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Pioneer Review, January 17, 2013

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Market Report
Winter Wheat, 12 Pro...........$7.68
Any Pro WW .....................$6.88
Spring Wheat, 14 Pro ...........$7.73
Milo .......................................$6.54
Corn.......................................$6.84
Sunflower Seeds ................$21.00
continued on page 2
Parquet
benefit
10
Pioneer review
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 21
Volume 107
January 17, 2013
Boys’
basketball –
players and fans
11
The United States Attorney for
the District of South Dakota, Bren-
dan V. Johnson, announced that
Black Hills Tree Farm (BHTF) and
Western Hills Tree Farm (WHTF),
both of Philip, jointly paid $170,000
to settle allegations that they de-
frauded the United States Depart-
ment of Agriculture crop insurance
program.
The claim was brought under the
federal False Claims Act and al-
leged that between September 1,
2005, and November 15, 2006,
BHTF and WHTF engaged in a
scheme to sell hail damaged trees
for which BHTF already received
crop insurance payments. BHTF
was obligated to return all monies
received from the sale of those
trees to the crop insurance pro-
gram. Instead, BHTF used WHTF
as a third party to accomplish the
sale and conceal from the USDA
the true sale price of the trees.
“The crop insurance program is
of vital importance to our farmers
and ranchers, and my office will
continue our efforts to vigorously
protect the integrity of the pro-
gram,” said Johnson.
According to the settlement
agreement, BHTF and WHTF deny
the allegations, but settled the case
without admitting liability to avoid
the delay, uncertainty, inconven-
ience and expense of protracted lit-
igation.
“The Federal Crop Insurance
Program is a central component of
our nation’s farm safety net, and
when one farmer takes advantage
of that system, all farmers are
hurt. To preserve the safety net for
honest, hard-working farmers, the
Risk Management Agency actively
works to decrease fraud, waste and
abuse in the Federal Crop Insur-
ance Program,” said Brandon
Willis, acting administrator of
USDA’s Risk Management Agency,
which manages the Federal Crop
Insurance Program.
The investigation was conducted
by the USDA, Office of Inspector
General. The United States was
represented by Assistant United
States Attorney Robert Gusinsky.
by Nancy Haigh
The Haakon County Board of
Commissioners held their annual
reorganization meeting January 8
to start off the year 2013.
The board, after reviewing meet-
ing minutes from the December 26,
2012 meeting, struck an entire
paragraph from Auditor Pat Free-
man’s meeting minutes because
they were incorrect.
The paragraph dealt with the
courthouse building budget fund
and the courthouse building cash
account. Freeman had incorrectly
stated that a motion had been
made and approved to transfer
nearly $3,000 into the building
fund. “That did not happen,” said
Commissioner Nick Konst.
The paragraph also stated that
both funds would have a zero bal-
ance. Konst noted that the cash
fund would have funds remaining
in it to carry over to 2013.
As for the supplement to the
courthouse building budget, the
board, per State’s Attorney Gay
Tollefson’s direction, brought up for
reconsideration their motion from
December 26 to supplement the
courthouse building budget by
$26,441.84. They then revoted on
the motion, which was then de-
feated. This leaves that budget in
the negative for 2012.
The board then approved the De-
cember 26 meeting minutes with
the correction. They had also ap-
proved the December 4 meeting
minutes.
The board approved a letter to
Governor Dennis Daugaard in re-
gards to the fact that the animal
damage control and wildlife dam-
age management will not be in-
cluded in the governor’s invest- iga-
tion on Game Fish and Parks poli-
cies and procedures. The letter out-
lines data that shows that the dol-
lar amount of losses increased as
GF&P reduced the predator and
nuisance animal control activities.
Butler Machinery representative
Alex Kulesza reviewed options for
trade-ins, buy backs, or sales of the
five existing motor graders owned
by the county. The board will re-
view the material and make a deci-
sion at a future meeting. They ex-
pect to purchase two to three new
graders and surplus the same
amount.
Tabled were the approval of the
employee handbook and an ordi-
nance for on-sale Sunday liquor li-
cense. They reviewed reports from
the auditor, treasurer, veteran
service officer and sheriff.
Steve Clements was elected to
the chairman’s seat and Tom Rad-
way will be the vice chairman. Rad-
way was sworn in following Rita
O’Connell’s official resignation.
Named to various boards were
Konst to the weed board, Radway
to the library board, Gary Snook
will sit on the Central South
Dakota Enhancement board,
Clements to the Extension board
and Ed Briggs to the fair board.
The board approved all the vari-
ous items needed for the reorgani-
zation. The only change was the
gravel crushing royalty was in-
creased from 70 cents to 75 cents
per ton.
The next regular meeting for the
commission is set for Tuesday, Feb-
ruary 5 at 1:00 p.m.
Commission reorganizes for 2013
The Rivers, Trails and Conserva-
tion Assistance branch of the Na-
tional Park Service has entered
into a partnership with the com-
munity of Philip to assist with a
community trails project.
A community input meeting is
scheduled for 7:00 p.m., Thursday,
January 24, at the meeting room of
The Steakhouse in Philip. The
RTCA will be presenting a prelim-
inary Philip Trails plan, with a re-
quest for feedback from individuals
and organizations.
The goal of the partnership is to
define a comprehensive plan to de-
velop local trails, based on the com-
munity’s goals and priorities. The
RTCA will assist with planning
and organizing, moderating meet-
ings and finding development and
funding sources. Trails can make
communities more attractive by
providing outdoor exercise and
recreation, safe alternative routes,
natural resource preservation,
links to historical points of interest
and more.
Trisha Larson is one of the main
contacts in Philip for this project.
She and other organizers are re-
questing input from community
members. Please show your sup-
port and join us for the meeting.
Kenny Points, with the National
Park Service, is looking for any
good summer photos of Philip for
the Philip trails project plan.
Would you have anything they
could use from festivals, the swim-
ming pool, parks, or others?
Trails project input request
by Del Bartels
The Haakon School District
Board of Education began its Mon-
day, January 14, meeting with a
presentation of a free Student As-
sistance Program offered by
Freemasons.
“After working in education
around the country, I was appalled
at what the Masons were doing
mucking around in education,”
began George Bauder. He is now a
driving force in South Dakota for
the program, he said, “Because,
frankly, the program works,” he
said. He explained that it works for
students and teachers, as well as
for parents and entire school staff.
The three-day course instructs
attendees on ways to recognize
children at risk of not only drugs
and alcohol, but also bullying, de-
pression, academics, suicide and
other influences that can hinder
their growth and learning. The free
course is offered to teams of five
people from elementary, junior
high and high school settings.
The only aspects of the course
that are not free to the school dis-
trict are transportation and the
hiring of substitutes while the
team is away from their jobs. Con-
tinuing education credits are avail-
able for instructors. Attendees are
to help the rest of the staff work in
unison in recognizing at risk stu-
dents and situations.
After the presentation, board
member Mark Nelson acknowl-
edged that bus drivers and coaches
would be very important parts of
the team, because they see the stu-
dents when the students aren’t in
class. Nelson also noted that there
is an entire chapter in the sample
workbook on getting parents in-
volved. Bauder explained that
every teacher has to know how to
have a meaningful conference with
parents. Teachers have been
trained in this, but bus drivers,
food service people, aides and oth-
ers haven’t. Parents can shut them
off like a television set. Approxi-
mately 10 years ago, the school dis-
trict took advantage of the pro-
gram, and will consider it again.
In other business, the board ap-
proved personnel action in officially
designating Dana Kerns as the jun-
ior high boys’ basketball coach.
The next school election will,
again, be in conjunction with the
city election. The district provides
the voting site, while both entities
share election costs.
The second semester school to
work sites have been announced.
Five seniors will be experiencing
hands-on learning, one each at the
First National Bank in Philip,
Cabin Fever Floral, Hansen’s Hide
and Fur, Shar and Amy’s Childcare
and an elementary classroom.
The family of one student who
attended classes during the first se-
mester has requested for that stu-
dent to be home schooled the sec-
ond semester.
School district wages for the
month of December totaled $1,440
for an equivelent of 21 days of sub-
stitutes. For hourly wages, a total
of more than $18,883 was required
for an equivelent of 1,710.92 hours.
In Mike Baer’s secondary princi-
pal’s report, nine out of 22 students
have tested out of the guided study
hall program. The junior high/mid-
dle school academic olympics held
in Pierre went well, with Baer stat-
ing that it was good experience for
the six kids who represented
Philip. Eighth grade computer
class is still being held, with
Haakon School District requiring
more than the state does for cred-
its.
In his superintendent’s report,
Keven Morehart said that the Deep
Creek Christmas program “was
fantastic. You couldn’t get any
more people in that building.” He
thought that having the local pre-
schoolers participate in the pro-
gram was neat.
The wrestling tournament that
was called off because of the recent
snowstorm will be held in Wall,
February 8.
The next board of education
meeting will be Monday, February
18, in room A-1 of the Philip High
School.
School board hears free at-risk
student identification program
George Bauder, left, presented the Haakon Board of Education the free Masonic
Model Student Assistance Program. With him was another South Dakota Freema-
son, Jack Welker. Photos by Del Bartels
The Haakon District 27-1 Board of Education has been recognized by the Asso-
ciated School Boards of South Dakota for dedicated leadership in public educa-
tion and for the improving achievement of public school students. Shown are,
from left, Mark Nelson, President Scott Brech, Jake Fitzgerald, Doug Thorson,
Mark Radway, Anita Peterson and Vonda Hamill.
by Del Bartels
Philip, a one-third partner of the
continuing Stronger Economies To-
gether project, hosted the Wednes-
day, January 9, multi-community
session.
The first meeting, in December,
was held in Kadoka. The third
meeting, in February, will be held
in Wall. Attendees are still con-
tributing toward a growing kitty of
possible names for this specific
SET region. Made up of Haakon
County, Jackson County and the
eastern portion of Pennington
County, the economic partnership
could vote to be called the Bad-
lands/ Bad River Region, Western
Plains Region, Central Plains Con-
nection, Old West Region or some
other name that was in the sugges-
tion jar.
