Penn. Co. Courant, September 6, 2012

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Number 36 Volume 107 September 6, 2012
Fire engulfs Wounded Fishing With Knee Museum in Wall Ranger
Wall City Council approves Echo Valley water line
by Laurie Hindman A special meeting was held by the Wall City Council on Tuesday, August 28, at noon. At the August 9, meeting Mayor Dave Hahn left out the discussion session for Echo Valley. Council Member Stan Anderson discussed doing a Tif between Echo Valley and the city. Echo Valley related that they are not interested in doing a Tif. Echo Valley will be installing an eight inch water main to the property they are developing and asked if the city would go in on half of the project, since they will be annexing the development into the city. Hahn informed the council that the 2013 budget has been balanced. S. Anderson said, “It would be difficult to recreate the budget but it would be beneficial to the City of Wall.” Council discussed making the payment over three years in which Hahn suggested we do it all at once. Council approved a motion to contribute to the project payable on completion of annexation for the property. Wall Drug was approved to replace their 58 year old pool. Local businesses are working on the project noted Rick Hustead who abstained from the vote. The new pool will cost $98,000. Kevin White was approved to move a trailer house into the Wall Drug trailer court with the stipulation the trailer house is resided before the first of the year. Hahn reported that bids for the airport project were opened on Tuesday, August 21. The lowest bid for the structure came in at $182,000 but all the documents were not properly signed. The next lowest bid was $185,000 with all documents signed. The attorney has been contacted on how they should proceed and a motion was approved to accept the engineers recommendation as to which bid to accept. The only bid for the airport snow removal equipment came from Kennedy Implement for $192,000. The bid did not include a broom or a proper transmission for the tractor. A motion was approved to accept the engineers recommendation. The sewer committee met and discussed the lagoon/sewer project. They came back with a recommendation that the city should move forward with the project. The total cost of the project will be around $800,000 and Hahn noted the engineer has verbally said he can keep the project under that amount. Public Works Director Jeff Clark explained to the council the objectives of the project and what would happen with the lagoons. Clark also explained the deterioration to manhole covers by the sulfuric acid that runs through the sewer. Clark noted the sewer lines are over 60 years old. Hustead said, “We can’t wait or delay this project.” CETEC Engineer Ted Schultz will be at the next council meeting, said Hahn. He also noted we will be able to discuss with Schultz the logistics of the project. Stan Anderson informed the council through the Greater Wall Foundation the City of Wall was chosen the National Philantrophy Community for South Dakota. A noon luncheon will be held in Rapid City on September 27. Governor Dennis Daugaard will present the award to the City of Wall at that time. With no other business the meeting was adjourned.
Wall Volunteer Fire Department responds to fire at Wounded Knee Museum. ~Photo Ann Clark
Wall Volunteer Fire Department responded to a fire at the Wounded Knee Museum along with the Philip Volunteer Fire Department and the Wall Ambulance Service. The Wall Volunteer Fire Department received the page at 11:40 p.m. on Sunday, September 2. “The structure was engulfed with smoke and flames were coming out of the bottom of the east door when the fire department arrived,” said Wall Fire Chief Jim Kitterman. He went on to say the fire department had the fire knocked down in 20 minutes, but the fire had probably been smoldering for two hours before it was reported. Kitterman stated, “It look the fire started in an electrical/utility room, which was on the east side of the building” He noted that the fixtures inside the building had melted and the east end of the museum was totally gutted from the fire. The Fire Marshall will be in Wall on Tuesday to determine the cause of the fire. Wall Volunteer Fire Department stayed at the scene till 4:00 a.m. to mop up and monitor for any flare ups.
The second annual Fishing With Ranger took place on Thursday, August 23th at the new town dam. Coordinating the event was the Wall Forest Service, Wall After School Program, Minute Man National Historic Site and Badlands National Park. Minute Man National Historic Site and Wall Forest Service purchased the fishing poles. At this moment they have 50 fishing poles available for each year and are hoping to do Fishing With Ranger twice next year. Pictured above is Aidan Brunnemann with one of the many fish that were caught. ~Courtesy Photo
Work began on Interstate 90 near Wall
The South Dakota Department of Transportation advises motorists that crews began working on Interstate 90 near Wall from east of Exit 110 to Exit 121 on Tuesday, September 4 The effort includes construction of median crossovers, ramp detours, and shoulder widening in preparation for a 2013 project to reconstruct an 11-mile segment of eastbound I-90 near Wall. Traffic during construction will be reduced to one lane at times in both the eastbound and westbound directions. The speed limit will be reduced to 45 mph when workers are present and motorists should watch for suddenly slowing and merging traffic. Loiseau Construction is the prime contractor on the $4.6 million project. For more information, contact Brenda Flottmeyer with the Department of Transportation at 3941638. Complete road construction information can be found at www.safetravelusa.com/sd or by dialing 511.
Wall Forest Service coordinates field trip for WASP students
Wall vs. White River game to resume September 10
The Wall After School Program (WASP) enjoyed a field trip to Reptile Garden on Tuesday, August 21. The field trip was coordinated by the Forest Service and 31 students attended. They saw a gator, snake and bird show. Pictured above back row from left to right ...Stacey Stewart, Regan Simons, Blair Blasius, Noah Eisenbraun, Korra Westby, Samantha Deutscher, Jackie Roseth, Cedar Amiotte, Bridger Amiotte, Katy Humphrey and Amy Zebroski. Middle row ... Drew Griebel, Kaylen Spotted Bear, Brodi Sundall, Burk Blasius, Thane Simons, Searra-Sioux Deutscher, April Schulz, Rheagan Zebroski, Ava Dinger, Kadence Kusser and Bryce Westby. Front Row ... Cassidy Albrinck, Breezy Amiotte, Taylee Dartt, Jada Kusser, Nora Dinger, Sierra Hilgenkamp, Levi Sharp, Jace Blasius, Younger Amiotte, Tyson Dartt, Emma Eisenbraun and Becca Griebel. ~Courtesy Photo
The make-up game between Wall and White River will be held on Monday, September 10. It will begin at 5:30 p.m. and the game will resume with 3:17 to go in the second quarter. The Junior High Football game to be held the same day will be moved from 4:00 p.m. to 3:30 p.m. ~Photo Laurie Hindman
BHFCU school supply drive successful
The new school year begins and the 16th annual Black Hills Federal Credit Union school supply drive was a huge success. Dennis Rieckman, superintendant and Kelli Sundall, counselor for Wall School, gladly accepted 10 boxes of school supplies from Robyn Miller at Black Hills Federal Credit Union. Every year Black Hills Federal Credit Union takes donations of supplies and monetary gifts from individuals and businesses, 100 percent of donations are used to purchase school supplies. All the supplies donated in the Wall Community, stay right here in Wall. BHFCU collected a total of 75,000 school supplies for the year. The 75,000 supplies were distributed to nearly 60 schools, to fill the desks and lockers of more than 5,000 students in Rapid City, Box Elder, Black Hawk, Belle Fourche, Custer, Hill City, Hermosa, Hot Springs, Piedmont, Spearfish, Sturgis and Wall.
Community to show its heart at blood drive
Local residents have the opportunity to celebrate life by joining in the community blood drive from 10:00 a.m. to 4:00 p.m., on Monday, September 17, at the Wall Community Center. And now, not only will people have a great feeling after donating blood at the drive, but they’ll be able to check their total cholesterol level. United Blood Services now offers free cholesterol testing to blood donors. United Blood Services does a “total cholesterol” test that allows donors to eat before the test-no fasting is required. “We use the ‘total cholesterol’ test because it’s important for donors to have a healthy meal before they donate,” says Lori Liebman, United Blood Services Donor Recruitment Director. It is recommended that adults 20 years and older have a different cholesterol test, called a lipoprotein profile, every five years. A lipoprotein profile requires a 12hour fast and is done at a physician’s office or lab. Donors can check their confidential results at www.bloodhero.com the week after their donation. Blood donors must be 16 years or older and in good health. Additional height/weight requirements apply to donors 22 and younger and donors who are 16 or 17 in certain areas, must have signed permission from a parent or guardian. Donors are asked to bring a photo ID and Donor Card every time they donate. First-time donors receive a donor card with their blood type in the mail shortly after their first donation. People who wish to donate at the blood drive may schedule an appointment by calling 342-8585 in Rapid City, 996-3688 in Mitchell, 279-2665 Wall Chamber Office, or logging onto www.bloodhero.com.
Board approves insurance for Wall Ambulance Service District
by Laurie Hindman Board members of the Wall Ambulance Service District held a special meeting on Wednesday, August 29. Russ Hendrix with Fischer Rounds Insurance and the State Director for Fire EMS PAK was present at the meeting to explain the insurance and how it works. The board approved to go with FIRE EMS PAK for their insurance coverage. Minutes from the August 20 meeting were approved. The board approved for check accounting purposes to have the president and secretary on the account. The next meeting is tentatively set for Monday, September 17.
Black Hills Federal Credit Union school supply. Pictured from left to right ... Robyn Miller, Wall 7-12 Principal/Superintendent Dennis Rieckman and Wall School Counselor Kelli Sundall. ~Courtesy Photo
Area News
Nursing student Johnson awarded scholarship at SDSU
Shayla Johnson of Wall, was awarded the Gloria P. Craig Jackrabbit Guarantee Scholarship for the 2012-2013 academic year at South Dakota State University. Johnson is a junior majoring in nursing at SDSU, where she participates in the Lutheran Student Fellowship, Nurses Student Association, FCCLA Alumni and is an Admissions Ambassador. She is the daughter of Dick and Pam Johnson and is a 2010 graduate of the Wall High School.
Pennington County Courant • September 6, 2012 •
Page 2
Gant offers 2012 ballot questions pamphlet online
Dakota Secretary of State Jason Gant published the 2012 Ballot Questions pamphlet online at sdsos.gov, allowing readers to browse the digital booklet in much the same way they would use a printed copy. The pamphlet details the Attorney General explanations and the pro and con statements associated with each proposed constitutional amendment, referred law and initiated measure that will appear on the 2012 General Election ballot in South Dakota. “This pamphlet is important as a means to inform the voting citizens of South Dakota about questions they will face at the polls on November 6th,” Gant said. “My office will distribute paper versions of the pamphlet too, but we hope to educate more voters than ever before about ballot questions by offering this booklet online in such a reader-friendly format.” The online version of South Dakota's 2012 Ballot Questions pamphlet allows users to share the literature with other people through several methods including leading social media platforms, email and by embedding the code for use on other websites. The pamphlet may also be downloaded and printed. The digital version of the 2012 Ballot Questions pamphlet can be found online at sdsos.gov.
Social Security News
Work incentives for Labor Day By Kathy Petersen Social Security Public Affairs Specialist This Labor Day, many Americans commemorate the fruits of their hard work by taking a day off from it. There will be gatherings and games, barbecues, and baseball. Labor Day was established in 1882, and it has become an American tradition to celebrate with family and friends. For many Americans who receive Social Security or Supplemental Security Income (SSI) disability benefits, Labor Day can be a good day to think about the future. It may be that, in spite of your disabling condition, you would like to attempt to work. But perhaps you’re apprehensive because you don’t want to find out you’re not quite up to the task and risk losing your benefits and critical medical coverage. We have good news for you: our work incentives can help you go to work without the worry. Work incentives include: •Continued cash benefits for a period of time while you work; •Continued Medicare or Medicaid while you work; and •Help with education, training, and rehabilitation to start a new line of work. For example, a trial work period allows you to test your ability to work for at least nine months without affecting your benefits. Beyond that, an extended period of eligibility allows you to work another 36 months and still receive benefits, depending on your earnings. If your benefits stopped because your earnings were too high, but you find that your disabling condition does not allow you to stick with the job, you’re eligible for expedited reinstatement without having to complete a new application. If you are successful at returning to work, but you fear the loss of your medical coverage, here’s more good news. You can continue to get Medicare Part A for at least seven years after your cash benefits end, and after that you can buy Medicare Part A coverage by paying a monthly premium. Through it all, you can opt to continue paying your Medicare Part B premium for that additional coverage. In addition to these incentives, you also may be interested in the Ticket to Work program, which may be able to help you receive vocational rehabilitation, training, job referrals, and other employment support services free of charge. This Labor Day, visit www.socialsecurity.gov/work to learn more. Or read our publication, Working While Disabled—How We Can Help, available at http://www.ssa.gov/pubs/10095.ht ml. Kathy Petersen is a public affairs specialist for Social Security, Denver Region. You can write her c/o Social Security Administration, 605 Main, Suite 201, Rapid City, SD, 57701 or via e-mail at kathy. petersen@ssa.gov.
South Dakota Hall of Fame will honor new inductees
The 2012 annual honors event in Chamberlain and Oacoma on September 7 and 8 will honor 10 individuals who have contributed to the growth and development of South Dakota in one or more of five categories of induction which include professional, arts and entertainment, historical, sports and general. The two-day event will be held at the South Dakota Hall of Fame in Chamberlain on Friday and Cedar Shore Resort in Oacoma on Saturday to celebrate the lives of this year's inductees. Established in 1974, the South Dakota Hall of Fame is centrally located in Chamberlain, where it serves as a showcase for the people of South Dakota. It was specifically founded to recognize and honor pioneers and outstanding leaders from all walks of life who have contributed to the development and heritage of South Dakota. The South Dakota Hall of Fame is the only resource in the state dedicated exclusively to the preservation and extension of the people's heritage. Over 600 South Dakotans have been selected for recognition by the hall of fame. For more information on the South Dakota Hall of Fame, persons may call 234-4216 or visit the hall of fame. Honorees this year are James Abourezk, Sioux Falls; Dr Richard Gowen, Rapid City; Gene Lebrun, Rapid City; Don Meyer, Aberdeen; Mary Lynn Myers, Sioux Falls; Stephen Myers, Sioux Falls; Larry Ness, Yankton; Mary Olinger, Sioux Falls; Carveth Thompson, Faith; BG Myrna Williamson, Gregory.
September Wall Writers group meeting to be held
by Linda M. Hiltner Often when I talk to folks in and around Wall about the writers group, I hear “I am a reader, not a writer.” Yet, we all have our own unique lives, stories and views of the world around us. We write when we make up a grocery list or that well-known “Honey Do” list. So, we invite all the readers to come visit the Wall Writers Group. After all a writer had to put pen to paper at some time to create the books and magazines we read. The next meeting of the Wall Writers Group is Saturday, September 8. Starting at 9:30 a.m. at 416 Sixth Avenue in Wall, the writers will share the results of either of the following suggested writing topics or bring something else they have written. Write about the following topics: (a) Water (b) How I like to decorate my home OR (c) Writer’s choice Anyone of any writing ability and interest in writing is welcome to participate. Please bring a notebook and pen. If you have any questions, please call Dave 279-2952 or Linda (605) 786-6937.
