(tax included)
Number 24
Volume 108
June 13, 2013
The South Dakota Small Busi-
ness Administration District Office
has announced their 2012 Lender
Award recipients in recognition of
the performance, commitment and
support provided to small busi-
nesses in South Dakota.
One credit union and three
banks were honored for their out-
standing achievements in helping
small businesses with their financ-
ing needs.
Black Hills Federal Credit
Union was the recipient of the Dis-
trict Director’s Leadership Award.
This award is presented to the
number one volume SBA 7(a)
lender in South Dakota.
With its head office in Rapid
City and branch offices in Custer,
Cheyenne River, Hot Springs,
Spearfish, Wall and six locations in
Rapid City, Black Hills Federal
SBA S.D. district office announces
2012 Lender Award winners
Credit Union originated 23 loans
totaling $1.8 million in Fiscal Year
Black Hills Federal Credit
Union was also recognized as the
2012 Impact Lender of the Year.
This award recognizes a lender
who has established a track record
of lending to underserved markets,
helping to create jobs or businesses
and/or resulting in significant eco-
nomic development in a commu-
BHFCU’s lending to women-
and veteran-owned small busi-
nesses in 2012 were notable stand-
“Black Hills Federal Credit
Union has been recognized as our
top SBA 7(a) lender two of the past
three years and continues to serve
small businesses in South Dakota
We applaud all our lending part-
ners in the state for the great work
they do to support entrepreneur-
ship,” said John L. Brown, District
Director of the South Dakota Dis-
trict Office.
Three lenders were selected by
SBA for the Leadership Circle for
2012. These lenders represent the
top tier of SBA lenders in South
2012 Leadership Circle Awards
were presented to First Interstate
Bank, Great Western Bank and
Wells Fargo Bank, N.A.
Also presented 2012 Break-
through Lender Awards were First
State Bank of Roscoe, who had the
largest increase in 7(a) dollar vol-
ume, and Plains Commerce Bank
with the largest increase in 7(a)
loan volume.
Badlands National Park (BNP)
held a Bison Management
Plan/Environmental Assessment
Public Scoping meeting at the Wall
Community Center on Tuesday,
June 4, 2013. To successfully ex-
pand the range of Badlands bison
inside the park, the National Park
Service (NPS) needs to acquire ap-
proximately 660 acres of land
owned by Mr. Don Kelly that is lo-
cated inside the boundary of BNP.
The meeting was led by Eddie
Childers, BNP Wildlife Biologist,
who directed the meeting around
the primary question: if the bison
range can be extended from its
current location into other loca-
tions within the park boundary,
and what locations could or should
be added?
The US Forest Service (USFS)
and Kelly are considering doing a
land exchange of his private land
for public land.
Mr. Kelly would exchange his
approximately 660 acres inside the
BNP for approximately 640 acres
of USFS property immediately
outside the park. USFS District
Ranger Alan Anderson of the Buf-
falo Gap National Grasslands
stated, “they are only considering
the exchange at this time.” He
added, “We will have to do a lot of
paperwork, and evaluate the tech-
nical details before the exchange
may be considered further.
If a decision is made to move for-
ward with a proposed land ex-
change then we will begin public
scoping. Since the land sits within
the legislative boundary of BNP it
would then be open to bison graz-
ing and fall under management by
the NPS.”
A concern of ranchers and the
SD Cattleman’s Association is that
the park will keep expanding the
bison herd until the population in-
creases to the point that they will
need to acquire USFS or private
land beyond the park. This is not
the intention of the park, stated
Childers and Superintendent Eric
Brunnemann. Childers said, “BNP
should have approximately 1,000
head of bison this year after calv-
Research from population ecolo-
gists and bison geneticists demon-
strated that genetic health is
maintained in populations with at
least 1000 animals for minimum of
200-250 years. We aren’t looking to
increase bison numbers above
1,000 but would like to keep the
herd close to this number.”
The park discussed several dif-
ferent phases of fencing within the
BNP boundary to expand the bison
range. These phases would be ini-
tiated over the next 10 years if the
plan is approved.
Brunnemann said that bison are
good for the prairie and this would
mean there would be less pre-
scribed burning in the future. He
went on to say the park is kept in
BNP holds public scope meeting
on managing bison in the park
by Laurie Hindman
Wall City Council and Sgt. Dan
Wardle went over several issues at
the Thursday, June 6 meeting.
The issues addressed were
•If a deputy makes an arrest on
a city ordinance the city attorney
will become involved in the matter
and the city will be responsible for
payment to the attorney.
•The noise or music from the
Wall Discount Mall will be pur-
sued with law enforcement.
•The ordinance on Pan Han-
dling will be aggressively enforced.
•Camping within the city park-
ing lots was tabled until the next
•Vendors parking at 10th Av-
enue was also tabled until the next
•The ordinance for signs espe-
cially sandwich sign will be re-en-
Linda Hiltner with the Forest
Service asked the council for a
three year permit for their Story
Walk. Council approved the permit
for 2013 - 2015.
Stacy Keyser presented a letter
and pictures to the council on is-
sues with her neighbors business.
Mayor Dave Hahn informed her
a one year Conditional Use Permit
was granted to them. Keyser re-
sponded by saying, pending no
complaints, but I do have one. She
went on to comment there was is-
sues with the business when it was
on the boulevard. Her concern is
she lives next to it now and has to
look at the property everyday.
Owner of the property Jim Tice
responded to the concerns. He has-
n’t been able to clean up the prop-
erty due to the rain and is having
a hard time getting rid of the rub-
bish. He told Keyser and the coun-
cil he is in the process of getting it
cleaned up and will have it done by
the end of the week. He asked to
have the permit reduced to 30 days
and will install a privacy fence
around his property.
Mike Anderson, Jerry Morgan
and Hahn will review the issue
and come back to the July meeting
with their findings. Tice was also
granted a building permit for the
The wine license for the Mocha
Moose was addressed by Annie
Tice-Poseley and CJ Tice. Tice-
Poseley is concerned with the last
two council meetings. She under-
stood there was a time issues at
the first meeting but was broad-
sided at the second meeting. She
asked, what is the community con-
cerns that have prevented them
from obtaining a wine license?
Council member Pete Dunker
who voted against the license said,
at the first meeting he thought it
was a good idea until it was publi-
cized in the paper and then he had
three or four business owners ex-
press their opinions, where do you
stop, everyone will want a license.
Tice-Poseley responded by saying I
have pursued this and I am not
getting treated fairly.
Council member Stan Anderson
also said he had numerous people
complain, he added if you open the
door for one when do you shut the
Finance Officer Carolynn Ander-
son added, you need to go to your
legislators and C. Anderson in-
formed them to call Carol Logan
with the Dept. of S.D. Revenue.
They were told to come to the July
meeting if they had any other
questions or answers on the issue.
Council approved a $3,500 an-
nual raise for C. Anderson.
The liability concerns with the
animal ordinance was dropped.
Council approved the city min-
utes for May 9 with a correction on
the library minutes and not the
ambulance minutes. The fire de-
partment minutes for May 7, were
also approved at this time.
The votes from the June 4 elec-
tion were canvassed. Gale Patter-
son had 30 votes; Jackie Kusser
with 22 votes and Joe Leach re-
ceived six. A motion was made and
approved to accept the ballet count
from the June 4, election.
At this time Pete Dunker and
Bill Leonard were recognized for
their time served on the council.
New council members Dan Hauk
and Gale Patterson read their oath
of office and incumbent Mike An-
derson also read his.
With the new council in place
nominations were open for council
president and vice-president. Rick
Hustead was elected president and
S. Anderson, vice-president.
The mayors committee list was
also approved.
Building permits were approved
for: Kent Jordan - egress windows
with a variance request; Randy
Walker - replace front porch with a
covered porch; Kenneth and Janet
Lurz - replace roof and siding on
house and Jay McDonnell - dig
basement and move house onto
603 Glenn Street, pending if he
purchases the land that is to be
auctioned off on Monday, June 10,
at 10:00 a.m.
The Pool Committee has made
the following recommendations:
•Lifeguards: Autumn Schulz -
$12.00; Sue Willis, - $13.00; Jess
Willis - $11.00; Kaden Eisenbraun
- $8.00; Elle Moon - $7.50; Jordon
Willis - $9.00; Dana Luedeman-
$8.00. Council approved the life-
guards and wages with Dan Hauk
•Hours for the pool: Closed on
Wednesday and Sunday; hours of
open days: 1:00 - 6:45 p.m.
C. Anderson asked the council to
readdress the flood plans. She
said, with the slow drainage in the
Wall flood plane it would be wise to
put an ordinance in place for
homeowners to purchase flood in-
surance. The issue was tabled
until the July meeting.
Clayton Nickel with Sleepy Hol-
low Campground is selling 39
acres of pasture land. Council
asked him to put an easement on
the plat and the easement will also
be stated in the resolution.
by Nancy Haigh
“The purpose of rangeland judg-
ing is to provide an understanding
of rangeland resources and a sense
of stewardship in natural resource
management,” noted Dave Ollila
on a South Dakota State Uni-
veristy iGrow Web page.
The 30th annual Rangeland
Days and ninth annual Soil Days
is set for June 25 and 26 at
Kadoka. Youth between the ages of
eight and 18, as well as adults, will
test their rangeland knowledge
during the two days. Youth are
broken up into four groups, based
upon their ages. Learning activi-
ties are designed for a variety of
age groups and expertise – start-
ing with plant morphology and
identification on up to judging
habitat suitability for cattle or
The first day is spent on the
prairie, learning about the proper-
ties of rangeland resources and
management practices to employ.
The second day the youth and
adults apply this newly found
knowledge through scenarios cre-
ated in a contest format.
In addition, students have the
opportunity to compete in cate-
gories including informative dis-
plays about rangeland, exhibiting
student developed range plant col-
lections and a speech contest on
range related topics. The student
participant with the highest cumu-
lative score in each age division
will be award a “Top Hand” belt
The age divisons break out as
follows: New Rangers – eight to 10
year olds, Wranglers – 11-13 year
olds, Scouts –14-18 year olds with
no previous range judging experi-
ence and Go-Gettters 14-18 year
olds who have previous range eval-
uation experience.
The participants in 14-18 year
old (high school youth forum)
speech contest will be competing
for the privilege to represent South
Dakota at the International Soci-
ety for Range Management Con-
vention to be held in Orlando, Fla.,
in February 2014. All travel ex-
penses for the student will be
sponsored by S.D. Rangeland Days
and the South Dakota Section of
the Society for Range Manage-
The top placing 4-H range team
and 4-H soil team will represent
South Dakota at the National
Range and Land judging contest in
Oklahoma City, Okla., the first
week of May 2014.
The Livestock Industry Trust
Fund, through the state 4-H or-
ganization, sponsors a significant
portion of the travel costs for these
students to attend.
“Rangeland is a kind of land, not
a land use. Rangeland is fragile,
yet durable and resilient. Manage-
ment profoundly impacts the sim-
ilarity index, a measure of range-
land condition that reflects its
value for livestock, wildlife and hu-
mans. The purpose of rangeland
judging is to provide an under-
standing of rangeland resources
and a sense of stewardship in nat-
ural resource management,” said
Ollila, an Extension sheep special-
ist and technical contributor in or-
Range and soil knowledge
gained at event
ganizing the Rangeland Days
Available on the Internet at
2001-2012.pdf is a digital version
of the “Judging South Dakota
Rangelands for Livestock and
Wildlife Values manual.” “This
manual describes a contest with
components that have a strong bi-
ological basis for habitat manage-
ment of both beef cattle and prairie
grouse. Beef cattle have been cho-
sen because they are the most
common livestock species grazed
on South Dakota rangelands. Once
stocking rates are determined for
beef cattle, conversions can be
made to determine stocking densi-
ties of other grazing animals, such
as horses, sheep and goats. Prairie
grouse represent wildlife because
they are affected by management
and have the potential to occur
throughout the state. There are
three primary species of prairie
grouse that inhabit the state:
sharp tailed grouse, prairie
chicken, and sage grouse. Manage-
ment can achieve many desired
rangeland uses. Vegetation, live-
stock, and wildlife respond in a
predictable manner to range man-
agement practices,” said Ollila.
Soil Days is an opportunity to
learn more about one of the most
important South Dakota re-
Students will learn how to deter-
mine soil texture, soil depth, past
erosion, slope and stoniness. They
will also learn how to interpret
permeability, surface runoff and
limiting factors. From this infor-
mation they will determine the
land capability class. This will
allow them to make recommended
treatments for vegetation and me-
chanical erosion control. Fertiliza-
tion recommendations will also be
determined. Students will also
learn about home site evaluation.
Adults who wish to receive ei-
ther an undergrÔaduate or gradu-
ate credit for participating in the
Soil Days portion should contact
Ollila at david.ollila@sd state.edu
for a syllabus of the course expec-
Competition is individual and
team for all age groups. Teams
may consist of three or four mem-
bers from the county 4-H program
or FFA chapter.
A program commemorating the
30th anniversary of Rangeland
Days, along with recognition of in-
dividuals and organizations that
were instrumental over the past
30 years, will be held just prior to
the Tuesday evening meal at the
Kadoka City Auditorium.
The event is hosted by Jackson
County Conservation District,
Haakon County Conservation Dis-
trict, SDSU Extension and Natu-
ral Resources Conservation Serv-
For more information contact
Mayola Horst, Jackson County
Conservation District manager at
837-2242, ext. 3, or email mayola.
horst@sd.nacdnet.net; or Shelia
Trask, Haakon County Conserva-
tion District manager, 859-2186,
ext. 3 or email hccd@goldenwest.
Law enforcement, neighbor and wine license
issues were heard at city council meeting
Council members take oath. Pictured from left to right ... Mike
Anderson, Ward II; Dan Hauk, Ward III and Gale Patterson, Ward
I took their oath as new officials for the Wall City Council on
Thursday, June 6. ~Photo Laurie Hindman
A map of the Badlands National Park showing the proposed
phases for managing the Bison in the park.