This two-year federal program is
currently in its third round. The
two-year program’s first year is the
creation of an economic plan for a
given region. The second year is for
the “fun work” of putting that plan
into action.
After a supper social provided by
the Philip Chamber of Commerce,
the attendees of this session fo-
cused on three main topics. The
first point discussed was the cur-
rent demographics of this region,
not only what they look like today
but what they are projected to look
like in the future. It was stressed
by speaker Dr. David Olson, com-
munity development program di-
rector, and video-taped Dr. Michael
McCurry, state demographer, that
projections, even from the Census
Bureau and other fact-based
sources, can change. Haakon
County has been losing population
for years. Currently, over 20 per-
cent of its population is over 65
years of age. Communicable dis-
eases, such as whooping cough and
others, have been diminishing,
while degenerative diseases, such
as cancer and those associated with
old age, have been increasing. In
Haakon County, the average in-
come has increased, yet the num-
ber of people considered under the
poverty line has also increased.
Things can change.
The second main topic was an at-
tempt to determine what makes a
strong region, particularly this re-
gion. Differences between the
Philip, Kadoka and Wall communi-
ties are numerous. The similarities
can be used to strengthen their
partnership.
The third main topic was an ex-
amination of existing economic de-
velopment plans in the region. One
of these was a new idea promoted
by residents from the Kadoka area.
Several plans were revisited plans
from Horizons meetings held in the
individual communities from previ-
ous years.
Kari O’Neil, community develop-
ment field specialist, stated that
the kickoff session produced some
great thoughts on how this region
can gain a competitive advantage
by working together, pooling re-
sources and building relationships.
As the sessions move forward, at-
tendees are to invite those diverse
and committed people they know
who would be assets to this group.
The only real requirement is an
openness to this process and a pas-
sion for this region.
The Philip session discussed the
Creation, Attraction, Retention,
Expansion model. Communities
can grow from the creation of new
businesses, from the attraction of
new industry or businesses, from
the retention and strengthening of
existing businesses, and from the
expansion of existing firms in the
region.
Stronger Economies Together in Philip
From left, Dr. David Olson – community development program director, Christine
Sorensen – rural development coordinator, Kari O’Neil – community development
field specialist, and Mary Burnett – Philip coordinator in the Stronger Economies
Together program. Photo by Del Bartels
Local tree farm crop insurance
fraud case settled for $170,000
Girls’
basketball
11
There was a narrow range in
market expectations for corn, soy-
bean and wheat ending stocks prior
to the release of the World Agricul-
tural Supply and Demand Esti-
mates report in December.
The soybean and corn ending
stocks estimates were in line with
the market's expectations, while
the wheat ending stocks estimate
was on the high side of the mar-
ket's expectation, said Lisa Elliott,
South Dakota State University Ex-
tension commodity marketing spe-
cialist.
U.S. corn balance
remains unchanged
Prior to the report, market ana-
lysts' average expectation for corn
ending stocks was 663 million
bushels. In the report, corn ending
stocks remained unchanged from
the November report at 647 million
bushels, only slightly below expec-
tation. The rest of the U.S. corn
balance sheet also remained un-
changed from the November re-
port.
World corn production was in-
creased by 9.4 million metric tons
(mmt); however, this was offset by
increased demand, leaving world
corn ending stocks nearly un-
changed at 117.6 million metric
tons. Global production increases
were shown for China (8 mmt) and
Canada (1.46 mmt), while Ar-
gentina's production was decreased
(0.5 mmt).
Wheat ending stocks
increase by
50 million bushels
Market analysts' average expec-
tation prior to the December
WASDE report for wheat ending
stocks was 712 million bushels
with expectations ranging from 612
million bushels to 754 million
bushels.
In the report, wheat ending
stocks were increased by 50 million
bushels from the November esti-
mate, putting ending stocks at 754
million bushels. The ending stocks
figure was at the high end of expec-
tations. This is a seven percent in-
crease in ending stocks of wheat
compared to the November
WASDE estimate.
Ending stocks were increased
due to exports being decreased by
50 million metric tons. This is the
third straight WASDE report
where exports have been de-
creased. Prior to the WASDE re-
port, current marketing year ex-
port commitments were at 55.1
percent of the projected WASDE
export pace, 27 weeks into the mar-
keting year.
An examination of U.S. wheat by
class shows varied changes in ex-
ports. Exports were decreased (45
million bushels) for hard winter
wheat, decreased (five million
bushels) for hard spring wheat, de-
creased (10 million bushels) for soft
red wheat, and increased (10 mil-
lion bushels) for white wheat.
United States wheat exports decrease
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Ravellette Publications, Inc.
Letters Policy
Opinion / Community
Thursday, January 17, 2013 • The Pioneer Review • Page 2
Pioneer review
Philip, SD U.S.P.S. 433-780
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Established in 1906.
The Pioneer Review, the official newspaper of
Haakon County, the towns of Philip and Mid-
land, and Haakon School District 27-1 is pub-
lished weekly by Ravellette Publications, Inc.
Pioneer Review office is located at 221 E. Oak
Street in Philip, South Dakota.
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Copyrighted 1981: Ravellette Publications,
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South
Dakota
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Association
Thursday: Partly cloudy. Fog
early. High of 36F with a wind-
chill as low as 7F. Winds
from the WSW at 5 to 10
mph. Thursday Night: Partly
cloudy in the evening, then clear. Low of
23F with a windchill as low as 14F.
Winds from the WSW at 10 to 15 mph.
Friday: Clear in the morning,
then partly cloudy. High of
45F. Winds from the West at
10 to 15 mph.
Friday Night: Partly cloudy. Fog
overnight. Low of 18F with a windchill as
low as 3F. Breezy. Winds from the NW at
15 to 25 mph.
Sunday: Mostly cloudy. High of
10F with a windchill as low as
-11F. Winds from the North
at 10 to 15 mph.
Sunday Night: Partly cloudy.
Low of 0F. Winds from the NNW at 5 to
15 mph.
Saturday: Partly cloudy in
the morning, then clear.
High of 34F. Breezy.
Winds from the North at 5
to 25 mph.
Saturday Night: Mostly cloudy. Low of
5F with a windchill as low as -6F. Winds
from the East at 5 to 10 mph.
Get your complete &
up-to-the minute
local forecast:
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Monday: Mostly
cloudy. High of 18F.
Winds less than 5
mph.
Monday Night: Partly cloudy. Low
of 12F. Winds less than 5 mph.
Lookin’ Around by Syd Iwan
I lost a good friend last week
when Winona Carson tired of this
life after 94 years and went on
ahead of me to heaven. I’m not
even sure when she and I first got
acquainted, but it was over thirty
years ago and probably close to
forty. I think it was when her
grandson, Scott, worked for us for
a few years shortly after he got out
of high school. No matter how and
when we met, we’ve stayed friends
ever since.
Winona loved farm-raised eggs
since she said they tasted so much
better than those available in
stores. As a result, I delivered eggs
to her on a regular basis which
meant we got to visit some every
week or two. When I stopped in, it
was a rare occurrence for her to be
sitting idle. She was either baking,
cooking, sewing or doing some
other kind of work. “Loafing about”
was not in her vocabulary. “Useful
endeavor” was.
Neither did she mess about
doing things slowly. She moved
right along. I recall many times
when I delivered some old hens or
other surplus chickens to her. I
would call and tell her I was com-
ing which prompted her to put
water on to boil for scalding. When
I arrived, she grabbed her axe and
had those birds beheaded and
ready for plucking before I left the
driveway. After I visited the bank
and grocery store and took care of
any other business I had, I would
stop back to pick up my cages. In
that short amount of time, the
chickens were apt to be plucked,
washed and ready to cook up for
canning. Sometimes she would
later give me a jar of canned
chicken that made up nicely into
soup or other tasty fare.
Winona was a very sweet and
kind lady. She didn’t talk a lot, but
a smile was always close to the sur-
face. She was rather fun to tease
because it made her chuckle. She
didn’t often tease back, but she did-
n’t mind being teased herself about
little things. In short, she was the
kind of person you would like to
have as your grandmother. She
strongly reminded me of my own
grandma who doted on me and
liked to do nice things for me.
When I stopped in and there
were cookies or other treats sitting
on the table, I was always invited
to try them which I gladly did. One
such treat at Christmas time was
a fruit cake. Normally, I’m not big
on fruit cake, but this one was dif-
ferent. It was actually good. I
asked for the recipe which was
soon written down for me, and I’ve
made it several times. It makes a
huge batch that will not only last
through Christmas but probably
into March as well since part of it
can be frozen for later use. Oddly
enough, it is a no-bake cake that is
glued together with marshmallows
and other tasty goodies. I didn’t
make it this year, come to think of
it, but maybe I will gather the mul-
titude of ingredients needed to con-
struct it and call it an Easter fruit-
cake in memory of my friend. I
know I’ll never make it without it
bringing Mrs. C happily to mind.
When I stopped in at Winona’s,
it was unusual for her to be alone.
Some friends or relatives were al-
most always there and had proba-
bly just been served a meal or were
going to be. Family was important,
and I met many of her kin includ-
ing some brothers and sisters, kids,
grandkids, and such. Her place
was where the family gathered. On
several occasions, I was called on
to take pictures at some family re-
union or event that Winona
wanted recorded photographically.
Her living room was a gallery of
those she held dear.
Winona always remembered me
at Christmas. Usually she gave me
something she had made like
potholders or the like, and I treas-
ured them, partly because they
were nice things, but mostly be-
cause she’d made them. One of the
last things she gave me was a nifty
quilt. It was made with squares of
blue denim from old blue jeans on
one side and white, pink and red
flannel on the other. It was tied
with red yarn. She said I needed to
carry it in the new pickup I’d just
purchased, and, as a result, it was
partly done in red since that was
the color of the pickup. It was a
grand quilt, and it is still riding
around with me in my red Ranger.
You just never know when you
might need a quilt. It’s a comfort to
have along.
Well, although I’ll miss my
friend until we meet again up-
stairs, I know she was ready to go.
Old age was becoming a burden,
and her bags were packed, so to
speak. I imagine she’s already
looking around for useful things to
do up there in heaven. I’ll be glad
one day to resume our friendship,
and, until then, Winona will con-
tinue to live in my mind and heart.
