Faith Independent, March 27, 2013

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March 27, 2013
The Faith Public/School Li-
brary hosted the Buy one, Get
One – Story Laboratory – Read-
ing Gives you Super Power Book
Fair.  The Faith High School Stu-
dent Council hosted the Family
Event after school last Monday,
March 11. 
Many youth and parents  vis-
ited the library. Everyone enjoyed
and participated in the science-
theme based book fair and activi-
ties. There was a mad science lab
where two high school students
demonstrated how to make lava
lamps, place a balloon on a stick
without popping it or losing air,
and making a small volcano.
Other activities included: Opera-
tion and Twister games, ring and
bean bag toss games, make a mad
scientist craft with white cotton
hair (that sticks up), googly eyes
and chenille stick for goggles;
guessing games and face paint-
ing/tattoo stickers.  Visitors also
enjoyed snacks, lemonade and
Library Supervisor Angela Os-
trander commented, “It’s not just
about selling the books, but get-
ting people into our library and
exposing them to what services,
we have to offer.  The children
love to interact with the older stu-
dents and just have fun.” 
Thank you to everyone who
participated and supported the
book fair – literacy is important to
Book Fair at the Faith
Library – a huge success!
Faith voters will be going to
the polls on Tuesday, April 9th to
cast their votes for mayor and
council members.
Incumbent Mayor Glen Haines
is being opposed by Peggy Riley
for the two year term.
Glen Haines is well known to
our community, he has lived here
basically all his life. He grew up
on the Haines ranch west of town.
Four generations of Haines’ have
attended the Faith School. He is
a three-generation co-owner of
Haines Trucking LLC, currently
with his son Justin. He began
trucking with his dad, Willard,
about 45 years ago. Glen has been
involved in Jaycees, Lions Club,
Faith Chamber of Commerce,
Faith Stock Show Assn., and is on
the Faith Volunteer Fire Dept.
and Faith Ambulance. He has
served as Faith’s mayor for the
past dozen years.
Glen feels that with his busi-
ness background and his terms as
mayor, he has a solid understand-
ing of how local, county and state
government works. As a business
owner, he has a special interest in
the betterment of our community.
Haines has attended many
meetings on the county and state
level which has given him a good
insight as to how other communi-
ties operate.
The city has faced some tough
times but they have always been
able to pull through. The city’s
power and water rates have had
to increase over the years but it’s
just good business to pass that in-
crease along to their customers.
“I’m proud of our town and all
we’ve accomplished over the
years. We have a great commu-
nity center, public safety build-
ing, and a clean, progressive
town,” Haines stated. He added
that he hopes to be able to con-
tinue with this progress.
Peggy Riley is also familiar to
our community. Peggy grew up on
the family ranch south of Faith,
the daughter of Charles and
Verna Steen. She graduated from
Faith High School and received
her Bachelor of Science in Educa-
tion from BHSU. She joined the
Mayoral candiates share their thoughts
By Loretta Passolt
US Air Force in 1976 and served
6 years of active duty, retiring
after 17 years as a reservist. Dur-
ing her Air Force career she
worked for Lockheed in Austin,
TX, Martin Marietta in Littleton
and Colorado Springs, CO., both
defense contractors. Later she
worked for Homeland Security at
Olathe, KS and also PCI who sup-
plies materials for nuclear power
While in the Air Force she
served in Crete, Greece; Home-
stead, Fla.; and Hahn, Germany.
She traveled all over Europe and
enjoyed her time in the Air Force.
Peggy moved back home to Faith
in August 2011, which she shares
with her dogs and cats, and her 2
brothers when they are here.
Peggy was elected to the city
council last April so has had a lit-
tle experience with the operation
of the city.
Peggy is running for mayor of
Faith because she sees areas
where the city could improve.
Peggy said, “I would like to en-
courage more involvement from
all the citizens of Faith, young or
old, town or country.” “We also
need to find ways to keep jobs in
town or bring them back to town,”
she added.
Peggy is very passionate about
getting Faith to be what it was
when she was growing up here.
Peggy said, “I would like to do
more with our local veterans, too,
to educate them on the benefits
they’ve earned and deserve.”
I was unable to get in contact
with some of those running for
council seats so hopefully will
have it next week.
Discussion got so heated in the
executive session at the March
19th meeting of the Faith City
Council that two members
walked out. There were raised
voices but you couldn’t hear what
was being discussed.
Following the approval of min-
utes and claims, committee re-
ports were given. Donn Dupper
said that with the recent water
leak he had ordered some parts
for future use, including meters.
Residents north of town are hav-
ing problems with their water,
they have pressure but no vol-
ume. They probably have air in
the line, so the crew will be work-
ing on that. Donn also looked over
the drainage situation at the fair-
grounds and thought if they ran a
20’ curb and valley and veer it to
the east that it should take care
of the problem. The landfill in-
spector will be here this Thursday
(March 21st).
While Donn was present they
discussed a new pit at the landfill.
He said they burned the tree pit
and there is no place to go with
those items, and the other pit is
about full. He figured they would
need to remove about 2600+
yards of dirt for a new one. It
should run around $6,000, maybe
Continued on Page 5
City council discussion gets a little heated
By Loretta Passolt
FHS Student Council Members … Ashley Drum and Karli
Kilby with youth participants - Lindsey Jones and Sidney Hanson in
the “Mad Science Lab”. Courtesy photo
North Star Amusements Car-
nival will be returning to Faith
Stock Show and Rodeo August 6-
11 of 2013. The community of
Faith has 3 fundraisers to help
defray the $20,000 cost of the car-
nival. The 2nd annual Texas Hold
‘Em Tournament held last week
raised $675. Another tournament
will be scheduled this spring –
contact Patty Hauser 967-2261.
The Sponsorship Challenge
starts now and ends June 28th!
Vilas Pharmacy and Healthcare
of Faith has a challenge for YOU.
Vilas has donated the first $750
sponsorship – contact Wanda
Ruth 967-2123! Contribute to-
wards the Carnival Fund of 2013.
Any and all donations, both busi-
ness and private are welcome. At-
tend or participate in any or all of
the fundraisers! Everyone will be
recognized. Stay tuned for up-
dates! Your sponsorship keeps
the carnival coming to town!
Carnival Sponsorship Challenge
Page 2• March 27, 2013 • The Faith Independent
email us at faithind@faithsd.com
Faith Community Health Center
Verna Schad, CNP . . . . . . . .Call for schedule
Peggy O’Connor, CNP . . . .Call for schedule
Office Hours 8:00 AM-5:00
PM – Monday–Friday
For appointments call:
605-967-2644 or
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
Faith, South Dakota 57626
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DEADLINE: Last possible moment to turn news
items in at the office to be published.
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.
Ilma G. Gabriel, 90, of rural
Faith, died on Sunday, March 17,
2013, at Rapid City Regional Hos-
Ilma was born on June 7, 1922,
in Bayard, Neb., to George and
Gertrude (Imus) Hanna.  She
grew up near Chimney Rock of
Nebraska and later near
Wounded Knee, So., Dak., with 6
brothers and sisters.
On November 11, 1947, Ilma
married Frank Allen Gabriel in
Gordon, Nebraska. They moved
to their ranch west of Faith in
southern Perkins County that
they purchased in 1952. Frank
and Ilma both lived out their lives
on the ranch that they raised 4
kids and 4 grandkids on, along
with beef cattle and quarter
Ilma was known to everyone as
“Grandma.” She was a very ac-
Ilma G. Gabriel
On Monday, April 1, the first
phase of a 9-mile reconstruction
project will begin in the east-
bound lanes of Interstate 90 near
Spearfish, according to the South
Dakota Department of Trans-
Traffic will be reduced to one-
lane in each direction and placed
head-to-head in the westbound
lanes between Exits 10 and 14
(mile markers 9 to 15), with a 14-
foot width restriction.
Motorists are asked to watch
for slowing traffic, merging lanes,
modified traffic patterns for exit
on/off ramps, construction equip-
ment and workers. 
The speed limit on that section
of I-90 near Spearfish will be re-
duced to 55 mph, and motorists
are reminded that fines are dou-
bled in work zones.
The interim completion date
for this phase is July 24 with an
overall completion date of Dec.
The prime contractor on the
$12.4 million project is Heavy
Constructors Inc. of Rapid City.
For further information re-
garding this project, contact Steve
Kamarainen, Rapid City Area
project engineer at 605-394-2248.
complished quilt maker. Anyone
who had received a homemade
quilt from her knew it was some-
thing to be cherished forever.
She made many quilts for wed-
ding gifts, graduations, going
away presents and church proj-
ects. She also loved working on
sewing projects with her grand-
daughter, Carrietta.
Ilma will be missed by her
daughter Faye (TW) Schalesky,
Faith; her 2 sons, Kent Gabriel,
Scottsbluff, Neb. and Zane
Gabriel, Rapid City; four grand-
children, Gail Schalesky, Cedar
Rapids, Ia., Carrietta Schalesky,
Brookings, Jacob Schalesky,
Faith and Gail Gabriel, Belle
Fourche and her 2 great-grand-
daughters, Victoria and Reagan.
She is also survived by her sister
Lois (Sam) Ash, Summerfield,
Fla., sister-in-law, Myra Hanna,
Wheatland, Wyo. and brother-in-
law, Larry Ricklefs, Denver, Colo.
and numerous nieces and
She was preceded in death by
her parents, her husband Frank
in 2005, her daughter Gail in
1987, her brothers, Elwood
Hanna, Elden Hanna, Harold
Hanna and Monte Hanna, a sis-
ter, Lavone Ricklefs and sister-in-
law, Esther Hanna.
Services were held at 10:00
a.m. on Friday, March 22, at Im-
manuel Lutheran Church in
Zeona, with Pastor Harold Del-
bridge officiating. Burial followed
at Mountain View Cemetery in
Rapid City.
Memorial contributions may
be made to Immanuel Lutheran
Church in Zeona and an educa-
tion fund for her two great-grand-
Arrangements are entrusted to
Osheim & Schmidt Funeral
Home in Rapid City.
Her online guestbook is avail-
able at www.osheimschmidt.com.
“Time for a new, fresh voice to
be heard, please vote for me,
Jenni Fisher,
for City Council Ward 3.
Thank you”
Paid for by the candidate
I-90 Eastbound
reconstruction near Spearfish
Mayors for Meals Day ... Mayor Haines helped Faith Sr. Cen-
ter cook Kathy Schucchardt serve lunch last Thursday. Pictured with
them is Jane Hauser. Mayors for Meals Day is promoted by the Meals
on Wheels Program to encourage more seniors to eat their noon
meal at the center. Photo by Loretta Passolt
March 27, 2013 • The Faith Independent • Page 3
1. Honesty
2. Managed million dollar contracts, completed
projects on time and under budget.
3. Managed/supervised 30-50 people depending
on project specifications.
4. Continue with annual clean-up. Improve areas
within the City Park and Durkee Lake
5. The projects to be accomplished are for the
city of Faith and NOT for personal gain.
(Paid for by the candidate)
E4 James Butl er
U.S. Army
June 1970 -
Apri l 1971
E4 James Col l i ns
U. S. Army
Jul y 1966 - Aug 1967
Communi cati ons (Radi o Operator)
GS-07 Wal ter Gerbracht
U.S. Army
March 25, 1967 -
March 24, 1968
Welcome Home Vietnam Veterans Day – March 30th, 2013
Cpl Mi l es Reed
U.S. Mari ne Corps
1970-71 served on HMX-1
Escort Aquadron for
Pres. Ni xon
1971-72 Ai r Wi ng gunner &
crew chi ef on USS Oki nawa
SP4 Davi d Hai nes
U.S. Army
540th Trans. Co.
Jan. 14, 1966 -
March 20,1967
Servi ce Members
Wal l y Harper - James Col l ins - Cli f ford McGi nni s
Larry Mol i tor - Roy Pri ce - Leonard Ritter
Earl Overacker – Ki l l ed i n Action
SP4 William F. Gropper
U.S. Army
HHC 1st Bn CAV 3rd
May 10, 1971-
March 20, 1972
E5 Carl Peterson
U. S. Army
Al pha Co. 26th Eng.
