South Dakota officials unveiled outgoing Gov. Dennis Daugaard's official portrait on Tuesday, which will hang in the Capitol building in Pierre.
Daugaard has served since 2011; his term ends this year, when he will be succeeded by Kristi Noem. Daugaard's portrait now hangs alongside the 31 portraits of the state's previous 31 governors. Here's a look at each governor's portrait.
(Photos by Chad Coppess, South Dakota Department of Tourism, courtesy of Tony Venhuizen, Gov. Dennis Daugaard's chief of staff and author of the SoDakGovernors blog.)
Arthur C. Mellette (a Republican) was the last governor of the Dakota Territory, and the first governor of the state of South Dakota. Originally from Indiana, Mellette's family moved to Springfield, Dakota Territory, briefly before moving to Watertown. He served as governor of South Dakota from Nov. 2, 1889, to Jan. 23, 1893.
Charles H. Sheldon, a Republican from Pierpont, served from 1893-1897.
Andrew E. Lee, from Vermillion, was governor from 1897 to 1901. He is the only member of the now-defunct Populist Party to have served as governor of South Dakota.
Charles Herreid, a Republican from Eureka, served from 1901 to 1905.
Samuel Elrod, a Republican from Clark, served from 1905-1907. While governor, he served as chairman of the building committee for the state Capitol.
Coe Crawford served from 1907 to 1909. The Republican from Huron then served as a U.S. Senator from 1909 to 1915.
Robert Vessey was originally from Wisconsin before moving to Wessington Springs. A Republican, he served from 1909 to 1913.
South Dakota's eighth governor, Frank Byrne served from 1913 to 1917. A Republican, Byrne was moved to Sioux Falls in what was then still the Dakota Territory before settling in Faulkton.
Peter Norbeck served as lieutenant governor for Frank Byrne, then as governor from 1917 to 1921. He then served three terms as a U.S. Senator, where he promoted South Dakota's tourism industry, most notably playing a big hand in Mount Rushmore's creation. He was a Republican.
A Republican from Yankton, William McMaster served as governor from 1921 to 1925.
Carl Gunderson was a Republican from Mitchell. He served from 1925 to 1927. (From 1889 to 1974, governors served two-year terms.)
William Bulow, of Beresford, was the first Democratic governor of South Dakota. He served from 1927 to 1931.
Warren Green, from Hazel, was governor from 1931 to Jan. 3, 1933. (Governors served two-year terms until 1974.) He was a Republican.
Known by some as "the cowboy governor," Tom Berry was one of South Dakota's few Democratic governors. From Belvidere, Berry served from 1933 to 1937, leading the state's recovery from the Great Depression. He retired to Rapid City, where he lived until his death in 1951.
A Hot Springs native, Leslie Jensen served as governor from 1937 to 1939. (Governors served two-year terms until 1974.) He was a Republican.
Harlan John Bushfield grew up in Miller and served as South Dakota's 16th governor from 1939 to 1943. He was a Republican.
A Republican from Kennebec, Merrell Sharpe served in World War I as a corporal. He was governor from 1943 to 1947. He was a Republican.
George T. Mickelson
George Theodore Mickelson, the patriarch of one of South Dakota's most prominent political families, was governor from 1947 to 1951. He was a Republican who hailed from Selby.
Sigurd Anderson, a Republican from Webster, was governor from 1951 to 1955.
Joseph Foss, of Sioux Falls, was governor from 1955 to 1959. His legacy also includes his service in World War II as a U.S. Marine Corps major and a decorated fighter pilot. Joe Foss Field Air National Guard Station in Sioux Falls and Joe Foss Field at the Sioux Falls Regional Airport are among the institutions named after him. He was a Republican.
A Democrat from Houghton, Ralph Herseth served from 1959 to 1961 as governor. Another South Dakota political family patriarch, Herseth's son, Ralph Lars Herseth, served in the Legislature; and Ralph Herseth sr.'s granddaughter, Stephanie Herseth Sandlin was South Dakota's U.S. House Representative from 2004 to 2011.
Archie Gubbrud, from Alcester, was governor from 1961 to 1965. He was a Republican.
The son of Norwegian immigrants, Nils Boe grew up in Minnehaha County and served as governor from 1965 to 1969. He was a Republican.
A Republican from Britton, Frank Farrar was governor from 1969 to 1971.
Richard "Dick" Kneip (pronounced Kuh-NIPE, for any non-native-South Dakotans reading this) was a Democrat from Salem. He served as governor from 1971 to 1978, serving two two-year terms before being elected to a four-year term in 1974.
The most recent Democrat to serve as South Dakota's governor, Harvey Wollman was in office from 1978 to 1979 after Gov. Dick Kneip resigned to accept his appointment as U.S. Ambassador to Singapore.
Bill Janklow (first portrait)
William J. Janklow, South Dakota's longest-serving governor, was one of the state's most prominent political voices throughout a life of public service that included four years as attorney general, 16 as governor, and a year as South Dakota's lone representative in the U.S. House. His first two terms as governor were from 1979 to 1987. He was a Republican.
George S. Mickelson
The son of George T. Mickelson, George Speaker Mickelson was governor from 1987 until his death in a plane crash in 1993. He was a Republican. His son, Mark Mickelson, is representative for District 13 in the Legislature.
Walter "Walt" Miller, a Republican from New Underwood, was George S. Mickelson's lieutenant governor and assumed the office after Mickelson's death in 1993. He served until 1995.
Bill Janklow (second portrait)
Bill Janklow returned to the office of governor from 1995 to 2003. He then was elected to the U.S. House of Representatives, but served for only a year. He resigned in 2004 when he was convicted of vehicular manslaughter after running through a stop sign and killing a motorcyclist. He died in 2012 from brain cancer.
Marion Michael Rounds was the 31st governor of South Dakota from 2003 to 2011. He is now a U.S. Senator representing South Dakota. He is a Republican.
A Republican from Garretson, Dennis Daugaard served in the Legislature and as Mike Rounds' lieutenant governor before he was elected to the office. A Republican, he has served as governor since 2011. His term ends this year.