Pennington County Courant, June 28, 2012

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Number 26 Volume 107 June 28, 2012
US Forest Service celebrates 75 years of national grasslands
“It took decades to restore the national grasslands from the barren landscapes of the Dust Bowl, to the rich prairie habitats we see today,” said Tidwell. “Every American should experience these unique grasslands that are so much a part of our rich natural heritage.” The national grasslands provide tremendous benefits including pollination of native and agricultural plants estimated at six billion annually. Livestock grazing and energy ventures including oil, gas, coal and wind also contribute to the economic benefits provided by these lands. They help prevent drought and floods, maintain biodiversity, generate and preserve soils, contribute to climate stability and protect watersheds, streams and river channels. These lands were managed by the USDA’s Soil and Conservation Service, now the Natural Resources Conservation Service, until 1960 when they were transferred to the U.S. Forest Service and designated as national grasslands. The mission of the U.S. Forest Service is to sustain the health, diversity, and productivity of the nation's forests and grasslands to meet the needs of present and future generations. Recreational activities on our lands contribute $14.5 billion annually to the U.S. economy. The agency manages 193 million acres of public land, provides assistance to state and private landowners, and maintains the largest forestry research organization in the world.
America’s Best Value Inn escapes fire damage
The U.S. Forest Service celebrates 75 years of National Grasslands, showcasing the beauty, history and economic value of these national treasures on the anniversary of the legislation that established them. America’s 20 national grasslands, spanning 12 states and four million acres, were created through the Bankhead-Jones Farm Tenant Act of 1937, authorizing the federal government to acquire damaged lands for rehabilitation. Thirteen of these national grasslands reside in the Great Plains, where the ravages of the Dust Bowl left the soil bare of vegetation for years. Today, the benefits grasslands provide are valued in the billions of dollars. “Our national grasslands remain beautiful examples of successful restoration programs,” said U.S. Forest Service Chief Tom Tidwell. “These lands are once again
rich habitats brimming with native wildlife, grasses and wildflowers. They are also economic engines, generating jobs and bolstering rural American communities.” The national grasslands offer a wealth of recreation and education opportunities for more than one million annual visitors. The grasslands feature some of the world’s best bird-watching experiences as well as camping, hiking, biking, fishing, hunting, horseback riding, target shooting, off-highway vehicle riding, picnicking and learning activities. Scenic drives offer unique geological features, wildlife and stellar locations for stargazing. History buffs can visit old cemeteries and homesteads and take guided tours of Native American petroglyphs. They can also share in the experience of early settlers and their trek on the Santa Fe Trail.
The Wall Volunteer Fire Department was called to the America’s Best Value Inn on Tuesday, June 19 when sparks from construction work landed on an outside wall and began to smolder. The fire department knocked down pieces of the outside wall and quickly extinguished the smoldering embers before further damage could occur. Pictured left ... Fire Chief Jim Kitterman feels for heat on the area that was smoldering. ~Photos Laurie Hindman
Walkers open The Rock Lounge and Casino
ping-pong table that is self-folding can be moved around to allow for more tables to be set up. Lori noted that the tables when set up and used have red table clothes which adds a nice touch to the room. “Extra seating is essential when holding private parties or meetings,” said Lori. A Touch Tunes Digital Jutebox with sound by Bose is ready to rock the house when darts are being played or a mean game of Foosball is going on. The new bar area has a chill cooler for aluminum beer bottles which keeps them at a constant temperature of 32 degrees. Six video lottery machines sit in a room right off the lounge and the lounge now sports new tables and chairs. Walkers are in the process of setting up shelves in a different part of the store for the complete line of NAPA parts they have carried since 1997. Lori added, we are not downsizing our NAPA line, we just moved the inventory to the back of the building. The door to the part store is in the back and through the blue door. Whether you’re waiting for lunch or parts stop in and check the newest addition to the business and town of Wall.
Alumni register for 39th Badlands Alumni reunion
Word has been received from the following past and present teachers, alumni and former citizens of the Wall, Quinn and Wasta area who are planning to attend the 39th Badlands Alumni gathering on July 14th at the Wall Community Center. Registration at 1:00 p.m., program at 2:00 p.m. Alumni being honored are years ending in two and seven. A partial list of those who are planning to attend are: Joan (Sieler) Ferguson, Dennis Walsh, Paul Eisenbraun, Twilia (Tenneyson) Koopman, Marlene (Tenneyson) King, Ruby (Tenneyson) Flatt, Shirley (Babcock) Hamilton, Don Schieferstein, Linda (Sieh) Cudmore, Delphia (Bielmaier) Dirks, Kimberly Sims, Valerie (Sims) Hauter, Florence (Kraft) Crowser, Charlene (Kraft) Jones, Karl DeLand, Norman Merrill, Virginia (Ferguson) Hemerway, Mike and Deloris Luze, Pat Deering’s, Joan (Deering) Fenner Sutton, Marta Ries, Carol and Barry Field, Harry and Savonna Hauffer, Mary (Williams) Wilson, Arlis Babcok, Iola (Eisenbraun) Rainohdl.
S.D. gets high marks for creating healthy economic environment
A new study done for the U.S. Chamber of Commerce credits South Dakota as the top state in the nation when it comes to reasonable taxes and business regulations. And the Enterprising States study rates South Dakota in the Top 10 when it comes to economic performance, a talented workforce and being in the best position to prosper in the next five to 10 years. “These accolades are testament to common sense policies that allow for business development with reasonable taxes and regulations,”said Gov. Dennis Daugaard. “South Dakota is making its mark in the global economy by expanding existing businesses and attracting new ones; providing a quality workforce and helping train workers who need additional skills; increasing exports; and improving the quality of life for our residents.” In ranking South Dakota as No. 1 on taxes and regulations, the Enterprising States study says the Mount Rushmore state ranks in the top five in four categories: tax environment for mature firms, overall tax environment for business, business closure rate, and the small business survival index. “The state has no corporate income tax, no personal income tax, and no tax on business inventories, greatly lowering tax burdens on companies,” the study says. “In addition to pledging to hold the line on taxes, Gov. Dennis Daugaard made regulatory reform one of his key initiatives focused on improving South Dakota’s business climate.” The U.S. Chamber of Commerce study made a special note of Gov. Daugaard’s “Better Government” initiative, begun in 2011 to review the state’s regulatory climate and streamline state government interactions with businesses. The study also lauds the governor’s South Dakota Workforce Initiatives (WINS) strategy of improving education, increasing worker training, expanding health-care jobs and opportunities in rural areas, and attracting new residents with valuable job skills. Enterprising States rates South Dakota No. 5 in the nation for educating and training workers, and No. 7 for growth, productivity and livability. The study also said South Dakota is No. 9 among potential boom states whose economies are expected to have steady growth and job creation within the next decade. “Known for its friendly business climate, South Dakota ranks eighth in long-term job performance, fifth in projected job growth and fourth in per capita personal income growth,” the study concludes.
Golden West announces promotion
The Rock Lounge and Casino owner Lori Walker stands behind the new bar that was recently installed in the NAPA side of the building. NAPA has now moved to the back of the business and Walkers will continue to carry their full line of auto parts. ~Photo Laurie Hindman
Harlan, Lori and Chad Walker have been busy with painting and moving the NAPA parts store to the back of the building. This will add more room for the Red Rock. Lori said, “We needed more seating for the restaurant and since we had a Beer/Wine liquor license we thought why not add a Rock Lounge and Casino. The revamped area has the feel of a sports bar with five wide screen TVs. Walkers plan to add another TV in the near future. Lori said, “We have locals who like to come in during their lunch time and sit in here and watch TV while they have their meal. A pool table now fills the space where an office once was and a
Public input sought on proposed Cain Creek Land Exchange
Golden West Telecommunications Cooperative Inc., is pleased to announce the promotion of Nick Rogness to Director of Engineering and Operations. Mr. Rogness will be responsible for the design, implementation, and operation of Golden West’s network infrastructure and supporting services. Rogness brings 16 years of experience within the service provider industry including various technical and management roles. He holds a B.S. degree in Computer Science and a M.S. degree in Technology Management from South Dakota School of Mines and Technology. Rogness is stepping into the position previously held by Galen Boyd. Boyd is retiring July 1, from Golden West after 33 years of service. The Nebraska National Forests and Grasslands is seeking public comments on a proposed land exchange between The Nature Conservancy, a Not for Profit Corporation and the Forest Service. The primary purpose of the Cain Creek Land Exchange is to consolidate land ownership where private and National Forest System (NFS) lands are intermixed, and to acquire black footed ferret habitat in the Conata Basin. Federal land parcels proposed for exchange lie on the Buffalo Gap National Grassland between Hots Springs and Kadoka. All legal descriptions reference the Black Hills Meridian and lie in Fall River, Pennington, and Jackson Counties of South Dakota. “This proposed land exchange would provide better public access to public lands, allow more effective management of public and private lands, and enhance black footed ferret habitat,” said Steve Lenzo, Acting Forest Supervisor. “We welcome comments from the public during this scoping period,” he said. The purpose of the scoping period is to request initial public comments to help identify the scope of issues to be studied in an environmental analysis of the proposal, to recommend alternatives, and offer mitigation measures. Comments will be taken until July 30, 2012. Please address written comments to: Nebraska National Forest and Grasslands Attn: Cindy Hockelberg 125 North Main Street Chadron, NE 69337 Fax: 308-432-0309 Comments may also be submitted by e-mail to: comments-rockymountain-nebraska@fs.fed.us and write “Cain Creek Land Exchange” in the subject line. Comments may also be hand-delivered to the Fall River Ranger District, 209 River Street, Hot Springs, SD 57747; Wall Ranger District, P.O., Box 425, Wall, SD 57790, or the Supervisors Office, 125 N. Main, Chadron, NE 69337 between the hours of 8:00 a.m. and 4:30 p.m., Monday through Friday, excluding Federal holidays. You may view the Scoping Letter and associated maps at: http://www.fs.usda.gov/detail/nebraska/landmanagement/?cid=ST ELPRDB5375139
Area News
Pennington County Courant • June 28, 2012 •
Page 2
South Dakota agriculture means business
By Gov. Dennis Daugaard Much has changed in agriculture since I milked cows as a kid. Extraordinary technological advances in the last few years are resulting in higher yields and increased outputs with fewer impacts on the environment. This incredible growth in productivity offers tremendous opportunities for economic development through a variety of value-added enterprises. Farming and ranching operations do more than support the farmers or ranchers who own them. They also support employees, local cooperatives, gas stations, veterinarians, banks, schools, and other Main Street businesses. Agriculture generates 20 percent of our state’s economic activity, and we tend to get complacent when commodity prices are high and times are good. But good times don’t last forever, and we must continue to grow and diversify this industry. To explore new ways of expanding South Dakota agricultural businesses – from increasing international trade and exports to further developing our livestock industry – I am hosting the 2012 Governor’s Ag Development Summit on June 27 in Pierre. The Summit will be a forum for a series of thoughtful conversations on agriculture and emphasize ways agricultural businesses can thrive in our state. There are still spaces available for this important Summit, so register online at http://sdda.sd.gov or call the South Dakota Department of Agriculture at 605-773-5436. South Dakota has the land, the people, the drive, and the opportunity to build this important economic sector for the next generation. We must look for ways – right now – to bring in quality development that will help keep agriculture as South Dakota’s No. 1 industry. We need to do this by looking for areas capable of sustaining development and supporting them in preparation for it. The Governor’s Ag Development Summit will help lead us down the path for future growth and progression of our agriculture industry. I hope to see you there.
Social Security News
Your questions, Social Security’s answers By Kathy Petersen Social Security Public Affairs Specialist Question: Recently, I was told I shouldn’t be carrying my Social Security card around. Is that true? Answer: We encourage you to keep your Social Security card at home in a safe place. Do not carry it with you unless you are taking it to a job interview or to someone who requires it. Identity theft is one of the fastest growing crimes in America, and the best way to avoid becoming a victim is to safeguard your card and number. To learn more, visit our Social Security number and card page at http://www.socialsecurity.gov/ssnumber. Question: I have been getting Social Security disability benefits for many years. I’m about to hit my full retirement age. What will happen to my disability benefits? Answer: When you reach “full retirement age”, we will switch you from disability to retirement benefits. But you won’t even notice the change because your benefit amount will stay the same. It’s just that when you reach retirement age, we consider you to be a “retiree” and not a disability beneficiary. To learn more, visit our website www.socialsecurity.gov. Question: I can’t find my Medicare card and I need a replacement. Do I need to come into the office? Answer: You can get your Medicare card replaced without leaving your home. Just go online to http://www.socialsecurity.gov/medi carecard/ and get your new Medicare card sent to your home. Simply fill out the requested information and you’ll get your new Medicare card within 30 days; it will be mailed to your address on record. If you need temporary proof of Medicare coverage, call our toll-free number at 1-800-7721213 to request a letter and you will receive it in the mail within 7 to 10 days. If you need immediate proof of your Medicare coverage, please visit your local Social Security office. Question: When will I receive my Social Security statement? Answer: In light of the current budget situation, we are sending Social Security statements in the mail only to workers age 60 and older. If this applies to you, you should receive your annual statement about three months before your birthday. If you are age 18 or older, you may get your Statement online after creating an account at http://www.socialsecurity.gov/mystatement/. Also, you may be able to estimate your retirement benefit using our online “retirement estimator at "http://www.socialsecurity.gov/estimator/.
College briefs
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Three hundred and forty-six students participated in the Augustana College Commencement ceremony on Saturday, May 19, at the Sioux Falls Arena. Garrett Shearer from Wall, S.D., was awarded a Bachelor of Arts degree.
GFP finalizes West River and Black Hills Deer hunting seasons
The South Dakota Game Fish and Parks Commission has finalized several deer hunting seasons. The Commission reduced threetag deer licenses for the West River Deer Season, but increased single-tag and double-tag licenses in some units. Compared to 2011, there will be a reduction of 2,540 resident licenses and 11,630 tags this year. The Commission also modified hunting area WRD 27-L to add some public lands adjacent to the Cheyenne River and Angostura reservoir. For the 2012 West River Deer Season, only unfilled Antlerless Deer and Antlerless Whitetail Deer tags will be valid during the nine-day Antlerless Deer Season extension beginning the Saturday after Christmas. In addition, West River Antlerless Deer Tags will not be valid during the firearms antelope season in their respective units. The West River Deer Hunting Season will run from November 10-25 in most units, with the Antlerless Season extension running from December 29, 2012 – January 6, 2013. Black Hills deer hunters will find 200 resident and 16 nonresident Any Deer licenses, 3,000 resident and 240 nonresident Any Whitetail Deer licenses and 150 resident and 12 nonresident Antlerless Whitetail Deer licenses for the 2012 Black Hills Deer Hunting Season The Black Hills Deer Hunting Season will run from November 1 – 30.