Mari tel Di vi si on
March 1970-71
Earlier this month Governor
Daaugard signed a bill designat-
ing March 30th as Welcome
Home Vietnam Veterans Day in
South Dakkota. This bill was one
of several bills the Governor
signed relating to veterans.
Welcome Home
Veterans Day in
South Dakota
Vilas Pharmacy &
Healthcare Store
Prairie Oasis Mall, Main St, –
Fai th, SD-PH: 967-2123
Page 4• March 27, 2013 • The Faith Independent
email us at faithind@faithsd.com
Legal Advertising
Friday noon before
Wed. publication
The Faith Independent
Marcus News
By Vicky Waterland
Central Meade County News
By Sandy Rhoden
The weekend weather stayed
cold, as did the previous week.
This made for ranchers who are
calving checking more often and
having to move calves to barns or
protected areas. The week previ-
ously, with dry, warmer tempera-
tures made for much easier
Reggie Rhoden was named to
the LMC Boys Basketball All
Conference Team. Congratual-
tions to him and Cody Trainor for
being selected. Reggie Rhoden is
the son of Larry and Sandy Rho-
den. Cody is the grandson of
Danny and Bobbi Arneson of En-
ning. The Faith Longhorns ended
with a loss to only one team, the
Dupree Tigers. Dupree went on to
earn 3rd place at the State B boys
basketball tournament in Ab-
Schools will be off for Good Fri-
day this week and most have
Easter Monday off as well. Sun-
rise Service on Easter morning,
March 31, will be on the hill at
John and Sylvia Rhodens. One
may go up Ball Park Road and
head east to John's residence,
then turn west of the tree patch
and follow the trail to the hill
with the cross. The service by
campfire is open to anyone who
wishes to attend and it begins at
sunrise, 6:45 am. There will be a
Prayer and Praise on Friday
night, Good Friday, at 7:00 at
the Community Baptist Church
in Union Center. Everyone is wel-
The senior class from Faith
spent the weekend in Rapid City
for their senior trip. They took
part in many activities which in-
cluded a Rush game on Saturday
night. With busy schedules the
class decided to stay close to home
to cut back on time spent travel-
The Union Center track team's
first scheduled meet was for
Tuesday, March 26. Tempera-
tures have not been exactly ideal
for track meets so they likely
passed on the Earlybird Meet at
Vonda Jensen asked for
friends and relatives to get her
sister Nunny Tysdal's new ad-
dress.  Nunny has moved to a
nursing home facilities from an
assisted living home so her new
address is: %Elwood Care Center,
607 Smith Ave., PO Box 315, El-
wood, Nebraska 68937. If you'd
like to phone her the number is 1-
308-785-3302.  Sure she would
enjoy hearing from you.
Diane Fees went to Pierre on
Tuesday on business while Faye
Fees went into Faith that after-
noon for a therapy appointment
and to visit her friend Gladys Pe-
Kay Ingalls went to Union
Center for an appointment on
Tuesday afternoon.
Benjamin Brayfield stopped
for information and photos for the
Rapid City Journal on Wednes-
day and stayed for dinner. That
evening, Dwayne and Zona at-
tended the  Leadership Training
for Christ dress rehearsal at the
Northern Hills Church of Christ.
Six of the grandkids are old
enough to participate and another
five just being cute.
Faye Fees called on Emily
Cowles at her home on Wednes-
day and stopped to visit with Wal-
ter and Diane for bit, also.
John and Carmen Heidler got
some company on Wednesday
that doesn't stop by very often.
Austin Keffeler came in the morn-
ing and stayed and visited and
had dinner.  OJ came down to
visit  a bit and had dinner, also.
Thursday, Carmen had several
appointments in Rapid City so
seemed like a long day. Then Fri-
day, Heidler's went to Spearfish
for an anniversary open house for
Norman and McGee Vansickel.
Mostly family and neighbors but
was extra nice that Corky and his
family had come to SD for a long
weekend. They went from Spear-
fish to Faith to spend some time
with Dorothy Heidler on Friday
evening and part of Saturday and
then came out to John and Car-
men's Saturday evening in time
for supper.  OJ and Leah came
down to have supper also so it
was nice to have so much family
here at one time for a little while.
Sunday morning, Corky's crew
started loading up to take off mid
morning. Short visit, but a good
Bernice Lemmel said not much
activity at their house this week.
They did go to Faith one day and
Ronny came out to the ranch on
Sunday to help get the sheds
ready for lambing.  Shearing will
take place this coming weekend,
lambing short behind that.
Glenn, Margaret and Dan Fo-
gelman went to Faith on Friday
for licenses and other shopping.
Rod and Tracy Ingalls went to
Rapid City for an appointment
and shopping on Friday.  Was not
a very nice day and Rapid City
got some good snow. We got about
2.5 inches that day also.  Shelby
Cammack came home with them
to spend the weekend.
Tom Tifft stopped by for a visit
at the Dwayne Vig ranch on Sat-
Marie Ingalls Lambing is
spending a few day visiting her
folks, Hugh and Eleanor Ingalls.
She visited her sister Beth
Hotchkiss and family on Sunday
Looking forward to spring this
week and a blessed Easter week-
Opal Area News
By Kay Ingalls
Roger and Jay De Keffeler, Rex
Gilles, Doug and Val Hlavka met
at the home of Tucker Hudson
Thursday evening to go over the
tax assessments for the Howes
Grazing Assoc.
Bev Hudson went to Piedmont
Friday to pick up Wacey, Wregan
and Wraylee Brown to spend the
weekend with Grandpa and
Grandma Hudson while Bill, Teri
and Winston went to Brookings
for the State AAU wrestling
Marcus church will have Good
Friday Services at 7 pm on Good
Friday. Everyone is welcome.
Easter Services will be held at 9
on Easter Sunday with a break-
fast brunch to follow.
Wednesday, Jim and Vonnie
O'Dea went to Rapid City to the
funeral of longtime friend, Cliff
Keyser. They had a good visit
with Cliff's family and saw many
old friends. Later O'Deas stopped
by Piedmont and visited Len and
Darlys Hofer.
Last weekend Amy Deichert
won the goat tying at the Gillette
College Rodeo. Later in the week,
Amy was named Athlete of the
Week at the Chadron State Col-
lege where she is in her sopho-
more year in Elementary and
Special Education. Congratula-
tions Amy! Amy sent a paper to
grandpa and grandma with a pic-
ture and story of her achieve-
There’s not a day that goes by
when I don’t think of the brave
men and women who voluntarily
put themselves in harm’s way to
defend the values that our coun-
try holds so dear. We have both a
duty and an obligation to ensure
that our armed forces are fully
equipped both while they are ac-
tively serving and after they re-
turn home to their families and
Over 72,000 veterans call
South Dakota home and it is be-
cause of these patriots that South
Dakotans can continue to wake
up in the greatest nation in the
world. That’s why it is so impor-
tant to treat our veterans with
the honor and respect they de-
serve. I have and continue to sup-
port legislation that assists
veterans in transitioning back to
civilian life by providing them
with quality health care, educa-
tion assistance and job develop-
ment skills.
I was proud to recently co-
sponsor H.R. 569, the Veterans’
Compensation Cost-of-Living Ad-
justment (COLA) Act. This bill
will give qualified disabled veter-
ans and their dependents an an-
nual COLA starting at the end of
this year. I heard from many con-
stituents across the state about
the importance of this legislation
and I am glad to lend my support
to this bill for our combat veter-
As you may know, folks who
serve for twenty years in the Na-
tional Guard are not recognized
as veterans. So as a way to honor
those who have dedicated many
years in service to our National
Guard, I have cosponsored a bi-
partisan bill which would give
these men and women the hon-
orary status of veteran. During
the 112th Congress, my col-
leagues in the House and I passed
similar legislation and I am proud
to continue to support this effort.
We must keep our nation’s he-
roes a top priority, and I intend to
continue doing just that in Con-
gress. My office recently assisted
a veteran named Edgar who was
having difficulty receiving a mili-
tary medal. We were able to con-
tact multiple departments on his
behalf and were able to get Edgar
the medal he deserved. If you
know of a veteran who requires
assistance with medals or with
benefit claims, please contact one
of my offices so we can help.
Those needing assistance should
visit my website at
http://noem.house.gov for more
information or call one of my of-
fices. Contact information is
listed below:
Sioux Falls 605-275-2868
Watertown 605-878-2868
Aberdeen 605-262-2862
Rapid City 605-791-4673
Washington, DC 202-225-2801
Toll Free 1-855-225-2801
Supporting Our Veterans
By Rep. Kristi Noem
The South Dakota State Li-
brary Braille and Talking Book
Program has established an audio
book depository at Faith
Public/School Library.
The depository is available to
anyone who has a visual impair-
ment that prevents them from
seeing print, a physical disability
that prevents holding materials
and/or turning the pages, or a
learning disability caused by an
organic dysfunction.
In order to receive the service,
individuals must register with
the State Library Braille and
Talking Book Program. Registra-
tion materials are available at the
Faith Library.
Once registered, an individual
will receive his or her own audio
book player. Books can be mailed
directly to a participant’s home,
or they can be checked out at the
library. There is no charge for this
Talking books are now avail-
able on digital cartridges as well
as cassettes. With this change,
not only can digital books be
mailed directly to participants,
but those who have access to the
Internet can view a catalog of dig-
ital books. From this catalog, par-
ticipants can select a book they
want to read, download the book
to a USB standard flash drive,
and listen to the book on the dig-
ital player.
If a participant does not have
access to the Internet, staff at the
library can assist in downloading
books. All a participant needs is a
USB standard flash drive.
To learn more about the audio
book collection, contact the Faith
Public/School Library at 967-2262
or the South Dakota State Li-
Faith Public/School Library Programming
brary Braille and Talking Book
Program at 800-423-6665. 
The library is open Mondays,
Tuesdays, and Thursdays from 8
AM – 7 PM; Wednesdays 8 AM –
4 PM and Fridays 9 AM – 3 PM. 
The Faith Public Library
Board is looking for an advisory
board member.  This individual
can be interested in supporting
the workings of the their local li-
brary. Voluntary member will be
asked to attend monthly meetings
on each third Monday of the
month.  Join us in helping meet
the literacy and technology needs
of our community on Feb. 18 at 6
PM. If you have any questions,
please contact the library at 967-
Story Hour meets on Wednes-
days from 8:30 – 9:30.  Preschool-
ers and their parents can join us
for activities and storytelling!
March 27, 2013 • The Faith Independent • Page 5
Faith News
By Loretta Passolt
less. Council approved advertis-
ing for bids to be opened at the
second meeting in April, with
work to be done by June 1,
weather permitting. In the mean-
time, the city crew will dig a tem-
porary pit to get by.
Donn also reported that the
bank wants fiber optic for a se-
cure link to their services. They
would need to bore about 200’ in
the alley. They would also need to
trench between the bank and sen-
ior center. He got quotes from
several places and Ralph Mc-
Quirk from Philip was the cheap-
est and quickest. The others
wouldn’t be availabe until May 1
and the bank would like it by
April 1. Council approved getting
McQuirk to do the boring.
Cindy Frankfurth had no re-
port for the ambulance. Hoss e-
mailed his police report to the
office. He will be back on duty to-
morrow (20th) after his knee sur-
Debbie reported that Karen
Miller has already asked the
Stock Show Assn. to use the fair-
grounds for Ropes and Goats on
Wednesday nights this summer.
They will be under their insur-
ance. Council was in agreement.
Debbie also said that Rusty
Foster had given them a mounted
Longhorn steer to hang in the
gym if they wanted to. Mayor
Haines said they had looked the
area over and decided the best
place would be above the doors as
you come in from the concession
area. They will have to do a little
rearranging of the track banners.
Council gave the go-ahead.
Hours for the Faith Informa-
tion Center were discussed. They
advertised them from 9 am-3 pm
but Debbie wondered if they could
change it to 8 with a half hour
lunch. The city office gets phone
calls for news items at that time
so it would free up the city girls.