Governor’s order grants overwidth baled livestock feed to be moved in S.D.
Governor Dennis Daugaard has issued an Executive Order that, upon receipt of a permit, grants permission to move overwidth baled livestock feed not exceeding 12-feet-wide or 15-feet-high in South Dakota two hours after sunset and two hours before sunrise. Overwidth vehicles must be equipped with flashing or rotating white or amber warning lights placed at 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. The Governor’s Executive Order allows overwidth moving of baled livestock feed until cessation of the drought emergency or no later than October 20, 2012. “This summer’s persistent drought conditions have left livestock producers across South Dakota with inadequate feed supplies,” said Walt Bones, South Dakota Secretary of Agriculture. “Increasing hauling height and width restrictions for baled hay will allow producers to move feed in a more efficient manner.” The normal restriction on South Dakota highway loads is 14-feet, three-inches high and eight-feet, six-inches wide. Although height and width restrictions for baled livestock feed have been temporarily increased by Executive Order, several highways in the state have width and height restrictions in place because of construction or permanent structures. Truckers are encouraged to check their routes ahead of time for those restrictions. Agriculture is South Dakota's No. 1 industry, generating nearly $21 billion in annual economic activity and employing more than 80,000 South Dakotans. The South Dakota Department of Agriculture's mission is to promote, protect, preserve and improve this industry for today and tomorrow. Visit us online at http://sdda.sd. gov or follow us on Facebook and Twitter.
Smart on crime
By Governor Dennis Daugaard About a month ago, legislative leadership, the Chief Justice and I announced the formation of the Criminal Justice Initiative. This initiative has three goals: make the public safer, hold criminals accountable for their actions, and use public funds efficiently. Since the initial announcement, a work group comprised of law enforcement, prosecutors, legislators, defense attorneys, judges, treatment providers, and members of my staff have met several times to look at ways to achieve those goals. I have no policy change proposals which are driving this effort. Neither does the Chief Justice or the members of the work group. Policy proposals, if any, should come at the end – after the facts have been examined, and evidence-based practices have been studied. Thus far, work group meetings have been a good examination of South Dakota’s criminal justice system, from probation to prison to parole. The group is considering what other states do, and how they spend their corrections’ dollars. We should not be afraid to look critically at ourselves. If we find something we cannot defend, then perhaps it is indefensible and needs to be changed. In short, we don’t know what policies will come from this initiative, as it is still in the fact-gathering and policy-considering stages. There are a few issues and ideas that this work group is not considering. The work group is not discussing letting current offenders out of prison. The work group is not considering changes to the death penalty, the juvenile justice system, or the sex-offender registry. The work group is not considering deeper societal questions that could be a root cause of crime, such as poverty or education. These are important issues, but they are so complex in their own right that they could overwhelm the discussion. The group is instead focusing on increased public safety, more offender accountability, and efficient use of taxpayer dollars. South Dakota incarcerates more people per capita than our neighboring states – nearly twice the rate of North Dakota and Minnesota. South Dakota’s prisons are filling, and locking more people up has a significant cost. Projections show that – if we change nothing – our prison population will increase 25 percent over the next 10 years, at an additional $224 million cost. At our current rate, we will need to build a new women’s prison in just a few years and another men’s prison not long afterwards. The dollars we would use are funds that we could not spend on other priorities, such as education, economic development, or infrastructure. This does not mean that our prisons are full and we should stop locking people up. We should and will continue to lock up dangerous, violent career criminals. We should never be afraid of self-examination. I look forward to the recommendations of the work group, because I believe we will find ways to improve. I believe we can do a better job of keeping the public safe, while spending tax dollars more effectively. That will allow us to spend more on schools, roads and job creation, or provide tax relief. We are committed to making South Dakota safer, holding criminals more accountable, and providing taxpayers with a better public safety return for their corrections’ dollars.
Prepare your home to withstand any weather
The weather these days seems to be more volatile than ever -swinging from record-setting heat waves to deep freezes, seemingly from one day to the next. With the weather more varied and unpredictable, homeowners nationwide have learned lessons from the past year and are taking steps to ensure their houses can efficiently withstand whatever Mother Nature dishes out. It’s all about keeping homes sealed tightly, so water and wind can’t leak in and tempered air doesn’t leak out -- causing heating and cooling bills to rise. Beware of Foundation Cracks Water is the enemy of your home’s foundation. A change in moisture content of the soil around your home allows water to put pressure on the foundation, causing cracks and leaks. Dry weather can cause the soil to shrink, while wet periods can cause it to soften. Poor drainage from your roof or improper ground slope around your home can funnel water against the foundation. Make sure gutters are clean and that downspouts extend away from your home. Check that the soil, grass or pavement properly slopes away from your foundation. Insulate Effectively Upgrading a home’s insulation is an effective, easy way to increase energy efficiency while decreasing heating costs. The attic is a great start, but to achieve maximum efficiencies, don’t overlook areas such as basements and rim joists. The U.S. Department of Energy estimates homeowners could save an average of at least $250 yearly in heating costs by insulating basement walls. And by insulating crawl spaces and rim joists, the U.S. Environmental Protection Agency estimates homeowners can save up to 20 percent on energy bills. Opting for stone wool insulation, which is made from a combination of natural basalt rock and recycled slag, may provide greater benefits than traditional fiberglass insulation. One such thermal insulation is Roxul ComfortBatt, a fire resistant, water repellent and sound absorbent insulation that is wellsuited for use in exterior walls, attics, crawlspaces and basements. It also has a unique fiber composition and density that provides for an optimal fit between studs, joists, around ductwork, electrical boxes and plumbing. As another consideration for insulating, Roxul also offers Safe ‘n’ Sound, another stone wool insulation product wellsuited for soundproofing interior walls and ceilings between rooms. Its unique stone wool composition reduces sound transmissions by trapping sound waves and vibrations. Before undertaking a home insulation project, do-it-yourselfers can visit www.diywithroxul.com, to view free “how-to” videos detailing different insulation projects. Inspect Your Roof Nothing can ruin a home faster than a leaky roof. Once yearly, check for signs of damage, such as sagging, aging, cracking, curling, tears or missing shingles. Pay particular attention to areas obscured by shade or vegetation. Replace shingles that are lifting up or that have rot or heavy moss. Also inspect gutters, vents, overhangs and flashing. Repairs should be made as soon as you see a small problem, before it becomes a larger one. Don’t attempt to climb a roof that is steeply sloped. Instead, turn to a professional roofer or home inspector.
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nington County, the towns of Wall, Quinn and Wasta, and the school district in Wall, SD, is published weekly by Ravellette Publications, Inc. The Pennington County Courant office is located on the corner of 4th Ave. and Norris St. in Wall, SD. Telephone: (605)279-2565 FAX: (605)279-2965 E-mail Address: courant@gwtc.net Copyrighted 1982: Ravellette Publications, Inc. All rights reserved. Nothing may be reprinted, photocopied, or in any way reproduced from this publication, in whole or in part, without the written consent of the publisher.
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Area News
Pennington County Courant • September 6, 2012•
Page 3
“The Big One”
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First place championship flight. From let to right ... Jace Shearer, Katelyn Crown, Lane Hustead and Conrad Kjerstad. ~Courtey Photos
Governor’s driver licensing plan working
Seven weeks after Governor Dennis Daugaard announced a comprehensive driver license improvement plan, most wait times have been reduced significantly at Sioux Falls exam stations. The Governor ordered the plan implemented on July 11, after learning that some applicants for driver licensing services were waiting for 120 minutes or longer at the two Sioux Falls exam stations. Since the changes were implemented, wait times at the two exam stations have ranged from 20 to 45 minutes on most days. The improvement plan included extended hours, paying overtime as necessary, emphasizing hiring and training to fill vacant examiner positions and encouraging applicants to seek temporary permits and then go through the renewal process in the fall when stations traditionally are less busy. To continue improving convenience and efficiency for applicants, the Driver Licensing Program is announcing that applicants may: •Go online (http://dps.sd.gov/licensing/driver_licensing/default.as px) to schedule appointments for renewal services at the Westport exam station in Sioux Falls. Online appointment scheduling will be expanded to the other Sioux Falls station and to stations in Rapid City and Aberdeen within a month. •Call 1-800-952-3696 to schedule an appointment for renewal services in Sioux Falls. That service will be available in Rapid City and Aberdeen within the month, also. •Follow SDDriverlicense on Twitter for updates on wait times at the Sioux Falls, Rapid City and Aberdeen exam stations and for other news and general information on the Driver Licensing Program. Citizens can make their driver licensing renewal experience more pleasant by using online or telephone services to schedule an appointment and checking status of wait times on Twitter, said Cindy Gerber, director of the Driver Licensing Program. “We will have periods when wait times are higher than the average and others when they are very low,’’ Gerber said. “The start of the day often is busy, and noon hours can be slower as we give our examiners lunch breaks in shifts. Occasionally, longer than average wait times are unavoidable because large numbers of people show up at the same time. However, we are committed to making our services as quick and convenient as possible. Giving our customers the opportunity to schedule appointments and providing real-time information on wait times through Twitter help us to meet that commitment. The first seven weeks of the improvement plan show we are going the right direction.’’ Fridays tend to be busy times at the Sioux Falls stations. On the Friday before the improvement plan was implemented, July 6, average wait times were about 43 minutes at the Administration site and 64 minutes at Westport. On Friday, August 24, average wait times were slightly less than 21 minutes at Admin and slightly more than 23 minutes at Westport. Governor Daugaard also directed the Driver Licensing Program to move forward as quickly as possible with self-service kiosks and online renewal services. Those services will help driver license customers not only in Sioux Falls but also in the other exam stations across the state. A combination of the normally busy summer months and a series of unexpected staff vacancies created the long-line situation at the Sioux Falls stations, Gerber said. The improvement plan eased the waiting while new staff members were hired and trained. Gerber says while occasional wait times still are longer than desired, those tend to be a few complicated issues.
Fire engulfs Wounded Knee Museum in Wall
First place - First flight. From left to right ... Mike Larsen, Jim Coats, Bruce Dunker and Mike Nesseth.
Wall Volunteer Fire Department responded to a fire at the Wounded Knee Museum, which broke out on Sunday, September 2. The fire gutted the east end of the building and caused extensive damage through out the rest of the museum. ~Photo Ann Clark
Baited hunting prohibited
The South Dakota Game, Fish and Parks Department is reminding hunters that hunting big game over bait is prohibited on all lands. A person may not establish, utilize, or maintain a bait station when hunting from August 15 to February 1 to attract any big game animal, including wild turkey. A bait station is a location where grains, fruits, vegetables, nuts, hay, minerals, or any other natural food materials, commercial products containing natural food materials, or by-products of such materials are placed or maintained as an attractant to big game animals for the purpose of hunting. The use of scents alone does not constitute a bait station. In addition, this restriction does not apply to foods that have not been placed or gathered by an individual and result from normal environmental conditions or accepted farming, forest management, wildlife food plantings, orchard management, or similar land management activities.
First place - Second flight. From left to right ... Dan Hildencamp, Duane Hackens and Del Maynard. (Not pictured Pete Dunker.)
September 7-8-9-10:
# !
The Campaign (R)
Fri: 8:00 p.m. Sat: 8:00 p.m. Sun: 1:30 p.m. Mon: 7:00 p.m.
September 14-15-16-17: ParaNorman (PG) September 21-22-23-24: Hit & Run (R) September 28-29-30-October 1: Hope Springs (PG-13)
“The Big One” 2011 winners. From left to right ... Troy Schulz, Stan Mettler,Dean Schulz and Stan Anderson.
The 11th annual (“The Big One”) Wall Golf Course fundraiser was held Saturday, August 25, 2012. There were 20 four person teams entered. Following the tournament there was a $100,000.00 hole in one shoot out. Conrad Kjerstad was the closest at six feet from the pin. Next closest was Troy Schulz at nine feet. The third closest to the pin was Dana Kerns. All proceeds of the golf tournament go to the Wall Golf Course. The tournament wouldn’t have been possible without the many volunteers.
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More ag disaster designations, extension of emergency grazing
It was announced August 29 that 21 South Dakota counties have been designated disaster areas. Additionally, the United States Department of Agriculture has extended emergency grazing on some Conservation Reservation Program acres until November 30. Counties designated as primary disaster areas are Brown, Brule, Buffalo, Corson, Faulk, Hand, Harding, Hughes, Hyde, Lake, Lyman, Mellette, Miner, Minnehaha, Moody, Perkins, Potter, Sanborn, Stanley, Sully and Ziebach. Designated as contiguous disaster areas are Haakon, Aurora, Beadle, Bennett, Brookings, Butte, Campbell, Charles Mix, Davison, Day, Dewey, Edmunds, Gregory, Hanson, Jackson, Jerauld, Jones, Kingsbury, Lincoln, McCook, McPherson, Marshall, Meade, Pennington, Spink, Todd, Tripp, Turner and Walworth. Under the designation announced by USDA Secretary Tom Vilsack, producers are eligible to apply for Farm Service Agency emergency loans. FSA will take into account losses, security available and repayment ability. More information can be found online at http://www.fsa.usda.gov. Producers should visit their local FSA office for assistance. “With these designations, producers will be able access important assistance as they continue to battle the terrible drought conditions,” said U.S. Senator Tim Johnson (D-SD). “By extending emer- gency grazing, producers will have crucial access to feed.”
