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Pioneer Review, February 21, 2013

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Pioneer review
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A Publication of Ravellette Publications, Inc., Philip, South Dakota 57567. The Official Newspaper of Haakon County, South Dakota. Copyright 1981.
Number 26
Volume 107
February 21, 2013
Basket-
ball
shoot-
out
10
FCCLA
District IX
and
Wrestling
10
“The third installment of
Stronger Economies Together was
very well attended, with great dis-
cussion, and as we neared the end
of the evening, enthusiasm about
why we are coming together in
these meeting was most definitely
growing,” said Lindsey Hildebrand,
executive director for the Wall Bad-
lands Area Chamber of Commerce.
Hildebrand was referring to the
meeting in Wall, Tuesday, Febru-
ary 12. The first community discus-
sion among members of the Bad-
lands/Bad River Region communi-
ties had been held in Kadoka, and
the second in Philip. The fourth
gathering will be in Midland at the
Open Bible Church, March 12,
starting at 4:45 p.m. Tentatively,
the meeting will include a tour of
Stroppel Inn and Bathhouse.
Kari O’Neill, community devel-
opment field specialist, reported
that Dave Hahn, mayor of Wall,
said, “As we began to meet, I ques-
tioned where we as a region could
go but this process has created an
enthusiasm within our communi-
ties and I look forward to the
progress of planning for our future.
We have been able to get to know
each other more and more each
time and the end result will benefit
us all.”
The purpose of SET is to help
rural communities and counties to
work together in creating and put-
ting into action an economic devel-
opment blueprint. This plan is to
build on the current and growing
economic strengths of the region.
The premise is that creating, at-
tracting and retaining jobs as a sin-
gle rural county in isolation is be-
coming increasing ineffective. Eco-
nomic development progress is
more likely to be realized when
rural counties work together as a
region to assess, design and imple-
ment plans that build on their com-
parative economic strengths. More
information can be seen at http://
srdc.msstate.edu/set/phase3.html.
The SET program is action ori-
ented. Each step in the process is
supposed to lead to a real goal for
that region. The first of the nine
monthly meetings was an introduc-
tion to the program. The second
was for participants to profile their
region. This latest meeting was to
begin building a strong regional
team of individuals. The meeting in
Midland will be geared toward de-
veloping the vision and goals dis-
cussed in the early sessions.
Small groups came up with spe-
cific names of people to ask to be in-
volved in SET. Reasons for involve-
ment are also a call for action. This
region is facing declining popula-
tions, fewer jobs, housing short-
ages, aging residents, youth outmi-
gration and economic instability.
People are coming together as a
part of the SET program to find so-
lutions to these issues. The team
includes a varied group of people
with access to many resources, but,
we also need the talents and net-
works others can bring to the table.
We cannot continue to watch these
factors get worse. We must act now
for results in the next one to five
years. Many impacts will last far
beyond that. We believe our efforts
will positively impact all residents
of the region; specifically small
businesses. This will encourage
people to live, work, raise their
family and retire here.
Upcoming modules will be: ex-
ploring opportunities for a stronger
regional economy, strategies for en-
hancing the regional economy, dis-
covering assets as well as barriers,
planning for success, and measur-
ing that success. Extra modules
could incluce land use and plan-
ning, entrepreneurship, technol-
ogy/networking, and others.
Attendees to this meeting dis-
cussed that what the attributes are
of a strong regional team. The
group should be able to prepare for
obstacles, can assess its own make
up of individual strengths, can en-
tice more partners, can promote ac-
tion, and can advocate for its goals.
The attendees discussed the as-
sets within this region. This helped
to identify people representing
these capitals, who should be asked
to be involved in the SET process.
Financial assets include banks, en-
dowments, community funds and
funding agencies. Natural assets
include parks and recreation, con-
servation groups, government
agencies, farmers and ranchers.
Cultural strengths include cultural
and religious groups, museums and
historical societies. Human assets
include facilitators, educators,
trainers, workforce groups, service
agencies, economic developers,
board members. Social strengths
could be civic clubs and organiza-
tions, “people who know people,”
and people with links to outside re-
sources. Political assets are elected
and appointed officials, congres-
sional staff and delegates and po-
litical groups. Assets that are or
can be built include telecommuni-
cations, utilities, industrial parks
and other businesses.
The group will involve people
with varying levels of power and
interest. People with low power or
drive and with low interest are not
worth recruiting. The group should
be dynamic in “forming, storming,
norming, performing” its plans.
Performing is the phase where
groups become confident, their en-
ergy is channeled, they are com-
fortable with new challenges, dis-
putes are handled and goals are
achieved.
Stronger Economies Together
Attendees include people who have been to each meeting and newcomers. Large
group and smaller group discussions were held. Courtesy photos
Wall Mayor Dave Hahn identifying him-
self with a community capital.
Ryan Willert, Kadoka, Kent Bucholtz, Philip, and Patty Groven, Kadoka. working
on a small group activity at the third Stronger Economies Together meeting.
by Del Bartels
The Haakon County Farm Bu-
reau Federation held its annual
meeting, Wednesday, February 13,
at The Steakhouse meeting room in
Philip.
Bill Slovek, local federation pres-
ident, opened the meeting with
general federation concerns, then
introduced the other speakers.
Young Farmers and Ranchers
representative Chad Hanrahan
talked about the educational and
mentoring benefits of the program,
which is geared to farmers and
ranchers ages 18-35. YFR’s winter
conference was January 17-20 in
Oacoma. YFR ongoing topics in-
clude the beef industry advance-
ments, cattle market insights, shel-
terbelts, farm horticulture projects,
weather insurance, trends in agro-
nomic practices and programs
available for beginners. Next year’s
conference will be in Aberdeen.
Hanrahan said that the confer-
ences are for everyone, YFR mem-
bers or not.
The next speaker was Lowell
Mesman, West River regional man-
ager, who gave an update on the
Environmental Protection Agency’s
fuel tank containment rules. Spill
prevention, control countermea-
sures (SPCC) rules and recent
amendments require landowners
to have written plans in place in
case there is ever an oil spill. Mes-
man said that the rules, “originally
had milk in there as an oil, and
they got that taken out.” He said
that the requirements for such self-
certifying plans were if a certain
amount of possible contaminants
could possibly reach waters of the
United States. “Most areas have
the possibility of reaching waters of
the United States, so I recommend
you fill out the form,” said Mes-
man. Templates for the forms are
on the SPCC website.
Mesman recommended the up-
coming SPCC meeting in Wall,
February 26, at 10:00 a.m. in the
community building. “I’m kind of
surprised we are getting two EPA
personnel on the ground in South
Dakota,” said Mesman. He will
keep federation members apprised
of SPCC developments.
South Dakota Farm Bureau Fed-
eration Executive Director Wayne
Smith began his presentation by
asking what attendees liked about
ranching. He agreed that the cer-
tain amount of freedom experi-
enced by a landowner comes with a
responsibility, “We are providing a
product that everyone needs,” said
Smith. Some changes, if possible,
wished for by attendees ranged
from less government regulation to
more control over the weather.
Smith asked for input on possi-
ble changes to the Farm Bureau
Federation itself. “It’s hard for me,
even with Farm Bureau, to support
everything it does or stands for.
Your input makes it go,” said
Smith, “Your ideas make the or-
Haakon County Farm Bureau Federation
Haakon County Farm Bureau Federation board. Back row, from left: Ed Morrison,
Steve Daly, Harlan Moos and Chad Hanrahan – Young Farmers and Ranchers
representative. Front: Leanne Neuhauser – secretary, Bill Slovek – president,
and Fred Foland – vice president, Not shown: Tom Clements – treasurer.
Bill Slovek – Haakon County Farm Bu-
reau Federation chairman.
Wayne Smith – S.D. executive director.
Chad Hanrahan – Young Farmers and
Ranchers. Photos by Del Bartels
Lowell Mesman – West River regional
manager.
ganization useful to everybody.”
Some top federation concerns are
the animal care issues. “We have
very good animal abuse statutes
right now,” said Smith, who does
not believe the word “felony”
should be put on the law books. An-
other issue is trying to keep the as-
sessed valuation of production land
in check. The attempted sale of the
DM&E railroad by the Canadian
Pacific Railroad is a large concern
for local producers. If it is not sold
by July 1, then the state of South
Dakota may be forced to buy it. “It
would be way better to sell it to a
railroad,” said Smith, showing wor-
ries of private versus bureaucratic
attitudes of upkeep and efficiency.
Smith concluded with, “The heart
of Farm Bureau is the county or-
by Del Bartels
During its Monday, February 18
meeting, the Haakon School Dis-
trict Board of Education officially
approved the calendar for school
year 2013-2014. Classes are due to
begin August 21 and Christmas
break will be from 1:30 p.m. Fri-
day, December 20, to first bell Mon-
day, January 6. Homecoming is not
set yet because the football sched-
ule has not yet been made.
Tanya McIlravy addressed the
board, “I am back again, because I
feel there is support.” She is not in
favor of starting school before
Labor Day (September 2). Stated
reasons included family time and
vacations, the nice community
swimming pool, and athletic prac-
tices could be earlier in the day in-
stead of after classes in the heat of
the afternoon. She thought a later
starting date would be more mean-
ingful to the students.
Nancy Haigh stated that she
liked the calendar that was later
voted for by the board. She did not
like going on extra Fridays, as was
suggested by McIlravy’s offered cal-
endar. Haigh related that at least
some students did not like the idea
of classes on Fridays at all.
Superintendent Keven Morehart
said that the teachers, except for
three, preferred the first calendar
suggested by him. Three voiced
preference for the third suggested
calendar, which would have started
classes September 3.
Board member Mark Nelson
asked for when the calendar had to
be approved, maybe allowing for
more time to compare the sugges-
tions and more input from the pub-
lic. The rest of the board voted for
the first suggested calendar, with
Nelson voting nay. The proposed
calendars are displayed on the dis-
trict’s website.
In other business, maintenance
director and custodial supervisor
Mike Gebes has tendered his resig-
nation, affective July 1. The board
accepted the resignation. “He’s
done a great job here,” said More-
hart. The position will be adver-
tised in town and outside of the
community.
An executive session was held
concerning personnel and negotia-
tions. No action was taken after the
session.
School district wages for the
month of January totaled
$1,627.50 for an equivalent of 24
days of substitutes. For hourly
wages, a total of more than $28,764
was required for an equivalent of
2,659.47 hours.
Board member Anita Peterson
reported that the Associated School
Boards of South Dakota is tracking
bills in legislation and lobbying in
Pierre. One issue is protective trust
(worker compensation). She said
that their website is being redone,
and she praised their webinars.
“Basically, we should all get online
more often and see what is going
on,” said Peterson. This year the
ASBSD is working on math cus-
tomization for the common core
program.
In his secondary principal’s re-
port, Mike Baer praised the one-act
play cast and crew at the state fes-
tival. Parent/teacher conferences
had a 90 percent turnout. Dakota
STEP testing for seventh, eighth
and 11th grade students will be
April 2-4. Ninth and 10th grade
students will have their own test-
ings, a type of precursor to the
American College Testing program,
but these will not be individualized
to the point of determining if a spe-
cific student may need pro-
grammed study halls next year.
All sports will have a potluck
awards time on May 9. It will be a
simple handing out of rewards,
without a rehash of the season by
the coaches. Baer believes even
this might take some time.
The National Honor Society in-
doctrination will be April 22. Baer
hopes it will be more of a dress-up
affair with more importance con-
nected to it.
In his superintendent’s report,
Morehart said that 215 kids partic-
ipated in the annual Philip AAU
Wrestling Tournament, February
18. He guessed that 500-600 people
attended total. “They all pitched in,
cleaned the bleachers, great effort,”
said Morehart. The elementary
parent/teacher conferences had 98
percent turn out. Deep Creek coun-
try student will be losing one stu-
dent because of a family moving
away, reducing the attendance
down to four students.
The city of Philip has invited
school board members to attend
the city’s board of equalization
meeting, Monday, March 18, at
4:00 p.m. in the commissioner’s
room. Schools do not pay property
taxes, but do benefit from them.
The next scheduled board of ed-
ucation meeting will be at 7:00
p.m., Monday, March 18, in room
A-1 of the Philip High School.
Haakon Board of Education
approves 2013-2014 calendar
ganization.”
Glenn Parsons and Slovek both
had closing comments. Parsons
suggested the local organization
work with the Philip Chamber of
Commerce to construct a public
restroom area in downtown Philip.
He is looking for feedback on the
idea of such a comfortable, visitor-
oriented public area. Slovek agreed
that the federation wants to put its
dues and funds to a good, local use.
In South Dakota, there is one
state bureau, two regions – West
River and East River, seven dis-
tricts and 44 organized counties
(some of which include more than
one county). The federation’s web-
site is www.sdfbf.org.
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The Pioneer Review • P.O. Box 788 • Philip, SD 57567-0788
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Ravellette Publications, Inc.
Letters Policy
Opinion / Community
Thursday, February 21, 2013 • The Pioneer Review • Page 2
Pioneer review
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South
Dakota
Newspaper
Association
Thursday: Overcast with a chance of snow. High of
21F with a windchill as low as 5F. Winds from the
ENE at 10 to 15 mph. Chance of snow 50% with
accumulations up to 2 in. possible. Thursday
Night: Overcast with a chance of snow. Fog overnight.
Low of 7F. Winds from the NNE at 5 to 10 mph. Chance of
snow 50% with accumulations up to 2 in. possible.
Friday: Overcast with a
chance of snow and rain
showers. High of 30F.
Winds less than 5
mph. Chance of snow 20%.
Friday Night: Partly cloudy. Low of
12F. Winds less than 5 mph.
Sunday: Overcast. High of
34F with a windchill as
low as 9F. Winds from
the NNE at 5 to 10
mph. Sunday Night:
Partly cloudy. Low of 18F. Winds from
the North at 5 to 10 mph.
Saturday: Mostly cloudy. High
of 43F. Winds from the East
at 10 to 15 mph. Satur-
day Night: Mostly cloudy
with a chance of snow.
Low of 14F. Winds from the North at 5
to 10 mph. Chance of snow 40%.
Get your
complete &
up-to-the-minute
local forecast:
pioneer-review.com
Monday: Overcast. High
of 30F. Winds from
the NNW at 5 to 10
mph. Monday Night:
Clear. Fog
overnight. Low of
18F. Winds less than 5 mph
PaREntS of PHS JunioRS … The meeting to plan the Prom
banquet will be Monday, March 4, at 7:00 pm in the FACS room.
fREE taX PREPaRation …AARP TaxAide will be providing
free federal tax return preparations at the Bad River Senior Citi-
zen’s Center in Philip on tuesdays from 9 a.m. to 12 p.m. The serv-
ice is open to all ages with emphasis on low and middle income tax-
payers. Call Bob McDaniel, 859-2227, for appointment or more in-
formation.
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.
by Senator Jim Bradford
District 27
It’s hard to believe but week six
of the S.D. 2013 Legislature has
ended with 24 days out of 38 day
session completed. February 20
marks the cross-over day which is
the point in time where all bills
must be completed in their house of
origin and travel to the other leg-
islative body. We have very full
agendas both in committees and on
the floor as this deadline quickly
approaches.
I serve on the Senate Health and
Judiciary Committees but I also
spent most of one morning this
week listening to the Senate Ap-
propriations Committee. They
were scheduled to hear a wide va-
riety of bills on school funding and
I’m always interested in that dis-
cussion. I thought I’d use this
week’s column to share some infor-
mation on this vital topic.
The good news for South Dakota
schools is that they continue to
grow. This school year, there were
1,700 more students than last year.
Next school year (2013-14) we are
projected to grow by another 1,600
students. The challenge that
growth imposes affects both local
school districts and state govern-
ment as we attempt to direct re-
sources towards our schools. Some
schools, especially in more remote
rural areas, would love to have this
“problem” as they are more likely
to see declining enrollment.
School funding is certainly my
top priority as a legislator. Unfor-
tunately, this important decision is
typically made towards the very
end of the session. We know that
schools are struggling to make up
for the budget cuts of past years.
You’ve heard many of the numbers
before. We are dead last in average
teacher salary. Perhaps even worse
news is that the gap behind #49
(North Dakota) continues to widen.
North Dakota’s average teacher
now makes close to $7,000 more
than the average South Dakota
teacher. Wyoming does even better
and in the western part of our
state, we have already seen some of
our best and brightest teachers go
there, whether they are new college
grads or experienced teachers.
Even the statistics gathered which
adjust for cost of living differences
still put South Dakota at the very
bottom when compared to our
neighbors. As more of our teaching
workforce nears retirement, how
much longer can we really afford to
continue with business as usual?
Any piece of legislation which re-
quires an appropriation of funds
must go through the Appropria-
tions Committee. Issues may first
be heard for testimony and policy
considerations in another commit-
tee, but eventually makes their
way to Appropriations when any
tax dollars are attached. In the
case of school funding, often these
bills go to the House or Senate Ed-
ucation Committees and then are
referred to Appropriations. The
day I attended this committee, Feb-
ruary 13, the Senate Appropria-
tions Committee listened to six dif-
ferent school funding bills. All bills
are being deferred to a later date as
Appropriators await the Revenue
Estimates which are scheduled to
be presented by the S.D. Depart-
ment of Revenue during the last
week of February. Day after day,
the appropriators hear requests for
money from the General Fund, and
must eventually make recommen-
dations to the House and Senate as
to where we place our priorities.
Every project in the state wants
money for a wide variety of proj-
ects. Will we put our schools first in
line or wait until the very end of
the line and give them the left-
overs? Let’s hope this session we
can start to make up for the big
cuts we’ve taken in the past and
have yet to make up, even in part.
I invite you to contact me with
your questions and concerns on
these topics or any of interest to
you. I may be reached at 605-685-
4241 or Sen.Bradford@state.sd.us.
* * * * * * * *
by Representative
Elizabeth May
Well another busy week! Due to
the snow storm Monday session
was cancelled and we met on Fri-
day for a make-up day.
HB1151 extended the general
immunity from liability for direc-
tors and officers of certain non-
profit fire and ambulance depart-
ments and to limit certain actions
for personal injury or death. This
bill will ensures our local voluntary
firemen and EMT providers will
not be held responsible for acci-
dents going to emergencies in pri-
vate vehicle.
HB1128 was brought to the floor
to allow home school students the
opportunity to participate in the
Opportunity Scholarship program.
After debate on the floor the bill did
not pass with a vote of 35 yeas and
35 nays. South Dakota non-govern-
ment funded schools save taxpay-
ers $128,985,528 with 16,639 stu-
Legislative Updates
dents enrolled in over 97 non gov-
ernment schools. The South
Dakota Department of Education
expenditures per average daily
member, 2011-2012 school year
was a statewide average cost per
student was $7,752 and this cost
does not include capital expendi-
tures and bond redemption. I voted
to pass HB1128 feeling strongly
that all students are part of South
Dakota and saying other wise is
hypocritical.
HB1135 was a highly con-
tentious bill that caused a lot of de-
bate on the floor. It regulates ac-
cess to and use of non-meandered
waters on private property. S.D.
Wild Life Federation and the S.D.
Game Fish & Parks were highly
opposed to this bill. It is the result
of flooding in the northeast part of
the state in the past few years. We
heard testimony from land owners
that corn fields were being dam-
aged by sportsmen and concerns
about the safety of their self and
private property was in question. I
confer with the V Amendment of
the U.S. Constitution that reads,”
No person shall be deprived of life,
liberty, or property, without due
process of law; nor shall private
property be taken for public use,
without just compensation.” Had
the S.D. Wild Life Federation or
S.D. Game Fish & Parks asked for
permission to carry out hunting
and fishing on private property and
allowed compensation to the land
owner either through tax relief or
hunting fees I think this could of
been settled. The problem has been
on going for nine years with no ac-
tion. It passed the floor with a 37
yeas and 32 nays.
HB1089 an act to require
statewide livestock ownership in-
spection was brought to the com-
mittee by Rep. Dean Schrempp. He
stated his ongoing concern with the
lack of inspections that are being
conducted. Currently there is no
brand inspection East River. Last
year there were only 11 inspections
of livestock crossing the river and
eight inspections the year before.
S.D. Department of Agriculture,
National Cattlemen's Beef Associ-
ation, Farm Bureau and S.D. Live-
stock Markets all came out in oppo-
sition to this bill stating it was cost
prohibitive. After considerable de-
bate was heard it passed on to the
floor by a vote of seven yeas and six
nays. I feel strongly that state wide
brand inspection would help with
the on going problem of livestock
being transported across the river
without proper documentation of
ownership and curb livestock
rustling. I argued that agriculture
is South Dakota’s number one in-
dustry and we need to look at all
possible steps to protect the live-
stock producer.
HB1187 also was to provide al-
ternative brand inspection proce-
dures for certain rodeo livestock.
This bill was brought to the com-
mittee by Rep. Heinert. It would
put in place a permanent brand in-
spection for rodeo company’s that
are moving livestock to different
areas of the state on a regular
basis. It passed out of committee
with 13 yeas and zero nays.
This week we were entertained
with a banquet by the Independent
Community Bankers of South
Dakota Association. I have to say
that the information I came away
with was enlightening to say the
least. I want to leave you with
some facts that I’m sure many peo-
ple are not aware off. Thirty-nine
percent is the effective tax rate of
most South Dakota Banks, 2.32
percent is the effective tax rate of
Farm Credit Services in South
Dakota, 0.00% is the effective tax
rate of all S.D. Federal Credit
Unions, $89,386,262 is the total in-
come of Credit Union’s and Farm
Credit Services in 2011,
$21,735,593 is what the S.D. Gen-
eral Fund did not receive over the
last six years from not collecting
the six percent Bank Franchise
Tax from Credit Unions and Farm
Credit Services. As regulations
bears down on community banks
and small towns lose access to fi-
nancial services I have to wonder
why Congress continue’s to allow
expansion of tax exempt entities at
the expense of the taxpayers. As
these entities expand tax revenue
coming into the state general fund
will continue to decline which will
directly effect our schools, roads
and government services.
As always, you can contact me at
the House Chamber number 773-
3851. Leave a phone number and
I’ll call you back. The fax number
is 773-6806. If you send a fax, ad-
dress it to Rep. Elizabeth May.
During session, email me at
rep.may@state.sd.us. You can keep
track of bills and committee meet-
ings at http://legis.state.sd.us/. You
can also use this link to find the
legislators, see what committees
they are on, read all the bills and
track the status of each bill, listen
to committee hearings, and contact
the legislators.
Bad apples ... by Del Bartels
One rotten apple spoils the whole barrel. For one thing, do apples
come in barrels anymore? I understand that sensationalism drives the
national media. The evening news barely, if at all, covers a peaceful
demonstration of 200 or more people. If that event had one idiot who
got arrested for disorderly conduct, then the group is labeled as a ri-
otous mob. A sports broadcaster can, by embellishing every foul and
stumble, make a great game sound far rougher than it was.
On the other side of the coin, people don’t care about, or don’t speak
up for, the 199 peaceful demonstrators, or the true sportsmanship dis-
played during 99 percent of the game. My glasses are not rose-colored
(mostly because I prefer blue), but I do tend to notice all the crisp, juicy
apples in the barrel, and ignore the soft, brown one.
I recently got into a discussion about Facebook. I accept that I have
to try to ignore the few abuses that happen on it. Who cares if someone
just got back on after taking a bathroom break? Yet, returning from
visiting your new grandchild, with three or four dozen photos, is great.
