Faith Independent, October 24, 2012

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October 24, 2012
October is National Breast Cancer Awareness Month
Strong winds ... gusting to 70 mph hit most of the West River
area last Wednesday and Thursday. The Faith Area Memorial Chapel
lost the metal siding on the overhang on the north side of their build-
ing. Photo by Loretta Passolt
With such a long, accom-
plished life, it is difficult to fully
describe the impact George Mc-
Govern had on our world. In each
chapter of his life, his contribu-
tions to our society were gigantic.
His accomplishments have al-
ready been the subject of many
books, and his legacy will live on
I was just nine years old when
George was elected to Congress.
As a young man, I followed his ca-
reer closely as he became increas-
ingly influential. To see a man
from Mitchell become a leading
voice on the biggest issues of the
day was inspiring to me and
many other young South
Dakotans. This inspiration con-
tinued throughout all of George’s
life. Even in these last few years,
he spent time with South Dakota
students, which undoubtedly in-
spired them to think big about
their futures and how they can
have an impact on our world.
Although George’s 1972 Presi-
dential Race against Richard
Nixon gets a lot of attention, the
work he did before and after his
time in public office was incredi-
ble. George summed it up best
last month when he wrote an ar-
ticle for the Washington Post on
losing the 1972 Race. George
wrote that while the loss was a
significant personal setback, “I
have acknowledged it, absorbed it
and integrated it into the rest of
the long life I have been privi-
leged to lead. Before that race, I
had survived 35 missions as a B-
24 bomber pilot in World War II;
married Eleanor Stegeberg, the
love of my life; had five children;
completed a PhD in history; and
had a successful career in politics
and government service.”
Instead of lamenting about los-
ing the election, George went
back to work. George made our
world a better place through his
work on many issues, including
agriculture and foreign policy.
But his greatest public policy
achievement has to be his work
on hunger issues. What drove
Sturgis, SD - The Meade
County Board of Commissioners
is accepting applications from in-
dividuals who are interested in
serving on the Meade County
Planning Board.
• Two (2) Openings are Avail-
• Appointments are for a Five
(5) Year Term
• Appointment will be effective
January 2013
• All Residents of Meade
County are Eligible
The Meade County Planning
Board is a seven-member advi-
sory Board whose members are
appointed by the Meade County
Board of Commissioners.
The Planning Board is tasked
with ensuring the county ordi-
nances are implemented consis-
tently and offers oversight to the
growth, planning, and develop-
ment activities in the County.
This Board makes recommen-
dations to the Meade County
Commission regarding planning
functions and procedures.
Regular meetings of the
County Planning Board are held
on the third Monday of each
month at 1:00 p.m.
Individuals who want to be
considered for an appointment
are asked to fill out a Citizen In-
terest Application form and sub-
mit same to the Meade County
Board of Commissioners, 1300
Sherman Street, STE 212, Stur-
gis, SD 57785. Citizen Interest
Application available at:
www.meadecounty.org via
Human Resources Office.
All applications must be re-
ceived by 5:00 p.m., Friday, No-
vember 2, 2012.
George to work tirelessly to com-
bat hunger worldwide was his
recognition that we are fortunate
to live in a country with food
abundance. He knew that so
many individuals across the
world were not as lucky. George
often noted that hunger is a polit-
ical condition that is 100 percent
curable. In our country and across
the world, there are countless in-
dividuals who never knew George
but are no longer suffering from
hunger because of his work.
It is sad to lose George, but we
will be able to see his impact on
the world for decades to come.
South Dakotans and folks across
the U.S. and world are thankful
for his long life of service. Person-
ally, I am thankful for George’s
friendship and advice. And I
think I speak for many South
Dakotans who grew up following
his career when I say that I am
thankful to George for showing us
that a kid from South Dakota can
have a major impact on the
October is Domestic Violence
Awareness Month across the na-
tion and a time to support the
campaign against domestic vio-
lence and abuse.
“Many South Dakotans are af-
fected by domestic violence, re-
gardless of age, education or
race,” said Kim Malsam-Rysdon,
secretary of the Department of
Social Services. “It is important
for individuals to understand the
signs of abuse, so victims can get
the help they need.”
The South Dakota Domestic
Abuse Program funds 27 shelters
across the state for victims of
abuse. Shelter programs offer
many services, including 24-hour
crisis lines, transportation, imme-
diate and safe shelter, food, cloth-
ing, counseling and information,
and referrals to other services vic-
tims may need.
Congress passed the first Do-
mestic Violence Awareness
Month commemorative legisla-
tion in 1989. National, statewide,
and community-based domestic
violence prevention and victim
service organizations mark this
month with recognition cere-
monies, memorial activities, pub-
lic education campaigns and com-
munity outreach events.
To locate your local service
provider visit
mesticabuse/  or call one of the
hotline numbers listed below.
Domestic Abuse Hotline
•South Dakota Domestic
Abuse Hotline: 1-800-430-SAFE
•National Domestic Violence
Hotline: 1-800-799-SAFE
•Hearing Impaired: 1-800-787-
A Lifetime of Service
By U.S. Senator Tim Johnson (D-SD)
October Is Domestic Violence Awareness Month
Department of Social Services offers support services
to victims of abuse
Citizens requested to serve on
the Meade County Planning Board
Page 2• October 24, 2012 • The Faith Independent
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
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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.
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
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Faith Independent
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Irene Lois Starr, 89, Sturgis,
and formerly of Dupree, died
Wednesday, October 17, 2012 at
the Lippold Hospice Suite of the
Sturgis Regional Hospital.
Visitation will be Thursday,
October 25, noon until 8 p.m. at
the Kinkade Funeral Chapel in
Sturgis, with the family present
from 4 p.m. until 6 p.m.
Funeral services will be 10:30
a.m. Friday, October 26, 2012 at
the United Church of Christ in
Dupree with Pastor Pauline Webb
officiating. Burial follows at the
Dupree Cemetery.
Memorials have been estab-
lished to the United Church of
Christ in Dupree and the Hospice
of the Northern Hills.
Irene was born February 12,
1923 in Curtis, OK, to Ralph and
Eva (Weiszbrod) Fields. She was
one of ten children of which two
passed away in infancy. Irene at-
tended Curtis Public School and
graduated from high school in
Moreland, OK, in 1940.
Irene married Leon Starr in
Woodward, OK on April 17, 1941.
In November of 1946 they moved
to a ranch south of Lantry, SD.
They had no phone or electricity
but Irene said they had running
water, (run to the bottom of the
hill to get it and then run back up
the hill, packing it!)
In November of 1961, Leon and
Irene moved to the Hertel Place
two and one half miles southwest
of Dupree.
Irene was a member of the
Young Homemakers Extension
Club at Lantry and the Merifu Ex-
tension Club in Dupree. Irene and
Leon were assistant 4-H leaders
and supporters of the Rock and
Ride Saddle Club. Irene was a
member and officer of the Re-
bekah Lodge in Dupree. She at-
tended the United Church of
Christ while in Dupree and
taught UCC release time classes
for many years. Irene was one of
five incorporating members of the
Dupree Senior Center. Her fa-
vorite pasttimes were quilting
with the UCC Womens Fellow-
ship and crocheting for family.
Irene was an excellent card player
and enjoyed many games with
family and friends.
On June 10, 1995 Irene moved
into Dupree and in June of 2012
she moved to Heritage Acres in
Sturgis where she loved dining
with friends and playing the card
game, Golf.
Survivors include three sons
and their wives; Vernon (Sue)
Dupree, SD, A.J. (Glenda)
Dupree, SD, and Lester (Debbie)
Sturgis, SD; also 11 grandchil-
dren, 21 great grandchildren and
one great great grandchild; three
brothers, Bill Fields, Sturgis, Bob
Fields, Pouce Coupe, British Co-
lumbia, Ron Fields, Washington,
AR; sister, Verla Barker, Lincoln,
Irene was preceded in death by
her parents, husband Leon in
1990; daughter, Leota in 1970;
son-in-law, Bruce Birkeland,
brother Leon "Bud" Fields; sisters,
Irene Lois Starr
Doris (Fields) Starr and Betty
(Fields) Richardson; one infant
brother and one infant sister.
Irene's family is grateful for the
care of the seventh floor nursing
staff at Rapid City Regional Hos-
pital and Hospice of the Northern
Hills in Sturgis.
Condolences may be sent to the
family at
John (Johnny) Albert Hostet-
ter, 82, of Red Elm, died on Oct.
15, 2012 at the Good Samaritan
Nursing Home in Canistoda, SD
following a stroke.
Johnny was born May 25, 1930
on a farm near Hecla, SD to Enos
and Edna (Richardson) Hostet-
ter. Thirteen children were born
into this family:  Mary, Frank,
Anna, Enos, Paul, the twins,
James and Johnny, Harold, Del-
bert, Edna, Lila, Sharon, and
Johnny went to country school
through the eighth grade. He set
out on his own in the spring of
1945. He milked cows for an uncle
for about a year before  coming
to Faith where he worked for var-
ious local ranchers. 
He met and married Betty Lou
Ellen Woodard on June 27, 1951.
From this union 4 boys and 2 girls
were born.
Survivors include his wife,
Betty, Sturgis, children: Linda
Hoffman, John, Jr. (Judy),
Newell, James (Shiela), Red Owl,
Cindy (Kenny), Faith, Jay (Lau-
rie), Gillette, and Justin (Vicki),
Torrington, WY, twelve grand-
children and 10 1/2 great grand-
His ashes will be scattered in a
private ceremony at a later date.
John (Johnny)
Mary J. Timm, 86, of Rapid
City, passed away Sun., October
21, 2012 at a local nursing home.
Mary Timm was born on No-
vember 29, 1925 in Ft. Pierre, SD
to Joseph “Dutch” and Juanita
(Conklin) Thompson. She joined
her sister, Alice and brother,
Charles; her sister, Donna was
born four years later. The family
lived northwest of Ft. Pierre on
Orton Flat where she attended a
country grade school.
She enjoyed working with
horses, whether it was breaking
horses to ride or riding them with
her brother. They also worked
with horses as adults after they
and their families moved to Rapid
City. As a child she broke a team
of goats to drive a cart.
She worked as a waitress for
many years at different cafés in
Pierre and Rapid City; she en-
joyed serving her customers. She
met her second husband at a local
Rapid City café.
Mary was united in marriage
to Harry Crackenberger in Reno,
NV on October 5, 1946; to this
union one daughter, Ida Marie,
was born. They lived in Pierre
until moving to Rapid City in
1958. Harry died on July 20,
Mary was united in marriage
to Eugene Timm in Rapid City on
February 15, 1969; they had 43
wonderful years together. She ac-
quired three step-children and
was involved in helping raise
them into fine adults. She and
Gene lived in Rapid City for sev-
eral years, moved to Pierre, and
then moved back to Rapid City in
June of 2005.
Survivors include her hus-
band, Eugene Timm of Rapid
City; her daughter, Ida (Bill) Hib-
ner of Faith; step-sons, Craig
(Debbie) Timm of Rapid City,
Michael Timm of Pierre; step-
daughters, Terri Knispel of Rapid
City, Darla (Bob) Cook of Jack-
sonville, FL; 13 grandchildren; 14
great-grandchildren; two nieces
and two nephews.
Mary was preceded in death by
her parents; her brother, Charles
Thompson; sisters and brothers-
in-law, Alice and Les Brinkman,
and Donna and Dick Melvin;
step- daughter- i n- l aw, Kri sti
Timm; step-grandson, Adam
Timm; nieces, Leeann Philips and
Frances Hansen; and nephew,
David Brinkman.
Memorial services are set for
11:00 am Sat., Oct. 27, 2012 at
Canyon Lake United Methodist
Church in Rapid City, with the
Rev. Eric Grinager officiating. In-
urnment will be at Mountain
View Cemetery in Rapid City.
A memorial has been estab-
lished to Canyon Lake United
Methodist Church. Friends may
sign Mary’s online guestbook at
Mary J. Timm
October 24, 2012 • The Faith Independent • Page 3
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The Faith City Council heard
from department heads at their
October 16th meeting.
Cindy reported for the ambu-
lance/drivers license department.
The ambulance made 16 runs in
September, and had 12 drivers li-
censes issued. She asked to at-
tend the EMS Conference, along
with 3 other ambulance staff, in
Watertown October 25-28. They
would requre 2 rooms and use of
the city vehicle. Council approved
the request. One ambulance is
still down due to electical prob-
lems, but she be repaired soon.
Debbie reported that the
budget was done. She had a tele-
conference with Pierre regarding
a few changes to be looked at.
Donn said that some of their
safety equipment has arrived.
The crew will be gathering the
auction items and hauling them
to the community center on
Thursday. The crew has installed
some of the phone cable and will
be working on Justin Inghram’s
power pole soon. The crew has
also been busy spreading gravel
at the lake and cemetery. The
sewers were all jetted last week
and all went well; there were
quite a few tree roots. They ex-
panded the dump hole 80’ for
now. Glen also noted they need to
clean up some of the city’s prop-
Hoss stated that the State
game trapper doesn’t trap
skunks. Individuals can trap the
skunks if they want. Faith isn’t
the only town with this probably,
everybody has them. They are
moving into town looking for
water and food. Hoss reported
that he and Brian have gotten rid
of 14 of them. Dispatch has re-
ceived 4 fire calls but there have
been more than that.
