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Pennington Co. Courant, June 20, 2013

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Section A
Number 25
Volume 108
June 20, 2013
by Laurie Hindman
Wildlife Biologist Eddie Childers
with the Badlands National Park
was the guest speaker at the Wall
Badlands Area Chamber of Com-
merce June 10, meeting.
Childers explained the planned
purposal of increasing the acreage
for the bison within the Badlands
National Park. Childers is in the
process of putting together an in-
park business management plan
that will address the stocking
rates, genetics, disease and fencing
issues for the bison.
The park recently held a public
scoping meeting on the planned
purposal in Wall, with another
meeting scheduled for Rapid City.
Childers informed the chamber
we are not in the process to expand
the park, we just want to work
with the land that we have.
City of Wall: Mayor Dave Hahn
announced the Wall City Council
next meeting will be held on Mon-
day, July 8, at the Wall Commu-
nity Center meeting room. If any
local businesses will be requesting
financial assistanct from the city of
Wall they need to stop in at the Fi-
nance Officer’s office to be included
in the budget planning.
Wall Library: Jonny Winn
Holsether noted the library has
two reading programs underway.
They are also planning to have two
entries in the Wall Celebration pa-
rade.
School Report: Superintendent
Dennis Rieckman related their
year-end meeting will be held on
June 27 pending the school board’s
approval. He added, a school band
from Lake Park, Minn., will be
spending the night at the school on
July 1.
Badlands National Park: Wolf
Schwartz informed the council the
park is down seven - eight percent
in vistation but it is starting to get
busy. The Prairie Wind overlook
will be closed for a short period of
time for repairs.
MinuteMan Missile National
Historic Site: Jeannie Berry also
noted their visitation is down for
the year but they have seen a big
increase in visitors in the last
week. They will be hosting a VIP
appreciation supper for their vol-
unteers on June 27.
Forest Service: District Ranger
Alan Anderson related with a
slight chuckle their visitation is up
13 percent for the year. The Forest
Service has launched three new
programs for the year and their
Story Walk is up for the season.
They will change their stories
every two weeks. Their firecrew is
fully staffed and will be going out-
of-state to help fight fires.
Golden West: Jody Bielmaier an-
nounced they are nearly completed
with the digital update in the Wall
Area. She noted, the annual meet-
ing is planned for September 28,
2013.
West River Electric: Dick John-
son informed the chamber the sec-
ond floor of their building in Rapid
City has been leased out to Cater-
pillar. Dawn Hilgenkamp reported
on the new design of the billing
statements, which will make the
statement more understandable
for their members.
First Interstate Greater Wall
Foundation: Brett Blasius stated,
The foundation awarded $3,400 to
the Wall Rodeo Booster Club to put
towards a project.
Wall Medical Board: Brett Bla-
sius related May Health Month
has ended at the clinic and the
next health month will be held in
October.
Rodeo Booster Club: Donna Curr
said, they had an excellent turnout
for the Wall Regional Rodeo de-
spite the rain. The Wall Celebra-
tion Rodeo will host Thursday,
July 11 as family night and Friday,
July 12 as Business Man dresses
the Calf contest” and that night
will also be military night.
Celebration Committee: The
bands have been booked for the
celebration and they will have the
same line-up as last year. If you
would like to volunteer to help
under the tent call Kelly Lurz.
The Retail Committee will hold
their next meeting on Thursday,
June 20 at 7:30 a.m.
Wall Neighborworks Council:
Lindsey Hildebrand reported they
will be involved with the Wall
Building Center and Construction
open house to be held on Saturday,
June 29.
Black Hills Badlands and Lakes:
Gina Ferris showed a short video
of the Presidential Mascots. She
noted, South Dakota State
Tourism has signed another three
year contract to be in the Macys’
Thanksgiving parade.
President Mary Williams gave
the following announcements:
•June 20, Retail Committee
meeting, Wall Community Center;
7:30 a.m.
•June 29, Third annual Cham-
ber Golf Tournament has been can-
celled.
•June 29, Wall Building Center
and Construction Open House.
•July 11 -13, Wall Annual Cele-
bration.
Williams informed the chamber
that the golf tournament could
possibly be canceled due to lack of
sponsors for the event.
With no other business the
meeting was adjourned.
Childers guest speaker at the Wall
Badlands Area Chamber meeting
by Laurie Hindman
Exploring strategies for enhanc-
ing the regional economy was the
topic for the Badlands/Bad River
Region’s Set Economies Together
sixth module meeting.
Kari O’Neill, community devel-
opment field specialist reflected on
the previous session before the
group began working on identify-
ing the ecominc leaks in the region
and exploring basic avenues for
strenghtening the four clusters
that relate back to the vision cen-
ter of tourism, telecommunication,
agri-business and metal fabrica-
tion.
O’Neill discussed the leaky
bucket theory of the regional econ-
omy and how it can be plugged by
having a regional supplier meet
the regional demands of the area.
In other words how can we keep
the opportunites for growing new
enterprises locally to fill the gaps
of goods and services purchased
from outside the regions.
At this time the attendee’s were
split into smaller groups and each
group discussed how the four iden-
tified vision clusters can be ex-
panded into potential growth op-
portunites for new businesses. Po-
tential businesses and creating re-
gional support so they can survive
and thrive was highlighted by each
group.
O’Neill concluded her portion of
the meeting by saying, “you need
to think about the strateiges that
are used in the region and use
those assets in your area.”
Peggy Schlechter led the group
in the second session of the meet-
ing.
C.A.R.E. which stands for Cre-
ation, Attraction, Retention and
Expansion was reviewed by
Schlechter.
The creation provides regional
support; attraction seeks to reduce
leakages by recruiting into re-
gional firms that can supply miss-
ing goods or services that support
the clusters; retention and expan-
sion support existing businesses
within a cluster so that they can
survive and thrive another avenue
for stopping or preventing cluster
leakages.
When you connect competitive
advantages of demand condition,
firm strategy, structure, rivalry,
faction conditions and related sup-
porting indurstries to C.A.R.E.,
you create, attract and have reten-
tion and expansion.
The group was then asked to
consider other potential strategies
that could be successful in the re-
gion.
Final reflections were held on
what topics did they find most
helpful and what was not confus-
ing.
The seventh SET module will be
presented in Interior on July 15 at
5:30 p.m.
The group will examine regional
assets, explore the region’s seven
capitals, take an honest look at po-
tential barriers and take steps to
link assets to their potential re-
gional goals.
Peggy Schlechter and Wall Mayor Dave Hahn look over data sup-
plied by the SET program during the June 11 meeting held at the
Wall Community Center meeting room.
~Photo Laurie Hindman
Sixth module of SET meeting held in Wall
by Laurie Hindman
Wall School Board held their
June 12 meeting in the Wall
School Library.
Present at the meeting were:
Scott Eisenbraun - President, and
board members Pam Johnson,
Spencer Cordes, Mary Williams,
Kevin Bielmaier and Todd Trask.
Carolynn Anderson was absent
from the meeting.
The agenda was approved for
the meeting.
The consent agenda with an ad-
dition was approved for:
•Minutes of May 8, 2013 meet-
ing.
•June claims.
•Approval of 2013-2014 Sum-
mer School contracts for: Ashley
Kier, Title 1; Rachel McConaghy,
Title 1; Susan Willis, Special Edu-
cation.
•Approval of 2013-2014 Staff
contracts for: Jessica Kroells, Sec-
retary.
•Approval of 2013-2014 Activity
contracts for: Heidi Coller, Head
Gymnastics Coach; Ryan Dinger,
Head Boys Basketball Coach;
Tracy Enders, Assistant Gymnas-
tics Coach; Connie Wolf, FCCLA
Advisor.
•Approval of lane change for
Pandi Pittman from MA12 to
MA30.
•Approval of resignations from
Susie Westby and Amy Zebroski,
with regret.
Business Manager Niki Mohr
presented the renewal for the
Property/Liability Insurance. She
said, the building values have been
updated to represent the values
which makes the 2013-2014 pre-
mium at $26,308, this is an in-
crease of 4.3 percent from last
year. The board approved to move
ahead with the renewal.
The board approved the
Worker’s Compensation Insurance
renewal for $14,543, a one percent
increase from last year.
A motion was made and ap-
proved to vote for Clay Anderson
and James Hanson who are candi-
dates in the SDHSAA run-off elec-
tion.
Open Enrollment applications
were approved for two Elm
Springs students.
A DOE waiver for a student to
test out of Spanish II was ap-
proved by the board.
Since eighth grade students who
take Algebra I and pass the class
can complete their math require-
ments by the time they are done
with their sophomore year has
brought up the reasoning for a new
math class called Transitional
Math. Samra Trask who is part of
the high school and college teach-
ers who are in the planning stages
of developing the class said, “the
state decided there is a need to
keep high school seniors in math to
keep their algebra skills up for col-
lege math classes. Superintendent
Dennis Rieckman will revisit the
issue with the board once they find
out more about the class. The
board approved a motion to apply
for a DOE waiver for the class.
Due to the new graduation stan-
dards, high school students won’t
have to take a computer class to
graduate. Rieckman and Elemen-
tary Principal Chuck Sykora ex-
plained that computers are being
integrated into the lower classes
and the eighth grade students take
a computer class. A motion was
made and approved to apply for a
DOE waiver for the class.
The board approved a motion to
follow the Statement of Assurance
in order for them to received con-
solidated applications for federal
grants.
Sykora and the school board dis-
cussed the handbooks for the Ele-
mentary and Big White school. He
is planning to change the first bell
to 7:45 a.m., since most students
are at the school
He will also make changes to the
lunch and milk prices as soon as
he receives the appropriate
amounts.
The board approved to move the
Power House card deposits to $10.
Mohr informed the board they
are eligible June 1, to pay off the
Capital Outlay Certificates. She
will gather more information for
the board to review.
The board approved to table the
Digital Sign agreements until the
July meeting.
Rieckman discussed the Golden
West Security proposals with the
board. He would like to install a
panic button at the Big White
School. Eisenbraun said, it’s crazy
to think about this stuff but we
have to. It was debated whether
Big White really needed a panic
button and what the cost would be
and where the call would go if the
button was pushed. Rieckman will
look into the issue and have an an-
swer at the next meeting. A motion
was made to go with the Golden
West security proposal. The mo-
tion passed with Trask and Eisen-
braun voting nay.
The board approved to move
American Government to half a
credit and add S.D.
Government/History to half a
credit.
It was approved to hold the year-
end meeting on Thursday, June 27
at 8:00 p.m. in the Wall School Li-
brary
Rieckman informed the board
there is a school that is looking for
desks. He shot the school a price
for the desks that are being stored
in the bus garage. He asked for a
motion to surplus the desks in
which the board approved the mo-
tion.
Rieckman will be attending the
Impact Aid Conference in Branson,
Mo. He will be back in time for the
year-end meeting.
The board approved to enter into
executive session for the purpose
of discussing personnel, according
to SDCL 1-25-2.
The board moved out of execu-
tive session and the meeting was
adjourned.
Insurance and security discussed
at Wall School Board meeting
The Wall School Board voted
4-2 to install a panic button at
the Big White School during
their June 12 meeting. The
Wall School will also have ser-
curity updates done over the
summer.
~Photo Laurie Hindman
Park rangers received a 911 call
at approximately 6:35 p.m. on Fri-
day, June 14, reporting that a four-
teen year old girl had suffered a
rattlesnake bite at the junction of
Saddle Pass and Castle Trails.
Park rangers, Interior Volunteer
Fire Department, and Rapid City
Fire Department responded to the
call.
When rangers arrived on scene,
they found that another park visi-
tor, who was a qualified emergency
medical technician (EMT) and first
responder, had carried the girl
down the Saddle Pass Trail toward
the parking lot.
The closest anti-venom treat-
ment was available at Philip Hos-
pital, so the patient was trans-
ported there by Kadoka Ambu-
lance Service. Life flight was on
stand-by, but not needed.
Visitors are reminded to be cau-
tious of the venomous prairie rat-
tlesnake when exploring Badlands
National Park.
Always wear sturdy boots and
long pants. The best treatment for
snake bites is to seek immediate
medical attention.
The patient received anti-venom
treatment at the hospital and is
expected to be released soon.
Interagency
response to
rattlesnake bite
According to the South Dakota
Attorney General’s office, as of
Monday morning there is no foul
play suspected in the death of a
Philip man.
Zane George Nelson, 28, son of
Dennis Nelson and Diana Olivier,
both of Philip, was found in down-
No foul play suspected in Philip man’s death
town Philip just after midnight
Sunday morning, June 16. He had
earlier been at the local demolition
derby and was celebrating his
Philip High School 10-year class
reunion.
According to Sara Rabern, pub-
lic information officer with the At-
torney General’s office, there is no
foul play expected. A full autopsy
is being conducted by the state.
The body was first discovered by
a citizen. The incident was initially
investigated by personnel from the
Philip City Police, Haakon County
Sheriff ’s Department and the
South Dakota Department of
Criminal Investigation. The inves-
tigation is still ongoing.
“As far as the cause of death, we
don’t have a clue as of yet,” said
Philip Police Chief Kit Graham.
“We have a lot more questions
than we do answers, but that’s
common. It’s going to take time.”
See a full obituary on page 5.
Willuweit cowboy hat award
A cowboy hat is given each year to the top bronc rider of the
progressive round of the Philip Invitational Matched Bronc Ride.
In presenting this award, it was read, “This hat is given in mem-
ory of Jerry Willuweit who wore his cowboy hat with pride. Al-
though Jerry’s hat was often well worn and tipped to the side,
all who saw him knew he was a cowboy who loved to rope and
ride. The Willuweit family and Star of the West Hat Company are
honored to present this cowboy hat to J.J. Elshere for his ride
and for his desire to carry on the cowboy tradition.” Elshere,
Hereford, won the round riding Blind Date for 79 points and won
a certificate for a new cowboy hat. Shown are Elshere, left, and
Will Willuweit, Jerry’s son.
~Photo by Bartels
Area News
Pennington
County Courant
Publisher:
Don Ravellette
General Manager of
Operations:
Kelly Penticoff
Office Manager/Graphics:
Ann Clark
Staff Writer:
Laurie Hindman
Subscription Rates: In Pennington
County and those having Kadoka,
Belvidere, Cottonwood, Elm Springs, Inte-
rior, Philip, Midland, Milesville, and Cedar
Pass addresses: $35.00 per year; PLUS
applicable sales tax. In-State: $42.00 per
year; PLUS applicable sales tax. Out-of-
State: $42.00 per year.
Periodicals Postage Paid at Wall, SD.
Postmaster
Send change of address notices to:
Pennington Co. Courant
PO Box 435
Wall, SD 57790-0435.
Established in 1906. The Pennington
Co. Courant, an official newspaper of Pen-
nington County, the towns of Wall, Quinn
and Wasta, and the school district in Wall,
SD, is published weekly by Ravellette Pub-
lications, Inc. The Pennington County
Courant office is located on the corner of
4th Ave. and Norris St. in Wall, SD.
Telephone: (605)279-2565
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be reprinted, photocopied, or in any way re-
produced from this publication, in whole or
in part, without the written consent of the
publisher.
South Dakota Newspaper Association
U.S.P.S 425-720
Section A • Pennington County Courant • June 20, 2013 • Page 2
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Letters Pol¡cy
Do you know the two simple
steps of Hands-Only™ CPR? Then
you’re ready to help save a life. In
recognition of National CPR
Awareness Week the American
Heart Association is continuing
the national awareness campaign
and ongoing mobile tour teaching
Americans how to perform Hands-
Only CPR to the beat of the Bee
Gees’ hit “Stayin’ Alive.”
Sudden cardiac arrest is a lead-
ing cause of death with nearly
360,000 out-of-hospital cases oc-
curring every year in the United
States. When a teen or adult has a
sudden cardiac arrest, survival de-
pends on immediately receiving
CPR from someone nearby, espe-
cially since survival rates drop as
American Heart Association teaches Americans the two simple
steps of Hands-Only™ CPR to the beat of “Stayin’ Alive”
much as 10 percent for every
minute that goes by without inter-
vention. The Bees Gees’ hit song
"Stayin’ Alive" has more than 100
beats per minute, which is the rate
you should push on the chest dur-
ing Hands-Only CPR.
“The iconic song’s beat is an easy
and fun way for people to remem-
ber the correct rhythm for CPR
chest compressions, and make
them feel more confident doing it,”
said Chrissy Meyer, Director of
Corporate & Media Relations for
the American Heart Association.
“If you begin Hands-Only CPR
to the beat of the Bee Gees’ ‘Stayin’
Alive’ immediately on a teen or
adult who collapses from sudden
cardiac arrest, you can double or
triple their chances of survival.”
In fact, Hands-Only CPR has
been shown to be equally as effec-
tive as conventional mouth-to-
mouth CPR, and people are more
likely to feel comfortable perform-
ing it.
A December 2012 study pub-
lished in the American Heart Asso-
ciation’s journal, Circulation found
that chest compression-only CPR
performed by bystanders keeps
more people alive with good brain
function after having a sudden car-
diac arrest.
As part of the second year of the
national Hands-Only CPR cam-
paign, the American Heart Associ-
ation debuted new TV and radio
public service announcements, dig-
ital promotions and a one-minute
Hands-Only CPR demo video to
train Americans in the life-saving
technique.
•Hands-Only CPR Demo Video
What happens when an overzeal-
ous sports fan's buddy collapses
from cardiac arrest? If you know
the two steps to Hands-Only CPR,
you're ready to help save a life.
To learn more about the Hands-
Only CPR campaign and get ready
to save a life visit heart.org/hand-
sonlycpr, facebook.com/AHACPR
or youtube.com/HandsOnlyCPR.
Email us with
your news item
or photo to
courant @
gwtc.net
Subscription Rates:
Local: $35 plus tax;
Out-of-Area: $42 plus tax;
Out of-State: $42 or subscribe
online at:
www.RavellettePublications.com
The Board of Economic Develop-
ment is set to launch its four new
economic development programs
on July 1.
The programs are a result of SB
235, which was passed by the
State Legislature earlier this year.
The new legislation, frequently re-
ferred to as the “Building South
Dakota” legislation, focuses on ed-
ucation, housing, infrastructure,
local economic development ef-
forts, and large and small project
needs.
“With the passing of SB 235, the
board has created four new pro-
grams – the Economic Develop-
ment Partnership Fund, the Local
Infrastructure Improvement
Grant Fund, the Reinvestment
Payment Program, and the South
Dakota Jobs Grant Program,” said
Pat Costello, Commissioner, Gov-
ernor’s Office of Economic Devel-
opment. “These programs are the
direct result of bi-partisan efforts
to boost economic development in
South Dakota.”
The Economic Development
Partnership Program provides for
grants to non-profit development
corporations, municipalities, coun-
ties, or other political subdivisions
on a matching basis to fund new
staff, elevate existing part-time
staff, commence or replenish local
revolving loan funds, and for
equipment and training needs for
the purpose of developing or ex-
panding local, community, and eco-
nomic development programs.
The Local Infrastructure Im-
provement Grant Program pro-
vides for grants to political subdi-
visions or local development corpo-
rations to construct or reconstruct
Economic Development
programs to launch July 1
infrastructure for the purpose of
serving economic development
projects.
Both of these programs will ac-
cept the first round of applications
July 1-31.
The Reinvestment Payment Pro-
gram, which will accept applica-
tions on an ongoing basis, provides
for reinvestment payments to proj-
ects in excess of $20,000,000 or
with equipment upgrades in ex-
cess of $2,000,000.
The reinvestment payment
awarded may not exceed the ac-
tual South Dakota sales/use tax
paid on the project and awards are
intended for projects that wouldn’t
have occurred without the rein-
vestment payment.
The South Dakota Jobs Grant
Program, which is funded by the
five percent of the Building South
Dakota Fund allocated to the Re-
volving Economic Development
and Initiative Fund for projects
less than $20,000,000, will also ac-
cept application on an ongoing
basis.
This program is the inverse of
the Reinvestment Payment Pro-
gram and provides for grants to
projects less than $20,000,000 or
with equipment upgrades less
than $2,000,000.
“These new programs are going
to be great for economic develop-
ment in South Dakota, said Com-
missioner Costello. “We are look-
ing forward to using these new
tools to continue to create jobs and
foster business development
within the state.”
For more information on the
programs, please visit
www.sdreadytowork.com.
The USA Track and Field Dakotas Association Track and Field
Championships were held in Aberdeen, June 6-8. Area partici-
pants included Garrett Snook, Midland, Cheyenne Pinney, Philip,
and Maddi Bauer, Wall. In the 15-16 year old boys’ division,
Snook earned fourth place in the 200 meter dash and fifth place
in the 400 meter run. In the 15-16 year old girls’ division, Pinney
earned third place in the pole vault with a height of 2.29 meters.
In the open girls’ division, Bauer pole vaulted 2.44 meters (eight
foot) for first place. The top eight finishers in each of the non-
open events qualify for the Region 8 Junior Olympic meet, also
in Aberdeen this year, July 4-7. Region 8 includes South Dakota,
North Dakota, Iowa, Minnesota, and Wisconsin. The top five fin-
ishers in the Region 8 meet qualify for the National Junior
Olympic Meet in Greensboro, N.C., July 22-28.
~Courtesy photo
Maddi Bauer
Intro to disaster preparedness class
Congresswoman Kristi Noem
(R-SD) announced in a post on her
Facebook page that she plans to
seek re-election to the U.S. House
of Representatives in 2014. Her
statement follows:
“I am excited to announce today
my intention to seek re-election to
the U.S. House in 2014.
I would like to thank everyone
who has encouraged me and
pledged support for a potential
campaign for the U.S. Senate.
However, after spending the week-
end discussing our future with
Bryon and our children, we de-
cided that right now we are in the
best position to serve South
Dakota as a member of the U.S.
House.
“It is a privilege to serve South
Dakota in the House, and while
I’m proud of what we’ve been able
to accomplish, there is a lot more
Noem announces intent to seek
re-election to U.S House in 2014
we must do. At the top of that list
is getting a full five-year Farm Bill
passed to give our agriculture in-
dustry the certainty needed to
plan for the future.
“In Washington there seems to
be a new scandal breaking every
day related to federal government
overreach and abuse of power. It is
critical that we elect a Republican
to the U.S. Senate in 2014 who will
hold this Administration account-
able, rein in wasteful spending and
reduce our debt, and protect our
liberties. I will work hard to help
elect a South Dakota Republican
to the U.S. Senate next year.
“I would like to thank all South
Dakotans for the opportunity to
serve our state and for all of the
prayers and encouragement re-
ceived in the course of that serv-
ice.”
Preparedness is how we change
behavior to “get ready” for the im-
pact of emergency or disaster
events for ourselves, our family,
and our community.
Human beings go through life
thinking they are not at risk. We
tell ourselves we are safe and
nothing will happen to us. But our
planet isn't safe and will never be
completely safe. We don't need to
live in a state of fear, but we do
need to have an awareness that
terrible things can and will hap-
pen and the effects of these things
can be lessened if we are prepared
and ready.
Pennington County Emergency
Management is again partnering
with Adventist Community Serv-
ices, Disaster Response and Rapid
City Fire Department to bring you
a class entitled "Introduction to
Disaster Preparedness".
These FREE classes will be in-
structed by Phyllis Alexander, a
certified instructor in Disaster
Training and Donation Manage-
ment.
Each attendee will be instructed
on the basic steps to prepare for
themselves and their families.
Sign up at www.rcpcem.com,
under the “Prepare for a Disaster”
link. Or call 394-2185.
Classes will be held at Scheel’s
of Rapid City in the training room,
1225 Eglin Street, Rapid City,
from 7:00 - 8:00 p.m.
•Tuesday, June 18.
•Tuesday, July 16.
•Tuesday, August 20.
•Tuesday, September 17.
•Tuesday, October 15.
Please visit www.rcpcem.com for
additional emergency prepared-
ness steps you can take for you and
your family.
By Libbi Sykora
So much has been said so sim-
ply.
Recently, I picked up a book
called The Silver Linings Playbook
by Matthew Quick.
Actually, I didn’t pick it up, but
I downloaded the novel off of Ama-
zon.com.
It is a novel about a man named
Pat Peoples who spends some time
in a neural health facility after a
rough patch in his life.
Pat’s main goal in his new life is
to become a better person both
physically and emotionally. He
thinks that if he can reach his
goals, he will be able to someday
see his wife again and end “apart
time.”
This book was really touching to
me because the narrator, Pat Peo-
ples, says several things that make
a whole lot of sense. So much has
been said so simply.
I will share with you one of my
favorite quotes from the book. “I
am practicing being kind instead
of right.” – In the context of The
Silver Linings lessons
Silver Linings Playbook, the quote
makes quite an impact. Pat uses
this phrase several times as expla-
nation for why he steps out of his
comfort zone.
Sometimes Pat does things he
doesn’t like to do simply because
his actions are meaningful to his
family. I guess a person could ex-
plain it like this: “You do things
you might not like to do for the
ones that you love.”
Personally, I took much away
from this novel as a whole. I ad-
mire Pat’s strength and recovery
throughout the book.
If you are interested in reading
this story, we do not have a hard
copy at the library, but we do have
it available as an audio book in our
South Dakota Titles to Go e-Li-
brary.
I hope that you all take time to
read this summer! As you know,
Wall Community Library is doing
a summer reading program for all
ages.
Stop in to the library to pick up
your materials or head to our blog
at http://www.wallcommunitylibra
ry.blogspot.com to download and
print the materials.
If you have any questions,
please contact Wall Community Li-
brary by any of the following
means. We are open at 407 Main
Street on Wednesdays from 12:00
- 7:00 p.m., Thursdays from 9:00
a.m. -12:30 p.m. and 1:30 p.m. -
5:00 p.m. and Fridays from 8:00
a.m. -1:00 p.m.
Feel free to call us at (605)-279-
2929 or email us at wallcomlib@gw
tc.net. Don’t forget to like us on
Facebook! Our name in this venue
is Wall Community Library.
Pick up a book this summer that
makes you think about new ideas
from a different perspective!
By Rep. Kristi Noem
It’s hard to believe that we are
already halfway through the year
with summer in full swing.
If you’re like me, it’s easy to lose
track of days between running er-
rands and arranging work and
family schedules. But amidst the
busyness that summer can bring,
Congress is also busy working to
promote job creation and a healthy
economy.
This past month, the number of
those unemployed in the United
States increased by 110,000, bring-
ing the total number of unem-
ployed individuals to almost 12
million.
However, in South Dakota, we’re
doing something right. While the
national unemployment rate is 7.6
percent, South Dakota’s continues
to be substantially lower at 4.1
percent.
I recently visited with a woman
in South Dakota about some of the
tough decisions her family is fac-
ing this summer – decisions I
know a lot of families across South
Dakota can relate to.
This woman’s husband is facing
reduced hours at his work because
his employer has to cut back labor
costs and her kids are having a
hard time finding summer jobs.
In a rural state like South
Dakota, we are all used to driving
long distances to the grocery store,
to church and to sports activities.
With high gas prices, this
woman is also trying to deal with
how they’re going to keep gas in
the tanks and still put food on the
table.
It’s conversations like this, and
others I’ve had with people
throughout our state, that remind
me of how important it is that we
have a healthy economy that gives
some certainty to American fami-
lies.
Members of both parties need to
work together to put forth real so-
lutions that provide for a secure
future.
Not only has the House of Rep-
resentatives passed a responsible
budget that prioritizes our nation’s
spending and will end deficit
spending, but we’ve passed dozens
of job-related bills that have only
languished in the Senate.
The House has also passed leg-
islation that would provide a long-
term solution to student loan in-
terest rates, which will provide a
market-based approach to estab-
lishing interest rates.
We are going to continue to work
to ensure that our students get
quality educations, that they can
pay off their loans after gradua-
tion, and can get jobs and continue
their pursuit of the American
dream.
Americans’ confidence in their
government is fading, especially in
light of recent scandals and tepid
job and economic reports. It’s clear
we must work towards expanding
opportunities without expanding
our government.
South Dakotans wake up every
morning wanting security for our
families, security for our state, and
security for our nation, which is
something a strong, healthy econ-
omy can help provide.
Reminder of motor vehicle
registration fee increase
The South Dakota Department
of Revenue, Division of Motor Ve-
hicles, wants to remind motor ve-
hicle owners that the second phase
of the non-commercial motor vehi-
cle registration fee increase will go
into effect on July 1, 2013.
House Bill 1192, which was
passed in 2011 over Governor Den-
nis Daugaard’s veto, raised vehicle
registration fees in a two-phase
process.
The first phase took place in
2011, and the second increase will
happen next month.
The new funds from the increase
will go to local roads and bridges.
Registration fees are computed
according to the weight schedules
for non-commercial vehicles.
The new fee rate schedule can be
viewed online at the Division of
Motor Vehicles webpage: http://ww
w.state.sd.us/drr2/motorvehicle/in
dex.htm (see “New Fee Schedules.)
For more information on vehicle
registration renewals, contact the
South Dakota Division of Motor
Vehicles at 605.773.3541, visit its
webpage or access the online
motor vehicle registration renewal
system at www.SDcars.org.
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Section A • Pennington County Courant • June 20, 2013• Page 3
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After four successful years train-
ing new farmers on the eastern
side of the state, Dakota Rural Ac-
tion’s Farm Beginnings® course is
moving west and will be offered in
Rapid City this year. Farm Begin-
nings is a farmer and rancher-led
training and support program that
provides participants the opportu-
nity to learn first-hand about low-
cost, sustainable methods of farm-
ing and ranching and the tools to
successfully launch a profitable en-
terprise.
“We are very excited to be mov-
ing the Farm Beginnings course to
Rapid City so other aspiring farm-
ers and ranchers may be given a
chance to live out their dreams of
living off the land,” said course
graduate and farmer Aaron John-
son, who also serves on the pro-
gram’s steering committee.
Johnson is now a partner at
Johnson Farms, an organic grain
operation near Madison, SD.
Farm Beginnings participants
can be of any age, do not need to
currently own land, and come from
wide range of experiences and
farming and ranching interests.
Nearly 40 families have enrolled
in the course over the last four
years and 83 percent of graduates
are currently engaged in farming
activities (only 30 percent reported
involvement in farming activities
before taking the class).
“Farm Beginnings was the
launching pad we needed to get
started,” said Anne Hauglid,
farmer and course graduate.“Our
success as JHA Farms stemmed
from our experience with the class.
We went from zero farm income
to over $21,000 gross sales last
year for our broiler and egg busi-
ness. We’re looking to increase
that this year. If it hadn’t been for
Farm Beginnings we wouldn’t be
raising chickens successfully
today.”
Farm Beginnings classes are
held November to March and focus
on topics such as whole farm plan-
ning, financial and business plan-
ning, marketing, and connecting
with resources and mentors.
All classes are led by estab-
lished farmers and ranchers and
agricultural professionals. There
are opportunities for students to
further their skills by participat-
ing in mentorships with local
farmers and four - six field days
are offered through Dakota Rural
Action’s Farmer Network in the
summer. O v e r
eighty-percent of course graduates
Farm Beginnings® class helps kickstart new
operations training program moves to Rapid City
participate in these on-farm activ-
ities after finishing the course.
Danny Dyck of Worthing, S.D.
completed the course and followed
up with an internship where he
gained the production skills neces-
sary for him and his wife to launch
their own CSA, Deep Root Gar-
dens, which is now in its second
season of production. Said Dyck,
“I've found Farm Beginnings and
the Farmer Network to be indis-
pensable tools for connecting to
other local farmers, information,
and hands-on skill-building work-
shops. I am always looking to see
what kind of valuable info the Net-
work will provide me with next.”
Prospective participants should
contact Dakota Rural Action at
605-716-2200 or e-mail Program
Coordinator Heidi Kolbeck-
Urlacher at heidiku@dakotaural.o
rg. Class size is limited and early
application is encouraged.
Application deadline for the
2013 Rapid City class is October
18th. There are a limited amount
of scholarships available to help
with tuition costs. Course informa-
tion and online application can be
found at www.dakotarural.org/far
mbeginnings.
Farm Beginnings® is an estab-
lished curriculum developed over a
decade ago by the Minnesota-
based Land Stewardship Project
that is now replicated in several
different states, including Ill.,
Neb., N.D. and N.Y. Dakota Rural
Action has adapted the curriculum
to meet the needs of South Dakota
farmers and ranchers.
The project is supported by the
Beginning Farmer and Rancher
Development Program of the Na-
tional Institute of Food and Agri-
culture, USDA, Grant #2010-
03066.
Blue skies and sunshine trans-
late to a perfect summer day.
Those elements are reflected in
South Dakota’s flag.
The story of the state’s banner
began in 1909, when State Sen.
Ernest May of Deadwood walked
into the office of the State Depart-
ment of History in Pierre. He dis-
cussed the need for a state flag
with state historian Doane Robin-
son.
“Turning to me, Robinson said,
‘Miss Anding will make you a
flag,’” Ida (Anding) McNeil said in
an article in the Jan. 20, 1963,
Rapid City Daily Journal.
McNeil, a legislative reference
librarian at the time, designed and
made a flag that featured a blazing
sun in the center of a field of blue,
with the words “South Dakota”
above the sun in the arc of the cir-
cle and “The Sunshine State”
below the sun in the arc of the cir-
cle.
McNeil said in the newspaper
article that Robinson suggested a
blazing sun emblem because of
South Dakota’s many days of sun-
shine. McNeil showed the sample
flag to Robinson, who remarked
that the Great Seal of the State of
South Dakota would look nice on
the other side. McNeil agreed, and
the state seal set against a field of
dark blue was placed on the re-
verse side.
A bill adopting the state flag was
passed by the Legislature in 1909.
“If I had known as much about
flags as I do now, I certainly would
have left the reverse side plain,”
McNeil said in the Rapid City
Daily Journal article. “A two-sided
flag is very difficult to make. In ad-
dition to the added work, it is dif-
ficult to prevent one side from
showing through onto the other.”
McNeil explained in the newspa-
per article that to make the state
flag, she appliqued the golden sun
and embroidered the sun’s rays.
South Dakota’s State Flag
She then took another piece of
silk, painted details of the state
seal on it and appliqued this to the
reverse side of the flag. In addition
to being difficult to make, a two-
sided flag was expensive to pro-
duce.
The silk material from which
McNeil made the flag cost $12.50
per yard and the materials for one
flag cost about $75 in 1963.
McNeil left her state job when
she married in 1921. Although she
made the first state flag, she is bet-
ter remembered for being a pio-
neer in radio broadcasting. She be-
came known as “Mrs. Pierre” while
owner and operator of KGFX radio
in Pierre.
Another version of how South
Dakota’s flag came into being
states that May told Robinson that
Deadwood pioneer Seth Bullock
wanted a state flag. Robinson
makes no mention of Bullock’s in-
volvement in the state flag in
Doane Robinson’s Encyclopedia of
South Dakota. David A. Wolff of
Spearfish, author of Seth Bullock:
Black Hills Lawman, said that he
could find no evidence in his re-
search on Bullock to support the
idea of Bullock being involved in
the first state flag.