I cannot get excited about the challenges of Farmville or whatever, like
I am sure others cannot get excited about a Sicilian opening during a
chess tournament. Some people learned to count, add and calculate
percentages by playing blackjack, but it’s the few gamble-holics that
give cards a bad name. Most teenagers show tremendous courtesy and
maturity, yet why does society label them as delinquent, hot-rodding
partiers? If society as a whole really did abuse social programs, cheat
on their taxes, take illicit drugs, lie to their boss, cheat on their spouse,
ignore their old parents and young children, and despise their non-
WASP neighbors, then Americans would be as the news and soup op-
eras depict us. (Ask your parents what a WASP is.)
My only complaint that might stand up to scrutiny is that I wish peo-
ple would learn a little bit about the apple barrel before they reach in
feeling around for the bad apple. Don’t complain about “pink slime” as
you are eating a hot dog. Don’t protest for animal rights and vegetari-
anism as you are eating a fish sandwich and walking around in leather
sandals. Every anti-gun enthusiast should spend an hour on the firing
range, talk for an hour to convicted muggers and rapists, and talk to
insurance adjusters about auto/deer accidents. Every person who lives
in a metropolitan area should work for a month in Smalltown, and
country folks should live in a big city for a while. I should probably use
Facebook for awhile.
I cannot walk for a mile in everybody else’s’ shoes, but I can strive to
at least walk beside the other person for a few minutes. Some outlooks
will not change for me, and maybe shouldn’t. There is a saying that a
white glove stuck in the mud does not make the mud glovey. But, at
least I might be better able to determine that a bad apple is indeed not
the entire barrel. Maybe I’ll even put up with Facebook.
The Haakon School District 27-1 has received $1,961.53 as a 2012 dividend
through a South Dakota school safety group dividend program. This is part of
$242,135.79, or 10.76 percent, to all schools participating in the program by
EMC insurance companies. The notice from EMC stated, “Our continued growth
in South Dakota schools and with profitable loss history, we have an excellent
chance for future dividends. The dividend payments are also a reflection of the
continued support of our schools to implement and follow proper safety initia-
tives. EMC is committed to keeping our schools safe with our loss control infor-
mation with videos, tech sheets and our CD is designed just for the schools.”
Shown is board of education president Scott Brech, left, and First National Agency
manager Joe Gittings. Photo by Del Bartels
School district dividend
The 52nd annual resource con-
servation speech contest, open to
all high school students, will have
for its 2013 topic, “The Economic
Impact of Conservation on Amer-
ica.”
Entry forms and contest rules for
the five-minute speeches are avail-
able at the Haakon County Conser-
vation District at 859-2186. Shelia
Trask is the new Haakon County
Conservation District manager.
First will be the local contest,
which will be held on or before
March 23. The top two winners
from the local contest will compete
at the area contest, which will be
on or before April 6. Two winners
will be chosen from each of the
seven South Dakota Natural Re-
source area contests. The 14 re-
maining speakers will compete at
the state finals, which will be held
in Pierre, April 20.
The first, second and third place
speakers at state will win $1,100,
$750 and $450 respectfully. Certifi-
cates will be given to all finalists.
Resource conservation speech
contest – local, area and state
The Philip High School FFA officers, and the freshmen and sophomore FFA stu-
dents, helped in the operation of the animal nursery and attended the 2013
Black Hills Stock Show Angus Show, Monday, January 28. Philip FFA chapter of-
ficers ran the Black Hills animal nursery, with hundreds of visiters passing
through to look at the variety of animals. The freshman and sophomore FFA stu-
dents attended the 2013 Black Hills Stock Show Angus show and also investi-
gated the hundreds of educational booths set up in the civic center, learning
more about agriculture, how agriculture is run, and learning more and more on
how important agriculture is and how it benefits our world. From left are Avery
Johnson, Blake Puhlman, Brock Hanson, Seth Haigh and Reed Johnson with the
goat they named Jamal. Courtesy photo
Philip FFA – Angus
show, animal nursery,
and industry education
There will be a dance for Haakon
School District seventh and eigth
graders, Thursday, March 14, in
the elementary gymnasium.
The disc jockey will again be
Mike Seagar, who will provide the
sound and lighting systems. In-
stant photos, with optional acces-
sories, will again be available, as
will be bottled water.
The door charge for this chaper-
oned dance will be one can of food.
Collections will go to the local food
pantry.
Volunteer parents, headed by
Misty Green, are providing dances
and other activities for this age
group just for the fun of it. Thurs-
days evenings are being selected so
country students will not have to
come back into town on a weekend
night.
Junior high dance planned
Thursday, February 21, 2013 • The Pioneer Review •Page 3
Rural Livin’
Crop & Livestock Workshop
Just a reminder of the Crop and
Livestock Workshop at the Jones
County Courthouse in Murdo, be-
ginning at 1:00 pm, Friday, March
1, 2013. In addition to the topics
mentioned in last weeks’ column,
plans are to also address manage-
ment strategies to deal with crop-
land that has been damaged by
fire. Call Bob Fanning at 842-1267
for more information.
fungicide Seed treatments
for Spring Wheat
Fungicide seed treatments are
used when planting many agricul-
tural crops and are helpful in pro-
moting stand establishment and
seedling vigor. Seed treatments
also help preserve yield potential
and prevent quality losses in grain
by preventing certain seed and
soil-borne diseases.
There are many pathogens
found in the soil which cause
seedling diseases and contribute to
the root/crown rot complex in
wheat. The root/crown rot complex
can include one or more of the dis-
eases, Common Root Rot, Fusar-
ium Root Rot, Take-All, Rhizocto-
nia Root Rot, and Pythium Root
Rot. These pathogens are always
present in the soil at some level,
waiting to take advantage of slow
germination, slow early develop-
ment, and unfavorable environ-
ment for wheat seedlings. These
pathogens have similar symptoms
and can cause poor overall health
and vigor of the plant. These dis-
eases often result in thin, uneven
stands, spindly stalks, small
spikes, empty/white heads,
stunted plants, weak early growth,
yellowing of foliage, and reduced
yield and quality.
The primary recommendation
to avoid the effects of the
root/crown rot complex is a diverse
crop rotation which includes one or
more broadleaf crops. The proper
choice of fungicide seed treatments
can also help protect the young
seedlings and get them off to a
good start.
Loose Smut and Common Bunt
(also known as stinking smut) ap-
pear in some wheat fields every
year. These are two pathogens for
which proper fungicide seed treat-
ments are very effective. It is
strongly believed that Loose Smut
and Common Bunt could be virtu-
ally eliminated if all wheat produc-
ers used recommended seed treat-
ments.
In general, seed treatments: aid
in managing the biotic stresses,
are effective only days to weeks
(although new chemistry is prom-
ising longer periods of protection),
are used as the principal insurance
against pests, and help the seed
and seedlings make it to the stage
when they can make their own en-
ergy (get the seed up and out of the
ground).
Utilizing a seed treatment
builds the foundation for a healthy
plant. Healthy roots are the first
step to building the yield potential
you desire. Without that strong
base, your yield potential is lim-
ited from the start and all other in-
puts become less valuable.
Healthy seedling development pro-
motes good stands and greater
yield potential.
Seed treatment has been and
continues to be a very economic
and effective disease management
tool in South Dakota wheat pro-
duction. To see the complete list of
Seed Treatment products available
check out “Managing Crop Dis-
eases with Seed Treatments”:
http://igrow.org/up/resources/03-
3001-2012.pdf. “Seed Treatment
Fungicide Options for Wheat In
South Dakota”: http://pubstorage.
sdstate.edu/AgBio_Publications/ar
ticles/FS965.pdf.
Calendar
2/27/: Managing Drought Risk
on the Ranch Webinar, 10:00 a.m.
(MT), SD Regional Extension Cen-
ters
3/1: Crop & Livestock Work-
shop, 1:00 p.m. (CT), Jones County
Courthouse, Murdo
Extension News
by Bob Fanning
Field Specialist, Winner
Regional Extension Center
continued on page 8
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gour oo1v1ng needs:
·Ear Tags
·Calf Pullcrs
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Midwest
Cooperatives
Annual Meeting
Thursday, February 21st
5:30 p.m.
Legion Hall in Philip
Please RSVP by calling 859-2501
First National
Bank in Philip
859-2525 • Philip, SD
Since 1906
www.fnbphilip.com Member FDIC
If your finances get all “tangled up”
around TAX TIME, don’t wait. Get your
statements in order early. It’s especially
easy now that you can BANK ONLINE.
Check us out at
www.fnbphilip.com
Remember mad cow disease? Mad
cow disease first appeared in the
United Kingdom (UK) in 1986, no
case had ever been diagnosed prior
to that. The peak number of cases
occurred in 1992 when the UK was
diagnosing more than 1,500 case a
week in cattle; overall more than
180,000 cases were diagnosed.
In 1995, a new type of human
brain disease named variant
Creutzfeldt – Jakob disease (vCJD)
emerged. This led to the hypothesis
that mad cow disease caused vCJD.
More than 150 cases of vCJD were
diagnosed in the UK over the course
of 10 years. If you do the math, that
is one case of vCJD per three million
servings of beef. The risk was very
low, but scary none the less.
The big question in all of this was
how did the cows develop mad cow
disease in the first place? The pre-
dominant theory was that a similar
disease in sheep, sheep scrapie, was
causing it. Almost all dead animals
in the UK were taken to a renderer
and boiled down, and then the ani-
mal protein was fed back to the live-
stock. In the 1960s and 1980s
changes were made to the rendering
process which in theory allowed the
disease agent to survive and be
passed on to cows.
Two doctors in the UK, Alan and
Nancy Colchester, challenged this
theory because, to them it did not
make sense for several reasons:
1. Sheep scrapie has existed in the
UK for 200 years.
2. Sheep remains have been fed to
cattle for 70 years.
3. Changes in the rendering
process did little to affect the
amount of scrapie agent in the feed.
4. Feeding scrapie infected sheep
brains to cattle had not produced
mad cows.
5. Protein analysis of sheep
scrapie and mad cow disease show
different profiles.
6. Injecting sheep scrapie and mad
cow disease into genetically modified
mice produced different brain le-
sions.
So, if the disease did not come
from sheep, where did it come from?
The Colchesters looked for other
prominent sources of animal protein.
They discovered that during the
1960s and 1970s the UK imported
hundreds of thousands of tons of
whole and crushed bones and animal
protein from India.
Here is where the story gets
creepy, the animal protein coming
out of India tested positive for
human remains.
The two doctors investigated the
Indian culture and discovered that
Hindus believe it is essential for
their remains after death to be dis-
posed of in a river, preferably the
Ganges. An important local trade for
peasants is collection of bones and
carcasses for the manufacturing of
meat and bone meal. This includes
the collection of human cadavers. In
2004, a group of volunteers cam-
paigning to reduce river pollution re-
trieved 60 human corpses in two
days from a 10 km stretch of the
Ganges. that is one corpse every
10th of a mile for six miles!
Further investigation showed that
India has an incidence of 150 natu-
rally occurring human CJD cases
per year. Since India is 80 percent
Hindu that means 120 CJD cadav-
ers end up in the river annually. The
Colchesters estimated that a single
human cadaver could potentially in-
fect between 150 and 300 cattle.
Consequently, the Colchesteres have
proposed a theory that mad cow dis-
ease came from infected human re-
mains imported from India winding
up in animal protein supplement.
Tests will need to be done to prove
or disprove this theory. The steps
taken to prevent any more mad cow
disease have proven successful, but
for the wrong reason. We stopped
feeding animal protein to all live-
stock because we thought the source
was rendered sheep and cattle when
it may actually have been human re-
mains fed to cattle and then cattle
fed back to humans.
I would like to propose another the-
ory. Cattle and humans weren’t the
only species affected by mad cow dis-
ease. Cats got it, too. Fifty to 75 cats
were diagnosed with mad cow dis-
ease during the outbreak. Were the
cats eating beef or was the same
source of protein used in the produc-
tion of pet food?
What’s scary is that humans eat
pet food. Toddlers will readily sit
down at the dog dish when no one is
looking. Also, pet food contains a lot
of salt. This is not because pets like
salt, but because people like salt. Pet
food companies know that pet
owner’s sometimes taste their pet’s
food to see if it is any good, therefore
salt is added to please the owners.
The pets couldn’t care less.
So, my theory is that another
source of vCJD could in fact be direct
human consumption of human ca-
davers via pet food. I know, GROSS!
Could this possibly explain how five
vegetarians acquired vCJD?
The Center for Disease Control ac-
tually has a web page for zombie
apocalypse preparedness. I think
they should be looking into this.
Zombie A(cow)calypse
James D. Stangle DVM
It has been nearly seven years
since Kenneth has been gone and it
has been a never ending job of sort-
ing out things to keep or throw
away. If the kids don’t want it or
know someone else who wants it, it
has to go. There are things here
from Kenneth’s folks that have no
value or of importance to keep.
Then you run into those things
that you did not even know existed.
Some of it goes back to 1906, a lot
of years of accumulation. Well, any-
way, I am getting there, I think. In
reading some of Kenneth’s old di-
aries, that he wrote every day, he
listed every piece of machinery that
was ever bought and when they
were overhauled, when the oil was
changed in each one, what he
payed for them, what they were
sold for when traded in, how many
bushels of grain was planted and in
which strip, and acre of ground.
When his granddaughters were
born, he usually had something to
say about each of them and what
they were doing every day. As I
was reading those diaries the other
day, he wrote about Carla Eide get-
ting her first car to drive to high
school. He said that she came down
to talk to him about it and was wor-
ried that she might upset it on the
Carstensen curve, as she had heard
how many others had done just
that. She did just fine and never
upset on that curve, but in later
years she upset the blazer at the
foot of the Walker hill. He had that
documented also.
Kenneth would tell each time the
girls came and brought him cake or
cookies and called them care pack-
ages. Which they did often through
the years. After they were grown,
they would bring him a gift and he
would always list it in his diary as
a care package.
I thought this item from his
diary may be of some interest to
our readers: Valentine’s Day 1989,
snowed one inch and was 16˚.
Carla and Christa spent the night
with us as Marvin and Vicki went
to the hills snowmobiling with the
Morrisons. We got the first calf
February 16. March 2, 1989, we got
three inches of snow. March 4, it
was 10˚ below zero and 10 inches of
snow. On February 14, 1990,
cloudy and snow, about eight de-
grees above zero and on February
26, 1990, the wind blew hard and
was moving the soil, otherwise
1990 was a good year, but I had to
pump a lot of water.
February 15, 1993, six inches of
snow on the ground, only 10˚ above
zero. February 16, 1993, 10˚ below
zero. February 4, 1993, Governor
Mickelson went down in his plane
and the same day was the Waco,
Texas, standoff. Set fire to the
building and a lot of lives were lost.
In 1993, we got three cuttings of
alfalfa. The only year I can remem-
ber we ever did this.
March 4, 1994, melting snow and
the dams are all running out the
spillways, 60˚ above zero. I lost a
good friend and brother-in-law, Bill
Oldenburg.
I was reading where we drove to
Whitewood to the dances at the
Wagon Wheel Hall. It was upstairs
and about 10 or 12 couples would
go and take their kids along. Mar-
vin Eide and Orrin Carstensen
learned to dance some of the older
dance steps there. It would be the
wee hours of the morning when we
got home. Now when people are out
all night, I wonder why they do
such things. You don’t suppose
they could have learned it from
their parents do you?
Bill Gottsleben has been very
busy this week. He is lambing and
calving his heifers out.
Wayne Schultz, who lives in the
old Gottsleben house, has been
gone to California to spend some
time with his brother, who lives
near Bakersfield, Calif.
I have a new great-nephew.
Tucker and Jesse Smith have a
new baby boy. His name is Myer
Allen and his little brother, Logan,
thinks he is pretty nice and I won-
der if he will want to give his mom
much help with the baby. This
makes four grandchildren for Keith
and Debbie, two girls and two boys.
I will not give any details about the
baby as they will have a picture
and details later in the paper.
In January, Mike and Gretchen
Rausch moved their daughter,
Annie Jo, and her family to Wasta.
They have bought a house about
three blocks from Mike and
Gretchen, so they have their grand-
children closer to enjoy now. Annie
Jo has three boys. She has been
home on maternity leave since the
baby was born, but returned to
work Monday at the Wall Drug
Store.
Gretchen said she was not work-
ing at Wall Drug when they had
the basement flooded from a bro-
ken water main, but said there was
about four feet of water in the base-
ment and the kitchen is still closed
due to equipment getting damaged.
They are having a professional
crew come in to help clean up the
mess and get it all back together.
They want to get it done as soon as
possible as tourist season will soon
be here.
Friday, Donna Newman and Di-
anne Parsons went to Rapid City
and brought Shayla (Parsons) De-
laney’s two boys home with them to
spend some time with their grand-
parents. Their dad, Jeremy, came
down and got them Sunday.
Saturday, Peggy Staben, Mike
and Marcia West and Donna New-
man all attended the open house
for Jerry Stilwell in Kadoka.
Warren and Shirley Sweezy
came to Donna Newman’s Satur-
day and had dinner with her. Mike
and Debbie Clements were also out
for dinner and enjoyed visiting
with them. Sunday, February 17,
Donna enjoyed dinner with Glenn
Parsons prior to going to church.
Marvin and Vicki Eide drove
Vicki’s mom, Rita Ramsey, Phyllis
Ramsey, and Mary Eide to Rapid
City to watch Kiley Sieler play in a
basketball tournament. Doug Ram-
sey rode up to Rapid City with his
son, Chad, as Paulette was coach-
ing a basketball team up there for
the tournament. Some went to
watch both teams play. Christa,
Brayden and Aven Fitch also at-
tended to watch Kiley play. Kiley’s
team won their first game 14 to 8
and lost the second game to Philip’s
team 14 to 19, which was coached
by RaeAnn Snyder. We all re-
turned home and Doug rode back
home with us, as did Carla and
Taegan. Kiley stayed in Rapid City
with her teammates. Marvin,
Vicki, Carla and Taegan returned
to Rapid City at 7:00 a.m. Sunday
morning for Kiley’s 9:00 a.m. game.
Kiley’s team won this game, which
I think got them second place in
the tournament. Philip came home
with first place. I was bushed and
just stayed home to rest. I did go
into Philip Sunday to breakfast at
the senior citizen center.
I enjoyed visiting with Martin
and Vera Nelson, Dr. Dave Hol-
man, D.J. Rush and family, Bob
McDaniel, Emily Kroetch, Chuck
and Kay Kroetch, and Don Carley.
Some were talking about trips they
had been on and others were talk-
ing about their lives prior to mov-
ing to Philip. I enjoyed listening to
the conversations, as it is nice to
get to know people better. You
learn what makes them tick and to
know their life was not always a
bed of roses and maybe it still isn’t.
Boyd Waara came in alone and
said that Jeannie was home nurs-
ing a bad cold. John and Arnis
Knutson were just arriving as I
was leaving. You need to just sit
down and listen to others and you
will learn that the world has
treated you pretty good.
I made an appointment to meet
with Bob McDaniel to get my in-
come tax done. I usually had to go
to Rapid City, but as I don’t do the
farm income anymore, there is no
need to go there. Marvin takes care
of all the farm taxes now.
The Philip AAU wrestlers were
in Kadoka for a tournament Sun-
day, February 17, and were also in
another one in Philip, February 18,
President’s Day. I attended the
tournament in Philip. Keagan and
Jensen placed first in Kadoka and
Colby placed second. It is nice
when we are unable to attend, that
Christa texts us to let us know how
the boys are doing.
I enjoyed visiting with Jan Wine-
gar at the Rapid City basketball
games. Jan and Bill’s granddaugh-
ter was also playing ball. Jan told
me that she was retiring from her
job in July of this year. I asked her
what she planned on doing then?
She said that she planned to do a
lot of volunteer work for her
church. She said that will keep her
pretty busy.
You have to be careful on our
roads, especially on the curves, as
it has been so dry and it is hard to
keep the washboard out on them.
The road graders are not able to get
decent dirt to fill them in with.
Then of course, at night you have
to watch out for the black cattle
that have crawled out to nip at the
grass in the road ditches. They are
looking for grass, as the pastures
are all grazed off so close. The cat-
tle are hard to see after dark. Peo-
ple are worried about seeing deer,
but they are easier to see than a
black critter.
John and Arnis Knutson stayed
home and worked on Valentine’s
Day, then went to Rapid City Feb-
ruary 15 where they purchased
some new furniture. They also met
Arnis’s sister, Gayle and Ralph
Matz for supper. (Arnis said that
Grindstone News
by Mary Eide • 859-2188
Hit & Miss
Thursday, February 21, 2013 • The Pioneer Review • Page 4
by Vivian Hansen • vivivi224@yahoo.com
or betty@pioneer-review.com
Elderly Meals
thursday, feb. 21: Roast
Beef, Mashed Potatoes and Gravy,
Carrots, Roll, Fruit.
friday, feb. 22: Potato En-
crusted Cod, Twice Baked Mashed
Potatoes, Key Biscayne Veggies,
Roll, Diced Peaches.
Monday, feb. 25: Beef
Rouladen, Red Mashed Potatoes,
Fried Cabbage, Roll, Fruit.
tuesday, feb. 26: Roast
Turkey, Mashed Potatoes and
Gravy, Green Bean Casserole, Bis-
cuit, Apple Pie
Wednesday, feb. 27: Pizza Day –
Assorted Pizzas, Tossed Salad,
Garlic Bread, Fruit.
***
Friday, February 8, 2013, at
Somerset Court, we had music
with Skeeter. Thanks, Skeeter, for
coming to sing our old favorites.
We played a lot of whist before
lunch. Playing cards were Jim
Holmes, Shirley Hodgson, Irene
Cox and Vivian. Then Irene C. left
to play rummi-cube with Addie and
Sandy and Marcella came to take
Jim’s place. In the afternoon ses-
sion, there was a table of quiddler
with Mary Lou, Susan and uniden-
tified others. There was also an-
other table of whist being played.
You can see I was a little fuzzy
there.
M.R. Hansen printed off a 100 of
Crystal Jackson’s cards of Virgil’s
Wall Drug coffee still 5¢ cards for
me. He explained that I only need
to write one a day and they would
last around three months.
Some Somerset Court residents
are in the hospital. We sent our
love. There are three persons that
I know of, Bill Lutz, Fred Ross, and
Ray Kraemer. (A late notice, our
sympathy to the family of Bill
Lutz.)
Alberta (Bert) Schneider is a new
resident at Somerset Court. She
used to be a courthouse official in
Custer, but has been in Rapid City
for four years. She gets her hair
done at Sandy (Hart) Staples, who
grew up in Kadoka and has Philip
roots.
I weighed 102 pounds on the
nurse’s station scale, February 8,
2013.
The February 5, 2013, Rapid
City Journal had an article about
taxes. Even those who can afford to
send their children to private
schools, benefit from public schools.
We need a good education for
everyone.
The February 8, 2013, Rapid
City Journal carried the obituary of
Ida (Fosheim) Hunt. She was an
outstanding Midland citizen. Vale-
dictorian of her high school class,
mother of 10 sons and eight daugh-
ters. She was active in the Midland
Lutheran church; Midland news
correspondent for the Philip Pio-
neer Review and the Pierre Capitol
Journal in the years 1967-2002.
At Somerset Court February 9,
we had quilting with Sandy. Sandy
had some suggestions for some
very pretty quilt designs for the up-
coming Somerset Court auction in
June. Annette, Vivian, and Eileen
sewed and Irene Cox cut blocks.
Addie arranged fabrics. Sandy
ironed and laid out blocks and
brought brownies and ice water.
Charlie and Marcella and John
stopped in for sociability. There
was also a table of whist being
played at the same time. M.R.
