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Pioneer Review, August 29, 2013

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$
1
00
Includes Tax
End of Day 8/26/13
12 Pro Winter Wheat ........$6.52
14 Pro Spring Wheat ........$6.49
Milo....................................$3.96
Millet..................................$8.75
SFS Birdseed ..................$18.50
Proceedings of
Haakon School District
* * * *
City of Philip - Notice of Audit
12
Youth football 11
Ranch rodeo teams
10 & 11
Philip, South Dakota 57567 Thursday, August 29, 2013 www. pioneer-review.com
No. 1, Vol. 108
MARKETS
LEGALS
Inside
this week
Special
Notice:
Local
Annual Back
To School
Special Edition
Ravellette
Publications’
offices will be
closed Monday,
September 2, in
observance of
Labor Day.
The Haakon
School District’s
2013-2014 Scot-
tie’s Homecoming
will be Septem-
ber 3-6, begin-
ning with a pep
band concert at
6:10 p.m. and
coronation at 6:30
p.m., Tuesday,
September 3, in
the Fine Arts
Building.
The homecom-
ing activities for
the week will cul-
minate on Friday
with the annual
parade in Philip
and a cross coun-
try meet in Faith
in the morning,
and with a home
football game
that evening at
6:00 against the
Lyman Raiders.
The candidates
for Homecoming
queen are Madi-
son Hand, Kaci
Olivier and Jordyn Dekker. The king candi-
dates are Nick Hamill, Reed Johnson and Jade
Berry. Junior attendants are Katlin Knutson
and Brody Jones. Sophomore attendants are
Caitie Pinela and Grady Carley. Freshman at-
tendants are Peyton Kuchenbecker and Coy
Kramer. This year’s crown bearers are first
graders Hana Schofield and Evan Kroetch.
Dress-up days at the schools will begin with
Tuesday’s famous couples. Wednesday will be
wacky tacky candy day. Seniors are to dress up
under the heading of Baby Bottle Pops (babies),
juniors – Baby Ruth (sports/athletes), sopho-
mores – Starburst (Hollywood stars), fresh-
men – M&M (eminem, hip hop music), junior
high – Smarties (Nerds), and elementary – Life-
savers (lifeguard, nurse, doctor, police, fire
fighters, etc.). Thursday will be western day.
Students will want to bring a change of clothes
because Thursday is also school picture day.
Friday’s dress will be the traditional Scottie col-
ors of orange and black.
The Homecoming theme this year is “Board
Games.” This can include any board, dice or
Scotties’ Homecoming Week
An open house will be held Sun-
day, September 8, at the Bad
River Senior Citizen’s Center to
celebrate its 40 years of organiza-
tion.
A potluck meal starts at 12:00
noon, with a program at 1:00 p.m.
There will be musical entertain-
ment. Everyone is welcome. “We’ll
be there until everybody leaves,
and you know how that goes,” said
activities director Rae Crowser.
Crowser said that the center is
one of the busiest places in town.
It is open for card players and cof-
fee drinkers in the mornings. De-
pending on the group and time of
the week, the usual cards include-
bridge, whist, rummy and pitch.
Other groups and organizations
also meet and hold fundraisers
there, such as Stronger Economies
Together, Masonic breakfasts,
AARP, community blood drives
and others. Family birthdays and
anniversaries are often held at the
center. Fundraising lunches are
held to support the center and its
heating needs.
Currently, the board of directors
consists of Anne Moses as presi-
dent, Marion Matt vice president,
Shirley Parsons treasurer, and
Thelma Heltzel secretary. The
other directors are Gary Steven-
son, Jerry Neville, Philip Pearson
and Crowser. The board meets on
a monthly basis.
The quilting group that meets
in the center has now completed
100 jean quilts. These are donated
to three veterans’ homes in Hot
Springs, Fort Meade an Scotts-
bluff. Such volunteer time is
recorded for the Black Hills State
University’s Retired Service Vol-
unteer Program. The RSVP uses
volunteer hours to help leverage
grants and other fundings for the
area.
Betty Smith has offered free
Senior Citizen’s Center to celebrate 40 years
A 40th anniversary open house for the Bad River Senior Citizen’s Center
will be held Sunday, September 8, starting at noon.
Del Bartels
The Philip Garden Club’s next
regular meeting will be Tuesday,
September 17, at the Senechal
Park. Planning will be finalized for
a community picnic to be held at
the Senechal Park, Wednesday,
September 18, from 5:00 p.m. to
7:00 p.m., with a rain date of Sep-
tember 19.
This will be the park’s official
grand opening. The entire commu-
nity is invited, with special atten-
tion to the residents of the
Senechal Apartments. If possible,
please bring lawn chairs.
An official ribbon ceremony will
be held to commemorate the park.
Music will be provided by Mike
Seager. The city of Faith, through
its grain cooperative connections
with Philip, has donated 40 ham-
burgers. More burgers and hot
dogs, other food, tables and miscel-
laneous items are being donated by
local merchants and other organi-
zations.
“We are looking forward to this
event and hope everyone will con-
tinue to help us along the way,”
said Philip Garden Club secretary
Betty Smith.
Senechal
Park
ribbon
cutting
card games.
The Homecom-
ing parade will
start at 2:00
p.m. Friday,
September 6,
with parade
line-up at 1:30
p.m. The route
will be from
Philip Motor,
east to Center
Avenue, north
to Pine Street,
then west to the
American Le-
gion Hall. To
enter a float in
the parade, call
Pamela DeJong
at 859-2680 or
email to
pamela.dejong@
k12.sd.us.
Ffollowing
the Homecom-
ing parade will
be a reception
at the Fire Hall
Park to honor
two new Philip
High School
Alumni Hall of Fame recipients. They are Paul
Newman, Class of 1961, and Amy Hogue, Class
of 1998.
The week’s school activities actually begin
with a home junior high/junior varsity football
game versus the Wall Eagles, Monday, Septem-
ber 2, at 4:00 p.m. On Tuesday, at 4:00, the jun-
ior high football team will host the New
Underwood Tigers. On Thursday, the Lady
Scotties volleyball team will be in Kadoka at
6:00 p.m. to challenge the Lady Kougars.
blood pressure checks every sec-
ond Monday of the month at the
center for approximately 35 years.
Originally she spent two hours
with all the clients, but now
spends about an hour at the cen-
ter before she goes to the Senechal
Apartments and the Silverleaf As-
sisted Living Center.
A walking class, starting Sep-
tember 3 at 8:00 a.m., will base
out of the center. Class members
will walk a 20-minute mile each
morning.
The center puts out a monthly
newsletter and calendar of events.
Originally, membership dues were
two dollars per year. Since then,
they have increased to five dollars
per year. The center does receive
some memorials to help pay utili-
ties and upkeep.
In 1973, the Federated Women’s
Club of Philip, with financial as-
sistance from the Office of Aging,
created the Bad River Senior Cit-
izen’s Center. The first organiza-
tional meeting was held in the
Haakon County Courthouse, Feb-
ruary 13, with 30 people attending
and Nettie Ellis as chairman. E.C.
Scotchman Industries® has two
new additions to its list of iron-
worker items.
Jerry Kroetch, president of
Scotchman Industries, Inc., said
that the two items are manufac-
tured in Spain. If the products
cannot be made by Scotchman or
even in America, Kroetch believes
that going with a western Euro-
pean source has advantages over
going with sources from other con-
tinents.
Both items are backed by
Scotchman Industries’ three-year
warranty. Kroetch said that this
warranty is pretty much un-
matched in the field, and is a
strong selling point for Scotch-
man.
The SU-280 utility band saw
combines the cutting of a tradi-
tional band saw with the flexibil-
ity, speed and accuracy of a cold
saw. It features a pull-down pivot-
ing band saw mounted on an ele-
vated cutting table similar to the
Scotchman line of cold saws.
Kroetch said that this item
could be of use by many ranch/
farm operations, school shops, ma-
chinery repair shops and other
places. It made its show debut and
was demonstrated at Dakotafest
in Mitchell last week.
Capable of cutting round mate-
rial up to 8.5” in diameter, the SU-
280 offers an increased cutting
capacity and has the ability to cut
ferrous and nonferrous materials
including tubing, solid material,
and structural iron at an afford-
able price. Nonferrous refers to
any materials that do not contain
iron in appreciable amounts.
Standard features of the SU-280
include single mitering head ca-
pale of producing 90 degree, 45 de-
gree, and 30 degree cuts; a quick
action locking vise; and carbide
blade guides with roller supports.
It is available in three-phase and
one-phase models.
The SUP-500 NF is now part of
the company’s circular cold saws
options. It offers an increased cut-
ting capacity not found in similar
Scotchman models. It is an upcut
circular cold saw designed specifi-
cally for cutting nonferrous mate-
rial. The saw features a 20 inch,
120 tooth carbide blade capable of
producing round cuts up to seven
inches in diameter and rectangu-
lar cuts up to 11.75” by five inches.
It is available in 230 volt and 460
volt configurations
Standard features of the SUP-
500 NF include an adjustable feed
rate, mitering capability of 30 de-
gree left and zero degree right,
four pneumatic clamps to secure
material being cut, and integrated
debris collection. Standard safety
features include dual hand opera-
tion and a safety interlock that
will prevent the saw from operat-
ing if the safety hood is not closed.
Scotchman adds to ironworker line
Anderson was elected president,
O.M. Kiel vice president, Lee
Vaught second vice president, Eva
Shoemaker, secretary, and Mar-
garet Baker treasurer. The four
other directors were Harold Fer-
guson, Laura Eymer, Leo Staben
and Hilda Crawford.
Initially, there were 229 charter
members. Hans Hanson sold the
organization its current building,
which was paid off in 1976. The
center has been self sufficient
since that time. In 1975, Alice
Harren gifted the center with an
air conditioning unit, a deep
freeze and a refrigerator. In 2000,
the building received a new roof.
Four original charter members
are still alive. Dorothy Urban,
Emily Reed and Dorothy Stahl
still attend once in a while.
Heltzel is the fourth.
At the center’s 30th anniversary
open house, Philip Mayor John
Hart and Chamber of Commerce
President Glenn Parsons both
gave speeches.
For this 40th anniversary,
Mayor Mike Vetter will give a
presentation.
Quad County Relay For Life
participants and donors remem-
ber loved ones lost to cancer and
honor those battling the disease
by dedicating luminaria bags.
The luminaria ceremony begins
at 9:30 p.m., Saturday, September
14, on the west end of the boule-
vard in Wall. Each luminaria is
personalized with a name, photo,
message or drawing in memory or
honor of a friend or loved one who
has been affected by cancer. As
the sun sets, the luminaria can-
dles are lit.
Anyone can dedicate a lumi-
naria in honor of someone – con-
tact any team member. Recom-
mended donations for decorating
the bag is five dollars. All proceeds
go to Relay For Life. Bags, once
decorated, can be turned in to any
relay team member.
Pick up your bags soon and
begin decorating. Then come out
and join the event to see for your-
self how beautiful the luminaries
are.
For more information, contact
Kay Ainslie, Philip, at 859-2670,
or call Kelly Lurz at 279-2249 or
Sue Peters at 279-2211.
Luminaria
for Relay
For Life
Meet the 2012-2013 Philip High School Homecoming royalty. Back row, from left: Madison Hand, Kaci Olivier
and Jordyn Dekker. Front: Nick Hamill, Reed Johnson and Jade Berry.
Del Bartels
Mike Albrecht and Bob Van Lint check out one of the new additions to the
Scotchman Industries, Inc., offerings in manufacturing tools.
Courtesy photo
Ravellette Publications is happy to receive letters concerning comments on any news story or personal feeling on any sub-
ject. We do reserve the right to edit any offensive material and also to edit to fill the allotted space. We also reserve the right
to reject any or all letters.
Our deadline for insertion in the Thursday issue is the preceding Monday at 5:00 p.m.
Letters intended for more than one Ravellette Publications newspaper should be mailed or hand delivered to each individual
newspaper office. All letters must bear the original signature, address and telephone number of the author.
POLITICAL LETTERS TO THE EDITOR: No political letters are to run the two weeks prior to an election.
The “Letters” column is intended to offer readers the opportunity to express their opinions. It is not meant to replace ad-
vertising as a means of reaching people.
This publication’s goal is to protect the first amendment guarantee of free speech. Your comments are welcomed and en-
couraged.
The Pioneer Review • P.O. Box 788 • Philip, SD 57567-0788
(605) 859-2516 • FAX: (605) 859-2410
Ravellette Publications, Inc.
Letters Policy
Editorial
August 29, 2013 • Pioneer Review 2
Subscription Rates: For Haakon, Jackson, and Jones counties,
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Established in 1906.
The Pioneer Review, the official newspaper of Haakon County, the
towns of Philip and Midland, and Haakon School District 27-1 is pub-
lished weekly by Ravellette Publications, Inc. Pioneer Review office is
located at 221 E. Oak Street in Philip, South Dakota.
Phone: (605) 859-2516; • FAX: (605) 859-2410;
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DEADLINES:
Display & Classified Advertising: Tuesdays at 11:00 a.m. (MT)
Legals: Fridays at 5:00 p.m. (MT)
Publisher: Don Ravellette
Gen. Mgr. of Operations/Ad Design: Kelly Penticoff
Editor/News Reporter: Del Bartels
Reporter/Ad Design: Nancy Haigh
Ad Sales: Beau Ravellette
Lookin’ Around by Syd Iwan
Sometimes you have to “walk
through the valley of the shadow
of death.” Well, we’ve had a few
shadows lurking around this last
week, but we’re all still here. It,
however, was touch and go a few
times.
As it happened, son Chance had
an immunoglobulin (IVIG) treat-
ment a week ago Wednesday.
This medicine, given through his
port, is designed to counter the
muscle weakness and other ef-
fects of his myasthenia gravis. It
is often given for three days every
two or three months. (A port, in
case you aren’t familiar with
those, is a device planted just
under the skin of the chest that
leads to a major blood vessel by
the heart. It is easier than having
to always insert an intravenous
(IV) needle into the arm.) That
first IVIG treatment went okay
except Chance’s temperature rose
later that evening to over a hun-
dred degrees for no apparent rea-
son. We were supposed to have
another of the three-hour treat-
ments the next day, but we de-
cided to wait a bit in case the
temperature rise and the IVIG
were related.
On Tuesday, though, almost a
week later, we gave it another go.
That was apparently a bad idea
since Chance developed a severe
case of the shakes within a half
hour of the start. This did not set
well with me, and I had them dis-
continue the whole thing at once.
I wasn’t sure what was going on,
but I didn’t like it. Chance was
shaking like you would if you
came in from getting thoroughly
chilled in zero-degree weather.
We unplugged the needle and
went home.
Just a bit later, though,
Chance’s temperature started to
rise. At 102, we called the hospital
and said we were coming back.
The temperature rose to over 104
before we got there, not to men-
tion that his heart rate and respi-
ration went way up and his blood
pressure and oxygen saturation
went way down. (We have equip-
ment to measure those things
since they’ve been needed from
past experience.) These are all
signs of shock and can be fatal if
not dealt with straight away, and
sometimes even then. At the local
hospital, they did some tests and
strongly recommended we head to
a larger hospital west by ambu-
lance, which we decided to do. It
was the wee hours of Wednesday
morning when we arrived. We
had originally thought of just tak-
ing Chance in the car by ourselves
but then finally decided on the
ambulance for various reasons.
The ambulance was a good idea
since our boy’s blood pressure
dropped alarmingly, and they
needed to throw on the siren and
flashing light and make tracks. A
crew of five met us at the city
emergency room and went right to
work. They were efficient and
soon had Chance out of the
“scary” category although still not
out of the woods.
From there we went to the in-
tensive care unit (ICU) where
things gradually improved over
the next few days. Antibiotics
were being used to kill off the
Klebsiella bacteria that had some-
how gotten into Chance’s blood-
stream causing what is called
“sepsis.” It can be very serious. By
Sunday, the doctor thought we
could maybe go home in a day or
two depending on how things
went. He then said to remove the
central line in Chance’s neck and
resume using the port for the in-
jection of antibiotics. The central
line, incidentally, was installed
originally in the emergency room
and is a line to a major blood ves-
sel in the chest and capable of de-
livering large amount of fluid and
medicine as needed. On Sunday,
only antibiotics were needed, and
not other things to help blood
pressure and such, so the port
could easily handle that.
Alas, within a half hour of ac-
cessing the port, Chance again got
the shakes. I was confused and
went for a short walk to try to
make sense of it. Then it dawned
on me. The port had gone bad and
was collecting bacteria. If you ac-
cessed it, the bacteria flooded
Chance’s system and set him back
into shock and other places we
didn’t want to go. I rushed back to
Chance’s room and said, “The port
has gone bad! Don’t take out the
central line!” The nurse looked at
me like I’d gone mad, but I stayed
right there to make sure they did
what I said. They did, and further
tests proved I was right. The port
will have to be removed which is
okay. We haven’t needed it a lot,
but it has been handy from time
to time. Chance’s condition im-
proved fairly soon this morning
so, although we may be here a day
or two more than we thought ear-
lier today, we might be on the
right track. There might also be
some bacteria problems with
Chance’s stomach tube and trach,
but at least the port won’t be
pumping poison into his blood-
stream.
So, the shadows have cleared
some at present for which we are
quite happy. The rest of that part
of the 23rd Psalm, by the way,
goes, “Yea, though I walk through
the valley of the shadow of death,
I will fear no evil for thou art with
me.” As you can see, our Lord has
certainly been with us this past
week, and for that we are ex-
tremely glad. He’s been going
ahead of us, providing good doc-
tors and nurses, and chasing the
shadows away.
E-MAIL ADDRESSES: ADS: ads@pioneer-review.com • NEWS: newsdesk@pioneer-review.com
Philip, SD
U.S.P.S. 433-780
Shadows
PHILIP HEALTH SERVICES AUXILIARY …will meet Thurs-
day, September 5, at 7:00 p.m. in the hospital conference room.
LADIES’ PRAYER BREAKFAST …will meet Monday, Septem-
ber 9, at 7:00 a.m. in the Senechal Apts. lobby. All ladies welcome.
*NOTE DATE CHANGE.
BASIC ComPUTER CLASSES …will be offered at the Haakon
County Public Library in September. Call 859-2442 for more infor-
mation and to register.
To have your NoN-PRoFIT meeting listed here, please sub-
mit them by calling: 859-2516, or e-mailing to: ads@pioneer-
review. com. We will run your event notice the two issues
prior to your event at no charge.
Country Praises by Del Bartels
Classes have begun. Students
are trying to break out of the sum-
mer mode. Jobs, chores, vacations,
camps and no homework are
habits difficult to break.
Parents are trying to figure out
what happened to the summer.
They, too, are adjusting to the
daily change from kids at home to
now kids racing off for classes, fol-
lowed by extra curricular activi-
ties, followed by homework.
Teachers are trying to hit the
ground running. Lesson plans are
full, if only assemblies, sports,
school-wide testing, flu season and
other things don’t take away too
many useful class periods. The
town is caught up in the changes
as well. Summer help is gone or
diminished extremely in available
hours, the public swimming pool
is closed, the parks are quiet, and
traffic is now in before-school and
after-school patterns.
The summer reserved some of
its heat to sap wakefulness from
students as they try to listen from
their desks. Dreams of swimming,
fishing, family trips and daytime
television drown out whatever the
teacher is talking about. Air con-
ditioning helps, but not when you
are practicing for football or cross
country. Even the gym during vol-
leyball practice can’t be air condi-
tioned enough. Yawns are
frequent.
Other things are also hard-hit-
ting when school starts. FFA,
FCCLA, Honor Society, student
council, school pictures and other
concerns demand students’ time.
And, Homecoming preparations
are already needing to be done.
When the day’s last bell rings,
there is not a feeling of rest and
going home. Instead, even as the
student is racing to their next ac-
tivity, they have a worried sense
of forgetting something. Then, fi-
nally, they get home and hit the
couch – for about three minutes.
No real rest yet; there is home-
work, chorus music to review,
band instruments to practice, pa-
perwork to give to their parents.
What, Mom and Dad? What did
I do today? By the time they figure
out a coherent answer, the first
part is already pushing out the
last part in their minds. The sim-
plest response is “nothing,” or
“You know, the usual,” or “I don’t
know.” The sad thing is, they
probably don’t know. Come way
too early tomorrow morning, they
get to do it all over again.
School is good. So is enough
sleep. These might be the best
years of their lives. That could be
said about any groups of years in
their lives. They will learn a lot,
and so will their parents who
mean well while trying to help
their students with homework.
School is fun. So is waking in the
morning completely rested and
feeling ready to tackle the world.
Soon will come the assignments
forgotten until the night before
they’re due; homework that
should have been done on the ac-
tivity bus; meals missed because
of simple exhaustion.
Years from now, each student
will look back on their time in
school. Hopefully, the memories
will be glorious ones. Friendships
were made. New things were ex-
perienced. And, surprisingly,
things were learned. Despite the
daze of the times; the times are
worth it. They will become the
good ol’ days. Now though, the
times are a busy, blurry daze.
School daze
Ramsey donation to Haakon
County Prairie Transportation
On March 16, Cliff Ramsey’s family presented Kay Ainslie, manager and coordinator of the Haakon County Prairie
Transportation, a check for more than $4,500 to honor Ramsey’s memory with his friends’ generous memorial
gifts. Pictured are, back row, from left, Gary Ramsey, Marvin Eide, Doug Ramsey and Bart Ramsey. Middle row:
Amber Ramsey, Vicki Eide, Phyllis Ramsey and Marcy Ramsey. Front: Rita Ramsey, Kay Ainslie and Mary Eide,
who was one of the original promoters of the mini bus 27 years ago.