The Faith City Council held
further discussion with Greg
Fisher on his culvert proposal.
Members looked over his site ear-
ler so they could make a better
decision on his proposal to place
about 45’ of culvert in the alley
behind his house in town.
Spencer was concerned about the
water hitting the bank head on
and washing a hole. Greg said he
was going to place railroad ties to
help that. The culvert won’t affect
the drainage. Greg said the alley
could be straightened as it should
be. He said that the drain grates
get more debirs since the city has
put in curb and gutter. He felt
this alley has been neglected and
would just like to fix it so it drains
properly. Riley said she had re-
ceived a call concerning back-up
into the Pratt yard, and hers.
Mayor Haines said they have no
ordinance regarding alleyways
but Dave Lutz should take a look
at it. Greg wondered if the city
would do the labor if there is no
problem with the proposal. Nolan
didn’t think the city should do the
work. Riley didn’t have a problem
with the city crew putting it in.
She felt he was trying to fix the
drainage issue and the alley, and
they need to look into it more and
work with him. They’ve helped
others and she felt it was the
right thing to do. Spencer said
they tear down houses for people
and felt they should help him.
Nolan felt the crew had too many
other things to do, unless it didn’t
need to be done soon. Greg would
like to do it this fall. Haines said
the culvert also requires tar
paper, seals, etc. Greg asked if the
crew could, at least, haul the cul-
vert down there for him. Haines
said the city would not be respon-
sible if any were dropped. After
further discussion, Greg said he
would take care of it. He will visit
with Dave Lutz further.
Resolution #10-16-12-01 for
the transfer of funds was ap-
Debbie asked if council would
approve changing the funds from
lottery that go into the Commu-
nity Development savings ac-
count to Fixed Assets instead and
see how it does, to build up funds
for an ambulance and police car.
And also change the ambulance
Capital Outlay which is now
$250 to $750 and $20 per ambu-
lance run. They could start it and
back it off if it doesn’t work. This
would require a resolution so will
be on the next agenda.
Debbie had a quote of $4,000
for the gym floor, up a little from
last year. It will be done in be-
tween the volleyball and basket-
ball season.
Mayor Haines said that at the
Municipal League meeting the
use of city equipment by individ-
uals was one topic of discussion.
For insurances reasons, this
shouldn’t be done. Equipment
must be operated by a city em-
ployee. Haines also had a Prop-
erty Managment Code Book that
covers tearing down houses, etc.
He thought they needed to imple-
ment their own book. He said it is
very simple, lots of town are doing
it. They can also implement a cell
phone use policy. Hoss said there
is no state law against it yet. Deb-
bie will check with the State and
see if they have a sample policy.
Council approved the list of
surplus items that Debbie pre-
sented. Some of the items will be
sold at the auction and some de-
Bids for repairing the pump
house were opened at 7:30. Only
one bid was received: Larry Ross
Construction for $1854 to replace
a door, steel cable, etc. Council
acdepted his bid.
Council approved one building
permit: Mickey and Heather
Kirkley for a 14’x20’ deck on the
front side of their house. Donn
said it would be 12’ from the curb
so they are within their property
line. Council approved the per-
mit. Debbie wondered if the cul-
vert project required a building
Council retired into executive
session at the end of their meet-
ing to discuss possible litigation.
Council denies Fisher’s request for culvert assistance
By Loretta Passolt
unknown sources over the Inter-
net or by email. Be sure to shred
any documents, bills, or paper-
work before you throw it away.
Most important, never reply to
an email claiming to be from So-
cial Security that asks you for
your Social Security number or
other personal information.
If you think you’ve been the
victim of an identity thief, you
should contact the Federal Trade
Commission at 1-877-IDTHEFT
(1-877-438-4338); TTY 1-866-653-
4261. Or go to www.idtheft.gov
and click on the link for “Report
Identity Theft.”
Learn more about identity
theft at
If you want to get involved
with Protect Your Identity Week,
visit www.protectyouridnow.org.
Don’t fall victim to an identity
thief. Safeguard your identity and
take precautions to keep the “bad
guys” at bay – during Protect
Your Identity Week, Halloween,
and throughout the year.
Halloween is a time when
many people like a good scare.
Whether it’s a frightening cos-
tume party or a horrifying
haunted house, kids and grown-
ups alike line up for a good fright.
What makes it enjoyable is that
it’s all in good fun. People know
that there is no real danger as
long as precautions are taken.
During the days before Hal-
loween, it also happens to be Na-
tional Protect Your Identity
Week – from October 20 to 27.
Identity theft is a real threat.
Identity thieves victimize mil-
lions of people each year. Don’t be
tricked by identity thieves; take
the proper precautions.
Be sure to safeguard your per-
sonal information, such as your
Social Security number and
mother’s maiden name. Identity
thieves hunger for such informa-
tion like trick-or-treaters hunger
for candy.
You can help protect yourself
by not carrying your Social Secu-
rity card with you and not provid-
ing your personal information to
Angus Bull Calf Sale
Saturday, Nov. 3, 2012, 12:30 PM
At the ranch. 15 miles North of Fai th, SD on Hwy. 73
We will be selling 50 head
Many will work well on heifers
Sires include Mustang, Bismarck, Pioneer,
Ri to 9969, Objecti ve &
Wade & Lorena Derflinger
PO Box 32, Fai th, SD
(605) 788-2846
Cell (605) 491-1107
Bucky & Marti Jo Derflinger
(605) 478-2480
Cody & Meridee Schuelke
(605) 788-2960
www.derflingerranch.com or
Don’t let identity thieves trick you
Deb Imsland Hartford, Social Security Claims Representative
Give a gift subscription
The Faith Independent
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PO Box 38 • Faith, SD 57626
Page 4• October 24, 2012 • The Faith Independent
Faith News By Loretta Passolt
Opal Area News
By Kay Ingalls
Fall Fun Craft Fair
October 29, 9 AM to 6 PM
Fai th Communi ty Center, Fai th, SD
Crafts, Jewelry, Home Based
Businesses, Food & many various booths
Come find Awesome Ideas to Decorate your Home
& Office or Gifts for Halloween,
Thanksgi ving and Christmas!!
For more information call
Faith Methodist Fall Festival
Supper & Church Auction
October 27th
Methodist Church Basement
Supper at 5 PM. Auction to follow!
Many items at the auction!
Empty Lot (East of the Methodist Church)
will be auctioned!
The Methodist Church has the right
to refuse any bid on the lot!
The Fogelman family weaned
the calves north of our place on
Dale Ingalls summer pasture on
Monday. O.J. Heidler, Rod,
Howard, Marlin, Robert and Dale
Ingalls were their helpers and
haulers. Marlin was a dinner
guest with Fogelmans that day.
Saturday, they trailed the cattle
home with O.J. and Cody Capp
Spud and Bernice Lemmel
were in Spearfish on Monday for
appointments. Between appoint-
ments they visited daughter
Roxie Tetrault. Wednesday, they
were back  to Spearfish where
Bernice had shoulder repair sur-
gery. We wish her a good recov-
Walter and Diane Fees were in
the Hills towns on Monday, then
Tuesday Diane went to Pierre to
help Kallie with the closing on
her trailer home.
John Heidler has been busy
preparing the shop for some ce-
ment to be poured. Corky Heidler
came from Walhalla, ND on Mon-
day to help with the shop project
and brought his mom a brand
new computer. I thought her
birthday was in March, but early
or late it is nice to get something
Luke Rice was up to O.J. Hei-
dler's on Tuesday for awhile.
Leah worked in Rapid City that
Howard and I went to Rapid
City for appointments and shop-
ping on Tuesday.
Since the high winds on
Wednesday made weaning and
trucking undesirable Dwayne and
Zona Vig drove to Ft. Collins, CO
to visit Thad, Dakota, Jason,
Shannon and Dillon Dunn.  After
spending a delightful time, they
returned on Saturday stopping off
to visit Bob Antrim in the Rapid
City hospital.
Carmen Heidler went to Faith
on Wednesday and got Dorothy
Heidler and took her to Rapid
City for a doctors appointment.
Later that afternoon, John and
Corky also went to Rapid to pick
up more things needed for the
shop project. Thursday was the
cement day and Bob Linn was out
to help, along with Corky and
O.J., of course.
Rod, Tracy and Justin Ingalls
went to Rapid City on Friday for
appointments and shopping.
Nathan Ingalls took the day off
and headed for Aberdeen to visit
an old college friend and do some
pheasant hunting. He spent the
weekend up there.
Marlin and Ethel Ingalls went
to Rapid City for their appoint-
ments on Friday.
Margaret Fogelman had a
cousin from Nemo come to her
home on Thursday bringing 2
other cousins from Boston, MA for
a visit. She said it had been
many, many years since she had
seen them.
Brad and Mandy Lemmel
came for the weekend to visit his
grandparents Spud and Bernice
and dad Rick Lemmel.
Howard and I were up to
Robert and JoDee's home on Fri-
day evening for supper to help Eli
Ingalls celebrate his 7th birth-
day.  Other guests, other than his
folks and siblings, were Grandpa
and Grandma Chuck and Ula
Fowlkes and Tashonna Frye.
Ben, sister Laura and nephew
Brycen Meyer were up, also.
Friday, Carmen Heidler went
over to the Opal Church for
sewing day.  Emily Cowles taught
a quilting class. The group wasn't
as large as they expected but
everyone is so busy. Carmen said
she left early as Chip Heidler and
family were out to their place for
the afternoon to visit with Corky.
O.J. and Leah came down as well,
and Corky took a few minutes to
set up Carmen's new computer
and put in a new front door on the
house. Saturday, Corky went to
Faith to see Grandma Dorothy
and do a project for her.  John and
Carmen went in too and helped
some. Several family members
stopped during the day to visit,
too,  Jeanie Lesmeister, Shania,
Chip and Harlie Jo Heidler.
Corky headed back to ND and
Carmen said after the week here
he was probably really looking
forward to getting back to his
Jesse Fees and daughters were
up to Walter and Diane's this
weekend.  Diane and the girls
went to the craft show at Union
Center that forenoon, then
worked on the massive leaf drop
after the two horribly windy days
we had on Wednesday and Thurs-
day. Jason and Jesse Fees worked
on the farming project.
Spud and Bernice Lemmel
went to a wedding at the Chapel
in the Hills in Rapid City on Sat-
urday.  She was a girl Bernice
had babysat during hunting while
her Dad hunted at the Lemmels.
Tracy and I stopped by the
craft fair on Saturday forenoon in
Union Center. We were on our
way to Sturgis for a bridal shower
for Maria Sobotka who will be-
come grandson John Bestgen's
bride in November.
Faye Fees visited friend Anissa
L. for a haircut on Saturday.  I
had done the same on Thursday.
Larry Jensen is home for a few
days from his job in ND. He and
Tammy were in the Hills on Fri-
day for a medical appointment for
Larry.  Tammy's parents from
Dell Rapids, SD were here this
weekend to visit.
Sunday evening, Bill Hauger
and Corey Maaland and son came
out to the Heidler ranch and
brought pizza for supper.
Senior Citizens Menu Senior Citizens Menu
All meals served with milk and
bread. Menu subject to change
without notice.
Wed., Oct. 24: Hungarian
Goulash, Corn O’Brian, Jello
w/Mandarin Oranges, Oatmeal
Fruit Muffin
Thur., Oct. 25: Pork Chops
w/Celery Sauce, Sweet Potatoes,
Green Beans, Fresh Fruit
Fri., Oct. 26: Mexican
Chicken Soup, Fruity Slaw, Fruit
Mon., Oct. 29: Hamburger on
Bun, Hash Browns, Baked Beans,
Tomato Slices on Lettuce, Pears
Tue., Oct. 30: Turkey Ala
King, Mashed Potatoes, Peas,
Lime Perfection Salad, Orange
Wed., Oct. 31: Sweet & Sour
Pork, Oven Baked Brown Rice,
Steamed Broccoli, Apricots
Thur., Nov. 1: Hot Beef on
Bread w/Gravy, Mashed Potatoes,
Green Beans, Peaches, Ice Cream
Fri., Nov. 2: Cream of Potato
Soup, Meat Salad Sandwich,
Stewed Tomatoes, Lemon Jello
w/Topping, Seasonal Fruit
What a furocious wind we had
last week! The wind hit Tuesday
night and continued all day
Wednesday and Thursday, fi-
nally quitting Thursday evening.
It was blowing around 45, with
gusts to around 70 mph! About
the only damage that I could see
around town was the north edge
of the roof on the Faith Area Me-
morial Chapel. We even got a lit-
tle rain Tuesday night! Nothing
measurable, but it wet the
ground. We had some rain this
past Sunday night and Monday,
and sounds like more most of this
week, some could be white stuff.
Friday we’re only supposed to be
in the 30s! We’ll take moisture in
any form we can get.
Condolences to the Johnny
Hostetter family. Johnny and
Betty lived near Faith for as long
as I can remember and they
raised and educated their chil-
dren here. Condolences also to
the family of Irene Starr of
Dupree, Many of you know her
sons and daughters. Vernon
owns the Cenex here.