Winona Bell Carson (1918-2013)
PHILIP AREA AARP/RTA …meets Monday, January 28, at 6:00
p.m. at the senior center with a soup supper followed by recognition
of our 2012 Volunteer and a program with the Haakon County Li-
brary (see below).
THE HAAKON COUNTY PUBLIC LIBRARY …in partnership
with the local chapter of AARP/ARTA and through a grant from the
S.D. Humanities Council, will be hosting a discussion on the book
“One-Room Country School: South Dakota Stories” on January 28,
beginning at 6:00 p.m. at the Bad River Senior Citizen’s Center in
Philip. Books are available at the library and the discussion will in-
clude former Haakon County one-room schools. For more informa-
tion call the library at 859-2442.
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.
law enforcement–––––––––––––––––––––––
8-15-12: Fail to File Return - Violation (2) (4) 2 or more
times: Randy Reckling, Philip. Plea: Guilty by POA. Fined: $1,208.
Sales Tax License Revoked (2) (4) 2 or more times: Plea: Not
Guilty. Dismissed motion by prosecutor. Conditions: 1) Unsuper-
vised probation for two years - 10/17/2014; 2) Pay court ap-
pointed attorney fees of $865.00 by 10/17/2014; 3) Pay restitution
$100 monthly to the Dept. of Revenue through the clerk of courts
by 10/17/2014; and 4) Suspended imposition of sentence.
10-5-12: Municipal Failure to Report Accident to Law En-
forcement: Benjamin M. Stangle, Milesville; fined $140.
10-10-12: Truck Route Violations: Teresa Ann Pollan, Buf-
falo, WY; fined $160.
9-14-12: Speeding: Marc A. McGregor, Pierre; fined $105.
9-27-12: Violations of Safety Requirements: Jeffrey Dale
Viberg, Sioux Falls; fined $170.
11-27-12: Petty Theft, 2nd Degree, $400 or Less: Jessica E.
Gittings, Philip. No plea entered. Dismissed - motion by prosecu-
tor.
11-28-12: Hunt Big Game Prohibited: Eric Mosier, Rapid City;
fined $384. Big Game Hunting on Highway: fined $195. Plea:
Guilty by POA. Conditions: 1) Pay fine and costs by 01/31/2013;
2) No violations of the law for two years; and 3) Hunting privileges
revoked for two years.
10-26-12: Careless Driving: Gunner Eli Hook, Kadoka; fined
$110.
10-30-12: Failure to Stop: Brayden Fitch, Milesville; fined
$110.
grounded and held accountable. We
are the people’s Legislature.
This year the governor's State of
the State provided a shared opti-
mistic outlook on the current sta-
tus and future of our great state.
Stewardship is an understood con-
cept by all of us who know how to
pay our bills and be an asset to so-
ciety.
The criminal justice reform leg-
islation will be a focal point for this
legislative session, and we look for-
ward to the potential this bill has
for an increased focus on alterna-
tive sentencing, mental health, and
integrating our prisoners back into
society. All of this will require up-
front investment of money and peo-
ple, but we can hopefully avoid the
need to build more prisons in the
near future.
Along with our partners, it is our
hope that we can find ways to cre-
ate true economic development
throughout all of South Dakota
with a strong focus of bringing
more young people back to our
rural communities. Strong schools,
housing, and healthcare are all
critical components of economic de-
velopment for local communities.
The State of the Judiciary speech
by Chief Justice Gilbertson re-
minded us that we have a shortage
of lawyers in rural areas, which is
related to the overall need to at-
tract more young families in rural
communities. He also referenced
current drug and alcohol alterna-
tive courts and showed how they
assist in rehabilitation of troubled
citizens, and recommended our
state continue to expand their pres-
ence.
No other topic dominates the
agenda of Democratic legislators
more than providing adequate
funding to our public schools. I was
once a teacher myself and I know
that education is the key to eco-
nomic opportunity in the state of
South Dakota. The drastic cuts to
education passed by the 2011 legis-
lature have left a huge hole to fill.
These cuts from the funding for-
No quitting ... by Del Bartels
The blow to his face pounded him back, his braced legs barely keep-
ing him upright. Somehow, his arms, through ingrained training, kept
the following barrage of strikes from connecting. His teeth clamped
hard on his mouthguard, lips parted to desperately suck in air. Pain
tried to squeeze his eyes the rest of the way shut, beyond the swelling
that had them already half useless.
His lower left side had to be guarded. Underneath the bruising, at
least three ribs were cracked. Arms heavy with more-than-average
muscle, were beyond exhaustion. If he could ever pause just a little, he
knew his legs would begin to quake and give. His right wrist, though
taped and reinforced under the boxing glove, was strained, growing
numb and unresponsive. Even as his left arm kept jabbing and the
right compressed for any opening – oh to just step back and quit – let
the pounding on his arms, chest and face stop.
Back home, a boy sat in his chair, knowing his big brother, his hero,
was in a contest that he could only dream about. Mom kept popping
around the corner, but was pretty much staying in the kitchen to
lamely hide her worry and fear. Her sons were so very different. The
older often carried the younger on his shoulders, using his huge frame
and muscles to spread fun and joy. Yet, the younger one had the true
strength – staying in school, watching everyone else in sports, showing
the world a friendly humor instead of depression or bitterness. The two
lived off of mutual admiration. This boy was probably less of a quitter
that his brother was, a young man whose life had been training for the
ring. Their different strengths fed each other. He’s going to go the dis-
tance! It was certain, because he had promised he would. The boy sat
in his chair by the phone to hear about his hero.
Taste of blood, sting of sweat in the eyes, heat drying the throat with
each breath – still, years of training helped keep his balance, his shift-
ing of his feet and a moving rhythm. Each missed punch cost dearly in
wasted strength. Each connection had to be harder! He had to give
everything. His little brother never gave up, neither would he!
A clang faintly got through his pulse-deafened skull. White and black
got between him and the other guy. His arms slowly lowered – a ten-
tative conflict of denial and welcome. His left wrist was grabbed by a
hand, clamped hard so his continued but powerless need to bat it away
was denied. Would his arm be raised in victory or held where it was?
Raised would be good, but it didn’t really matter. He had gone the dis-
tance. He was standing, as he had told his brother he would.
It was bedtime for the boy when the phone rang. Dad told him that
his big brother had stayed in every round. Mom, listening in and re-
lieved, could see the beaming pride in her younger son. The two would
be back in a few days. Finally hanging up, and it being far after his
bedtime, the gleeful boy turned his wheelchair and headed to bed.
To Pioneer Review;
Please renew my subscription to
your excellent newspaper. It ar-
rives here each Thursday to my de-
light.
Years ago – 50 or more – I deliv-
ered the Rapid City Daily Journal
to the Ravellette family up on
“Rainbow Row.” We were con-
nected historically through “jour-
nalism,” one might say, and still
are.
With the speed of communication
these days, a person might wonder
how “small town” newspapers are
able to survive. Maybe all that
“speed” isn’t so important in every
instant. And, real journalism is
what we get, not a smear of press
releases from wire services, deliv-
ered at the speed of light.
Ravellette Publications and all
your people, take a bow. Seriously.
You are appreciated and awaited
far more than you might guess, not
only across West River but far be-
yond.
Closing remark regarding West
River: A young lady from Min-
nesota worked at NRCS (Natural
Resources Conservation Service) in
Pierre. She worked there a while
and met the people one would ex-
pect to meet in that type of work.
She told me that, after about a
month of meeting people, she got to
wondering about something. A lot
of the people told her they were
from “West River.” She had found
White River, Bad River, Cheyenne
River. She told me further that she
could never find “West River” on
the map. But, now she knows that
it is another kind of geographical
feature. And mind set. We who live
here, in West River, know that it’s
the best part of the Best State in
the Best Country. Ever.
/s/David K. Hansen
Fort Pierre, S.D.
Letter to the Editor
by Rep. Kristi Noem
The next several months in Con-
gress are bound to be challenging,
and many tough conversations
need to be had. With the tax issue
behind us, we have the debt ceiling
debate ahead, as well as the need
to replace pending automatic cuts
known as the “sequester” with
more targeted budget cuts that will
not hurt our military and national
defense.
I am looking at these upcoming
debates as an opportunity to truly
focus on our nation’s out-of-control
spending. Years of reckless spend-
ing have maxed out our country’s
credit card, but instead of stepping
up to make the necessary decisions
to pay that credit card down, too
many in Washington are choosing
to look the other way and pass the
bill to our children and grandchil-
dren. This is not just wrong, I be-
lieve it is immoral.
Now over $16 trillion, our na-
tion’s debt is crippling. In the
House of Representatives, we have
taken decisive action to change the
attitude in Washington and focus
on prioritizing government spend-
ing. We’ve continued to pass a
budget every year, despite the Sen-
ate’s lack of fiscal leadership. In
fact, it has now been over 1,350
days since the Senate passed a
budget. South Dakota’s families
and small businesses know what
it’s like to have to meet a budget.
When money gets tight, tough de-
cisions have to be made. If South
Dakotans understand the principle
of only spending the money they
have, why can’t our federal govern-
ment?
Washington needs to own up to
its spending problem. Does that
mean we’re going to have to make
some tough decisions that some
folks won’t be happy about? Yes.
But if we want to leave our chil-
dren and grandchildren with a bet-
ter America, and if we want to
avoid going down the same path as
Greece, then these are decisions
that must be made.
Real solutions to solve
nation’s spending crisis
Greetings from start of the 88th
session of the South Dakota Legis-
lature from your District 27 Sena-
tor, Jim Bradford.
Because of the redistricting
process, there are many of you vot-
ers who are new to this district. I’d
like to welcome you and encourage
you to contact me. For those of you
who I haven’t yet met, I’d like to in-
troduce myself in this message.
I’ve served in the S.D. Legisla-
ture for a total of 12 years, eight
years in the House and was re-
cently was re-elected to my third
term in the Senate. District 27 is
geographically one of the largest in
the state and includes Bennett,
Haakon, Jackson, Pennington and
Shannon counties.