Courtesy photo
CHS fertilizer plant dirt work
Cenex Harvest States – Midwest Cooperative has started at least the ground work for its future fertilizer plant.
An old basement east of the grain elevator was broken down and filled in. The ground has to be leveled so
run-off will go back toward the loading area for containment purposes. According to Jay Baxter, Philip site
manager, plans are for construction crews to begin work around March 1 of next year.
Del Bartels
The state’s ACT scores are on
the rise, and despite one of the
highest participation rates in the
nation, South Dakota continues to
see above average performance by
test takers.
Nearly 80 percent of South
Dakota’s 2013 graduates took the
ACT. The students earned an av-
erage composite ACT score of 21.9,
compared to a national average of
20.9. The state average has been
at 21.8 for the past three years.
“The fact that such a high per-
centage of our students choose to
take the ACT, and perform well, is
a good indication that they are
planning on some sort of postsec-
ondary education experience,
which is a must in today’s world,”
said Secretary of Education Dr.
Melody Schopp.
Schopp said educators and par-
ents should be looking closely at
ACT “benchmarks.” A benchmark
score indicates that the student
has a 50 percent chance of earning
a B or higher or a 75 percent
chance of obtaining a C or higher
in the college course.
Of the 2013 S.D. graduates who
took the ACT, 72 percent met the
benchmark in English, compared
to 64 percent nationally. Fifty-two
percent met the benchmark in
reading, compared to 44 percent
nationally. In math, 53 percent of
S.D. graduates met the bench-
mark for college readiness, com-
pared to 44 percent nationally. In
science, 46 percent met the ACT
benchmark, compared to 36 per-
cent nationally.
The ACT is scored on a scale of
one to 36, with 36 being the high-
est possible score. Students are
tested in the areas of English,
mathematics, reading and science.
The test is commonly used by
South Dakota’s ACT scores above average
postsecondary institutions as a
benchmark for college entrance
and readiness.
Average composite
ACT scores
Year S.D. National
2009 22.0 21.1
2010 21.8 21.0
2011 21.8 21.1
2012 21.8 21.1
2013 21.9 20.9
Winter Wheat Variety
Testing Results
The winter wheat variety test-
ing results is a document highly
anticipated by winter wheat
growers each year. The results
are certainly late in 2013, due to
much of the wheat not emerging
or even germinating until spring,
and a cool and rainy spring and
summer in many parts of the
state. Harvesting the variety
plots was delayed as was the har-
vest for many producers.
As of this writing, not all of the
results have been compiled, nor
updates to the recommended, ac-
ceptable and promising lists. A
temporary publication including
what plots have been analyzed is
available online at: http://igrow.
org/agronomy/profit-tips/variety-
trial-results/, and at the SDSU
Regional Extension Centers. The
publication also includes the
agronomic characteristics that
are so important in choosing vari-
eties to plant such as lodging re-
sistance, winterhardiness, test
weight, protein content and dis-
ease resistance.
As additional information be-
comes available, the online publi-
cation will be updated as quickly
as possible.
Certified Seed
Grower Directory
Another important document
for winter wheat growers is the
current “Summer Edition” of the
Certified Seed Grower Directory.
Paper copies have been mailed to
SDSU Regional Extension Cen-
ters, and it is typically posted on
the South Dakota Crop Improve-
ment Association and Seed Certi-
fication website at: http://www.
sdstate.edu/ps/sdcia/grower-direc-
tory.cfm.
The Certified Seed Grower Di-
rectory includes growers who
have fields planted with Founda-
tion or Registered seed and who
have made application for certifi-
cation. All fields listed in the di-
rectory have passed all
inspections to date. In order to be
finally certified, all seed must
pass all laboratory analysis con-
ducted on representative samples
of the conditioned (cleaned) seed
lot.
Challenges in Harvesting
The 2013 small grain harvest
has been challenging in many
areas of the state due to wet
weather and weeds growing in
the crop because of it. As is the
case for many situations in the
farming business, having a plan
in place should various circum-
stances occur can help make im-
portant decisions.
Although the opportunity to
make and implement plans that
would have helped for this har-
vest is past, the 2013 harvest sea-
son was a learning experience.
When weeds begin showing up in
a crop that is mature, or nearly
so; and wet weather is delaying
harvest, a harvest aid herbicide
application may be warranted. If
weather limits the time when
conditions allow harvesting to be
accomplished, incurring the addi-
tional expense of hiring custom
operators to help, and/or harvest-
ing the crop a little wet and pay-
ing drying costs may pay in the
end.
When one considers the lost in-
come due to discounts for reduc-
tions in test weight, high levels of
dockage, shattering, etc., spend-
ing additional money to get the
crop harvested and in good condi-
tion may be well justified.
Extension
by Bob Fanning. Field Specialist, Winner
Regional Extension Center
Pioneer Review Ad Deadline:
Tuesdays11:00 a.m.
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859-2516
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August 29, 2013 • Pioneer Review 3
Thursday: Partly cloudy in the
morning, then clear. High
of 97F. Winds from the SSW
at 5 to 15 mph. Thursday
Night: Clear in the evening,
then partly cloudy. Low of 66F. Winds
from the South at 10 to 15 mph.
Friday: Clear. High
of 93F. Winds
from the ESE at
5 to 10 mph. Fri-
day Night: Clear. Low
of 70F. Winds from the SSE
at 10 to 15 mph.
Saturday: Clear. High of
95F. Winds from the SW
at 5 to 15 mph. Saturday
Night: Partly cloudy with a
chance of a thunderstorm.
Low of 64F. Winds from the NNW at
5 to 15 mph. Chance of rain 20%.
Sunday: Clear with a chance
of a thunderstorm. High of
86F. Winds from the NE at
10 to 15 mph. Chance of
rain 50%. Sunday Night: Clear.
Low of 61F. Breezy. Winds from the
East at 10 to 20 mph.
Monday: Partly
cloudy. High of 88F.
Breezy. Winds from
the SE at 15 to 20
mph. Monday Night:
Clear. Low of 70F. Winds from
the SW at 10 to 15 mph.
Tuesday: Partly
cloudy. High of
86F. Winds from
the NW at 5 to
15 mph. Tuesday
Night: Clear. Low of 64F.
Winds less than 5 mph.
Get your complete
& up-to-the-minute
local forecast:
pioneer-review.com
You work long and hard for your money.
When it comes time to INVEST it, choose
the SAFEST investment around. Each
depositor at FIRST NATIONAL BANK is
INSURED safe to $250,000 by the F.D.I.C.
We will be CLOSED
Monday, September 2nd
in observance of Labor Day.
Have a safe weekend!
FIRST
NATIONAL BANK
PHILIP, S.D. FAITH, S.D.
605-859-2525 605-967-2191
www.fnbphilip.com
Member FDIC
The South Dakota Country
Music Hall of Fame will be at the
South Dakota State Fair, Sunday,
September 1, to recognize the 10th
anniversary inductees. The event
will start at 6:00 p.m. on the
DakotaLand Stage at Gate 3.
The 2013 inductees are Terry
Stefferud, Teresa Endres, Jerry
Berens, Hailey Steele, Dana
Jensen, Kenny Frey, Don
Quincey, Elva Meyers, Cliff Gul-
likson, Linda Lee, Verne Shep-
pard and the Clay Creek Deaf
Cowboy Band 35th Anniversay
year (Dawn Nelson, Sorney
Sorensen, Tom Zoss, and Rick
Martz).
The house band will be com-
prised of past inductees Howie
Gamber, Dave Bergquist, Roy
King, Paul Engebretson, Ellie
Mechels, Elaine Peacock, Darrel
“Boomer” Hoiland, Troy “Clancy”
White, Donnie Miller, Wilbur Foss
and special guest Sam Tulio.
Inductees are nominated by
their peers, friends and family.
They are then selected based on
their performances, promotion
and support of country music in
South Dakota. Musicians and per-
formers are selected from around
the entire state.
Two new events are planned for
the 2013 event – an album of the
year category and a bus trip. For
details, visit http://southdakota-
countrymusichalloffame.org/, or
contact the South Dakota Country
Music Hall of Fame at 605-310-
2441 or sdcmhof@southdakota-
countrymusichalloffame.org.
The hall of fame is a nonprofit
organization and all work is done
on a voluntary basis. It relies pri-
marily on donations for its sup-
port. South Dakota merchants
and vendors are used for the busi-
ness needs whenever possible, and
is the organization’s way of sup-
porting South Dakota.
The hall of fame also helps pro-
mote music programs for elemen-
tary schools in the state. During
the past year, support went to four
schools and the Yankton Chil-
dren’s Choir. Several fundraisers/
music festivals were held with
proceeds split between the area
school and the South Dakota
Country Music Hall of Fame.
Some of the youngsters have per-
formed on stage with the hall of
famers. There will be a group of
youngsters debuting at the South
Dakota State Fair festivities.
Without the venues, none of this
would be possible. They support
the country musicians and bands,
and support country music in
their communities.
Fans are the greatest and most
important element in all of this.
Their loyalty and support is gra-
ciously appreciated. They also
help work the events, give sugges-
tions and help out in any way they
can to continue to help the organ-
ization be successful.
The board of directors for the
hall of fame are Sara Sandwick,
Dorothy Miles, Jodee Harris and
Chair Wini Iverson. Assistants
are Sandi Vander Wal, Ellen
Robertson and Mary Gorrell,
along with many other volunteers
who help with events and prepa-
rations.
South Dakota Country Music
Hall of Fame 2013 inductees
Eight South Dakota beef pro-
ducers serving leadership posi-
tions on the national level recently
returned home from the 2013 Cat-
tle Industry Summer Conference
in Denver.
The conference, which included
sessions of both the Federation of
State Beef Councils and the Cat-
tlemen’s Beef Board, celebrated
the 50th anniversary of the feder-
ation. National leaders also dis-
cussed how to effectively maneu-
ver the challenges facing the beef
industry, including the reduced
cattle inventories and subsequent
drop in checkoff dollars due to a
continuing drought in parts of the
United States.
Those attending the summer
conference included federation di-
rectors Ed Blair, Vale, and Becky
Walth, Glenham, as well as Scott
Jones, Midland, Karla Pazour,
Pukwana, and Gary Deering,
Sturgis.
For South Dakota producers,
listening to leaders from states
caught up in the drought was a
lesson in what might have been.
“In South Dakota, because of last
year’s drought, we began seeing
movement of cattle out of the state
in mid-April,” explained Ron Fred-
erick, Mission, executive director
of the South Dakota Beef Industry
Council. “Fortunately, we began
receiving rains in May and cattle
numbers have stayed pretty
steady since then.”
It is a different story in states
like Texas, California and Ne-
vada, said Blair, SDBIC presi-
dent, who sat in on a panel of state
beef council executives and volun-
teer leadership who discussed
modifying their efforts in light of
decreasing revenues and increas-
ing industry promotional needs.
“We’ve seen our checkoff receipts
stay pretty steady in South
Dakota,” he explained, “allowing
us to direct some of those dollars
to reach more consumers in high
population, low cattle number
states like New York and Pennsyl-
vania.”
In other business, South
Dakota’s representatives partici-
pated in all four committees that
are part of the new joint commit-
tee structure outlined in the Long
Range Beef Industry Plan. The
committees – Global Growth, Beef
Image, Freedom to Operate and
Domestic Consumer Preference—
received funding proposals from a
number of checkoff contractors, in-
cluding the National Livestock
Producers Association, National
Cattlemen’s Beef Association,
American National Cattle-
Women’s Association, Meat Im-
porters Council of America, and
the North American Meat Associ-
ation, a new group representing
the veal industry.
“Many of these were excellent
funding proposals,” said Freder-
ick, adding that the CBB Operat-
ing Committee, which meets in
September to adopt a budget for
2014, will have a tough job in de-
ciding which contractors will re-
ceive funding and for how much.
“They will be trying to stretch a
$40.7 million budget, a nearly six
percent reduction from FY2013, in
the areas of promotion, research,
consumer education, industry in-
formation and foreign marketing.”
Helping make those decisions
will be Linda Gilbert, Buffalo, a
member of the 10-person CBB del-
egation, and Walth, a member of
the 10-person Federation of State
Beef Councils delegation. Both
delegations make up the CBB Op-
erating Committee.
South Dakota has, for many
years, been well represented on
the national level, said Blair, who
sits on the new Global Growth
Joint Committee. “It means we
have a seat at the table where de-
cisions concerning the Beef Check-
off Program are made.”
The SDBIC collects and admin-
isters the one dollar beef checkoff
on cattle sold in South Dakota.
Checkoff dollars are used strictly
for promotion, education or re-
search programs. Fifty cents of
every dollar is directed to the Cat-
tlemen’s Beef Board for programs
on the national level. The SDBIC
retains 50 cents, which is invested
in additional national programs or
in-state programs.
The SDBIC is comprised of
three representatives from eight
agricultural organizations: S.D.
Beef Breeds Council, S.D. Cattle-
men’s Association, S.D. Cattle-
men’s Auxiliary, S.D. Cattle
Women, S.D. Farm Bureau, S.D.
Farmers Union, S.D. Livestock
Auction Market Association and
S.D. Stockgrowers Association.
South Dakota beef delegation back
from cattlemens summer conference
EARLY
PROFIT
DEADLINE:
Thursday, Aug. 29
at NOON
Elderly meals
Thursday, Aug. 29: Tortilla
Soup, Roast Beef Sandwich, Fruit.
Friday, Aug. 30: Potato En-
crusted Cod, Mashed Red Pota-
toes, Nantucket Veggies, Biscuit,
Spiced Apples.
monday, Sept. 2: BBQ Pork
Loin, Mashed Sweet Potatoes, Ed-
ward Veggies, Roll, Diced
Peaches.
Tuesday, Sept. 3: Chicken
Kiev, Baked Potatoes with Sour
Cream and Butter, Glazed Car-
rots, Roll, Cranberry Velvet
Dessert.
Wednesday, Sept. 4: Ham
Salad Sandwich, Fruit Salad,
Fruit.
***
Friday, August 16, at Somerset
Court, Ray Kraemer’s daughter-
in-law, Susan Kraemer, Rapid
City, took him to Sturgis to the
threshing bee. They reported that
it was great fun to see all the old-
time grain separators and even
frog hopping and turtle races.
A bunch of us from Somerset
Court went on a bus trip to the
Outdoor Campus. It is a beautiful
building on acres of woodsy
grounds with ponds, waterfalls,
fish, and a museum of taxider-
mied South Dakota animals. And
we could even touch them! There
were slide shows of South Dakota
animals in action. There was a
gentle caressing breeze – an ideal
day. Thank you for a fine trip.
Chuck Allen, Philip, sent a rare
photo of a killdeer fluffed out de-
fending its nest. There was also a
picture of a mostly red house finch
by his bird feeder. Thank you,
Chuck. If I can get it copied I will
put it in the Somerset Court
scrapbook.
We welcome our new resident,
Margaret Olson. We hope that you
like it here, Margaret. Marg has
two daughter, Phyllis Andrews,
Phoenix, Ariz., and Nancy New-
man, Culver City, Calif., who were
helping her getting settled in her
new apartment at Somerset
Court.
Happy birthday to my great-
granddaughter, Delilah Allen,
Fountain, Colo., Saturday, August
17, 2013.
Happy birthday to Irene McK-
night on August 17, 2013. Somer-
set Court staff brought her an
individual birthday cake and sang
happy birthday to her. They also
gifted her with a card, Somerset
bucks and meals. Irene McK-
night’s son, Don, who lives in
Sturgis, has for several years,
about this time of year, gone to
Colorado and brought back a load
of those wonderful peaches. He
and his wife take orders and peo-
ple of their church deliver the
peaches. All the money collected
from the peaches goes to their
church’s boys’ and girls’ clubs.
Saturday afternoon, a group of
us at Somerset Court played five
crowns for a couple hours.
The May - June issue of the
Conservation Digest, put out by
the Department of Game, Fish
and Parks, has an article about
the reintroduction of the peregrine
falcons to western South Dakota.
Peregrine falcons were native
here up until around 1970, when
a combination of pesticide use and
loss of livable habitat had nearly
wiped out the population. Pere-
grine falcons are said to be the
fastest creatures on earth, with a
plummeting speed of a possible
200 miles per hour. They do well
in cities because the tall buildings
give them elevation from which to
dive. They may even be seen in
Rapid City.
Another story I liked in that
same magazine is called “Mar-
velous Martin Migration.” Mar-
tins like to live in big groups
called colonies. They fly from
South Dakota to South America
for the winter, and return to their
same nest in the spring. Their
routes have been traced by the aid
of electronic geolocators. You can
see this magazine in the Somerset
Court activity garden.
August 18, my son, Wayne,
brought over three of those little
perch all fried and still hot. I ate
one right then and there. Thank
you, Wayne, those are the best.
Thank you, Maxine Kilmer, for
lending the music to “Comin’
Round the Mountain” and “Red
River Valley.”
On August 18, we had church
with Steve, Jack and Terry. We
had better get used to thinking
that God is not just an old man
with long white whiskers. God is
the power that makes everything
tick. We like to think that we have
a little of that power built into us.
So it is up to us to use it for good
as we see it. That is why it is so
important for children to get the
right ideas about what is good so
they will know what to do. We
have a fairly clear set of rules.
They are all directions on how to
treat other people. One hymn that
we sang was “What If It Were
Today?” That music had some
tricky left hand notation which
Jack handled skillfully.
Goldenrods are in their glory
and the five decorated trees on the
north side of Somerset Court are
loaded with bundles of red berries.
Vivian Hansen had company
from Riverton, Wyo., Monday, her
granddaughter, Ginger (Denke)
Bennett, her husband, Matt Ben-
nett, and their one-year-old
daughter, Delores. They had been
to an 80th birthday party for Gin-
ger’s aunt, Cerella Overgaard, at
some town in Wyoming, Shoulp or
something like that. Cerella is a
sister of my son-in-law, Don
Denke, of Pavilion and of Gay
Logan, Philip. Gay Logan, Marvin
Denke and Byron Denke were
there too, as well as numerous
nieces and nephews. I enjoyed get-
ting acquainted with Delores Ben-
nett. Delores liked the big ball, the
pool balls, the rocking horse and
the big carpeted halls to run in.
After lunch, they left for Craw-
ford, Neb., where they planned to
spend the night on their return
trip to Riverton. Thank you for
your visit. In the afternoon, I was
pleasantly surprised to receive a
beautiful foliage plant from the
Bennetts. It seems to be a succu-
lent, and I hope to phone the
florist and ask about it. It had a
natural looking bird in a tiny nest,
and a big pinky/orange ribbon
bow. I took photos.
My neighbor, Irene McKnight,
invited me over to see her bouquet
of 24 yellow hothouse roses in n
ornate bowel. Thank you, Irene, it
was a joy to see your roses. Irene
gave me a Colorado peach too.
Thanks.
I invited Shirley Horn over to
see my new plant, and then she
invited me to her apartment to see
her piano. It is a beautiful Wurl-
itzer. She also has a lovely Somer-
set Court patio. Thank you for
having me over, Shirley.
Gwynn Hansen came over and
we had a good game of scrabble
and she stayed for supper. She
was on her way to a quilter’s guild
business meeting.
Thanks, Addie Rorvig, for the
use of your book, “The Lost
Years.”
August 20, I called Fancies
Flowers to ask the name of the
pretty plant that Ginger and her
family sent me. The gift shop said
the plant is commonly called the
goldfish plant because its blooms
all over it with orange blossoms
shaped like goldfish. Its botanical
name is nematanthus gregarius.
It likes indirect light, and does not
like to get dry.
Tuesday, August 20, we had a
musical presentation by Doris
Marie Strom. She had wonderful
mastery of piano music and a
great set of vocal chords. I don’t
think I had ever heard the unicorn
song but Pa used to sing one about
the monkey who sat on the ele-
phant’s trunk, combing his
auburn hair, and the elephant
sneezed and fell on its knees and
what became of the monk?
August 21 at Somerset Court,
we had the dunk tank for a good
share of the afternoon. Quite a few
of the staff members volunteered
to be dunked. They took half an
hour shifts. Thank you. We took a
lot of photos. Jamie and Jeremy
Hostutler signed on the entertain-
ment crew with regular staff to
throw the balls. Balls were three
for five dollars and we should have
raised a nice amount for the Spe-
cial Olympics. Many residents
came out to watch. The day was
ideal, warm, calm and a little
overcast.
At 5:30, the crowd gathered for
the fish fry in the courtyard with
a nice group of visitors and
Skeeter and his band played for us
throughout the dinner. Thanks for
the music. The staff had set up ta-
bles and the chefs had prepared
an ample dinner with fish, hush
puppies, wedgies, coleslaw, lemon-
ade, wine coolers and for dessert
there were ice cream cones with
nuts. Thank you Somerset Court
and all the staff who organized
and carried out a very successful
fish fry. The dunk tank activity
carried on after supper. I saw a lot
of staff who had been wet. I
watched Amber get dunked 16
times!
My granddaughter, Sheridan,
and children and my daughter-in-
law, Gwynn Hansen, were among
the many guests at the fish fry.