We lost two noteable South
Dakotans over the weekend, for-
mer US Senator George McGov-
ern and American Indian
Movement activist Russell
Means. George McGovernor
started out as a professor at
Dakota Wesleyan University,
was a WWII combat pilot, and
served several terms as South
Dakota’s U.S. Senator. In 1972
he ran for U.S. President but lost
in a landslide to Richard Nixon.
Means will be remembered as the
leader of the uprising at
Wounded Knee in the early
1970s. He also starred in several
Hollywood movies, including
“The Last of the Mohicans.”
Dennis and Janet Fernau
were in Faith over the weekend.
They planted a tree at the school
in memory of Bev Baxter. Fer-
naus and Bev were an integral
part of the Faith school for many
years. What a nice memorial!
Our daughter Melissa stopped
by the house last Friday on her
way to the State Cheer and
Dance Competiton in Watertown
to watch her neice Brooke’s team
perform. She picked up a late
wedding gift that we had. The
Sturgis cheerleaders won their di-
vision of stunting, non-tumbling.
I watched it on the internet Sat-
urday, as our DirecTV doesn’t
give us all the PBS Channels.
They did an awesome job!
Several cowboys from our area
placed well in the SDRA Finals
over the weekend in Rapid City.
Troy Wilcox, Red Owl won the
calf roping, with Trey Young of
Dupree getting 2nd. Kristi Birke-
land, Dupree, 2nd in goat tying,
and Trisha Price, Faith, was 3rd.
Hanna Brown placed 2nd in the
mixed team roping, but I couldn’t
find who she roped with, possilby
her dad Jody. Marty Hebb,
Cherry Creek, placed 2nd in sad-
dle bronc, and Delbert Cobb, Red
Owl, placed 3rd in sr. men’s
breakaway. Congratulaitons to
Congratulations to FHS senior
Tearnee Nelson for placing 3rd in
goat tying in the High School Ex-
travaganza during the SDRA Fi-
nals over the weekend!
The Faith Longhorns suffered
their one and only loss of the reg-
ular football season last Thursday
night against unbeaten Harding
County, but it was a close one, 28-
26. Faith (7-1) hosts Kadoka Area
(5-3) this Tuesday night in the
first round of playoffs in 9A for
Region 4. New Underwood (6-2)
hosts Wall (5-3) in the other
game. In the 9B Region 4 games,
Harding County (8-0) hosts Jones
County (3-5) and Bison (4-4) plays
Colome (7-1). The second round of
playoff games will be next Mon-
day, 29th. Teams are re-seeded
after the 1st Round. We hope they
are the winning side when it’s
over Tuesday night!
The Lady Longhorns varsity
volleyball girls continue their
winning streak. They defeated
Timber Lake last Tuesday night.
They played Newell this past
Monday night and will be playing
Takini this Thursday, the final
game of the regular season. The
District Tournament will be held
in Bison next Tuesday, and con-
tinues on Thursday and Friday.
Good luck Lady Horns!
Marcus News
By Vicky Waterland
October 24, 2012 • The Faith Independent • Page 5
Central Meade County News
By Sandy Rhoden
Wednesday and Thursday of
last week brought with it ex-
tremely strong, steady winds.
Damage was done to trees and
other vulnerable things like the
wind turbine blade at Cammack
Ranch Supply. The most danger-
ous thing to be doing that day was
to drive a semi-truck and trailer
with an empty pot. Buddy Simons
and son made a miraculous trip to
Pierre on Wednesday and filled
the belly of the trucks with water
before heading home. The Rho-
dens, Casey Brink, and Earl
Smiths were scheduled to ship
calves to Minnesota on Thursday,
but postponed until Saturday.
Saturday was a beautiful day for
riding, loading, and hauling cat-
tle, as well as pretty much any
outdoor activity. Buddy made a
much more relaxing haul that day
than he would have on Thursday.
Delbert Cobb and others par-
ticipated in the SDRA event in
Rapid City on Saturday. I would
love to report some results if any-
one would like to submit them.
Also on Saturday evening was
Donkey Basketball in Faith. It
served as a fund raiser for the
Faith senior class. Paige Brink
and Reggie Rhoden participated
in the game by riding a donkey. It
provided some good entertain-
The Faith Longhorns suffered
their first loss of the football sea-
son on Friday night against Hard-
ing County. However, the score
was a close 28-26. Playoffs began
this week on Tuesday in Faith.
Gary and Amy Cammack have
completed construction on their
new addition to their home.
Friends and neighbors are anx-
ious to see the finished product so
they will be hosting an Open
House on November 4, from 2:00
- 4:00 pm. This is the first Sunday
of the month so a potluck dinner
will follow church services in
Union Center and all are wel-
Saturday night or early Sun-
day morning, November 4 is
when we will 'fall' back and put
clocks back one hour. This gives
us an extra hour that day.
A blood drive was held this
week on Tuesday in Union Cen-
ter. For those wishing to give
blood but were unable to make it
this week, please contact Donna
Cammack or Carolyn Moreland.
The deadline for registering to
vote is this week. For questions
concerning this, one should call
the Meade County Auditor.
We are wishing Ronnie Op-
stedahl the best as he recovers
from a slight stroke. Also, some
are developing throat and lung
problems that are likely due to
the dry, dusty air. Those working
among cattle and other occupa-
tions that stir up the dust have
noticed symptoms of sore throats
and coughs. Please continue to
pray for rain.
On Saturday, October 27 from
4:00 - 7:30 pm there will be a
Soup & Pie Supper at the CMC
Community Center. Hosted by
the Prairie Bible Church of God,
there will be face painting, fish
pond, bouncy castle, cake walk
and much more. Proceeds from
the event will go toward a base-
ment foundation for the church's
new parsonage.
October is "Pastor Apprecia-
tion Month". It is a good time to
thank your pastor for his leader-
ship, guidance, sacrifice, and will-
ingness to take a stand for the
Almighty. What would we do
without our pastors?
Is it just me or are we hearing
more and more about some fool
getting a gun and shooting inno-
cent people? I watch my grandson
play guns around the house and
know that he is already learning
gun safety. He and I sneak down
the stairs and around corners to
shoot the bad guys. We never play
“get even” or “shoot the innocent
people.” We hunt coyotes, skunks,
wolves and bears in my living
room. He already knows not to
point a gun at his head and that
guns are “bad, bad danger.” He
pretends to have a gun safe just
like daddy and he locks his guns
in it. He does not mess with
daddy’s guns.  Is it the lack of gun
knowledge, the violence on TV
and all these video games that
shoot, kill and blow up everything
in sight causing this epidemic of
violence? Do these people need a
physical outlet for their anger
such as chopping wood, pitching
hay or hauling bales? Is too much
sitting on their backside resulting
in this rage? Is it the lack of a
Christian influence in today’s
world or is it just the fact that city
folks often don’t know and don’t
care about others? Gun control is
not the answer, people caring
about others is an answer. Teach-
ing proper gun use and safety
should be taught at a young age
by example not by a video game!  
Sympathy is extended to the
family of Johnny Hostetter and
Irene Starr. John and Betty lived
northwest of Faith on the old
Gottschalk place for many years.
They and their children have en-
riched the community with their
contributions over the years.
Condolences also go out to the
family of Irene Starr. My family
knew Leon and Irene for many
years. They were a family who
was involved in all aspects of
their Dupree community. She
taught church school, quilted and
helped the 4-H, not to mention
being a charter member of the
Senior Citizens in Dupree. Ver-
non, A.J. and Lester she was a
mom to be proud of. God bless all
of you.
Last Sunday, Grandpa Allen
Waterland, Robert, Lacey and
Quirt Wondercheck, Kim and
George Langendorfer, Harold and
I attended a baby shower in
Spearfish for Roald Dykstra, in-
fant son of Clay and Anna (Wa-
terland) Dykstra. Grandma
Ginny Waterland and Great
Grandma Osa Murphy of Sturgis
were also there.
There is a Halloween Party
planned for the Marcus Hall. Five
dollars for an entire family and a
sack of candy will be the admit-
tance. Saturday night, November
3 at 7:00 P.M. Come in costume
and have some fun! Questions,
call Lacey Wondercheck at 985-
5549. This is a community event
so even if you don’t have little
kids come sit and visit.
Sturgis, SD - The Meade
County Board of Commissioners
expand a cooperative initiative
with the U.S. Department of In-
terior, Bureau of Land Manage-
ment (BLM) – in an effort to hire
The “Veteran in the Woods”
initiative is funded by the BLM
and will fall under Meade
County’s current Firewise pro-
gram. The primary goal of this
Community Wildfire Protection
effort is to reduce the risk from
wildfire to life, property, and crit-
ical infrastructure.
Veterans will be hired and
trained to facilitate this effort by
working with private landowners
on the education and implemen-
tation of fire/fuel mitigation ef-
forts. The primary scope of work
will find the veterans being
trained on cutting, thinning, and
removing trees on private land
while at the same time educating
the public on the need for same.
Meade County is vested in
working with our current and re-
turning veterans who are enter-
ing back into the private sector
after serving our country.
Veterans who want to be con-
sidered are asked to fill out a
Meade County employment appli-
cation form and submit same to
the Meade County Human Re-
source Office, 1300 Sherman
Street, STE 212, Sturgis, SD
57785. Applications are available
at: www.meadecounty.org via the
Human Resources Office web-
at the
Lone Tree Bar
Main Street, Fai th, SD
Sat., Oct. 27
Wear a costume
and you could
win a prize.
Karaoke at 9 PM
Meade County launches
veteran employment initiative
Page 6• October 24, 2012 • The Faith Independent
email us at
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Please Vote NO on Initiated
Measure #15
By Senator Ryan Maher
Initiated Measure #15 is a per-
manent $180 million tax increase
on almost everything people buy
in South Dakota every year, for-
ever. This is a sales and use tax
increase from 4% to 5%, which is
actually a 25% tax increase-- the
largest tax increase in South
Dakota History.
ALL $180 million of the higher
taxes are mandated to go ONLY
to schools ($90 million) and ONLY
to Medicaid providers ($90 mil-
lion), such as doctors, clinics and
hospitals. NONE of the money is
allowed to be spent on roads,
bridges, highways, small business
loans, local sewer and water proj-
ects, parks, and other things to
improve South Dakota’s quality of
Initiated measure #15 was
written by Sioux Falls lawyers,
behind closed doors, and with no
public input into the proposed
law. The way the proposed law is
written, this tax increase is out-
side the current education fund-
ing formula. What does this mean
for Western South Dakota? It
means our schools will receive
very little of this money, most of
this tax increase will end up in
Sioux Falls. Your tax dollars are
not going to be spent locally, they
will all end up in the major met-
ropolitan areas of this state. Once
again rural South Dakota schools
will loose out!
Medicaid is made up of a very
complex funding formula, this for-
mula is made up of state dollars
and federal dollars, any changes
to this program involves approval
from Washington DC.  Should Ini-
tiated Measure #15 pass, there is
a great chance this money will not
be able to be spent on Medicaid
providers.  This money would be
sitting in State Trust Funds wait-
ing to be distributed until Wash-
ington DC gives approval.  Most
likely, only the interest will be
able to be used from these trust
funds. This is not prudent finan-
cial management of your tax dol-
Yes, schools and Medicaid
providers were cut by $77 million
in 2011. However, they have al-
ready had $18 million restored
during the 2012 legislative ses-
sion. That leaves $59 million not
yet restored.  But, under Initiated
Measure # 15, schools and Medi-
caid providers would receive $180
million to replace the remaining
$59 million.
The state finished the budget
year June 30th, 2012 with $48
million in unexpected revenue.
Schools and Medicaid providers
will have the option during the
2013 legislative session to seek
some or all of that money in Jan-
uary. They will have the ability to
ask for their cuts to be restored,
instead of raising your taxes.
Currently we have a drought in
South Dakota and many uncer-
tainties about federal funding.
Those problems are good reasons
why we should NOT increase
taxes by $180 million on ourselves
and give all of the $180 million to
just two groups. The problems we
face and priorities for spending
can change from year to year.
This is why we elect a legislature
and a Governor. It is their job to
make those tough decisions on
spending and cutting, and to an
understanding of these complex
funding formulas. 
Please vote NO on Initiative
Measure # 15.
Letter to the Editor
The U.S. Department of Agri-
culture's (USDA) efforts to help
producers rebound from drought
have touched more than one mil-
lion acres of farmland across the
country as nearly 2,000 producers
took advantage of conservation
funding targeted to drought-
stricken areas by USDA's Natu-
ral Resources Conservation
Service (NRCS). NRCS made
more than $27 million available
to farmers and ranchers to make
conservation improvements,
spurring recovery and ensuring
lands are more drought resistant
in the future.
"This tremendous response re-
flects the severity of this year's
drought conditions, "Agriculture
Secretary Vilsack said."The level
of producer participation is also a
testament to the hard work of
USDA and other federal agencies
to help farmers and ranchers
weather one of the worst
droughts in decades."
NRCS provided financial and
technical assistance to help crop
and livestock producers in 22
states apply conservation prac-
tices, including conservation
tillage, cover crops, nutrient man-
agement, prescribed grazing, live-
stock watering facilities and
water conservation practices.