During the 1963 legislative ses-
sion, Rep. William Sahr of Pierre
introduced a bill to modify the
state flag.
The new one-sided flag kept a
sun with a serrated edge on a field
of sky blue but placed the state
seal inside the sun. Around the
sun were the words “South
Dakota” and “The Sunshine
State.”
The state’s banner was again re-
vised in 1992, when the Legisla-
ture approved changing the word-
ing on the flag to read “The Mount
Rushmore State” instead of “The
Sunshine State.” This reflected a
change in the state nickname.
The legislation for both the 1963
and 1992 changes contained a pro-
vision that any previous flags
made in conformance with state
law were to remain official state
flags. That means that it is legal to
use any of the three official state
flags.
Not everyone likes our state
flag. The North American Vexillo-
logical Association, an association
of flag experts, ranked South
Dakota’s flag as one of the five
worst in North America in 2001.
During the 2012 legislative ses-
sion, a bill to adopt a flag designed
by Spearfish artist Dick Termes
was introduced. This design fea-
tured a sunburst, an American In-
dian medicine wheel and concen-
tric blue circles. A House commit-
tee rejected the call to look at re-
vising the flag.
This moment in South Dakota
history is provided by the South
Dakota Historical Society Founda-
tion, the nonprofit fundraising
partner of the South Dakota State
Historical Society. Find us on the
web at www.sdhsf.org. Contact us
at info@sdhsf.org to submit a story
idea.
Pictured is a photo of the flag designed in 1909.
~Photo courtesy of South Dakota State Historical Society
By Senator John Thune
Agriculture is a way of life in
South Dakota. Not only is it the
state’s largest industry and the
economic engine of our rural com-
munities, but our state’s rural
areas are where many families
raise their children and mold the
next generation of farmers and
ranchers—making agriculture
very important to our state’s fu-
ture.
Agriculture has changed over
the past two decades with crop
production becoming more effi-
cient and increasing yields. Farm-
ers are keeping up with the latest
technology using satellite steering
systems for their machinery and
applying seed, fertilizer, and chem-
icals with pinpoint accuracy and
precision.
I believe agriculture policy
should follow this example of effi-
ciency. As South Dakota’s only
member of the Senate Agriculture
Committee, I take very seriously
the responsibility of ensuring that
the farm policy coming out of
Washington is defensible to tax-
payers and responsive to the mod-
ern day needs of farmers and
ranchers.
Over the past year and a half, I
have introduced Farm Bill legisla-
tion that collectively would save
more than $50 billion over 10
years and eliminate unneeded and
costly programs.
As I talked to farmers and
ranchers across the state in prepa-
ration for this Farm Bill, they were
very clear about the importance of
a strong crop insurance program,
and they were just as clear that
they were willing to give up the
current Commodity Title programs
such as direct and counter-cyclical
payments, ACRE, and SURE pro-
grams. As I worked with the Sen-
ate Ag Committee on drafting the
2012 legislation, these requests re-
mained among my top priorities.
My proposals to provide market-
based payments for revenue losses
due to substantial crop losses or
steep price declines, in exchange
Senate’s 2013 Farm Bill moves
ag policy in the wrong direction
for the elimination of the direct,
counter-cyclical, ACRE, and SURE
programs were included in the
2012 Senate-passed Farm Bill.
For these reasons, I supported
the 2012 Farm Bill, as I did with
the previous two Farm Bills, be-
cause it included the reforms nec-
essary to move agriculture into the
future.
Unfortunately, this year’s Sen-
ate Farm Bill reauthorizes a 20th
century Commodity Title program
for 21st century production agri-
culture and offers only minimal re-
forms amounting to about $4 bil-
lion in savings to the $800 billion
food stamp program.
The Commodity Title of this
year’s Senate bill included a new
program called Adverse Market
Payments which uses outdated
counter-cyclical payments calcu-
lated using high fixed target prices
that overwhelmingly benefit rice
and peanuts. The addition of this
new program, at a cost of more
than $3 billion to taxpayers, was
completely against the wishes of
South Dakota farmers, and a huge
step backward from the reforms
we passed last year. The inclusion
of this program and the minimal
reforms in the Nutrition Title are
major factors contributing to my
no vote on this bill.
Prior to passage, I offered two
amendments on the Senate Floor
that would have eliminated the
outdated target price program and
made modest reforms to save tax-
payer dollars within the food
stamp program. However, out of
more than 240 amendments that
were filed on the Senate floor, only
14 received votes.
This procedural decision to min-
imize amendment votes left me
without an opportunity to make
improvements to the Farm Bill,
and is yet another reason I could
not support the legislation.
While I was unable to vote for
the 2013 Senate Farm Bill, the leg-
islation still has a number of steps
before becoming law, and I will
take every opportunity to make it
a better Farm Bill for South
Dakota prior to final passage.
By Linda M. Hiltner
On Friday, June 14, Smokey
Bear walked from the Forest Ser-
vice’s National Grassland Visitor
Center, up Main Street to the Wall
Community Library. He stopped
with the “man on the street” visit-
ing Wall for photographs.
At the Library, Smokey listened
while a story about night-time an-
Smokey Bear at the
Wall Community Library
Linda Hiltner, National Grasslands Visitor Center, answers ques-
tion of StoryTime attendee. ~Photo Libbi Sykora
imals was read by Linda Hiltner.
Children attending StoryTime had
the opportunity to interact with
Smokey and ask questions about
the story being read.
Each child received a black-
footed ferret handout to color since
these are also nocturnal animals
and the most endangered mammal
in North America.
Information regarding school
districts’ performance on improv-
ing the educational outcomes of
students with disabilities is now
available online.
Results of early childhood serv-
ices for infants and toddlers with
developmental delays are also
available.
Released annually, the State
Performance Plan Report is di-
vided into two parts. One part ad-
dresses the federal special educa-
tion program known as Part B.
This report identifies school dis-
tricts’ ability to meet federal spe-
cial education requirements on
several indicators along with per-
formance targets.
The report is based mainly on
data from the 2011-12 school year
with exception of Graduation Rate,
Dropout Rate, and Suspension/Ex-
pulsion for 2010-2011. Statewide
data also is available.
To view the Part B report, visit
http://doe.sd.gov/oess/sped_SPP.as
px.
The other part of the State Per-
formance Plan Report addresses
Special education reports
now available online
the federal special education pro-
gram known as Part C.
This report identifies the ability
of early childhood services, called
the Birth to Three program in
South Dakota, to meet 14 federal
special education requirements.
Statewide and regional data is
available.
To view the Part C reports, visit
http://doe.sd.gov/oess/Birthto3Fed.
aspx and look under the Docu-
ments listing on the right-hand
side of the page, click on “2012
Part C Annual Performance Re-
port” or “Regional Programs Data
- Indicators.”
One Year Anniversary
Open House
Saturday, June 29th
9:30 a.m. to 2:30 p.m.
•Special Sales •Drawings
•Lunch will be served
Phone: 279-2158 • Wall, SD
Email your social news, obituaries,
wedding & engagement
announcements to: annc@gwtc.net
Wasta Wanderings
Submitted by
Lloyd & Margee Willey
Sunday morning rain showers,
back porch tea party with neigh-
bors cats and the church bells, first
the reminder bells and then the
welcome bell, (rung the 29 times)
how perfect can it be!! Another
thank you for this day, right here
in Wasta.
Moni Grenstiner is thankful for
the first 48 hours after knee sur-
gery is behind her. Re-hab is under
way and she is looking forward to
life as usual quite soon.
Wanda Hall had a short visit in
the hospital Monday. Tammy
Green took her to the clinic where
the decision was made to check in
at Rapid City Regional. After tests
and a procedure or two, Wanda
was pronounced well enough to go
home. And, how glad she is to be
home! And eager to get on her rid-
ing mower and get some work
done! Wanda says she is so thank-
ful to be able to come home and so
full of thanks to all the friends who
telephoned, visited, sent cards and
especially to Tammy for her will-
ing “taxi” service to the hospital,
Monday, and brought home Thurs-
day by Lori Gibson.
We were so sorry to hear of
Karen Delbridge’s passing. she will
be missed.
Wasta appreciates the following:
Dan Turgeon for his partnership in
mowing with Faye Bryan. Shane
Green has been seen out and about
on his mowing machine, Kerry
Heriger took care of weeds at the
park, and to all of you who have
had a hand in our town looking
good…You are greatly appreciated!
`Shall we talk about or more
properly — “think” about Wasta’s
4th of July fun now? We’re looking
for all of you to participate in the
parade who have wonderful vin-
tage tractors. Jerry Schell has a
beauty, but even if yours isn’t all
painted and purty like Jerry’s,
bring it! Good old trucks, wagons
and other good vehicles like bikes,
trikes, skate boards, jacks and jen-
nies, horses and mules, kids, kids,
kids and we are looking forward to
Celine Trask and her sidekicks
being here.
Bring your talent to the talent
show. Remember, it is Wasta so
there are no critics, just apprecia-
tors! If you’ve any questions about
“appropriate” talent call Dorothy
Shearer, 279-2198 or Margee or
Lloyd, 993-3149.
Derek and Kortny Smid are cel-
ebrating little Kyler’s first birth-
day the 21st of this month. She is
a beautiful little girl and mom, Ko-
rtny, says “I have spoiled her rot-
ten!” It seems to me that spoiling
is part of our job and soon these lit-
tle ones won’t want to be held, cud-
dled and rocked but will be run-
ning off to play.
Barb Crawford is having an
Eisenbraun family reunion and as
part of that she has made a quilt
with Albert Eisenbraun’s and de-
scendant’s photos used. Barb is a
gifted quilter and what a great
way for cousins to have an easy
path in tracing their place in fam-
ily history.
The Eisenbrauns came to Amer-
ica from Russia, though they were
German living in Russia. Barb
said her grandfather did learn to
speak English, was a hard worker
and probably, like many of our an-
cestors, knew hard times but were
able to enjoy and appreciate the
freedoms not known in their home-
land.
Those gathering to pay their
final respects to Karen Delbridge
Monday morning filled all of the
Presbyterian church in Sturgis.
The Delbridges touched many lives
and met to say a last “thank you”
to Karen.
Happy Trails!
Section A • Pennington County Courant • June 20, 2013 • Page 4
Socials
Wall News
Gathered by Frances Poste
Last Wednesday, Steve and
Wanda Goodrich and Guy and Es-
ther Carsten came down from
Rapid City and joined other family
for lunch, Annetta Geigle and Ivan
Eisenbraun.
Karen Delbridge of Red Owl,
passed away last week. Her fu-
neral was in Sturgis on Monday.
Our sincere sympathy goes out to
her family and friends.
Norman Fauske died after suf-
fering for many years. His funeral
was on Tuesday, June 18th, at the
Evangelical Lutheran Church,
Wall. Our condolences go out to
that family, also.
Sherry DeLand, Kendra and
Lauren Schmit were in Wall a few
days last week from Nebraska.
They visited Janis Bush at New
Underwood and other relatives
while here.
Edith Strandell and her daugh-
ter Kay were in Wall last week vis-
iting friends and family. They left
for their home in Wisconsin on
Monday morning.
Michelle Lamphere celebrated
her birthday on Wednesday by vis-
iting Grandma Poste. They went
through the Badlands, had lunch
at Cedar Pass and Michelle took
lots of pictures on her new camera.
It was a rather cloudy day but
when the sun peeked out the colors
were beautiful with the bright blue
sky; puffy white clouds; green,
green grass and even the layers of
clay seemed of brighter colors with
the recent moisture. Happy birth-
day, Michelle!
People are shocked with the un-
timely death of Zane Nelson (28) of
Philip on Sunday. Our condolences
go out to the family. Lavern and
Dianne Terkildsen are his grand-
parents.
Ken and Karen Poppe and two
cousins from Sturgis, Keith and
Linda Bohm and Bert and Barb
Oliver, hosted a family reunion on
Saturday, the 15th, and Sunday,
the 16th, at the Wall Golf Course
for the Splonskanski family. They
also made use of the Wall City
Park. The guests were from as far
east as Albany, N.Y., to as far west
as Los Angeles, Calif. A great time
was had by all in Wall!
Gale and Karol Patterson were
in charge of Sunday worship serv-
ices in the Wasta and Wall
Methodist Churches. Pastor Dar-
win Kopfmann was officiating at a
wedding in the eastern part of the
state (a commitment made before
coming to Wall).
Hope all dads enjoyed Father’s
Day last Sunday.
We keep getting some measura-
ble moisture. Isn’t that great?!
Some of it came as hail on Sunday
but, here in Wall, damage was
minimal as there was no wind
with it. First day of summer,
longest day of the year, is on Fri-
day, June 21st. Really haven’t had
any HOT days so far.
Have a good week.
Business & Professional
D · I · R · E · C · T · O · R · Y
Re11Þ D. Mo1er
General Dentistry
348-5311
Hours: 8-5, Mon.-Fri.
506 West Boulevard, Rapid City, SD 57701
A A Meeting
Tuesday & Friday, 8 p.m.
Methodist Church Basement East Entrance
When anyone anywhere reaches out for heIp, I want the hand
of AA aIways to be there. And for that I Am ResponsibIe.
West RIver ExcavatIon
Ditching and Trenching of all types
Craig CoIIer 837-2690
Kadoka, SD
Bud!unds AutomotIve
For all your automotive needs.
Jerry & Bev Mooney
Phone: 279-2827 or 279-2733
Wall, SD
Boaald 0. Maaa, 00S
Ionil, Den/ie/r,
2nd, 3rd & 4fh Wodnosdny of onch monfh
Hours: 8:30 - l2:30 nnd l:00 - 5:00
605-279-2172
Rove11e11e Pub11oo11ons, 1no.
PennIngton County Courant
For All Kinds of Priniing & Advcriising .
Co11 us 1odog!!
605/279-2565 · Wall, SD
NOW AVAILABLE
NEW UNITS
Call for various
sizes.
CaII: Eric Hansen, 279-2894 · WaII, SD
279-2955
DaIe Patterson
WaII, SD
Kcn´s Kcfr|]crz!|en 8 Hcz!|n] |nr.
Serting ,ou eince 1969
Commercial & Residential Ìnstallation,
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Serving Wall & Surrounding Areas
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Look Whooo’s Having a Baby Girl!
Come & Go Baby Shower for
Tisha Rose
(Fiancée of Jace Shearer)
Sunday, June 30th
2:00 to 4:00 p.m.
Lori Shearer Residence
Wall • 279-2456
Registered at Target.
SanDee’s
Daily Lunch Specials
June 20th: Philly Cheese Steak
w/French Fries
June 21st: Loaded Mexican Tots
June 24th: Fajita Chicken or
Steak w/Mexican Rice
June 25th: Chicken Enchilada
Tossed Salad
June 26th: /Fleish Keichla
w/Fruit
Call 515-0084 for delivery • Wall
Menu
Elderly Meals
(Served at Prairie Village)
June 20 -
June 26, 2013
Thursday: Hamburger on a
Bun, Hash Brown Patty, Baked
Beans, Lettuce Leaf w/Tomato
Slice, Pears.
Friday: French Dip Sand-
wich, Potato Salad, Grape
Juice, Seasonal Fruit, Vanilla
Ice Cream.
Monday: Taco Salad, Whole
Wheat Roll, Fresh Fruit, Pud-
ding.
Tuesday: Lasagna Rotini
Casserole, Peas, Lemon Perfec-
tion Salad, Pears.
Wednesday: Chicken
Parmesan, Scalloped Potatoes,
Corn O’Brein, Tropical Fruit.
24 hour
Reservations Required
Call 279-2547
Leave a message
*All meals include a milk and a bread
serving.
*Menu subject to change without notice.
This public service message is brought to you
by the Pennington County Courant
Andrea J. Cook
Rapid City Journal Staff
Used with permission
A suspected drunken driver
brandishing a rifle was shot “mul-
tiple times” after a brief pursuit
that passed through the eastern
edge of New Underwood, Penning-
ton County Sheriff Kevin Thom
said Monday evening.
Two Pennington County sheriff ’s
deputies and a South Dakota High-
way Patrol trooper fired on the 44-
year-old man at approximately 5
p.m. after a pursuit that began
about 4:30 p.m. Monday on Inter-
state 90, the sheriff said.
None of the officers involved
were injured in the confrontation,
Thom said.
“All of our officers are OK,” he
said.
The suspect, who was not iden-
tified, was taken by ambulance to
Rapid City Regional Hospital. His
condition was unavailable Tuesday
night.
According to Thom, the suspect
tried to evade law enforcement by
taking the exit to U.S. Highway
14/16 at New Underwood, which is
on the south side of I-90 and ap-
Man shot “multiple times” after chase
Sheriff: Shooting occurred near New Underwood
proximately 20 miles east of Rapid
City.
After leaving the interstate, he
traveled through a residential area
in the town of around 600 people
and continued east on Highway
14/16. He eventually turned
around and headed west on the
same highway.
Thom said the officers used a
spike strip to stop the suspect’s
pickup about three miles east of
New Underwood. When the vehicle
stopped, a man stepped out of the
vehicle carrying a rifle.
The sheriff said the suspect’s ve-
hicle has South Dakota license
plates but were not issued in Pen-
nington County.
The state’s Department of Crim-
inal Investigation, with assistance
from the Rapid City Police Depart-
ment, is now handling the investi-
gation, which it routinely does in
cases of officer-involved shootings.
Thom said the sheriff ’s deputies,
whom he did not identify, have
been placed on administrative
leave, which is department policy.
Contact Andrea J. Cook at 394-
8423 or andrea.cook@rapidcityjour-
nal.com
Kudrna ranch retirement Open hOuse
Established 1910-2012
We have sold the ranch. Please join us to commemorate
over 100 years of ranching in the Badlands.
Open hOuse ~ tuesday, July 2, 2013
10:00 a.m. to 10:00 p.m.
at Sonnie and Shirley’s new home located at Imlay, S.D.
We would like to thank to following businesses
for all the help in constructing our new home:
•Badlands BA Construction •Knecht Home Center (Zach, Rick & Jeff)
•Waterworks Plumbing •Wires Us Electric •West River Excavation
•Mike Jankord Concrete •Total Home Improvement (lighting)
•Heart & Hearth Shoppe •Ronnie Mooney Professional Insulation Service
•Kolor-Me-Kustom EIFS (Ron Trullinger) •Lowe’s (appliances & tiles)
•Geothermal (Dennis V Johnson) •Everett Rose (tape & texture)
come & see sonnie’s “man cave”
“ R ”
GFP opens application process
for deer hunting seasons
The Game, Fish and Parks Li-
cense Office has announced that
the application process for all
South Dakota deer hunting sea-
sons is now open.
Applications may be submitted
online through the GFP website at
www.gfp.sd.gov. A paper form con-
taining application and informa-
tion for all deer seasons will be
available in late June. Hunters will
have the option to apply online or
fill out the paper application and
mail it to the License Office.
“We are now accepting online ap-
plications for all deer hunting sea-
sons. Deadline dates for submitting
applications will vary from season
to season,” GFP Licensing Supervi-
sor Shon Eide said.
Season deadline dates include:
• Archery Deer, no deadline
•Youth Deer, no deadline
• Custer State Park Deer, July
19
•Black Hills Deer, July 19
•West River Deer, July 19
•Muzzleloader Deer, Aug. 30 for
Any Deer tags
•Refuge Deer, Aug. 30
•Resident East River Deer, Aug.
30
•Nonresident East River Deer,
Oct. 11
In addition to deer seasons, the
application process is also open for
Fall Turkey and Archery Antelope.
The deadline is July 22.
For more information or assis-
tance with the application process,
call 605-223-7660 or email wild-
info@state.sd.gov.
we don’t charge…
Obi tuaries, engagements and wedding
wri te-ups are published free of charge.
Call 279-2565 or e-mail annc@gwtc.net.
Need a print job
done fast?
Call us for all your
printing needs.
Ravellette Publications, Inc.
605-279-2565
Offices in Philip, Wall, Kadoka, Murdo,
Faith, Bison, & New Underwood.
Section A • Pennington County Courant • June 20, 2013 • Page 5
Religious
Obituaries
Wall Bldg.
Center
279-2158
Wall, SD
De's Tire
& Muffler
279-2168
Wall, SD
Hustead's
Wall
Drug
Store
Rush Funeral home
Chapels in Philip, Wall & Kadoka
Jack, Gayle & D.J. Rush
www.rushfuneralhome.com
Badlands Cowboy Ministry
Bible Study • Wednesdays
Wall Rodeo Grounds • 279-2681
Winter 5:30 p.m. • Summer 7 p.m.
Evangelical Free Bible Church
Wall • Ron Burtz, Pastor
279-2867 • www.wallfreechurch.com
Sundays: Adult Bible Fellowship, 9 a.m.,
Sunday Worship Service, 10:30 a.m.,
Mondays: Women’s Bible Study, 7 p.m.
Dowling Community Church
Memorial Day through Labor Day
Service 10:00 a.m.
First Baptist Church
New Underwood
Pastor James Harbert
Bible Study, 9:00 a.m.;
Sunday Services, 10:00 a.m.
Wall United Methodist Church
Pastor Darwin Kopfmann • 279-2359
Sunday Worship 10:00 a.m.
Wasta
Services Sundays at 8:30 a.m.
Interior Community Church
Highway 44 East
Sunday School 9:30 a.m.;
Sunday Worship Service 10:30 a.m.
Scenic Community Church
Pastor Ken Toews
Services - 2nd and 4th Sundays
9:00 a.m.; Sept. through May.
New Underwood Community
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 morn-
ing.
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
Posted By Pastor Cornelius R. Stam
Religious people — even sincere Christian people — may divide themselves into various de-
nominations or churches, but there is no indication in the Bible that God recognizes these divi-
sions. Indeed, God makes it abundantly clear that in His sight there is but one Church, composed
of all who truly trust in the Lord Jesus Christ as their Savior. In I Cor. 12:12,13 the Apostle Paul
declares by divine inspiration:
“For as the body is one, and hath many members, and all the members of that one
body, being many, are one body: so also is Christ:
“FOR BY ONE SPIRIT ARE WE ALL BAPTIZED INTO ONE BODY….”
Again, in Rom. 12:5, he says:
“SO WE, BEING MANY, ARE ONE BODY IN CHRIST, AND EVERY ONE MEMBERS
ONE OF ANOTHER.”
Indeed, it is on the basis of the fact that there is but “one body” in God’s sight that He exhorts
us to seek to “keep the unity of the Spirit”:
“ENDEAVORING TO KEEP THE UNITY OF THE SPIRIT IN THE BOND OF PEACE.
“THERE IS ONE BODY….” (Eph. 4:3,4).
How can we become members of that “one Body ,” the true Church? Ephesians 2 explains
how Christ died for all, Jew and Gentile alike, “that He might reconcile both unto God in one
body by the cross…” (Ver. 16). Indeed the Epistles of St. Paul show how God “hath concluded…
all in unbelief that He might have mercy upon all” (Rom. 11:32), and offer to them reconciliation
and salvation by grace through faith in Christ who died for our sins.
The question, then, is not: What church do you belong to? but, Do you belong to the Church,
the Body of Christ, composed of all who have acknowledged themselves to be sinners in the
sight of God and have trusted in Christ and His finished work for salvation?
ThE ONE TRuE ChuRCh
TWO MINUTES WITh ThE BIBlE
Berean Bible Society
PO Box 756
Germantown, WI 53022
www.bereanbiblesociety.org
279-2175
Everyone knows that the more
warmed up and relaxed a runners
muscles are before he begins run-
ning a race, the greater the ease he
will have in running that race. He
warms up by doing various stretch-
ing exercises to stretch out his
muscles, and if he fails to do this, it
is not very likely that he ever win
any races. Stretching is not usually
considered fun for the runner, but
it is very beneficial and most vital
to success!
Stretching is also important in
other areas of life as well-even
when we are not going to be run-
ning a marathon any time soon. I
am talking about stretching out
our comfort zones.
Stretching out our comfort zones
is not something most of us enjoy
because we like our old comfortable
ways and we don't like pain. Some-
times we just get lazy and it's just
easier to keep doing the same old
stuff in the same old way. We lose
our focus, our priorities get out of
whack, and we get to the point
where we need something or some-
one to thrust us out of our normal
thinking and operating if we are
ever to get our of the rut we are in.
Ultimately when we are
stretched it forces us to think dif-
ferently, to operate with new mind
sets, and achieve more with health-
ier attitudes about time and the
preciousness there of. Stretching
out of our comfort zones brings
about much needed change, and
change is a great motivator.
Recently in the business world I
made some decisions to "rebuild"
my business from scratch after
twenty-some years of operating
with many of the same attitudes,
processes, thinking, and systems.
This decision has forced me to
stretch like never before in my en-
tire professional career. Stretching
has been so incredibly good for me
and the sales have been record
breaking.
Actually, I thought I had made
this kind of radical shift in the past
but found out that I had never be-
fore stretched near what I was
truly capable of. My point is this:
Each of us has much more poten-
tial than at first we might think we
do. We must keep stretching, keep
changing, and keep growing. It's
refreshing and feels so good!
Let me encourage you to stretch
more than you ever thought possi-
ble. Allow it to happen; cause it to
happen. Fasten your seat belt and
hang on. Stretch like a rubber band
being pulled hard from both ends.
I guarantee it'll be the joy ride of
your life when you make the deci-
sion to stretch your comfort zone!
Stretching Our Comfort Zones
Bob Prentice speaks to thousands
of people in highly motivational
seminars each year. Call Bob for
more details at 800-437-9715 and
be sure to check out Bob’s website
at: www.mrattitudespeaks.com
Karen Delbridge________________________________
Karen Diann (Smith) Delbridge,
67, Red Owl, S.D., died Tuesday,
June 11, 2013, at the RCRH Hos-
pice of the Hills.
Funeral services were held Mon-
day, June 17, 2013, at the First
Presbyterian Church in Sturgis
with Rev. Denzel Nonhof, Bishop
Tony Cooper, and Rev. Thomas
Gillum officiating.
Karen Diann (Smith) Delbridge
was born to William Perry and
Amanda (Sattler) Smith on June 4,
1946, on the Ranch at Herford,
S.D. Beginning her life weighing
under four pounds, she attended
grade school at the Doyle school
two and one half miles from her
home, riding her horse Becky.
Karen attended high school in
New Underwood, graduating in
1964. Later she worked for her
brother Keith and wife Delores on
the Vinyl Chaffee Ranch through
the summer.
In June of 1965, she met her fu-
ture husband at the state high
school rodeo in New Underwood.
She worked at Phil town in Sturgis
until Karen and Harold were mar-
ried at Viewfield Church on Janu-
ary 16, 1966. They worked on the
–VO Ranch for Harold and Nylia
Severson until November of 1966
when they went to work for
Karen’s dad until his death in
1968. Harold and Karen moved to
the Earl Kellogg ranch in October
of 1968 and worked with Arlene
Kellogg where they purchased
Raymond Kellogg’s place. Their
love for horses and livestock made
ranching an enjoyable time in
their lives. During this time, they
enjoyed their friendships with
many at the Enning Roping Club.
Karen’s love for animals helped
her raise bum lambs for some 50
years.
In 1976, they followed the Lord’s
call to the ministry where Harold
attended Lee Bible College and
Karen worked in the college stu-
dent center for three years. In
1979, they moved to Meadow and
Pastored the Coal Springs Church
of God until 1985 when they came
to Union Center Pastoring the
Prairie Bible Church for 23 ½
years. Karen taught a countless
number of children in Sunday
school, midweek Bible Study, and
VBS, where each learned of God’s
love and plan of salvation. She
taught Sunday school at Elm
Springs for many years. Karen
often packed a picnic lunch, and
Sunday noon meal was enjoyed
under the Belle Fourche River
Bridge before services in the after-
noon.
Karen cooked, sewed, and
helped her children in 4-H and
school. She loved making cakes,
Valentine boxes, Halloween cos-
tumes, and volunteering at school.
She is survived by her husband
of 47 years, Harold; her sons and
their wives, Arlin and Kathy Del-
bridge, Black Hawk, S.D., and
Chad and Dr. Karen Delbridge,
Cheyenne, Wyo.; her daughters
and their husbands, Amanda and
Gabriel Ruiz, Anchorage, Alaska,
and Candace and Morgan Veit,
Dupree, S.D. She is survived by
her grandchildren, whom are her
legacy. She is also survived by five
brothers, two sisters, and numer-
ous nieces and nephews.
She is preceded in death by her
father and mother, Perry and
Amanda Smith; and a stillborn
daughter in 1969.
A memorial has been estab-
lished.
Spacious 1 bedroom
units are available for the elderly
(62 years or older)
and/or disabled/handicapped adults
(18 years or older)
OF ALL INCOME
LEVELS.
CALL 1-800-481-6904
TDD-Relay
1-800-877-1113
GATEWAY
APARTMENTS
301 1st AVE. SW
KADOKA, SD
Thank you to all those
who supported me in the
Wall City Council election.
I will do my best.
Gale Patterson
Paid for by Gale Patterson.
Norman Fauske, age 74, of Wall,
S.D., died Saturday, June 15, 2013,
at the Hospice of the Hills in Rapid
City.
Norman was born to Ingebert
and Paula (Kraft) Fauske in Albu-
querque, N.M.
After a brief stay in Bison, they
returned to the Fauske Farm near
Quinn, where Norman resided and
worked for the remainder of his
life. Norman attended 12 years of
school in Quinn, graduating from
Quinn High School in 1956. After
high school, he attended South
Dakota State University and grad-
uated in 1960 with a degree in an-
imal husbandry.
Norman was commissioned to
the United States Army and later
joined the National Guard unit in
Philip.
Norman married Lorraine
Eisenbraun on December 26, 1965,
at Emmanuel Lutheran Church in
Creighton. He cherished his family
and was so proud of all their ac-
complishments. Norman’s family
remembers him as a husband, dad
and grandpa who was always there
for them.
Norman ranched and farmed his
entire life on the family farm until
his health forced him to retire. He
was a master wood crafter and en-
joyed sharing his work with family
and friends.
Baptized and confirmed in the
Lutheran Church Missouri Synod
and a member of First Lutheran
Church of Wall, Norman was a
spiritual guide who professed his
love for the Lord. Teaching Sunday
school to the junior high students
gave Norman much joy in sharing
the scriptures.
Norman is survived by his loving
wife, Lorraine; daughter, Jana Nel-
son, Eden Prairie, Minn.; daughter,
Lisa (David) Schalk, Novato, Calif.;
son, Mark (Alyson) Fauske, Eden
Prairie, Minn.; grandchildren,
Noah, Caitlin, Levi and Callie; sis-
ter, Esther (Bob) Schrunk, Mar-
shall, Minn.; brother, David
(Donna) Fauske, Wall; sister, Bar-
bara Fauske, Castle Rock, Colo.;
sister, Mary (Dale) Tweden, Parker,
Colo.; sister, Karen (Jim) Lamback,
Alexandria, Va.; mother-in-law,
Margaret Eisenbraun, Creighton;
sister-in-law, Alice Richter, New
Underwood; sister-in-law, Anna
(Don) Brown, Elko, Nev.; sister-in-
law, Alma (Gene) Crosbie, New Un-
derwood; brother-in-law, Fred
(Doris) Eisenbraun, Creighton; five
aunts, Goldie Eisenbraun, Rapid
City, Gertrude Ring, McKinney,
Texas, Margaret (Bud) Bousfield,
Parker, Ann McMahon, Quapaw,
Okla., and Mary Ann Fauske,
Sioux Falls; and numerous nieces,
nephews, grandnieces and grand-
nephews.
Norman was preceded in death
by parents, Ingebert and Paula
(Kraft); a brother, Paul; a son-in-
law, Danny Nelson; his father-in-
law, Oscar Eisenbraun; and a
brother-in-law, Ted Richter.
Services were held Tuesday,
June 18, at the First Lutheran
Church in Wall with Pastor Curtis
Garland officiating.
Music was provided by Mary
Kay Wilson, organist, and the First
Lutheran Church choir.
Ushers were Paul Goldhammer
and Lyle Jarvis.
Pallbearers were Jana Fauske
Nelson, Lisa and David Schalk,
Mark and Alyson Fauske and
Dustin Lurz. Honorary pallbearers
were Norman’s grandchildren,
Noah and Levi Schalk, and Caitlin
and Callie Fauske and his godchil-
dren, Gene Drewitz, Robb Schrunk,
Jayme Brown, Heather Otten,
Katherine Nelson, Amy Fauske,
Casey Crosbie, Jamie Lamback
and Matthew Eisenbraun.
Interment was at the Creighton
Cemetery.
The family requests that those
wishing to provide a memorial in
lieu of flowers may send it to the
John T. Vucurevich Cancer Care
Institute or the Leukemia & Lym-
phoma Society.
Rush Funeral Chapel of Wall
was in charge of arrangements.
Norman Fauske_________________________________
Zane Nelson, age 28, of Philip,
S.D., died Sunday morning, June
16, 2013, in Philip.
Zane George Nelson was born on
January 11, 1985, to Dennis and
Diana (Terkildsen) Nelson in Rose-
bud. He became the little brother to
Heath Kennedy and Heather Nel-
son, and later the older brother of
Dane Nelson, son of Dennis and
Jana (Klug) Nelson.
Zane attended kindergarten in
Philip and graduated from Philip
High School in 2003. He played
football all four years of high school
and was an outstanding wrestler,
placing at the State B wrestling
tournament his freshman through
senior years. Zane loved everything
about being outdoors, though fish-
ing was his greatest passion.
Everywhere he went, his fishing
pole could be found packed in the
back seat.
After graduation Zane attended
Mitchell Technical Institute, study-
ing electrical construction and
maintenance. Upon becoming an
apprentice electrician in 2005, he
moved to Ft. Collins, Colo., where
he worked on numerous commer-
cial construction projects until
moving back to Philip in 2012.
Zane loved the great outdoors of
Colorado and took every advantage
to snowboard, camp, hike, skate-
board, and of course, fish.
Zane was a friend to everyone,
never speaking a bad word about
anyone, and possessed a knack of
listening to others without judg-
ment. He always had a contagious
smile on his face and his laugh
was, and always will be, unforget-
table.
Grateful for having shared his life,
Zane is survived by his mother,
Diana (Scott) Olivier; his father,
Dennis Nelson; two brothers,
Heath (Kim) Kennedy and Dane
(Amanda) Nelson; his sister,
Heather (Nathan Kjerstad) Nelson;
four nieces, Kate and Grace
Kennedy and Allie and Natalie
Kjerstad; maternal grandparents,
Lavern and Dianne Terkildsen; and
his paternal grandmother, Frances
Nelson.
He was preceded in death by his
niece, Kaya Lynn Huling, a cousin,
Tucker Smith, and his paternal
grandfather, Jake Nelson.
Visitation will be held from 5:00
to 7:00 p.m. Thursday, June 20, at
the American Legion Hall in Philip,
with a prayer service to follow at
7:00 p.m.