I recently served on the Gover-
nor’s Criminal Justice Task Initia-
tive Task Force which will be
bringing forth legislation in this
session to improve our justice sys-
tem by providing for increases in
drug and alcohol courts. The focus
here is to help people recover, not
put them in prison.
Legislators should be reminded
that we serve as citizen lawmakers
and take great pride in our accessi-
bility to all of you as constituents of
our state. Like you, our regular
jobs and involvement in local com-
munity activities allows us to stay
Senator Bradford on session’s start
This resulted in ending stocks
being increased for the wheat
classes of hard winter, hard spring
and soft red. White wheat ending
stocks were decreased, while
durum wheat remained un-
changed.
Global wheat production was in-
creased by 3.7 million metric tons
due to production increases being
made to China (2.6 mmt), Australia
(one mmt), and Canada (0.5 mmt),
while a few other countries' produc-
tion numbers were adjusted
slightly. China's increase in pro-
duction was offset by an increase to
Chinese domestic usage, resulting
in China's ending stocks remaining
nearly unchanged. World wheat
ending stocks increased by 2.8 mil-
lion metric tons.
Currently, market traders are
weighing plentiful near-term
stocks, and slow export demand,
with potential production problems
in major wheat growing regions for
next year's crop, such as United
States and Russia.
The pace of wheat exports and
the weather in the major wheat
growing areas will largely dictate
the price of wheat in the near term.
Also, the release of the Quarterly
Grain stocks report January 11
will give another indication of the
amount of wheat that has been uti-
lized for livestock feeding.
Wheat exports decrease
continued from page 1
mula have resulted in close to 500
South Dakota educators losing
their jobs. The result in District 27
schools, and all across the state,
was loss of electives and programs,
larger class sizes, and fewer key
support staff like teacher aides. Re-
pairing this damage will be my
highest priority.
On other important topics to
rural South Dakotans, Democratic
leadership is working on legislation
that came from the Regional Wa-
tershed Advisory Taskforce which
streamlines the process to estab-
lish local watershed districts. We
also have a strong interest in advo-
cating for changes to grain buyer
rules and regulations in light of the
recent failure of Anderson Seeds
sunflower operation. We must
work together to give preference to
the delivering producers/farmers
when insolvency happens in grain
purchasing facilities. Lastly we will
advocate for creative opportunities
to invest in research at our land
grant university along with pub-
lic/private partnerships to brand
our state as truly the most favor-
able research state in the country!
Contact me with questions and
concerns at 605-685-4241 or
Sen.Bradford@state.sd.us.
Thursday, January 17, 2013 • The Pioneer Review •Page 3
Rural Livin’
www.RavellettePublications.com
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Wheat is a Staple Crop
In 2012, South Dakota farmers
planted the lowest number of
spring wheat acres since 1885.
When one considers the demand
for corn by the ethanol industry,
positively impacting the price of
corn, and the dramatic improve-
ments in corn genetics and subse-
quent yield improvements, it’s not
surprising that corn is surpassing
wheat in planted acres.
Wheat is still an important crop
however, not only for the flour and
the many products generated from
it, but for the inherent benefits it
provides. Wheat and other small
grains is the ultimate “high
residue” crop, offering significant
benefits to any crop rotation, par-
ticularly land under no-till man-
agement.
Although farmers often curse
the residue generated by a bounti-
ful wheat crop from the previous
year when planting a spring crop,
a mat of residue is considered one
of the keys to successful no-till
farming. The mat of residue that a
good wheat crop produces may be
most valuable in the heat of the
summer, when it helps to shade
the soil, keeping it cooler than bare
ground, and reducing evaporation.
Wheat is better at generating this
mat of residue than many other
crops.
Anyone who has heard Dwayne
Beck talk in the past several years
has certainly heard about the
amazing difference in wheat yields
in two very similar crop rotations
at the Dakota Lakes Research
Farm. The “high residue” rotation
consists of two years of “high
residue” crops, corn and wheat,
with the other year being field
peas. The “low residue” rotation
consists of two “high residue”
crops, corn and wheat, and two
“low residue” crops, soybeans and
field peas, both broadleaves. The
“high residue” rotation produces
better wheat yields than the “low
residue” rotation, but the big dif-
ference shows up in dry years, like
2002 and 2006, where the “high
residue” rotation produced right at
60 Bu/A, and the “low residue” ro-
tation less than 30 Bu/A. The
amazing thing is that the previous
two crops were the same, corn and
then field peas.
Kansas State University re-
search estimates that residue left
on the field vs. removing it can
save as much as 2” of water. Under
the right conditions, this 2” could
produce an additional 34 bu/a of
corn and 12 bu/a of wheat. Re-
search also indicates that 100 lbs
of dry soil containing 4-5% organic
matter can hold 165-195 lbs. of
water, whereas 100 lbs. of dry soil
containing 1.5-2% organic matter
can only hold 35-45 lbs. of water.
Once again, wheat and other small
grains are “king” when it comes to
generating residue and organic
matter.
A presenter recently said farm-
ers should raise field peas because
the best way to raise a good corn
crop is to raise a good wheat crop
to plant into. That speaks well for
both field peas and wheat in a crop
rotation. The wisdom of planting
corn into wheat residue certainly
showed in the summer of 2012.
Particularly winter wheat has
also shown to be highly beneficial
to at least two populations of
wildlife; ducks and pheasants. Be-
cause they are seeded in the fall,
winter wheat fields remain rela-
tively undisturbed throughout the
nesting season the following year.
Consider maintaining or including
wheat in your crop rotation; it can
pay.
Calendar
1/31: PAT, 1:00 pm MST, Pen-
nington County Extension Center,
Rapid City
2/20: PAT, 1:00 pm MST, Wall
Community Center, Wall
Extension News
by Bob Fanning
Field Specialist, Winner
Regional Extension Center
by Elizabeth “Sam” Grosz
Community News Service
Governor Dennis Daugaard com-
pared a recent shoring up of the
state Capitol’s floor to make it
structurally sound for the next 100
years with the efforts of the state to
strike a fiscal structural balance.
Daugaard called both “good
stewardship.”
The governor delivered this com-
parison during the State of the
State address January 8 in Pierre
on the first day of the 2013 legisla-
tive session. He noted that South
Dakota is “a comparative bright
spot of contained spending” in a na-
tion of fiscally short states. Min-
nesota, Daugaard said, is $1.1 bil-
lion short at the current time.
While the governor studiously
avoided education reform topics in
his message, he did announce a
criminal justice effort aimed at
lessening the number of inmates
held in state prisons. Instead, he
noted the results of a criminal jus-
tice work group, highlighting three
of its recommendations.
Those included the creation of al-
ternative courts for repeat offend-
ers with serious addiction prob-
lems. A pilot program has shown
an impressive 80 percent of partic-
ipants back on track, Daugaard
said.
He is asking the state to copy
Hawaii’s HOPE program that re-
quires participating drug offenders
to call in each morning for random
testing. Legislation would set up
one urban and one rural pilot pro-
gram.
Third, legislation will be calling
for ways to keep drug, alcohol and
mental health offenders from being
incarcerated. He said 80 percent of
persons admitted to prison are
those who have committed non-vi-
olent crimes.
“This is not being soft on crime,”
said the Governor, “but being
smart on crime.”
S.D governor touts fiscally
conservative state budget
by Elizabeth “Sam” Grosz
Community News Service
The skyrocketing cost of housing
drug and alcohol offenders in the
S.D. Penitentiary system and the
number of repeat offenders is com-
ing under scrutiny by the state ju-
diciary system.
South Dakota Supreme Court
Chief Justice David Gilbertson said
January 9 that the state cannot
continue on its current path be-
cause the spiraling costs of the
penal system–at $25,000 per year
to house an inmate—or there will
be nothing left in the future to
spend on other programs, such as
education.
Gilbertson said, as an example,
in the 1980s there were 32 beds in
the women’s prison, where now
today there are 450 females. That,
he said, is a 15-fold increase in 20
years. The increase is male prison-
ers is similar, he added.
Much of that increase, he said, is
in non-violent crimes resulting
from alcohol and drug abuse.
Gilbertson noted that after 37
years in the criminal justice sys-
tem, he is now seeing “a third gen-
eration of certain families running
afoul of our criminal laws,” and the
choices have only been sending
them to prison or back out on pro-
bation.
However, Gilbertson said, the
Northern Hills Drug Program,
which was what he called “a leap of
faith” five years ago, is now being
used as an example of what can be
accomplished statewide. In recent
years, the program has been ex-
panded to the southern Black Hills,
as well as Pierre and Sioux Falls.
This past year an alcohol court was
begun in Aberdeen and a drug
court in Yankton began this month.
The first graduates of the 18-
month program said to a person
that “it would have been easier to
just go to the pen and do their
time,” said Gilbertson, but they
have proved that with proper guid-
ance people can be returned a pro-
ductive member of society. So far,
the success rate is in the 81 percent
range.
These courts, he stressed are for
drug and alcohol addicts, not for
drug pushers or violent criminals.
This alternative to probation or
penitentiary time are “proven to
work better to break the revolving
door of crime with fewer tax dollars
being spent,” said Gilbertson.
“They give the sentencing judge
tools in addition to the traditional
penitentiary sentences and proba-
tion.”
The previous day a comprehen-
sive bill entitled the South Dakota
Public Safety Improvement Act
was filed in the Senate as SB70.
The proposed legislation, according
to Gov. Dennis Daugaard, is en-
dorsed by everyone in the system
from sheriffs and police up to the
chief justice.
The bill is the result of a task
force study.
Substance abuse remedy: drug
and alcohol courts or prison?
by Elizabeth “Sam” Grosz
Community News Service
Senate Democratic leader Jason
Frerichs, Wilmot, called it “refresh-
ing” that Governor Dennis Dau-
gaard’s State of the State address
was one that was “not so divisive.”
This year, Daugaard centered on
criminal justice reform, which,
Frerichs noted, was “something we
can all agree on.” Last year’s pro-
posal for education reform,
HB1234, was divisive, he said,
from the beginning.
Daugaard, on January 8 in
Pierre, proposed following the rec-
ommendations of a criminal justice
work group, outlining three of the
18 proposals. Later, legislation was
filed in the Senate to accomplish
that.