Hansen came for scrabble and we
found that quern is a hand held
grain grinder. M.R. brought me a
reprint of a great photo of Jean
Burns and me at the Grindstone
Women’s Club Christmas dinner at
the Bad River Senior Citizen’s Cen-
ter a few years ago, when Jean
gave me an amaryllis kit. Thank
you, M.R. I still have that shirt and
it is as good as ever.
Juanita Denke Mair, Mt. View,
Wyo., (M.R. Hansen’s niece) said
that she would contribute to the
M.R. Hansen endowment fund. He
plans to use his unused South
Dakota School of Mines and Tech-
nology sick leave pay to set up a
fund. He will match the contribu-
tions up to $20,000. Each contribu-
tor will receive a beautifully etched
glass, stemware or tumbler, as a
token of appreciation. M.R.’s sister,
Carol, and her husband have con-
tributed to the endowment fund.
The fund would be used for the
benefit of SDSM&T. The names of
the donors will be included on a
memorial plaque.
February 9, Rapid City Journal’s
Los Angeles Times crossword puz-
zle had the clue of “Holy Day com-
memorating the purification of the
Virgin Mary.” Google says it is
called Candlemas, and is exactly 40
days after Christmas Eve, or Feb-
ruary 2.
Looking back at February 6
when I included some Grindstone
news from 1936. I forgot who
“Hump” was. Was he Prosper
Humbert. (Prosper was usually
know as “Pros.”)
Marilyn Butts contributed an in-
teresting article from a recent Ar-
mour newspaper. It is about the
stained glass windows in the South
Dakota State Capitol at Pierre.
You can read it in the Somerset
Court scrapbook on the coffee table
by the fireplace.
Sunday, February 10, 2013, at
Somerset Court, we had a little
snow and a lot of wind. It was a
strong front, and it gave me aches
and pains. I heard that I-90 was
closed from Wyoming to Spearfish
and from Wall to I-29 at Sioux
Falls. We had church with Rev.
Richardson and he said the streets
are treacherous and we should stay
in if possible. Attending services
were Floy, Marilyn B., Marge S.,
Marilyn O., Virginia Grey, Don S.,
Lucille H., Eileen T., Annette H.,
and Vivian Hansen. Jack Humke
played the piano and we sang
“There Shall Be Showers of Bless-
ings,” “I Would Be True,” “Love Di-
vine, All Love Excelling,” and
Great Is Thy Faithfulness.”
Thanks, Rev. Richardson and Jack
Humke. Our minister’s theme was
miracles. He said that 49 miracles
are mentioned in the Old Testa-
ment and 55 in the New Testa-
ment. Sometimes in the Old Testa-
ment, God would show his power to
let people know that He was God.
Jesus always gave God the credit
for His miracles. We have the mir-
acle of the gift of life. The spark of
life is a bit of God’s power. We can
talk to God. Which is talking to
ourselves and asking if we are
doing our best in following our in-
structions to the best of our ability.
Our instructions are to love one an-
other and obey the 10 command-
ments. We can ask for favors, and
God will say “Yes,” “No,” or “Not
right now.”
After church we played a lot of
whist with Ina, Jim and Eleanor,
and Irene A., and quiddler with
Irene C., Mary Lou, Addie and Vi-
vian. M.R. came for scrabble and
we found a new word we had never
heard of: weber, a unit of magnetic
flux. M.R. had encountered it in a
physics class. We opened the jar of
pickles that Melissa had made and
brought and we agreed that they
were fine dill pickles. Thanks,
Melissa and Breck. We only like
dills with hamburgers, so we will
have them ready. The amaryllis
that Wayne and Gwynn gave me
before Christmas has sent up a
new stalk, which grows visibly day
by day. February 10 it was 13
inches tall. I will keep you posted.
By evening, the weather front
was past and I felt a lot better.
February 12, Tuesday, Mardi
Gras! (Remember that Mardi Gras
monkey business, last year we had
a cake and in the cake was a baby
doll about an inch and a half long,
Whoever got the slice with the baby
in it got to be king or queen of the
Mardi Gras, with a crown and all.)
Monday at crafts with Amy, we
made Mardi Gras masks. Shawn
and Sandy were there to help. We
had scratch-off forms and we could
design our own. Some very attrac-
tive masks were created. We took
photos. Floy, Eileen, Marcella,
Marilyn O., Marilyn B., Marge Self,
Fred, Mildred Young and her
helper, Kay, Mary Lou and Vivian
made masks. Thank you to Amy
Voles, who is a volunteer. Besides
crafts, and sometimes exercises,
she puts out new word search puz-
zles and checks our completed puz-
zles, and give us Somerset bucks.
The Somerset Court movie was
the first half of the old favorite,
“Gone With the Wind.” A bigger
crowd than usual attended the
movie. It is just the way I remem-
bered it from long ago. Powerful
and with many vivid scenes such as
the wartime destruction, and the
injured soldiers. It is a movie that
sticks in your mind. We hope to see
the other half Monday, February
18.
My son, David K. Hansen, Ft.
Pierre, had a bit of good luck last
week. He had been trenching and
laying pipe in the far north end of
the Triple U Buffalo Ranch north of
Pierre. He had laid some 6,000 feet
and just finished, loaded out, be-
fore the snowstorm hit. (And he
only works half days, if you con-
sider that 12 hours is half a 24
hour day!)
My niece, Wanda, and husband
Ed Artz, Humboldt, sent a nice
package, which came today. There
was a cute valentine, photos of
Sheridan and children and Emily
Hansen, a crossword puzzle book,
and a lovely journal book to write
in. Thank you, Wanda and Ed. I
phoned to say thank you, and we
visited for a while. Wanda has been
busy sewing a baby blanket for a
Meyer cousin’s new great-grand-
baby and crocheting a cap and mit-
tens. Wanda knitted a stocking cap
and plans to crochet mittens to
match.
In the Somerset Court dining
room is a poster reminding us to
vote for our favorite St. Valentine’s
king and queen. They do not have
to be a married couple.
Tuesday, February 12, 2013, at
Somerset Court we had the activity
of goofy golf. Thank you to Sandy
and Susan for picking up balls and
keeping score. Those playing were
Fred, Marge, S., Irene McK., Floy,
Virginia, Denise, Mildred Y., and
Kay, Marilyn B., Eileen, Marcella,
Myrna, and Vivian. Mildred won
one game and Vivian the other. We
received generous Somerset Bucks
for playing and for winning.
Somerset Court resident Lois
Schulz’ son, Steve, visited her at
lunch February 12.
The chefs at Somerset Court
went all out to give us a cajun
luncheon for Mardi Gras. They had
shrimp creole, crab cakes, red
beans with rice, okra, and corn on
the cob.
Tuesday bingo winners were
Mary K., Fred, Viv twice, Blanche
twice, Agnes and Florabelle. Di-
rectly after bingo we had the an-
nual Somerset Court Mardi Gras
party. Our chef, P.J., made a beau-
tifully decorated cake, (We took
photos.) and in the cake was a one
inch plastic baby doll. Florabelle
Powell was the Somerset Court res-
ident who found the “baby” in her
piece of cake, so she won the title of
queen of the Mardi Gras, and a big
colorful sun hat and a supersized
necklace of bright beads. All the
residents were provided with
masks and shiny beads, so it was a
festive occasion.
The new Somerset Court resi-
dent in apartment 329 is Evalynn
McHenry. She had been from
Wessington Springs.
The Rapid City Journal for Feb-
ruary 11 has a photo of Jamie
Hagan, who used to be Somerset
Court’s head chef. Jamie now
works at Cornerstone Rescue Mis-
sion. Conerstone has recently up-
graded their kitchen facilities.
Thank you to my daughter, Vin-
nie Hansen, Santa Cruz, Calif.,
who sent a pretty valentine. She
had won $50 in a Santa Cruz read-
ing contest, two readings, and to be
published on their website. They
are reading Steinbeck and Vinnie
feels that Steinbeck is better suited
to a mature readership than to
high school age group.
Thursday, February 14, happy
Valentine’s Day. Deliver a few lov-
ing greetings in person. During last
week, I received several pretty
valentines. One from my daughter,
Carol, one from daughter Vinnie. A
birthday card from Sharon Coyle,
Philip, including her family Christ-
mas letter and photos. Thank you,
Sharon. It was good to see all your
wonderful kids and grandkids.
When Rocky and Chris lived at
Hansen Court, their kids came over
and we made their mark on the
wall of the front porch where all my
kids and grandkids have their
heights measured.
At Somerset Court on February
14, we were scheduled to have ex-
ercises, Wii bowling, cards, Joyful
Guys and Gals, social, Mass, and
resident’s special Somerset Court
St. Valentine’s dinner. We were to
vote on our favorite Valentine king
and queen.
My son, Wayne, who spends the
winter in Rancho Palos Verdes,
Calif., came to Rapid City for a
week on business. His plane was
delayed on February 12, and he
was rerouted through Denver,
where he spent a tiresome time. He
arrived in Rapid City late in the
evening, so he went directly to his
house in west Rapid City. He came
to Somerset Court on the 13th for
lunch, and then at supper, Wayne,
M.R. and Barbara came over.
The family of Bill Lutz had a get-
together in the activity garden at
Somerset Court on the evening of
February 13.
February 13, at Somerset Court
we played a lot of whist and quid-
dler. Marge Self, Marilyn Butts,
Sandy, and maybe others, had a
good game of pool.
Here is a couple weeks from Pa’s
(Rolla Palmer’s) 1911 journal. Feb-
ruary 8, 1911. Took children to
school. Went to Grindstone. Pfeif-
fer went with me. The 9th. Took
the children to school. Sorted pota-
toes. Phil (Doughty) and Eby came
and got five bushels. Effie and I
went down to Jazek’s to spend the
evening. February 10. Took the
children to school. Husked corn.
Effie went to Grindstone. Very fine
weather all this week. February 11.
Went to the dance over to Pleasant
View. (Where was Pleasant View?)
February 12. Sunday, slept all day.
White Stockings found a calf.
Febraury 13. Went to Deep Creek,
got a load of lumber from Phil
Doughty and bought his wagon.
February 14. Phil fetched the
wagon over. I started to build addi-
tion to the house.
1911 was a dreadfully dry year
in western South Dakota. That
year my parents spent the month
of September visiting relatives in
eastern South Dakota, around Het-
land and Badger. Then they went
to Brinnon, Wash., and rented a lit-
tle house for the winter, near my
mother’s mother and stepfather,
and Pa’s cousin, John Palmer.
On St. Valentine’s Day, at Som-
erset Court, we had entertainment
of the Joyful Guys and Gals from
Canyon Lake Senior Citizen Cen-
ter. There is a big group of them
and we always enjoy them very
much. They looked sharp dressed
in white shirts, blue vests, red
necklaces or red bow ties. Thank
you for coming to sing for us. Their
songs were selected starting on a
“love” theme: “I Want a Girl Just
Like the Girl Who Married Dear
Old Dad,” “Ain’t She Sweet?” “Let
Me Call You Sweetheart,” “True
Love,” “Love and Marriage.” Then
the theme turned to U.S. History
with “Yankee Doodle,” “You’re a
Grand Old Flag,” “I’ll Fly Away,”
“America the Beautiful,” “Faith of
Our Fathers,” “Let There Be Peace
on Earth and Let It Begin With
Me.” Thanks to our activity direc-
tors for the social hour after the
music, with refreshments of choco-
late brownies with coconut frost-
ing. We also elected our 2013 St.
Valentine’s Day king and queen,
Charlie and Joanne Hathaway,
who received crowns, our warm
wishes, and gifts of big cuddly
teddy bears and boxes of choco-
lates. The St. Valentine’s Day din-
ner (evening meal) at decorated ta-
bles, treated us to New York strip
steaks.
Paul Lupkes, whose wife, Gladys
sings with the group, was in the
audience. He has spoken at our
non-denominational church meet-
ings.
You remember when Carol and
Al Vogan were here, we went to
Wall Drug? Well that artist we
met, Mary Jo Van Dell, Stillwater,
Minn., wrote me a letter on a piece
of antique paper. My sons, Wayne
and M.R., and M.R.’s wife, Bar-
bara, who were here visiting, ad-
mired Mary Jo’s beautiful hand-
writing. I shall treasure that letter.
Mary Jo said she enjoyed Wall
Drug and especially their fine col-
lection of art work. She was
pleased to see a painting done by a
friend of hers, Jack Roberts. She
would like to hear more about
South Dakota lore.
Is anyone missing an almost new
Philip, S.D., horizons shopping
bag? One was found on third floor
here at Somerset Court and since I
am frm Philip, it was given to me.
Friday, February 15, at Somer-
set Court, we had fun with the ac-
tivity of wheel of fortune. Thank
you to Susan and Sandy for writing
up the puzzles and for passing the
spinner and keeping track. Some of
the puzzles were quite entertain-
ing.
Somerset Court resident, Pat
Staley, had a visit Friday, Febru-
ary 15, fromher sister, Joan Craig,
Spearfish.
My daughter, Vinnie, sent me a
newspaper clipping from the San
Francisco Chronicle and
SFGATE.com about the number of
centenarians growing in the
United States. It contains the story
of 100-year-old Molly Greenberg,
Oakland, Calif. She lives in an as-
sisted living facility there. She says
besides good genes, that longevity
is partly due to her rules: Don’t
smoke, don’t overeat, and don’t
drink too much. She joins three ex-
ercise classes each week, she reads
books and does paintings. She
doesn’t care for computer. She
prefers personal contact.
continued on page 14
Come help the children of
Lee Neville
surprise him with a 60th birthday party!
He loves playing cards and games and visiting, so
bring your favorite game along and join us.
Your presence is the only gift needed!
Saturday, February 23rd • 2:00 p.m.
Bad River Senior Citizen’s Center • Philip
Open House
Lemongrass Spa
All Natural Products
February 23 • 2-4 p.m.
Senechal Lobby, Philip
Men – Women – Babies
Bath/Shower, Lotions, Lip Balm, Makeup, Soaps,
Hair Care, Feet Products, Face Creams, Body Polish
Gem Theatre
859-2000 • Philip
February 22-23-24-25:
Lincoln(PG-13)
Fri: 8:00 p.m. Sat: 8:00 p.m.
Sun: 1:30 p.m. Mon: 7:00 p.m.
March 1-2-3-4:
Warm Bodies (PG-13)
March 8-9-10-11:
Identity Thief (R)
Greetings from cold, windy, snow
and ice covered Salem, S.D. I am
visiting our daughter, Jennifer,
having fun doing some projects at
her home. Her husband, Ross, is at-
tending meetings in Washington,
D.C., this week, so us "girls" are
canning some meat and doing some
painting and enjoying our time to-
gether. So if this news seems a lit-
tle rushed and disjointed, it proba-
bly is. I'm hurrying to get back to
fun with Jen!
I think it is also cold on Robbs
Flat – I'll be back home tomorrow,
hopefully ahead of the snow that is
forecast for the state. After a gor-
geous, warm weekend, Mother Na-
ture is letting us know that winter
isn't over yet. My garden is grow-
ing, though! By garden, I mean my
romaine lettuce – the one where I
stuck the base of the romaine head
in some water after using the let-
tuce. It is growing, and I have used
several lettuce leaves on sand-
wiches. However, it doesn't appear
that it is going to produce enough
lettuce for Randy and I to have a
salad. Jennifer has a lettuce gar-
den growing on her window sill
above her sink – four romaine
heads, growing pretty fast and
adding a nice, springy touch to the
kitchen. It is amazing how a little
shot of green can brighten your
day!
A couple of weeks ago, the beau-
tiful weather gave me the opportu-
nity to hang sheets on the line and
wash a few windows. The sheets
were so crisp and fresh, and the
windows were much improved.
Those few days of nice weather re-
ally help make the winter seem a
little shorter. I guess we'll deal
with the snow and cold, because we
know spring is another day closer.
I haven't started planning my veg-
etable garden, but some of my
friends have ordered their specialty
seeds and are getting ready to start
planting. Bunky Boger called from
Florida the other day, and he
talked about all the wonderful,
fresh produce they were enjoying.
It made me even more ready for
spring.
But now on to the news so I can
get back to visiting with our daugh-
ter.
Dick and Gene Hudson are get-
ting rested up from their recent
trip. Gene taught at Cheyenne
School for her daughter, Connie
Johnson, Wednesday and Thurs-
day of last week, because Connie
had the stomach flu that has been
going around. Dick was busy doing
chores while his son-in-law, Jon,
was gone to Wheaton, Minn. Gene
said she is continuing to work on
sorting and labeling photos, which
is definitely a wintertime project.
Billy and Arlyne Markwed were
in town Wednesday to do their
taxes. While in Pierre, they also
visited with Aunt Alice Jeitz. Sat-
urday evening, Duane and Lola
Roseth were supper guests at the
Markwed home. Sunday, Arlyne
and great-grandson Kyler attended
church while the rest of the crew
was doing some freeze branding.
As I mentioned earlier, Jon
Johnson spent part of the week vis-
iting friends and relatives in Min-
nesota, and Connie spent part of
the week dealing with the flu. Evi-
Moenville News
by Leanne Neuhauser • 567-3325
Church & Community Thursday, February 21, 2013 • The Pioneer Review • Page 5
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.)
Sun day 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.
* * * * * *
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 meeting
monthly. One meets on the second Tuesday 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
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.
* * * * * *
OPEN BIBLE CHURCH •
MIDLAND
Pastor Andy Blye
843-2143 •
facebook.com/midlan-
dobc
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.
* * * * * *
UNITED CHURCH OF PHILIP
Pastor Kathy Chesney • 859-2310
Home: 859-2192 • E-mail: chez@gwtc.net
Sunday Worship: 9:00 a.m.
1st Wednesday Every Month:
Contemporary Worship, 7:00 p.m.
UCW meets 2nd Friday at 9:30 a.m.
* * * * * *
FIRST PRESBYTERIAN
CHURCH OF INTERIOR
Pastor Kathy Chesney • 859-2310
E-mail: chez@gwtc.net
Sunday Worship: 11:00 a.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
So many people wonder: 'What`s God`s will Ior my
liIe?¨ II you ever have the same question, start with this
verse. God may not make it clear to you whom you
should marry. God may not make it clear to you what
job you should take. But He makes this crystal clear:
It is His will that you should be holy. Get that down
and everything else will probably take care oI
itselI.
,z...z1 (.,zz
Ior Modern LiIe
For this is the will oI God, even your sanctiIication..
1 Thessalonians 4:3 (K1V)
,z...z1 (.,zz
Obituaries
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859-2516 to have your
message placed here!
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engagement write-ups!
Send to:
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Cell: 605-441-2859 • Res: 605-859-2875 • Fax: 605-859-3278
520 E. Hwy. 14 PO Box 38
Philip, SD 57567 • www.all-starauto.net
“I can find
WHATEVER
you’re
looking for!”
–David Burnett,
Owner
2000 Ford Mustang
V-6, Automatic. Low Miles! Special Price!
Think Spring!
Dorothy Mae Fitzgerald___________________________
Dorothy Mae Fitzgerald, 91,
died January 24, 2013, in Tulsa,
Okla., from natural causes.
Dorothy Mae was born May 16,
1921, in Philip, S.D., to Benjamin
Lafayette and Irene Matilda (Haa-
gensen) Carr. She grew up in
Philip and was the 1939 high
school homecoming queen.
She was married briefly to Carl
“Jack” Wampler, of Philip, and
upon divorce (scandalous for the
time) married William P. Fitzger-
ald. Dorothy and Bill were married
for 57 years at the time of his pass-
ing in 2005. Much of their married
life was spent in Los Angeles,
Calif., where Dorothy was active in
the PTA, Kappa Lambda Phi
(charitable sorority) and the Order
of the Eastern Star, and where she
loved to entertain visiting family
and friends. They also resided in
New York City, Boston, and
Philadelphia; Meridian, Jackson,
and Gulfport, Miss., and retired to
Port Orchard, Wash.
Dorothy is survived by her two
children, Mark, San Diego, Calif.,
and Tara Urich (Andrew), Tulsa,
Okla.; five grandchildren, Haley
Parpart (Brandon) and Jarrett
Fitzgerald, and Anson, Truman
and Theodore Urich; one great-
granddaughter, Elsie Parpart; two
nieces, Patricia Carr and Judith
Gittings; one nephew, Marshall
Carr; and numerous cousins,
great-nieces and nephews.
She was preceded in death by
her parents and six siblings, Mil-
lard, Maury, Bill, Harry, Helen
Medley and Inez Simmonds; and
one nephew, Tom Carr.
Dorothy Mae has several special
places where her remains will be
sprinkled: Puget Sound, Wash.,
with some of Bill’s remains, Philip,
and her urn will be interred with
Bill’s in a family plot in Philadel-
phia, Pa.
Condolences may be sent to the
family online at tara.urich@ok-
state.edu or by mail to 2020 S
Saint Louis Ave, Tulsa, OK 74120.
Dennis Lund___________________________________
Dennis Lund, age 62 of Wall,
S.D., died February 11, 2013, at
his home.
Dennis P. Lund was born May
22, 1950, the son of Pete and Ruth
(Lehr) Lund. He grew up and re-
ceived his education in Alpena,
graduating from Alpena High
School in 1968.
Dennis was united in marriage
to Theresa Wuestewald on April
23, 1976, in Huron. They later set-
tled in Madison. In 1985, they
adopted three daughters, Candy,
Justina, and Glenda.
Dennis was an animal lover and
a car enthusiast.
Survivors include his wife,
Theresa Lund, of Wall; three
daughters, Candy Rosdahl and her
husband, Duane, of Sauk Centre,
Minn., Justina Hilmoe of Brook-
ings, and Glenda Gilbert and her
husband, Paul, of Sherwood, Wis.;
five grandchildren, Jenn Phillips
of Watertown, Jake and Ava Jane
Hilmoe of Brookings, and Tommy
and Johnny Gilbert of Sherwood,
Wis.; one great-granddaughter,
Marley; and a host of other rela-
tives and friends.
Dennis was preceded in death by
his parents, Pete and Ruth (Lehr)
Lund; a sister, Lorrie Lund; and a
great-niece.
Memorial services were held
Friday, February 15, at the Holy
Trinity Catholic Church in Huron,
with Father Terry Anderson offici-
ating.
Interment was at the Resthaven
Cemetery in Alpena.
Arrangements were with the
Rush Funeral Chapel of Wall, and
the Kuhler Funeral Home of
Huron.
His online guestbook is available
at www.rushfuneralhome.com
Hans E. Hanson________________________________
Hans E. Hanson, age 91 of
Philip, S.D., died Friday, February
15, 2013, at the Philip Nursing
Home.
Hans E. Hanson was born No-
vember 17, 1921, in Mt. Vernon,
the son of Martin and Lizzie Han-
son. He grew up on a farm near
Mt. Vernon and attended rural
schools, prior to graduating from
Mt. Vernon High School in 1939.
Hans was united in marriage to
Velma P. Lorang on June 8, 1941,
in Las Vegas, Nev. They made
their home in Burbank, Calif.,
where their first child, Sharon,
was born. Later, Hans entered the
U. S. Army and served in the Pa-
cific during World War II. During
that period, Velma and Sharon
moved back to Mt. Vernon and
lived with Hans’ mother until his
discharge from the Army. In 1946,
the family moved to Madison
where a son, Michael, was born.
Later, they moved to Mitchell, and
Hans operated a Standard Oil
bulk agency.
In October 1950, the family
moved to Philip. Subsequently, a
third child, Steven, was born in
Kadoka. In 1953, Hans and Velma
purchased the Ned Ronning City
Meat Market and Locker Plant
and, in 1960, they built and oper-
ated Hanson’s Super Valu until
their retirement in 1986.