Jackson County seeking input regarding fate of license service
At a special Jackson County Commissioner’s meeting on Friday, June 29 at 8:00 p.m., the commissioners will be seeking public opinion regarding the fate of the driver’s licensing service. Should Jackson County continue providing the service, or discontinue it? Input will be taken from not only Jackson County, but surrounding counties as well. Since entering into the agreement with the South Dakota Dept. of Public Safety in 2004, many of the state wide services have been reduced or eliminated across the state. Jackson County receives $5.00 per license fee and the workload has increased throughout the years. The county is considering hiring additional staff for the increased workload. People travel a long distance to obtain their licenses in Jackson County, which is available Monday through Friday. The next nearest place to renew or obtain a license is Mission, Jones County or Martin; these sites only offer the service on limited days. The State has denied Jackson County’s request for allowing the county to retain one-half of the license fee. According to a legal notice, “If funding is not found, the commissioners are considering discontinuing the services.”
Dream big, READ with the Wall Community Library Summer reading program
Summer is underway at the Wall Community Library and the Summer Reading Program is a big hit with readers in our community. Some have already won prizes! Do you feel like you are missing out? Do you yearn to read the perfect book this summer? Stop by the Library and we can help you! Readers of all ages (yes, adults too) have been working on Summer Reading Program Bingo and reading to win prizes like free State Fair passes, free ice cream from Dairy Queen, rings, bracelets, bookmarks, and bags. It’s simple, get a BINGO and win a prize. If you get BLACKOUT you win a gift certificate for a free book! There’s no time to waste! Rush down to the Library and get your Bingo card today! The Summer Reading Program ends on August 31st. Don’t forget, we have downloadable ebooks and audiobooks available for those of you who prefer to read books on electronic devices. A beautiful quilt now graces the walls of the Wall Community Library thanks to the Badlands Quilters! The local quilter’s guild have made and donated a beautiful bookshelf quilt. Stop by to see their legacy. We are fortunate to have such talented friends! Our hours are Wednesdays from 12:00 to 7:00 pm, Thursdays from 9:00 am to 12:30 pm and 1:30 to 5:00 pm, and Fridays from 8:00 am to 1:00 pm. Storytime is on Fridays at 9:00 am. We will be closed on the Fourth of July in honor of Independence Day.
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Kjerstad participates All State Park visitors should Star Basketball game leave fireworks at home
campgrounds are traditionally very busy with campers and other visitors enjoying the parks during the Independence Day period. “Combining fireworks and large numbers of people creates a dangerous situation,” said Hofer. “We appreciate your help to keep the parks safe and fun this Fourth of July.” Discharging fireworks is prohibited on all lands owned or leased by the South Dakota Department of Game, Fish and Parks. The ban includes state parks, recreation areas, lakeside use areas, game production areas and nature areas. Discharging fireworks is also illegal within the boundaries of the Black Hills Forest Fire Protection District, national forests and national parks in South Dakota. For more information on the South Dakota State Parks, visit www.gfp.sd.gov or call 605-7733391.
The upcoming Fourth of July holiday is always a busy time in South Dakota's state parks and recreation areas. As you celebrate, Game, Fish and Parks Department officials ask you to please leave fireworks at home. According to Doug Hofer, state parks and recreation director,
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courant @ gwtc.net
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Pennington County Courant
Subscription Rates: In Pennington County and those having Kadoka, Belvidere, Cottonwood, Elm Springs, Interior, 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-ofState: $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-
Krysta Kjerstad was selected to play in the 21st annual Wyoming/South Dakota All Star Game June 1st and 2nd in Spearfish and Gillette. Team Members included from left to right ... Coach Dallas Richter, Rapid City Stevens; Kendra McLaughlin, Hill City; Krysta Kjerstad, Wall; Callie Henderson, Dupree; Heidi Hoff, Brandon Valley; Katie Klapprodt, Rapid City Stevens; Sydney Rome, Sioux Falls Roosevelt; Britain Burditt, Spearfish and Coach Donovan DeBoer Rapid City Stevens. (Not pictured Margaret McCloud Rapid City Stevens.) ~Courtesy Photo
South Dakota Newspaper Association
Publisher: Don Ravellette General Manager of Operations: Kelly Penticoff Office Manager/Graphics: Ann Clark Staff Writer: Laurie Hindman
nington County, the towns of Wall, Quinn and Wasta, and the school district in Wall, SD, is published weekly by Ravellette Publications, Inc. The Pennington County Courant office is located on the corner of 4th Ave. and Norris St. in Wall, SD. Telephone: (605)279-2565 FAX: (605)279-2965 E-mail Address: courant@gwtc.net Copyrighted 1982: Ravellette Publications, Inc. All rights reserved. Nothing may be reprinted, photocopied, or in any way reproduced from this publication, in whole or in part, without the written consent of the publisher.
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Area News
Archery, muzzleloader, youth deer, fall turkey and archery antelope hunting seasons finalized
South Dakota archery hunters have a few changes to be aware of for the 2012 Archery Deer Season. Brookings, Deuel, Hamlin and McCook Counties have been added to the restricted area where only one Single-Tag Antlerless Deer license is valid. Any antlerless deer licenses will not be valid in the Sand Lake National Wildlife Refuge during the Archery Deer Season. During the archery deer season, 45 Any Antlerless Deer and five Any Deer resident access permits will be allowed for the Adams Homestead and Nature Preserve and five Any Deer and five Any Antlerless Deer resident access permits will be allowed for the Blood Run Nature Area. Archery hunters who wish to hunt in those areas will have to enter a lottery drawing for the free access permits via the online licensing system. The South Dakota Archery Deer Season will run from September 22, 2012 – January 15, 2013. The 2012 Muzzleloader Deer Hunting Season will run from December 1 – January 15, 2013. Muzzleloader hunters will have 1,000 Any Deer and unlimited single and double Any Antlerless Deer licenses available. Brookings, Deuel, Hamlin and McCook Counties have been added to the restricted area where only one single-tag Antlerless Deer license is valid. The South Dakota Youth Deer Hunting Season will run from September 8, 2012 – January 15, 2013. Youth hunters who have not reached the age of 18 by June 30 will be eligible to receive up to two Any Antlerless Deer licenses. Only one of those licenses is valid in the counties of Brookings, Codington, Deuel, Grant, Hamlin, Lake, Lincoln, McCook, Minnehaha, Moody, Roberts, Turner, Yankton and the Black Hills Fire Protection District. The 2012 South Dakota Archery Antelope Season will run from August 18 - October 31, except when and where the Firearm Antelope Season is open. Archery hunters will be issued a single Any Antelope license. Individuals with a 2012 Archery Antelope license will be eligible to apply for one of five free access permits allowing them to hunt the portions of Custer and Pennington counties in the Black Hills Fire Protection District. Resident archery hunters who wish to hunt in that area will have to enter a lottery drawing for the free access permits via the online licensing system. The 2012 South Dakota Fall Turkey Hunting Season will run from October 1, 2012 - January 31, 2013. There will be 2,000 resident and 160 nonresident one-tag Any Turkey licenses available in the Black Hills; 1,600 one-tag and 690 two-tag Any Turkey resident licenses available for the East River Unit and unlimited resident and nonresident two-tag Any Turkey licenses for the West River Prairie Unit. Turner and Harding counties will be closed to fall turkey hunting.
Pennington County Courant • June 28, 2012•
Page 3
SDSU Extension
Healthy Cooking Techniques Cooking healthy doesn’t mean that you have to go to culinary school or purchase expensive cookware. Eating healthy is about preparation, seasonings, and choices of foods you eat. Good health depends on good nutrition. Go to http://www.choosemyplate.gov/supertracker-tools/supertracker.html for help with planning, analyzing, and tracking diet and physical activity. In addition, you can often make better choices about what and how much you eat by preparing and cooking food yourself. The food preparation methods you choose for cooking foods can have a big effect on their nutrient content. Cooking methods that minimize the amount of water, time and temperature needed, will help to preserve nutrients. Use any leftover cooking water for making sauces or soups. Reduce cooking time by covering your pot to hold in steam and heat. Steaming is a good example of a cooking method that cooks vegetables quickly and retains nutrients. Steamed vegetables will retain more flavors and won’t need any salt. To lower sodium intake, avoid using prepackaged seasoning mixes. Instead add fresh or dried herbs such as thyme and rosemary for pungent flavor or dry mustard for a zesty flavor. At the last moment before serving, try sprinkling citrus juice as a flavor enhancer on fruits or vinegar on vegetables. In a wok, quickly cook small pieces of vegetables, poultry or seafood in vegetable stock or a small amount of oil to stir fry foods. Soy sauce and Teriyaki sea-
By Ann Schwader Nutrition Field Specialist SDSU Extension-Winner Regional Extension Center sonings should be avoided because of their high sodium content. Baking and roasting are two healthy ways you can prepare meats and fish. When roasting, use a rack in the pan so the food doesn’t sit in its own fat drippings. Use fat-free liquids like lemon juice or tomato juice to baste. Bake poultry, lean meat or fish in a covered dish with a little extra liquid. Grilling is another way to cook your favorite lean meats or vegetables in a healthy way. Place the food on a grill rack over an open flame. Use a long-handled grill basket for grilling smaller items. Healthy decisions start at home. Make better food choices by planning ahead. By getting children involved in meal planning and healthy cooking it will be easier to make healthy changes.
Misinformation On top of all of that, medical The Prairie Doc Perspective knowledge seems to continually By Richard P. Holm MD change as science makes even This is the information age. greater breakthroughs and discovSometimes I think it should be eries. Good information appears to called the misinformation age. always be in evolution. It's a time of so much informaSo where can you turn, to find tion that is not based on truth, but honest, concentrated, comprehenrather on selling a product. And sible, and up-to-date truth? information about health care is Remember that your best source not immune from such influence. of information would always be to There are false promises galore: go to your doctor, and ask her/him hair growth, weight loss, bone about your special case. There is strength, increased vigor to imnothing better than a good paprove sexual function, pain relief, tient-physician relationship. increased brain power, and even We should use all the help we perpetual youth! Advertisers try to can get during this misinformabring the listener to want this tion age. treatment or that cure. It is a time Dr. Rick Holm wrote this editowhen marketing seems to have alrial for “On Call®,” a weekly promost replaced science. gram where medical professionals And it is a time of a new masdiscuss health concerns for the sive resource of health informageneral public. “On Call®” is protion: the Internet, which provides duced by the Healing Words Founfor some very good information dation in association with the and a significant amount of misinSouth Dakota State University formation. The Internet is not only Journalism Department. “On problematic because of the excesCall®” airs Thursdays on South sive quantity of information, but Dakota Public Broadcasting-Telealso because of the quality. vision at 7 p.m. Central, 6 p.m. Even when it seems high qualMountain. Visit us at OnCallTeleity data, too often it appears convision.com. fusing, not understandable, and sometimes contradictory.
9-1-1 surcharge to increase on July 1
The South Dakota 9-1-1 Coordination Board is reminding telephone users of the 9-1-1 surcharge increase that takes effect on July 1, 2012. The 2012 Legislature approved an increase in the traditional surcharge from the current 75 cents per month to $1.25 per month. That fee is collected by all monthly billed telephone and wireless service providers, such as CenturyLink, Verizon, Midcontinent Communications, AT&T, Golden West Telecommunications, Knology, Vonage and others. In addition, the Legislature also assessed the two percent 9-1-1 surcharge on all prepaid wireless services collected at the retail point of sale. That rapidly growing segment of wireless users includes such companies as TracFone, WalMart’s Straight Talk service and others. The surcharge, a fee imposed in virtually every state, pays the cost of operating 9-1-1 public safety dispatch centers. In South Dakota, the Legislature first authorized a surcharge in 1989. The fee has been limited to no more than 75 cents per phone line per month since then. “That’s 23 years without a funding increase in an industry that has changed almost beyond recognition in that time,’’ said Ted Rufledt Jr., Chair of the State 9-1-1 Coordination Board. “Revenue from the surcharge simply hasn’t kept up with changes and rising costs of providing 9-1-1 service. Some of the additional revenue will be used to provide additional funding for the 9-1-1 centers, and some will be used to make the changes necessary to modernize 91-1 in our state.’’ As of 2011, the 9-1-1 surcharge covered about half the cost of operating the system in South Dakota. Besides the need for additional revenue to support the existing system, funding was needed for South Dakota to update the 9-1-1 system to what is commonly called Next Generation 9-1-1. Most of the existing system is based on 1970s telephone technology. With the explosive development of wireless smart phones, 9-1-1 as it exists today isn’t able to capitalize on the technology that wireless customers use every day. For example, citizens can’t send a text message to a 9-1-1 dispatch center. They aren’t able to send photos or video of crimes or suspects directly to a 9-1-1 dispatcher. Those services would be possible in the Next Generation 9-1-1 system. The surcharge increase passed nearly unanimously (SB174) during the last legislative session. A portion of the increase, 25 cents per line per month is earmarked for Next Generation 9-1-1 and is scheduled to sunset in 2018. The State 9-1-1 Coordination Board plans to start updating parts of the 9-1-1 system in the next one to two years and to have all 9-1-1 centers on the updated system by 2018.
June 29-30-31 & July 1:
Madagascar 3: Europe’s Most Wanted (PG)
Fri: 8:00 p.m. Sat: 8:00 p.m. Sun: 1:30 p.m. Mon: 7:00 p.m.
