Login

Faith Independent, June 5, 2013

Embedded Scribd iPaper - Requires Javascript and Flash Player

94¢
84 39
1910
June 5, 2013
Caden Smiley ... placed 7th in high jump at the State Track Meet in Sioux Falls.
Photo courtesy Joy Smiley
Hugh Groves, a 5th grade stu-
dent from Faith Elementary
School in Faith, was recently
named a finalist in Modern Wood-
men of America’s National School
Speech Contest.
Contestants across the country
have prepared speeches on this
year’s topic, A person who has
Overcome.
Local, county and state contest
winners across the country were
judged in a live presentaiton. The
national winner will be chosen in
mid-July from videos submitted
to Modern Woodmen of America’s
home office in Rock Island, Ill.
The national winner earns a
$2,000 savings plan. The second
place winner earns a $1,500 sav-
ings plan, and the third place
winner earns a $1,000 savings
plan. Additionally, the top three
young speakers and their respec-
tive schools each receive engraved
plaques.
Modern Woodmen’s Speech
Contest is one in a series of free
Youth Educational Programs
Modern Woodmen offers to
schools nationwide. More than
100,000 students compete in the
contest each year.
Founded in 1883 as a fraternal
benefit society, Modern Woodmen
of America offers financial serv-
ices and fraternal member bene-
fits to individuals and families
throughout the United States.
Local student named a
national finalist
For the third time in the last
four Memorial Day holidays,
South Dakota has ended the offi-
cial reporting period without a
highway fatality.
Late reports from the past
weekend could change this year’s
outcome, but as of mid-afternoon
on Tuesday, May 28, the Office of
Highway Safety had received no
reports of fatal crashes on state
roads during the holiday report-
ing period.
“That’s a great way to start the
busy summer travel season,’’ said
Col. Craig Price, superintendent
of the South Dakota Highway Pa-
trol. “The Highway Patrol had all
available troopers out for a high-
visibility saturation patrol on Me-
morial Day, and we used the
holiday weekend to kick off a
summer-long safety campaign we
call ‘Obey the Sign and Avoid the
Fine.’’’
The campaign is an initiative
to reduce highway crashes and in-
crease safety on South Dakota’s
roadways. Statistics show that
speeding, impaired driving and
other hazardous moving viola-
tions are major contributors in
crashes, injuries and deaths on
the highways. The summer-long
campaign will target speed and
alcohol in particular for enforce-
ment efforts.
In addition to enforcement, the
summer safety campaign will use
social media for public education
and will partner with the State
Department of Transportation for
permanent and portable message
boards with safe-driving mes-
sages on the interstates and other
high-traffic areas in South
Dakota.
The Memorial Day travel pe-
riod was fatality-free in 2010 and
2011, Office of Highway Safety
records show. A traffic crash
killed one person during the 2012
Memorial Day reporting period. 
State highways fatality-free during
Memorial Day holiday
Do you know the two simple
steps of Hands-Only™ CPR?
Then you’re ready to help save a
life. In recognition of National
CPR Awareness Week (June 3rd
– June 8th), the American Heart
Association is  continuing  the na-
tional awareness campaign and
ongoing mobile tour teaching
Americans how to perform
Hands-Only CPR to the beat of
the Bee Gees’ hit “Stayin’ Alive.”
Sudden cardiac arrest is a
leading cause of death with
nearly 360,000 out-of-hospital
cases occurring every year in the
United States. When a teen or
adult has a sudden cardiac arrest,
survival depends on immediately
receiving CPR from someone
nearby, especially since survival
rates drop as much as 10% for
every minute that goes by with-
out intervention. The Bees Gees’
hit song "Stayin’ Alive" has more
than 100 beats per minute, which
is the rate you should push on the
chest during Hands-Only CPR.
“The iconic song’s beat is an
easy and fun way for people to re-
member the correct rhythm for
CPR chest compressions, and
make them feel more confident
doing it,” said Chrissy Meyer, Di-
rector of Corporate & Media Rela-
tions for the American Heart
Association. “If you begin Hands-
Only CPR to the beat of the Bee
Gees’ ‘Stayin’ Alive’ immediately
on a teen or adult who collapses
from sudden cardiac arrest, you
Continued on Page 2
American Heart Association teaches Americans the
two simple steps of Hands-Only™CPR to the beat
of “Stayin’ Alive”
Page 2• June 5, 2013 • The Faith Independent
Obituaries
Published in the Heart of the West River Empire
Publication No. 184760
Published Weekly on Wednesday
Faith, SD 57626-0038
POSTMASTER, Send Address Changes to:
P.O. Box 38, Faith, SD 57626-0038
PHONE: (605) 967-2161 – FAX: (605) 967-2160
E-mail: faithind@faithsd.com
PERIODICALS POSTAGE PAID
Faith, South Dakota 57626
SUBSCRIPTION RATE: Faith & Dupree $34.00
+ local tax; In-state $39.00 + local tax;
Out-of-state $39.00; Foreign $45.00.
ADVERTISING RATES: Local Display: $4.70 per
column inch.
WANT ADS & CARDS OF THANKS: $5.00 for first
20 words; 10¢ per word thereafter.
ADS & NEWS DEADLINE: Monday Noon
PUBLIC NOTICE DEADLINE: Friday, 10:00 a.m.
DEADLINE: Last possible moment to turn news
items in at the office to be published.
LEGAL NEWSPAPER FOR: State of S.D., Meade
County, City of Faith, Faith School District 46-2
Publisher.............................................................Don Ravellette
Office Manager.......................................................Diane Isaacs
Reporter, Proofreader, Composition.................Loretta Passolt
COPYRIGHT: 1988 Faith Independent. All rights re-
served. Nothing may bereprinted, photocopied, or in
any way reproduced from this publication, in whole or
part, without the written consent of the publishers.
Faith Community Health Center
Starting Monday May 13th, 2013 the
Faith Community Health Center will be open
from 8:00 am to 7:00 pm on Mondays only:
New Hours of Operation:
Monday 8:00 am – 7:00 pm
Tuesday - Friday 8:00 am – 5:00 pm
Verna Schad, CNP – Monday - Thursday
Peggy O’Connor, CNP – Monday – Friday
David Rollason, PA-C -
Thursday
For appointments call:
605-967-2644 or 1-800-584-7668
Carol Elizabeth Johnson, age
94, of Faith, South Dakota,
passed away on May, 28, 2013 at
the Good Samaritan Center in
New Underwood, South Dakota.
She was born on December 25,
1918, in Kenmare, North Dakota
while her mother and brothers
were in transit back home from
visiting relatives in Canada.
Carol lived all of her life in
South Dakota.  She attended
grade school at White Swan
School (rural), which was near
her home on Rattlesnake Creek
located about 20 miles southwest
of Dupree.  She graduated from
Faith High School in 1935. Carol
attended Spearfish Normal
School for one year where she ob-
tained her teaching certificate.
She continued with her education
eventually receiving her Bache-
lor’s Degree in 1970 and Masters
Degree in 1975.
Carol began her career by
teaching in rural schools in
Ziebach County. She taught Head
Start in Dupree, and served as El-
ementary Coordinator for the
West River School District, which
included Faith and Dupree and
six rural schools. She ended her
career as Elementary Principal of
the Faith District 46-2, which in-
cluded Faith and three rural
schools – Plainview, Maurine and
Cottonwood.
Carol married Kenneth John-
son on November 21, 1940. They
took over Kenneth’s parent’s
ranch where they raised their
family and remained until 1999
when they moved into a house in
Faith.  Carol retired from the
teaching profession in 1990. Gov-
ernor George Mickelson pro-
claimed April 29, 1990, as Carol
Johnson Day in recognition of her
43 years of devotion to Public Ed-
ucation.
Carol is survived by her
brother, Maurice (Jane) Frame of
Lansford, ND; two sons: Dennis
(Welma) of Arvada, CO, Dean
(Judy) of Faith; her two daugh-
ters, Arlyce (Butch) of Faith, and
Cheryl Schmidt (Darold) of Rapid
City.  Also surviving are four sis-
ters-in-law, Thelma Frame (Jim),
Beverly Lindblom (Dan), Myrtice
Frame (Wallace) and Vivian
Frame (Tom). Her eleven grand-
children include, Kyle and Kenny
Krause, Karyl Mencke, Darin
Fowler, Faith Kilby, Lyle, Angie,
Russel and Chris Johnson, Becky
King and Devin Walters.  Carol
has 14 great-grandchildren. 
She was preceded in death by
her parents, Floyd and Laura
Frame, her husband Kenneth,
three brothers, Tom, Wallace, and
James and grandson Jon.
Visitation for family and
friends was at the Faith Memo-
rial Chapel on Friday, May 31.
On Saturday, June 1, a private
family service was held at 9:00 at
the Faith Memorial Chapel pre-
ceding graveside services for fam-
ily and friends at the Faith
Cemetery at 10:00, followed by
Fellowship for all in the
Methodist Church basement.
A memorial has been estab-
lished to the Faith School in lieu
of flowers.
Condolences may be sent
through our website at
www.faithareamemorialchapel.co
m.
Carol Johnson
NEWARK, DE – My mom,
Janet Elaine (Griffith, Bachman)
Vermilyea, 73 years young, was
the strongest and most amazing
woman I have ever known. She
fought a long hard battle with an
autoimmune disease called vas-
culitis that took her vision, many
of her toes, her short term mem-
ory, and eventually her strength,
but it never took her ability to be
positive and kind to everyone
around her. Even in the final
days, she never failed to give
words of kindness to all those
around her and her sharp wit
never failed her.
Jan was the daughter of Rose
and Alvin Griffith; she grew up in
Dupree, SD. After getting her cos-
metology license, she married
Ronald Bachman and opened her
own salon in Faith, SD, where her
only child, Ronet, was born in
1962. She married Bill Vermilyea
in 1975 and moved to Minneapo-
lis, MN. In 1985, they both moved
back to Rapid City, SD, to open
several Cost Cutter salons, which
she ran with a passion.
Jan loved to play the guitar,
loved to listen to all kinds of
music, and loved nothing more
than to hike in the Black Hills.
She enjoyed anything chocolate,
those nasty orange circus peanuts
that reminded her of her child-
hood, and a good margarita on the
rocks. She had her first stroke
caused by her disease on Sept. 12,
2001. This first stroke began the
long winding road to the end.
When Bill suddenly died in 2005,
she moved to Delaware where I
could care for her. None of us, in-
cluding her doctors, thought the
road would be long, but she
fought hard. To all of our aston-
ishment, she rallied several med-
ical setbacks including two more
strokes, toe amputations, virtual
blindness, and constant pain. Re-
cently, the infections could not be
abated and she said “enough is
enough.” Her fight ended on May
26, 2013, when she died in my
arms.
She is survived by me, Ronet
Bachman, my husband, who
loved her like his own mother,
Ray Paternoster, and our son,
John Bachman-Paternoster. She
is also survived by several sib-
lings, who she loved very much,
Carl Griffith, Mercedes (Mert)
Pritzkau, Dorothy Tibbs, Elva R.
Till, Maude Flahaven, Thomas
Griffith, Leona (Gay) Ruzicka,
Rollis Griffith, and Bill’s children,
Jan Kilpatrick, Pat and Sue,
Steve, and Gina Vermilyea.
A Celebration of Mom's life will
be from 4 p.m. to 6 p.m. Friday,
July 5, at the Ramkota Inn in
Rapid City.
If you knew her and loved her
like I do, please live every day like
it is your last in her honor, and
leave the world around you a bet-
ter place by being kind to every-
one. Memorial gifts can be given
to the Children’s Home Society of
South Dakota. I would also wel-
come any stories you have of my
mother. They may be sent to me
at 20 Longwood Lane, Newark,
DE 19711 or emailed to
Ronet@udel.edu.
Janet (Jan) Vermilyea
What happens when an
overzealous sports fan's buddy
collapses from cardiac arrest?
Watch this 1-minute video to
learn the simple steps to help
save a life with Hands-Only CPR.
If you know the two steps to
Hands-Only CPR, you're ready to
help save a life.
To learn more about the
Hands-Only CPR campaign and
get ready to save a life visit
heart.org/handsonlycpr, face-
book.com/AHACPR or
youtube.com/HandsOnlyCPR.
About the American Heart
Association
The American Heart Associa-
tion is devoted to saving people
from heart disease and stroke –
America’s No. 1 and No. 4 killers.
We team with millions of volun-
teers to fund innovative research,
fight for stronger public health
policies, and provide lifesaving
tools and information to prevent
can double or triple their chances
of survival.”
In fact, Hands-Only CPR has
been shown to be equally as effec-
tive as conventional mouth-to-
mouth CPR, and people are more
likely to feel comfortable perform-
ing it. A December 2012 study
published in the American Heart
Association’s journal, Circulation
found that chest compression-
only CPR performed by by-
standers keeps more people alive
with good brain function after
having a sudden cardiac arrest.
As part of the second year of
the national Hands-Only CPR
campaign, the American Heart
Association debuted new TV and
radio public service announce-
ments, digital promotions and a
one-minute Hands-Only CPR
demo video to train Americans in
the life-saving technique.
·Hands-Only CPR Demo
Video
and treat these diseases. The Dal-
las-based association is the na-
tion’s oldest and largest
voluntary organization dedicated
to fighting heart disease and
stroke. As part of our dedication
to save lives, we are setting out to
train all Americans in lifesaving
Hands-Only CPR. To learn more
or to get involved, call 1-800-
AHA-USA1, visit heart.org or call
any of our offices around the
country.
Stayin’ Alive CPR Continued from Page 1
Moving?