Throughout his life in Philip,
Hans was a leading businessman
and active promoter of the Philip
community. Among Hans’ many
contributions were his service as
both president of the Haakon
School Board and Chamber of
Commerce. He also was famous for
organizing large community-based
pit barbeques. Hans was proud of
having played for the Mitchell
Kernels, a semi-pro baseball team,
and most of all for being a military
veteran. Most recently, he played
a founding leadership role in the
establishment of the Philip Vet-
eran’s Living Memorial. Second
only to his family, was his love of
golf, hunting and fishing. Hans
and Velma were long serving
members of the First Lutheran
Church in Philip.
Hans was grateful for having
shared his life with a daughter,
Sharon Johnson, of Shawnee,
Okla.; two sons, Michael and his
wife, Shizuko, of Fairfax, Va., and
Steve and his wife, Paulette, of
Nashville, Tenn. He also is sur-
vived by five grandchildren and 11
great-grandchildren.
Hans was preceded in death by
his loving wife, Velma; his parents;
13 brothers and sisters; his son-in-
law, Orrin Johnson; and his grand-
daughter Carrie’s husband, Chad
McCoy.
In lieu of flowers, the family re-
quests memorials be directed to
the Philip Volunteer Fire Depart-
ment.
Services were held Tuesday,
February 19, at the American Le-
gion Hall in Philip, with Pastor
Frezil Westerlund officiaing.
Music was provided by Mari-
anne Frein, pianist, and Elvera
Moos, vocalist. Ushers were Quinn
McCoy and Seth Johnson.
Pallbearers were Scott, Matthew
and Craig Johnson, Mark Hanson
and Logan McCoy. Honorary pall-
bearers were Hans’ granddaugh-
ter, Carrie McCoy, and his 11
great-grandchildren.
Military graveside services were
Wednesday, February 20, at the
Black Hills National Cemetery
near Sturgis.
Arrangements were with the
Rush Funeral Home of Philip.
His online guestbook is available
at www.rushfuneralhome.com
by Senator John thune
In a rural state like South
Dakota where access to specialized
medical care can be hours away,
residents depend on critical access
hospitals to help meet their health
care needs.
However, an increasing number
of rural hospitals are finding it dif-
ficult to recruit physicians to these
under served areas of the country.
For small hospitals with only a few
physicians, current federal laws
and regulations require regular on-
call shifts that prevent a physician
from leaving town. This is a
lifestyle that many younger doctors
are not interested in pursuing
when urban settings can offer more
flexible career options.
Federal regulations for some
rural hospitals currently require a
physician to be on-call and able to
arrive to the emergency depart-
ment within 30 minutes, even if an
associate provider, such as a nurse
practitioner or physician assistant,
is already covering the emergency
department. For physicians in
small hospitals who see patients all
day and then must be on call at
night, this creates a “24/7” work en-
vironment that can be unattractive
to physicians and unnecessarily
drives up the costs of health care.
However, by utilizing technology
that is already available in hospi-
tals across South Dakota and the
country, there is a solution that
both improves emergency care and
creates a work environment that
can make it easier to recruit physi-
cians to rural areas.
I recently introduced the
Strengthening Rural Access to
Emergency Services Act that, if
passed, would allow eligible hospi-
tals in rural and medically under-
served areas to use interactive tele-
health programs that can connect
at any hour of the day to a board
certified emergency physician to
satisfy the federal emergency room
staffing requirements. This use of
emergency telehealth technology in
this capacity would be permitted
when an associate provider, such
as a physician assistant or nurse
practitioner, is already on site at
the rural emergency room.
Often, small rural hospitals are
not prepared to deal with complex
patients and will sometimes need
to transfer patients to larger, spe-
cialized hospitals. Immediate ac-
cess to a physician that specializes
in emergency medicine via tele-
health can help the rural hospital
determine whether a transfer is
necessary. This ensures that pre-
cious time is not lost waiting for
the on-call physician to arrive. It
also benefits the hospital ensuring
that, when appropriate, the patient
can remain at their local hospital to
receive care. This allows the small
rural hospital to be reimbursed for
services, making it easier for these
safety-net hospitals to keep their
doors open.
As a member of the Senate Rural
Health Caucus, I understand the
importance of access to fast, reli-
able emergency medicine in rural
hospitals and will continue to sup-
port initiatives, such as this, that
will strengthen our rural health
care infrastructure.
Improving emergency health
services in rural areas
Thursday, February 21, 2013 • The Pioneer Review • Page 6
Contact Sonia Nemec • 843-2564
e-mail: home_maker_sonia@hotmail.com
Midland News
Our South Dakota weather con-
tinues to be uncertain. It sounds
like we may get some winter
weather later this week. But, you
never know for sure, until it gets
here. What is predicted is not al-
ways what happens. The one thing
that is a constant, we do need mois-
ture. Parts of South Dakota have
gotten some good snows. But, in
our area that is not the case. For
anybody who is, or has been, a
farmer or rancher, the importance
of moisture is a given. Seeing those
green pastures and the golden ripe
wheat swaying in the breeze is an
awesome sight. While sitting at the
computer this morning, I looked
out the window and there was a
rabbit looking back at me. We live
in a split level home, the office is in
the lower level, and the windows
are ground level, giving you a good
view of the outdoors. When Jerry
and I came home last night there
were five or six deer in our yard.
We gave the car horn a honk and
off they went. They leave their call-
ing card and make an awful mess
of the yard. I need to get out there
with my rake and shovel and do
some major cleaning of the yard.
The Hunt families have all re-
turned to their homes, but, for
Barry, who is staying for a while
longer. Heading back to Battle
Mountain, Nev., Gordon and
Cherly Hunt hit black ice, taking
three to three-and-half hours to
drive from Gillette, Wyo., to
Casper, Wyo. While on the road,
they got a call on their cell phone
that her mother, Elinor McGrath,
had passed away. Her dad, Howard
McGrath, passed away in Novem-
ber or December. We wish to ex-
press our sympathies to Cherly and
her family.
It was good to read in Marsha
Sumpter’s local news column that
she and her husband, Bill, are back
home in Kadoka after Bill had
spent a number of days in the
Rochester hospital. Their journey
has taken them to a number of hos-
pitals in the last few years. As, I
read her column, I can’t help but
think, “Though their journey has
not be the easiest of late, they con-
tinue to handle it in a positive
way.” Glad you are back home Bill.
We wish you continued healing.
As many of you know, due to a
heart attack, David Hand spent a
number of days in the Rapid City
hospital recently. After having two
stents put in, he was feeling much
better and able to go home.
Wednesday night he began to have
some breathing problems, so was
taken to the Philip hospital and
found to have pneumonia. In talk-
ing with Michelle Hand, she said
he was doing much better and is
hoping to be home in a day or two.
Get well wishes, David.
Alice (Donovan) Venner, Pierre,
is not doing well. Her daughter, Mi-
caela, does such a good job of keep-
ing folks informed on the Caring
Bridge website. Family has noticed
some marked changes in Alice’s
health and awareness over the last
week, or so. She has days she is ex-
hausted and confused and sleeping
12-18 hours. And then, other days
she may participate in the conver-
sation and eating a bit. They feel
they are coming to the stage in her
journey the doctor predicted would
come, shortly after Alice was told of
the cancer. Family is thankful for
the nine months they have been
given, a time of family sharing, of
laughter, some tears, and memo-
ries of growing up in a large family.
They take it a day at a time, thank-
ful for each day they have, a time
of preparing. Alice’s love for life
was so very evident in the way she
lived her life. Our prayers continue
to be with Alice, her husband,
Larry, and their families.
Shorty and Maxine Jones re-
cently attended an event at the
Heritage Center in Pierre where a
coordinator of a partnership with
the Smithsonian Institute spoke
about the interest of that institu-
tion in South Dakota, especially of
the fossils in the Badlands and
other areas of our state. That will
add even more interest to a truly
excellent museum.
The event was also to welcome
the legislative session to Pierre,
and during the reception, we were
able to visit with several new legis-
lators, including Gary Cammack
and Elizabeth May, who represents
our district. Some may remember
John and Mary Lou Lee who lived
in Midland for a year while he was
teaching school. The ladies are sis-
ters. They grew up on the Marti
family ranch near Mud Butte. Liz
has a good understanding of both
farming/ranching, and business, as
she owns a grocery store in Kyle, as
well as ranching with her husband,
Avery. They have two young adult
children who are teachers. It was
great to reconnect with her and
learn that her elderly mother is
still enjoying life, now in Spearfish.
Shorty and Maxine Jones drove
to Brookings where he attended a
meeting of an advisory group to the
Animal Diagnostic Lab and also
the retirement party for Dr. David
Zeman, who has been a tremen-
dous asset to that and the pre-vet-
erinary program at South Dakota
State University. Later, on the way
home, they visited friends Mar-
garet and Myron Joneson at the
beautiful nursing home and as-
sisted living facility in Dell Rapids.
It was great to see them feeling
well and all enjoyed a good visit,
quite a bit about horses, draft
horses in particular. Myron took
Shorty on a couple of trips to Iowa
Amish neighborhoods to look for
new draft horses a few years ago.
Deciding not to attend the cat-
tlemen’s convention this year,
Shorty and Maxine made a few
trips to Rapid City for various stock
show events, taking son Ross and
granddaughter Kalli out to supper
one night for a short visit. Cassie
and Melanie had been to Colorado
for an ice skating test, which went
well.
Scott Jones went to Tampa for
the convention, and Matthew also
went, but he was with an SDSU
young rancher class he takes. He
rode to Rapid City with Wacey
Kirkpatrick and they did make
their plane changes, due to the fact
they can run pretty fast. They re-
ally wanted to be there in time to
go on a ranch tour scheduled for
their group. Those boys came home
with lots of great ideas and maybe
even a taste for alligator meat and
frog legs.
Last weekend, Shorty and Max-
ine went to the showings of "The
Buffalo King," Justin Koehler’s
movie about the life of Scotty
Philip. The theater at Pierre was
full and they ran it a second time,
for between three and four hun-
dred people Saturday. The Gem
Theatre offered a free barbeque
supper and on a really stormy
night, there were about 150 people
attending that one. Everyone we
heard comment were very excited
about it. It is great to have positive
messages about pioneers of the
area, and Mr. Philip was such an
icon and extremely good business-
man to accomplish what he did in
his short life.
I called the store to get Clint and
Brenda Jensen’s news about their
Sioux Falls trip. Clint answered
the phone and said he’d let Brenda
give me the news, his part of the
news was that on the trip home,
driving conditions between
Mitchell and Chamberlain, were
not a bit good. Making them appre-
ciate getting home safely. They left
Tuesday morning for Sioux Falls
spending time visiting their son,
Jon Jensen, Rochelle, Jennah and
Kennedy, Lynchburg, Va., and
their daughter, Amanda and Nick
Massmann, who live in Sioux Falls.
They returned home Thursday.
Judy Daly reported that she
doesn’t get to far from home as they
are calving. She did go to Philip
Sunday, visiting and having lunch
with her mom, Marie Anderson, at
Silverleaf. The day was so nice,
Judy and Marie went for a drive.
It’s always nice to get out and go
for a drive. Marie and her late hus-
band, Kink Anderson, used to load
up their kids and go for a drive
most every evening after they had
eaten supper. I remember staying
with Judy overnight when we were
in high school and going on one of
those drives.
Barb Jones reported other then
she and Morrie going to basketball
games of the grandkids, it is life on
the farm, as usual.
Gene and Audrey Jones have
been going to basketball games at
Kadoka, as their granddaughter,
Destiny Dale, is on the girl’s bas-
ketball team. Districts are this
week. Kadoka plays White River
Tuesday.
Congratulations to Shorty and
Mickey Woitte who will be cele-
brating their 65th wedding an-
niversary February 25. And, what
a handsome couple they made, as
family had a picture of them on
their wedding day, in the anniver-
sary card shower ad in the Pioneer
Review. Shorty was raised in Mil-
bank, and came to Midland with a
haying crew, Gorton Crew. Others
in the crew were Rocky Johnson,
Lee Hanson, and Melvin Blackey.
Babe Bathel was a part of the crew
at one time. Shorty met his future
wife, Mickey Martin, through
Henry Jr. “Hank” Martin, who also
worked on a haying crew. Shorty
said at one time, there were four
haying crews in Midland, putting
up hay between Midland, Philip,
Capa, and Ft. Pierre. It was a busy
little town with lots of activities.
Shorty and Mickey have eight chil-
dren: Robin and Joseph Optiz, Ha-
wood, N.D., Rex and Linda Woitte,
Rapid City, Budd Woitte and Susie,
Ridgeview, Calif., Leslie and her
husband, Colonel Terry Meek, live
just out side of Atlanta, Ga., where
he is stationed, Kandi Nelson lives
in Sioux Falls, Kristin Woitte,
Cerique, Wash., Joe and Bobbi
Woitte, Midland, and Eric and Gale
Woitte, near Tea. Congratulations,
Shorty and Mickey.
Saturday, Tel and Ellie Saucer-
man and family of Rapid City went
to the home of her cousin, Nathan
and his wife, Erin, and two kids,
who are now living and working on
the farm of the late Edward and
Elizabeth Nemec, with Nathan’s
brother, Tim Nemec, and their dad,
Mike Nemec. The occasion was for
the birthday party of Nathan and
Erin’s daughter, Ellie, who turned
four or five, not sure which.
Nathan and Erin’s son, Daniel, is
in high school at Pierre and stays
with his grandmother, Susan
Nemec, during the week, as she
works in Pierre. The home Nathan
and Erin live in was originally built
by Eddie Nemec. He and his wife,
Barbara, and family lived in that
home for a number of years. Leo
Nemec and his wife, Betty, lived
with their family for a time in that
house. And then, it was Mark and
Glenda Nemec and family, then
Tim and Lori Nemec and family
and now, Nathan, Erin and family
live there. So, that house has seen
many changes over the years. It
was built onto at one time, also. Tel
and Ellie also visited with his
grandmother and the kids’ great-
grandmother, Wilma Saucerman,
Saturday. His aunt, Sheri Wiech-
mann, and friend, Bill, were also
there. Tel and Ellie left their kids
with their grandpa and grandma,
Clint and Prerry Saucerman, for
the long weekend. Clint and Prerry
took the kids back to Rapid Mon-
day, stopping for a visit with great-
grandpa Gaylord Saucerman at the
Philip Nursing Home and great-
grandmother Marlin Evans at the
Senechal apartments.
I called Emily Sammons for
news. She said they have been
busy with this and that, but noth-
ing newsworthy for the paper.
Friday night, Jenna Finn, Cass
and Cole, went to Bennett County
for the boy’s basketball game of
which her cousin, Chase Haughian,
is the junior varsity coach. Chase
lived in Montana and this is his
first year of teaching.
Play practice continues for the
Midland community play, which
will be coming up in the near fu-
ture, so be watching for dates.
Calvin and Patricia Saucer-
man’s son, Brent Saucerman, and
family live at Hot Springs. Brent
works at the veteran’s administra-
tion in Hot Springs, and recently,
he and two or three other fellows
flew to Washington, D. C., to lobby
for the VA hospital at Hot Springs.
Midland had a busy weekend
with grade basketball games and
roller skating. Friday, was the
grade school basketball games be-
tween Midland/Long Valley, who
co-op Kadoka and Philip. Mid-
land/Long Valley played Philip and
then Kadoka and Philip had a
game. Roger Dale and Matt Van-
derMay are the coaches for Mid-
land, Long Valley, and Kadoka.
The Midland parking lot was filled
with vehicles. It was nice to see.
Saturday, a roller skating activ-
ity, Taggart Skating, sponsored by
the Midland Booster Club, was
held at the Midland school gym
with a large group participating.
There were 60 folks from ages
young to grandparents, dressed up
in reds and pinks as the theme
was, “Valentines.” There were
snacks and drinks for everyone.
Another roller skating activity is
being planned for in March, so be
watching for dates. Nine pre-school
had their Valentine’s party Thurs-
day, as did the older students. Re-
member what fun it was to get
those Valentine cards and Valen-
tine heart candies with those little
sayings on them? Good memories.
It seems like a whole lot of
things can get packed into a single
week, doesn’t it? I am reading an-
other book by Penelope J. Stokes,
“The Wishing Jar.” And, what a
great book it is, as it shares the life
lessons of the people in the book.
Lessons we can sometimes relate,
too. Lessons to be learned and faith
to carry us through those lessons in
life. Each one goes through their
own journey with its lessons of joy,
sorrow, strengths and failures. Life
is all of those things. Family is
such a huge part of life with its
joys, its sorrows and everything
else mixed in-between. Our grand-
daughter, Joanna Nemec, experi-
enced one of those joy times, as she
has been accepted to the radiology
program at Rapid City Regional
Hospital. It is a two-year program
and will begin on June 1. Rather
then going back to School of Mines,
she will be taking morning classes
at Rapid City Regional Radiologist
Tech and in the afternoons she will
be doing some hands on schooling.
She is so excited and we are all ex-
cited for her.
Life’s journey takes us on some
unexpected journeys and there are
times we pray we are up to the
ride. Have a good day and a good
week.
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The family of
Micky & Shorty Woitte
are honoring their
65th Wedding Anniversary
February 25, 2013
with a Card Shower!
Cards may be sent
to the couple at:
PO Box 156
Midland, SD
57552
Bald Eagle Awareness Days cel-
ebrates its 21st year of entertain-
ment and education by empha- siz-
ing the need for conservation and
appreciation of bald eagles and
other birds of prey.
Governor Dennis Daugaard has
proclaimed February 18-23 as Bald
Eagle Awareness Week in South
Dakota.
The Outdoor Campus – West in
Rapid City will host a free “drop-in”
day from 10:00 a.m. to 3:00 p.m.
MST, Saturday, February 23. All
ages can participate in hands-on
stations featuring all things birds-
of-prey. The Black Hills Raptor
Center will conduct a public pres-
entation with live birds of prey at
1:00 p.m. MST.
Also on Saturday, February 23,
educators from the raptor center at
the University of Minnesota will
present free programs featuring
live birds of prey at the Pierre
Ramkota in Theatre II, in conjunc-
tion with the KCCR Farm, Home
and Sports Show. Pierre Ramkota
programs begin at 10:30 a.m.,
12:30 p.m. and 2:00 p.m. CST.
Those programs will feature raptor
arts-and-crafts for younger chil-
dren.
The annual event is a joint effort
sponsored by conservation and out-
door recreation organizations, and
merchants and conservation agen-
cies to increase public involvement
and awareness about bald eagles
and other birds of prey. All ages are
encouraged to attend.
Bald eagle awareness
week February 18-23
by Representative
Kristi noem
This week President Obama de-
livered what is often seen as the
most important speech of the year.
The State of the Union is delivered
to all three branches of assembled
government and to millions of
Americans at home throughout the
country. It is an opportunity to re-
flect, to cast a vision for the upcom-
ing year and to set a course for the
future of the country.
I came away from the State of
the Union disappointed in the tone
and substance of the president’s re-
marks and hearing the words of
Abraham Lincoln echo through my
mind. As portrayed in the recent
movie “Lincoln,” the embattled
president comments about know-
ing True North. He says that a
compass may point True North, but
what good is it if it can’t tell you
about the swamps and obstacles
along the way? In other words, it’s
one thing to know where you’d like
to go, it’s quite another to have the
wisdom to understand what it
takes to get there.
Whether the president knows
where he wants to take the country
or not, he fails to recognize the ob-
stacles that stand directly in our
way. He spoke of wanting new pro-
grams and greater federal involve-
ment in nearly every part of our
lives, but barely gave mention of
the fact that we have a giant
swamp called the national debt
blocking our path. Understanding
the direction is not enough, we
need true leadership to navigate
the treacherous and winding road
that will lead us there.
In a few weeks, across-the-board
cuts will begin to take $1.2 trillion
out of our national budget. The
president says that he wants to
find a better way, but has paid no
attention to the two pieces of legis-
lation that the House has submit-
ted to responsibly cut spending.
Now, after wandering through the
partisan forest, the President and
senate majority leader are attempt-
ing, at the last minute, to offer a
map that not only tramples any
progress we’ve made, but smashes
the compass in the process. That’s
not leadership, that’s politics.
In order to move ahead in a re-
sponsible manner, the president
must live up to his words in the
State of the Union speech to “set
party interests aside.” I, and my
colleagues in the House, are ready
to once again take up the issue and
work to find common ground. In
the words of Abraham Lincoln,
“You cannot escape the responsibil-
ity of tomorrow by evading it
today.”
I hope you reach out to my office
and share your thoughts with me.
I would love to hear from you. Con-
tact information for my South
Dakota and Washington, D.C. of-
fices is listed below:
Sioux Fall 605-275-2868
Watertown 605-878-2868
Aberdeen 605-262-2862
Rapid City 605-791-4673
Washington D.C. 202-225-2801
Toll free 1-855-225-2801
The need for leadership
Community
Thursday, February 21, 2013 • The Pioneer Review • Page 7
www.pioneer-review.com
It was interesting to read in
Leeanne Neuhauser’s Moenville
column from the February 7 Pio-
neer Review that she found out
that you can take the bottom part
of a used head of romaine lettuce,
put it in water and it will grow
new lettuce. She said it is an ex-
periment in progress, but new let-
tuce leaves are growing.
I found out last fall at the West-
ern Junior vegetable identification
contest that you can plant the bot-
tom root end of your celery and it
will produce new. I Googled it and
here’s a good website that shows
how to do it – http://www.every-
dayruralty.com/2011/03/new-cel-
ery-from-old.html.
,.
A reader asked us to share that
if your cookies in the cookie jar
start getting hard, to put a slice or
two of bread in with the cookies.
The moisture from the bread is ab-
sorbed into the cookies making
them soft again. This works well
with brown sugar as well.
Along that same line is putting
a soda cracker in with your sugar.
The cracker absorbs moisture
keeping the sugar from clumping.
A few grains of white rice in your
salt serves the same purpose.
,.
Don’t forget to turn in all your
Box Tops, Land O’ Lakes milk
caps, Campbell soup labels. The
school sends them in March 1 and
September 1. Their goals for the
March 1 mail-in are 1,400 soup la-
bels – they currently have 1,275; a
goal of 3,500 Box Tops – they have
2,140; and a goal of 4,000 milk
caps with 3,800 on hand.
The labels, tops and caps can be
left at Coyle’s SuperValu as well
as the school.
Collect uPC codes from:
• Campbells products
• Bic products - pens, dry erase markers,
Ecolutions, highlighters, permanent mark-
ers, mechanical pencils, Wite-out brand cor-
rection tape, mailing labels,
•Dannon kids yogurts,
•Foodservice
•Franco-American
•Pace
•Pepperidge Farms
•Post Cereals & treats
•Prego
•SpaghettioOs
•Swanson
•V8 Beverages
•Wolfgang Puck
•Emerald Nuts
•Glad food storage
•Pop Secret
•Time Inc. Magazines
Collect Box tops from:
•Avery office products
•Boise paper products
•Hi-Liter brand markers
•Marks-A-Lot markers
•Brita water filters
•Betty Crocker
•General Mills
•Pillsbury
•Green Giant
•Ocean Spray
•Old El Paso
•Romano’s
•Sunkist
•Totinos
•VIVA paper towels
•Wanchai Ferry
•Ziploc
•Yoplait
We encourage our readers to
share their items of interest. Just
email nancy@pioneer-review.com,
drop your item off at our office or
mail it to the Pioneer Review, PO
Box 788, Philip, SD 57567.
We pass ideas along, but make
no guarrantees to the reader.
Lookin’ Around by Syd Iwan
We recently got a blast from the
past in the form of a letter from a
German fellow who visited here
some 50 years ago. The following is
what he wrote to the “Dear Iwan
Family.