Friday, June 29th 1/2 Price movie night sponsored by Modern Woodmen of America
Helms awarded scholarship at SDSU
Emily Helms of Wall was awarded the James K. (Tex) Lewis Scholarship for the 2012-2013 academic year at South Dakota State University. Helms is a senior at SDSU, where she is active in the Range Club, Prexy Council and AgBio Ambassadors. She is the daughter of Elden and Lillian Helms and is a 2008 graduate of the Wall High School. Professor Emeritus James K. "Tex" Lewis retired from SDSU after 35 years as teacher and researcher for the range livestock industry, rangeland conservation and higher education. He received the Outstanding Achievement Award from the Society of Range Management and the Trail Boss Award from the South Dakota Section of the Society for Range Management, which provides the scholarship in honor of Lewis. The Society for Range Management is composed of ranchers, rangeland managers, educators, researchers, and others interested in rangelands. The Society believes one of its major objectives is to provide our youth with a rangeland that is better today than it was yesterday and that will be even more improved for the tomorrows when our youth inherit the land.
courant@ gwtc.net
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Wall News
Gathered by Frances Poste Jason, Janet, Spencer and Drew Christensen of Meridian, ID, arrived Sunday to visit Janet’s mother, Brenda Carmichael. Sunday evening, family gathered for a barbecue/potluck supper to visit with them. Those attending wer Scott, Angie, Tyson and Aidan Dunbar of Summerset; Tony, Marla, Mason and Cooper Venjohn of Piedmont; Carl and Jan Hill and daughter Whitney and son of Rapid City; Norman and Diane Geigle; Josh and Shasta Geigle and family; Gerald and Esther Wolford; Arla Olson and Merlin and Mary Jane Doyle. Lots of visiting and wonderful food. David, Kathy, Holly and Jacob Jedlicka went to Pierre on Friday evening and visited Donna on their way back on Sunday. Jacob is working in Philip at Grossenburgs. Merlin and Mary Jane Doyle met Joe and Barb Croell for lunch on Sunday. Croell’s had just returned from a fishing trip to Canada. Lots of fish stories and pictures to share. The weekend of the 15th - 17th, Evelyn Kjerstad joined her sisters for a “road trip”. Barbara Byrne came form Sundance, picked up Evelyn and they went to Philip to Phyllis Hajek’s. Dorothy Fortune met them and they drove on to Sioux Falls. They visited a cousin’s wife there and went to Falls Park. In Centerville, they saw another cousin’s wife (from other side of their family). Joyce (Welfl) Pierson lives in Viborg, so that was another stopping place. Czech Days at Tabor drew their attention also. Sounds like they had a lot of fun plus visiting. Theme meal was at the Village on June 19th. People must have other things on their agenda as numbers were down. Same thing for Senior Citizen’s potluck supper - plenty of food, few people. We hear of the death of Maurice Thompson, Jeanne Botz’s dad, in Minnesota. His funeral was on Monday, June 25th. His wife Myrtle died less than two months ago. We offer our heartfelt sympathy to the family. Dorothy Hamann cut a gash in her arm some weeks ago when she was picking up branches, tripped and fell onto some cement abutment. It is healing, ten stitches have been removed and it looks good. Just goes to show what can happen in an instant. Glad you are doing well, Dorothy! Arlin Knutson, son of the late Raymond and Deloris Knutson, was in the Drug Store last Thursday morning greeting old friends. He said they are moving from Spokane to live in Arkansas. Congratulations go out to Norman and Betty Klingbile as they celebrate 65 years of married life on June 29th. Hazel Thompson, Charlene Kjerstad’s aunt, had hip replacement surgery at the Spearfish hospital on Friday, June 22nd. She is doing well. They used a different procedure that isn’t as invasive, making healing quicker. Charlene will be staying with her this week. Maxine Smith and Frances Poste met their niece, Bonnie Miller, in Rapid City on Friday morning and rode with her to Sundance to visit another niece, Gail
Pennington County Courant • June 28, 2012 •
Kaiser. Gail has a nice home that we had never seen and had a great time looking at pictures and visiting. Time passes so quickly when you are having fun! Lyle and Viola, Leslie and Kay Williams attended a Williams/Jeffery family reunion this past weekend. Friday night the group gathered at Silver City and on Saturday they went to the Elks Club in Rapid City. People attended from Idaho, California, Maryland and South Dakota. The Senior Citizens (YAH) will not have a meeting on July 2nd, but if you want to come at one o’clock, as usual, they will finish packing the boxes for servicemen overseas. Remember to go eat pancakes at the Ambulance building on Saturday, June 30th, 4-7 p.m. The fundraiser includes a bake sale along with the pancake fee. See you there! We had quite a storm last night — wind and rain. At least, we didn’t get the hail they predicted. Some of the grain fields are getting to look ready for harvest. Hot weather is here so it won’t be long! Pray for a good harvest but keep ~Anonymous on hoeing. age, make and model! It’s a beauty! Kids horseback, adults horseback, walking with hula hoops, skating with roller blades or driving a tractor — it’s all appreciated in the Wasta parade! How about that Model T seen in Wall a few years ago? Hope to see you (July 4th)! Parade - 10:30 a.m.
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Lunch - 11:30 a.m. Games - 12:30 p.m. Talent show - 7:00 p.m. Thought for the day as seen on an old Wasta photograph on the old road north of Wasta, “All Roads Lead To Wasta”. I hope one of them (roads) will lead you all here on the 4th of July! Happy Trails!
Elm Springs News
Submitted by Matthew J. Trask News in Elm Springs this week was as scarce as hay, although easier and cheaper to accumulate. Carolyn Anders accompanied Jo Strong of Union Center to a garden and art party at the home of Anita McChord of Spearfish, on Sunday. Brian Ortlieb of Piedmont, visited the Clyde Arneson residence for lunch on Wednesday. On Thursday, Clyde went to New Underwood to donate blood. Rosemary and Maria Trask visited Peggy Gravatt, Thursday night, bringing smoothies to help Peggy to celebrate her birthday. Shirrise Linn went to Rapid City, Thursday, to keep a doctors appointment and have lunch with Cathie Printz. On Sunday, Shirrise hosted a large gathering for a stamp party at the Morris Linn residence. The Lynn Fields' were not home to report the news Sunday night but it is known that Lynn won a trivia contest on 810 KBHB Saturday for knowing the population of Belle Fourche in 1919. Tom and Sheila Trask left Thursday for Cashton, Wisconsin, to do some horse-trading (no really) returning Saturday night. Tomilyn visited the upland Trasks for supper, Friday and Saturday nights. Janet Wilson visited the Justin and Mandy Tschetter residence in Piedmont, Thursday, to watch Aliah and Logan. Tyler Wilson and kids and Kelly Wilson were visitors at the Kenny Wilson residence over the weekend. Kenny, Janet and Kelly Wilson were Sunday visitors at the Elk Creek Trasks. Special thanks to my wife for typing this on her @#!*/ computer. The kind citizens hope you stay cool this week. Matthew J. Trask formerly of Elm Springs
We need your support!
Your “YES” vote on July 10th is needed to continue the service of the Wall Ambulance in Eastern Pennington County. Paid for by Larry Gravatt
“The future of the Wall Ambulance is in your hands!”
Wasta Wanderings
Submitted by Lloyd & Margee Willey Good news in Wasta! Kylee Rae Smid was born Thursday, June 21, weighing seven pounds 15 ounces and is 21 inches long. Kylee is the daughter of Kortney and Derek Smid and baby sister of Natalee. Grandmother, Doreen Skillingstad reports that Kylee is a beautiful baby (and of course she is not prejudiced in any way.) Also noted by Doreen was a bit of dark hair and pretty baby girl hands with long fingers reminding Doreen of Kylee’s mother’s hands when Kortney was born. Big sister, Natalee is pleased with the new baby and pleased with being a big sister, whose job it will be to watch over and help with this little one. Speaking of Natalee, Lloyd Willey has noticed that she has the prettiest bicycle in Wasta! It is light blue with a pink saddle and basket, all white tires and pink and blue streamers hanging from the sparkly handle bars! She earned this fine new bike by graduating form kindergarten and is learning to ride it with training wheels. Dayton Skillingstad is pleased and proud of niece, Kylee and also plans to take good care of her. Dayton will finish his baseball season Sunday night and has already signed up for football! His baseball team had a good year and he enjoyed playing for the Dairy Queen Team, So now onto the Mitey Mites; Wall Eagles Little League football team. Their schedule will include Rapid City teams, some games played in Rapid City and some in Wall. Ray Williams is donating his time and expertise (he is some chef that guy) to prepare the sloppy joes and hot dogs for the Wasta July 4th fundraising lunch in the park. He didn’t seem like it would be a task beneath his capabilities when asked; he seemed happy to oblige. Ray and Jamy are good neighbors and their help with “stuff” around town is greatly appreciated. If there is anyone out there reading this who has a classic or antique car or truck it would be wonderful if you would bring it to Wasta for the parade. Don’t worry about shiny or fancy, we appreciate rusty and optimism too. How about that truck Kenny Lurz drove over a few years ago? I would have to ask Lloyd for the particulars —
The family of Norman & Betty Klingbile requests a Card Shower in honor of their 65th Wedding Anniversary on June 29, 2012.
Cards may be sent to: PO Box 378, Wall, SD 57790
Countryside News
Submitted by Lola Joyce Riggins 837-2053 Greetings… I wanted to devote this to Father’s Day but either no one will answer their phone or they don’t feel they have any news. What a bummer. I do appreciate Mary Paulsen’s helpful and thoughtfulness. Delmer and Mary Paulsen enjoyed an out to lunch in honor of their wedding anniversary the 15th. their daughter-in-law, Jackie Paulsen of Belle Fourche, received a Happy Birthday care package from Delmer and Mary for her birthday the 13th. Vern and Carol Omdahl were hosted to a meal in Deadwood in honor of Father’s Day for Vern by Jim and Debbie Chalcraft of Black Hawk, Saturday. On Sunday, Carol hosted her husband Vern to a Father’s Day dinner in Kadoka. Lucille Murnane of Jacksonville, Fla., arrived to the Delmer and Mary Paulsen home, Thursday, June 14th for a visit. The ladies are sisters. Mrs. Murnane just lost her husband Jim last year and she went on to Rapid City to visit her daughter and family, Jason and Krista Testin and her first granddaughter Jamie, who will celebrate her first birthday, June 23rd. She also went to Colorado Springs, to visit her niece Lynn Mary (Paulsen) Blaseg, Mike, Hannah and Callie and enjoyed a great time. Lucille will visit the Paulsen’s again on her way home. Vern and Carol Omdahl drove to Rapid City to join a family get-together with David and Crissa Chalcraft and Felicity, who have transferred to Salem, Oregon, to establish their new home and working conditions. Kevin also enjoyed the get together. Samantha Nelson was a weekend guest in the parental Dan and Marla Nelson home. Samantha is employed at the Lab at Black Hills State College this summer. Marla Nelson attended her 4-H Class Reunion in Kadoka over the weekend and also enjoyed the tour at Pearl hotel. Many helpers and relatives are renovating the Hotel as it is of interest as an old, old building for a sort of museum for an attraction. Well, the sad news this summer so far is the lack of hay. One rancher started Monday and he finished Thursday. The alfalfa and grass had taken a light freeze and with the shortage of rain besides being stunted it couldn’t grow. Ella Hindman accompanied Marla Nelson to the Ranch Rodeo in Kadoka, Sunday afternoon. They said there was a pretty decent crowd to cheer 10 participating teams in Wild Horse Race, Wild Cow Milking, Setter Gathering and Trailer Race. Tom Paulsen of Lead, son of Delmer and Mary Paulsen is busy as usual in the summer working with other Guard members for the summer. Marla Nelson said they had received about two inches of rain recently but when it has to soak the ground or not disappear back up there from the wind and heat it just don’t go for enough. May the Countryside put Lyle Klundt on the prayer list as Clara Belle Weller, Joyce Richardson and all you precious people that are needing improvement and healing with your health and soothe your grieving for loved ones. I see the paper had six listed last week. Thought: Do just once what others say you can’t do and you will never pay attention to their limitations again. The best way to predict the future is to create it.
16th Annual
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Wasta’s 4th of July Celebration
Wednesday, July 4th
•Parade: 10:30 a.m. •Lunch in the Park: 11:30 a.m.
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(Participants line up in front of the Old Hotel at 10:15 a.m.) (Activities Committee: Fund Raiser for Community Hall front walk — Free Will Donations)
(We need your Talent! Call 993-3016 for more information)
•Games in the Park: 12:30 p.m. •Talent Show: 7:00 p.m. • in the Park
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Born: May 4, 2012 Weight: 7 lbs. 8.2 oz. 20 1/2” Parents: Matthew & Brianna Jones, Midland Maternal Grandparents: Matthew & Debra Schaefer, Leola Maternal Great-Grandparents: Frank & Elizabeth Schaefer, Watertown Phyllis Davidson, Watertown Paternal Grandparents: Scott & Jana Jones, Midland Paternal Great-Grandparents: Ralph (Shorty) & Maxine Jones, Midland Nick & Sandy Feller, Wall
Sponsored by Great-grandpa Nick & Great-grandma Sandy
Jordyn Elizabeth Jones
Daily Lunch Specials
June 28th: Fleish Noodla
& Super Nachos
June 29th: Tacos July 2nd: Steak Tips over Rice
w/Green Beans
July 3rd: Taco Salad
w/Garlic Bread July 4th: Closed
Call 515-0084 for delivery • Wall
George Walter Stinson, lovingly known as "Gorgeous George", 72, passed away Tuesday, June 19, 2012, after a short illness. "Gorgeous George" was born May 2, 1940, at home in Wasta, SD, to the late Walter and Georgie Napton Stinson. After graduating from Rapid City (SD) High School, George served in the U. S. Army National Guard. Throughout his life, George was a very successful business man. He moved to Long Beach, CA, and worked as an iron worker for several years. George worked for Industrial Paper Co., Long Beach, CA, for 28 years retiring as vice president. Then moved to the Reno, NV, area where he owned and operated several local businesses. In 2000, George and his wife Susan moved to North Port, FL, where he worked for 13 years as a sales rep. for Discovery Products. During his time in North Port, he enjoyed and took great pride in volunteering at AM-VET. He was instrumental in the renovation of Post 2000 and Post 312. George and Susan have been residents of Granger for the past three years; they found great peace at their home there. "Gorgeous George" leaves behind to cherish his memory his loving wife, Susan Stinson; sons, Aaron Stinson and Keith Kohutek; daughter, Deaona Ritenour; granddaughters, Alysa and Danielle Stinson; brother, Jerry Stinson; along with a host of other loving family members and friends. A Celebration of Life service was held June 23, at The Gabriels Funeral Chapel, 393 North IH 35, Georgetown. Personal words of comfort may be sent to the family online at www.gabrielsfuneral.com.