Notify The Faith
Independent of your
change of address before
moving or as quickly as
possible, so as not to
miss a single issue.
June 5, 2013 • The Faith Independent • Page 3
Sen. John Thune’s Weekly Column
email us at
faithind@faithsd.com
Happy Father’s Day
We have great gifts, including
Beer, Wine, Boots, Knives
and other assorted gifts!!
Vilas Pharmacy &
Healthcare Store
Prairie Oasis Mall, Main St,
Fai th, SD-PH: 967-2123
The Prairie Home Church, at
Maurine, SD, would like to an-
nounce a ground breaking cere-
mony for a new church building
which took place on Sunday, May
26, 2013.
The church body voted to build
a new facility for the purpose of
sharing the word of God and hav-
ing a building able to meet the
needs of the growing church body.
A building committee was se-
lected and has been planning and
working diligently to have
reached this day. This decision
set us on a unique journey filled
with milestones, struggles and
triumphs. The ground breaking
celebration was one of those tri-
umphs. We look forward to cele-
brating the construction of the
new church building, but even
more importantly, we celebrate
the growth of the church body.
After all, a church is not a build-
ing but rather the people who fel-
lowship within. With the success
of the building fund campaign, we
continue to move forward to build
on the foundation of God’s word
and we pray and have faith that
the remaining funds will come.
The 5000 square foot-facility
was planned by the building com-
mittee and will accommodate the
needs of the growing community.
All ages will benefit from the new
construction that will facilitate
Sunday worship, celebrations, va-
cation Bible school, meetings,
community events and much
more. Construction of the project
is scheduled to begin in June.
The building committee has
come a long way in the last year
but our journey is far from fin-
ished. This ground breaking was
just the beginning of the next
stage. So please join us as we cel-
ebrate the future of the building
project and we seek God’s wisdom
to do his will!
On Christ we build!! Submitted by Roxie Haines
Federal requirements have
changed the documents required
to obtain or renew your South
Dakota driver license or identifi-
cation card. We want to make the
process as quick and easy as pos-
sible for you.
Look over the documents on
the list below, and if you have any
questions at all, anything you
don't understand or any docu-
ments you aren't sure you can
find, please contact the Driver Li-
censing Program. You may email
DPSLicensingInfo@state.sd.us
(please include your first and last
name) or call toll-free at 1-800-
952-3696 or directly at 605-773-
6883.
If you think you will have dif-
ficulty obtaining any of the docu-
ments please contact us. We may
be able to arrange for an exten-
sion or a temporary permit while
you gather the documents needed
to obtain your federally compliant
South Dakota driver license or
identification card. If you find
that you simply can't produce one
of the required documents, we
can work with you in those situa-
tions. Again, please use the con-
tact information for the Driver
Licensing Program if you have
any questions or concerns.
The need to show the addi-
tional documents is a one-time re-
quirement. That means once you
have your federally compliant
driver license or identification
card in hand, you will only need
that card and two documents to
show your current address the
next time you renew your driver
license or identification card.
Our staff is committed to pro-
viding the best service possible, so
don't hesitate to contact us by
telephone or email. We will help
you in any way we can.
Federal regulations re-
quire anyone applying for a
new, renewal, or duplicate
driver license or identifica-
tion card to provide the docu-
ments listed below (photo
copies are not acceptable):
I. You will need one Identity
Document. NOTE: If your name
is different than the name on
your identity document, you will
need to bring additional proof of
your legal name. Acceptable doc-
uments for proof of a legal name
change are a certified marriage
certificate (issued by a state vital
records agency), a certified adop-
tion document, or a certified court
order authorizing a name change
(such as a divorce decree). If you
have had multiple marriages, you
will need to bring similar docu-
ments providing legal proof of
each name change.
An Identity Document to
prove identity, date of birth, and
lawful status is considered to be
one of the following:
Certified U.S. birth certificate
issued by state or county (hospital
birth certificates are not accept-
able)  
Valid unexpired U.S. passport
Certificate of Naturaliza-
tion       
Certificate of Citizenship   
Non-Citizens may bring:
Valid unexpired permanent
resident card
Valid unexpired employment
authorization document
Foreign passport with valid
unexpired U.S. Visa with I-94
Documents needed to
obtain a South Dakota
driver license or ID card
(Photo copies cannot be accepted)
Doing our part to prevent wildland
fires
Living in South Dakota, we
know that the elements of nature
can be our greatest friend and
also our gravest enemy. On farms
and ranches across the state it is
not uncommon to see controlled
burns in pastures. In these sum-
mer months, many of us enjoy
roasting marshmallows and hot-
dogs over an open campfire, and
lighting fireworks around the
Fourth of July. Yet it takes just a
small increase in the wind from
the wrong direction, an extra-dry
season, or careless eye on the
campfire for small fires to spread
quickly out-of-control.
On the western side of the
state we have become especially
concerned about fire season with
the spread of the pine beetle epi-
demic in the Black Hills. Trees in-
fested by pine beetles are
especially susceptible to fires,
which can move quickly putting
life and property in danger. Ear-
lier this year, in an effort to help
combat forest fires, I sent a letter
to Chief of the U.S. Forest Serv-
ice, Tom Tidwell, encouraging the
agency to consider the use of the
Air Force’s soon-to-be retired C-
27J aircraft to fight wildland fires
in the Rocky Mountain Region.
Not only would the aircraft help
provide the Forest Service with
the tools needed to fight wildland
fires, but the operation of these
aircraft could also provide multi-
ple benefits to our economy if sta-
tioned at Ellsworth Air Force
Base. I have also introduced leg-
islation to cut red tape and prior-
itize pine beetle treatments
within the U.S. Forest Service.
Equipping the brave men and
women who fight our wildland
fires with the best possible tools
is just one important part of fire
safety and prevention. Each of us
must do our part to ensure that
we help preserve and protect
some of our country’s greatest na-
tional treasures and the lives and
personal property of our neigh-
bors.
In nineteen hundred twenty-
nine I started high school in
Faith. In those days it was re-
quired to make a deposit of one
dollar in case you damaged a
book.
I was going to quit school be-
cause I like being in the country
looking after livestock much bet-
ter than sitting at a desk in school
trying to learn something.
With one thought in mind, I
went into Mr. Nelson’s office, who
was superintendent at the time,
to get my dollar back.
Mr. Nelson talked to me for
about fifteen minutes trying to
persuade me not to quit school so
I didn’t have a chance to ask for
my dollar.
The other day I was surprised
and most pleased to receive a
Honorary Diploma from the Faith
School, along with the dollar I
had wanted to get eighty-four
years ago.
Thank you very much Mrs.
Baye and the Faith School.
Gene Lund
Memories of the Past
Rummage Sale &
Avon Clearance
Louise & Tami
Fri. June 7, 9 AM-6 PM
Sat. June 8, 9 AM–4 PM
Also kids clothes and books
Everything is cheap, cheap,
cheap!!
Faith VFW, Main Street
Page 4• June 5, 2013 • The Faith Independent
E-mail all your
News, Wedding
and Engagement
Announcements
to The Faith
Independent
faithind@faithsd.com
Central Meade County News
By Sandy Rhoden
Opal Area News
By Kay Ingalls
The Annual
Meeting of
Harding &
Perkins Farm
Mutual
Insurance Co.
Sat., June
8th, 2 PM
Reva Hall, Reva, SD.
Door prizes will be given!!
All Members Welcome.
Sunday proved to be a very
nice day for a 20th anniversary
celebration for Wes and Sue
Labrier. Twenty years ago in
April, the Wes Labrier family ar-
rived in Union Center to pastor
the Community Baptist Church of
Union Center and White Owl
Church. About 150 guests were
in attendance on Sunday after-
noon to share stories and
thoughts of Wes and Sue Labrier.
Donna Cammack shared a poem
she had written years ago when
they arrived. Sandy Rhoden and
Melanie Cammack presented a
slide show that dated back to
1993 to present. A western bench
was presented to them from the
church family and refreshments
were served afterward. We have
been blessed for 20 years with a
preacher who can work cattle, do
cesareans on animals, do carpen-
try, break horses, and anything a
rancher can do.
Another blessing since the last
Central Meade County News is
the moisture we now have in the
ground that we were so needing.
Several areas of Meade County
received multiple inches of rain
over the course of a short time,
while others received a fair abun-
dance of rain over several days.
The power of prayer is difficult to
doubt after this last week.
Randy and Susie Keffeler, Joy
Smiley, Sandy Rhoden, Francie
Brink, Jone and Travis Enright,
Rick Smiley, and many others
were in Sioux Falls on May 24-25
for the State Track Meet. Caden
Smiley finished 7th in the high
jump over all. He cleared 5'10" for
that place, however his personal
best for the year was 6' 3". Caden
also participated in two relays
with Chaney Keffeler. Reggie
Rhoden ran the 100m high hur-
dles and high jump. Paige Brink
long jumped and Brooke, Bailly,
and Brandi Enright all ran in a
4x100m relay together. Brandi
Enright also high jumped while
Bailly Enright ran the 100m hur-
dles. The weather was fairly co-
operative, however a 30 minute
break was taken on Friday for
lightning and some rain.
Vacation Bible School at the
Community Baptist Church of
Union Center will take place the
week of June 17. The topic for the
week is "Jesus Is Coming Again".
They typically have their VBS
during the Sturgis Bike Rally but
are moving the schedule this
year. Ages 5 and up are welcome.
There will be a blood drive on
June 10th from 1:00 - 5:30 pm at
the Community Baptist Church
basement. Contact Donna Cam-
mack or Carolyn Moreland if you
are able to donate blood that day.
While driving through Union
June has arrived and right
here we had a total of 3.73 inches
of rain for May.  Much more has
fallen close by, but that doesn't
count for us. 
John and Carmen Heidler
went to Philip on Monday to dec-
orate graves and went back to
Philip on Wednesday for a fu-
neral.
Randy Fees and Michelle spent
some time visiting with his
mother Faye Fees on Monday af-
ternoon.
Rod, Tracy and Justin Ingalls
went to Belle Fourche to decorate
graves and on to Rapid City on
Monday.  Tracy had a chance to
visit with two of her brothers,
Doug and Randy Richardson, at
Belle Fourche as well. They got
caught in some hail at Sturgis but
no damage to their vehicle.  Fri-
day, they had appointments in
Rapid City so took the old red
ranch pickup and a 4-wheeler to
be left to get repair work done.
More rain that day and had a
slippery ride on Stoneville road
getting home.
Jason and Jesse Fees have
been up to Walter Fees' several
times this week working on differ-
ent projects while Walter is laid
up.  Walter had shoulder surgery
on Tuesday in Aberdeen and
home for recovery that same
evening.  Friday, his mother Faye
drove him to Mobridge to get a
therapy treatment.
Spud Lemmel had a hip re-
placement in Spearfish on
Wednesday.  Bernice spent a
night with Rorey Lemmel family
and one with Roxie Tetrault and
family before bringing Spud home
on Friday.
Sam and Cheryl Cowles left
early Wednesday morning to
drive to Western Montana to visit
with their youngest son, Thomas.
They reported a good time visit-
ing and drove through lots of rain
in Montana.  The Lord has sure
been blessing these western
states with good moisture.
Ethel Ingalls and daughters
Sheryl and Debbie have spent the
week in Rochester, MN. Ethel
spent a few days in the hospital
and planning on final reports
today, Monday, about her heart.
Carmen Heidler went to Rapid
City on Thursday and ran into
neighbors, the Fogelmans, there.
Howard and I had early ap-
pointments in Faith on Thursday
and took the old red ranch pickup
in to get new tires put on.
Dwayne and Morgan Vig drove
to Appleton, MN to visit and help
Eric Carlson sort some yearlings
on Thursday.  On their way home
they stopped to see cattle at
Amherst, SD.  They report driv-
ing in drizzle, rain and fog both
ways.
Friday, Carmen Heidler went
into Faith to do a few things and
spend a little time with family be-
fore returning home.
Diane Fees headed for Pierre
on Saturday to attend Kallie Fees'
baby shower, then Kallie and We-
ston followed her home for Sun-
day's branding.  Jake Fees and
Nikki, Jason and Jesse Fees were
all at the ranch on Saturday get-
ting some farm stuff ready and
branding set up, then all stayed
overnight. Jesse, Kelly and girls,
Trinity Weyer and Lance Frei
joined the crew for branding on
Sunday.
Sewing and or crafting day will
be held at the Opal Church base-
ment on Friday , June 7th. Any-
one is welcome to join them.
Brian and Ruth Dyke, and
family were guests at the Opal
Church for Sunday services.
Brian was our pastor about 14
years ago. They live in Manitoba,
Canada on a farm.  Was good to
see them all. Lisa Vig Loveridge
and her family were there also
and nice to see them, as well.
The Ingalls Family Reunion
will be held June 9th east river at
Clear Lake, SD.
Center one will notice the new
stucco on Wes and Sue Labrier's
home. This past weekend they
had a large crew for two days
mixing and adding the stucco to
finally finish the outside of their
home.
One will also notice the erec-
tion of the new fire hall at the cor-
ner of Stoneville Road and
Hyw.34 in Union Center. The tall
building will be able to house 2
units. Phase one of the construc-
tion of the building is near the
end. Phase 2 will be the concrete
flooring, wiring, etc. Progress has
been moving forward and phase
one should be completed in ap-
proximately one week.
Casey Phillips has arrived
home for a few days to watch over
the ranch and home while his
folks, Scott and Paula Phillips are
away. Casey lives in Washing DC
where he is active in political con-
sulting and such.