Services will be held at 2:00 p.m.
Friday, June 21, at the American
Legion Hall in Philip with Pastor
Frezil Westerlund officiating.
Interment will be at the Masonic
Cemetery in Philip.
Arrangements are with the
Rush Funeral Home of Philip.
His online guestbook is available
at www.rushfuneralhome.com
Zane Nelson___________________________________
Area News
Section A •Pennington County Courant • June 20, 2013 • Page 6
Subscription Rates:
Local: $35 plus tax;
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A11EN1l0N:
Ranchers ln Raakon, 1ackson
& East Pennlngton
A 0ìstrìct Urant to cost share |ìvestock water
deve|opment ìs now avaì|ab|e! 5top ìn at your |oca|
Uonservatìon 0ìstrìct offìce for detaì|s & an
app|ìcatìon form. App|ìcatìons due Ju|y 1, 2013.
PUU0 - Phì|ìp: (605) 859-2186 · Lxt. 3
JUU0 - Kadoka: (605) 837-2242 · Lxt. 3
LPU0 - Wa||: (605) 279-2451 · Lxt. 3
Registrations are now being ac-
cepted for the Governor’s Ag De-
velopment Summit on Wednesday,
June 26, in Pierre. This year’s
theme is “Agriculture – A Call to
Action.”
South Dakota Department of
Agriculture (SDDA) Secretary
Lucas Lentsch invites you to par-
ticipate in the Fourth Annual
“Governor’s Ag Development Sum-
mit” to be held at 8 a.m. CDT at
the Best Western Ramkota Inn. At
the summit, the SDDA will update
attendees on the progress of recent
agricultural initiatives.
Since the SDDA has had such a
great response to the Key Leaders’
Roundtable in the past, this year,
the roundtable is combined with
the Governor’s Ag Development
2013 Governor’s Ag Development
summit “Agriculture-A Call to Action”
Summit.
The keynote speaker will be for-
mer Congressman Charlie Sten-
holm, Senior Policy Advisor at Ols-
son, Frank, Weeda, Terman, Matz
Law Firm in Washington, D.C.
In his 26 years as a U.S. House
member, Stenholm served on the
House Committee on Agriculture.
He earned a reputation for build-
ing bipartisan alliances in diverse
areas such as agriculture, re-
sources conservation, food safety,
Social Security, energy, health care
and budgeting.
The Governor’s Ag Development
Summit is made possible by sup-
port from Avera Health, Sanford
Health, Farm Credit Services of
America, Dacotah Bank, First
Dakota National Bank, CHS, Pio-
neer/Dupont, POET, Zoetis and
Bayer CropScience.
To register, contact Nina Fromm
with SDDA at 605.773.5436 or
Nina.Fromm@state.sd.us.
The Summit is open to anyone
who is interested in the ways agri-
culture impacts South Dakota.
There is no cost to attend.
Agriculture is South Dakota's
No. 1 industry, generating over
$21 billion in annual economic ac-
tivity and employing more than
122,000 South Dakotans. The
South Dakota Department of Agri-
culture's mission is to promote,
protect, preserve and improve this
industry for today and tomorrow.
Visit us online at
http://sdda.sd.gov or find us on
Facebook and Twitter.
GFP finalizes hunting seasons
The Game, Fish and Parks Com-
mission has finalized all 2013
South Dakota deer hunting sea-
sons.
The online application process
for the hunting seasons will open
in mid-June. A new paper applica-
tion including all deer seasons will
be available later this month.
Deadline dates for submission of
applications will vary and are
specified within the application.
•East River Deer: November
23 - December 8 for all tags, and
December 29 - January 5 for
antlerless tags only. The deadline
for license lottery applications is
August 30.
•West River Deer: Season will
run from November 16 - December
1 for all tags; except Gregory and
Mellette counties will run from No-
vember 2 - 5 and November 18 -
24, and Dewey, Ziebach and Cor-
son counties will run from Novem-
ber 2 - 24. The season will be open
in all areas December 29 - January
5 for antlerless tags only.
Deadline for license lottery ap-
plications is July 19.
Additional seasons, season dates
and application deadlines are as
follows:
•Black Hills Deer: November
1 - 30 for all tags, application dead-
line July 19
•Custer State Park Deer: No-
vember 2 - 15, application deadline
July 19
•Archery Deer: September 28
- December 31 for all tags. In addi-
tion, antlerless tags will be valid
from January 1 - 15.
•Muzzleloader Deer: Decem-
ber 1 - 31 for all tags. In addition,
antlerless tags will be valid from
January 1 - 15. Deadline for li-
cense lottery application for the
limited Any Deer tags available is
August 30.
•National Wildlife Refuge
Deer: seasons have various start-
ing dates within each refuge.
Deadline for license lottery appli-
cations is August 30.
•Youth Deer: Season will run
from September 14 - January 15.
Application information for
these deer hunting seasons will be
available online through the GFP
website at www.gfp.sd.gov begin-
ning in mid-June.
The Office of Academic Affairs at
Black Hills State University has
released the dean’s list for the
spring 2013 semester.
A total of 697 students main-
tained a grade point average of 3.5
or above while taking at least 12
College briefs
credit hours to be named to the list
this semester.
•Samantha Nelson, Creighton.
•Shelby Johnson, Quinn.
•Colby Smith, Quinn.
•Jennifer Moschell, Wall.
Members of the South Dakota
Legislature:
I am writing with new informa-
tion from the federal Veterans Ad-
ministration that is good news
about the State Veterans Home
project.
Due to this good news, I will be
canceling the special session that I
had called for June 22.
As you know, I called a special
legislative session after bids for
the Veterans Home project came in
significantly higher than was esti-
mated.
I also accepted the low bid for
the project, contingent on approval
from the State Legislature to ap-
propriate the additional funds.
As the materials sent to you on
May 31 explained, we believed
that delaying construction of the
project into next year would lead to
the State losing a $23.6 million
Gov. Daugaard writes to S.D. Legislature
grant from the federal Veterans
Administration, as well as the loss
of eligibility for Medicaid. A special
session was the only way to appro-
priate the necessary funds without
delaying the project.
That is no longer the case. We
have been working with federal VA
officials to find a way around this
deadline.
We recently received word that
the grant can be extended so that
we have until February 2014,
rather than June 2013, to finalize
construction plans.
We can also continue to be eligi-
ble for Medicaid, so long as work
on a new facility is ongoing.
This additional time will allow
us to revisit the current plans,
seek a scaled-back redesign, and
rebid the entire project.
I have spent the last three
weeks closely scrutinizing this
project, with the hope that cost
savings could be found to reduce
the cost of the project.
When I wrote to you on May 22,
I said that I didn’t believe that we
could cut the cost of this project by
$10 million and still build the fa-
cility that our veterans need. I now
believe that additional cost sav-
ings are possible.
Now that we have received addi-
tional time, I am ordering that the
entire project be reevaluated, re-
designed, and rebid.
We owe it to the taxpayers to be
certain that we are building a
durable, quality, and affordable fa-
cility.
Scull Construction has agreed to
set aside our contingent accept-
ance of the bid, and I very much
appreciate that.
I am hopeful that design
changes could lead to a total cost
that we can all feel more comfort-
able with, although I would cau-
tion you that construction costs in
the Black Hills do seem to be
higher than many regions of the
country.
There will be additional infor-
mation over the next several
months, and a new plan will be
presented to the 2014 Legislature.
Finally, I want to thank you all
for the patience you have shown as
we have worked through this diffi-
cult process.
I know that many legislators
had to change plans to attend the
June 22 special session, and I truly
appreciate that. We all want to
honor our veterans with a home
that will meet their needs for
decades to come, even as we main-
tain our responsibility to the tax-
payers we serve.
Thank you.
Dennis
The South Dakota Department
of Transportation would like to re-
mind landowners that mowing of
the right of way may not begin
east of the Missouri River before
Mowing of the state right of way
July 10.
Mowing of the right of way in
Gregory, Lyman and Tripp coun-
ties could begin on June 15.
If a person who is not the abut-
ting landowner wishes to mow the
interstate highway right of way, he
must apply for a permit and in-
clude a waiver signed by the abut-
ting landowner.
Contact information for the re-
gion engineer is available on the
DOT website at http://sddot.com/c
ontact/
The Permit to Occupy the Right
of Way application is located on the
DOT website at http://sddot.
com/resources/forms/
The department may mow medi-
ans and areas within the rights of
way prior to July 10 to control nox-
ious weeds and provide increased
safety to the traveling public.
The South Dakota State Medical
Association Alliance (SDSMA Al-
liance) has raised $16,000 for
Cribs for Kids, a program pro-
moted by First Lady Linda Dau-
gaard to help reduce infant mortal-
ity.
“In order to reduce infant mor-
tality, it is crucial to promote safe
sleep practices,” said Mrs. Dau-
gaard. “I am humbled that this
much money was raised and that
the fight against infant mortality
has become a statewide effort.”
The money raised is enough to
purchase 200 safe sleep kits from
Cribs for Kids.
Each kit includes a crib, a sheet
with a safe sleep message, a paci-
fier, a sleep sack and an educa-
tional brochure on safe-sleep prac-
tices.
The SDSMA Alliance is working
with the state Department of
S.D. State Medical Alliance joins
First Lady in infant mortality effort
Health to distribute the cribs to
those living in the alliance’s 12 dis-
tricts.
The statewide SDSMA Alliance
first became involved with Cribs
for Kids in November of 2012
when the First Lady spoke to the
Sioux Falls chapter about infant
mortality and measures for pre-
vention. Following the presenta-
tion, the alliance partnered with
the First Lady and pledged to raise
money for Cribs for Kids.
“The South Dakota State Med-
ical Association Alliance recognizes
the concern for the high rate of in-
fant mortality in the State of
South Dakota and was honored to
be asked by First Lady Linda Dau-
gaard to work with Cribs for Kids
project this year,” said Grace Well-
man, a member of the alliance.
“Through our fundraising and
awareness efforts, the SDSMA Al-
liance can help make an impact on
reducing infant mortality in South
Dakota.”
According to Wellman, the group
recently received a national award
recognizing their contribution to
Cribs for Kids.
The alliance was chosen out of
28 state entries to receive the AMA
Alliance Health Awareness Promo-
tion Award in Chicago on June 16.
After she became aware of the
high infant mortality rate in South
Dakota, Mrs. Daugaard chaired
the Governor’s Task Force on In-
fant Mortality. The task force was
established in 2011 and offered its
recommendations to the Governor
in 2012.
Early this year the task force re-
ported significant improvements
in areas such as prenatal care and
safe sleep practices.
With the approach of the Fourth
of July Holiday, the South Dakota
Game, Fish and Parks Depart-
ment is joining a national effort to
highlight boating safety.
Operation Dry Water will take
place June 28-30, and is a national
weekend promoting boating safety
and responsible use of alcohol
while boating.
Approximately 17 percent of all
boating fatalities nationwide are
alcohol-related.
As part of the national event,
GFP will be conducting extra boat-
ing safety patrols across the state
to promote safe and responsible
boating practices heading into the
Fourth of July holiday.
“Our conservation officers con-
duct these safety patrols through-
out the year,” Brandon Gust, GFP
boating safety coordinator, said.
“As we move into the peak boat-
ing season, we feel we can use our
presence to share the message that
GFP emphasizing boating safety
safety is an essential element of
any boating experience.”
Having a safe and sober opera-
tor is always a critical part of boat-
ing but Gust added there are other
items to account for as well.
“Before heading onto the water,
check your equipment,” he said.
“Fire extinguishers, life jackets,
throwable seat cushions and other
equipment must be in good work-
ing condition. The best way to pre-
vent an unwanted tragedy on the
water is to be prepared.”
The majority of boats in South
Dakota are required to carry:
One U.S. Coast Guard-approved
wearable, properly sized person-
able flotation device for each per-
son aboard One U.S. Coast Guard-
approved throwable type flotation
device (seat cushion or ring buoy)
for vessels 16 feet or longer, One
U.S. Coast Guard-approved fire
extinguisher of B-1 type or larger
for vessels with enclosed gas com-
partments.
Gust noted that state regula-
tions require all children under
age seven to wear an approved
personal flotation device anytime
a boat is moving at greater than
no-wake speed. He recommends
taking the next step and keeping a
personal flotation device on all oc-
cupants in the boat at all times.
If boaters are uncertain what
safety equipment they are re-
quired to have onboard, Gust sug-
gests that they pick up a copy of
the South Dakota Boating Hand-
book at the nearest GFP Office,
state park, GFP-license outlet or
by going online at http://gfp.sd.gov/
fishing-boating/boating/
“Boating is all about having fun.
Our boating safety patrols have a
secondary role of law enforce-
ment,” Gust said. “Our primary
goal is to share the message with
the boating public that safety is
the most important factor to a fun
outing. We want everyone to have
an enjoyable boating season.”
Section A • Pennington County Courant • June 20, 2013 • Page 7 Classifieds
Classified Advertising
CLASSIFIED RATE: $6.60 minimum for first 20
words; 10¢ per word thereafter; included in the
Pennington County Courant, the Profit, & The
Pioneer Review, as well as on our website:
www.pioneer-review.com.
CARD OF THANKS: Poems, Tributes, Etc. … $6.60 minimum for first 20
words; 10¢ per word thereafter. Each name and initial must be counted sep-
arately. Included in the Pennington County Courant and the Profit.
NOTE: $2.00 added charge for bookkeeping and billing on all charges.
DISPLAY AD RATE: $8.20 per column inch, included in the Pennington
County Courant and the Profit. $5.70 per column inch for the Pennington
County Courant only.
PUBLISHER’S NOTICE: All real estate advertised in this newspaper is
subject to the Federal Fair Housing Act of 1968, which makes it illegal to
advertise “any preference, or discrimination on race, color, religion, sex, or
national origin, or any intention to make any such preference, limitation,
or discrimination.”
This newspaper will not knowingly accept any advertising for real estate
which is a violation of the law. Our readers are informed that all dwellings
advertised in this newspaper are available on an equal opportunity basis.
OPTIMETRIC TEChNICIAN:
One day per week (Tuesdays), 8
a.m. to 4 p.m. Medical experi-
ence preferred, but not required.
Mail resumé to: Philip Eye
Clinic, 810 Mountain View Road,
Rapid City, SD 57702. Ques-
tions, call Angie, 342-0777.
P28-tfn
POSITION OPEN: Jackson
County is accepting applications
for full-time Deputy Director of
Equalization. Selected applicant
may be required to become cer-
tified as per SDCL. Must work
well with the public, and have
clerical and computer skills.
Jackson County benefits include
health insurance, life insurance,
S.D. Retirement, paid holidays,
vacation and sick leave. Position
open until filled. Beginning wage
$9.00 per hour. Applications are
available at the Jackson County
Auditor’s office or send resumé
to Jackson County, PO Box 280,
Kadoka, SD 57543. Ph: 837-
2422. K28-4tc
POSITION OPEN: Part-time
Jackson County Highway De-
partment Worker. Tractor opera-
tor to mow county road right of
way, and perform other duties as
directed. Pre-employment drug
and alcohol screening required.
Applications / resumés ac-
cepted. Information 837-2410 or
837-2422, Fax 837-2447.
K28-4tc
POSITION OPEN: Jackson
County Highway Weed Sprayer.
Seasonal part-time employment
spraying county highway right of
way. Commercial herbicide li-
cense required or to be obtained
before start of work. Pre-employ-
ment drug and alcohol screening
required. Applications / resumés
accepted. Information 837-2410
or 837-2422, Fax 837-2447.
K28-4tc
POSITION OPEN: Jackson
County is accepting applications
for a full time Deputy Auditor.
Must work well with the public,
have clerical, secretarial and
computer skills and perform
other duties as directed. Knowl-
edge of governmental accounting
and payroll beneficial. Selected
applicant will also work with
voter registration and the elec-
tion process. Jackson County
benefits include health insur-
ance, life insurance, S.D. Retire-
ment, paid holidays, vacation
and sick leave. Hourly wage. Po-
sition open until filled. Applica-
tions are available at the Jack-
son County Auditor’s office or
send resumé to Jackson County,
PO Box 280, Kadoka, SD 57543.
Ph: 837-2422. K28-4tc
POSITION OPEN: Jackson
County Community Health Serv-
ices Part Time Clerical. Skills re-
quired include: reception serv-
ices, typing, computer experi-
ence, data entry, bookkeeping.
Health care experience pre-
ferred, but not required. Hourly
wage, limited benefit package.
Applications available at Jack-
son Co. Auditor’s Office, 700
Main Street, PO Box 280,
Kadoka, SD 57543, 837-2422.
Resumes encouraged. Jackson
County reserves the right to re-
ject any/all applications. Posi-
tion open until filled. K26-2tc
CEDAR PASS LODGE, IN ThE
SCENIC BADLANDS NAT’L
PARK has immediate openings
for the reservations/front desk
position. We are looking for out-
going, hardworking staff for this
position. Customer service is a
priority, phone and computer ex-
perience is helpful and ability to
work in a friendly and fast-paced
environment is an asset. We can
teach you the rest! Hourly wages
paid for all hours worked.
Weekly optional meal package,
retail discount, activities, oppor-
tunity to make new acquain-
tances from all over the world.
Download application at
cedarpasslodge.com or call
Sharon Bies at 433-5562.
P25-4tc
FOR SALE: 1998 Ford Expedi-
tion XLT 4x4, cloth seats, power
windows, locks & seats, good
tires. Call 685-8155. PR10-tfn
BuSINESS & SERVICES
NEED A PLuMBER? Licensed
plumbing contractor for all your
indoor plumbing and outdoor
water and sewer jobs call Dale
Koehn, 441-1053, or leave a
message at 837-0112. K26-4tp
hILDEBRAND STEEL & CON-
CRETE will do all your concrete
construction jobs. Call us and
we will give you a quote. Office,
837-2621, Rich’s cell, 431-2226,
toll free, 877-867-4185.
K25-tfn
ROuGh COuNTRY SPRAYING:
Specializing in controlling
Canada thistle on rangeland.
ATV application. Also prairie
dogs. Call Bill at 669-2298.
M24-24tp
O’CONNELL CONSTRuCTION,
INC., PhILIP: Rock, Sand,
Gravel (screened or crushed). We
can deliver. Dams, dugouts,
building sites. Our 38th year.
Glenn or Trace, 859-2020.
PR11-tfn
TETON RIVER TRENChING:
For all your rural water hook-
ups, waterline and tank installa-
tion and any kind of backhoe
work, call Jon Jones, 843-2888,
Midland. PR20-52tp
WEST RIVER EXCAVATION will
do all types of trenching, ditch-
ing and directional boring work.
See Craig, Diana, Sauntee or
Heidi Coller, Kadoka, SD, or call
837-2690. Craig cell: 390-8087,
Sauntee cell: 390-8604;
wrex@gwtc.net K50-tfn
FARM & RANCh
FOR SALE: Alfalfa seed, grass
seed and high test alfalfa hay.
Delivery available and volume
discount available. Call 798-
5413. P28-11tc
WANTED: Summer pasture for
40 to 500 cow-calf pairs. Phone
859-2889. P27-4tc
FOR SALE: Yearling Angus
Bulls. All A.I. sired. Call Jim
Cantrell at 685-8961 or 859-
2144 for more information.
PR40-4tc
SuMMER PASTuRE WANTED
for 40 to 200 pairs within 80
miles of Philip or can lease whole
ranch. 685-9313 (cell) or 859-
2059 (home). P27-4tp
TRAILER TIRES FOR SALE:
12-ply, 235/85/16R. $160,
mounted. Les’ Body Shop, 859-
2744, Philip. P40-tfn
hELP WANTED
POSITION OPEN: Full-time
Jackson County Highway De-
partment Worker. Truck driver,
heavy equipment operator, light
equipment operator. Experience
preferred, but will train. CDL re-
quired, or to be obtained in six
months. Pre-employment drug
and alcohol screening required.
Benefits package. Applications /
resumés accepted. Information
837-2410 or 837-2422, Fax 837-
2447. K28-4tc
POSITION OPEN: The Kadoka
Area School District is accepting
applications for a certified
teacher for lower elementary po-
sition in Kadoka. Certified appli-
cations may be obtained from
the school or on the school dis-
trict’s website; kadoka.k12.
sd.us. Please feel free to contact
the school with further questions
about this position. Completed
applications may be dropped off
at the school or sent to: Attn:
Jeff Nemecek, Elementary
School Principal, PO Box 99, 800
Bayberry Street, Kadoka, SD
57543 or call 1-605-837-2171.
K28-2tc
AuTOMOTIVE
TRuCK FOR SALE: 1979 IH,
392 gas, 4x4, 5 spd., model
1824. Bids marked “Truck Bid”.
May be sent to Midland Commu-
nity Fire Protection Dist.
(MCFPD), PO Box 124, Midland,
SD 57552. MCFPD reserves the
right to accept or reject any and
all bids. Closing date is
6/24/2013 at 7:00 p.m.
PR42-2tc
FOR SALE: 2004 Ford F-250
Ext. Cab, short box, Super Duty,
4x4, XLT, loaded, nearly new 10-
ply tires, towing pkg., 98K miles,
excellent shape, under book.
$10,900 OBO. 209-8639.
P27-tfn
hOuSEKEEPERS AND LAuN-
DRY PERSONNEL WANTED:
High school and college students
are welcome to apply. Will train.
Apply at either America’s Best
Value Inn and Budget Host Sun-
downer in Kadoka or call 837-
2188 or 837-2296. K26-tfn
DAKOTA MILL & GRAIN, INC. in
Wall, SD, is looking for part-time
summer help, Monday through
Friday, and some Saturdays re-
quired. For more information and
job application, stop at one of our
locations. PW26-2tc
hELP WANTED: Sales person to
sell the historic Black Hills Gold
jewelry, in Wall. Meet travelers
from all over the world. Salary +
commission. Call Connie at 279-
2354 or 939-6443, or fax resumé
to 279-2314. PW24-tfn
PETS & SuPPLIES
FOR SALE: (2) female tri-colored
corgis 9 weeks old, ready to go,
had first shots $250 a piece,
OBO. Call 685-8524 if interested.
PW27-2tp
MISC. FOR SALE
FOR SALE: Oxygen concentrator,
Invacare Platinum XL. 12,500
hours. Maintained by PSI. $500
cash OBO. 859-3095. PR43-4tc
FOR SALE: 6500 watt Titan In-
dustrial generator, electric start
with pull start, 8 hp. diesel en-
gine, (2) 110v plug-ins, 1-RV
plug, 1-220 plug, new Interstate
battery, cover. 280-0351.
P20-tfn
FOR SALE: Rope horse halters
with 10’ lead rope, $15 each. Call
685-3317 or 837-2917. K44-tfn
NOTICES/WANTED
WANTED: CLEAN COTTON
RAGS; i.e. sheets, t-shirts, socks.
NO FLANNEL OR CURTAINS.
25¢ lb. Pioneer Review, 221 E.
Oak St., Philip. P28-tfn
WANTED: Someone interested in
trading jigsaw puzzles. I have ap-
proximately 40-50, only put to-
gether once. Also have a large
collection of books (murder/
mystery) I would like to find
someone willing to trade. Call
Deanna 837-2497. K26-2tp
REAL ESTATE
hOuSE FOR SALE IN PhILIP: 2
bedrooms, central location. Make
an offer! 859-3095 or 859-2483.
P28-4tc
FOR SALE IN PhILIP: Smaller
two bedroom home (good starter
home), with or without furniture.
Call 515-1460. PR42-2tp
hOME FOR SALE IN PhILIP: 4
bedroom home with big 2-car
garage on two lots. House remod-
eled two years ago, new roof, win-
dows, siding, high efficiency
heat/air with heat pump, on-de-
mand hot water, nice propane
fireplace, nice backyard, deck
and more. Would consider con-
tract for deed. Contact for show-
ing: Don or Tami Ravellette, 685-
5147 (cell) or 859-2969 (home).
P27-tfn
2-STORY hOuSE FOR SALE IN
WALL: Will consider any reason-
able offer. Please call 279-2858.
PW27-8tc
hOME FOR SALE: 317 6th Ave.,
Wall. 2100 sq. ft., 3 bedrooms, (1)
full bath, (1) 3/4 bath and (1) half
bath, newer metal roof, windows,
siding and 30’x30’ garage.
$80,000 or offer. 307-660-6595.
PW27-2tc
RECREATION
FOR SALE: 2001 Skyline Nomad
8x26 5th Wheel Camper with 1
slide-out, sleeps 6, hail damage,
as is, $12,000.00; 1980 Stoddard
7x16 Gooseneck livestock trailer,
brand new floor, $1,200.00.
Vicky Dahl, 279-2165, Wall.
WP43-1tp
FOR SALE: 2000 32 ft. Alumalite
5th wheel, large slide-out with
table & chairs. Like new condi-
tion, (2) air conditioners, queen
bed, good tires. Asking $14,600
or will talk. Phone 712-542-0625.
PR42-4tc
FOR SALE: 2004 Honda Fore-
man Rubicon 4WD 4-wheeler,
new tires, new plastic, with wind-
shield. 280-0351. P20-tfn
RENTALS
APARTMENTS: Spacious one
bedroom units, all utilities in-
cluded. Young or old. Need rental
assistance or not, we can house
you. Just call 1-800-481-6904 or
stop in the lobby and pick up an
application. Gateway Apart-
ments, Kadoka. WP32-tfn
CLASSIFIED POLICY
PLEASE READ your classified ad
the first week it runs. If you see
an error, we will gladly re-run
your ad correctly. We accept re-
sponsibility for the first incor-
rect 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 num-
bers are with an area code of
605, unless otherwise indi-
cated.
BuSINESS OPPORTuNITY
LONGBRANCH IN PIERRE, SD. We have
lowered the price & will consider con-
tract for deed. Call Russell Spaid 605-
280-1067.
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EMPLOYMENT
TEACHING POSITIONS OPEN AT MO-
BRIDGE - POLLOCK School District
#62-6 for 2013-2014 School Year: HS
Math; HS Social Studies/Language
Arts; MS Special Education; and Birth
to 2nd Grade Special Education. Con-
tact Tim Frederick at 605-845-9204 for
more information. Resumes and appli-
cations can be mailed to the school
Attn: Tim Frederick at 1107 1st Avenue
East in Mobridge SD 57601. Open until
filled. EOE.
THE ROAD TO THE RIGHT CAREER -
STARTS HERE! Statewide construction
jobs, $12.00 - $18.00 OR MORE. No ex-
perience necessary. Apply online
www.sdwork.org. #constructionjobs-
paybetter.
PLANKINTON SCHOOL DISTRICT is ac-
cepting applications for 7-12 Math
Teacher w/wo Coaching/Activities. Po-
sition Open Until Filled. Contact Supt.
James Jones at (605) 942-7743. PO Box
190, Plankinton SD 57368.
SISSETON SCHOOL DISTRICT OPEN-
ING: Preschool- W/WO SPED, Contact:
Michelle Greseth, 516 8th Ave W, Sisse-
ton, SD 57262, (605) 698-7613. Posi-
tion open until filled. EOE.
ENGINEERING/CAD TECHNICIAN –
City of Spearfish. Performs wide variety
of computer-aided drafting and engi-
neering support activities. EOE. For es-
sential job duties and application
process please visit our website at
www.cityofspearfish.com.
NORTH DAKOTA HIGHWAY PATROL
TROOPER - Begin a challenging and re-
warding career with opportunities for
growth and advancement. Apply at
www.nd.gov/ndhp or call 701-328-
2455. Closing dates: 6/19/13 for appli-
cants testing in Grand Forks and Fargo
and 7/2/13 for applicants testing in
Bismarck. EOE.
THE ROAD TO THE RIGHT CAREER -
STARTS HERE! Statewide construction
jobs, $12.00 - $18.00 OR MORE. No ex-
perience necessary. Apply online
www.sdwork.org. #constructionjobs-
paybetter.
SISSETON SCHOOL DISTRICT Open-
ings: SPED K-12 (2 Positions), SPED
Early Childhood. Contact: Dr. Stephen
Schulte, Supt., 516 8th Ave. W. Sisse-
ton, SD 57262, (605)698-7613. Posi-
tions open until filled. EOE.
RYAN’S HANGAR RESTAURANT is
seeking experienced night cook. Must
be reliable, work well with others, enjoy
fast-paced environment in a profes-
sional kitchen. Apply online Ryan-
shangar. com.
FULL TIME TECHNOLOGY INSTRUC-
TOR with or without coaching (4 day
school week) at the Edgemont School
District. Position open until filled. For
more information contact Dave Cortney
at 605-662-7254 or email dave.cort-
ney@k12.sd.us.
SISSETON SCHOOL DISTRICT OPEN-
ING: Vocal 6-12, Contact: Jim Freder-
ick, 516 8th Ave W, Sisseton, SD 57262,
(605) 698-7613. Position open until
filled. EOE.
POWERCOM ELECTRIC IS SEEKING
full-time electrician at any level. Excel-
lent pay/benefits! Submit resumes to
rodb@kennebectelephone.com. Ques-
tions, call Rod or Matt, 605-869-2220.
THE ROAD TO THE RIGHT CAREER -
STARTS HERE! Statewide construction
jobs, $12.00 - $18.00 OR MORE. No ex-
perience necessary. Apply online
www.sdwork.org. #constructionjobs-
paybetter.
DOUGLAS COUNTY COMMISSION is
taking applications for full- time Dou-
glas County Highway Superintendent.
Must have valid Class A Driver’s Li-
cense. Experience in road / bridge con-
struction / maintenance. For applica-
tion contact: Douglas County Auditor
(605) 724-2423.
QuILT SuPPLY SALE
LILA HUPP QUILT SUPPLY SALE (30
Years worth of supplies). Friday., June
21, 401 Elm St., Presho, SD 57568, 2
pm-close. Contact Beth Hupp for infor-
mation, (605) 730-3172.
LAND FOR SALE
CHEAP LAND IN SOUTH DAKOTA! - 40
to 640 acres starting at $399 acre. EZ
seller financing, no credit checks! Best
deal USA! Joan (949) 722-7453.
LOG hOMES
DAKOTA LOG HOME Builders repre-
senting Golden Eagle Log Homes, build-
ing 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, 605-859-
2516, or 800-658-3697 for details.
SEARCH STATE-WIDE APARTMENT
Listings, sorted by rent, location and
other options. www.sdhousingsearch.
com South Dakota Housing Develop-
ment Authority.
OTR/DRIVERS
DRIVERS WANTED: CDL, owner opera-
tors, freight from Midwest up to 48
states, home regularly, newer equip-
ment, Health, 401K, call Randy, A&A
Express, 800-658-3549.
apartments
aVailaBle
Wall Ridge Apts.
in Wall
2 Bedroom
on-site laundry
facility
MetroPlains Management
605-347-3077
1-800-244-2826
www.metroplainsmanagement.com
ThANK YOuS
The family of Tillie Eisenbraun
would like to thank everyone who
remembered us with food, cards,
flowers, memorials or stopped by.
Special thanks to the staff of the
Good Samaritan Home for their
love and care for Mom during her
stay at the home.
Thank you to Pastor Garland for
your visits and comforting mes-
sage, to Rhonda Mettler for being
the organist at the service, to the
member os Emmanuel for all your
help with the service and the bur-
ial. The Rush Funeral Home for
your kindness and care.
All the thoughtfulness shown to
our family at the loss of someone
very special to us, will never be
forgotten.
God’s blessings.
Margie
Roger & family
Alvin & family
Dartt
Angus
Ranch
Private
Treaty Sale
Yearling Black
Angus Bulls
Herd Sires:
•Matrix •Rainmaker
•Upward
•Dartt Mainline
•LeMar Final Answer
(Many Suitable
for Heifers)
Dan 279-2242
Daryl 441-7408
Wall, SD
WEBSITE ADDRESS:
www.phiIipIivestock.com
EmaiI: info@phiIipIivestock.com
TO CONSIGN CATTLE OR HAVE A REPRESENTATIVE LOOK AT YOUR CATTLE, GIVE US A CALL:
THOR ROSETH, Owner
(605} 685.5826
BILLY MARKWED, FIeIdman
Midland · (605} 567.3385
JEFF LONG, FIeIdmanJAuctIoneer
Fcd Owl · (605} 985.5486
Ccll. (605} 515.0186
LYNN WEISHAAR, AuctIoneer
Fcva · (605} 866.4670
DAN PIROUTEK, AuctIoneer
Milcsvillc · (605} 544.3316
STEVEN STEWART
Yard Foreman
(605} 441.1984
BOB ANDERSON, FIeIdman
Siurgis · (605} 347.0151
BAXTER ANDERS, FIeIdman
Wasia · (605} 685.4862
PHILIP LIVESTOCK AUCTION
(60S) SS9:2S??
www.pbIIIpIIvestock.com
lkllll ll\läIê|K 1||IlêK
lkllll, äê|Ik 01KêI1
Upoom1ng Co111e So1es:
TUESDAY, JUNE 2S: DFY COW SPECIAL.
SALE TIME. 10.00 A.M. (MT}
TUESDAY, JULY 2: NO SALE
TUESDAY, JULY 9: FECULAF CATTLE
SALE
TUESDAY, JULY 16: FECULAF CATTLE
SALE
TUESDAY, JULY 23: FECULAF CATTLE
SALE
VIEW SALES LIVE ON THE INTERNET! Go to: www.pbIIIpIIvestock.com. UpcomIng saIes & consIgnments can be
vIewed on tbe Internet at www.pbIIIpIIvestock.com, or on tbe DTN: CIIck on SALE BARNS NORTH CENTRAL
PLA |s now qua||f|ed to hand|e th|rd party ver|-
f|ed NhT6 catt|e (Non-hormona| Treated 6att|e}.
Reep suppor11ng R-CALF USA! R-CALF USA 1s our vo1oe 1n
governmen1 1o represen1 U.S. oo111e produoers 1n 1rode
morKe11ng 1ssues. ]o1n 1odog & Þe1p moKe o d1]]erenoe!
PhiIip Livestock Auction, in conjunction with
Superior Livestock Auction, wiII be offering video
saIe as an additionaI service to our consignors,
with questions about the video pIease caII
Jerry Roseth at 605:685:5820.
859-2577
PhiIip, SD
TUESDAY, JULY 30: SPECIAL ANNIVEF-
SAFY YEAFLINC & FALL CALF SALE &
FECULAF CATTLE SALE & ANNIVEFSAFY
DDQ
CATTL£ R£PORT: TU£SDAY, JUN£ JS, 2DJS
A b1g run o] o11 o1osses o] 11ves1ooK.
Severo1 bugers on 1Þe seo1s ]or 1Þe
geor11ngs ond o good morKe1. Po1rs
1n pooKoges. We1gÞ-ups Þ1gÞer. Lo1s
o] bugers on 1Þe Þorse ond o b1g run.