I want to send a special thank
you to LeRoy Wyant for his pic-
ture and information on the
Tyree Basin. LeRoy is proba-
bly one of the last person who
could say he was born in the
badlands and truly mean it.
– Laurie Hindman
(continued on page 2)
Park Rangers received a 911 call
at approximately 7:15 p.m., report-
ing a 35-year old Pine Ridge, S.D.
man had fallen down a steep
ravine from the Cliff Shelf Trail in
Badlands National Park.
Interior Volunteer Fire Depart-
ment arrived first on scene where
they discovered the patient lying
off trail, approximately 40-feet
down a steep ravine. He was con-
scious and complaining of shoulder
and back pain.
Responders used a vertical raise
to lift the man up to the trail. All
agencies involved used extreme
Interagency response to
injured hiker at Badlands
caution to protect the injured
party and themselves during this
difficult rescue effort. Darkness,
rough terrain, and recent heavy
rains added to the complexity of
the incident.
Responding agencies included
Interior Volunteer Fire Depart-
ment, Kadoka and Wall Ambu-
lance companies, Jackson County
Sheriff's Department, Pennington
County Search and Rescue, Rapid
City Regional Medical Center
Black Hill's Life Flight, and the
National Park Service.
(continued on page 2)
Area News
County Courant
Don Ravellette
General Manager of
Kelly Penticoff
Office Manager/Graphics:
Ann Clark
Staff Writer:
Laurie Hindman

Subscription Rates: In Pennington
County and those having Kadoka,
Belvidere, Cottonwood, Elm Springs, Inte-
rior, Philip, Midland, Milesville, and Cedar
Pass addresses: $35.00 per year; PLUS
applicable sales tax. In-State: $42.00 per
year; PLUS applicable sales tax. Out-of-
State: $42.00 per year.
Periodicals Postage Paid at Wall, SD.
Send change of address notices to:
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PO Box 435
Wall, SD 57790-0435.
Established in 1906. The Pennington
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and Wasta, and the school district in Wall,
SD, is published weekly by Ravellette Pub-
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Telephone: (605)279-2565
FAX: (605)279-2965
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South Dakota Newspaper Association
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Pennington County Courant • June 13, 2013 • Page 2
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PennIngton County's Most Wunted
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nround fho !nµId CIfy, SÐ nron.
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whoronboufs, µIonso do nof nµ-
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nIngfon Counfy ShorIff `s OffIco nf
605-394-6ll?, fho !nµId CIfy Io-
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College News
University of South Dakota stu-
dents receiving academic honors
for the 2013 Spring Semester have
been announced.
Students receiving academic
honors for the 2013 spring semes-
ter are: Wall - Ben Anderson,
Amanda R Fischer and Jasmyne
Poste (Academic Recognition);
Representative Kristi Noem an-
nounced that she has introduced a
bipartisan bill to streamline and
modernize the Impact Aid program
which helps level the playing field
for many South Dakota school dis-
tricts with large amounts of feder-
ally impacted land including mili-
tary bases, Indian lands and fed-
eral property.
Noem worked with Representa-
tive Rick Larsen (D-WA) to author
The Local Taxpayer Relief Act.
The legislation reauthorizes the
Federal Impact Aid Program and
improves it by increasing effi-
ciency, eliminating subjectivity,
and providing greater flexibility to
school districts. The bill has been
endorsed by the National Associa-
tion of Federally Impacted Schools.
“Many of South Dakota’s school
districts are on or near federally
impacted land, such as Ellsworth
Air Force Base, nine Indian Reser-
vations and other federal lands,”
said Representative Noem.
“It’s important that we level the
playing field for these districts who
experience a lower local property
tax base due to this federal land or
educate federally connected stu-
dents. I was proud to work with
Representative Larsen in crafting
this common-sense, bipartisan bill
to make sure we are supporting
our schools and students.”
Noem also noted that this legis-
lation strengthens the Impact Aid
program without increasing gov-
ernment spending.
“Impact Aid is a lifeline to school
Noem introduces legislation
to help rural school districts
districts that keeps teachers in our
classrooms,” said Representative
Larsen. “This bipartisan bill will
provide permanent reliable fund-
ing to our schools, allowing them
to provide the best opportunities to
our students today and well into
the future. Representative Noem
has been a great partner in this ef-
fort and I look forward to working
with her and the rest of our col-
leagues to pass this bill.”
Impact Aid helps local taxpayers
by reimbursing school districts for
the costs associated with federal
property and educating federally
connected children. Together, over
1,300 of these impacted school dis-
tricts educate more than 11 million
children across the country.
Senators John Thune (R-SD)
and Mazie Hirono (D-HI) have in-
troduced companion legislation in
the Senate.
List of South Dakota School Dis-
tricts Receiving Impact Aid:
Andes; Bennett County; Bison;
Bon Homme; Chamberlain;
Colome Consolidated; Custer; Dou-
glas; Dupree; Eagle Butte; Flan-
dreau; Highmore Harrold; Hill
City; Hot Springs; Kadoka Area;
Lemmon; Lyman; McIntosh;
McLaughlin; Oelrichs; Pierre;
Shannon County; Sisseton; Smee;
South Central; Stanley Country;
Summit; Timber Lake; Todd
County; Wagner; Wall; Waubay;
White River; Winner; Yankton.
Source: Department of Educa-
tion, Fiscal Year 2010
Senator John Thune (R-S.D.) in-
troduced legislation to improve the
federal Impact Aid program’s effi-
ciency by permanently simplifying
payment calculation, resulting in
the ability for school districts to re-
ceive payments in a timelier man-
The Local Taxpayer Relief Act
(S. 1108) would also improve the
Impact Aid program to ensure
schools that have consolidated con-
tinue to be eligible for Impact Aid.
Impact Aid school districts re-
ceive compensation from the fed-
eral government for local taxes lost
on account of federal land within
their school districts, such as mili-
tary bases and federal land like In-
dian Reservations or federal grass-
In recent years, districts have
experienced a delay in receiving
timely payments, which puts addi-
tional financial burdens on already
cash-strapped school districts.
“These bipartisan, common-
sense changes make the Impact
Aid program run more efficiently
and ensure that school districts
with federal lands will receive
their payments in a more timely
fashion,” said Thune. “I appreciate
the work the school districts in
South Dakota have done to bring
these issues to my attention and
look forward to continuing to work
with them in the future to make
this program more cost-efficient
for everyone involved.”
Last year, Thune worked with
Governor Dennis Daugaard an-
nounced that he will not continue
the Department of Game, Fish and
Parks’ (GFP) two-year moratorium
on land acquisitions.
Under the moratorium, which
the Governor imposed when he
took office in 2011, GFP’s Wildlife
Division had not expanded its
overall land holdings.
With the moratorium ending,
GFP will be able to acquire land
for use by all South Dakotans.
The Governor and GFP officials
have added new processes for local
notice and consultation for all fu-
ture land acquisition.
“I believe the state should be
prudent about land acquisition,”
Governor Daugaard said. “I want
to consider local preferences and
priorities as we make sure that all
South Dakotans have great hunt-
ing and outdoor opportunities now
GFP land moratorium ends; new
local notice policy implemented
and in the future.”
GFP’s Wildlife Division cur-
rently owns less than 0.6 percent
of the land in South Dakota, which
is managed for wildlife habitat,
hunting and other recreational op-
Under the revised policy, county
commissioners will receive ad-
vance notice on all potential acqui-
sitions of 80 acres or more in their
counties, as well as the opportu-
nity to comment or meet with GFP
Individuals interested in a pro-
posed acquisition will have an ad-
ditional 30 days to provide infor-
mation, and all comments will be
considered prior to any action by
the GFP Commission.
GFP will continue to pay prop-
erty taxes on all acquired lands
and will only purchase from will-
ing sellers.
Thune introduces bill to streamline and
improve federal Impact Aid program
Senator Tim Johnson (D-S.D.),
Senator Patty Murray (D-W.A.)
and Representative Kristi Noem
(R-S.D) to enact a provision in the
Fiscal Year 2013 National Defense
Authorization Act (NDAA).
The legislation ended the highly
subjective “highest and best” for-
mula that attempted to determine
the “real value” of federal property
that had bred a highly inefficient
payment formula that was subject
to local interpretation by assessors
on the value of taxable property
adjacent to eligible federal prop-
That legislation created a sim-
pler formula that removed subjec-
tivity from the process. It also pre-
vented the need for the U.S. De-
partment of Education to conduct
regular, lengthy, resource-inten-
sive audits of a school district’s Im-
pact Aid application.
Historically, these audits have
resulted in delayed payments to
every eligible district.
Those changes enacted in the
Fiscal Year 2013 NDAA sunset in
2015, and Senator Thune’s Local
Taxpayer Relief Act would make
those changes permanent.
The bill is cosponsored by Sena-
tor Mazie Hirono (D-Hawaii), and
Representative Kristi Noem has
introduced the companion legisla-
tion in the House of Representa-
The bill is supported by the Na-
tional Association of Federally Im-
pacted Schools.
May 2013, Pennington Co.
Sheriff’s Department report
During the month of May 2013,
the Pennington County Sheriff's
Office recorded the following statis-
tics in and around the community
of Wall:
City hours: . . . . . . . . . . . . .448.00
City hrs other deputies . . . .16.00
Total City hours . . . . . .464.00
Training hrs . . . . . . . . . . . . . .0.00
Vacation/Sick hrs . . . . . . . . .91.00
County hrs . . . . . . . . . . . . . .17.00
# of times called out/Hrs . . . .1.00
Warrants . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .0
Non-Warrants . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .1
Calls For Service
Alarms . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .4
Alcohol Violations . . . . . . . . . . . .2
Animal Complaints . . . . . . . . . . .5
Assaults . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .1
Assist Other Agencies . . . . . . . . .5
Attempt to Locate . . . . . . . . . . . .0
Burglary . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .0
Civil Problem . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .3
Community Activity . . . . . . . . . .0
Coroner Calls . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .0
Business Check . . . . . . . . . . . .266
Disturbance . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .4
DPP/Vandalism . . . . . . . . . . . . . .1
Drugs . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .1
Extra Patrol . . . . . . . . . . . . . .187
Fire Medical Assist . . . . . . . . . . .4
Follow-up Investigation . . . . . .22
Found or Lost Property . . . . . . .2
Calls for Service
Keep the Peace . . . . . . . . . . . . . .0
Minor Consuming . . . . . . . . . . . .0
Murder . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .0
Robbery . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .0
Runaway . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .0
School Function . . . . . . . . . . . . . .0
SOLV Check . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .0
Suicide . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .0
Suspicious Activity . . . . . . . . . . .1
Theft . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .0
Weapons Call . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .0
Welfare Check . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .1
911 Hang up Calls . . . . . . . . . . . .5
Civil Patrol
Attempted . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .6
Served . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .4
City Service . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .0
Traffic Activity
Citations . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .24
Warnings . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .33
Injury Accidents . . . . . . . . . . . . .1
Non-Injury Accident . . . . . . . . . .1
DUI's . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .0
Motorist Assist . . . . . . . . . . . . . .4
School Zone . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .0
Skate/Bike Citation . . . . . . . . . .0
Skate/Bike Warning . . . . . . . . . .0
Speed Trailer . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .5
Vehicle/Parking Comp . . . . . . . .4
Please feel free to visit with
Deputies Louis Lange, Darren
Ginn, Robert Schoeberl, Sgt. Dan
Wardle, Lt. Kraig Wood or Capt.
Jay Evenson with any questions or
concerns related to law enforce-
ment in and around the Wall com-
Ravellette Publications, Inc. Call us for your printing needs! 859-2516
Wall Ciy Council meeting
continued from page 1
The council approved the Street
Committees following recommen-
•Surplus International gravel
truck. Paul Goldhammer, Todd
Sieler and Joel Stephens will be
asked to appraise the truck. Bids
will be opened up at a later time.
•Use the funds from the Inter-
national truck to repair the Chevy
gravel truck.
•Speed limit sign at Sixth Av-
enue. Public Works Director Bryan
reported there are no speed limit
signs on Fifth, Sixth and Seventh
Avenues along with a few other
streets in town. Jim Kitterman
said, with out the speed limit signs
there is no way to enforce the
speed limit since they aren’t
posted. Bryan also commented on
the four-way stop sign saying, traf-
fic is running the sign constantly.
Patterson added, we need to take
care of the stop signs and prioritize
the speed signs. Council approved
a total budget of $6,500 for the
stop sign and speed limit signs for
Fourth, Fifth and Sixth Avenues
and possibly other streets.
The Celebration Committee was
approved for a noise permit along
with the fee being waived. The
Wall Drug was also approved for a
noise permit.
The council will proceed with
the abatement at 401 Glenn
Mayor Hahn (left) thanks Pete Dunker (center) and Bill Leonard
(right) with a plaque for their years of service to the Wall City
Council. ~Photo Laurie Hindman
Street. Bryan, Hahn and a Deputy
from the Pennington County Sher-
iff ’s Department will visit the
homeowner with a detail list of
what needs to be done with a two
week time frame to get the place
cleaned up.
C. Anderson will do research on
what can be done with unlicensed
vehicles outside the fence at 216
Fourth Avenue.
The council will ask Waste Man-
agement to attend the July meet-
ing to discuss the issue of dump-
ster deposits.
Bryan reported on the South
Boulevard lights. WREA has
tested the poles and he is waiting
to hear back from them.
Issues with the I-90 lights have
been tabled until the July meeting.
Well 7 is back on line and work
on Well 2 will start on Monday,
June 10.
The council denied a request
from Lakota Ways to borrow 60
chairs to use for the summer.
The next city council meeting
will be held on Monday, July 8 at
6:30 p.m.
