENNINGTON
COUNTY BOARD OF
COMMISSIONERS
MINUTES
FEBRUARY 6, 2014
A special meeting of the Pennington
County Board of Commissioners was
held on Thursday, February 6, 2014, in
the Commissioners' meeting room of the
Pennington County Courthouse. Chairperson Lyndell Petersen called the meeting to order at 10 a.m. with the following
Commissioners present: Ron Buskerud
and Don Holloway.
Commissioners
Davis and Trautman arrived later in the
meeting.
Trautman joined the meeting after the
Pledge of Allegiance.
REVIEW AND APPROVE AGENDA
MOVED by Buskerud and seconded
by Holloway to approve the agenda as
presented. Vote: Unanimous.
Commissioner Davis joined the meeting.
PROJECT WORKSHEET/SUB-GRANT
APPLICATIONS – FEMA REIMBURSEMENT
MOVED by Trautman and seconded
by Buskerud to authorize the Emergency
Management Director’s signature on
FEMA Subgrant Application PN101 – Debris Removal – in the amount of
$149,102.50. The motion carried 4-1 on
a roll call vote: Buskerud – yes, Davis –
yes, Holloway – no, Trautman – yes, Petersen – yes.
MOVED by Trautman and seconded
by Davis to authorize the Emergency
Management Director’s signature FEMA
Subgrant Application PN102 – Emergency Protective Measures – in the
amount of $215,686.39. The motion carried 4-1 on a roll call vote: Buskerud –
yes, Davis – yes, Holloway – no, Trautman – yes, Petersen – yes.
REQUEST FOR COUNTY CONTRIBUTIONS FOR REMOVAL OF DEBRIS
FROM HAWTHORNE DITCH
MOVED by Buskerud and seconded
by Trautman to authorize the Chairperson’s signature on the revised agreement
between Pennington County and the
Hawthorne Ditch Company with two
amendments recommended by the Highway Superintendent. The first amendment is to Item 3 and will state that Pennington County will make payment directly to the Hawthorne Ditch Company
and the Hawthorne Ditch Company will
pay the contractor. The second amendment is to Item 4 which will now state
“Hawthorne will take the responsibility of
advising landowners and/or renters of
properties along the ditch that the
cleanup will be occurring by mailing a letter to them utilizing property owner data
provided by County. Additionally, the
Highway Superintendent will provide a
letter that explains the emergency nature
of the contract and expenditure. Vote:
Unanimous.
ADJOURN
MOVED by Davis and seconded by
Buskerud to adjourn the meeting. Vote:
Unanimous. There being no further business, the meeting was adjourned at 11:05
a.m.
/s/ Julie A. Pearson,
Auditor
Published February 20, 2014, at the total
approximate cost of $24.02.

RAINY CREEK
CHEYENNE
TOWNSHIP
PUBLIC NOTICE
Annual township meeting for Rainy
Creek Cheyenne will be held Tuesday,
March 4, 2014, at 7:00 p.m., at the Fred
Eisenbraun home.
Doris Eisenbraun,
Clerk
Published February 20 & 27, 2014, at the
total approximate cost of $9.76.

LEGAL NOTICE
OPPORTUNITY FOR COMMENT AND
NOTICE ON WALL PRESCRIBED
BURN COMPLEX
The Forest Service, Nebraska National
Forests and Grasslands, Buffalo Gap National Grassland, Wall Ranger District,
proposes to conduct prescribed burns on
four different National Grassland parcels.
Specific resource objectives for the proposed action are to: (1) Increase regeneration of native shrubs and trees, (2) Increase native grasses and decrease nonnative grasses, (3) Improve plant vigor
and nesting cover for grassland birds,
and (4) Decrease the flammability of the
unit. Fire would be used as a management tool and used on a rotational basis
every 5-10 years depending on habitat
conditions along with some short-term
grazing. The project area consists of upland mixed-grass prairie dissected by intermittent streams that are dry most of the
year. The proposed burns are located on
Forest Service property in 4 allotments totaling 867-acres: (1) Bad River (541
acres) located at T1S, R20E, Sections 18
and 19, Jackson Co, South Dakota, (2)
South Fork (147 acres) located at T1S,
R19E, Section 31, Jackson Co, South
Dakota (3) Weta Dam (134 acres) located
at T3S, R20E, Section 21, SE ¼, Jackson
Co, South Dakota, and (4) Heck Table (45
acres) located at T4S, R13E, Section 1,
NW ¼, Pennington Co, South Dakota. A
project description detailing the proposal
is available for review at the Wall Ranger
District office, 708 Main Street, Wall,
South Dakota. The Forest Service has
made a preliminary determination that
this proposal falls within a category of actions listed in regulations at 36 CFR
220.6, that are excluded from documentation in an Environmental Assessment
(EA) or Environmental Impact Statement
(EIS), and that there are no extraordinary
circumstances that would preclude use of
the category in accordance with 36 CFR
220.6(e)(6): “Timber stand and/or wildlife
habitat improvement activities that do not
include the use of herbicides or do not re-