FEEDER CATTLE:
ROSETH CATTLE COMPANY - PHILIP
56..............................................DLK STFS 928=.......$132.00
55....................................FED & DLK STFS 940=.......$129.25
GARY HOWIE - NEW UNDERWOOD
12..............................................DLK STFS 458=.......$160.50
11 .............................................DLK HFFS 435=.......$146.00
ROGER & DIANE KEFFELER - ENNING
12..............................................DLK STFS 783=.......$139.50
6 .....................................DLK & DWF STFS 650=.......$146.00
9.....................................DLK & DWF HFFS 684=.......$130.75
MERLE HICKS - MARTIN
21 ..........................DLK, FED & CHAF STFS 776=.......$133.00
6......................................FED & DLK STFS 625=.......$137.00
16 ...................................FED & DLK HFFS 745=.......$128.50
11...................................DLK & DWF HFFS 650=.......$129.00
PAT HEATHERSHAW - WALL
7 ...................................LONCHOFN X STFS 494=.......$131.00
7 ...................................LONCHOFN X STFS 667=.......$125.00
PAIRS:
JOSH HEDRICK - BILLINGS, MT
5 .............................DLK 5-6 YF OLD PAIFS 1378=..$1,690.00
4 .............................DLK 3-4 YF OLD PAIFS 1214=..$1,625.00
18 .........................DLK SOLID MOUTH PAIFS 1454=..$1,500.00
6FED & FWF 3 YF OLD TO SOLID MOUTH PAIFS 1476=..$1,440.00
4 ...........FED & DLK HFF TO 4 YF OLD PAIFS 1071=..$1,400.00
37 ......................DLK DFOKEN MOUTH PAIFS 1344=..$1,330.00
JOHN FREI - RED OWL
6...................DLK & DWF 5-6 YF OLD PAIFS 1408=..$1,575.00
BILL ROADIFER - CAMP CROOK
6 .............................DLK 3-4 YF OLD PAIFS 1168=..$1,560.00
1...............................DLK 5-6 YF OLD PAIF 1615=..$1,425.00
WEIGH-UPS:
CHRIS JOHNSON - FAITH
2...............................................DLK COWS 1368=.......$82.00
1................................................FED COW 1340=.......$79.50
JOSH HEDRICK - BILLINGS, MT
1................................................FED COW 1575=.......$81.00
9...............................................DLK COWS 1354=.......$76.75
RICK KING - PHILIP
1 ...............................................FED DULL 2045=.....$104.00
1................................................DLK DULL 1695=.....$101.00
KELLY RIGGINS - PHILIP
1 ................................................DLK COW 1270=.......$80.00
2...............................................DLK COWS 1358=.......$77.00
ROGER & DIANE KEFFELER - ENNING
2...............................................DLK COWS 1215=.......$80.00
1 ...............................................DWF COW 1255=.......$79.00
1 ................................................DLK COW 1220=.......$78.50
3...............................................DLK COWS 1247=.......$78.00
ED THOMPSON - STURGIS
1................................................DLK DULL 2005=.....$102.50
4 ........................................DLK COWETTES 1188=.......$84.00
12.............................................DLK COWS 1434=.......$76.50
DEAN JOHNSON - FAITH
10.............................................DLK COWS 1229=.......$79.00
1 ................................................DLK COW 1555=.......$77.50
HENRY HANSON - PHILIP
2 .........................................X DFED COWS 1220=.......$79.00
KRISTAL KEFFELER - ENNING
1 ...............................................DWF COW 1165=.......$79.00
MAE WHIRLWIND HORSE - INTERIOR
1................................................DLK DULL 1895=.....$102.00
SUSAN EISENBRAUN - CREIGHTON
3 ....................................FED & DLK COWS 1293=.......$78.75
LAWRENCE SCHOFIELD - MIDLAND
1 ................................................DLK COW 1070=.......$78.50
TRAVIS THOMPSON - WANBLEE
1 ................................................DLK COW 1360=.......$78.00
2...............................................DLK COWS 1200=.......$75.50
TATE THOMPSON - WANBLEE
2...............................................DLK COWS 1313=.......$77.00
1 ................................................DLK COW 1125=.......$75.50
BILL SLOVEK - PHILIP
2 ....................................FED & DLK COWS 1400=.......$76.75
1................................................FED COW 1460=.......$75.00
TIM & MERNA ANDERSON - MEADOW
2.............................................HEFF COWS 1250=.......$76.50
BLAKE HICKS - WANBLEE
1................................................FED COW 1315=.......$76.00
GENE FORTUNE - INTERIOR
1 ................................................DLK COW 1250=.......$77.50
MARK VANDERMAY - LONG VALLEY
2..............................................DWF COWS 1215=.......$77.50
1 ...............................................DWF COW 1225=.......$77.00
VERYL PROKOP - KADOKA
1..............................................HEFF DULL 2005=.......$99.50
JACK GRIESEL - PHILIP
1................................................DLK DULL 1805=.......$99.50
SHORTY & MAXINE JONES - MIDLAND
1................................................FED COW 1510=.......$77.00
2...............................................DLK COWS 1273=.......$74.75
PAT TRASK - WASTA
8...............................................DLK COWS 1439=.......$77.00
CHIP MITCHELL - KADOKA
2...............................................DLK COWS 1638=.......$76.50
ROY HENDRICKSON - CAPUTA
1 ................................................DLK COW 1515=.......$76.50
BRANDON MITHCHELL - KADOKA
1................................................FED COW 1440=.......$76.00
1................................................FED COW 1505=.......$75.50
MATT SANDAL - QUINN
1 ................................................DLK COW 1215=.......$76.00
PRICE & STANGLE - PHILIP
3...............................................DLK COWS 1177=.......$76.00
1 ................................................DLK COW 1310=.......$75.50
ROY IVERSEN - MURDO
2...............................................DLK COWS 1423=.......$76.00
1 ................................................DLK COW 1080=.......$75.50
LANCE FREI - RED OWL
4....................................DLK & DWF COWS 1178=.......$76.00
H & K RANCH - WALL
1................................................DLK DULL 1700=.......$99.25
LEE BALDWIN - ELM SPRINGS
1 ...............................................DLK HFFT 925=.......$103.00
DAVE CUNY - BUFFALO GAP
1................................................DLK DULL 1915=.......$99.00
AARON MANSFIELD - KADOKA
1................................................DLK DULL 1830=.......$98.00
KJERSTAD CATTLE COMPANY - QUINN
3...............................................DLK COWS 1463=.......$75.50
A CONSIGNMENT -
6 ....................................FED & DLK COWS 1370=.......$75.50
1 ...............................................DLK HFFT 725=.......$102.00
11............................................DLK HFFTS 980=.........$92.50
21 ......................................DLK COWETTES 1106=.......$83.00
RUSSELL SIMONS - FAITH
30 ..................................DLK & DWF COWS 1265=.......$75.50
EARL PARSONS - MILESVILLE
1 ................................................DLK COW 1315=.......$75.50
TOBY KROETCH - PHILIP
1 ...............................................DWF COW 1265=.......$75.50
DELORIS IVERSEN - MURDO
2...............................................DLK COWS 1340=.......$75.25
KASEY PETERS - MURDO
1 ................................................DLK COW 1350=.......$75.00
CLYDE & CONNIE ARNESON - ELM SPRINGS
1 ...............................................DLK HFFT 935=.........$91.00
MARK NELSON - PHILIP
2 ..............................................FED COWS 1355=.......$74.75
DAN NELSON - CREIGHTON
1 ................................................DLK COW 1515=.......$74.50
1 ...............................................DLK HFFT 890=.........$92.00
MERLE HICKS - MARTIN
16 ..................................FED & DLK COWS 1352=.......$74.25
MARK & JUDITH RADWAY - PHILIP
1 ...............................................DWF COW 1515=.......$74.00
HORSE SALE RESULTS:
UNDER 1099# .......................................14.00 - 24.00JCWT
1200# & OVER ......................................20.00 - 33.00JCWT
SADDLE PROSPECTS .............................S2S.00 - 10?S.00JHD
Section A • Pennington County Courant • June 20 2013 • Page 8
tdm excavation
& heavy haul
Cell: 685-3283 • Wall
•Trackhoe •Trenching
•Repair Dams & Roads
•Heavy Haul Trailer
•Dozer
•Site Cleanup
todd sieler
FOCUS ON THE FAMILY
with Dr. James
Dobson
Dr. Dobson Answers
your Questions
QUESTIoN: With everything it
takes to work at the office and
manage a home, how can I find
quality time to spend with my
kids? It seems like there aren’t
enough hours in the day to do all
that needs to be done. What do you
think I should do?
ANSWER: You may have more
time than you realize. If not, it’s
crucial that you put out an effort to
find or make some.
A few years ago family experts
were preaching that what’s impor-
tant is “quality time,” not “quan-
tity time.” More recent research
shows that kids need both “qual-
ity” and “quantity” time with their
parents. In fact, the more involved
parents are with their children,
the less likely they are to have so-
cial, emotional, or academic prob-
lems, use drugs or alcohol, become
involved in crime, or engage in pre-
marital sex.
You have to keep in mind that
it's not always possible to plan
meaningful interactions between a
parent and a child. Such serendip-
itous moments can't be cooked up
and crammed into a few minutes
of "quality time" every day. Many
opportunities to teach or model
moral values may catch you off-
guard and will be gone in the blink
of an eye. You can’t seize the mo-
ment if you're not there to do the
seizing. And that means spending
lots of "quantity" time together
with your kids.
Without more detailed informa-
tion about your family situation
it’s hard to know exactly how to
advise you. But your inquiry leads
us to believe that you may need to
re-examine your priorities. You
can begin by honestly asking your-
self a few simple questions. Is
your employment outside the
home a matter of providing for
basic needs, or are you driven by
materialistic desires or a longing
for personal significance? Are
there any aspects of “maintaining
a household” that you can afford to
sacrifice? Do you attach a greater
value to status or appearance than
to the well-being of your kids?
After all, a spotless home isn’t
nearly as important as a close re-
lationship with your children. As
an anonymous poet has written:
For when at times I’m forced to
choose
The one job or the other,
I’d like to cook and clean and
scrub,
But first I’ll be a mother.
Another suggestion: one of the
easiest ways to make more time
for your kids is to turn off the TV.
In the average American home, the
television is on 49 hours a week.
By way of contrast, the average
amount of time that both parents
spend in meaningful conversation
with their children is 39 minutes a
week. If you’re serious about
wanting more time with your kids,
make the obvious choice. Instead
of watching TV, read to them, play
board games together, take a walk
to a local park, or just talk to them.
It’s also important to avoid the
temptation to get your kids overly
involved in activities outside the
home. Some parents feel pressure
to sign their children up for nu-
merous sports teams, music and
dance lessons, social clubs, and all
kinds of community organizations.
Don’t fall prey to this mindset.
Kids don’t need a dozen different
weekly activities. They need qual-
ity and quantity time with loving,
involved, and committed parents.
QUESTIoN: What are the dif-
ferences between a mother’s role
and a father’s role? As a dad, I’m
actively involved with my kids on
the weekends and evenings, and I
even go to school meetings when I
can. Is there something special
I’m supposed to be doing as a fa-
ther that’s different from what my
wife does as their mother?
ANSWER: The Bible teaches us
that fathers have a unique ability
to bless their children. This con-
cept has roots in the Old Testa-
ment, where we often find descrip-
tions of fathers imparting the fam-
ily’s spiritual heritage to their chil-
dren. This is seen, for example, in
Jacob’s blessing of his sons in Gen-
esis 49. It is also reflected in the
New Testament’s portrayal of
Christ’s baptism, where God the
Father opens up the heavens and
blesses Jesus at the outset of His
ministry.
Such is the significance of a fa-
ther in the life of his kids that a
spoken blessing from dad often
proves crucial to a child’s sense of
value and worth as a person. It
can play an extremely important
role in imparting strength, confi-
dence, and spiritual boldness to
the next generation. You can learn
more about planning a formal
blessing ceremony for your kids in
John Trent and Gary Smalley’s
book The Blessing.
You can also bless your children
each day by modeling Christ-like
character in everything you do and
say. A caring and diligent father
needs to be intentional about
teaching his children about the
Christian faith and praying for
them on a regular basis.
Deuteronomy 11 instructs men to
fix God’s words in their hearts and
minds and to teach those words to
their children, speaking of them at
home and on the road, in the
morning and at bedtime, and in
every situation of life.
How is this different from what
your wife provides for your chil-
dren in her role as a godly mother?
Sociologist Davide Popenoe of Rut-
gers University has done extensive
research on the different functions
that moms and dads play in the
lives of their kids. His studies
show that while fathers tend to
emphasize the importance of com-
petition, challenge, initiative, and
risk-taking, mothers are more
likely to stress a child’s need for
emotional security and personal
safety. In the area of discipline,
moms offer flexibility and sympa-
thy while dads provide predictabil-
ity and consistency. That’s why
kids do best on every measure of
well-being when they are raised in
a home where both a mother and a
father are present.
QUESTIoN: My husband is a
workaholic – what’s the best way
to address this with him? He
spends very little time with me
and our sons, but when I approach
him, he simply says, “Things will
be better soon.” Do you have any
suggestions?
ANSWER: Your concerns are le-
gitimate, but comments that may
be perceived as “complaining” are
not an effective way of dealing
with them. Before doing anything
else, you need to make an effort to
get inside your husband’s mind. If
you can grasp his motivation and
understand what makes him tick,
you’ll be in a much better position
to help him see things from your
point of view. Then you can work
together to find a solution to your
problem.
God has wired men to provide
for their wives and children.
That’s a good thing, but because
we’re imperfect human beings liv-
ing in a fallen world, that natural,
God-given desire can sometimes
become distorted. One result is
that some men are led to define
their identity and personal worth
in terms of what they do for a liv-
ing rather than in terms of who
they are and how they are related
to God, their families, and other
people. They become so focused on
their role as provider that they end
up neglecting the emotional and
relational needs of their wives and
kids. Far too many dads in our so-
ciety fit this description: they are
workaholics who are disconnected
from the needs and feelings of the
people they love.
Your husband seems to fall into
this category. If what you say
about him is true, he needs to re-
examine his priorities. The Bible
tells us clearly how believers are
supposed to order their lives: God
first, spouse second, children third,
and then our work, education, hob-
bies, etc. At some point your hus-
band is going to have to wake up to
reality and make some serious
changes. If he’s working sixty
hours a week or spending a major-
ity of his time out of town on busi-
ness trips, your kids are going to
suffer. Young children desperately
need both quality and quantity
time with their fathers.
You can play a key role in help-
ing him make the necessary
changes to his value system. You
can provide him with the love, sup-
port, and encouragement he needs
in order to feel good about himself
not only as a provider but as a hus-
band, a father, and a person. But
you won’t be able to do it by nag-
ging and complaining. None of us
responds well to demands. If your
husband feels criticized or at-
tacked, he may simply withdraw
and spend even more time at work.
Here’s an approach you might
want to try. Plan a dinner out with
your husband on a weekend. Get
a babysitter and go out to a nice
restaurant. Put aside your resent-
ment and frustration and tell him
how much you love him and appre-
ciate his diligence, his work ethic,
and his dedication to his role as
family provider. At the same time,
be honest with him and let him
know that his job seems to be tak-
ing precedence over his family.
Tell him you value his input and
involvement as a father, and ask
him if he’d be willing to examine
his schedule and make some
changes.
If your husband does express an
openness to your concerns, then
you’ve won an important battle
and taken a huge step in the right
direction. But we would -advise
you to be patient and understand-
ing with him. If he’s a driven indi-
vidual who is prone to worka-
holism, he’s not going to change
overnight. If he’s serious about
making the changes you’re re-
questing, he’ll want to be held ac-
countable by a mentor or a group
of Christian men who can help him
keep his priorities straight. Many
churches sponsor support groups
that can supply this need for him.
Send your questions to Dr. Dob-
son, c/o Focus on the Family, PO
Box 444, Colorado Springs, CO
80903. This question and answer
is excerpted from books authored
by Dr. James Dobson and pub-
lished by Tyndale House Publish-
ers. Dr. Dobson is the Chairman of
the Board of Focus on the Family,
a nonprofit organization dedicated
to the preservation of the home.
Copyright 2003 James Dobson,
Inc. All rights reserved. Interna-
tional copyright secured.
Section B • Pennington County Courant • June 20, 2013 • Page 9
Deadline for
Classifieds and
Cards of
Thanks is
11:00 a.m.
on Tuesdays
1kKläêK 1||IlêK älk\l|l
LonnIe Arneson, AuctIoneer
20SS6 RIver Road - EIm SprIngs, SD S??91
60SJ?9S-2S2S - E-maII: Iarneson¡gwtc.net - www.ArnesonAuctIon.com
--A0c1l0N--
IAPM, PANUP MAUPINLPY & LµUIPMLN1 - ßPAN0 - 1PAILLP5 - 1PAU10P5 - UUN5 -
AN1IµUL5 - 5PUP5 - vLPIULL5 - 100L5 - P0U5LP0L0 - IP0N & M0PL!
Wed., 1une 26- 10 a.m. M1
23101 157th Ave., New Underwood, SD
Lunch w||| be ava||ab|e by: The Rap|d Va||ey Un|ted Hethod|st 6hurch
0|rect|ons: From New Underwood, 80: 8. 4 m|. on A Ave|1ô1st Ave., 4 m|. w on 232nd 8t., then 1 m|. N on 157th Ave. - Fo||ow s|gns
From Rap|d 6|ty, 80: hwy 44 E to 6aputa 8tore, turn N to 0awk|ns Rd., to 154th Ave, 2 m|. N to 233rd 8t., 3 m|. E to 157th Ave, then 2 m|. N - Fo||ow s|gns
Vern E. Powell Estate
TRACTORS & £Q\IPM£NT: JÐ 4430, cnb, n/c, honf, Iong nxIo, dunIs, 2 SKI, ll,003 hrs, l8.4
34 ronr, fronf l0.l6, sorInI #4430H036569! ~ Iord 4000, SoIocfo sµd. frnns., l0 sµd, hydrosfnf,
3µf, l hyd. oufIof, 58?8 hrs, now ronr Coodyonr l6.9 30 fIros ~ OIIvor ??0, row croµ w/Ill Inrm-
hnnd grnµµIo, swooµ, scooµ, l sof hyd. oufIofs, 6sµ, 2583 hrs ~ Þow HoIInnd 853 round bnIor,
chnIn drIvo ~ Ðnhnusor 3 µf µosfhoIo nugor, w/l0" & 24" ~ Inrmhnnd mnnuro sµrondor, sIngIo
nxIo ~ IH 4000 wIndrowor, l6' hond ~ (3) IH 35 sIdo doIIvory rnkos, ground drIvon, l dunI hIfch,
l sIngIo hIfch ~ OIIvor SuµorIor soodor, sIngIo dIsc drIII, 6" sµncIng ~ OIIvor 24? ll' chIsoI, hyd.
cyI. ~ Krnuso 220 l6' dIsc, hyd. cyI. ~ SunfIowor l6' off-sof dIsc, hyd. cyI. ~ Wosfondorf l2' box
Inndscrnµor, hyd. cyI. ~ WInfor WoIss Co. sfooI wngon runnIng gonr w/fInfbod ~ l4' ModoI M
IHC sIngIo dIsc grnIn drIII l0" sµncIng w/µnckor whooIs
IARM & RANCH: Homomndo roµIng chufo ~ WW cnIf brnndIng crndIo, oIdor ~ Pu!co cutt!e
squeeze cLute uuto Leud gute w/pu!putIon cuge ~ usod usnbIo bnrbod wIro ~ l2+ hmdo
µorfnbIo corrnI µnnoIs ~ µroµnno fnnk honfor ~ µosf drIvors ~ foncIng suµµIIos ~ (5) now roIIs 5'
wovon wIro 2x4" horso fonco ~ µosf hoIo dIggors ~ fnmµor ~ (2) 300 gnI. ovorhond fuoI fnnk
w/sfnnds, gns & dIosoI ~ (2) l00 gnI µIck uµ frnnsµorf fuoI fnnks w/µumµs, gns & dIosoI ~ sfooI
µosfs ~ comonf µosf ~ µIckuµ sfock rnck ~ usonbIo hIghIIno µoIos
V£HICI£S & TRAII£RS: l995 IuIck !oSnbro !ImIfod, 4 dr, nufo, n/c, Ionfhor, l68K, burg.,
nIco cnr ~ l984 Chovy 3/4 T Cusfom 20 ÐoIuxo µIckuµ, goosonock bnII, 4wd, nufo, l3lK
whIfo/bIuo ~ l980 Chovy 3/4 T ScoffsdnIo 20 µIckuµ, goosonock bnII, 4wd, nufo, rod, l25K ~
w/mounfod IosIor hny bnIo Iondor, fhIs Is n nIco ouffIf! ~ l990 TIfnn ?xl6 sfock frnIIor, grny,
goosonock ~ l983 KIofor buIIf 6xl6 horso frnIIor, bumµor hIfch, mnroon ~ l9?l 8x20 Swnn
fInfbod frnIIor ModoI ?05, doubIo nxIo, goosonock
RIII£S & PISTOIS l. !omIngfon Wood Mnsfor #?42 AÐ! 6mm, nufo, cIIµ ~ 2. IddIo Sfono
#0383 CrInnor ÐoIr - 30-06, boIf ncfIon, InfornnI mng. SµrIngfIoId, Ioff hnndod sµorf sfock ~ 3.
MonIfor by H&! sIngIo shof .4l0 ~ 4. Sfovon Snvngo ModoI #94 - l2 gnugo, sIngIo shof, 2´
chnmbor (dIsconfInuod l929 vInfngo wIfh InkoIIfo sfock) ~ 5. !ugor Þow ModoI .22 sIngIo sIx ~
6. .3B MI!Ituvy und Po!Ice (postwuv) pve-mode! 10 SmItL und Wesson .3B specIu! Re-
vo!vev, 5 scrow, vory fIno shnµo, mfg. nµµrox. l948 ~ ?. !omIngfon Scoro Mnsfor boIf ncfIon
ModoI 5ll, .22 shorf or shorf Iong rIfIo ~ 8. Þof suro on fhIs: µossIbIo 56 Sµoncor mfg. l8?8,
bInck µowdor, boIf ncfIon ~ 9. Imµorfod IIson Arms HS ModoI 2lS !ovoIvor (H SchmIdf OS-
THIIM/ !HOIÞ, Wosf Cormnny, .22!, ndjusfnbIo sIghf, .22 mng ~ l0. H&! HnmmorIoss IIrsf
ModoI !nrgo Irnmo Toµ Ironk mfg. In l899, S&W .38 cnI. 5 shof, good shnµo, bIuoIng sfIII vIsIbIo
nnd fnrgof grIµs ~ ll. WInchosfor l903 Aufo !ImfIro - WCI cnrfrIdgo .22, mfg. l903-l932
BRANÐ ~ SP\RS ~ BRANÐ BOOK ~ W£ST£RN: Inr ÐInmond V -!Ighf !Ib CnffIo Irnnd ~
Crockoff Sµurs ~ Þorfh & Judd ~ Sµurs wIfh VI (Vorn IowoII) ~ !oy !ogors kId's sµurs ~ hnnd
forgod sµurs, µossIbIo Iurmnn ~ 2000 Soufh Ðnkofn Irnnd Iook ~ Wosforn hnfs, Koy CIfy Hnf-
fors, SfurgIs, SÐ, ÐuhnmoI TrndIng Iosf & Sfofson
ANTIQ\£S: Onk buffof, nIco ~ Onk dInIng room fnbIo w/4 Ionvos ~ smnII socrofnry ~ nnfIquo
drossor ~ WhIffIor, oId µInno w/bonch & oId shoof musIc ~ SIngor µodnI sowIng mnchIno w/cnb-
Inof ~ l950s Inndn Ionr CookIo Jnr, Irush Ioffory !SA W2l ~ IIuo MIIk CInss ~ CnrnIvnI
gInss ~ Toxnn Jr. kIds cnµ gun ~ l959 !nno & Co. horso TV Inmµ & fIowor µInnfor ~ AdvorfIsIng
momornbIIIn ~ oId µosfcnrds from !.C. S.Ð. & ofhor- l9l4 SnwmIII fIro, Hnrnoy HofoI, IIks
IuIIdIng, ofc. ~ books from fho l800s ~ IrownIo cnmorn ~ rnzor sfrnµ ~ fyµo sofs ~ sIIvor hnnd
mIrror ~ hnnd µnInfod mIIk gInss ~ VIcforInn sfyIo cnIondnrs & µosfors ~ l9l8 !Iborfy AmorIcn
Ovor fho Toµ (nof suro If If's n crosf/µInquo) ~ hnf bnnd w/fIn "CIfy Ðrny IIno" ~ µIn, sfnmµod
H&! l Co. AIÐ ~ shoo hooks ~ vInfngo hoIIdny cnrds ~ wnfch fob (Ivnns SnIdor IuoI Co. !Ivo-
sfock Com.) ~ MIsc. sIIvor sIIvorwnro, ono sfnmµod l8l? ~ µnrnsoI ~ coIInµsIbIo µIII cuµs ~ VIc-
froIn rocords ~ shnvIng mug/brush ~ groon gInss ornnfo µnµorwoIghf ~ nnfIquo frnmos ~ oId
µhofos ~ coIIuIoId cIock & vnnIfy sof ~ hnnd fnn w/cnffIo on If IH Chnso, !nµId CIfy, SÐ ~ oyo
gInssos/cnso ~ sm. nInbnsfor book souvonIr, Hof SµrIngs, l904 ~ µoIIco nIµµors como nIong hnnd
cuffs ~ oId jowoIry, hnf µIns, cuffIInks, woddIng rIng, ofc. ~ (2) bondod µursos ~ sfrnIghf rnzor
~ VInfngo Iowdor Crnms Shof Monsuro ÐIµµor !oIondIng TooI ~ l9l6 Þow !ndorwood IIno
Cono Yonrbook ~ (5) onrIy l900s Ioy Scoufs mnnunI books ~ !nIoIIo Cronmory Co. IoIIo
Iourcho, SÐ, cronm/mIIk cnn ~ snd Irons ~ sfonmor frunk ~ mofnI foys ~ IIconso µInfos ~
Monnrch cook sfovo ~ !IghfonIng CuIdor sIod ~ Hnogor ~ Irg. ÞIµµon µIfchor ~ VInfngo 3-Ð
horsos µIcfuro ~ korosono Inmµs ~ Aunf JomImn wnII nofoµnd hoIdor ~ vInfngo nµrons ~ doIIIos
~ #2 Iuffor churn crock, comµIofo ~ IIuo Crown #l0 crock ~ doubIo schooI dosk ~ cronm cnn ~
wnshbonrd ~ (2) Toxnco OII dIsµonsors ~ hog scnIo ~ 90 woIghf gronso dIsµonsor ~ sfooI hnmos
~ monf snws ~ fnIIgnfo soodor ~ corn µInnfor ~ dowoI drIII ~ (3) snnck sofs
HO\S£HOIÐ: Note: 1loruhelle en]oyed Tole puinting & cutting the uood heroelf.
There uill he u greut oelection of decorutite uoodcruft puinting, holiduy, oupplieo &
oome unfiniohed uood cut outo. Aloo, ull of her uood uorking toolo uill he for uuction.
They ure lioted helou. !ound µIcnIc fnbIo w/4 nffnchod bonchos ~ Inrgo wIndow n/c, nowor ~
Ionfhor IIvIng room sof ~ KIng wnforbod hondbonrd ~ dIshos ~ smnII nµµIInncos ~ dooµ froozor
~ rofrIgornfor ~ oIocf sfovo ~ sIIvorwnro ~ sovornI fuII sofs of dIshos ~ Iofs of kIfchon Ifoms
TOOIS & MISC.: Crnffsmnn 8" fnbIo snw ~ Crnffsmnn µInnor ~ ÐoIfn 4" boIf 6"dIsc snndor
~ ÐoIfn l" boIf snndor ~ HÐC drIII µross ~ oIocf. grIndor on sfnnd ~ IuffnIo l5' scroII snw ~
Inrgo oId nnvII l02 w/mnkors mnrk ~ n/c vncuum µumµ ~ !Inc 220 nrc woIdor ~ l l/4 fnµ & dyo
sof, nIco ~ now 5' OIymµIn vIso ~ 4T µorfn µowor ~ !omIngfon 60 shoµ honfor ~ SfIhI Ð4lAV
chnIn snw ~ MnkIfn dIsc grIndor ~ Crnffsmnn 33 gnI., 6 cyI. nIr comµ ~ Snnborn l0 gnI µorfnbIo
nIr comµrossor ~ Mnxn Conornfor 4l.? nmµ 5000 wnff ~ MnkIfn choµ snw ~ oIdor nIr comµros-
sor ~ woIdIng fnbIo ~ (2) 350 ongIno mofors 4 boIf mnIn, Iong bIock, usod ~ boIf bIns ~ shoµ
shoIvos ~ shovoIs ~ rnkos ~ µorfnbIo work bonch w/vIco ~ There uill he u ohop full of itemo
thut uren't lioted, nuto, holto, ocreuo, hummero, pliero, ocreudritero, urencheo, etc. .
uhout unything you uould need to run u furm/runch. Thio io only u omull liot of uhut
io on the oule from the ohop. The fumily io otill going through thingo ÷ there uill he
oomething for eteryone ÷ you uon't uunt to mioo thio uuction ÷ hring u friend!
IRON: TLeve wI!! be !ots oI Lovse dvuwn equIpment ~ !Istev ~ mowev ~ o!d dvugs ~
Ivon wLee!s ~ (3) Lovse metu! evenev ~ bIg vo!! oI 1" cub!e, o!d combIne ~ JÐ cu!tIvutov,
etc. . Ivon buyevs, you wI!! wunt to cLeck tLIs uuctIon out.
Owners: FIorabeIIe, Gary & Roberta PoweII (605-393-2343)
CUSTOM
HAYING
Call
Jace Shearer
685-5964 • Wall
80 years ago…
The Seniors were entertained at
a beautiful banquet Tuesday night
by the Junior Class. At 6:30 o’-
clock, the Seniors and Juniors as-
sembled in the Japanese Tea Gar-
den to partake in an appetizing
dinner, which was held at the
School House. The able Toast Mas-
ter, Merlin Morgan, President of
the Junior Class, kept the Seniors
in an uproar of laughter. The pro-
gram for the evening was very en-
tertaining and interesting. After
the program, the Juniors and Sen-
iors journeyed down to the gym
and danced to the music of Doc’s
Orchestra.
Mr. Dewey Jonas has purchased
the cream station formerly owned
by W. Allen. The cream station has
been moved into the old telephone
office. Mr. Allen expects to leave
Quinn in the near future.
An auto accident occurred late
Saturday night when a car driven
by Skinny VanVleck hit a muddy
place in the road and overturned.
The occupants with the exception
of S. Alburn received several cuts
and bruises. Skinny VanVleck had
nine stitches taken in his back.
The group were returning from a
dance given in the Lincoln School
taught by Ruth Marsden.
The Wall High School graduat-
ing class of 1933 are: Evelyn Mac-
Gregor, Lillian Johnson, Shirley
and Myrtle Anderson, Julia
Hanks, Garnet Hastings, Burle
Dartt, Dean Parr, John Payne,
Margaret and John Noble, Mina
Peterson, Madeline Mercy, Ken-
neth Parkin, Donivan Pascoe,
Loyal Scott, June Sharpe, Mar-
garet Schone and Anna Wipf.
70 years ago…
An April marriage license record
was established here last month,
when 38 couples obtained permits
from Clerk of Court W. B. Andrus.
The previous high number issued
in April was 35 in 1936. Only 10
were issued in April last year. The
38 licenses issued last month were
18 more than issued in the previ-
ous month. Seven divorces were
granted last month, one more than
in March, and six more than in
April last year.
Allen McDonald, Alvin Webb,
Louis Moussean and Merle Flatt
drove to Deadwood, Friday, to take
naval air corps training school.
Allen McDonald and Alvin Webb
got an OK slip. Louis Moussean
was asked to return for further ex-
amination, while Merle’s eyes kept
him from getting a perfect score.
BIRTH: Born to Mr. and Mrs.
Ike Kelly, a girl, Tuesday, May 4, at
the Wall hospital.
Snow fell Tuesday, May 11, and
to some the weather felt even too
cold to snow. Several cars came
through Wall from the Hills with
several inches of snow on their
tops.
60 years ago…
Dean Joyce has been borrowing
the Courant’s set of law books with
the hope that he can get the mem-
bers of the City Council interested
in codifying the City Ordinances.
The Wall City Council appointed
J. A. Galbraith and R. F. Lewis as
Justices of Peace, at their regular
meeting, Monday evening. Otto
Eisenbraun, the new member on
the council, was present to take
the oath of office.
The past week of rainy weather
brought more than four inches of
moisture and caused many dams
to overflow. Dennis Foster brought
in a pail of fish that he had picked
up in a pasture.
The thirteen Wall eighth grade
graduates who were presented
diplomas by Mrs. Hazel Whitwer
were Robert Albin, Paul Eisen-
braun, Patrick Pritchard, Dale
Muller, Leonard Eisenbraun,
Joneil Crawford, Joe Fleming, De-
loris White, Artie Ann Hindman,
Loretta Wyant, Darlene Denke,
Theresa Whitwer and Jo Ann Ped-
erson. Wm. Bielmaier, president of
the Board of Education, presented
diplomas to ten high school gradu-
ates: Alice Harnisch, Dorothy
Huether, Evonne LaRoche, Laura
Muller, Gladwin Paulsen, Dale
Lewis, William Peterson, Lois and
Luella Predoehl and Gail Welsh.
The thirteen Quinn high school
graduates are Earl Eliason, Nicky
Feller, Clifford Cadman, Alice
Coleman, Benny Denke, Darwin
Hook, Kathryn Huether, Robert
Kelly, Charlotte James, Clair
Keyser, Leland Krebs, Jack McK-
night and Francis O’Dea.
50 years ago…
While riding the range, April 18,
a branch of a tree struck Gordon
Marsden in the eye. Although the
injury gave him a smarting sensa-
tion, it was three days later that
he entered the hospital for treat-
ment and several days before he
was taken to a Rapid City hospital
where his right eye had to be taken
because of infection.
A Brooder fire destroyed 150
baby chicks and the brooder house
at the Irving Paulsen farm home
late Saturday afternoon. The
chicks belonged to Mr. and Mrs.
Richard Van Vleck. Mrs. Van Vleck
had just brought her husband to
Wall to his job with Boeing when
the fire sirens sounded and they
learned that the fire was at their
place. A missile worker had noticed
the fire and had radioed the news
to Wall from his pickup. Rain kept
the fire from spreading to other
farm buildings.
Mr. and Mrs. George Knapp of
Wall, wish to announce the en-
gagement of their daughter, Neva,
to William Hamann, son of Mr. and
Mrs. Roy Hamann of Creighton.
No date has been set for the wed-
ding.