Council approved to enter into
executive session for the purpose
of discussing personnel issues ac-
cording to SDCL 1-25-2.
With no motions being made
after executive session the meeting
was adjourned.
an environmentally natural state.
Bison are good for park’s environ-
ment and its plants and we depend
on them for the health of the
“Fencing to expand bison range
to other areas of the park would be
paid by park fees because there is
a direct benefit to park visitors
who want to see the bison,” said
One attendee asked why not use
the South Unit and Brunnemann
responded, “it comes down to
money, it would cost approxi-
mately $1.2 - $1.3 million dollars
to fence just the South Unit and
the range isn’t very good.”
The Oglala Sioux Tribe (OST)
and the NPS have been working
since 1976 through a Memoran-
dum of Agreement to put bison on
the South Unit.
The OST is now discussing a res-
olution that will fence the entire
South Unit and adjoining tribal
land so that they can establish a
South Unit conservation herd.
Rancher Scott Edoff has his
doubts about the intention of the
park and USFS. He made this
clear through several questions he
asked. Glen Alishouse along with
Rick and Nancy Horton are also
skeptical of the plan.
Brunnemann stated, “the 2006
BADL General Management Plan
(GMP) provided a time period for
public comment on the park utiliz-
ing land within the legislative
There is plenty of water for the
bison to drink and by opening up
more of the park they will have
more grazing. This insures that
the bison will remain a genetically
healthy and wild herd, which is
the ultimate goal of BNP.
BNP holds public scope meeting
on managing bison in the park
continued from page 1
Teens from Philip, Kadoka and
Wall areas have come together
again to make an American Legion
baseball team.
The 14- to 18-year-old members
of the Philip Post #173 team have
already put two doubleheaders
under their belts. On Saturday,
June 1, they challenged the Pied-
mont Post – St. Thomas More –
team, which had already won the
high school state baseball tourna-
ment this year. “They’re a pretty
good club,” said Philip coach Kory
Foss. “We had a rough first inning,
but we did pretty well after that”
Philip lost the two games.
On June 8, Post #173 traveled to
Belle Fourche to win the first
game 12-4, then lose the second
game 3-9. Foss said doubleheaders
are done with the first game being
seven innings and the second
being five innings.
When it comes to practices, “We
kind of play it by ear,” said Foss.
“We have kids from all over the
place and try to work it to what the
kids can do.”
When it comes to travel, “We’re
on our own,”said Foss. “There
aren’t many Class B teams left. We
don’t even know who’s going to be
in our region this year. It’s hard for
a Class B to find games. You have
to travel quite a bit.
Legion baseball into 2013 season
“This is our third year I’ve been
with them. We’ve progressively
gotten better each year. Hopefully
this will be our best year yet. We
have a lot of good kids, on and off
the field. It’s a fun group,” Foss
The players include two from
Philip – Avery Johnson and Riley
Heltzel. Two more are from Wall –
Cass Lytle and Trevor Anderson.
The rest of this year’s team are
from the Kadoka area – Aaron
Janis, A.J. Bendt, Chandlier Sud-
beck, Clint Stout, Jed Brown, Nick
Young, Zac Stone, Storm Wilcox,
and Bubba Young from White
The game schedule for Post #173
is still tentative toward the end of
the season. All are doubleheaders,
except if noted, or tournaments.
•June 15 at Rapid City.
•June 29 hosting Belle Fourche,
5:00 p.m. and 7:00 p.m.
•July 1 at Lead/Deadwood.
•July 5-6 Wood Bat Tournament
at Lead/Deadwood.
•July 8 nine-inning game at
•July 12-13 Belle Fourche Tour-
•July 15 hosting Rapid City,
5:00 p.m. and 7:00 p.m.
•July 21 at Rapid City.
•July ?? hosting Lead/Dead-
•July ??-?? region tournament
School & Area News
Pennington County Courant • June 13, 2013• Page 3
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Shyanna Cahoy qualified for the National Jr. High Finals in bar-
rels, poles and ribbon roping. To qualify for the finals Shyanna
competed in the Wyo. finals that was held in Casper Wyo., May
16 - 17. The National finals will be held in Gallup, N.M., June, 23
- 29. She is the daugher of Lorrie and Dale Cahoy and grand-
daughter of Larry and Norie Ruland. ~Courtesy Photo
Cahoy qualifies for
National Jr. High finals
Black Hills State University has
awarded 44 scholarships totaling
more than $170,000 to new stu-
The annual FFA Advisor Tribute
Scholarships have been awarded
to four South Dakota FFA mem-
bers. Emily Anderson, Centerville
FFA; Kasey Schmidt, Milbank
FFA; Keisha Grubb, Miller FFA;
and Jennifer Emery, Wall FFA
have earned scholarships to attend
the South Dakota State FFA Lead-
ership Retreat of their choice this
The four students wrote essays
about how their FFA advisors have
made an impact on their lives.
Each of these students thinks their
advisor is one of the best there is,
and is happy to say so!
•Anderson, a junior from Cen-
terville, says "Mrs. Twedt helped
me gain the confidence I needed to
do many things.
She has always been there for
students and pushes them to be
their best.
She gets everyone involved in
volunteer work around town too."
•Schmidt, an incoming Senior
says of her advisor " I realized Mr.
Janisch was the one I could go to if
I had any problems including
school, FFA, or any part of life.
I am very appreciative of his
dedication, leadership and com-
mitment to the growth of the mem-
•Grubb, a junior in Miller
states, "Mr. Kettelhut trusts us
with responsibilities we will have
as we grow older and join the real
He always makes sure we know
what our responsibilities are, that
we will have to do many things by
ourselves, and take the blame for
our actions.
He pushes us to try our best and
gives us the confidence to achieve
many things."
Students receive scholarships to attend
FFA summer leadership retreats
Leonard Deboer “Advisor Trib-
ute” scholarship recipients chosen
•Emery, a junior from Wall, says
"I was a shy freshman. Ms. Her-
ring's goal was to get me to talk.
She took me to a Leadership Re-
treat which put me out of my com-
fort zone.
She did something most people
wouldn't - made me talk to people
I didn't know and wasn't comfort-
able with. Because she pushed me,
I grew and met my best friend."
These scholarships are made
possible by the South Dakota FFA
Foundation in memory of two past
FFA advisors: Leonard DeBoer and
Walt Johnson.
Both men led by example and
their advice was truly ripened
with wisdom.
Mr. DeBoer spent his life teach-
ing young people about agriculture
and the leadership skills that
would make them successful in
their career choice.
He was the FFA advisor in
Chamberlain for almost 40 years
where he lived FFA's mission by
making a difference in the lives of
students by developing their po-
tential for premier leadership, per-
sonal growth and career success
through agricultural education.
Mr. Johnson served as the SD
FFA Foundation President, as well
as on the SD FFA Foundation
board, in Newell as an ag teacher,
community supporter and coach
for FFA career development
He was devoted to agriculture
education and earned his Hon-
orary American FFA Degree in
For more information about the
South Dakota FFA Foundation
and South Dakota's FFA pro-
grams, visit www.sdffafounda-
BHSU announces fall scholarship recipients
The 350 high school boys be-
tween their junior and senior
years, who were delegates to the
71st Annual Session of The Amer-
ican Legion Boys State of South
Dakota held their general election
for state officers on Thursday, May
30th .
The candidates for Governor and
Lt. Governor of both parties, Na-
tionalist and Federalist, were sub-
jected to questions during mid-
morning assembly in the Johnson
Fine Arts Center on the campus of
Northern State University. All del-
egates returned to their respective
cities prior to lunch to cast their
After lunch, election results
were announced by Boys State Ex-
ecutive Officer Todd Otterberg of
Tyson Mitzel of Westport, who
will be a senior this year at Ab-
erdeen Roncalli High School in Ab-
erdeen, was elected as Governor.
Elected as Lt. Governor was
Matthew VanBeek of Aberdeen,
who will be a senior this year at
Aberdeen Central High School.
Lucas Bartl of Mitchell and
Joseph Morgan of Mitchell were
selected as the two delegates to
represent South Dakota at The
American Legion Boys Nation in
Washington, D.C. in July. Ryan
Hinrichs of Blunt and Daniel
Duffy of Rapid City were selected
as Alternates for Bartl and Mor-
gan, respectively.
Nicholas Bien of Brookings, was
Kailey Sawvell
~Courtesy Photo
Laketon McLaughlin
~Courtesy Photo
dents enrolled for this fall. The re-
cipients, which come from all over
the country, include:
•Laketon McLaughlin, son of
Rhonda McDonnell of Wall, re-
ceived a business scholarship for
$800, and a Buzz Bonus Scholar-
ship for $2,000.
•Kailey Sawvell, daughter of
Jody and Laniece Sawvell of Wall,
received the Coca-Cola Scholar-
ship for $1,000.
•Shaley Lensegrav, daughter of
Les and Cindy Lensegrav of Bison,
received the Gil and Trudy Hause
Scholarship for $150, the Francis
L. Waugh Scholarship for $475,
the Coca-Cola Scholarship for
$500, and a Buzz Bonus Scholar-
ship for $4,000.
•Shelly Peck, daughter of Rich
and Trish Peck of Bison, received
the Wells Fargo Business Scholar-
ship for $1,000, and a Buzz Bonus
Scholarship for $3,000.
•Bailey Stover, daughter of
Vaughn and Stephanie Stover of
New Underwood, received the Wal-
ter Higbee Scholarship for $1,000,
the Robert and Judy Dryden
Scholarship for $525, and a Buzz
Bonus Scholarship for $2,000.
•Samantha Huston, daughter of
June and Doug Hutson of Philip,
received the Joe Giacometto Me-
morial Scholarship for $750.
2013 American Legion Boys State of
S.D. announces elections and awards
selected as the 2013 recipient of
the Samsung, American Legion
Scholarship of $1,000. Bien is now
a national finalist and is eligible
and entered into competition for
an additional scholarship from The
American Legion.
Other election results were John
Vargo of Rapid City for Attorney
General; Rocky Fields of Custer for
Secretary of State; Connor Bush-
man of Rapid City as State Audi-
tor; Carl Gaspar of Sioux Falls as
State Treasurer; Jacob Oberpriller
of Hot Springs as Commissioner of
School and Public Lands. Elected
as members of the Public Utilities
Commission were Levi Butts of
Watertown, Trent Hofer of Hitch-
cock and Cade Larson of Ft. Pierre.
In non-political elections, the
delegates also elected six justices
to serve on the Supreme Court.
Elected as Supreme Court Justices
were Ryan Hinrichs of Blunt,
David Mikhayelyan of Sioux Falls,
Tyler Wilson of Sioux Falls, Devon
Camp of Sioux Falls, Bin Huang of
Aberdeen and Logan Ammons of
Kadoka. John Morgan of Chancel-
lor was subsequently selected as
the Chief Justice of the Supreme
Bogan Anton of Sioux Falls, was
selected as President Pro-Tem.
Hayden Houdek of Highmore, was
selected as the Speaker of the
House of Representatives.
Kofi Gunu of Valley Springs,
was selected as the Nationalist
Party Chairman and Logan Am-
mons of Kadoka, was the Nation-
alist Party Keynote Speaker. The
Federalist Party chose Christian
Bedard of Sturgis as their Party
Chairman and Mason Wenzel of
Mitchell as their Keynote Speaker.
Kofi Gunu of Valley Springs,
captured the honors of Outstand-
ing Speaker. Bogdan Anton of
Sioux Falls, was selected as the
Outstanding Boys State Citizen.
The Chandler L. Beach Memo-
rial Scholarship, which recognizes
the Boys State Delegate who best
exemplifies the purpose of Ameri-
can Legion Boys State of South
Dakota, was awarded to Deric
Denning of Mt. Vernon.
Jamez McNutt of Doland, was
selected as the Editor of the Boys
State Daily Newspaper, the Sun-
shine Scribe.
The Walter S. Travis Memorial
Scholarship winners are Cole Hinz
of Westport and Conner Kneip of
American Legion Boys State of
South Dakota was held on the
campus of Northern State Univer-
sity in Aberdeen, May 27-May 31,
2013, under the direction of Boys
State Director Eugene Opbroek of
Over 60 volunteer staff mem-
bers from local, county and state
government along with members
of the SD Army National Guard,
colleges and universities, and as-
sociations in South Dakota as-
sisted The American Legion in pre-
senting the program.
The Eagles Wall High School
athletic teams of: Volleyball, Foot-
ball, Cross Country, Wrestling,
Boys Basketball, Girls Basketball,
Gymnastics, Track and Golf were
named the 2012-2013 All Sports
Conference Champions. Final re-
sults below:
•Wall - 58
•Lyman - 52
•Philip - 40
•White River - 40
•Jones Co. - 26
•New Underwood - 26
•Kadoka - 26
•RC Christian - 14
•Bennett Co. - 10
Congrtulations on an outstand-
ing season for each sport.
By Libbi Sykora
Urban Dictionary is a website
full of definitions of “modern
slang” and other various terms.
The clever and sometimes crude
descriptions can be laughable as
well as ironic.
One day, I wondered what would
come up when I searched the word
“library” in this website. I
earnestly thought that the defini-
tions would have a negative conno-
tation. (Many of the definitions
were entirely inappropriate). How-
ever, I did find a really cool defini-
tion that I thought I would share
with you all.
“library (n.) An awesome place
that is underrated in today’s soci-
ety. Think about it – where else
can you chill in an air-conditioned
place, that’s quiet, where you can
read a cool mag or surf the net,
where you can take a nap, check
out movies, meet some friends for
a game of chess or cards, read
about whatever you like, get free
bookmarks, talk to some fine li-
brarians, walk around aimlessly,
find out how glow-in-the-dark
works….. and all for free!”