quire more than 1 mile of low standard
road construction.”
This comment period coincides with public scoping and will be the only comment
opportunity offered on this project (see 36
CFR 215.5 and 215.6). It is intended to
provide those interested in or affected by
this proposal an opportunity to make their
concerns known before the Responsible
Official makes a decision.
Written, facsimile, hand-delivered, oral,
and electronic comments concerning this
action will be accepted for 30 calendar
days following publication of this notice in
the Rapid City Journal (February 15,
2014). The publication date in the Rapid
City Journal is the exclusive means for
calculating the comment period for this
proposal. Those wishing to comment
should not rely upon dates or timeframe
information provided by any other source.
The regulations prohibit extending the
length of the comment period.
Written comments must be submitted to:
Randall Griebel, Wall Ranger District,
P.O. Box 425, Wall, SD 57790. The office
business hours for those submitting
hand-delivered comments are: 8:00 am to
4:30 pm Monday through Friday, excluding holidays, at 708 Main Street, Wall,
South Dakota. Oral comments must be
provided at the Responsible Official’s office during normal business hours via
telephone at 605-279-2125 or in person,
or at an official agency function (i.e. public
meeting) that is designed to elicit public
comments.
Electronic comments must be submitted
to rgriebel@fs.fed.us in an email message, or in one of the following electronic
formats: rich text format (.rtf), portable
document format (.pdf) or Word (.doc). In
cases where no identifiable name is attached to a comment, a verification of
identity will be required for appeal eligibility. If using an electronic message, a
scanned signature is one way to provide
verification. It is the responsibility of persons providing comments to submit them
by the close of the comment period. Individuals and organizations wishing to be
eligible to appeal must meet the information requirements of 36 CFR 215.6.
Additional information regarding this action can be obtained from: Randall
Griebel, Wildlife Biologist, Wall Ranger
District, P.O. Box 425, Wall, SD 57790, by
phone at 605-279-2125, or by email at
rgriebel@fs.fed.us.
Published February 20, 2014, at the total
approximate cost of $43.32.

PENO TOWNSHIP #9
PUBLIC NOTICE
Peno Township #9 will hold their annual meeting Tuesday, March 4, 2014, at
7:30 p.m., at the home of Rick and
Wendy Johnson.
Pierre Pippert,
Clerk
Published February 20 & 27, 2014, at the
total approximate cost of $9.09.

LAKESIDE
TOWNSHIP
PUBLIC NOTICE
The Annual Meeting for the Lakeside
Township will be held Tuesday, March 4,
2014, at 7:00 p.m., at the Margaret
Nachtigall residence.
Margaret Nachtigall,
Clerk
Published February 20 & 27, 2014, at the
total approximate cost of $9.76.

CEDAR BUTTE
TOWNSHIP #4
PUBLIC NOTICE
The Annual Meeting of Cedar Butte
Township #4 will be held on Tuesday,
March 4, 2014, at 7:00 p.m., in the home
of Gene Patterson, Township Clerk, for
the purpose of election of officers and any
other business that may come before the
board.
Gene Patterson,
Township Clerk
Published February 20 & 27, 2014, at the
total approximate cost of $11.70.

LAKE HILL
TOWNSHIP #5
PUBLIC NOTICE
Lake Hill Township #5 will hold its annual meeting on Tuesday, March 4, 2014,
at 7 p.m. at Terry Peter’s shop, north of
Wall.
Anita Heathershaw,
Clerk
Published February 20 & 27, 2014, at the
total approximate cost of $9.76.

CROOKED CREEK
TOWNSHIP
PUBLIC NOTICE
Annual meeting of Crooked Creek
Township #25 will be held Tuesday,
March 4, 2014, at 7:00 p.m., at the
Hamann residence.
Neva Hamann,
Clerk
Published February 20 & 27, 2014, at the
total approximate cost of $9.76.

QUINN TOWNSHIP #1
PUBLIC NOTICE
The annual meeting for Quinn Township #1 will be held Tuesday, March 4,
2014, at 7:00 p.m., at the Roger Fortune
residence.
Bonna Fortune,
Clerk
Published February 20 & 27, 2014, at the
total approximate cost of $9.76.