The proposals deal with the use
of alternative drug courts, random
drug testing of program partici-
pants, and funding of parole pro-
grams to keep drug, alcohol and
mental health offenders out of jail,
which will “save millions of dollars
in prison costs.”
Frerichs was in agreement, but
notes that the governor “still
missed the boat when it came to
the big issues” of education and
Medicaid funding of nursing
homes.
However, said Frerichs, “there is
a different mood this year in the
legislature.” The first year it was
cuts, he said, and the second it was
reform, but this year, there ap-
pears to be more concern about pro-
viding funds for education and
nursing homes.
Frerichs said there also appears
to be support for extending the
school year, which would address
additional funding.
Democratic leader concern for
education, Medicaid funding
The ticket booth for sports events at the Philip High School has received a face
lift. The entire front – overhead and below the window – are now a wood laminate
instead of a floor tile look. The kitchen counter surface has been replaced with
a butcher block surface made by Tyler Dekker. Mike Gebes and the first hour in-
dustrial arts class under Tom Parquet did the installation work.
Photo by Del Bartels
Ticket booth remodel
Hit & Miss
Thursday, January 17, 2013 • The Pioneer Review • Page 4
by Vivian Hansen • vivivi224@yahoo.com
or betty@pioneer-review.com
Moving?
E-mail your change
of address to:
subscriptions@
pioneer-review.com
or call 859-2516
two weeks in
advance of your
moving date.
Elderly Meals
Thursday, Jan. 17: Chicken En-
chilada Soup, Roast Beef Sand-
wich, Fruit.
Friday, Jan 18: Potato Crusted
Cod, Mashed Red Potatoes, Nan-
tucket Veggies, Garlic Cheddar
Biscuit, Spiced Apples.
Monday, Jan. 21: BBQ Pork
Loin, Mashed Sweet Potatoes,
Prince Edward Veggies, Roll, Diced
Peaches.
Tuesday, Jan. 22: Chicken
Dijon, Potato Puffs, Broccoli Au
Gratin, Roll, Fruit.
Wednesday, Jan. 23: Roast
Beef, Mashed Potatoes and Gravy,
Corn, Roll, Fruit.
***
Saturday, January 5, at Somer-
set Court, I felt like it was close to
being a blah day. We had exercises
with the surprising bonus of Som-
erset bucks. Thank you, Susan.
In the afternoon, we had paint-
ing with Susan. We painted a few
cutesy doo-dads. There were dogs
and cats and three kinds of cars.
The mail brought a letter from
Wanda and Ed, saying they had
both been sick and miserable. Ken-
neth and Mary Hansen, Wall, had
recently stopped at Wanda and
Ed’s, on their way back from visit-
ing their son, Gary, and family in
Minnesota. There was also a letter
saying that I was excused from jury
duty, on account of age clause.
(Persons over age 80, can apply to
be excused.) There was also a letter
from Barbara Raverty, Upton,
Wyo., an old neighbor from Philip.
Ben Stone brought down one of
his really big books of “Who’s Who.
Ben is written up in these books to
tell about his career as a teacher.
They are really heavy, so it is best
to read them right there on the cof-
fee table by the fireplace. There are
five books in all. Thank you, Ben.
Eileen Tenold has been decorat-
ing her apartment for January.
You should see what she has done!
Eileen’s friend, David, Lemmon,
visited here here at Somerset
Court over the weekend and they
went to a store and found some
pretty things.
The January 4, 2012, issue of the
Rapid City Journal had an article
by one of my favorites, Cathie
Draine. She suggested that we get
together and study gardening to be
ready for spring. March 2, Rapid
City will have their spring fever
event, held this year at the Alex
Johnson Hotel. We can hear
Melinda Meyer, Minneapolis-St.
Paul, well-known garden writer
and our old friend, John Ball,
South Dakota State University
professor of forestry and forest
health specialist. We used to write
our tree questions to him.
Sunday, January 6, I phoned my
son, Hans P. Hansen, for his birth-
day. He was gone out to church. I
asked the desk staff person to give
him my good wishes.
Irene Cox had company in the
Somerset Court guest dining room
at lunch on Sunday. They were the
family with the three little girls,
Sydney, Hayley and Macey.
The Rapid City Journal came up
with at least one heartening item
on January 6, 2013. Students at
the South Dakota School of Mines
have a group who make friends
with young folks who are academi-
cally challenged and they meet and
do things together. They are called
the “Mines Buddies.” Young folks
from Black Hills Works pair up
with SDSM&T students and in the
newspaper they are shown decorat-
ing cookies and carving pumpkins.
These and many other activities
give the Works young folks an op-
portunity to be with others in their
age group, and it is good for the
Miners too, because they become
aware of other’s needs and this
makes them more useful.
Triskaidekaphobia is a fun word,
which means fear of the number
13. In our lore, there is some super-
stition to the effect that 13 is an
unlucky number.
Sunday, we had church with
Terry Pulse and Steve. Jack
Humke played “We Three Kings”
as it was three kings day. Terry’s
message was that God loves us.
Hard to believe when we are
ornery. Erma, Eileen, Don, Charlie
and Joanne, Irene McK., Marilyn
B., Bud R., Marge S., Shirley Hodg-
son, Grace T., Addie R., Floy, Lu-
cille, Annette, Virginia, and Vivian.
Bill Lutz was also there. Bill is a
new resident at Somerset Court on
first floor. His wife plans to join
him in a month or so when she gets
over her broken hip. Bill was a bar-
ber at Ellsworth Air Force Base for
20 years.
Monday, January 7, at Somerset
Court, we had the activity of fig-
urine painting with Amy. Amy is a
volunteer. Thank you, Amy. Those
who came to paint were Eileen,
Mildred Young, and her helper,
Kay, Fred, Shawn, Marcella, and
Mary Lou.
My son, Wayne, and wife Gwynn,
who live at Rancho Palos Verdes,
Calif., phoned on Monday and said
they were out whale watching and
had seen some. Some of the whales
had their last-years’ babies along.
Monday’s Rapid City Journal
had a big article about South
Dakotans living longer. The census
shows that North Dakota is the
only state with more citizens over
100 years of age. South Dakota has
about 250 people who are over 100
years old. It is a little like the so-
called joke that goes something like
“Is it true that married men live
longer than single men?” The reply,
“No, it only seems longer.” Yuk,
yuk.
There are a few new photos of
Somerset Court residents in the
photo album on the coffee table by
the fireplace.
Thank you to my daughter, Vin-
nie Hansen, for the second copy of
the Lake Area Collection. It is so
much fun to be in a book.
Sharon Keen, Somerset Court
beauty shop owner, was gone for
jury duty Monday.
M.R. Hansen came for scrabble.
Thanks, Mig. Swage, to fit together
with a tool. Taupe, brownish gray,
(pronounced tope.)
There was a little thawing on
Monday, Tuesday and Wednesday,
January 7, 8 and 9.
Tuesday, January 8, 2013, at
Somerset Court after exercises, we
had goofy golf. Susan and Shawn
picked up balls and kept score.
Thank you. We had bingo in the af-
ternoon and our treats for snack
and chat were fruit cups. Thank
you for the treats, prizes and Som-
erset bucks.
It is not too late for Christmas
cards and year-end letters. Today,
one came from old Philip/Grind-
stone friends, Julie and Gary
Nixon. It is all in rhyme. I might
share it with you if I get a request.
When I was a kid, a neighbor,
Mrs. Humbert (Grandma Hum-
bert) who lived at the old Climax,
two miles east of Grindstone, was
fairly deaf. She had a listening
horn. She would put the little end
in her ear, and the horn part would
collect the sound. No batteries
needed. Now the new, modern
hearing aids are a big help to some
people. I remember Virgil was usu-
ally swearing at his. Why can’t we
have a little tiara with sort of cup
shapes to gather sounds? It could
be inconspicuous or decorative. It is
helpful for one to put his hand
around his ear, but sometimes we
need both hands for other things. I
hope to see an invention like this
on the market.
My daughter, Carol, Colorado
Springs, emailed that it was a red
letter day for her because they got
their road plowed out. The new
MEND classes are going well.
Carol teaches about food choices
and ideas for not getting fat. Long
ago, for me, Weight Watchers was
a very effective way to hold a
steady weight or lose. One main
idea was small bites, time spent
chewing, and of course food selec-
tion. Now, my problem is how to
keep weight on.
M.R. Hansen came for scrabble,
and with two blanks, I made the
word retired, and we agreed that if
we got an S, we would call it re-
tires, and also that S would be on
the red square for a triple score.
But anyway, retired put me over
300.
Wednesday, January 9, 2013, at
Somerset Court, the activity direc-
tors took down the Christmas tree.
Thank you for putting it up and
putting it away. We enjoyed it for a
long time.
Somerset Court residents might
have to get up a petition to get
Sharon Keen (our beautician) off
jury duty. Our hair is looking sort
of bedraggled.
An underappreciated activity at
Somerset Court is fully fit. It in-
cludes some neglected stretches
and there is an opportunity to use
weights. I think it is valuable. I
usually don’t attend that activity,
because I am too tired, or is it just
lazy? Wednesday, I saved up en-
ergy for playing pool, but did not
get enough together.
The Rapid City Journal for Jan-
uary 9, 2013, carried the obituary
of Arnold Wolden, Philip. My sym-
pathy to family and friends. For
many years, Arnold and Virginia
were near neighbors, just a couple
blocks down the road.
Keith and Laura Johnson, Lin-
coln, Neb., (my niece, Effie May
Hulett’s son and his wife) have
been emailing some old home
movies of their family, and one was
of the Hulett homestead in the
Grindstone country. I see the old
buildings, and sections of the Rolla
Palmer house. The black cattle, I
believe, would be Herbie Sieler’s,
because he has pastured his cattle
there for many years.
The word lagniappe (‘lan-yap), a
little something extra, such as a
freebie, a tip, or a gratuity.
A bunch of Somerset Court resi-
dents went out for lunch Wednes-
day.
Did you know there is a scale of
chili hotness, entitled the Scoville
scale? This I learned from my “vade
mecum,” the pocket reference book
given to me by my son-in-law, Al
Vogan.