Thank you for coming. Gwynn
stayed for a game of scrabble and
we had a little-used word, gigot (a
leg of lamb.) Gwynn said we could
go to the Central States Fair
Thursday. There is a demonstra-
tion in the Fine Arts Building that
she would like to see. Nice of her
to invite me along.
Thursday, August 22, Gwynn
took me along to the Central
States Fair. We toured the Fine
Arts Building and there I saw my
old spinning teacher, Connie
Hedeen. She was spinning and
she had two new knees! There
were some variety spinners, one
making yarn with lumps on pur-
pose! We saw dozens of intricate
quilts, cross stitch, knit, crochet
and even a tatted wedding dress
made for a Barbie doll. Gwynn
watched a demonstration by Patty
Groyczyk of folded Christmas tree
ornaments.
Patty Groyczyk is from Rapid
City and her mom is Somerset
Court resident, Jane Burch. Patty
and Donna and Tom McQuade of
San Diego were at supper at Som-
erset Court August 22. Donna is
Dot Busfield’s daughter.
At the fair there was a big build-
ing of maybe a hundred varieties
of chickens and other poultry, very
noisy and there were also some
rabbits. We saw some women
doing blacksmithing – big iron
numbers 6419 or some such. They
had a forge and an anvil, sledge
hammers and a barrel of water.
My niece, Wanda, wrote that
the new South Dakota magazine
has stories about local pilots. One
is about our friend, Marsha
Sumpter, Kadoka, and one is
about her friend from Hartford
who is 90 years old and still flying.
Hit & Miss
August 29, 2013 • Pioneer Review 4
by Vivian Hansen
vivivi224@yahoo.com
or betty@pioneer-
review.com
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9 5 8 : e Hom g in rs u N -2583
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m o .c es c ervi s th l a phe i l phi
Gem Theatre
859-2000 • Philip
Fri: 8:00 p.m. Sat: 8:00 p.m.
Sun: 1:30 p.m. Mon: 7:00 p.m.
For updates on movies, call:
Aug.
30-31,
Sept. 1-2:
Red 2
PG-13
Sept. 6-7-8-9
Planes
(PG)
The Philip Community
Calendars are in!
Please stop by
First National Bank
in Philip and see
Jolene or Hallie
to pick up your calendar!
LABOR DAY
REBATE
MONEY BACK BY MAIL
on Valspar® Elan® and Medallion®
Paint and Primers, Supreme Paint
Offer valid on purchases with dated sales receipt between
08/29/13 and 09/08/13. Limit $50 on 10-gallon purchase.
Valid on submissions postmarked before 10/08/13. See
store for details.
Ingram Hardware
859-2521 • Philip
A Hail of a Sale!
LABOR DAY
LABOR DAY
We salute every hard-working man and
woman in this country!
In honor of Labor Day,
our offices will be closed.
Ravellette Publications, Inc.
EARLY PROFIT DEADLINE:
Thursday, August 29 • 12:00 NOON
CALL FOR NEWSPAPER DEADLINES:
Pioneer Review: 859-2516
Pennington Co. Courant: 279-2565
Kadoka Press: 837-2259
Murdo Coyote: 669-2271
Bison Courier: 244-7199
Faith Independent: 967-2161
New Underwood Post: 754-6466
We Are Here
Emily Wickstrom, Rural Advocate
for Missouri Shores Domestic
Violence Center, will be at the
Haakon Co. Courthouse on
~ TUESDAY ~
September 3rd
9:00 a.m. to 11:00 a.m.
NO APPOINTMENT NECESSARY
For more information, call
1-800-696-7187
Domestic Violence, Sexual
Assault, Dating Violence
Emily is also available for
presentations to any group
Fair season is here and it’s come
faster than we all imagined. Our
kids are already hauling them-
selves back to school and hitting
the books, and we’re all trying to
squeeze just a little bit more of
summer out of each day. Many
families across South Dakota, in-
cluding mine, are also flocking to
the local fair for a day or evening
full of rides and delicious food.
Our state’s fair tradition re-
minds me how lucky I am to call
South Dakota home. These fairs
have become much more than a
night out with family and friends.
Kids from all around our state
showcase their talents through
cattle shows, baked goods and rop-
ing competitions. Bryon and I take
our three kids, Kassidy, Kennedy
and Booker, out to taste test,
cheer on riders and walk through
the livestock barns. I continue to
be amazed by the hard work and
dedication that some of our kids
put into raising and showing their
animals. It is a wonderful display
of our state culture and commu-
nity.
Fairs also give us a unique op-
portunity to reconnect with South
Dakotans from all walks of life.
Just the other day, I was remem-
bering the many nights Bryon and
I walked cattle around the state
fairgrounds in Huron in the mid-
dle of the night, allowing the cat-
tle to release some pent-up energy
from the day’s show. Sometimes,
these moments feel like they just
happened yesterday and they are
so special to me, which is why I
will continue to bring my family
out to some of the best gatherings
our state has to offer.
I was recently in Rapid City for
the Central States Fair and had a
great day meeting and talking
with folks from all across the
state. My daughter, Kassidy,
came along with me and we en-
joyed making new friends, sam-
pling some good food on the
midway, and good entertainment
at the rodeo that evening.
If you haven’t had the opportu-
nity to make a trip to a fair this
year, I hope you’ll consider joining
me at the South Dakota State Fair
in Huron on Friday, August 30. I’ll
be hosting a town hall at the
Women’s Building with House
Agriculture Committee Chairman
Frank Lucas at 11:00 a.m. CDT
and would love to hear what’s on
your mind.
No matter which county or local
fair is in your area, all fairs pres-
ent a unique opportunity to create
lasting memories with friends,
family and the entire South
Dakota community. I hope to see
you at a South Dakota fair some-
time soon.
S.D.’s fair tradition
CONCORDIA LUTHERAN CHURCH
Pastor Art Weitschat
Kadoka – 837-2390
SUNDAY WORSHIP: 10:00 a.m.
* * * * * *
OUR REDEEMER
LUTHERAN CHURCH, Philip
(605) 669-2406 • Murdo
Pastor Ray Greenseth
Sunday Worship Services:
1:00 p.m.
FIRST LUTHERAN CHURCH
Pastor Frezil Westerlund
859-2336 • Philip
E-MAIL: prfrezil@gmail.com
SUNDAY WORSHIP: 8:30 a.m.
1st Sunday: Coffee & Rolls after worship
First Lutheran Ladies Bible study.
There are two Bible study groups: each meet-
ing monthly. One meets on the second Tues-
day at
12:00 p.m. at First Lutheran Church and the
other meets on the second Wednesday at
1:00 p.m. at the Senechal Apts. lobby.
* * * * * * *
TRINITY LUTHERAN
Pastor Frezil Westerlund
Midland – 843-2538
SUNDAY WORSHIP: 10:30 a.m.
Ruth Circle: 3rd Tues. at 2 p.m.
Nowlin Circle: Last Wed. at 9 a.m.
Rebecca Circle: Last Wed. at 7 p.m. (Nov.
thru Feb.); 6:30 p.m. (Mar. - Oct.)
* * * * * *
DEEP CREEK LUTHERAN
Moenville – 843-2538
Pastor Frezil Westerlund
SUNDAY WORSHIP:
1:30 p.m. (CT)
ALCW: 3rd Thursday, 1:30 p.m.
* * * * * *
OUR SAVIOR’S LUTHERAN
Long Valley
Pastor Frezil Westerlund
SUNDAY WORSHIP: 5:00 p.m.
* * * * * *
DOWLING COMMUNITY CHURCH
Every Sunday in July
Services at 10:00 a.m.
followed by potluck dinner
OPEN BIBLE CHURCH • MIDLAND
Pastor Andy Blye
843-2143 • facebook.com/midlandobc
Sunday School: 9:30 a.m.
Worship Service: 10:30 a.m.
Bible Study: Wed. at 7:30 p.m.
Women’s Ministries: 2nd Thurs., 1:30
ST. PETER LUTHERAN CHURCH
10 miles SE of Midland
Pastor Glenn Denke • 462-6169
Sunday Worship: 10:00 a.m. (CT)
Sunday School: 11:00 a.m. CT
* * * * * *
PHILIP COMMUNITY
EVANGELICAL FREE CHURCH
Pastor Gary Wahl – Philip – 859-2841
Sunday School – 9:15 a.m.
Sunday Services – 10:30 a.m.
Last Sunday of the month –
potluck dinner following church services
Last Monday of the month –
Evang. Ladies Service/Bible Study - 7:00 p.m.
Wed. Night Prayer & Bible Study: 7 p.m.
Everyone Welcome!!
* * * * * *
HARDINGROVE COMMUNITY
EVANGELICAL FREE CHURCH
Pastor Gary Wahl – Philip
859-2841 • garyaw@aol.com
Worship Service: 9:00 a.m.
Children's Church: 8:30 a.m.
Ladies’ Aid - 2nd Thurs. at 7:00 p.m.
Bible Study & Prayer, Mondays at 7 p.m.
* * * * * * *
FIRST PRESBYTERIAN
CHURCH OF INTERIOR
Pastor Kathy
Chesney • 859-2310
E-mail: chez@gwtc.net
Sunday Worship: 8:00 a.m.
UNITED CHURCH
OF PHILIP
Pastor Kathy
Chesney • 859-2310
Home: 859-2192 • E-mail: chez@gwtc.net
Sunday Worship: 10:00 a.m.
1st Wednesday Every Month:
Contemporary Worship, 6:00 p.m.
UCW meets 2nd Friday at 9:30 a.m.
* * * * * * *
SACRED HEART CATHOLIC CHURCH
Philip – 859-2664 – sacred@gwtc.net
Fr. Kevin Achbach
Saturdays: Confession from 3 to 4 p.m.
Saturday Mass: 5:00 p.m.
Sunday Mass: 8:30 a.m.
9:30 a.m. (August)
Tues-Wed-Fri. Mass: 8:30 a.m.
Thurs. Mass: 10:30 a.m. at Philip Nursing Home
* * * * * *
ST. WILLIAM CATHOLIC CHURCH
Midland – 859-2664 or 843-2544
Fr. Kevin Achbach
Saturday Mass: 7:00 p.m.
(Feb., April, June, Aug., Oct., Dec.)
Sunday Mass: 11:00 a.m.
(Jan., Mar., May, July, Sept., Nov.)
Confession: Before Mass
* * * * * *
ST. MARY CATHOLIC CHURCH
Milesville – 859-2664
Fr. Kevin Achbach
Sunday Mass: 11:00 a.m.
(Feb-April-June-Oct-Dec)
Sunday Mass: 7:30 a.m. (August)
Saturday Mass: 7:30 p.m.
(Jan-March-May-July-Sept-Nov)
Confession: Before Mass
Monday Release Time: 2:15 p.m.
Rush Funeral Home
Chapels in Philip, Wall & Kadoka
Jack, Gayle & D.J. Rush
www.rushfuneralhome.com
Scotchman
Industries
859-2542 • Philip, SD
www.scotchman.com
Ronald G. Mann, DDS
Dentist
Philip, SD
859-2491
Lvery veek you uttend church to íeurn more
ubout the \ord. You heur u íot, but hov much oí
ít do you uct upon: lí you íínd out u neíghbor ís
ííí, do you drop by íor u vísít or íeuve thut tusk to
someone eíse: As beííevers, ve shouíd uct upon
the \ord ut every opportuníty possíbíe.
Ancìcnl wìsdom lor modcrn lìlc
Bul bc yc docrs ol lhc word, and nol hcarcrs only,
dcccìvìng your own sclvcs. For ìl any bc a hcarcr ol lhc
word, and nol a docr, hc ìs lìkc unlo a man bcholdìng
hìs nalural lacc ìn a glass: For hc bcholdclh hìmscll,
and goclh hìs way, and slraìghlway lorgcllclh whal
manncr ol man hc was. )amcs 1:22-24 (K)V)
Obituaries
Church
August 29, 2013 • Pioneer Review 5
Blast from the Past | From the Archives of the Pioneer Review
Thank You! Thank You! Thank You!
Thank you to everyone who contributed time, items,
or support for the Terry Schofield Benefit. Your
generosity left all of us without words to express how
thankful we are to live in such a wonderful
community. We are so grateful to all of you for
helping us out in some way or another. Also, thank
you to Modern Woodman of America for the matching
funds.
Thanks again to all who made this possible.
Terry & Linda Schofield and family
Vince & Katie Bruce ~ Dustin Vollmer
Lura Kirkpatrick ~ Mindy Kirkpatrick
Jim & Betty Smith,
Happy 40th Anniversary
on September 1st!
Love, Your Kids & Grandkids
Engagement
Ashley Berry and Justin Jaspers are
pleased to announce their engagement
and forthcoming marriage.
The future bride is the daughter
Betty and Robert Berry of Philip. She
is a graduate of South Dakota State
University with a bachelor of science
degree in nursing. She is employed as
a registered nurse in the cardiac spe-
cialty unit at Sanford Heart Hospital
in Sioux Falls.
The future groom is the son of Kevin
and Teri Jaspers of Madison. He is a
graduate of South Dakota State Uni-
versity with a bachelor of science de-
gree in nursing. He is employed as
registered nurse in the cardiac-pul-
monary unit at Avera McKennan Hos-
pital in Sioux Falls.
They will be married September 7,
2013, in Brookings.
Paul Henry Schilling, 51, of Ash-
ton, S.D., died Monday, May 6,
2013, at St. Mary’s Hospital in
Rochester, Minn., after a short bat-
tle with cancer.
Paul was born January 26, 1962
in Redfield to Harry and Alma
(Hulett) Schilling. He grew up in
Redfield and graduated from Red-
field High School in 1980.
He served in the United States
Army from 1980-2000. He served
in the Gulf War and was stationed
in Saudi Arabia. During the Bosnia
conflict, he was stationed in Hun-
gary. Paul was also stationed in
Turkey and Germany while on ac-
tive duty.
Paul and Michelle Schlepp were
married May 29, 1990, in Ab-
erdeen, four days after they met.
They had their church wedding on
May 26, 1991, at the United
Methodist Church in Redfield. Five
years later, they were blessed with
their pride and joy, their daughter,
Samantha.
Paul was a direct care provider
at South Dakota Developmental
Center in Redfield for 25 years. He
enjoyed the people he supervised
and his fellow employees.
Paul loved his job and was
happy that he could provide for his
family. He enjoyed his cats and
dogs, eating chocolate and donuts.
He also ran two marathons.
Paul is survived by his wife,
Michelle, and their daughter,
Samantha, of Ashton; his parents,
Harry and Alma Schilling of Red-
field; his twin brother, Henry (Cyn-
thia) Schilling of McComb, Miss.,
and their children, Jeremy and
Zachary; his sister, Ruth (Darren)
Logan of Stratford and children,
Leeann, Susan, Kimberly and
Tiffany; and his brother, Ted (Jill)
Schilling of Spearfish and their
children, Daniel, Matthew, Timo-
thy and Emma. He is also survived
by Michelle’s brothers and sisters
and their families.
He was preceded in death by his
uncle, Ernie Hulett, his grandpar-
ents and other precious relatives
and friends.
Services were held May 11,
2013, at the United Methodist
Church in Redfield with Reverend
Stephen Perry officiating. Military
rites were performed at the church
after the service.
Paul H. Schilling_______________________________
84 Years Ago - August 22, 1929
One of the saddest accidents it
has been our duty to chronicle, oc-
curred near Philip last Sunday
evening about seven o’clock when
Eula Adams, the eldest daughter of
Mr. and Mrs. R.E. Adams, promi-
nent merchants of this city, met
with her death while riding with
friends. The young people had left
but a few minutes before for a short
pleasure ride, six of them in a light
car belonging to and driven by
Philip Larson. They were driving
on the road southwest of town
when it is thought a wheel broke
causing the car to turn over. Eula
received a fractured skull and died
shortly afterward. The other occu-
pants of the car, Gladys and Mar-
gurite Carr, Maxine Hanlon and
James Carr received only slight in-
juries. Eula was 15 years old.
Fashion decrees longer skirts
and high waistlines … Shirt hems
and waistlines are going in oppo-
site directions, according to the fall
fashion forecasts. Manufacturers
are making skirts about four
inches below the knee, giving a line
that is new, but not startling, and
belt lines are being slightly raised.
The silhouette is quite varied, the
straight boyish lines are not so pop-
ular. Coats are flared and draped,
while skirts are full, with tiers of
ruffles. Peplums are in evidence on
many of the waistline dresses. Hats
are small and the early fall mode
gives preference to velvets. Popular
colors are gay reds, deep orange or
beige, with browns being shown in
sports wear and black for the after-
noon. Printed materials continue to
be good and velvets in both plain
and prints are being shown.
***
A wedding of interest to Philip
residents occurred at Denver, Col-
orado, this week when Katherine
Elizabeth Simpson a former in-
structor in the Philip high school
became the bride of Philip B. Ram-
sey, the son of Dr. and Mrs. Guy
Ramsey of this city.
***
Clifford L. Putnam part owner of
the Philip Oldsmobile Co., of this
city passed away at the home of his
wife’s parents, Mr. and Mrs. W.R.
Smith, at Mitchell, Thursday, Au-
gust 22nd.
***
A new county library project is
well under way in this county
under the direction of County Su-
perintendent Jennie O’Neal. The
new plan will supply the teachers
and the pupils throughout the
county with a good supply of read-
ing and reference books at little
cost to anyone.
75 Years Ago - August 25, 1938
Complete weather data for the
Inland Airlines, Inc., a regular air-
plane route running from Spearfish
to Pierre at a point 30 miles north
of Philip is being furnished four
times daily, it was reported this
week by Leo J. Staben, U.S
weather bureau observer who is
stationed one-half mile from an
emergency landing field located
seven and one-half miles northeast
of Milesville.
The emergency landing field was
approved by the federal depart-
ment of air commerce about six
weeks before the route was opened
to airplane traffic April 14.
***
Two new teachers named to
serve the Philip school. The new
Latin, English and jounalism
teacher will be Miss Borghild
Mehlen of Harvey, N.D., who hold
a B.A. degree from St. Olaf College
of Northfield, Minn.
Franklin D. Stone of Westhope,
N.D., is the other new instructor.
He will teach English, history, pub-
lic speaking, and will be coach of
the debate team.
Billsburg News … Mr. and Mrs.
Joe Gebes are the parents of a baby
boy at (New) Underwood August
18. Joe and Jerome drove to Under-
wood to see Mrs. Gebes and the
baby.
***
Word of the marriage early this
month of Coral May Radley,
daughter of Mr. and Mrs. L. Radley
of Philip, to Marshall Sloan was re-
ceived here this week. The cere-
mony was performed in Huron.
A search for the Radley girl had
been instituted by Sheriff Frank
Slocum late in July, when it was
reported that she had disappeared
on or about July 25. Sloan, a tran-
sient, gave his address as Philip in
applying for a marriage license,
Huron authorities advised Sheriff
Slocum.
Only one letter has been received
from the girl since she left Philip
and her whereabouts early this
week were unknown.
***
Refusing to let his blindness
handicap him, Kelton (Duke) Ben-
ton, 24-year-old Mystic man, has
become an expert miner. He
doesn’t need to see the flakes of
gold to know that they are in his
riffles and gold pan. He can tell by
the sound that it makes when it is
scratched with a bit of tin or rock.
Gold has a dull sound when
scraped, while other metals have a
gritty sound.
Moenville News … Our mail car-
rier, Frank Dinsmore, had one of
those extra proud smiles on last
Saturday and was he complaining
about how slow his Model A
seemed to travel and all because he
was the proud daddy of a little
daughter born to them in the
Pierre hospital August 20.
50 Years Ago
August 22, 1963
Much excitement was created at
Lake Waggoner last Sunday when
the 1963 Chevrolet station wagon
owned by Gay Moses and driven by
his wife, Ann, rolled into the lake.
Mrs. Moses had taken the chil-
dren to the lake for swimming and
had parked the vehicle in the park-
ing area immediately up from the
lake’s beach and swimming area
and was enjoying the afternoon
when the station wagon decided to
take a swim also. It evidentally
was not braked, or the transmis-
sion was not locked in park, as it
came down the gentle incline
through the beach at an estimated
5 miles an hour and into the lake,
floating about 15 feet into the lake.
Swimmers were on hand and
floated it back towards shore where
the front end of the vehicle came to
rest in about 4 feet of water.
Sonia Nemec • 843-2564
home_maker_sonia@hotmail.com
August weather is officially
here with temperatures in the
upper 90s to low 100s. From the
sounds of things, it is going to be
that way the rest of the week.
Across the bottom of the television
screen were a number of early
school closings due to the heat ad-
visory for today. As I walked to
the post office this Monday morn-
ing, there was that familiar sound
of kids laughing and playing at re-
cess. Summer vacation is over and
school is in session for another
year. I know it’s been said before
and will be said again and again,
but honestly, where does the time
go? It seems not long ago I heard
those voices out at recess on the
playground. All in all, it’s been a
good summer. Spring started out
cool and very dry, making folks
wonder what lay ahead, some sell-
ing a part of their cattle herd, oth-
ers all of their cattle. And then the
rains started and with those rains
the country became lush and
green. It was awesome! How good
it is to see all those bales of hay
scattered across the prairies. With
all of that hay it makes one won-
der if we are in for a tough winter.