“Looking through boxes and
bundles of paper, I came across the
enclosed letter which actually
should have reached you some 50
years ago. As you can see from the
envelope, it traveled quite a bit
around the world before its final
dispatch now. It probably contains
some photographs.
“Let me give you some back-
ground information. In 1961-62, I
spent a year studying at Cornell
University. Before returning to
Germany, I decided to tour your
county and Mexico. I had $250 of
my own, and, according to the doc-
tors at Cornell, being able to stand
cottage cheese, a loaf of white
bread, and one or two pints of milk
every day for about 120 days
should guarantee a healthy surviv-
ing. I hit the road at the beginning
of June 1962. Hitchhiking was the
means of my moving.
“On June 14, I asked the driver
who gave me a ride to stop and
drop me at the junction of the road
from North Platte to the north. He
asked whether I was sure because
there would be “pretty much of not
much.” When I told him I would
not mind and that I wanted to see
the Sandhills region, he mentioned
that in about three days’ time he
would return on the same route,
and, if I was still around, he would
pick me up again. This was not
necessary. After a few hours, a re-
ally old vehicle stopped, picked me
up, and gave me a lift. When they
had to turn off west, I was alone
again, surrounded by low sand
dunes. For the next hours, the
heads of cattle appeared, ruminat-
ing, looking at me for a few sec-
onds, and then ‘submerging’ again.
“Finally a car approached,
stopped, and the driver bent over
and asked, ‘What dropped you
here, son? Where do you sleep?’
When I answered that I had a
sleeping bag and the roadside, he
just answered, ‘You might be in for
a surprise. This year we have un-
usual rainfall. You better jump in.
We will find you a roof.’ And thus,
pretty near the middle of nowhere
as I started to feel after all the
hours of waiting and in a very
silent surrounding, I learned to
know Mr. Iwan, the driver. Driving
for miles, then at road 16 turning
to the west and leaving the high-
way at Stamford Store, entering a
gravel road towards the south, and
after another couple of miles turn-
ing around a corner, the day’s ride
ended at your ranch. I saw several
low houses and 10 or so men who,
if I am not mistaken, were all the
sons of the Iwan clan.
“In the evening, they asked me
to join them for a beer. To my sur-
prise, this was 30 or more miles
away across the range. The next
morning (June 15) very early and
after a great breakfast in the dark-
ness, all drove to the center of the
ranch where I was “confronted”
with a horse. I had never been near
to such an animal and, after a few
to Germany.
“You may ask, ‘What about the
letter prepared for dispatch to you
in the Philippines?’ In 1963 and up
to 1965, I went for research work
to the southern Philippines. My
base among the Muslims was the
Dansalan Junior College in
Marawi City. Somehow, the letter
slipped in a heap of paper and
turned up by chance just now. I do
not want to extend this letter, but
let me tell you. The stay at your
ranch definitely gave me a great
insight into life in the countryside,
and it impressed me deeply. I just
would like to thank you once more
very much after 50 years. With
best wishes, Klaus Hausherr.”
The letter contained a picture of
the Stamford Store from a postcard
plus five photos of a branding at
our place. In one, I was holding the
back leg of a calf for branding. I
would have been between my jun-
ior and senior years of high school.
Also in the photos were Ted Vobr
(who is still on the ranch,) my
cousin Joe Iwan and Jim Srb. The
Mr. Iwan noted was my Uncle
Harold (1899-1979.)
A blast from the past indeed.
moments, I was on top of it, lifted
up by two of the young men who
had stood right and left of me. I fol-
lowed their advice and stayed atop.
The day passed by rounding up
and branding cattle. I have to con-
fess, if you had to make a selection
on this day about who was the
more useful farmhand, I myself
would have had to vote definitely
for the horse. It knew in advance
where to move to bring the cattle
together and just ignored my or-
ders at the reins. In the evening,
there was another beer, again
some 15 or so miles across the
ranch. This time it was towards
the west.
“The next day I was not much
able to move, not so much from the
beer but from daylong range activ-
ities. On June 16, all went to a
rodeo in the Badlands, and I was
glad I didn’t have to join the per-
formance but could watch from be-
hind the fence. After these two
great days, I hit the road again –
Seattle, San Francisco, Los Ange-
les, Grand Canyon to name only
some of my stops, and then Mexico
and Yucatan. From there it was
back to New York to catch the ship
Ted Vobr dehorning calf, Jim Srb helping or instructing, bare-chested fellow may
be Lenny Addison.
Jim Srb dehonring, Ted Vobr watching, and Joe Iwan holding calf.
Syd Iwan holding back leg of calf, Ted Vobr the front, and the dehorner is un-
known.
oe Iwan on a horse. The guy on the fence is unknown. Photo courtesy of Syd Iwan
Joe Iwan
Interior Volunteer Fire Dept.’s Annual
Followed by
Bingo
& Gun Raffle
at the New
Interior Fire Hall
Friday, March 1st
starting at 5:30 p.m.
(Please turn in your raffle tickets before 5:30 p.m.)
It’s A Girl!
Daughter of Luke & Tiana Weber, Black Hawk
Born: December 21, 2012 • 6 lbs., 10 oz. • 19
1
⁄2” long
One Proud Big Brother: Shay Alan
Maternal Grandparents:
Burjes & Cheryl Fitch, Philip
Paternal Grandparents:
Rick & Selma Thorson, Philip
Craig Weber, Philip
Maternal Great-Grandparents:
Theodore & Laura Kjerstad, Quinn
Paternal Great-Grandparents:
Gregor & Dorothy Weber, Philip
This feature sponsored by Grandma & Grandpa
Thorson, Grandma & Grandpa Fitch & Grandpa Hopper
Luca RyAnn
Legal NoticesDeadline: Fridays at Noon
Thursday, February 21, 2013 • The Pioneer Review • Page 8
Notice to Creditors
and NOTICE OF INFORMAL
PROBATE and APPOINTMENT OF
PERSONAL REPRESENTATIVES
IN CIRCUIT COURT
SIXTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT
Pro #13-
STATE OF SOUTH DAKOTA )
:SS
COUNTY OF HAAKON )
ESTATE OF )
MARIE G. HANSEN, )
Deceased.
)
Notice is given that on the 13 of February,
2013, Robert Hansen, whose address is
PO Box 163, Howes, South Dakota
57748-0163, John “Jack” Hansen, whose
address is PO Box 91, Philip, South
Dakota 57567-0091, Paula Poss, whose
address is PO Box 7621, Riverside, CA
92513, and Charlene Reed, whose ad-
dress is 702 W. Prospect Ave., Pierre, SD
57501, were appointed as personal rep-
resentatives of the estate of Marie G.
Hansen.
Creditors of decedent must file their
claims within four months after the date
of the first publication of the notice or their
claims may be barred.
Claims may be filed with the personal rep-
resentatives or may be filed with the clerk
and a copy of the claim mailed to the per-
sonal representatives.
Dated this 13th day of February, 2013.
/s/Robet Hansen
Robert Hansen
PO Box 163
Howes, SD 57748-0163
/s/John (Jack) Hansen
John “Jack” Hansen
PO Box 91
Philip, SD 57567-0091
/s/Paula M. Poss
Paula Poss
PO Box 7621
Riverview, CA 92513
/s/Charlene Reed
Charlene Reed
702 W. Prospect Ave.
Pierre, SD 57501
Janet Magelky
Haakon County Clerk of Courts
PO Box 70
Philip, SD 57567
(605) 859-2627
Gay Tollefson, Attorney
Tollefson Law Office
PO Box 848
Philip, SD 57567
605-859-2783
[Published February 21, 28, March 7,
2013, at the total approximate cost of
$76.96]
Proceedings of the
Town of Midland
REGULAR MEETING MINUTES
February 12, 2013
The Town Board of the Town of Midland
met on Tuesday, February 12, 2013, at
7:00 PM in the Town Hall with the follow-
ing members present: Diana Baeza, Rock
Gillaspie, Finance Officer Michelle
Meinzer and Utilities Operator Lawrence
Stroppel.
Absent: Jared Fosheim
Also present: Sheldon Sturgis – Perform-
ance Seed Co., and Reuben Vollmer, Jr.
Minutes from the January 8 and January
25, 2013, meetings were approved as
published.
Sheldon Sturgis met with the Board to
discuss the possibility of swapping land
with the Town of Midland in order to build
a bird seed factory. Plat maps were
looked at and will need to be approved
after research is completed. Board will
look in to this before a final decision is
made.
Gillaspie’s seat for a three (3) year term
of Trustee is open in May. Petitions must
be filed with the Finance Officer by Feb-
ruary 22, 2013.
Stroppel gave his utility operator’s report.
Topics discussed were hot water heat
lines, weed applicator’s certification, map-
ping of water and sewer lines, trees that
need to be cut down, brooming of streets,
water tank and street repairs. Also dis-
cussed hot water heat billing accounts All
hot water heat accounts will be charged
the same amount no matter when they
were installed.
Motion was made by Gillaspie, second by
Baeza to pay the following claims:
Jerome Beverage/ T. Williams, Liquor
Payment ..................................786.20
Haakon Co. Treasurer/ T. Williams,
Property Tax ........................... 547.57
Lawrence Stroppel, Wages/
Mileage.................................1,908.42
Lawrence Stroppel, Insurance, Phone,
Vehicle.....................................500.00
Michelle Meinzer, Wages/
Phone ..................................... 664.92
Electronic Federal Tax Payment, Em-
ployee Tax................................849.11
Ernie’s LLC, Supplies..................309.34
First National Bank, Checks........167.29
Golden West, Phone/Internet ......142.45
Haakon Co. Abstract Co., Maps....28.00
HD Supply, Supplies ...................317.36
Heartland Waste Management, Refuse
Service..................................1,278.00
Midland Food & Fuel, Fuel ..........402.04
Pioneer Review, Publications........81.27
Riter, Rogers, Wattier & Northrup, Attor-
ney Fees..................................405.00
SD Assn. Towns & Townships,
Dues ........................................172.25
Seeyle Plastics, Supplies........... 585.93
SD One Call, Message Fees...........3.33
SD Retirement System,
Retirement ...............................306.24
SD State Treasurer, Sales Tax ......93.72
USA BlueBook, Supplies.............318.13
West Central Electric, Electric
Supply...................................1,209.82
WR/LJ Rural Water Supply, Water Sup-
ply............................................935.00
T. Williams/ Town of Midland, CD- Water
payment...................................130.92
Tammy Williams, CD remainder....40.31
There being no further business to come
before the board, the meeting adjourned.
Michelle Meinzer Diana Baeza
Finance Officer President
[Published February 21, 2013, at the total
approximate cost of $37.04]
Notice to Bidders
The Haakon County Board of Commis-
sioners will accept bids to purchase (2)
motor grader mounted roller/packers.
Width – 90 inches, 6 Heavy Duty Inde-
pendent Walking Beams, individual 6,000
lb. Hubs and Square Spindle, ripper
mounted for Cat M2 Motor Grader, quick
attach mount, ruber tired.
For information contact Hwy. Supt. Kenny
Neville at 605-859-2472.
The bids shall be in a sealed envelope
marked “Roller/Packers” and sent to the
Haakon County Highway Department,
PO Box 156, Philip, SD 57567.
Bid Specifications may be obtained at the
County Highway Dept., or by calling 605-
859-2472.
Bids to be opened at 1:30 p.m. MST at
the County Commissioners’ meeting on
Tuesday, the 5th of March.
Haakon County reserves the right to re-
ject any or all bids.
[Published February 21 & 28, 2013, at the
total approximate cost of $20.14]
she had to buy her own Valentine’s
supper as John forgot his wallet at
home!) Now do you need a few les-
sons from John or what? Arnis re-
turned to Rapid City Saturday,
February 16, where she again met
Gayle and Ralph Matz and they
went to a big swap meet which is
sort of like a huge garage sale.
Arnis said that there were over 205
booths. John stayed home to work.
My thought for this week is to do
a good deed for someone and you
will never regret it. As when you do
a good deed, you receive more from
it than the one who receives it. You
receive a smile, a thank you, a hug,
what more could you ask for than
that?
Grindstone News
(continued from page 3)
Good morning from warm and
tropical Kadoka. Well, not quite
that romantic, but we have enjoyed
some warm days that depleted the
snow that was banked up and re-
duced it to water. Unfortunately, it
hasn’t soaked in too quickly, so
when I went to take the plane for a
fly Sunday there was a bit of a
water hole where I needed to taxi
to get to the runway. Since new
brakes had just been put on I didn’t
think it was wise to get them wet
and possibly frozen, the plane was
left tethered in the hanger. I re-
member one time I was anxious to
fly, taxied toward the run-up pad
only to be stuck tight in gumbo. I
proceeded to use the tie down on
the tail to free it and did get things
put away. Dug out mud from the
wheel pants and finally they came
off so that wouldn’t happen again.
Monday afternoon, Caitlin
Klumb went to Sturgis to visit
grandma Cathy Fiedler and get
help sewing a book made of cloth
for her art class. She had to water-
paint five pictures and sew them on
material and then put it together
as a book. She got a 95 percent on
it. She drove herself over, first time
driving on the interstate and all
was good.
Monday, Tony Harty stopped by
our house to give me his news for
the week. He’s feeling a little better
after a punky last week.
Don and Vi Moody had a pretty
exciting week at the ranch with
several appointments in Philip and
busy at the ranch. Brian Koehn
was helping out the greater part of
the week getting ready for a cattle
sale. Don has been putting his new
skidsteer to work around and about
moving snow out of the corrals
around the loading chute and the
cattle came in to the place out of
curiosity hearing the engine noise
so moving them closer was not a
problem at all.
As we watch TV, it seems the
music in the background drowns
out the voices of the actors (is that
age related ) and seldom can I get
interested in the newer shows due
to the prolific use of cussing. We do
enjoy the old time shows, “Bo-
nanza” and “Matlock,” to mention
a couple, and it was interesting
that this week the screenwriter for
those shows passed away at 98
years of age, Richard Collins.
Shows that don’t have to be cen-
sored ahead of time. Very refresh-
ing.
What to do when the furnace
doesn’t run, call for help. Tony
Harty was in that situation and
Tuesday Brian Hansen was by to
check on the problem and ordered
a new furnace motor and at-
tempted to make the old one work
until the repair arrived. Tony vis-
ited Shirley Hair after picking up
the mail.
Tuesday visitors at our place
were Dean Parsons, Philip, and
Phyllis Word. An enjoyable time
spent talking about old times.
Weather in the Sturgis area
there was some snow Tuesday and
Thursday and windy the whole
week, or so Cathy Fiedler said it
seemed. Saturday was a beautiful
day though, to make up for the rest
of the week.
Wednesday morning, I was a bit
busy with some business. Penny
Stout stopped briefly in the morn-
ing and Brian Koehn in the after-
noon. I made a trip to Philip in the
Haakon County Prairie Trans-
portation van in the afternoon and
boy was the wind blowing. Bill en-
joyed his home away from home in
the afternoon.
Wednesday, Tony Harty picked
up mail and delivered it to Shirley
Hair and visited.
Thursday, Todd O'Connor and
Rich Foley arrived at the Moody
ranch and hauled cattle into the
livestock auction with the help of
Don Moody, Brian Koehn, Cap
Herber, and Blaine Hicks from
Kadoka. It was windy and periods
of blowing snow, but all worked out
very smoothly and at least the haul
was a short one for the truckers.
That was how Don and Vi cele-
brated their anniversary.
Valentine’s Day blew in with a
vengance. I had an early morning
trip to Murdo that Thursday with
the HCPT. Who would suppose you
could get lost in Murdo? However,
I had to enlist the help of Phylis Pe-
ters to find the Murdo clinic. It’s
not what you know sometimes, but
who you know! The wind jostled us
along both ways and snow accom-
panied us, off and on, as well.
Sandee Gittings left Thursday
after work to go to Aberdeen for the
annual S.D. Farmers Union con-
vention. She drove on about 75
miles of solid ice from Holabird to
north of Redfield on the way.
Headed for home Sunday morning
and had some bad roads between
Miller and Highmore.
Don and Vi Moody had to take
their laptop computer Friday after-
noon to Philip to find out why the
color was distorted. It all hinged on
the position of the monitor being
very sensitive to movement due to
just wear and opening and closing
the monitor screen so often. But
Ron said it will probably work okay
for awhile as long as the monitor
position stays very stable, so Vi has
to type gently and they don't rock
the boat, so to speak. They had a
late lunch at the Lucky Strike
bowling lanes.
Friday, Bill was like a cricket
rubbing his legs together until they
were raw. A quick trip to the
Kadoka Clinic and Dr. Coen Klop-
per sized him up, surveyed the
healing we have been doing, and
gave him some medication for that
itching going on, as well as for the
fever that had just hit him. We
made a trip to Philip for prescrip-
tions. In the afternoon, I visited
Emma Jarl at the Kadoka Nursing
Home and also Dale and Cindy O’-
Connell, who were up to their eye-
brows in old pictures, newspapers
and scrapbooks with Donna (O’-
Connell) and Richard Perez. This
was a collection their grandmother
had accumulated and it was mar-
velous. She had carefully written
on so many family pictures.
Don and Vi Moody had many
calls and visitors Friday at the
ranch, as well as seeing a longtime
friend, Kenny Stoner, who used to
live at the Lampert/Moody ranch in
the early 1970s when his folks,
Mary Ann and Leo, leased it for a
few years from Vi's folks. Kenny
was in the area visiting his folks in
Philip, so stopped in to visit while
driving into Philip from his home
near Murdo.
Don and Vi Moody left for Rapid
City Saturday afternoon to finally
celebrate the anniversary they
missed on Valentine's Day. The
weather was balmy with tempera-
tures in the mid-50s, a beautiful
weekend to enjoy being out and
about. When they got their mail on
Saturday on their way to Rapid,
they found a large box from Vi's
friend, Lori Newman Courtney, Ft.
Worth, Texas, and it was full of
pecans from Lori and Ed's proper-
ties in Texas and Oklahoma. What
a neat surprise that was.
Jessica Gittings visited George
Gittings Saturday and did up the
dishes for him!
Our Sympathy to the family of
Hans E. Hanson, who passed away
this week. Hans was a figure
among the businesses for many
years in Philip and thoroughly en-
joyed a good hunt.
Thursday, Tony Harty took mail
to Shirley Hair and visited. He also
visited with Dale Koehn and Kathy
Brown. Kathy had knee surgery at
a same day surgical center in
Rapid Tuesday and she is recover-
ing nicely.
Friday after getting the mail,
Tony Harty went out for breakfast.
He visited with Hairs. That visit
was also partly to get warmed up,
but he was thankful it wasn’t all
that cold, since the furnace had
completely given up the ghost.
Brian Hanson to the rescue with
the new motor in the afternoon and
Tony enjoyed a warm house again.
Saturday, Tony Harty made a
trip to the post office, then took
Hair’s mail to them. Shirley was
under the weather a little. He went
out for coffee and in the afternoon
attended the birthday party for
Jerry Stilwell.
Saturday afternoon, I was
among the many who attended the
80th birthday celebration for Jerry
Stilwell at their café. What a group
of folks, so many from Philip and
Kadoka. It was a perfect day for the
celebration.
Sunday, Tony Harty was out to
church, then out for dinner and en-
joyed a visit with Jerry and Joann
Stilwell while there. AAU
wrestling was going on at the
Kadoka auditorium most of the
day.
“In youth we learn, in age we un-
derstand.” Daysies
Betwixt Places News
by Marsha Sumpter • 837-2048 • bilmar@gwtc.net
CHECK IT OUT:
www.RPIpromotions.com
Guest speakers at Hardingrove
Church Sunday were Curt Arthur
and Rod and LeAnn Knutson. Curt
gave a report on his recent mission-
ary trip to Swaziland. Rod and
LeAnn had some information on
the organization "Mission of Mercy-
One Child Matters" and how one
can be involved in helping children
across the world.
Jim and Lana Elshere attended
a basketball game in Wall Tuesday
night, where their grandson,
Carter Elshere, son of Ryan and
Chrissy, was playing his last game
of the season.
Trey and Jenna Elshere (Cory
and Stacy) of Wall spent Friday
and overnight with Grandpa Jim
and Grandma Lana. Saturday,
Lana, Stacy and Jenna drove to
Rapid City for a ladies Bible re-
treat while Trey and Cory went
roping.
Bill and Connie Parsons visited
with Paul and Joy Elshere in Philip
Wednesday evening.
Jim and Linda Stangle attended
veterinary meetings Thursday and
Friday in Deadwood. Saturday,
they were in Faith for the basket-
ball games.
Donnie and Marcia Eymer
joined Donnie's sisters, Sharon
Coyle and Shirley Parsons, in
Philip Thursday night for supper.
This was a belated birthday cele-
bration for Donnie. Later, they en-
joyed playing cards at the senior
center. Kayla Eymer joined them
for supper.
Spending the weekend with
Mike and Linda Gebes were Court-
ney Gebes, Sturgis, and Brad
Gebes and friend Kathy and her
son, Devin, Philip. Roy Warner was
a Saturday supper and overnight
guest.
Carson Hamill and Brice Han-
son participated in the Black Hills
Shoot-out basketball tournament
in Rapid City last Saturday and
Sunday. They got a lot of court time
and were able to see other teams
from all over Montana, Wyoming
and South Dakota showing off their
stuff! They had a lot of fun.
Guests for the day on Sunday at
Phil and Karen Carley's were Abby
Carley and Wace, Joe and LaRae
Carley and family, Andrea Carley
and Millie, Wyatt, Quade, and
Jaeryn Shields, Tiara Peterson,
friend of Abby, the Joel Kammerer
family, Marvin Kammerer and
John Harrington. They were cele-
brating Wyatt's second birthday.
The Dave Shields' family has
been staying with their grandpar-
ents, Phil and Karen Carley. Dave
is in Rochester having tests taken.
Tyra Austin, Zachery and Zane,
Big Stone City, spent the long
weekend with Donnie and Bobette
Schofield. Joining them all on Sun-
day were Steve, Lisa and Blair
Jonas, Pierre, Bruce and Lynn
Dunker and family, Wall, Dawn
and Alicia Simons, rural Howes,
and Jeff and Crystal Schofield and
Chase, Milesville. Vicki Daly and
boys visited in the afternoon. Jeff,
Crystal and family are new resi-
dents of Milesville, living in the
Leach house.
Mark Hanrahan and Kenny
Neville enjoyed the regional
wrestling tournament in Rapid
City Saturday.
Chad and Kathy Hanrahan
spent the weekend with Kathy's
family in Gregory.
Hugh and Ann Harty brought a
cake up to Paul and Moneik
Stephens' in Black Hawk Thursday
night. The cake was for Moneik
who celebrates a Valentine's Day
birthday.
Saturdy night, Hugh and Ann
Harty attended Moneik Stephens'
trunk show at the Shriner's Club in
Rapid City. Moneik had over 40
quilts to show that night and that
isn't all of them that she has made.
She's a busy lady with two small
children.
Hugh and Ann Harty were
guests in the home of Jim and
Maurine Woodall in Hill City Sun-
day afternoon. They were among
others present to celebrate the
birthdays of Jim and Ann.
I read in the Rapid City Journal
of the death of Ruth Karim, age 82,
who died recently in Pierre. She
taught English in 1956, when I was
a junior at Philip High School and
she was known as Mrs. Emler.
Thursday, to celebrate Valen-
tine’s Day, Trevor and Christa
Fitch and boys were guests at the
home of John and Tonya Kramer
for a mystery meal and games.
The Trevor Fitch's were in
Kadoka Sunday for an AAU
wrestling tournament. Jensen and
Keagan got first place and Colby
got second. Monday, they wrestled
in Philip with Colby placing third
and Jensen and Keagan fourth
place. Congratulations, boys!