CONATA TOWNSHIP
PUBLIC NOTICE
The Annual Meeting for the Conata
Township will be held Tuesday, March 4,
2014, at the William Huether residence,
at 2:00 p.m.
Patty Huether,
Clerk
Published February 20 & 27, 2013, at the
total approximate cost of $9.09.

LAKE CREEK
TOWNSHIP #6
PUBLIC NOTICE
Lake Creek Township #6 will hold their
annual meeting Tuesday, March 4, 2014,
at 7:00 p.m., at the Nathan Kjerstad
home.
Heather Nelson,
Clerk
Published February 20 & 27, 2014, at the
total approximate cost of $9.76.

NOTICE OF
HEARING
BEFORE THE PENNINGTON
COUNTY
BOARD OF ADJUSTMENTS
Notice is hereby given that the following
petitioners have applied to the Pennington County Board of Commissioners
under the provisions of the Pennington
County Zoning Ordinance as follows:
Shawn and Jodi Burke have applied for a
Lot Size Variance to reduce the minimum
required lot size from 40 acres to 8.518
acres in a General Agriculture District located on the following metes and bounds
description: Formerly Lot 1 of Outlot B,
that portion of Vacated Fifth Street, all of
Block 2 of Farmingdale, including the 20’
Alley and a portion of Tract L of the

SE1/4NW1/4 and SW1/4NE1/4 located in
the SE1/4NW1/4, SW1/4NE1/4 and
NW1/4SE1/4 of Section 14, T1S, R10E,
BHM, Pennington County, South Dakota;
more particularly described as follows:
Commencing at the Southeast corner of
Lot 6 Block 2 Original Town of Farmingdale, being the “POINT OF BEGINNING”
: Thence N 89’43’13” W 300.00’ Feet;
Thence N 00’16’47” E 300.00 Feet;
Thence N 89’43’13”W 99.25 Feet;
Thence N 00’14’28” E 365.31 Feet;
Thence N 28’37’57” E 422.56 Feet;
Thence S 47’45’28” E 321.18 Feet;
Thence S 00’10’31” W 522.42’ Feet;
Thence S 89’43’13” W 40.95’ Feet;
Thence S 00’16’47” W 300.00’ Feet to the
“POINT OF BEGINNING” containing
8.518 ACRES more or less; 15872 E.
Highway 44, in accordance with Sections
205 and 509 of the Pennington County
Zoning Ordinance.
Dan and Stephanie Hunter have applied
for a Setback Variance to reduce the minimum required side yard setback requirement from 25 feet to 17 feet in a Limited
Agriculture District located on Tract 23,
Clear Creek Tracts Subdivision, Section
22, T1N, R5E, BHM, Pennington County,
South Dakota; 23225 S. Prairie Creek
Road, in accordance with Sections 206
and 509 of the Pennington County Zoning
Ordinance.
Adam and Stephanie Newman; Brad
Jensen – Agent, have applied for a Zoning Variance to reduce the minimum required easement width from 66 feet to 30
feet for an access easement providing access to two lots in a Suburban Residential
District
located
on
the
NW1/4NE1/4SW1/4
and
the
SW1/4NE1/4SW1/4, Section 31, T1N,
R7E, BHM, Pennington County, South
Dakota; one-half mile south of Sheridan
Lake Road and one-tenth of a mile south
of Miracle Road, in accordance with Sections 208, 313, and 509 of the Pennington
County Zoning Ordinance.
Notice is further given that said applications will be heard by the Pennington
County Board of Commissioners in the
County Courthouse at 10:30 a.m. on the
4th day of March 2014. At this time, any
person interested may appear and show
cause, if there be any, why such requests
should or should not be granted.
ADA Compliance: Pennington County
fully subscribes to the provisions of the
Americans with Disabilities Act. If you desire to attend this public meeting and are
in need of special accommodations,
please notify the Planning Department so
that appropriate auxiliary aids and services are available.
Julie A. Pearson
Pennington County Auditor
Published February 20, 2014, at the total
approximate cost of $30.82.