But, I mustn’t get ahead of myself;
time will tell what winter will
bring. And those fall crops are
looking good. The first half of Au-
gust gave us fall like days and
then came the sun and the heat. It
is 2:00 o’clock and the tempera-
ture is 100 degrees and rising. Au-
gust is here and it’s letting us
know it still has a punch to it.
Makes one truly thankful for air
conditioning!
With the beginning of school
comes the school lunch menu. I
will start with September as the
month of August will be finished
by the time the paper comes out.
Monday, September 2: No
school, Labor Day.
September 3: Italian Dunkers,
Veggie, Fruit and Milk.
September 4: Spaghetti, Veg-
gie, Fruit and Milk.
September 5: Corn Dogs, Veg-
gie, Fruit and Milk.
September 6: Chicken Enchi-
ladas, Veggie, Fruit and Milk.
***
Free Day will be in Midland on
September 21, so mark your cal-
endar. An ice cream social was
held at Midland’s city park Mon-
day evening giving parents and
kids a fun time of being together
and also giving those parents with
kids who are new to the school a
chance for getting acquainted. The
Midland school was also recog-
nized for being rated number one
in the state of South Dakota for el-
ementary schools. Superintendent
Jamie Hermann, Elementary
Principal Jeff Nemcek and High
School Principal George Seiler
and Karen Byrd and Kristie Stone
of the Kadoka School and some
members of the school board were
there for the ceremony in which
they recognized teachers, stu-
dents, staff, parents and commu-
nity individually for their part in
making this happen. Congratula-
tions Midland School!
* * *
MIDLAND MARKET - FRIDAY - 6
TO 8 P.M. - GARDEN PRODUCE
- BAKED GOODS - HAND-
CRAFTED ITEMS - SUPPER -
MUCH MORE. SEE YOU THERE!
* * *
Reminder: Midland Commu-
nity Library returns to back-to-
school hours beginning August
28 – Wednesdays and Thursdays
from 2:00 p.m. to 5:00 p.m. Librar-
ian Karel Reiman is happy to re-
port it has been a good summer
with a number of folks and kids
coming to check out books and
DVDs and videos.
Over the years, Smokey and
Arline Petoske did up scrapbooks
with local history. Those scrap-
books are now in the Midland Li-
brary and have been looked
through by a number of people,
myself being one of them. What
makes it nice is on the outside of
the cover it has the years and
what is in each of those scrap-
books. For instance: Class of 1935
– Midland Public Schools addition
to the Midland Mail newspaper;
obituaries – from the 1950s to
1970s; from 1990s to the year
2000; obituaries and general news
from 1936 – 1946; news items
from 1955 – 1970 of weddings, an-
niversaries, babies and historical
items of interest; and YCL and
school history book from the
Pheba #6 country school from
1941 – 1942 when Arline Nelson
was their teacher and later be-
came known as Arline Petoske. In
looking through that scrapbook,
you can tell Arline is an artist – it
came through in the art projects of
her students.
Another point of interest is of a
fellow who recently came to Mid-
land looking for the roots of his bi-
ological family. He had felt for
some time he was adopted, and
learned that he was indeed
adopted and that his grandmother
had lived in the Midland area at
one time. An obituary of his
grandmother was found in one of
those scrapbooks, but that is for a
later date as there is too much to
the story to do it justice in my
new’s column for this week.
Following the Smokey and Ar-
line Petoske auction sale a week
ago Sunday, Marcia (Nelson)
Jackson visited and spent the
night at the home of friend, Judy
Daly. Marcia lives in Hot Springs,
is enjoying retirement, and does
some volunteer work at the Mam-
moth Site at Hot Springs, with all
of its history. The next day, Judy
and Marcia went to Philip where
they picked up Judy’s mom, Marie
Anderson, at Silverleaf Assisted
Living and all went out to lunch.
Karel Reiman was also in Philip
that day and learned Marcia was
in town, so stopped to say ‘hi’ and
was invited to eat lunch with
them. Karel and Marcia having
worked together at the Midland
school a number of years, enjoyed
a time of sharing memories of
those days. Marcia also visited her
sister, Arline Petoske, at the
Philip Nursing Home. Before
heading home to Hot Springs,
Marcia drove to the home of Mar-
tin and Vera Nelson having a good
visit and spending the night.
Heading for home, Marcia made a
stop at Silverleaf having a chance
to see LaVonne Wheeler, Pierre,
who was there visiting her mom,
Marie Anderson.
Randy and Holly Nemec and
Tyler and Angel Nemec, Tukker
and Emry, camped at Palmer
Gulch over the weekend to cele-
brate Emry and Tyler's birthdays.
Chelsee, Addison and Joey Rankin
joined the group and Addison cel-
ebrated her fifth birthday Thurs-
day as well with a party at her
Murdo home. The campground
was a perfect place for the party
and joining them were the Or-
tliebs of Sturgis, Angel's dad, Greg
DuBois, Pierre, Brent, Arin and
Gunner Diedrich, Pierre, Angel's
mom and stepdad, Al and Rita
Weatherbee, Rapid City, and her
aunt and uncle, Brad and Carrie,
Rapid City. The group returned
home Sunday. Happy birthday
wishes to everyone.
Shorty and Maxine Jones had
dinner at Kadoka last Sunday, en-
joying visiting with Scott and Di-
anne (Olson) Huber, then drove to
the Prairie Homestead at Cactus
Flat to attend the book signing for
the new novels by Joyce Wheeler
and Jan Cerney. Maxine reports
we are pretty fortunate to have
several local writers of interesting
Christian based, history focused
novels which appeal to people of
many ages, in this general area.
Clarice Roghair had some of her
books at Midland Market last
week, too.
Sunday, Bruce and Linda
Kroetch, Eleanor Kroetch and
Marie Anderson were at Judy
Daly’s for a birthday party for
Julie (Kroetch) Daly. Having
planted a field of sunflowers on
their land near Belvidere, Judy
took the Philip folks for a drive to
see that field with its colors of yel-
low. Mother Nature’s moisture
has been a true blessing and be-
cause of that moisture those many
sunflower fields are an awesome
sight to see. The fact that sunflow-
ers are not a normal crop for this
area, added to the awesomeness of
those sunflower fields of yellow. A
memory maker of this summer to
be sure. Times change, nothing
stays the same. And isn’t it good
that it doesn’t? Experiencing new
and different things keeps life in-
teresting.
Shorty and Mickey Woitte have
been enjoying having members of
their family home for a time.
Shorty and Mickey’s daughter,
Robin Optiz, and her husband,
Josef, Harwood, N.D., bought the
former Cliff and Joy Phillips
house, which is just across the
alley from her folks. At this point,
they plan to keep their home in
North Dakota, so will spend time
at both places. Kandi Nelson,
Sioux Falls, came for a three-day
stay, enjoying visiting folks at
Midland Market in the city park
Friday and buying some of that
delicious home grown garden pro-
duce. Saturday, Rex and Linda
Woitte came from Rapid City hav-
ing a chance to see everyone. Joe
and Bobbi Woitte’s daughters,
Kelly and Don Maugiri and girls,
Syracuse, N.Y., and T.J. and
Kevin Combs and girls, Rapid
City, came for a visit. Joe, Bobbi,
Kelly and family and T. J. and
family headed for the Oahe Down-
stream Campground outside of
Pierre Thursday for some family
time of camping, boating and fish-
ing on the Oahe. They headed
back to Midland Sunday and have
plans for touring in the Black
Hills before everyone has to head
back home.
Jon Jensen lives at Richmond,
Va., and he and his daughters,
Jadyn and Jacey, are spending
some time with Jon’s folks, Clint
and Brenda Jensen, grandma and
grandpa to Jadyn and Jacey.
August 16, with Cassidy Trapp
as chauffeur, she and her grand-
parents, Jerry and Joy Jones,
headed for Johnson, Minn., for the
50th wedding anniversary of Paul
and Marilyn Gillaspie. Jerry and
Paul became friends while serving
in the Army together. Joy reports
it was great having a chauffeur –
she and Jerry could just sit back
and enjoy the scenery. On the way
to Minnesota, they stopped in Ab-
erdeen having a nice visit with
former longtime resident of Mid-
land, Verna Lammon. As some of
you know, Verna moved to Ab-
erdeen some time ago and lives
with her son, Tom Lammon, and
his wife, Joni. Verna sends greet-
ings to her friends in Midland.
Heading for home Sunday, August
18, Jerry, Joy and Cassidy met
Lani (Jones) Olson and daughter,
Molly, at a restaurant in Pierre,
having breakfast together, after
which Jerry, Joy and Cassidy
headed for Midland and Lani and
Molly headed for Devil’s Lake,
N.D., where Lani teaches school
and Molly will be a first grader.
Friday, August 23, Cassidy and
Joy left for Rapid City moving
some things into the new college
dorm room Cassidy will be staying
at during her second year at South
Dakota School of Mines and Tech-
nology. Joy reports the dorm is
real nice, Cassidy’s room is on the
ground floor and first door on the
right or left, not sure which. And,
to top it off, her parking spot is
right out front of the dorm where
she stays. So, she is all set. Cas-
sidy’s folks, Mike and Debbie
Trapp, her brothers and sister
came with a load Saturday, help-
ing get Cassidy settled in. Follow-
ing the auction sale of Smokey
and Arline Petoske, Dick and
Gene Hudson stopped at Joy and
Jerry’s. Gene gave Joy one of Ar-
line’s paintings she had bought at
the auction sale. Unable to be at
that auction sale, Joy said she was
doubly blessed when her friend
gave her a painting of Arline’s,
which is known for her beautiful
works of art.
Karel Reiman attended the
wedding of her niece, Tawney
Eisenbraun, at Creighton Friday
afternoon. Tawney is the daughter
Midland News
August 29, 2013 • Pioneer Review 6
Midland Market fun
The fun and games night, Friday, August 16, at the Midland Market
was a busy evening. The inflatable castle went over well with the
younger folk. The kids themselves decided, for safety sake, to take
turns between the older ones (seven years old and older) and the
preschool to six year olds. The ladder golf game also added enter-
tainment to the farmer’s market booths. One of the venders, Cedar
Creek Gardens, brought a small refrigerated trailer full of produce
such as tomatoes, potatoes, peppers, cucumbers, watermelons, can-
taloupes, beans and sweet corn. The Midland Market is planning
to be open each Friday evening through September, and maybe
into October. Vendors may bring produce and crafts. Some cus-
tomers are looking ahead to the upcoming holiday seasons.
Courtesy photo
continued on 14
Community
August 29, 2013 • Pioneer Review 7
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NISSAN ALTIMA
859-2744 • 685-3068
Philip
Nursing home garden harvest
Recently, the Philip Nursing Home residents have been harvesting tomatos and cucumbers almost every day from
the courtyard’s elevated flower beds. The beds are in memory of Edna Mednansky, with materials donated in her
name and construction done by Doug Hauk’s vocational agriculture and FFA students. Shown are Mary Kennedy,
left, and Marjorie Anderson.
Del Bartels
We have had a few showers this last week but with
the extended forecast of heat and wind it will soon dry
us out again. Some who are still combining appreciate
the drier weather so they can get the harvest done. It
will soon be time to cut millet and corn. Some of the
corn really looks good out in this area. Some around
us missed the hail we got.
Some of the hailed out crops are coming back, but I
don’t know if they will grow enough to make hay. But
they will make grazing for the livestock. Who knows,
it has been a different year around the area and we
are in awe of what could happen the rest of this year.
There are no carpenters available to fix the hail
damage as they are working hard to get everyone
fixed up. I have had some calls from Rapid City people
who want to come and fix hail damage, but I don’t like
to hire the unknown. I remember how a lot of people
in Sioux Falls got scalloped by people who came in
there to help fix things after a storm. So will have to
wait till we get someone local or a least someone we
know.
Burjes and Cheryl Fitch and all of their children
gathered in the Black Hills for a camping weekend.
Their daughter and her family from Alaska were here
visiting so everyone wanted to spend some time to-
gether.
Arnold and Evelyn Lewison, Kimball, Neb., came to
Philip August 19 to spend some time visiting in the
area. I enjoyed dinner with them Monday evening in
Philip. Arnold grew up in the Grindstone and Philip
areas and graduated from Philip High School. Then
he went into the service and is now working in the oil
industry in Kimball. They had just purchased a new
Ford pickup with a topper and were enjoying their va-
cation with this. They said that had plenty of room in
it to put everything they might need while on vaca-
tion.
Wednesday noon, August 21, Arnold and I enjoyed
the senior citizen luncheon which was attended by a
nice crowd.
Wednesday evening, the Lewisons had as their
guests for dinner in downtown Philip, Clark Morri-
son, Thelma Hardt and Mary Eide. It was nice to see
Clark doing so well and he said that he had to go back
to the Mayo Clinic for a six-month checkup in Decem-
ber. Clark also said that his garden got hail but he
was able to find some things that had survived. He
has always had a nice, big garden that he shares with
family and friends. Arnold and Evelyn left Thursday
and went on to Deadwood for two days. Their daugh-
ter and son plan on moving to Lead sometime soon to
be near their in-laws and grandparents.
Bart and Marcy Ramsey and their granddaughter,
Ramsey Parent, enjoyed Kool Deadwood Nites in
Deadwood this last weekend. Ramsey Parent flew
back to Minnesota from Rapid City and Bart and
Marcy came on home and back to work.
I spent some time visiting at Philip Health Services
this week. I visited with Myrna Gottsleben, Vi Olney,
Dorothy Urban, Lois Shearn and Minnie Brech. I did-
n’t visit long with Minnie as she was feeling pretty
tough and it was hard for her to talk. She is battling
her third bout of pneumonia, but was alert and was
glad to hear that her grandkids are to be down over
the Labor Day weekend. She will enjoy seeing them
and I do hope that she is feeling much better.
Donna Newman had friends from Rapid City down
helping her over the weekend. Her son-in-law, Mike
Clements, came out and helped also. They said that
they got a lot done. Don and Mary Keyser came down
from Rapid City Tuesday and Mike and Marcia West
came out to Donna’s for lunch to visit them. Then
Wednesday, they all enjoyed the luncheon at the sen-
ior citizens center before the Keysers left for home.
I stopped to visit Barbara Wentz and to pick up the
Grindstone Club secretary books, as I was elected to
be secretary. I thought I had better get them so I
could add some notes as needed, as we have two
events left for this year, the Grindstone card party
with homemade pie to be held at the Bad River Senior
Citizen’s Center and our Christmas dinner which will
also be at the center. We invite our husbands or a
guest for this Christmas meeting and dinner and we
have entertainment, games and white elephant ex-
change, which can be very interesting. We also make
out the new program for next year and the men who
come usually have a few games of cards.
Barbara and Terry Wentz are planning to be gone
in September. They are going to visit her brothers in
Washington for awhile. They have not been in the
best of health, so Barbara and Terry wanted to spend
some time with them. They live about 250 miles
apart.
School has started here. Where does the time go? It
seems like summer has come and gone in a rush.
I have come to believe that a great teacher is a great
artist and that there are as few as there are any other
great artists. Teaching might even be the greatest of
the arts since the medium is the human mind and
spirit. – John Steinbeck
I wonder how confusing words can be at times? I
missed a couple of meals as was it dinner at noon or
some say it is evening. Well, when I grew up it was
breakfast, dinner and supper and lunch was what you
took to school or you stopped for lunch in mid-after-
noon wherever you were to take a break or maybe
lunch at a country hall at a dance when the orchestra
and everyone took a break from playing and dancing.
So you better ask or you may miss out.
This reminded me of when one day Kenneth came
home and said that Miller Scott was talking about the
tanks being really full on his land that Kenneth was
helping him farm. Kenneth said that he wondered if
Miller has put in some tanks below the dams? But, he
said I haven’t seen any. Later, Kenneth found out
that they called dams tanks in Texas where Miller
Scott was from.
After learning that words have different meanings
from other states and keeping up. We now have words
that they use on cell phones and that seems to change
often, so I wonder where our English language will
end up. I know we have several new words in the new
dictionaries that used to be called slang.
I remember several years ago when I was in Hans
Hanson’s grocery store, a lady asked the clerk for a
poke and the clerk asked her twice what she said and
she kept saying a poke and still the clerk just looked
at her. So, I said to the clerk, “She wants a sack,” as
that was a southern word used for sack that I had
learned from my dad as a kid. It was always a poke of
candy or whatever had to be put in a small sack. So,
as time goes by words and meanings change from
time to time and from place to place.
But I bet all of you, who have a few years of age on
you, remember science and history we learned in
school has been proven wrong as we were not able to
leave the earth because of gravity. This and other
things have been wrong, but we were just not ready
for all this modern stuff then. It was just too much for
us to comprehend.
I can remember Kenneth’s mother, Elizabeth Eide,
remarking that she came from the ox team to the
train and automobile and air plane and now I have
arrived to the space age in a matter of 80 years and
the modern science is developing faster all the time. I
wonder what she would say if she could see it today
and how fast it is moving. So, how fast and furious
will things develop in the future? Will some of our
young people be
traveling in space
from far away
places to have din-
ner with their fam-
ilies or maybe on
another planet? Or
are we getting too
smart and it will all
come to an end?
Grindstone |Mary Eide • 859-2188
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859-2521 • Downtown Philip
Community
August 29, 2013 • Pioneer Review 8
Frank O'Grady, father of Karen
Carley, died in the Rapid City hos-
pital August 13. He lived approxi-
mately a month after the passing of
his wife, Mildred O'Grady. Our
condolences to Phil, Karen and
family.
Tuesday, September 3, at 7:00
p.m. the Milesville Commnity Club
will meet at the home of Donna and
Tina Staben. This is the first meet-
ing after summer break and any-
one interested in visiting is
welcome. Before the meeting we
will have a tour of Donna and
Tina's yard. Bring a small paint-
brush to continue our ornament
project.
The Hardingrove Church annual
picnic will be held on September 8
at the home of Bart and Janice Par-
sons. Services will begin at 11:00
with a potluck meal to follow. Pas-
tor Gary will grill the meat; bread,
drinks, and paperware will be fur-
nished. Everyone is welcome. No
services at 8:00 a.m. that morning.
Students at the Milesville School
are Anna Piroutek, eighth grade,
Autumn Parsons, sixth, John
Piroutek and Sarah Parsons, fifth,
Kamri Parsons and Dylan
Packard, third, Jensen Fitch and
Wade Piroutek, first, and Connor
Hovland and Ashtyn Slicer, kinder-
garten. Teachers are Dani Foss,
Lana Elshere and Ruth Carley.
Milesville young people attend-
ing school in Philip are seniors –
Bailey Radway, Allison Pekron,
Jade Berry and Nick Hamill; jun-
iors – Brock Hanson, Brayden
Fitch, Cole Rothenberger, Ben
Stangle, Bailey Anders and Rachel
Parsons; freshman – Mark Stangle;
eighth grade – Misti Berry and
Keagan Fitch; seventh grade –
Brice Hanson and Carson Hamill;
sixth grade – Riggin Anders, Colby
Fitch and Grace Pekron; fifth
grade – Taylor Hanson and Kelton
Quinn and second grade – Leah
Staben.
College students: Abby Carley and
Shea Olivier are at Black Hills
State University in Spearfish. Josh
Quinn is in his first year at
Mitchell Technical Institute in the
power sports program. Dusti Berry
is in her second year at Mitchell
Technical Institute in the ag pro-
gram. At South Dakota State Uni-
versity in Brookings are Jennifer
Stangle, Sam Stangle and Caitie,
daughter of Deb Smith (Cory).
Danielle Piroutek has returned to
Catholic University of America in
Washington, D.C. Tracie Erdmann
is in the doctorate program in coun-
selor education at Vermillion. Zane
Pekron is back at St. Mary's Uni-
versity in Winona, Minn. Tanner
Radway returned to Mitchell Tech-
nical Institute in his second year in
electrical construction and mainte-
nance. Linda Stangle reports that
Jennifer's friend, Shannon, is also
at SDSU. After spending the sum-
mer with the Stangles she's like
one of the family.
Jeff and Crystal Schofield's kids
are unfamiliar to a lot of us, so I'll
list them separately. Bryan
Schofield is at Mitchell Technical
Institute and Landon Schofield, a
sixth grader in Kadoka. Chase
Wright attends Philip High School
as a sophomore. Tre Gillaspie is in
Vermillion and Connor Wright is in
kindergarten in Blunt.
Phil and Karen Carley's
grandaughter, Maurisa Shields,
and Austin Uecker, both of Pierre,
were married at the ranch home of
Phil and Karen on August 13.
About 40 family members and
friends attended. Karen said the
rain held off until the supper was
over.
A week ago, from Thursday
through Sunday, Dave and Tonya
Berry and family and Will and Toni
Anders and family were camping in
the Black Hills.
Also a week ago on the weekend,
Tim, Judy, Jim and Lana Elshere
and Jenna Elshere, Wall, went to
Shadehill Reservoir. They met
Andy, Donella and Kami Elshere,
Ronny and Misty Anderson, Chase,
Riley and Grace, and Jeff, Laurie,
Tyler, Jessica, Reagan and Taryn
Sever for their annual Elshere get-
together. They had a great week-
end boating and swimming and a
dutch oven cook-off between Misty
and Jeff. (I don't know who won!)
Sunday, the 25th, visitors for the
day at Jim and Lana's were Cory,
Stacy, Trey and Jenna Elshere,
Wall.
Donna Quinn is spending a few
weeks with her grandaughter,
Missy, in Texas awaiting her
newest great-grandbaby to be born
in October.