Ravellette Publications, Inc. Call us for your printing needs! 859-2516
Wall News
Gathered by Frances Poste The family of Norman and Lorraine Fauske gathered at the family farm for ten days to make memories with the grandchildren. Coming the distance were Lisa, David, Noah, and Levi Schalk from Navato, Calif., Jana Fauske Nelson, Mark, Alyson, Caitlin and Callie Fauske, all from Eden Prairie, Minn. Highlights of our time together included Storybook Island, Christmas in August, Badland climbing, an evening spent for the grandchildren to get acquainted with great-grandma Margaret Eisenbraun, great uncles, aunts, cousins, celebrating the 40th wedding anniversary of Fred and Doris Eisenbraun and spending time together at Grandpa and Grandma Fauske's home. We are making plans for our next gathering and spending time together. Ken and Karen Poppe are in Anchorage, Alaska, visiting their daughter Kim; granddaughter Kayse, her husband Nick and three great-grandchildren. School is in session - started on Tuesday, September 4. So be on the lookout for little pedestrians. A long time resident of the Grindstone area, Gladys Smith, died last Tuesday, August 28th, at the Philip hospital. Her funeral was in Philip on Saturday with a large attendance. She was blessed with along life and is survived by her husband, nine children, 27 grandchildren and 45 great-grandchildren. What a long line of descendants! We offer our condolences to the family. Also, on Saturday, twins Vern Fortune and Vera (Fortune) Nelson celebrated their 80th birthdays. There was a host of relatives and friends congregated at the Wall Community Center to extend their congratulations and best of wishes. Many more birthday are wished for you! Hear of some woman canning and preserving - so someone’s garden and orchards produced. Peaches have been especially good this year from the grocery stores. Barbara and Larry Byrne of Sundance picked up Evelyn Kjerstad in Rapid City on Saturday. They stopped in Wall for breakfast, attended the Smith funeral in Philip and the 80th birthday party for the Fortune twins, a very full day! Frances Posted visited briefly with Lucile Peterson and Dolly Blucher on Saturday at their apartments at the Senechal, Philip. We say the “blue” moon on the night of August 31st. “Blue” is the name given if a full moon happens twice in a month. It isn’t that ordinary - next time will be in 2015. Seemed the moon was rather red as it appeared on Friday night, so much smoke in the air from the fires around Pine Ridge and Chadron. You certainly could smell it! Congratulations go out to all the 4-H members who were winners at the Overall Achievement Days! We also hope the State Fair brought them as many ribbons and awards. A new month and a new art display at the First Interstate Bank. Jere Anne Hanks of Cottonwood is
Pennington County Courant • September 6, 2012 •
the featured artist for this month by the Wall Art Guild. Ron and Shari Ochs have sold their house and moved to Minnesota. We wish them well with the move but certainly hated to see them leave. Mark and Darlene Poste came down from Rapid City on Monday afternoon. The First Interstate Bank will have a luncheon on Friday, 11 a.m. until 1:30 p.m. Proceeds go to the Meals Program. For the last of August and the beginning of September we still have heat. The long range forecast for September shows WARM! The moisture wasn’t forecast - could go either way. “Holding on to anger is like grasping a hot coal with the intent of throwing it at someone else; you are the one who gets burned.” ~Buddha New Hampshire. Mary arrived home, Monday. Hopefully, even though it’s hot, dry and brown — home looked good. You were missed — a lot! Maybe next year a good place to visit would be New Hampshire in July and/or August. Carl Humphrey, Marilyn and Dave Stover had lunch with Anna Lee at the Good Samaritan, Wednesday. Cousins of Anna Lee from Union Grove, Wis., came to visit the Humphrey family, Saturday. Anna
Page 4
Lee felt well and strong enough to join Gary and Gail Cisicson and about twenty other local kids and grandkids for a big day at the Humphrey home in Wasta, Sunday. Did you ever think about “labor day”? The government had to have been the entity that came up with that! Dictionary definition “Labor - mental or physical exertion, to toil, a specific task: piece of work” etc. But “Labor Day” is intended to be a holiday from work! Go figure. Happy Trails!
Elm Springs News
Submitted by Shelia Trask News is quite limited in Elm Springs this week as the community, like most others, has been fighting the heat and watching for fires! On Wednesday, Sept. 29th, there will be a meeting at the ESFD for the possibility of a community water project with Tanse Hermann. It starts at 6:30 p.m. Kenneth and Janet Wilson took a weekend trip to eastern South Dakota checking out a Thiel family picnic by Mitchell and seeing some sites down east. Tom and Mick Trask arrived home on Saturday from Alaska, after a week of fishing and sight seeing. They spent a number of days with Dunbar Anders and caught fish! Morris and Shirrise Linn and family went camping in the hills with Jen Magee and family. Philip and Mary Kay Wilson took a drive on Labor Day to the four corners bridge and the area! They are anxiously awaiting the birth of a new grandchild! The parents to be are Amy and Josh Wolberg. Morris and Kassandra went to Jacob Linn and Carter Elshere’s football game on Monday night in Wall. Gene Pluth was out to Morris and Shirrise Linn’s for dinner on Thursday. Joe Trask was a Sunday afternoon visitor of Tom and Shelia Trask's. Halibut is the new choice of food around their house!
Wasta Wanderings
Submitted by Lloyd & Margee Willey As I was enjoying time with neighbors, Simon and Bruce and trying to get into view my mental calendar (you know, is it Saturday or Sunday?) I was saved by the bell. The Wasta Methodist Church bell. In this case it did its tole for me. At 8:15 the reminder bell, and once again I counted 31 rings, was rung with enthusiasm and put to rest any doubts that it was indeed Sunday. Just to be sure, I tuned in at 8:30 for “this is serious and now bell”, and heard another 31 rings. I like it a lot! Thank you bell ringers. Looking for notes and reviewing the week: Faye Bryan and Margee Willey had a big day in Rapid City, Monday. With errands accomplished, we finished the day with a late lunch and Faye’s early birthday lunch. A good day. The birthday trip this year for Faye Bryan and Sheila Drees was a drive to Pipestone National Park, Minn. On the way, a stop at Madison, S.D. to say hello to DeLon Mork, Gene and Margie Phillips. Thursday was spent at Pipestone National Park, on to the Palisades State Park, near Garretson, S.D., and the Dells there; it was as beautiful as (Faye) remembered it as a child. Friday morning was the highlight of the trip when they visited Ashfall Fossil Beds near Creighton, Neb., returning home Friday evening via Valentine, Neb. and a short drive through Rosebud and St. Francis (Faye’s favorite saint). It was a great trip and anyone interested in fossils just check out Ashfall Fossil Beds on the internet; a fascinating area. Dayton Skillingstad will be playing his first game of the season with the Wall Eagles Mitey Mite Dairy Queen team. He is enjoying playing defense and is eager to play Saturday, the 8th of September. At this time, the time and place of the game hasn’t been set, but Doreen will call me with that information so 993-3149 is the Willey’s number and we will pass on information. Natalee Skillingstad is a cheerleader for the team, with official uniform and enjoys the opportunity very much to be cheering Uncle Dayton and the entire team. Sheridan Deering is also on the cheerleading squad. Other news from Doreen is: Kortney and Derek Smid’s new home will be set up mid-September with move in shortly after that. Baby Kylee at just past two months old, is still a good and delightful baby girl. Doreen and Kyle will be constructing a small addition to their present home and some time in the future will do a more extensive addition. Doreen explains that the existing house was planned as a summer home, but when they had lived here for the summer they liked it and appreciated the environment, both home and school, so made the decision to stay. Tommy and Angela Carter have moved their mobil home to their lot in Wasta. They have some interesting plans. A hearty welcome home to Mary Lewis. Mary has spent the past two months with family (where it was cool, green and it rained) in
The family of Delbert Sebade invite you to an Open House Sunday, September 16, 2012
when Delbert turns 95 years young.
Please stop ,by 707 Hustead St., Wall, SD, between 1:00 and 4:00 p.m. for a piece of birthday cake and wish Delbert a Happy Birthday. No gifts please.
CoNSIDER THESE FINANCIAL GIFTS FoR YouR GRANDCHILDREN Richard Wahlstrom www.edwardjones.com National Grandparents Day is celebrated on September 9. If you’re a grandparent yourself, you already know the pleasures of having grandchildren in your life. So you may want to take this occasion to think of ways you can help those grandchildren get the most out of their lives. Perhaps the most valuable thing you could give to your grandkids is the gift of education. Consider this: Over a lifetime, college graduates earn, on average, about $1 million more than those without a degree according to the Census Bureau. So, putting money toward your grandchildren’s college education is probably a pretty good investment. Furthermore, your grandchildren may well need the help, because college is expensive and costs continue to rise. Consequently, you may want to contribute to a 529 plan. You have several options for how the money can be invested and contribution limits are quite high. All withdrawals are free from federal income taxes, provided the money is used for qualified college expenses. (Keep in mind, though, that non-qualified withdrawals will be taxable and possibly subject to penalties.) Plus, if you invest in your own state’s 529 plan, your contributions may be deductible on your state income taxes. If you name one grandchild as a beneficiary of a 529 plan and that grandchild decides not to go to college, you can switch the account to another grandchild — in other words, you maintain control of the money for the life of the account. Of course, despite its economic benefits, college is not for everyone. So if you wanted to provide financial help to a grandchild who seems likely to choose a different route in life, what could you do? One possibility is to set up a custodial account, often known as an UGMA (Uniform Gift to Minors Act) or UTMA (Uniform Transfer to Minors Act). You can fund a custodial account with many different types of investments, but the use of the money is entirely up to your grandchildren when they reach the age of termination in whatever state in which they live. But if your reason for funding a custodial account is simply to provide a gift, then you might not be concerned with how the money is used. On the other hand, if you want to give your grandchildren a financial gift with greater control, you may want to speak to your attorney about your options. One possibility is to set up an irrevocable trust. You can fund this trust with either cash or securities and specify at the time the trust is created when the funds can be used. So For example, you can provide that the trust pay your grandchild a certain amount of money at one age, with another installment coming several years later. Keep in mind, though, that trusts are complex instruments and may have tax considerations, so in addition to consulting with an attorney, you’ll want to discuss your plans with your tax advisor. Whichever option is right for your family, use Grandparents Day as an opportunity to consider the ways in which you can give something to the grandchildren who give so much to you.
Let’s Celebrate!
So sorry we will not be having our Annual Kammerer’s Rushlake Harvest Fest, instead we are going to celebrate 25 years of marriage.
Mitch & DeAnna and the boys, Jed & July
would like to have you all join them
Thursday, September 20, 2012
for a hog roast & fellowship starting at 5:00-? at their home, Rushlake, north of Wall Bring your dancing shoes!
annc@ gwtc.net
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Sept. 6th: Fleish Keichla
Daily Lunch Specials
w/Garlic Toast
Sept. 7th: Taco Salad Sept. 10th: Bacon Cheeseburger
w/French Fries
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Sept. 11th: Crispy Chicken Wrap
w/Oriental Cole Slaw
Sept. 12th: Steak Tips over Rice
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Email your social news, obituaries, wedding & engagement announcements to: annc@gwtc.net
Pennington County Courant • September 6, 2012 •
Page 5
The Looking Glass of Time
80 years ago… Wall won a ragged game of ball from Murdo on the local field Sunday. A total of 35 runs were made in the 10 inning game — 18 for Wall and 17 for Murdo. Fire at the Experimental Farm near Cottonwood destroyed the barn and 100 tons of hay. No livestock except one calf were burned. The cause of the fire was unknown. The Wall fire department was called out this morning at 10:30 o’clock to the south part of town where some weeds caught fire and threatened some buildings but it was soon put out. Sioux Falls was firmly in the grip of a milk strike this morning. Ten highways leading into the city were picketed by farmers in their effort to force Sioux Falls distributors to meet their demands for an increase price for their dairy product. The strike began shortly after midnight following a mass meeting. Farmers declared a determination to “strike for 60 days if it is necessary” in order to make distributors pay $1.75 a hundred pounds for milk. 70 years ago… After thirty-five years of continuous and faithful duty to the Pennington County Courant, the old Diamond Press is being retired from active service this week giving way to a more standard and modern press — the Babcock-Cottrell drum cylinder which was installed over the weekend. The old Diamond was bought by E. S. Johnston and has spent its entire livelihood in the towns of Quinn and Wall working for the Pennington County Courant and still earlier as the Quinn Times. It printed a total of 1700 editions of the paper without missing an issue. The Courant is grateful to a great many who assisted in getting the new press set up and ready for operation. Although Billy Hustead and Philip Johnston thought they had taken necessary precautions to control their trash fire, it still got away Friday afternoon and started spreading over the lots south of the Hustead residence. The fire alarm was sounded, and soon the whole town was out fighting their first prairie fire of the season. Armed with portable water fighting equipment and flaps, the crew followed the blaze out across the Resettlement property and kept the fire from going anyplace except straight a head. The roadway and the slough soon stopped what could have been a serious fire, with very little if any damage. On Saturday afternoon, Owanka fire fighters were called to help put out a grain field fire at John Maxwell’s. About three acres of grain were destroyed. 60 years ago… Ernie Fosness played rather a mean trick on a car thief. Fosness left his old car outside of Dixon’s garage with the key in the ignition and only a small amount of gas in the tank, one night last week. The following morning when he went to look for his car, sure enough it was gone. After looking around town for the car, he started toward Wasta. He was quite certain that if they went west with the car, there wouldn’t be enough gas to reach Wasta. Sure enough he found his car half-way between the two towns — out of gas. Now Ernie wonders who took his car. No trace of the guilty party has been found. The Wall grade school broke all records Monday with a total enrollment of 106. Last year this figure was 89. Nineteen first graders is one reason for this high figure. The high school enrolled 56, four more than a year ago. August Harnisch, brother of Anton Harnisch, was one of 19 who graduated Sunday from St. Mary’s School of Practical Nursing in Pierre. Mr. Harnisch was employed by the Veteran’s Administration at Ft. Meade before entering the one-year nursing course offered at St. Mary’s. It is the first time the school has graduated a male practical nurse. Dennis Leo Foster and Judith Marie Printz obtained a marriage license Tuesday according to an item in the Rapid City Journal. 50 years ago… Plans for the new Wall School addition were submitted to the State Department for their approval on Tuesday, reports Supt. Vernice Hildebrandt. Building plans were necessarily held up pending final approval of the expected federal grant of $57,510.00. This approval was received by the Wall School on Monday. The plans call for three classrooms and the same architectural design as the recently built classrooms. This new addition will connect the main building on the south. The architects are Aukerman and Mazourek of Rapid City. They were architects who designed the addition on the north. Advertising for bids will be made just as soon as an okay comes from the State Department. Emil Sieler reported that 1,000 head of sheep and 400 cattle were sold in the Wall Sale Ring, Monday. Their next sale will be September 10, when a horse sale will follow the regular cattle cale. The Wall school opened this week with a total enrollment of only two short of 400. Supt. Vernice Hildebrandt expects the figure to exceed that mark by the first of the week after State Fair. The high school enrollment is 61 more than was enrolled at the first report sent in to the state last year. The numbers by grades are Freshmen 43, Sophomores 45, Juniors 28 and Seniors 17. The grades have an enrollment of 202 with an additional 33 for kindergarten. First grade has 32, second grade 28, third grade 31, fourth grade 30, fifth grade 28, sixth grade 24, seventh grade 28 and eighth grade 31. Sixty grade children enrolled in the Wasta School, Monday, August 27. The teachers for the three grade rooms are Mrs. Lynn Glade for the two primary grades; Mrs. Lila Johnson for the intermediate grades; and James Velsy for the upper three grades. BIRTH: Born to Mr. and Mrs. Don Sawvell, a girl, Wednesday, at the New Underwood Hospital. 40 years ago… Miss Doris Ann White and Mr. Fred Eisenbraun were united in marriage in a candlelight double ring ceremony August 26, in the Emmanuel Lutheran Church at Creighton. Rev. Edwin Williams officiated. The bride is the daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Richard White and the groom is the son of Mr. and Mrs. Oscar Eisenbraun. Kelly Ruland, small daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Larry Ruland, was runner-up for all around cow-girl in the Jr.-Jr. division at the rodeo held in Wall, last weekend. Classes started in the Interior School, Thursday, August 31, with 78 pupils in attendance. Two new teachers have been added to the faculty, Barry Cepak of Lead who teaches in the upper grade rooms, and Miss Candice Dotson of New Underwood who teaches the third and fourth grade rooms. Mr. Charles Carlbom is the supervisor again this year and Mrs. Edna Fortune is the first and second grade teacher. Mrs. Lavonne Green is the full-time aid. Lane Johnston is the janitor and bus driver and Mrs. Lane Johnston is the cook. 30 years ago… The Wall Eagles girls basketball team quite convincingly defeated Wanblee, 54-18 in their opening game of the season played September 4 in the Wall gym. The Eagles junior varsity team also defeated Wanblee. The final score of this game was 21-12. A victory over the G&W Hot Dogs gave the Hairraisers the Wall Women’s League Championship this summer. The Hairraisers’ final record was 7-2 for the season, and they also tied for 10th place in the South Dakota State Tournament in Sioux Falls. Different Strokes came in third. Members of the Hairraisers team include Stacy Stone, Darla Crown, Kathy Poppe, Brenda Estes, Denise Gunn, Val Brown, Wanda White, Donna Dartt, Kari Welsh, Karen Gunn, Karol Patterson, Marsha Huether, Sue Peters, Terry Schroeder and Shelly Stone. Wall High School’s varsity girls basketball team continued in its winning way last week, defeating Rapid City Stevens junior varsity, 38-29 at Rapid City on September 7 and Hill City, 39-31, here on September 9. 20 years ago… Tami Holsether and Brian Bjerkaas will marry September 12, 1992. Their parents are Chuck and Lucille Holsether of Wall, Belva Bjerkaas of Yankton, and Roger Bjerkaas of Viborg. Holsether graduated from Southeast Vo-Tech and is employed by Sunshine Food Markets of Sioux Falls. Bjerkaas is engaged in farming rural Viborg. On Friday evening, Tom and Patsy Tines of Wicksville, returned home about 9:00 p.m. to find the smoldering ruins of their mobile home. No one was home at the time of the fire and there were no injuries. The New Underwood Fire Department was called to the scene to extinguish the blaze. The New Underwood Ambulance was also on the scene. About 3:00 a.m. the Wasta Fire Department was called as the rising wind, fanned the ruins and another blaze resulted. The cause of the fire has not yet been determined but it is thought that it was electrical. BIRTH: Born to Mitch and DeAnna Kammerer of Wall, a son, Jed Mitchell, August 5, 1992. Little Jed weighed 7 lbs. 1 oz. Proud grandparents are Mr. and Mrs. John Kammerer, Rapid City, Mr. and Mrs. Dallas Thomas, Rapid City, and Mr. and Mrs. LaVon Shearer, Wall. Great-grandparents are Susan Kammerer, Rapid City, Elizabeth Shearer, Wall, Freida Huether, Wall, and Mr. and Mrs. Jim Curry, Lead. 10 years ago… Heather Eisenbraun took over as Wall’s City Finance Officer on August 2, 2002. For the last year, Eisenbraun has been employed as the Executive Director for the Chamber of Commerce. Eisenbraun trained for two weeks with Bobbi Dartt, the previous City Finance Officer. Dartt held the position for just over a year and currently is employed at First Western Bank in Wall. Taking over Heather’s previous position of Executive Director will be Lynn Dunker starting September 3, 2002. Miracles can happen in the smallest places, wrapped in the smallest packages. Christina and Jeremy Hertel, Wall, know what receiving a small miracle is all about after the birth of their son, Dayton, March 27, 2002. Little Dayton was born four months early and weighed just 1 lb. 8 oz.