Pennington County Courant • February 20, 2014 • 13

NOTICE OF
HEARING
BEFORE THE PENNINGTON
COUNTY
PLANNING AND ZONING
COMMISSION
Notice is hereby given that the following
petitioners have applied to the Pennington County Planning and Zoning Commission under the provisions of the Pennington County Zoning Ordinance as follows:
Granite Point, LLC; Gene Quinn – Agent,
has applied for a Major Planned Unit Development Amendment to amend the existing Granite Point Planned Unit Development to reduce the number of townhome sites and to reconfigure lots located
on Lots 1, 2A, 2B, 3R, 4; Lots A-D of Lot
5; Lots 6-14; Common Areas 1 and 2, and
Well Lot Revised, allocated in Granite
Point Subdivision, Section 10, T2S, R6E,
BHM, Pennington County, South Dakota,
Granite Point Court – east of Keystone, in
accordance with Section 213 of the Pennington County Zoning Ordinance.
Notice is further given that said applications will be heard by the Pennington
County Planning and Zoning Commission
in the County Courthouse at 9:00 a.m. on
the 10th day of March 2014. At this time,
any person interested may appear and

show cause, if there be any, why such requests should or should not be granted.
ADA Compliance: Pennington County
fully subscribes to the provisions of the
Americans with Disabilities Act. If you desire to attend this public meeting and are
in need of special accommodations,
please notify the Planning Department so
that appropriate auxiliary aids and services are available.
Dan Jennissen
Planning Director
Published February 20, 2014, at the total
approximate cost of $17.48.

HURON
TOWNSHIP #10
PUBLIC NOTICE
The Huron Township #10 will hold their
annual meeting Tuesday, March 4, 2014,
at 7:00 p.m., at the Mitch Kammerer residence.
MItch Kammerer,
Clerk
Publish February 20 & 27, 2014, at the
total approximate cost of $9.76.

People read the
newspaper for many
different reasons. Some
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Pennington Co. Courant

Box 435 • Wall • (605) 279-2565

Pennington County Courant • February 20, 2014 • 14

FOCUS ON THE FAMILY
with Dr. James
Dobson
Dr. Dobson Answers
your Questions
QUESTION: Is it really important for families to spend time together? Like everyone else, I constantly feel as if I don’t have
enough hours in my day. Meanwhile, I’ve read lots of articles and
been in on lots of conversations
about what’s better – quality or
quantity “family time.” Everyone in
our house keeps a hectic schedule,
and sometimes I find myself wondering: just how important is “family time” when you’re simply trying
to make ends meet and get through
the demands of the day? Can you
shed any light on this problem for
me?
ANSWER: If you’re asking us
whether family time really matters, we’d have to say yes. In fact,
family time is so important that it
shouldn’t be reduced to an eitheror proposition. It has to incorporate
elements of both quality and quantity.
Quantity time creates a safe environment where youngsters can
feel accepted and valued for who
they are. It communicates availability and fosters a sense of security. It establishes a solid home
base from which children can
launch out into the world with confidence and strength.
Quality time, on the other hand,
is essential to the process of family
bonding. It’s the stuff of which relationships are made. It’s the polished gem that caring parents fashion from the raw material of moments, hours, and days spent together. The thing to note is that it’s
difficult to have one without the
other. The more family time we create, the more opportunities we
have to touch each other’s lives in
profound ways. You can’t seize the
if you’re not there to do the seizing.
It isn’t always possible to cram
meaningful memories and lifechanging conversations into a few
minutes of contrived quality time.
None of this happens automatically, of course. It’s entirely possible
for a family to spend lots of time together and come away the worse
for it. This is especially true if their
interactions are marred by constant strife, anxiety, or abuse. The
key to success is intentionality.
That means making up your mind
to be present in the moment and to
make the most of every circumstance.
Contemporary marriages and
families lack time—quality and
quantity—for a number of reasons.
An endless pursuit of material
things requires increasing amounts
of money. This translates into more
hours at work. Busyness creates fatigue and deflects attention from
pressing relational issues. Couples
“grow apart” as their lives travel
down separate but parallel tracks.
Moms and dads model a task-oriented mentality that communicates an unmistakable message to
their kids: take care of your duties
and obligations first. Then feel free
to retreat into your own (electronic)
stimulation, recreation, or leisuretime activity (read: “isolation in
your own room”).
If you want to escape this numbing pattern, you may need to revamp your schedule. We suggest
you engage in some serious
lifestyle planning. Go back to
Square One. Revisit your basic values and priorities. Resolve to make
some countercultural choices and
decisions if necessary. Take steps to
reduce your outside commitments
and block out weekly family time
on the calendar.
In particular, don’t worry about
how it looks to “other people” if you
limit yourselves to one or two selections from a long list of worthwhile
church activities. Resist the temptation to sign your kids up for numerous sports teams, music and
dance lessons, social clubs, and all
kinds of community organizations.
One activity per season per child
maybe more than enough. Carve
out spaces and create margins.
Don’t be afraid of “voids.” Agree to
turn off all communications devices
at certain times of the day or on
certain days of the week. Instead of
watching TV, read together, play
board games, take a walk to a local
park, or sit and talk. Get into your
kids’ space. Hang out with them
and find out what excites them.
This is all part of the process of
turning quantity into quality time.
Meanwhile, don’t forget to take
full advantage of simple everyday