Glen and Jackie Radway enjoyed
the weekend in the Black Hills
camping, four-wheeling and they
took in Kool Deadwood Nites.
Thursday evening, Byron and
Peggy Parsons drove to Quinn to
take Robbie, Molly, Bailey and
Cass Lytle out for supper. Bailey is
starting her first year of college in
Spearfish. Then Byron and Peggy
went on to Piedmont to visit Bren-
nen and Joni Parsons and Em-
mylee. They also took in an evening
of Kool Deadwood Nites.
Jeff Schofield has been busy with
his construction work at the Frank
Halligan place, formerly the home
of Dutch and Elizabeth Buchholz.
He built a 20 x 16 addition and is
remodeling the kitchen and bath-
room.
Matt Arthur was in Lusk, Wyo.,
over the weekend and brought
home three pack mules to be used
later in the fall for elk hunting.
Tuesday evening, Donna and
Tina Staben attended the meeting
of the Philip Garden Club at the
home of Sandra O'Connor. The gar-
den club enjoyed a tour of Jenna
Finn's yard near Midland on
Wednesday evening and they were
among the group.
Donna Staben spent Tuesday af-
ternoon at the Philip Nursing
Home. She gave a presentation on
home canning in observance of Na-
tional Canning Month.
Ed and Marcia Morrison went to
Dakotafest in Mitchell on Tuesday
of last week. They enjoyed all the
displays and the tractors – (proba-
bly mostly Ed!)
Dianne Parsons and Pat Hanra-
han were in Rapid City last Satur-
day for a ladies handgun shoot held
at the National Guard range. Have
Pat tell you about her experience
with a skunk in their yard!
Several members of the Fitch
families spent the weekend camp-
ing at Palmer Gulch in the Black
Hills. Included were Burjes, Cheryl
and Theo Fitch, Trevor and Christa
Fitch and boys, Brock and Tylissa
Geffre and family, Luke and Tiana
Weber and family, Justin and
Tyneal Thorp and family and
Truett and Dani Fitch and family.
Joan Hamill attended the
monthly luncheon at the senior cit-
izen’s center in Philip Wednesday.
She had a good visit with former
neighbor, Peggy Staben.
Kathy Hanrahan and son, Pre-
ston, spent a few days the begin-
ning of the week with her family in
Gregory.
Bryan and Sharon Olivier drove
to Pierre Sunday to visit their son,
Tyler Olivier, and Stacy Lewis.
They brought back several gallons
of peaches from the tree in their
yard.
August 24, Gene and Theresa
Deuchar attended the wedding of
Zack Hoffman and Lucy Lee, which
was held at the Carol and Wally
Hoffman ranch. Zeb, Megan, Coy
and Nora Hoffman and Jenna Finn
were part of the wedding celebra-
tion.
Our area was blessed with some
good rain Wednesday afternoon
with amounts ranging from around
.35” to close to two inches. Paul
Stabens had .90” in their gauge.
The crops look really good. It's been
hot!
Milesville News|Janice Parsons • 544-3315
Section “B”
August 29, 2013 • Pioneer Review 9
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As if we don’t have enough to
worry about, what with distracted
driving. Now I would suppose
there will have to be laws written
to fine distracted walkers. That
happens more often than not. In
Rapid City they have stuck yellow
signs in the street, added buttons
to stop traffic and gone to a lot of
expense. You know, if you are jay-
walking (which is illegal and
against the law) at least you are
definitely looking at the traffic
and making a mad dash to safety.
If you are in a crosswalk you don’t
need to pay attention, or so walk-
ers believe and they are getting
hit!
Reading Vivian Hansen’s news
reminded me to mention that the
founders of the Wellspring, Inc., a
nonprofit organization to help
adolescents and their families
with chemical dependency, behav-
ioral and mental health issues
which was featured August 11 in
the Rapid City Journal, talked
about the three founders, Dr.
Steve Manlove, Judge Marshall
Young and attorney Al Scovel. I
worked for Al Scovel for several
years and had clipped the article
out to mail to him.
George Gittings went to Pierre
Monday after parts. Jessica and
Sandee Gittings were also in
Rapid City Monday.
Monday morning, I was on my
way home from spending over-
night with Bill at his home at
Howes. I got some coffee from
LaVonne Hansen at the store be-
fore heading down the road. I was
still trying to get the entire yard
mowed when Barbara Herber
stopped by with a project that
needed to be done. Then in the af-
ternoon the Haakon County
Prairie Transporation van had a
run to White River, so I invited
friend Emma Jarl (99) to ride
along to keep me company on the
way home, that is Emma’s home
territory. Well, Emma made
arrangements for us to visit at the
museum in White River and was
that ever a pleasant experience.
We spent about an hour looking at
the various things from the old
days. One thing I need to go back
and study on a little more is the
hydroelectric plant that sits on the
Little White River. Phyllis Word
said as kids they used to swim in
the dam and the gal at the mu-
seum had helped put together a
pamphlet about the plant. It
seems that the plant provided
White River with all their electric-
ity for many years, but now sells
directly to Moro Electric. To end
our tour, we got an outstanding
ice cream cone across the street at
the drug store.
KELO TV's Derrick Olson and
Butch Davis from the Minuteman
Missile Museum were at the Mis-
sile Inn Tuesday afternoon doing
an interview which aired Wednes-
day night. Over 160 people
watched the interview online. Bill
and I caught it on the news that
evening. Very good interview with
Sandee Gittings and Gene
Williams.
Tuesday morning, I was busy
with the community van making a
trip to Philip in the morning. I vis-
ited at the Dean Parson home and
bummed coffee. In the afternoon,
I made a trip to Wanblee with a
customer. Finally, totally finished
mowing the east side of the yard.
That job just seemed to get drug
out this week. Meanwhile, up
north in the wheat field they had
a fairly good day of cutting,
Rain keeps the grass green and
growing and maybe offers more
job security than expected this
time of year. Tony Harty spent
Monday through Wednesday on
the mower, keeping yards caught
up. A little shower shut him down
Wednesday afternoon.
Don and Vi Moody returned
home to South Dakota Wednesday
after spending a great vacation
along the Mississippi River with
friends, Mark and Cindy Hahn,
Brodhead, Wis. Don and Vi filled
their Excursion with diesel at Dec-
orah, Iowa, and the next fill was
in Kadoka. They spent Tuesday
night at Luverne, Minn., and Vi
reported seeing lots of tall corn
and fields of turbine wind genera-
tors across Minnesota. They
passed by the Dakotafest driving
through Mitchell and there was a
huge crowd covering many acres
with tents, tables, equipment and
parking lots chuck full. They en-
joyed using a gift card for lunch at
a cafe in Sioux Falls. The cafe isn’t
in our part of the state and it was
very important to use the gift card
as they had carried it for a couple
of years. Vi thought they might
have to turn around and go to
Arkansas and other points south
to use that card. The meal was
very enjoyable however, and well
worth the extra time it took to lo-
cate the little country store cafe.
They stopped in at the ranch
Wednesday around 4:00 p.m. or so
and checked everything out there.
Then they drove into Philip to get
their mail and on into Rapid City
later to pick up Mandy and Min-
day at the kennel in the Valley.
They had a couple of appoint-
ments, so spent the weekend at
their place in Rapid Valley as it
was time to mow the drive way
again and catch up on keeping the
little place cleaned up.
I spent Wednesday working in
the basement on projects and
made a delivery here in Kadoka.
Bill got rained out at the field, so
made a stop at the card room on
the way through Philip to come
home for at least an overnight.
Thursday, the road construction
being worked on in the immediate
area is the milling of the blacktop
on Highway 73. Tony Harty
watched the equipment up close
as it worked right here in Kadoka
that morning.
Thursday, Bill warmed up the
Thunderbird and drove it to Philip
to pick up oil and filter for a serv-
ice job and to get in some card
playing. Carol Kroetch stopped by
over the noon hour about some
shirts. Phyllis Word stopped for a
visit. I took our trash to the dump
in the late afternoon. Thankful we
have that ability. We don’t gener-
ate a lot of trash and only need to
drop it off about once a month. I
visited Bonnie Riggins at her
apartment at the Gateway in the
afternoon. Bonnie is making the
best of harsh reality, she has can-
cer and is weathering the storm as
well as possible. She says she is
able to sit up about every other
day with a special “turtle shell”
that supports her back. A card,
call, or visit will be appreciated
I’m sure.
Roxie Gittings arrived at the
George Gittings home Friday
evening.
Friday, Tony Harty went south
of Kadoka and watched the
milling process. He reported the
blacktop they are putting down is
progressing along fine. His niece,
Kathy Brown, is working on that
project, so he likes to keep up with
it. He continued on to Martin.
Friday morning it was foggy
and lots of dew. Bill and I went
out for breakfast, then he went
back to Howes to wait and see if
things dried off so they could cut
wheat. I mowed all the yard that
day. It is unbelievable how fast
grass grows. We have a sink hole,
due to the fact a water line had to
be dug up and finally rain has
begun to settle the ground. I
should have watered it down right
off the bat and not waited, so now
I had to pull away the cement
block steps and tile and get it to
sink even more, added dirt, then
put the steps back in place. A lot
more work for sure.
Cathy Fiedler wrote that a cou-
ple of small rain showers went
through Sturgis during the week.
Just enough to get the street wet,
but for the most part it was hot.
Saturday morning, Ralph and
Cathy packed up and went to
Philip for the weekend to see her
mom, Katy Drageset, spending
most of the day with her Satur-
day. In the evening, they meet
Mike and Debbie Clements and
Karen Nelson for supper and had
a nice visit. It was good to see
them since it had been awhile
since they had gotten together.
Ralph and Cathy stayed at the
Richard and Diana Stewart home.
Stewerts went to Rapid for the
weekend to celebrate Richard’s
birthday which was Sunday. Sun-
day morning, Ralph and Cathy
went back over to the nursing
home to visit Katy, staying
through lunch, then left the mid-
dle of afternoon for home.
Jody Gittings did some haying
for George Gittings on Saturday
and had lunch with George,
Sandee and Roxie. Sandee and
Roxie Gittings joined Ashley Reck-
ling, Marlis Petersen and Lou Ann
Reckling Saturday evening to get
started on making some items for
an upcoming fundraiser to help
defer the expense of the cancer
treatment Sandee is undergoing
at the present. We’ll be anxious to
hear more on this later.
Saturday morning, Tony Harty
stopped at our place and since Bill
and I were going to be gone, he
took some items I had for Barbara
Herber and made the delivery to
the Herber ranch. He enjoyed a
few games of cribbage with his
brother, Bernard, and visited with
both Bernard and Barbara.
Bernard was going out to windrow
millet as Tony left. That evening,
Tony went to Interior for supper.
Wow, by Saturday afternoon
Bill and the crew had finished
harvesting the winter wheat in
the Plainview area. He was on his
way home so we got things lined
up, hitched the boat on the Ex-
plorer, the Explorer on the motor
home and headed to Big Bend
Dam for a couple of days of fish-
ing. We got there in time for sup-
per and set up camp in the Corps
of Engineers campground after
dark.
Saturday, Don and Vi Moody
took a drive up into the
Black Hills through St. Onge and
Belle Fourche and had a fun drive
returning through Spearfish and
on to Deadwood for Kool Dead-
wood Nites. The parade created
such a crowd that Deadwood was
basically "locked down" for over an
hour with such traffic. Don and Vi
cruised around town and then had
supper on the hill which wasn't
quite as crowed. But, it was lots of
fun and a nice afternoon drive.
Sunday, Tony Harty attended
church. It was a hot day. He went
out for dinner, then shaded up the
rest of the day.
Sunday afternoon, Don and Vi
Moody worked in their yards
around the place at Rapid Valley
and got the car packed and ready
to return back to the ranch and
parked the Excursion for the next
trip. They visited via cell phone
with Bob and Kathy Norton, Sioux
Falls, Saturday about future plans
and activities.
Sunday morning, Bill and I
were up and about early trying to
figure if we could get the boat
launched and do some fishing. An-
other boater and passengers said
it is good to take off the tie down
strap before backing into the
water, as they were struggling to
get it loose. We got launched and
put sunscreen on and waited for
action. I got caught up on some
reading while Bill played with
minnos and worms. All his pa-
tience paid off when he got a fish.
It gave him a challenge, but fi-
nally up out of the water came a
catfish. Beautiful fellow, not too
big, but would have been a good
lunch for us. It was its lucky day,
as we already had plans for sup-
per. So, it was a catch and release
day. We enjoyed bobbing along in
the Missouri River. The Corps re-
leased some water, with the
sounding of a big horn. We got the
boat back on the trailer in good
shape and called it a day. It was a
warm day of 106˚ there, but really
quite pleasant. One more night by
the river.
Betwixt Places| Marsha Sumpter • 837-2048
bilmar@gwtc.net
Belvidere Celebration
Labor Day Weekend
Sunday, September 1
& Monday, September 2
Sunday Activities
Ribbon Cutting
at the New Belvidere Dam
Boating Facility at 7 a.m.
Hot Air Ballon Rides
early mornings (weather permitting)
Potluck Picnic & Fish Fry at Noon
Monday Activities
Hot Air Ballon Rides
early mornings (weather permitting)
Potluck Picnic & Fish Fry at Noon
All events at the
Belvidere Dam!
Enjoy free pontoon rides each day!
Bring your boats, jet ski, fishing poles and join the fun!
School & Sports
August 29, 2013 • Pioneer Review 10
CeII: 60S-441-2SS9 - Res: 60S-SS9-2S?S - Fax: 60S-SS9-32?S
S20 E. Hwy. 14 PO Box 3S
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859-2521 • Philip
DO YOU WANT TO CONSERVE MOISTURE FOR YOUR CROPS?
ARE YOU INTERESTED IN TRYING NO-TILL PLANTING?
I WILL BE AVAILABLE FOR CUSTOM
PLANTING OF YOUR FALL CROPS!
For more information, contact
Glen Bennett
(605) 685-3066 or 859-2624
Crew Agency ranch
rodeo team competes
The Crew Agency team competed at the ranch rodeo during the Central
States Fair. Pictured during the wild cow milking are, from left, Jeff Nelson,
Tucker McDaniel behind the cow trying to get milk, Tel Schaack and Colton
McDaniel.
Robyn Jones/Kadoka Press
Morrison on top team
The Rapid City Youth Soccer League U-12 Challenge Boys were champions
in the Gillette Fall Blast tournament August 24-25. They won their games
against Casper, Wyo., Sheridan, Wyo., and Green River, Wyo. T.J. Mor-
rison is the third boy on the left, standing. He is the son of William and
Marcy Morrison, Rapid City, grandson of Tom and Marie Radway, Ed and
Marcia Morrison and Pam and C.K. Dale, all of Philip.
Courtesy photo
Softball team finishes season
The girls’ softball team, Sparkling Unicorns, have finished their season. Coach Mike Vetter led the girls during
practices three times per week. They practiced basic skills, safety and the game. Along with several scrimmages,
the team played a tournament in Rapid City, winning one and losing two. Erin Fitzgerald said, “Fundamentals
were taught, softballs were caught (most of the time), and pizza was bought (for the end of the season party).”
Pictured in far back is coach Vetter. Third row, from left: Kiarra Moses, Cylver Lurz, Taylor Seager, Josie Rush,
Kari Kanable, Aitanna Nadala and Gypsy Andrus. Second row: Mallory Vetter, Dilyn Terkildsen, Eryka John-
son, Anna Belle McIlravy, Jaida Haynes and Romy Andrus. Front: Gracie Fitzgerald, Addie Johnson, McKenna
McIlravy, Copper Lurz and Danessa Heltzel.
Deb Smith
Drive wise remembrance
The Philip branch of Family, Career and Community Leaders of America held its annual remembrance birthday
event on Tuesday, August 27, in the high school commons area. The local FCCLA’s main project of “Drive Wise
to Stay Alive” distributes birthday cake every August 27 in recognition of Dalles Brucklacher, a fellow Scottie
who was killed in an automobile crash in May 2007. FCCLA officers served cake to students in grades seven
through 12 and staff. Also distributed were rubber wrist bands that read “Drive wise to stay alive,” to remind
everyone to drive distraction free, drive drug free, and always buckle up. Gavin Brucklacher, this year’s pres-
ident of the Philip branch of FCCLA, said, “Every year since 2007 we celebrate Dalles’ birthday by giving out
a bracelet and some cake to remind everyone that driving wise is a must. Dalles never got to finish, or even
start, his senior year, so he’ll be with me until I graduate.” Shown, from left, are Ellie Coyle – FCCLA secretary,
Katlin Knutson – treasurer, G. Brucklacher, Caitie Pinela – historian, Tyana Gottsleben – treasurer, and Afton
Burns – vice president.
Del Bartels
Four individuals will be recog-
nized as Eminent Famer/Rancher
and Eminent Homemaker during
a banquet September 20 at 5:30
p.m. at the McCrory Gardens Ed-
ucation and Visitor Center, Brook-
ings.
The program is sponsored by
South Dakota State University
Colleges of Agriculture and Bio-
logical Sciences and Education
and Human Sciences. Tickets are
available by calling, 605-688-
4148.
The 2013 Eminent Farmers/
Ranchers honored are Marv Post,
Brookings County, and Michael
Jandreau, Brule County. The
2013 Eminent Homemakers hon-
ored are Marlys VanderWal,
Brookings County, and Marjorie
Kleinjan, Kingsbury County.
The honoree’s photos join the
more than 300 portraits of emi-
nent farmers and homemakers
which are displayed in the "Hall of
Fame" portrait gallery located in
Berg Agricultural Hall at SDSU.
Eminent farmers/ranchers
S.D. landowners wanting to im-
prove wildlife habitat on their
land can apply for the Wildlife
Habitat Improvement Program
with the United States Depart-
ment of Agriculture’s Natural Re-
sources Conservation Service.
Jeff Vander Wilt, assistant state
conservationist for programs,
Huron, said landowners have a
chance to improve their land
through this program. Many prac-
tices are eligible; however, there
will be a focus on cover crops,
brush management (cedar, Chi-
nese elm, etc. removal) and range
plantings with pollinators. Pro-
ducers interested in cover crops
can ask for an early start waiver
to start the cover crop yet this fall.
This funding has just become
available and the end of the fiscal
year is at hand, landowners
should apply at local USDA serv-
ice centers right away. The WHIP
has a voluntary continuous sign-
up with a batching deadline for
this funding of September 6.
WHIP deadline September 6
School & Sports
August 29, 2013 • Pioneer Review 11
RIBEYE POKER RUN
& STEAK-OUT
SATURDAY, SEPTEMBER 7TH
OCONNOR TRUCKING & STORAGE
73— SALOON 18
TH
ANNUAL
Come
Join
The
Fun!!!!!!
859-2173
Downtown
Philip
Rules Meeting &
Registration from
11 a.m. to Noon at
the 73– Saloon.
Departing at 12:01
p.m.!! CALL if
you’re going to be
late … we’ll wait!!
ALL VEHICLES WELCOME!
$12
00
Ribeyes
for Motorcycle Riders
$15
00
Ribeyes for
those not riding
Motorcycles
$20 Entry Fee
~ GUARANTEED ~
$500 for 1st Place (ties split)
$150 for 2nd Place (ties split)
(5) 3rd Place Winners will be drawn during
the dance
7-Card Draw • 5-Card Hands • No Jokers
Free Camping & DDs Available
Dance from
8:00 to 12:30
Eagles youth football underway
The three Wall Eagles youth football teams started their 2013 season with the annual Black Hills Youth Football
Jamboree, Saturday, August 24. Although based in Wall, the teams consist of players from Wall, Philip and
Kadoka. The teams are made of three age divisions – Mighty Mites, Junior Pee Wees and Pee Wees. Pictured
above is the Mighty Mites team preparing to run an offensive play. The teams will start their regular season Sep-
tember 7. There are plans to have two home games in Wall, to be announced, and one home game in Philip on
October 5.
Courtesy photo
Philip Livestock team takes first
The Philip Livestock Auction team won first place at the Central States Fair Ranch Rodeo held Sunday, August 25.
Pictured, from left, are team sponsor Thor Roseth, Philip, Tom Coolahan, Hermosa, Hardy White, Torrington,
Wyo., Ty Thompson, Torrington, Wyo., and Travis Nelson, Philip.
Robyn Jones/Kadoka Press
Be alert! Kids crossing streets
School is in session and students are once again crossing the heavily traveled streets in Philip. Above, Dymond
Lurz, Rainee Snyder, Ryker Peterson, McCoy Peterson and Parker Snyder cross Larimer Avenue after school on
Monday. Below, Gypsy Andrus, left and McKenna Neville, cross W Pine Street. Drivers need to be on the watch
for students, especially between the hours of 7 and 8 in the morning and 3:30 to 4:00 in the afternoon. And re-
member students don’t always cross at designated crosswalks or street corners.
Nancy Haigh
South Dakota First Lady Linda
Daugaard will again host the First
Lady’s Prairie Arts Showcase, Oc-
tober 25-26, in Pierre.
Thirty South Dakota artists
were selected from a pool of artists
who applied earlier this spring.
“We are fortunate to have so
many talented artists in South
Dakota,” said Daugaard. “This
event is an excellent opportunity
for them to display and sell their
work. Our guests at the Gover-
nor’s Hunt as well as the members
Local artists in South Dakota First Lady’s Prairie Arts Showcase
Openings still exist for bicycle
riders to take part in the 16th an-
nual Mickelson Trail Trek, Friday
through Sunday, September 20-
22.