(Courtesy of urbandictionary.com)
In a way, this is pretty true—
Wall Community Library: A niche for everyone
even of your local library! While
it’s little difficult to “wander aim-
lessly” in our cozy library, you can
still surf the net on our brand new
computers and do loads of other
fun activities on a hot summer day.
Please do not underestimate the
Wall Community Library because
we are doing all that we can to en-
sure that your summer is not “bor-
This summer, the library is part-
nering with different organiza-
tions to make story time on Friday
mornings at 9:00 a.m., even more
We promote several books each
month as “must reads” so that you
can know what novels are hot.
We also have a reading program
for kids and adults of all ages; we
even have prizes!!
You can read more about the
summer reading program as well
as other summer happenings on
our blog: http://www.wallcommu-
nitylibrary.blogspot.com. Or you
can stop in to the library and ask
us about it.
If you have any questions,
please contact Wall Community Li-
brary by any of the following
We are open at 407 Main Street
on Wednesdays from 12-7 p.m.,
Thursdays from 9 a.m.-12:30 p.m.
and 1:30-5 p.m. and Fridays from
8 a.m.-1 p.m.
Feel free to call us at (605)-279-
2929 or email us at wallcomlib@gw
tc.net. Don’t forget to like us on
Facebook! Our name in this venue
is Wall Community Library.
Hope to see you soon!
Eagles: named
All Sport
we don’T
Obi tuaries, engagements and
wedding wri te-ups are published
free of charge. Call 279-256
or e-mail annc@gwtc.net.
Wasta Wanderings
Submitted by
Lloyd & Margee Willey
Yet another cliche of which I’m
fond is something about “enjoying
the fruits of your labor” and its
counterpart is the “consequences
of your behavior.”
The fruits of my labor is the
beautiful yellow iris blooming now
as a result of the bulb planting last
The consequences of my behav-
ior in taking two trips within two
weeks have left me with those con-
sequences being that the weeds
are taller than the iris!
Oh well, the rain is lovely.
Moni Grenstiner had her knee
surgery, Friday the 7th, is home
now with Travis, Madi and Ash
taking good care of her. Sister
Tammy Green will be available for
trips to Rapid City for P.T., etc.
We’ll be keeping Moni in our
thoughts and prayers that her
healing process will go very well.
Speaking of healing, Marilyn
Keyser is enjoying being back in
Wasta and part of her rehab pro-
gram is a walk to the post office.
She has her “resting spots” if
needed, but is doing so very well
after all she went through! It is
good to have your back, Marilyn.
News of other Wasta kids Kyia
Pavo, Angela and Tom Carter’s
daughter, graduated one year
early in Custer where she had
been attending high school. She
plans to work there this summer
and save what she can for college
expenses. Kyia chose University of
Mary in Bismarck, North Dakota,
where she plans to enter the nurs-
ing program.
Way to go, Kyia. We are proud of
you! Keep up the great goal setting
and achieveing those goals.
Other Wasta kids: Dylan Carter,
younger brother of Kyia, is em-
ployed at the rest area helping to
keep the place tidy inside and out.
Those coins jingling in your pocket
sound prettier when you’ve earned
them yourself. I’ll bet! Good for
you, Dylan!
Kids and sports: Brody Carter is
playing Little League baseball this
summer, and is doing well at third
base position. Games are Tuesday
and Thursday evenings with the
first game at 5:30 in Murdo, Tues-
day, 11th; second game in Philip,
13th; and home in Wall, Tuesday,
the 18th.
Holy Moley, that almost finishes
June. WHATEVER! Other dates if
changed from Tuesday and Thurs-
day will be posted.
Now, checking with Kayton
More on sports: Ash and Madi
Grenstiner have been attending
basketball camp. Coach Madison
McLaughlin volunteered her time
for two evenings a week to work
with the girls who are interested.
How thoughtful of you, Madison
and thank you for your attitude of
giving back to your community.
We would like to recognize Kerry
Heriger for keeping the north “40”
of the park mowed, Billy Hulm for
her park mowing, and Tom Carter
for his efforts at tree removal (a
blow over caused by wind) and his
mowing for neighbor, Dan the Red-
wood Motel Man.
Since we are scooting so fast to
July, that means the July 4th will
be here really quickly! It will prob-
ably seem like it can’t be, but that’s
how fast time goes for me.
Come be in the parade. Ride
your horse, ride your bike, bring
your dog, bring your goat, walk
along, dance along, have some fun.
We’re lining up talent, with a lot
of help from our friends.
Dorothy Shearer has agreed to
partner on this again and all are
invited to participate. You don’t
have to sing a song or play the
piano; a patriotic poem would be
good, a short skit, well you know,
it’s Wasta and there are no critics
here, just appreciators! We had
some fun dance routines last year,
so give a little thought to what you
would like to do and call Dorothy
Shearer at 279-2198 or Margee
Willey at 993-3149.
Thinking about the 4th of July
and its festivities in Wasta sort of
got me off track. It doesn’t take
much to get me off track!
Driving around town last
evening it appeared that many
neighbors were enjoying being out
and working in their yards and
then continuing with town stuff.
Faye Bryan has been one who
would get her mower out and put
it to work along Elm Street, Mary
Lewis spends a lot of time at the
park, and there is always some-
thing there to do. Mary invites
anyone with interest in keeping
the park a place we can be proud
of to participate. No formal appli-
cations necessary. And thank you,
Mary, the park is looking so good.
Back to Dayton Skillingstad and
his little league baseball team
“Dean’s Construction”. They play
their games on Monday nights as
do Kaylen Spotted Bear on Brant’s
Electric softball team and brother
Tyson on Wall Building Center T-
Bal. Alternating times of 5:30 and
7:00 also on Monday nights, it
shouldn’t be too difficult to catch a
Wasta kid out doing his best “At
the Old Ball Game”.
Parents, you are to be admired
for the time you put in as your
work to raise these good kids.
Wow! I’ve blathered quite
And now, back to the weeds that
await! Good thing there are birds
singing cheerful songs as I toil
Happy Trails!
Pennington County Courant • June 13, 2013 • Page 4
Wall News
Gathered by Frances Poste
CORRECTION: The Badlands
Alumni Reunion will be held Sat-
urday, July 13th, not July 12th as
stated in last weeks news.
Steve and Gayle Eisenbraun
and Sheri Heinzelman went to
Mitchell, S.D. last weekend to help
Steve and Gayle’s grandson Isaiah
celebrate his 2nd birthday and to
visit with Travis and Beth Eisen-
On Thursday, May 30th, Char-
lene Kjerstad, joined by her sister
Cleo Rowe and aunt Hazel Thomp-
son, went to Hot Springs. They vis-
ited Hazel’s sister-in-law, Enid
(Thompson) Theisen, who is in the
Pine Hills Retirement Home there.
Enid had other company that day
as Claude’s wife, Cathy Thompson
of Cheyenne, was there, as well as
Lyle Tennyson, Enid’s brother-in-
law of Rapid City. Plans are being
made to move Claude from a facil-
ity in Cheyenne, where he now re-
sides, to Pine Hills.
Nola Price, a member of the Wall
Art Guild, has been selected as
“Artist of the Month” for June.
Some of her work is displayed at
the First Interstate Bank in Wall.
“Theme” meal at Prairie Village
this month will be on Tuesday, the
18th. The menu lists roast pork,
company potatoes, cooked cabbage,
applesauce, cake and ice cream.
Don’t miss it!
Lorna Moore’s grandson, Tyrel
O’Brien of Columbia, Mo., was in a
terrible car accident the first part
of June. His injuries are very seri-
ous — cracked vertebrae and dam-
age to his spinal cord. He is in a
hospital in Columbia where they
planned to start rehab on June
6th. Keep him in your prayers that
he recovers soon.
Congratulations to Gale Patter-
son for being voted in as council-
man of Ward I, Wall.
The Senior Citizen potluck sup-
per is always on the third Thurs-
day of the month. Hope to see you
on June 20th.
Along with others, Wanda
(Eisenbraun) Goodrich, Kay (Hor-
ton) Dahl and Dawna Rae (Estes)
Tsitrian attended the recent meet-
ing of the Badlands Alumni Asso-
ciation in Wall. With everyone
helping, the program for 2013 will
come together!
Mary Jane Doyle and Barb
Croell of Sundance, spent last
week in Silver City. They enjoyed
lunch in Hill City on Sunday and
Tuesday, Merlin Doyle met them
for lunch. It was a cold stay but
still very enjoyable. The Hills are
Sunday, Merlin and Mary Jane
Doyle attended the baptism of
their great-grandson, Connor
Mark Lunders at the Cathedral in
Rapid City. Connor is the son of
James and Lyndsay Lunders of
Clarksville, Tenn., and grandson of
Jim Doyle. After the baptism, the
group all enjoyed lunch and visit-
ing at the home of Leon and Mary
Fifty-five units of the National
Guard from several states have
joined in the Black Hills of South
Dakota and started training on
June 8th. “Golden Coyote” is the
name given for this year’s exercise
and will go on until June 22nd.
You’ll probably see a lot of their
equipment on the highway as they
come and go.
Lyle and Viola Williams went to
New Underwood on Saturday
evening to help Dennis and Janet
Fernau celebrate their 45th wed-
ding anniversary. A big crowd at-
tended the supper. Congratula-
tions to the Fernaus!
Lavern and Dianne Terkildsen
went to Rapid City on Sunday af-
ternoon as Uncle Louie Oyler was
celebrating his 90th birthday. Our
congratulations and the best of
wishes go out to him.
Karol Patterson spent from
Tuesday through Friday in Sioux
Falls visiting her mother and step-
father, Bill and Bernice Beaumont.
Remember Flag Day is June
14th, Friday. Display your flag un-
less the weather is inclement.
Frances Poste had lunch with
the WHS Class of 1954 in Philip on
Thursday. Five members of the re-
maining ten were in attendance
plus quite a few visitors. Jim and
Leila Joyce were traveling on to
Minnesota from there.
Music at the Methodist Church
on Sunday morning had the qual-
ity of a concert. Doug Olson, son of
Dave and Arla, and his family are
visiting from Ohio where he is a
minister. He played the piano and
sang a solo, also joining in the
singing while playing the hymns.
Thank you, Doug — very enjoy-
Mark, Darlene and Kristina
Poste went to the country on Sat-
urday, coming back on Sunday.
They did get the yard mowed but
were hampered by mud and more
rain! That doesn’t happen often.
This coming Sunday, June 16th,
is “Father’s Day” so be good to your
dad. To all you dads, enjoy your
Dean and Marcine Patterson
were in Sioux Falls, last week, to
visit family and to go see the
“Break Even” band perform at the
Grand Falls Casino and Resort in
Last week, is was very windy —
really dried things, so the rain was
especially welcome on Saturday.
There are some showers in the
weekly forecast; may they come to
pass — we enjoy seeing our coun-
tryside green.
“The butterfly counts not months
but moments and yet has time
enough.” ~Anonymous
Have a good week.
Business & Professional
D · I · R · E · C · T · O · R · Y
Re11Þ D. Mo1er
General Dentistry
Hours: 8-5, Mon.-Fri.
506 West Boulevard, Rapid City, SD 57701
A A Meeting
Tuesday & Friday, 8 p.m.
Methodist Church Basement East Entrance
When anyone anywhere reaches out for heIp, I want the hand
of AA aIways to be there. And for that I Am ResponsibIe.
West RIver ExcavatIon
Ditching and Trenching of all types
Craig CoIIer 837-2690
Kadoka, SD
Bud!unds AutomotIve
For all your automotive needs.
Jerry & Bev Mooney
Phone: 279-2827 or 279-2733
Wall, SD
Boaald 0. Maaa, 00S
Ionil, Den/ie/r,
2nd, 3rd & 4fh Wodnosdny of onch monfh
Hours: 8:30 - l2:30 nnd l:00 - 5:00
Rove11e11e Pub11oo11ons, 1no.
PennIngton County Courant
For All Kinds of Priniing & Advcriising .
Co11 us 1odog!!
605/279-2565 · Wall, SD
Call for various
CaII: Eric Hansen, 279-2894 · WaII, SD
DaIe Patterson
Kcn´s Kcfr|]crz!|en 8 Hcz!|n] |nr.
Serting ,ou eince 1969
Commercial & Residential Ìnstallation,
Service & Repair
Serving Wall & Surrounding Areas
0wncr Ir|r Hznscn · 505-2Î8-2881 · Wz||, 8P
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AeriaI AppIication Service
Your IocoI
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lJl5 E. Vcíís Auc., Píc¡¡c, SD 5?5Ul
Hus. 224-4l?J Toíí F¡cc. S??-224-4l?J
Swimming Lesson Schedule
Each session is for one week only
Swimming lessons at the Wall Swimming Pool
are scheduled as follows:
Wasp Swimming Lessons: June 24 – 28
Level 4, 9:00-9:50am
Level 2, 9:00-9:30am & 9:40-10:10am
Level 3, 10:00-10:50am
Level 1, 10:20-10:50am & 11:00-11:30
Preschool 11:40am-12:10pm
Open Swimming Lessons: July 8 – 12 & July 22 – 26
Level 4, 9:00-9:50am
Level 2, 9:00-9:30am & 9:40-10:10am
Level 3, 10:00-10:50am
Level 1, 10:20-10:50am & 11:00-11:30
Preschool 11:40am-12:10pm
Mommy & Me 12:15-12:45pm
Open Swimming Lessons: August 5 – 9
Level 5 & 6, 9:00-9:50am
Level 3 & 4, 10:00-10:50am
Level 1 & 2, 11:00-11:30am
Preschool 11:40am-12:10pm
Pre-registration is necessary and payment must be made before
lessons will be given. There will be a limit to the number of children
per lesson. Please remember lessons are given weather permit-
ting. To register, call the Wall City office at 279-2663. Lessons will
be $20.00 per level, per child. Please pay for lessons at the City
Office; NOT at the Pool.