Pennington County Courant • June 28, 2012 •
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Maurice Thompson_______________________________ Obituaries Krotzer, Bemidji, Minn., Tyrel manager of the Underwood ShipThompson, Fergus Falls, Darrin ping Association and had served on Thompson, Fargo; 12 great-grandthe Underwood Creamery Board. George W. Stinson_______________________________ children, Monica, Katy, Jacob, He enjoyed hunting and fishing
and going to the Popple Palace Hunting Camp by Little Fork in northern Minnesota with friends and his time at Brian’s Repair. Maurice liked his time in Wall, South Dakota with his daughter, Jeanne and family and his many South Dakota friends. He enjoyed family and especially his grandchildren and great-grandchildren. He is survived b.y three daughters, Jeanne (Marvin) Botz of Wall, S.D., Norma (Donald) Larson of Ashby, and Katherine Rice (Jim) of Park Rapids, Minn.; one son, Joslyn (Cindy) Thompson of Underwood; nine grandchildren, Jody (Kevin) Bielmaier of Wall, Dusty Botz of Wall, Rob (Missy) Larson of Battle Lake, Daniel Rice (Stephanie Boles) of Fargo, N.D., Jessica (Gerry) Schwartz, Royalton, Minn., Jennifer (Ted) Skaro, Menahga, Minn., Katie (John) Brady, Brendon, Kailey, Austin, Maverick, Ellie, Bethany, Ava, and Jaden; and one sister-in-law, Marlys (Bill) Marrs of Bremerton, Wa.; several nieces, nephews and friends. He was preceded in death by his parents, Juluis and Layla; his wife Myrtle on April 27, 2012; two brothers, Edwin, and Joslyn who died in World War II. Funeral Services were held Monday, June 25, 2012 at the Glende-Nilson Funeral Home in Fergus Falls, with Rev. Harry Olson officiating. Burial followed at the Tordenskjold Free Lutheran Cemetery, rural Underwood. Glende-Nilson Funeral Home, Fergus Falls, Minn., is in charge of the arrangements. An online guestbook is available at www.GlendeNilson.com
Sandra Raye Sumpter May________________________
(Fairchild) Sumpter. She grew up and received her education in Philip, graduating from Philip High School. She married Tim May and of that marriage were born two children, Amanda and Chase. Her children were her pride and joy. Sandra held various jobs during the years but her most rewarding was helping to take care of her great-aunt, Edna Buswell, and grandmother, Ruth Fairchild, in their later years. She is survived by her daughter, Amanda (May) and Adam Claflin of Harrisburg; and son, Chase May and Carly Nighbert of Madison; her parents, Bill and Marsha Sumpter of Kadoka; a sister, Shelley Seager of Sutton, Neb.; nephews, Eric Seager and Zack Seager of Rapid City; and two great-nephews, Eli and Ryder Seager. She was preceded in death by her maternal grandparents, Wayne and Ruth Fairchild; and paternal grandparents, Virgie Melton and N. W. Sumpter and Beatrice. Memorial services were held Saturday, June 23, at the United Church in Philip with Pastor Kathy Chesney officiating. Music was provided by Karyl Sandal, pianist. Ushers were Eric and Zach Seager. Interment will take place at a later date at Masonic Cemetery in Philip. A memorial has been established. Arrangements were with the Rush Funeral Home of Philip. Her online guestbook is available at www.rushfuneralhome.com.
Sandra Raye Sumpter May, age 48, of Watertown, formerly of Philip, died Saturday, June 16, 2012, at her home in Watertown. Sandra Raye Sumpter was born August 14, 1963, in Rapid City, the daughter of Bill and Marsha
Maurice Thompson, 81, of rural Underwood, Minn., died Thursday, June 21, 2012 at his home under the care of Lakeland Hospice. Maurice Walter Thompson was born November 29, 1930 to Juluis M. and Layla (Washek) Thompson at their home in Tordenskjold Township. He grew up in Tordenskjold Township and attended school through the eighth grade in Underwood. On June 19, 1949, he was united in marriage to Myrtle Leona Shipley in the Unitarian Church at Underwood, by Rev. William Van Dyken. They lived in Tordenskjold Township where he farmed and in 1950, Maurice purchased a cattle truck and hauled cattle to the railroad in Underwood and South St. Paul. He then began twenty-five years of employment as a weldermachinist for the Mark Sand and Gravel Company. Maurice was president and
Wall Ambulance
pAncAke supper & BAke sAle
sATurdAy, June 30TH
4:00 p.m. - 7:00 p.m. Wall Ambulance building
DON'T TAKE A VACATION FROM INVESTING Richard Wahlstrom www.edwardjones.com Summer is here — which means a vacation most likely isn’t far away. Whether you’re hitting the road, jumping on a plane or even enjoying a “staycation” at home, you’re probably looking forward to some down time with your family. But not every aspect of your life should be relaxed. Specifically, you don’t want to take a vacation from investing — which means you need to become a diligent, yearround investor. Here are a few suggestions that can help: •Keep on investing. Don’t head to the investment “sidelines” when the financial markets experience volatility. You don’t want to be a nonparticipant when things turn around because, historically, the early stage of any market rally is generally when the biggest gains occur. (Keep in mind that past performance of the market is not a guarantee of future results.) •Keep learning. In just about any classroom, the best students are the ones who get the most out of their education and put their learning to the best use. And the same is true of the investment world: The more you know about the forces that affect your investments’ performance, and about why you own the investments you do, the more likely you are to make the right moves — and the less likely you’ll be to make hasty and unwise decisions. •Keep your focus on the long term. As an investor, you need to look past those events — such as natural disasters, recession fears and political instability abroad — that may have noticeable shortterm effects on the financial markets but little impact over the longer term. So instead of making investment decisions based on today’s headlines, think about what you want your financial picture to look like in 10, 20 or 30 years — and take the appropriate steps to help make that picture materialize. These steps include following a long-term, disciplined investment strategy that’s suitable for your individual needs, making adjustments as time goes on and working with a professional financial advisor who knows your situation and can help you make the right choices. •Keep looking for growth opportunities. To achieve your long-term goals, such as a comfortable retirement, you’ll need to own growthoriented investments, such as stocks and other investments that contain equities. The percentage of your holdings devoted to stocks should be based on your risk tolerance, time horizon and proximity to retirement. But no matter what your situation, you want a portfolio that’s designed to help you meet your investment goals. •Keep relying on “hardworking” investments. To help ensure your investments are working hard for you, choose those vehicles that can help you in multiple ways. For example, when you invest in a 401(k) or other employer-sponsored retirement plan, your money grows on a tax-deferred basis, which means it can accumulate faster than if it were placed in an investment on which you paid taxes every year. (Keep in mind that taxes are due upon withdrawal, and withdrawals prior to age 59½ may be subject to a 10% IRS penalty.) Plus, you typically fund your 401(k) with pretax dollars, so the more you put in each year, the lower your taxable income. Furthermore, with the choices available in your plan, you can create a good mix of investments. Enjoy your vacation this summer. But no matter what the season, don’t take a break from investing. Your efforts may pay off nicely for you in the future.
annc@ gwtc.net
Dowling Community Church Memorial Day through Labor Day Service 10:00 a.m. Badlands Cowboy Church Wall Rodeo Grounds Wednesdays, 7 p.m. Evangelical Free Bible Church Wall Ron Burtz, Pastor 279-2867 • www.wallfreechurch.com Wednesdays: Good News Club, 2:45 p.m., Awana 4:45 p.m., Youth Nite, 7:00 p.m.; Sundays: Sunday School & Adult Bible Fellowship, 9 a.m., Sunday Worship Service, 10:30 a.m., Women’s Bible Study, 6:30 p.m. Interior Community Church Highway 44 East Sunday School 9:30 a.m.; Sunday Worship Service 10:30 a.m. Scenic Community Church Pastor Ken Toews Services - 2nd and 4th Sundays 9:00 a.m.; Sept. through May. First Baptist Church New Underwood Pastor James Harbert Bible Study, 9:00 a.m.; Sunday Services, 10:00 a.m. Wall United Methodist Church Pastor Darwin Kopfmann • 279-2359 Sunday Worship 10:00 a.m. Wasta Services Sundays at 8:30 a.m. New Underwood Community Church Pastor Wes Wilean Sunday School 9 a.m.; Adult & Children Service 10 a.m.; Youth Fellowship: Wed. 7 - 8:30 p.m. St. John's Catholic Church New Underwood Father William Zandri Mass: Sundays at 11:00 a.m.; Wednesdays at 9:30 a.m. at Good Samaritan Nursing Home; Reconciliation before Sun. Mass First Evangelical Lutheran Church Wall Pastor Curtis Garland Sunday Service, 9 a.m. Emmanuel Lutheran Church Creighton Services 11:00 a.m. Sunday morning.
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by Cornelius R. Stam Every true Christian knows by experience that the Holy Spirit does not, upon saving us, take possession of us and thenceforth supernaturally cause us to live lives pleasing to God. Rather, as with salvation, so with the Christian life, He operates in the believer "by grace through faith". Powerful assistance to overcome sin is freely provided by grace, but this help must be appropriated by faith in each individual case. There is no blanket provision for continuous victory throughout our whole life. We must look to Him in faith for the help we need in each separate battle. Thus the Scripture teaching with regard to victory over sin is not that it is not possible for the believer to sin, but rather that in any given case it is possible for him not to sin. Thus too, the question in times of temptation is generally whether we truly desire to overcome, for deliverance is freely provided by grace if we will but appropriate it by faith. But just how is deliverance provided? The answer is: BY THE HOLY SPIRIT. No longer need the believer remain enslaved to sin; for the Holy Spirit within, who imparted spiritual life to begin with, will also impart strength to overcome temptation. When tried and unable even to pray as we ought, "the Spirit also helpeth our infirmities" and "maketh intercession for us" (Rom. 8:26). When weak and ill, we may be "strengthened with might by His Spirit in the inner man" (Eph.3:16). Indeed, the Spirit even strengthens God's people physically to overcome sin, for we read: "But if the Spirit of Him that raised up Jesus from the dead dwell in you, He that raised up Christ from the dead shall also quicken [strengthen] your mortal bodies by His Spirit that dwelleth in you" (Rom. 8:11). And the following verse goes on to say: "Therefore, brethren, we are debtors, not to the flesh, to live after the flesh" (Rom.8:12). The thought is that, since believers have the Holy Spirit to help them overcome sin, they are debtors -- and not to the flesh, but to God, to live pleasing to Him.
State Park visitors should leave fireworks at home
The upcoming Fourth of July holiday is always a busy time in South Dakota's state parks and recreation areas. As you celebrate, Game, Fish and Parks Department officials ask you to please leave fireworks at home. According to Doug Hofer, state parks and recreation director, campgrounds are traditionally very busy with campers and other visitors enjoying the parks during the Independence Day period. “Combining fireworks and large numbers of people creates a dangerous situation,” said Hofer. “We appreciate your help to keep the parks safe and fun this Fourth of July.” Discharging fireworks is prohibited on all lands owned or leased by the South Dakota Department of Game, Fish and Parks. The ban includes state parks, recreation areas, lakeside use areas, game production areas and nature areas. Discharging fireworks is also illegal within the boundaries of the Black Hills Forest Fire Protection District, national forests and national parks in South Dakota. For more information on the South Dakota State Parks, visit www.gfp.sd.gov or call 605-7733391.
Wasta Bar Happenings
Free Street Dance at 8 p.m. Fireworks Display at 11 p.m. Food & Fun
July 3rd
July 3rd & 4th
Storage Unit Yard Sale next to the Dixie Diner
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
Food in the Park & $300 All You Can Eat Pancake at the Dixie Diner 9 a.m. to 12 noon
July 4th
Wall Bldg. Center
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De's Tire & Muffler
279-2168 Wall, SD
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Wall Drug Store
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Rush Funeral Home
Chapels in Philip, Wall & Kadoka Jack, Gayle & D.J. Rush
Area News
Tee ball, Coach Pitch and Baseball hold final games on June 24
Pennington County Courant • June 28, 2012•
Page 6
New record set at 10th annual Spud Gittings Memorial Golf Tournament
Tee Ball and Coach Pitch ended their season on Sunday, June 24. Trophies were handed out to individual players by their coaches. Pictured back row from left to right ... Nathan Law, John Wayne Deering, Abbie Moon, Andrew Law, Gavin Sandal, Kole Gallino, Laeton Anderson, Brycen Cheney, Korra Westby, Tacia Osterberg, Lilly Wagner, Kassidy Sawvell, Ash Grenstiner, Luke Harris, Tack Tines, Reid Hansen and Aidan Brunnemann. Second row from back ... Liam Gibson, Sheridan Deering, Jett Mohr, April Schulz, Mason Zelfer, Charlie Heathershaw, Enoch Cunning, Alexa Dunker, Zach Hout, Skylie Wagner, Deyton Skillingstad, Rylan McDonnell, Kohl Sandal, Brody Carter, Bryce Westby, Ava Dinger, Cale Baus, Bryce Rubio, Regan Simons, Noah Eisenbraun and Aaden Kroells. Third row from back sitting on their knees... Ryan Dinger, Emmet Dinger, Brodi Sundall, Carter Sundall, Austan Kjerstad, Terryn Shearer, Patrick Trask, Makenna Kroells, Quinn Moon, Alexis Stephan, Trevor Schulz, Emma Eisenbraun, Talon Anderson, Bridger Casjens, Rivers Sandal, Brittney Walker, Braylee Walker, Sawyer Sandal, Blake Rubio, Kyler Kjerstad, Paige Kjerstad, Lucy Moon, Dawson Hess, Karmin Kjerstad, Dawson Handcock and Brody Bryan. Third row from back standing ... Kylie Dartt, Teelan Kjerstad, Emme Moon, Bailey Cerney, Hadley Bryan and Taylee Dartt. Front row ... Taylor McDonnell, Macee Paulsen, Brady Kroells, Allie Kjerstad, Jace Mohr, Thane Simons, Nora Dinger, Athena Simons, Bria Buhmann, Kaylen Spotted Bear, Tyson Dartt and Levi Sharp. ~Photos by Laurie Hindman
Shown are representatives of the Gittings family and winners of the Spud Gittings Memorial Golf Tourament. From left: Jody Gittings, Julie Gittings, Trace O’Connell, Jake Fitzgerald, Charlie Gittings, Diane Gittings and tournament director D.J. Rush. Not pictured: Brit Miller. ~Courtesy photo
The 10th annual Spud Gittings Memorial Golf Tournament was held Sunday, June 17, at Lake Waggoner Golf Course north of Philip. Thirty three-person teams participated in the nine-hole scramble format tournament, which was a new record. It broke the previous record established during Philip’s centennial celebration in 2007. The golf tournament has added over $11,000 over the past 10 years for a scholarship at Philip High School. This year, every participant received a Titleist cap, with Spud Gittings Memorial embroidered on the side. Championship Flight •Trace O’Connell, Jake Fitzgerald, Brit Miller – 30 •Brad Haynes, Tyler Hauk, Landon Peterson – 32 •Lynn Denke, Dennis Anderson, G. Oiler – 33 •Marshall Carr, Lars Gittings, Lance Gittings – 34 •Bob Thorson, Jody Ainsworth, Abby Fitzgerald – 34 •Dak Carley, Caleb Clements, Luke Clements – 34 •J.P. Jones, Irv Jones, Jim Sandstrom – 35 8Doug Hauk, Jack Heinz, Kirk Dennis – 35 First Flight •Jerry Carley, Brian O’Reilly, Cheryl Iverson – 36 •Branden West, Beau Ravellette, Matt Griffin – 36 •Dean Fitzgerald, Dave Fitzgerald, Corky Thorson – 37 •Brad Kuchenbecker, Dana Kerns, Shawn Kerns – 37 •Brant Sundall, Lance Sundall, Bruce Kroetch – 37 •D.J. Rush, Jody Gittings, Mark LaBeau – 38 •Quentin Riggins, Matt Reedy, John Paul Reedy – 38 •Scott Brech, Bill Slovek, Jeff Rieckman – 38 •Ryan Seager, Tanner Seager, Pat Seager – 39 Second Flight •Tena Slovek, Andrew Reckling, Craig Weber – 40 •Mike Moses, Michael Moses, Bo Slovek – 41 •Earl Parks, Beaver Scott, Brock Slovek – 42 •Ross Brunskill, Thor Roseth, Radley Kennedy – 42 •Doug West, Jake Tisdall, Gary Brooks – 42 •Elliot McQuirk, Chad Ramsey, Jeremy Kerns – 42 •George Paul Michael, Dustin Michael – Tyler Fritz 42 Third Flight •Jim Larson, Paul Spear, Adam Roseth 44 •Toby Hook, Duane Hauk, Kara Moriarity – 44 •Kieth Smith, Bill McDaniel, Lincoln Smith – 46 •Don Pedersen, Mark Pedersen, Gene Barvels – 48 •John Gittings, Kathy Gittings, Emily Maring – 48 •Jay Gittings, Jen Conry, Mary Quinn – 58.