The deadline for registration is
September 1. Registration can be
completed online by visiting
www.mickelsontrail.com and fol-
lowing the "Trail Trek" link. Reg-
istration is available on a first
come, first serve basis.
The ride is open to all bicyclists
14 years of age or older. Riders
will cover 109 miles of the trail
over three days. The trail trek
highlights the George S. Mickel-
son Trail as it winds through the
heart of the Black Hills from
Edgemont to Lead/Deadwood.
The registration fee includes the
trail pass, shuttle service, com-
memorative souvenirs, refresh-
ments and some meals. Riders are
responsible for accommodations
and mechanical support.
The ride began as a celebration
of the completion of the rails-to-
trails project. It continues today to
introduce new bicyclists to the
trail and thank supporters for
their long standing enthusiasm
for the Black Hills trail.
For more information on the
Mickelson Trail or the trail trek,
visit www.mickelsontrail.com or
contact the Black Hills Trail office
at 605-584-3896.
Mickelson Trail bike trek
109 miles Sept. 20-22
of the public look forward to it
year after year. Congratulations
to everyone chosen. Thank you for
sharing your talents.”
The 30 artists selected for the
arts showcase are incredibly di-
verse. They include painters, pho-
tographers, potters, sculptors and
jewelry-makers.
The artists include Brett and
Tammy Prang and Dawn Ras-
mussen, Kadoka.
The First Lady’s Prairie Arts
Showcase is open for public view-
ing on Saturday, October 26 from
11:00 a.m. to 4:00 p.m.
WE ARE
ALL OILED UP
and ready for another
season, so …
get your teams together!!
League Bowling
starts September 3rd!
Youth Bowling: $35.00/child
1st Grade & Up
Every Monday, Oct. 7 - Nov. 25
Owners: Marty & Debbie Gartner
859-2430 • Philip
Legal Notices
August 29, 2013 • Pioneer Review 12
Pioneer Review is a legal newspaper for the City of Philip, Haakon County, Haakon School Dist. 27-1, Town of Midland, West River Rural Water Development District.
NOTICE OF AUDIT
OF THE FISCAL AFFAIRS OF THE
CITY OF PHILIP
Notice is hereby given that the records
and books of account of the City of Philip,
South Dakota, have been audited by
Wohlenberg Ritzman & Co., LLC, Certi-
fied Public Accountants of Madison,
South Dakota, for the year ended Decem-
ber 31, 2012. A detailed report thereon is
filed with the City of Philip and the Depart-
ment of Legislative Audit in Pierre, South
Dakota, for public inspection.
This notice is published in compliance
with the provisions of SDCL 4-11-12.
MARTIN L. GUINDON, CPA,
AUDITOR GENERAL
DEPARTMENT OF LEGISLATIVE
AUDIT
[Published August 29 & September 5,
2013, at the total approximate cost of
$18.20]
Proceedings of Haakon
School District 27-1
Board of Education
Regular Meeting Minutes
August 19, 2013
The Board of Education of the Haakon
School District 27-1 met in regular ses-
sion for its regular meeting on August 19,
2013, at 7:00 p.m. at the Philip Armory,
Room A-1. President Scott Brech called
the meeting to order with the following
members present: Jake Fitzgerald, Scott
Brech, Brad Kuchenbecker, Mark Nelson,
Anita Peterson, Mark Radway and Doug
Thorson. Also present: Supt/Elementary
Prin. Keven Morehart, Business Manager
Britni Ross, Secondary Principal Cory
Lambley, Lisa Schofield and Del Bartels.
All action taken in the following minutes
was by unanimous vote unless otherwise
specified.
14-22 Communications from the audi-
ence: Mr. Morehart introduced Mr. Cory
Lambley as the new Secondary Principal.
Welcome, Mr. Lambley.
14-23 Motion by Peterson, second by
Thorson to approve the agenda as pre-
sented.
14-24 Motion by Radway, second by Nel-
son to approve the following items of con-
sent calendar.
Approved the minutes of the July 8,
2013, meeting.
Approved the unaudited financial re-
port of July 31, 2013, as follows (SEE
BOX BELOW):
General Fund Claims Payable August
19, 2013: AFLAC - Insurance Premium -
662.71, A&B Welding - Cylinder Deposit
- 55.00, ACE Educational - Classroom
Supplies - 46.73, Advanced Drug Testing
- Drug Testing - 52.00, Amazon - Class-
room Supplies - 86.92, Arbor Scientific -
Science Supplies - 224.39, ASBSD - Joint
Conference Dues - 925.00, Best Western
Ramkota - Lodging - Coaches Conven-
tion (Morehart) - 181.98, Black Hills
Chemical - Janitorial Supplies - 2,541.77,
Black Hills Special Services - Member-
ship - FY 2014 - 1,000.00, Blick Art - Art
Supplies - 394.61, Bouman, Kim - Reim-
burse Lodging - Coaches Convention -
204.88, Brucklacher, Brigitte - Consortium
Travel - 604.21, Cambium Learning -
Testing Supplies - 138.47, CDW-G -
Technology Supplies - 95.09, Century
Business Products - Copier Maintenance
- 350.00, Classroom Direct - Classroom
Supplies - 208.83, Comfort Inn & Suites -
Consortium Travel - 954.00, Coyle's Su-
perValu - BOE Supplies - 23.19, D&T
Auto Parts - Maintenance Supplies - 7.54,
D&T Auto Parts - Tractor/Mower Repairs
- 98.96, Dearborn National - Life Insur-
ance Premiums - 37.80, Delta Dental -
Dental Insurance Premiums - 1,636.48,
DEMCO - Classroom Supplies - 131.44,
Discount School Supply - Classroom
Supplies - 120.69, EcoLab - Pest Control
- 125.50, Edline - SchoolCenter Web
Hosting - 748.33, Fisher Scientific - Sci-
ence Supplies - 564.00, Follett - Consum-
able Textbooks - 398.75, Follett
Education Services - Consumable Text-
books - 136.00, Follett Library Resources
- Library Supplies - 41.11, Frey Scientific
- Technology Supplies - 391.44, Golden-
West Technologies - Sonicwall License -
690.00, GoldenWest Telecommunications
- Telephone - 535.70, Graves IT Solutions
- Server Online Backup Subscription -
1,000.00, Haakon School - Reimburse
Consortium Travel - 1,405.10, Haggerty's
Musicworks - Instrument Repair - 128.15,
Hampton Inn - Consortium Travel -
393.00, Hauff MidAmerica - Athletic Sup-
plies - 1,509.32, Hauff Mid-America -
Football Supplies - 357.10, Hauk, Doug -
Consortium Travel - 337.20, Herring, Dani
- Consortium Travel - 197.28, Hillyard -
Janitorial Supplies - 398.94, Hintz, Kevin
- Gym Floor Finish Application - 595.00,
Houghton Mifflin - Consumable Textbooks
- 24.51, Ingram Hardware -
Janitorial/Maintenance Supplies -
1,202.76, JW Pepper - Music Supplies -
1,785.39, Kennedy Implement - Tractor
Repairs - 13.88, Knutson, Brandy - Con-
sortium Travel - 173.94, Kramer Golf Ball
Co - Golf Supplies - 271.25, Midwest
Alarm Company - Fire Alarm Monitoring
Service - 81.60, Morrison's Pit Stop -
Maintenance Fuel - 107.11, Moses Build-
ing Center - Maintenance Supplies - 8.94,
Moses Building Center - Maintenance
Supplies - 508.46, Moss Enterprises -
Computers/Modules - Perkins Reserve -
20,850.00, NASCO - PE Supplies -
245.53, Online Sports - Golf Supplies -
200.95, Oriental Trading -
Guidance/Classroom Supplies - 105.98,
Pearson - Consumable Textbooks -
1075.84, Petty Cash Reimbursement -
Postage - 130.05, Philip Standard - Main-
tenance Fuel - 529.60, Philip Trust and
Agency - Imprest Reimbursement* -
734.53, Pioneer Review - Publications -
360.59, Premier Agendas - Student Plan-
ners - 2,148.08, Quill - Classroom/Office
Supplies/Ink - 7,847.99, Reality Works -
Consortium Equipment - 2,000.00, Red
Ribbon Resources - Guidance Supplies -
199.87, Region 7 Administrators - Regis-
tration Fees - Morehart & Ross - 270.00,
Resources for Reading - Classroom Sup-
plies - 65.14, Ross, Britni - Reimburse Of-
fice Supplies - 22.84, Scholastic -
Classroom Supplies - 23.23, School Spe-
cialty - Classroom Supplies - 1,033.66,
SD Library Network - FY14 Remote
Member Fees - 337.50, SD One Call - Lo-
cate Tickets - 43.05, Sheraton Sioux Falls
- Lodging - ASBSD Conference (Anita) -
119.00, Shiffler - Maintenance Supplies -
87.91, Starfall Education - Classroom
Supplies - 100.80, Teacher Direct - Class-
room Supplies - Milesville - 82.16, Train-
ing Room - Athletic Supplies - 1,618.04,
Wall FFA - Consortium Travel - 130.30,
Wall School - Consortium Equipment -
581.00, Ward's Science - Science Sup-
plies - 24.62, Wellmark - Health Insur-
ance Premiums - 8,641.69, Worldwide
Sport Supply - Wrestling Supplies -
132.90. TOTAL: 74,655.30. Capital Out-
lay Claims Payable August 19, 2013:
3XGear Wrestling - Wrestling Singlet -
100.00, 3XGear Wrestling - Wrestling
Singlets - 490.00, ASBSD Property/Liabil-
ity - Property/Liability Insurance -
21,841.00, CDW-G - Library Copier -
291.31, Century Business Leasing -
Copier Lease - 410.34, City of Philip -
Water/Sewer - 316.15, Finoric LLC - Bar-
ium Chloride - 11,000.00, First National
Agency - Property/Liability Insurance - 7/1
thru 7/15 - 1,133.00, Follett - Textbooks -
644.87, G-Sports - Wrestling Headgear -
652.25, Hewlett-Packard - Server -
5,112.75, Hometown Computer Services
- Elementary Laptops - 25,200.00,
Houghton Mifflin - Textbooks - 99.92, Mor-
rison's Pit Stop - Bus Fuel - 420.71, Ridell
- Football Pads - 1,100.02, Schofield, Jeff
- Roof/Door Repairs - Deep Creek -
4,502.99, State Property Management -
Filing Cabinet - 20.00, Taylor Music -
Band Instruments - 559.00, Universal
Athletic - Volleyball Jerseys - 2,118.88,
Walker Refuse - Garbage Service -
828.30, West Central Electric - Electricity
- 2,037.44, WRLJ Rural Water -
Milesville/Chey July 13 Water - 60.00.
TOTAL: 78,938.93. SPED Claims
Payable August 19, 2013: AFLAC - In-
surance Premiums - 128.18, Black Hills
Special Services - Membership - FY 2014
- 2,000.00, Classroom Direct - SPED
Supplies - 221.26, Dearborn National -
Life Insurance Premiums - 4.20, Delta
Dental - Dental Insurance Premiums -
465.70, Harvey's Lock Shop - Door Han-
dles - 210.77, Hatch - SPED Supplies -
159.77, Lakeshore Learning - SPED Sup-
plies - 155.16, TFH Sensory Activities -
SPED Supplies - 29.00, Volunteers of
America - Residential Tuition - July -
3579.26, Wellmark - Health Insurance
Premiums - 501.48, Westerberg, Pat -
Mileage - Training in Sioux Falls - 193.14.
TOTAL: 7,647.92. Food Service Claims
Payable August 19, 2013: AFLAC - In-
surance Premiums - 80.34, Amazon.com
- Lunch Machine Supplies - 152.45, Avera
Pace - Food Purchasing Services -
200.00. TOTAL: 432.79. Hourly wages
for Month of July 2013: 17,230.68.
Gross Salaries/Fringe for July 2013:
FUND 10: Instructional - 112,246.08, Ad-
ministration - 18,912.63, Support Serv-
ices - 8,045.08, Extra Curricular - 474.97;
FUND 22: SPED Gross Salaries/Fringe -
10,288.68.
14-25 President Scott Brech made the
following appointments to the standing
committees:
Building - Nelson (Chair), Kuchen-
becker and Thorson; Memorial Field -
Thorson (Chair), Morehart and Kuchen-
becker; Negotiations - Brech (Chair),
Fitzgerald and Radway; Board Member
Budget Committee - Peterson (Chair),
Brech, and Fitzgerald; BHSSC Represen-
tatives - Peterson and Thorson (Alter-
nate); Truancy - Morehart.
14-26 Motion by Peterson, second by
Radway to approve the following person-
nel action: Cory Lambley, Secondary
Principal - $51,500.00 and ½ Athletic Di-
rector - $2,750.00; Ralph Kroetch, Jr.,
Cross Country - $1,770.00; Travis De-
Jong, Jr. High Football - $1,770.00;
Sayde Slovek, Jr. High Volleyball -
$1,770.00.
14-27 Motion by Nelson, second by Thor-
son to approve the following open enroll-
ment requests: OEA 99-14 (7th Grade),
OEA 100-14 (6th Grade), OEA 101-14
(1st Grade), OEA102-14 (9th Grade) all
from Kadoka Area School District.
14-28 Received notification of the follow-
ing Public School Exemptions: HSA52-14
(10th Grade) and HSA53-14 (9th Grade).
14-29 Motion by Nelson, second by Pe-
terson to set the Class of 2014 Gradua-
tion Date on May 17, 2014.
Baccalaureate will be at 2 p.m. with Grad-
uation at 3 p.m.
14-30 Approval of BHSSC Representa-
tive and Alternate was taken care of with
agenda item 14-25.
14-31 Anita Peterson gave the BHSSC
report and the board briefly discussed the
ASBSD Joint Convention which was held
in Sioux Falls.
14-32 Executive Session: None
14-33 Superintendent Keven Morehart
reported on the following items: (A) Con-
crete has been poured by the back corner
of the Fine Arts Building. (B) A new dou-
ble oven is being installed in the kitchen.
(C) 21 kids are out for High School Foot-
ball. Junior High football starts on
Wednesday the 21st. (D) Test scores are
back - 11th graders did very well. Our JH
and Elementary also did well again this
year. (E) At this time, we will not have any
JV football games due to the low number
of players. (F) School starts on Wednes-
day at 7:50 a.m. for 7-12 and 8:00 a.m.
for elementary. (G) The first football game
is on August 30th in New Underwood. (H)
Received a thank-you card from the fam-
ily of Donald Thorson for the plant sent to
his funeral.
Mr. Morehart reviewed the following Title
information:
•Provided a copy of the complete report
card with the colored bar graphs as well
as the website where these reports can
be found – a link is on the school website
(www.philip.k12.us). These report cards
can also be located in the Administration
Office, the High School Office, the Ele-
mentary Office and the Haakon County
Public Library.
•Where to find the Complaint policy – this
is located in the Student Handbook (in the
student planners) and on the website
under District Information.
•Provided a copy of the parent involve-
ment policies and where they can be
found - in the Student Handbook given to
each student and on the website under
Title I.
•Where to find the Elementary and Junior
High School Parent Compacts - in the
Student Handbook given to each student
and on the website under Title 1.
•Where to find the Coordination/Transi-
tion Plan – a synopsis is in the School
Wide Title Plan, which is on the website.
A complete Coordination/Transition plan
is in the elementary and administrative of-
fices.
•Where to find the Parents’ Right to Know
Statement and what it is – it is found in
the Student Handbook and on the web-
site (www.philip.k12.sd.us). It is a section
in the federal regulations for IDEA 2004
(Subpart E) called Procedural Safe-
guards. These safeguards are designed
to protect the rights of parents and their
child with a disability and, at the same
time, give families and school systems
several mechanisms by which to resolve
their disputes.
Adjournment at 7:44 p.m. Will meet in
regular session on September 16, 2013,
at 7:00 p.m.
_______________________________
Scott Brech, President
_______________________________
Britni Ross, Business Manager
[Published August 29, 2013, at the total
approximate cost of $151.56]
APARTMENTS AVAILABLE!
PHILIP PLAZA:
1 and 2 Bedrooms Available
RIVERVIEW APARTMENTS:
2 Bedrooms Available
(washer/dryer hook-ups) Apartments
carpeted throughout, appliances
furnished, laundry facilities available.
Disabled and Handicap Housing
For app||cal|or
& |rlorral|or:
VelroP|a|rs
Varagererl
1113 3rerrar 3l.
3lurg|s, 30 5ZZ85
ê05-31Z-30ZZ or
1-800-211-282ê
www.
metrop|a|ns
management.
com
Greetings from sunny, calm,
gonna-be-hot northeast Haakon
County. Our morning started off
very foggy, and there is a lot of
dew on the grass. I marked the
day on the calendar, so 90 days
from now I can check to see if we
are having precipitation – I don't
know if that old wives' tale is true
or not. The temperature has been
very high the past few days, and
combined with the unusually high
humidity, it has made outside
work a little uncomfortable. But,
the heat is exactly what the row
crops need, and it is also helping
dry down the cane windrows so
they can be baled. The amount of
feed in this country is amazing,
especially considering how dry we
were this spring.
Update on chokecherries, there
are still plenty on the bushes, but
I have refrained from picking any.
However, our daughter, Chelsea,
was in Spearfish last week, and
our granddaughter, Marisa, sent
something home for me. You
guessed it – chokecherries! There
is a bush that hangs over their
back fence, so she meticulously
picked berries for me. Those
berries are now syrup, ready for
the pancakes she loves.
All the moisture in our area has
hatched a very healthy crop of
mosquitoes, making early morn-
ings and late evenings uncomfort-
able. It sounds like the West Nile
virus is still making the rounds, so
be sure to douse yourself with bug
spray if you have to be out during
those hours.
The garden continues to be very
productive. My schedule today
will include canning green beans
and making hot garlic dill pickles.
I'll soon be canning some tomatoes
also, which is a good thing. The
pantry is running a little low on
home canned tomatoes. As usual,
I have some "freebie" veggies
again this year – they sprout from
kitchen waste that I buried in the
garden last year. The freebies this
year are roma tomatoes, can-
taloupe, and butternut squash, all
of which we'll enjoy. I also have a
fall crop of spinach coming along,
because I let the spring spinach go
to seed, then scattered the seed in
the garden. Mother Nature is a
great provider! We have a wonder-
ful crop of pears that will be ready
to pick before too long, but there
aren't many apples this year. The
apples seem to have heavy years
and off years, and this is the off
year for our trees. And it is just as
well, because I don't have time to
deal with them!
When there is no one in the
house with me, I have a little time
to think about things. I'll just
mention two of the things that
crossed my mind this morning.
First of all, I decided that watch-
ing the national news is not a good
way to start my day! Every once in
a while I get fed up with all the
bad news and the news media in
general, so I boycott the news for
a bit. But then I feel a bit out of
touch, so I start paying attention
again. For now, I'm boycotting.
Also this morning, I decided that
I sometimes have a case of noise
pollution in the house. If the tele-
vision is on, and the dishwasher is
running, then the air conditioner
kicks on, it is noisy! (I can hear
what you are thinking – turn off
the TV!) And heaven help me if I
am using the vacuum cleaner or
the mixer, or if the kitchen ex-
haust fan is on! Maybe I just need
quieter appliances. Actually, all
the folks who live in cities proba-
bly deal with noise pollution most
of the time – I don't envy them.
Enough of my ranting and ram-
blings – on to the news.
Last Tuesday, Lola Roseth went
to Philip to visit her mother, Joy
Klima. Thursday, Lola and her
sister, Linda Smith, traveled to
White Owl to meet Linda's daugh-
ter, Lindsey Mangis. They picked
up Linda's granddaughter, Mesa,
so she could spend a few days with
Grandma and Grandpa Smith.
Last Tuesday, Lee and Mary
Briggs went to Eureka to get a
silage truck so they could start
cutting silage on Wednesday. Sat-
urday and Sunday, there were
archery antelope hunters at the
Briggs' place. The hunters were
Ben and his friend, Sallie, – Ben
lives at the Harsha place and
works for Lee Smith. They were in
full camo gear, and spent the days
stalking the lone buck that has
been traveling through in front of
Lee and Mary's house on his way
to water. According to Mary, the
antelope still roams. Perhaps Ben
will have better luck another time.
Lee and Mary's grandson, Seth
Joens, started classes at Black
Hills State University, and Zane
Joens is back in class at Sturgis
High School. Granddaughters Cat-
tibrie and Kinsey Riggle started
fall classes in Pierre last week.
Last Saturday, Kevin and Mary
Neuhauser attended an auction in
Pierre. Monday evening, Kevin's
sister and brother-in-law, Nina
and Lynn Nachtigall, came to the
ranch and spent the night. Mary
came out from Pierre and had sup-
per with the group.
Ed Briggs was in White River
August 17 for Frontier Days. He
helped the Carr family get their
team hitched up so they could be
in the parade. In the afternoon,
they took in the rodeo, followed by
supper with the Carr family. On
the 18th, he helped the Carr fam-
ily work cattle. Last Tuesday
night, Ed visited his sister, Janet,
in Spearfish, leaving early
Wednesday morning for Sheridan,
Wyo., to be on hand for a cattle
auction. He said he was back home
Thursday morning to fill his water
jug and get back to his own work!