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interactions. Drive time, mealtime,
meal preparation, bath time, bedtime—all can become opportunities
for shared discoveries and precious,
unforeseen, and unique conversations between parent and child. It’s
a matter of learning to savor life’s
ordinary moments. Most children
find just as much, or even more, joy
in the little things as they do in
life’s big events. Activities like eating a special breakfast of chocolatechip pancakes, picking out the perfect backpack for the first day of
school, or singing silly songs in the
car could turn out to be some of the
most memorable highlights of your
kids’ childhood years.
QUESTION: What does it take
to make good family memories? I
know it’s important to do so, but it’s
tough to make it happen with so
much going on in day-to-day life.
Do you have any advice for how to
be intentional in this area?
ANSWER: Strong families are
built on a foundation of love, and
love, as you probably know, doesn’t
simply happen. Love takes work —
especially when the details of the
day-to-day grind seem to crowd out
everything else and leave you short
on time and sapped of energy.

lic profession of faith, special birthday, first day of school or first date.
•Letters can be written to celebrate a success or to offer consolation after a disappointment.
•As your kids grow up, letters
can be beautiful gifts at occasions
such as engagements, weddings,
births and special achievements.
3) Put caring notes in your child’s
lunch box or on her pillow. Find
creative ways to tell her how much
she means to you.
4) Plan significant family vacations. For instance, if your family
loves history, your itinerary could
follow the Santa Fe Trail. If you’re
big baseball fans, you might tour
the country scouting out all the
best-known stadiums. A whitewater river-rafting trip is a great
way to create new bonds and
strengthen family ties. If you don’t
have the money or the time to
spend on any of these options, you
can have a great time setting up a
tent and camping out in the backyard.
5) Make holidays unique. You
can do this by starting new traditions or re-creating old ones.
6) On your child’s 13th birthday,
take the entire evening to celebrate
the transition to adolescence. Consider commemorating the occasion
with a meaningful gift.
7) When your son or daughter is
ready to leave the nest for college
or another destination, write a special letter pronouncing your blessings and conveying your “release.”
Remember, this list is not intended to be exhaustive. It’s simply
meant to stimulate your own creative juices. You can use these
ideas, vary them according to taste,
or add some of your own. But whatever you do, don’t let the years pass
without creating some memorable
times that your children will cherish and perhaps pass on to their
own kids some day. You’ll be very,
very glad you did.

“Making memories” is one way to
create a lasting sense of common
identity and shared family heritage
among the members of your household.
If you’re a parent, there are
many simple things you can do to
build memories and enhance special occasions with your child.
When schedules are jammed with
activities, it’s easy to lose sight of
life’s little pleasures. But if you
take the time to notice those pleasures, dwell on them and bring
them into focus, you’ll find that
you’ve already taken a huge step in
the direction of cementing meaningful, lifelong relationships with
your children.
Below are some ideas that have
been successful memory builders
for many families:
1) First, give the gift of time.
There are a number of ways you
can do this.
•Schedule one-on-one time with
each of your children and consider
these “dates” as important as any
other commitment on your calendar.
•If you’re running errands, take
one of the kids along and talk about
what she finds interesting — anything from a favorite game or book
to a sport or a particularly intriguing subject at school.
•Make a special occasion out of
taking your child to work with you.
This can be an important, impacting and extremely effective way of
sharing this part of your life with
him.
2) Make generous use of pen and
paper. Record your thoughts, hopes
and dreams for your child in letters
and journals.
•If you’re a mom, letters can be
written while you are pregnant and
then given to your child later in
life.
•Letters can also be written for
special occasions, such as a graduation from elementary school, pub-

eMployMent
oppoRtunIty
The City of Wall is accepting employment applications
for the Community Center Maintenance Position.
This position is 10-15 hours per week. It may include
weekends, mornings, and evenings. Applications may
be picked up at the Wall City Office at 501 Main Street,
Wall, SD. The application deadline is 4:00 pm on
March 3, 2014. For more information or to have an application emailed call 605-279-2663.
The City of Wall is an Equal Opportunity Employer.
Publish February 20, 2014, at the total approximate cost of $50.40.

Part-time
HelP Wanted:
The New Underwood Post has
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if interested, please call
don ravellette
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