Obituary Gladys A. Smith_______________________________
have fond memories of coming home from church to large Sunday dinners and a house full of company. Gladys made everyone feel welcome in her home and at her table. She is survived by her husband of 74 years, Richard, of Grindstone; nine children, Colleen (Ken) Simmons of Forsyth, Mont., Joyce (Ed) Buchholz of Belle Fourche, Larry (Linda) Smith of Philip, Melvin (Beth) Smith of Philip, Steven (Roxie) Smith of Ordway, Colo., Arlan Smith of Casper, Wyo., Barbara (Mike) Coy of Sundance, Wyo., Janet (Kenneth) Lurz of Wall, Kieth (Deb) Smith of Philip; 27 grandchildren, 45 great-grandchildren; and one great-great grandchild. Gladys was preceded in death by her parents; a granddaughter, Audra Smith; and a grandson, Christopher Lurz. Gladys will be remembered as a kind and loving wife, mother, grandmother and friend. Services were held at the Philip High School Fine Art Building on Saturday, September 1, with Pastor Frezil Westerlund officiating. Music was provided by Marilyn Millage, pianist, and Glenn Parsons, vocalist. Ushers were Marvin Coleman, Marvin Eide, Dennis Sieler and Herb Sieler. Pallbearers were Jeff Simmons, Kelly Buchholz, Brock Smith, Justin Smith, Chad Smith, John Smith, Josh Smith, Dustin Lurz, Tucker Smith and Lincoln Smith. Honorary pallbearers were DeAnn Bailey, Tonya Froelich, Trena McCreary, Lindsey Mangis, Larissa Wishard, Lariann Lanka, Melan Nicholson, Tara Clark, Lana Schnee, Dawn Back, Stephanie Fountain, Shannon Moline, Kendra Swaney, Kannan Lurz, Chancie Baenen, Cassidy Ayotte and Colby Smith. Interment was at the Masonic Cemetery in Philip. A memorial has been established to maintaining the family room at Philip Health Services. Arrangements were with the Rush Funeral Home of Philip. Her online guestbook is available at www.rushfuneralhome.com
Gladys Smith, age 92 of Quinn, S.D., died Tuesday, August 28, 2012, at the Hans P. Peterson Memorial Hospital in Philip. Gladys Arthene Knodel was born December 22, 1919, at Wall, to Gustave and Lois (Lathrop) Knodel. She lived in the Peno Basin area and attended elementary school at Big White. She stayed with Lynn and Lucille Lathrop and attended one year of high school at Nolan. In 1934, her parents moved her to a small farm outside Richfield, Idaho, where Gladys finished high school and started college in the area. On December 11, 1937, she was united in marriage to Charles “Richard” Smith at Burley, Idaho. In 1938, they moved back to Grindstone and lived with “Bus” Smith until they built their home in 1948 where she lived until she was hospitalized in December 2009. She was a member of the Grindstone Women’s Club for over 70 years and assisted in many gatherings and parties in the community. She attended the Lutheran church throughout her life. Her children
You’re invited to celebrate the marriage of Teri Ann Ramsdell & Lonnie Arneson at a Wedding Reception Saturday, September 15th at the Elm Springs Hall
Supper at 6:00 p.m. Dance at 8:00 p.m.
Dowling Community Church Memorial Day through Labor Day Service 10:00 a.m. Badlands Cowboy Church Wall Rodeo Grounds Wednesdays, 7 p.m. Evangelical Free Bible Church Wall Ron Burtz, Pastor 279-2867 • www.wallfreechurch.com Wednesdays: Good News Club, 2:45 p.m., Awana 4:45 p.m., Youth Nite, 7:00 p.m.; Sundays: Sunday School & Adult Bible Fellowship, 9 a.m., Sunday Worship Service, 10:30 a.m., Women’s Bible Study, 6:30 p.m. Interior Community Church Highway 44 East Sunday School 9:30 a.m.; Sunday Worship Service 10:30 a.m. Scenic Community Church Pastor Ken Toews Services - 2nd and 4th Sundays 9:00 a.m.; Sept. through May. First Baptist Church New Underwood Pastor James Harbert Bible Study, 9:00 a.m.; Sunday Services, 10:00 a.m. Wall United Methodist Church Pastor Darwin Kopfmann • 279-2359 Sunday Worship 10:00 a.m. Wasta Services Sundays at 8:30 a.m. New Underwood Community Church Pastor Wes Wileman Sunday School 9 a.m.; Adult & Children Service 10 a.m.; Youth Fellowship: Wed. 7 - 8:30 p.m. St. John's Catholic Church New Underwood Father William Zandri Mass: Sundays at 11:00 a.m.; Wednesdays at 9:30 a.m. at Good Samaritan Nursing Home; Reconciliation before Sun. Mass First Evangelical Lutheran Church Wall Pastor Curtis Garland Sunday Service, 9 a.m. Emmanuel Lutheran Church Creighton Services 11:00 a.m. Sunday morning.
With The Bible
Berean Bible Society PO Box 756 Germantown, WI 53022 www.bereanbiblesociety.org
By Pastor Cornelius R. Stam Has the cashier at the restaurant or the check-out girl at the supermart been asking you: “Do you have the two cents?” or “You don’t have the change, do you?” If so, it’s because there is a coin shortage all over the U.S. and will be for some time. All kinds of coin-using machines have created a shortage of coins for other purposes. Isn’t it strange: a penny is hardly worth picking up these days, and President Eisenhower called our dollars “dollarettes,” yet people seem to be spending more money in small amounts. You can make more and more purchases with coins these days. Some people say that you can buy anything with money, but they’re wrong — very wrong. The things we need most cannot be bought with any amount of money. The air we breathe, the water we drink (we pay only for the service), love of family and friends. These things can’t be bought. And the most precious treasure of all: salvation, eternal life, can’t be bought at any price. God doesn’t want our money. He calls it “filthy lucre.” He’s not going into business, selling houses and lots in heaven, much less will He pervert justice and pronounce us innocent for a consideration. But He does pity and love us and He can and will give us eternal life if we trust in the merits of the One who died to pay the penalty for our sins. “The gift of God is eternal life through Jesus Christ our Lord” (Rom. 6:23). “For by grace are ye saved, through faith, and that not of yourselves, it is the gift of God” (Eph. 2:8). Our Lord said to the Samaritan woman: “If thou knewest the gift of God… thou wouldest have asked…” (John 4:10). Have you asked?
Everyone is invited to attend Mission Sunday activities
at First Lutheran Church in Wall & Emmanuel Lutheran Church in Creighton
Join us Sunday, September 9 for a celebration of the mission of God's Church on Earth - to spread the Good News of Jesus to all nations. Guest speaker for Sunday's events will be Miss Lynette Lierman, a former Globally Engaged in Outreach (GEO) missionary to Hong Kong, who will be returning there as a short-term missionary in January. Lynette taught English and coordinated short-term mission teams for Lutheran World Missions. She possesses a unique personal and corporate knowledge of the mission field in Hong Kong, as well as mainland China, and will provide her perspective of the mission field and discuss the role we all play in bringing the Good News to the world. Worship services are at 9:00 am at First Lutheran in Wall and 11:00 am at Emmanuel Lutheran in Creighton. A pot luck and a 2:00 pm Mission Celebration service will follow the morning worship service at Emmanuel. The community is encouraged to attend.
St. Patrick's Catholic Church • Wall Rev. Leo Hausmann Masses: Saturday 5 p.m., Sunday 8 a.m. Weekdays refer to Bulletin St. Margaret Church • Lakeside Mass: Saturday 7 p.m. even number months or Sunday 10 a.m. odd number months Holy Rosary Church • Interior Mass: Saturday 7 p.m. odd number months or Sunday 10 a.m. even number months
tDM excavation & Heavy Haul
Cell: 685-3283 • Wall
•Trackhoe •Trenching •Repair Dams & Roads •Heavy Haul Trailer •Dozer •Site Cleanup
todd Sieler
The 2012 Hunt Safe Class will be held September 14 and 15, at the West River Electric Association conference room in Wall. The class will be held 6:00 p.m. to 9:00 p.m. on Friday, September 14 and 9:00 a.m. to 5:00 p.m. on Saturday, September 15. Students will need to bring a sack lunch for Saturday’s class. Parental release forms will be available at the beginning of class and must be signed prior to the student taking the course. Any youth that will be 12 years of age on or before December 31, 2012 is eligible to participate. All students are required to attend both classes to obtain their certification. Parents are welcome to accompany their child if they would like. If you have any questions contact Josh Brainard, Conservation Officer with SD Dept. of Game Fish and Parks at 605-279-2078 or email josh.brainard@state.sd.us.
Hunt Safe ClaSS
Wall Bldg. Center
279-2158 Wall, SD
De's Tire & Muffler
279-2168 Wall, SD
Wall Drug Store
Call 279-2565 to be a sponsor on this church directory.
Rush Funeral Home
Chapels in Philip, Wall & Kadoka Jack, Gayle & D.J. Rush
Classified Advertising
CLASSIFIED RATE: $6.50 minimum for first 20 words; 10¢ per word thereafter; included in the Pennington County Courant, the Profit, & The Pioneer Review, as well as on our website: www.pioneer-review.com. CARD OF THANKS: Poems, Tributes, Etc. … $6.50 minimum for first 20 words; 10¢ per word thereafter. Each name and initial must be counted separately. Included in the Pennington County Courant and the Profit. NOTE: $2.00 added charge for bookkeeping and billing on all charges. DISPLAY AD RATE: $8.00 per column inch, included in the Pennington County Courant and the Profit. $5.55 per column inch for the Pennington County Courant only. PUBLISHER’S NOTICE: All real estate advertised in this newspaper is subject to the Federal Fair Housing Act of 1968, which makes it illegal to advertise “any preference, or discrimination on race, color, religion, sex, or national origin, or any intention to make any such preference, limitation, or discrimination.” This newspaper will not knowingly accept any advertising for real estate which is a violation of the law. Our readers are informed that all dwellings advertised in this newspaper are available on an equal opportunity basis.
Pennington County Courant • September 6, 2012 •
HOUSING Search state-wide apartment listings, sorted by rent, location and other options. www.sdhousingsearch.com SOUTH DAKOTA HOUSING DEVELOPMENT AUTHORITY. LIVESTOCK F1 RAMBOUILLET - SOUTH African Meat Merino (SAMM) Yearling Rams. Highbred vigor 19-21 micron white wool. High lambing percentage, rangeready rams, monetary and herd benefits. vckellyranch@sdplains.com. 605-788-2261. LOG HOMES DAKOTA LOG HOME Builders representing Golden Eagle Log Homes, building in eastern, central, northwestern South & North Dakota. Scott Connell, 605-530-2672, Craig Connell, 605-264-5650, www.goldeneagleloghomes. com. NOTICES ADVERTISE IN NEWSPAPERS statewide for only $150.00. Put the South Dakota Statewide Classifieds Network to work for you today! (25 words for $150. Each additional word $5.) Call this newspaper or 800-6583697 for details. OTR & DRIVER OPPORTUNITY $1500.00 SIGN-ON BONUS! EXP. OTR Drivers, TBI, 33¢/34¢, $375 mo., health ins., credit, 03¢ safety bonus, Call Joe for details, 800-4561024, joe@tbitruck.com PUPPIES CHESAPEAKE PUPPIES: 6 months old. Be ready for hunting season. Champion bloodlines. Parents are excellent hunters. Up to date on shots. 605-730-2088. WANT TO BUY WANT TO BUY OR RENT, used dependable 4-wheel drive pickups or suburbans for use in attacking Mt. Pine Beetle epidemic. Need Sept. 15 ñ Dec. 31, 2012. Contact South Dakota Association of Conversation Districts 1-800-729-4099 or email a22n36n@conservation. org. FOR SALE: 2002 Ford Ranger Ext. Cab 4x4, 110K miles, 4.0L V-6, very good shape. Call 859PR2-2tc 2354 after 5 p.m.