Clint and Laura Alleman re-
main busy with cattle work, mow-
ing, and all the other tasks that
need attention. Laura has been
helping her parents at the airport
in Hayes when she can. Clint and
Laura found time to sneak in a
dinner outing in Pierre last week
while their daughter, Alivya, was
spending time with Grandma and
Grandpa Alleman. They attended
church Sunday and enjoyed the
friends and fellowship, followed by
supper with the Yosts in Hayes.
And now that a new week is in
progress, Laura said they will con-
tinue to whittle away at the to-do
list!
Dick and Gene Hudson said
news is sparse at their house.
Gene has been very busy with the
garden and canning. She said she
was canning beans and making
jelly on Monday, and she was talk-
ing about making sweet pickles –
the kind that use lime in the recipe
and involve a several day process.
Dick and Gene's grandsons are all
back to school – Wyatt is at South
Dakota State University, Avery is
at Philip High School, and Noah is
at Deep Creek Elementary School.
Coreen Roseth said things have
been relatively quiet at their
house. She has been spending time
watering and mowing and swat-
ting mosquitoes.
Billy and Arlyne Markwed were
in Pierre last weekend where Billy
participated in the state horseshoe
tournament, which included a
banquet Saturday night. Arlyne
said it was plenty hot, but the con-
testants took their time and drank
plenty of water.
T.J. Gabriel and family made a
trek to Billings, Mont., over the
weekend to attend a horse sale.
They got some horses for the kids,
because they all love to ride.
Adam and Jodi Roseth and fam-
ily took in the Central States Fair
last Saturday, which included a
rodeo performance Saturday
night. They returned home Sun-
day.
Polly Bruce said they haven't
been too socially active this past
week. Bill has been busy hauling
hay, getting it situated for winter.
A week ago Tuesday, they worked
cattle, so Polly had 14 people for
lunch. Saturday evening, Bill and
Polly attended church in Midland.
Dorothy and Nels Paulson visited
on Monday, bringing them a gift of
fresh veggies.
Nels and Dorothy Paulson were
in Corsica Sunday to help
Dorothy's sister, Wilma Olson, cel-
ebrate her 90th birthday. They
went by way of Woonsocket in
order to pick up two of Dorothy's
nieces. They encountered unex-
pected road closures due to con-
struction, so the trip took a little
longer than they had anticipated.
Dorothy organized Wilma's birth-
day celebration, which consisted of
lunch at a local restaurant fol-
lowed by visiting at the nursing
home where Wilma is a resident.
Many family and friends were on
hand to help her mark the day.
Dorothy's brother, Dallas, and his
friend from Brookings were also
there, bringing Dorothy a large
amount of sweet corn, tomatoes
and cucumbers. Nels and Dorothy
returned home Sunday evening.
Shirley Halligan had lunch with
Dave and Laura Hand in Pierre
Thursday. Dave headed home fol-
lowing lunch while the ladies en-
joyed some shopping. Sunday,
Frank and Shirley attended
church at Lily Park in Ft. Pierre,
followed by a picnic lunch. She
said they got back to their house
before it got too hot. In the after-
noon, they took Frank's father,
Ken Halligan, to a movie at the
local theater.
Chase and Kelly Briggs continue
to be busy with field work, yard
work, children, etc. I'm sure there
is never a dull moment at their
house! Kelly's garden is doing
well – sounds like she has plenty
of cucumbers if anyone needs any.
Ray and Nancy Neuhauser were
lunch guests at the Neuhauser
ranch Wednesday. Friday, Nancy
met her daughter and son-in-law,
Julie and Rod, and the trio headed
to the Black Hills to do some
painting at their family cabin.
Nancy returned to Pierre Sunday
afternoon. One of Nancy's grand-
daughters will be staying with Ray
and Nancy in Pierre while she
takes nursing courses at CUC.
Joyce Jones has been continuing
with her marathon cleaning
frenzy – sorting, tossing, organiz-
ing, etc. It sounds like the storage
shed is next on the agenda. She
said it is so nice to have things
more organized, and it is amazing
the amount of space that can be
freed up. Grandson Luke was even
doing a little dance in an area that
was pretty full about a week ago!
Grandchildren Luke and Mattie
are back in class at Cheyenne
School for the fall semester. Part
of their daily schedule includes
practicing piano at Grandma
Joyce's house after school. What a
good habit to instill in the chil-
dren!
Marge Briggs was in town one
day last week. The garden contin-
ues to produce well, and she has
been sharing some of the vegeta-
bles.
Our week has flown by here. We
are busy with silage cutting,
swathing, baling, checking cattle,
etc. My time is mostly spent in the
yard, garden, and kitchen, plus
the daily trek to the barn to feed
cats and bum calves! Our daugh-
ter, Chelsea, and her husband,
Mike, left last Friday morning to
head to their new home in Tampa,
Fla. They spent Friday night and
Saturday with our daughter, Jen,
and her husband, Ross, in Salem,
before hitting the road bright and
early Sunday morning. As I write
this news, Mike and Chelsea are
south of Nashville and should ar-
rive in Tampa tomorrow. Mike is
used to these kind of road trips,
but it is all new to Chelsea – so far,
so good. Wednesday, Ray and
Nancy Neuhauser were here for
Moenville News|Leanne Neuhauser • 567-3325
continued on 14
auToMoTive
FOR SALE: 2004 Chevy 1500
Ext. Cab, 4x4, like new inside
and out, 46K miles. Located at
Midland. Please call 484-1898.
P38-1tp
Business & seRviCe
BUSINESS FOR SALE: Pizza
Etc. 175 S. Center Ave., Philip.
Great family business, 1 year in
newly remodeled building, lots of
possibilities for expansion. Con-
tact Kim or Vickie, 859-2365.
PR45-tfn
HILDEBRAND STEEL & CON-
CRETE will do all your concrete
construction jobs. Call us and
we will give you a quote. Office,
837-2621, Rich’s cell, 431-2226,
toll free, 877-867-4185. K25-tfn
ROUGH COUNTRY SPRAYING:
Specializing in controlling
Canada thistle on rangeland.
ATV application. Also prairie
dogs. Call Bill at 669-2298.
M24-24tp
O’CONNELL CONSTRUCTION,
INC., PHILIP: Rock, Sand,
Gravel (screened or crushed). We
can deliver. Dams, dugouts,
building sites. Our 38th year.
Glenn or Trace, 859-2020.
PR11-tfn
TETON RIVER TRENCHING:
For all your rural water hook-
ups, waterline and tank installa-
tion and any kind of backhoe
work, call Jon Jones, 843-2888,
Midland. PR20-52tp
WEST RIVER EXCAVATION
will do all types of trenching,
ditching and directional boring
ager, Potter County Implement,
30965 U.S Highway 212, Gettys-
burg, SD 57442, or e-mail to
hericksj@ deerequipment.com or
call Jerry at 605-769-1710.
Looking for an EXPERIENCED
SALES AGRONOMIST who is
willing to be a part of a team and
play a role in management.
Knowledge in plant nutrition,
crop protection and precision Ag
is needed. Call Colby at 605-
772-5543. Howard Farmers Co-
op, Howard SD.
FOR SALE
LONGBRANCH IN PIERRE, SD.
We have lowered the price & will
consider contract for deed. Call
Russell Spaid 605-280-1067.
LOG HOMES
DAKOTA LOG HOME Builders
representing Golden Eagle Log
Homes, building in eastern, cen-
tral, northwestern South &
North Dakota. Scott Connell,
605-530-2672, Craig Connell,
605-264-5650, www.goldenea-
gleloghomes.com.
NOTICES
ADVERTISE IN NEWSPAPERS
statewide for only $150.00. Put
the South Dakota Statewide
Classifieds Network to work for
you today! (25 words for $150.
Each additional word $5.) Call
this newspaper, 605-859-2516,
or 800-658-3697 for details.
OTR/DRIVERS
DRIVERS WANTED: CDL, owner
operators, freight from Midwest
up to 48 states, home regularly,
newer equipment, Health, 401K,
call Randy, A&A Express, 800-
658-3549.
RDO EQUIPMENT CO. – Com-
petitive wages, benefits, training,
profit sharing, opportunities for
growth, great culture and inno-
vation. $1,500 Sign on Bonus
available for Service Techni-
cians. To browse opportunities
go to www.rdoequipment.com.
Must apply online. EEO.
PARTS SALESPERSON
SOUGHT by multi-store John
Deere dealership operation. Po-
sition currently open at Potter
County Implement, Gettysburg,
SD; a part of C&B Operations,
LLC. Applicants should possess
good knowledge of farm equip-
ment, computer skills, retail
selling skills, and be customer
service oriented. We will train
the right person. We offer John
Deere training, competitive pay,
full benefit package, including
401k, health, and dental plan.
Please send resume to Naomi
Hermann, parts manager, Potter
County Implement, 30965 U.S
Highway 212, Gettysburg, SD
57442, or e-mail to hermannn
@deerequipment.com or call
Naomi at 605-765-2434
QUALIFIED SERVICE TECHNI-
CIANS sought by progressive,
multi-store South Dakota John
Deere dealership. We offer fac-
tory training, health insurance,
dental insurance, life insurance,
401k plan, paid holidays and va-
cation days in our benefit pack-
age. Applicants must be able to
work independently and want to
progress in compensation and
skill level. Enjoy low cost of liv-
ing with great hunting and fish-
ing! Our very competitive wage
depends on qualifications and
experience. Please send resume
to Jerry Hericks, service man-
Business & Professional
Directory
RONALD G. MANN, DDS
Family Dentistry
Monday - Tuesday - Thurs. - Friday
8:00 to 12:00 & 1:00 to 5:00
859-2491 • Philip, SD
104 Philip Ave. • South of Philip Chiropractic
AUCTIONS
BLACK HILLS – DEERFIELD
LAKE area Absolute Auction
September 18. Beautiful home &
barn on 7.2 acres, perfect re-
treat or horse property. See on
www.bradeenauction.com Ph:
605-673-2629
EMPLOYMENT
DIRECTOR AND/OR OFFICE
MANAGER WANTED: Good with
people and organization. Knowl-
edge in budgeting, grant appli-
cations, bookkeeping. Send
resume or write for application
to: chris_arrow@sd plains.com
or Arrow Transit, 111 4th St. W.,
Lemmon, S. Dak.
APPLICATIONS FOR POLICE
OFFICER Closing date:9/6/13.
Call 605-234-4401 or send re-
sume: Chamberlain Police, 715
N Main Street, Chamberlain, SD
57325. Full benefit package.
EOE.
SHOP FOREMAN sought by
multi-store John Deere dealer-
ship operation. Position cur-
rently open at Potter County
Implement, Gettysburg, SD; a
part of C&B Operations, LLC.
Applicants should possess good
organizational skills and the
ability to manage farm equip-
ment service personnel in a
growth oriented dealership. We
offer progressive marketing
plans, competitive pay, and a
full benefit package. Please send
resume to Ben Wieseler, store
manager, or Jerry Hericks, serv-
ice manager, Potter County Im-
plement, 30965 U.S Highway
212, Gettysburg, SD 57442, or
e-mail to hericksj@ deerequip-
ment.com, or call Jerry at 605-
769-1710.
PHILIP BODY SHOP
•Complete Auto Body Repairing
•Glass Installation •Painting •Sandblasting
Toll-Free: 1-800-900-2339
Pee Wee & Toby Hook
859-2337 • Philip, SD
CONCRITI CONSTRLCTION
Sgq-¿1oo · Philip, SÐ
Ior ull yoor concrete
constroction needs:
Classifieds
August 29, 2013 • Pioneer Review 13
ADVERTISE IN NEWSPAPERS statewide for only
$150.00. Put the South Dakota Statewide Classifieds
Network to work for you today! (25 words for $150.
Each additional word $5.) Call this newspaper,
605-859-2516, or 800-658-3697 for details.
CLASSIFIED RATE: $6.50 minimum for first 20 words; 10¢ per word thereafter; included in the Pioneer Review, the Profit, & The Pennington Co. Courant, as well as on our website: www.pioneer-review.com.
CARD OF THANKS: Poems, Tributes, Etc. … $6.00 minimum for first 20 words; 10¢ per word thereafter. Each name and initial must be counted separately. Included in the Pioneer Review and the Profit.
BOLD FACE LOCALS: $8.00 minimum for first 20 words; 10¢ per word thereafter. Each name and initial must be counted separately. Printed only in the Pioneer Review.
NOTE: $2.00 added charge for bookkeeping and billing on all charges.
DISPLAY AD RATE: $8.00 per column inch, included in the Pioneer Review and the Profit. $5.55 per column inch for the Pioneer Review 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.
work. See Craig, Diana, Sauntee
or Heidi Coller, Kadoka, SD, or
call 837-2690. Craig cell: 390-
8087, Sauntee cell: 390-8604;
wrex@gwtc.net K50-tfn
faRM & RanCh
FOR SALE: 14.3h 13-year-old
paint gelding. Done it all! Kid/
older person safe. Cowy with
handle. 441-9468. PR1-tfn
FOR SALE: 1999 Travelong 20
ft. gooseneck stock trailer, good
condition, good tires, $3,000
OBO. Call 441-9468, Kadoka.
P37-3tc
WANTED TO CUT: Alfalfa seed
on shares. Call Larry Schell,
279-2236 or 685-3933.
PW38-4tc
FOR SALE: Pullets, $10 each.
Diane McDaniel, 859-2732.
P37-2tp
FOR SALE; Peas & oat hay. Call
Mike at 685-3068. P37-tfn
WANTED: Hay, straw or stalks
to put up on shares or purchase
in field or windrow. Call Joel
Deering, 381-0885 or 993-3151.
PR45-tfn
FOR SALE: Alfalfa seed, grass
seed and high test alfalfa hay.
Delivery available and volume
discount available. Call 798-
5413. P28-11tc
TRAILER TIRES FOR SALE:
12-ply, 235/85/16R. $160,
mounted. Les’ Body Shop, 859-
2744, Philip. P40-tfn
losT & found
LOST: Blue Sony Cybershot
camera possibly in a black with
red trim case. Most likely lost at
Wall City Park on 7/20/13 be-
tween the jungle gyms and park-
ing south of the football field.
400+ pics on the memory card
including newborn-8 mo. pics of
our youngest son which have
not been printed, our other son
who is very blond, my sister's
senior pics (Gerri) and ending
with our recent trip to Wall
Drug. If located, please call 430-
0613 or email sjlaurenz_dc@hot-
mail. com. P35-4tc
GaRaGe sales
GARAGE SALE: Wed., Sept. 11,
5-7 p.m.; Thurs., Sept. 12, 8
a.m. - 2 p.m., 707 Dorothy
Street, Wall, in garage behind
the house. Lots of clothes and
misc., size 4 boys clothes, girls
clothes size 4 and under, boys
clothes size 10/12, toys, cook-
books, Princess House crystal,
loft bed, hardwood rocker and
much more. WP1-2tc
GARAGE SALE: Friday, Sept. 6,
& Sat., Sept. 7, 9 am to 6 pm,
915 7th Ave., Kadoka. Lawn
mower, kitchen tables, twin bed,
kitchen & shop items & much
more. P39-1tp
helP WanTed
PART-TIME PRESSROOM
HELP WANTED: Monday and
Wednesday mornings (3-4 hours
each day). Will train the right
person. Call Beau Ravellette,
859-2516, for more details.
PR1-tfn
HELP WANTED: Full- or part-
time position for cashier or cook,
all shifts. Wages DOE. Apply at
Kadoka Gas & Go. K38-2tc
FALL HELP NEEDED: Full or
part-time for September & Octo-
ber, Badlands Trading Post.
Flexible hours & scheduling –
competitive wages – gas dis-
count. Contact Heidi, 433-5411.
PR52-3tc
HELP WANTED: Full-time posi-
tion at Jones’ Saddlery, Bottle &
Vet, Philip. 859-2482. PR52-tfn
HELP WANTED: Cedar Pass
Lodge, in the scenic Badlands
has immediate openings for the
2nd half of our season! We have
immediate openings for hard
working staff in the Reserva-
tions/front desk agent, Cooks,
Kitchen Help, and Dining Room
Staff. Customer service is a pri-
ority in all our departments! If
you are energetic, reliable, hard-
working, enthusiastic, friendly
individual and ready to work …
come join our team. Applications
are available at cedarpasslodge.
com or contact Sharon at 433-
5460 or 433-5562. P37-2tc
CERTIFIED NURSES AIDE:
Part-time/full-time CNA posi-
tion, benefits available. Contact
Heidi or Nikki, 837-2270.
K34-tfn
RN/LPN POSITION: Seeking
loving & patient geriatric nurse.
Benefits available. Contact Heidi
or Nikki, 837-2270. K34-tfn
HELP WANTED: Cooks, counter
personnel, wait staff position(s)
are available for Aw! Shucks
Café opening soon at 909 Main
Street in Kadoka. Please apply
within or contact Teresa or
Colby Shuck for more informa-
tion: 837-2076. K33-tfn
AMERICA’S BEST VALUE INN
IN WALL has positions open for
housekeeping, laundry and
maintenance. Call Joseph at
279-2127 or 808-284-1865.
PW32-tfn
HOUSEKEEPERS AND LAUN-
DRY PERSONNEL WANTED:
High school and college students
are welcome to apply. Will train.
Apply at either America’s Best
Value Inn and Budget Host Sun-
downer in Kadoka or call 837-
2188 or 837-2296. K26-tfn
HELP WANTED: Sales person to
sell the historic Black Hills Gold
jewelry, in Wall. Meet travelers
from all over the world. Salary +
commission. Call Connie at 279-
2354 or 939-6443, or fax re-
sumé to 279-2314. PW24-tfn
MisC. foR sale
FOR SALE: 1986 Yamaha mo-
torcycle, gas stove, refrigerator,
table and chairs. (4) kittens to
give away. Call Kolette Struble,
441-1909. K38-2tc
FOR SALE: Rope horse halters
with 10’ lead rope, $15 each.
Call 685-3317 or 837-2917.
K44-tfn
noTiCes/WanTed
VENDORS WANTED for Philip’s
annual Craft Show, to be held
Saturday, September 28th.
Call Julie at 441-9305 for more
information. P38-4tc
WANTED TO BUY: Old farm
machinery and junk cars for
crushing. 433-5443. P36-4tp
PeTs/suPPlies
FOR SALE: AKC German Wire-
hair Pointers, born June 11,
2013. First shots, wormed, mi-
crochip implant, AKC documen-
tation. (5) females, (1) male.
$500. 808-895-9041, Milesville.
P36-4tp
Real esTaTe
HOME FOR SALE IN PHILIP: 4
bedroom home with big 2-car
garage on two lots. House re-
modeled two years ago, new
roof, windows, siding, high effi-
ciency heat/air with heat pump,
on-demand hot water, nice
propane fireplace, nice back-
yard, deck and more. Would
consider contract for deed. Con-
tact for showing: Don or Tami
Ravellette, 685-5147 (cell) or
859-2969 (home). P27-tfn
RenTals
APARTMENTS: Spacious one
bedroom units, all utilities in-
cluded. Young or old. Need
rental assistance or not, we can
house you. Just call 1-800-481-
6904 or stop in the lobby and
pick up an application. Gateway
Apartments, Kadoka. WP32-tfn
Classified PoliCY
PLEASE READ your classified
ad the first week it runs. If you
see an error, we will gladly re-
run your ad correctly. We accept
responsibility for the first incor-
rect insertion only. Ravellette
Publications, Inc. requests all
classifieds and cards of thanks
be paid for when ordered. A
$2.00 billing charge will be
added if ad is not paid at the
time the order is placed. All
phone numbers are with an area
code of 605, unless otherwise in-
dicated.
Thank Yous
Maxine Jones got a ride to the
hospital in the Midland Ambu-
lance last week. Thanks to
Randy, Linda, and Jan for the
great care and smooth (as possi-
ble!) ride and care. Also to the
emergency room crew and all the
staff at Philip Hospital.
Thanks to Jana and Scott for
the care before the ambulance ar-
rived.
Everyone at the hospital was
very kind and caring at a time
when they were stressed with
some very busy shifts.
We appreciate all of you very
much and are also Thankful to
God that it was a false alarm,
this time.
Maxine & Shorty Jones
We would like to thank every-
one for the prayers, visit, calls
and cards after Vance’s motorcy-
cle accident. He is out of the hos-
pital and back home in Kansas.
Each day he gets stronger and is
very grateful to be alive.
Thank you, Carrie and Ben, for
doing chores so we could be with
Vance. It is great to be in such a
caring community.
Vance & Anissa Moriarty
& boys
Marianne & Lloyd Frein
& all the Moriartys & Freins
f0ll·1lM0 F08lll0ß 0¢0ß
Web & Sheetfed Press Operation
seeking full-time help. Willing to train.
APPLICANTS SHOULD BE
HIGHLY ORGANIZED AND
DETAIL-ORIENTED.
* * * *
CaII Don or Beau: 859-2516
or pick up an appIication at the
Pioneer Review in PhiIip
ALL types!
Backhoe
Trenching
Tire Tanks
Vacuum
Excavation
Cobett Waters
Directional
Boring
Located in
Kadoka, SD
Home: (605) 837-2945
Cell: (605) 381-5568
Excavation work of
HOURS: M-F: ? A.M. TO S P.M. - SAT: S A.M. TO NOON
MOSES BLDG. CENTER
S. HWY ?3 - SS9-2100 - PHILIP
·Eden Pure Heaters
·Wood Pellets
·DeWALT Tools
·Storage Sheds
·Gates & Fencing Supplies
·Skid Loader Rental
·Pole Barn Packages
·House Packages
·FeedBunks
·Calf Shelters
We offer .