Milesville News
by Janice Parsons • 544-3315
Legal Advertising
Deadline:
Fridays at Noon
ads@
pioneer-review.com
Classifieds • 859-2516
Thursday, February 21, 2013 • The Pioneer Review • Page 9
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: (40) F1 BWF heifers,
Bangs vaccinated, 700 lbs. All
out of Hereford cows and all of
the 1st X BWF heifers in town.
Selling at Philip Livestock Auc-
tion, February 26, 2013. Buster
Peterson, 837-2531.
PR25-2tc
SUMMER PASTURE WANTED:
Looking to rent pasture or com-
plete ranch, short term or long
term. Also looking for hay
ground. Cash, lease or shares.
Call 798-2116 or 798-2002.
P10-tfn
PASTURE WANTED: Summer
pasture for 100-250 cow/calf
pairs, preferably in the Jack-
son/Haakon/Jones County
area, but would consider other
areas. With full maintenance.
Call 843-2869. P8-tfn
FOR SALE: 2006 Featherlite all
enclosed 4-horse gooseneck
trailer. 7x22x7 aluminum/
white smooth skin. Has nice en-
closed tack up front with (5) sad-
dle racks and (8) bridle holders.
Great condition! $14,200 OBO.
Call for pictures and more de-
tails: 454-6914, Murdo.
P8-5tc
SUMMER PASTURE WANTED
for 40 to 200 pairs within 80
miles of Philip or can lease whole
ranch. 685-9313 (cell) or 859-
2059 (home). P7-tfn
PASTURE WANTED for summer
2013 for 50-60 pair. Call Jerry
Willert, 837-2459. K6-tfn
TRAILER TIRES FOR SALE:
12-ply, 235/85/16R. $160,
mounted. Les’ Body Shop, 859-
2744, Philip. P40-tfn
FREE
TO GIVE AWAY: Older two bed-
room trailer. Must be moved.
386-4672. PR25-2tp
HELP WANTED
DAKOTA MILL & GRAIN, INC.
is looking for a full-time person
to add to our team at Wall. Job
responsibilities include truck
driving (Class A CDL a plus or
willing to obtain one), hay grind-
ing, warehouse loading/unload-
ing, fertilizer spreading, grain
operations, and various other
tasks to take care of our cus-
tomers. Wage DOE. Benefits in-
cluded. EOE. Call 279-2261 or
279-2255, Wall. WP26-2tc
DAKOTA MILL & GRAIN, INC.
is looking for a CDL Class A
Driver with doubles/triples and
a tanker endorsement that tech-
nically can be stationed at any
one of our locations east of Wall.
Stop by to pick up an applica-
tion or call Jack at 381-0031.
WP26-2tc
CEDAR PASS LODGE IS NOW
HIRING for experienced Cooks
and kitchen staff. We are looking
for hardworking, outgoing staff
to join our 2013 season team.
Experience in the kitchen with
ability to work in a fast-paced
enviroment is helpful. We can
teach you the rest!! Hourly
wages paid for all hours worked,
bonus for season completion.
Weekly optional meal package,
retail discount, activities, oppor-
tunity to make new acquain-
tances from all over the world.
Download application at
cedarpasslodge.com or call
Sharon Bies at 433-5560.
PR25-4tc
MISC. FOR SALE
FOR SALE: 14’ wide x 20’ long x
8’ high Menard’s shed kit. Ask-
ing $2,500 OBO. If interested
call 685-4608, days, or 433-
5060, evenings, for details.
P11-2tc
FOR SALE: Solid oak hand-
crafted china cabinet, excellent
shape, $300. Call 859-2654 or
685-3152, leave message.
P8-tfn
FOR SALE: Rope horse halters
with 10’ lead rope, $15 each.
Call 685-3317 or 837-2917.
K44-tfn
NOTICES/WANTED
FABRIC! FABRIC! FABRIC!
Nuts ’n Bolts (Edgemont), Han-
cock Fabrics and Fabric City
(Rapid City) will be set up and
ready for you to shop on Friday,
March 8, from 4:30 to 7 p.m.
and Saturday, March 9, from 8
a.m. to 4 p.m. at the Wall Com-
munity Center during the Bad-
lands Quilters Weekend Get-
away. Be sure to take advantage
of this wonderful opportunity to
shop for all your sewing and
quilting needs! PW11-3tc
WANTED: Once fired 45 ACP
brass. Call 279-2195 or 441-
7049. WP7-tfn
PETS/SUPPLIES
FOR SALE: 11 month old female
Pom, $250. Needs full time com-
panion/family. Blue Meril color
and spayed. Call 939-6443,
Wall. P10-2tp
REAL ESTATE
HOUSE FOR SALE: 300 E. High
St., Philip. 2 bedrooms, 1 bath,
attached garage on nice corner
lot. Full basement, central air,
propane heat. Modest price. In-
quire at 859-3367, 567-3515 or
859-3249. Former home of Joy
Klima. P11-tfn
HOUSE FOR SALE IN PHILIP:
2 bedrooms, downtown, fenced
yard. Make an offer. Call 859-
3095 or 859-2483. P10-tfn
2007 MOBILE HOME FOR
SALE: 3 bedroom, 2 bath, gar-
den tub in master bath, new
stove, refrigerator one year old,
and dishwasher. Very spacious
living room and kitchen. Never
had pets or smoke. Call 515-
4138 or 515-4139. WP24-4tc
FOR SALE: 307 Myrtle Ave.,
Philip. 3 bedrooms, 1.5 baths,
partially finished basement,
large back yard, new roof and
windows, stainless steel fridge
and stove, washer and dryer in-
cluded. Close to schools. Call
859-2470. Can email pictures.
P7-4tc
RENTALS
FOR RENT IN PHILIP: 3 bed-
rooms, 1 bath, small shed. Con-
tact Deb at 544-3291. PR26-2tp
4-BEDROOM HOUSE FOR
RENT IN WALL: Call Stan, 381-
2861. WP5-tfn
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 in-
correct insertion only. Ravel-
lette Publications, Inc. requests
all classifieds and cards of
thanks be paid for when or-
dered. 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 other-
wise indicated.
THANK YOUS
Thank you to the communi-
ties of Philip and Midland for
attending the private screening
of “The Buffalo King.” It was
an honor to share Scotty’s story
with the town he is named
after. Scotty is a man you can
proudly call your own.
Thanks!
Justin Koehler
Ron and I would like to thank
NMB for the benefit that they
put on for me January 19,
Grossenburg Implement for the
donation of the brats and
Scotchman employees for all
the cookies. Last, but not least,
we would like to thank every-
one for their donations and
paryers. We are very fortunate
to live in such a wonderful and
caring community.
Lola Hulce
A heartfelt thank you to
everyone for all your kindness
and prayers after the loss of
our son and brother, Marvin
McDaniel.
Special thanks for the food
brought in, flowers, cards,
music and memorials. Also, the
Marvin stories.
A big thank you to Pastor
Frezil for the comforting words;
Jack, Gayle and DJ for all your
help. Everyone has made this
tough road easier to travel.
Bev McDaniel
Kerry & Peter Wahlquist
& family
Kathy McDaniel
Patricia & Phillip Hauk
SD HORSE FAIR March 15-17
Fairgrounds, Sioux Falls. Dana
Hokana Clinics. Ranch Rodeo,
Horseman’s Challenge, Trade
Show, Sandy Jirkovsky, Breed &
Driving demos, Youth Events,
Cowboy Church. LIKE us on
facebook! www. SDHORSE-
FAIR.com.
STEEL BUILDINGS
STEEL BUILDINGS. Huge winter
discounts for spring delivery.
50x80, 62x100, 68x120,
68x200, 100x200. Take advan-
tage of tax deductions. Limited
Offer. Call Jim 1-888-782-7040.
* * * * * * *
AUTOMOTIVE
FOR SALE: 2010 Lincoln Town
car, Limited Series, 40K miles,
$23,000 OBO. 279-2040 or 407-
2267, Wall. PW11-1tp
FOR SALE: 2004 Pontiac Grand
Prix GT, gray with gray interior,
107,300 miles, looks and runs
great. $7,000 is the asking price,
but I will consider reasonable of-
fers. Call Keith at 454-3426 or
859-2039 for information or any
questions. PR22-tfn
FOR SALE: 1998 Ford Expedi-
tion XLT 4x4, cloth seats, power
windows, locks & seats, good
tires. Call 685-8155. PR10-tfn
BUSINESS & SERVICES
FITCH FENCING: Line your
summer projects up now! For all
your corral, windbreak and pas-
ture fencing needs, call Truett at
859-2334. PR23-tfn
O’CONNELL CONSTRUCTION,
INC., PHILIP: Rock, Sand,
Gravel (screened or crushed). We
can deliver. Dams, dugouts,
building sites. Our 37th year.
Glenn or Trace, 859-2020.
PR11-tfn
HILDEBRAND STEEL & CON-
CRETE: ALL types of concrete
work. Rich, Colleen and Haven
Hildebrand. Toll-free: 1-877-
867-4185; Office: 837-2621;
Rich, cell: 431-2226; Haven,
cell: 490-2926; Jerry, cell: 488-
0291. K36-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
work. See Craig, Diana, Sauntee
The Pioneer Review
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
HILDEBRAND READY-MIX
PLANTS IN PHILIP & KADOKA
Quality Air-Entrained Concrete
Call toll-free 1-888-839-2621
Richard Hildebrand
837-2621 • Kadoka, SD
Rent This Space
$7.25/week
3 month min.
EMPLOYMENT
FULL-TIME DEPUTY SHERIFF,
Hyde County, Highmore, SD:
Must be certified in law enforce-
ment or willing to be trained and
certified within one year of hire
date. Application available from
Hyde County Auditor’s Office,
605-852-2519, or Box 379,
Highmore, SD 57345. Closing
date: March 1, 2013. Hyde
County is an Equal Opportunity
Employer.
BELLE FOURCHE, a growing
South Dakota community of
6,500, seeks Economic Develop-
ment Executive Director. Excel-
lent wages and benefits. Full job
description and application at
www.bellefourche.org . Closing
date: March 1, 2013.
CUSTER REGIONAL HOSPITAL-
Custer Clinic and Custer Re-
gional Senior Care in beautiful
Custer, SD, have full time and
PRN (as-needed) RN, LPN and Li-
censed Medical Assistant posi-
tions available. We offer compet-
itive pay and excellent benefits.
New Graduates welcome! Please
contact Human Resources at
(605) 673-2229 ext. 110 for
more information or log onto
www.regionalhealth.com to
apply.
PERKINS COUNTY HIGHWAY
DEPT. has opening for Me-
chanic/Operator. Good Benefits.
Applications are available at
Courthouse in Bison, SD or call
605-244-5629.
PATROL OFFICER – Hourly pay
range: $20.14-$24.50/hr. Visit:
www.cityofbrookings.org Return
application w/resume to PO Box
270, Brookings, SD 57006-
0270. dlangland@cityofbrook-
ings.org.
SCHOOL PSYCHOLOGIST
OPENING for Northwest Area
Schools Education Cooperative
in NW South Dakota. Competi-
tive wage, excellent benefits, ve-
hicle provided. Contact Cris
Owens at 605-466-2206 or
Christine.Owens@k12.sd.us.
LAND FOR SALE
LARAMIE RIVER RANCH - Lim-
ited Parcels Left! 35 acre
ranches from $695 per acre.
Magnificent water and mountain
views. Low down - Guaranteed
financing. Call Today! 1-888-
411-7050 www.RanchLand-
Wyoming.com.
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.
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
Classified
Advertising
CLASSIFIED RATE: $6.50 min-
imum 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. In-
cluded 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 sep-
arately. Printed only in the Pio-
neer Review.
NOTE: $2.00 added charge for
bookkeeping and billing on all
charges.
DISPLAY AD RATE: $8.00 per
column inch, included in the Pi-
oneer Review and the Profit.
$5.55 per column inch for the Pi-
oneer Review only.
PUBLISHER’S NOTICE: All real estate ad-
vertised 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 vi-
olation of the law. Our readers are informed
that all dwellings advertised in this newspa-
per are available on an equal opportunity
basis.
APARTMENTS AVAILABLE!
PHILIP PLAZA:
2 Bedrooms Available
RIVERVIEW
APARTMENTS:
2 Bedrooms Available
(washer/dryer hook-ups)
Apartments carpeted throughout,
appliances furnished,
laundry facilities available.
For application
& information:
PRO/Rental
Management
1113 Sherman St.
Sturgis, SD 57785
605-347-3077 or
1-800-244-2826
www.
prorental
management.
com
ALL types!
Brent Peters
WBackhoe
WTrenching
WDirectional
Boring
WTire Tanks
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!
Walker Automotive
Now open Mon. thru Fri.
8:00 a.m. to 5:00 p.m.
Tune-ups ~
Brakes ~ Service
859-2901 • Philip
GeorGe’s
Welding & Repair
• DOT Inspection
• Complete Trailer Repair
• Full Line of Bearings & Seals
• Tractor Front End & Spindles
• Selling New Steel
• Recycling Outlet
• Refrigration & A/C on Commercial,
Residential & Vehicles
• ACCEPTING APPLIANCES
George: 441-3607 • Lee: 441-3606
Dennis
859-2970 • Philip
Tax Preparation Service
•E-Filing
•Reasonable Rates
•W-2 & 1099 Prep
•Personal,
Business & Ranch
Taxes
•Corporations,
Partnerships &
NonProfits
•High School
Students: $20
•College
Students: $30
•Prices include
tax & are for 1-2
W-2’s &
scholarships
only)
Petersen
Enterprises
Vickie Petersen
IRS Registered Tax
Return Preparer
155 S. Center Ave., Philip
Call to schedule
an appointment:
605/859-2365
HELP WANTED:
Auto Body Technician
Full Time Position
Les’ Body Shop
859-2744
685-3068
Philip, SD
ads@
pioneer-
review.com
Thursday, February 21, 2013 • The Pioneer Review •Page 10
Sports
Make your opinion known …
write a letter to the editor!
Fax signed copy to 859-2410
or e-mail with your
phone number to: news-
desk@pioneer-review.com
Staff SpotligHt
terri Staben
– Employed 18 Years
– Bookkeeper
CHS MidweSt CooperativeS
859-2501 * philip, Sd
Be sure to watch every other week
for a new staff spotlight!
WEEKLy SPECIAL:
Taco Salad
859-2430 • Philip
SUNDAy
SPECIAL:
Lasagna
with
Texas Toast
Salad Bar &
Dessert
Philip Motor, inc.
Philip, SD
859-2585
(800) 859-5557
2007 Chevy Impala
Leather, V-6, Clean, Local Trade!
www.philipmotor.com
Stop in & see Colt today!!
It was a run-away for the Philip
Area grapplers as they claimed the
Region 4B title by more than 60
points, and garnering seven first
and second placings.
Head coach Matt Donnelly was
pleased for the team and the indi-
viduals as they wrestled well at the
tourney. The team took 10 kids and
placed nine. Four open slots in the
126, 132, 138, and 145 weight
classes were not good for the team
though, he said. Injuries and ill-
ness were the main reasons for the
openings.
Team standings following the
February 16 tournament were
Philip Area (181.5), Bennett
County (118.5), Stanley County
(112), Hot Springs (106.5), Potter
County (99), Custer (79.5), Lem-
mon/McIntosh (64), Mobridge-Pol-
lock (61), Hill City (56), Newell
(50), Sully Buttes (39), Harding
County (33), St. Thomas More (19),
Red Cloud (14).
106 lbs: Jed Brown 4th, 30-11 record
•Bye
•Pinned Stone Durham (STM), 2:25
•Decisioned by Dirk Wolf (L/M) 12-14
•Pinned Kalel Worisheck (HC) 1:42
•Decisioned by Daniel Slama (SC) 5-8
113 lbs: Rance Johnson, 1st,
23-9 record
•Major dec. Bray Harrison (MP) 13-2
•Pinned Tomo Shirataki (RC) 2:35
•Pinned Brady Hill (SB) 3:52
•Major dec. Joshua Simunek (HS) 13-4
120 lbs: nick Donnelly, 2nd,
31-9 record
•Pinned Ryan Krump (STM) 1:28
•Pinned Westly Greenough (HS) 3:55
•Pinned Garrett Rausch (PC), 1:08
•Decisioned by Dominick Schooler (HC) 1-5
152 lbs: Lane Blasius, 1st,
29--3 record
•Bye
•Pinned Tristan Madsen (HS) 1:08
•Won by default Jace Anderson (SB)
•Decisioned Dylan Severyn (CUS) 6-5
160 lbs: Chandlier Sudbeck, 1st,
31-8 record
•Bye
•Tech. fall over Brett Scott, (CUS) 18-2
•Pinned Brad Hahn (BC) 5:03
•Pinned Austin Haberer (PC) 4:45
170 lbs: Clint Stout, 1st, 33-8 record
•Bye
•Pinned Jason Van Vugt (MP) 3:44
•Pinned Joe Merrival (BC) 3:26
•Decisioned Clayton Wahlstrom (CUS) 7-6
182 lbs: Chance Knutson, 2nd,
26-9 record
•Bye
•Bye
•Pinned Reece Jensen (HC) 3:01
•Decisioned by Dalton McCullam (BC) 2-12
195 lbs: Logan ammons, 2nd,
22-10 record
•Bye
•Pinned Marcus Heath (BC) 3:26
•Pinned Chase Schoenhard (MP) 1:29
•Decsioned by Clay Siedler (CUS) 3-5
220 lbs: Gavin DeVries, 3rd,
20-17 record
•Pinned Carrell Haines (HS) 2:35
•Pinned Todd VanderMay (BC) 3:02
•Pinned by Brady Spiry (MP) 5:56
•Pinned Mike Murray (CUS) 4:45
•Pinned John Jung (RC) 1:58
285 lbs: Geoffrey DeVries, 3-20 record
•Bye
•Pinned by Cade Larson (SC) :39
•Bye
•Pinned by Garrett Clark (L/M) 1:34
Donnelly noted that while Geof-
frey DeVries did not place at the re-
gion tournment he has been learn-
ing at every tournament. DeVries,
Donnelly noted, is at the light end
of the heavy weight division and is
just an eighth grader wrestling
older, heavier opponents.
Up next for the Badlands
Brawlers is the State B tourna-
ment in Aberdeen, Febraury 22
and 23. Donnelly is excited about
Philip’s prospects at the tourna-
ment, but noted it will be tough.
“Anyone can beat anyone,” he said.
“They are there for a reason.”
State team rankings heading
into State B are Parkston (144),
Canton (100), Wagner (98),
Howard (90), Beresford (88), Tri-
Valley (87), Philip (77), Flandreau
(72.5), Bon Homme (71) and Web-
ster (70).
Individual rankings have Brown
in sixth, Johnson ninth, Donnelly
eighth, Blasius second, Sudbeck
third, Stout sixth, Knutson fifth
and Ammons eighth.
Philip Area claims Region 4B title
Philip Area’s Chandlier Sudbeck was presented with the Trent Matt Memorial
Award at the Region 4B Wrestling Tournament in Rapid City. The award is pre-
sented annually to the winner of the 160 pound weight class at the tournament.
Making the presentation were Darlene, left, and Marion Matt, Philip.
Photo by Dayle Knutson
Philip Area grapplers brought back the Region 4B championship title last Saturday. Back row from left are Brandy Knutson,
Jed Brown, Geoffrey DeVries, Clint Stout, Chance Knutson, Rance Johnson, Cody Donnelly, Nick Donnelly, Bosten Morehart
and Keven Morehart. Front from left are student managers Kelsie Kroetch and Madyson Morehart, Chandlier Sudbeck,
Lane Blasius, Logan Ammons, Gavin DeVries, Raedon Anderson, and head coach Matt Donnelly. Photo by Dayle Knutson
The annual District IX meeting
for Family, Career and Community
Leaders of America was held
Wednesday, February 13, in Rapid
City on the campus of the South
Dakota School of Mines and Tech-
nology. This year’s district theme
was “Light the Torch with
FCCLA.”
As district chairman, Philip’s
Kelsie Kroetch led the meeting.
Philip will have two of the three
district officers for the 2013-2014
term. Newly elected are Gavin
Brucklacher as chairman and
Afton Burns as secretary/trea-
surer. The co-chair is Nicole Eisen-
braun, Wall. Brucklacher is the
first male chairman of District IX,
which includes chapters from
Philip, Wall, Bison, Belle Fourche
and Sturgis. He will be installed at
the state meeting in April as one of
10 state FCCLA
officers, and will
represent South
Dakota at the
National Lead-
ership Confer-
ence in
Nashville in
July.
All of the
Philip FFA
chaper members
competing in the
illustrated talk
Students Taking
Action with
R e c o g n i t i o n
(STAR) event re-
ceived gold rat-
ings and qualified for state. Those
individuals are Ellie Coyle, Keegan
Burnett and Tyshia Ferguson on
the topic of abusing the elderly,
and Garrett Snook and Caitie
Penella on the topic of under the in-
fluence.
FCCLA District IX “Light the Torch”
Shown, kneeling in the back row, from left: Gavin Brucklacher, Nelson Holman, Keegan Burnett, Tristen Rush and Garrett
Snook. Middle row: Amanda McIlravy, Deserae Williams, Ellie Coyle, Samantha Huston, Tara Cantrell, Katelyn Enders, Kelsie
Kroetch and Caitie Pinella. Front: Bailey Radway, Tyshia Ferguson, Lakin Boyd and Afton Burns. Other attendees were advisor
Brigitte Brucklacher, judges Emma and Sayde Slovek, chaperone Amy Kroetch, driver Rick Coyle. Courtesy photos
FCCLA STAR illustrated talk team of, from left, Ellie Coyle,
Keegan Burnett and Tyshia Ferguson.
FCCLA STAR illustrated talk team of Garrett Snook and Caitie
Penella
2013-2014 FCCLA District IX officers from Philip; secretary/
treasurer Afton Burns, left, and chairman Gavin Brucklacher,
center. The 2012-2013 FCCLA District IX chairman is Kelsie
Kroetch, right.
The Lady Scotties junior varsity
team hosted both the Lyman
Raiders and the Wall Eagles, Sat-
urday, February 16.
In the Scotties versus the Eagles
junior varsity game, Philip started
slow. But, by the end of the first
half, they had not only caught up
but had taken the lead. That lead
was improved by one more point by
the end of the third quarter. The
final quarter was a devastation for
the Scotties. They could not hold
their opponents’ offensive on-
slaught. In the fourth quarter, Wall
almost doubled its score from all its
previous quarters, for the win.
1 2 3 4
Philip 4 22 27 36
Wall 11 17 21 41
field goals: Philip – 14/59 – 24%.
Philip scorers: Hanna Hostutler – 11,
Justina Cvach – 6, Peyton DeJong – 5,
Katlin Knutson and Ashton Reedy – 4
each, Kaci Olivier and Ellie Coyle – 3
each.
Wall scorers: Monica Bielmaier – 18,
Katy Bielmaier – 9.
Rebounds: 32 Leaders: Hostutler – 9,
Knutson and DeJong – 5 each, Reedy – 4,
Olivier, Coyle and Cvach – 3 each.
assists: 8 Leaders: DeJong – 3, Hostut-
ler and Knutson – 2 each, Olivier – 1.
Steals: 16 Leaders: Hostutler and
Cvach – 4 each, Knutson – 3, Coyle and
DeJong – 2 each, Reedy – 1.
Blocks: 4 Leaders: Coyle, Knutson,
Cvach and Reedy – 1 each.
The Philip junior varsity faced
the Lyman junior varsity, with the
same results.
1 2 3 4
Philip 3 7 15 25
Lyman 15 19 31 36
Philip scorers: Olivier – 9, Hostutler – 7,
Reedy – 4, Knutson – 3, Cvach – 2.