These actions build healthier soil
that lead to better harvests and
cleaner water and air.
"The conservation investments
made by these producers today
will continue to improve the re-
silience of their lands in the face
of drought as well as other natu-
ral events that are out of their
control," Vilsack said. "The farm-
ers and ranchers that have volun-
tarily implemented conservation
improvements have taken an im-
portant step toward building
drought resistance into their op-
Exceptional drought continues
to dominate sections of Arkansas,
Colorado, Georgia, Iowa, Kansas,
Kentucky, Missouri, Nebraska,
New Mexico, Oklahoma, South
Dakota, Tennessee, Texas and
Wyoming, causing widespread
losses of crops and pastures and
water shortages in reservoirs,
streams and wells.
Alabama, Illinois, Indiana,
Michigan, Mississippi, Nevada,
South Carolina and Utah are
under extreme drought, with ac-
companying major losses of crops
and pasture, widespread water
shortages and restrictions on
water use.
See the total NRCS drought
assistance received by each state.
Producers and landowners are
encouraged to visit the NRCS
website or stop by their local
NRCS office to find out if they are
eligible for drought assistance.
Learn more about WHIP and
EQIP and other NRCS programs.
USDA drought assistance
October 24, 2012 • The Faith Independent • Page 7
Exercise in Democracy
Throughout our history, young
men and women have answered
the call of their country to defend
liberty and the freedoms we
enjoy. They have served within
our borders and around the world
in the name of democracy and jus-
tice. Soon, we will all have the op-
portunity to exercise one of the
greatest civic responsibilities re-
sulting from those efforts – the
right of every man and woman to
As someone who has been
through the process of placing my
name on a ballot and asking
South Dakotans for their vote, I
know firsthand how seriously res-
idents of this state take their
vote, and we should. After
months of commercials, mailers,
yard signs, and advertisements,
Election Day is almost upon us.
Whether you are someone who re-
quests your ballot and votes early
or someone who enjoys the rou-
tine of going to your precinct
polling place, maybe even with
your spouse or children, it is im-
portant to make your voice heard.
In South Dakota, every voter
has an opportunity to interact
with the people they are deciding
between and we have an opportu-
nity to put forward issues impor-
tant to us on the ballot.
Sen. John Thune’s
Weekly Column
Democracy is alive and strong in
South Dakota, but only when we
all take the opportunity to make
our voices heard.
I have had the chance to talk to
Iraqis who cast their first ballot
and the pride and excitement
they have for this right that we
may tend to take for granted.
Sometimes, it is easy to forget
how fortunate we are in this
country, even with the political
and issue signs and advertise-
ments around every corner, liter-
Being entrusted with your vote
and representing you in the U.S.
Senate is a privilege I enjoy,
thanks to those who keep us safe.
Thank you to our men and women
in uniform and our veterans for
preserving our democracy so we
can cast our votes on November
Strengthening Homegrown En-
As the drought continues
today, USDA and other Federal
agencies are doing all we can to
help farmers, ranchers and com-
munities who have been im-
Unfortunately, our tools are
limited. Due to inaction by Con-
gress, many parts of the 2008
Farm Bill expired October 1, and
other aspects of the law will ex-
pire in the coming months.
This brings tremendous uncer-
tainty for rural families – partic-
ularly livestock producers who
have lost access to disaster pro-
grams, and dairy producers who
no longer have access to dairy
support programs.
The lack of a Food, Farm and
Jobs Bill also limits USDA from
continuing our record invest-
ments in homegrown American
energy. Since 2009 USDA has
worked hard to ensure that rural
America plays a key role in our
nation’s energy strategy.
For example, we’ve invested in
more than 330 bioenergy projects,
strengthening biofuels production
across America. Ethanol alone
supports nearly 400,000 Ameri-
can jobs, while reducing the price
of gas by more than one dollar per
gallon for American families.
We’ve helped grow America’s
capacity for creating advanced
biofuels from non-food, non-feed
sources. Since 2009 USDA has in-
vested in historic efforts to create
nine new, advanced biofuels re-
fineries. Meanwhile, we have
added new income sources for
farmers – providing incentives to
grow advanced feedstocks on
nearly 60,000 acres.
Finally, USDA has undertaken
groundbreaking research that’s
necessary to expand our home-
grown energy capacity.
Last year we established five
research centers across America
to enhance research and coordi-
nation in the development of new
biofuels technologies. Just last
week, USDA announced a sixth
such effort, providing support for
researchers across the northeast
United States to undertake addi-
tional biofuels research.
USDA has invested more than
$320 million to accelerate re-
search into the new technologies
associated with advanced biofu-
els. And in partnership with the
U.S. Navy and the Department of
Energy, we are making an his-
toric investment of more than
$510 million to develop advanced
biofuels for military ships and air-
craft. In fact, just recently, ships
and aircraft of the Navy’s “Great
Green Fleet” conducted opera-
tions off the coast of Hawaii using
Ag Secretary Vilsack’s Column
advanced marine and aviation
We’re proud of where we stand
today. In 2011 America imported
about 45 percent of our oil from
foreign countries – down from
more than 60 percent in 2005.
Our nation’s growing biofuels in-
dustry played a key role in that
But there’s much left to be
done. I know that given the tools
to succeed, USDA can continue to
bring down gas prices for fami-
lies. We can further strengthen
America’s energy security. And
we can support more good jobs in
our small towns and rural com-
Page 8• October 24, 2012 • The Faith Independent
October 16th, the volleyball
team hosted the Timber Lake
Panthers for parents’ night. The
C team lost their match in two
sets with scores of 13-25 and 22-
25. Leading scorer for the C team
was Karisa Carmichael with 6
points (1 ace). The JV team also
lost their match in two sets with
scores of 11-25 and 17-25. Lead-
ing scorer for the JV was Michae-
lah Martin with 5 aces. The
Varsity turned things around
with a win in four sets with scores
of 25-19, 21-25, 25-21, and 25-23.
Leading scorer for the varsity was
Shanna Selby with 17 points (5
aces). More complete players
#9, Bailly Enright … returns fire during the game against Tim-
ber Lake last Tuesday evening. It was also Parent’s Night.
Photo by Marcia Samuelson
#2, Shanna Selby …tips the ball in Thursday night’s game against the Panthers.
Photo by Marcia Samuelson
stats can be found at
Thursda,y October 25th, the
Longhorns host Takini for the
final regular season match. The
District Tournament starts Octo-
ber 30th and continues November
1st and 2nd and is held in Bison
this year.
Lady ‘Horns host Timber Lake for Parents’ Night
By Coach Alison Grueb
News Brief
The Sioux Falls Chapter of Delta Kappa
Gamma, an education organization for women,
is working on a project to send blankets to Jor-
dan. Currently almost a thousand refugees a day
are coming into Jordan and most are living near
the border in tents. As winter approaches the
DKG group thought it would be good to knit
blankets, especially for babies. So if you knit or
crochet, they would like to ask you to use up your
yarn and make 10” X 10” squares, any color, any
stitch. You can just make one, or a couple or even
a whole blanket if you have time. These will be
given to a local church to stitch together to dis-
tribute in Jordan this winter. Anything you have
to send, please bring to Elsie Baye by November
8th or call 967-2707 after 6 pm.
Your Questions, Social Security’s
Question: I'm trying to decide
when to retire. Can Social Secu-
rity help?
Answer: The best place to
start is with a visit to the online
Social Security Statement. The
Statement provides you with esti-
mates of benefits for you and your
family as well as your earnings
record and information you
should consider about retirement
and retirement planning. Find
out more about the Statement —
and get yours — at www.socialse-
There “right” time to retire is
different for everyone and de-
pends on your individual situa-
tion. To help you make your own
decision, we offer an online fact
sheet with some of the factors to
consider at
October 24, 2012 • The Faith Independent • Page 9
For the eighth year, the South
Dakota Department of Labor and
Regulation’s Division of Securi-
ties is giving high school seniors
an opportunity to turn their
knowledge of finances into actual
“How to Create Financial Inde-
pendence by Understanding Five
Principles of Investing” is the title
of the investor education and pro-
tection initiative. It invites South
Dakota high school seniors to sub-
mit an essay that could earn them
cash prizes. 
Under contest rules, essays
must include one page on each of
the five principles below:         
•Compare and contrast the ad-
vantages and disadvantages of in-
vesting in a mutual fund versus
investing in a variable annuity. 
•Use a financial calculator to
illustrate how you can obtain $1
million by the age of 65.
•Explain what it means to
have a diversified portfolio.
•Explain two types of invest-
ment fraud. 
•Discuss the differences be-
tween a securities broker-dealer
and a securities investment ad-
“The Securities Division will
grade the papers to determine
winners for first place through
fifth place,” said State Labor and
Regulation Secretary Pam
Roberts. “The first place winner
receives $6,000. I encourage all
high school seniors to partici-
Other cash prizes include
$5,000 for second place, $3,500 for
third place, $2,500 for fourth
place and $1,500 for fifth place.
The remaining qualified submis-
sions will be placed into grade
categories A-B-C-D with a ran-
dom drawing to award additional
cash prizes of $1,000 (A category),
$750 (B category), $500 (C cate-
gory) and $250 (D category). 
“Essay applicants can consult
any person or information sources
for assistance, as long as the final
essays are written in their own
words without outside help,” said
State Securities Director Mike
In addition to submitting the
essay, each student must also be
sponsored by a teacher from their
high school. Cash prizes will be
awarded to teachers sponsoring
winning essays, to the teacher
who sponsors the most qualifying
students from their school and to
a random drawing winner. 
The deadline to submit entries
to the essay contest is Jan. 15,
2013, with winners to be an-
nounced by April 30, 2013. Hard
copy entries only; electronic en-
tries will not be accepted. Contest
rules and more information are
available at all South Dakota
high schools or at
The South Dakota Division of
Securities Investor Education
Essay Contest is funded by a
grant from the Investor Protec-
tion Trust (IPT). The IPT is a
nonprofit organization devoted to
investor education. Since 1993,
the IPT has worked with states to
provide the independent, objec-
tive investor education needed by
all Americans to make informed
investment decisions. For more
information, visit www.investor-
Cash prizes offered in annual State
Securities Division essay contest
#32, Clay Bernstein and #5, Cody Trainor … take down a Rancher during Thursday night’s
game against Harding County. The Longhorns played hard but came up short at the end with the score of
26 – 28. Photo by Marcia Samuelson
#7, Gereth Bushong … carries the ball while #99, Marty Shaff clears a path during Thursday night’s
game against the Harding County Ranchers. Photo by Marcia Samuelson
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
Ph: 605-967-2161
FAX 605-967-2160
Page 10• October 24, 2012 • The Faith Independent
Sun., Oct. 28, 2012
12:00 Noon MT
LOCATION: On Hwy 34, at ENNING, SD, go 8 N to Fair Point Rd, 4 E to Fox Ridge Rd,
then 12 N to sale. FROM HWY 212, 14 S on Fox Ridge Road. Lunch will be available.
Tom was an excellent caretaker of his machinery and livestock.
He is retiring and the following equipment will be sold.
TRACTORS: New Holland TM-135 frnt wheel assist w/cab, 3
pt, power shift, 2 outlets, & Great Bend 760 Loader, w/twin cyl
grapple, 18.4-38 rears, 14.9-25 fronts, stored in shed, bought new,
3020 Hr, excellent tractor ~ Hesston 1180 w/cab, 3 pt, 3 outlets,
& Westendorf WL64 loader w/grapple, good 18.4-38 rear tires,
11.00- 16 front, 6630 Hr, bought new ~ Ford 8000 w/cab, dual
power trans., duals, 3 pt, 2 outlets, 18.4-38, front end weights ~
Massy Ferguson 1080 w/cab, 3 pt, & DuAl 3000 loader w/grapple,
18.4-38 rear, bought new ~ IH 450 gas, 1 hyd. ~ IH Super M.T.A.,
gas ~ Farmhand F10-D Loader, hay basket & grapple fork
MACHINERY: (2) IHC #45-18 1/ ' Vibra shank Cultivators ~
Roorda 260 Manure Spreader, single axle, big tires, bought new ~
New Holland 14' Mower Conditioner 116 Hydroswing ~ IH 230
Draper Swather, 14’ ~ IH 7' Mower ~ New Holland 258 Rolabar
Rake ~ (2) Lely Prairie Special seven-wheel Rakes ~ (2) 3 pt Bale
Unrollers, made by Arden Maude ~ Vermeer 605 series-K Round
Baler, bought new, stored in shed, nice ~ Schafer 450 tandem Disc
w/Harrow, 11-1/2' ~ John Deere 16' Chisel Plow, w/spring shanks
~ (2) IH 403 Combines, 1 w/Sund Pickup, good alfalfa seed or
small grain machines ~ 2-3 pt grass & alfalfa Seeder, rough ~ 2-
wheel Trailer w/150 gal diesel tank ~ Speed King 6x34 Auger
VEHICLES: 1963 Ford N600 Truck, 16' box, 4 spd, 2 spd,
newer 390 motor, white, runs good ~ 1974 Ford F250 Pickup w/8'
box topper, 3/4 T, auto, orange ~ 1973 Chev CK109 Custom Deluxe
Pickup, 4WD, 4 sp, blue ~ 1968 Ford N600 Truck, green dump box,
hoist good, not running ~ 1970 Ford F100 Pickup, 4 sp, 2 WD, red,
not running ~ 1962 Chevy K1500 Pickup, 4WD, 4 sp, 1/2 T, not
RANCH ~ CATTLE ~ MISC.: (14) Cow Country 10' & 12'
corral panels ~ (7) green 6-bar panels ~ Vern's head gate ~
Cammack's calf sled ~ branding stove ~ LP stock tank heater ~
Scotchman's pickup stock rack ~ 300 gal. diesel overhead tank
w/stand~ older creep feeder ~ Eliminator brand 12 v. cattle fogger
~ milk sterilizer, pasteurizer ~ 8 gal cream cans ~ hot shot ~ well
cylinders ~ Hydro 5.5 hp water pump, 150 gal per min. ~ plastic
pipe w/quick coupler ~ tractor chains 15.5-38, 18.4-38 ~ 12'
Phillips 66 sign, ceramic, cut in half, not perfect
TOOLS ~ MISC.: 1-1/4 galv. pipe, (12 pieces) & pump heads ~
several pump jacks ~ 12 T oor jack ~ Knip-co LP heater ~ air
compressor ~ acetylene or propane welder ~ Forney Welder ~ (3)
100 lb LP tanks ~ (3) 20 lb. LP tanks ~ metal cuto saw ~ elec.
power washer ~ numerous elect. tools ~ wingers & washers ~ water
S.D. CATTLE BRAND: Lazy L Lazy J over Bar, Right Hip Cattle
& Horses
Dan Piroutek
See websites for photos & more information!!