Page 6
ROUGH COUNTRY SPRAYING: Specializing in controlling Canada thistle on rangeland. ATV application. ALSO: prairie dogs. Call Bill at 669-2298. PR41-23tp HILDEBRAND STEEL & CONCRETE: ALL types of concrete work. Rich, Colleen and Haven Hildebrand. Toll-free: 1-877867-4185; Office: 837-2621; Rich, cell: 431-2226; Haven, cell: 490-2926; Jerry, cell: 4880291. K36-tfn TETON RIVER TRENCHING: For all your rural water hookups, waterline and tank installation and any kind of backhoe work, call Jon Jones, 8432888, Midland. PR20-52tp BACKHOE AND TRENCHING: Peters Excavation, Inc. Excavation work of all types. Call Brent Peters, 837-2945 or 3815568 (cell). K3-tfn GRAVEL: Screened or rock. Call O'Connell Construction Inc., 859-2020, Philip. P51-tfn WEST RIVER EXCAVATION will do all types of trenching, ditching and directional boring work. See Craig, Diana, Sauntee or Heidi Coller, Kadoka, SD, or call 837-2690. Craig cell: 390-8087, Sauntee cell: 390-8604; wrex@gwtc.net K50-tfn
LARGE MULTI-FAMILY RUMMAGE SALE: Saturday, Sept. 8, at K-gee's building downtown Philip, 8 a.m. - 1 p.m. Toys, books (cooking, quilting, home repair, romance, kids); Lots of baby items and kids clothes (girls - 0-5, boys 0-2); Coats, shoes, men's & women's clothes (M-1X); home décor, household items (some very old), lamps, desks, XBOX games, trumpet in excellent cond. CoCaLo Plum crib bedding set (very nice) and MUCH MORE!! P38-2tc RUMMAGE SALE: Sept. 15, 9 a.m. to 2 p.m., 210 S. Auto, Philip, Gartner’s shop east of Midwest Co-op. Baby clothes, girls 0-5T, grain & bale moisture testers, blankets, misc. kitchen items, some furniture, home décor, much more by sale day. P38-3tc
FOR SALE: Rope horse halters with 10’ lead rope, $15 each. Call 685-3317 or 837-2917. K44-tfn
CREIGHTON HALL BAZAAR: Sunday, October 7, 2012, from 1 to 4 p.m. Call 457-2543 to reserve tables. PW38-2tc for VENDORS WANTED Philip’s annual craft show, September 8th. Call Julie at 441-9305. P37-3tc
AUTO BODY TECHNICIAN w/painting experience, own needed, excellent tools pay/benefits. Contacts remain confidential. 605-925-4801, send resume: Blaine@saarieautobody.com, mail: Saarie Auto Body Repair, Box 447, Freeman, SD 57029. BUSINESS OPPORTUNITY CONTRACT SALESPERSONS sell aerial photography of farms, commission basis, $7,000-$10,000/month. Proven product and earnings, Travel required. More info at msphotosd.com or call 605882-3566. EMPLOYMENT WASTEWATER TREATMENT FACILITY OPERATOR — City of Spearfish, SD. For further information on this position and the application process please visit our website at www.cityofspearfish.com EOE. MOBRIDGE-POLLOCK DISTRICT seeks SCHOOL Kindergarten teacher and fulltime paraprofessional. Questions? Call 605-845-9204. Send application to: Tim Frederick; 1107 1st Ave E; Mobridge, SD 57601. EOE. FT PHYSICAL THERAPIST AND FT REHAB MANAGER. Responsible for treating inpatients, swing-bed and out-patients. Competitive compensation, benefits and professional growth in a caring working environment. Avera Hand County Memorial Hospital, Miller, SD. 605.853.0300 or www.AveraJobs.org REPORTER/PHOTOGRAPHER, could lead to editor position. Also need advertising salesperson/designer. Apply to Central Dakota Times, P.O. Box 125, Chamberlain, SD 57325-0125, cdt@midstatesd.net with examples. MAINTENANCE MECHANIC position located in Sioux Falls. Preventative maintenance on trucks/trailers used to haul fuel. Send resume: Harms Oil Company, Attention: Human Resources, Box 940, Brookings SD 57006.
2-BEDROOM HOUSE FOR SALE IN WALL: New steel roof, new carpet, freshly painted, fenced-in backyard, wood stove, central air and lots of shade! Call 515-3496 for more details. PW39-2tp HOUSE FOR SALE IN PHILIP: Make an offer! 2 bedrooms, 1 bath, dining room, appliances, fenced back yard. 859-2483 or 859-3095 or leave messge. PR52-tfn HOUSE FOR SALE: 307 Myrtle Ave., Philip, SD. 3 bedroom, 1-1/2 bath. Open concept with laminate hardwood floors, stainless steel fridge and stove and washer/dryer all included. New roof, windows and front deck. Large fenced-in backyard with storage shed and covered concrete patio. Close to school. Call 859-2470, leave a mesP36-4tc sage if no answer.
NEEDED: Young, strong person to help me with some yard work. Call Virginia Wolden, Philip, 859-2900. PR2-2tc HELP WANTED: Full-time & part-time at Rock ’N Roll Lanes, Philip. Call 859-2430 for more information. P39-tfn HORSESHOE BAR, Interior, needs winter bartender. Free housing. 441-0156. P38-2tc PART-TIME FALL HELP WANTED at the Wall Golf Course. Call Stan at 381-2861. WP51-tfn GREAT SUMMER JOB! Sales experience preferred but will train. Salary plus commission. Possibility of up to $12.00 per hour wage. Housing is supplied in Wall. You will make great wages, meet lots of people and have fun. Position available May 1, 2012. Apply at GoldDiggers on Mt. Rushmore Road in Rapid City or call factory at 348-8108 or fax resumé to 348-1524. P14-tfn
aPaRtMentS aVaIlaBle
Wall Ridge Apts. 1 Bedroom
on-site laundry facility
LIKE NEW: 6-panel tubular fencing: (2) 2”x16’ Ranch King; (27) 1-3/4”x12’ HW Brand HP 660; (1) 4’ arch gate Ranch King; (1) 6’ arch gate Ranch King. Value: $2,700; will sell for $2,000. Call 494-0254. PR1-2tc FOR SALE: 250 acres of standing corn, to be baled or cut for silage. Milesville, SD. Call 859-2943 or 685-5157. P36-tfn
HOUSE FOR RENT: 3 bedrooms, 2 baths, close to Wall. $500 per month/$500 deposit. Call 430-5051. WP1-2tp FOR RENT: 1 bedroom apartment in Philip, $275/month plus deposit. Call 391-3992. PR45-tfn APARTMENTS: Spacious one bedroom units, all utilities included. Young or old. Need rental assistance or not, we can house you. Just call 1800-481-6904 or stop in the lobby and pick up an application. Gateway Apartments, Kadoka. WP32-tfn
in Wall
PRo/Rental Management 605-347-3077 1-800-244-2826
www.prorentalmanagement.com www.freerentersguide.com
FOR SALE: 60 ft. boom spray truck. Call 685-4085, Jeremy Noteboom. P38-2tc FOR SALE: 1993 GMC 1/2 ton 4x4, $3,500. Call 685-4085, P38-2tc Jeremy Noteboom.
LOST: Large white Lab cross dog with black collar, comes to the name of “Dodger.” Call Carissa, 580/380-8582 or WP1-2tc Jace, 685-5964.
FOR SALE: 10x12 two-story storage shed, insulated, with bench and shelving, $1,900. Call Jeremy at 685-4085. PR2-2tc SCHOOL SURPLUS AUCTION: Sunday, Sept. 30, 2 p.m. Kadoka School little gym. Watch for listing next week. K39-1tc FOR SALE: Several nice used refrigerators. Del’s, I-90 Exit 63, Box Eldder. 390-9810. P38-4tp FOR SALE: Full size Yamaha electric organ (double keyboard) and bench. Instruction book and sheet music included. Excellent condition. Asking $150. 462-6238. PR52-3tc
FOR SALE: 1997 Polaris ATV, 6x6, rebuilt engine, new chains and sprockets, with plow and wench, $4,700. Call Jeremy Noteboom, 685-4085. PR2-2tc
PLEASE READ your classified ad the first week it runs. If you see an error, we will gladly rerun your ad correctly. We accept responsibility for the first incorrect insertion only. Ravellette Publications, Inc. requests all classifieds and cards of thanks be paid for when ordered. A $2.00 billing charge will be added if ad is not paid at the time the order is placed. All phone numbers are with an area code of 605, unless otherwise indicated.
We would like to THANK everyone for their support and help during and after the fire. Hope to see you soon. Kevin & Jan Wenzel, Two Bit Saloon & Steakhouse
annc@ gwtc.net
Deadline for Classifieds & Cards of Thanks is 11:00 a.m. on Tuesdays
Public Notices
MINUTES AUGUST 21, 2012 A meeting of the Pennington County Board of Commissioners was held on Tuesday, August 21, 2012, in the Commissioners' meeting room of the Pennington County Courthouse. Chairperson Lyndell Petersen called the meeting to order at 9:00 a.m. with the following Commissioners present: Ron Buskerud, Ken Davis, Don Holloway and Nancy Trautman. APPROVAL OF THE AGENDA MOVED by Davis and seconded by Buskerud to approve the agenda as presented. Vote: Unanimous. CONSENT AGENDA ITEMS The following items have been placed on the Consent Agenda for action to be taken by a single vote of the Board of Commissioners. Any item may be removed from the Consent Agenda for separate consideration. MOVED by Trautman and seconded by Buskerud to approve Consent Agenda Items 5-13 as presented. Vote: Unanimous. 5. Approve the minutes of the August 7, 2012, Board of Commissioners’ meeting. 6. Approve the vouchers listed at the end of the minutes for expenditures for insurance, professional services, publications, rentals, supplies, repairs, maintenance, travel, conference fees, utilities, furniture and equipment totaling $3,057,317.14. 7. Approve the Resolution of the Pennington County Commission Nominating the Pennington County Mountain Pine Beetle Suppression Project for the 2012 County Achievement Award. RESOLUTION OF THE PENNINGTON COUNTY COMMISSION NOMINATING THE PENNINGTON COUNTY MOUNTAIN PINE BEETLE SUPPRESSION PROJECT FOR THE 2012 COUNTY ACHIEVEMENT AWARD WHEREAS, the Black Hills is experiencing a Mountain Pine Beetle (MPB) outbreak of epidemic proportions; over 500,000 acres of ponderosa pine trees have been infested; and WHEREAS, the current MPB epidemic elevates the risk of catastrophic wildfire risk; and WHEREAS, thru exhaustive, coordinated and cooperative efforts between Pennington County, South Dakota Department of Agriculture, Black Hills National Forest, surrounding municipalities, concerned locally owned businesses and private landowners, the Pennington County MPB Suppression Project was developed, implemented and will continue until the MPB epidemic has become endemic; and WHEREAS, the overall goal of the project was to assist Pennington County landowners and homeowners in firesensitive ecosystems to increase the protection of people and property from wildfire caused by the devastating effects of MPB infestations; and WHEREAS, the resulting actions identified in the MPB Suppression Project will slow the spread of fire and MPB on private lands and will help private landowners with the high cost of beneficial suppression and prevention actions; and WHEREAS, this innovative Suppression Project is a model example of what can be accomplished through strong leadership and community partnerships; NOW, THEREFORE, BE IT RESOLVED by the Pennington County Board of Commissioners that the Pennington County Mountain Pine Beetle Suppression Project and County Weed & Pest Director Scott Guffey, who was instrumental in its creation and implementation, are hereby nominated for the 2012 County Achievement Award. Approved this 21st day of August, 2012. /s/ Lyndell Petersen, Chairperson Pennington County Board of Commissioners ATTEST: (SEAL) /s/ Julie A. Pearson, Auditor 8. To appoint Mr. Nick Hericks to serve on the board of the Rapid Valley Rural Fire Protection District. 9. To cancel the special Commission Meeting on September 18, 2012, for voucher approval. (Vouchers will be approved at the meeting on September 21, 2012) 10. To release the outstanding lien balance of $277.30 in the name of JSH (Name withheld per SDCL 28-13-4), as the estate has been closed and no further funds will be distributed. 11. Approve the Pennington County Highway Department Adopt-A-Highway Application in the name of National American University – Online Campus, for a two mile stretch of Nameless Cave Road. 12. To recognize and thank the Pennington County volunteers for the month of July 2012. The list of volunteers is on file in the Human Resources office and will also be posted on the County Bulletin Board. 13. Weed and Pest: To declare surplus one 2012 Finishline ATV Trailer, Serial Number 52WBU2227CR003109 for the purpose of trade for a smaller trailer. End of Consent Agenda 14. Request Letter Of Support For New Fire Station – Tim Kobes, Fire Chief, Rapid Valley Fire Department: MOVED by Trautman and seconded by Petersen to authorize the Chairperson’s signature on the letter to USDA Rural Development
Public Notice Advertising Protects Your Right To Know.