There will be a 120 Year Cele-
bration of the White Owl Commu-
nity this Saturday, June 8th. It
will start at 8:00 am with a mile
run. Participants may meet at the
White Owl Store. The parade will
begin at 10:00 am and entries are
welcome. There will be a free
lunch at noon and a program at
3:00 pm. This should be a full day
of remembrance and celebration.
For parade entries or questions,
please contact Joyce Chord at
985-5414.
Shayna Miller and Trisha Price …both qualified for the
College National Finals Rodeo in goat tying. The finals are in Casper,
WY, June 9th - 15th. Shayna attends college at Pratt Community Col-
lege in Pratt, Kansas. Trisha attends Northwestern Oklahoma State
University in Alva, Oklahoma. Both colleges are in the Central Plains
Region. Good luck girls!! Photo courtesy of Nancy Miller
June 5, 2013 • The Faith Independent • Page 5
email us at
faithind@faithsd.com
Subscribe Now
To The Faith Independent
In Town & Dupree $34.00 + local tax
In County $34.00 + local tax
Out of County $39.00 + local tax
Out of State $39.00
P.O. Box 38 • Faith, SD 57626
Ph: 605-967-2161
Faith News
By Loretta Passolt
You’re invited to join
Dennis & Janet Fernau
in celebrating their
45th Wedding Anniversary
Saturday, June 8, 2013
New Underwood Community Center
•Supper at 6:00 p.m. — Please RSVP
605-754-6244 or
dennisandjanet45@yahoo.com
•Dance at 7:30
Cards may be sent to:
16470 227th St.
New Underwood, SD 57761
No Gifts Please.
Marcus News
By Vicky Waterland
The past couple weeks have
seen the loss of several Faith
ladies, Carol Johnson, Tish
Gustafaon, and Jan Griffith
Bachman?. (Don't know her mar-
ried name, sorry.) Each of these
women were a special part of
Faith at one time in their lives.
They maintained households,
held jobs and raised their chil-
dren. By doing those things each
made a contribution to our com-
munity and to our way of life.
Hopefully they all knew how
much they were appreciated.
Sympathy is extended to each
and every family member. I was
probably more familiar with
Carol Johnson as she was the
Faith elementary school principal
when I was hired to teach second
grade. I took the position previ-
ously filled by Connie Miller. Her
husband, the music director, had
been here several years but had
been hired in Newell. I was the
first teacher Mr. Fernau and Mrs.
Johnson interviewed for the ele-
mentary school. It was Mr. Fer-
nau’s first year there. I had gone
there almost shaking with nerves
at the thought of what kind of in-
terview questions they might ask.
They asked the basic things,
where had I worked, what had I
taught, etc. Things got quiet and
Mr. Fernau said something about
Mrs. Johnson asking questions.
She looked at him and said,”Mr.
Whatever used to ask all the
questions, I don’t have any.” Nei-
ther did he! I got the job and I’m
sure they did things differently
after that. She was a great lady
who understood the special prob-
lems encountered by a mom who
taught school and had kids, drove
to work in all kinds of weather
and was responsible for working
outside with country chores.
When you called in sick she al-
ways said, “Now take care of you
and get well.” She, too, drove a
four wheel drive with mud balls
on the roof and a log chain and
snowshovel in the back. I appre-
ciated her knowledge, her men-
toring and her caring! She was
indeed a great lady. Education
could use more like her!
There was a good crowd at the
wedding shower for Emily Wicks
and Thane Escott held at the
Marcus Hall last Friday night.
Word has it that the place was
beautifully decorated and the pot-
luck had its usual array of great
country food.
Friday, Jim and Vonnie O'Dea
were in Philip attending funeral
services for Jimmie Dean. Jimmie
played the drums with the Philip
Five along with Marie Hansen.
O'Deas had Phyliss and Marvin
Coleman, Hazel and Herb Sieler,
Twila and LeRoy Dean up to their
"townhouse" after the funeral and
before going to a memorial service
for friend Rita Narcisian. Later
they attended the visitation for
Laura Morgan and visited many
Milesville friends. It was a long
day, but they saw many they
knew.
After church on Sunday, Jim
and Vonnie O'Dea went to Buffalo
to watch grandson, Michael De-
ichert, at the Regional High
School Rodeo. They have had
grandkids at this rodeo for 10
straight years and this was the
first one O'Deas had attended. It
was a worthwhile trip as Michael
won the average in Calf Roping.
Vacation Bible School will be
held June 17-19 at the Marcus
Presbyterian Church. There will
be a traveling group coming to do
this. They are asking for some
“Good Shepard” teen helpers to
come assist with the crafts, chil-
dren, etc. Marcus Church mem-
bers also need to provide snacks
for the kids and lunches for the
traveling teachers. All interested
area kids are invited to attend.
Anyone who would like to know
more needs to call Kerry Frei at
985-5541.
Lacey, Quirt, and Rio Won-
dercheck and I kept appoint-
ments in the Hills on Friday.
Saturday, Harold and I drove
to Rapid City to attend grandson,
Daniel Schilling’s soccer games.
Also attending were Jill Schilling,
Mathew, Timothy, and Emma,
Chet and Kristen Kilmer and Ca-
dence, and George and Kim Lan-
gendorfer. Daniel’s team tied
their first two games and lost the
last game to Belle Fouche.
Thursday, Lacey Wondercheck
and boys and I were in Faith for
my prescriptions and groceries.
We stopped at Keffeler Kreations
and I bought tomato plants.
When I got home I realized I had
all yellow tomato plants so I
called Dana. Sure, bring ‘em back
sometime and we’d trade. I went
back right away arriving at 5:04.
She unlocked the door for me and
graciously traded plants, even
throwing in an extra one, then
helped me load my stuff and shut
my rear cargo door. Friday, I
looked at tomato plants of similar
quality in Rapid City and found
out my Keffeler Kreation plants
were cheaper! Now guys, that’s a
testament to shop at home and
support our local merchants.
Thank you, Dana, for the super
service!
I received an email from Kevin
Jensen concerning the Faith Mu-
nicipal Building. I’m copying and
pasting it for all to enjoy as I did.
Thanks Kevin.
Hello, In the 1950's and early
60's my grandfather, Ed Nelson,
was the custodian at the Munici-
pal Building. Sometimes he
would take me to work with him.
We would arrive at 4:30, but
sometimes he would cut me a
break and not take me til 6:30
am. I would gaze at the fire
trucks, and visit the jail cells, look
at the Faith telephone equip-
ment, and on a rare occasion he
would give me a cherry from the
bottle behind the bar. I would
"help" him sweep, empty some
garbage and haul bottles up-
stairs. Once in a while we would
go through the library and go out
on the roof and view the city of
Faith. I will never forget the
smell of sweeping compound, to-
bacco and stale air. There was a
gun collection on the upper wall.
Jerry Tarrant had a gun collec-
tion at his barber shop too. One
time Craig Ness and I were with
grandpa and we "accidentally" set
off the siren on one of the fire
trucks. we attracted a pretty good
crowd of chuckling , laughing bar
patrons. Grandpa Nelson wasn't
quite as amused. In the after-
noons the regulars, always men,
would kid me about who I was.
And I would answer “I am Ed
Nelson's grandson”. I am sure I
was coached a bit to say that.
McCormicks, or Macks as we
called it was right across the
street, next to the old post office.
Patsy McGinnis worked there.
You could get fountain drinks, ice
cream sundaes, candy bars. Once
in a great while my folks would
buy ice cream in a cylinder
shaped cardboard container, and
that was really living. Then it
changed to the Sugar Shack when
Mae Chapman ran the place. I am
amazed that Faith had two soda
fountains. Thompson Drug had a
fountain where the Sippert sis-
ters would wait on you. You could
also order 45 rpm records. I
bought my first Beatles record
there. I spent a fortune on comic
books there too.  Great memories
of a great place to grow up. -
Kevin Jensen
Kevin’s mention of soda foun-
tains reminds me, How tough
would it be to have the Thompson
Drug soda fountain that sits in
the Faith museum work again? I
never got to do it because of my
diabetes but I remember going
there and watching kids order
cherry cokes and graveyards.
Sure looked like fun to me!
I guess I am now retired as my
position at Takini School was
done away with or in teacher talk
RIFed. Consequently daughter,
Lacey, has started me off on the
road to being an online blogger.
I’ll be using part of my news for
the site so look me up online at
http://ranchwiferamblings.com
I’m still trying to do news so call
985-5318 or email me atvickywa-
terland@hotmail.com
Hopefully, I did not forget any-
one or anything this week.
More rain! Rain continued sev-
eral days last week. We had a lit-
tle rain Thursday, but most of
Friday and Saturday were wet.
We got around a half inch Friday.
I think I’m ready for a little sun-
shine for awhile! It can rain again
in a couple weeks. We’re going to
have a little of everything this
week, wind, sunshine and a
chance of rain.
Ole and Linda Keehner and
Mike and Billie Hansen spent
Memorial Day weekend here vis-
iting family and friends in the
area. Both gals are from Dupree
so they got in some visiting there
too.
Eldora Fischbach hosted the
ladies of the Prairie Strippers
Quilt Guild last Tuesday. She
held it at St. Joseph’s Church be-
cause of the muddy roads. They
had a great evening visiting and
sharing their latest projects. El-
dora is entering several of her
quilts in the quilt show at the
Rushmore Plaza Civic Center
that is this weekend.
Condolences to the family of
Carol Johnson. Carol passed
away last week and a small serv-
ice was held Saturday. Carol was
a long-time teacher in our area.
She was Faith’s Elementary Prin-
cipal for several years. She was
always such a happy lady and
will be missed.
We also lost another former
Faith citizen, Jan Vermilyea(Grif-
fith, Bachman) last week. Jan ran
a beauty shop here for many
years and later moved to Rapid
City. She lived with her daughter
Ronet in Delaware for the past
several years. It sounds like there
will be a memorial service for her
in Rapid City in July. She was an-
other one of those ladies that was
a joy to be around. Her family will
miss her.
Regional High School Rodeos
are underway. Buffalo had theirs
last weekend, and Dupree has
theirs this weekend. Several of
our FHS Rodeo Club members
did very well at Buffalo but I
couldn’t find the official results,
they weren’t on their website as
of Monday morning. We want to
wish our FHS Rodeo Club mem-
bers the best of luck! The State
HS Rodeo is June 19-23 in Belle
Fourche.
The weather hasn’t been ex-
actly the best for swimming yet.
Hopefully it warms up so the kids
can enjoy the pool soon.
Page 6• June 5, 2013 • The Faith Independent
Grand River Roundup
By Betty Olson
Clean those pots!
Every year about this time we
are filling our pots with flowers,
maybe herbs and patio veggies.
When I drag mine out of the gar-
den shed they are often crusted
with some chemical or salt
residue, some crusts can harbor
plant disease. Hitting them with
the hose doesn’t do the job.  So
how do you get rid of that crusty
stuff?
Here is what the experts say.
To clean the crust from empty
containers, soak them for at least
30 minutes in a solution of nine
parts lukewarm water to one part
liquid chlorine bleach. Scrub
them with a stiff wire brush, then
rinse well to remove all visible
traces of the minerals. The bleach
cleans and sterilizes the pots. If
they don’t come clean after one or
two attempts, discard them.
The crusty build up can come
from naturally occurring miner-
als in the water and from water-
soluble fertilizers.  These build-
ups can accumulate in the soil
causing root burn that leaves
roots unable to take up water.
This is the main reason for annu-
ally doing a thorough cleaning of
those containers.  Some contain-
ers are more susceptible to these
crusty build-ups than others as
you will notice as you examine
your containers each spring.
Try to prevent these build-ups
by avoiding excessive fertilizer.
Do not use water that has gone
through a water softener or well
water with a high salt content. It
is also recommended not to water
from the bottom as this encour-
ages uptake and deposit of the
mineral salts on the surface and
rim of the container.  If you do
water from the bottom, once a
month water heavily form the top
until the water runs freely out the
bottom to help leach out some of
the accumulated mineral salts.
For healthier, happier plants
be sure to scrub out those pots
prior to planting!
Their soul shall be as a wa-
tered garden; and they shall not
sorrow any more at all.  ~ Jere-
miah 31:12
The Garden Gate
By Karen Englehart, Master Gardener
SDSU Extension - Perkins Co.
Attention Children of All
Ages:
Faith United Methodist
Church is hosting
Sidewalk Sunday School
at the Faith City Park
June 17-20
5:30 to 7:30 PM each evening
Please join us for fun, food and fellowship in
the Lord.
I added up the rain I dumped
out of our gauge for the month of
May and it totaled over five
inches, 5.21” to be exact. There
were flood warnings out for
Wednesday through Saturday for
every creek and river in the
northern Hills and some roads
were washed out. The prairie is so
green you’d swear this was Ire-
land if you didn’t know better and
we’re gonna get some hay, even
from some of the hayfields that
suffered hail damage. I finally got
the ‘south 40’ mowed and was
strongly considering using the
swather and the baler, if only I
could get them through the yard
gate!
There were lots of brandings in
the neighborhood this week. Taz
and Trig went to help brand at
Rone Jenson’s on Monday while
Casey, Missy and Bryce went to
the high school practice rodeo in
Isabel. The Bar H branded on
Tuesday. Casey, Taz and Trig
helped brand Bill and Tony Holt’s
calves Wednesday, Claudia and
Taylor Vroman branded toward
the end of the week, and Ron
Slaba branded on Sunday during
the regional high school rodeo in
Buffalo. These guys got the last
bunch of late calves branded this
Monday and now we’re looking
forward to Doll’s branding at the
Hackamore on Tuesday. I’ll tell
you all about that next week.