Thursday, January 10, at Somer-
set Court, we had the activity of
Wii bowling.
Treats for snack and chat after
bingo were chocolate brownies
served with hot coffee and ice
water.
January 11, 2013, the wind blew
around the battlements here at
Somerset Castle, and it is freezing
out there. It lasted all the way to
Wednesday.
My nephew, Leonard Meyer,
Greenfield, Ind., sent me a scrabble
word building book revised in 2006.
It has words you never heard of.
You will however need a regular
dictionary for pronunciation and
meanings. It is red and looks a lot
like the regular scrabble player’s
dictionary. Did you dream of words
like zzz, shh, or myc? I am tossing
out the word frisson to see what
replies it will bring.
The Rapid City Journal for Jan-
uary 11, 2013, had a pretty garden
story about using terrariums for
growing unusual plants. And an-
other article about planting heir-
loom varieties of flowering plants.
Some of those mentioned were sea
shell cosmos, canary creeper and
gift zinnia. These varieties are
noted for their fragrance and bril-
liant colors. They also attract bees
and beneficial flies.
Would you like to borrow my
January 2013 Smithsonian maga-
zine to see the story about red-eyed
tree frogs? The pictures are neat,
some look like olives, some look like
goldfish.
The January 3, 2013, Pioneer Re-
view has a delightful column, Blast
from the Past. What a fun way to
recall old times!
Friday, January 11, 2013, at
Somerset Court, the main topic of
conversation was the snow and
wind and icy driving conditions.
Many places of business in Rapid
City were closed, and schools were
out. Some highways were closed.
The Pioneer Review for January
10, 2013, arrived and the front
page headlines included permits
for Dakota Mill and Grain to go
ahead with its building and rail-
road siding projects. It seems that
no one believes that the area in
question is or can be subject to
flooding.
The other interesting headline
was that Digger and Dorothy
Hansen have sold the bowling alley
in Philip, known as the Rock and
Roll Lanes for many years, to
Marty and Debbie Gartner, who
will call the place the Lucky Strike.
The Rock and Roll Lanes was like
an institution. I can only hope it
will be much the same as always.
We always called it the “Boltin
Alley” for no reason.
In the same issue of the Pioneer
Review, we learned that Golden
West Telecommunications offers 44
$1,000 scholarships to local high
school graduates. They recognize
that the high school graduates of
today will be the community lead-
ers of tomorrow. Cooperative busi-
nesses make it possible to have ex-
cellent service in the area of
telecommunications in rural areas.
The Haakon County Library in
Philip will be hosting a discussion
on the book, “One Room Country
School: South Dakota Stories” at
6:00 p.m. January 28, at the Bad
River Senior Citizen Center in
Philip. Books are available and the
discussion will include former
Haakon County one-room country
schools. At one time, Haakon
County had 30 rural one-room
schools. Call the Philip library for
the book at 859-2442.
Happy 80th
Birthday
Sharon
Coyle!!
January 5, 2013
Love, Your Kids, Grandkids
& Great-grandkids
Musical Cast Stars: Joe Gittings, Jim Stangle, Roger Porch,
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M a r l i s D o u d , L i n d a S t a n g l e , A l l i s o n P e k r o n , T o n y a B e r r y ,
Milesville Hall Presents
A 2-Act Musical
Comedy by
Martin A. Follose
and Bill Francoeur
It’s Fun Family Entertainment!!
Friday, January 18th.........................7:00 p.m.
Saturday, January 19th ....................7:00 p.m.
Sunday, January 20th.......................2:00 p.m.
TICKETS AVAILABLE AT:
Farm Bureau Insurance, Philip
Golden Veterinary Service, Milesville
The Milesville Fire Department will be serving
soup & sandwiches at the
Hardingrove Free Church in Milesville
Friday & Saturday (Jan. 18-19): 5:30 p.m.
Sunday (Jan. 20): 12:00 Noon
These events are fundraisers for the Milesville Hall
and the Milesville Volunteer Fire Department.
You’re invited to a
Benefit Supper
for Lola Hulce
Saturday, January 19th
4:00 to 7:00 p.m. in the
Commons Area of the
Fine Arts Building
at Philip High School
The benefit is sponsored by National Mutual
#85 with matching funds up to $2,500.
People who have delayed getting
vaccinated for flu may want to pro-
ceed, now that flu virus activity is
widespread in South Dakota, said
a state health official.
“We do encourage people to get
vaccinated early in the season, but
it’s still not too late to get immu-
nized,” said Dr. Lon Kightlinger,
state epidemiologist for the Depart-
ment of Health. “The flu virus is
likely to be with us for several
weeks, if not months, so getting
vaccinated now can provide impor-
tant protection from the flu.”
Kightlinger noted that this
year’s flu activity is occurring ear-
lier and at higher levels than re-
cent years, other than the 2009
pandemic. To date, South Dakota
has reported 469 laboratory con-
firmed cases of flu and 135 flu re-
lated hospitalizations. There have
also been nine deaths reported, all
over the age of 75.
Annual flu vaccination is recom-
mended for everyone, but some are
at higher risk for complications –
pregnant women, people over 50
years and people with chronic med-
ical conditions. Healthcare workers
and household contacts of high risk
populations such as those with
young infants should also be vacci-
nated. Children are another high
risk group, accounting for signifi-
cant cases and hospitalizations
each year and helping spread flu in
the community. The department of-
fers free flu vaccine for kids from
six months to 18 years.
In addition to vaccination, to pre-
vent the spread of the flu: wash
your hands often with soap and
water or use alcohol-based hand
gel, cover your mouth when you
cough or sneeze, don’t touch your
eyes or nose or mouth, and stay
home if you are sick.
Flu activity increases, vaccinate
Surrounded by two computer screens, a multi-line phone, two cell phones and
employees in constant contact with local producers, Midwest site manager Jay
Baxter still reads the local Pioneer Review newspaper. Stay current with local
events and news, through your local newspaper. Photo by Del Bartels
Newspapers are good reading
January 25-26-27-28:
This Is 40 (R)
February 1-2-3-4:
Parental Guidance (PG)
Gem Theatre
859-2000 • Philip
January 18-19-20-21:
Jack Reacher
(PG-13)
Fri: 8:00 p.m. Sat: 8:00 p.m.
Sun: 1:30 p.m. Mon: 7:00 p.m.
Church & Community Thursday, January 17, 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
II, indeed, God did keep track oI sins, grovel we all
wouldand we should anyway. Take some time this
week to track your sins. Then grovel. Then rejoice that
there is Iorgiveness with God.
If thou, LORD, shouldest mark iniquities, O Lord, who shall stand?
But there is forgiveness with thee, that thou mayest be feared.
Psalm 130.3-4 (KJJ)
Obituaries
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Clifford D. “Cliff” Ramsey________________________
Clifford D. “Cliff” Ramsey, age
81, of Philip, S.D., died Saturday,
January 12, 2013, at the Rapid
City Regional Hospital.
Clifford D. Ramsey was born
May 13, 1931, in Philip, the son of
Claude and Hilda (Sether) Ram-
sey. He attended Philip High
School and as a junior, was part of
the undefeated, unscored-upon
football team. He graduated from
Philip High School in 1950.
Cliff’s dad died when he was 13,
so Cliff assisted in running his
parents’ ranch at a young age.
After high school he remained at
the ranch.
Cliff was united in marriage to
Rita Urban on July 25, 1951, in
Pierre. To this union were born
four children, Doug, Bart, Vicki
and Gary.
They remained on the ranch all
their 61 years of marriage. He
loved the family, outdoors, and
hunting. He cherished the time he
was able to spend with all of them.
Cliff still has the state record mule
deer.
Cliff was a member of the
United Church of Philip, a school
board member, and church board
member for many years.
Grateful for having shared his
life include his wife, Rita, of Philip;
three sons, Doug Ramsey and his
wife, Phyllis, of Sundance, Wyo.,
Bart Ramsey and his wife, Marcy,
of Philip, and Gary Ramsey and
his wife, Amber, of Colstrip, Mont.;
one daughter, Vicki Eide and her
husband, Marvin, of Philip; nine
grandchildren, Brittany (Scott),
Michelle (Nick), Krystal, Cara
(Brook) Chad (Paulette), Carla,
Christa (Trevor), Chelsea (Tyler)
and Taylor; 15 great-grandchil-
dren, Jordan, Haley, Ramsey, Pey-
ton, Caden, Wyatt, Charlee, Kiley,
Taegan, Brayden, Keagan, Colby,
Jensen, Rayler and Aven; one sis-
ter, Hazel Thompson of Spearfish;
his mother-in-law, Dorothy Urban
of Philip; and a host of other rela-
tives and friends.
Cliff was preceded in death by
his parents and one brother,
Chuck Ramsey.
Memorial services were held
Wednesday, January 16, at the
American Legion Hall in Philip
with Pastor Kathy Chesney offici-
ating.
Music was provided by Sally
Jankord, pianist, and Glenn Par-
sons, vocalist.
Ushers were Norm Payne and
Dean Fitzgerald.
A memorial has been estab-
lished to the Haakon County
Prairie Transportation.
His online guestbook is available
at www.rushfuneralhome.com
Arnold C. Wolden_______________________________
Arnold C. Wolden, age 95, of
Philip, S.D., passed away peace-
fully on Tuesday morning, Janu-
ary 8, 2013, at the Hans P. Peter-
son Memorial Hospital in Philip,
with his family at his side.
Arnold C. Wolden was born to
Johanna (Running) and Anton
Wolden on January 7, 1918, at
home in Union County, near Elk
Point. Both of his parents emi-
grated from Norway.
On March 9, 1930, the Wolden
family moved to Philip from Beres-
ford, driving two Model T Fords, a
1918 and 1925 touring car. The
family had loaded two box cars
with livestock, machinery and
household goods.
As a young man, Arnold farmed
the family farm northeast of Philip
with his parents. In the late 1930s
he was employed by Civil Conser-
vation Corps and Works Progress
Administration, which included
Lake Sunshine. He received his
pilot’s license in the late 1940s,
purchased a J3 Piper Cub airplane
and continued to fly until 1953. He
was a frequent attendee at fly-ins
and flight shows including
Oshkosh, Wis. Then he traded the
airplane for a new red Ford pickup
that was plagued with almost
“every problem on the planet” and
wished many times he had just
kept the airplane.