Wall scorer: Brooklyn Halverson – 11.
Rebounds: 25 Leaders: Reedy – 7,
Cvach – 6, Hostutler – 4, Knutson – 3, Olivier
and Coyle – 2 each DeJong – 1.
assists: 5 Leaders: Coyle – 3, Cvach – 2.
Steals: 3 Leader: Cvach – 3.
Blocks: 4 Leaders: Coyle, Hostutler,
Knutson and Cvach – 1 each.
Lady Scotties junior varsity drops two
Thursday, February 21, 2013 • The Pioneer Review •Page 11
State Wrestling!!
State B Wrestling
February 22 & 23, 2013
at the Barnett Center in Aberdeen
Good Luck,
Philip Area
Wrestlers,
from these
sponsors:
Modern
Woodmen
of
America
Brant’s
Electric
Coyle’s
Super
Valu
Dr. Ron &
Laurie
Mann &
Staff
Ernie’s
Building
Center,
LLC
Farm
Bureau
Financial
Services
First
National
Agency
First
National
Bank
in Philip
Member FDIC
Fitzgerald
Oil
Company
G&G
Excavation
Gibson
Concrete
Const.
Golden
Willow
Seeds
Grossenburg
Implement
Haakon
County
Abstract
Ingram
Hardware
Jones’
Saddlery,
Bottle &
Vet
Kennedy
Impl.
& Auto
Midwest
Co-op/
Cenex
Philip
Health
Services
Philip
Livestock
Auction
Philip
Motor,
Inc.
Rush
Funeral
Home
State
Farm
Insurance
The
Steakhouse
& Lounge
The Pioneer Review
106 lbs., Jed Brown, 30-11
(4th at Region)
152 lbs., Lane Blasius, 29-3
(1st at Region)
183 lbs., Chance Knutson, 26-10
(2nd at Region)
195 lbs., Logan Ammons, 22-10
(2nd at Region)
220 lbs., Gavin DeVries, 20-17
(3rd at Region)
160 lbs., Chandlier Sudbeck, 31-8
(1st at Region)
170 lbs., Clint Stout, 33-8
(1st at Region)
113 lbs., Rance Johnson, 23-9
(1st at Region)
120 lbs., Nick Donnelly, 31-9
(2nd at Region)
Photos by Dayle Knutson
Photos by Dayle Knutson
Philip
Area
Region 4B
Cham
pions!
Good
Luck
at
State!!
Thursday, February 21, 2013 • The Pioneer Review •Page 12
Sports
FOR SALE
1788 +/- Acres Just North of Philip
Call Rick at 605-641-1987
2nd Annual Livermont/Young
Coyote Calling Contest
Friday & Saturday,
February 22nd & 23rd
Registration between 6-8 p.m.
on Friday, Feb. 22nd
Wagon Wheel Bar & Grill
Interior
For more info, call 433-5331
Hadley Livermont: 441-1440 • Stan Young: 454-1524
Gibson
CONCRETE CONSTRUCTION
859-3100 • Philip, SD
For all your concrete
construction needs:
859-2744 or 685-3068
Philip
Regular Cab,
Short Box,
Auto, 400 miles,
full factory warranty …
sharp, sharp, sharp!
2012
Chevy
1500
Philip League Bowling
Lucky Strike
OPEN BOWLING:
Sunday-Friday, 12 to 6 p.m. • Saturday, 12 p.m. to closing
The kitchen is open – we have orders to go!!
859-2430 • Philip
Monday night Mixed
Handrahan Const .......................20-8
Shad’s Towing...........................18-10
Dakota Bar................................16-12
Petersen’s..................................12-16
Badland’s Auto..........................10-14
Rockers........................................8-20
Hightlights:
Jerry Mooney.........2-7 split; 196/555
Carl Brown ..................203 clean/533
Bryan Buxcel ...............187 clean/495
Connie Schlim......................5-7 split
Matt Reckling.......................5-7 split
Jackie Schull ......................3-10 split
tuesday Men’s Early
Philip Motor................................18-2
Peoples Market ...........................13-7
G&A Trenching...........................12-8
Philip Health Service ...............10-10
Kennedy Impl ...........................10-10
Bear Auto....................................7-13
George’s Welding ........................5-15
Kadoka Tree Service...................5-15
Highlights:
Earl Park.......................218, 224/611
Tony Gould............................210/575
Cory Boyd..............................207/539
Steve Varner ................................537
James Mansfield..........................523
Fred Foland..................................520
Tyler Gartner........................200/516
Norm Buxcel .......................5-10 split
Johnny Wilson....................3-10 split
Wednesday Morning Coffee
(standing at the end of week 23)
Invisibles...............................24.5-7.5
Cutting Edge Salon ..................22-10
State Farm..........................19.5-12.5
Bowling Belles ....................13.5-18.5
Jolly Ranchers ......................9.5-22.5
Highlights:
Vonda Hamill ........................167/430
Debbie Gartner ............................162
Charlene Kjerstad........................155
Karen Foland........................5-6 split
Kay Kroetch..........................4-5 split
Jen Schriever........................4-5 split
Wednesday night Early
Dakota Bar..................................19-5
Morrison’s Haying ....................14-10
Wall Food Center......................13-11
Dorothy’s Catering ...................13-11
Hildebrand Concrete ................12-12
Just Tammy’s............................11-13
First National Bank ...................9-15
Chiefie’s Chicks ..........................5-19
Highlights:
Rachel Kjerstad.....................194/490
Jessica Wagner ............................130
Marlis Petersen.....5-7 split; 186/488
Lois Porch.....................................489
Amy Morrison ..............................181
Kathy Arthur ...............................171
Tena Slovek ..........................2-7 split
MaryLynn Crary ..................4-5 split
Sandee Gittings..................3-10 split
Shar Moses .........................3-10 split
thursday Men
The Steakhouse ..........................20-4
Coyle’s SuperValu.......................16-8
O’Connell Const ..........................15-9
WEE BADD...............................12-12
A&M Laundry.............................9-15
West River Pioneer Tanks .........9-15
Dakota Bar..................................8-16
McDonnell Farms .......................7-17
Highlights:
Jay McDonnell .............................211
Neal Petersen..................203 x 2/561
Jan Bielmaier...............................548
Andrew Reckling................203 clean
Rick Coyle...........................192 clean
Doug Hauk ........................4-7-9 split
Randy Boyd .......................2-5-7 split
John Heltzel ......................4-5-7 split
Alvin Pearson .....................3-10 split
Scott Brech ...........................2-7 split
Matt Reckling.......................2-7 split
friday nite Mixed
Randy’s Spray Service................20-8
Lee & the Ladies.........................19-9
Roy’s Repair ..............................17-11
Cristi’s Crew.............................15-13
King Pins...................................10-18
The Ghost Team...........................0-0
Highlights:
Aaron Richardson .................190/546
Alvin Pearson........................195/498
Kelly Fees..............................174/496
Theresa Miller.......................176/479
Cory Boyd..............................204/481
Roy Miller.....................................188
Angel Nemec .........................163/422
Tanner Norman..................5-10 split
Six young teams from the Philip
area competed in the Black Hills
Power Shoot-out basketball tour-
nament that was held in several
Rapid City locations, Saturday and
Sunday, February 16-17. There
were a total of 168 teams, covering
grades four through eight, from
South Dakota, Wyoming, North
Dakota and Nebraska.
The fourth grade Philip Lady
Scotties were in the “black” pool of
competing teams, and played on
the North Middle School auxiliary
court. Their first of three games
was versus the Belle Fourche
Crush. Philip won 8-7. Their sec-
ond game, against the Rapid City
Fire, was another win with the
score of 12-11. The third game, for
the championship, was a 19-31 loss
to the Winner Lady Warriors. The
Philip team’s coaches are Colt and
Jenny Terkildsen.
The sixth grade Philip boys,
coached by Holly Schaack, were in
their own “black” pool. Their games
were played at the Central High
School. The first game ended as a
5-11 loss to the Rapid City Heat.
The second was another loss, this
time 15-21 to the Rozet (Wyo.)
Mustangs. Philip’s third match was
versus the Rapid City Blue Jaiz, re-
sulting in a Philip loss.
Philip’s sixth grade girls’ team
was in the “red” pool of competing
teams. Calling themselves Wild-
fire, they played at South Middle
School. Philip enjoyed a 19-10 first-
game win over the Spearfish Slam-
mers. Their second game was also
an easy win, 23-6, over the Rapid
City Wildcats. Now, having earned
a top-seed position, they faced the
“white” pool winners, defeating the
Ipswich Lady Tigers 17-11. The
Philip team’s coaches are Tayta
West and Paulette Ramsey. West
encourages local adults to take
teams to the shoot out tournament,
where the players on the teams can
experience time on the court.
The seventh grade girls’ team
from Philip, the Philip Orange
Crush, was in the “black” pool of
contending teams. On the East
Middle School court, they first blew
away the New Underwood Lady
Tigers 17-5. Their second game
was far closer, but still a win, this
time 19-14 over the Gillette (Wyo.)
Rockers. Coincidentally, one of the
Gillette players is the granddaugh-
ter of Marvin and Vickie Eide,
Philip. The Philip girls then sealed
the championship by defeating the
Colome Cowgirls 23-6. Their coach
is RaeAnn Snyder.
Philip’s eighth grade girls were
in the “white” pool and played on
Central High School’s Naasz gym-
nasium court. The Philip Lady
Scotties first defeated the Lodge-
pole Nighthawks 30-19. Their sec-
ond game was a 30-39 loss to the
Sidney (Neb.) Lady Raiders. Their
third game, for third place in the
tournament was a 23-27 loss to the
Belle Fourche Broncos. Team mem-
bers were Tia Guptill, Shay Hand,
Peyton Kuchenbecker, Elise
Wheeler, Sammie Schofield, Chris-
tine Womack and Ashley Williams.
The Philip team is coached by Brad
and Carrie Kuchenbecker.
The eighth grade boys from the
Philip area were in the “white” pool
and played on Central High
School’s Naasz gymnasium court.
Their first game ended as a 27-37
loss to the Hot Springs Bison. Their
second game was a 39-28 win over
the Rapid City Thunder. Philip had
to settle for sixth place when they
lost 18-46 to the Standing Rock
Rebels. The Philip team is coached
by Dana Kerns and assisted by
Branden West.
Philip youth in Black Hills Power Shoot-out
Sixth grade girls’ Wildfire basketball team. Back row, from left: co-coach Paulette
Ramsey, Morgan Cantrell, Cylver Lurz, Kaitlyn Foshiem, Samantha Fillingim and
co-coach Tayta West. Front: Cappie West, Jewel Jones and Jeslyn Jindra.
Seventh grade girls’ Orange Crush team. Back row, from left: coach Jennifer
Jones, Jada Jones, Jaisa Snyder, Kendal Hook, Payton Schoenhals, Abby Martin
and coach RaeAnn Snyder. Front: Bobbi Antonsen, Anna Belle McIlravy and Sage
Bierle. Courtesy photos
Fourth grade girls’ basketball team. Back row, from left: Dilyn Terkildsen, Copper
Lurz, Bobbi Jo Kammerer, Mallory Vetter, Jaida Haynes and Allison Williams. Front:
Drew Terkildsen, Taylor Hanson and Alyssa Walker.
One point was good enough for
the win, with the Philip Scotties
boys’ basketball team defeating the
Irrigators in Newell, Monday, Feb-
ruary 11.
The first quarter ended with a
15-15 tie. The second quarter saw
a six-point lead held by the Irriga-
tors. Then, in the third quarter, the
Scotties not only caught up but also
passed the Irrigators by seven
points. That one point extra in
come back ability saved Philip
when Newell attempted its own
come back. Hot action ensued, but
when the last buzzer sounded, the
Scotties were ahead 58-57 for the
win.
1 2 3 4
Philip 15 26 47 58
Newell 15 32 40 57
field goals: Philip – 16/46 – 35%
Newell made 15.
free throws: Philip – 5/10 – 50%
Newell – 18/30 - 60%.
three-point goals: Philip – 7 /21 –
33% Newell made 3.
Philip scorers: Nelson Holman and
Tate DeJong – 13 each, Thomas Doolittle
and Gunner Hook – 10 each, Tristen
Rush – 8, Paul Guptill – 4.
newell scorers: Tyler Hohenberger –
31, Garrett Boylan – 9, Wacey Boylan – 8,
Will Orwick – 6, Matt Komes – 3.
Rebounds: 38 Leaders: Hook – 15, De-
Jong – 6, Guptill – 5, Holman and Rush –
4 each, Martinez, Doolittle, Quade Slovek
and Wyatt Schaack – 1 each.
assists: 8 Leaders: Doolittle – 4, Hol-
man – 3, Hook – 1.
Steals: 9 Leaders: Doolittle and Gup-
till – 3 each, Holman, Rush and DeJong –
1 each.
Blocks: 4 Leaders: Hook – 3, Mar-
tinez – 1.
fouls: Philip – 25 Newell – 19 Fouled
out: Newell’s G. Boylan.
The Philip junior varsity simply
did not put up with any real threat
from their Newell opponents. From
the first quarter through to the
final buzzer, the Scotties enjoyed a
comfortable, yet still expanding,
lead.
1 2 3 4
Philip 19 37 51 66
Newell 6 15 20 31
field goals: Philip – 19/74 – 26%
Newell made 13.
free throws: Philip – 13/21 – 62%
Newell – 2/11 – 18%.
three-point goals: Philip – 5/15 - 33%
Newell made 1.
Philip scorers: Ben Stangle – 18,
Brody Jones – 17, Gavin Brucklacher – 10,
Schaack – 8, Paul Guptill – 6, Martinez,
Kruse Bierle and Keegan Burnett – 2
each, Chase Wright – 1.
newell scorers: Cyler Dowling – 11,
Tyus Olson – 5, Brian Champion and Brad
Kari – 4, Othello Sparks – 3, David Rath
and Johnny Champion – 2 each.
Rebounds: 43 Leaders: Martinez – 6,
Jones and Bierle – 5 each, Guptill,
Schaack, Stangle and Ryan Van Tassel –
4 each, Brucklacher and Jacob Kam-
merer – 3 each, Wright and Burnett– 2
each, Todd Antonsen – 1.
assists: 9 Leaders: Jones – 3, Martinez
and Brucklacher – 2 each, Bierle and
Stangle – 1 each.
Steals: 33 Leaders: Stangle – 8, Jones –
7, Martinez – 6, Guptill – 5, Brucklacher –
3, Bierle and Schaack – 2 each.
Blocks: 6 Leaders: Bierle – 3, Guptill –
2, Schaack – 1.
fouls: Philip – 16 Newell – 14.
Philip boys one-up over Newell
The Philip Lady Scotties played
their first game of the District 14B
girls’ basketball tournament, Mon-
day, February 18.
After facing the Oelrichs Tigers
on the New Underwood court, the
Scotties came home with a clear
win. The first quarter saw Philip
taking the lead, while the second
quarter saw Philip begin expand-
ing that lead. The third quarter
was a time of cushioning the score-
board, making it possible for more
Lady Scotties to see play time dur-
ing the final quarter of the district
game.
1 2 3 4
Philip 17 35 60 80
Oelrichs 11 26 40 66
field goals: Philip – 34/86 – 40%.
Philip scorers: Krista Wells – 21,
Jordyn Dekker – 17, Madison Hand –
12, Sam Johnson – 8, Holly Iwan – 7,
Bailey Radway and Katlin Knutson – 4
each, Justina Cvach – 3, Kaci Olivier
and Ashton Reedy – 2 each.
oelrichs scorers: Kayla Bravo – 24,
Ariel Rouillard – 22.
Rebounds: Philip – 31 Oelrichs – 30
Leaders: Hand, Radway and Johnson –
6 each, Iwan – 5, Wells – 4, Cvach – 2,
Olivier and Knutson – 1 each.
assists: 20 Leaders: Hand – 8,
Wells – 5, Radway – 3, Iwan, Hanna
Hostutler, Johnson and Cvach – 1 each.
Steals: 14 Leaders: Wells – 4, Hand
and Johnson – 3 each, Radway – 2,
Iwan and Cvach – 1 each.
Blocks: 11 Leaders: Wells – 4,
Hand – 3, Radway – 2, Hostutler and
Johnson – 1 each.
District 14B play included the
Philip Lady Scotties facing off
against the Wall Eagles, Tuesday,
February 19. On Monday, New Un-
derwood defeated Edgemont, thus
New Underwood faced Rapid City
Christian on Tuesday. No results
for these games were available at
press time. The two winners will
challenge each other Thursday,
February 21, at 7:00 p.m. in Rapid
City at the South Dakota School of
Mines and Technology, to deter-
mine who advances on to the region
game.
Lady Scotties still in district play
The Philip Lady Scotties basket-
ball team traveled to White River,
Thursday, February 14, to chal-
lenge the Tigers.
The varsity game began with the
advantage going to the Lady Scot-
ties, who led by three points at the
end of the first quarter. At half-
time, though, the score was tied at
25.
During the second half, Philip
ran into trouble, and began slip-
ping behind their opponents. The
final quarter was a continuation of
the scores spreading apart, with
the win eventually going to White
River.
1 2 3 4
Philip 12 25 34 41
White River 9 25 43 57
field goals: Philip – 13/66 - 20%
Philip scorers: Madison Hand – 17,
Bailey Radway – 11, Jordyn Dekker – 5,
Sam Johnson – 4, Holly Iwan and Krista
Wells – 2 each.
Rebounds: Philip – 42 White River –
32. Leaders: Johnson – 15, Dekker – 9,
Hand – 6, Iwan – 5, Radway – 4, Hanna
Hostutler – 2, Wells – 1.
assists: 12 Leaders: Wells – 4, Radway,
Johnson and Dekker – 2 each, Iwan and
Hand – 1 each.
Steals: 5 Leaders: Hand – 3, Iwan and
Dekker – 1 each.
Blocks: 5 Leaders: Johnson and
Dekker – 2 each, Hostutler – 1.
The junior varsity had a game
just the opposite from the varsity
game. The junior varsity had to
come back from following the
Tigers in the first half. They then
took the lead, kept it and began
pulling away. Their final buzzer
marked a win for Philip.
1 2 3 4
Philip 8 14 25 35
White River 11 16 19 28
field goals: Philip – 10/54 – 19%.
free throws: Philip – 15/36 – 42%. White
River – 7/10 – 70%
three-point goals: 0/4 – 0%
Philip scorers: Kaci Olivier, Hostutler,
Katlin Knutson and Justina Cvach – 6 each,
Brett Carley – 4, Peyton DeJong – 3, Ellie
Coyle and Ashton Reedy – 2 each.
White River scorers: Rachel Ashtle-
ford – 7, Sierra McGowan and Courtney
Charging Hawk – 6 each.
Rebounds: Philip – 37 White River – 27.
Leaders: Knutson – 9, Olivier – 7, Carley,
Cvach and DeJong – 5 each, Reedy – 3, Hos-
tutler – 2, Tyana Gottsleben – 1.
assists: 7 Leaders: Hostutler – 3, Carley –
2, Knutson and Cvach – 1 each.
Steals: 12 Leaders: Knutson and Cvach –
3 each, Reedy – 2, Carley, Olivier, Hostutler
and Coyle – 1 each.
Blocks: 2 Leader: Coyle – 2.
No records were available from
the “C” game.
Lady Scotties fall to White River
A new state record lake trout
was caught from Pactola Reservoir
on January 23 by Aaron Jones,
Rapid City. Weighing in at 30
pounds even, this record lake trout
surpassed the previous record, held
by Steve Matheny, by more than a
pound. Jones’ lake trout measured
41 inches in length with a 24 ½
inch girth.
Lake trout are a non-native
species. The first lake trout stock-
ing occurred in Belle Fourche
Reservoir in 1914.
To qualify for a state record, the
angler must get the fish weighed
on a certified scale (available at
grocery stores), have the species
verified by a fisheries biologist, and
fill out a form found at
http://gfp.sd.gov/fishing-boating
/state-fish-records-list.aspx.
Lake trout record broken
Thursday, February 21, 2013 • The Pioneer Review •Page 13
Good Luck, Scotties, at the
District 14B Tournament!
Monday, February 25th at New Underwood
(first game at 6:30 Wall vs. Edgemont; second game at 7:30 Philip vs. Rapid City Christian)
Thursday, February 28th at Oelrichs (Oelrichs vs. winner of first game at 7:00 p.m.)
New Underwood (New Underwood vs. winner of second game at 7:00 p.m.)
Friday, March 1st at South Dakota School of Mines & Technology
Teams include:
•Philip •Oelrichs •New Underwood •Wall •Edgemont •Rapid City Christian
Winner will represent District 14B at the Region 7 Tournament on March 5th
Philip Scotties Basketball Team, back row, left to right, Coach Mike Baer, Wyatt Schaack, Tate DeJong, Kruse Bierle,
Gunner Hook, Paul Guptill, Cassidy Schnabel, Brody Jones, Asst. Coach Brad Haynes; front row, Ben Stangle,
Blake Martinez, Thomas Doolittle, Nelson Holman, Quade Slovek, Tristen Rush and Gavin Brucklacher.
Photo courtesy of Deb Smith
Moses
Building
Center
859-2100
Brant’s
Electric
859-2254
Coyle’s
SuperValu
859-2727
Dr. Ron &
Laurie Mann
& Staff
859-2491
Ernie’s Bldg.
Center LLC
843-2871
Farm 
Bureau 
Financial
Services
859-2902
First 
National
Agency
859-2588
First 
National
Bank in
Philip
859-2525 • Member FDIC
Gibson
Concrete
Const.
859-3100
Golden
Willow
Seeds
843-2187
Grossenburg
Implement
859-2636
Haakon
County
Abstract
859-2461
Ingram
Hardware
859-2521
Jones’ 
Saddlery,
Bottle & Vet
859-2482
Kennedy 
Implement
& Auto
859-2568
Midwest
Cooperatives
Cenex
859-2382
Modern
Woodmen
of America
859-2778
Philip
Health
Services
859-2511
Philip
Livestock
Auction
859-2577
Rush
Funeral
Home
859-2400
State
Farm
Insurance
859-2559
Philip
Motor, Inc.
859-2585
Pioneer
Review
859-2516
Fitzgerald
Oil
Company
859-2007
The
Steakhouse
& Lounge
859-2774
TAKE TIME TO THANK THESE SPONSORS FOR SUPPORTING OUR YOUTH!
WEBSITE ADDRESS:
www.phiIipIivestock.com
EmaiI: info@phiIipIivestock.com
TO CONSIGN CATTLE OR HAVE A REPRESENTATIVE LOOK AT YOUR CATTLE, GIVE US A CALL:
THOR ROSETH, Owner
(605} 685.5826
BILLY MARKWED, FIeIdman
Midland · (605} 567.3385
JEFF LONG, FIeIdmanJAuctIoneer
Fcd Owl · (605} 985.5486
Ccll. (605} 515.0186
LYNN WEISHAAR, AuctIoneer
Fcva · (605} 866.4670
DAN PIROUTEK, AuctIoneer
Milcsvillc · (605} 544.3316
STEVEN STEWART
Yard Foreman
(605} 441.1984
BOB ANDERSON, FIeIdman
Siurgis · (605} 347.0151
BAXTER ANDERS, FIeIdman
Wasia · (605} 685.4862
PHILIP LIVESTOCK AUCTION
(60S) SS9:2S??
www.pbIIIpIIvestock.com
lkllll ll\läIê|K 1||IlêK
lkllll, äê|Ik 01KêI1
Upoom1ng Co111e So1es:
TUESDAY, FEB. 26: SPECIAL FEEDEF CATTLE SALE,
FEATUFINC DANCS VACCINATED HEIFEFS, FECULAF
CATTLE SALE, & DEEP CFEEK ANCUS & MILLAF ANCUS
DULL SALES. WEIGH-UPS: 10 A.M. DEEP CREEK & MIL-
LAR ANGUS: 12 P.M. (MT}. FEEDER CATTLE TO FOLLOW.