You know winter is over when
I start reporting on horse wrecks
around the community. On
Thursday Richard Peck’s horse
slipped in the mud and fell with
him, knocking him cold, and then
in the process of getting back up
the horse stomped right on Dick’s
chest breaking seven ribs. He
spent a day or so in the Hettinger
hospital and is slowly healing.
Kelly Britton’s horse bucked him
off and buggered him up enough
that he missed working the arena
at the high school rodeo Satur-
day. He helped on Sunday, but he
was walking pretty careful. Gary
McCall also had a horse wreck
that put him in the hospital in the
Hills a week or so ago, but he’s
out and about now. Be careful out
there!
Amanda, Kiley and Reave
Schuchard came to A.I. our
heifers Friday in the rain, and
they finished just as Greg and
Stetson Urlacher brought our
bulls. They were all here for lunch
and a good visit.
The IRS scandal keeps getting
worse. If an organization used the
words Tea Party, Christian, Pa-
triot, Conservative, or Constitu-
tion when applying to the IRS for
tax-exempt status they were tar-
geted for audits and investiga-
tions and their applications were
delayed, usually for three years or
were never granted. Even Rev.
Billy Graham was under investi-
gation! Now people have started
to come forward telling how the
Obama administration ordered
them to be audited and investi-
gated, not only by the IRS, but
also by the DOJ, the FBI, the
EPA, OSHA, ATF, NSA, Home-
land Security and numerous
other government departments.
This is scary and infuriating!
Let’s hope the long arm of gov-
ernment is just as incompetent
during these unlawful investiga-
tions as this guy:
A cowboy named Bud was rid-
ing through livestock in a remote
pasture in western Dakota when
suddenly a brand-new BMW ad-
vanced toward him in a cloud of
dust.
The driver, a young man in a
Brioni suit and Gucci shoes
leaned out the window and asked
the cowboy, "If I tell you exactly
how many cows and calves you
have in your herd, will you give
me a calf?"
Bud looks at the man, who ob-
viously is a yuppie, then looks at
his peacefully grazing herd and
calmly answers, "Sure, why not?"
The yuppie parks his car,
whips out his notebook computer,
connects it to his cell phone, and
surfs to a NASA page on the In-
ternet, where he calls up a GPS
satellite to get an exact fix on his
location which he then feeds to
another NASA satellite that
scans the area in an ultra-high-
resolution photo.
The young man then opens the
digital photo and exports it to an
image processing facility in Ham-
burg, Germany ... Within seconds,
he receives an email on his Palm
Pilot that the image has been
processed and the data stored. He
then accesses an MS-SQL data-
base through an ODBC connected
Excel spreadsheet with email on
his Blackberry, after a few min-
utes, receives a response.
Finally, he prints out a full-
color, 150-page report on his hi-
tech, miniaturized printer, turns
to the cowboy and says, "You have
exactly 1,586 cows and calves."
"That's right. Well, I guess you
can take one of my calves," says
Bud.
He watches the young man se-
lect one of the animals and looks
on with amusement as the young
man stuffs it into the trunk of his
car.
Then Bud says to the young
man, "Hey, if I can tell you what
your business is, will you give me
back my calf?"
The young man thinks about it
for a second and then says,
"Okay, why not?"
"You work for the federal gov-
ernment,” says Bud.
"Wow! That's correct," says the
yuppie, "but how did you guess
that?"
"No guessing required." an-
swered the cowboy. "You showed
up here even though nobody
called you; you want to get paid
for an answer I already knew, to
a question I never asked. You
used millions of dollars worth of
equipment trying to show me how
much smarter than me you are;
and you don't know a thing about
how working people make a living
- or about cows, for that matter.
This is a flock of sheep.”
“Now give me back my dog.”
Subscribe Now
To The Faith Independent
In Town & Dupree $34.00 + local tax
In County $34.00 + local tax
Out of County $39.00 + local tax
Out of State $39.00
P.O. Box 38 • Faith, SD 57626
Ph: 605-967-2161
June 5, 2013 • The Faith Independent • Page 7
The Faith Library has been “Dig-
ging into Reading”! One of the
first events to kick off the Sum-
mer Reading Program was to in-
vite Puppet Ventriloquist Linda
Mohagen from Reva, SD.  Mrs.
Mohagen has entertained with
puppets for many years and this
is not the first time that we had
her at the library or school. The
youth love to hear her talk the
puppets and tell stories.  Among
the puppets that she shared were
a little weasel, cowboy and cow-
girl siblings, a lion named Dande-
lion, and a lovable bear who
handed out Tootsie Pops. After
the show, Linda talked about how
to make a puppet talk, give it
character, a name and a voice.
Then she had the youth each
choose a puppet, practice and
then demonstrate one-on-one for
everyone to share.
The Summer Reading Program
will continue for all at the Faith
Library this summer! Come and
“Dig into Reading” for children
ages PrK – 5th grade on Tuesdays
and Thursdays, 9-11 AM through-
out the month of June.
Beneath the Surface for Teens
on Tuesday evenings from 6-8 PM
from June 4 – July 30.
Ground Breaking Reads for
Adults on Monday evening from
Summer Reading at Faith Library
6-8 PM from June 3 – July 29.
Also, join us on our Summer
Reading blog at: http://faithlong-
hornlibrary.blogspot.com/
E-books can be downloaded at
no charge, just contact the library
for your patron number then go
to: https: / / f ai thl i brary. wi ki -
spaces.com/
Library hours are Monday –
Friday: 9 AM – 1 PM, evening
hours: Mondays, Tuesdays and
Thursdays 5-8 PM.
Upcoming events: Images of
the World – Tass Thacker and
Bruce Junek on June 25 at the
Faith Library 9:30 AM and again
at the Community Center at 6
PM.  No charge.  Everyone is in-
vited to listen to their stories of
travel.
Hands on Partnership Exhibit
– Light and Color will be here in
July.
We appreciate our sponsors:
South Dakota Humanities Coun-
cil and Robert O’Sheas American
Auxiliary. 
4x100 relay team …that qualified for state
is Brooke Enright, Karli Kilby, Brandi Enright and
Bailly Enright. Photo courtesy of Jone Enright
Medley team … that qualified for state is
Teagen Engle, Brooke Enright, Brooklyn Shauer,
and Tori Simonson.
Photo courtesy of Jone Enright
Regional high school rodeo held at Buffalo … Receiv-
ing buckles were: back row Lane Foster and Dalton Sheridan in team
roping and Clay Bernstein in steer wrestling. Front: Sierra Price in
Pole Bending. Not pictured is Wyatt Schuelke won the Rookie Cow-
boy honor. Picture by Julie Foster
Place a Classified Ad...
The Faith Independent
967-2160/email: faithind@faithsd.com
Page 8 • June 5, 2013 • The Faith Independent
Moving?
Notify The Faith
Independent of your
change of address before
moving or as quickly as
possible, so as not to
miss a single issue.
Place a Classified Ad...
The Faith Independent
967-2160/email: faithind@faithsd.com
4th Quarter Perfect
Attendance
Freshmen: John Gropper,
Jacob Ulrich
Sophomores: Gereth Bush-
ong, Trey Donovan, Shayna
Engel, Glenn Palmer, Tyen
Palmer
Juniors: Bailly Enright, Karli
Kilby
Seniors: Marty Shaff
2nd Semester Perfect
Attendance
Freshmen: Jacob Ulrich
Sophomores: Trey Donovan,
Shayna Engel, Glenn Palmer
Juniors: Bailly Enright
Seniors: None
Straight “A”
Freshmen: Bonnie Lutz
Sophomores: Shane Lutz,
Glenn Palmer
Juniors: Elizabeth Johnson,
Karli Kilby, Brandi Simons,
Madison Vance
Seniors: Paige Brink, Ashley
Drum, David Ruth, Drew Vance
“A” Average
Freshmen: Katie Bogue, Tea-
gan Engel, Jene Kilness, Sierra
Price, Troy Thompson, Jacob Ul-
rich
Sophomores: Josh Afdahl,
Gereth Bushong, Trey Donovan,
Jarius Halligan, Sam Kennedy,
Dalton Sheridan, Tori Simonson
Juniors: Clay Bernstein, Ash-
ton Delbridge, Brooke Enright,
Jocelynn Keffeler
Seniors: Katie Haines, Shania
Heidler, Dean Johnson, Tearnee
Nelson
“B” Average
Freshmen: Tanielle Arneson,
Brandi Enright, John Gropper,
Kassidy Inghram, Hunter John-
son, Wyatt Schuelke, Alicia Si-
mons, Tristen Weyer
Sophomores: Shayna Engel,
Tiegen Grubl, Rio Hulm, Chaney
Keffeler, Tanner Simons, Joseph
Ulrich, Abigail Wicks
Juniors: Bailly Enright
Seniors: Kenny Carmichael,
Gerri Laurenz, Wyatt Lutz,
Marty Shaff, Caden Smiley, Cody
Trainor, Skyler Welter
Faith High School Perfect Attendance & Honor Roll
Spring honor rolls at North-
western Oklahoma State Univer-
sity have been announced by the
Office of the Vice President for
Academic Affairs listing more
than 800 students on the honor
rolls for the semester.
Those on the President’s Honor
Roll earned all As, or a 4.0 grade
point average (GPA), in a mini-
mum of 12 undergraduate or nine
graduate hours. Those on the Vice
President’s list had grade aver-
ages of 3.5 or better in a mini-
mum of 12 undergraduate or nine
graduate hours.
Undergraduate students on
the honorable mention lists had
4.0 or 3.5 GPAs, respectively, in a
minimum of three to a maximum
of 11 semester hours. Graduate
students on those rolls were en-
rolled in a minimum of three to a
maximum of eight semester
hours.
To be listed on any of the rolls,
students could not have any in-
complete work.
Those students on the various
honor rolls are as follows:
President’s Honor Roll
Undergraduate Students
Trey Young, Dupree
Vice President’s
Honor Roll
Undergraduate Students
Trisha Price, Faith, and Tee
Hale, Red Owl
On May 2, 2013, Pratt Commu-
nity College, Pratt, KS, held their
annual Academic Award Cere-
mony, which features the Bright-
est and the Best at PCC.   The
following students were recog-
nized for their outstanding year
at PCC.
Shayna Miller, Faith, received
the award for Outstanding Ag
Freshman.
Candidates from 41 states and
14 countries received degrees at
the 126th Spring Commencement
at the University of South Dakota
on Saturday, May 4 at the Dako-
taDome.
Receiving degrees from our
area:
Courtney Lee Mickelson,
Faith, Associate of Arts; and Lori
Lynn Starr, Dupree, Associate of
Arts, Nursing.
The following students were
candidates for the 2013 session at
South Dakota State university:
Jerilyn Reed, Magna Cum
Laude, Bachelor of Science in
Agriculture and Biological Sci-
ence
Colby Keegan, Dupree Bache-
lor of Science in Education and
Human Science
Campus News
Northwestern announces spring
honor rolls
USD’s 126th
Spring
Commencement
Pratt Community
College
Academmic
Awards
SDSU
announces
Spring graduates
Sarges Baskeball Camp
Grades 6th - 12th boys and girls
Faith Community Center
June 13-14, 5 PM - 8:30 PM
Cost: $35
For more info contact:
Doug Schauer 490-0357 or
Bryan Carmichael 490-8685
Brochures can be picked up at M&D Food Shop, Cenex or at
Linda’s Drive In. Turn brochures into Coach Schauer or Coach
Carmichael bring to camp
Being alone is an opportunity
for trouble
As I write this, my wife Marilyn
is traveling on a plane to Italy on
an educational tour with nursing
students, some parents and fac-
ulty, and I get to spend 12 days
without supervision. Oh boy, I
can do what I want! Fun.
Although I love and respect
Marilyn very much, I like these
opportunities to be on my own. I
actually accomplish more when
no one is around to tell me what
to do.
I would be a mess if Marilyn
were gone permanently and I
would have a difficult time ad-
justing to being alone. It’s a hard
job managing me and I need help.
I don’t usually do anything illegal
when Marilyn is gone. But now I
can go fishing when I want, eat
what I want, work at my com-
puter and sing any time of the
day or night or do anything I
choose, without someone asking if
I am alright (it’s a valid question).
I have gotten into some question-
able circumstances. Like the time
I had to call Marilyn at the border
crossing back into the U.S. on a
return trip from a Canada fishing
excursion.
A few years ago, my son Jon,
Leon, and I went on a June fish-
ing trip to Ontario. Leon had told
me earlier he had a goal to catch
all the walleyes he could eat at
least once in his life.
“Let’s go to Canada next sum-
mer,” I said. “Jon and I can show
you where we can catch walleyes
and other fish until our arms tire
out.”
Leon couldn’t resist the offer,
even though he had a heart at-
tack and another stent implanted
two weeks before we left for
Canada. Leon helped me manage
crisis counseling programs in re-
sponse to floods and tornados in
Iowa. He is one of the best coun-
selors I know and has helped
many farm and nonfarm families.
We caught and ate walleyes every
meal for a week and a grand pike
Leon roasted over a campfire with
onions, peppers, cilantro and po-
tatoes. We didn’t keep too many
fish or try to take too many back
to the U.S.
When we arrived at the border
crossing with 10 walleyes that I
had filleted into 20 halves (four
fish apiece was the limit), we
were surprised when two U.S.
agents asked us to park our truck
in their locked garage. They de-
manded to know where we had
been, how many fish we were
transporting and what we had
been doing.
They placed us in a locked
holding cell, took our phones and
said they would get back to us.
We could ask on the intercom if
we needed assistance. No one
came when we asked to use a rest
room.
The agents went through every
item in our truck. We learned
later they used drug-sniffing dogs
and long-handled mirrors (to
scout the undercarriage of the
truck) searching for drugs.