Reasons for Closing the Pool during open swimming session:
•The air temperature is 68 degrees or less.
•The quality of the water, or the facility, presents a health or
safety hazard.
•There is lightning visible or a severe storm warning has been
issued for Wall or the surrounding area.
Published June 6 & 13, 2013, at the total approximate cost of $246.00.
Elderly Meals
(Served at Prairie Village)
June 13 -
June 19, 2013
Thursday: Breaded Baked
Fish, Sweet Potatoes, Peas, Peach
Crisp w/Topping.
Friday: Macaroni & Cheese,
Sliced Tomatoes, Banana, Butter-
scotch Pudding w/Topping.
Monday: Turkey & Noodles,
Seasoned Spinach, Fruity Slaw,
Theme Meal
Roast Pork, Company Potatoes,
Cooked Cabbage, Applesauce,
Cake w/Ice Cream.
Wednesday: Pork Chops w/Cel-
ery Sauce, Baked Brown Rice,
Broccoli, Cranberry Sauce, Fruit
24 hour
Reservations Required
Call 279-2547
Leave a message
*All meals include a milk and a bread
*Menu subject to change without notice.
This public service message is brought to you
by the Pennington County Courant
Wall Drug Store
Now hiring…
•Food Service Cook
Full time position
Excellent Wages & Benefits
Contact Rick or Mike at:
605-279-2175 or pick-up an
application at www.walldrug.com
e-mail: Walldrug2@gwtc.net
Equal Opportunity Employer
Daily Lunch Specials
June 13th: Lasagna
w/Tossed Salad & Garlic Bread
June 14th: Tacos
June 17th: Bacon Cheese Burger
w/French Fries
June 18th: Indian Taco
June 19th: Crispy Chicken
Sandwich w/Macaroni Salad
Call 515-0084 for delivery • Wall
Weather affects crowd
at historical festival
The 36th Annual Fort Sisseton
Festival managed to dodge the rain
on Saturday, but the wet forecast
affected attendance.
“We had a beautiful evening on
Friday, and had a nice crowd of
people,” said Fort Sisseton Man-
ager Katie Ceroll. “The gates sold
about 1000 fewer entrances on Sat-
urday and Sunday due to the rainy
weather and we had about one-
third fewer campers. Fortunately,
we were able to have a full day of
events on Saturday before the rain
The festival featured a variety of
historic, cultural and military-re-
lated events, including musicians,
Native American dancers, chuck
wagon cooking, a rendezvous camp,
military demonstrations and a cos-
tume ball complete with a grand
march. The festival also allowed an
opportunity for visitors to explore
the fort’s 14 buildings. Each build-
ing is a separate exhibit, providing
visitors with a full account of the
fort's use and history.
On Saturday, a plaque was dedi-
cated in honor of Governor Bill
Janklow. The plaque highlights the
role that Janklow played in the
restoration of Fort Sisseton.
The Fort Sisseton Historical Fes-
tival is held annually during the
first full weekend of June. The fes-
tival is just one of many special
events held throughout the year.
Others include Lantern Tours, Jun-
ior Naturalist Programs and the
Frontier Christmas in December.
The Fort also hosts Northern State
University’s summer theater pro-
ductions on weekends in July.
The park is open year-round and
features guided first-person inter-
pretive tours and a number of his-
torical displays. Reservations for
campsites and cabins at the park
can be made by calling 1-800-710-
2267 or by visiting www.campsd.
For more information on Fort
Sisseton Historic State Park and
for a listing of upcoming events,
visit www.gfp.sd.gov or call 605-
Email your social news, obituaries, wedding
& engagement announcements to: annc@gwtc.net
Pennington County Courant • June 13, 2013 • Page 5
Wall Bldg.
Wall, SD
De's Tire
& Muffler
Wall, SD
Rush Funeral Home
Chapels in Philip, Wall & Kadoka
Jack, Gayle & D.J. Rush
Badlands Cowboy Ministry
Bible Study • Wednesdays
Wall Rodeo Grounds • 279-2681
Winter 5:30 p.m. • Summer 7 p.m.
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.
Dowling Community Church
Memorial Day through Labor Day
Service 10:00 a.m.
First Baptist Church
New Underwood
Pastor James Harbert
Bible Study, 9:00 a.m.;
Sunday Services, 10:00 a.m.
Wall United Methodist Church
Pastor Darwin Kopfmann • 279-2359
Sunday Worship 10:00 a.m.
Services Sundays at 8:30 a.m.
Interior Community Church
Highway 44 East
Sunday School 9:30 a.m.;
Sunday Worship Service 10:30 a.m.
Scenic Community Church
Pastor Ken Toews
Services - 2nd and 4th Sundays
9:00 a.m.; Sept. through May.
New Underwood Community
Pastor Wes Wileman
Sunday School 9 a.m.;
Adult & Children Service 10 a.m.;
Youth Fellowship: Wed. 7 - 8:30 p.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
Pastor Curtis Garland
Sunday Service, 9 a.m.
Emmanuel Lutheran Church
Services 11:00 a.m. Sunday morn-
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
Posted By Pastor Cornelius R. Stam
It is difficult, if not impossible, to determine from Paul’s Epistle to the Galatians, just what the
Galatian believers thought the rite of circumcision would accomplish for them spiritually. We
doubt that they knew themselves, but the Judaizers had come in among them and had captured
their attention so that these, who had been so gloriously saved by grace, now “desired to be
under the law” (Gal. 4:21). They did not deny the efficacy of the finished work of Christ, but
they were interested — just interested — in submitting to a religious ceremony which would in
itself be a denial of the all-sufficiency of His redemptive work (3:1; 5:2-4). Result: the blessing
was already vanishing (5:14) and the Apostle had to warn them: “A little leaven leaveneth the
whole lump” (5:9). You can’t admit a little leaven and expect it to stop there.
With the Corinthians it was rather a case of countenancing moral wrong. One of their mem-
bers had been living in grievous sin. But then, their number was large, and he was just one,
and the congregation as a whole abounded in spiritual gifts. Feeling quite satisfied with them-
selves, therefore, they simply overlooked this disgrace to the name of Christ. But listen to Paul’s
— God’s — view of the matter:
“And ye are puffed up, and have not rather mourned, that he that hath done this
deed might be taken away from among you” (I Cor. 5:2).
“Your glorying is not good. Know ye not that a lithe leaven leaveneth the whole
“Purge out therefore the old leaven…” (Vers. 6,7).
In these days when both spiritual error and moral wrong are made so palatable, when apos-
tate unbelief and worldliness are presented so appetizingly, we do well to take heed to the
Spirit’s warning to quickly purge out the “little leaven” that threatens to permeate the whole loaf.
A LittLe LeAven And Lost BLessing
Berean Bible Society
PO Box 756
Germantown, WI 53022
Wall Evangelical
Free Bible Church
June 17-21
8:30 - 11:30 a.m.
For all kids Pre-K — 6th grade
Program & Picnic at noon Friday
Featuring the World’s Largest Popsicle
Pre-register at www.wallfreechurch.com
Water Aerobics
Sundays and Wednesdays • 6:00-7:00 p.m.
Starts June 16th
$48 for 6 weeks or $10 drop-in fee
Call Skyler Anders to sign up 279-2276.
Lindy L. Lechner_______________________________
Lindy L. Lechner passed away
on Wednesday, May 29, 2013 at the
Harper Hospital in Harper, Kan.,
at the age of 83.
He was born September 14, 1929
to George Leonard and Velma
Geneva (Norris) Lechner. He at-
tended school at Adams High
He married Leona Kahmeyer on
November 11, 1951 at Nashville,
Kan. To this union six children
were born, Gary, Wes, Randy, Deb,
Sharon and Patty. They made their
home in Harper, where Lindy
owned his own custom harvesting
crew and also farmed. He was a
long time custom combiner in the
Wall area.
He was preceded in death by his
parents; son, Gary; brother, Del-
bert Lechner; sisters, Geneva Dies,
Georgia McDaniel and Judy
Crouch; granddaughter, Samantha
He will be deeply missed by his
wife, Leona; sons, Wes of Harper
and Randy (Kelly) of Tulsa, Okla.;
daughters, Deb Schulte (Garth) of
Spearville, Kan., Sharon Baker
(Bruce) of Pratt, Kan. and Patty
Simpson of Mangum, Okla.; nine
grandchildren; thirteen great-
grandchildren; and many other rel-
atives and friends.
Funeral servers were held Mon-
day, June 3, 2013 at Prairie Rose
Funeral Home in Harper, with Pas-
tor Michael Wolff officiating.
Interment followed at the
Harper Cemetery.
The other day, I was trying to ex-
plain to my youngest daughter the
difference between "doing" and
"being". Now this is a concept that
not many people really understand,
let alone a teenager who is always
looking for something to do. In fact,
I would dare say that most people
I know are so often in the mode of
"doing" that it makes me wonder
why we are not called human "do-
ings". But the fact is, we are
human BEINGS, and it is wise and
healthy for us to learn how to at
least once in awhile take time from
all the doing to simply be.
Face it. Most of us are accus-
tomed to leading our lives in such
a way that there is little time left
after all the doing to be still-to not
feel compelled to perform or im-
press others or meet another's
needs or go somewhere or deal with
difficult situations or make deci-
sions or check off one more item on
that To Do list. I would even go so
far as to say that most people don't
even know how to just BE.
Now don't misunderstand me.
BEING is not just sitting around
doing nothing. In fact, BEING is a
very active thing, like being a sup-
portive spouse, being a loving par-
ent, being a loyal friend, or being
an excellent worker. However, we
can run ourselves ragged if we
don't somehow find a proper bal-
ance in our lives between doing and
being. When we acknowledge and
feed the need we all have to be still,
to be quiet, to be a listener and an
observer, and to be thinking, pon-
dering, and meditating our batter-
ies are recharged so we can go out
and do the things we must do.
This goal can be accomplished by
shifting from always doing to find-
ing creative and innovative ways to
simply focus on being. Take to
heart this vital nugget of truth and
apply it in your life, then share it
with others and pass it on.
Doing vs. Being
Bob Prentice speaks to thousands
of people in highly motivational
seminars each year. Call Bob for
more details at 800-437-9715 and
be sure to check out Bob’s website
at: www.mrattitudespeaks.com
Jill Alfaro, age 57, of Philip,
S.D., died Thursday, June 6, 2013,
at the Hans P. Peterson Memorial
Hospital in Philip.
Jill Ann Fitch was born October
24, 1955, in Kadoka, the third of
three daughters to Lewis E. “Bud”
and Dorothy (Hansen) Fitch.
Jill graduated from Philip High
School in 1973.
She and her mother purchased
the 11-Mile Corner station. It was
there she honed her pitch and pool
playing abilities.
Jill traveled with her sister,
Diane, and two friends to Rome,
Italy, for the Holy Year Celebration
of 1975.
In the early 1980s, she and a
good friend, Paula Erdmann,
moved to Amarillo, Texas, to work
for Ike and Florence Dale at their
Husky Truck Stop. It was during
this time that she married Juan
Tomás Alfaro.
After she and her daughter re-
turned to Philip, she worked for the
box factory before going to work at
the local grocery store. She contin-
ued to work there until her death.
Jill loved nothing more than
being outside on a warm day, even
those unbearably hot South Dakota
days where even the breeze is blaz-
ing. She just loved the feeling of the
sun hitting her skin. Nothing was
better than being able to mow or
even spend the day reading a good
or terrible book, depending on
whether you liked Stephen King or
some juicy suspense, with a cold
beer in one hand and a bottle of sun
tan lotion in the other.
Her house was always filled
with music! From golden oldies to
some good old country; as long as it
was loud, it didn't matter. She was-
n't much of a singer, as anyone will
tell you, but she was one helluva
Jill cared deeply for every child
in her family, but for sure she had
a special place in her heart for the
Sloveks, Kash, Kaydence,and
Karli, and they sure filled her
heart with so much joy in the hard-
est months of her life. Although she
is gone, they can always count on
Grandma Jill to be watching.
Jill taught us many things with-
out having to try too hard. For in-
stance, she taught us to strive to
emulate a balance of strength and
compassion, dignity and a love of
mischief, but most importantly she
taught us to never take life too se-
riously and to just be happy with
the life you've got.
Survivors include her daughter,
Dorothy Ann Alfaro, and her fiancé,
Kyle Hoemke, of Philip; two sisters,
Diane Fitch and Marianne Frein
and her husband, Lloyd, all of
Philip; nephews, Tadd Moriarty of
Chicago, Ill., Vance (Anissa) Mori-
arty of Manhattan, Kan., Jacob
Frein (Melissa) of Rapid City,
Patrick (Amanda) Moriarty of
Rapid City, and Ian Moriarty of
Rapid City; nieces, Mikal (Rian)
Rasmussen of West Des Moines,
Iowa, and Laura (Bruce) Potter of
Brandon; a grandniece, Eliza Pot-
ter; grandnephews, Brodi Moriarty,
Finn and Donovan Moriarty, Colt
and Carson Frein, Graham Ras-
mussen, and Wyatt Potter; and her
special friends, Gina Thorson of
Wadena, Minn., and Heather
Eisenbraun of Philip.
Jill was preceded in death by her
parents, Bud and Dorothy Fitch;
her grandparents; and a brother-
in-law, Tom Moriarty.
Services were held Monday,
June 10, at the American Legion
Hall in Philip, with Father Kevin
Achbach officiating.
Music was provided by Marilyn
Millage, pianist, and Kristina
Schofield, vocalist. Ushers were
Rodney Dahlvang and Kalvin
Eisenbraun. Pallbearers were
Tadd, Vance, Pat and Ian Moriarty,
Kyle Hoemke, Bruce Potter, Jacob
Frein and Rian Rasmussen.
Interment was at the Masonic
Cemetery in Philip.
Arrangements were with the
Rush Funeral Home of Philip.