within their State to the National US Forest Service or BLM Office designated by the respective federal service. For purposes of documentation, we recommend that duplicate copies be submitted to the Regional Forester’s office of the USFS, and that copies be retained in the County of origin. Approved this 21st day of August, 2012. Pennington County Board of Commissioners. /s/ Lyndell Petersen, Chairperson ATTEST: (SEAL) /s/ Julie A. Pearson, Auditor B. Mutual Aid Agreement With Ellsworth AFB Fire Department: MOVED by Davis and seconded by Buskerud to approve the Agreement for Mutual Aid in Fire Protection and Hazardous Material Incidents Responses and authorize the Chairperson’s signature thereto. Vote: Unanimous. C. Revising the Pennington County Burn Ban: MOVED by Buskerud and seconded by Trautman to leave the current burn ban in place. The motion carried 3-2 on a roll call vote: Trautman- yes, Holloway – no, Buskerud – yes, Davis no, Petersen - yes. ITEMS FROM HIGHWAY DEPARTMENT A. State Contract List – Request to Purchase Road Salt: MOVED by Davis and seconded by Buskerud to authorize the Highway Department to purchase road salt from the State Contract List #16381, Blackstrap, Inc., Box 258, Neligh, NE 68756. Vote: Unanimous. MOVED by Davis and seconded by Buskerud to take a brief recess. Vote: Unanimous. The board recessed from 11:15 a.m. until 11:25 a.m. Request From West Dakota Water Development District Board: MOVED by Davis and seconded by Trautman that if West Dakota Water District would like information about the Spring Creek 319 Project or any other program, they may request to be put on the agenda. Vote: Unanimous. PLANNING & ZONING CONSENT AGENDA The following items have been placed on the Consent Agenda for action to be taken on all items by a single vote of the Board of Commissioners. Any item may be removed from the Consent Agenda for separate action. MOVED by Davis and seconded by Buskerud to approve Planning & Zoning Consent Agenda Items A-E as presented. Vote: Unanimous. A. PLANNED UNIT DEVELOPMENT REVIEW / PU 02-03: James Buchanan. To review a Planned Unit Development to allow 29 residential lots and a day-use retreat center in accordance with Section 213 of the Pennington County Zoning Ordinance. S1/2S1/2NE1/4, E1/2SE1/4, E1/2NW1/4SE1/4, Section 8 and the S1/2SW1/4NW1/4, SE1/4NW1/4, and the balance of NE1/4SW1/4, W1/2SW1/4 and Lot A of the NE1/4 SW1/4, Section 9, T1S, R6E, BHM, Pennington County, South Dakota. To continue the review of Planned Unit Development / PU 02-03 to the September 4, 2012, Board of Commissioners’ meeting. B. MINOR PLAT / PL 12-30 AND SUBDIVISION REGULATIONS VARIANCE / SV 12-11: Robert and Cordelia Johnson. To create Tract 8 of Storm Hill Subdivision and to waive platting requirements in accordance with Sections 400.3 and 700.1 of the Pennington County Subdivision Regulations. EXISTING LEGAL: Balance of GL 4, Section 28, T1S, R5E, BHM, Pennington County, South Dakota. PROPOSED LEGAL: Tract 8 of Storm Hill Subdivision, Section 28, T1S, R5E, BHM, Pennington County, South Dakota. To approve Subdivision Regulations Variance / SV 12-11 to waive the requirement to submit a topographic map and approve Minor Plat / PL 12-30 with the following three (3) conditions: 1. That prior to approval of the Minor Plat, Tract 8 shall either be rezoned to Low Density Residential or the applicants obtain a Lot Size Variance to reduce the minimum lot size requirement in a General Agriculture District; 2. That the Minor Plat meet all the requirements of Section 400.3 of the Pennington County Subdivision Regulations including topographic information be provided for the subject property at five (5) foot contour intervals or the applicant obtains an approved Subdivision Regulations Variance waiving this requirement; and, 3. That the address be posted at the driveway and be visible from either direction of travel along Palmer Gulch Road. C. FIRST READING AND PUBLIC HEARING OF REZONE / RZ 12-09: Robert and Cordelia Johnson. To rezone 4.106 acres from General Agriculture District to Low Density Residential District in accordance with Section 508 of the Pennington County Zoning Ordinance. A parcel of land located in Government Lot 4 of Section 28, T1S, R5E, BHM, Pennington County, South Dakota, said parcel of land is described as follows: Beginning at NE corner of said parcel from whence the C1/4 corner of said Section 28 bears N 0°17’52” W a distance of 351.13 feet; thence S 0°17’52” E a distance of 504.09 feet; thence S 58°24’43” W a distance of 223.90 feet; thence N 50°54’22” W a distance of 167.20 feet; thence N 22°02’14” W a distance of 245.80 feet; thence N 39°53’27” E a distance of 283.47 feet; thence N 66°57’59” E a distance of 163.19 feet; thence N 85°03’58” E a distance of 78.41 feet to the Point of Beginning. Said parcel of land contains 4.106 acres more or less. To approve Rezone / RZ 12-09 to rezone 4.106 acres from General Agriculture District to Low Density Residential District. D. LAYOUT PLAT / PL 12-29: James
Pennington County Courant • September 6, 2012 •
and Kathy Boyum. To reconfigure lots lines to create Boyum Subdivision in accordance with Section 400.1 of the Pennington County Subdivision Regulations. EXISTING LEGAL: Lot A of Lot 6 of Spring Creek Palisades and Lot C of Lot 2 of NE1/4SW1/4SW1/4 all located in Section 21, T1S, R5E, BHM, Pennington County, South Dakota. PROPOSED LEGAL: Lots 1 and 2 of Boyum Subdivision, Section 21, T1S, R5E, BHM, Pennington County, South Dakota. To approve Layout Plat 12-29 with the following eleven (11) conditions: 1. That prior to Final Plat approval, proposed Lot 2 be rezoned to Low Density Residential and PUD 04-11 be amended to fit the boundaries of proposed Lot 1 and to eliminate the single-family residence from the allowed uses; 2. That Robins Roost Road be improved to Non-Residential Road Standards in accordance with the Subdivision Regulations, including a 66foot-wide right-of-way and a paved 32foot-wide driving surface, or else a Subdivision Regulations Variance be obtained waiving this requirement; 3. That a 66-foot-wide access easement be dedicated across proposed Lot 1 providing access to Lot 2 and that the road within the easement meet Low Density Residential Road Standards, including a 24foot-wide driving surface with a four (4) inch graveled driving surface, or else a Subdivision Regulations Variance be obtained waiving this requirement; 4. That engineered road construction plans be provided by the applicant for any required road improvements or else a Subdivision Regulations Variance be obtained waiving this requirement; 5. That the location of Robins Roost Road, in relation to the proposed lots, be identified at the time of Preliminary Plat submittal and that the necessary easements and/or right-of-way be dedicated, if it is determined the road is located on private property; 6. That a site plan be provided at the time of Preliminary Plat submittal showing the location of all existing structures and associated utilities in relation to the proposed lot lines to ensure compliance with the setback requirements; 7. That a Sign Permit be applied for, in which a penalty fee will be assessed, prior to Preliminary Plat submittal and that the location of the sign be demonstrated on a site plan in relation to the proposed lot lines for Boyum Subdivision to ensure it is in compliance with Section 312 of the Zoning Ordinance; 8. That eight (8) foot utility and minor drainage easement be dedicated along the interior of all lot lines or else a Subdivision Regulations Variance be obtained waiving this requirement; 9. That an easement be dedicated for the existing waterline located on both proposed Lots 1 and 2, if the applicant intends to continue to share this waterline; 10. That the plat meet all requirements of Section 400.2 of the Pennington County Subdivision Regulations, including the plat to be scaled at not more than one (1) inch equals one hundred (100) feet, and topographic information be provided of the subject property at five (5) foot contour intervals or else a Subdivision Regulations Variance be obtained waiving any of these requirements that are not met; and, 11. That approval of this Layout Plat does not constitute approval of any further applications to be submitted for the abovedescribed property. E. FIRST READING AND PUBLIC HEARING OF REZONE / RZ 12-08 AND COMPREHENSIVE PLAN AMENDMENT / CA 12-06: Shane Geidel. To rezone 80.00 acres from General Agriculture District to Suburban Residential District and to amend the Comprehensive Plan to change the Future Land Use from Low Density Residential District to Suburban Residential District in accordance with Section 508 of the Pennington County Zoning Ordinance. To continue Rezone / RZ 12-08 and Comprehensive Plan Amendment / CA 12-06 to the September 4, 2012, Board of Commissioners’ meeting. End of Consent Agenda Items. ITEMS FROM PLANNING & ZONING F. FIRST READING AND PUBLIC HEARING OF ORDINANCE AMENDMENT / OA 12-04: Pennington County. To amend Section 401-Intent of the Pennington County Zoning Ordinance. MOVED by Trautman and seconded by Buskerud to approve the first reading of Ordinance Amendment / OA 12-04. Vote: Unanimous. G. APPEAL OF CONDITIONAL USE PERMIT / CU 12-17: ARC Business Ventures/Penny and Jon Fosheim. To allow for a Vacation Home Rental in a Suburban Residential District in accordance with Sections 208, 319, and 510 of the Pennington County Zoning Ordinance. Lots 1-3, Block 11, Silver City, Section 31, T2N, R5E, BHM, Pennington County, South Dakota. MOVED by Holloway and seconded by Petersen to approve Conditional Use Permit / CU 12-17 with ten (10) conditions. The motion carried 3-2 on a roll call vote: Petersen – Yes, Davis – no, Buskerud – no, Holloway – yes, Trautman – yes. 1. That the Vacation Home Rental be allowed a maximum occupancy of eight (8) persons per night; 2. That a minimum of three (3) off-street parking spaces be provided and each parking space shall not be less than one hundred sixty two square feet, nor less than nine feet by eighteen feet, surfaced with gravel, concrete or asphalt and maintained in a dust free manner; 3. That the address be properly posted on both the residence and at the approach so it be visible in both directions in accordance with Pennington County’s Ordinance #20; 4. That the applicants comply with South Dakota Administrative Rule 44:02:08, which regulates Vacation Home Rentals; 5, That the applicants obtain all the necessary permits from the State pertaining to the use of the Vacation Home Rental; 6. That applicants comply with the Performance Standards outlined in Section 319 of the Zoning Ordinance, which regulates Vacation Home Rentals; 7. That this Conditional Use Permit not be valid until the applicant signs the Statement of Understanding, which is available at the Planning Office; 8. That records be kept by the owner or local contact for the off-site disposal of the holding tank contents, which shall include receipts with dates, times, contractor names, and disposal information; 9. That prior to operation of the Vacation Home Rental, an Operating Permit for the existing on-site wastewater treatment system be obtained; and, 10. That this Conditional Use Permit be reviewed in one (1) year or on a complaint basis to verify that all conditions of approval are being met. H. APPEAL OF CONDITIONAL USE PERMIT REVIEW / CU 11-12: Loral Williams. To review a single-wide mobile home being used as a temporary residence while constructing a single-residence residence in a Low Density Residential District in accordance with Sections 207 and 510 of the Pennington County Zoning Ordinance. Lot 4 (of Lot C and 1 of Lot D), Heavlin Addition, Section 19, T1N, R9E, BHM, Pennington County, South Dakota. MOVED by Trautman and seconded by Petersen to revoke Conditional Use Permit / CU 11-12 and turn the matter over to the State’s Attorney’s Office for legal action pursuant to the Planning Commission’s recommendation. Vote: Unanimous. I. MINING PERMIT APPLICATION PROCESS DISCUSSION EXECUTIVE SESSION per SDCL 1-252 A. Contractual/Litigation per SDCL 125-2(3) B. Personnel Issue per SDCL 1-252(1) MOVED by Buskerud and seconded by Davis to convene in executive session. Vote: Unanimous. The Board remained in executive session from 12:35 p.m. until 1:30 p.m. MOVED by Davis and seconded by Buskerud to adjourn from executive session. Vote: Unanimous. PERSONNEL CCADP: Effective 8/20/12 – S. Brown, $15.85/hr.; Effective 8/23/12 – M. DeBlieck, $15.85/hr.; Effective 8/10/12 – C. Maxon, $16.63/hr. Jail: Effective 7/11/12 – K. Arguello, $19.26/hr.; Effective 7/13/12 – W. Atyeo, $22.87/hr.; Effective 7/28/12 – K. Hansen, $19.26/hr.; Effective 7/30/12 – P. Koch, $19.26/hr.; Effective 8/6/12 – D. Coy, $19.26/hr.; Effective 8/13/12 – M. Steele, $4,486; Effective 8/19/12 – Z. Benton, $17.91/hr. JSC: Effective 8/1/12 – T. Silvernail, $4,063.75. Law Enforcement: Effective 7/24/12 – D. McCabe, $19.26 hr.; Effective 7/27/12 – K. Weber, $20.75/hr. Effective 7/30/12 – N. Campbell, $19.26/hr.; Effective 8/1/12 – M. Osborne, $4824.25 & D. Wardle, $4370.58; Effective 8/2/12 at $19.26/hr.; C. Stickler, R. Rodriguez & D. Hubbard; Effective 8/27/12 – C. Rochleau, $19.26 hr. ESCC: Effective 9/4/12 at $15.85/hr. – B. Torres, J. Gion, and C. Kursave. VOUCHERS A & A Property Management, 212.50; A & B Business Equipment, 825.72; A Rifkin Co, 8519.27; A To Z Shredding Inc, 438.30; A-1 Sewer & Drain, Inc, 240.00; Aaf International, 190.00; Absolute Towing & Recover, 219.50; Ace HardwareEast, 4.99; Ace Steel And Recycling, 419.00; Active Data Systems Inc, 5566.65; Adams-Isc, Llc, 528.90; Ader, Amalie, 20.00; Advanced Drug Testing Inc, 216.00; Al-Asfour, Ahmed, 1000.00; Alcohol Monitoring, 4.30; American Correctional, 20.00; American Institutional, 352.35; American Planning Assoc, 175.00; American Tech Srvcs Inc, 3098.00; Americinn Motel, 968.00; Amerigas, 54.24; Amick Sound, Inc, 243.14; Amy L Zoller Reporting,In, 136.80; Anderson, Mary, 19.20; Apria Health Care, Inc, 2534.77; Arc International, Inc, 13486.42; Armstrong Extinguishers, 128.00; Ashley, John, 175.00; Asphalt Maintenance, 15959.89; At&T Services, Inc, 80.00; Atrix International Inc, 638.90; Bacon, Georgia, 80.00; Badlands Automotive, 2080.42; Bailey Jd & Mp Merryman, 11351.99; Bailey Jd & Mp Merryman, 1690.00; Banks, Bridgette R, 1165.40; Barco Products Company, 2979.44; Bargain Barn Tire Center, 12.50; Bargain Printing, 175.80; Barnier, Greg, 1640.50; Basler Printing Co, 780.10; Beezley, Lawrence D, 250.00; Behavior Management, 8980.00; Behrens Mortuary, 381.50; Best Western Ramkota Inn, 300.00; BH Chemical Company Inc, 5154.19; BH Eye Surgery Center Llc, 657.89; BH Federal Credit Union, 46.93; BH Insurance Agency, Inc, 60.00; BH Orthopedic &, 562.91; BH Pediatrics, 986.00; BH Pest Control, Inc, 255.00; BH Reg Eye Institute Llp, 10.00; BH Services Inc, 293.92; BH State University, 70.00; BH Surgical Hospital, Llc, 1806.35; BH Wilbert Vault, 660.00; Biegler, Greg Lpc,Ccdc Ii, 300.00; Biers, Dallas Q, 109.25; Bierschbach Equipment, 183.60; Big D Oil Co, 105.00; Bjornson, Martin, 100.00; Blake's Trailer Sales, 95.00; Blockbuster, 9.97; Bob Barker Company Inc, 869.89; Bombeck, Paul, 70.00; Border States Electric, 252.23; Box Butte Co Sheriff, 18.50; Boyer Trucks Sioux Falls, 757.44; Bradford, Raquel, 595.00; Brennan, Gerard, 20.00; Brown, Edward, 40.00; Buck, Earl W, 150.00; Butler Machinery Company, 2819.61; Carlson, Jean, 606.25; Carol Butzman Consulting, 6917.76; Carquest Auto Parts, 107.47; Casey Peterson & Assoc, 100.00; CashWa Distributing, 963.67; Caster, Patty, 121.00; Cbm Food Service, 33467.90; Cdw Government Inc, 15107.62; Cedar Shore Resort, 183.90; Central States Fair Inc, 17250.00; Cetec Engineering, 4521.00; Chapman, Malcom, 1400.00; Chemguard, 4092.80; Chemsearch, 1591.70; Chris Supply Co Inc, 103.84; City Of Hill City, 647.20; City Of Rapid City, 21086.95; Clark Printing, 1548.44; Climate Control Systems, 115.50; CocaCola Bottling Co Of, 914.00; Colbath, Angela M, 3065.45; Cole, David, 20.00; Colgrove, Harvey, 26.00; Connelly, Randal E, 917.40; Contractors Insulation, 65.28; Contractors Supply, Inc, 723.80; Copy Country, 810.00; Costello, Porter Et Al, 1087.30; Council Of Substance, 1063.46; Countryside Property, 540.00; Crescent Electric Supply, 2097.23; Cretex Concrete Products, 1928.80; Crisis Prevention, 411.18; Croell Redi-Mix Inc, 275.00; Custer Co. Auditor's, 7535.25; Custom Cage, Inc, 3640.00; Cwd-Aberdeen (Hrs), 58.12; D & F Truck And Auto, 63.14; Dakota Battery & Electric, 103.78; Dakota Plains Legal Srvs, 15500.00; Dakota Supply Group Inc, 39.75; Dakota Typewriter Exchang, 1700.44; Dakotaland Autoglass Inc, 50.00; Dale's Tire, 3146.79; Danielson, Harland C, 270.00; Danko Emergency Equipment, 1268.11; Davis, Kathy, 176.00; De's Oil, Inc, 112.16; Dennis Supply - RC, 1920.68; DHD Construction Inc, 149.99; Diagnostic Imaging, 290.08; Diamond Medical Supply, 191.10; Diamond Pharmacy Services, 22998.22; Diamond Vogel Paint Cntr, 257.15; Diesel Machinery Inc, 290.00; Dlt Solutions Inc, 898.56; Doorn, Charlene, 334.20; Doran,