Lonnie Arneson
Owners: Tom & Linda Smith: 605-985-5911
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.
October 26 – Last day to sign
up for ECP practices Ziebach
November 15 – Report Crop
Acreage for Perennial Forage,
winter Wheat and Rye to FSA
Ziebach County has been ap-
proved for ECPDrought, signup
begins September 25, 2012 and
runs through October 26, 2012. If
you need assistance on perma-
nent or temporary water develop-
ment to replace a failed water
source and there is sufficient
grazing you can apply for wells,
pipelines, tanks, springs and
water hauling to enable grazing
of pastures that have failed water
source. Stop in the office to com-
plete an application. We have
been approved for this assistance
but as of this date we have not be
USDA Announces Supplemen-
tal Revenue Assistance Pay-
ments Sign-Up Period for
2011 Crop Losses Begins Octo-
ber 22, 2012 and ends June 7,
The sign-up period for the 2011
crop year Supplemental Revenue
Assistance Payments (SURE)
program will open Oct. 22, 2012.
The SURE program is part of the
Food, Conservation, and Energy
Act of 2008 (Farm Bill). Under
the 2008 Farm Bill, SURE au-
thorizes assistance to farmers
and ranchers who suffered crop
losses caused by natural disasters
occurring through Sept. 30, 2011.
“Any eligible producer who suf-
fered losses during the 2011 crop
year is encouraged to visit a local
FSA office to learn more about
the SURE program and how to
As of Sept. 30, 2011, the De-
partment’s authority to operate
the SURE program expired along
with four other, important disas-
ter assistance programs: the Live-
stock Indemnity Program (LIP);
the Emergency Assistance for
Livestock, Honey Bees, and
Farm-Raised Fish (ELAP); the
Livestock Forage Disaster Pro-
gram (LFP); and the Tree Assis-
tance Program (TAP). Production
losses due to disasters occurring
after Sept. 30, 2011, are not eligi-
ble for disaster program coverage.
To be eligible for SURE, a farm
or ranch must have:
•At least a 10-percent produc-
tion loss on a crop of economic sig-
•A policy or plan of insurance
under the Federal Crop Insur-
ance Act or the Noninsured Crop
Disaster Assistance Program
(NAP) for all economically signif-
icant crops;
•Been physically located in a
county that was declared a pri-
mary disaster county or contigu-
ous county by the Secretary of
Agriculture under a Secretarial
Disaster Designation. Without a
Secretarial Disaster Designation,
individual producers may be eli-
gible if the actual production on
the farm is less than 50 percent of
the normal production on the
farm due to a natural disaster. A
“farm” for SURE purposes means
the entirety of all crop acreage in
all counties that a producer
planted or intended to be planted
for harvest for normal commercial
sale or on-farm livestock feeding,
including native and improved
grassland intended for haying.
Producers considered socially
disadvantaged, a beginning
farmer or rancher, or a limited re-
source farmer may be eligible for
SURE without a policy or plan of
insurance or NAP coverage.
Farmers and ranchers inter-
ested in signing up must do so be-
fore the June 7, 2013 deadline.
For more information on the
2011 SURE program, visit any
FSA county office or
USDA/Farm Service Agency News
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!
October 24, 2012 • The Faith Independent • Page 11
Gov. Dennis Daugaard has ex-
tended an Executive Order to
haul over-width baled livestock
feed until Dec. 21, 2012, in South
The Executive Order states
that, upon receipt of a permit,
permission is granted to move
over-width baled livestock feed
not exceeding 12-feet-wide or 15-
feet-high for two hours after sun-
set and two hours before sunrise.
The order allows movement of
over-width baled livestock feed
until cessation of the drought
emergency, or no later than Dec.
Over-width vehicles must be
equipped with flashing or rotat-
ing white or amber warning
lights on each side of the load’s
widest extremity. The warning
lights must be clearly visible to
motorists approaching from the
front and rear. Movement under
the Executive Order is valid only
for baled livestock feed.
“This year’s persistent drought
conditions have left livestock pro-
ducers across South Dakota with
inadequate feed supplies,” said
South Dakota Secretary of Agri-
culture Walt Bones. “Increasing
hauling height and width restric-
tions for baled hay will allow pro-
ducers to move feed in a more ef-
ficient manner.”
The normal size restriction on
South Dakota highway loads is
14-feet, 3-inches high and 8-feet,
6-inches wide.
Although height and width re-
strictions for baled livestock feed
have been temporarily increased
by Executive Order, several high-
ways in the state have width and
height restrictions in place be-
cause of construction or perma-
nent structures that cannot
accommodate such large loads.
Truckers are encouraged to check
their routes ahead of time for
those restrictions.
For information on permits,
contact a South Dakota port of
entry or call 800-637-3255.
Agriculture is South Dakota's
No. 1 industry, generating nearly
$21 billion in annual economic ac-
tivity and employing more than
80,000 South Dakotans. The
South Dakota Department of
Agriculture's mission is to pro-
mote, protect, preserve and im-
prove this industry for today and
tomorrow. Visit us online at
http://sdda.sd.gov or follow us on
Facebook and Twitter.
The South Dakota Stockgrow-
ers Association invites all area
producers for supper and a meet-
ing on Thursday, October 25 be-
ginning at 6:30 pm at Club 27 in
Bill Bullard, CEO of R-CALF
USA, will be the featured speaker
and will share information re-
garding R-CALF's recent lawsuit
defending Country of Origin La-
beling from the World Trade Or-
ganization. The lawsuit, filed by
R-CALF USA and the USA Made
Foundation, stems from the com-
plaints of Mexico and Canada
that the United States' Country of
Origin Labeling laws discrimi-
nate against their products. The
World Trade Organization agreed
with those countries and is forc-
ing the United States and USDA
to comply with their international
courts. The lawsuit by R-CALF
and supported by SD Stockgrow-
ers Association attempts to pro-
tect our sovereignty and the U.S.
Country of Origin Labeling laws
in support of United States pro-
ducers and consumers.
Also of interest to producers
will be a brief update on proposed
changes to South Dakota Brand
laws. Stockgrowers staff and
board members will also answer
any questions that members have
regarding other topics that Stock-
growers are covering.
For more information contact
Stockgrowers Exec Director Silvia
Christen at 605-342-0429 or call
Stockgrowers Vice-President Bob
Fortune at 605-344-2200. 
Over-width baled livestock feed
hauling extended 60 days
in South Dakota
Stockgrowers to host supper
in Kadoka
Featuring R-CALF's Bill Bullard
Keep up with your city,
school, and county...
Read the Legals
Special Spring Calf Sale – Expecting 5000-5500 calves
Sale Time: 9 AM – Cows – 12 Noon: Calves
LaDue – 600 Angus calves SAV – Walters – 300 Angus calves SAV – Cobb – 300 Angus calves
Hall – 175 blk & bldy steers SAV – Dutton – 150 Angus calves – Hauser – 225 blk & bldy calves
Wiesinger – 500 Char & Angus calves – Lutz – 300 blk & bldy calves – Stockert – 130 Angus calves
Johnson – 150 blk & red calves – Linn – 150 Angus calves – Dye – 200 Angus steers
Haugen – 100 Angus steers – Anderson – 185 blk & bldy calves – Salzer – 90 Lim x calves
Olson – 100 Angus steers – Kolb – 80 Angus steers – Besler – 200 blk & red steers SAV
Besler – 100 Red Angus heifers – Kolb – 50 Angus steers SAV – Sanders – 50 Angus steers SAV
Hill – 70 Angus steers – Simon – 150 Angus steers – Nash – 210 Angus calves (3 rounds of shots)
Palmer – 200 Angus calves – Brixey – 100 Char & Angus calves – Holt – 50 Angus steers
Storm – 100 1st x baldy steers – Bad Warrior – 130 blk & bldy calves – Holt – 50 Angus steers
Schuelke – 100 Red Angus steers – Miller – 150 Angus calves – Smiley – 160 blk & bldy calves
Smith – 100 Angus steers – Giesler Estate – 30 Angus cows 6-8's bred Angus clf 3-25
More calves expected by sale time.
Upcoming Sales:
Wed., October 31: Sheep Sale & bred cow sale
Faith Livestock Commission Co.
(605) 967-2200
A great sale here for Livestock Week on Monday, October
22, with a lot of high quality calves in the offering sold to a
large crowd of buyers. Market was steady to higher with a
fantastic on feed report, we had calves go to 6 different
Thank you for your business.
K & R Carmichael
86......................1st x baldy steers 569 .............$168.25
110....................1st x baldy steers 460 .............$195.75
27......................1st x baldy steers 371 .............$203.00
102...................1st x baldy heifers 543 .............$169.00
109...................1st x baldy heifers 434 .............$176.00
J & K Carmichael
104....................1st x baldy steers 519 .............$174.25
50......................1st x baldy steers 425 .............$193.00
94.....................1st x baldy heifers 497 .............$174.00
Bryan Carmichael
64......................1st x baldy steers 549 .............$167.50
66.....................1st x baldy heifers 508 .............$170.00
Ross Engraf
82.............................Angus steers 665 ............$175.50
Dan Engraf
74.............................Angus steers 574 .............$175.00
Brian Harper
95.............................Angus steers 572 .............$166.75
Mike Maher
115......................blk & bldy steers 514 .............$177.25
129 .....................blk & bldy steers 441 .............$186.50
Jerry Martin
34.............................Angus steers 602 .............$161.00
C & K Kerstein
115...........................Angus steers 498 .............$180.75
101...........................Angus steers 412 .............$194.75
W & L Grueb
99.............................Angus steers 514 .............$172.75
21.............................Angus steers 414 ............$191.50
69............................Angus heifers 476 .............$155.50
Escott & Fordyce
110...........................Angus steers 530 .............$169.50
59.............................Angus steers 483 .............$182.75
83............................Angus heifers 483 .............$163.50
G & B Price
126...........................Angus steers 536 .............$164.00
110...........................Angus steers 458 .............$176.75
80............................Angus heifers 466 .............$152.25
J & B Kari
120...........................Angus steers 602 .............$160.50
93.............................Angus steers 534 .............$169.25
103..........................Angus heifers 588 .............$153.00
Bud Longbrake
108...........................Angus steers 551 .............$165.00
35.............................Angus steers 427 .............$187.50
109..........................Angus heifers 527 .............$149.00
J & R Longbrake
116...........................Angus steers 484 .............$172.50
57............................Angus heifers 461 .............$154.00
B & M Derflinger
52.............................Angus steers 509 .............$171.25
37.............................Angus steers 368 .............$206.50
33............................Angus heifers 465 .............$159.00
Merle Vig
59.............................Angus steers 574 .............$166.25
14.............................Angus steers 479 .............$182.25
D & F Johnson
77.............................Angus steers 529 .............$170.75
41.............................Angus steers 409 .............$193.75
H & H Cattle Co
31.........................blk & red steers 557 .............$163.50
20.........................blk & red steers 434 .............$175.00
Peters Bros
50.........................blk & red steers 434 .............$183.75
74........................blk & red heifers 448 .............$153.50
R & M Giesler
46.......................Angus steers DF 567 .............$164.50
15.......................Angus steers DF 501 .............$170.00
Ed Humble
39......................1st x baldy steers 492 .............$177.00
39.........................Hereford steers 501 .............$165.75
Chad Escott
60 .......................blk & bldy steers 456 .............$181.00
Gebhart Ranch
68 ................Angus heifers (open) 855 .............$137.25
Seiler Ranch
13 ................Angus heifers (open) 928 .............$133.00
H & B Flatmoe
19 ................Angus heifers (open) 755 .............$136.50
We appreciate your business. Give us a call at 605-967-2200
or www.faithlivestock.com if you have livestock to sell.