Lynn Williams was second in the
Izaak Walton League’s registered
shoot at Belle Fourche, Sunday. He
knocked down 185 birds. He tied
for honors in the 50-target handi-
cap event with R. R. Tudor of
Spearfish.
40 years ago…
Mr. and Mrs. Charles W. Ram-
sey of Wall, are proud to announce
underwent a significant change
this past days as three of the com-
pany’s dormitories were demol-
ished for expansion. Construction
is expected to begin soon, with
completion in 1994. The new build-
ing will hold various shops, picto-
rial displays, animated exhibits,
and other items as necessary.
Lisa Kjerstad has been named
the May Student of the Month at
Wall High School. Lisa is the
daughter of Theodore and Laura
Kjerstad.
The Wall Fire Department was
called to the Jim Johnson
Farm/ranch 17 miles north of Wall
at 7:45 a.m. Wednesday. A stack of
round hay bales was set on fire
when struck by lightning. Accord-
ing to Wall Fire Chief Butch Kit-
terman, Johnson spread the bale
stack out and only lost six bales,
estimated value of $400.
10 years ago…
Councilman Russ Andrews
opted to resign his position on the
Wall City Council, and named as
his replacement Pete Dunker.
Mayor Dave Hahn and the rest of
the Wall City Council approved the
choice for the Ward I seat. Dunker
began his term near the end of the
May 8 meeting. Andrews had two
years left of his term. If Dunker
wishes to continue as a councilman
he has to run for election in 2004.
Graduating class of 2003: Jeff
Moran, Beau Yonkee, Dusty Botz,
Todd Curtis, Jeremy Lopaz, Talon
Peters, Nathan Kleinschmit, Eric
Johnston, Tyrel Carson, Julian
Whitcher, Lacey Curr, Matthew
Eisenbraun, Todd Gimmitt, Julie
Trask, Amy Hauk, Amanda
Humphrey, Ashley Kitterman,
Dayna Waters, Shari Swan, Abbie
Clark, Stacey Denke, Brittany
Eisenbraun, Rachel Shull, Jean
Pippert and Renedel Poste.
Diane Geigle was chosen as this
years Teacher of the Year. Superin-
tendent Ed Wegner presented her
with a plaque at graduation. Diane
is the Special Ed Teacher at the
Wall School.
the engagement and forthcoming
marriage of their daughter, Char-
lene Rae, to Clayton Keith Kjer-
stad, son of Mr. and Mrs. Konrad
Kjerstad of Quinn. The bride elect
is a 1972 graduate of Philip High
School and is presently employed
at the First National Bank in
Philip. The groom is a 1968 gradu-
ate of Wall High School and is
presently working with Estes
Brothers in Wall. A June wedding
is planned.
Veryl Schroeder, Joe Foley, Dale
Keyser, Milton Denke, Bill Clark
and Randy, Bill Pippert and Scott,
Mr. and Mrs. Merlin Doyle, and
family, and Mr. and Mrs. Lyle
Carmichael helped with the brand-
ing in the Guy Carmichael home,
Saturday.
Bonnie Strandell, Londa and
Shannon Richter, and Tina Mettler
danced in “The Hansel and Gretel
Ballet” this past weekend. The
girls performed a tap routine and
were the “Magic Trees” in the en-
chanted forest. The ballet was held
in the Stevens Fine Arts Audito-
rium in Rapid City. The girls are
students of the Julie Ward Dance
School.
30 years ago…
The Pennington County
Courant, with Les Ravellette as
the publisher, picked up two first
place plaques and five certificates
for second place finishes at the
101st Annual Convention of the
South Dakota Press Association
this past weekend in Pierre. The
Courant competed with other
weekly newspapers from around
South Dakota with circulations
under 1000 by submitting entries
to several of the 143 possible cate-
gories. Les Ravellette also fared
quite well in the newspaper cate-
gory for circulation between 1000
and 2000, as editor of the Pioneer
Review in Philip, Matt Schofield,
picked up four first place plaques
and five second, third and honor-
able mention certificates at the
convention. Ravellette is also the
publisher of the Pioneer Review.
Thirty-three children from the
rural and town schools took part in
the Poppy Poster Contest recently.
Local placers for Class I were
Christy Schroeder, Wall School,
first place and Peggy Wilsey, Big
White School, second place. Dale
O’Bryan from Big Foote School fin-
ished third in Class II. In Class III
Rob Lytle of Wall School placed
first, Todd Sieler of Big White
School finished second, and Robert
Babcock of Wall School finished
third.
20 years ago…
The landscape behind Wall Drug
The Looking Glass of Time
Need a
print
job
done
fast?
Call us for all
your printing
needs.
Ravellette
Publications,
Inc.
605-859-2516
Offices in Philip,
Wall, Kadoka, Murdo,
Faith, Bison,
& New Underwood.
Come & Go Bridal Shower
for
erin simpfenderfer
Saturday, June 29th
3:00 p.m. to 5:00 p.m.
409 1/2 4th Ave., Wall, SD
Erin is registered at Target, JC Penney
& Someone’s In the Kitchen.
FINANCIAL FOCUS
DoN'T LET INVESTMENTS
TAKE A VACATIoN
Richard Wahlstrom
www.edwardjones.com
At long last, summer is almost
here — which may mean it’s time
to put together your traveling
plans. Still, while you and your
family may enjoy going a summer-
time trip, there’s one part of your
life that should not go on vacation
— and that’s your investment port-
folio.
So, what can you do to help your
investments keep on working all
year long, year in and year out?
Here are a few suggestions:
•Don’t chase after “hot” invest-
ments. Many times, you will hear
about a “hot” investment, usually
a stock. However, by the time you
hear about such an investment, it
may already be cooling off. Even
more importantly, it might not
have been appropriate for your
needs — and any investment that
has either “flamed out” or wasn’t
right for you in the first place will
not be a “hard worker” in your
portfolio.
•Monitor “lazy” investments.
Under the right circumstances,
just about any investment could be
of value to you. However, under
different scenarios, those same in-
vestments may not be doing as
much for you. To cite one example,
when interest rates are at historic
lows, as has been the case recently,
and your portfolio contains a rela-
tively large amount of short-term
fixed-rate vehicles whose interest
payments don’t even keep up with
inflation, they could be considered
“lazy” investments.
•Look for the “multi-taskers.” In
most aspects of life, “multi-
taskers” are valuable — and it’s
the same in the investment world.
Can you find a particular type of
investment that may be able to
achieve multiple goals at the same
time? Consider dividend-paying
stocks. If you need the income to
supplement your cash flow, you
can cash the dividend checks. And
since some companies tend to in-
crease their dividends, your in-
vestment in these stocks can serve
as a source of potential for rising
income, helping keep you ahead of
inflation. Furthermore, if you don’t
actually need the dividends to sup-
port your income stream, you can
reinvest them to increase your
ownership stake — a method of
building your overall wealth. Fi-
nally, many dividend-paying
stocks also offer significant growth
potential. Keep in mind, though,
that there are no guarantees, be-
cause companies can lower or dis-
continue their dividends at any
time. And, as you know, stocks are
subject to market risk, including
the potential loss of principal in-
vested.
•Don’t take a “time out” from in-
vesting. The financial markets reg-
ularly move up and down. During
the down times, it’s important not
to get so discouraged that you de-
cide to take a “time out” from in-
vesting until “things get better.”
No one can really predict when a
downturn will end, but you don’t
want to be on the investment side-
lines when the market turns
around — because the biggest
gains can occur in the early stages
of a rally. And in any case, if you’re
not constantly investing, or at
least exploring new investment op-
portunities, your portfolio could
begin to stagnate — or even be-
come “unbalanced,” in which case
it may no longer fit your objectives
or your risk tolerance.
By following the above sugges-
tions, you can help keep your in-
vestments working for you this
summer — as well as fall, winter
and spring. The road toward
achieving your financial goals is a
long one — so try to keep moving.
PENNINGTON
COUNTY BOARD OF
COMMISSIONERS
MINUTES
JUNE 6, 2013
A meeting of the Pennington County
Board of Commissioners was held on
Thursday, June 6, 2013, in the Commis-
sioners' meeting room of the Pennington
County Courthouse. Chairperson Lyndell
Petersen called the meeting to order at
9:00 a.m. with the following Commission-
ers 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 pre-
sented. 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 re-
moved from the Consent Agenda for sep-
arate consideration.
MOVED by Trautman and seconded
by Holloway to approve Consent Agenda
Items 5-7 as presented. Vote: Unani-
mous.
5. Approve the minutes of the May 21,
2013, Board of Commissioners’ meeting.
6. Approve the vouchers listed at the
end of the minutes for expenditures for in-
surance, professional services, publica-
tions, rentals, supplies, repairs, mainte-
nance, travel, conference fees, utilities,
furniture and equipment totaling
$253,013.95.
7. Recognize and thank Pennington
County volunteers for the month of April
2013. The list of volunteers is on file in
the Human Resources office and is
posted on the County Bulletin Board.
End of Consent Agenda
Change in Minimum Acre Requirement
for Classification of Lands as Agricul-
tural – Director of Equalization Shan-
non Rittberger
Items From Public
MOVED by Trautman and seconded
by Holloway to allow three minutes for
each speaker on the sign-up sheet and
one and one half hour total for public
comment. MOVED by Trautman and sec-
onded by Holloway to amend the motion
to eliminate the three minute limit but re-
tain the one and one half hour total for
public comment. Vote on the amend-
ment: Unanimous. Vote on the motion as
amended: Unanimous.
Moved by Davis and seconded by
Trautman to take a 10 minute break.
Vote: Unanimous. 10:52 am. To 11:02
a.m.
SECOND READING AND PUBLIC
HEARING – AMENDMENTS TO PEN-
NINGTON COUNTY AIR QUALITY OR-
DINANCE #12: MOVED by Davis and
seconded by Trautman to approve the
second reading of the amendments to
Pennington County Air Quality Ordinance
#12. Vote: Unanimous.
PENNINGTON COUNTY
ORDINANCE NO. 12
WHEREAS, pursuant to
SDCL 34A-1-36, the County of
Pennington County may estab-
lish and administer an air qual-
ity control program within its ju-
risdiction; and
WHEREAS, the implemen-
tation of an air quality program
promotes the health, safety
and general welfare of the pub-
lic; and
WHEREAS, the County cur-
rently has adopted an air qual-
ity program which regulates
fugitive emissions and smoke
in a designated area within
Pennington County per Ordi-
nance Number 12; and
WHEREAS, the City of
Rapid City and Pennington
County have previously en-
tered into a cooperative agree-
ment to jointly regulate fugitive
emissions and the abatement
of smoke within their respec-
tive jurisdictions; and
WHEREAS, the Rapid City
Area Air Quality Board has rec-
ommended revising certain
provisions of the County’s Air
Quality Ordinance; and
WHEREAS, the Board of
County Commissioners of Pen-
nington County, South Dakota
has determined that it is in the
County’s best interests to
adopt the recommendations of
the Rapid City Area Air Quality
Board by enacting a new re-
vised Pennington County Ordi-
nance Number 12.
NOW THEREFORE, BE IT
ORDAINED by the Board of
County Commissioners of Pen-
nington County, South Dakota
that Pennington County Ordi-
nance Number 12 be amended
to read as follows:
PENNINGTON COUNTY
ORDINANCE NO. 12
FUGITIVE EMISSONS AND
THE ABATEMENT OF
SMOKE
Section 101 Policy of
County
In order to maintain a com-
pliance status with the United
States Environmental Protec-
tion Agency’s National Ambient
Air Quality Standards and to
prevent adverse health effects
that result from fugitive emis-
sions and smoke from wood
burning and open burning, it is
declared to be the policy of the
County of Pennington County,
South Dakota to achieve and
maintain the PM10 and PM2.5
National Ambient Air Quality
Standards by controlling fugi-
tive emissions, open burning
and wood burning in the inter-
est of public health and wel-
fare; to limit environmental
damage to plant and animal
life; to promote commercial
and industrial development
while limiting environmental
degradation; and to educate
the public about air quality is-
sues. As air travels without re-
gard for political boundaries,
maintaining compliance with
federal air quality standards re-
quires cooperation between
the South Dakota Department
of Environment and Natural
Resources and the city and
county to avoid costly conse-
quences and protect public
health in the area where nonat-
tainment designation is most
vulnerable. This policy is to be
achieved and maintained
through the development and
implementation of programs of
education, air pollution preven-
tion, abatement and control. It
is the purpose of this ordinance
to provide for a program of fugi-
tive emissions control by apply-
ing reasonably available con-
trol technology and solid fuel
smoke abatement within the
designated area identified in
Section 102(A).
Section 102 Applicability
This ordinance shall apply to
only the following limited area
within Pennington County:
A. The geographical portion
of Pennington County, South
Dakota, that encompasses the
northwest corner of Section 15,
Township 2 North, Range 6
East to the northeast corner of
Section 14, Township 2 North,
Range 8 East, to the southeast
corner of Section 35, Township
1 North, Range 8 East to the
southwest corner of Section
34, Township 1 North, Range 6
East, to the northwest corner of
Section 15, Township 2 North,
Range 6 East and those por-
tions of Sections 10, 11 and 12
of Township 2 North, Range 6
East, Sections 7, 8, 9, 10, 11
and 12 of Township 2 North,
Range 7 East, Sections 7, 8, 9,
10 and 11 of Township 2 North,
Range 8 East, BHM lying
within Pennington County and
subject to the jurisdiction of the
Board of Commissioners of
Pennington County, South
Dakota excluding that portion
located within the city limits of
the City of Rapid City and the
City of Box Elder.
B. Within the area described
in Section 102(A), this ordi-
nance applies to:
1. Smoke from solid fuel
burning devices and open
burning;
2. Construction permits;
3. Parking or outdoor
storage areas (paved parking
areas or graveled areas); and
4. Compliance Plans for
continuous operations.
Section 103 General stan-
dards for all construction
projects
All owners, contractors, sub-
contractors and operators in-
volved in construction activities
must provide and use reason-
ably available control technol-
ogy as described in Section
108 to prevent or minimize par-
ticulate matter from becoming
airborne. All construction sites
must maintain a trackout con-
trol device and/or clean up ma-
terial deposited on a paved
surface in accordance
with Section 108(A)(6) and (7).
Section 104 Erosion and
sediment control measures
All sites, including but not
limited to, construction sites,
vacant lots or homes without
landscaping, shall maintain
erosion and sediment control
measures to prevent soil from
going off site to public rights-of-
way where soil can be readily
reentrained.
Section 105 Reclamation
of disturbed areas
Landscaping and revegeta-
tion shall be completed as
soon as grading or construc-
tion has been completed, but in
no case later than 14 days
after construction activity has
stopped, to eliminate or reduce
wind and/or water erosion.
When landscaping and/or
revegetation cannot be com-
pleted immediately due to
weather, the exposed areas
can be temporarily stabilized
and final landscaping and/or
revegetation can be completed
in the next planting season. A
written reclamation plan may
be required by the Air Quality
Division for sites where there
are ongoing problems with
vegetative and structural stabi-
lization.
Section 106 Stabilization
of vacant lots
Vacant lots shall be main-
tained and stabilized to prevent
fugitive dust generation from
sources including but not lim-
ited to wind and/or water ero-
sion, trackout or erosion to
public rights-of-way and vehi-
cle or equipment traffic.
Section 107 Streets, roads
and parking AREA reentrain-
ment requirements
A. All reentrainment preven-
tion requirements are applica-
ble to the area defined in Sec-
tion 102(A).
B. Any political subdivision
responsible for maintaining any
public road on which deicing
and traction materials are ap-
plied is required to have a com-
pliance plan.
C. No person shall place any
street deicing and/or traction
materials upon any road, high-
way, driveway or parking area
to which the public has general
access which does not meet
the following requirements:
1. A durability or hard-
ness as defined in Mohs scale
of greater than 6 for 70% of the
material used;
2. No more than three
percent of the total particle ma-
terial content by weight may be
smaller than 200 sieve; and
3. For street deicing
and/or traction materials, these
criteria apply only to the mate-
rial prior to the addition of salt
or chemicals. Material of a
lesser hardness may be used
on curved roads for safety pur-
poses or steep roads if it is the
only effective option available.
D. Any political subdivision
responsible for maintaining any
paved public road shall clean
the center line, travel lanes and
areas immediately adjacent to
the travel lanes. Cleaning shall
commence under one or more
of the following conditions:
1. When the streets are
sufficiently dry to commence
street sweeping; or when in-
structed to do so by the Air
Quality Division. Political sub-
divisions do not need permis-
sion from the Air Quality Divi-
sion to commence street
sweeping.
2. When it has been de-
termined by the Air Quality Di-
vision that there is a fugitive
emissions problem due to the
presence of street deicing
and/or traction materials; and
3. Street cleaning will not
be required on paved public
roads with restricted travel, or
when unusual weather or other
circumstances prevent it. The
political subdivision shall in-
clude in its compliance plan a
paved street cleaning plan list-
ing priority streets and sched-
ules.
E. Any political subdivision
maintaining any paved public
roads shall water flush the
roadways when it has been de-
termined by the Air Quality Di-
vision that street deicing and/or
traction materials are causing a
fugitive emissions
problem. This will be con-
ducted after street cleaning.
Street water flushing is not re-
quired if it endangers public
safety or if water use restric-
tions are in effect.
F. All vehicles that are trans-
porting fugitive emissions emit-
ting materials on public roads
shall be covered with a tarp to
reduce the emissions or must
use a method that is equally ef-
fective in reducing the emis-
sions.
G.Any material that is de-
posited, other than street deic-
ing and/or traction materials,
on any paved public roadway
on which vehicular travel is not
restricted, that could be reen-
trained as fugitive emissions,
shall be cleaned or removed as
soon as possible or no more
than 24 hours after deposition.
The cleaning or removal
process shall be conducted so
that the minimal fugitive emis-
sions are generated.
H. Cleaning of Paved Sur-
faces. Deposited materials
shall be cleaned up by using a
vacuum sweeper or other
method pre-approved by the
Air Quality Division. Sufficient
water shall be used to prevent
or minimize fugitive dust during
sweeping activities. The use of
a dry mechanical broom or
compressed air to clean up de-
posited materials is prohibited.
Section 108 Requirements
for controlling fugitive emis-
sions using Reasonably
available control technology
Any construction site, park-
ing and/or outdoor storage
area, or continuous operation
as defined by this ordinance, or
political subdivision responsi-
ble for maintaining public
roads, shall provide for reason-
ably available control technol-
ogy to prevent fugitive emis-
sions from becoming airborne.
If the reasonably available con-
trol technology selected for the
site proves to be insufficient for
controlling fugitive emissions,
additional measures shall be
required. The controls may in-
clude, but not be limited to, the
following practices:
A. For activities involving the
removal or alteration of natural
or pre-existing ground cover in-
cluding, but not limited to road
construction, land clearing, ex-
cavating, grading, earthmov-
ing, dredging or demolition:
1. Use of water to control
fugitive emissions from dis-
turbed areas or other work ac-
tivities;
2. Applying chemical sta-
bilizer or dust palliative;
3. Minimization of area
disturbed;
4. Reclamation of dis-
turbed areas as soon as possi-
ble during the planting season,
if the completion of grading
and/or construction activities
fall outside of a planting sea-
son reclamation shall be com-
pleted at the start of the next
planting season;
5. Vehicular speed limita-
tion;
6. Routine cleaning of
paved areas with a vacuum
sweeper, as necessary, to re-
move any materials deposited
through tracking or erosion that
may become reentrained. Any
other method of cleaning
paved areas shall be submitted
in writing to the Air Quality Di-
vision for approval prior to the
start of cleaning;
7. Maintenance of a
trackout control device at all
site access points to prevent
tracking onto the public rights-
of-way, private driveways or
parking areas where fugitive
dust may become reentrained;
8. Minimization of dust
from open trucks or onsite stor-
age piles; and/or
9. Installation of plastic
fences to reduce wind erosion.
B. For paved and unpaved
roads, alleyways and storage
areas, construction, altering,
yearly street or highway main-
tenance and repair of road sur-
faces:
1. Use of water to control
fugitive emissions from dis-
turbed areas or other work ac-
tivities;
2. Applying chemical sta-
bilizer or dust palliative;
3. Vehicular speed limita-
tion;
4. Movement of materials
by enclosed vehicles or cov-
ered conveyance systems;
5. Routine cleaning of
paved areas by sweeping (me-
chanical with water or vacuum)
to remove materials that may
become reentrained;
6. Water flushing (when
safety is not jeopardized);
and/or
7. Wetting ahead of open
sweepers on rural roads.
C. For paved parking areas:
1. Paved parking areas
shall be cleaned either by
sweeping (mechanical with
water or vacuum sweeper),
water flushing (when safety is
not jeopardized), or by any
means approved by the Com-
munity Planning and Develop-
ment Services Director or de-
signee.
D. For unpaved parking or
outdoor storage areas:
1. The unpaved parking
or outdoor storage areas shall
be maintained to reduce dust
reentrainment by methods
such as:
a. Wetting down;
b. Applying chemical
stabilizer or dust palliative;
and/or
c. Vehicular speed lim-
itation.
2. The most appropriate
control measures shall be used
to prevent erosion or trackout
from an unpaved parking or
outdoor storage area to paved
public rights-of-way where the
material can be readily reen-
trained.
E. For material screening,
handling, storage, processing
or transportation:
1. Installation of bag-
houses and other emission
control and collection systems;
2. Enclosed conveyance
systems;
3. Enclosing, covering or
applying dust suppressants to
storage piles where practical;
4. Moisturizing or chemi-
cally treating the material dur-
ing processing;
5. Cleaning of paved
areas; and/or
6. Movement of materials
by enclosed vehicle or another
method that is equally effective
in reducing the emissions.
F. For erosion and sediment
control:
1. Where a construction
site or part thereof will become
inactive for a period of 21 days
or longer, long-term stabiliza-
tion shall be implemented
within 14 days following the
cessation of active operations.
2. Controls may include:
a. Installing wind
screens or equivalent wind
speed reduction devices to
control wind erosion;
b. Chemical stabiliza-
tion;
c. Covering with a non-
erodible material; and/or
d. Runoff control barri-
ers, such as silt fences and
dams.
G.For landscaping and
revegetation:
1. Landscaping and
revegetation shall be com-
pleted as soon as grading
and/or construction has been
completed.
2. When landscaping
and/or revegetation cannot be
completed immediately due to
weather, the exposed areas
shall be temporarily stabilized
and final landscaping and/or
revegetation shall be com-
pleted in the next planting sea-
son.
3. If necessary, a written
reclamation plan may be re-
quired by the Air Quality Divi-
sion.
Section 109 Activities ex-
empt from this ordinance
The following activities are
exempt from this ordinance:
A. Fugitive emissions from
permitted industrial sources.
Fugitive emissions from indus-
trial sources permitted by the
South Dakota Department of
Environment and Natural Re-
sources that have incorporated
fugitive dust control require-
ments or conditions;
B. Activities at City or
County recreational facilities.
Activities conducted at City or
County recreational facilities,
such as but not limited to, ball
fields, bicycle racetracks or the
fairgrounds;
C. Landscape maintenance.
Landscape maintenance does
not include grading, trenching
or any other mechanized sur-
face disturbance activities;
D. Normal agricultural prac-
tices.
E. Fugitive emissions from
State facilities or State contrac-
tors. Fugitive emissions from
State facilities or generated by
State contractors that conduct
a construction activity or con-
tinuous operation activity in the
Air Quality Control Zone, which
are permitted by the South
Dakota Department of Environ-
ment and Natural Resources,
as required by ARSD Chapter
74:36:18; and
F. Minor continuous opera-
tion facilities. Minor continuous
operation facilities are opera-
tions that handle less than 100
cubic yards of material per year
or only exclusively handle or
stockpile material with a silt
content of 4% or less.
Section 110 air quality
Construction permit require-
ments
A. No person shall engage
in any construction activity dis-
turbing one acre or more of
surface area which may cause
fugitive emissions to be re-
leased into the ambient air
without first obtaining an air
quality construction permit from
the Air Quality Division. The
one acre of surface area is
based on a cumulative area of
anticipated disturbance to be
completed for the entire proj-
ect. Note: A Construction Per-
mit from Pennington County
Planning and Zoning shall be
required for any excavation,
clearing, or land disturbances
greater than or equal to 10,000
square feet, pursuant to Pen-
nington County Ordinance No.
507.
1. The permit must be
maintained until all disturbed
areas have been built upon, re-
claimed and/or permanently
stabilized.
2. An air quality construc-
tion permit shall not be re-
quired for construction activity
at a continuous operation facil-
ity if the construction activity is
a part of the site’s compliance
plan.
B. The air quality construc-
tion permit application shall be
submitted to the Air Quality Di-
vision. The application shall
contain:
1. Name, address, phone
numbers and contact person
for the property owner. If the
property owner is a corpora-
tion, the name of its registered
agent;
2. Name, address, phone
numbers and contact person
for the contractor, developer
and other parties involved in
site preparation or material
handling;
3. Project name and ad-
dress;
4 Legal description and
location of the land affected;
5. Description of the pro-
posed construction;
6. Size of the area (in
acres) to be disturbed;
7. A project site plan/map
indicating areas of soil distur-
bance, or a copy of the Erosion
and Sediment Control Plan.
8. Proposed date for both
the commencement and termi-
nation of the operation;
9. Proposed date for both
the commencement and com-
pletion of reclamation including
the method or manner of recla-
mation;
10. Haul route and con-
tractor for imported or exported
material, the import and/or ex-
port location and the distance
from the site; and
11. Reasonably avail-
able control technology re-
quired in Section 108 to be ap-
plied which will prevent fugitive
emissions that exceed 20 per-
cent opacity.
C. Procedure for approval.
The Air Quality Division shall
have ten working days from the
time a determination is made
that the application is complete
to either approve or reject the
application and issue the con-
struction or parking and/or out-
door storage area permit. If the
Air Quality Division determines
the application is complete and
is in compliance with this ordi-
nance, a permit shall be is-
sued. In the event that the ap-
plication has not been ap-
proved or rejected within the
ten working day period, it shall
be deemed to be approved.
D. Permit fee. The permit fee
shall be set by resolution of the
Rapid City Common Council
and a copy thereof will be sub-
mitted to the Pennington
County Auditor.
E. Procedure for amending.
Any change in construction
which would result in an in-
crease of fugitive emissions
from the construction site shall
require an amendment to the
construction permit. The fee for
amending an air quality con-
struction permit shall be set by
resolution of the Common
Council and a copy thereof will
be submitted to the Pennington
County Auditor.
F. Life of permit. The air
quality construction permit
shall be valid for one year. If all
areas have not been reclaimed
at the end of one year, the per-
mit can be renewed for up to
one additional year by submit-
ting a modification to the air
quality construction permit ap-
plication to the Air Quality Divi-
sion prior to the expiration of
the permit. For subdivision
work that is to be completed in
phases, a separate permit is
required for each phase. Proj-
ect completion is the date on
which all disturbed areas of the
site have been adequately re-
claimed through building con-
struction, paving, landscaping,
permanent revegetation and/or
other permanent stabilization.
Permanent revegetation is
considered a uniform vegeta-
tive cover with a density of
70% of the native cover.
Section 111 U n p a v e d
parking and/or outdoor stor-
age area permit require-
ments
A. All owners and/or opera-
tors of unpaved parking and/or
outdoor storage areas that are
one acre or more in size are re-
quired to obtain a permit from
the Air Quality Division:
B. The application shall be
submitted to the Air Quality Di-
vision. The application shall
contain:
1. Name, address, phone
numbers and contact person
for the property owner. If the
property owner is a corpora-
tion, the name of its registered
agent;
2. Site name, site ad-
dress, contact person’s name
and phone number for the site;
3. Legal description of the
site;
4. Site information includ-
ing the type of parking and/or
storage area, type of surface
material, condition of surface
material, size of area, vehicle
travel distance, type of traffic,
speed limit, number of vehicle
trips per day, number of days
occupied and season of most
use;
5. A site plan/map; and
6. Identification of the rea-
sonably available control tech-
nology required in Section 108
to be applied which will prevent
fugitive emissions that exceed
20 percent opacity.
C. Procedure for approval.
The Air Quality Division shall
have 10 working days from the
time a determination is made
that the application is complete
to either approve or reject the
application and issue the park-
ing and/or outdoor storage
area permit. If the Air Quality
Division determines the appli-
cation is complete and is in
compliance with this chapter, a
permit shall be issued. In the
event that the application has
not been approved or rejected
within the 10 working day pe-
riod, it shall be deemed to be
approved.
D. Permit fee. The permit fee
shall be set by resolution of the
Common Council and a copy
thereof will be submitted to the
Pennington County Auditor.
E. Procedure for amending.
Any change in operations or
maintenance of the parking
and/or outdoor storage area,
which would result in an in-
crease of fugitive emissions
from the site, shall require an
amendment to the parking
and/or outdoor storage area
permit. The fee for amending
an unpaved and/or storage
area permit shall be set by the
Common Council and a copy
thereof will be submitted to the
Pennington County Auditor.
E. Life of permit. The parking
and/or outdoor storage area
permit shall be valid for three
years. A new application for a
parking and/or outdoor storage
area permit shall be submitted
to the Air Quality Division prior
to the permit expiration.
Section 112 COMPLIANCE
PLAN requirements
A. All owners and/or opera-
tors of a non-exempt continu-
ous operation which has the
potential to generate fugitive
emissions must obtain a permit
from the Air Quality Division:
1. In order to receive a
permit, a continuous operation
must have a compliance plan
which has been approved by
the Air Quality Board;
2. The approved compli-
ance plan shall become bind-
ing terms of the operation.
Amendments to a compliance
plan must be approved by the
Air Quality Board and are en-
forceable provisions of the per-
mit; and
3. A new compliance plan
permit must be obtained every
three years. Compliance plans
shall be updated every three
years or three years from a
plan’s last review by the Air
Quality Board, whichever is
later. The update shall contain
all changes, additions, modifi-
cations and expansions, which
would result in an increase of
fugitive emissions from the op-
eration over the past three
years.
B. The compliance plan per-
mit application shall be submit-
ted to the Air Quality Division.
The application shall contain:
1. Name, address, phone
numbers and contact person of
the property owner. If the
property owner is a corpora-
tion, the name of its registered
agent;
2. Site name, address,
contact person and phone
number;
3. Legal description of the
site;
4. Detailed description of
the continuous operation;
5. Size of the site (in
acres);
6. A site plan/map; and
7. Identification of the rea-
sonably available control tech-
nology required in Section 108
to be applied which will prevent
fugitive emissions that exceed
20 percent opacity.
8. A list of all types and
amounts material stockpiled,
imported to, or exported from
the site;
9 Distances of travel on
the site’s unpaved surfaces for
all vehicles and/or equipment
used for handling materials;
10. Average weight of
unloaded vehicles and/or
equipment accessing the ma-
terial storage areas;
11. The number of trips
per year for vehicles and/or
equipment accessing the ma-
terial storage areas;
12. The sizes of each
material stockpile; and
13. The size of the re-
maining storage area not cov-
ered by stockpiles.
14. Upon request by the
Air Quality Division the per-
centage of efficiency of the
control technology may be re-
quired.
15. Upon request by the
Air Quality Division a discus-
sion of the economic and tech-
nical reasonableness of the
proposed fugitive emission
controls, including data which
will assist the Air Quality Board
in determining if the control
technology specified in the
compliance plan will meet the
requirements set forth in this
chapter, may be required.
16. The Air Quality
Board shall have the authority
to require the applicant to pro-
vide actual or proposed pro-
duction data to the Air Quality
Continued on page 11
Pennington County Courant • June 20, 2013 • Page 10 Public Notices
Public Notice Advertising
Protects Your Right To Know.
Division. This information shall
be used by the Air Quality Divi-
sion for the purpose of pro-
cessing the application and de-
termining if a compliance plan
or compliance plan amend-
ment will meet the require-
ments of this chapter and for
no other purposes.
C. Procedures for ap-
proval:
1. All applications for a con-
tinuous operation permit and a
compliance plan shall be sub-
mitted to the Air Quality Divi-
sion at least 15 working days
before the regular Air Quality
Board meeting at which it
would be considered. The 15
working-day time period shall
commence on the day after the
date the application was sub-
mitted and shall include the
day of a Board meeting if such
a date is a working day. During
the 15 working-day period, the
Air Quality Division shall deter-
mine if the application is com-
plete. No application shall be
submitted to the Air Quality
Board that does not have all
the information required by this
chapter. If an application
and/or plan are returned to the
applicant as not being com-
plete, the rejection notice shall
be in writing and shall specifi-
cally state what information is
missing or not contained in suf-
ficient detail to meet the re-
quirements of this chapter.
2. Once an application
for a compliance plan has been
submitted to the Air Quality
Board, a 90-day review period
shall commence. The Air Qual-
ity Board must act upon the
proposed permit and plan
within 90 days or the plan shall
be deemed to be approved. If
the applicant is requested to
provide additional information
within a specified period of time
and fails to act within such time
period, the 90 day review pe-
riod shall be extended by a like
number of days.
D. Permit fee. Fees for the
compliance plan permit shall
be set by resolution of the
Common Council and a copy
thereof will be submitted to the
Pennington County Auditor.
E. Procedure for amend-
ing a compliance plan. Any
change in a continuous opera-
tion activity which would result
in an increase of fugitive emis-
sions from the site shall require
an amendment to the ap-
proved compliance plan. Any
amendment to a compliance
plan will take effect upon ap-
proval by the Air Quality
Board. The existing compli-
ance plan will be amended to
reflect the change and will be
valid through the life of the ini-
tial permit. Fees for an amend-
ment to a compliance plan
shall be set by resolution of the
Common Council and a copy
thereof will be submitted to the
Pennington County Auditor.
F. Life of compliance plans.
After Air Quality Board ap-
proval of the compliance plan,
a three-year compliance plan
permit shall be issued by the
Air Quality Division. This per-
mit allows the applicant to com-
mence the operation thereun-
der. A new application for a
compliance plan shall be sub-
mitted to the Air Quality Divi-
sion 90 days prior to the expi-
ration of the compliance plan
permit.
Section 113 additional fee for
failing to obtain permit
Failure to submit the appli-
cation to obtain or renew a per-
mit and/or pay the permitting
fee prior to engaging in activi-
ties regulated by this chapter
will result in an additional fee
being added to the permit fee
for each full week that the op-
eration continues without a
permit, and may further subject
the person in violation to the
penalty and injunctive provi-
sions contained herein. Fees
for this penalty shall be set by
resolution of the Common
Council and a copy thereof will
be submitted to the Pennington
County Auditor. The first
penalty fee will be assessed
after a seven day grace period
and additional fees will be as-
sessed every week thereafter
that a violation of this chapter
continues. The Community
Planning and Development
Services Director or designee
shall have the authority to
waive all or part of the fee in-
crease.