S. D. State Fair Grandstand tickets on sale June 25
Tickets for the 2012 South Dakota State Fair Grandstand entertainment line-up go on sale Monday, June 25, at 9 a.m. CDT. Tickets can be purchased three ways: (1) Online at www.sdstatefair.com ; (2) calling 866-605-3247; (3) at the ticket office. Ticket office hours are 9 a.m. – 5 p.m., Monday through Friday, excluding the July 4th holiday. Tickets purchased before August 29 will include gate admission. The 2012 SD State Fair Grandstand line-up is: •Wednesday, August 29, and Thursday, August 30: Red Wilk Construction CBR Bull Bash •Friday, August 31: Legend Seeds welcomes Charley Pride with Williams & Ree •Saturday, September 1: An Evening with the Steve Miller Band •Sunday, September 2: Chris Young with Lee Brice •Monday, September 3: Dakota State Fair Speedway Monster Trucks and Stock Car Races Ticket prices can be found online at www.sdstatefair.com The 2012 South Dakota State Fair will run from Thursday, August 30, through Monday, September 3. Channel Seeds Preview night will be Wednesday, Aug. 29. For more information on State Fair events, contact the Fair office at 800-529-0900, visit www.sdstatefair.com or find it on Facebook and Twitter.
Wall Traveling Baseball team end season on June 24. Back row pictured from left to right ... Cash Wilson, Elle Moon, Lady Hawk Rooks, Elyssa Westby, Allan McDonnell, Preston Eisenbraun, Mason Sandal, Cass Lytle, Damion Bresee and Branden Haman. (Not pictured Raedon Anderson.) Front row ... Tadan Casjans, Viki Poor Bear, Karlie Dartt, Cooper McLaughlin, Shelby Ruland, Mercede Hess, Cooper McConaghy, Bradan McDonnell, Terel Eisenbraun, Derek Griebel and Jack Ermish. (Not pictured Gavin Sandal.)
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Pennington County Courant • June 28, 2012 •
Page 7
The Looking Glass of Time
80 years ago… The old town well which started to cave during one of the recent heavy rains, has been repaired by Mrs. Miller. A concrete curbing and pump house has been erected at the place. For the past two weeks, an engine has been working almost continuously emptying the well of flood waters. Mrs. Miller has an electric motor and a pump and expects to use the water from the well for her hotel use. A band of Gypsies driving a car with an Ohio tag did not receive a very hearty welcome here. The Wall authorities were ready to greet them after being notified that the band had made an unsuccessful attempt to get away with $14.32 from one of the oil stations in Wasta, and headed them on their way. At Rapid City, Sherriff N. J. Hendrickson succeeded in getting them to return two hundred dollars which the gypsies had stolen there. During the heavy rain last Tuesday, Frank Gage and Jack Huffman were driving home from Rapid City. The water had just started running over the road west of Wasta when Mr. Gage reached it. A half hour later when Mr. Huffman reached the same spot the water was running through the door of his car. Both men came through without mishap. BIRTH: Born to Mr. and Mrs. Wm. Bielmaier, Wednesday morning, June 14, a girl. 70 years ago… A great crowd of folks, including eleven priests, helped to celebrate Father John Connolly’s twentyfifth year of service here in Wall. Jubilee Services were held at the church in the morning and this was followed by a public dinner at the Hall at noon. Besides the eleven guest Priests, there were two Sisters, Mary Romaine Bielmaier from Sturgis and Dorothy Rose Schroeder of Rapid City. Sister Bielmaier and Sister Schroeder are former Wall girls. An estimate of well over 150 dinners were served by the Catholic Ladies at noon. A large crew of fast workers landed on the Hospital grounds, Thursday evening and under the leadership of a dozen men, made short work of leveling off some of the mounds of dirt, tearing down scaffolding and cutting weeds. Tomorrow is the day set for giving the building its first coat of paint. Kenneth Lewis started Monday evening painting the high corner peaks. Howard Connolly began Monday afternoon enclosing the front porch. He hopes to have it finished Friday in order to have it included in the painting program. The first soldiers for the Rapid City airbase are expected to arrive in the near future, it was learned unofficially here Tuesday, Details of how many men or how they will be accommodated, with the airbase under construction, or how many men will be included in the contingent were not learned. Under military censorship little of that information will be made available to the public, even after the men arrive. 60 years ago… The Wall Drug Store this year is not only unique for its worldwide advertising, but also for its unusually cosmopolitan staff of workers. Working at the drug store now are two girls from Bagio, Philippine Islands; one girl from Formosa; and a black-eyed beauty from the Virgin Islands. These four young women attend Winona College in Minnesota during the winter. Also waiting on the sign attracted tourists are two Indian maids from Ft. Thompson. Altogether, there are 34 young men and women spending the summer waiting on the mad scramble of tourists attracted by Ted Hustead’s prolific advertising program. A few more employees are expected this week to take care of the daily thousands of curio-seeking and thirsty tourists. Several members of an oil seismographic survey crew are staying at the J. F. Street cabins. There are four trucks loaded with dynamite and sensitive shock recording equipment headquartering in Wall and mapping the underground structures in the vicinity for a private oil drilling concern. 50 years ago… Seventeen windows at the Wall School House were broken by one night of vandalism last week. Large chunks of cement and rocks were found inside of the building which indicated that the damage was done by other than small children. The windows broken were the high ones in the school gym. The large frosted ones in the restrooms, and windows in both the new and the old building. Another bit of vandalism which Mayor Alfred Strandell says resembles the destructive force of a tornado, occurred at the pump house at the town dam. Here windows were broken the door busted, the interior supplies and equipment broken or turned over, and even the bricks torn off the chimney. The filter tube in the dam was filled with rocks and timber. G. W. Shelton still claims that he holds the record of having the fastest racing car in Wall. His greatest trouble is getting a driver who isn’t afraid to open it up. Woody, however is being challenged by Max Hauk who has three midget racers and is building a fourth. He is certain the Number Four will top them all. The track for these races is the access roadway east of the Welsh Motel and the time for the trials is almost anytime. Two break-ins in Wall, Sunday night, created considerate excitement and a great deal of conservation around town, Monday. The Wall Lockers was entered by prying open the back door while the General Store was entered by cutting a hole through the roof. At both places the burglars broke open the safes, apparently using pliers and heavy hammers. At Wall Lockers, the safe crackers got only a small amount of small change for their trouble; but at Shelton’s they obtained approximately $175 in cash and a dozen wrist watches. 40 years ago… Mr. and Mrs. Richard White of Creighton, announce the engagement and forthcoming marriage of their daughter, Doris Ann, to Frederick M. Eisenbraun, son of Mr. and Mrs. Oscar Eisenbraun, also of Creighton. An August wedding is planned. In a close race Tuesday for the Wall Board of Election, five year term, Dean Patterson won over Bob Hays, 123 votes to 111 votes. Joan Renner was unopposed for the four year term, as was Milton Trask for the three year term. The Board will be increased by five members to seven at their July meeting. First Congregational Church was the setting of the wedding of Melanie Knock and Dwight Flatt on May 27. The Rev. Tom Tucker officiated at the ceremony before 150 guests. The bride is the daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Calvin Knock, Billings, Montana, and formerly of Sioux Falls. Mr and Mrs. Merl Flatt are parents of the groom. Mr. and Mrs. Flatt are students at S. D. State University. He formerly attended B. H. State College. They will be employed at Wall during the summer. 30 years ago… Nell Willuweit, Norman Geigle and Myron Williams came out on top in the June 15 Wall School Board election. Three three-year terms were up for grabs, those of Norman Geigle, Bob Hays and Catherine Zelpher. Geigle was reelected. Hays was defeated, as was candidate Martha Whitcher, and Zelpher did not choose to run for re-election. De’s Oil dropped two games in men’s softball league action last week. The Cactus “ten-runned” De’s by the score of 19-9 on June 18. In the second game on June 18, the Elkton House edged De’s 10-9, making De’s season record to date, 0-5. Two wins upped the Pennington County Courant-Eagles men’s softball team record in league play to 4-0 on June 17. The Courant team shut out Kitterman’s by the score of 10-0. The second game on June 17 went to 10 innings, with the Courant again coming out on top 12-7, against the Outlaws. In women’s softball league action on June 21, the G&W Hot Dogs defeated the Hair Raisers, 19-17. South Dakota AAU Junior Olympic Track and Field Meet was held June 12 at Pierre. Five hundred contestants from South Dakota participated, and the top four in each division qualified for regionals in Gillette, Wyoming, July 17. Jana Fauske of Wall, qualified in the 1600 meter run, which Darcy Biers and Shannon Biers, both of Scenic, qualified in the long jump and the 400 meter dash, respectively. BIRTH: Born June 18, a daughter, Jessica Lynn to Kent and Kelly Lurz. Grandparents are Neal and Peggy Lurz and Bill and Kay Leonard. Little Jessica’s greatgrandparents are Gladys Pederson and Pearl Lurz of Wall, and Lillian Leonard of Austin, Texas. 20 years ago… In 1982, 10 years ago, the Wall Celebration Group, a branch of Wall Chamber, was formed with Eileen Flatt, President; Justine Estes, Secretary and Larry Graham, Treasurer. Now 10 years later the group is still going strong with four of the original members still very active. Those still working hard for Wall’s Celebration are Butch and Ann Kitterman, Deb Deal and Eileen Flatt. In appreciation for their many hours of hard work over the last 10 years, Merl and Eileen Flatt and Butch and Ann Kitterman have been chosen as Parade Marshalls for this years Celebration parade. The Wall School Board of Education met in regular session on Wednesday evening, June 10 in the Wall School lunchroom. The Board accepted letters of resignation from LeAnn Henslin and Eddie Clark and accepted to hire Blaine Carey as the new Vo-Ag teacher. Wall Volunteer Fire Department Fire Log: On Saturday, June 13, the Wall Volunteer Fire Department responded to a call of fire at mile marker 90 on Interstate 90. A semi loaded with furniture was on fire. The furniture and semi were a total loss. The driver of the truck was taken to Rapid City Regional Hospital where it was determined he had a heart attack while driving the truck. On Monday, June 15, The Wall Volunteer Fire Department responded to a call at Wall Drug, Smoot II Dorm. the electrical fire was caused by wiring. The electric dryer outlet shorted out between the base board and cabinet. There were no injuries reported. Pastor Lyle Sloat, who is the pastor of the United Methodist Church of Wall, has accepted the pastorate for the United Methodist Churches at Oelrichs, Oral, Smithwick and Buffalo Gap. She has been the pastor here for the past three years. Her final Sunday in this parish will be June 21, 1992. 10 years ago… The Grand Opening and Ribbon Cutting was held at the newly remodeled Wall Golf Course, Saturday, June 15th. The University of South Dakota School of Business recently presented scholarship to students at an awards ceremony held on the campus in Vermillion. Alumni and supporters of the School of Business provide the awards and scholarships. Mark Papousek, son of Duane and Judy Papousek of Quinn, was awarded James Taylor Marketing Scholarship. Mark is a junior at USD, majoring in Management. Jami Lea Willuweit of Creighton, and Janelle Marie Horton and Kendra Lynn Lurz, both of Wall, were recognized for academic excellence and placed on the 2002 Spring semester’s Dean’s list at South Dakota State University, Brookings.
Get ready for some serious family fun
Choose Accountability
It might surprise you-and then again, it may not-to know that many years ago I was quite a rebel. Back then, the last thing I ever wanted was to be accountable to anybody for anything. Naturally, I encountered an incredible amount of failure in my life as a result of this attitude. Once I got "whacked" up along side the head enough I finally learned that accountability is a smart way to operate. Today I actively choose to seek out accountability as often as possible. I usually go to the two toughest people on the planet who know me the best-my wife and my daughter. These special ladies do a super job of holding me accountable as I aspire to make positive change that will result in positive growth. How about you? Is there something in your own life that requires change? A bad habit or wrong mindset? An area where you know you need to experience some growth? Why not seek our someone that you trust, respect and/or love, and ask them to hold you accountable. Tell this person that you have chosen to hold yourself accountable to them. Explain what you want and why and ask him/her to to be tough on you. Yes, it might be kind of painful for both of you at times, but trust me. When you choose accountability you will experience the growth you desire.