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in support for the Rapid Valley Fire Department’s plan for a new fire station. The motion carried 4-1 with Holloway opposing. 15. Rapid City Public Library Liaison Quarterly Update – Dr. Vera Kowal 16. Crisis Care Center Update and Request for Reserve Supplement (SP12021): MOVED by Holloway and seconded by Trautman to schedule a hearing at 9:15 a.m. on September 4, 2012, to supplement the General Fund Crisis Care Center in the amount of $28,295 from unassigned reserves. Vote: Unanimous. 17. Request to Assume Responsibility for Traffic Signal at Liberty Boulevard and Tower Road – Michael McMahon, Planning Coordinator for the City of Box Elder: MOVED by Holloway and seconded by Davis to authorize Chief Deputy State’s Attorney Jay Alderman and Highway Superintendent Hiene Junge to prepare an agreement for the Chairperson’s signature that transfers jurisdiction and responsibility for the traffic signal at the corner of Liberty Boulevard and Tower Road to the City of Box Elder. Vote: Unanimous. 18. Request for Additional Support Staff – Mr. Donald Humes, America’s Mailbox: MOVED by Davis and seconded by Trautman to authorize the Pennington County Treasurer to hire one additional FTE for the remainder of 2012 and going forward, and further moved to make decisions regarding funding before the end of the current year. Vote: Unanimous. FY2013 PENNINGTON COUNTY BUDGET – ALL INCLUSIVE A. Corrective Items from DLA: MOVED by Holloway and seconded by Trautman to support the reduction in nongeneral fund IT revenues in the amount of $40,500, the reduction in non-general fund Station revenues in the amount of $2,400, to decrease the IT budget by $38,501 and further moved to increase the Treasurer’s budget in the amount of $46,211 for one FTE. Commissioner Buskerud left the meeting prior to the vote. Vote: Unanimous. Commissioner Buskerud returned to the meeting. ITEMS FROM AUDITOR A. New Financial Software Funding – Request to Schedule Budget Supplement Hearing (SP12-020): MOVED by Buskerud and seconded by Trautman to schedule a hearing at 9:15 a.m. on September 4, 2012, to supplement the Auditor’s budget by $220,000 from the assigned software reserve dollars and $40,870 from over collected revenues collected in the current year, for a total of $260,870. Vote: Unanimous. ITEMS FROM EMERGENCY MANAGEMENT A. SD Homeland Security Grant Change for Pennington County Communication Tower Project Funding: MOVED by Holloway and seconded by Buskerud to approve the Chairperson’s signature on the South Dakota Homeland Security Reimbursement Terms and Conditions Agreement. Vote: Unanimous. ITEMS FROM FIRE ADMINISTRATOR A. Secure Rural Schools Funding Election – 2012: MOVED by Buskerud and seconded by Davis that Pennington County set aside 15% of the Secure Rural Schools and Communities funds with Title II in the amount of 8% and Title III in the amount of 7%, and further moved to authorize the Chairperson’s signature on the following resolution. Vote: Unanimous. RESOLUTION Election to Receive 2012 Secure Rural Schools and Communities Act Funding and the Allocation of Title II and Title III Project Funding for 2012 County of Pennington, State of South Dakota WHEREAS; federal statute requires that each County eligible to receive 2012 SRSCA funding, must, by September 30, 2012, elect to receive SRSCA funds or elect to receive their 2012 share of the 25% Actual Forest receipts (old 1908 law); and WHEREAS; federal statute requires that those Counties electing to receive $100,000 or more of SRSCA funding in 2012, must elect to set aside 15% or 20% of those funds for Title II and/or Title III Projects; and WHEREAS; federal statute further requires that each County must designate the percentage of those project funds assigned to Title II and Title III for 2012, recognizing that a maximum of 7% can be expended for Title III. NOW, THEREFORE, BE IT RESOLVED, that the duly elected Board of Commissioners of Pennington County in the State of South Dakota has taken action on the 21st day of August, 2012 to make the following elections: 1. Pennington County elects to receive: __X___ 2012 Secure Rural Schools and Communities Act Funds ______ 2012 - 25% Actual Forest Receipts (1908 Law) 2. Pennington County elects to set aside the following percentage of SRSCA Funds for Title II and Title III Projects in 2012. __X___ 15% of total SRSCA Funding ______ 20% of total SRSCA Funding 3. Pennington County designates the following distribution of the SRSCA Project Funds set aside in Number 2 above. ___8__ % designated for Title II ___7__ % designated for Title III ___15__% Total Percentage of Funds Designated for Projects in 2012 (must match percentage designated in Step 2 above) Copies of this resolution must be sent to the Governor's Office or his/her designee by September 30, 2012. The Governor's Office in each state will collect and transmit these elections for all affected counties
Joe, 121.00; Dykstra, Steven J, 100.00; Eagle Ridge I, Llp, 270.00; Eagle Ridge II, Lp, 249.00; Eastern Penn Conservation, 8937.50; Ecolab Pest Elimination, 206.31; Eddie's Truck Sales Inc, 5389.37; Edwards, Jeffrey K, 100.00; Eileen's Colossal Cookies, 19.75; En-Tech Ii Llc, 525.00; Enders, Jason, 32.00; Endura, Llc, 2180.88; Engel, Tanner, 40.00; Eprovider Solutions, 442.40; Evergreen Office Products, 942.38; Executive Mgmt Fin Office, 721.18; Farmer Brothers Coffee, 893.28; Fastenal Company, 71.64; Feehan & Cline, Pc, 3330.20; Feiler, Dawn, 294.98; Fennell Design, Inc, 7823.53; Fiferman, Leslie, Ph.D., 270.00; Fink, Teresa L, 993.15; Firesteel Technologies, I, 9920.00; Fischer Furniture Inc, 199.98; Fogsngal, Llp, 5977.02; Foley's Custom Print, 32.50; Foothills Seed Inc, 120.00; Fred Pryor Seminars, 99.00; Fremont Industries Inc, 3598.69; Fried, Cora, 141.80; Friedman, Joshua D Dr, 2887.50; Frontier Commercial, 500.85; Frybarger, Michael, 20.00; Fuss, Larry D, 72.50; Fye, Tana, 110.70; G & G Investments, Llp, 100.00; G & H Distributing - Rc, 655.72; G&R Controls, Inc, 158.16; G/Gsa, Inc, 6999.75; Gaasland Family Limited P, 100.00; Garcia, Jerry J, 240.00; Geib, Elston, Frost Pa, 11634.00; George, Bernard, 240.29; Gilmore, Kevin, 240.00; Godfrey Brake Service, 3054.53; Golden West Technologies, 68168.37; Gomez, Veronica, 100.00; Gordon, John, 250.00; Gorton, Dennis, 48.70; Great Western Tire, Inc, 4417.49; Green Star Camper Center, 131.96; Grimm's Pump Service Inc, 550.85; Grode, Lori, 37.40; Grode, William R, 436.25; Gt Emblems, 943.50; Gunderson,Palmer,Nelson, 4692.09; Gustave A Larson Company, 143.94; Guttierez, Joe, 197.00; H & L Properties, Inc, 270.00; Hamilton, Candy, 450.00; Hardy, Dennis, 100.00; Harris, Betsey, 198.60; Harveys Lock Shop, 194.88; Hautala, Keith A, 450.00; Havemeier, Leslie, 81.60; Health Education Design, 48.00; Heartland Paper Company, 1812.69; Hein, Cheryl, 1085.00; Henderson, Scott, 64.15; Hendrickson, Kristina, 260.00; Henning, Gerald, 190.00; Henry Schein Inc, 567.24; Herd's Ribbon & Laser, 176.00; HewlettPackard, 2433.00; Hills Materials Co, 519.62; Hillyard/Sioux Falls, 142.68; Hix, Leroy Dean, 270.00; Hodges Badge Co, Inc, 246.10; Hoffman, Fredrick Dustin, 1715.00; Hoffman, Joann, 96.00; Holcomb, Linda, 25.00; Holloway, Don, 126.17; Honeywell, Inc, 1113.43; Horwath Laundry Equipment, 130.30; Houston, Kathleen, 180.00; Howes Oil Company Inc, 40058.75; Hudgens, Sue, 11.52; Humane Society Of The Bh, 4166.67; Hutchinson, Darlene, 100.00; IC Solutions, 2686.97; Icehouse/Artic Glacier, 100.11; Indoff Inc, 1711.24; Industrial Electric, 170.30; Inforad Inc, 530.00; Interstate All Battery, 403.28; Interstate Batteries, 759.68; Intoximeters Inc, 2000.00; Isi, Llc, 884.08; J & L Gravel, Inc, 72.43; J & P Industrial Cleaning, 400.00; J Scull Construction, 510773.20; Jack First, Inc, 40.00; Janz, Donald A, 2200.00; Jefferson Partner Lp, 2097.26; Jenner Equipment Co., 1907.71; Jimmy John's Catering, 172.76; Jj's Engraving & Sales, 7.00; Johnson Machine Inc, 3634.57; Johnson's Carpet, 2465.00; K-Mart, 367.17; Kabeiseman & Pollard, 167.00; Kappedal, Jean, Csr, 2210.40; Karl's Appliance, 379.96; Kenrick, Casey, 197.33; Keystone Chamber Of, 100.00; Kienast, Sarah, 20.00; Kinsella, Judy, 190.00; Klapkin, Aaron, 120.00; Knecht Home Center Inc, 240.84; Knology, 365.43; Kone Inc, 5457.51; KSL Corporation, 483.80; KT Connections, 630.00; Kuhl, Mike, 29.00; Kurylas, Roman, 750.00; Laboratory Corporation Of, 63.00; Lakota Community Homes Inc, 295.00; Laminex Inc, 811.84; Lancaster Co Court, 7.25; Language Line Services, 241.56; Larson, Andrea, 20.00; Larson, Lauren, 20.00; Lattice Incorporated, 47172.88; Lemonds, Deborah, 20.00; Leo A Daly, 19537.82; Lewis & Clark Mental Heal, 596.00; Lewis, Paul A, 1626.30; Lincare Inc, 728.40; Lipp, Stacy, 20.00; Lowe's, 12.98; Mailloux, Amanda, 150.00; Manlove Psychiatric Group, 3250.14; Maple Green Llc, 270.00; Marco, Inc, 981.93; Marx, William, 121.00; Matejcik, Ruby, 50.00; Mathern Enterprises Inc, 538.18; Matkins, Christine A, 240.00; Mattson-Casteel, Cathy, 3607.00; Mayer, Donna, 19.24; McGowan, Wendy T, 5865.18; McKie Ford Inc, 1952.93; MedStar Paramedic, 1182.70; Medical Waste Transport,, 238.52; Medicap Pharmacy, 412.02; Medicap Pharmacy - St Pat, 3453.03; Medline Industries Inc, 502.74; Mednansky, Douglas, 225.00; Menards, 771.51; Mercy Housing SD2, Llc, 107.00; Mg Oil Company, 3011.25; Midwest Marketing Llc, 565.00; Midwest Motor Supply Co, 884.21; Minnehaha County Auditor, 126.00; Mobile Electronic Service, 2080.00; Moore Medical Corp, 1858.55; Moran, Patty, 595.00; Morgan Co. Sheriff's Offi, 51.50; Motive Parts & Supply Inc, 91.18; Motorola Solutions, Inc, 590670.85; Moyle Petroleum, 31467.25; Mrs Land, Llc, 2500.00; Neal, Richard D, 34.00; Nebmon Properties, Inc, 240.00; Nelson, Diana, 150.00; Neve's Uniforms Inc, 2883.53; New Underwood Vfd, 1221.72; Newkirk's Ace Hrdwre-East, 743.06; Newkirk's Ace Hrdwre-West, 295.50; Nfpa, 165.00; Niemann, Ladonna, 75.00; Nooney Solay & Van Norman, 966.70; North Central Supply Inc, 1946.00; Northern Truck Equipment, 4929.25; Northwest Pipe Fitting In, 6543.82; Northwestern Engineering, 200.00; O'Day, Valarie, 51.60; Office Of Attorney Genera, 86.50; Officemax Incorporated, 1598.27; Olson Towing Ii, 2550.00; Orchard Acres Mobile Home, 240.00; Orrock, Kenneth Eby, 1000.40; Overhead Door Co Of Rc, 276.93; Pacific Hide & Fur Depot, 1173.48; Paradis Properties Llc, 550.00; Parker, Nanette, 12.80; Parks, Ashlie, 150.00; Peckosh, Thomas F, 320.00; Peckosh, Thomas F, 310.00; Peckosh, Thomas F, 240.00; Penn Co Health & Human Sv, 430.18; Penn Co Highway, 167.21; Penn Co Jail, 2.00; Penn Co Jsc, 38.29; Penn Co Juv Diversion, 93.94; Penn Co Sheriff, 2030.73; Penn Co States Atty, 285.00; Penn Conservation Dist, 6519.50; Pennington County Courant, 1044.10; Pennington County Housing, 806.00; Perrenoud, Mark Phd, 946.00; Pete Lien & Sons Inc, 3630.09; Peterson, Michael J, 29.00; Phelps County Court, 3.25; Phelps, Terri, 300.00; Phoenix Supply Llc, 341.14; Pine, Joel, 100.00; Pioneer Enterprises, Inc, 1695.00; Plantsmyth, 23.95; Porter, Brian, 20.00; Powell, Michael, 190.00; Power House Honda, 182.08; Pro Windmill, Inc, 98.00; Property Management, Continued on page 8
Pennington County Courant • September 6, 2012 •
(All action taken in the following minutes carried by unanimous vote unless otherwise stated.) Motion by Hustead, second by Leonard to approve the agenda. Motion carried. Property owners of Echo Valley questioned the council on cost sharing the expense for an 8” Water Main, from the corner of Stone Drive and west on Golf Course Road. Their plan is to annex a portion of the quarter section into the City; therefore, the city would then take ownership of the Main at that time. The cost of the Water Main project is approximately fifty-eight thousand dollars ($58,000.00) and would request a 50% share to the expense. It was commented the proposed 2013 budget has $70,000.00 put into reserve for future Water Main projects and possibly that money could be used towards this project. Motion by Hustead, second by S Anderson to contribute 50% and not exceed $29,000.00 to the project; payable upon annexation of the property being completed. Motion carried. The Wall Drug swimming pool is over 50 years old and has started to leak. It will be replaced in the same location. Motion by Leonard, second by Morgan to approve the building permit for Wall Drug to replace the swimming pool. Motion carried with Hustead abstaining from the vote. Motion by Morgan, second by M Anderson to approve the building permit for Kevin White to move a trailer house into the trailer court and replace the siding for updating purposes by January 1, 2013. Motion carried. Bids for the Airport Building and the tractor with snow equipment attachments were opened on the 21st of August. The low bid on the building did not have all the paperwork signed correctly so the attorney is reviewing which bid will be accepted. Motion by S Anderson, second by Dunker to approve the engineer’s recommendation for the bid on the Airport Building. Motion carried. The bid for the tractor and attachments was not exactly to the specifications and will need further review for acceptance. Motion by S Anderson, second by Leonard to approve the engineer’s recommendation for the bid on the Airport equipment. Motion carried. The replacing of the sewer main with 10” pipe from Third Avenue over to and along Creighton Road; then over the hill to the lagoon was discussed. All phases of this project should not exceed $800,000.00. The engineer will attend the September meeting to give complete detail on the project. Councilman S Anderson commented that the City of Wall won the Philanthropy Award. This is a state-wide award. This award will be given at a noon luncheon on September 27th in Rapid City. For more information, call the Chamber office at 279-2665. With no further business, the meeting was adjourned at 12:50pm. ____________ David L. Hahn, Mayor ___________________ Carolynn M. Anderson, Finance Officer Published September 6, 2012, at the total approximate cost of $38.02.