On January 30, 1952, Arnold
married Virginia Smith Johnson
at the First Lutheran Church in
Philip, where he was a charter
member. To this union five chil-
dren were born, Gene, Linda,
Roger, Mark and Terry, and he
also raised two stepchildren, Janet
and Michael.
Arnold participated in the Boy
Scouts with his sons, and he was
an active member of the South
Dakota Stockgrowers Association.
Other interests included attend-
ing auctions, rodeos, dances, visit-
ing with residents at the nursing
home and attending their dance
night. In addition to farming and
ranching, Arnold was also a grain
seed salesman for Sokota Seeds
and Conklin products.
Upon semi-retirement, Arnold
and Virginia took dance classes
and attended dances throughout
the local area. He also helped build
a house at age 80 years young.
Arnold enjoyed his children,
grandchildren and great grand-
children and taught most of them
how to drive sitting on his lap,
years before they were of legal
driving age.
Arnold was a kind, gentle man
that was wonderful husband, dot-
ing father, grandfather to 20,
great-grandfather to 22, and great-
great-grandfather to three; brother
to Julie Brooks and Helga War-
rington; and loyal friend to many.
He believed every child was the
brightest and cutest that ever ex-
isted. He will be forever loved and
dearly missed.
Arnold was preceded in death by
his parents; three sisters, Mabel
Kiel, Alice Hanson-Strand and
Agnes Fickbohm; two brothers:
Sam and Oliver; children, Janet
and Mark; great-great-grand-
daughters, Tessa Brenner, Logan
and Emma Duran.
Services were held Friday, Jan-
uary 11, at the First Lutheran
Church in Philip with Pastor
Frezil Westerlund officiating.
Music was provided by Marilyn
Millage, pianist, and Kim Kan-
able, vocalist.
Ushers were Mike Brooks,
James Hoag, Roger O’Connell and
Daryll Dietrich.
Ushers were Patrick Craven,
Michael Johnson, Casey Johnson
Jamie Johnson, Cory Wolden,
Blaine Wolden, Dustin Wolden,
Mark Osborn, Eric Wiedenman,
Todd Wolden, Trevor Wolden and
Jered Martin. Honorary pallbear-
ers were Michelle Brenner, Brita
Long, Naco See, Heather Claypool,
Bridget Duran, Jana Mead, Kit
Wolden Stadig and Elizabeth
Wolden.
Interment was at the Masonic
Cemetery in Philip.
A memorial has been estab-
lished.
Arrangements were with the
Rush Funeral Home of Philip.
His online guestbook is available
at www.rushfuneralhome.com
Late holiday news: John and
Arnis Knutson had an early
Thanksgiving at their house with
their family. Then, they celebrated
Christmas a few days early in
Brookings with all their kids and
grandkids at daughter Katie’s
house. They also spent a day with
Arnis’ sister, Gayle, and her family.
Christmas Eve, Bob and
LaVonne Hansen and Scott and
Becky Brech were their guests for
supper, then they all attended the
candlelight church service in
Philip. After church, they all came
back to John’s and played a game
called pegs and jokers.
John and Arnis spent Christmas
Day “home alone.” Their son, C.J.
and wife Jill and grandkids, Gun-
ner and Harley, came two days
after Christmas and spent time
through New Year’s Day. C.J. and
John spent a day at John’s cabin in
the Black Hills working on the fin-
ishing touches to the newly built
cabin.
They had a quiet New Year’s Eve
with supper at The Steakhouse and
called it an early evening to get the
kids home to bed. Then on New
Year’s Day, they all went to Bob
and LaVonne Hansen’s home at
Howes for the family’s annual po-
tato dumpling dinner. Scott, Becky,
Andrew and Brooklyn Brech,
Courtney Gebes, Todd, Ramie,
Tripp and Andrea Hansen, and
neighbor Betty Newsome were also
there for an enjoyable day. Most
had to leave for home soon after
dinner, but Scott, Becky, John and
Arnis stayed and played a board
game.
Their son, Scott Knutson, is still
living in Sioux Falls and is a sewer
engineer for the city. Daughter
Katie is still living in Brookings
and works for Century 21.
***
It has happened again, a cousin
I have not seen since he was 17
years old and joined the Marines.
After spending 40 years in the
Marines, he has retired and is liv-
ing in Kadoka. I heard his name
mentioned, so I called and sure
enough it was my cousin. His
mother was Ardie Kitterman who
was raised at Wall. Her folks
moved to Custer where she met my
family. Their kids were all born at
Custer. He has a lot of relatives in
the Wall area. I plan to go visit him
soon.
Deb Smith has resumed her kick
boxing lessons again. She attends
two days a week. She was busy
Wednesday taking care of Logan as
Tucker and Jess went to Rapid
City for her doctor appointment. It
sure seems like time has gone fast,
as that new little one is due to ar-
rive the last of the month.
Deb said that the one-act play at
the Philip school was very good and
there was a large crowd in atten-
dance. There were many comments
on how good and enjoyable the play
was.
January 13, Deb went to Philip
for breakfast at the senior citizen’s
center that the Masons were spon-
soring.
Barb Coy was home over the
weekend visiting her dad, Rich
Smith, and other family members.
Bob Thorson reported a very nice
stay at Neil Drury’s cabin in the
Black Hills near Rochford. His for-
mer classmates, Miles Wheeler and
Don Foster, were there with him.
Miles had a mountain lion hunting
license, so they hunted a little but
no luck. They didn’t even see any
tracks. But they had a very enjoy-
able time just catching up on what
had been happening in their lives
since they had seen each other last.
Bob said he was really impressed
and pleased with how his garage is
looking with the new shelves, the
handy work of Jodi and her dad,
Ed. It didn’t sound like they were
finished, as Bob said you can use a
lot of storage in a garage.
Bob and his fiancée, Jodi, and
Jodi’s folks, Ed and Cleone, all
went dancing at the nursing home
in Philip Tuesday night enjoying
Carstensen’s music and those who
play with them.
This last week has been a hard
week for Rita Ramsey and her fam-
ily. They all spent several days at
the bedside of Cliff Ramsey. We
Grindstone News
by Mary Eide • 859-2188
were saddened Saturday morning,
January 12, to receive word he had
passed away. We have lost a hus-
band, dad, grandfather, brother,
uncle, cousin, and a wonderful
friend and our sympathy and
prayers go out to the family.
Sympathy also goes out to the
family of Tressa Gabriel, who was a
neighbor north of us about 30 miles.
We saw Tressa and her husband a
lot as they would help Kenneth’s
uncle, Carrol Knutson, work cattle
and sheep and we would all be up
there helping at the same time.
Tressa and I would help Aunt Min-
nie cook for all the men and I en-
joyed visiting with her through the
years.
I never ventured out this week as
it was cold, cold, cold, plus there
was lots of snow. I measured the
snow that was on top of a bench out
to the wind and I measured 7 feet 6
inches. Not official. I scooped my
porch and sidewalks off and it was
hard and heavy packed snow. I saw
some pretty big drifts where Mar-
vin had to scoop out the gates so he
could get through to feed the cattle.
It took quite a while to get it
scooped out, then he drove around
the other drifts to feed them where
the snow had blown off. It was after
lunch before he finished.
Hope in the wind beneath our
wings. When we are afraid to fly. It
lifts our spirits when they are low
and calms us when we cry, Hope is
glue that mends the heart that’s bro-
ken now and then, and encourages
the fallen to rise and try again. –
Unknown
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
2005 Chevy Impala
3.8L V6 … Loaded!!
Thursday, January 17, 2013 • The Pioneer Review • Page 6
Contact Sonia Nemec • 843-2564
e-mail: home_maker_sonia@hotmail.com
Midland News
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(continued from last week)
We had all of our family home
for several days during Christmas
and New Years. They included
Bryan and Sharon Olivier, Tyler
Olivier and friend Stacy, Shea
Olivier, George and Nancy Ho-
hwieler, Andy, Brad and Jordan,
Earl and Jodi Parsons, Rachel and
Sarah, and Mike and Melody Par-
sons, Bailey, Carter and Landon.
Bill and Karyl Sandal went to
the "Miss Northern Hills" pageant
in Sturgis Saturday, the fifth. Ma-
trix, Monte's daughter, was a con-
testant in the "Miss Jr. Miss" part
of the pageant and she received the
title of "Miss Congeniality."
Saturday, the fifth, Jim and
Lana Elshere attended funeral
services for Lana's aunt, Aggie
Deppe. She was 92 years old and
was a resident in an assisted living
facility in Spearfish. Her youngest
son, Doug Deppe, and family also
live in Spearfish. Visiting briefly at
Jim and Lana's Sunday afternoon
were Jeff and Laurie Sever, Rapid
City.
Weather information for De-
cember: Total moisture was .51”
with eight inches of snow. Average
high was 32˚ with the highest tem-
peratures on December 2nd and
3rd with 64˚ and 63˚. Average low
was 11˚. It got to -10˚ on the 10th
and eight times the low was below
zero. There were 17 nights the tem-
perature dipped below 20˚. We had
five days of fog.
2012 Weather Summary: Total
moisture was 10.54” which is 7.46”
below normal. June gave us the
most moisture with 3.31”. Two
months with the least moisture
were September with .05” and
March with .08”. We had nineteen
inches of snow. Our coldest temper-
atures were -12˚ on February 11th
and -10˚ on December 10th. It
reached 111˚ on July 19th and 110˚
on August 29th for our two hottest
days. July was our hottest month
with 11 days over 100˚. There were
a total of 18 days the temperature
reached 100˚ or more. The last day
in the spring the temperature was
32˚ was on May 12. The first day in
the fall it got down to 32˚ was on
September 22. The first freeze was
on October 5 with a temperature of
22˚ and a killing frost followed on
the sixth with a -16˚. Thanks to the
Paul Stabens for this information.