In today's hurry-up world, many families are looking for ways to slow down a little and spend some quality time together, just having fun. The good news is that it doesn't have to cost a lot of money, and you don't have to go very far to have a great time. Here are some ways your family can make the most of family time and have some serious fun. Become day trippers. •Visit a state park. You can go on a hike or bike ride, have a picnic and enjoy the great outdoors on your own, or participate in events such as fishing tournaments, wildlife education, moonlight walks or star gazing talks. •Play tourist in a city that's close by, but you haven't been to before. Get suggestions from your friends using Bing's new social search features; someone you know may have recently been there and have some great ideas. Or you could find people who are experts on that area and can help you find the perfect place to visit. Have some homegrown fun. •Art, history, science, kidthemed and quirky - there are all kinds of museums just waiting to be explored. Keep an eye out for special exhibits and family events. Many museums have free days and no- or low-cost activities and classes you can all do together. •Pitch a tent or two in the back yard and spend the night under the stars. Grill dinner, or make s'mores over the fire pit, and "rough it" together without ever leaving home. •If you've always wanted to go on a treasure hunt, geocaching just might be for you. You use a GPSenabled device and clues to navigate to a specific set of coordinates in order to locate hidden containers. Search online for geocaching near you. Help your community. •Sign up to help with or participate in a charity race. From planning and organizing, to checking people in, setting up water stations and actually racing, there are plenty of ways you can help make
a fundraising event a success. •Sowing, watering, weeding and harvesting - there's always something that needs to be done in a community garden. Even the littlest ones can have some fun doing good. •Make a difference in your neighborhood - www.DoSomething.org and Bing have teamed up to inspire people to "do good" in their neighborhood by hosting various events across the country this summer. Visit www.bing.com/doing to see if they'll be stopping by a neighborhood near you, or learn how you can participate online. Be hometown foodies. •From apples to zucchini, you can find just about any kind of fresh produce, as well as bread, honey, herbs and more at a farmers market. Bring home some fresh ingredients and experiment with new recipes. •Restaurants - Try that new restaurant down the street, or the one you've driven by a few times but have never been to. If you're not sure where to go, or if you want to know if a restaurant is good, look it up on www.Bing.com and check out the new feature which allows you to do this all in one place. It shows you reviews from across the web, location maps and directions, as well as interior shots - you can make a reservation, find where you're going and see what it's like, all without leaving your search page.
TdM excavation & Heavy Haul
Cell: 685-3283 • Wall
•Trackhoe •Trenching •Repair Dams & Roads •Heavy Haul Trailer •Dozer •Site Cleanup
Todd sieler
Email your social news, obituaries, wedding & engagement announcements to: annc@gwtc.net
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CLASSIFIED RATE: $6.50 minimum for first 20 words; 10¢ per word thereafter; included in the Pennington County Courant, the Profit, & The Pioneer Review, as well as on our website: www.pioneer-review.com. CARD OF THANKS: Poems, Tributes, Etc. … $6.50 minimum for first 20 words; 10¢ per word thereafter. Each name and initial must be counted separately. Included in the Pennington County Courant and the Profit. NOTE: $2.00 added charge for bookkeeping and billing on all charges. DISPLAY AD RATE: $8.00 per column inch, included in the Pennington County Courant and the Profit. $5.55 per column inch for the Pennington County Courant only. PUBLISHER’S NOTICE: All real estate advertised in this newspaper is subject to the Federal Fair Housing Act of 1968, which makes it illegal to advertise “any preference, or discrimination on race, color, religion, sex, or national origin, or any intention to make any such preference, limitation, or discrimination.” This newspaper will not knowingly accept any advertising for real estate which is a violation of the law. Our readers are informed that all dwellings advertised in this newspaper are available on an equal opportunity basis.
Pennington County Courant • June 28, 2012 •
FARMING PETERSON AUTO CRUSHING is paying top $$$$ for running or junk cars, pickups and junk. Crusher and loader available for big jobs. Call Scott (605) 2020899 (24/7). FOR SALE KIDSWEAR AT 40%-60% BELOW WHOLESALE! Huge manufacturers clearance on name brand kidswear. Visit www.magickidsusa.com or call 1-888-225-9411 for free catalog. Mention discount code MK94335. A 2 STORY, 3 BEDROOM, 2 bath home, with basement and large stone fireplace; garage and barn on 2 acres near Lake Poinsett, SD, $78,900. natespain@aol.com. May negotiate. NOTICES ADVERTISE IN NEWSPAPERS statewide for only $150.00. Put the South Dakota Statewide Classifieds Network to work for you today! (25 words for $150. Each additional word $5.) Call this newspaper or 800-6583697 for details. OTR & DRIVER OPPORTUNITY DRIVERS - $1000 SIGN-ON BONUS. *HOME WEEKLY *Must be Canadian eligible. *2500+ miles weekly *$0.42 for all Canadian miles *$50 border crossing pay *95% no tarp (888) 691-5705. $1500.00 SIGN-ON BONUS! EXP. OTR Drivers, TBI, 33¢/34¢, $375 mo., health ins., credit, 03¢ safety bonus, Call Joe for details, 800.456.1024, joe@tbitruck.com
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BACKHOE AND TRENCHING: Peters Excavation, Inc. Excavation work of all types. Call Brent Peters, 837-2945 or 3815568 (cell). K3-tfn
YEARLING ANGUS BULLS FOR SALE: Call Jim Cantrell, days, at 685-8961; evenings at 859-2144. PR45-2tp (2) HORSE TEAMS FOR SALE: (1) blonde Belgian, 1800#; (1) Spotted, 1000#. $2,500 per team – will sell one or both. Comes with harness. Immediate possession. 2593612 or 259-3613, John Carr. P29-2tp FOR SALE: (2) Massey Ferguson Model 36 swathers, plus misc. new belts & parts. Call 748-2415. PR44-2tc TRAILER TIRES FOR SALE: Get ready for spring hauling! 12-ply, 235/85/16R. $150 mounted (limited quantities available). Les’ Body Shop, P27-tfn 859-2744, Philip. 2012 WHEAT HARVESTING: Wanted in your area for John Deere combines and equipment. 59 years in business. Dishman Harvesting, 940/733-6327 or 940/6311549. K27-5tp FOR SALE: John Deere 16’ hydroswing swather. 433-5443. P27-3tp
GREAT SUMMER JOB! Sales experience preferred but will train. Salary plus commission. Possibility of up to $12.00 per hour wage. Housing is supplied in Wall. You will make great wages, meet lots of people and have fun. Position available May 1, 2012. Apply at GoldDiggers on Mt. Rushmore Road in Rapid City or call factory at 348-8108 or fax resumé to 348-1524. P14-tfn
TRYING TO LOCATE a faded black 1951 Chevy 5 window 3100 pickup that was bought a few years ago by someone in the area. It belonged to my grandparents, Bill & Verna Lammon, of Midland. Please contact me, 290-7344 or 2907387. P29-1tc
FOR SALE: Four (4) complete sections of stackable, 5’x6’ scaffolding. Includes eight (8) 5’x5’ scaffolding frames, eight (8) 7-ft cross-braces, eight (8) adjustable legs, and four (4) 6’x24” locking planks. Good condition. $800 OBO. Walt 605-515-3961. WP45-tfc FOR SALE: NEW! Horizontal portable wheelbarrow-type concrete mixer. 5 cu. ft. capacity, 5 hp. electric motor (110/120V). $200 OBO. Walt 605-515-3961. WP45-tfc FOR SALE: Stainless steel tube step, 2008-2012, Ford F150 Crew Cab, $200, new in box. 685-5615. PR45-1tp FOR SALE: Nice eight hole gun cabinet, very nice. Del’s, Exit 63, Box Elder. P29-1tc START YOUR OWN CAKE DECORATING BUSINESS! All you need equipment & tools. Hundreds of items. Package deal. Call 837-2044 after 6:30 p.m. P29-1tp FOR SALE: Two good riding lawn mowers. Dale O’Connell, Kadoka 605-837-2292. K29-2tc FOR SALE: Three chest freezers, approx. 15 CF. As always, they are warrantied. Del’s, Exit 63, Box Elder, 390-9810. P29-1tc PRO FORM 365s Crosswalk treamill exerciser from Sears. Power incline, digital displays, upper body arms, $200. Call 837-2044 after 6:30 p.m. P29-1tp PHOENIX LARGE SOFA & loveseat, leather in Apache southwest pattern, almost new. Call 837-2044 after 6:30 p.m. P29-1tp FOR SALE: Several nice used refrigerators. Bring a friend – we have no loading help. Del’s, Exit 63, Box Elder, 390-9810. PR44-4tc FOR SALE: Rope horse halters with 10’ lead rope, $15 each. Call 685-3317 or 837-2917. K44-tfn
BARN CATS: Excellent mousers. Call 685-5327 and leave a message. P28-3tp
ANTIQUE AUCTION LARGE 2 DAY antique and collectible auction, Redfield, SD Saturday, July 7th and Sunday, July 8th 10:00 am. Lamps, Glassware, Furniture, Pictures, Misc. Wayne and Peggy Morris check www.lutterauction.com. CAMPING OPPORTUNITY ATTENTION CAMPERS! Free full hook-up campsite for season in exchange for general maintenance thru Oct. 1st. Available immediately, dates negotiable. 264-5324 www.okobojoresort. com bar and restaurant. EDUCATION MEDICAL OFFICE TRAINEES NEEDED! Train to become a Medical Office Assistant at SC Training! No experience needed! Job placement after online training! HS diploma/GED & PC/Internet needed! 1-888-9267884 EMPLOYMENT THE SISSETON SCHOOL DISTRICT 54-2 has an opening for a Food Service Director, $18 $20 an hour based on experience. Application and job description are available at the business office at 516 8th Ave.W Sisseton, SD 57262. Position open until filled. EOE.
OPEN: Jackson POSITION County Highway Department Experience in Worker. construction road/bridge /maintenance preferred. CDL Pre-employment drug and alcohol screening required. Applications / resumes accepted. Information (605) 837-2410 or (605) 837-2422 Fax (605) 837-2447 JOIN OUR TEAM ~ looking for responsible, outgoing and energetic advertising sales representative. Apply at Mobridge Tribune, PO Box 250, Mobridge, SD 57601 or email linda@mobridgetribune.com. GET PAID EVERY 24 HOURS! Earn Daily Promoting Our Business! Commission Only, Great potential! 2 minute overview video! http://greg4379.zeekrewards.com http://www.yougetpaidtoadvertise.com/greg4379/ Webinar.aspx http://www.doggone-truth.com/greg4379/DGT. contact me aspx gregpihota@yahoo.com THE CITY OF MOBRIDGE is accepting applications for an Assistant Chief of Police (Captain). Applicant must have completed Standardized Law Enforcement training through the state of SD Division of Criminal Investigation or itís Equivalent also accepting applications for a fulltime police officer. Certified applicants preferred, but not required. Salary is based on experience and qualifications. Closing Date: July 11th, 2012. Resume and application may be sent to: Chief Jungwirth, Mobridge Police Department, 110 1st Ave East, Mobridge, SD 57601. Applications may be picked up at the Mobridge Police Department, Mobridge City Hall, The SD Department of Labor and Regulation or www.mobridgepolice.org. EOE. CUSTER REGIONAL SENIOR CARE, Custer Regional Hospital and Custer Clinic are accepting applications for dedicated, caring staff to join our team. We have full and part time RN, LPN and Aide positions available. We offer excellent benefits and competitive wages. For more information please call 605-6732229 ext. 110 or log onto www.regionalhealth.com to apply. EEOC/AA
HOUSE FOR SALE, LOCATED AT 607 SUNSHINE DRIVE, PHILIP: 3 bedroom, 2 bath, 2100 sq. ft. home on a large lot located on a quiet cul-de-sac. Has attached 2-car garage, storage shed, large deck and an underground sprinkler system which operates off a private well. Contact Bob Fugate, Philip, at 859-2403 (home) or P24-tfn 515-1946 (cell). FOR SALE: 2000 Schulte 16’x80’ mobile home, new roof and windows with 16’x28’ addition (2009). Wayne/Stacy Nelson, 393-4325. $32,000. P28-2tp FOR SALE: 2008 Patriot doublewide, 3 bdrm, 2 bath, garden tub, large closets & walkin pantry, new interior paint, must see to appreciate. Call 669-2562 or 669-2256, cell: 530-4283, Murdo. M28-2tp
ROUGH COUNTRY SPRAYING: Specializing in controlling Canada thistle on rangeland. ATV application. ALSO: prairie dogs. Call Bill at 669-2298. PR41-23tp HILDEBRAND STEEL & CONCRETE: ALL types of concrete work. Rich, Colleen and Haven Hildebrand. Toll-free: 1-877867-4185; Office: 837-2621; Rich, cell: 431-2226; Haven, cell: 490-2926; Jerry, cell: 4880291. K36-tfn TETON RIVER TRENCHING: For all your rural water hookups, waterline and tank installation and any kind of backhoe work, call Jon Jones, 8432888, Midland. PR20-52tp WEST RIVER EXCAVATION will do all types of trenching, ditching and directional boring work. See Craig, Diana, Sauntee or Heidi Coller, Kadoka, SD, or call 837-2690. Craig cell: 390-8087, Sauntee cell: 390-8604; wrex@gwtc.net K50-tfn GRAVEL: Screened or rock. Call O'Connell Construction Inc., 859-2020, Philip. P51-tfn
LARGE YARD SALE at 20 Pine St. and 24 Pine St., Wasta, June 29 & 30: motorcycle helmet, golf clubs, electric turkey fryer, wooden rocking horse, Coca-Cola collection, electric scooter, jewelry, power tools and misc. tools, 12 gal. air compressor, antiques, lawn art, exercise equipment, clown collection, misc. household items, M&M collection, Avon collection, Dremel tool, furniture, knickknacks, electric weedeater and more. PW29-1tp
FOR RENT: 1 bedroom apartment in Philip, $275/month plus deposit. Call 391-3992. PR45-tfn TWO BEDROOM APARTMENTS FOR RENT IN WALL: Contact Christianson Properties, 605/858-2195. PW24-6tc APARTMENTS: Spacious one bedroom units, all utilities included. Young or old. Need rental assistance or not, we can house you. Just call 1800-481-6904 or stop in the lobby and pick up an application. Gateway Apartments, Kadoka. WP32-tfn
Wall Ridge Apts. 1 Bedroom
on-site laundry facility
HELP WANTED: Maintenance person for Gateway Apts. Hours vary. Inquire at 1-800-4816904. K28-4tc ASSISTANT PERSONAL WANTED!! Entrusted with wide variety of tasks. A valued, efficient aide or employee: am ready to pay $800 per week. Contact me at jeanie2johnson@att.net for more details. PR45-1tp FULL OR PART-TIME HOUSEKEEPER POSITIONS: College or high school students or anyone desiring full or part-time housekeeping positions. No experience needed, we will train. Apply at Budget Host Sundowner and America’s Best Value Inn, Kadoka. Call 8372188 or 837-2296. K26-tfn
in Wall
PLEASE READ your classified ad the first week it runs. If you see an error, we will gladly rerun your ad correctly. We accept responsibility for the first incorrect insertion only. Ravellette Publications, Inc. requests all classifieds and cards of thanks be paid for when ordered. A $2.00 billing charge will be added if ad is not paid at the time the order is placed.