They accused us of hiding evi-
dence when they found a barbe-
qued walleye we saved to eat as a
snack. They asked how Leon, Jon
and I knew each other.
After a couple hours the two
agents returned and told us we
were in violation of federal
statutes. They had called a fed-
eral game warden. Thankfully,
we were allowed to empty our
bladders, under surveillance.
The federal game warden told
us he could charge us with either
of two statutes: we had too many
fish, because each filet was as-
sumed to be an entire fish (a
$2,000 fine), or because we had
not left enough skin on each filet
(i.e., $100 per person). I had left
skin samples for inspection, but
less than the required 1 by 1 inch
piece of intact skin on some filets.
We could take our choice of viola-
tions.
The federal warden--he was
named Wally Hornpecker or
something similar--said he knew
we did not knowingly bring back
too many fish and he knew from
the pieces of skin on the filets
they were walleyes, but he had to
charge us. We chose the cheaper
option; we wrote out our checks
payable to the U.S. District
Court.
We aren’t sure, but we think
the border officials were racially
profiling us, for Leon is African
American, and because of the na-
ture of their questions. They were
probably disappointed when they
figured out we weren’t drug run-
ners.
Perhaps Wally and the border
guards enjoyed our walleyes for
supper and felt good about “earn-
ing their keep” that day.
When we were allowed to leave
I called Marilyn to explain we
would be home later than ex-
pected. I asked her if she would
welcome a federal offender (me)
in our house. She said I could
come home, thank goodness.
Oh well, I have done worse
things in my life. But this is the
kind of thing that happens when
I don’t have someone around to
help supervise me.
Dr. Rosmann lives on his farm
near Harlan, Iowa and claims to
be a psychologist. Check him out
at: www.agbehavioralhealth.com.
Farm & Ranch LIfe Farm & Ranch LIfe
Dr. Rossman Dr. Rossman
June 5, 2013 • The Faith Independent • Page 9
BELLE FOURCHE
Tanglewood Apts, 2 Br
Meadowlark Plaza, 1 Br
Elderly 62+, Disables & Handicap Housing
Bella Vista Village, 2 & 3 Br
BOX ELDER
Johnson Apts, 2 Br
NEWELL
Grand & Green Valley Apt, 1 Br
Elderly 62+, Disabled & Handicap Housing
STURGIS
* Bluff’s Edge Apts, 1Br
Heritage Acres, 1 & 2 Br
Elderly 62 & Handicap Housing
Butte Ridge Apts, 2 Br
* Hunter’s Run Townhouses, 3 Br
Elderly 62+, Disabled & Handicap Housing
LEAD
Timberland Apts, 2 & 3 Br
Gold Mountain Apts, 1 Br
Elderly 62+, Disables & Handicap Housing
WHITEWOOD
Chiang Apts, 2 Br
LEMMON
Westside Apt, 1 & 2 Br
McLAUGHLIN
McLaughlin Manor, 1 Br
SPEARFISH
Iron Creek Plaza, 2 Br
* Rolling Hills Apts, 2 & 3 Br
Lookout Mountain view, 1 Br
Elderly 62+, Disables & Handicap Housing
FAITH
Countryside Estates, 1Br
The following Western Dakota
Tech students from the Faith
area graduated during our May
2013 commencement. 
•Nikki Fisher, Business Office
Professional
Western Dakota Tech is the
only technical institute that
serves the western South Dakota
region. WDT offers more than 30
programs in a variety of fields, in-
cluding Business and Computers,
Construction Trades, Health
Services, Legal and Public Serv-
ices, Manufacturing and Mechan-
ical Trades, and Science and
Technology. More than 98 percent
of WDT’s most recent graduates
are working, continuing their ed-
ucation, or serving in the mili-
tary, and 90 percent remain in
South Dakota.
WDT faculty, staff, and admin-
istration focus their efforts on
helping students gain the skills
and experiences they need to suc-
ceed. Through hands-on learning,
internships, and industry part-
nerships, WDT students graduate
ready to make real and immedi-
ate contributions to their employ-
ers and their communities.
For information about, call
(800) 544-8765 or (605) 718-2565
or send an email to
admissions@wdt.edu. Visit WDT
on the web at www.wdt.edu.
Local graduates from Western
Dakota Tech
“... In the spring a young man's
fancy lightly turns to thoughts of
love ...” wrote poet Alfred, Lord
Tennyson.
That may be, but other things
also turn. The weather is an ex-
ample. “... The first day of spring
is one thing, and the first spring
day is another. The difference be-
tween them is sometimes as great
as a month ...” wrote poet Henry
Van Dyke. Around here, it some-
times seems that we go from win-
ter directly into summer. South
Dakota is know for its two sea-
sons – winter and road construc-
tion.
Farmers, ranchers, golfers,
track and field competitors and
others go from winter clothing to
sunburns. Gardeners and lawn
owners go from mulch and un-
raked leaves to dandelions.
Ranchers go from snow-born
calves to sweat-time branding.
Farmers go from frozen ground to
planting in either mud or in dust.
Trees go from brown gnarled
branches to delicate blossoms and
then to greenish gnarled
branches, all before leaves show
life for the summer.
No matter how short spring-
time feels, the feeling is great.
Shakespeare asked, “Shall I com-
pare thee to a summer's day?”
Why would any man want to com-
pare a lady to summer? Spring is
the far higher compliment. Spring
rains are romantic. Neil Sedaka
sang, “... I feel the warmth of her
hand in mine. Ooh, I hear laugh-
ter in the rain; walking hand in
hand with the one I love ...” A ten-
der moment is a lady’s head rest-
ing on your shoulder as both of
you sit on the couch watching
spring showers tap against and
inch down the window. Flowers
are everywhere, just waiting to be
placed in your sweetheart’s hair.
Winter shut-ins are now out in
the sun. Children to seniors are
running and jumping, or at least
enjoying a light stroll down the
sidewalk. Doors and windows are
open so winter’s musk can leave
and spring’s perfume can enter.
The oldest house dog yearns to
leave the carpet to lay in the sun.
Young pups climb the moving
mountains of their siblings, only
to become part of that tumbling
mountain of fur. Calves, lambs,
kittens, toddlers, teens, me –
youth at play.
Spring is also work. Now is
when the land is ready for seed,
tents and campers made fully
ready, tourists for entertaining,
concrete for pouring, buildings for
construction. Muscles push and
pull against garden spades, the
baseball and bat, the strike on the
other end of the fishing pole, the
almost-in-reach frisbee. Work
hard, play hard isn’t just a saying
on my T-shirt; it is a way of life,
especially during spring.
Spring is also lazy. The sun
and her hands are warm on my
back as I stretch out on a picnic
blanket. Kids don’t see my sleepy
eyes behind my sunglasses as I sit
in the baseball stands. Barbecues
are in lieu of hot ovens and wash-
ing of pots and pans. Evening
strolls are in lieu of shoveling
snow or fixing roofs. It is almost
work to stare at a TV when the
front door opens to spring. Jeans
and coats give way to cutoffs and
halter tops ... and now I’m back to
a man’s fancy. Ah, springtime.
Spring is the time ... by Del Bartels
Starting June 1, campers mak-
ing plans for Labor Day weekend
can begin reserving campsites in
South Dakota state parks.
“Labor Day weekend marks
the traditional end of the summer
season, and many people try to
get in one last camping trip,” said
Doug Hofer, state parks and
recreation director. "Campsites
are reserved well in advance, so
plan ahead and make your reser-
vations as soon as possible to get
your favorite camping spot."
A three-night stay is required
during holiday weekends at all
state parks, except Custer State
Park.
Reservations for campsites and
camping cabins in South Dakota
state parks can be made 90 days
prior to arrival dates. Custer
State Park and the group lodges
at Mina Lake, Shadehill, Newton
Hills, Palisades, Oahe Down-
stream and Lake Thompson ac-
cept reservations one year in
advance.
Reservations can be made 24
hours a day online or through the
call center. Sites become available
at 7 a.m. CDT on the first day of
the 90-day or 1-year window.
Thre is a per-site reservation fee.
A daily or annual park entrance
license is required on all vehicles
entering the park. Entrance fees
are in addition to camping fees.
For reservations, call 800-710-
2267 or go online to
www.campsd.com.
For additional information on
South Dakota state parks and
recreation areas and to view the
90-day window calendar, visit the
South Dakota state parks website
at www.gfp.sd.gov .
Make reservations to camp Labor Day weekend
in South Dakota state parks
Page 10 • June 5, 2013 • The Faith Independent
Union Center – For decades,
cooperative businesses have had
a dramatic impact on the South
Dakota economy and the well-
being of our rural communities.
That’s why Farmers Union organ-
izations from across the state host
annual day camps for children to
learn about cooperative business
and the important role they play
in South Dakota. This year’s
theme: “Farmers Union is our
name, Cooperation is our game,”
shows the emphasis the family
farm organization places on work-
ing together toward a common
goal.
All children ages 6-13 are in-
vited to attend the Meade/Pen-
nington Counties Farmers Union
day camp scheduled for Thurs-
day, June 20, 2013 at the Com-
munity Center in Union Center,
SD to learn about cooperation and
other topics like financial literacy,
agriculture and leadership. This
year’s camp will include a num-
ber of fun and educational activi-
ties for young people. There will
be a registration fee for non-mem-
bers, Farmers Union members
are free. Registration will begin
at 9:00 am with camp running
from 9:30 am-3:00 pm.       
“Many of our rural communi-
ties in South Dakota rely on coop-
erative business for fuel, food,
electricity, telecommunications
and other services,” said Debra
Harwood, Meade County Educa-
tion Director. “We hope young
people will attend the camp to
learn many important lessons
and life skills that they can apply
to their own lives. They’ll learn
about teamwork, agriculture,
leadership and other skills while
having fun in a safe and friendly
environment.”
Campers will participate in co-
operative games and hands-on
team building activities including
a human board game to teach
young people about Farmers
Union, cooperatives and financial
literacy where they will test their
financial knowledge. The young
people will also do a craft project
where they will decorate their
own wooden bank to promote sav-
ing money.  Campers are also en-
couraged to wear sturdy shoes for
activities.  All campers will re-
ceive a free T-shirt, snack, lunch
and will walk away with wonder-
ful memories and a greater un-
derstanding of the importance of
cooperation.
Registration forms can be
found online at www.sdfu.org.
You can also pick them up at your
local Farmers Union Insurance
office, or your local cooperative.
For more information contact
Debra Harwood at 605-985-5296
or Farmers Union State Educa-
tion Director Bonnie Geyer at
605-352-6761 ext. 125 or email
her atbgeyer@sdfu.org 
Farmers Union
announces
Meade/Pennington
Counties camp
June 5, 2013 • The Faith Independent • Page 11
Registrations are now being
accepted for the Governor’s Ag
Development Summit on
Wednesday, June 26 in Pierre.
This year’s theme is “Agriculture
– A Call to Action.” 
South Dakota Department of
Agriculture (SDDA) Secretary
Lucas Lentsch invites you to par-
ticipate in the Fourth Annual
“Governor’s Ag Development
Summit” to be held at 8 a.m. CST
at the Best Western Ramkota
Inn. Initiatives from the last few
years have been addressed and
reports of progress will be given.
In the past, SDDA has had
such a great response to the Key
Leaders’ Roundtable, this year,
the roundtable is combined into
the Governor’s Ag Development
Summit.
Our keynote speaker will be
former Congressman Charlie
Stenholm, Senior Policy Advisor
at Olsson, Frank, Weeda, Ter-
man, Matz Law Firm in Washing-
ton, DC. Mr. Stenholm was a
member of the House Committee
on Agriculture throughout his 26-
year House career. He earned a
reputation for building bi-parti-
san alliances in areas as diverse
as agriculture, resources conser-
vation, food safety, Social Secu-
rity, energy, health care and
budgeting.
The Governor’s Ag Develop-
ment Summit is made possible by
support from Avera Health, San-
ford Health, Farm Credit Services
of America, Dacotah Bank, First
Dakota National Bank, CHS, Pi-
oneer/Dupont, POET, Zoetis and
Bayer CropScience.
To register, contact Nina
Fromm with SDDA at 605-773-
5436 or email
Nina.Fromm@state.sd.us. The
Summit is open to anyone who is
interested in the ways agriculture
impacts South Dakota. There is
no cost to attend.
Agriculture is South Dakota's
No. 1 industry, generating over
$21 billion in annual economic ac-
tivity and employing more than
122,000 South Dakotans. The
South Dakota Department of
Agriculture's mission is to pro-
mote, protect, preserve and im-
prove this industry for today and
tomorrow. Visit us online
athttp://sdda.sd.gov or find us on
Facebook and Twitter.
2013 Governor’s Ag Development Summit
“Agriculture-A Call to Action”
Blg, 8tout Yearllng Angus Bulls
F0R 8ALE
· Iebruary & March Year|ìng Angus ßu||s
· Most|y ca|vìng ease bu||s
· 5emen checked & ready to go!
Bulls located 3 mlles SL
of 0owntown Rapld 0lty
0ontact· 0an (605) 39l-7090
1amle (605) 39l-6399
Rapid City
WASHINGTON, June 4, 2013
– Today, the U.S. Department of
Agriculture (USDA), in collabora-
tion with the U.S. Environmental
Protection Agency (EPA)
launched the U.S. Food Waste
Challenge, calling on others
across the food chain—including
producer groups, processors,
manufacturers, retailers, commu-
nities, and other government
agencies − to join the effort to re-
duce, recover, and recycle food
waste. Secretary Tom Vilsack and
EPA Acting Administrator Bob
Perciasepe were joined at the
event by representatives from pri-
vate-sector partners and support-
ers including Rio Farms,
Unilever, General Mills, the Food
Waste Reduction Alliance, Feed-
ing America, and Rock and Wrap
It Up!.