EARLY CONSIGNMENTS: EXPECTING 4UUU HEAD.
CALVES: FS÷FALL SHOTS, NI÷NO IMPLANTS, AN÷ALL NATUFAL,
ASV÷ACE & SOUFCE VEFIFIED
WILLIAMS RN - 350 FANCY DLK CLVS; FS, ASV (2OO STFS ¸
875, 150 HF DLK FEPLC.HFFS ¸750-850} CFEEN....750-875=
FITCH FAMILY FMS - 300 DLK STFS; FS......................700-800=
HORTON RANCH.... - 215 DLK & A FEW FED CLVS (135 STFS &
80 DV FEPLC. HFFS}; FS,NI ........................................700-750=
RADWAY - 215 DLK CLVS (140 HFFS & 75 STFS};
FS,NI...........................................................................750-800=
MINT2LAFF RANCH - 200 DLK STFS & DV FEPLC. HFFS;
FS ...............................................................................600-700=
TRASK FAMILY - 200 DLK DV FEPLC. HFFS; FS,NI ......600-650=
KIRK - 150 DLK DV FEPLC. HFFS; FS,NI..............................650=
TENNIS - 130 DLK & DWF DV FEPLC. HFFS; FS,NI .......750-800=
FORTUNE - 130 DLK CLVS; FS......................................550-650=
SEVEN BLACKFOOT RANCH - 130 DLK & DWF DV FEPLC. ........
HFFS; FS,NI,PFECUAFD SHOT..........................................650=
NOTEBOOM CATTLE CO - 120 DLK CLVS; FS,NI,HOME FAISED,
ALL HFFS IN TOWN ....................................................650-750=
DIAMOND S RANCH - 110 DLK & DWF MOSTLY HFFS;
FS ...............................................................................500-600=
HJORT RANCH - 110 DLK & DWF HFFS; FS,NI .............500-600=
FINN FARMS - 100 FED ANC DV FEPLC. HFFS; FS,NI (ALL
HFFS IN TOWN} ..........................................................750-800=
SCHUL2 - 100 DLK & DWF HFFS; FS,NI ........................550-650=
DALY & DALY - 100 FANCY DLK ANC DV FEPLC. HFFS;
FS,NI ..................................................................................700=
SHAW RANCH - 100 DLK HFFS; FS,NI..................................550=
MILLER - 95 DLK & A FEW CHAF X CLVS; FS,NI...........550-650=
ENNEN - 90 FANCY DLK & A FEW DWF DV FEPLC. HFFS;
FS,NI...........................................................................650-675=
STOUT - 75 DLK DV FEPLC. HFFS; FS,NI, HOME FAISED
(FFONT END IN TOWN} ......................................................725=
BEARPAW RANCH - 70 DLK & FED HFFS; FS...............650-700=
DARTT ANGUS - 70 DLK DV FEPLC. HFFS; FS,NI .........650-700=
GOOD - 65 DWF DV FEPLC. HFFS; FS,NI ......................600-700=
DENKE - 60 FANCY DLK DV FEPLC. HFFS; FS,NI .........650-750=
BRINK - 60 DLK DV FEPLC. HFFS; FS,NI ......................600-700=
FOLAND RANCH - 60 DLK & DWF DV FEPLC. HFFS;
FS,NI...........................................................................550-650=
PETERSON - 55 DWF FIFST X & A FEW HEFF DV FEPLC. HFFS;
FS,NI (ALL DWF HFFS IN TOWN} ........................................700=
FREIN - 40 DLK & A FEW FED STFS; FS.......................800-900=
PROKOP & DEVRIES - 40 DLK DV FEPLC. HFFS; FS,NI
(FFONT END} ..............................................................600-650=
NIXON - 35 DLK DV FEPLC. HFFS; FS,NI ......................550-575=
WILLIAMS - 35 DLK & DWF STFS; FS............................600-700=
KRUET2 - 30 DLK & DWF CLVS; FS,NI .................................500=
DOOLITTLE - 25 FANCY DLK DV FEPLC. HFFS; FS,NI ..750-800=
CASPERS - 17 DLK DV FEPLC. HFFS; FS,NI..................680-700=
LARSEN - 15 DLK & DWF DV FEPLC. HFFS; FS,NI ........500-550=
14 DLK & DWF CLVS; FS.............................................600-650=
DARTT - 10 DLK DV FEPLC. HFFS; FS,NI.............................700=
HENRY - 10 DLK DV FEPLC. HFFS; FS,NI .....................600-700=
KALTENBACH - 10 DLK CLVS; FS,NI .............................400-600=
MOR£ CONS1GNM£NTS BY SAL£ DAY. CALL THOR ROS£TH AT
tDS-SS9-2S?? OR tDS-tSS-SS2t FOR MOR£ 1NFORMAT1ON.
TUESDAY, MAR. S: SPECIAL STOCK COW & DFED HEIFEF
SALE & FECULAF CATTLE SALE
TUESDAY, MAR. 12: SPECIAL FEEDEF CATTLE SALE FEATUF-
INC DANCS VACCINATED HEIFEFS & FECULAF CATTLE SALE
TUESDAY, MAR. 19: SPECIAL STOCK COW & DFED HEIFEF
SALE & FECULAF CATTLE SALE
TUESDAY, MAR. 26: SPECIAL FEEDEF CATTLE SALE & FEC-
ULAF CATTLE SALE
TUESDAY, APR. 2: SPECIAL STOCK COW & DFED HEIFEF
SALE & FECULAF CATTLE SALE
TUESDAY, APR. 9: SPECIAL CFASSTIME FEEDEF CATTLE, FE-
PLACEMENT HEIFEF, & FEEDLOT CATTLE SALE & FECULAF
CATTLE SALE
TUESDAY, APR. 16: SPECIAL FEEDEF CATTLE SALE FEATUF-
INC DANCS VACCINATED HEIFEFS & FECULAF CATTLE SALE
TUESDAY, APR. 23: SPECIAL STOCK COW, DFED HEIFEF &
PAIF SALE & FECULAF CATTLE SALE
TUESDAY, APR. 30: SPECIAL FEEDEF CATTLE SALE & FECU-
LAF CATTLE SALE
TUESDAY, MAY ?: DULL DAY & FECULAF CATTLE SALE
TUESDAY, MAY 14: SPECIAL FEEDEF CATTLE SALE & FECU-
LAF CATTLE SALE
TUESDAY, MAY 21: SPECIAL PAIF, STOCK COW & DFED
HEIFEF SALE & FECULAF CATTLE SALE
TUESDAY, MAY 2S: NO SALE
TUESDAY, JUNE 4: SPECIAL PAIF SALE & FECULAF CATTLE
SALE
TUESDAY, JUNE 11: SPECIAL FEEDEF CATTLE SALE & FEC-
ULAF CATTLE SALE
TUESDAY, JUNE 1S: FECULAF CATTLE SALE
TUESDAY, JUNE 2S: DFY COW SPECIAL
TUESDAY, JULY 2: NO SALE
TUESDAY, JULY 9: FECULAF CATTLE SALE
TUESDAY, JULY 16: FECULAF CATTLE SALE
TUESDAY, JULY 23: FECULAF CATTLE SALE
TUESDAY, JULY 30: SPECIAL ANNIVEFSAFY YEAFLINC & FALL
CALF SALE & FECULAF CATTLE SALE & ANNIVEFSAFY DDQ
VIEW SALES LIVE ON THE INTERNET! Go to: www.pbIIIpIIvestock.com. UpcomIng saIes & consIgnments can be
vIewed on tbe Internet at www.pbIIIpIIvestock.com, or on tbe DTN: CIIck on SALE BARNS NORTH CENTRAL
PLA |s now qua||f|ed to hand|e th|rd party ver|f|ed
NhT6 catt|e (Non-hormona| Treated 6att|e}.
Reep suppor11ng R-CALF USA! R-CALF USA 1s our vo1oe 1n
governmen1 1o represen1 U.S. oo111e produoers 1n 1rode
morKe11ng 1ssues. ]o1n 1odog & Þe1p moKe o d1]]erenoe!
PhiIip Livestock Auction, in conjunction with Superior Livestock
Auction, wiII be offering video saIe as an additionaI service to our
consignors, with questions about the video pIease caII,
Jerry Roseth at 605:685:5820.
859-2577
PhiIip, SD
Upoom1ng Bu11 So1es
TUESDAY, FEB. 26: DEEP CFEEK ANCUS & MILLAF ANCUS, 12.00 P.M. MT
TUESDAY, MAR. 19: FANNINC ANCUS, 12.00 P.M. MT
TUESDAY, MAR. 26: FOCHAIF ANCUS, 12.00 P.M. MT
TUESDAY, APR. 2: SLOVEK FANCH ANCUS & ANCUS PLUS CENETIC DULL
SALE, 12.00 P.M. MT
TUESDAY, APR. 9: ANDEFS & DAMFOW LONCHOFNS, 12.00 P.M. MT
TUESDAY, APR. 16: CHEYENNE CHAFOLAIS, 12.00 P.M. MT
TUESDAY, APR. 23: FOFTUNE'S FAFTEF U CFOSS ANCUS, 12.00 P.M. MT
TUESDAY, MAY ?: DULL DAY
Upoom1ng Horse So1es
TUESDAY, MARCH 19: OPEN CONSICNMENT HOFSE SALE FOL-
LOWINC THE CATTLE SALE.
CATTL£ R£PORT: F£B. J9, 2DJS
L1gÞ1 run o] bred o] oous & o good run o] ue1gÞ-ups.
4,DDD Feeders & Rep1ooemen1 He1]ers ne×1 ueeK.
BRED CATTLE:
BRET HANSON - FAITH
20........................................DLK 3 YF OLD COWS 1220=..........$1,470.00
20......................................................DLK HFFS 1019=..........$1,275.00
DON & VI MOODY - PHILIP
15 .....................................................DWF HFFS 1063=..........$1,360.00
14.......................DLK & DWF 3 & 4 YF OLD COWS 1313=..........$1,275.00
20.......................DLK & DWF 5 & 6 YF OLD COWS 1408=..........$1,250.00
34.......................DLK & DWF SOLID MOUTH COWS 1451=..........$1,120.00
10 ...............HEFF SOLID & DFOKEM MOUTH COWS 1387=..........$1,070.00
30..................DLK & DWF DFOKEN MOUFTH COWS 1364=..........$1,040.00
LOWELL BADER - VALENTINE, NE
11 ...........................................DLK & DWF HFFS 1109=..........$1,300.00
JERRY WALKER ESTATE - TUTHILL
54......................................................DLK HFFS 1014=..........$1,200.00
MONTY WILLIAMS - BOX ELDER
23.......................DLK & DWF SOLID MOUTH COWS 1306=..........$1,190.00
18....................DLK & DWF DFOKEN MOUTH COWS 1327=..........$1,090.00
WEIGH-UPS:
SCARBOROUGH RANCH - HAYES
1 .........................FWF COW 1580= ............$86.50
1 .........................FWF COW 1375= ............$86.00
1........................CHAF COW 1515= ............$85.50
1 ..........................DLK COW 1380= ............$84.50
1........................CHAF COW 1500= ............$84.00
1 ..........................DLK COW 1470= ............$83.50
2 ............CHAF & FED COWS 1635= ............$82.50
1 ..........................DLK COW 1535= ............$82.00
1 ..........................DLK COW 1320= ............$81.00
1 .........................DWF COW 1615= ............$80.00
1........................CHAF COW 1580= ............$79.50
1....................DLK COWETTE 1150= ............$91.00
1..........................DLK DULL 1775= ..........$105.00
2........................DLK DULLS 2070= ..........$104.00
WAYNE HUETHER - INTERIOR
6 ........................FED COWS 1248= ............$84.25
CRAIG REINDL - CUSTER
1........................CHAF COW 1290= ............$83.50
SCOTT HUETHER - INTERIOR
1..........................FED COW 1225= ............$83.00
15................FED COWETTES 1156= ............$84.00
CHARLES MAUDE - CAPUTA
1 ..........................DLK COW 1490= ............$82.00
KELLY ESCOTT - FAITH
1..........................DLK DULL 1800= ..........$105.00
1 ..........................DLK COW 1440= ............$78.00
1 ..........................DLK COW 1565= ............$77.50
REINDL LIVESTOCK - CUSTER
1 ..........................DLK COW 1340= ............$82.00
1 ..........................DLK COW 1105= ............$77.50
3 ..................DLK COWETTES 1107= ............$81.00
DON & VI MOODY - PHILIP
1 ..........................DLK COW 1275= ............$82.50
6.........................DLK COWS 1221= ............$78.25
12......................FWF COWS 1348= ............$77.75
1 ..........................DLK COW 1270= ............$77.50
1....................DLK COWETTE 960=..............$98.00
1....................DLK COWETTE 1060= ............$86.00
1 .........................DLK HFFT 1075= ..........$108.00
PAUL VANDERMAY - LONG VALLEY
1 ..........................DLK COW 1105= ............$82.00
1 ..........................DLK COW 1630= ............$79.00
DARREL & CONNIE MICKELSON - ENNING
1....................DLK COWETTE 1110= ............$90.00
TERRY BUCHERT - PHILIP
1..........................FED COW 1200= ............$81.50
JERRY HICKS - NORRIS
1........................CHAF COW 1475= ............$80.50
1 ..........................DLK COW 1460= ............$78.50
4........................DLK HFFTS 1175= ............$86.00
BROST RANCH - MURDO
1 ..........................DLK COW 1235= ............$80.50
1..........................DLK DULL 1625= ............$96.00
KEVIN REINDL - CUSTER
1 ..........................DLK COW 1420= ............$80.00
1..........................DLK DULL 1695= ............$96.00
KJERSTAD CATTLE COMPANY - QUINN
2........................DLK DULLS 1713= ..........$103.50
2........................DLK DULLS 1655= ..........$103.00
2........................DLK DULLS 1605= ..........$102.00
2........................DLK DULLS 1988= ..........$101.75
1..........................DLK DULL 2050= ..........$101.00
2........................DLK DULLS 1735= ..........$100.50
2........................DLK DULLS 1920= ..........$100.00
BRYCE VANDERMAY - LONG VALLEY
1 ..........................DLK COW 1795= ............$79.50
DUANE JOBGEN - SCENIC
1 ..........................DLK COW 1245= ............$79.50
1 ..........................DLK COW 1380= ............$77.50
1 ..........................DLK COW 1445= ............$76.50
LAVERNE KOCH - NEW UNDERWOOD
1 ..........................DLK COW 1310= ............$79.00
RODNEY RAYHILL - MARTIN
1 ..........................DLK COW 1240= ............$78.50
1 ..........................DLK COW 1155= ............$77.50
1 ..........................DLK COW 1325= ............$76.50
LEVI BUCHERT - PHILIP
1....................DLK COWETTE 1045= ............$93.00
HORTON RANCH - WALL
1..........................DLK DULL 1845= ..........$102.00
1..........................DLK DULL 2020= ............$99.00
CHUCK ENDERS - KADOKA
1 ..........................DLK COW 1350= ............$78.00
GERALD RISSE - MARTIN
2.........................DLK COWS 1505= ............$77.00
1....................DLK COWETTE 1030= ............$86.00
DEAN & DONNA KLAPPERICH - RAPID CITY
1 ..........................DLK COW 1525= ............$76.50
EARL BRUNSON - FAIRBURN
1 ..........................DLK COW 1260= ............$76.50
1....................DLK COWETTE 1050= ............$86.50
STOUT CHAROLAIS - KADOKA ...41 AVG. $3,31S.00
HORSE REPORT:
GOOD HORSES FROM..........................$10 - $20JCWT
SADDLE PROSPECTS .......................$42S - $S2SJCWT
SOUTH DAKOTA BRAND
RH CATTLE
SELLING
TUESDAY,
MARCH 12
AT 12:00 P.M.
(MT)
Thursday, February 21, 2013 • The Pioneer Review •Page 14
Newspapers online!
Philip ~ Wall ~ Faith
Bison ~ Kadoka ~ Murdo
See pictures in full color!
Subscribe at: www.pioneer-review.com
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
Reservations:
859-2774
~ Saturday, Feb. 23 ~
Prime Rib
~ Monday, Feb. 25 ~
Prime Rib
Sandwich
The Steakhouse & Lounge
Open Daily ~ Monday thru Saturday
S
a
la
d
B
a
r
A
v
a
ila
b
le
a
t
L
u
n
c
h
!
~ Tuesday, Feb. 19 ~
Prime Rib
~ Wednesday, Feb. 20 ~
Indian Taco
or Taco Salad
~ Thursday, Feb. 21 ~
Walleye
~ Friday Buffet, Feb. 22 ~
Chicken
Fish • Shrimp
Try our new charbroiled steaks & burgers! All steaks come with a choice of potato and includes salad bar!
dently the road conditions weren't
very good as Jon was coming home.
But one thing is for sure – if you
grow up in Minnesota, you know
how to deal with snow and ice! Jon
and Connie's son, Wyatt, was home
for the holiday weekend from his
studies at South Dakota State Uni-
versity.
Ray and Nancy Neuhauser re-
cently returned from a trip to
Florida. They attended the annual
meeting of the National Cattle-
men's Beef Association as well as
the American National Cattle-
women. They went with a group to
the local fairgrounds where the
Florida cattlemen were opening a
museum about the industry in
their state. Evidently, Florida was
the first state in our nation to have
cattle. Ray and Nancy also took a
tour of two cattle ranches and a
water preserve, as well as a huge
strawberry farm and a winery.
While in Florida, they also got to
visit with Raymond's grandchil-
dren, Jessica and William, and
their families. Jessie and Willie are
children of Clayton Neuhauser.
Connie (Neuhauser) and Bunky
Boger had their educational agri-
cultural exhibit at a fair in the
area, so Raymond and Nancy also
got to visit with them and tour
their display. Nancy said Connie
and Bunky do such a service to the
agriculture industry by providing
this informative, hands-on oppor-
tunity to the public. Nancy said at
one point, Connie was milking a
cow, showing the fair-goers where
their milk comes from, and the kids
were lined up for quite a ways,
waiting for their turn to "milk the
cow."
Nels and Dorothy Paulson have
been home this week – they didn't
even have to go to town for sup-
plies. They have been enjoying puz-
zles – jigsaw and crossword puz-
zles. Puzzles can be relaxing, and
they are a good way to exercise
your mind. However, at the Paul-
son home, jigsaw puzzles are not
relaxing for Dorothy, so she sticks
to the crossword puzzles. She said
she is too impatient, and if she
can't find pieces to the jigsaw puz-
zle in a short amount of time, then
she is frustrated!
Mary Briggs was in Rapid City
Saturday attending a wrestling
competition. I haven't heard the re-
sults, but I hope the grandsons did
well. Lee and Mary were in Pierre
Sunday to take pictures prior to the
King of Hearts event. Their daugh-
ter, Cattibrie Riggle, was one of the
attendees. Lee said that his
mother, Lil Briggs, continues to do
pretty well. Lee's brother and sis-
ter-in-law, Lane and Sonja, are
there with Lil, and several other
friends and relatives help out, al-
lowing Lil to remain in her own
home, which is where she is happi-
est.
Frank and Shirley Halligan trav-
eled to Rapid City Wednesday to
see David Hand, who was a patient
in the hospital there. Dave was in
the process of being released from
the hospital, so Frank and Shirley
had lunch with Dave, Laura, and
their grandson, Seth, before re-
turning home. Saturday, the Halli-
gan's traveled to Faith to a basket-
ball game between Faith and
Philip.
As I mentioned, David Hand was
released from the Rapid City hos-
pital last Wednesday, which is
great news. Now, as Paul Harvey
would say, here's the rest of the
story! David spent Wednesday
night at home, but he was having
some breathing difficulties when
he woke up Thursday, so he went
back to the Philip hospital. They
found he had pneumonia, so he
spent several days in the hospital
there, returning home early this
week. I hope now he'll be able to
settle in at home and recover!
Clark and Carmen Alleman were
in Rochester recently for a check-
up. Carmen said the check-up went
well, which is great news! Grand-
daughter Alivya visited Clark and
Carmen for a couple of afternoons
last week while Alivya's mom was
busy with some projects. Saturday,
Carmen joined a group of ladies at
the Kirley Hall for a scrapbooking
session. There is also a lady that
comes to the hall and gives mas-
sages – sounds like a great way to
relax!
Mary Neuhauser attended the
state gymnastics meet last week –
her niece was one of the partici-
pants. Daughter Sarah, who works
in Spearfish, also came down for
some of the meet. Kevin
Neuhauser traveled to Highmore
Saturday to see his mother, Ruth
Neuhauser, as well as his sister,
Nina, and her husband, Lynn
Nachtigall. Lynn and Nina were
visiting from their home in
Cheyenne, Wyo., and they spent a
few days with Ruth. The group had
supper together Saturday evening.
Kevin said Lynn and Nina were
going to be stopping through
Spearfish to pick up some house-
plants that Sarah "babysat" for
several months while Lynn and
Nina were in Italy. According to
Kevin, Lynn and Nina will be head-
ing south soon to visit some friends
and see some sights. Their daugh-
ter, Tara, is working with a produc-
tion that is touring in the south-
west, so Lynn and Nina will be able
to spend some time with her, also.
It sounds like Lynn and Nina are
making the most of their retire-
ment.
Max and Joyce Jones have been
home this week – taking advantage
of this slower time of year. Joyce
said she has been working on
taxes, which doesn't sound relaxing
to me at all!
Clint and Laura Alleman have
been busy with chores and prepa-
ration for the upcoming Hayes
play. Laura is the director, and she
said they are having dress re-
hearsal this week. I'm sure the
Hayes play will provide a fun
evening, just as it has for decades.
Clint and Laura were in Pierre on
Valentine's Day, and they cele-
brated with a Valentine's lunch!
T.J. Gabriel took some bulls to
Sturgis last weekend to take part
in the pen of three exhibits there.
T.J. will be having his annual bull
sale soon.
Bill and Polly Bruce have been
enjoying a quieter winter schedule.
They went to Ida Hunt's funeral on
February 11. Last Friday, their
son, Vince, went to the Black Hills
to ski with friends. His wife, Katie,
is not a skiing enthusiast, so she
opted to stay at the ranch and help
keep the chores done. Saturday
evening, Bill and Polly attended
church in Midland. Sunday, Katie
went rock hunting with Jason Fis-
cher and others – the group was
searching for Fairburn agates.
Polly said Katie didn't find any
Fairburns, but she did bring home
some beautiful rocks. Polly said she
has been spending time working on
quilts and crafts – perfect winter-
time activities!
Randy and I seemed to have a
busy week. Randy was in Philip
last Monday and Tuesday to get
supplies and go to the cattle sale,
and I was in Philip Wednesday for
a meeting. Sunday, I headed to
Salem to visit our daughter, Jen-
nifer, and Monday Randy attended
a Masonic Lodge meeting in Pierre.
We enjoyed the few days of gor-
geous weather!
Today, I am grateful for technol-
ogy that allows me to submit this
column to the Pioneer Review office
from Salem, or anywhere else. All
I need is a computer. This technol-
ogy was science fiction not that
many years ago.
I hope you will all bundle up and
stay safe and warm through the
cold, snowy days ahead. And start
doing some exercises, so you'll be
ready for gardening season!
Moenville News
(continued from page 4)

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