PRO/Rental Management 605-347-3077 1-800-244-2826
www.prorentalmanagement.com www.freerentersguide.com
WANTED: Looking for used oil. Taking any type and weight. Call Mike at 685-3068. P42-tfn WANTED! Young family looking for place to rent out of town (Wasta or Wall area). Call 605/ 210-1805 or 307-756-2897. PW24-4tp
annc@ gwtc.net
The family of Dean Talty wishes to express a heartfelt thank you for all the kind gestures of support during this time of sadness for us. We appreciate your thoughtfulness that has been shared with us in so many ways. God bless. Donna Belle Talty Deana Culp Debra & Randy Peonio Darla & Doug Crown Diana & Craig Telford
Deadline for Classifieds & Cards of Thanks is 11:00 a.m. on Tuesdays
Public Notices
MINUTES MAY 17, 2012 CALL TO ORDER: The West River Water Development District convened for their regular meeting at the West River Water Development District Project Office in Murdo, SD. Chairman Joseph Hieb called the meeting to order at 10:30 a.m. (CT). Roll Call was taken and Chairman Joseph Hieb declared a quorum was present. Directors present were: Joseph Hieb, Casey Krogman, Marion Matt, Veryl Prokop and Lorne Smith. Also present: Jake Fitzgerald, Manager; Kati Venard, Sec./Bookkeeper. ADDITIONS TO AGENDA: None APPROVE AGENDA: Motion by Director Prokop, seconded by Director Matt to approve the agenda. Motion carried unanimously. APPROVE MINUTES: The minutes of the April 19, 2012, meeting were previously mailed to the Board for their review. Motion by Director Krogman, seconded by Director Prokop to approve the April minutes. Motion carried unanimously. FINANCIAL REPORT: A. APPROVAL OF BILLS: Joseph Hieb, $56.61; Casey Krogman, $56.61; Marion Matt, $56.61; Veryl Prokop, $56.61; Lorne Smith, $56.61; West River/Lyman-Jones RWS, $1,000.00; Pennington County Courant, $30.87; Lyman County Herald, $32.47; Murdo Coyote, $36.82; Todd County Tribune, $34.72; Pioneer Review, $32.49; Kadoka Press, $38.66; Casey Petersen & Associates, $577.11. Motion by Director Matt, seconded by Director Smith to approve the District bills. Motion carried unanimously. B. DISTRICT FINANCIAL STATUS REPORT: The financial status of the District to date was previously sent to the Board. A copy of the April Financial Report is on file at the District office in Murdo. Motion by Director Prokop, seconded by Director Matt to approve the April Financial Report. Motion carried unanimously. REPORTS: A. MANAGER'S REPORT: Manager Fitzgerald presented his May report to the Board. Motion by Director Matt, seconded by Director Krogman to approve the Manager’s Report. Motion carried unanimously. B. OTHER REPORTS: None WR/LJ WATER CONSERVATION SCHOLARSHIP PROGRAM: Motion by Director Prokop, seconded by Director Matt to approve 50% cost-share funding with WR/LJ for 2012 scholarships. Motion carried unanimously. MSAC VIDEO: Item tabled until the WR/LJ meeting. ADJOURNMENT: There being no further business, the meeting was adjourned at 10:39 A.M. (CT). ATTEST: _________________ Kati Venard, Recording Secretary ___________ Joseph Hieb, Chairman Published June 28, 2012, at the total approximate cost of $28.59.
Public Notice Advertising Protects Your Right To Know.
R17E; SEC 1-3 ALL; SEC 10-15 ALL; SEC 16 E1/2; SEC 21 E1/2; SEC 22-27 ALL; SEC 28 E1/2; SEC 35-36 ALL IN T2S-R14E; ALL OF T2S-R15E; SEC 1-30 ALL; SEC 31 N1/2; SEC 32 N1/2; SE1/4; SEC 33-36 ALL IN T2S-R16E; ALL OF T2S-R17E; SEC 24 E1/2NE1/4; SE1/4SW1/4; E1/2SE1/4; SW1/4SE1/4; SEC 25 N1/2; E1/2SW1/4; SE1/4 IN T3SR13E; SEC 1-2 ALL; SEC 11-16 ALL; SEC 17 S1/2NW1/4; NE1/4; S1/2; SEC 18 S1/2; S1/2NE1/4; SW1/4NW1/4; SEC 19-20 ALL; SEC 21 N1/2; SEC 22 N1/2; E1/2SE1/4; SEC 23-26 ALL; SEC 27 E1/2E1/2; SEC 29-30 ALL; SEC 31 N1/2; IN T3S-R14E; SEC 3-10 ALL; SEC 11 W1/2SW1/4; SE1/4SW1/4; SEC 14 N1/2NW1/4; SW1/4NW1/4; SEC 15-20 ALL; IN T3S-R15E; SEC 1-2 ALL; SEC 3 N1/2; SE1/4; SEC 11 N1/2; SE1/4; SEC 12-13 ALL; IN T3S-R16E; SEC 1-24 ALL; SEC 27 NW1/4; SEC 28 N1/2 IN T3SR17E; SEC 1, 12, 13 ALL; SEC 24 THAT PART IN PENN CO IN T4S-R13E, BHM Pennington County, SD. Voters with disabilities may contact the Pennington County Auditor for information and special assistance in absentee voting or polling place accessibility. Julie A. Pearson, Auditor Pennington County Published June 28 & July 5, 2012, at the total approximate cost of $54.58.
Pennington County Courant • June 28, 2012 •
You are hereby notified that, at a sale of land and lots for unpaid taxes by the County Treasurer of Pennington County, South Dakota, the aforesaid described real property situated in Pennington County, South Dakota was first offered for sale at public auction to competitive bidders. Not having been sold for want of bidders, said County Treasurer’s Certificates of sale for same was issued by the County Treasurer of Pennington County, South Dakota, who is now the lawful owner thereof. The right of redemption will expire and deeds for said lots will be made upon expiration of sixty days from completed service of notices. Dated at Rapid City, this 21st day of June 2012 Janet Sayler Treasurer of Pennington County Published June 28 & July 5, 2012, at the total approximate cost of $30.33.
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County Fire Administrators office at 315 St. Joseph St. #B28, Rapid City, SD 57701-2880 or calling 605-394-5367 or fax at 605-394-2179 or email at fireadmin@co.pennington.sd.us or going to http://www.co.pennington.sd.us/fireadmin/fireadm.html. Bids to be awarded by the Pennington County Board of Commissioners on July 17, 2012 at 9:15 AM MDT in the Board of Commissioners meeting room. The Board of Commissioner reserves the right to reject any or all bids and to waive any irregularities therein and reserves the right to award the contract to the lowest responsible bidder as they so determine. Julie A. Pearson, Auditor Pennington County Published June 28, 2012, at the total approximate cost of $16.52.
NOTICE TO REDEEM FROM TAX DEED To the following owners of record or their unknown executors, administrators, heirs, devisees, or legatees. 070037 LOT 10 OF BLACK FOREST VILLAGE, PENNINGTON COUNTY, SOUTH DAKOTA, AS SHOWN ON THE PLAT FILED IN PLAT BOOK 13, PAGE 141, LOCATED IN GOVT LOT 9 OF SECTION 22, TIN, R5E, BHM. (ID 498) BLACK HILLS RESORT MANAGEMENT, WILLIAM, S BERRY, W SCOTT BERRY, PAUL K BERRY, RICHARD H MAGUIRE, SANDRA HAIN, ROBERT VREELAND AND WESTERN VENTURES. You are hereby notified that, at a sale of land and lots for unpaid taxes by the County Treasurer of Pennington County, South Dakota, the aforesaid described real property situated in Pennington County, South Dakota was first offered for sale at public auction to competitive bidders. Not having been sold for want of bidders, said County Treasurer’s Certificates of sale for same was issued by the County Treasurer of Pennington County, South Dakota, who is now the lawful owner thereof. The right of redemption will expire and deeds for said lots will be made upon expiration of sixty days from completed service of notices. Dated at Rapid City, this 21st day of June 2012 Janet Sayler Treasurer of Pennington County Published June 28 & July 5, 2012, at the total approximate cost of $29.72.
BEFORE THE PENNINGTON COUNTY PLANNING AND ZONING COMMISSION AND THE PENNINGTON COUNTY BOARD OF COMMISSIONERS Notice is hereby given that the following petitioners have applied to the Pennington County Planning Board of Commissioners under the provisions of the Pennington County Zoning Ordinance as follows: Orvil Davis, Lazy P6 Land Company; Centerline – Agent, has applied for a Rezone to rezone 35.88 acres from Highway Service and General Agriculture to General Commercial District and to amend the Pennington County Comprehensive Plan to change the Future Land Use from Highway Service and Low Density Residential to General Commercial located on Unit II, Southgate Condos Phase II, Section 24, T1N, R7E, BHM, Pennington County, South Dakota, 315 Catron Boulevard, in accordance with Section 508 of the Pennington County Zoning Ordinance. Orvil Davis, Lazy P6 Land Company; Centerline – Agent, has applied for a Rezone to rezone 24.039 acres from Light Industrial to General Commercial District and to amend the Pennington County Comprehensive Plan to change the Future Land Use from Light Industrial to General Commercial located on the following metes and bounds description: Commencing from the West 1/4 Corner of Section 19, T1N, R8E, B.H.M. thence S 0º11’03”E a distance of 900’ to the Point of Beginning. Thence S89º58’20”E a distance of 957.14’ to a point, thence S16º08’20”W a distance of 98.80’ to the PC of a right-hand curve with a central angle of 38º42’34”, a radius of 791.22’ and a length of 534.56’, thence S54º50’56”W to a point a distance of 158.02’ to a point, thence S 0º11’03”E a distance of 1131.51’ to a point, thence S89º50’09”W a distance of 494.00’ to the southwest corner of Section 19 consisting of a Banner Cap, thence N0º11’03”W a distance of 1746.27’ to the Point of Beginning. Said parcel containing 24.039 acres more or less, located in Section 19, T1N, R8E, BHM, Pennington County, South Dakota, 615 E. Catron Boulevard, in accordance with Section 508 of the Pennington County Zoning Ordinance. RMS Lode, Matt Keck, has applied for a Rezone to rezone 5.136 acres from Limited Agriculture to Highway Service and to amend the Pennington County Comprehensive Plan to change the Future Land Use from Planned Unit Development Sensitive to Highway Service located on the following metes and bounds description: Beginning at the northwest corner of Lot 1 of Stenson Subdivision as shown on Plat Document A201114185; thence S 0°05’04” W, 209.47’; thence S 31°40’12” W, 201.90’; thence S 58°09’38” E, 123.93’; thence S 0°08’16” W, 241.70’; thence along a curve having a length of 234.44’, a radius of 1,357.39’, a chord bearing of S 46°33’43” W, and a chord length of 234.15’; thence S 63°54’04” W, 155.44’; thence S 56°00’50” W, 113.92’; thence N 2°06’21” E, 339.30’; thence N 27°58’10” E, 618.30’, thence N 0°08’20” E, 313.97’; thence S 18°20’56” E, 202.67’; thence S 56°47’19” E, 46.22’ to the Point of Beginning, located in Section 21, T1S, R5E, BHM, Pennington County, South Dakota, 12654 Stenson Meadow Road, in accordance with Section 508 of the Pennington County Zoning Ordinance. Notice is further given that said applications will be heard by the Pennington County Board of Commissioners in the County Courthouse at 10:30 a.m. on the 3rd day of July 2012. 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 desire to attend this public meeting and are in need of special accommodations, please notify the Planning Director so that appropriate auxiliary aids and services are available. DAN JENNISSEN, PLANNING DIRECTOR JULIE A. PEARSON, PENNINGTON COUNTY AUDITOR Published June 28, 2012, at the total approximate cost of $38.12.
BEFORE THE CITY OF WALL PLANNING AND ZONING COMMISSION Notice is hereby given that the following petitioner has applied to the City of Wall Planning and Zoning Commission under the provisions of the City of Wall’s zoning ordinance as follows: Donald Kelly has applied to replat a parcel of land, approximately .929 acres in the south potion of the property that is legally described as: Unplatted Balance of SE1/4. This proposed parcel will be platted and rezoned from agricultural to commercial. This request is in accordance with Section 17.56.030 of the Wall City Zoning Ordinance. Notice is further given that said application will be heard by the City of Wall Planning and Zoning Commission in the Wall Community Center meeting room at 10:00am on the 5th day of July, 2012. At this time, any person interested may appear and show cause, if there be any, why such requests should or should not be granted. Carolynn Anderson Finance Officer Published June 28, 2011, at the total approximate cost of $13.36.
NOTICE TO REDEEM ROM TAX DEED To the following owners of record or their unknown executors, administrators, heirs, devisees, or legatees. 070821 THE SOUTH 46.7 FEET OF LOT 5, LOCATED IN THE SOUTH HALF OF THE SOUTHEAST QUARTER (S1/2SE1/4) OF SECTION 15, TOWNSHIP 1 NORTH, RANGE 5 EAST, BHM, PENNINGTON COUNTY, SOUTH DAKOTA, AS SHOWN ON THE PLAT FILED IN PLAT BOOK 6, PAGE 41. (ID 10607) BLACK HILLS RESORT MANAGEMENT, WILLIAM, S BERRY, W SCOTT BERRY, PAUL K BERRY, RICHARD H MAGUIRE, SANDRA HAIN, ROBERT VREELAND AND WESTERN VENTURES. You are hereby notified that, at a sale of land and lots for unpaid taxes by the County Treasurer of Pennington County, South Dakota, the aforesaid described real property situated in Pennington County, South Dakota was first offered for sale at public auction to competitive bidders. Not having been sold for want of bidders, said County Treasurer’s Certificates of sale for same was issued by the County Treasurer of Pennington County, South Dakota, who is now the lawful owner thereof. The right of redemption will expire and deeds for said lots will be made upon expiration of sixty days from completed service of notices. Dated at Rapid City, this 21st day of June 2012 Janet Sayler Treasurer of Pennington County Published June 28 & July 5, 2012, at the total approximate cost of $32.13.