Council approved the change in
Resolution #03-19-13-01 for
transfer of funds was approved.
Debbie explained that the last
time they had the reading of Or-
dinance #303 for the cable fran-
chise it was mislabeled. It stated
2nd Reading and should have
been 1st Reading. Council ap-
proved the 2nd Reading at this
The 2nd reading of Ordinance
#304 for Temporary Liquor Li-
censes was discussed at length.
Debbie explained that the Stock
Show Assn. would like to see the
City increase the number of
liquor licenses for organizations
from 3 to at least 6. This is the
first time that municipalities can
establish their own number of
temporary liquor licenses they
want to issue to an organization
in a year. Legislature and the
Governor passed this law this last
session. Atty. Bogue explained
that these temporary licenses are
for civic, educational, charitable,
veterans organizations, etc. and
has to be for a special event.
There aren’t as many charitable
organizations and special events,
especially in a small community,
that three wouldn’t be enough.
Council determines if the event
qualifies. The licenses cannot be
used beyond the date(s) of the
event and 15 days is the limit.
Bogue suggested they set it at 3
and then in a year they could ad-
just it if needed. Mayor Haines
understood they had to set the
price per day, which they have at
$25. Stock Show President Colt
Haines appeared at this time and
said they would like to have the
number of licenses increased to 5.
They are considering another pos-
sible event and may need an-
other. Counncilmember Riley
thought there were more organi-
zations in town that should have
access to the licenses. She said
Stock Show wasn’t a civic organi-
zation, so what are they? Bogue
explained that any charitable en-
tity could get up to three licenses
in a year. It doesn’t mean there
aren’t any more available. The li-
censes can be referred 20 days
after they are published, then
they will become law. Mayor
Haines wanted council to be sure
three was enough. Council de-
cided to leave the number at
Council retired into a heated
executive session at 7:30 for about
30 minutes of legal issues.
Bogue explained that the job
descriptions can be looked over
and discussed at the next meet-
Discussion was held on the
possible influx of people from the
Keystone XL Pipeline and the
availability of housing. There are
supposed to be around 60 families
coming here. There are several
areas where campers can be set.
Council discussed water and
sewer connections, and spacing
between campers for fire safety.
Some areas are grandfathered in
so changes usually can’t be made.
There will be much more discus-
sion on this at future meetings.
Council retired into executive
session at 8:30 for possible litiga-
City council Continued from Front Page
SDSU Extension is helping re-
cruit South Dakotans to volun-
teer for a national network of
volunteer precipitation observers,
or CoCoRaHS (Community Col-
laborative Rain Hail & Snow Net-
work) to track precipitation
events across South Dakota, re-
ported State Climatologist and
CoCoRaHS State Coordinator,
Dennis Todey.
"These are everyday people
who enjoy measuring precipita-
tion and are willing to report that
on the internet," he says, of the
volunteers who measure and re-
port after rain, hail and snow
Despite today's automated
technology, Todey believes local
reporting is still essential in
tracking the variability of rain-
"It's a huge benefit to us to
have people across the state who
monitor precipitation. The
biggest variability in weather
across South Dakota is how pre-
cipitation differs from place to
place. Even with all the technol-
ogy we have, we really need to
have on-ground measurements
all across the state to tell us what
is really happening on the
ground," he said. "Where we have
heavy rain events, like flood
events, the National Weather
Service has issued flash flood
warnings based on people's re-
ports on how much rain fall there
was," he said.
Laura Edwards, SDSU Exten-
sion Climate Field Specialist, is
the state CoCoRaHS Coordinator.
She says volunteer reports can
also be useful in documenting
drought conditions.
"If people can tell us how many
days they've gone without rain-
fall, it helps us document drought
conditions and better support dis-
aster declaration because of
drought," she said.
Edwards will work directly
with observers to train them and
answer any questions on report-
ing they may have; how to use the
gauge or how to use the website.
She adds that becoming a Co-
CoRaHS volunteer may be a great
fit for many of the state's agricul-
ture producers.
"Because all the CoCoRaHS re-
ports are maintained online for
free, this can ease farmer's
recordkeeping. And, all of their
old reports are accessible at any
time," Edwards said. "This makes
it easy to go back and look at past
months/seasons/years of precipi-
tation reports. If producers partic-
ipate on a regular basis, it may be
easier to demonstrate if a partic-
ular location is wetter/drier than
other areas."
Volunteers who are interested
in joining the CoCoRaHS network
must be willing to take daily pre-
cipitation readings between 6
a.m. and 9 a.m. and report the
events on-line or by phone. They
are asked to use a standard 4-
inch diameter rain gauge and will
receive a small bit of training.
A March Madness recruiting
campaign is now underway. To
learn more visit
www.cocorahs.org or contact
Todey at (605) 688-5678.
For more information on this
topic, visit iGrow.org.
Weather reporting volunteers needed
Last Wednesday was the first
day of Spring and it was a very
chilly, windy day. We actually re-
ceived snow last week! It started
Thursday night around 8:00 and
I’d say we had about 3” on the
ground when we woke up Friday
morning. We got about another
half inch Sunday night. Temper-
atures were mostly in the 30s last
A much-belated Welcome
Home Vietnam Veterans this Sat-
urday, March 3oth. Gov. Daau-
gard has dedicated March 30th as
Welcome Home Vietnam Veter-
ans Day in South Dakota. This is
way overdue! I know there are
many in our area who served in
Vietnam and were never recog-
nized and properly welcomed
home. There were several in my
class alone who served over there.
Ones I can think of are Jim But-
ler, Clifford McGinnis, Larry
Molitor, Carl Peterson, Roy Price
and Leonard Ritter. I think Roger
Overacker was in too, but not cer-
tain of that. There are some from
other classes who I can’t remem-
ber who also served. Faith lost
one soldier in action over there,
Earl Overacker. His name is on
the Vietnam War Memorial in
Pierre. Thank you to all those
who served! And Welcome Home,
Reed Henschel is home from
the hospital. He had a viral infec-
tion but is doing much better.
Tower Stool was in a recent Na-
tional Geographic magazine. One
of their reporters saw their mural
of Devils Tower and thought it
was unique. The mural was
painted by Norman Blue Arm.
Peggy Riley attended the
American Legion District meeting
in Sturgis last week. She said she
was the only woman veteran in
Gifted area singers presented
the Lenten/Easter story in song
and scriptures on Sunday aftern-
boon at the Bethel Lutheran
Church in Faith. Teddi Carlson,
of Bison, directed and Cheryl
Cowles, Opal, accompanied. The
audience appreciated the beauti-
ful hymns and special numbers.
The Bethel ladies hosted the
lunch and fellowship following
the program. This program has
been given annually on Palm
Sunday, since 1987, with the ex-
ception of one year, and continues
to be the highlight of the Easter
Wayne and Karen Sletten,
Rapid City, attended the beauti-
ful Easter cantata on Sunday.
The Top Hand 4-H Club is
sponsoring the annual Easter Egg
Hunt. The hunt, for kids up to age
12, will be held this Saturday
moring at 10:00 at the City Park.
The United Methodist Church
will be having an Easter Sunrise
Service this Sunday, March 31st
at 6:45. The service will be held
by the club house at Durkee Lake.
Everyone is welcome to attend.
Congratulations to Hugh
Groves for qualifying for the State
Civic Oration Contest to be held
April 26th. The region competi-
tion was held at St. Thomas More
last week and he received third
place so that advances him to the
state competition.
The FHS senior class took
their class trip over the weekend.
They were seen at the Rush game
Saturday night.
School students and staff will
have a four and a half day vaca-
tion for Easter. School dismisses
at 1:00 this Thursday and re-
sumes Tuesday, April 2nd.
Track practice started last
week. The first meet for the ath-
letes will be in Mobridge on
Thursday, April 4th. Have a good
Hope everyone has a nice
Page 6• March 27, 2013 • The Faith Independent
notify The Faith
Independent of your
change of address before
moving or as quickly as
possible, so as not to
miss a single issue.
Keep up with your city,
school, and county...
Read the Legals
There was not quite enough
support by South Dakota Sena-
tors to overturn the Governor’s
veto of providing certain research
money to SDSU. The House also
upheld two line-item vetoes is-
sued by the Governor.
Legislators considered the ve-
toes during the final day of the
2013 South Dakota Legislative
session on March 25.
SB115 would have increased
the commercial fertilizer inspec-
tion fee to pay for fertilizer-re-
lated research and created the
Nutrient Research Education
Gov. Dennis Daugaard, in issu-
ing the veto, said this was a new
tax, which he found “particularly
objectionable,” because the tax
“benefits a government agency--
the Agricultural Experiment Sta-
tion--that is already receiving an
ongoing increase of more than 10
percent and an increase of 8 new
full-time equivalent state employ-
Senator Shantel Krebs, R-Ren-
ner, had argued for overturning
the veto because the extra 15-
cents would provide “localized re-
search data that enables the U.S.
Department of Ag, specifically the
Natural Resource Conservation
Service, to adopt national nutri-
ent management practices that
are specific to South Dakota con-
ditions… our producers, our
growers need to know what those
standards should be.”
Sen. Jason Frerichs, D-Wilmot,
said the bill provided “targeted
research dollars to our land grant
Sen. Corey Brown, R-Gettys-
burg, said he found it “little bit
awkward for me to come out in
opposition to this bill,” since he
represents a very rural district.
However, he said the bill was de-
signed to cover the cost of a par-
ticular program, and a tax is
generally broader in concept.
Sen. Larry Tidemann, R-
Brookings, said he thought there
was value in having public re-
search, rather than leaving the
research to the commercial pro-
ducers of fertilizer. It was noted
that other agriculture states are
also doing the research for their
particular conditions, which this
was designed to do for South
Daugaard said he had recom-
mended a $1 million increase in
his FY14 budget proposal, which
the Legislature adopted and
added yet another $500 thousand
in one-time funding. This more
than fully restored the FY12 gen-
eral fund cuts, he said.
“Beyond these dollars, federal
funds and other funds spending
has increased almost 16 percent
over pre-cut levels,” said Dau-
gaard. “The Agricultural Experi-
ment Station is one of the few
programs in state government
that has seen its funding restored
Veto override proponents gar-
nered 22 votes in favor, however
that was not enough for the two-
thirds needed and Daugaard’s
veto stood.
The House agreed with the
Governor’s assessment of portions
of two bills, HB1137 and HB1185,
that had estimated fall enroll-
ment of technical schools and K-
12 for certain funding using 2012,
rather than 2013. Daugaard said
he did not disagree with the Leg-
islature’s intent to distribute
money to education. “The Legisla-
ture can use a letter of intent to
clarify its intention to distribute
the technical institute funding ac-
cording to the funding formula,
and the K-12 funding according to
the FY2013 actual student FTE,”
said Daugaard, adding, “It is my
intention to instruct that these
funds be distributed according to
the letter of intent.”
Both the Senate and the House
heard the final gavel of the 2013
session shortly after noon.
Gov’s vetoes supported by
S.D. Legislature on final day
By Elizabeth “Sam” Grosz, Community News Service
The annual South Dakota
Mosquito Control – West Nile
Virus Conference will be held
April 9 at the AmericInn Confer-
ence Center in Ft. Pierre. Regis-
tration starts at 9:30 a.m. and the
event begins at 10 a.m.
In 2012, South Dakota experi-
enced its worst West Nile season
since 2007 with WNV detections
in 48 counties.  There were 203
human cases reported, including
three deaths. Surveillance details
about the season can be found
2012.pdf. Although West Nile ac-
tivity is difficult to predict, it is
expected to threaten South
Dakota for the foreseeable fu-
Janet McAllister, CDC Ento-
mologist, Division of Vector-
Borne Diseases, is the keynote
speaker. Dr. McAllister is one of
the country’s leading experts on
mosquito control. Conference top-
ics will include practical opera-
tions; community needs of source
reduction; larviciding, surveil-
lance, and adulticiding; mosquito
public relations; and a South
Dakota West Nile status update.
The conference is open to any-
one doing community mosquito
control or in municipal, tribal,
county or state governmental
leadership. There is no registra-
tion fee.