We would be glad to visit with you.
Gary Vance – (605) 967-2162 OR Scott Vance – (605) 739-5501
OR CELL: 484-7127 OR Max Loughlin – (605) 244-5990 OR
1-605-645-2583 (cell) OR Glen King 1-605-390-3264 (cell)
Page 12• October 24, 2012 • 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.
2009 F-1S0 SUPERCAB 4X4: XLT,
96K casy nilcs, good luy . $1S,99S
4X4: 58,000 nilcs,
lois of c×iras . . . . . . . . . . . $24,99S
200? F-2S0 XLT CREW CAB 4X4:
Long lo×, V-10,
44,000 nilcs . . . . . . . . . . . $26,99S
200? F-1S0 SUPER CREW 4X4
XLT: 5.4 cnginc,
37,000 casy nilcs . . . . . . . $23,99S
2006 F-2S0 CREW CAB 4X4
LARIAT: FX4, V-10, 73K nilcs, AT,
vcry clcan rig. . . . . . . . . . . $23,99S
(60S) 669-2391 or (60S) 669-2?S4 EVENINGS: 669-2SS1 -669-291S - Murdo, SD
Terry Van Dam: 669-291S - JIm Butt: 669-2SS1 - TravIs Van Dam: 406/239-S020
TOLL-FREE: 1-S00-6SS-SSSS - www.murdo-Iord.com
lcaiIcr, navigaiion, 25,500 nilcs,
lilc ncw . . . . . . . . . . . . . . $33,99S
200? EXPLORER XLT 4X4: 65K
nilc local iradc. . . . . . . . . $1S,99S
200? EXPLORER XLT: Vcry clcan,
42K nilcs, jusi iradcd in . $16,99S
2004 GMC YUKON: 75,000 nilcs,
vcry clcan iradc-in . . . . . . $1S,99S
2004 EXCURSION XLT 4X4: V-10,
irailcr iow, 109K nilcs . . . $1S,99S
cnginc, XLT Plg., 152,000
nilcs . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . $?,99S
199? S-10 BLA2ER 4X4 LT: 138K
nilcs, clcan wiiI c×iras . . . $3,99S
199? EXPEDITION 4X4: Eddic
Daucr plg., 140K nilcs, good
running, low priccd!
van, nccds nccIanic . . . . . . . $69S
New D0T 1S tt. 0ar HauIer: Tandem ßS00 Ib. axIes ...8ß,BS0
B00S TraIIer:
B pIace sncwmcbIIe, drIve-cn, drIve-ctt ....................81,99S
PICKUPS º dxds º dxzs
2004 F-2S0 CREW CAB 4X4:
Lariai, V-10, irailcr iow, loards &
norc . . . . . . . . . . . . . . GOOD BUY!
2004 F-1S0 4X4 SUPER CREW: 5.4
cnginc, FX4 plg., 108K nilcs, good
luy . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . $14,49S
XLT: 4 door, 52K nilcs . . . $13,49S
2002 F-2S0 SUPERCAB 4X4 XLT:
V-10, jusi iradcd . . . . . . . . $S,99S
4X4: Cood luy. . . . . . . . . . $S,99S
199? F-2S0 SUPERCAB 4X4: V-8,
94K nilcs, wcll carcd for . . $6,99S
SUVs G Vans
New VehicIes ~ Up to $6,000
in Rebates & Discounts!
New 2011 Taurus LImIted
Hcutcd ö cooícd scuts!
StícIc) P)ícc. S3b,l4U
A]tc) díscounts ö )cIutcs.
- 2013 F-1S0 Super Crew: Ecoloosi, Lariai
- 2012 F-3S0 Crew Cab: 6.7, XLT
- 2012 F-1S0 Super Cab: 5.0 V8, 4×4, long lo×, nicc rig, low pricc!
- 2012 F-3S0 Crew Cab 4x4: Long lo×, 6.2 gas
- 2012 F-3S0 Crew Cab 4x4: 6.2 V-8, long lo×, good luy!
- 2012 F-2S0 Crew Cab 4x4: Long Do×, Dicscl
- 2012 F-3S0 Crew Cab 4x4: Long Do×, 6.7 Dicscl, Lariai
- 2012 F-2S0 Crew Cab 4x4: Long Do×, 6.7, Lariai
- 2011 Taurus LImIted: Conplcicly Equippcd, Crcai Duy!
2012 TAURUS SEL: Hcaicd lcaiIcr,
20,000 nilcs, wcll cquippcd
progran car ......................$2S,99S
2012 FORD FUSION SEL: Hcaicd
lcaiIcr, 18,000 nilc progran
car ....................................$21,49S
2011 LINCOLN MKS: 24,000 casy
nilcs, Icaicd & coolcd scais, call on
iIis onc ............................$2S,99S
M¡d-S¡zed G Fam¡Iy-S¡zes Cazs
LcaiIcr inicrior & norc, vcry clcan
progran car. Lasi of iIc full-sizcd,
12,000 nilcs........Save at $20,99S
200S FOCUS SE 4 DOOR: 59,000
casy nilcs, clcan car.........$10,99S
200? FORD S00 SEL: Nicc lcaiIcr
inicrior, 36,000 nilcs, vcry good
local car............................$12,99S
200? TAURUS SEL: Sunroof,
lcaiIcr & norc, 70K nilcs ..$9,99S
Signaiurc Scrics Liniicd, Icaicd
lcaiIcr inicrior, sunroof, wcll lcpi
iradc-in, 74K casy nilcs ...$1?,99S
1999 BUICK LESABRE: Nicc car,
nccds cnginc worl .................$69S
2010 Can-Am OutIander
650XT 4x4 ATV
for a
How about a
The Faith
In Town & Dupree
+ local tax
In County
+ local tax
Out of County
+ local tax
Out of State $39.00
email us at
LEGALS Legal Newspaper for the City of Faith • Faith School District 46-2 • Meade County • NWA School October 24, 2012 • The Faith Independent • Page 13
Proceedings of the
Common Council
City of Faith, SD
The Common Council for the City of
Faith, South Dakota met in regular ses-
sion on October 16, 2012 at 6:30 P.M. in
the Community Room of the Community
Center. Mayor Haines called the meeting
to order, Brown called roll call, and
Mayor Haines led the Pledge of Alle-
Council members present: Riley, In-
ghram, Lightfield, Hellekson, Nolan and
Others in attendance were: Debbie
Brown, Loretta Passolt, Sandy Ras-
mussen, Arlen and Cindy Frankfurth,
Donn Dupper, Jon Collins, Matt Helms,
Greg and Tyler Fisher.
Spencer made a motion, seconded
by Lightfield, to approve the agenda re-
moving item #3 & #9. Motion carried.
Riley made a motion, seconded by
Spencer to approve the minutes of the
October 2, 2012 meeting with the follow-
ing correction:
Under – Greg Fisher – Extension on
Clarify that the Councilman men-
tioned was Peggy Riley and she was not
a Councilman at the time.
And approve the following correction
from the September 18, 2012 meeting:
Approval of Insurance:
Inghram made a motion, seconded
by Lightfield to approve the purchase of
liability insurance with Butler Insurance
and auto insurance at $34,109. All yes
votes. Motion carried.
Approval of Health Insurance:
Karen Butler explained the quote for
the health insurance with the current in-
surance company, Blue Cross Blue
Shield. Last year the City chose to stay
with the grandfathered policy to keep the
rate down and hopefully better coverage.
Inghram made a motion, seconded by
Hellekson to accept the JQC/T8P policy.
All yes votes. Motion carried.
Motion carried.
The following claims were presented
and read:
Utility Department, Salaries –
$6,531.29; Finance Office, Salaries –
$4,684.38; Police Department,
Salaries – $4,513.38; Bar & Liquor
Store, Salaries – $2,385.28; Janitor,
Salaries – $1,375.17; Ambulance De-
partment, Salaries – $4,691.35; James
Crockford, Landfill Manager – $350.99;
Angela Ostrander, Library Supervisor –
$110.39; Linda Olson, Library Assistant –
$868.05; Corinna Thompson, Informa-
tion Center Receptionist – $170.92; Glen
Haines, Mayor – $452.88; Jerry
Spencer, Councilman – $283.05; Karen
Inghram, Councilman – $377.40; B.C.
Lightfield, Councilman – $377.40; Dan
Nolan, Councilman – $235.87; Dianne
Hellekson, Councilman – $377.40;
Peggy Riley, Councilman – $377.40;
Farmers State Bank, Federal Excise
Tax – $349.73; Farmers State Bank, SS
& Withholding – $2,787.88; Express,
Intra/Inter Access Expense – $1,229.65;
BankCard, Collection Fees – $90.45;
Farmers State Bank, Paypal-Software –
$35.96; Farmers State Bank, 911 Sur-
charge – $438.88; AT&T, Purchase of
Accts Receivable – $168.10; Border
States Electric Supply, Supplies –
$311.29; Brosz Engineering, Inc., Aerial
Photo of City – $50.00; Brown, Jody, De-
posit Refund – $75.00; Business Forms
& Accounting, Payroll Checks – $114.90;
Corrpro Companies, Inc., Service Con-
tract for 2013 – $805.00; Dakota
Backup, Professional Services – $35.00;
Department of Revenue, Drivers Licens-
ing – $20.00; Emergency Medical Prod-
ucts, Inc., Supplies – $730.44;
Evergreen Supply, Inc., Oxygen Cylinder
Lease – $6.75; Faith Independent, Pub-
lishing – $329.79; Faith Lumber Com-
pany, Supplies – $6,485.31; Farmers
Union Oil, Misc – $24.37; Genesis Lamp
Corporation, Light Supplies – $336.51;
Golden West Technologies & Internet
Sol, Internet Help Desk, HD Subscriber
Count Chg – $2,134.93; Golden West
Telecommunications, Special Access –
$4,432.90; Gordie's Farm Service, Re-
pair Beacon at Airport – $874.00;
Haines, Justin, Reimburse for Gasoline-
Fire Dept – $264.40; Hali-Brite, Inc.,
Light Bulbs – $65.91; Hausauer Seam-
less Products, Gutter for Library –
$1,409.00; Henschel, Eddie, Ambulance
Laundry – $85.80; LexisNexis Matthew
Bender & Co., Law Manuel – $55.24;
Lowe Roofing, Inc., Balance of Con-
tract – $4,094.00; Lynns Dakotamart,
Supplies – $142.83; Meade County Au-
ditor, Dispatch Expenses – $2,507.27;
Mid America Computer Corp., Toll Mes-
sages, Cabs Processing Charge –
$652.80; Newman Signs, Street Signs –
$275.62; Physician's Claims Company,
Ambulance Billing – $1,038.27; Reliable
Corporation, Office Supplies – $183.22;
Resco, Electric Supplies – $278.23;
Rick's Auto, LLC, Repair & Mainte-
nance – $223.00; Riter, Rogers, Wattier
& North, LLP, Legal Fees – $371.00;
Roy's Pronto Auto Parts; MV Parts, Sup-
plies – $776.53; SD Lottery, Video Lot-
tery License Renewal – $100.00; SD
State Treasurer, Sales Tax – $4,790.84;
Sanford Health Plan, Refund Pymt Run
#4823 – $475.00; Scott Peterson Mo-
tors, Inc., Repair & Maintenance-Amb –
$103.95; Servall Uniform/Linen Co.,
Mats, Mops, Fresheners – $716.65;
South Dakota Network, 800 Database
Landline – $17.59; The Print Shop, Bulk
Water Books – $83.00; Tri State Water,
Water – $24.80; Vilas Pharmacy &
Healthcare, Supplies – $6.97; Visa, Li-
brary-Book, Supplies – $368.55; Wicks,
Jackie, Deposit Refund – $100.00.
Lightfield made a motion, seconded
by Hellekson to approve all claims pre-
sented. All yes votes. Motion carried.
The September revenues were
$199,599.34 and the September expen-
ditures were $320,374.57.
Lightfield introduced the following
resolution for its adoption:
WHEREAS the City of Faith
needs to transfer and that the Fi-
nance Officer be authorized to
transfer funds as of September
30, 2012 in accordance with the
adopted Budget Plan:
490.00.............. from General to
Ambulance Restricted Cash
2,000.00.............. from Electric
to Capital Outlay
250.00.............. from Water to
Capital Outlay
1,000.00.............. from Sewer to
Capital Outlay
6,000.00.............. from Tele-
phone to Capital Outlay
3,634.38.............. from Liquor to
30,000.00.............. from Electric
to General
35,000.00.............. from Tele-
phone to General
Seconded by Riley. All
yes votes. Motion carried.