Food waste in the United
States is estimated at roughly be-
tween 30 to 40 percent of the food
supply. In 2010, an estimated 133
billion pounds of food from U.S.
retail food stores, restaurants,
and homes never made it into
people's stomachs. The amount of
uneaten food in homes and
restaurants was valued at almost
$390 per U.S. consumer in 2008,
more than an average month's
worth of food expenditures.
"The United States enjoys the
most productive and abundant
food supply on earth, but too
much of this food goes to waste,"
said Secretary Vilsack. "Not only
could this food be going to folks
who need it – we also have an op-
portunity to reduce the amount of
food that ends up in America's
landfills. By joining together with
EPA and businesses from around
the country, we have an opportu-
nity to better educate folks about
the problem of food waste and
begin to address this problem
across the nation."
"Food waste is the single
largest type of waste entering our
landfills -- Americans throw away
up to 40 percent of their food. Ad-
dressing this issue not only helps
with combating hunger and sav-
ing money, but also with combat-
ing climate change: food in land-
fills decomposes to create potent
greenhouse gases," said EPA Act-
ing Administrator Bob Perci-
asepe. "I'm proud that EPA is
joining with USDA today to an-
nounce the U.S. Food Waste
Challenge. With the help of part-
ners across the country, we can
ensure that our nation's food goes
to our families and those in need
– not the landfill."
The goal of the U.S. Food
Waste Challenge is to lead a fun-
damental shift in how we think
about and manage food and food
waste in this country. The Chal-
lenge includes a goal to have 400
partner organizations by 2015
and 1,000 by 2020.
As part of its contribution to
the U.S. Food Waste Challenge,
USDA is initiating a wide range
of activities including activities to
reduce waste in the school meals
program, educate consumers
about food waste and food stor-
age, and develop new technolo-
gies to reduce food waste. USDA
will also work with industry to in-
crease donations from imported
produce that does not meet qual-
ity standards, streamline proce-
dures for donating wholesome
misbranded meat and poultry
products, update U.S. food loss es-
timates at the retail level, and
pilot-test a meat-composting pro-
gram to reduce the amount of
meat being sent to landfills from
food safety inspection labs.
Through its Food Recovery
Challenge, EPA will provide U.S.
Food Waste Challenge partici-
pants with the opportunity to ac-
cess data management software
and technical assistance
(www.epa.gov/smm/foodrecov-
ery/) to help them quantify and
improve their sustainable food
management practices.
To join the Challenge and
learn more about USDA's activi-
ties and the activities of those
who have already joined, visit:
www.usda.gov/oce/foodwaste/inde
x.htm.
USDA and EPA launch U.S. Food
Waste Challenge
Calls on both public sector and private
industry to reduce food waste
Your Questions, SS Answers
Question: What is the differ-
ence between Social Security dis-
ability and Supplemental
Security Income (SSI) disability?
Answer: Social Security ad-
ministers two major programs
that pay disability benefits. Social
Security Disability Insurance
(SSDI) payments are based on
your work and earnings, while
SSI disability payments are
based on financial need. Both dis-
ability programs require that you
have a severe medical impair-
ment or combination of impair-
ments that prevents you from
working for at least a year or is
expected to result in death.
Social Security taxes are paid
by workers, employers, and self-
employed persons. These taxes
fund disability benefits under
SSDI. To be eligible for a Social
Security benefit, you must earn
enough credits to be insured. We
pay disability benefits to blind or
disabled workers, widow(er)s, or
adults disabled since childhood
who are otherwise eligible.  We
base monthly disability benefits
on the Social Security earnings
record of the insured worker.
SSI is a program financed
through general revenues, not So-
cial Security taxes.  We pay SSI
disability benefits to adults or
children who are disabled or
blind, have limited income and re-
sources, meet the living arrange-
ment requirements, and are
otherwise eligible. For more infor-
mation, visit our website at
www.socialsecurity.gov.
Social Security Tips
Page 12 • June 5, 2013 • The Faith Independent
The Dewey, Meade & Ziebach
County FSA offices would like to
keep you informed of the follow-
ing items important to USDA pro-
grams. If you have any questions
please contact the Dewey County
office at 865-3522 ext 2, Meade
County at 347-4952 ext 2, or
Ziebach County at 365-5179 ext 2.
IMPORTANT DATES TO RE-
MEMBER:
MAY 13 – Continuous CRP
Sign-Up opened
JUNE 14 – CRP Sign-up ends
JUNE 17 – COC Nominations
begin
AUGUST 1 – COC Noman-
tions close
AUGUST 2 – Last day to sign-
up for DCP
FSA COUNTY COMMITTEE
NOMINATIONS START JUNE
17
USDA's Farm Service Agency
(FSA) in South Dakota an-
nounced that county committee
election nominations begin June
17, 2013. Farmers, ranchers and
landowners are encouraged to
nominate candidates to serve on
their local FSA county committee
by the August 1, 2013 deadline.
Elected county committee
members serve a three-year term
and are responsible for making
decisions on FSA disaster, conser-
vation, commodity, and price sup-
port programs, as well as other
important federal farm program
issues.
"County committee members
are a valuable asset because they
are local producers who partici-
pate in FSA programs themselves
and have a direct connection to
farmers and ranchers in the local
area.
Producers may nominate
themselves or others as candi-
dates. Organizations that repre-
sent minority and women farmers
and ranchers may also nominate
candidates. Nominees must par-
ticipate in a program adminis-
tered by FSA, be eligible to vote
in a county committee election,
and reside in the local adminis-
trative area (LAA) in which the
person is a candidate. To become
a nominee, eligible individuals
must sign form FSA-669A. The
form and more information about
county committee elections are
available online at:
www.fsa.usda.gov/elections.
County committees are com-
prised of three to five members
elected by local producers. All
newly elected county committee
members and alternates will take
office January 2, 2014.
Nomination forms must be
postmarked or received in the
local USDA Service Center by
close of business on August 1,
2013.
For more information about
county committees, please contact
your local FSA office or go online
at www.fsa.usda.gov.
Dewey County is seeking nom-
inations for someone to run in
LAA 2. Paula Hinckley from
Glencross is currently holding
this position.
Meade County is seeking nom-
inations for someone to run for
LAA 3. The current member is
Marge Duprel who has served 3
full terms and cannot run again.
Ziebach County is seeking
nominations for someone to run
for LAA 3. Jace Birkeland cur-
rently holds this position and has
served his maximum number of
terms. LAA 4 is up for election
this year also and is currently
held by Sullivan White Wolf.
USDA is an equal opportunity
provider, employer and lender. To
file a complaint of discrimination,
write to USDA, Assistant Secre-
tary for Civil Rights, Office of Ad-
judication, 1400 Independence
Avenue, S.W., Washington, DC
20250-9410, or call (866) 632-
9992 or (toll-free Customer Serv-
ice), (800) 877-8339 (local or
Federal relay), (866) 377-8642
(/relay voice users).
USDA/Farm Service
Agency News
Gov. Dennis Daugaard has de-
clared June as “Dairy Month” in
South Dakota. The state has
more than 370 dairy producers
with 91,000 cows that provide
quality dairy products for con-
sumers to enjoy every day.
“Our dairy farms here in South
Dakota produce over 1.8 billion
pounds of milk per year,” said
Lucas Lentsch, South Dakota
Secretary of Agriculture. “The
dairy industry is very important
to our state’s rural and urban
economies.”
Each dairy cow in the state has
a $14,042 economic impact on the
local economy. The dairy industry
as a whole has an annual eco-
nomic impact of more than $1.27
billion in South Dakota.
The Governor’s proclamation
also notes that people are recom-
mended to consume three serv-
ings of dairy products every day.
Agriculture is South Dakota's
No. 1 industry, generating over
$21 billion in annual economic ac-
tivity and employing more than
122,000 South Dakotans. The
South Dakota Department of
Agriculture's mission is to pro-
mote, protect, preserve and im-
prove this industry for today and
tomorrow. Visit us online
athttp://sdda.sd.gov or find us on
Facebook and Twitter.
June is Dairy Month
NEXT SALE: MONDAY, JUNE 10TH
Special cow/calf pair, replacement heifer & grass cattle sale
SALE TiME 10:00 AM
Expecting 300-400 cattle, 300-400 pairs
Consignments: Pairs
Flintrock – 20 Angus cows 3-4's w/Angus calves AI sired
Pending – 40 blk & bldy cows 7-9's w/Angus calves
Flintrock – 80 blk & bldy heifers BV 750#
More cow/calf pair, replacement heifers & grass cattle expected by sale time
Upcoming Sales:
Monday, June 17: NO SALE
Monday, June 24: Special cow/calf pair & regular cattle & sheep sale
Monday, July 1: NO SALE (Independence Day)
Monday, July 8: Special yearling and feeder cattle sale
Faith Livestock Commission Co.
(605) 967-2200
A nice sale here for Monday, June 3rd, with a steady to higher
market on the pairs, grass cattle also higher with cows and
bulls steady.
Thank you for your business.
REPRESENTATIVE SALES
Glen Fogelman
17 Red Angus heifers w/red clfs (251#) HD..........$2250.00
ND Consignment
11 Angus cows 3-4's w/Angus clfs (225#) HD......$1850.00
Mike Maher
18 1st x cows 2-3's w/Angus clfs (151#) HD.........$1825.00
Larry Brown
10...Angus steers (fall calves NW) 611 .............$142.00
16..Angus heifers (fall calves NW) 578 .............$136.00
Frank Timmons
10.................blk & bldy heifers BV 652 .............$139.50
Jody Brown
1 ..................................Angus cow 1520 .............$76.00
Ted Imsland
1 .......................................red cow 1580 .............$75.50
Duane Reichert
1 ..................................Angus cow 1395 .............$76.50
Ed Miller
1 .......................................red cow 1405 .............$77.50
Don McKinstry
2 .....................................red cows 1440 .............$74.50
Linn Ranch
2 ................................Angus cows 1433 .............$77.50
Gary Wilken
6 ................................Angus cows 1403 .............$75.00
Bill Henderson
3 ................................Angus cows 1582 .............$74.75
Keith Gaaskjolen
1 ..................................Angus cow 1515 .............$75.50
We appreciate your business. Give us a call at 605-967-2200
or www.faithlivestock.com if you have livestock to sell.
We would be glad to visit with you.
Gary Vance – (605) 967-2162 OR Scott Vance – (605) 739-5501
OR CELL: 484-7127 OR Max Loughlin – (605) 244-5990 OR
1-605-645-2583 (cell) OR Glen King 1-605-390-3264 (cell)
Senior Citizens Menu Senior Citizens Menu
All meals served with milk and
bread. Menu subject to change
without notice.
Wed., June 5: Spaghetti
w/meat sauce, Peas, Tossed salad,
Peaches, French bread
Thur., June 6: Baked chicken,
Creamed potatoes, Baked squash,
Grapes
Fri., June 7: Stroganoff casse-
role, Stewed tomatoes, Cucum-
bers in vinegar dressing, Jello
w/pears
Mon., June 10: Salisbury
steak w/gravy, Brown rice,
Steamed cabbage, Parsley car-
rots, Apricots
Tue., June 11: Birthday
Dinner-Hot beef sandwich,
Mashed potatoes & gravy, Corn
broccoli bake, Peaches, Cake &
ice cream
Wed., June 12: Macaroni &
cheese, Sliced tomatoes, Banana,
Butterscotch pudding
Thur., June 13: Breaded
baked fish, Sweet potatoes, Peas,
Peach crisp w/topping
Fri., June 14: Hungarian
goulash, Corn O’Brien, Jello
w/mandarin oranges, Oatmeal
Fruit Muffin
June 5, 2013 • The Faith Independent • Page 13
BUSINESS & PROFESSIONAL DIRECTORY
Dr. Jason M. Haf ner
Dr. David J. Prosser
OPTOMETRISTS
Faith Clinic
1ST–3RD WEDNESDAYS
OF THE MONTH
PH: 967-2644
1-800-648-0760
910 Harmon St
RyAN SEAGER
Cell: (605) 441-7465
Fax: (605) 859-2766
ryanseager@hotmail.com
PHILIP MOTOR,
INC.
Bus. (605) 859-2585 or 1-800-859-5557
101 W. Oak St., PO Box 816
Philip, SD 57567-0816
Chrysler • Dodge Ram • Ford-Lincoln
Faith Community
Health Service
HOURS Mon.–Fri.:
8 a.m.–12; 1 -5 p.m.
605/967-2644
After Hours
Verna Schad: 964-6114 or
605-365-6593 (cell)
Dusty’s Tire Service
PH: 605-490-8007 – Faith, SD
“Have truck will travel”
For all your on-farm tractor, truck &
machinery tire repairs call Dusty.
Leave a message if no answer
Call anytime 7 days a week!!
I have tubes & most common
tires on hand & can order in any
tire of your choice.
WEST RIVER CABLE
TELEVISION
Serving the town of
Faith, SD
1-888-411-5651
Bison, SD
H&H Repair–Jade Hlavka
3 mi. W & 3 mi. N of Howes, SD
Equip. Repair/Maintenance -
Hydraulics - A/C - Tires
Car & Light Truck Tires
Shop: 605-985-5007
Cell: 605-441-1168
Certified Diesel Tech
hhrepair@gwtc.net
Dr. Brandace Dietterle
DC Chiropractor
EVERY MONDAY
Located in
Imagine and More
Prairie Oasis Mall,
Faith, SD
PH: 415-5935
Ravellette Publ. Inc.