Section 114 E mi s s i o n s
standards for permitted sites
A. Facility boundary stan-
dard. The transportation of vis-
ible fugitive emissions off the
property of a construction,
parking and/or outdoor storage
area or continuous operation
facility site for more than six
minutes of any one-hour period
will be considered an indication
that the provisions of the air
quality construction permit,
parking and/or outdoor storage
area permit or compliance plan
are not being complied with
and shall cause a determina-
tion to be made of the source
of the visible fugitive emissions
and an opacity reading to be
made at the source. Visible
fugitive emissions limitations
shall be determined by 40
C.F.R. Part 60 Appendix A,
Method 22 (July 1, 2009). The
visible fugitive emissions shall
be determined by a certified
observer at the property line.
B. Fugitive emissions source
standard. A fugitive emissions
source shall not have a density
greater than that designated as
20 percent opacity. Exceeding
this standard shall be consid-
ered a violation of the provi-
sions of the air quality con-
struction permit, parking and/or
outdoor storage area permit or
compliance plan, and shall
cause a review of the air quality
construction permit, parking
and/or outdoor storage area
permit or compliance plan.
Fugitive emissions limitations
of opacity specified in this
paragraph shall be determined
by the procedures in 40 C.F.R.
Part 60 Appendix A, Method 9
(July 1, 2009). The opacity
readings shall be determined
by a certified observer or by
operation of equipment ap-
proved by the Air Quality Divi-
sion that is known to produce
equivalent or more accurate re-
sults.
Section 115 Exception to
visible emission limit
The provisions of Section
114 do not apply if all three of
the following meteorological
conditions exist:
A. Five consecutive days of
0.02 inches or less of precipita-
tion each day, excluding dry
snow;
B. Peak wind gusts greater
than 40 miles per hour, as doc-
umented at the East Rapid City
National Weather Service site
or other certified wind meas-
urements; and
C. An average hourly wind
speed greater than 20 miles
per hour, as documented at the
East Rapid City National
Weather Service site or other
certified wind measurements.
Section 116 Restri cti ons
on solid fuel burning devices
A. Inappropriate fuels
burned in a solid fuel burning
device prohibited. No person
shall, at any time, burn inap-
propriate fuel as defined
in Section 132 (W) in any solid
fuel burning device. No person
shall use a fuel in a solid fuel
burning device, except those
that are recommended by the
manufacturer, subject to any
installation or operational re-
strictions imposed by the man-
ufacturer.
B. Sale of new solid fuel
heating devices. After July 1,
1991, no person shall sell or
offer for sale, any new solid
fuel heating device, as defined
by the Environmental Protec-
tion Agency in 40 C.F.R. Part
60.530 through 60.539b, un-
less the solid fuel heating de-
vice has been emissions certi-
fied and labeled in accordance
with those requirements. After
July 1, 1991, no person shall
sell or offer to sell any new
solid fuel heating device that
cannot be certified under the
aforementioned federal regula-
tion unless the solid fuel heat-
ing device has an air to fuel
ratio equal to or greater than 35
to 1 as determined by an inde-
pendent testing laboratory.
C. Limit of emissions from
solid fuel burning device. No
person shall cause or allow the
emission of a smoke plume
from a solid fuel burning device
to exceed an average of twenty
(20) percent opacity for six (6)
consecutive minutes in any
one (1) hour period, except for
a twenty (20) minute period for
cold start-up. Measurements of
opacity shall be conducted by
a certified observer in accor-
dance with the Environmental
Protection Agency’s Method 9
in 40 C.F.R Part 60, Appendix
A, or by operation of equipment
approved by the Air Quality Di-
vision that is known to produce
equivalent or more accurate re-
sults. Smoke from a chimney,
flue, or exhaust duct in excess
of the opacity standard shall
constitute prima facie evidence
of unlawful operation of an ap-
plicable solid fuel burning de-
vice.
Section 117 Open burning
rules
A. Open burning restricted.
1. No person shall, at any
time, engage in open burning
activities within the Air Quality
Control Zone, except as al-
lowed under the following con-
ditions in this section and Pen-
nington County Ordinance No.
632:
a. Open burning of
agricultural irrigation ditches;
b. Open burning for
noxious weed control;
c. Open burning for
wildfire control management;
d. Open burning for
ecosystem management;
e. Open burning for fire
department personnel training;
f. Open burning
of a fire hazard;
g. Open burning for the
heating or cooking of food for
human consumption in resi-
dential areas, City parks and
campground areas;
h. Open burning for
recreational purposes when
the fires are confined to a fire-
place or barbecue pit; and
i. Open burning for
ceremonial purposes.
B. Any inappropriate fuels,
as defined in Section 132 (W),
that are present will be re-
moved prior to ignition.
C. Pursuant to State Air
Quality Regulations (ARSD
74:36:06;07) the following
open burning practices are pro-
hibited:
1. A person may not burn
waste oils, rubber, waste tires,
tarpaper or asphalt shingles.
For the purposes of this regu-
lation, WASTE OIL means any
oil that has been refined from
crude oil, used and contami-
nated by physical or chemical
impurities as a result of the
use;
2. A municipality or
county governmental agency
may not burn municipal solid
waste unless exempted by the
small town exemption in accor-
dance with ARSD 74:27:12:25;
3. A person may not con-
duct or permit the operation of
a salvage operation by open
burning, except as allowed in
ARSD 74:27; and
4. A person may not burn
railroad ties or wood treated
with inorganic arsenicals, pen-
tachlorophenol or creosols.
D. Conditions for open burn-
ing approval. Prior to ignition,
a person requesting to open
burn for the exceptions allowed
under subsection (A)(1)(a-f) of
this section must gain permis-
sion from one of the following
fire control entities listed below,
based upon the location of the
proposed burning activity.
Note: All of the exceptions
listed under (A)(1)(a-i) are sub-
ject to the provisions of Pen-
nington County Ordinance No.
632 and any Resolution
passed pursuant thereto as ref-
erenced in (D)(1)(c) below.
1. Zones of Jurisdiction
for Gaining Permission to
Open Burn.
a. The Black Hills For-
est Fire Protection District. The
area designated by South
Dakota State Legislature in
SDCL 34-35-15. Permission to
open burn will be granted by
the Director/Wildland Fire Co-
ordinator of the South Dakota
Department of Agriculture,
Wildland Fire Division, or de-
signee.
b. Rapid City. This in-
cludes all areas within the
Rapid City corporate limits.
Permission will be granted by
the Rapid City Department of
Fire and Emergency Services.
c. All Other Portions of the
Air Quality Control Zone. This
includes those areas served by
the North Haines Volunteer
Fire Department (VFD), the
Box Elder VFD, the Rapid Val-
ley VFD (except that portion
west of South Highway 79 lying
within the Black Hills Forest
Fire Protection District), and
the area of the Black Hawk
VFD in the portion east of Inter-
state 90. Permission for these
areas will be granted by the re-
sponsible volunteer fire depart-
ment after consultation with the
Pennington County Fire Ad-
ministration to ensure compli-
ance with Pennington County
Ordinance No. 632 and any re-
lated Resolution of the Pen-
nington County Commission.
Section 118 Authorization
to inspect
By obtaining a permit under
this ordinance, the permit
holder consents to allow any
duly authorized officer, em-
ployee or representative of any
agency responsible for enforc-
ing this ordinance to be al-
lowed on the property for the
purpose of inspecting the site
to determine if the permit
holder is in compliance with
this ordinance, the terms of
their permit or with any compli-
ance plan that applies to their
operation. The officer shall no-
tify the permit holder of their in-
tent to inspect the property and
after obtaining an escort and
complying with safety regula-
tions, may enter and inspect
any portion of the property,
premises or place in which the
officer has reasonable grounds
to believe is a source of air pol-
lution or in which the officer has
reasonable grounds to believe
that the provisions of this ordi-
nance are not being followed.
The entry and inspection may
be conducted at any reason-
able time for the purpose of in-
vestigating the pollution or of
ascertaining the state of com-
pliance with the ordinance. If
any permit holder refuses entry
to the officer to any portion of
the site covered by a permit is-
sued pursuant to this ordi-
nance, such permit will be im-
mediately suspended upon the
order of the Director of Com-
munity Planning and Develop-
ment Services or designee. All
work on the site must cease
until such time as the permit
holder allows the inspection of
the property and the officer is
able to determine that the per-
mit holder is in compliance with
the provisions of this ordi-
nance.
Section 119 Notice of vio-
lation
A. If the Air Quality Division
has reason to believe that a vi-
olation of any provision of this
ordinance has occurred, the Air
Quality Division may cause a
written notice of violation to be
given in the manner prescribed
in Section 119(C) upon the per-
son responsible for the viola-
tion as specified in this code.
Notice shall specify:
1. The provision(s) of this
ordinance which are alleged to
have been violated; and
2. The facts constituting
the alleged violation.
B. The notice of violation
shall include an order that nec-
essary corrective action be
taken within a reasonable time
period. If the corrective action
contained in the notice of viola-
tion is not completed within the
prescribed time period or the
alleged violator has not ap-
pealed pursuant to Section
124, the Director of Community
Planning and Development
Services or designee may re-
voke any permit that has been
issued pursuant to this ordi-
nance until such time as the vi-
olation has been corrected.
C. Such notice shall be
deemed to be properly served
if a copy thereof is:
1. Delivered personally;
or
2. Sent by certified or
first-class mail;
3. If the notice is returned
showing that the letter was not
delivered, a copy thereof shall
be posted in a conspicuous
place in or about the structure
or area affected by such notice.
Notice shall be deemed to be
properly served as of the date
of posting.
Section 120 V o l u n t a r y
compliance
Nothing in this ordinance
shall prevent the Air Quality Di-
vision from making efforts to
obtain voluntary compliance
through warning, conferences,
or any other appropriate
means. However, the Air Qual-
ity Division shall not be obli-
gated to make any such efforts
and may proceed directly to
available enforcement actions.
Section 121 C o n s e n t
agreement
Nothing in this ordinance
shall prevent the Air Quality Di-
vision from notifying an alleged
violator of violations and nego-
tiating a consent agreement.
Any consent agreement shall
be approved by the Community
Planning and Development
Services Director or designee.
Section 122 Nuisance de-
clared
Violations of this ordinance
are hereby declared to be a
public nuisance pursuant to
SDCL 7-8-33 and Pennington
County Ordinance No. 106 and
may be abated or removed
under the provisions relating to
nuisances in addition to any
other remedies contained
herein.
Section 123 Rapid City
Area Air Quality Board
A. There is hereby created
the Rapid City Area Air Quality
Board (Air Quality Board) con-
sisting of seven voting mem-
bers and three ex-officio mem-
bers. The composition and fur-
ther requirements of the seven
voting members are as follows:
1. Two members repre-
senting industry;
2. One member repre-
senting the engineering profes-
sion (member shall have grad-
uated from an accredited col-
lege or university with an engi-
neering degree);
3. One member repre-
senting environmental interests
(member shall have an interest
and knowledge in environmen-
tal issues, preferably air quality
issues);
4. One member repre-
senting homeowners (member
shall own a home in the area
regulated by this ordinance or
by Rapid City Municipal Code
Chapter 8.34);
5. One member repre-
senting the business commu-
nity (member shall be associ-
ated with a business in the
area regulated by this ordi-
nance or by Rapid City Munic-
ipal Code Chapter 8.34); and
6. One member at large
(member shall be selected at
large by the County Commis-
sion).
B. Six of the voting members
of the Air Quality Board shall be
appointed by the Mayor of
Rapid City and confirmed by
the Rapid City Council for a
term of three years on a stag-
gered-term basis. One mem-
ber at large will be appointed
by the Pennington County
Commission for a term of three
years. The current Air Quality
Board shall continue until their
respective terms are up, and
shall be replaced by applica-
tion and appointment.
C. All voting members
shall be residents of or work in
the regulated area as defined
in Section 8.34.020(A) of the
Rapid City Municipal Code or
the area as regulated in Sec-
tion 102(A) of Pennington
County Ordinance No. 12, and
with the exception of the two in-
dustry members, and shall not
derive a majority of their in-
come, either directly or indi-
rectly, from a person who is
subject to regulation by Pen-
nington County Ordinance No.
12 or by Rapid City Municipal
Code Chapter 8.34. For pur-
poses of this section, a person
who is subject to regulation by
Pennington County Ordinance
No. 12 or by Rapid City Munic-
ipal Code Chapter 8.34 does
not include one who is regu-
lated solely for a parking and/or
outdoor storage area, open
burning, or a solid fuel burning
device. Applicants for the
above positions, except for the
industry representatives, shall
submit a signed statement that
they do not derive a majority of
their income from a person
who is subject to regulation by
Pennington County Ordinance
No. 12 or by Rapid City Munic-
ipal Code Chapter 8.34. The
two industry members may de-
rive their income from a person
or company who is regulated
by the Air Quality Division of
the South Dakota Department
of Environment and Natural
Resources, and/or the provi-
sions of Chapter 8.34 of the
Rapid City Municipal Code
and/or Pennington County Or-
dinance No. 12. Any further
documentation which the
Rapid City Council or Penning-
ton County Commission may
require concerning the appli-
cant's finances are to be con-
sidered confidential and shall
not be made available to any-
one other than the Rapid City
Council or Pennington County
Commission.
D. The composition and pro-
fessional associations of the
three ex-officio members are
as follows:
1. One member repre-
senting state government
(Secretary of the Department
of Environment and Natural
Resources, or designee);
2. One member repre-
senting the City of Rapid City,
South Dakota (Mayor of Rapid
City or designee); and
3. One member repre-
senting the Pennington County
Commission (Chairperson of
the Commission or designee).
E. The duties of the Air Qual-
ity Board shall be to review and
approve compliance plans,
serve as an Appeal Board, act
on enforcement actions initi-
ated by the Air Quality Division,
and make recommendations to
the Pennington County Com-
mission and Rapid City Council
on policies related to the air
quality of the County and City.
The purpose and goal of the
decisions made and actions
taken by the Air Quality Board
shall be to protect and serve
the public interest.
Section 124 Air Quality
Board appeal procedures
A. Any person who wishes
to contest a notice of violation
must request a hearing before
the Air Quality Board. The re-
quest for a hearing before the
Air Quality Board shall be sub-
mitted in writing to the Director
of Community Planning and
Development Services or de-
signee within 15 days of receiv-
ing the notice of violation or it
becomes final. In addition to
requesting a hearing, the writ-
ten request should contain a
brief statement of the grounds
for the appeal and the relief
that the applicant is requesting.
A petition to contest a notice of
violation to the Air Quality
Board shall be heard at the
Board’s next regularly sched-
uled meeting, or at a special
meeting properly noticed.
B. At the hearing, the Air
Quality Board will provide an
opportunity for the applicant
and staff to address the alleged
violation and order for correc-
tive action. After considering
the information presented, the
Air Quality Board may uphold
the determination of staff that
there has been a violation of
the ordinance or may find that
there has been no violation of
the ordinance. If the Air Quality
Board determines that there
has been a violation, they may
uphold or modify the corrective
action(s) and/or timeline(s)
contained in the notice of viola-
tion. The Air Quality Board
may also order that any per-
mits issued under this ordi-
nance be suspended or re-
voked for a period of time the
Air Quality Board deems rea-
sonable.
C. The alleged violator may
appeal any decision or order of
the Air Quality Board to the
County Commission. The al-
leged violator must submit a
written request to appeal the
Board’s decision to the Pen-
nington County Auditor within
15 days of the decision being
appealed from. The Auditor
will place the appeal on the
agenda of the next regularly
scheduled Commission meet-
ing.
Section 125 Time allowed
for corrective action in Air
Quality Board order
For any order issued as part
of a notice of violation or after
proceedings under this ordi-
nance, the Air Quality Board
shall prescribe the date by
which the violation shall cease
and may prescribe timetables
for necessary action in pre-
venting, abating or controlling
the implicated emissions or air
pollution.
Section 126 Penalty for vi-
olation
A violation of any provision
of this ordinance shall be pun-
ishable by a fine not to exceed
$500 and/or 30 days in jail.
Each calendar day a violation
occurs shall be considered a
separate offense.
Section 127 Injunction
The County of Pennington
County may seek to enjoin any
person or entity violating the
provisions of this ordinance or
who continues to operate after
their permit has been sus-
pended or revoked.
Section 128 Recovery of
costs incurred
All costs and expenses in-
curred by the Air Quality Divi-
sion, the State’s Attorney or
other County staff in carrying
out the provisions of this ordi-
nance may be billed to the
property owner. If not paid in
full within 30 days, any permit
issued pursuant to this ordi-
nance may be suspended by
the Director of Community
Planning and Development
Services or designee until such
time as the balance is paid in
full. The property owner may
appeal any bill received pur-
suant to Section 124.
Section 129 Remedy not
exclusive
Nothing in this ordinance
shall be construed to abridge,
limit or otherwise impair the
right of any person to damages
or other relief on account of in-
jury to persons or property, or
the right to maintain any action
or other appropriate proceed-
ings for such relief.
Section 130 Records and
information available to pub-
lic
Any records or information
obtained by the Air Quality Di-
vision or Air Quality Board from
owners or operators of an air
contaminant source or sources
shall be available to the public.
Section 131 Severability of
provisions and applications
If a part of this ordinance is
invalid, all valid parts that are
severable from the invalid part
remain in effect.
Section 132 Definitions
A. AIR QUALITY CON-
TROL ZONE: That area as de-
fined in Section 102(A).
B. AIR QUALITY DIVI-
SION: The Air Quality Division
of the Rapid City Department
of Community Planning and
Development Services, or its
successor or designee. The
Air Quality Division shall be re-
sponsible for the administration
and enforcement of this ordi-
nance.
C. AMBIENT AIR: That
portion of the atmosphere out-
side of buildings to which the
general public has access.
D. CHEMICAL STABILIZ-
ERS OR DUST PALLIATIVES:
Dust control implemented to
mitigate fugitive emissions by
applying a chemical or water
solution. The stabilizer or pal-
liative shall not violate surface
or ground water standards
upon run-off or leaching.
E. CITY: The City of
Rapid City, South Dakota.
F. COMMISSION: The
Pennington County Commis-
sion.
G. COMPLIANCE PLAN:
A plan prepared for the control
and prevention of fugitive emis-
sions from continuous opera-
tion activities.
H. CONSTRUCTION AC-
TIVITY: Any temporary activity
which involves the removal or
alteration of the natural or pre-
existing cover of one acre or
more of land. The one acre of
surface area is based on a cu-
mulative area of anticipated
disturbance to be completed
for the entire project. CON-
STRUCTION ACTIVITY shall
include, but not be limited to,
stripping of topsoil, drilling,
blasting, excavation, dredging,
ditching, grading, street main-
tenance and repair, road con-
struction or earth moving.
CONSTRUCTION ACTIVITY
is generally completed within
one year.
I. CONTINUOUS OPER-
ATION ACTIVITY: Any activity
which may cause particulate
fugitive emissions to be re-
leased into the ambient air and
which is conducted on an on-
going basis in the same local-
ity, including but not limited to,
street deicing and/or traction
material activities, loading and
unloading of material that may
cause fugitive emissions and
for a site with ongoing soil fill
operations.
J. CONTROL MEAS-
URE: A technique, practice or
procedure used to prevent or
minimize the generation, emis-
sion, entrainment, suspension
and/or airborne transmission of
fugitive dust.
K. CORRECTIVE AC-
TION: Actions required by the
Air Quality Division or Air Qual-
ity Board to correct violations of
this ordinance.
L. COUNCIL: The Rapid
City Common Council.
M. COUNTY: Pennington
County, South Dakota.
N. DISTURBED AREA: A
property where the natural or
pre-existing cover has been
disturbed, but not properly re-
claimed or stabilized to prevent
fugitive emissions.
O. ECOSYSTEM MAN-
AGEMENT: Those activities
employed to maintain or en-
hance the floral or fauna habi-
tat, or to reduce accumulated
natural fuels in an area, and
supervised by a local, state or
federal land/wildlife manage-
ment agency.
P. EROSION CONTROL:
The measures that will be used
to limit erosion of soil from dis-
turbed areas at a construction
site, parking area and/or out-
door storage area or continu-
ous operation facility. The pur-
pose of erosion control is to
limit the amount and rate of
erosion occurring on disturbed
areas.
Q. FIRE HAZARD: Any
thing or act, including buildings
or flammable materials, which
increases or could cause an in-
crease of the hazard or men-
ace of fire to a greater degree
than that customarily recog-
nized as normal by persons in
the general public.
R. FIRE DEPARTMENT
PERSONNEL TRAINING: Ac-
tivities designed for the pur-
pose of training Fire Depart-
ment personnel and conducted
by a fire department.
S. FUEL: Solid matter
burned in a solid fuel burning
device or under the conditions
of open burning that is limited
to the following: untreated dry
wood and lumber, coal and
products manufactured for the
sole purpose as a fuel. UN-
TREATED WOOD OR LUM-
BER shall mean wood in its
natural state that has not been
chemically soaked or treated.
T. FUGITIVE EMIS-
SIONS: Those particulate
emissions which do not pass
through a stack, chimney, vent,
or other functionally equivalent
opening. In the event that any
of the particulate emissions in-
cluded by this definition are
regulated by the State of South
Dakota, the stricter and more
extensive requirements for
control of the emissions shall
be enforced over the less re-
strictive requirements. Partic-
ulate emissions from rock
crushers for which a permit to
operate has been issued are
excluded from this definition.
U. GRAVEL PAD: A layer
of washed gravel, rock or
crushed rock which is at least
two inches or larger in diame-
ter, located at the interface of
the construction site and a
Continued on page 12
Pennington County Courant • June 20, 2013 • Page 11 Public Notices
Public Notice Advertising
Protects Your Right To Know.
Proceedings of Pennington
County Commissioners
(cont. from previous page)
paved surface. The gravel pad
shall be an adequate length
and width to dislodge mud, dirt
and/or debris from the tires of
motor vehicles, haul trucks
and/or equipment prior to leav-
ing the work area.
V. GRIZZLY: A device,
such as rails, pipes or grates,
used to dislodge mud, dirt,
and/or debris from the tires and
undercarriage of motor vehi-
cles, haul trucks and/or other
equipment prior to leaving the
work site.
W. I NAPPROPRI ATE
FUEL FOR OPEN BURNING:
Includes, but is not limited to:
leaves, grass clippings, green
plants, refuse, paper, rubbish,
books, magazines, fiberboard,
packaging, rags, fabrics, build-
ing materials, animal waste,
liquid or gelatinous hydrocar-
bons, tar, paints and solvents,
chemically soaked or treated
wood, plastic or rubber, and the
materials specified in Section
117(C).
X. I NAPPROPRI ATE
FUEL FOR SOLID FUEL
BURNING DEVICES: In-
cludes, but is not limited to:
leaves, grass clippings, pine
needles, green plants, refuse,
paper, rubbish, books, maga-
zines, fiberboard, packaging,
rags, fabrics, building materi-
als, animal waste, liquid or ge-
latinous hydrocarbons, tar,
paints and solvents, chemically
soaked or treated wood, plastic
or rubber, and the materials
specified in Section 117(C).
Y. MANUAL SWEEPING:
The use of a hand broom and
shovel or bobcat for clean up of
soil deposited on a paved sur-
face. This method shall be
used only if the area of impact
is small or as a pre-cleaning for
another clean up method.
Z. M E C H A N I C A L
SWEEPING: The sweeping
method used to remove mate-
rial from a paved surface utiliz-
ing a water system and me-
chanical capture of material to
eliminate or reduce fugitive
emissions.
AA. NATIONAL AMBIENT
AIR QUALITY STANDARDS
(for particulates): The national
primary and secondary ambi-
ent air standards for particulate
matter as described in the cur-
rent edition of the Code of Fed-
eral Regulations (C.F.R.), Title
40, Part 50.
BB. NORMAL AGRICUL-
TURAL PRACTICES: All activ-
ities conducted by the owner or
lessee at a site for the produc-
tion of crops and/or nursery
plants.
CC. NOXIOUS WEED: Un-
desirable vegetation that is
characterized by profuse seed
production and/or an ability to
spread through rapid growth,
making it difficult to control or
eradicate through normal man-
agement operations.
DD. OPACITY: The degree
to which fugitive emissions re-
duce the transmission of a light
source.
EE. OPEN BURNING: The
burning of any matter in such a
manner that the products of
combustion resulting from the
burning are emitted directly
into the ambient air without
passage through a stack, duct
or chimney.
FF. OUTDOOR STORAGE
AREA: Any unpaved area, one
acre or more in size, either va-
cant or used for the storage of
materials or equipment.
GG. PARKING AREA: Any
paved parking area, one acre
or more in size, to which deic-
ing and/or traction materials
are applied during adverse
weather and/or any unpaved
parking area, one acre or more
in size.
HH. PERSON: Any individ-
ual, partnership, firm, associa-
tion, municipality, public or pri-
vate corporation, subdivision or
agency of the State, trust, es-
tate or any other legal entity.
II. PHASED WORK:
Work completed in phases for
subdivision improvements. A
separate permit will be re-
quired for each phase of subdi-
vision work. Work can not be
phased for the sole purpose of
reducing the size of the work to
be less than one acre and not
subject to the requirements of
a permit.
JJ. PLANTING SEASON:
April 15 through June 15 and
August 31 through October 15.
KK. PM2.5: Particulate
matter with an aerodynamic di-
ameter less than or equal to a
nominal 2.5 micrometers.
LL. PM10: Particulate
matter with an aerodynamic di-
ameter less than or equal to a
nominal 10 micrometers.
MM. POLITICAL SUBDIVI-
SION: Any public entity that
maintains street operations
within the area designated
in Section 102(A).
NN. PROJECT COMPLE-
TION: All surface areas have
been reclaimed by building
construction, paving, gravel,
landscaping and/or permanent
revegetation to prevent fugitive
dust generation.
OO. REASONABLY AVAIL-
ABLE CONTROL TECHNOL-
OGY (RACT): The emission
control technology determined
on a case by case basis by the
Air Quality Division to be feasi-
ble in meeting the require-
ments of this Ordinance, taking
into account energy, the envi-
ronment, economic impacts
and other costs.
PP. R E C L A M A T I O N
PLAN. The plan that describes
the manner and timeframe in
which all disturbed surfaces
will be stabilized to prevent
fugitive dust generation.
QQ. REENTRAINMENT: A
process in which particulate
matter that has been deposited
is then liberated into the ambi-
ent air by vehicular travel,
wind, or other causes.
RR. SEDIMENT CON-
TROL: The measures that will
be used to limit transport of
sediment to off-site properties,
public rights-of-way and down-
stream receiving waters. The
objective of sediment control is
to capture the soil that has
been eroded before it leaves
the construction site.
SS. SMOKE: Small air-
borne particles resulting from
incomplete combustion con-
sisting predominantly, but not
exclusively, of carbon, ash, and
other combustible materials,
that form a visible plume.
TT. SOLID FUEL BURN-
ING DEVICE: Any fireplace,
fireplace insert, wood stove,
wood-burning heater, wood-
fired boiler, coal-fired furnace,
coal stove, or similar device
burning any solid fuel used for
aesthetic, cooking or space
heating inside a building.
UU. STABILIZATION: The
use of practices that prevent
exposed soil from eroding.
VV. STABILIZED CON-
STRUCTION ENTRANCE:
The entrance located at the in-
terface of the construction ac-
tivity and the paved public
right-of-way. The travel sur-
face shall be constructed of a
material and length to ade-
quately dislodge mud, dirt
and/or debris from the tires of
motor vehicles, haul trucks
and/or equipment prior to leav-
ing the construction area.
WW. STATE CONTRAC-
TOR: Any person under con-
tract to provide services to a
State facility including any per-
son under contract to provide
construction or continuous op-
eration activities on State high-
ways or the State interstate
system within the Air Quality
Control Zone.
XX. STATE FACILITY: Any
State agency, State-owned or
State-leased property, or prop-
erty subject to a temporary
State easement in the Air Qual-
ity Control Zone.
YY. TRACKOUT CON-
TROL DEVICE: A device that
includes, but is not limited to, a
gravel pad, grizzly, wheel wash
system, stabilized construction
entrance and/or paved area for
temporary use that has re-
stricted public access, located
at the point of intersection of a
construction activity and a
paved road, street or parking
area to dislodge mud, dirt
and/or debris from the tires of
motor vehicles, haul trucks
and/or equipment prior to leav-
ing the work area. The device
shall be the full width of all
points of ingress and egress.
The device shall be maintained
in a condition that will prevent
trackout onto paved surfaces
and public rights-of-way.
ZZ. VACANT LOT: A lot or
property where there is no cur-
rent activity but fugitive dust
can be generated because the
property has not been properly
reclaimed or stabilized to pre-
vent fugitive emissions.
AAA. VACUUM SWEEP-
ING: The method of sweeping
used to remove material from a
paved surface that utilizes a
water system and vacuum cap-
ture of material to eliminate or
reduce fugitive emissions.
BBB. WHEEL WASH
SYSTEM: A system at the site
entrance used to wash soil
from motor vehicles, haul
trucks and/or other equipment
to prevent trackout or material
becoming dislodged from the
vehicle or equipment onto a
public right-of-way or paved
parking area.
CCC. WILDFIRE CON-
TROL MANAGEMENT: Activi-
ties, including open burning,
that are conducted to reduce
the potential for serious wild
fires.
PENNINGTON COUNTY
BOARD OF
COMISSIONERS
/s/ Lyndell Petersen,
Chairman
ATTEST: (SEAL)
/s/ Julie A. Pearson
Pennington County Auditor
Central States Fairgrounds Update –
Ron Jeffries
FY2014 Pennington County Provi-
sional Budget Presentation – Auditor
Julie Pearson
ITEMS FROM AUDITOR
A. NEW MALT BEVERAGE & SD
FARM WINE LICENSE APPLICATIONS:
MOVED by Davis and seconded by
Trautman to approve the new alcohol li-
censes as listed below and authorize the
Chairperson’s signature thereto. Vote:
Unanimous.
Package (off sale) Malt Beverage & SD
Farm Wine
Hart Ranch Camping, Hart Ranch
Camping Resort Club, Inc.
Horse Thief Campground & Resorts,
Paul & Julie Stremick.
Retail (on-off sale) Malt Beverage
Whispering Pines Campground, Red
Sky Enterprise LLC
B. MALT BEVERAGE LICENSE RE-
NEWALS: MOVED by Davis and sec-
onded by Buskerud to approve the malt
beverage license renewals listed below
and authorize the Chairperson’s signa-
ture thereto. Vote: Unanimous.
Retail (on-off sale) Malt Beverage
Bear Country USA, Bear Country USA,
Inc.
Black Hills Receptions, Black Hills Re-
ceptions & Rentals LLC.
Caputa General Store, Caputa General
Store Inc.
Country Corner, Robin Robertson
Country Store at the Forks, Covington
Consulting Group, Inc.
Depot Restaurant, Patrick S. Shannon
Happy Holiday RV Resort, Diamond
Trek LP
Hart Ranch Golf Course, Hart Ranch
Development Co.
JD’s Catering and House of Pizza, Jeff
Jundt and Dueene Zoller
Johnny’s Billiards & Arcade, Johnny’s
Billiards & Arcade
Moonshine Gulch Saloon, Betty Harn
Mt. Meadow Store & Campground,
Deerfield Lake Resort LLC
O’Malley’s Casino, KJL Inc.
Putz N Glow Inc., Putz N Glow Inc.
Rochford Mall, The Rochford Mall Inc.
Sheridan Lake Marina, Goodwin Inc.
Sugar Shack, Sugar Daddy’s LLC
Tatanka Trading Post, Kim Sealine
Valley Square Casino, Wal-East Devel-
opment Inc.
Valley Square Sports Pub, Wal-East
Development Inc.
Winery Hill City, Naked Winery Hill City
LLC.
Retail (on-off sale) Malt Beverage and
SD Farm Wine
Black Hills RV Services Center, Grover
Repair, Inc.
Country Store at the Forks, Covington
Consulting Group, Inc.
Mystery Mountain Resort, Black Hills
Resort, Inc.
Rafter J Bar Ranch Campground,
Hicow Co.
Package (off-sale) Malt Beverage
Corner Pantry – Moon Meadows, MG
Oil Company
Dalcam EZ Mart, Dalcam Oil Company
Inc.
Gaslight Restaurant, Big Guys LLC
Holy Smoke Resort, Holy Smoke Inc.
Package (off-sale) Malt Beverage & SD
Farm Wine
Mt. Rushmore KOA, Recreational Ad-
ventures Co.
Stone Faces Winery, Valiant Vine-
yards, Inc.
ITEMS FROM BUILDINGS &
GROUNDS
A. EVIDENCE BUILDING EQUIP-
MENT PACKAGE – INNOVATIVE LABO-
RATORY SYSTEMS, INC.
MOVED by Holloway and seconded by
Trautman to authorize the Chairperson’s
signature to Change Order #1 dated April
2, 2013, which decreases the Contract
Sum by $4,771 to $56,110.37 and in-
creases the Contract Time by 18 calendar
days for Bid Item D, Fixed Lab Equipment
Contract with Innovative Laboratory Sys-
tems, Inc. Vote: Unanimous.
MOVED by Holloway and seconded by
Trautman to authorize the Chairperson’s
signature to the Certificate of Substantial
Completion dated February 16, 2013, for
Bid Item D, Fixed Lab Equipment Con-
tract with Innovative Laboratory Systems,
Inc. Vote: Unanimous.
MOVED by Trautman and seconded
by Holloway to authorize the Chairper-
son’s signature to Change Order #1
dated April 2, 2013, which increases the
Contract Sum by $1,306.00 to $129,094
and increases the Contract Time by 18
calendar days for Bid Item D – Mobile Lab
Equipment Contract with Innovative Lab-
oratory Systems, Inc. Vote: Unanimous.
MOVED by Trautman and seconded
by Holloway to authorize the Chairper-
son’s signature to the Certificate of Sub-
stantial Completion dated February 16,
2013, for Bid Item D, Mobile Lab Equip-
ment Contract with Innovative Laboratory
Systems, Inc. Vote: Unanimous.
ITEMS FROM EQUALIZATION
A. ABATEMENT APPLICATION –
REAL LIFE CHURCH: MOVED by
Buskerud and seconded by Davis to deny
the abatement application for 2012 taxes
for Real Life Church, Parcel ID 23041 in
the amount of $11,368.16, because the
applicant purchased the property after the
deadline to apply for an exemption for
2012 taxes. Vote: Unanimous.
ITEMS FROM HIGHWAY DEPARTMENT
A. AUTHORIZATION TO PURCHASE
ASPHALT ZIPPER: MOVED by Buskerud
and seconded by Davis to authorize the
Highway Department to purchase an As-
phalt Zipper off the McPherson County
Bid in the amount of $167,470, which was
awarded to Asphalt Zipper Inc., 831 East
340 South Suite 100, American Fork,
Utah. Vote: Unanimous.
B. LONG VIEW ROAD – MAINTE-
NANCE PLAN: Information item.
C. 2014-2018 TRANSPORTATION IM-
PROVEMENT PLAN: MOVED by Traut-
man and seconded by Petersen to ap-
prove the 2014-2018 Transportation Im-
provement Plan for Pennington County.