7:30 – Open Bids for Pump House
The following bid was received for the
Pump House Repair (Labor Only):
Larry Ross Construction – $1854
Spencer made a motion, seconded
by Hellekson to accept the bid from Larry
Ross Construction. All yes votes. Motion
Committee Meetings:
Department heads met with the
Greg Fisher – Extension of Culvert:
Much discussion was held in regards
to the extension of the culvert for Greg
Fisher’s would possibly make the water
become more of a problem for neigh-
bors. Greg Fisher asked the council if
they would provide the equipment and
labor to install the culverts. Greg felt
some of the issue of so much drainage
is since curb and gutter has been in-
stalled sending more water to the area.
Some of the Councilman felt it would
take too much of the guys’ time which
Greg Fisher felt it should only take one
half of a day or a little longer. Mayor
Haines stated he felt it would take longer
than that and asked Greg if he had
checked with any contractors to do the
job. A few Councilman felt our guys had
a lot to get done for winter and that there
isn’t time right now. Some Councilman
felt we have cleaned up other lots in
town and would like to help Greg out.
After this discussion, Greg Fisher stated
to the Council he would just do it on his
own and didn’t mean to create such a
problem and thanked the Councilman for
their time and their time they took to look
over the situation.
Savings Account Discussion:
Since it was brought up at the Budget
discussion on police car and ambulance,
the City needs to be preparing for the up-
coming purchases by putting back more
money. Debbie Brown would like to
change the transfer that is currently from
the lottery to Community Development to
lottery to Fixed Assets which is in the
general savings account but kept sepa-
rate on a spreadsheet to put back for the
police car. Then for the ambulance Cap-
ital Outlay transfer which is currently
$250 a month and $20 per run, change
to $750 a month and $20 per run. Coun-
cil agrees and Debbie Brown will have
on the next agenda.
Gym Floor:
Advanced Building Services Inc, sub-
mitted an estimate of $4,000 to do the
gym floor in November. Council agreed
to get it done in November.
Use of City Equipment:
Mayor Haines learned at the Munici-
pal League Convention that it is not a
good idea to leave a truck or any City
Equipment on someone else’s property
as we do with the City truck. Council
agreed to not rent out the City truck as
there are others around people can rent.
Code Book:
Mayor Haines also learned at the Mu-
nicipal League Convention of a code
book that can be referred to for items
needing done that can work with our or-
dinances. Eric Bogue will look it over
Cell Phone Policy:
Mayor Haines would like the City to
look into a cell phone policy that was dis-
cussed at the Municipal League Conven-
tion. Debbie Brown will check with the
League on a sample.
Airport Insurance:
Butler Insurance submitted a pro-
posal of renewing the airport insurance
at $2,145. Spencer made a motion, sec-
onded by Inghram to approve renewing
the airport insurance. All yes votes. Mo-
tion carried.
Surplus Property:
Spencer made a motion, seconded
by Lightfield to declare the following as
surplus property: Ion Air Purifier (Ceiling
Mount), 3 Dewalt Cordless Drills (Parts
The following are surplus items to be
destroyed: Telephone, 2 monitors, com-
puter, 2 Motorola radios, fan, finger pain
roller, 12 volt power surge, computer
speakers, telephone radio system,
Maxon portable radio, mic radio, Pyaco
charger, Panasonic tough book, gateway
laptop, .223 gun barrel, computer and
keyboard, outdated gas masks, 2 Mo-
torola paging systems, Lexmark Printer,
Artec scanner, CB antenna. Motion car-
Building Permit:
David and Heather Kirkley submitted
a building permit on S 12’ Lot 4 and Lot
5 of Block 27 for a deck. Spencer made
a motion, seconded by Lightfield to ap-
prove the building permit which is within
their property line and Donn Dupper has
looked it over. Motion carried.
Executive Session:
Inghram made a motion, seconded
by Riley to retire into executive session
at 7:39 PM for possible litigation. Motion
Mayor Haines declared the Council
out of executive session at 7:46PM.
Lightfield made a motion, seconded
by Spencer to adjourn. Motion carried.
Glen Haines, Mayor
Debbie Brown, Finance Officer
Published October 24, 2012 for a total
approximate cost of $115.33
The Board of Meade County Com-
missioners on October 3, 2012, did
adopt revised Ordinance No. 11 - An Or-
dinance Licensing and Regulating Ped-
dlers, Transient Merchants, Solicitors,
Professionals, Businesses and Trades
Operating Outside the Boundaries of an
Incorporated Municipality.
This Ordinance incorporates and
adopts comprehensive regulations and
notice of adoption is published pursuant
to SDCL 7-18A-5.
First Reading: September 5, 2012
Second Reading: October 3, 2012
Adopted: October 3, 2012
Published: October 17 & 24, 2012
Effective date: November 13, 2012
/s/ Lisa Schieffer, Meade County Auditor
Published October 17 & 24, 2012 at the
total approximate cost of $14.94
Students and parents of students
who have exited the Faith School District
#46-2 Special Education Program
PRIOR to June 1, 2007 are hereby noti-
fied that these special education records
will be eliminated from our files as of No-
vember 1, 2012. Any former special ed-
ucation parent or student who wishes to
obtain these records must contact Mrs.
Elsie Baye at the Faith School, 206 W.
5th St., ph # 605-967-2152, prior to No-
vember 1, 2012. Please allow at least a
48 hour notice of your request and be
prepared to present proper identification
in order for records to be released.
Published October 24 & 31, 2012 at the
total approimate cost of $
Page 14 • October 24, 2012 • The Faith Independent LEGALS Legal Newspaper for the City of Faith • Faith School District 46-2 • Meade County • NWA School
The Board of Education of the Faith
School District 46-2 met in regular ses-
sion on Wednesday, October 10, 2012
with Chairwoman Johnson calling the
meeting to order at 7:00p.m.
Bret Hanson led the Pledge of Alle-
Members present: Hanson, Johnson,
Simonson, Vance and Welter.
Motion by Simonson, 2nd by Welter
to approve the amended agenda. Motion
Motion by Simonson, 2nd by Welter
to approve the consent agenda consist-
ing of the minutes of the September 12th
regular session meeting, and the Sep-
tember 24th and October 3rd special
session meetings as well as the follow-
ing financial statements and claims:
Faith Imprest Fund beginning bal-
ance – 4,762.08; receipts – student
meals – 1,407.80, milk – 332.55, adult
meals – 303.70, admissions – football –
1,598.00, cross country – 330.00, volley-
ball – 2,149.00, other – 583.40, from dis-
trict – 1,842.72; expenses – football –
755.40, cross country – 165.00, volley-
ball – 994.40, to district – 6,604.80; end-
ing balance – 4,789.65.
Trust & Agency beginning bal-
ance – 30,299.55, receipts – 2,542.81,
expenses – 2,702.80, ending balance –
The district financial statement be-
ginning balance – 1,338,740.90; re-
ceipts – ad valorem taxes – 1,466.21,
prior year’s taxes – 499.66, gross re-
ceipts – 9,459.96, penalties and interest
on tax – 68.03; interest earned – 125.78,
Medicaid administration – 3,336.00,
county sources – 1,242.18, state
sources – 75,709.00, federal sources –
90,661.00. Total revenue – 182,567.82,
total expenses – 470,641.28, and end-
ing balance – 1,044,842.24.
Certified salaries – 48,641.43, non-
certified salaries – 14,597.92, FIT –
5,353.73, FICA – 10,856.95, SDRS –
S. Carmichael – 132.09, J. Capp –
66.04, R. Gabriel – 66.04, S. Gebhart –
70.76, C. Olson – 132.08, M. Schuelke –
156.15, A. Schuelke – 33.02, E. Wicks –
General Fund – AFLAC (ins) –
744.78; Ameritas Life Ins (dental ins) –
1,899.88; Apple (supp) – 1,282.00; A.
Price (supp) – 3.87; B. Bushong (custo-
dial) – 2,270.00; Chris Supply (supp) –
346.16; City of Faith (util) – 6,469.97;
Dakota Business Ctr. (supp) – 551.39;
DeSmet School Dist (DDN) – 2,100.00;
Faith Imprest Fund (dues, officials) –
1,914.80; Frontier Glass of Belle
(mtnce) – 189.77; Golden West Tele-
Tech (phone system) – 187.49; Grand
Electric (util) – 118.80; Harlow’s School
Service (training) – 32.00; Harmon Law
Office (fees) – 60.00; Hauff Mid-America
(balls, supp) – 3,192.75; Heartland
Paper (supp) – 1,126.22; Heartland
Waste Mgmnt. (util) – 60.00; Internal
Training Services (dues) – 96.60; Kef-
feler Kreations (Title I) – 117.06; Krause
Storage (rental) – 195.00; Legal Shield
(ins) – 241.10; Lightspeed Technologies
(RedCat System) – 1,168.42; M&D Food
Shop (gas) – 1,831.28; Marc (supp) –
299.73; Mid-Central Coop (on-line
classes) – 2,225.00; M. Williams (per
diem) – 17.00; NWAS (labels) – 9.60;
NDCDI (on-line classes) – 500.00; Quill
(supp) – 139.26; Rapid City Area
Schools (supp) – 4.47; Ricks Auto
(mtnce) – 137.50; R. Traver (mlg) –
111.30; Roy’s Pronto (mtnce) – 54.52;
Scholastic Magazines (sub) – 451.70;
SDSDBF (ins) – 11,081.56; Servall Uni-
form (mtnce) – 492.32; Transamerica
(ins) – 20.41; Trust & Agency (gas, supp,
travel, mats) – 1,240.60; total General
Fund – 43,391.25.
Capital Outlay – City of Faith (park-
ing lot) – 3,076.17; Wells Fargo Financial
(lease) – 265.00; total Capital Outlay –
Special Education – AFLAC (ins) –
147.06; BenefitMall/Centerstone Ins.
(ins) – 19.26; Hands on Health (PT
svcs) – 1,392.99; Legal Shield (ins) –
26.90; SDSDBF (ins) – 1,007.81; Trust
& Agency (supp) – 25.00; total Special
Education – 2,618.91.
Food Service – AFLAC (ins) – 25.80;
BenefitMall/Centerstone Ins. (ins) –
80.22; Bernard Foods (food) – 39.32;
CSS (supp) – 82.15; CWD (food) –
1,504.99; Food Service of America
(food) – 1,272.30; Heartland Paper
(supp) – 86.71; Lynn’s (food/milk) –
796.32; SDSDBF (ins) – 3.00; Trust &
Agency (trays) – 767.45; total Food
Service – 4,660.26. Total claims all
funds 54,011.59. Motion carried.
Mrs. Storm was present to express
her concerns about the building doors
being locked so much and the students
not having adequate access to get help
from teachers.
Mrs. Baye gave the superintendent’s
report. The NWAS Administrator’s Meet-
ing was held on October 2nd with the fol-
lowing items on the agenda: Academic
Olympics in Faith on April 17th, Spelling
Contest in Dupree on April 24th, test re-
visions this year for Personal Finance on
October 24th, winter unit move, staff per-
formance summaries, psychologist and
psychological services, birth to three pro-
gram, speech and ESA 5 update. Con-
ferences on September 27th were well
attended with the elementary having
about a 98% turnout and the high school
with about 54%. The Systems Change
Conference in Chamberlain is being at-
tended by Mr. Daughters, Mrs. Keiry and
Mrs. Seymour. We have been asked to
be a part of the SD College Access Chal-
lenge Grant again this year. This grant
provides $6,000.00 for the guidance
area to host parent FAFSA nights and
have additional speakers for our seniors
and training in the guidance area. Octo-
ber 18th is the end of the first Quarter.
Special Education records can be dis-
posed of after five years. We have been
advertising that the records will be elim-
inated from our files after November 1st.
The Data Retreat Leadership Team will
meet on October 15th to review the test
data with Holly Schumacher from the
NWAS ESA staff. They will examine the
data and plan for the staff meeting on
October 26th. Mrs. Bay has been work-
ing on the Personnel Record Form that
is due to the state in the fall of each year.
The Promethean Boards have been
hung in all the classrooms. Juniors and
seniors attended a college Career Day
on October 2nd and Super Apple Man
came for an elementary presentation.
Mrs. Storm received an award at the
West River History Conference in Rapid
City for the “Preservation of the History
of South Dakota.” Several staff attended
an RtI Learning Disabilities Reading
Workshop on October 9th.
Mrs. Baye read Mr. Daughter’s prin-
cipal’s report. Mrs. Fischbach, Mrs.
Williams and Mr. Daughters attended a
Senior Experience/Entrepreneurship
workshop on September 19th that ex-
plained each of the course areas schools
could offer to meet the requirement that
begins in the fall of 2013. Their feeling
at that meeting was that the Entrepre-
neurship Experience and Senior Experi-
ence would be the best fit in our district.
The county health nurse will be returning
October 15th to complete the health
screenings and will do screening at Mau-
rine on October 29th. Mr. Daughters is
attending the Systems Change Confer-
ence in Chamberlain and attending ses-
sions about the Administrator’s Role in
the Common Core as well as several
other break-out sessions on Thursday
and Friday.
Mrs. Baye also read an update report
on the RtI program from Mr. Daughters.
The process has been challenging but it
has also given us the opportunity to en-
gage our students in a different way of
thinking. Parts of the process of RtI are
not new to our district, but instead have
us utilizing and analyzing the data we
collect differently. Our staff has demon-
strated a commitment to understanding
the RtI process with RtI coordinators
from the state. They are devoted to im-
proving their reading skills in reading in-
struction for everyone and to provide
appropriate interventions when needed.