We offer a complete commercial
printing service ...
• Business Cards • Letterheads
• Envelopes • Brochures
• Office Forms • And More!
The Faith Independent
PH: (605) 967-2161 OR
FAX: 967-2160
e-mail: faithind@faithsd.com
Faith Veterinary
Service
(605) 967-2212
Monday–Friday: 8 a.m. – 5:30 p.m.
Saturday: 8 am-Noon
CLOSED: SUNDAYS
For the best in critter care!
For all your Real Estate Needs
call Kevin Jensen
381-4272
Black Hills land, homes and businesses.
With values and honesty born and bred in Faith,
trust Kevin Jensen to help you
solve your real estate questions.
Kevin Jensen your friend
in real estate
Exit Realty, Rapid City
Bogue & Bogue
Law offices
Eric Bogue
Cheryl Laurenz Bogue
416 S Main St., Fai th, SD
967-2529 or 365-5171
Available for all
occasions
Birthdays
Graduations
Anniversary - Weddings
Call Diane Fees
605-748-2210 or 2244
J-1
Cakes
Hol l oway Storage
LLC
Fai th, SD
Unit sizes: 5x10, 8x20,
10x10, 10x15 & 10x20
Steel storage facility
Cal l 967-2030 or
Cel l 605-200-1451
Badlands Enterprises
Samuel C. O’Rourke, Sr.
PO Box 1618, Eagle Butte, SD
605-685-8703
samo@goldenwest.net
• Septic Tank Pumping
• Portable Restrooms
• General Contracting
Hudelson’s Bait & Tackle
We’ve expanded to include
marine, hunting, camping, and
even swimming products.
212 West 4th St, Faith, SD
PH: 605-967-2690 or
390-7615
ALWAYS OPEN
Monday:
Breakfast: Burritos
Lunch: Hot Hamburger – $4.29
Sandwich: BBQ Chicken
Tuesday:
Breakfast: Breakfast Sandwiches
Lunch: Tacos – $4.29
Sandwich: Rueben
Wednesday:
Breakfast: Biscuits & Gravy
Lunch: Asian – $4.29
Sandwich: Hamburger
Thursday:
Breakfast: Breakfast Sandwiches
Lunch: Cassserole – $4.29
Sandwich: Philly Steak & Cheese
Friday:
Breakfast: Burritos
Lunch: 2 Piece Chicken Dinner – $4.29
Sandwich: Hamburger
…The Better Choice
Prairie Oasis Mall 605-967-2622
Faith, SD
Place a Classified Ad...
The Faith Independent
967-2160/email: faithind@faithsd.com
Subscribe
The Faith
Independent
In Town & Dupree
$34.00 + local tax
In County
$34.00 + local tax
Out of County
$39.00 + local tax
Out of State $39.00
PO Box 38 • Faith, SD
57626
Ph: 605-967-2161
FAX 605-967-2160
Keep up with your city,
school, and county...
Read the Legals
Page 14 • June 5, 2013 • The Faith Independent LEGALS Legal Newspaper for the City of Faith • Faith School District 46-2 • Meade County • NWAS
NOTICE OF BIDS
NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN that the
Common Council for the City of Faith,
South Dakota will receive sealed bids for
the haying of the following City Proper-
ties:
In and Outside the Cemetery
Airport
Golf Course & Lake Area
Around Lagoon excluding the steep
area and top of the dike (Everything in
the North West Corner)
East of Public Safety Building &
Around Sports Complex (Not on the foot-
ball field)
West of School Storage Building
Road Ditch by the City’s gravel pile
School Addition Lot 6, Block 3
West of Fairgrounds
Bids will be taken for all of the prop-
erties listed above as one bid. The spec-
ifications and maps are on file in the
Finance Office of the Municipal Building,
Faith, South Dakota. Bids will be re-
ceived by the Mayor and Common
Council until 7:30 P.M., M.D.T., on the
18th day of June, 2013 at which time
bids will be publicly opened and read in
the Community Room of the Community
Center at Faith, South Dakota. Each bid
must be clearly marked as "ALL CITY
HAYING" for the combined properties.
Each bid must be accompanied by a cer-
tified check, bank draft or cashier's
check in the amount of the bid. If you are
awarded the bid, you must sign a haying
lease. All specified areas that you bid on
are to be hayed.
The MAYOR and Common Council
reserve the right to reject any and all bids
received and to accept the bid that is to
the best advantage of the City of Faith,
South Dakota.
By order of the Common Council of
the City of Faith, South Dakota.
CITY OF FAITH, SOUTH DAKOTA
Debbie Brown, Finance Officer
Published May 29 & June 5, 2013 for an
approximate cost of $35.08
NOTICE OF PUBLIC
HEARING
WHEREAS, SDCL Chpt.12-5 author-
izes municipalities to lease municipally
owned property to private individuals;
and
WHEREAS, the City of Faith is the
owner of certain real property, here-
inafter described, commonly known as
those portions of the: West of Fair-
grounds, Lagoon except the steep por-
tion and top of the dike (Everything in the
northwest corner), Municipal Cemetery,
Municipal Airport, Municipal Golf Course,
Durkee Lake, area located East of Public
Safety Building & Around Sports Com-
plex (Not on the football Field), W1/2 of
Block 1 of School Addition (ada area
West of School Storage Building), road
ditch adjacent to Municipal gravel pile,
and Lot 6 of Block 3 of School Addition,
as more particularly shown on map(s)
available at City Finance Office; and
WHEREAS, the City of Faith will conduct
a public hearing pursuant to the require-
ments set forth in SDCL Chpt. 12-5 the
City Council will adopt a Resolution of In-
tent to enter Into Lease for Haying Pur-
poses on the 18th day of June, 2013
during a regularly scheduled City Council
Meeting beginning at 7:28 P.M (MST) in
the Community Room of the Community
Center to determine if it is in the best in-
terest of the City to lease for haying pur-
poses the above described.
All interested citizens are encouraged to
attend. Individuals needing assistance
pursuant to the Americans with Disabili-
ties Act should contact the City Finance
Office (605-967-2261) in advance of the
meeting to make any necessary
arrangements.
Published May 29 & June 5, 2013 for a
total cost of $29.88
Multi-County
Predator Control
Annual Meeting
The President of the Multi-County
Predator Control District has set the an-
nual meeting for June 15, 2013, at 8:00
pm in the Hospitality Room of First Inter-
state Bank in Belle Fourche.
Published June 5, 2013 at the total ap-
proximate cost of $3.61
Meade County
Special Commission
Meeting (Thursday,
May 30, 2013)
Generated by Lisa G Schieffer on
Friday, May 31, 2013
Members present
Robert Heidgerken, Linda Rausch,
Alan Aker, Bob Bertolotto, Galen Nieder-
werder.
Meeting called to order at 1:00 PM
1. Call Meeting to Order @ 1:00 PM
2. Items from Highway Department
Action, Discussion: A. Executive Ses-
sion SDCL 1-25-2
Motion to go into executive session
for personnel.
Motion by Rausch, second by Aker.
Final Resolution: Motion Carries.
Yea: Heidgerken, Rausch, Aker,
Bertolotto, Niederwerder.
Motion to go out of executive session
and return to special session.
Motion by Aker, second by Bertolotto.
Final Resolution: Motion Carries.
Yea: Heidgerken, Rausch, Aker,
Bertolotto, Niederwerder.
Action, Discussion: B. Proposals for
Purchase of New Motor Graders
Motion to authorize our Highway Su-
perintendent to prepare bid documents
for motorgraders that includes options
tailored to Meade County, request fi-
nancing proposals, and also have a floor
value for the existing machines.
Motion by Aker, second by Rausch.
Substitute motion to go into executive
session for negotiations.
Motion by Bertolotto, second by Aker.
Final Resolution: Motion Carries.
Yea: Heidgerken, Rausch, Aker,
Bertolotto, Niederwerder.
Motion to come out of executive ses-
sion and return to special session.
Motion by Bertolotto, second by
Rausch.
Final Resolution: Motion Carries.
Yea: Heidgerken, Rausch, Aker,
Bertolotto, Niederwerder.
Motion to accept the bid from John
Deere for ten motorgraders and figure
out at a later date the cash equity, dis-
posal of the trade-ins, and financing.
Motion by Bertolotto, second by
Niederwerder.
Motion Fails. Yea: Bertolotto.
Nay: Heidgerken, Rausch, Aker,
Niederwerder.
Motion to instruct our Highway Super-
intendent to prepare bid documents for
motorgraders that includes options tai-
lored to Meade County, request financ-
ing proposals, and also have a floor
value for the existing machines. Bid doc-
umentation shall be done by Wednesday
June 5, 2013 for the Commissioners re-
view.
Motion by Aker, second by Niederw-
erder.
Final Resolution: Motion Carries.
Yea: Heidgerken, Rausch, Aker,
Bertolotto, Niederwerder.
3. Items from Commission Assis-
tant
Action, Discussion: A. SD Depart-
ment of Health Contract
Motion to approve contract for Com-
munity Health Services Contract.
Motion by Aker, second by Rausch.
Final Resolution: Motion Carries.
Yea: Heidgerken, Rausch, Aker,
Bertolotto, Niederwerder.
4. Adjourn
Action, Discussion: A. Motion to Ad-
journ Meeting
Motion to adjourn.
Motion by Aker, second by Niederw-
erder.
Final Resolution: Motion Carries.
Yea: Heidgerken, Rausch, Aker,
Bertolotto, Niederwerder.
APPROVED:
_______________________________
Robert Heidgerken, Chairman
ATTEST:
__________________________
Lisa Schieffer, Auditor
Published oJune 5, 2013 at the total ap-
proximate cost of $31.18
ADVERTISEMENT
FOR BIDS
The City of Faith, South Dakota will
be accepting sealed Bids for the sand-
blasting and applying epoxy on the inte-
rior of the water tower tank as per
specifications on file in the Finance Of-
fice at the Faith Community Center,
Faith, South Dakota.
Sealed bids will be received up until
4:00 P.M. MDT on June 18th, 2013. Bids
will publicly be opened and read in the
regular meeting room of the Common
Council in the Faith Community Center
at Faith, South Dakota at 7:30 P.M.,
M.S.T. Each sealed bid must be clearly
marked “sandblasting and applying
epoxy on the interior of the water tower
tank”.
The City of Faith reserves the right to
reject any and all bids and any and all
portions thereof, and to waive any irreg-
ularities.
By: Debbie Brown
City Finance Officer
City of Faith
Faith, South Dakota
Published June 5 & 12, 2013 for a total
approximate cost of $20.79
June 5, 2013 • The Faith Independent • Page 15
Legal Advertising
Friday noon before
Wed. publication
The Faith Independent
2011 FORD F-1S0 SUPER CREW:
Lariai, 4×4, ¡owcr noon roof,
navigaiion, Icaicd/coolcd scais,
95K nilcs. Savc $8,000.....$29,49S
2010 F-3S0 CREW CAB LARIAT
4X4: FX4 ¡lg., V-10, sIori lo×, lo×
lincr, Icaicd scais, cancra, 31,000
nilcs .................................$34,99S
2006 F-2S0 REGULAR CAB: V-10,
nanual, 4×4, 101K, uiiliiy lo× ¡lus
NEW ¡iclu¡ lo×. . . . . . . . $11,49S
2004 F-2S0 REGULAR CAB: 5.4 lir,
4×4, auio, 99K, uiiliiy lo× & ¡iclu¡
lo×. . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . $9,99S
MURDO FORD º ððy-z¶yz
(60S) 669-2?S4 EVENINGS: 669-2SS1 - 669-291S - Murdo, SD
Terry Van Dam: 669-291S - JIm Butt: 669-2SS1 - TravIs Van Dam: 406J239-S020
TOLL-FREE: 1-S00-6SS-SSSS - www.murdo-Iord.com
2012 FORD EXPEDITION EL:
LcaiIcr, lacl-u¡ cancra, 15,500
nilcs . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . $3?,49S
2011 FORD EXPLORER 4X4:
Dacl-u¡ cancra, 34,000 nilc local
iradc. Call for grcai dcal!
2004 EXCURSION XLT 4X4: V-10,
irailcr iow, 109K nilcs . . . $14,49S
TRA1LBRS
New D0T B0 tt. 0ar HauIer: Tandem ßS00 Ib. axIes...8ß,B9S
B00S TraIIer:
B pIace sncwmcbIIe, drIve-cn, drIve-ctt ....................81,99S
PICKUPS º qxqs º qxzs
200S F-1S0 SUPER CREW 4X4
XLT: Nicc looling & driving, 80K
nilcs, wcll cqui¡¡cd ..........$21,49S
2001 F-1S0 SUPER CREW 4X4: 4
door, lois of c×iras, 111,000 nilcs,
good luy .............................$9,99S
2001 RANGER SUPERCAB 4
DOOR 4X4: 5 s¡ccd, V-6, XLT, 93K
nilcs, good ¡iclu¡ ..............$?,99S
1996 FORD F-1S0: 4 door,
Ccniurian Cusion, 260K.....$3,99S
199S F-2S0 4X4: 7.3 dicscl, 120K
nilcs ...................................$S,49S
SUVs G Vans
2012 TAURUS LIMITED: Loadcd
wiiI o¡iions, vcry nicc 20,000-nilc
¡rogran car ........................23,900
2012 FUSION SEL: Sunroof, Icaicd
lcaiIcr, 17,000 nilc ¡rogran
car ....................................$21,49S
2009 FORD TAURUS LIMITED:
Sun roof, Icaicd lcaiIcr, 60,000
nilcs, call on iIis onc! ......$1S,99S
M¡d-S¡zed G Fam¡Iy-S¡zes Cazs
2006 BUICK LUCERNE CXL: Wcll
cqui¡¡cd, nicc driving vcIiclc,
¡rcvious danagc rc¡aircd ...$?,99S
2004 PONTIAC BONNEVILLE: 4
door, 3.8 lir., cloiI, 104,000 nilcs,
clcan...................................$?,29S
199S MERCURY GRAND MARQUIS
96K nilcs, lcaiIcr, clcan.....$3,99S
1991 FREIGHTLINER 3S0 CAT:
9 s¡ccd, 22' grain lo×, rcady io
usc....................................$23,000
2012 SUPER DUTY FINAL SELL-OUT
STOCK#
8054 2012 F-2S0 Crcw Cal, longlo×, 6.2 V-8 gas, 4×4
$45,065. Discounis & Fclaics. $7,235.