Strengthening the state’s re-
sponse to current and emerging
public health threats is one goal of
the department’s Health 2020 ini-
Mosquito control conference
set for April 9 in Ft. Pierre
All meals served with milk and
bread. Menu subject to change
without notice.
Wed., Feb. 27: Easter Din-
ner–Pork Roast, Mashed Pota-
toes & Gravy, Harvest Beets,
Applesauce, Strawberry Short-
cake w/Topping
Thur., Feb. 28: Meatloaf,
Boiled Potatoes, Broccoli, Apri-
cots, Pudding
Fri., Mar. 29: Tomato Soup,
Tuna Salad Sandwich, Jello
w/Fruit, Orange
Mon., Apr. 1: Lasagna Rotini
Casserole, Tossed Salad w/Dress-
ing, Mixed Fruit, Brench Bread
Tue., Apr. 2: Beef Stew,
Pineapple Tidbits, Brown Rice
Pudding w/Topping, Cranberry
Wed., Apr. 3: Pork Roast,
Mashed Potatoes & Gravy, Har-
vest Beets, Cooked Apples
Thur., Apr. 4: Cabbage Beef
Soup, Cold Turkey Sandwich,
Peach Crisp w/Topping
Fri., Apr. 5: Chicken Caccia-
tore, Baked Potato, Green Bean
Almondine, Applesauce
Senior Citizens Menu Senior Citizens Menu
The FaITh
FaX 967-2160
March 27, 2013 • The Faith Independent • Page 7
Land has sold-everything must sell.
Sun. Apr. 7, 2013 * 11 a.m. MT
On Hwy 212, go 40 miles west of Faith, SD, or 34 miles east of NeweII, SD, then, at Mud Butte, go 23 mi. N
on Zeona Rd, then 1 mi. E on 144th St, then 2½ mi N on Wells Rd. (15851 Wells Rd, Prairie City, SD)
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l|rsa|t| 1at||sa ätrr|tt
Dan Piroutek 605-544-3316 or 685-4556
Owners: Roy & Janet Cranston, 605-866-4423
More info & photos at
Need seed oats?
We have seed oats
on hand!!
Tags, antibiotics, buckets, grain,
gloves and calf warming boxes
We carry products for all your livestock
If we don’t have it, we can get it for you!
Paul’s Feed & Seed
North Main, Faith, SD – PH: 967-2102
According to the calendar,
spring arrived this past Wednes-
day. Did anybody notice? When I
checked our thermometer at 5:00
Wednesday morning, it registered
four degrees below zero, but
spring kicked in a little later that
day because the temp shot up to
44 degrees by mid afternoon.
That was the warmest tempera-
ture for the whole week and most
days it stayed below freezing with
a cold wind. Sure makes for mis-
erable calving weather. The guys
have been bringing the cows that
are about to calve into the lot at
night, but we’re still going to have
a few calves with really short
The bucks got out for a couple
hours last fall so weíll start lamb-
ing a lot earlier than we planned.
They bagged the ewes last week
and found about 50 that should
start to pop Monday or Tuesday,
so the lambing shed will be full
sooner than expected. Ah, spring!
We almost lost our last two
chickens to a big old coon Thurs-
day morning. Reub went outside
to check the cows in the dark
about 4:00 that morning and
heard the rooster squawking. He
headed toward the noise just in
time to see the coon dive under
the woodpile. Reub grabbed the
rifle and took after the coon in the
dark on the Kobuta. It was hard
to see and the coon headed under
the fence and got away. Reub
thought both chickens were dead,
but the next day the hen showed
up in the yard. That night when I
went to lock her in the chicken
coop, there was the rooster. He’s
limping bad and dragging one
wing, but he seems to get a little
better every day. The hen even
started to lay an egg a day for us
since they were attacked. She
must have really appreciated
Reub coming to their rescue!
I haven’t been enjoying the
outdoors much this week. I’ve got
the worst cold I’ve ever had in my
life and I haven’t even dared go to
Dickinson to meet our new grand-
baby till I get over this. I missed
the quarterly board meeting at
the High Plains Western Her-
itage Center in Spearfish on
Tuesday and church on Wednes-
day, but hopefully I’m over the
worst of whatever ails me.
I’m writing this early because
I’m hoping to get healed up
enough to make it to Pierre for
Veto Day on Monday. The gover-
nor vetoed one bill and did a line
item veto on two others that we
will have to deal with. I got
elected to the Executive Board
and all the members will meet
Monday morning at 8:00 central
time to elect officers, so I’ll have
to drive down on Sunday.
Chuck Spangler gave us a
scare Wednesday. He wasn’t feel-
ing good so he went to the clinic
in Bison. They thought he had
pneumonia and sent a prescrip-
tion with Chuck for the pharmacy
in Hettinger. Chuck went to Het-
tinger to get his medication and
headed home later that day. He
wasn’t too far south of Hettinger
when he began having really bad
chest pain. He called his wife and
she told him to turn around and
head back to the hospital where
the doctors discovered he was
having a heart attack. Thursday
morning he was airlifted to Bis-
marck where he had a stint put
in. His sister, Lois Eggebo, said
he’s doing pretty well now and the
surgeon was going to release him
by Sunday. Please keep Chuck in
your prayers.
I got a nice letter from Marie
Spoering this week letting me
know that she had a great grand-
son born on March 1st, which just
happened to be her 85th birthday!
Little Brady William was born to
her granddaughter Mandy
(Sander) and Wade Ericcson in
Gillette, Wyoming.
Tom and Briana Fabris also
have a new baby. Little Pepper
Katherine was born March 21st
in Whitewood, weighing 6 lb. 7oz.
and 19 inches long. And if she
looks anything like her picture on
Facebook, she is a little cutie pie!
Getting to report on the new
babies in the neighborhood is way
more fun than writing about fu-
nerals, but we lost an old friend
and neighbor this week. Ilma
(Hanna) Gabriel was 90 when she
passed away last Sunday. Ilma
was a horse woman, a talented
quilter, and a very caring little
lady that leaves a big hole in the
fabric of our community.
Immanuel Lutheran Church at
Zeona was packed full of friends
and neighbors when we gathered
to bid goodbye to Ilma on Friday.
Former SD Sec. of Agriculture
Larry Gabriel is Ilma’s brother-
in-law and we had a short visit
over lunch following the funeral.
Ilma’s old friends Helen Marty,
Vera Dutton, Rosemary Seymour,
and Ruby Vandenberg were
Ilma’s honorary casket bearers
and Helen Marty came up from
Spearfish to bring her sister Max-
ine Marty to the funeral. It’s too
bad that funerals are the majority
of our social gatherings anymore.
Our sympathy goes out to Ilma’s
Saturday is prom night at
Harding County High School.
Hopefully the weather warms up
a little and the kids have a nice
Grand River Roundup
By Betty Olson
evening. I’ll report on that next
With all the happy parents and
grandparents in the community
this week, I want to leave you
with a grandma story:
A second grader came home
from school and said to her grand-
mother, "Grandma, guess what?
We learned how to make babies
The grandmother, more than a
little surprised, tried to keep her
cool even though she was worried
what the child may have been
"That's interesting," she said,
"How do you make babies?"
"It's simple," replied the girl.
"You just change 'y' to 'i' and add
Prom is a special night for
teens and parents.  Hundreds of
dollars − from corsage to tuxedo
– go into making this evening a
special one.
Sadly, every year Americans
hear reports of prom-goers get-
ting into car accidents as a result
of drinking and driving. Addition-
ally, accidents can happen any
time students are distracted, even
for just a few seconds. Prom is a
good time to revisit a few easy-to-
follow tips to keep this special
night safe for your teen.
For teens:
· Buckle up and make sure
everyone in the car does, too.
· Concentrate and drive defen-
sively. If you’re the driver, it’s up
to you to keep your passengers
· Understand that the average
vehicle weighs 3,000 pounds. It
may be easy to drive, but it's still
a heavy hunk of metal that YOU
need to control.
· Never allow someone who
has been drinking to drive. It's
not worth the risk to your life!
·  Remember that tired drivers
are dangerous, too. Post-prom
parties are a great way to have
fun…but, if you're barely awake,
you shouldn't be behind the
·  Call home to get a ride. No
matter what time it is, parents
would rather pick you up than
have you drive in a dangerous sit-
· Take your cell phone to prom
so you have one in case of emer-
gency, but, NEVER text and
drive!  Pull over BEFORE picking
up the phone.
And for parents:
·  Make sure you know where
your teen is going to be during the
dance and at the after-prom par-
ties.  Know WHO your teen is
spending the evening with.
·  Don't allow too many prom-
goers into one vehicle. (More pas-
sengers mean more distractions.)
Keep this prom safe on the
highway for your teen and all
their friends.
A reminder from NW Preven-
tion Resource Center
Three Rivers Counseling Cen-
Driving & Prom: Tips for parents and teens
Page 8 • March 27, 2013 • The Faith Independent
Keep up with your city, school,
and county … Read the Legals
Place a Classified Ad...
The Faith Independent
967-2160/email: faithind@faithsd.com
Best of Luck 2012 - 2013 SENIORS
Jesse James King
Jesse James King is the 18 year old son of Zane and Darlene King. Maternal
grandparents are Marvin and JoAnn Jensen. Paternal grandparents are the late Donn
and Mary Lou King.
Jesse’s work experience includes working with his dad and at Iron Horse Ag.
Some of Jesse’s activities include: Hunting, fishing, welding, video games and
working on stuff.
Most Memorable Moment: Walking out of the locker before a football game and
getting the chills.
His favorites are: Color: Black; Song: “Fat Bottom Girls”; Group or Singer: Metal-
lica; Movie: “Ted”; Car: 1976 squished grasshopper green Chevette; Extra-Curricular
Activities: Football; Hobby: Messing things up; Subject: Lunch; Teacher: The cooks.
Best thing about Faith High School: Small classes so you know the teachers
better and they are good people.
His accomplishments include: Getting into trouble and being tardy for class.
Future plans include: Jesse plans on becoming an astronaut and making sure
we actually landed on the moon a long time ago.
Gerri Ann Laurenz
Gerri Ann Laurenz is the 18 year old daughter of Augie and Dawn Laurenz. Ma-
ternal grandparents are Jack and Ann Freeman. Paternal grandparents are the late
Henry and Marlys Laurenz.
Gerri has worked at Chances R and Lonny’s Steak House.
Some of Gerri’s activities include: goofing around outside.
Her favorites are: Color: Purple; Song: “I Love It” by Iconapop; Group or
Singer: Florida Georgia Line; Movie: “Friends with Benefits”; Car: Grand Prix; Sub-
ject: Agri-Science; Teacher: Mrs. Fischbach.
Best thing about Faith High School: Everyone knows everyone.
Her accomplishments include: Getting through school with no problems.
Future plans include: Gerri plans on maybe running her own Ranch.
Wyatt Lutz
Wyatt Lutz is the 18 year old son of Dave and Kitty Lutz, rural Faith. Maternal
grandparents are the late Swede and Lois Marshall. Paternal grandparents are Don
Lutz and the late Patricia Lutz.
Wyatt’s work experience includes working on the family ranch.
Some of Wyatt’s activities include: Building things and ranch hand.
Most Memorable Moment: Staying out in Lane’s old haunted house.
His favorites are: Colors: Orange and blue; Group or Singer: Garth Brooks
and Kenny Chesney; Movies: “Dirty Harry” or “Apple Dumpling Gang”; Car: 69-72
Corvette Stingray; Extra-Curricular Activities: Football and track; Hobbies: Fishing,
hunting, playing cards, riding horse, camping and being a ranch hand; Subject: Math
and study hall; Teachers: Mr. Weisler, Mr. Ludeman and Mr. Linderman.
Best thing about Faith High School: You know everyone very well.
His accomplishments include: A/B Honor Roll, top 5 in the class.
Future plans include: Wyatt plans on attending Mitchell Tech for 2 years for car-
pentry, then go to Western Dakota Tech for 2 years for a degree for electrician.