& new CoIormatch System for
aII your painting needs!
Call today
for your
free estimate!! Shop our large selection of power tools!
Golden Triangle Roofing
Over 10 years experience!
Prices starting at $175/square
sssssssssssssss
If in need of a new roof, call
Travis: 390-6203 • Ryan: 430-9511
WEBSITE ADDRESS:
www.philiplivestock.com
Email: info@philiplivestock.com
TO CONSIGN CATTLE OR HAVE A REPRESENTATIVE LOOK AT YOUR CATTLE, GIVE US A CALL:
THOR ROSETH, Owner
(605) 685:5826
BILLY MARKWED, Fieldman
Midland • (605) 567:3385
JEFF LONG, Fieldman/Auctioneer
Red Owl • (605) 985:5486
Cell: (605) 515:0186
LYNN WEISHAAR, Auctioneer
Reva • (605) 866:4670
DAN PIROUTEK, Auctioneer
Milesville • (605) 544:3316
STEVEN STEWART
Yard Foreman
(605) 441:1984
BOB ANDERSON, Fieldman
Sturgis • (605) 347:0151
BAXTER ANDERS, Fieldman
Wasta • (605) 685:4862
PHILIP LIVESTOCK AUCTION
(605) 859:2577
www.philiplivestock.com
PHILIP LIVESTOCK AUCTION
PHILIP, SOUTH DAKOTA
Upcoming Cattle Sales:
TUESDAY, SEPT. 3: NO SALE
TUESDAY, SEPT. 10: SPECIAL YEARLING & SPRING
CALF SALE & SPECIAL EARLY BRED HEIFER SALE & REG-
ULAR CATTLE SALE. WEIGH-UPS: 10 A.M. YEARLINGS &
CALVES: 12 P.M. (MT). EARLY CONSIGNMENTS: ESTI-
MATING 1500 HEAD.
YEARLINGS:
LANDERS LIVESTOCK – 200 BLK SPAY HFRS ...............800-900#
PASS CREEK RANCH – 110 RED ANG STRS & OPEN HFRS .900#
STEWART – 60 CHAR X STRS................................................900#
HELMS – 40 RED & RWF STRS & OPEN HFRS .............850-1000#
AMIOTTE – 30 BLK & BWF STRS & HFRS......................700-800#
ENNEN – 23 BLK & BWF MOSTLY OPEN HFRS .....................900#
SMITH – 10 BLK TESTED OPEN HFRS ..........................850-900#
MORE CONSIGNMENTS BY SALE DAY. CALL THOR ROSETH
AT 605-859-2577 OR 605-685-5826 FOR MORE INFORMATION.
TUESDAY, SEPT. 17: REGULAR CATTLE SALE
TUESDAY, SEPT. 24: SPECIAL FEEDER CATTLE, ALL-BREEDS
CALF SALE & REGULAR CATTLE SALE
TUESDAY, OCT. 1: SPECIAL ALL-BREEDS CALF SALE & REG-
ULAR CATTLE SALE
TUESDAY, OCT. 8: SPECIAL YEARLING & ALL-BREEDS CALF
SALE.
WEDNESDAY, OCT. 9: WEIGH-UP COW, BULL & HFRT. SALE
TUESDAY, OCT. 15: SPECIAL ALL-BREEDS CALF SALE
WEDNESDAY, OCT. 16: WEIGH-UP COW, BULL & HFRT. SALE
TUESDAY, OCT. 22: SPECIAL ALL-BREEDS CALF SALE
WEDNESDAY, OCT. 23: SPECIAL BRED CATTLE & WEIGH-UP
COW, BULL & HEIFERETTE SALE
TUESDAY, OCT. 29: SPECIAL ALL-BREEDS CALF SALE
WEDNESDAY, OCT. 30: WEIGH-UP COW, BULL & HFRT. SALE
SATURDAY, NOV. 2: SPECIAL STOCK COW AND BRED HEIFER
SALE & WEIGH-UP COW, BULL & HFRT. SALE
TUESDAY, NOV. 5: SPECIAL ALL-BREEDS CALF SALE & REG-
ULAR CATTLE SALE
WEDNESDAY, NOV. 6: WEIGH-UP COW, BULL & HFRT. SALE
TUESDAY, NOV. 12: SPECIAL ALL-BREEDS CALF SALE & REG-
ULAR CATTLE SALE
TUESDAY, NOV. 19: SPECIAL STOCK COW & BRED HEIFER
SALE & REGULAR CATTLE SALE
VIEW SALES LIVE ON THE INTERNET! Go to: www.philiplivestock.com. Upcoming sales & consignments can be
viewed on the Internet at www.philiplivestock.com, or on the DTN: Click on SALE BARNS NORTH CENTRAL
PLA is now qualified to handle third party verified
NHTC cattle (Non-Hormonal Treated Cattle).
Keep supporting R-CALF USA! R-CALF USA is our
voice in government to represent U.S. cattle
producers in trade marketing issues. Join
today & help make a difference!
Philip Livestock Auction, in conjunction with
Superior Livestock Auction, will be offering video
sale as an additional service to our consignors,
with questions about the video please call
Jerry Roseth at 605:685:5820.
859-2577
Philip, SD
TUESDAY, NOV. 26: SPECIAL ALL-BREEDS CALF SALE & REG-
ULAR CATTLE SALE
TUESDAY, DEC. 3: SPECIAL ALL-BREEDS WEANED CALF SALE
& REGULAR CATTLE SALE. CALVES FOR THIS SALE, MUST BE
WEANED, AT LEAST 6 WEEKS, & HAVE PRECONDITIONING
SHOTS
TUESDAY, DEC. 10: SPECIAL STOCK COW & BRED HEIFER
SALE & REGULAR CATTLE SALE & WELLER ANGUS ANNUAL BULL
& FEMALE SALE
TUESDAY, DEC. 17: SPECIAL ALL-BREEDS CALF & STOCK
COW & BRED HEIFER SALE & REGULAR CATTLE SALE & THOMAS
RANCH FALL BULL SALE
TUESDAY, DEC. 24: NO SALE
TUESDAY, DEC. 31: NO SALE
Upcoming Horse Sales:
SATURDAY, SEPTEMBER 28: BAD RIVER FALL EXTRAV-
AGANZA HORSE SALE. Go to: www.PhilipLivestock.com or
call 605-859-2577 for a catalog.
CATTLE REPORT
TUES., AUGUST 27, 2013
We had a big run of cattle for our Special Year-
ling Sale. We had a huge crowd of buyers and a
very strong market on the yearlings. Expect this
calf market to be as good, if not better. These
prices today show the strength of the competive
auction market.
YEARLINGS:
WHEELER RANCH - PHILIP
49.............................BLK & BWF STRS 1041# ........$145.75
SDSU EXPERIMENT STATION - PHILIP
122...........................RED & BLK STRS 760# ..........$168.50
DANNIE & MELVIN ARNESON - UNION CENTER
28.......................................BLK HFRS 825# ..........$157.00
WILCOX & RHODEN - UNION CENTER
12.......................................BLK HFRS 916# ..........$152.75
FAIRBANKS RANCH - PHILIP
121...........................BLK & BWF STRS 905# ..........$156.75
LANDERS LIVESTOCK - HOT SPRINGS
190...........................BLK & BWF STRS 913# ..........$156.00
63.............................BLK & BWF STRS 894# ..........$157.00
60.............................BLK & BWF STRS 842# ..........$157.25
50.............................BLK & BWF STRS 957# ..........$153.50
BRANDON ROCK - LONG VALLEY
50.............................BLK & BWF STRS 936# ..........$155.00
54.............................BLK & BWF STRS 899# ..........$153.75
CAMMACK RANCH - UNION CENTER
23............................BLK & BWF HFRS 818# ..........$157.00
DICK & ERIC GROPPER - LONG VALLEY
11.......................................BLK HFRS 865# ..........$155.00
KELLY BLAIR - MILESVILLE
15............................BLK & BWF HFRS 855# ..........$154.25
REX GILLES - RED OWL
13.......................................BLK HFRS 912# ..........$153.25
LENDEN KJERSTAD - CREIGHTON
9.........................................BLK HFRS 929# ..........$152.50
MIKE GEBES - MILESVILLE
8.........................................BLK HFRS 913# ..........$152.50
ROSETH CATTLE CO - PHILIP
120...........................BLK & BWF STRS 990# ..........$145.25
60 ...................BLK, RED & CHAR STRS 972# ..........$145.75
SCHOFIELD BROTHERS - PHILIP
10.......................................BLK HFRS 995# ..........$142.75
5..............................BLK & BWF HFRS 902# ..........$142.50
JASON GRUBL - RED OWL
9.........................................BLK HFRS 957# ..........$146.50
JON HARRINGTON - PIEDMONT
16.............................BLK & BWF STRS 961# ..........$146.00
9..............................BLK & BWF HFRS 776# ..........$147.50
RON, RAYMOND & NATHAN HOWIE-WHITE OWL
33............................BLK & BWF HFRS 886# ..........$152.50
RAMSEY & RAMSEY - PHILIP
23.......................................BLK HFRS 786# ..........$154.75
SETH THOMSEN - LONG VALLEY
4.........................................BLK HFRS 840# ..........$152.75
MARK DEVRIES - BELVIDERE
3.........................................BLK STRS 568# ..........$180.00
GARY & JULIE NIXON - PHILIP
8.........................................BLK HFRS 898# ..........$150.50
NEWTON BROWN - FAITH
13 ......................................RED HFRS 881# ..........$149.25
3 ........................................RED HFRS 605# ..........$135.00
A CONSIGNMENT
19.......................................BLK HFRS 870# ..........$150.00
DAVID & ROSS CUNY - BUFFALO GAP
21.......................................BLK HFRS 851# ..........$152.50
AARON & JIM MANSFIELD - KADOKA
9.........................................BLK HFRS 849# ..........$150.50
GERAD & MEGAN JULSON - WALL
15.......................................BLK HFRS 831# ..........$153.00
A CONSIGNMENT
32.......................................BLK HFRS 806# ..........$154.00
MIKE HOWIE - WHITE OWL
6..............................BLK & BWF HFRS 783# ..........$154.00
BART UHLIR & TODD SUHN - HERMOSA
15 ......................................RED HFRS 782# ..........$153.25
BUTCH & NEAL LIVERMONT - INTERIOR
8.........................................BLK STRS 776# ..........$161.75
6.................................BLK SPAY HFRS 724# ..........$157.50
SPRING CALVES:
GEORGE PAUL MICHAEL - WALL
13 .........................CHAR STRS & HFRS 537# ....$950.00/HD
1.......................................CHAR STRS 395# ....$900.00/HD
HERBERT & TOM KAISER - HERMOSA
15.................BLK & BWF STRS & HFRS 376# ....$825.00/HD
DAVE HUMP - FAITH
27.................RED & BLK STRS & HFRS 358# ....$800.00/HD
WEIGH-UPS:
GARY CAMMACK - UNION CENTER
1 .........................................BLK COW 1575# ..........$89.50
1 .........................................BLK COW 1545# ..........$84.00
1 .........................................BLK COW 1380# ..........$83.50
ROBERT THOMSEN - LONG VALLEY
1.......................................CHAR BULL 1855# ........$108.50
1.......................................CHAR BULL 1855# ........$106.00
MARVIN COLEMAN - QUINN
1 .........................................BLK COW 1390# ..........$88.50
MIKE GEBES - MILESVILLE
1 .........................................BLK COW 1260# ..........$87.00
1 .........................................BLK COW 1345# ..........$77.00
REED CAMMACK - UNION CENTER
1....................................X BRED COW 1225# ..........$86.50
SCOTT CAMMACK - UNION CENTER
1 .........................................BLK COW 1405# ..........$85.50
GEORGE PAUL MICHAEL - WALL
6........................................BLK COWS 1279# ..........$85.00
BUNK WHITE - NEW UNDERWOOD
1 .........................................BLK COW 1630# ..........$83.50
MERLE & LINDA STILWELL - KADOKA
1.......................................CHAR BULL 2225# ........$101.50
RODNEY SHARP - KADOKA
4......................................HERF COWS 1434# ..........$83.25
2......................................HERF COWS 1570# ..........$80.00
1.........................................BLK BULL 1970# ..........$97.00
GRANT PATTERSON - KADOKA
2 .............................BLK & BWF COWS 1420# ..........$83.00
3.............................RWF & BWF COWS 1432# ..........$82.75
1 .........................................BLK COW 1700# ..........$82.00
ROGER PETERSON - PHILIP
3.............................RWF & BWF COWS 1473# ..........$81.00
14 ...........................BLK & BWF COWS 1315# ..........$80.25
1.........................................BLK BULL 1990# ..........$95.50
DAVE VANDERMAY - LONG VALLEY
1.........................................BLK BULL 1975# ........$100.00
JOHN FROST - HOT SPRINGS
1 .........................................BLK COW 1205# ..........$81.00
MARTY SHARP - KADOKA
4......................................HERF COWS 1319# ..........$80.00
JON HARRINGTON - PIEDMONT
1.........................................BWF COW 1525# ..........$80.00
1.........................................BWF COW 1615# ..........$79.50
BRETT & TAMMY PRANG - KADOKA
1.........................................BLK BULL 1845# ..........$98.00
BRETT L. HANSON - FAITH
1.........................................BLK BULL 1705# ..........$99.00
MELVIN & TRINA ARNESON - ENNING
1.........................................BLK BULL 1900# ..........$96.00
STEVE ISKE - NEW UNDERWOOD
1.......................................HERF BULL 2070# ..........$94.50
August 29, 2013 • Pioneer Review 14
Lunch Specials:
Monday-Friday
11:00 to 1:30
Call for
specials!
Regular Menu
Available Nightly!
* * *
Friday Buffet
5:00 to 8:00 p.m.
Downtown Philip
~ Saturday, August 31 ~
Prime Rib
~ Monday, Sept. 2 ~
Closed for Labor Day
Have a Safe Holiday!
The Steakhouse & Lounge
Open Daily ~ Monday thru Saturday
Salad Bar
Available at
Lunch!
~ Tuesday, August 27 ~
Ribeye Special
~ Wednesday, August 28 ~
French Dip & Fries
+ Bowl of Salad
~ Thursday, August 29 ~
Beef Tip Basket
~ Friday Buffet, August 30 ~
Chicken • Fish
Shrimp
Reservations:
859-2774
WERE YOU RIGHT? Last time: Basement stones on Waddell building, E.
Pine Street. Around Philip there are many architectural elements on build-
ings as well as other items that we see on a daily basis. But, can you iden-
tify them when given just an upclose snapshot? Here’s one for you to try.
The answer will be in the next week’s Pioneer Review.
Where is it?
(continued from 12)
lunch, and I sent them home with
some garden produce, including
zucchini. Saturday, Mary Briggs
stopped in for a short visit in the af-
ternoon. Unfortunately, she didn't
need any zucchini. Sunday, Randy
and I attended the ranch rodeo at
the Central States Fair – great en-
tertainment. We stopped in
Kadoka to drop some veggies off for
my mother, Letoy Brown, (I got rid
of more zucchini!), and we took
friends, Bob and Sharel Spears,
with us to the rodeo. (The Spears'
also received veggies, including
zucchini.) I'd better be careful with
the zucchini – people are going to
be afraid to visit me!
This week, I am grateful for air
conditioning. The heat and humid-
ity are brutal! I remember years
ago when we didn't have air condi-
tioning in the vehicles, and travel
wasn't fun in this type of weather.
I worked at a local restaurant in my
hometown of Kadoka in those days,
and the hot weary travelers would
go through pitchers of ice water,
trying to quench their thirst. At
that time, Kadoka water came from
an artesian well, and if you weren't
used to drinking it, it did terrible
things to your system – pitchers full
would definitely not have been a
good thing! I always imagined that
the travelers spent a lot of time the
following day finding "facilities" in
the Badlands.
Take it easy during these hot
days – drink a lot of fluids and try
to avoid the mosquitoes. Enjoy your
week!
Moenville News|Leanne Neuhauser • 567-3325
Every year, South Dakotans of
all ages enjoy attending the fairs
across our state.
Whether it is the Turner County
Fair, Central States Fair, Brown
County Fair, Dakotafest, the State
Fair or any event in between, these
fairs mark an annual tradition that
families look forward to all year.
I know a trip to the State Fair is
not complete for me if I don’t stop
by the Pork Producers’ or Cattle-
men’s booth for a sandwich and
learn the latest news from livestock
producers. Fairs are also a chance
to see familiar faces and reconnect
with old friends.
Many of the fairs provide educa-
tional opportunities for young peo-
ple to meet other students who
have similar interests from around
the state. FFA and 4-H students
look forward to opportunities to ex-
hibit produce and craft items, or
show the animals they have care-
fully raised in the months leading
up to the fair. When they aren’t
competing, many of the young peo-
ple will take a ride or two, pick up
a yard stick, or play a few games.
Adults can enjoy perusing the
booths at exhibit halls, where they
can find the latest gadgets and
home products. Many enjoy listen-
ing to speakers, watching the day-
time entertainment, or taking in
an election year debate.
At night, the whole family can
round out the day with a concert
from a favorite band or attend the
rodeo for some entertainment.
These large performances always
draw a crowd and invite a larger
audience to the fair.
Time spent at the fair helps cre-
ate lasting family memories. Hope-
fully everyone has had a chance to
take in at least some of the sights,
tastes, and sounds of this great
South Dakota summer tradition.
of Karel’s brother, Ed Eisenbraun,
and his wife, Linda, Rapid City.
Saturday, Karel and her son, Mark
Reiman, Kadoka, headed for Rapid
City where they picked up Karel’s
sister, Paula Eisenbraun, and all
headed to the wedding reception
for Tawney and Matt Svoboda,
which was held at Rockerville.
Karel reports it was a happy occa-
sion with everyone having a great
time. Tawney is a cousin to Jeremy
Whitcher, who is married to Julie
(Jones) Witcher. Karel enjoyed vis-
iting with Jeremy and Julie and
seeing baby Walt. She said he is a
cutie! Julie said Grandpa Gene and
Grandma Audrey come up quite
often to see that grandbaby.
Tina (Fosheim) Haug and her
husband, Orlyn, have moved from
Aurora, Colo., to Pierre where they
bought a house north of Pierre near
Gray Goose Road. I had an inter-
esting visit with Tina’s niece, Crys-
tal (Fosheim) Neuharth, Hayes. In
visiting about fall crops and the
heat, Crystal said her husband,
Levi, is harvesting flax, so fall har-
vest has begun. Levi and Crystal
have two boys, the oldest
Johnathon is in kindergarten and
is being home schooled. Reports are
things are going well at the mo-
ment and knowing Crystal as I do,
I believe she will handle it just fine.
With no school at Hayes anymore,
and it being some distance to drive
him to school, they have chosen to
try home schooling for now and see
how it goes. Good luck, Crystal, it
was good to visit with you. Crystal
and our son, Christopher, were
classmates, graduating from Mid-
land in 2004.
Members of Midland’s local
Relay for Life team met on Septem-
ber 14 for potluck with grilled rat-
tlesnake and a time of planning for
the upcoming Relay for Life walk
which will be held at Wall this
year. Those there were Roy and
Carol Hunt, Keith Hunt, Christine
Niedan, Jan Tolton, Michelle
Meinzer, John Nemec, Audrey
Jones and Pat and Sophie Foley.
In visiting with Sophie Foley for
news, she reports her grandson,
Bryan Schofield, is in his second
year at Mitchell Technical Institute
where he is studying to become an
electrician. Other than that, she
said it was mowing and weedeating
her yard and canning tomatoes. A
busy weekend before going back to
work at the bank on Monday!
As I close my column for an-
other week, the sun is shining and
the heat is a’rising, making for
good harvest weather, right? I had
a most enjoyable day Thursday
meeting Ivan Ortman of the Ort-
man Clinic at Canistota and two
German girls who had been ex-
change students at Canistota some
five years ago, at 1880 Town. What
delightful girls they were and the
best part, when all was said and
done, they gave me a hug and a gift
of German chocolate candy – that
melt in your mouth chocolate
candy. I told them our daughter-in-
law, Stephanie, got me hooked on
German chocolate candy. They
thoroughly enjoyed the town, espe-
cially the Dances with Wolves dis-
play in the loft of the 14-sided barn,
as they had recently seen the movie
on DVD. They enjoyed the country
music show at the Long Horn Sa-
loon and the buggy ride afterwards.
One of them even got to handle the
reins of the mules pulling the
buggy. That town brings an awful
lot of joy to young and old alike. I
called my brother to wish him and
Bernie a happy anniversary. They
were married 42 years ago on my
birthday, August 25. I remember
cutting wedding cake at the recep-
tion and someone wishing me a
happy birthday. It was Margaret
Markwed. I chuckled and said,
“Oh, yeah, it is my birthday.” Good
memories! Jerry’s birthday is Au-
gust 21, so as the saying goes, we
are getting another year older and
what’s the rest – deeper in debt?
I leave you a bit of humor from
my Amish calendar, “A laugh is a
smile that bursts.” Isn’t that the
truth? Go out and make it a good
day and stay cool.
Midland News
(continued from 6)

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