FInaI PrIce.........................................................$3?,S30
8036 2012 F-3S0 Crcw Cal, Lariai, sIorilo×, 6.7 dicscl, 4×4
$59,440. Discounis & Fclaics. $10,618.
FInaI PrIce.........................................................$4S,S22
8051 2012 F-3S0 Crcw Cal 4×4, longlo×, 6.2 gas, XLT
$45,910. Discounis & Fclaics. $7,329.
FInaI PrIce.........................................................$3S,SS1
8056 2012 F-3S0 Crcw Cal, 4×4, sIorilo×, 6.2 gas, XLT
$45,450. Discounis & Fclaics. $7,243.
FInaI PrIce.........................................................$3S,20?
8091 2012 F-3S0 Crcw Cal, sIorilo×, Lariai, 4×4, 6.7 dicscl
$58,445. Discounis & Fclaics. $10,433.
FInaI PrIce.........................................................$4S,012
2DJS F-JSDs & F-SSDs
N1oe Rebo1es & D1sooun1s!
F-1S0 4x4 Su¡cr Crcw, XLT, sIorilo×, 5.0 cnginc - Kodial
Dlacl
F-1S0 4x4 Su¡crcal, XLT, longlo×, 5.0 cnginc - Ingoi
Silvcr
F-1S0 4x4 Su¡cr Crcw, XLT, sIorilo×, Ecoloosi - Crccn
F-1S0 4x4 Su¡cr Crcw, Lariai, sIorilo×, Ecoloosi - WIiic
F-1S0 4x4 Su¡cr Crcw, XLT, longlo×, 5.0 - WIiic
F-1S0 4x4 Su¡cr Crcw, Lariai, longlo×, 5.0 - Adolc
F-1S0 4x4 Su¡cr Crcw, XLT, longlo×, Ecoloosi - Silvcr
F-1S0 4x4 Su¡cr Crcw, Lariai, sIorilo×, Ecoloosi - Dluc
F-3S0 4x4 Crcw Cal, Lariai, longlo×, 6.7 dicscl - Drown
F-3S0 4x4 Crcw Cal, XLT, sIorilo×, 6.7 dicscl - Dluc
The State of South Dakota and
the Governor’s Office of Economic
Development are taking new
steps to promote the oil and gas
industry within the state.
“With South Dakota’s proxim-
ity to the Bakken Shale and
Williston Basin, we are really po-
sitioned well to accelerate activity
in this industry,” said Hunter
Roberts, State Energy Policy Di-
rector. “We are not only looking to
bring new business in to South
Dakota, but also to assist our ex-
isting companies that have the
potential to serve this market.” 
The focus on the oil and gas in-
dustry and its supply chain came
as part of the GOED’s recent re-
view of the state’s key industries,
when the focus on renewable en-
ergy was expanded to include all
energy sectors.
As part of this effort, the
GOED has engaged the services
of Black Hills Business Strategy,
a Rapid City-based consulting
firm.
BHBS specializes in manage-
ment consulting, turnarounds,
mergers and acquisitions and its
team has significant experience
in the oil and gas industry.
“The consultants from BHBS
are conducting a study that will
ultimately give the state and our
businesses a leg up in capturing
opportunities related to the oil
and gas industry,” Roberts said.
Jim Quinn, one of the BHBS
consultants, said that the study
will be conducted in three stages.
“Right now, we are in the first
stage and in the process of identi-
fying the oil and gas operators,
drillers, contractors, and suppli-
ers who are active in the Williston
Basin and provide the greatest
opportunity for creating jobs in
South Dakota,” Quinn said. “Our
goal is to come out with a clear
understanding of what the spe-
cific needs are for each company
and criteria they use for sourcing
goods and services, so that we can
better identify the opportunities
for South Dakota, create jobs, and
further business growth.”
The consultants also attended
the Williston Basin Petroleum
Conference in Saskatchewan,
Canada, as part of the South
Dakota contingency earlier this
month.
State working
to move
forward in oil
and gas
industry
CLASSIFIEDS • CALL 967-2161 • Email: faithind@faithsd.com The Faith Independent • June 5, 2013 • Page 16
∞ CLASSIFIED ADS ∞
CLASSIFIED RATE: $5.00 minimum for first 20 words; 10¢ each word after.
CARDS OF THANKS: Poems, Tributes, Etc. … $5.00 minimum for first 20
words; 10¢ each word after. Each name and initial must be counted as one
word.
NOTE: $2.00 added charge for bookkeeping and billing on all charges.
Classified Display Rate.....................................................$4.70 per column inch
PUBLISHER’S NOTICE: All real estate advertised in this newspaper is sub-
ject 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 ori-
gin, or an intention to make any such preference, limitation, or discrimina-
tion.”
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.
BUSINESS OPPORTUNITY
AVON ñ Only $10 to start. Call for
information without any obligation.
1-877-454-9658.
CABLE/SATELLITE/INTERNET
DISH NETWORK. Starting at
$19.99/month (for 12 mos.) & High
Speed Internet starting at
$14.95/month (where available.)
SAVE! Ask About SAME DAY In-
stallation! 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.
HIGHSPEED INTERNET every-
where By Satellite! Speeds up to
12mbps! (200x faster than dial-up.)
Starting at $49.95/mo. CALL NOW
& GO FAST! 1-888-518-8672.
EMPLOYMENT
THE ROAD TO THE RIGHT CA-
REER - STARTS HERE! Statewide
construction jobs, $12.00 - $18.00
OR MORE. No experience neces-
sary. Apply online
www.sdwork.org. #constructionjob-
spaybetter.
THE DUPREE SCHOOL DISTRICT
is seeking applications for a HS
Math Instructor (w/wo Head Boys
BB Coach); Base Pay - $34,150
plus signing bonus. Contact Supt.
Lenk at Dupree School (605) 365-
5138.
IROQUOIS SCHOOL HAS OPEN-
INGS for Science Teacher, PT Pre-
school Teacher, Head Boys
Basketball Coach & Head Girls
Basketball Coach. Send Resume
To: Iroquois School, Mark Samp-
son, AD, PO Box 98, Iroquois, SD
57353.
SISSETON SCHOOL DISTRICT
Openings: 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. EOE.
THE CITY OF FREEMAN, SD is
seeking applications for the posi-
tion of City Administrator. Mini-
mum qualifications required are a
graduate from an accredited college
or university with a public admin-
istration background and two (2)
yearsí of progressively responsible
professional management position
in a similar or larger sized munici-
pal environment, or any equivalent
combination of experience, educa-
tion and training, which provides
the desired knowledge, 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.
HEAVY EQUIPMENT OPERATOR
CAREER! 3 Week Hands-On Train-
ing School. Bulldozers, Backhoes,
Excavators. National Certifications.
Lifetime Job Placement Assistance.
VA Benefits Eligible! 1-866-362-
6497.
BUILDING TRADES INSTRUCTOR
opening for 9TH ñ 12TH grade pro-
gram in Northwest South Dakota.
Competitive wage, excellent bene-
fits, car provided. For more infor-
mation contact Cris Owens,
Northwest Area Schools, 605-466-
2206 or
Christine.Owens@k12.sd.us.
ALEXANDER, ND, SCHOOL DIS-
TRICT is seeking 1 elementary
teacher, 1 Pre-School teacher, and
a Title 1 Teacher. Send a letter of
application and resume with refer-
ences: Alexander Public School,
Lynn Sims, PO Box 66, Alexander,
ND 58831, or
lynn.sims@sendit.nodak.edu. EOE.
THE ROAD TO THE RIGHT CA-
REER - STARTS HERE! Statewide
construction jobs, $12.00 - $18.00
OR MORE. No experience neces-
sary. Apply online
www.sdwork.org. #constructionjob-
spaybetter.
COUNSELORS: SPEARFISH &
RAPID CITY. Outpatient Counselor,
Family/Child Counselor, Crisis
Services Counselor. Details/Apply:
BMSCares.ORG.
DOUGLAS COUNTY COMMISSION
is taking applications for full-time
Douglas County Highway Superin-
tendent. Must have valid Class A
Driverís License. Experience in
road/bridge construction/mainte-
nance. For application contact:
Douglas County Auditor (605) 724-
2423.
SMART SALES AND LEASE seeks
business account manager. Work
online from home. Hourly/salary
based on experience. Some
evenings, weekends. Degree/man-
agement experience preferred. ca-
reers@smartsalesandlease.com.
CUSTER REGIONAL HOSPITAL
has full time Occupational Thera-
pist, RN and LPN or Medical Assis-
tant opportunities available. We
are located in the beautiful south-
ern Black Hills of SD - just a short
distance from Mount Rushmore,
Wind Cave National Park, Custer
State Park, Jewel Cave National
Park and many other outdoor at-
tractions. Call 605-673-2229 ext.
110 for more information or go to
www.regionalhealth.com to apply.
EOE.
THE ROAD TO THE RIGHT CA-
REER - STARTS HERE! Statewide
construction jobs, $12.00 - $18.00
OR MORE. No experience neces-
sary. Apply online
www.sdwork.org. #constructionjob-
spaybetter.
FOR SALE
2004 CASE IH JX100 with 5ft. Tig-
ger mower.
SER/AGJX10AB132358 11,000
hrs. $22,000 firm. Can be seen at
Kennebec highway shop. 605-869-
2261 or 605-280-5478.
LONGBRANCH IN PIERRE, SD. We
have lowered the price & will con-
sider contract for deed. Call Russell
Spaid 605-280-1067.
LOG HOMES
DAKOTA LOG HOME Builders rep-
resenting Golden Eagle Log Homes,
building in eastern, central, north-
western South & North Dakota.
Scott Connell, 605-530-2672, Craig
Connell, 605-264-5650, www.gold-
eneagleloghomes.com.
NOTICES
ADVERTISE IN NEWSPAPERS
statewide for only $150.00. Put the
South Dakota Statewide Classifieds
Network to work for you today! (25
words for $150. Each additional
word $5.) Call this newspaper or
800-658-3697 for details.
SEARCH STATE-WIDE APART-
MENT Listings, sorted by rent, lo-
cation and other options.
www.sdhousingsearch.com South
Dakota Housing Development Au-
thority.
OTR/DRIVERS
DRIVERS $1000 SIGN-ON BONUS.
New Pay Program! * Earn up to 50
CPM *Home Weekly * Excellent
miles, $50 tarp pay. Must be Can-
daian eligible (888) 691-5705.
DRIVERS WANTED: CDL, owner
operators, freight from Midwest up
to 48 states, home regularly, newer
equipment, Health, 401K, call
Randy, A&A Express, 800-658-
3549.
WANTED
WANTED: HUNTING LAND for
Pheasant, quality Mule Deer 170î
class+, Whitetail Deer 150î class+
and Merrium Turkey. Call 605-
448-8064.
WANTED
SUMMER PASTURE for 75 to
100 pairs. Call 605-865-3740
early morning or evenings.
F39-2tc
FOR SALE
2000 CHEV 3/4 TON 4x4
PICKUP good condition, good
tires, 116,000 miles, extended
cab, long box, loaded, runs very
well. $6,500.00 OBO. 605-739-
3012 or 320-279-2639. F39-2tp
HELP WANTED
FAITH PUBLIC LIBRARY is
seeking part-time(20-27 hours a
week) library assistant. Wages
DOE. Applications can be picked
up at the City Office or at the
Faith Public Library, Faith, SD.
Contact Angela Ostrander, 967-
2262. Position closes June 17,
2013. F38-2tc
NOTICES
RUMMAGE SALE June 7th, 9
AM–5 PM? at Norah Arnold’s
home, west of the Bethel
Lutheran Church. Multi-family,
tons of stuff. F39-1tp
APARTMENTS AVAILABLE:
Countryside Apartments in
Faith. 1 bedroom, carpeted
throughout. Laundry facilities
available. Handicap accessible.
Rent based on income. For infor-
mation contact: MetroPlains
management, LLC 1-800-244-
2826 or 1-605-347-3077 Equal
Opportunity Housing F5-tfc
PASTURE WATER LINES
with trencher and backhoe, Live-
stock Water Systems. 10 1/2 miles
south of Maurine, 605-748-2473
Merle Vig. F2-tfc
CARD OF THANKS
Thanks to everyone for your
prayers, visits and phone calls
while I was in the hospital.
Thanks to Pastor Terry, Betty
Walker and Karen Sletten for get-
ting me to and from the hospital.
May God richly bless each of
you.
Garnet Gaaskjolen
Thank you to the American Le-
gion Auxiliary that served us the
delicious lunch the last day of
school, it was greatly appreciated!
The Faith School Staff

Published under a Creative Commons License By attribution, non-commercial
AttachmentSize
Faith6-5-13.pdf4.77 MB