Jesse James King
Sponsored by: Farmers State Bank – Faith, SD
Gerri Ann Laurenz
Wyatt Lutz
email us at
Did you know that during a
typical prom weekend nearly half
of all teen traffic deaths are alco-
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the pain of those who are injured,
and the grief of parents, friends,
and loved ones are preventable. 
Before the celebrations begin,
take a few minutes to talk with
your teen about the dangers of
mixing alcohol with prom fun.
What is alcohol? Alcohol is a
depressant that slows down body
functions. Alcohol depresses
nerves that control involuntary
actions such as breathing and the
gag reflex, which prevents chok-
ing. It also affects judgment, coor-
dination, response and reaction
time. Even small amounts of alco-
hol impede the ability to function
normally and make good deci-
A person’s blood alcohol con-
centration can continue to rise
even while he or she is passed
out.  After someone stops drink-
ing, alcohol in the stomach and
intestine continues to enter the
blood stream and circulate
throughout the body. A person
who appears to be sleeping it off
may be in real danger.    
*Information from SADD,
MADD, Safe and Sober Prom
NW Prevention Resource Cen-
Three Rivers Counseling
can experiment with different
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The online Benefit Application
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Go Social Security!
It’s that time of year! While
basketball fans are excited about
March Madness, Social Security
already has a winning “final four”
of online services. Here’s the
My Social Security is an online
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cess to your personal Social Secu-
rity information. You can use my
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see estimates of the future retire-
ment, disability, and survivor
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receive. If you receive Social Se-
curity benefits, you can sign into
your account to view, save, and
print your benefit verification let-
ter, check your benefit payment
information, and change your ad-
dress and phone number in our
records. You also can start or
change your direct deposit infor-
mation. Check it out at www.so-
The Retirement Estimator is an
easy way to get an instant, per-
sonalized estimate of your future
Social Security benefits. You even
March Madness at Social Security
Teens & Alcohol: A deadly decision
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
March 27, 2013 • The Faith Independent • Page 9
Perfect Attendance
Freshmen: Kassidy Inghram,
Troy Thompson, Jacob Ulrich
Sophomores: Trey Donovan,
Shayna Engel, Glenn Palmer,
Joseph Ulrich
Juniors: Ashton Delbridge,
Bailly Enright, Brandi Simons
Seniors: Kalyb Miller
Straight “A”
Freshmen: Teagan Engel,
Jene Kilness, Bonnie Lutz
Sophomores: Josh Afdahl,
Jarius Halligan, Sam Kennedy
Juniors: Clay Bernstein,
Brooke Enright, Elizabeth John-
son, Karli Kilby, Shanna Selby,
Madison Vance
Seniors: Paige Brink, Ashley
Drum, Shania Heidler, David
Ruth, Drew Vance
“A” Average
Freshmen: John Gropper,
BreeAnne Manca, Sierra Price,
Wyatt Schuelke, Troy Thompson,
Jacob Ulrich
Sophomores: Gereth Bush-
ong, Trey Donovan, Shayna
Engel, Chaney Keffeler, Shane
Lutz, Glenn Palmer, Dalton
Sheridan, Tanner Simons
Juniors: Ashton Delbridge,
Bailly Enright, Brandi Simons
Seniors: Kenny Carmichael,
Katie Haines, Dean Johnson,
Gerri Laurenz, Marty Shaff,
Wyatt Simonson, Skyler Welter
“B” Average
Freshmen: Tanielle Arneson,
Katie Bogue, Kassidy Inghram,
Hunter Johnson, Tristen Rhoden,
Alicia Simons, Tristen Weyer
Sophomores: Teigen Grubl,
Rio Hulm, Jerrica King, Wylee
Nelson, Tyen Palmer, Tori Simon-
son, Joseph Ulrich, Abigail Wicks
Juniors: Jocelynn Keffeler
Seniors: Cody Bernstein,
Jesse King, Wyatt Lutz, Wyatt
Martin, Tearnee Nelson, Reggie
Rhoden, Caden Smiley, Cody
212 Guys and Gals
The 212 Guys and Gals 4-H
Club had their March 22, 2013
meeting in Mrs. Hanson’s 4th
grade room on March 22, 2013.
We did demonstrations first. Sid-
ney Hanson’s demonstration was
her Oration on Mary Walker.
Brooklyn Hanson gave her
demonstration on what to do after
and before a barrel race. Then
Mikenzy Miller told how to tell a
horse’s age by their teeth. Shi-
anne Price demonstrated how to
ear tag a calf. Then last but not
least, Jami Derflinger demon-
strated on how to keep your bar-
rel turns sharp and snappy.
President Brooklyn Hanson
called the meeting to order. The
following people answered their
favorite color for roll call: Jami
Derflinger, Matthew Gray,
Brooklyn Hanson, Sidney Han-
son, Traylin Martin, Mikenzy
Miller, Sierra Price, Shianne
Price, Jayden Shoemaker, and
Shelby Schuelke. Ten members
out of 16 were present.
Jayden Shoemaker led the
pledge to the American Flag. Shi-
anne Price led the 4-H pledge.
The minutes were read and ap-
Sidney Hanson moved to ac-
cept the Treasurer’s Report. Shi-
anne Price seconded it. Motion
carried. Old business was Bounti-
ful Baskets and the community
road signs.
Under new business was dis-
cussion about a Groundhog for
the Faith Arena. Sierra Price
moved that if possible the club
give $100 toward purchasing a
Groundhog. Shianne Price sec-
onded it; motion carried.
Our next meeting should be
4-h Club news
Faith High School Perfect
Attendance & Honor Roll
Thursday, April 25 at 3:35 in Mrs.
Hanson’s room. Shianne Price
moved that our next meeting be
then. Sidney Hanson seconded it.
Motion carried. Shianne Price
moved that we adjourn the meet-
ing. Jami Derflinger seconded it.
Meeting adjourned.
The members sorted fruits and
vegetables into colorful baskets
that included a Happy Easter
card and a chocolate bunny. The
Easter baskets were delivered to
friends and neighbors in the com-
Before the meeting and before
the demonstrations, the members
worked on judging the static judg-
ing Kit #3.
Mikenzy Miller
email us at faithind@faithsd.com
Branding Iron Inn &
Hwy 212, Faith, SD
New Video Lottery Room
Free coffee for morning
lottery players
M & D Food Shop
On The Corner of
Hwy. 212 & Main St.
Faith, SD
PH: 967-2139
Education is Our
#1 Goal
Brandace Dietterle
Dr. of Chiropractic
Alternative Healthcare Clinic
Every Monday
prairie Oasis Mall
Faith, Sd
ph: 605-415-5935
Place a Classified Ad...
in The
Faith Independent
Email: faithind@faithsd.com
Page 10 • March 27, 2013 • The Faith Independent
Northern Hills
Eye Care
Schedule for Faith Clinic
For Appointment call: 1-800-648-0760
1st & 3rd
of each month
Dr. Prosser
APRIL 3, 2013
Dr. Hafner
APRIL 17, 2012
9 a.m. to 5 p.m.
Wheelchair Discrimination
Several weeks ago I had the
honor of helping a close friend of
mine, who sometimes requires a
wheelchair, to tour around a his-
toric town viewing the wonderful
sites, and enjoying museums of
art and of history. It was an en-
lightening experience for me.
Prior to this, I had been only
vaguely aware of how public bath-
rooms had changed to make one
stall wider, and how curbs had
been cut down, which I had no-
ticed made it is easier for kids on
Pushing him around in a
wheelchair, I noted every curb
The Prairie Doc Perspective
Dr. Richard Holms, MD
with and without a disability en-
trance. I noticed every building
with steps and no elevator. I no-
ticed every home that had no way
for a wheelchair bound person to
easily enter. Too often the doors
were very narrow, the hallways
un-maneuverable, the sidewalks
too cracked or bumpy. More than
once we were stopped dead in our
tracks as the wheels caught in
crack or rut, which would just
about thrust my friend out of the
wheelchair, and onto the ground.
Up to this time I truly hadn’t rec-
ognized the extent that we, as a
society, discriminate against peo-
ple with mobility problems.
Before this, I was dimly aware
of the Americans With Disabili-
ties Act, and I remember how
business people complained, as
they felt burdened with this law.
Now I more fully realize its value.
The law expects public places to
make services accessible to those
who are disabled by mobility,
hearing, sight, or whatever and
requires it if federal money is in-
Think about it, you and I are
just one small accident away from
paralysis, or a viral infection
away from deafness, or a blood
sugar away from being blind.
Able or disabled, we need to make
our world more accessible.
Dr. Rick Holm wrote this
Prairie Doc Perspective for “On
Call®,” a weekly program where
medical professionals discuss
health concerns for the general
public.  “On Call®” is produced by
the Healing Words Foundation in
association with the South Dakota
State University Journalism De-
partment. “On Call®” airs Thurs-
days on South Dakota Public
Broadcasting-Television at 7 p.m.
Central, 6 p.m. Mountain. Visit us
at OnCallTelevision.com.
•Weather events – such as
amount of rainfall, hail, frost, etc.
•When and what you used for
pest control
•How long and successful was
the pest control
•When you applied fertilizer
•When you began to harvest
flowers or vegetables
•If you want you can record
the amount of produce you har-
vest daily
•Record the amount of fruit,
herbs, vegetables you preserve
•What plant varieties did
great and which were a poor or
•Notes about whether you
want to plant more this and less
of that
There are countless notes you
can briefly jot on the calendar any
day you do something in the gar-
den. Your biggest problem may be
finding a calendar that will serve
the purpose; but it will end up
being a quick easy way to keep a
garden record and worth the few
bucks it may cost to get the calen-
The end result will be a “gar-
den” to reflect upon all winter
long. Use it as a workbook for
planning your next garden, mak-
ing decisions from your notes will
help you remember what adjust-
ments you want to make to your
garden. Now is the time to find
that calendar!
No man can taste the fruits of
autumn while he is delighting his
scent with the flowers of spring. –
Samuel Johnson
Easy Garden Journal
News Flash! My Okra article
prompted some comments from
readers, thank you for calling!
Seems the horticulture pros don’t
always know what works in the
country. Some gardeners indi-
cated they have had great success
growing Okra locally. Apparently
Zone 4 isn’t a “no-no” for this
southern veggie. Just put the
seed in the ground during late
May to early June and watch it
grow, then enjoy the blooms, pick
eat, fry, or pickle!
A lot of garden writers always
are encouraging us to keep a gar-
den journal. Have any of you ever
actually done that? We have
thought about it often, attempted
it one time and it always “falls by
the way”. It is a good idea to keep
notes about your gardening ef-
forts, what works, what does not
work, what you like and what you
hate. But it is still a chore for
most of us.
Here is a tip that “may” work
for you. Get a large oversize spiral
bound calendar with big daily
squares, plenty of room for brief
notes on a daily basis. At the end
of the year you have a complete
record of your gardening year
without tedious journaling.
You can easily record in the
date space:
•The date you sowed which
•When the seeds germinated
•When you set the plants out
/or potted them
The Garden Gate
By Karen Englehart, Master Gardener
SDSU Extension - Perkins Co.
Your Questions,
Social Security Answers
Question: I’m trying to figure
out how much I need to save for
my retirement. Does the govern-
ment offer any help with financial
Answer: Yes. For starters, you
may want to find out what you
can expect from Social Security
with a visit to Social Security’s
Retirement Estimator at
tor. The Financial Literacy and
Education Commission has a
website that can key you in on the
basics of financial education:
www.mymoney.gov. Finally,
you’ll want to check out the Con-
sumer Financial Protection Bu-
reau, which offers educational
information on a number of finan-
cial matters, including mort-
gages, credit cards, retirement,
and other big decisions. Visit the
Consumer Financial Protection
Bureau at www.consumerfi-
Question: I understand that to
get Social Security disability ben-
efits, my disability must be ex-
pected to last at least a year. Do I
have to wait a year before I can
apply for benefits?
Answer: No. If you believe
your disability will last a year or
longer, apply for disability bene-
fits as soon as you become dis-
abled. It can take three to four
months to process an application.