Noma Welter gave a library board re-
port. Linda Olson reported that there are
nine children currently attending Story
Hour. The start time is 8:30 a.m. on
Wednesday mornings. Ms. Ostrander
has completed the necessary course
work, thanks to the SDLA-SWIM grant,
and has been awarded a School Li-
brary/Media Endorsement. The library
received the final $155.00 of the SD Hu-
manities grant, which is used toward the
Summer Reading Program. Angela at-
tended the SDLA Conference in Huron
where she was asked to do a poster ses-
sion. Most of the repairs have been
made to the library. Angela wrote the SD
Community Foundation for funds to re-
place a computer and has been awarded
$1,000.00. The library board extended
Linda’s hours by 1 ½ hours per week to
cover Angela’s time when she super-
vises study hall in the afternoons.
Scott Vance gave the NWAS report.
The board decided to not move forward
on Governor’s home. The number of
days allotted for the move of the trailers
was extended to try to cut down on dam-
Noma Welter gave a facilities report.
The tree planting has been put on hold
until next spring. Ken Beer from Modern
Woodmen of America as donated money
toward the landscaping. The sign do-
nated by the Class of 2011 still needs to
be put up. Noma shared that the lighting
from the canopy does not reach all the
way to the sidewalk and maybe another
light needs to be put up but they will con-
tact the City. The sidewalks and cement
pad have been poured and covered.
The Delegate Assembly has been
scheduled for November 16th. Brian Si-
monson is the board delegate and Scott
Vance will be the alternate.
The Board evaluation and discussion
about the board’s goals and how they
have and/or have not been met will be
conducted at the November board meet-
ing one hour prior to the regularly sched-
uled meeting. The superintendent’s
evaluation and goal setting discussion
will be conducted at the December board
The Mission, Vision, and Belief state-
ment was read and discussed. The first
reading will be held at the November
Mrs. Baye and Sharron Johnson will
be attending the School Law Seminar in
Pierre on October 24th along with any
other board members who wish to at-
The decision on the Olson petition
minor boundary change by County Com-
missioners was discussed. No written
decision had been received as of the
meeting date.
Motion by Simonson, 2nd by Welter
to declare as surplus property the addi-
tional items Mrs. Baye presented. Motion
carried. A full listing of the items declared
as surplus property can be picked up at
the superintendent’s office.
Motion by Simonson, 2nd by Hanson
to approve the contract of Ashly Price for
the position of Maurine custodian in the
amount of $9.25 per hour. Motion car-
Motion by Welter, 2nd by Vance to
approve the contract of Three Rivers Co-
op in the amount of $4,242.00. Hanson,
Johnson, Vance and Welter – aye. Si-
monson – nay. Motion carried.
Motion by Welter, 2nd by Vance to
approve the contract of Jaspur Tibbs in
the amount of $174.28 for the remaining
two weeks as JH Football coach. Motion
Discussion was held regarding the
custodial contract previously approved in
June. The start of school and all that en-
tailed getting ready required many addi-
tional hours with still much to be finished.
Chairwoman Johnson asked Bill
Bushong if he was still willing to continue
with the custodial services based on the
$2,270.00 per month contract, he indi-
cated he was.
Motion by Hanson, 2nd by Welter to
approve Open Enrollment applications
2013-07, 2013-08, and 2013-09. Motion
Motion by Vance, 2nd by Simonson
to adjourn. Motion carried.
Meeting adjourned at 8:26 p.m.
Sharron Johnson, President
Board of Education
mie Schauer,
Business Manager
Published October 24, 2012 for a total
approximate cost of $106.56
A General Election will be held on
Tuesday, November 6, 2012, in all the
voting precincts in Meade County.
The election polls will be open from
seven a.m. to seven p.m. mountain stan-
dard time on the day of the election.
The polling place in each precinct of
this county is as follows:
BASE #23
PINE #33
Voters with disabilities may contact
the county auditor for information and
special assistance in absentee voting or
polling place accessibility.
Meade County Auditor
Lisa Schieffer
Published October 24 & 31, 2012 at
the total approximate cost of $62.37
Notice is hereby given that Ziebach
County will sell by sealed bids the follow-
ing described surplus property, ap-
praised, to-wit:
1975 Ford Dump Truck, Model LT880
- $3500.00
1985 Mack Truck - $2500.00
1968 Case Loader, Model W7D -
1968 Ford Tractor, Model 4110C -
Kolberg Series 100 Conveyor (30” x
50’) - $20,000.00
Small V-Plow - $150.00
(3) Truck One-Way Plows - $150.00
John Deer Riding Lawn Mower -
Sealed bids shall be sent or hand de-
livered for the above vehicles or equip-
ment, properly marked as “BID on (year,
make, etc.)” on outside of envelope to
the office of the Ziebach County Auditor,
PO Box 68, Dupree, SD 57623, on or be-
fore 11:00 AM, on November 8, 2012, at
which time said bids will be opened in
the Commissioner’s Room.
The Board reserves the right to ac-
cept or reject any and all bids. Following
payment and verification of funds, suc-
cessful bidder will have possession of
said equipment.
For further information, contact the
Ziebach County Highway Department:
Wade Stambach, Highway Superintend-
ent at (605) 365-5169; Cell (605) 365-
Cindy Longbrake
County Auditor
Published October 17 & 24 at the total
approximate cost of $19.88
Legal Advertising
Friday noon before
Wed. publication
The Faith Independent
October 24, 2012 • The Faith Independent • Page 15
Dr. Jason M. Haf ner
Dr. David J. Prosser
Faith Clinic
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
Imagine And More
Home Furnishings
High Quality ~ Low Cost
Prairie Oasis Mall
Po Box 402 Faith, SD 57626
Mon.–Thurs. 8 AM-6 PM
Bus: 605-967-2562
Krissy Johnson ~ Owner
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
1-800-888-1619 or 381-4272
Black Hills land, homes and businesses.
With values and honesty born and bred in Faith,
trust Kevin Jensen to help you
solve your real estate questions.
Kevin Jensen your friend
in real estate
Raben Real Estate, 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
Hudelson’s Bait & Tackle
212 West 4th St, Faith, SD
PH: 605-967-2690
Live bait & tackle
Ask us about our
camping, marine and
hunting supplies
Have Your
Read Here!
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
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: Casserole – $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
Notify The Faith
Independent of your
change of address before
moving or as quickly as
possible, so as not to
miss a single issue.
email us at faithind@faithsd.com
Legal Advertising
Friday noon before
Wed. publication
The Faith Independent
CLASSIFIEDS • CALL 967-2161 • Email: faithind@faithsd.com The Faith Independent • October 24, 2012 • Page 16
CLASSIFIED RATE: $5.00 minimum for first 20 words; 10¢ each word after.
CARDS OF THANKS: Poems, Tributes, Etc. … $5.00 minimum for first 20
words; 10¢ each word after. Each name and initial must be counted as one
NOTE: $2.00 added charge for bookkeeping and billing on all charges.
Classified Display Rate.....................................................$4.50 per column inch
PUBLISHER’S NOTICE: All real estate advertised in this newspaper is sub-
ject to the Federal Fair Housing Act of 1968, which makes it illegal to advertise
“any preference, or discrimination on race, color, religion, sex, or national ori-
gin, or an intention to make any such preference, limitation, or discrimina-
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.
Legal Advertising
Friday noon before
Wed. publication
The Faith Independent
needed for custom modular home
builder to sell and build in your
area using our system. Call Lonnie
to learn more: 1-800-759-2782.
of Hill City, SD seeks professional
candidate for city operations. Open
until filled. Salary DOE. Info at hill-
citysd.org or 605-574-2300. EOE.
CITY OF DE SMET: Full-time
water, wastewater, buildings,
parks, swimming pool mainte-
nance assistant. Possession of or
ability to obtain Commercial Dri-
verís License, Chemical Applica-
torís License, Water-Wastewater
Operator Certifications required.
Salary DOE/Benefits. For applica-
tion contact 605-854-3731 or
desmetcity@mchsi.com. EOE.
SION seeks to hire someone for the
position of Administrative Highway
Superintendent. Benefits include
paid vacation, sick leave, longevity
pay, health insurance and a retire-
ment plan. Starting pay is per cur-
rent wage schedule. Applications
will be received through October
26th, 2012. Interested persons
should contact Bill Balvin at the
Department of Labor, Yankton of-
fice 3113 Spruce Street, 605-668-
2900, for application information.
Special accommodations for appli-
cation or job information in alter-
native formats available upon
CITY OF PIERRE: Baler/Equip-
ment Operator - Salary: Minimum
$14.42. More information and ap-
plications available at
www.pierre.sd.gov. EOE.
DEPT. has opening for Mechanic
and Equipment operators. Good
Benefits. Applications are avail-
able at Courthouse in Bison, SD,
or call 605-244-5629.
TEACHER - Qualifications: Possess
valid SD Teaching Certificate for
appropriate level. Experience
teaching Native American children
preferred. Must pass background
and drug testing. Indian preference
observed & Lakota speaker pre-
ferred. Duties: Maintain individual
student records as required includ-
ing three forms of assessment.
Confer with parents as needed for
student concerns. Supervise
meals, playground and early morn-
ing duties as assigned. For a com-
plete job description contact Lisa
Bielawski, Principal at 605-823-
CREW! FT maintenance position.
Electric, Streets, Water, Waste-
water. Competitive salary. Attrac-
tive benefit package. In a growing
progressive community. For appli-
cation contact City Hall (605) 942-
is taking applictions for full- time
Douglas County Highway Superin-
tendent. Must have valid Class A
Driverís License. Experience in
road/bridge construction/mainte-
nance preferred. For application
contact: Douglas County Auditor
(605) 724-2423.
NOW IS THE chance to buy a well
established & successful business
in the State Capitol of S.D. The
Longbranch is for SALE (serious
inquires only). Call Russell Spaid
ALPINE TRUSS LCC - 24-26-28-30
garage and 40í ag trusses on hand.
Call Sam for more information
605-770-5398 or email: samalp-
AUCTION 40 Acres, On snowmo-
bile Trail 1, Abundant wildlife,
6890í Elevation, Remote land,
Very peaceful! Selling November 1,
2 0 1 2
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,
160 acres, cropland, waterway &
old bldg site, 3 miles N of Bradley,
SD. Bids due by November 2,
2012. Contact Pro Realty, Pat
Kisely, Broker, (605)354-7653 or
statewide for only $150.00. Put the
South Dakota Statewide Classi-
fieds Network to work for you
today! (25 words for $150. Each
additional word $5.) Call this
newspaper or 800-658-3697 for
BONUS. New Pay Program! *Earn
up to 50 cpm *Home Weekly
*2500+ miles, 95% no-tarp. Must
be Canadian eligible (888) 691-
FOR SALE: Australian Shep-
herd/Border Collie cross pups
ready for work. 3 females and 1
male, have their shots. Call 967-
2290. F7-4tc
HAY FOR SALE: 2012-1st, 2nd
& 3rd cutting Alfalfa hay. 2012
Millet hay test results available.
2011-1st & 2nd cutting Alfalfa.
Call 605-845-3045. F7-2tp
selling boxes of fruit. Contact
your nearest senior to order.
erators and freezers. Del’s, Exit
63, Box Elder, 390-9810. F6-2tc
TRICT is accepting applications
for a full-time custodian. Applica-
tions can be picked up at the dis-
trict office or on the school
website. Position is open until
filled. F7-2tc
CHRISTMAS Monday, Oct. 29-8
AM-??. children’s clothing and
toys; Precious Moments, Christ-
mas items, some furniture and
much more. Tiffany Schultes
home. F7-1tc
2ND HAND STORE--located
across the street from school in
Newell. Some new and quality
used furniture, misc. household
items. Stop and see us next time
you’re going through. F4-4tc
Countryside Apartments in
Faith. 1 bedroom, carpeted
throughout. Laundry facilities
available. Handicap accessible.
Rent based on income. For infor-
mation contact: PRO/Rental
Management 1-800-244-2826 or
1-605-347-3077 Equal Opportu-
nity 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
WANTED: Old Indian items,
beadwork, quillwork, old guns,
old painted buffalo hides, old pho-
tographs. Cash paid. Call 605-
748-2289 or 605-515-3802.
The Lulu Mae Wilken family
would like to thank everyone for
their kind words, thoughts,
prayers, delicious food, beautiful
flowers, memorials and cards at
her passing. Thanks to all who
shared and attended the services
for Lulu Mae. Thanks to the
Bethel Lutheran Church ladies
for the wonderful meal and lunch
and to the Sagebrush Rustler's
gals for helping furnish food.
Thanks to those who provided
very special music. Thanks to
Pastor Olson for the services.  We
appreciate the special care given
by Ray Huber and Evanson-
Jensen Funeral Home.
Gary & Lori Wilken & family
Erling & Linda Olsen & family
I want to thank Dorothy and
the rest of the crew at M&D for
the birthday party, there. I also
want to thank Alice and Earl for
the birthday supper. I want to
thank everyone for the cards
given or sent. I had so much fun I
guess I will be eighty again next
Leroy Scofield

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