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Wall School District #51-5
Breakfast and Lunch Menu
Thursday: Breakfast: NA. Lunch: Goulash, Pears, Corn, Baby Carrots, Roll, Milk. Friday: Breakfast: NA. Lunch: Corn Dog, Sweet Potato Fries, Salad, Fresh Fruit. Monday: Breakfast: French Toast, Cheese Stick, Milk or Juice. Lunch: Chicken Sandwich, Potato Salad, Cookie, Watermelon, Milk. Tuesday: Breakfast: Waffle, Sausage, Milk or Juice. Lunch: Taco Salad, Black Beans, Refried Beans, Fresh Fruit, Bread Stick, Milk. Wednesday: Breakfast: Cereal, PB Toast, Milk or Juice. Lunch: Pepperoni Pizza, Chocolate Chip Bar, Lettuce Salad, Oranges, Milk.
Sept. 6 to Sept. 12, 2012
Proceedings of Pennington County Commissioners (cont. from previous page) 190.00; Psi Health Care Inc, 93.71; Psychological Evaluations, 1040.00; Puckett, Dawn, 121.00; Pulse, Ardys, 190.00; Quality Transmissions, In, 485.00; Quill Corporation, 731.09; Radiology Assoc. Prof. Ll, 695.56; Rangel, Elisa, 100.00; Rapid Chevrolet Co Inc, 825.61; Rapid Collision, 2462.40; Rapid Creek Partners, 558.00; Rapid Delivery Inc, 137.70; Rapid Diesel Service, 1299.63; Rapid Leasing, 919.47; Rapid Rooter, 250.00; Rapid Tire & Alignment, 2619.84; Rapid Transit System, 20.00; RC Area School Dist 51-4, 2897.25; RC Chamber Of Commerce, 450.00; RC Emergency Services, 848.80; RC Fire & Emergency Srvcs, 637.66; RC Journal, 5840.61; RC Police Dept-Evidence, 2564.71; RC Regional Hospital, Inc, 43319.33; RC Regional Hospital, Inc, 173.44; RC Regional Hospital, Inc, 496.37; RC Regional Hospital, Inc, 2422.54; RC Winair, 140.00; RDO Equipment Co, 3461.05; Record Storage Solutions, 1835.03; Red Bear, Kisha, 20.00; Redwood Biotech, Inc, 1417.69; Redwood Toxicology, 666.01; Rehab Doctors, The, 331.01; Reuer, Allen, 1470.00; Rhodes Chemical Of The BH, 78.00; Ricoh USA Inc, 170.00; Ricoh USA Inc, 207.95; Riddles Jewelry, 37.10; Rieck, Richard R, 121.00; Rittberger, Shannon, 331.20; Robert Sharp & Associates, 1430.00; Rochester Armored Car, 508.40; Roether-Walking Bull, Hea, 21.29; Roger Frye's Paint Supply, 18165.32; Rohl, Robbie, 1471.15; Rohrich, Jeff, 79.00; Romey, Karen, 55.00; Roth, Rosemary, 100.00; Roy's Westside Auto Body, 1321.32; Runnings Supply Inc, 91.77; Rushmore Communications, 910.00; Rushmore Safety Supplies, 22.50; Safety Kleen Systems Inc, 526.11; Sand Scripts, 57.20; Sandberg, Ann G, 220.00; Scenic Township, 4432.50; Schabauer Investments Lp, 240.00; Scheid, Pamela M, 93.75; Schiley, Buck, 630.00; Schmidt Funeral Home, Llc, 3860.00; Schuft, Scott, 532.05; Schuttler, Richard, 121.00; Scovel Psychological, 5415.00; Script Logic Corporation, 1950.00; SD Continuing Legal, 200.00; SD Dept Of Revenue, 1233.00; SD Dept Of Transp-Finance, 41,966.66; SD Div Of Motor Vehicles, 10.00; SD Federal Prop Agency, 19,630.00; SD Human Services Center, 1380.60; SDACC, 1485.00; SDEMA, 80.00; SEAC Property Invst, Llc, 270.00; Sears Commercial One, 75.82; Sentinel Offender Service, 1681.92; Servall Uniform/Linen Co, 2730.63; Sheehan Mack Sales, 307.87; Shi International Corp, 548.70; Shoener Machine & Tool, 1157.62; Sign & Trophy/Westex, 17.20; Simon Contractors, 808961.60; Sinclair, Scott, 151.00; Skinner & Winter Prof, Ll, 4113.36; Smith, Ronald, 100.00; Smoot & Utzman, 1919.30; Southern Hills Publishing, 779.09; Spizzirri Press, Inc, 25.00; State Of South Dakota, 9943.50; State Radio Communication, 5280.00; Steam Cleaning Specialist, 1800.00; Stec's Advertising, 65.17; Stewart, Cathy L, 40.00; Sturdevant's- Rapid City, 858.65; Summit Signs & Supply Inc, 1153.20; Sunsource, 656.50; Swanson Services Corp, 148.05; T & C Properties, Llc, 240.00; Tessco Incorporated, 3437.29; The Fence Company, 39.00; Thiewes, Bruce, 21.30; Thomas, Jeremiah J, 100.00; Three-D Specialties Inc, 376.32; Thurman, Creighton, 318.34; Time Equip Rental & Sales, 311.50; Titan Access Account, 2561.63; Tow Pros, 70.00; Tractor Supply Credit Pla, 245.89; Trail King Ind., Inc, 168.27; Trane U.S. Inc, 478.23; Trautman, Nancy, 151.70; Tri-State Tire & Auto, 19.99; Tw Vending Inc, 4509.94; TWL Billing Service &, 1613.65; US Postal Service, 15269.64; US Postmaster - Bulk Prmt, 488.79; USD-Center For Disabiliti, 9.15; Valley Green Sod Farm, 248.85; Vandercook, Nadine, 72.00; Vanway Trophy & Awards, 71.95; Vasknetz, Janice, 20.00; Vinyl Graphics, 277.74; Vlieger, Tom, 126.40; Von Wald, Lynn, 360.00; Walenta, Jerauldine Y, 190.00; Walker Napa Auto Parts, 687.44; Warne Chem & Equip Co Inc, 61.60; Watertree, Inc, 1151.95; Watson Law Office, P.C., 12.30; Weichmann, Cynthia, 633.70; Wellspring, Inc, 4014.32; Wendell, Gordon, 121.00; Werlinger Group, Llc, 1185.42; Wessel, Al Jr, Md, 5532.50; West Payment Center, 5275.65; West River Intrntnl Inc, 908.23; Western Communication Inc, 1877.00; Western Dakota Tech Inst, 657.50; Western Mailers, 26.52; Western States Fire, 439.67; Western Stationers Inc, 1975.18; Western Thrifty Inn Llc, 1100.00; Whisler Bearing Co, 618.27; Wiege, David, 140.00; Winner Police Dept, 655.27; Wolf, Ione,
726.75; Wood, Brenda, 26.00; Wood, Jamie, 35.00; Woodbury County Sheriff, 19.01; Wormstadt, Dale, 32.50; Wortman, Mark, 28.00; Wright Express Fsc, 463.94; Yankton Co Sheriff Office, 125.00; Yellowstone Co So, 65.00; Z & S Dust Control System, 299.70; Zacharias, Jerome C, 405.00; Zimney, Maureen, 300.00; BH Power, 58,787.29; Verizon Wireless, 365.91; City of RC-Water, 1,755.81; Federal High Risk Pool, 321.00; Montana Dakota Utilities, 134.33; Rapid Valley Sanitary, 66.90; West River Electric, 415.13; Knology, 1,069.20; First Interstate Bank, 3,834.92; RR Waste Solutions, 49.48; Walker Refuse, 107.25; Wright Express, 8,329.48; Midcontinent Comm., 968.24; Orbitcom, Inc., 45.86; Kieffer Sanitation, 401.20. Wells Fargo List: 0 - Denver, CO US, 30.00; A A Horwath And Sons, 634.07; AB Petroleum, 33.01; Agent Fee, 30.00; Amazon.Com, 127.50; American Correctional As, 915.00; Big D #22, 289.42; Black Hills Chemical And, 3,964.54; Bob Barker Company, 912.43; Cabelas Retail, 189.99; Cableties And More, 25.85; Carques, 36.60; Coffee Cup #8, 28.01; Colorado Convention C - Denver, CO US, 27.00; Copy Country, 98.00; Dash Medical Gloves, 1,904.40; Days Inns Pierre Pierre, SD US, 50.00; Ensignal Sturgis, 31.79; Family Thrift Center, 236.26; Fresh Start Convenient, 47.03; Harveys Lock Shop, 79.64; Hillyard Inc Sioux Falls, 108.10; Hilton Garden Inn Cherry - Denver, CO US, 1,757.30; Hyatt Hotels Denver Grand, 1,081.65; Indoff Incorporated, 14.99; Interstate All Battery Center, 299.70; Loveland Cntry Str, 51.01; Mcmaster-Carr, 76.21; Morse Watchmans Inc, 212.25; Network Solutions, Llc, 160.00; Neve'S Uniforms, 4,565.30; Office Max - Rapid City, SD US, -18.85; Officemax Ct Ic, 1,357.40; Pilot - Murdo, SD US, 125.57; Rapid Chevrolet-Cadillac, 136.48; Renfro Fruit Of The Loom,
333.72; Robinson Textiles, 134.86; Runnings Farm & Fleet#27, 47.87; Sears Roebuck, 136.98; Shrm Shrmstore, 61.54; SNI Comptr Cble & Suppls, 32.37; Sturdevant'S Atuo Parts, 1,422.19; Symbol Arts Web, 672.50; Technology Center, 716.00; United Air, 787.20; Vanway Trophy & Award Inc, 56.00; Who's Hobby House, 15.90; Wm Supercenter#1604, 1,156.08; Total: 25,190.86. ADJOURN MOVED by Davis and seconded by Buskerud to adjourn the meeting. Vote: Unanimous. There being no further business, the meeting was adjourned at 1:30 p.m. Julie A. Pearson, Auditor Published September 6, 2012, at the total approximate cost of $377.41.
MINUTES AUGUST 28, 2012 The Wall City Council met for a special meeting August 28th at 12:00noon in the Community Center meeting room. Members present: Dave Hahn, Mayor; Rick Hustead, Councilman; Pete Dunker, Councilman; Bill Leonard, Councilman; Jerry Morgan, Councilman; Mike Anderson, Councilman; Stan Anderson, Councilman Others present: Carolynn Anderson, Finance Officer; Jeff Clark, Public Works Director; Laurie Hindman, Pennington Co. Courant; Scot Eisenbraun, Rusty Olson, Grady Crew w/Echo Valley
Boys’ Basketball Fundraiser
Friday, September 14th
5 - 7 p.m. • Wall City Park • Burgers • French Fries • • Super Nachos • Beverages • Wall Eagles vs. Kadoka Kougars • 7:00 p.m.
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