If your application is approved,
we will pay your first Social Secu-
rity disability benefits for the
sixth full month after the date
your disability began. For more
information about Social Security
disability benefits, refer to Dis-
ability Benefits (Publication No.
05-10029) at www.socialsecu-
Social Security Tips
March 27, 2013 • The Faith Independent • Page 11
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•Take Your Bull Home Sale Day, Receive $50 cash
•Volume Discounts Available on 5 or More Bulls
•Ultrasound & Scan Data Available
•Free Delivery in SD & Surrounding States
Act. BW
Adj. 205
Adj. 365
Act. BW
Adj. 205
Adj. 365
Act. BW
Adj. 205
Adj. 365
CED: 7
BW: 1.4
WW: 66
Milk: 29
YW: 111
IMF: 4.59
REA: 13.6
Rib: 0.28
SC: 38.5
TR Mr Upside 2104Z
REG.: 17361531 BD: 3/15/12
BW: 0.8
WW: 32
Milk: 4
YW: 59
TM: 20
IMF: 2.55
Rib: 0.22
SC: 41
TR Mr Firewater 2794 ET
REG.: EM824492 BD: 3/6/12
BW: 1.1
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Milk: 23
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API: 135
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Rib: 0.37
SC: 37
TR MR Upgrade 2772 ET
REG.: 2700914 BD: 3/3/12
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.
May 20 – CRP sign-up begins
June 3 – Last day to sign up
for ACRE
June 14 – CRP sign-up ends
August 2 – Last day to sign up
for DCP
Hispanic and Women Farmers
and Ranchers Claims Must be
Filed by MAY 1, 2013
2013- Agriculture Secretary Tom
Vilsack today announced the ex-
tension of the voluntary claims
process for Hispanic and women
farmers and ranchers who allege
discrimination by the USDA in
past decades. All claims must
now be filed by MAY 1, 2013.
"Hispanic and women farmers
who believe they have faced dis-
criminatory practices in the past
from the USDA have additional
time to file a claim in order to
have a chance to receive a cash
payment or loan forgiveness,"
said Secretary Vilsack. "USDA
urges potential claimants to con-
tact the Claims Administrator for
information and to file their claim
packages on or before May 1,
The process offers a voluntary
alternative to litigation for each
Hispanic or female farmer and
rancher who can prove that
USDA denied his or her applica-
tion for loan or loan servicing as-
sistance for discriminatory
reasons for certain time periods
between 1981 and 2000.
As announced in February
2011, the voluntary claims
process will make available at
least $1.33 billion for cash awards
and tax relief payments, plus up
to $160 million in farm debt re-
lief, to eligible Hispanic and
women farmers and ranchers.
There are no filing fees to partici-
pate in the program.
Call center representatives can
be reached at 1-888-508-4429.
Claimants may register for a
claims package (by calling the
number or visiting the website) or
may download the forms from the
website. All those interested in
learning more or receiving infor-
mation about the claims process
and claims packages are encour-
aged to visit the website at any
time or to contact the call center
telephone number Monday
through Friday 9 a.m. to 8 p.m.
Eastern Time.
Claim packages and other doc-
umentation may be mailed to His-
panic and Women Farmers and
Ranchers Claims Administrator,
PO Box 4540, Portland, OR
97208-4540. Claim packages and
other documentation may also be
emailed to claims@hwfr.org.
Claimants may also fax claims
packages and other documenta-
tion to (855) 626-8343. Completed
forms and documentation must
be received no later than 11:59
p.m. PDT on May 1, 2013.
Once a claim is submitted to
the Claims Administrator, the
Claims Administrator will deter-
mine if it is timely and complete.
If it is, the claim will move to the
Claims Adjudicator for a determi-
nation on the merits of the claim.
USDA may submit evidence to
the Claims Adjudicator regarding
the claim. If a claim is deemed in-
complete, a claimant will be noti-
fied by the Claims Administrator
and given the opportunity to pro-
vide additional information
within a certain timeframe.
Claimants may check the status
of their claims on the claims web-
Website: www.farmerclaims
Phone: 1-888-508-4429
Fax: (855) 626-8343
Email: claims@hwfr.org
Claims Period: September 24,
2012 – May 1, 2013.
Independent companies will
administer the claims process and
adjudicate the claims. Although
there are no filing fees to partici-
pate and a lawyer is not required
to participate in the claims
process, persons seeking legal ad-
vice may contact a lawyer or other
legal services provider.
Under Secretary Vilsack's
leadership, USDA has instituted
a comprehensive plan to
strengthen the Department as a
model service provider and to en-
sure that every farmer and
rancher is treated equally and
fairly as part of "a new era of civil
rights" at USDA. In February
2010, the Secretary announced
the Pigford II settlement with
African American farmers, and in
October 2010, he announced the
Keepseagle settlement with Na-
tive American farmers. Both of
those settlements have since re-
ceived court approval. Unlike the
cases brought by African Ameri-
can and Native American farm-
ers, the cases filed by Hispanic
and women farmers over a decade
ago were not certified as class ac-
tions. The claims process provides
a voluntary alternative to contin-
uing litigation for Hispanic and
female farmers and ranchers who
want to use it.
USDA/Farm Service Agency News
The FaITh
FaX 967-2160
Page 12 • March 27, 2013 • The Faith Independent
Ag Secretary Vilsack’s Column
Celebrating the resilience and productivity
of American agriculture
2721.4 +/- Acres of Pasture and Hayland
For Sale at Absolute Auction
Property Location: Corson & Perkins County, S.D.
Owner: Estate of Judith Buer; Connie Ellison, John Buer & Shawn Buer
Tuesday, April 2, 2013 at 1:00 p.m. MDT
Dakota Lodge – Lemmon, S.D.
Property Details:
Tract 1: 960 +/-Acres
Legal Description – N1/2 NW1/4, SW1/4 NW1/4,
NW1/4 SW1/4 of Section 18-19N-17E. All of Section
12; NE1/4 of Section 13-19N-16E (Perkins County,
Land Use – 674.6 acres of pasture and 285.4 acres of
hay land & improved pasture with water
provided by well, pipeline, and dams.
Location – Twenty four miles south of Lemmon, SD.
Three miles east of SD Highway 73.
Improvements – None 2012 RE Taxes: $1913.48
Tract 3: 160 +/-Acres
Legal Description – SW1/4 of Section 27-15N-17E
(Perkins County, SD)
Land Use – 160 acres of pasture.
Location – Twenty three miles north of Faith, SD.
Six miles east of SD Highway 73.
Improvements – None.
2012 RE Taxes: $190.84
Tract 2: 1280 +/-Acres
Legal Description – SW1/4 of Section 17; E1/2 of Section 18;
E 1/2 of Section 19; W1/2 of Section 20; NW1/4 of Section
29-18N-17E (Perkins County, SD)
Land Use – 689 acres of pasture and 591 acres of hay land
& improved pasture with water
provided by well, creeks, and dams.
Location – Thirty five miles south of Lemmon, SD. Eight
miles southeast of SD Highway 73.
Improvements – Older dwelling, two barns, three grain bins,
and corrals. 2012 RE Taxes: $2542.92
Tract 4: 321.4 +/-Acres
Legal Description – Lots 1-2-3-4, S1/2 N1/2 of Section 3-18N-
18E (Corson County, SD) Land Use – 220.4 acres of hay land
and 101 acres of pasture with water provided by well and
Location – Forty two miles southeast of Lemmon, SD. Twelve
miles southeast of SD Highway 73.
Improvements – Building site with older outbuildings and
2012 RE Taxes: $693.62 Grazing permit to qualified buyer.
Terms & Conditions: Tracts 1 through 4 will be sold at absolute auction. Successful bidder (s) will deposit 10% non-refundable
earnest money on auction day, with the balance due at closing. Property will be offered in four tracts. Closing to be held on or before
April 30, 2013. Seller will retain all owned mineral rights including coal, scoria, gravel, clay and all aggregate on or under
the surface. Property sold without buyer contingencies of any kind. Buyers should have financial arrangements secured
prior to bidding. 2012 Real Estate Taxes to be paid by seller with the 2013 Real Estate Taxes to
be prorated to the date of closing. Possession gives as follows: Immediate possession at
closing. Title will transfer on the Perkins County property by title insurance and the Corson
County property transferred by up-to-date abstracts and by either a personal representative or
individual warranty deed. Title insurance cost will be split 50/50 between buyer and seller. Property sold by legal description only.
Descriptions and information are from sources deemed reliable although neither the seller or Auctioneer-Broker are making any
guarantees or warranties, actual or implied. Buyers should inspect property to the extent deemed necessary and use your own judg-
ment when bidding. Auctioneers-Broker are representing the seller interests in this transaction.
Announcements made at auction take precedence over any printed material or prior representation.
Offered By: Sagebrush Realty Lemmon, SD (701) 220-0778
Wayne Weishaar – Salesperson (701) 376-3109 • Sarah Weishaar – Salesperson (701) 376-3582
Legal Advertising
Friday noon before
Wed. publication
The Faith Independent
On March 19, USDA joined
millions of Americans in celebrat-
ing National Agriculture Day.
National Agriculture Day pro-
vides an important opportunity
each year to say “Thank You” to
America’s farmers, ranchers and
growers. It’s a time to recognize
their productivity and to cele-
brate their abilities.
Their work has real impacts
for every American. Our abun-
dant food supply means that we
spend a lower portion of our in-
come on food than the people of
any other developed nation.
Meanwhile, America’s agricul-
tural exports support more than
one million jobs here at home.
As we celebrate their achieve-
ments, it’s important for all of us
to understand the uncertainty
faced by our farmers, ranchers
and growers. In the past year,
they have endured the worst
drought in generations – putting
an extra strain on farmers, and
raising input costs for livestock
and dairy producers. The drought
continues to impact many areas
of the nation today.
Unfortunately, Washington
has only added to this uncer-
tainty. Congress has failed to pro-
vide a comprehensive, multiyear
Food, Farm and Jobs Bill. Addi-
tionally, as a result of the se-
quester, budget cuts will reduce
funding across the board for serv-
ices that USDA provides to farm-
ers, ranchers and rural
Even in the face of these chal-
lenges, our agriculture sector has
achieved great things. Thanks to
the willingness of our producers
to innovate and embrace new
methods, production has re-
mained strong even in the face of
drought and other challenges.
We’ve had the four strongest
years for agricultural exports in
history, with more than $478 bil-
lion in exports from 2009-2012.
This year, American agriculture
is projected to set another new ex-
port record.
At USDA, we’re proud to sup-
port America’s farmers and
ranchers. We don’t just owe them
our gratitude. We owe them de-
pendable, modern service, which
is even more important during
these uncertain times.
That’s why we’ve been working
hard for years to make improve-
ments, to streamline operations
and to find budget efficiencies. In
recent years, we have achieved
more than $700 million in tar-
geted, common-sense savings.
These efforts put us in a better
position to support agriculture
and strengthen the economy in
rural America.
As we recognize and celebrate
American agriculture this week, I
want to give special recognition to
the resilience and commitment of
the greatest farmers and ranch-
ers on earth. USDA will continue
to do all we can to support their
March 27, 2013 • The Faith Independent • Page 13
Place a Classified Ad...
The Faith Independent
967-2160/email: faithind@faithsd.com
Urìs Mì||er, AUA ßoard of 0ìrector from 5pearfìsh, 50 and 0oug 1hee|,
Papìd Uìty marketp|ace vìce Presìdent.
Area Farm credlt 8ervlces of Amerlca
customer-owners recelve $2.76
mllllon ln 2012 cash-back dlvldends
- Funds Beneflt Local 0ommunltles -
Rapid City, SD (March 18, 2013) – Farm Credit Services of America (FC-
SAmerica) announced today that customer-owners in western South Dakota
and Crook and Weston counties in Wyoming served by the cooperative’s
Rapid City Marketplace are receiving checks totaling $2.75 million this
month, and cumulative in nine years $16,553,000 million. ese checks rep-
resent the areas’ share of a total $130 million cash-back dividends distributed
by FCSAmerica for 2012.