Her online guestbook is avail-
able at www.rushfuneralhome.com
Jill Alfaro____________________________________
Richard Wahlstrom
Despite the soaring stock mar-
ket of the past few years, some
Americans are nervous about their
ability to retire comfortably — or
even retire at all.
Consider these somewhat sober-
ing statistics:
•Almost half of American work-
ers report being “not too confident”
or “not at all confident” about
being able to afford a comfortable
retirement, according to the Em-
ployee Benefit Research Institute’s
2013 Retirement Confidence Sur-
vey. The 28 percent who say they
are “not at all” confident is the
highest level recorded in the 23
years of this survey.
•Between 2010 and 2012, the
percentage of people 45 to 60 who
planned to delay retirement rose
to 62 percent from 42 percent, ac-
cording to the Conference Board, a
non-profit business membership
and research organization.
If you’re in either of these
groups — that is, if you’re con-
cerned about having enough re-
sources to enjoy your retirement
years or you’re afraid that you’ll
have to work longer than you an-
ticipated — what can you do to
possibly alleviate your worries?
Your first step is to get specific
about your retirement goals. Have
you set a target date for your re-
tirement yet? If so, how many
years until you reach this date?
Once you know when you want
to retire, you’ll need to come up
with some sort of “price tag” for
your retirement years. By taking
into account your hoped-for
lifestyle and your projected
longevity, you should be able to de-
velop a reasonably good estimate
of how much money you’ll need as
a retiree. You may find it helpful to
work with a financial professional
— someone with the tools and ex-
perience to plug in all the vari-
ables needed to calculate your re-
tirement expenses.
Next, review your retirement
savings vehicles, such as your
401(k) and IRA. Are you contribut-
ing as much as you can afford to
these accounts? Are you increasing
your contributions when your
salary rises? Within these vehicles,
are you choosing an investment
mix that can offer the growth you’ll
need to accumulate a sufficient
level of retirement savings?
Even after you’ve “maxed out”
on your IRA and 401(k) or other
employer-sponsored retirement
plan, you can find other tax-advan-
taged vehicles in which to invest
for retirement. Again, your finan-
cial advisor can help you evaluate
the ones that may be suitable for
your needs.
Still, even after maximizing
your investments, you may come
up short of what you’ll need, given
your desired retirement date. Con-
sequently, you may need to con-
sider working a couple of extra
years. If you like your career, you
may find that moving out your re-
tirement date isn’t so bad — you’ll
bring in more earned income and
you may be able to delay taking
Social Security, which would even-
tually result in bigger monthly
checks. Plus, you could postpone
your withdrawals from your 401(k)
and IRA, giving these accounts
more time in which to potentially
grow. (Keep in mind, though, that
once you turn 70-1/2, you’ll have to
start taking money from your
401(k) and your traditional IRA.)
In any case, do what you can to
retire when you want — but be
flexible enough in your thinking so
that you won’t be shocked or dis-
mayed if you need to slightly ex-
tend your working years. By “cov-
ering your bases” in this way, you
can be ready for whatever comes
your way.
Sports & Area News
Pennington County Courant • June 13, 2013• Page 6
Email us with your news item or
photo to \courant @ gwtc.net
CeII: 60S-441-2SS9 - Res: 60S-SS9-2S?S - Fax: 60S-SS9-32?S
S20 E. Hwy. 14 PO Box 3S
PbIIIp, SD S?S6? - www.aII-starauto.net
°1 oon ]1nd
1ooK1ng ]or!"
2DDS CÞevg Tro11b1ozer LS
Vb Auto 4x4
Oní¸ 5b,UUU níícs!!
As the weather warms up and
the risk of mosquito bites increases
now is the time for South
Dakotans to get in the habit of
using insect repellent to prevent
West Nile virus (WNV).
“Just as we prepare for flu sea-
son each fall, we need to be pre-
pared for the West Nile virus every
summer,” said Dr. Lon Kightlinger,
State Epidemiologist for the South
Dakota Department of Health.
“West Nile virus can be a serious,
Prevent WNV with insect repellent,
mosquito control programs
even fatal, illness but the good
news is we can all reduce our risk
with a few simple precautions.”
Kightlinger said people can pre-
vent mosquito bites and reduce
their risk of WNV by:
•Using mosquito repellents
(DEET, picaridin, oil of lemon eu-
calyptus, or IR3535) and limit ex-
posure by covering up.
•Limiting time outdoors from
dusk to midnight when Culex mos-
quitoes are most active. Culex are
the primary carrier of WNV in
South Dakota.
•Getting rid of standing water
that gives mosquitoes a place to
•Supporting local mosquito con-
trol efforts.
These precautions are especially
important for people at high risk
for complications from WNV. This
includes individuals over 50, preg-
nant women, transplant patients,
and people who have diabetes,
high blood pressure or a history of
alcohol abuse.
Since its first human WNV case
in 2002, South Dakota has re-
ported more than 2,000 cases, in-
cluding 29 deaths. South Dakota
cases have occurred as early as
June but peak transmission is July
through early September.
Learn more about preventing
WNV at the department’s website,
westnile.sd.gov, or the SDSU Ex-
tension site, www.sdstate.edu
The SDHSRA Sturgis Regional
Rodeo was held June 7-9, 2013
This was a qualifying rodeo
where points from the first and
second go-rounds accumulate in
each event toward qualification for
the South Dakota High School
Rodeo Association Finals Rodeo in
Belle Fourche on June 19-23, 2013.
The SDHSRA website at
sdhsra.com has additional results
and qualifiers from around the
Those qualifying from the Wall
High School Rodeo Team are:
First Go:
•Barrel Racing: First - Mazee
Pauley, 17.139; Second Mattee
Pauley, 17.324; Fourth - Carlee
Johnston, 17.69 ; Seventh - Bailey
•Breakaway Roping: Third -
Bailey Hapney, 4.190; Fourth -
Elsie Fortune, 4.420; 10th - Mazee
Pauley, 17.990.
•Goat Tying: Third - Carlee
Johnston, 8.560; Seventh - Mattee
Pauley,10.500; 10th - Mazee
•Pole Bending: Fourth - Carlee
Johnston, 21.970; Ninth - Josie
Blasius, 22.560.
•Team Roping: First - Trey
Richter/Caleb Schroth, 8.160.
•Tiedown: First - Carson John-
ston, 12.880; Second - Lane Bla-
sius, 14.100.
Second Go:
•Barrel Racing: Second - Mat-
tee Pauley, 17.042; Third - Carlee
Johnston,17.281; Fourth - Mazee
Pauley, 17.594; Fifth - Bailey
•Breakaway Roping: Second -
Elsie Fortune, 3.360; Third - Josie
Blasius, 3.930; Fourth - Bailey
Hapney, 4.160.
•Goat Tying: Third - Carlee
Johnston, 9.140; Fourth - Kailey
Rae Sawvell, 9.200; 10th - Mazee
Pauley, 11.650.
•Pole Bending: Third - Carlee
Johnston, 21.780; Fourth - Mazee
Pauley, 21.833.
•Team Roping: Fourth - Car-
son Johnston/Lane Blasius,
14.720; Ninth - Trey Richter/Caleb
Schroth, 31.820.
•Tiedown: First - Lane Blasius,
12.330; Third - Carson Johnston,
Average Winners:
•Barrel Racing: First - Mattee
Pauley, 34.307; Third - Carlee
Johnson, 34.677; Fourth - Mazee
Pauley, 34.733; Fifth - Bailey
•Breakaway Roping: Second -
Elsie Fortune, 7.780; Third - Bai-
ley Hapney, 8.350; Eighth - Mazee
Pauley, 45.580; 10th - Josie Bla-
sius, 103.93.
•Goat Tying: Second - Carlee
Johnston,17.700; Fifth - Mazee
Pauley, 22.510; Seventh - Mattee
Pauley, 23.090.
•Pole Bending: Second - Carlee
Johnston, 43.750.
•Team Roping: Third - Trey
Richter/Caleb Schroth, 39.980;
10th - Carson Johnston/Lane Bla-
sius, 114.
•Tiedown: First- Lane Blasius,
26.430; Second - Carson Johnston,
Boys All-Around
Jordan Hunt - 70 pts
Girls All-Around
Carlee Johnston - 72 pts
Boys Rookie Award
JD Kirwan - 33.5 pts
Girls Rookie Award
Riley Ann Smith - 52.5 pts
Hard Luck Cowboy
Jace Philipsen
Hard Luck Cowgirl
MacKenzie Yordy
Sturgis - 362 pts
Carlee Johnston wins Girls All Around
title at Sturgis Regional Rodeo
Searching for oldest living South Dakotan
South Dakota Health Care Asso-
ciation’s Century Club is in search
of the 2013 Centenarian of the
Year. In order to qualify for this
honorable recognition, your birth
date must be before November 25,
1904. You must be at least 108
years old to be considered to earn
this recognition!
According to Century Club
records, Dorothy Antritter who
lives in Watertown, S.D., was born
November 25, 1904, is currently
the eldest living South Dakotan
and is anticipating celebrating her
109th birthday! Therefore, if you
are aware of a South Dakota resi-
dent who is older than Dorothy,
please contact our office.
The Century Club is open to
everyone in the State of South
Dakota upon reaching his or her
100th birthday.
There are no dues and every in-
ductee receives a specially de-
signed, framed certificate and
membership card.
The Century Club has received
nearly 1,050 applicants to induct
since it began in 1997.
A specially designed, framed cer-
tificate will be presented to the
current eldest living Century Club
Member recognizing him or her as
the “Centenarian of the Year."
If you know someone in your
community that would qualify for
the Centenarian of the Year or you
want an application to induct
someone in to the Century Club,
please contact LuAnn Severson,
Century Club Coordinator, South
Dakota Health Care Association at
1-800-952-3052 or write: Century
Club, South Dakota Health Care
Association, 804 N Western Av-
enue, Sioux Falls, SD 57104 or you
may download an application at
Treaty Sale
Yearling Black
Angus Bulls
Herd Sires:
•Matrix •Rainmaker
•Dartt Mainline
•LeMar Final Answer
(Many Suitable
for Heifers)
Dan 279-2242
Daryl 441-7408
Wall, SD
June 19, 20, 21, 22 & 23, 2013
Belle Fourche, SD
Badlands Automotive
Corner Pantry/
Crown Oil Co.
Dartt Angus
Days Inn Motel
De’s Oil Inc./
Econo Lodge
First Interstate
Golden West
Hildebrand Concrete
Ken’s Refrigeration
& Heating, Inc.
Pennington County
Rush Funeral Home
Super 8 Motel
TLC Electric
Two Bit Saloon
& Steakhouse
Red Rock Restaurant
& Lounge
Wall Auto Livery
Wall Booster Club
Wall Building Center
& Construction
Wall Dairy Queen
Wall Drug Store
Wall Food Center
Wall Lube &
Espresso Bar
West River Electric
state Qualifiers: Mazee Pauley, Mattee Pauley,
Elsie Fortune, Bailey Hapney, Carlee Johnston,
Kailey Rae Sawvell, Bailey Lytle, Josie Blasius,
Paul Kruse, Lane Blasius, Carson Johnston
and Trey Richter
Pennington County Courant • June 13, 2013 • Page 7 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:
CARD OF THANKS: Poems, Tributes, Etc. … $6.60 minimum for first 20
words; 10¢ per word thereafter. Each name and initial must be counted sep-
arately. Included in the Pennington County Courant and the Profit.
NOTE: $2.00 added charge for bookkeeping and billing on all charges.
DISPLAY AD RATE: $8.20 per column inch, included in the Pennington
County Courant and the Profit. $5.70 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.
Position oPen: Jackson
County is accepting applications
for a full time Deputy Auditor.
Must work well with the public,
have clerical, secretarial and
computer skills and perform
other duties as directed. Knowl-
edge of governmental accounting
and payroll beneficial. Selected
applicant will also work with
voter registration and the elec-
tion process. Jackson County
benefits include health insur-
ance, life insurance, S.D. Retire-
ment, paid holidays, vacation
and sick leave. Hourly wage. Po-
sition open until filled. Applica-
tions are available at the Jack-
son County Auditor’s office or
send resumé to Jackson County,
PO Box 280, Kadoka, SD 57543.
Ph: 837-2422. K26-2tc
Position oPen: Jackson
County Community Health Serv-
ices Part Time Clerical. Skills re-
quired include: reception serv-
ices, typing, computer experi-
ence, data entry, bookkeeping.
Health care experience pre-
ferred, but not required. Hourly
wage, limited benefit package.
Applications available at Jack-
son Co. Auditor’s Office, 700
Main Street, PO Box 280,
Kadoka, SD 57543, 837-2422.
Resumes encouraged. Jackson
County reserves the right to re-
ject any/all applications. Posi-
tion open until filled. K26-2tc
CedAR PAss Lodge, in tHe
sCeniC BAdLAnds nAt’L
PARk has immediate openings
for the reservations/front desk
position. We are looking for out-
going, hardworking staff for this
position. Customer service is a
priority, phone and computer ex-
perience is helpful and ability to
work in a friendly and fast-paced
environment is an asset. We can
teach you the rest! Hourly wages
paid for all hours worked.
Weekly optional meal package,
retail discount, activities, oppor-
tunity to make new acquain-
tances from all over the world.
Download application at
cedarpasslodge.com or call
Sharon Bies at 433-5562.
Position oPen: Jackson
County is accepting applications
for full time Deputy Director of
Equalization. Selected applicant
may be required to become cer-
tified as per SDCL. Must work
well with the public, and have
clerical and computer skills.