The motion carried 4-1 on a roll call vote:
Buskerud – no, Davis – yes, Holloway –
yes, Trautman – yes, Petersen – yes.
ITEMS FROM HUMAN RESOURCES
A. PENNINGTON COUNTY MISSION
STATEMENT AND CODE OF ETHICS:
MOVED by Holloway and seconded by
Trautman to approve the Pennington
County Mission Statement and Code of
Ethics, amending line five of the Code of
Ethics to read, “We will be fair to and re-
spectful of fellow employees, citizens and
customers. Vote: Unanimous.
ITEMS FROM INFORMATION TECH-
NOLOGY DEPARTMENT
A. COUNTY WEBSITE REDESIGN:
MOVED by Holloway and seconded by
Trautman to authorize the IT Director to
enter into a contract with GovOffice for re-
design of the Pennington County website.
Vote: Unanimous.
Request For Change Of Representative
On Spring Creek Advisory Group – West
Dakota Water Development District: The
Board of Commissioners took no action
on this item.
Application for Right-of-Way for an Iso-
lated Tract to a Public Highway – David F.
Morrow: MOVED By Buskerud and sec-
onded by Davis to continue this item to
the June 18, 2013, Board of Commission-
ers’ meeting. Vote: Unanimous.
Request to Waive Administrative Fees
– Jack Bradt: MOVED by Davis and
seconded by Petersen that Pennington
County retain the $600 for the commer-
cial building permit and penalty and allow
Mr. Bradt to apply for the garage building
permit at no additional charge. The mo-
tion failed 4-1 on a roll call vote:
Buskerud – no, Davis – yes, Holloway –
no, Trautman – no, Petersen – no.
MOVED by Trautman and seconded
by Buskerud to retain the $300 for build-
ing permit and $300 for the penalty on the
duplex and require Mr. Bradt to apply for
the building permit for the garage at a
cost of $176 with no additional penalty on
that application. Roll call vote: Buskerud
– yes, Davis – yes, Holloway – no, Traut-
man – yes, Petersen – yes.
ITEMS FROM PLANNING & ZONING
Consent Agenda
The following items have been placed
on the Planning & Zoning Consent
Agenda for action to be taken on all items
by a single vote of the Board of Commis-
sioners. Any item may be removed from
the Consent Agenda for separate action.
MOVED by Davis and seconded by
Trautman that Planning & Zoning Con-
sent Agenda Items A-C and E-G be ap-
proved as presented with Item D removed
for separate consideration. Vote: Unan-
imous.
A. SECOND READING OF REZONE /
RZ 13-04: Siders Sisters; Linda Smoot –
Agent. To rezone 0.834 of an acre from
Limited Agriculture District to Low Density
Residential District in accordance with
Sections 207 and 508 of the Pennington
County Zoning Ordinance.
ORDINANCE NO. RZ 13-04
AN ORDINANCE AMEND-
ING SECTION 508 OF THE
PENNINGTON COUNTY
ZONING ORDINANCE, RE-
ZONING THE WITHIN DE-
SCRIBED PROPERTY:
BE IT HEREBY ORDAINED
BY THE PENNINGTON
COUNTY COMMISSION
THAT THE PENNINGTON
COUNTY ZONING ORDI-
NANCE BE AND HEREBY IS
AMENDED BY AMENDING
THE ZONING OF THE FOL-
LOWING DESCRIBED PROP-
ERTY:
A portion of Parcel No. 4 lo-
cated in SW1/4 of NE1/4 of
Section 2, T2S, R5E, BHM,
Pennington County, South
Dakota, said parcel of land is
described as follows: Begin-
ning at a point on the North line
of said Parcel No. 4, the NW
corner of said Parcel No. 4
bears S 88°48’45” W a dis-
tance of 231.01’; thence N
88°48’45” E a distance of
424.96’; thence S 0°29’06” E a
distance of 156.95’; thence
along the arc of a curve to the
right whose angle is 13°35’32”
and whose radius is 593.50’ a
distance of 140.80’ to the PT of
the curve; thence N 68°43’21”
W a distance of 311.43’ to the
Point of Beginning. Said parcel
of land contains 0.834 acre
more or less.
The above-described prop-
erty is hereby rezoned from
Limited Agriculture District to
Low Density Residential Dis-
trict.
Dated this 6th day of June,
2013.
PENNINGTON COUNTY
COMMISSION
/s/ Lyndell Petersen,
Chairperson
ATTEST: (SEAL)
/s/ Julie A. Pearson,
Auditor
B. SECOND READING OF REZONE /
RZ 13-03: Lois McVey; Marv Matkins –
Agent. To rezone 14.47 acres from Gen-
eral Agriculture District to Limited Agricul-
ture District in accordance with Sections
206 and 508 of the Pennington County
Zoning Ordinance.
ORDINANCE NO. RZ 13-03
AN ORDINANCE AMEND-
ING SECTION 508 OF THE
PENNINGTON COUNTY
ZONING ORDINANCE, RE-
ZONING THE WITHIN DE-
SCRIBED PROPERTY:
BE IT HEREBY ORDAINED
BY THE PENNINGTON
COUNTY COMMISSION
THAT THE PENNINGTON
COUNTY ZONING ORDI-
NANCE BE AND HEREBY IS
AMENDED BY AMENDING
THE ZONING OF THE FOL-
LOWING DESCRIBED PROP-
ERTY:
Located on a parcel of land
being a portion of H.E.S. No.
636 located in N1/2 of SE1/4 of
Section 36, T1N, R3E, BHM,
Pennington County, South
Dakota, said parcel of land is
described as follows: Begin-
ning of NE corner of said par-
cel identical to the E1/4 corner
of said Section 36; thence S
0°08’35” W a distance of
759.50’; thence N 89°50’30” W
a distance of 594.27’; thence N
0°05’02” E a distance of
562.79’; thence S 82°10’39” W
a distance of 733.55’; thence N
0°23’41” E a distance of
297.06’; thence S 89°54’24” E
a distance of 1320.02’ to the
Point of Beginning. Said parcel
of land contains 14.470 acres
more or less.
The above-described prop-
erty is hereby rezoned from
General Agriculture District to
Limited Agriculture District.
Dated this 6th day of June,
2013.
PENNINGTON COUNTY
COMMISSION
/s/ Lyndell Petersen,
Chairperson
ATTEST: (SEAL)
/s/ Julie A. Pearson,
Auditor
C. SECOND READING OF REZONE /
RZ 13-08: David Merchen; Davis Engi-
neering – Agent. To rezone 3.32 acres
from Planned Unit Development District
to Low Density Residential District in ac-
cordance with Section 508 of the Pen-
nington County Zoning Ordinance.
ORDINANCE NO. RZ 13-08
AN ORDINANCE AMEND-
ING SECTION 508 OF THE
PENNINGTON COUNTY
ZONING ORDINANCE, RE-
ZONING THE WITHIN DE-
SCRIBED PROPERTY:
BE IT HEREBY ORDAINED
BY THE PENNINGTON
COUNTY COMMISSION
THAT THE PENNINGTON
COUNTY ZONING ORDI-
NANCE BE AND HEREBY IS
AMENDED BY AMENDING
THE ZONING OF THE FOL-
LOWING DESCRIBED PROP-
ERTY:
Lot 4, Merchen Addition #2,
Section 21, T2N, R6E, BHM,
Pennington County, South
Dakota.
The above-described prop-
erty is hereby rezoned from
Planned Unit Development
District to Low Density Resi-
dential District.
Dated this 6th day of June,
2013.
PENNINGTON COUNTY
COMMISSION
/s/ Lyndell Petersen,
Chairperson
ATTEST: (SEAL)
/s/ Julie A. Pearson,
Auditor
D. Removed for separate considera-
tion.
E. SECOND READING OF REZONE /
RZ 13-07 AND COMPREHENSIVE
PLAN AMENDMENT / CA 13-02: Grant
Bolt / Greg Bolt; Bolt Racing, Inc. To re-
zone 39.2 acres from General Agriculture
District to Low Density Residential District
and to amend the Pennington County
Comprehensive Plan to change the Fu-
ture Land Use from Public to Low Density
Residential District in accordance with
Sections 207 and 508 of the Pennington
County Zoning Ordinance.
ORDINANCE NO. RZ 13-07
AN ORDINANCE AMEND-
ING SECTION 508 OF THE
PENNINGTON COUNTY
ZONING ORDINANCE, RE-
ZONING THE WITHIN DE-
SCRIBED PROPERTY:
BE IT HEREBY ORDAINED
BY THE PENNINGTON
COUNTY COMMISSION
THAT THE PENNINGTON
COUNTY ZONING ORDI-
NANCE BE AND HEREBY IS
AMENDED BY AMENDING
THE ZONING OF THE FOL-
LOWING DESCRIBED PROP-
ERTY:
Government Lot 1 in the
NW1/4SE1/4, Section 22, T1S,
R6E, BHM, Pennington
County, South Dakota.
The above-described prop-
erty is hereby rezoned from
General Agriculture District to
Low Density Residential Dis-
trict.
Dated this 6th day of June,
2013.
PENNINGTON COUNTY
COMMISSION
/s/ Lyndell Petersen,
Chairperson
ATTEST: (SEAL)
/s/ Julie A. Pearson,
Auditor
F. FIRST READING AND PUBLIC
HEARING OF REZONE / RZ 13-06:
Doug Sletten. To rezone two (2) acres
from Limited Agriculture District to Subur-
ban Residential District in accordance
with Sections 210 and 508 of the Pen-
nington County Zoning Ordinance.
Parcel A of S1/2SW1/4, Sec-
tion 14, T1N, R8E, BHM, Pen-
nington County, South Dakota.
First Reading of Rezone / RZ 13-06 is
approved.
G. SECOND READING OF ORDI-
NANCE AMENDMENT / OA 13-01: Pen-
nington County. To amend Ordinance 17
(Flood Damage Prevention Ordinance) to
update and adopt the new DFIRMs.
ORDINANCE #34-25
AN ORDINANCE AMEND-
MENT TO THE PENNINGTON
COUNTY ZONING ORDI-
NANCE.
BE IT HEREBY ORDAINED
BY THE PENNINGTON
COUNTY BOARD OF COM-
MISSIONERS THAT THE
PENNINGTON COUNTY OR-
DINANCE #34 BE AMENDED
AS FOLLOWS:
FLOOD DAMAGE
PREVENTION ORDINANCE
SECTION 100
STATUTORY AUTHORIZA-
TION, FINDINGS OF FACT,
TITLE, PURPOSE AND
METHOD
101. STATUTORY AU-
THORIZATION: South Dakota
Codified Laws, Section 7-18A-
2, 7-18-14, 7-18-15 and 11-2-
11. Be it ordained by the Board
of County Commissioners of
Pennington County as follows:
102. FINDINGS OF FACT:
The areas of special flood haz-
ard of the County are subject to
periodic inundation which re-
sults in loss of life and property,
health and safety hazards, dis-
ruption of commerce and gov-
ernmental services, extraordi-
nary public expenditures for
flood protection and relief, and
impairment of the tax base, all
of which adversely affect the
public health, safety and gen-
eral welfare. The flood losses
are caused by the cumulative
effect of obstructions in areas
of special flood hazards which
increase flood heights and ve-
locities, and when inade-
quately anchored, damage
uses in other areas. Uses that
are inadequately floodproofed,
elevated or otherwise pro-
tected from flood damage also
contribute to the flood loss.
103. TITLE: This Ordinance
shall be known as the Penning-
ton County Flood Damage Pre-
vention Ordinance.
104. PURPOSE: To pro-
mote the public health, safety
and general welfare, and to
minimize public and private
losses due to flood conditions
in specific areas by provisions
designed:
A. To protect human life
and health;
B. To minimize expendi-
ture of public money for costly
flood control projects;
C. To minimize the need
for rescue and relief efforts as-
sociated with flooding and gen-
erally undertaken at the ex-
pense of the general public;
D. To minimize prolonged
business interruptions;
E. To minimize damage to
public facilities and utilities
such as water and gas mains,
electric, telephone and sewer
lines, streets and bridges lo-
cated in areas of special flood
hazard;
F. To help maintain a sta-
ble tax base by providing for
the second use and develop-
ment of areas of special flood
hazard so as to minimize future
flood blight areas;
G.To ensure that potential
buyers are notified that prop-
erty is in an area of special
flood hazard; and,
H. To ensure that those
who occupy the areas of spe-
cial flood hazard assume re-
sponsibility for their actions.
105. METHODS OF RE-
DUCING FLOOD LOSSES: In
order to accomplish its pur-
pose, this Ordinance includes
methods and provisions for:
A. Restricting or prohibit-
ing uses which are dangerous
to health, safety and property
due to water or erosion haz-
ards, or which result in damag-
ing increases in erosion or in
flood heights or velocities;
B. Requiring that uses
vulnerable to floods, including
facilities which serve such
uses, be protected against
flood damage at the time of ini-
tial construction;
C. Controlling the alter-
ation of natural flood plains,
stream channels, and natural
protective barriers, which help
accommodate or channel flood
waters;
D. Controlling filling, grad-
ing, dredging and other devel-
opment which may increase
flood damage; and,
E. Preventing or regulat-
ing the construction of flood
barriers which will unnaturally
divert flood waters or which
may increase flood hazards in
other areas.
SECTION 200
DEFINITIONS
Unless specifically defined
below, words or phrases used
in this Ordinance shall be inter-
preted so as to give them the
meaning they have in common
usage and to give this Ordi-
nance its most reasonable ap-
plication.
AREA OF SPECIAL FLOOD
HAZARD: The land in the
floodplain within a community
subject to a one percent or
greater chance of flooding in
any given year. The area may
be designated as Zone A on
the FHBM. After detailed
ratemaking has been com-
pleted in preparation for publi-
cation of the flood insurance
rate map, Zone A usually is re-
fined into Zones A, AO, AH ,A1-
30, AE, A99, AR, AR/A1-30,
AR/AE, AR/AO, AR/AH, AR/A,
VO or V1-30, VE or V. For pur-
poses of these regulations, the
term “special flood hazard
area” is synonymous in mean-
ing with the phrase “area of
special flood hazard.”
BASE FLOOD (also termed
the “100-year flood”): The
flood having a one percent
chance of being equaled or ex-
ceeded in any given year.
BASEMENT: Any area of
the building having its floor
subgrade (below ground level)
on all sides.
BOARD: The Pennington
County Board of Commission-
ers.
BOARD OF ADJUSTMENT:
The entity designated by the
Pennington County Board of
Commissioners to hear and
decide Variances.
COMMISSION: The Pen-
nington County Planning Com-
mission.
COUNTY: The unincorpo-
rated areas of Pennington
County.
DEVELOPMENT: Any man-
made change to improved or
unimproved real estate, includ-
ing, but not limited to: buildings
or other structures, mining,
dredging, filling, grading,
paving, excavation or drilling
operations or storage of equip-
ment or materials located
within the area of special flood
hazard
DIRECTOR: The Penning-
ton County Planning Director.
EXISTING MANUFAC-
TURED HOME PARK OR
SUBDIVISION: A manufac-
tured home park or subdivision
for which the construction of fa-
cilities for servicing the lots on
which the manufactured
homes are to be affixed (in-
cluding, at a minimum, the in-
stallation of utilities, either final
site grading or the pouring of
concrete pads, and the con-
struction of streets) were com-
pleted before February 3,
1982.
EXPANSION TO EXISTING
MANUFACTURED HOME
PARK OR SUBDIVISION: The
preparation of additional sites
by the construction of facilities
for servicing the lots on which
the manufactured homes are to
be affixed (including the instal-
lation of utilities, either final site
grading or pouring of concrete
pads, or the construction of
streets).
FLOOD OR FLOODING: A
general and temporary condi-
tion of partial or complete inun-
dation of normally dry land
areas from:
1. The overflow of inland
Continued on page 13
Pennington County Courant • June 20, 2013 • Page 12 Public Notices
Public Notice Advertising
Protects Your Right To Know.
Proceedings of Pennington
County Commissioners
(cont. from previous page)
or tidal waters and/or,
2. The unusual and rapid
accumulation or runoff of sur-
face waters from any source.
FLOOD INSURANCE RATE
MAP (FIRM): The official map
on which the Federal Emer-
gency Management Agency
has delineated both the areas
of special flood hazard and the
risk premium zones applicable
to the County.
FLOOD INSURANCE
STUDY: The official report pro-
vided by the Federal Emer-
gency Management Agency
that includes flood profiles, the
Flood Boundary and Floodway
Map, and the water surface el-
evation of the base flood.
FLOODWAY (also termed
“regulatory floodway”): The
channel of a river or other wa-
tercourse and the adjacent
land areas that must be re-
served in order to discharge
the base flood without cumula-
tively increasing the water sur-
face elevation more than one
foot.
HISTORIC STRUCTURE:
Any structure that is:
1. Listed individually in
the National Register of His-
toric Places (a listing main-
tained by the Department of In-
terior) or preliminarily deter-
mined by the Secretary of the
Interior as meeting the require-
ments for individual listing on
the National Register;
2. Certified or preliminarily
determined by the Secretary of
the Interior as contributing to
the historical significance of a
registered historic district or a
district preliminarily determined
by the Secretary to qualify as a
registered historic district;
3. Individually listed on
the state inventory of historic
places which has been ap-
proved by the Secretary of the
Interior; or,
4. Individually listed on
the local inventory of historic
places which has been certified
either:
a. By an approved
state program as determined
by the Secretary of the Interior;
or,
b. Directly by the Sec-
retary of the Interior.
LOWEST FLOOR: The low-
est floor of the lowest enclosed
area (including basement); an
unfinished enclosure, usable
solely for parking of vehicles,
building access or storage, is
not considered a building’s low-
est floor, provided that such en-
closure is not built so as to ren-
der the structure in violation of
the applicable non-elevation
design requirements of this Or-
dinance.
MANUFACTURED HOME:
A structure, transportable in
one or more sections, which is
built on a permanent chassis
and is designed for use with or
without a permanent founda-
tion when attached to the re-
quired utilities. The term “man-
ufactured home” does not in-
clude a “recreational vehicle.”
MANUFACTURED HOME
PARK OR SUBDIVISION: A
parcel (or contiguous parcels)
of land divided into two or more
manufactured home lots for
rent or sale.
NEW CONSTRUCTION:
Structures for which the “start
of construction” commenced
on, or after, February 3, 1982,
and includes any subsequent
improvements to such struc-
tures.
NEW MANUFACTURED
HOME PARK OR SUBDIVI-
SION: A manufactured home
park or subdivision for which
the construction of facilities for
servicing the lots on which the
manufactured homes are to be
affixed (including at a mini-
mum, the installation of utilities,
the construction of streets, and
either final site grading or the
pouring of concrete pads) is
completed on, or after, Febru-
ary 3, 1982.
PLANNING DEPARTMENT:
The Pennington County Plan-
ning Department.
RECREATIONAL VEHICLE:
A vehicle which is:
1. Built on a single chas-
sis;
2. Four hundred (400)
square feet or less when
measured at the largest hori-
zontal projection; and,
3. Designed primarily not
for use as a permanent
dwelling but as a temporary liv-
ing quarters for recreational,
camping, travel or seasonal
use.
START OF CONSTRUC-
TION: The commencement of
development as defined by this
Ordinance.
STRUCTURE: Anything
constructed, erected or placed,
the use of which requires loca-
tion on the ground, with the ex-
ception of fences erected for
agricultural purposes.
SUBSTANTIAL DAMAGE:
Damage of any origin sus-
tained by a structure whereby
the cost of restoring the struc-
ture to its before-damaged
condition would equal or ex-
ceed 50 percent of the market
value of the structure before
the damage occurred.
SUBSTANTIAL IMPROVE-
MENT: Any repair, reconstruc-
tion, rehabilitation, addition or
other improvement of a struc-
ture, the cost of which equals
or exceeds 50 percent of the
market value of the structure
either:
1. Before the improve-
ment or repair is started, or,
2. If the structure has
been damaged and is being re-
stored, before the damage oc-
curred.
For purpose of this defini-
tion, “substantial improvement”
is considered to occur when
the first alteration of any wall,
ceiling, floor or other structural
part of the building com-
mences, whether or not that al-
teration affects the external di-
mensions of the structure. The
term does not, however, in-
clude either:
1. Any project for im-
provement of a structure to cor-
rect existing violations of state
or local health, sanitary or
safety code specifications
which have been identified by
the local code enforcement of-
ficial and which are the mini-
mum necessary to assure safe
living conditions; or,
2. Any alteration of a “his-
toric structure,” provided that
the alteration will not preclude
the structure’s continued des-
ignation as a “historic struc-
ture.”
VARIANCE: A grant of relief
from the requirements of this
Ordinance which permits de-
velopment in a manner that
would otherwise be prohibited
by this Ordinance.
VIOLATION: Failure of a
structure or other development
to be fully compliant with Pen-
nington County’s Flood Dam-
age Prevention Ordinance.
SECTION 300
GENERAL PROVISIONS
301. JURISDICTION: This
Ordinance applies to all areas
of special flood hazard within
the County, outside of incorpo-
rated areas.
302. BASIS FOR ESTAB-
LISHING THE AREAS OF
SPECIAL FLOOD HAZARD:
The areas of special flood haz-
ard are identified by the Fed-
eral Emergency Management
Agency in a scientific and engi-
neering report entitled, “The
Flood Insurance Study for Pen-
nington County, South Dakota,”
and accompanying Flood In-
surance Rate Maps (FIRM’s)
dated June 3, 2013. The Flood
Insurance Study and FIRM
maps are hereby adopted by
reference and declared to be
part of this Ordinance, and are
on file at the Planning Depart-
ment.
303. COMPLIANCE: After
February 3, 1982, no structure
or land in designated areas of
special flood hazard shall be
constructed, located, ex-
tended, converted or altered
without full compliance with the
terms of this Ordinance and
other applicable regulations.
304. ABROGATION AND
GREATER RESTRICTION:
This Ordinance is not intended
to repeal, abrogate, or impair
any existing easements,
covenants, or deed restrictions.
However, where this Ordi-
nance and another Ordinance,
easement, covenant or deed
restriction conflict or overlap,
whichever imposes the most
restrictive provisions shall con-
trol the land use.
305. INTERPRETATION: In
the interpretation and applica-
tion of this Ordinance, all provi-
sions shall be:
A. Considered as mini-
mum requirements;
B. Liberally construed in
favor of the governing body;
and,
C. Deemed neither to limit
nor repeal any other powers
granted under State law.
306. WARNING AND DIS-
CLAIMER OF LIABILITY: The
degree of flood protection re-
quired by this Ordinance is
considered reasonable for reg-
ulatory purposes and is based
on scientific and engineering
considerations. Larger floods
can and will occur on rare oc-
casions. Flood heights may be
increased by man-made or nat-
ural causes. This Ordinance
does not imply that land out-
side the areas of special flood
hazard or uses permitted within
such areas will be free from
flooding or flood damage. This
Ordinance shall not create lia-
bility on the part of the County,
any officer or employee
thereof, or the Federal Emer-
gency Management Agency for
any flood damages that result
from reliance on this Ordinance
or any administrative decision
lawfully made thereunder.
SECTION 400
ADMINISTRATION
401. DESIGNATION OF
THE FLOODPLAIN MANAGE-
MENT OFFICE: The Director
is hereby appointed to admin-
ister and implement this Ordi-
nance by granting or denying
Floodplain Development Per-
mits in accordance with its pro-
visions.
402. FLOODPLAIN DEVEL-
OPMENT PERMIT: Before the
start of construction or devel-
opment within any area of spe-
cial flood hazard, as defined
herein, a Floodplain Develop-
ment Permit application shall
be submitted for approval to
the Director, who shall issue
the permit only if the proposal
conforms to the requirements
of this Ordinance. Application
for Floodplain Development
Permits shall be made on
forms furnished by the Plan-
ning Department.
403. INFORMATION RE-
QUIRED FOR FLOODPLAIN
DEVELOPMENT PERMIT: A
Floodplain Development Per-
mit Application may include,
but not be limited to: plans
drawn to scale showing the na-
ture, location, dimensions, and
elevations of the area in ques-
tion; existing or proposed
structures, fill, storage of mate-
rials, drainage facilities; and
the location of the foregoing.
Specifically, the following infor-
mation is required:
A. Elevation in relation to
mean sea level of the lowest
floor, including basement, of all
structures.
B. Elevation in relation to
mean sea level to which any
structure has been flood-
proofed.
C. Certification by a regis-
tered professional engineer or
architect that the floodproofing
methods for any non-residen-
tial structure meet the flood-
proofing criteria described in
this Ordinance.
D. Description of the ex-
tent to which any watercourse
will be altered or relocated as a
result of a proposed develop-
ment. In the event of such al-
teration or relocation, the appli-
cant must certify that the flood
carrying capacity of the af-
fected watercourse is not di-
minished.
404. FLOODPLAIN MAN-
AGEMENT RESPONSIBILI-
TIES OF THE DIRECTOR:
A. The Director shall:
1. Review all Flood-
plain Development Permit Ap-
plications to determine that the
requirements of this Ordinance
have been met, and, if so,
issue the permit;
2. Determine that all
necessary permits have been
obtained from those federal,
state and local government
agencies from which prior ap-
proval is required before a
Floodplain Development Per-
mit can be issued. Copies of
such permits shall be attached
to the Floodplain Development
Permit;
3. Maintain for public
inspection all records pertain-
ing to the provisions of this Or-
dinance;
4. Obtain and record
the actual elevation in relation
to mean sea level of the lowest
floor, including basement, of all
new or substantially improved
structures, and whether or not
the structure contains a base-
ment;
5. For all new or sub-
stantially improved flood-
proofed structures, obtain and
record the actual elevation in
relation to mean sea level to
which the structure has been
floodproofed and record the
floodproofing certifications as
required by this Ordinance;
6. Maintain records of
all variances including techni-
cal information and report such
to the Federal Emergency
Management Agency.
B. Use of Available Flood
Data. When base flood eleva-
tion data has not been pro-
vided in accordance with Sec-
tion 302, the Director shall ob-
tain, review and reasonably uti-
lize any base flood elevation
and flood way data available
from a federal, state or other
source, as criteria for requiring
that development in areas of
special flood hazard meets the
requirements of this Ordi-
nance.
C. Watercourse Alteration.
In the event that a watercourse
is proposed to be altered so as
to affect the base flood carrying
capacity, the Director shall no-
tify affected communities and
the South Dakota Division of
Emergency and Disaster Serv-
ice prior to any alteration or re-
location of a watercourse, and
submit evidence of such notifi-
cation to the Federal Emer-
gency Management Agency.
The Director shall also require
that maintenance is provided
within the altered or relocated
portion of said watercourse so
that the flood carrying capacity
is not diminished.
D. Interpretation of
Boundaries. The Director shall
make interpretations, where
needed, as to the exact loca-
tion of the boundaries of the
areas of special flood hazard.
Such an example would be
where there appears to be a
conflict between a mapped
boundary and actual field con-
ditions or previous pertinent
flood experience.
E. Evacuation Plan. The
Director shall see that a plan
for the notification and evacua-
tion in a flood emergency of
residents of all manufactured
home parks or subdivisions lo-
cated within flood prone areas
is developed and filed with, and
approved by, the appropriate
community emergency man-
agement authorities.
SECTION 500
PROVISIONS FOR FLOOD
HAZARD REDUCTION
501. GENERAL STAN-
DARDS: In all areas of special
flood hazards, the following
standards shall apply:
A. Anchoring:
1. All new construction
and substantial improvements
shall be anchored to prevent
flotation, collapse, or lateral
movement of the structure, and
shall be capable of resisting
hydrostatic and hydrodynamic
loads and the effects of buoy-
ancy generated by the 100-
year flood. (If the structure is
elevated on fill a minimum of
one (1) foot above the base
flood level, the anchoring re-
quirement is satisfied.)
2. All manufactured
homes to be placed within an
area of special flood hazard
shall be installed using meth-
ods and practices which mini-
mize flood damage. For the
purposes of this requirement,
manufactured homes must be
anchored to resist flotation, col-
lapse, or lateral movement.
This requirement is in addition
to applicable state and local
anchoring requirements for re-
sisting wind forces. Methods of
anchoring may include, but are
not limited to, use of over-the-
top or frame times to ground
anchors, as specifically listed
below.
Other anchoring tech-
niques that are as effective, or
more effective, in resisting
flood forces as over-the-top or
frame ties may also be em-
ployed (refer to FEMA manual
“Manufactured Home Installa-
tion in Flood Hazard Areas”,
published 9/85, and its succes-
sors for guidance on other an-
choring techniques).
a. Over-the-top ties
shall be provided at each of the
four corners of the manufac-
tured home, with two additional
ties per side at intermediate lo-
cations, with homes less than
50 feet long requiring only one
additional tie per side; or,
b. Frame ties shall
be provided at each corner of
the manufactured home with
five additional ties per side at
intermediate locations, with
homes less than 50 feet long
requiring only four additional
ties per side;
c. All components of
the anchoring system shall be
capable of carrying a force of
4,800 pounds; and,
d. Any additions to
the manufactured home shall
be similarly anchored.
3. A registered profes-
sional engineer shall develop
and/or review any designs,
specifications and plans for an-
choring, and shall certify that
the design and methods of an-
choring are in accordance with
the applicable provisions of this
Ordinance and are adequate to
withstand flood forces associ-
ated with the base flood.
B. Construction Materials
and Methods: All new con-
struction and substantial im-
provements shall be construed
using methods, practices and
materials that minimize flood
damage.
C. Utilities:
1. All new and replace-
ment water supply systems
shall be designed to minimize
or eliminate infiltration of flood
waters into the system.
2. New and replace-
ment sanitary sewage systems
shall be designed to minimize
or eliminate infiltration of flood
waters into the systems and
discharge from the systems
into the flood waters.
3. On-site waste dis-
posal systems shall be located
to avoid impairment to them or
contamination from them dur-
ing flooding.
4. Electrical, heating,
ventilation, plumbing, air-condi-
tioning equipment and other
service facilities shall be de-
signed and/or located so as to
prevent water from entering or
accumulating within the com-
ponents during conditions of
flooding.
D. Subdivision Proposals:
(a proposal for dividing land
into two or more parts for the
purpose of development):
1. Shall be designed
with features that recognize the
need to minimize flood dam-
age;
2. Shall have public
utilities and facilities such as
sewer, gas, electrical and
water systems located and
constructed to minimize flood
damage;
3. Shall have adequate
drainage provided to minimize
exposure to flood damage;
4. For all new subdivi-
sion proposals and other pro-
posed developments (including
proposals for manufactured
home parks and subdivisions)
greater than 50 lots or 5 acres,
whichever is the lesser, base
flood elevation data shall be
prepared and certified by a reg-
istered professional engineer
or taken from recognized base
flood elevation data, and the
source of the base flood eleva-
tion data used by the regis-
tered land surveyor in prepar-
ing and certifying the proposed
plat shall be clearly identified
on the plat; and,
5. For all plats of land
located in areas of special
flood hazard, appropriate nota-
tions indicating possible flood
hazards shall be placed on the
plat prepared and certified by a
registered land surveyor.
502. SPECIFIC STAN-
DARDS: In all areas of special
flood hazard where base flood
elevation data has been pro-
vided from any source, the fol-
lowing standards are required:
A. Residential Construc-
tion. New construction and
substantial improvement of any
residential structure shall have
the lowest floor, including
basement, elevated to, or
above, the base flood eleva-
tion.
B. Non-residential Con-
struction. New construction
and substantial improvement
of any commercial, industrial or
other non-residential structure
shall either have the lowest
floor including basement, ele-
vated to the level of the base
flood or, together with atten-
dant utility and sanitary facili-
ties, shall be floodproofed
using either wet floodproofing
or dry floodproofing methods
as specified in this Ordinance.
1. Dry Floodproofing:
a. The structure
must be floodproofed so that
below the base flood level the
structure is watertight with
walls substantially imperme-
able to the passage of water;
and,
b. The structure
must have structural compo-
nents capable of resisting hy-
drostatic and hydrodynamic
loads and the effects of buoy-
ancy generated by the 100-
year flood.
2. Wet Floodproofing:
a. Fully enclosed
areas below the lowest floor
that are subject to flooding
shall be designed to automati-
cally equalize flood forces on
exterior walls by allowing for
the entry and exit of floodwa-
ters.
b. Designs for meet-
ing this requirement must meet
or exceed the following mini-
mum criteria: A minimum of
two openings having a total net
area of not less than one
square inch for every square
foot of enclosed area subject to
flooding shall be provided. The
bottom of all openings shall be
no higher than one foot above
grade. Openings may be
equipped with screens, lou-
vers, or other coverings or de-
vices provided that they permit
the automatic entry and exit of
floodwaters.
3. A registered profes-
sional engineer or architect
shall develop and/or review
structural design, specifica-
tions and plans for the con-
struction, and shall certify that
the design and methods of
construction are in accordance
with accepted standards of
practice for meeting the appli-
cable provisions of this Ordi-
nance and are adequate to
withstand flood forces associ-
ated with the base flood.
C. Manufactured Homes.
1. M a n u f a c t u r e d
homes shall be anchored in ac-
cordance with Section 501A.
2. All manufactured
homes, or those to be substan-
tially improved, shall conform
to the following requirements:
a. Manufactured
homes that are placed or sub-
stantially improved on a site:
(i) outside of a manufactured
home park or subdivision, (ii) in
a new manufactured home
park or subdivision, (iii) in an
expansion to an existing man-
ufactured home park or subdi-
vision, or (iv) in an existing
manufactured home park or
subdivision on which a manu-
factured home has incurred
“substantial damage” as the re-
sult of a flood, be elevated on
a permanent foundation such
that the lowest floor of the man-
ufactured home is elevated to
or above the base flood eleva-
tion and be securely anchored
to an adequately anchored
foundation system to resist
flotation, collapse, and lateral
movement.
b. Manufactured
homes to be placed or sub-
stantially improved on sites in
existing manufactured home
parks or subdivisions that are
not subject to the provisions in
(a) above be elevated so that
either: (I) the lowest floor of the
manufactured home is at or
above the base flood elevation,
or (ii) the manufactured home
chassis is supported by rein-
forced piers or other foundation
elements, of at least equivalent
strength, that are no less than
36 inches in height above
grade and be securely an-
chored to an adequately an-
chored foundation system to
resist flotation, collapse, and
lateral movement.
SECTION 600
FLOODWAYS
Located within areas of spe-
cial flood hazard are areas de-
signed as floodways. Since
the floodway is an extremely
hazardous area due to the ve-
locity of flood waters which
carry debris, potential projec-
tiles, and erosion potential, the
following provisions apply:
A. Encroachments, in-
cluding fill, new construction,
substantial improvements and
other development, are prohib-
ited unless certification by a
registered professional engi-
neer or architect is provided
demonstrating that encroach-
ments shall not result in any in-
crease in flood levels during
the occurrence of the base
flood discharge.