“History suggests customers will spend a signicant percentage of their
cash-back dividends in the communities they call home in addition to using
the funds to support their operations,” said Doug eel, Vice President. e
Rapid City local oce works with customers in Harding, Perkins, Butte,
Meade, Haakon, Lawrence, Pennington, Custer, Shannon, Fall River, Jackson,
Bennett and Crook and Weston counties in Wyoming.
Because of the cooperative’s consistency through agriculture’s good times
and challenging times, we are able to make this signicant distribution, eel
said. FCSAmerica’s nancial strength and staying power enabled the coop-
erative’s Board of Directors to return one of the largest cash-back dividends
in its history to customer-owners, while continuing to oer attractive interest
rates and building capital for future generations.
e $130 million cash-back dividend for 2012 is the ninth in FCSAmer-
ica’s history and brings the total cash distributions since 2004 to nearly $700
million. During this same nine year period, FCSAmerica’s capital (members’
equity) has grown from $1.5 billion to $3.2 billion and net income has grown
from $294 million to $481 million.
FCSAmerica has adopted a patronage program every year since 2004.
Each eligible customer’s cash-back dividend is based on the average loan vol-
ume during the calendar year. e more loan business a customer has with
the cooperative, the more they benet nancially through cash-back divi-
e FCSAmerica Board also approved a patronage program for 2013,
with the total cash-back dividend to be decided by the Board in December
For more information on the 2012 cash-back dividend distribution, in-
cluding every county in the state of South Dakota and Wyoming visit
About Farm Credit Services of America: Farm Credit Services of America
is proud to nance the growth of rural America, including the special needs
of young and beginning producers. With assets of more than $19 billion, FC-
SAmerica is one of the region’s leading providers of credit and insurance serv-
ices to farmers, ranchers, agribusiness and rural residents in Iowa, Nebraska,
South Dakota and Wyoming. For more information, visit www.
Special Replacement Heifer, Grass Cattle
& Feeder Cattle Sale
Upcoming Sales:
Monday, April 15: Special Replacement Heifer &
Grass Cattle Sale
Lone Tree Ranch Bull Sale at 1:00 pm
Friday, April 19: Pine Creek Angus Bull Sale
at 1:00 pm
Monday, April 22: Stomprud Angus Bull Sale
Monday, April 29: Sunrise Angus Ranch Bull Sale
Monday, May 6: Wilken Ranch Angus Bull Sale
Faith Livestock Commission Co.
(605) 967-2200
A light run of both sheep and cattle here for our sale on Mon-
day, March 25, but a fairly active market all the way thru. The
grass & feeder cattle sold on a strong trade with a lot of in-
terest in the bred cows.
Thank you for your business.
Jody Brown
40................Angus cows (broken) HD............$1120.00
26................Angus cows (broken) HD ............$1110.00
Sam Mickelson
15 .............Angus cows 3-4's 8-25 HD............$1035.00
Allen Dye
14......................Angus heifers BV 590 .............$135.50
Doug Doll
40.................blk & bldy heifers BV 560 .............$141.00
Elaine Ward
2 ......................................red bulls 1915 ...........$108.50
Wayne Mickelson
1........................................red bull 1835 ...........$107.00
Wade Derflinger
2 ................................Angus cows 1418 ............$ 81.00
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)
The Legislature’s Executive
Board today selected Sen. Ryan
Maher, R-Isabel, as its chairman
and Rep. Lance Carson, R-
Mitchell, as vice-chairman. The
15-member board oversees the
administrative decisions for the
Legislature during the nine
months outside legislative ses-
sion. The leadership last year was
Rep. Chuck Turbiville, R-Dead-
wood, as chairman and Sen. Joni
Cutler, R-Sioux Falls, as vice
chair. Turbiville was term-limited
and didn’t seek Senate election
last year, while Cutler retired
from the Legislature. This is Car-
son’s third year on the board. As-
suming he continues on it, and
assuming tradition is followed,
he’ll be chairman in 2014. That
would coincide with his final year
in the House, as he’s currently
serving his fourth consecutive
term and is up against the consti-
tutional term limit of four consec-
utive terms in the same chamber.
He is 67. As for Maher, this is his
fourth consecutive term in the
Maher, Carson are
new E-Board leaders
The Faith
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
Page 14 • March 27, 2013 • The Faith Independent
Legal Advertising
Friday noon before
Wed. publication
The Faith Independent
Dr. Jason M. Haf ner
Dr. David J. Prosser
Faith Clinic
1ST–3Rd WedneSdaYS
OF The MOnTh
ph: 967-2644
910 harmon St
Cell: (605) 441-7465
Fax: (605) 859-2766
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.
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.
Serving the town of
Faith, SD
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
Dr. Brandace Dietterle
DC Chiropractor
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
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
(605) 967-2212
Monday–Friday: 8 a.m. – 5:30 p.m.
Saturday: 8 am-Noon
For the best in critter care!
For all your Real Estate Needs
call Kevin Jensen
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
Anniversary - Weddings
Call Diane Fees
605-748-2210 or 2244
Hol l oway Storage
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
• Septic Tank Pumping
• Portable Restrooms
• General Contracting
Breakfast: Burritos
Lunch: Hot Hamburger – $4.29
Sandwich: BBQ Chicken
Breakfast: Breakfast Sandwiches
Lunch: Tacos – $4.29
Sandwich: Rueben
Breakfast: Biscuits & Gravy
Lunch: Asian – $4.29
Sandwich: Hamburger
Breakfast: Breakfast Sandwiches
Lunch: Cassserole – $4.29
Sandwich: Philly Steak & Cheese
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
LEGALS Legal newspaper for the City of Faith • Faith School district 46-2 • Meade County • NWAS March 27 • The Faith Independent • Page 15
The Board of Education of the Faith
School District 46-2 met in regular ses-
sion on Wednesday, March 13, 2013
with Chairman Johnson calling the meet-
ing to order at 7:00 pm.
Members present: Hanson, Johnson,
Simonson and Welter.
Members absent: Vance.
Motion by Welter, 2nd by Simonson
to approve the amended agenda. Motion
Motion by Hanson, 2nd by Welter to
approve the consent agenda consisting
of the minutes of the February 13th reg-
ular meeting, the March 4th, March 5th,
and March 6th special meetings along
with the following financial statements
and claims.
Faith Imprest Fund beginning bal-
ance – 7,584.12; receipts – student
meals – 2,386.00; milk – 90.00; adult
meals – 509.55; girls basketball –
522.35; boys basketball – 2,256.00; from
district – 1,637.54; expenses – girls bas-
ketball – 113.86; boys basketbal –
951.40; to district – 9,221.66; ending
balance – 4,698.64.
Trusty & Agency beginning bal-
ance – 37,654.82; receipts – 8,829.59;
expenses – 6,828.30; ending balance –
The district financial statement be-
ginning balance – 1,178,676.82; re-
ceipts – ad valorem taxes – 17,213.37;
interest earned – 113.46; admissions –
5,011.01; county sources – 1,303.73;
state sources – 93,273.11; federal
sources – 91,195.92; food service –
7,782.41; reimbursements – 863.58.
Total receipts – 216,756.59; total ex-
penditures – 133,277.34; ending bal-
ance – 1,263,819.12.
Certified salaries – 40,493.80; non-
certified salaries – 14,406.85; FIT –
4,739.94; FICA – 12,137,58; SDRS –
9,666.08; Horace Mann (annuity) –
1,900.00; Horace Mann (auto) – 406.01;
Aspire (403(b)) – 490.00.
S. Carmichael – 129.29; J. Gann –
1,200.55; S. Gann – 387.86; S. Geb-
hart – 34.63; C. Olson – 129.29; T.
Olson – 64.64; R. Paul – 1,315.99; K.
Price – 64.64; A. Schuelke – 64.64; E.
Wicks – 64.64.
ACT, Inc. (fees) – 1,287.00; AFLAC
(ins) – 799.23; Ameritas Life Ins. (den-
tal) – 1,449.94; BHSU (fees) – 85.00; BH
Windshield Repair (mtnce) – 53.00; City
of Faith (util) – 3,504.24; Dakota Busi-
ness Ctr (supp, mtnce) – 623.22; Demco
(supp) – 42.14; DeSmet School (online
classes) – 1,950.00; D. Schauer (supp) –
36.97; Faith CAT (rental) – 30.00; Faith
Imprest Fund (officials) – 1,065.26; Faith
Independent (comm.) – 99.40; Faith
Lumber (supp, mtnce) – 190.85; Grand
Electric (util) – 105.43; Hauff Mid-Amer-
ica (supp) – 164.50; Heartland Paper
(supp) – 559.85; Heartland Waste (util) –
60.00; Hillyard (supp) – 506.37; Iron
Horse Ag Svcs. (mtnce) – 167.67; J.
Stomprud (supp) – 35.58; Jostens
(comm.) – 23.50; K. Carmichael (college
access) – 50.00; Krause Storage
(rental) – 195.00; Legal Shield (ins) –
216.20; Lynn’s (comm.) – 235.47; M&B
Cleaning (custodial) – 5,000.00; M&D
Food Shop (gas) – 1,370.93; MARC
(supp) – 219.77; McLeod’s Printing
(supp) – 157.50; Mid Central Ed Coop
(online classes) – 250.00; NAASP
(supp) – 134.25; Penworthy Co (supp) –
214.82; Quill (supp) – 190.85; Reliable
(paper) – 136.43; R. Traver (mlg) –
105.00; SDHSAA (books) – 158.00;
SDSDBF (ins) – 18,067.90; Servall
(mtnce) – 1,939.11; Three Rivers Mental
Health (guidance) – 4,241.00;
Transamerica (ins) – 20.41; Vilas
(supp) – 92.00; Wheelhouse Plumbing
(mtnce) – 300.00; total General Fund –
Capital Outlay: Wells Fargo Finan-
cial (lease) – 265.00; total Capital Out-
lay – 265.00.
Special Education: AFLAC (ins) –
146.06; BenefitMall/Centerstone Ins
(ins) – 19.26; Hands on Health (PT) –
1,044.66; Legal Shield (ins) – 26.90;
SDSDBF (ins) – 2,065.72; total Special
Ed – 3,302.60.
Debt Service: Northland Trust Serv-
ices (interest) – 104,375.00; SDFIT (prin-
cipal) – 92,500.00; total Debt Service –
Food Service: AFLAC (ins) – 25.80;
BenefitMall/Centerstone Ins (ins) –
80.22; CANS (food) – 159.79; CSS
(supp) – 10.00; CWD (food) – 876.53;
Food Service of America (food) –
1,257.67; Lynn’s (milk) – 1,015.91; SDS-
DBF (ins) – 6.00; total Food Service –
3,431.92. Total Claims all funds –
250,099.83. Motion carried.
Dean Wink, Larry Rhoden, and Gary
Cammack were present to give an up-
date on some of the bills passed in the
SD Legislature. Items discussed were
the Per Student Allocation and the one-
time-money for the 2013-2014 school
year; Mil Levies; Innovative grants; Tech-
nology grants; and the Sentinel bill.
No other citizens were present to ad-
dress the board.
Mrs. Baye gave the superintendent’s
report. The NWAS Administrative advi-
sory Board met on February 27th. Items
discussed included: CTE programs -
conferences; numbers; repairs; staffing
and housing. Special Ed – Cooperative
Agreements; CPI Training, staffing, con-
ferences and in-service. An ESA 5 up-
date included an enrollment summary
sheet with the fall semester CTE pro-
grams at each of the member schools.
The Department of Education was here
for a site visit on February 18th. Pearson
Corporation and State representatives
were here to determine our readiness for
online testing. Our system needs up-
grades as well as the number of comput-
ers we have acceptable for students to
take the tests is lacking. However, the
DOE has communicated since that time
that it is a major problem across the
state. Discussions are being held on
what to do since most schools will not be
ready for the online test next year. Some
suggestions have been to allow a waiver
from taking the test and to continue as a
paper-and-pencil test again. This is the
last year of the Dakota Character grant
and we completed the surveys during
conferences with parents and also with
the staff and students. TIE will pay for
several of our teachers to attend the TIE
Conference. The Legislature is finished
with this session and although it seemed
that involvement by educational groups
was slower this year, there was a feeling
by many administrators that an effort
was made by our legislators to help our
schools financially. Evaluations are al-
most done and should be completed by
the end of the quarter. Mr. Daughters
and Misty Williams will be attending a
Teacher Fair in Spearfish and Mrs. Baye
plans to attend the fair in Sioux Falls.