Jackson County benefits include
health insurance, life insurance,
S.D. Retirement, paid holidays,
vacation and sick leave. Position
open until filled. Beginning wage
$9.00 per hour. Applications are
available at the Jackson County
Auditor’s office or send resume
to Jackson County, PO Box 280,
Kadoka, SD 57543. Ph: 837-
2422. K24-4tc
HeLP WAnted: Sales person to
sell the historic Black Hills Gold
jewelry, in Wall. Meet travelers
from all over the world. Salary +
commission. Call Connie at 279-
2354 or 939-6443, or fax resumé
to 279-2314. PW24-tfn
Position oPen: Jackson
County Highway Department
Worker. Experience in road/
bridge construction / mainte-
nance preferred. CDL Pre-em-
ployment drug and alcohol
screening required. Applications
/ resumes accepted. Informa-
tion: 837-2410 or 837-2422;
Fax: 837-2447. K24-4tc
Position oPen: Jackson
County Highway Weed Sprayer.
Seasonal part-time employment
spraying county highway right of
way. Commercial herbicide li-
cense required or to be obtained
before start of work. Pre-employ-
ment drug and alcohol screening
required. Applications / resumés
accepted. Information, 837-2410
or 837-2422, fax: 837-2447.
HiLdeBRAnd steeL & Con-
CRete will do all your concrete
construction jobs. Call us and
we will give you a quote. Office,
837-2621, Rich’s cell, 431-2226,
toll free, 877-867-4185.
RougH CountRY sPRAYing:
Specializing in controlling
Canada thistle on rangeland.
ATV application. Also prairie
dogs. Call Bill at 669-2298.
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.
teton RiveR tRenCHing:
For all your rural water hook-
ups, waterline and tank installa-
tion and any kind of backhoe
work, call Jon Jones, 843-2888,
Midland. PR20-52tp
West RiveR eXCAvAtion will
do all types of trenching, ditch-
ing and directional boring work.
See Craig, Diana, Sauntee or
Heidi Coller, Kadoka, SD, or call
837-2690. Craig cell: 390-8087,
Sauntee cell: 390-8604;
wrex@gwtc.net K50-tfn
WAnted: Summer pasture for
40 to 500 cow-calf pairs. Phone
859-2889. P27-4tc
FoR sALe: H7150 New Holland
18’ hydroswing in excellent con-
dition. Call 788-2896, Meadow.
FoR sALe: Yearling Angus
Bulls. All A.I. sired. Call Jim
Cantrell at 685-8961 or 859-
2144 for more information.
WAnted: Looking for pasture
for 30 to 100 cattle starting June
2013 and beyond. Tracy Strand,
682-9304. P24-4tp
suMMeR PAstuRe WAnted
for 40 to 200 pairs within 80
miles of Philip or can lease whole
ranch. 685-9313 (cell) or 859-
2059 (home). P27-4tp
tRAiLeR tiRes FoR sALe:
12-ply, 235/85/16R. $160,
mounted. Les’ Body Shop, 859-
2744, Philip. P40-tfn
gARAge sALes
sALe: Saturday, June 15, 8-4,
Fine Arts Building, Philip
School. Clothes - girls’, boys’,
adult - medium to plus; décor,
kitchen, juicer, books, miscella-
neous, 4-in-1 crib. 1/2 price
clothes after 12! Drinks & baked
goods. PR42-1tc
gARAge sALe: 611 Main St.,
Wall, June 15th, 7 a.m to ?. Lots
of new towels, end table, old
rocking chair, old dressing
bench, coolers, like new twin
Denver mattress set, Pyrex
dishes, hedge trimmer, western
boots, large assortment of large
furniture clamps, small plant ta-
bles. Lots of items, too much to
mention. PW27-1tp
YARd sALe: June 15 & 16, 408
Chesnut St., kadoka, 8 a.m. - 4
p.m., hide-a-bed, kitchen table
and chairs, microwave, toaster
oven, lamps, entertainment cen-
ter, dishes & misc, women’s
clothes L-XL. K27-1tp
HeLP WAnted
Position oPen: Jackson
County Highway Department
Worker. Experience in road /
bridge construction / mainte-
nance preferred. CDL Pre-em-
ployment drug and alcohol
screening required. Applications
/ resumés accepted. Informa-
tion, 837-2410 or 837-2422;
Fax: 837-2447. K25-4tc
tRuCk FoR sALe: 1979 IH,
392 gas, 4x4, 5 spd., model
1824. Bids marked “Truck Bid”.
May be sent to Midland Commu-
nity Fire Protection Dist.
(MCFPD), PO Box 124, Midland,
SD 57552. MCFPD reserves the
right to accept or reject any and
all bids. Closing date is
6/24/2013 at 7:00 p.m.
FoR sALe: 2004 Ford F-250
Ext. Cab, short box, Super Duty,
4x4, XLT, loaded, nearly new 10-
ply tires, towing pkg., 98K miles,
excellent shape, under book.
$10,900 OBO. 209-8639.
FoR sALe: 2004 Pontiac Grand
Prix GT, gray with gray interior,
107,300 miles, looks and runs
great. $7,000 is the asking price,
but I will consider reasonable of-
fers. Call Keith at 454-3426 or
859-2039 for information or any
questions. PR22-tfn
FoR sALe: 1998 Ford Expedi-
tion XLT 4x4, cloth seats, power
windows, locks & seats, good
tires. Call 685-8155. PR10-tfn
Business & seRviCes
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. K26-4tp
HousekeePeRs And LAun-
dRY PeRsonneL WAnted:
High school and college students
are welcome to apply. Will train.
Apply at either America’s Best
Value Inn and Budget Host Sun-
downer in Kadoka or call 837-
2188 or 837-2296. K26-tfn
dAkotA MiLL & gRAin, inC.
in Wall, SD, is looking for part-
time summer help, Monday
through Friday, and some Sat-
urdays required. For more infor-
mation and job application, stop
at one of our locations.
Pets & suPPLies
FoR sALe: (2) female tri-colored
corgis 9 weeks old, ready to go,
had first shots $250 a piece,
OBO. Call 685-8524 if inter-
ested. PW27-2tp
MisC. FoR sALe
tRee CLose-out: Many vari-
eties still available. Conservation
grade to 7’ in height. Evergreens,
hardwoods, shrubs, grapes, fruit
trees, native and perennial
plants and grasses. Jackson
County Conservation District,
805 Main Street, Kadoka. 837-
2242, 280-6853 or mayola.horst
@sd.nacdnet.net K27-1tc
FoR sALe: 6500 watt Titan In-
dustrial generator, electric start
with pull start, 8 hp. diesel en-
gine, (2) 110v plug-ins, 1-RV
plug, 1-220 plug, new Interstate
battery, cover. 280-0351.
FoR sALe: Rope horse halters
with 10’ lead rope, $15 each.
Call 685-3317 or 837-2917.
WAnted: Someone interested in
trading jigsaw puzzles. I have ap-
proximately 40-50, only put to-
gether once. Also have a large
collection of books (murder/
mystery) I would like to find
someone willing to trade. Call
Deanna 837-2497. K26-2tp
WAnted: House to rent in Philip
area. State trapper with S.D.
Game & Fish. (907) 738-3077.
ReAL estAte
FoR sALe in PHiLiP: Smaller
two bedroom home (good starter
home), with or without furniture.
Call 515-1460. PR42-2tp
HoMe FoR sALe in PHiLiP: 4
bedroom home with big 2-car
garage on two lots. House re-
modeled two years ago, new roof,
windows, siding, high efficiency
heat/air with heat pump, on-de-
mand hot water, nice propane
fireplace, nice backyard, deck
and more. Would consider con-
tract for deed. Contact for show-
ing: Don or Tami Ravellette, 685-
5147 (cell) or 859-2969 (home).
HoMe FoR sALe: 317 6th Ave.,
Wall. 2100 sq. ft., 3 bedrooms,
(1) full bath, (1) 3/4 bath and (1)
half bath, newer metal roof, win-
dows, siding and 30’x30’ garage.
$80,000 or offer. 307-660-6595.
2-stoRY House FoR sALe in
WALL: Will consider any reason-
able offer. Please call 279-2858.
FoR sALe: 2000 32 ft.
Alumalite 5th wheel, large slide-
out with table & chairs. Like new
condition, (2) air conditioners,
queen bed, good tires. Asking
$14,600 or will talk. Phone 712-
542-0625. PR42-4tc
FoR sALe: 2004 Honda Fore-
man Rubicon 4WD 4-wheeler,
new tires, new plastic, with
windshield. 280-0351.
APARtMents: Spacious one
bedroom units, all utilities in-
cluded. Young or old. Need
rental assistance or not, we can
house you. Just call 1-800-481-
6904 or stop in the lobby and
pick up an application. Gateway
Apartments, Kadoka. WP32-tfn
CLAssiFied PoLiCY
PLeAse ReAd your classified
ad the first week it runs. If you
see an error, we will gladly re-
run your ad correctly. We accept
responsibility for the first in-
correct insertion only. Ravel-
lette Publications, Inc. requests
all classifieds and cards of
thanks be paid for when ordered.
A $2.00 billing charge will be
added if ad is not paid at the
time the order is placed. All
phone numbers are with an
area code of 605, unless other-
wise indicated.
AUCTION. Tuesday, June 25, 10 am,
Hoven, SD. M&R Auctions, Gary Mc-
Cloud 605-769-1181, Sam McCloud
605-769-0088, Lewis Reuer 605-281-
1067, www.mandrauctions.com.
tirement Farm and Collector Tractors
Auction. Saturday, June 29, 9 am,
Miller, SD. M&R Auctions, Gary Mc-
Cloud 605-769-1181, Sam McCloud
605-769-0088, Lewis Reuer 605-281-
1067, www.mandrauctions.com.
$19.99/month (for 12 mos.) & High
Speed Internet starting at
$14.95/month (where available.)
SAVE! Ask About SAME DAY Instal-
lation! CALL Now! 1-800-308-1892.
SAVE ON CABLE TV-Internet-Digital
Phone-Satellite. You’ve Got A Choice!
Options from ALL major service
providers. Call us to learn more!
CALL Today. 888-337-5453.
By Satellite! Speeds up to 12mbps!
(200x faster than dial-up.) Starting at
$49.95/mo. CALL NOW & GO FAST!
TIONS, grades 9-12 open with the
Kimball School District, Kimball, SD.
Offering a competitive starting salary
and hiring schedule. Please contact
Sheri Hardman, superintendent, for
more information, 605-778-6231 or
has opening for a FT Police Officer.
Application may be requested or
picked up at Mobridge Police Depart-
ment or online at www.mobridgepo-
lice.org. Application Deadline is Mon-
day June 17th, 2013.
TROOPER - Begin a challenging and
rewarding career with opportunities
for growth and advancement. Apply
at www.nd.gov/ndhp or call 701-
328-2455. Closing dates: 6/19/13
for applicants testing in Grand Forks
and Fargo and 7/2/13 for applicants
testing in Bismarck. EOE.
ing applications for the position of
City Administrator. Minimum qualifi-
cations required are a graduate from
an accredited college or university
with a public administration back-
ground and two (2) years’ of progres-
sively responsible professional man-
agement position in a similar or
larger sized municipal environment,
or any equivalent combination of ex-
perience, education and training,
which provides the desired knowl-
edge, skills and abilities. Full benefit
package and salary DOQ. Please send
resume and letter of application to
Lisa Edelman, Finance Officer, PO
Box 178, Freeman, SD 57029. Dead-
line for applications is June 28, 2013.
- STARTS HERE! Statewide construc-
tion jobs, $12.00 - $18.00 OR MORE.
No experience necessary. Apply on-
line www.sdwork.org. #construction-
ings: SPED K-12 (2 Positions), SPED
Early Childhood. Contact: Dr.
Stephen Schulte, Supt., 516 8th Ave.
W. Sisseton, SD 57262, (605)698-
7613. Positions open until filled.
- STARTS HERE! Statewide construc-
tion jobs, $12.00 - $18.00 OR MORE.
No experience necessary. Apply on-
line www.sdwork.org. #construction-
Ed teacher. Closes 06/14/13. Kevin
Coles, PO Box 190, Britton, SD
57430; kevin.coles@k12.sd.us; 605-
taking applications for full- time Dou-
glas County Highway Superintend-
ent. Must have valid Class A Driver’s
License. Experience in road/bridge
construction/maintenance. For ap-
plication contact: Douglas County
Auditor (605) 724-2423.
business account manager. Work on-
line from home. Hourly/salary based
on experience. Some evenings, week-
ends. Degree/management experi-
ence preferred. careers@smartsale-
- STARTS HERE! Statewide construc-
tion jobs, $12.00 - $18.00 OR MORE.
No experience necessary. Apply on-
line www.sdwork.org. #construction-
FoR sALe
2004 CASE IH JX100 with 5FT. Tiger
Mower. SER/AGJX10AB132358
1,100 HRS. $22,000 Firm. Can be
seen at Kennebec Highway Shop.
605-869-2261 or 605-280-5478.
HeALtH & BeAutY
you undergo transvaginal placement
of mesh for pelvic organ prolapse or
stress urinary incontinence between
2005 and the present? If the mesh
caused complications, you may be
entitled to compensation. Call
Charles H. Johnson Law and speak
with female staff members 1-800-
statewide for only $150.00. Put the
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Network to work for you today! (25
words for $150. Each additional word
$5.) Call this newspaper or 800-658-
3697 for details.
Listings, sorted by rent, location and
other options. www.sdhous-
ingsearch.com South Dakota Hous-
ing Development Authority.
erators, freight from Midwest up to
48 states, home regularly, newer
equipment, Health, 401K, call Randy,
A&A Express, 800-658-3549.
Jace Shearer
685-5964 • Wall
Currently Seeking: Team Members to work year round FULL or
PART-TIME positions available. Ideal applicant must be energetic
with a desire to provide EXCELLENT CUSTOMER SERVICE.
We offer:
•Excellent Wages ($8.65-$10.35/hr. D.O.E.)