NOTICE TO REDEEM FROM TAX DEED To the following owners of record or their unknown executors, administrators, heirs, devisees, or legatees. 070823 LOT 11, LESS THE NORTH 75 FEET OF THE EAST 35 FEET OF SAID LOT 11, OF LOT D OF LOT 1 IN THE SOUTH HALF OF THE SOUTHEAST QUARTER (S1/2SE1/4) OF SECTION 15 AND IN GOVT LOT 9 OF SECTION 22, TOWNSHIP 1 NORTH, RANGE 5 EAST, BHM, PENNINGTON COUNTY, SOUTH DAKOTA, AS SHOWN ON THE PLAT FILED IN PLAT BOOK 8, PAGE 195. (ID 10598) BLACK HILLS RESORT MANAGEMENT, WILLIAM, S BERRY, W SCOTT BERRY, PAUL K BERRY, RICHARD H MAGUIRE, SANDRA HAIN, ROBERT VREELAND AND WESTERN VENTURES. You are hereby notified that, at a sale of land and lots for unpaid taxes by the County Treasurer of Pennington County, South Dakota, the aforesaid described real property situated in Pennington County, South Dakota was first offered for sale at public auction to competitive bidders. Not having been sold for want of bidders, said County Treasurer’s Certificates of sale for same was issued by the County Treasurer of Pennington County, South Dakota, who is now the lawful owner thereof. The right of redemption will expire and deeds for said lots will be made upon expiration of sixty days from completed service of notices. Dated at Rapid City, this 21st day of June 2012 Janet Sayler Treasurer of Pennington County Published June 28 & July 5, 2012, at the total approximate cost of $32.74.
BEFORE THE PENNINGTON COUNTY PLANNING AND ZONING COMMISSION Notice is hereby given that the following petitioners have applied to the Pennington County Planning and Zoning Commission under the provisions of the Pennington County Zoning Ordinance as follows: Kari Fruechte has applied for a Conditional Use Permit to allow for a Vacation Home Rental in a Limited Agriculture District located on Lot 1, Block 3, Pactola Estates, Section 17, T1N, R5E, BHM, Pennington County, South Dakota, 23105 Pactola Drive, in accordance with Sections 206, 319, and 510 of the Pennington County Zoning Ordinance. Penny Fosheim has applied for a Conditional Use Permit to allow for a Vacation Home Rental in a Suburban Residential District located on Lots 30-32, Block 11, Silver City, Section 31, T2N, R5E, BHM, Pennington County, South Dakota, 109 Sherman Street, in accordance with Sections 319 and 510 of the Pennington County Zoning Ordinance. Penny Fosheim has applied for a Conditional Use Permit to allow for a Vacation Home Rental in a Suburban Residential District located on Lots 1-3, Block 11, Silver City, Section 31, T2N, R5E, BHM, Pennington County, South Dakota, 101 Sherman Street, in accordance with Sections 319 and 510 of the Pennington County Zoning Ordinance. Notice is further given that said applications will be heard by the Pennington County Planning and Zoning Commission in the County Courthouse at 9:00 a.m. on the 9th day of July 2012. 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 desire to attend this public meeting and are in need of special accommodations, please notify the Planning Department so that appropriate auxiliary aids and services are available. Dan Jennissen Planning Director Published June 28, 2012, at the total approximate cost of $21.6.
FOR THE PROPOSED EASTERN PENNINGTON COUNTY AMBULANCE DISTRICT A meeting and election will be held on July 10, 2012 at 7 a.m. to 7 p.m. to determine if the proposed Eastern Pennington County Ambulance District shall be formed. If the district is formed by this election, nomination and election of a 5 member Board of Trustees will take place at the meeting immediately following the election. Residents within the proposed district who are also registered voters within the district are eligible to vote in this election. The meeting and election will begin at 7 a.m. to 7 p.m. and continue until all present have voted. The meeting and election will be held at the Community Centers in Wall, Creighton, Wasta & Quinn, SD. The area to be included in the proposed district for tax year 2012 is: SEC 1, 12, 13, 24, 25 & 36 ALL; IN T1N-R13E; ALL OF T1N-R14E; ALL OF T1N-R15E; ALL OF TN1-R16E; ALL OF T1N-R17E; SEC 12 THAT PART IN PENN CO; SEC 13, 24, 25, & 36 ALL; IN T2N-R13E; ALL THAT PART IN PENN CO OF T2N-R14E; ALL OF T2N-R15E; ALL OF T2N-R16E; ALL OF T2N-R17E; THAT PART IN PENN CO IN T3N-R14E; THAT PART IN PENN CO OF T3N-R15E; ALL OF T3NR16E; ALL OF T3N-R17E; THAT PART IN PENN CO IN T4N-R15E; ALL OF T4NR16E; ALL OF T4N-R17E; ALL THAT PART IN PENN CO LOCATED IN T5NR15E; ALL THAT PART IN PENN CO IN T5N-R16E; ALL OF T5N-R17E; ALL THAT PART IN PENN CO IN T6N-R15E; ALL THAT PART IN PENN CO IN T6NR16E; ALL THAT PART IN PENN CO IN T6N-R17E; SEC 1, 12 & 13 ALL IN T1SR13E; ALL OF T1S-R14E; ALL OF T1SR15E; ALL OF T1S-R16E; ALL T1S-
FOR BOARD OF TRUSTEES FOR THE PROPOSED EASTERN PENNINGTON COUNTY AMBULANCE DISTRICT If the proposed Eastern Pennington County Ambulance District is approved by the eligible voters on Tuesday, July 10, 2012, an election and meeting will be held on Wednesday, July 11, 2012 at 7:00pm. The nomination and election of a five (5) member Board of Trustees will take place at this time. This Board of Trustees will assume total operation of the Eastern Pennington County Ambulance District. The election and meeting will be held at the Wall Community Center, 501 Main Street, Wall, SD 57790. Residents and property owners within the proposed district who are also registered voters within the district are eligible to vote in this election. You are encouraged to call the Wall City Office at 279-2663, hours of 8:00am4:30pm on July 11th for the results of the July 10th election before attending the meeting. Published June 28, 2011, at the total approximate cost of $13.36.
FOR 536 DIGITAL ALPHA NUMERIC PAGERS To be Furnished to the Pennington County Fire Administrator Rapid City, South Dakota The Pennington County Fire Service Board will be accepting sealed bids for: 536 alpha numeric digital pagers. Bids will be accepted up to the time of bid opening. Bids must be marked on the outside of the envelope with “Digital Pager Bid”. Bids will be opened at the Pennington County Fire Service Board Meeting July 11, 2012 at 7:30 PM MDT in the Pennington County Courthouse, Emergency Operations Room #B38, Rapid City, SD, 57701. Copies of bid specifications maybe obtained by contacting the Pennington
Pennington County Courant • June 28, 2012 •
Page 10
with Dr. James Dobson
Dr. Dobson Answers your Questions
QUESTION: Usually my spouse and I are pretty good at having constructive disagreements, but there have been a couple of occasions when our arguments got out of control. What should we do if this happens again? ANSWER: You're not alone — it's easy to lose control when emotions are running high. Spouses can become irrational for many reasons. It can stem from feeling overwhelmed, threatened, provoked, criticized or just misunderstood. These feelings may not be wrong in and of themselves, but they can be expressed in inappropriate ways. It's at this point that a dangerous line is crossed. As the Bible says, "A fool gives full vent to his anger, but a wise man keeps himself under control" (Proverbs 29:11). As a matter of fact, some people seem only too glad to lose control during an argument. There's a kind of adrenaline rush that comes with expressing anger, and it can be addictive. This is something you'll need to watch out for if you really want to keep your disagreements civil and constructive. Before getting involved in a confrontation with your spouse, examine yourself to make sure that your heart and intentions are in the right place. If one or the other of you has reason to fear that the argument will spin out of control, the openness and honesty required to make the discussion a success may be hopelessly squelched. Equally inhibiting is the fear that, once the discussion gets started, one's partner is likely to dredge up issues from the past. This can be overwhelming to the spouse who tends to forget, or wants to forget, things said and done in anger. If you want to maintain control, then, avoid the temptation to rehash past offenses and mistakes. You should also steer clear of aggressive and passive/aggressive behavior. In most marriages, one spouse tends to be more of an aggressive pursuer in arguments while the other adopts a quieter, more passive method of nagging or blaming. Both approaches are destructive. Where there is bullying in a relationship, it's best to find a constructive way of dealing with it rather than living in fear. Sober, straightforward honesty is the most effective policy. It's true that there are times when a gentle answer can turn away wrath (Proverbs 15:1), but only if it's intentional, proactive and positive. This approach should never be adopted out of fear of provoking your partner to anger. Physical violence is never okay. Threats of physical violence must be handled immediately. If you feel threatened, get to a safe place right away. Put distance between you and the person endangering you. Call the police if necessary. Bear in mind, too, that physical violence doesn't stop without intervention. Abusers must learn to manage anger. Once the danger is past, insist on counseling. In the meantime, educate yourself about abuse cycles and learn how to protect yourself in the future. Out-of-control arguments don't always involve violence, of course. No matter how much you and your
spouse love each other, no matter how understanding you try to be, and no matter how strongly you want to avoid hurting each other, there will be times when arguments get out of control. You can prepare for those times and minimize the negative effects by being aware of your own physical reactions and triggers, by taking responsibility for your own feelings and by stopping to pray — individually and with your partner — whenever things seem to be getting too intense. Whatever happens, make forgiveness your number one priority. This doesn't mean that you will necessarily agree. It certainly doesn't imply that abuse should be ignored or excused. It does mean giving up your determination to get revenge. QUESTION: My husband serves in the military, and we are often separated for long periods of time. He is a wonderful husband and father, yet I struggle when he returns because of the abrupt change in my role. When he's deployed, I have to take care of all aspects of our family's life; when he comes home, he takes the upper hand in certain areas. I want to defer to his leadership at such times, but shifting gears is hard
for me. How can I do a better job of transitioning? ANSWER: Before saying anything else, we want you to know how much we appreciate the sacrifices you and your family are making. As far as we're concerned, both you and your spouse occupy key positions on the front lines of the worldwide battle for freedom and human rights. We can't thank you enough for everything you're doing to serve your country and your fellow man. It's our privilege to come alongside you in any way we can. To help ensure smoother transitions and head off domestic tension after a prolonged separation,we recommend an intentional, pro-active approach. Prior to his next tour of duty, set aside some time to sit down and talk things out between yourselves. A purposeful discussion of hidden expectations and unspoken assumptions can go a long way toward eliminating bumps in the road that might otherwise take you by surprise. Your first assignment is to admit to yourselves and to each other that the process of "shifting gears" can be painful and problematic. Be aware of the potential for conflict and make up your minds to discuss it openly and honestly. Face the fact that many couples fight bitterly just prior to a separation since, psychologically, it's easier to part when you're mad than when you're feeling tender toward one another. Be aware that the homecoming is likely to be complicated by all kinds of elusive emotional issues. Cultivate an awareness of Post Traumatic Stress Disorder and think about ways of responding if it becomes a factor in your marriage. Both of you should realize that the spouse who remains on the home front has no choice except to assume a burden of responsibility that would normally be divided between two people — to function, in
effect, as a single parent. This almost inevitably leads to confusion concerning marital roles when the absent partner re-enters the picture. It can also create a situation in which both parties feel unnecessary. At such times it's incredibly helpful and healing for the returning spouse to acknowledge his wife's efforts with a simple "thank you" and a humble offer to pick up the slack wherever she feels it's most needed. If you're aware of this beforehand, you can make a joint decision — perhaps by way of a written agreement — to be patient and understanding with one another when you come back together. If you have children, and if they're old enough to understand and appreciate the challenges you're facing as a family, it would be a good idea to include them in a similar conversation. You may even want to consider the option of doing some family counseling with a trained Christian therapist. Encourage your kids to voice their feelings. Ask them questions such as, "What's the same and what's different when Dad's away? How do things change when he comes home?" Most importantly, come up with a plan to maintain as much continuity and "normalcy" as possible in the lives of your children during periods of transition and change. Send your questions to Dr. Dobson, 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 published by Tyndale House Publishers. 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. International copyright secured.
The Outdoor Campus welcomes adventurous, inquisitive outdoor women
The Outdoor Campus in Sioux Falls will host its annual Women’s Try It Day from 9 a.m. - 12 p.m. CDT on Saturday, June 30. The goal of this event is to empower women of all ages and provide an opportunity to experience and engage in outdoor recreational activities. Some of the activities that will be available are paddling, archery, geocaching, BB gun shooting, fishing and outdoor cooking. “This event gives women of all ages and backgrounds an opportunity to actively enjoy and experience the outdoors,” Thea Miller Ryan, The Outdoor Campus director, said. “It gives women a chance to connect with the nature and try different activities that they’ve always wanted to try.” Located at 4500 South Oxbow Ave. in Sertoma Park, Women’s Try It Day is free to the public, and preregistration is not required. For more information about the event, e-mail TOC@state.sd.us or visit www.outdoorcampus.org.
The Outdoor Campus and Blood Run Nature Area welcome all ages interested in outdoor cooking
The Outdoor Campus in Sioux Falls will host an outdoor cooking demonstration at Blood Run Nature Area from 2 p.m. - 5 p.m. CDT on Saturday, June 30. A variety of different outdoor cooking recipes, including Smacos and Dutch oven peach cobbler, will be presented by The Outdoor Campus staff. Park staff at Blood Run will also be present and will have information about the new park. The event is open to all interested ages and families. “People will be able to learn and enjoy our outdoor recipes while experiencing the incredible landscape of Blood Run,” Thea Miller Ryan, The Outdoor Campus director, said. Blood Run Nature Area is located near 85th Street and County Highway 135, southeast of Sioux Falls. The event is free to the public, and pre-registration is not required. For more information about the event or directions, e-mail TOC@state.sd.us or visit www.outdoorcampus.org.
Obituaries, engagements and wedding write-ups are published free of charge. Call 279-2565 or e-mail annc@gwtc.net.
we don’t charge…
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