B. If the above require-
ment is satisfied, all new con-
struction and substantial im-
provements shall comply with
all applicable flood hazard re-
duction provisions of this Ordi-
nance.
SECTION 700
VARIANCES
701. PURPOSE OF A VARI-
ANCE: A Variance is a proce-
dure whereby relief may be
granted from specific require-
ments of this Ordinance. The
Board of Adjustment shall hear
and decide all Variance re-
quests. Those aggrieved by
the decision of the Board of Ad-
justment, or any taxpayer, may
appeal such decision to the
Circuit Court.
702. PROCEDURES:
A. Application
1. Variance application
forms shall be obtained from
the Planning Department. An
application shall be accompa-
nied by such site plans, draw-
ings and technical data as are
necessary for the Board of Ad-
justment to make a determina-
tion on the request.
2. A good faith effort
must be made by the applicant
to notify all owners (including
contract for deed buyers) of
land laying within five hundred
(500) feet, inclusive of right-of-
way, of the outer boundaries of
the property involved in the re-
quest. The list of landowners
to be notified shall be prepared
by the Planning Department.
The Planning Department shall
provide the applicant with “No-
tice of Hearing” letters for this
purpose, and the notices are to
be sent by the applicant to all
parties on the aforementioned
list by certified mail with return
receipt requested no less than
ten (10) days prior to the public
hearing on the request held by
the Board of Adjustment.
3. The Planning De-
partment shall provide to the
applicant a sign which is to be
posted on the property in-
volved in the Variance request
in a location with the greatest
public visibility. Said sign shall
be so placed no less than ten
(10) days prior to the date of
the public hearing before the
Board of Adjustment.
B. Public Hearing
Upon receipt of an appli-
cation and fee, a public hearing
shall be held on the request in
a location to be prescribed by
the Board of Adjustment. Said
hearing is to be held not less
than ten (1) days after publica-
tion of notice of the time and
place of such hearing in a legal
newspaper of general circula-
tion in the area affected. Ap-
proval of a Variance request
shall require a 3/4 vote of the
full Board of Adjustment.
703. CONSIDERATIONS:
The Board of Adjustment shall
consider all technical evalua-
tions, all relevant factors, stan-
dards specified in other sec-
tions of this Ordinance, and:
A. The danger that mate-
rials may be swept onto other
lands to the injury of others;
B. The danger to life and
property due to flooding or ero-
sion damage;
C. The susceptibility of the
proposed development and its
contents to flood damage and
the effect of such damage on
the individual owner;
D. The importance of the
services provided by the pro-
posed development to the
community;
E. The availability of alter-
native locations for the pro-
posed development which are
not subject to flooding or ero-
sion damage;
F. The compatibility of the
proposed development with
existing and anticipated devel-
opment;
G.The relationship of the
proposed development to the
comprehensive plan and flood
plain management program of
the area;
H. The safety of access to
the proposed development in
times of flood for ordinary and
emergency vehicles;
I. The expected heights,
velocity, duration, rate of rise,
and sediment transport of the
flood waters expected at the
site of the proposed develop-
ment; and,
J. The costs of providing
governmental services during
and after flood conditions, in-
cluding maintenance and re-
pair of public utilities and facili-
ties, such as sewer, gas, elec-
trical and water systems, and
streets and bridges.
704. CONDITIONS FOR
GRANTING VARIANCES:
Certain conditions shall be met
prior to approval of a Variance:
A. Generally, Variances
may be issued for development
on a lot of one-half acre or less
in size, contiguous to and sur-
rounded by lots with existing
structures constructed below
the base flood level, providing
the foregoing considerations
have been taken into account.
B. Variances may be is-
sued for the repair or rehabili-
tation of historic structures
upon a determination that the
proposed repair or rehabilita-
tion will not preclude the struc-
ture’s continued designation as
a historic structure and the
variance is the minimum nec-
essary to preserve the historic
character and design of the
structure.
C. Variances shall not be
issued within any designated
floodway if any increase in
flood levels during the base
flood discharge would result.
D. Variances shall only be
issued upon a determination
that the variance is the mini-
mum necessary, considering
the flood hazard, to afford re-
lief, and upon:
1. A showing of good
and sufficient cause;
2. A determination that
failure to grant the variance
would result in exceptional
hardship to the applicant; and,
3. A determination that
the granting of a variance will
not result in increased flood
heights, additional threats to
public safety, extraordinary
public expense, create nui-
sances, cause fraud on or vic-
timization of the public as iden-
tified in the foregoing consider-
ations or conflict with existing
local laws or ordinances.
E. Any applicant to whom
a Variance is granted shall be
given written notice of the spe-
cific action taken and of the fact
that the cost of flood insurance
will be commensurate with the
increased risk resulting from
the varied requirement(s).
SECTION 800
VIOLATIONS AND
PENALTIES
A violation of any of the pro-
visions of this Ordinance is
punishable by a fine not ex-
ceeding one hundred dollars,
or by imprisonment for a period
not exceeding thirty days, or by
both such fine and imprison-
ment. Each day of such viola-
tion shall constitute a separate
violation.
Dated this 6th day of June,
2013.
PENNINGTON COUNTY
Continued on page 14
Pennington County Courant • June 20, 2013 • Page 13 Public Notices
Public Notice Advertising
Protects Your Right To Know.
Proceedings of Pennington
County Commissioners
(cont. from previous page)
Public Notice
Regarding
“Thank Yous”
submitted as
“Letters to the Editor”
The position of this newspaper to accept “Thank
Yous”, whether directed to a person, any institution,
affiliation or entity for placement in anything other
than the “Cards of Thanks” column located in the
Classified Section of this newspaper:
THERE WILL BE A CHARGE!
Letters of thanks or congratulations shall be con-
strued as advertising and will be inserted for place-
ment in the proper location of this newspaper.
PLEASE ASK IF IN DOUBT
If you are in doubt about whether material sent in or
brought in to this newspaper, be sure to ask for assis-
tance at the counter or please leave a phone number
so that you may be contacted. There is a difference
between news and advertising.
Pennington County Courant
PO Box 435, 212 4th Ave., Wall, SD 57790
• (605) 279-2565 •
• annc@gwtc.net • courant@gwtc.net •
Legal
Publication
Deadline is
11:00 a.m.
on FRIDAY
COMMISSION
/s/ Lyndell Petersen,
Chairperson
ATTEST: (SEAL)
/s/ Julie A. Pearson,
Auditor
Removed for Separate Consideration
D. SECOND READING OF REZONE /
RZ 13-05 AND COMPREHENSIVE
PLAN AMENDMENT / CA 13-01: Jude
Wildeman. To rezone 9.5 acres from
General Agriculture District to Highway
Service District and to amend the Pen-
nington County Comprehensive Plan to
change the Future Land Use from
Planned Unit Development Sensitive to
Highway Service District to allow for a
commercial use of rental cabins in accor-
dance with Sections 210 and 508 of the
Pennington County Zoning Ordinance.
MOVED by Buskerud and seconded
by Trautman to deny the second reading
of Rezone / RZ 13-05 and Comprehen-
sive Plan Amendment / CA 13-01 without
prejudice. Vote: The motion failed 3-2
with Petersen, Davis and Holloway voting
no.
MOVED by Davis and seconded by
Petersen to approve the second reading
of Rezone / RZ 13-05 and Comprehen-
sive Plan Amendment / CA 13-01. The
motion carried 3-2 on a roll call vote:
Buskerud – no, Davis – yes, Holloway –
yes, Trautman – no, Petersen – yes.
ORDINANCE NO. RZ 13-05
AN ORDINANCE AMEND-
ING SECTION 508 OF THE
PENNINGTON COUNTY
ZONING ORDINANCE, RE-
ZONING THE WITHIN DE-
SCRIBED PROPERTY:
BE IT HEREBY ORDAINED
BY THE PENNINGTON
COUNTY COMMISSION
THAT THE PENNINGTON
COUNTY ZONING ORDI-
NANCE BE AND HEREBY IS
AMENDED BY AMENDING
THE ZONING OF THE FOL-
LOWING DESCRIBED PROP-
ERTY:
That Portion of the South-
west Quarter of the Southwest
Quarter (SW1/4SW1/4) of Sec-
tion 22, T1S, R6E, BHM, Pen-
nington County, South Dakota,
lying north and west of Lots H1
and H3, as shown on the plats
filed in the Highway Plat Book
1, Page 113 and in Highway
Plat Book 4, Page 194, Excep-
tion therefrom any highway
rights-of-way.
The above-described prop-
erty is hereby rezoned from
General Agriculture District to
Highway Service District.
Dated this 6th day of June,
2013.
PENNINGTON COUNTY
COMMISSION
/s/ Lyndell Petersen,
Chairperson
ATTEST: (SEAL)
/s/ Julie A. Pearson,
Auditor
End of Consent Agenda
EXECUTIVE SESSION per SDCL 1-25-
2
A. Personnel Issue per SDCL 1-25-
2(1)
B. Contractual/Litigation per SDCL 1-
25-2(3)
MOVED by Davis and seconded by
Trautman to convene in executive ses-
sion. Vote: Unanimous. The Board re-
mained in executive session from 1:10
p.m. until 1:47 p.m. MOVED by Buskerud
and seconded by Trautman to adjourn
from executive session. Vote: Unani-
mous.
AUDITOR’S ACCOUNT OF THE
TREASURER
To the Pennington County Board of
Commissioners, I hereby submit the fol-
lowing report of my examination of the
cash and cash items in the hands of the
County Treasurer as of May 28, 2013:
Total balances of checking/savings ac-
counts, $37,514,473.80; Total balance of
Treasurer’s Office safe cash, $9,400.00;
Total certificates of deposit,
$2,586,804.07; Total Prime Value Invest-
ment, $6,275,226.33; Total petty cash,
$111,470.00; Total NSF Write Off,
$250.76; Total Cash Items, $366.13; Total
long/short, ($377.99); Total,
$46,497.613.10. Submitted by Lori Wes-
sel, Deputy Auditor.
PAYROLL
Commissioners, 10,004.51; Human
Resources, 4,747.58; Elections,
12,593.08; Auditor - liens, 3,028.88; Au-
ditor, 18,957.77; Treasurer, 50,464.75;
Data Processing - General, 51,369.92;
State's Attorney, 147,708.97; Public De-
fender, 93,463.38; Juvenile Diversion,
10,799.23; Victim's Assistance, 5,387.37;
Buildings & Grounds, 102,507.71; Equal-
ization, 66,683.97; Register of Deeds,
24,233.70; Sheriff, 330,612.53; Service
Station, 8,837.19; HIDTA Grant, 9,719.00;
Jail, 459,843.84; Jail Work Program,
5,226.63; Coroner, 419.47; Hill City Law,
11,493.24; Keystone Law, 5,332.90; New
Underwood – Law, 4,340.08; School Liai-
son, 15,452.68; Wall Law, 11,185.41; JSC
Teachers, 18,950.80; Home Detention,
9,052.01; JAIG/JSC, 3,430.42; Alcohol &
Drug, 118,626.56; Friendship House,
64,949.78; Economic Assistance,
55,953.39; Mental & Alcohol-SAO,
8,049.84; Mental & Alcohol-HHS,
3,632.01; Extension, 2,587.20; Weed &
Pest, 8,922.09; Planning and Zoning,
20,747.80; Water Protection, 5,727.29;
Ordinance, 3,632.01; Juvenile Services
Center, 224,498.35; Highway,
183,575.05; Drug Seizure, 1,983.37; Fire
Administration, 6,596.35; Title III MPB,
2,568.00; Dispatch, 180,472.26; Emer-
gency Management, 5,437.67; 24-7 Pro-
gram, 16,554.05; PCCCC Building Proj-
ects, 2,999.92.
PERSONNEL
•Director of Equalization: Effective
6/3/2013 – C. Ackerman,
$3,222.99/month.
•ESCC: Effective 6/1/2013 – C. Tom-
jack, $3,911/month.
•Highway: Effective 5/13/2013 – W.
Anderson, $37.73/hr.
•Public Defender: Effective 6/1/2013 –
I. Moreland, $4,910/month.
•Weed & Pest: Effective 5/20/2013 –
D. Hensley, $13.50/hr.; D. Muller,
$12.85/hr.; E. Neubauer, $13.17/hr. Effec-
tive 5/27/2013 – D. Saxer, $15.28/hr.; S.
Jaure, $12.85/hr.; J. Thovson, $14.19/hr.
VOUCHERS
Adair Asset Mgmt., 11,152.54; Ahrlin,
Lee, 32.00; Amcon Distributing, 407.30;
Bachman, Jon, 52.22; Bennett, Mark,
53.70; Benzon, Karen, 61.84; Bh Power,
7,182.72; CBM Food Service, 5,378.80;
City Of Hill City, 51.15; City Of Rapid City-
Water, 819.79; City Of Wall, 135.00; First
Administrators, 197,702.68; First Inter-
state Bank, 8,955.61; Georgas, Teri,
52.22; Knology, 5,412.31; Lynde, Elisa,
61.10; Machacek, Bridget, 51.48; Mon-
tana Dakota Utilities, 2,860.86; Qwest
Corp, 516.15; Rottom, Joan, 54.44; SD
Dept Of Revenue, 4,737.50; Verizon,
5,721.40; Weinkauf, Lynettte, 53.70;
West River Electric, 1,507.44.
ADJOURN
MOVED by Buskerud and seconded
by Holloway to adjourn the meeting.
Vote: Unanimous. There being no further
business, the meeting was adjourned at
1:48 p.m.
Julie A. Pearson,
Auditor
Published June 20, 2013, at the total ap-
proximate cost of $1,753.22.
WALL CITY
COUNCIL MEETING
JUNE 6, 2013 6:30PM
Members Present: Dave Hahn, Mayor;
Rick Hustead, Councilman; Bill Leonard,
Councilman; Mike Anderson, Council-
man; Stan Anderson, Councilman; Jerry
Morgan, Councilman; Pete Dunker,
Councilman
Carolynn Anderson, Finance Officer; Gar-
rett Bryan, Public Works; Lindsey Hilde-
brand, Chamber/Assistant FO; Sergeant
Wardle, Pennington County Sheriff; Ann
Clark and Laurie Hindman, Pennington
Co. Courant; Pandi Pittman, Teen 19 TV;
Jim Kitterman; Annie Tice-Posley; Jim &
Jenette Tice; Carol Hodge; Linda Hiltner;
Kirby & Stacy Keyser; Casey Johnston;
Clayton Nickel; Jay McDonnell; Kent Jor-
dan; Barb Reckling; Marlie Trask; Gale
Patterson, Councilman elect; Dan Hauk,
Councilman elect
(All action taken in the following minutes
carried by unanimous vote unless other-
wise stated.)
Motion by S Anderson, second by Dunker
to approve the agenda. Motion carried.
Sergeant Wardle gave the police report.
The following items were discussed with
Sergeant Wardle.
Motion by S Anderson, second by Hus-
tead to pursue a noise ordinance/speaker
violation by Discount Outlet with the help
of law enforcement. Motion carried.
Motion by Hustead, second by M Ander-
son to have law enforcement aggres-
sively pursue the panhandling ordinance.
Motion carried.
In regards to people camping in the city
parking lots, as there is a fine line be-
tween parking overnight, camping, or
temporary parking in some cases, the
council asked that the Deputies use their
best judgment on each case. The ordi-
nance would be reviewed, discusses, and
corrected if necessary in the mean time.
Letters had been mailed to vendors that
park on 10th Avenue while hauling their
merchandise into the merchant. The
issue was tabled to give those vendors
more time or an opportunity to respond.
Motion by S Anderson, second by Mor-
gan to enforce the ordinance that pro-
hibits sandwich board signs from being
used on sidewalks. Motion carried.
Motion by Morgan, second by M Ander-
son to approve a 3 year request to put the
“Story Walk” maintained by the U.S. For-
est Service in for the years 2013-2015.
Motion carried. The 2013 “Story Walk”
will run from June 7th through September
14th.
Motion by S Anderson, second by Hus-
tead to appoint a committee of M Ander-
son, Morgan, and Hahn to have a meet-
ing with authority to make a decision re-
garding a building permit for a fence at
the home of Jim Tice who has a CUP to
operate his business in the back yard.
Motion carried. This came about be-
cause Stacey Keyser, neighbor, was con-
cerned about the condition of the yard
that might arise. Tice was willing to put
up a fence, Kirby Keyser commented that
they were willing to help pay for the fence.
Tice also commented that he has planned
to clean up the area, but recent weather
had held him up.
Annie Tice-Posley and CJ Tice addressed
the council concerned a permit to sell
South Dakota made wine in their store as
they are striving to carry locally made
items and gifts. After some discussion,
Posley will continue to pursue the matter
and would contact a Coordinator in the
Special Tax Division of the Department of
Revenue to review the specifics on the
state statute. Several community mem-
bers were present to show their support
of the license being granted.
Motion by S Anderson, second by Dunker
to approve City minutes for 5/9/13 with
correction on Library minute not Ambu-
lance minutes. Motion carried.
Motion by S Anderson, second by M An-
derson to approve Fire Department min-
utes from 5/7/13. Motion carried.
Motion by S Anderson, second by Hus-
tead to approve a salary increase of
$3500 per year for FO Anderson as of
June 1. Motion carried.
Motion by Hustead, second by S Ander-
son to approve of the count of 30 votes
for Gale Patterson, 22 for Jackie Kusser,
and 6 votes for Joe Leach of the June 4th
election. Motion carried.
Plaques were given to Dunker and
Leonard in their appreciation for their time
and dedication to the council.
M Anderson, Hauk, and Patterson read
their oaths of office at this time.
Motion by S Anderson, second by Mor-
gan to nominated Hustead for Chair of
the Council. Motion carried. Motion by
Hauk, second by Morgan to cease nomi-
nations and cast a unanimous ballot. Mo-
tion carried.
Motion by Hustead, second by M Ander-
son to nominate S Anderson for Vice
Chair of the Council and cast a unani-
mous ballot. Motion carried.
Motion by S Anderson, second by Hus-
tead to approve the Mayor’s Committee
list as presented. Motion carried.
Motion by Morgan, second by M Ander-
son to approve Kent Jordan’s building
permit for egress windows at his resi-
dence with a variance request. Motion
carried.
Motion by M Anderson, second by Patter-
son to approve Randy Walker building
permit to replace front deck with a cov-
ered porch. Motion carried.
Motion by Morgan, second by Hauk to ap-
prove Kenneth Lurz building permit to re-
place roof and siding on house. Motion
carried.
Motion by S Anderson, second by Mor-
gan to approve Jay McDonnell building
permit to dig basement and move house
into 603 Glenn Street pending the sale of
the property to McDonnell. Motion car-
ried.
Motion by Patterson, second by M Ander-
son to approve the following wages for
lifeguards: Autumn, $12.00; Sue Willis,
$13.00; Jesse Willis, $11.00; Kaden
Eisenbraun, $8.00; Elle Moon, $7.50; Jor-
don Willis, $9.00; Dana Luedeman,
$8.00. Motion carried. Hauk abstained.
Motion by S Anderson, second by Mor-
gan to approve pool hours of closed on
Wednesday and Sunday; hours of open
days from 1:00 – 6:45pm. Motion carried.
A flood ordinance will be reviewed next
month which would enable residents
within the affected area to purchase flood
insurance for their homes.
Clayton Nickel approached the council
concerning the platting of his property as
he plans to subdivide it and sell 39 of the
57 acres. An city drainage easement will
be established as part of the sale.
Mayor Hahn wanted the council to be
aware that there would be a public auc-
tion held on June 10th at 10 am for the
property at 603 Glenn Street and asked
that two councilmen be present, S Ander-
son and Patterson commented they
would be available.
Motion by Hustead, second by Morgan to
declare as surplus, appraise and put up
for auction the International 1982 gravel
truck. Motion carried. Motion by S An-
derson, second by Morgan to form an ap-
praisal committee of Paul Goldhammer,
Todd Sieler, and Joel Stephens. Motion
carried. It was also commented that
funds from the sale of the truck would be
used to repair the Chevrolet gravel truck.
Motion by Patterson, second by S Ander-
son to replace stop sign posts at the four
way stop on Glenn Street, install a larger
LED lighted stop sign at that location
coming from the South, and smaller
speed limit signs will be installed on 5th,
6th, and 7th Streets with two on each
street and 6 larger speed limit signs on
Glenn Street with a limit of $6500. Motion
carried.
The Street Committee and the Public
Works Department would make a plan to
prioritize the rest of the streets in town
and develop a plan for installation of more
speed limit signs over the course of sev-
eral years.
Motion by S Anderson, second by Patter-
son to approve the Celebration Commit-
tee’s Noise permit with the fee waived.
Motion carried.
Motion by M Anderson, second by Mor-
gan to approve Wall Drug’s noise permit.
Motion approved. Hustead abstained.
Motion by S Anderson, second by M An-
derson to approve June City of Wall bills.
Motion carried. Morgan abstain from
Dakota Mill part of bill.
CITY BILLS
JUNE 6, 2013
Gross Salaries – May 31, 2013:
Gross Salaries: Adm. - $5,444.84; PWD -
$7,070.16
AFLAC, Employee Supplemental Ins.,
$202.41; HEALTH POOL, Health/Life In-
surance, $2,993.79; SDRS, Employee
Retirement, $1,370.56; SDRS-SRP, Em-
ployee Supp Retirement plan, $100.00;
FIRST INTERSTATE BANK, Employee
payroll tax, $2,858.87
June 6, Bills
CITY OF DEADWOOD, purchase of
backhoe, $15,000.00; ANDERS,
SKYLER, mileage reimbursement,
$44.40; JAN BIELMAIER, 2012 haybid
deposit refund, $200.00; CASEY PETER-
SON & ASSOC, LTD, 2012 audit,
$12,000.00; C.N.A. SURETY, notary pub-
lic renewal for Anderson, $206.00;
CROWN OIL, gasoline, $1,725.00;
DAKOTA BACKUP, backup service,
$177.66; DAKOTA BUSINESS CENTER,
printer contract, $40.00; DAKOTA MILL &
GRAIN, chemical spray, $35.63; DE S
OIL & PROPANE, oil filter-oil white
pickup, $29.88; EAST PENNINGTON
CONS. DIST., Plum-Spruce trees/Toma-
hawk grass, $108.75; WALL AMBU-
LANCE, 2nd Qrt budget, $11,799.00; EN-
ERGY LABORATORIES, water testing,
$12.50; FIRST INTERSTATE BANK,
sales tax, $413.27; FIRST INTERSTATE
BANK, Ach fees, $12.20; FIRST INTER-
STATE BANK, stamps for utility billing,
$99.00; FLOORING AMERICA, meeting
room and office carpet, $6,783.00;
GOLDEN WEST TELE, phone bill,
$553.90; GUNDERSON, PALMER,
GOODSELL, noise issue-wine license-
animal control-Baxter property,
$1,517.63; HARNISH MILDRED, election
board, $110.00; HAWKINS WATER
TREATMENT GROUP, pool/water treat-
ment, $4,151.98; HD SUPPLY WATER-
WORKS, meter flange for Preston,
$82.95; LIFEGUARDING INC, lifeguard
certification, $660.00; JENNER EQUIP.,
mower blades, $109.75; KITTERMAN,
JIM, insurance reimbursement, $414.61;
OLSON ARLA, election board, $110.00;
PENNINGTON COUNTY COURANT,
election publications/publications,
$808.99; RAPID DELIVERY INC,
postage on water testing, $10.80; SER-
VALL UNIFORM, CC rugs, $58.66;
SIMPFENDERFER CATHY, election
board, $110.00; SD DEPT OF ENVIRON-
MENTAL, drinking water fees/WW dis-
charge fees, $390.00; SD DEPT OF
TRANSPORTATION, sand/salt mix,
$240.00; TDM EXCAVATING, hauling the
backhoe from Deadwood/clean up at rub-
ble site, $729.60; WALKER REFUSE,
arbage contract, $7,670.88; WALL BAD-
LANDS AREA CHAMBER, BBB tax,
$2,120.05; WALL BUILDING CENTER &
CONST, supplies, $691.41; WALL FIRE
DEPT, 2nd Qrt budget, $3,750.00; WALL
LIBRARY, 2nd Qrt budget, $1,959.50;
WEST RIVER ELEC, electricity,
$10,092.11; WEST RIVER ELECTRIC
ASSOC, INC, Main Street loan,
$7,500.00; WEST RIVER/LYMAN-
JONES RURAL, water purchase,
$3,500.00.
TOTAL BILLS: $96,029.11
Approved by the Wall City Council
this 6th day of June 2013.
Motion by S Anderson, Patterson to ap-
prove June Fire Department bills. Motion
carried.
FIRE DEPT BILLS
JUNE 6, 2013
June 6, Bills 2013:
DAKFIRE, INC, 2-100', 1" fire hose,
$200.00; FIRST INTERSTATE BANK,
gas at Corner Pantry, $32.48; GOLDEN
WEST TELE, phone/internet, $129.79;
WALL AMBULANCE, electricity at ambu-
lance shed, $57.62; WALL DRUG
STORE, donuts for meeting, $45.87;
WALL HEALTH SERVICES, level 2
exam, $66.00; WEST RIVER ELEC, elec-
tricity, $314.14; VERIZON WIRELESS,
cell phone hot spot, $52.08.
TOTAL BILLS: $897.98
Approved by the Wall City Council
this 6th day of June 2013.
Motion by Patterson, second by Morgan
to approve June Library bills. Motion car-
ried.
LIBRARY BILLS
June 6, 2013
Gross Salaries – May 31, 2013:
Gross Salaries: $901.25
FIRST INTERSTATE BANK, Employee
payroll tax, $141.81
June 6, Bills 2013:
BRUNNEMANN WENDY, reimbursement
on supplies, $8.18; CONSUMER RE-
PORTS, 2-yr subscription, $49.00; FIRST
INTERSTATE BANK, books from Ama-
zon/officemax-office supplies, $189.97;
GOLDEN WEST TELE, phone, $42.51;
WALL BUILDING CENTER & CONST,
supplies for sign, $25.47; WEST RIVER
ELEC, electricity, $69.80.
TOTAL BILLS: $384.93
Approved by the Wall City Council
this 6th day of June 2013.
Motion by Hustead, second by Morgan to
approve June Cemetery bills. Motion car-
ried.
CEMETERY BILLS
JUNE 6, 2013
Gross Salaries – May 31, 2013:
Gross Salaries: $322.50
FIRST INTERSTATE BANK, Employee
payroll tax, $49.36
June 6, Bills 2013:
LURZ PLUMBING, replaced 2" fittings in
meter pit, $170.41; TRUGREEN-CHEM-
LAWN, weed control, $693.00; WALL
BUILDING CENTER & CONST, oil-tire
sealant, $24.54.
TOTAL BILLS: $887.95
Approved by the Wall City Council
this 6th day of June 2013.
At this time the On-call schedule, Com-
munity Center report, and Compensatory
report were reviewed.
Abatement at the property at 401 Glenn
Street was discussed. All notifications
sent have been ignored. PW Director
Bryan, Hahn and a Deputy Sheriff will
make a detailed list of items in violation
and take this to the property owner and
explain what the following process of
abatement will be.
FO Anderson had developed an ordi-
nance in regards to a garbage dumpster
deposit in response to Waste Manage-
ment’s explaining that many dumpsters
have been misplaced, stolen or damaged
recently. The council thought it would be
good to have someone from Waste Man-
agement come to the next city council
meeting and for FO Anderson to research
what other communities do.
PW Director Bryan reported the following:
The poles on the lights on South
Boulevard are in bad shape, WREA
tested them at the base to test strength,
if reports come back that they are bad at
the base, the city will have to pay for the
replacement.
The I-90 lights have some faulty wiring
and TLC will be providing a bid to trench
and repair.
An update on the progress of repairs at
Well 7 and 2 was given.
The park is getting its spring face lift,
with new paint on the shelters, tennis nets
up, and the pool is up and going.
The sewers have been cleaned and
flushed and work on the water values is
to start soon.
New summer employee, Colton Kelly,
is doing a good job.
Motion by M Anderson, second by Hauk
to deny the request of Lakota Way to bor-
row 60 chairs from the community center
for the summer. Motion carried.
Motion by S Anderson, second by Hus-
tead to approve changing the July Coun-
cil meeting to July 8th. Motion carried.
Motion by Patterson, second by Hustead
to move into executive session at 9:20
pm. Motion carried.
Mayor Hahn declared the meeting out of
executive session at 10:01 pm.
With no further business the meeting ad-
journed at 10:02 pm.
____________
David L. Hahn,
Mayor
___________________
Lindsey HIldebrand,
Assistant Finance Officer
Published June 20, 2013, at the total ap-
proximate cost of $154.33.
NOTICE
The City of Wall is accepting bids for the
following vehicle: 1982 International twin
screw end Dump Truck with automatic
transmission and Angle Plow. Bids need
to be submitted at PO Box 314, 501 Main
Street, Wall, SD 57790. For additional in-
formation, please contact Garrett Bryan,
Public Works Director at 605-279-2563.
Sealed bids will be received until Septem-
ber 5, 2013 at 2:00pm. Bids will be
opened and awarded at the regular coun-
cil meeting on the 5th of September at
6:30pm in the Wall Community Center
meeting room, 501 Main Street, Wall, SD
57790. The City of Wall reserves the right
to reject any or all bids and to waive any
irregularities therein and reserves the
right to award sale to the highest respon-
sible bidder as they so determine.
Published June 20 & 27, 2013, at the total
approximate cost of $15.59.
NOTICE OF
HEARING
BEFORE THE PENNINGTON
COUNTY
PLANNING AND ZONING
COMMISSION
Notice is hereby given that the following
petitioners have applied to the Penning-
ton County Planning and Zoning Com-
mission under the provisions of the Pen-
nington County Zoning Ordinance as fol-
lows:
Holy Smoke, Inc. has applied for a Re-
zone to rezone 11.85 acres from Low
Density Residential District to Highway
Service District and to amend the Pen-
nington County Comprehensive Plan to
change the Future Land Use from Low
Density Residential District to Highway
Service District located on All of Ben Bolt
Lode, MS; Section 6, T2S, R6E, BHM,
Pennington County, South Dakota, one-
half mile south of the Keystone Y on High-
way 16A, in accordance with Section 508
of the Pennington County Zoning Ordi-
nance.
William Bennett; Renner & Associates –
Agent, has applied for a Rezone to re-
zone 12.54 acres from Limited Agriculture
District to Low Density Residential District
and to amend the Pennington County
Comprehensive Plan to change the Fu-
ture Land Use from Planned Unit Devel-
opment Sensitive to Low Density Resi-
dential District located on Jolly No. 1 Lode
M.S. 527, less Tracts 2, 3, and 4 of Sum-
mit Peak Estates Subdivision and less
right-of-way; Jolly No. 2 Lode M.S. 528,
less Tracts 2 and 3 of Summit Peak Es-
tates Subdivision and less right-of-way;
and, Jolly No. 3 Lode M.S. 529, less
Tracts 1, 2 and 4 of Summit Peak Estates
Subdivision and less right-of-way; all of
Sections 32 and 33, T1S, R5E, BHM,
Pennington County, South Dakota, two
miles east of Hill City, along Old Hill City
Road, in accordance with Section 508 of
the Pennington County Zoning Ordi-
nance.
Notice is further given that said applica-
tions will be heard by the Pennington
County Planning and Zoning Commission
in the County Courthouse at 9:00 a.m. on
the 8th day of July 2013. At this time, any
person interested may appear and show
cause, if there be any, why such requests
should or should not be granted.
ADA Compliance: Pennington County
fully subscribes to the provisions of the
Americans with Disabilities Act. If you de-
sire to attend this public meeting and are
in need of special accommodations,
please notify the Planning Department so
that appropriate auxiliary aids and serv-
ices are available.
Dan Jennissen
Planning Director
Published June 20, 2013, at the total ap-
proximate cost of $24.78.
WASTA TOWN
BOARD OF
TRUSTEES
JUNE 10, 2013
The Wasta Town Board held their reg-
ular meeting on Monday, June 10, 2013
at the community building. Board Chair-
man Justin Crawford called the meeting
to order at 7:00pm with board member
Dorreen Skillingstad present. Persons at-
tending the meeting were Norman Cur-
rent, Barb Crawford, Keri Heriger, Tom
and Samantha Rancour.
Motion by Justin, second by Dorreen to
approve the May 7th minutes as read.
Motion carried.
Motion by Justin, second by Dorreen to
approve the financial statement as given.
Motion carried.
Motion by Justin, second by Dorreen to
approve the bills as follows: Justin Craw-
ford, May wages, $27.70; Dorreen
Skillingstad, May wages: $23.09; Tammy
Green, May wages, $554.10; Carolynn
Anderson, May wages/election supplies,
$329.67; Walker Refuse, garbage pickup,
$584.76; WREA, electricity, $674.48:
Pennington Co. Courant, publishing,
$40.62; Energy Laboratories, water test,
$12.50; Billie Hulm, election board,
$110.00; Angela Carter, election board,
$110.00; Barb Crawford, election board,
$110.00; SD DENR, drinking water fees,
$30.00, City of Wall, election publications,
$235.28; WBC, supplies, $15.98; EFTPS,
payroll tax, $145.36. Motion carried.
The election results were canvassed at
this time. Motion by Dorreen, second by
Justin to approve the results with Norman
Current receiving 30 votes and Kendall
Kjerstad receiving 16 votes. Motion car-
ried. At this time Norman Current took his
oath of office.
Motion by Dorreen, second by Norm to
approve the election results with Justin
Crawford receiving 30 votes and Thomas
Rancour receiving 16 votes. Motion car-
ried. At this time Justin Crawford took his
oath of office.
Motion by Justin, second by Dorreen to
approve the election results on the Initia-
tive for allowing chickens in the city limits
with 27 ‘yes’ votes and 18 ‘no’ votes. Mo-
tion carried.
Motion by Dorreen, second by Norm to
nominate Justin Crawford as Board pres-
ident and cast a unanimous ballot. Motion
carried with Justin abstaining.
Motion by Dorreen, second by Justin to
approve Justin in charge of water, Dor-
reen in charge of animal control and
Norm in charge of streets. Motion carried.
Racicky was in contact with Justin on
the waterline replacement project. With
the rain he will be delayed in starting the
project. There is a water leak at the curb
stop in front of the Fire Hall and unable to
shut the water off. Racicky will be working
on this repair. Dorreen and Norm will con-
tact Racicky on smoothing out the dirt
mound from the water leak repair done
near the café.
With all business complete, Justin ad-
journed the meeting at 7:35pm.
Carolynn Anderson
Finance Officer
Town of Wasta
Published June 20, 2013, at the total ap-
proximate cost of $27.29.
Pennington County Courant • June 20, 2013 • Page 14 Public Notices
Public Notice Advertising
Protects Your Right To Know.
Proceedings of Pennington
County Commissioners
(cont. from previous page)

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