•Potential pay raises in 60 days & 6 months
•Holiday Pay – Paid Vacations – Customer Service Bonuses
•Insurance and an awesome 401-K plan with a 33% Company
•Paid Training – Uniforms Provided
Please apply at the Common Cents in Wall
(ask for Holly). M-F, 8 am-4 pm.
Visit our web site at: www.commoncentsstores.com E.O.E.
Wall Ridge Apts.
in Wall
2 Bedroom
on-site laundry
MetroPlains Management
tHAnk Yous
Sixty-five years in numbers! It
seems like it’s been a long time,
but we can’t believe it went so
fast! It’s been great knowing all of
you wonderful people!
Thank you so much, relatives
and friends, for all the cards,
calls, flowers, gifts and your
friendship, love and interesting
letters. We’ve had a lot of good
visits over the years and we cher-
ish the memories!
To our four children, Wayne, Jr.,
Bonna, Darwin & Marla – you are
great and we love you so much
and our grandchildren and great-
grandchildren. Thanks everyone!
God love you all,
“Dad & Mom”
Wayne & Eldena Haerer
Our anniversary celebration
was so much fun because so
many of YOU chose to join us.
Thank you for spending your Sat-
urday night with us and Sunday
brunch. Hugs to Stephanie and
Rachelle and your families for all
of your hard work, creativity and
thoughtfulness. We have enjoyed
all the cards, letters and gifts,
thanks. Memories created during
the weekend will last a lifetime.
Dennis & Janet Fernau
Subscription Rates: Local: $35 plus tax; Out-of-Area: $42 plus tax:
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EmaiI: info@phiIipIivestock.com
(605} 685.5826
Midland · (605} 567.3385
JEFF LONG, FIeIdmanJAuctIoneer
Fcd Owl · (605} 985.5486
Ccll. (605} 515.0186
Fcva · (605} 866.4670
Milcsvillc · (605} 544.3316
Yard Foreman
(605} 441.1984
Siurgis · (605} 347.0151
Wasia · (605} 685.4862
(60S) SS9:2S??
lkllll ll\läIê|K 1||IlêK
lkllll, äê|Ik 01KêI1
Upoom1ng Co111e So1es:
& 1 LD DLK & FED}............................................................900=
HICKS - 50 DLK FALL CLVS..................................................600=
REMINGTON - 20 DLK FALL CLVS.................................500-600=
VIEW SALES LIVE ON THE INTERNET! Go to: www.pbIIIpIIvestock.com. UpcomIng saIes & consIgnments can be
vIewed on tbe Internet at www.pbIIIpIIvestock.com, or on tbe DTN: CIIck on SALE BARNS NORTH CENTRAL
PLA |s now qua||f|ed to hand|e th|rd party ver|-
f|ed NhT6 catt|e (Non-hormona| Treated 6att|e}.
Reep suppor11ng R-CALF USA! R-CALF USA 1s our vo1oe 1n
governmen1 1o represen1 U.S. oo111e produoers 1n 1rode
morKe11ng 1ssues. ]o1n 1odog & Þe1p moKe o d1]]erenoe!
PhiIip Livestock Auction, in conjunction with
Superior Livestock Auction, wiII be offering video
saIe as an additionaI service to our consignors,
with questions about the video pIease caII
Jerry Roseth at 605:685:5820.
PhiIip, SD
Upoom1ng Horse So1es
We Þod o Þuge run o] run o] ue1gÞups ond
o11 o] 1Þe po1rs & ]eeder oo111e uere 1n pooK-
oges. Ne×1 ueeK po1rs, geor11ngs ond ]o11
oo1ves o1ong u11Þ o Þorse so1e.
96........................DLK 3 YF OLD COWS CLV. 9-2 1066=.....$1,400.00
23 ...........DLK & DWF 3 YF OLD COWS CLV. 8-10 1186=.....$1,390.00
19............................................DWF HFF PAIFS 1129=.....$1,850.00
17.....................DLK & DWF 3 & 4 YF OLD PAIFS 1131=.....$1,790.00
16 .............................HEFF 3 & 4 YF OLD PAIFS 1187=.....$1,675.00
4 ...............................HEFF 5 & 6 YF OLD PAIFS 1280=.....$1,575.00
11 .............................HEFF SOLID MOUTH PAIFS 1339=.....$1,380.00
2............DWF 5 YF OLD TO DFOKEN MOUTH PAIFS 1395=.....$1,540.00
7 ............................HEFF DFOKEN MOUTH PAIFS 1364=.....$1,310.00
7.......DLK & DWF SOLID & DFOKEN MOUTH PAIFS 1714=.....$1,710.00
5.................................DLK SOLID MOUTH PAIFS 1521=.....$1,700.00
62..................DLK & DWF DFOKEN MOUTH PAIFS 1470=.....$1,410.00
4.................................DLK SOLID MOUTH PAIFS 1521=.....$1,600.00
5..............................DLK DFOKEN MOUTH PAIFS 1431=.....$1,375.00
3................................FED 3 TO 6 YF OLD PAIFS 1450=.....$1,575.00
3.......DLK & DWF SOLID & DFOKEN MOUTH PAIFS 1345=.....$1,450.00
19 ................FED & DLK STFS 581= .......$160.00
11...........................DLK STFS 488= .......$163.00
34................FED & DLK HFFS 595= .......$147.75
25 ..........................DLK HFFS 506= .......$148.00
15 ................FED & DLK STFS 698= .......$142.50
13 ................FED & DLK STFS 607= .......$146.00
9 .................DLK & DWF HFFS 611= .......$138.00
10................DLK & DWF HFFS 514= .......$145.00
13................DLK & DWF STFS 592= .......$148.00
12................DLK & DWF HFFS 566= .......$139.00
7.............................DLK STFS 629= .......$145.25
2.............................DLK STFS 533= .......$155.00
8............................DLK HFFS 616= .......$135.00
29................FED & DLK HFFS 582= .......$144.00
21................FED & DLK HFFS 584= .......$140.75
5..................FED & DLK HFFS 484= .......$145.50
3 ...........................DLK COWS 1313= .......$89.00
1 ............................FED COW 1595= .......$84.00
1.............................DLK COW 1285= .......$83.50
1 ..........................CHAF DULL 2420= .....$104.50
1 ..........................CHAF DULL 2025= .....$104.50
1 ..........................CHAF DULL 2275= .....$104.00
1 ..........................CHAF DULL 2155= .....$103.50
1 ..........................CHAF DULL 2380= .....$102.50
1 ............................DLK DULL 2225= .....$102.00
1............................FED DULL 2010= .....$104.00
1 ............................FED COW 1385= .......$81.50
2 ...........................DLK COWS 1230= .......$81.50
1.............................DLK COW 1575= .......$76.00
2 ...........................DLK COWS 1423= .......$75.00
4 ...........................DLK COWS 1101= .......$79.50
1 ............................FED COW 1330= .......$78.50
2...........................FED COWS 1365= .......$78.25
1...........................CHAF COW 1120= .......$78.00
1.............................DLK COW 1800= .......$77.50
21 .........................DLK COWS 1328= .......$75.50
1 ..........................CHAF DULL 2150= .....$102.50
1 ..........................CHAF DULL 2160= .......$99.00
1 ............................DLK DULL 2020= .....$102.00
1 ............................DLK DULL 2030= .....$101.00
1.............................DLK COW 1115= .......$77.50
5 ...........................DLK COWS 1225= .......$76.00
2 ...........................DLK COWS 1330= .......$74.00
10..............DLK & DWF HFFTS 925= .......$100.00
1.............................DLK COW 1370= .......$77.00
1.......................DLK COWETTE 1055= .......$96.00
1.......................DLK COWETTE 1090= .......$90.50
1......................DWF COWETTE 1220= .......$90.00
1.............................DLK COW 1265= .......$77.00
1.............................DLK COW 1540= .......$76.50
1 ............................FED COW 1330= .......$76.00
5.............................DLK COW 1349= .......$74.25
9 ...........................DLK COWS 1202= .......$77.00
2...........................DWF COWS 1490= .......$76.00
17...............DLK & DWF COWS 1249= .......$75.25
1 ............................DWF COW 1480= .......$75.00
1 ..........................CHAF DULL 1970= .....$100.50
14 .........................DLK COWS 1329= .......$76.75
1.............................DLK COW 1500= .......$76.50
2 ..........................DLK HFFTS 735= .......$110.00
1 ...........................DWF HFFT 900= .......$101.00
9 ..........................DLK HFFTS 916= .......$101.00
3 ..........................DLK HFFTS 952= .......$100.00
16 .........................DLK COWS 1187= .......$76.25
1.............................DLK COW 1775= .......$75.00
3 ...........................DLK COWS 1488= .......$74.25
1.............................DLK COW 1550= .......$76.00
1.............................DLK COW 1170= .......$76.00
1.............................DLK COW 1310= .......$74.50
1.............................DLK COW 1170= .......$76.00
7 ...........................DLK COWS 1364= .......$75.75
1 ............................DLK DULL 2095= .....$102.00
1 ............................DLK DULL 2185= .......$97.00
16 .........................DLK COWS 1282= .......$75.75
1.............................DLK COW 1410= .......$75.50
10 .........................DLK COWS 1349= .......$75.50
5.....................DLK COWETTES 1056= .......$90.00
4.................DLK & DWF COWS 1425= .......$75.25
1.................DLK & DWF COWS 1420= .......$75.25
1...........................HEFF COW 1430= .......$75.00
1.............................DLK COW 1300= .......$75.00
1.............................DLK COW 1215= .......$75.00
1.............................DLK COW 1235= .......$74.50
3.....................DLK COWETTES 1030= .......$84.00
1............................DLK HFFT 880= .........$96.00
2.....................DLK COWETTES 1048= .......$89.50
1.......................DLK COWETTE 1065= .......$88.00
1.......................DLK COWETTE 1165= .......$85.00
4 ...........................DLK COWS 1420= .......$74.75
14 .........................DLK COWS 1429= .......$74.00
1 ............................DWF COW 1330= .......$74.00
5 ...........................DLK COWS 1314= .......$73.25
1.............................DLK COW 1690= .......$73.00
1 ............................DLK DULL 2255= .......$94.00
1 ............................FWF COW 1640= .......$73.00
1 ............................DWF COW 1615= .......$73.00
2................DLK & DWF HFFTS 940= .........$95.50
Pennington County Courant • June 13 2013 • Page 8
TDM Excavation
& Heavy Haul
Cell: 685-3283 • Wall
•Trackhoe •Trenching
•Repair Dams & Roads
•Heavy Haul Trailer
•Site Cleanup
Todd Sieler
JUNE 3, 2013
The Quinn Town Board met at 7 pm,
Monday, June 3, at the Quinn Commu-
nity Center. Board members present
were Kevin Wenzel and Jerry Pabst, Jus-
ton Eisenbraun was absent. Others pres-
ent were Lorna Moore, Mike Luedeman
and Finance Officer Deborah Bryan.
Motion by Kevin, seconded by Jerry to
approve the agenda, motion carried.
Jerry made a motion, seconded by Kevin
to approve the minutes of the last meet-
ing, motion carried. Motion by Kevin, sec-
onded by Jerry to approve the financial
statement, motion carried.
Kevin made a motion to appoint Deb-
bie Bryan as Finance Officer, seconded
by Jerry, motion carried.
Debbie reported that she has con-
tacted Gary Ingall of DOT about a turning
lane on Hwy 14-16, a study was done
about 10 years ago, no action was taken
because there were no accidents and not
enough traffic volume. Debbie will con-
tact him if there is not cost for a study, a
written request will be sent. Debbie
talked to Jan Kittay, a income survey will
be done again, the paperwork will be
sent to Debbie and Jerry has agreed to
hand the survey to the residences of
The matter of a new town attorney has
been tabled until the July meeting. Mo-
tion by Kevin, seconded by Jerry to have
Mike get mower parts at Kennedy Imple-
ment, motion carried.
Motion by Jerry, seconded by Kevin to
pay to following the vouchers, motion
carried: WREA, $204.00; Pennington
County Courant, $21.61; WRLJ Rural
Water, $25.00; Kevin Wenzel, $25.00;
Jerry Pabst, $25.00; Debbie Bryan,
$200.00; Mark Coleman, $48.48; Ralph
Kemnitz, $151.12; Ralph Chemnitz,
$260.43; Mark Coleman, $83.12.
With all business complete, the meet-
ing was adjourned.
Deborah Bryan
Finance Officer
Town of Quinn
Published June 13, 2013, at the total ap-
proximate cost of $19.17.
Notice is hereby given that the following
petitioners have applied to the Penning-
ton County Planning and Zoning Com-
mission under the provisions of the Pen-
nington County Zoning Ordinance as fol-
Ronald Simpson has applied for a Con-
ditional Use Permit to allow for an exist-
ing residence to be used as a temporary
residence while constructing a new resi-
dence in a General Agriculture District lo-
cated on All, Gold Safe Key Lode MS
1578, Section 18, T2S, R5E, BHM, Pen-
nington County, South Dakota, 24359
Palmer Creek Road, in accordance with
Sections 205 and 510 of the Pennington
County Zoning Ordinance.
All American Sales has applied for a
Conditional Use Permit to allow for a
temporary fireworks stand in a Heavy In-
dustrial District located on Lots A and B
of Tract B of SW1/4 less Lot H3 of said
Lot B, including Lot H2 of Tract B, Sec-
tion 27, T2N, R8E, BHM, Pennington
County, South Dakota, 4705 S. Interstate
90 Service, in accordance with Sections
212 and 510 of the Pennington County
Zoning Ordinance.
Notice is further given that said applica-
tions will be heard by the Pennington
County Planning and Zoning Commis-
sion in the County Courthouse at 9:00
a.m. on the 24th day of June 2013. At
this time, any person interested may ap-
pear 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 serv-
ices are available.
Dan Jennissen
Planning Director
Published June 13, 2013, at the total ap-
proximate cost of $20.01.

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