March 1st was the final Friday in-service
for the year. Holly Schumacher from
NWAS ESA presented training for the
Leadership Team on February 21st.
Items covered included: Smarter Bal-
ance Assessment Progression, break-
down of standards-strands/domain and
when they are taught; online literature in-
tegration standards; Webb Leveling and
accessing MyOER for online resources.
All of these topics or resources will assist
in implementing the common core and
teaching for optimum learning for future
testing. Cris Sargeant will be here March
14th to work with Mrs. Smith and Mrs.
Baye in response to our Special Educa-
tion Review.
Mr. Daughters gave the principal’s re-
port. Mr. Daughters has completed all
evaluations for the school year. On
March 1st, the leadership team shared
with the staff some of the latest develop-
ments in Common Core. They shared
some documents and websites to help
them further their understanding of Com-
mon Core. In the afternoon, some of our
teachers shared some Literacy Integra-
tion and demonstrated various reading
strategies. Our 5-8th grade students
have completed their first two rounds of
Civic Oration speeches. Four students
will be traveling to Rapid City for compe-
tition at St. Thomas More on March 20th.
Mr. Daughters and Mrs. Williams will be
attending the Black Hills State University
Teacher Fair to share information about
our district with students who have or will
soon be graduating. Mr. Daughters and
Mrs. Williams have also been busy look-
ing at the schedule for next school year.
They have made some changes to bet-
ter align our schedule and yet meet the
needs of all students. Mary Harris will be
here to talk with student on various
health topics on March 25th. March 19th
we will be holding our Transition Team
meeting at 4:00 pm in the conference
room. April 16th we will hold our Pre-
School Transition Day for students enter-
ing Pre- School in August 2013. March
27th we will hold our local spelling con-
test in the classrooms. The top two
spellers from each class will advance to
the NWAS spelling contest on April 17th
in Dupree. NWAS will hold its Academic
Olympics on April 24th in Faith.
Noma Welter gave the library report.
Nine children participated in the Story
Hour Valentine’s Party. May 1st will be
this year’s last Story Hour. Vicky Water-
land joined the Advisory Board. The li-
brary sign was made by Zane King and
payment was approved. A flower bed
honoring Dorothy Ulrich was discussed.
A new book drop box was discussed. A
Material Consideration Policy and Com-
plaint Form was accepted. Discussion
was held on whether or not to bring the
HOP Exhibit of Light and Color in this
year. Action was tabled until the March
meeting. The Buy-One-Get-One-Free
Book Fair is in progress until March 28th.
Mrs. Fischbach and the FHS Student
Council helped make the Family Night
event a success.
No NWAS report was available.
Noma Welter shared a Facilities
Committee update. The pump in the
boiler needed to be checked and even-
tually replaced after the broken water
pipe. Dave Haught will be here on March
19th to go through the remaining items
needing to be addressed.
Mrs. Baye presented and discussion
was held concerning the proposed 2013-
2014 budget.
The Minor Boundary Change lawsuit
was heard in the SD Supreme Court and
was denied.
Bret Hanson asked to step down from
the Policy Committee and asked that
Brian Simonson take his place. Simon-
son agreed.
Motion by Simonson, 2nd by Welter
to take a five-minute recess. Motion car-
Motion by Simonson, 2nd by Welter
to go into executive session for negotia-
tions at 8:40 pm. Motion carried.
Chairwoman Johnson declared the
board out of executive session at 9:53
Motion by Hanson, 2nd by Johnson
to appoint Brian Simonson and Noma
Welter as the Negotiating Team to nego-
tiate on behalf of the board. Motion car-
Motion by Hanson, 2nd by Simonson
to go into executive session to discuss
personnel at 9:54 pm. Motion carried.
Chairwoman Johnson declared the
board out of executive session at 10:23
pm. Motion carried.
Motion by Simonson, 2nd by Welter
to approve the 2013-2014 school calen-
dar. Motion carried.
Motion by Simonson, 2nd by Hanson
to appoint Sharron Johnson as the
Board Member to the Board of Equaliza-
tion. Motion carried.
Motion by Simonson, 2nd by Hanson
to approve the contract for Kelly Daugh-
ters as Superintendent with other duties
as High School Principal in the amount
of $60,000.00. Motion carried.
Motion by Hanson, 2nd by Simonson
to approve Amie Schauer to set up an
additional account at Farmers State
Bank to be used as a Flexible Spending
Account. Motion carried.
Motion by Hanson, 2nd by Welter to
approve the transfer of up to $6,000.00
into the new account from the district’s
NOW account. Motion carried.
Motion by Simonson, 2nd by Hanson
to adjourn at 10:43 pm. Motion carried.
Sharron Johnson, President
Board of Education
mie Schauer,
Business Manager
Published March 27, 2013 for a total ap-
proximate cost of $104.29
A Municipal Election will be held on
the 9th day of April, 2013 in Faith, South
Dakota. If the polls cannot be opened
because of bad weather, the election
may be postponed one week.
The election polls will be open from
seven o’clock a.m. to seven o’ clock p.m.
mountain daylight time on the day of the
At the election, the following will be
voted upon and offices will be filled:
Alderman, Ward One – 2-year term
(Candidates: Jerry Spencer and Amy
Alderman Ward Three – 2-year term
(Candidates: Barbara Berndt, Gerald
Trainor, Jenni Fisher)
Mayor – 2-year term
(Candidates: Glen Haines and Peggy
Further, the following are unopposed
Ward Two Karen Inghram
The polling place in each precinct of
this municipality is as follows:
Community Room of the Community
Center, Faith, South Dakota
Voters with disabilities may contact
the City Finance Officer for information
and special assistance in absentee vot-
ing or polling place accessibility.
Debbie Brown
Finance Officer
Published March 27 & April 3, 2013 for a
total approximate cost of $25.32
The City of Faith, South Dakota is of-
fering the following surplus property for
sale by sealed bid. Please contact the
City Office at 967-2261 for further infor-
mation or to make arrangements to view
the property.
Description of Property, Appraised
2 Non Working Triple Gang Mowers
Sealed bids will be accepted at the
City of Faith Finance Office, PO Box
368, Faith, SD 57626-0368, until 4:00
P.M. on April 2nd, 2013. All bids must be
clearly marked “Sealed bid for 2 Non
Working Triple Gang Mowers” on the
outside of the envelope. Bids will be
opened at the regular meeting of the
Faith City Council on April 2nd, 2013, at
7:15 P.M.
The City of Faith reserves the right to
accept or reject any or all bids.
Published March 20 & 27, 2013 for a
total approximate cost of $18.82
CLASSIFIEDS • CALL 967-2161 • Email: faithind@faithsd.com The Faith Independent • March 27, 2013 • Page 16
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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-
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.
email us at faithind@faithsd.com
1st Tuesday & 3rd Wednesday
of each month
Trips to Rapid City, Sturgis & communities in between
Fares to Rapid City are $25.00
For information or a brochure call (605) 374-3189
or Call 967-2001 to arrange a ride!
golf-club building business, includ-
ing all components, shop ma-
chines, & huge inventory. Priced
well below cost. Call (605) 997-
3233 for pictures, & more informa-
FICE accepting applications for a
deputy sheriff eligibility list. An
EOE Perkins County Sheriffís Of-
fice PO Box 234 Bison, SD 57620
SERVICES a national full service
leader in the treatment of youth, is
opening: Sequel Transitional Acad-
emy, a transitional living program
for males, ages 16-19, in Sioux
Falls, SD. Immediate openings:
Group Leaders, Therapist, Case
Manager, Business Office Manager,
Part-Time RN, Full & Part-Time Be-
havioral Health Technicians, Full &
Part-Time Cooks. Apply www.se-
quelemployment.com or fax re-
sume (269)381-5332,
om. EOE.
SIONALS: Golden LivingCenter, a
national leader in long-term care,
has career opportunities at our Mo-
bridge facility for evening & night
RNs / LPNs with multiple shifts
available. GLC offers comprehen-
sive benefits (including PTO after
90 days of service), competitive
wages, & continuing ed. For com-
plete details contact Executive Di-
rector Sharon Martin, Golden
LivingCenter - Mobridge. 605-845-
7201. AA/EOE/M/F/V/D
Finley, ND is seeking a qualified
General Manager. This is an en-
ergy operation with sales of $11
Million. A strong background in fi-
nance, communication, and per-
sonnel management is desired.
Business degree and or business
management experience preferred
Send, email, or fax (888-653-5527)
resume to: Larry Fuller, 5213 Shoal
Drive, Bismarck ND 58503,
SCHOOL DISTRICT is seeking a
Family and Consumer Sciences
teacher. If interested please send a
letter of application and resume to
Brian Shanks, Superintendent
Box 578 Elk Point, SD 57025 we
will also accept electronic materials
at Brian.Shanks@k12.sd.us.
CARE is accepting applications for
Director of Nursing. Must be li-
censed as a Registered Nurse in
South Dakota. Previous supervi-
sory/management experience in
long term care preferred. Excellent
benefits; salary based on experi-
ence. Please contact Veronica
Schmidt (605) 673-2229 ext. 109 or
Joey Carlson at (605) 673-2229
ext. 110 for more information. Ap-
plications may be submitted on-
line at www.regionalhealth.com.
have lowered the price & will con-
sider contract for deed. Call Russell
Spaid 605-280-1067.
between 2001-present and suffered
perforation or embedment in the
uterus requiring surgical removal,
or had a child born with birth de-
fects, you may be entitled to com-
pensation. Call Johnson Law and
speak with female staff members 1-
To find out how to make a safe, se-
cure and guaranteed rate of return,
call (605)881-3641.
www.fillmy401k.com (This is not
an offer to sell securities).
Black Angus & F1 two-year-old
heifer pairs; 20 with Charolais X
calves. Philip Livestock Auction,
April 2, 2013. 605-488-0360, 605-
Tuesday, April 9, 2013, 18441
Capri Place, Harrold, SD, Troy:
605-222-1258, Cell: 605-973-
2448. www.thomasranchcattle
.com Sale 1:00PM, Selling 300
Bulls: Charolais, Angus, Sim-
Angus, Red Angus.
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-
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.
SALE! Early bird spring discounts!
Save up to 40% off on machinery
storage and shops. Limited Offer!
Call Jim, 1-888-782-7040.
Vote Glen Haines for Mayor
• Experienced in local government
• Long time business owner
• Will attend meetings pertinent to betterment
of Faith at county and state level
Your vote on april 9th
would be appreciated
paid for by the candidate
FOR SALE: Several nice used
metal file cabinets. Save 50% or
more off new! Del’s, I-90 Exit 63,
Box Elder. 390-9810. F29-1tp
TRICT is accepting applications
for part-time Computers/Health.
Applications can be accessed on
the school website, at the school
office or by calling 967-2152.
Completed applications can be
sent to: Elsie Baye, Superintend-
ent; PO Box 619, Faith, SD
576262. Closing date April 4,
2013. F28-3tc
TRICT is accepting applications
for full-time Food Service Direc-
tor. Applications can be accessed
on the school website, at the
school office or by calling 967-
2152. Completed applications can
be sent to: Elsie Baye, Superin-
tendent; PO Box 619, Faith, SD
57626. Position is open until
filled. F28-3tc
kitchen, living room or house
freshened up with paint. Call
967-2140, ask for Ron. F29-4tc
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
with trencher and backhoe, Live-
stock Water Systems. 10 1/2
miles south of Maurine, 605-748-
2473 Merle Vig. F2-tfc
The City of Faith would like to
thank the Rusty and Julie Foster
family for donating the Longhorn
mount that will be displayed in
the Community Center gym.

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