(this week’s news)
There are only a few more days
until the annual Milesville play
will be presented at the Milesville
Community Hall. The musical com-
edy, "The Royal Bachelor," will
begin on Friday night at 7:00 p.m.,
Saturday at 7:00 p.m. and Sunday
afternoon at 2:00 p.m. This is one
play, folks, that you won't want to
miss. Bring the family and enjoy
soup and sandwiches before the en-
tertainment. The Milesville Volun-
teervFire Department will be hold-
ing this fundraiser at the Hard-
ingrove Community Church.
We extend sympathy to the fam-
ily of Cliff Ramsey, age 81, who
died Saturday, January 12, in
Rapid City. His grandaughter,
Christa Fitch, lives in the
Milesville area.
Dean Parsons returned to his
home in Philip about three weeks
ago after spending time in the
Rapid City hospital, then he was
moved to the New Underwood
nursing home. In September he
had surgery on his shoulder and
also had gall bladder surgery.
We're glad you're back home, Dean.
Curt Arthur had a chimney fire
in his home north of Philip Satur-
day morning. Smoke and water
caused quite a lot of damage and he
is temporarily living with his
brother, Greg and Kathy Arthur, in
Philip. Coming to help him with
cleanup Saturday afternoon were
his kids, Matt and Murdock Arthur
and Amber and Brad Beer, his sis-
ter, Lana and Jim Elshere, and
brother, Greg and Kathy Arthur.
The Philip school's drama de-
partment performed on Sunday af-
ternoon in the Fine Arts Building
in Philip. "Discovering Rogue," a
one-act drama, was enjoyed by a
good crowd before they go on to the
regional competition in Pierre
Wednesday, January 16. Those in-
volved in this play from Milesville
are James Fitzgerald, Sam Stan-
gle, Rachel Parsons, Josh Quinn,
Cole Rothenberger and Brock Han-
son.
Last Wednesday, Paul, Donna
and Tina Staben met Denise
Staben in Rapid City to celebrate a
late Christmas. Denise is employed
in Hill City where she also lives.
Those helping cut up meat at
Leo and Joan Patton's last Sunday
were the Jim Stangles, Gary
Stephenson, Kay Ainslie, Carol
Kroetch, and Bob, April and Kait-
lyn Knight.
Chad and Kathy Hanrahan
were in Gregory last Friday and
Saturday visiting Kathy's parents,
the Petersens.
Sunday afternoon and evening,
Donnie and Bobette Schofield were
guests at Jeff and Crystal
Schofield's where they enjoyed
cake and some games of pinocle.
They were celebrating their grand-
son, Chase's, 15th birthday.
Donnie and Marcia Eymer had
supper at Bill and Karyl Sandals'
last Thursday. Then they all went
to the senior center to play whist.
Sarah Parsons celebrated her
11th birthday Saturday (actual day
was Thursday). Guests for supper
at Earl, Jodi, Rachel and Sarah's
were Bryan and Sharon Olivier
and Bart and Janice Parsons.
News is very short this week.
Maybe people are relaxing and
staying home after the holidays, or
they are sick with this “stuff” going
around, or they stayed home be-
cause of the weather. All day Fri-
day and part of Saturday, the wind
blew and it snowed. We only ended
up with three inches of snow and
.15” of moisture. At times the visi-
bility was pretty poor so was a good
time to stay home.
Milesville News
Janice Parsons
Due to Sonia being under the weather, there will be no news again
this week. If you have news that you want to share, you can call the
Pioneer Review office at 859-2516 or email it to betty@pioneer-
review.com. Thanks.
Moses Building Center
stocking drawing
We gave the world’s largest stocking full of toys away for Christmas, and the girls
won it – Faith and Fallon Tucker of Interior, was the announcement from Moses
Building Center, Philip. MBC customers had signed up for the stocking for young-
sters up to age 10. The drawing was held December 21. The twin daughters of
John and Heather Tucker won the eight-foot tall stocking “plumb full of toys” said
MIke Moses. He plans on making the drawing an annual event. Courtesy photo
Shown is part of the local National Mutual Benefit board presented a check to
Mary Parquet in the amount of $5,003. This money was raised at a soup supper
held Wednesday, December 19, at St. William Catholic Church in Midland. The
Midland School Booster Club and St. William Altar Society, along with National
Mutual Benefit Branch #85, prepared and served the soup supper to approxi-
mately 135 people. They raised $2,503 that night and the NMB home office
matched up to $2,500 for the total of $5,003. The money raised is to help the
Parquets with medical and travel expenses incurred from Mary's kidney trans-
plant. Shown, from left, are Doug Hauk, Maureen Palecek, Tom and Mary Par-
quet, Bruce Kroetch, Jim Kanable and Matt Reedy. Courtesy photo
Supper benefit for Parquet
Below is a list of some of Gover-
nor Dennis Daugaard’s proposals
from his 2013 State of the State ad-
dress on the first day of the South
Dakota Legislature in Pierre.
The establishment of Blood Run
State Park near Sioux Falls, mak-
ing it the 13th in the state. The last
time a state park was designated
was in 1973.
Spouses of military personnel
who are transferred into the state
would receive a streamlined
process to easily transfer licensing
credentials for their professions.
Called professional licensing porta-
bility, it is something sister states
have, said Daugaard.
It is long past time to be good
stewards, said Daugaard, to deal
with the buildings at the Human
Services Center, Yankton. An as-
sessment is needed to either re-
store or demolish buildings.
The battle continues against the
mountain pine beetle infestation in
the Black Hills. Personnel already
have removed over 100,000 in-
fected trees in Custer State Park,
with more to be done this year.
The Labor Department is having
success in helping those on unem-
ployment find jobs. In a new pro-
gram, three out of four are off the
unemployment roll.
Tourism has experienced again a
record number of visitors to the
state. The tourism tax is helping to
fund promotional efforts, and the
governor supports the proposal to
make the temporary one-half per-
cent permanent.
The Department of Health re-
ports the state is still among the
states with highest immunization
rates. The past two years the state
has led the nation in overall flu
vaccination, said Daugaard.
The Department of Education
and the Board of Regents have de-
signed remediation courses identi-
fied students would take before at-
tending college, if needed, rather
than after starting. The new sys-
tem identifies those students while
they are still in high school by their
ACT scores.
The Department of Natural Re-
sources reports the state is only
one of seven in the nation to meet
all national air and water stan-
dards.
The Department of Transporta-
tion, said Daugaard, reports the
state’s highways and bridges are in
as “good a shape as they have ever
been.”
The Education and Enhance-
ment Corporation, said Daugaard,
is refinancing the proceeds from to-
bacco fund laws that will eventu-
ally put more money into the edu-
cation fund that fights tobacco use.
The Department of Social Serv-
ices has been recognized by the fed-
eral government as the best in the
nation in the effort to protect
against fraudulent claims. Also,
the time substance abuse clients
must wait for treatment has been
cut from 30 days down to two, Dau-
gaard added.
The Department of Corrections
reported the state was the first in
the nation to be board certified in
2011, and that was maintained in
2012.
The Department of Veterans Af-
fairs notes that construction is be-
ginning on a new veterans home in
Hot Springs to better serve a new
generation of retiring veterans, as
well as those returning from the
front lines.
The Infant Mortality Task Force
chaired by First Lady Linda Dau-
gaard reports the distribution of
500 safe sleep kits.
The South Dakota Workforce Ini-
tiative has increased the state’s ca-
pacity to train welders for use in
the state’s economic development
efforts. It also funded the develop-
ment of Distance Learning pro-
grams at Watertown and at the
minimum security men’s prison at
Springfield.
Improving the availability of
health care providers in rural areas
has resulted in recruitment assis-
tance in seven small communities,
plus 60 more in 35 communities.
Oil development in the state is
an area where preparation is
needed, said the governor. How-
ever, he said, “if we can’t pull oil of
the ground, let’s help North Dakota
with services.”
Proposals from governor
Community
Thursday, January 17, 2013 • The Pioneer Review • Page 7
Emma Vivian Arthur
7 lbs 8.2 oz
20 in
born Dec. 28, 2012
Daughter of
Andy and Kaye Arthur
Shadehill, SD
Siblings: Coby & Colt
Grandparents
Boyd and Betty Ellingson, Shadehill, SD
Greg and Kathy Arthur, Philip, SD
Sept. 23 – Went to the store.
Sent one dollar to Roy Sanders for
photograph he sent showing Dibble
and I in the hay field. Put wire
fence around well and worked on
barn in p.m. Bert began teaching
school at Fairchild - 3 pupils the
first day. Goes horseback night and
morning. Wages are $40 per
month.
Sept. 24 – Clear and cool this
a.m. Worked on Dibbles barn in
a.m. Went to the store at Marietta
in afternoon and got the mail. Got
card from John Murphy at Ab-
erdeen. Very dry - no rain for sev-
eral weeks. Danger from Prairie
fires is great.
Sept. 25 – 40 above this a.m. Left
the Skieview for Philip at 6:30 a.m.
Arrived in Philip at 2:10 p.m. Tele-
phoned Riverview Hotel in Pierre
to find out if John Murphy had got
there. They said he left on early
morning train. Mrs. Nesbitt said he
was in Philip. Liveryman Taggart
said a man inquired for me. Went
to Pierre on the 4:15 p.m. train. Got
there at 7 p.m. Stopped at the
Riverview. Got check from R.B.
Koons for Dibble for $84.75. Met
Miss Ellen L. Pulcifer of Wilmot,
S.D.
Sept. 26 – Done some trading
around Pierre. Wrote and
telegraphed John Murphy. Paid
Riverview $2.50 for room. Raining
in the afternoon. Left Pierre for Ft.
Pierre at 5 p.m. on the ferry. Put up
at the Shannon House. Raining all
evening. Met Mr. Gideon. He is
painting in Pierre.
Sept. 27 – Started for Philip on
the 8 a.m. train. Arrived Philip at
11:15 a.m. Bought $40 worth of
groveries and lumber for J.D. Dib-
ble and started for the Skieview at
1:30 p.m. Roads heavy from rain
the night before. Made Robinson’s
Sheep Ranch 13 miles north of
Philip just at dark. Stayed
overnight. Saw the first frost of the
season - a big white one. Made ice
1/4 inch thick. Six miles north of
Robinsons and at the Skieview
there was no frost. Reached Dib-
bles Ranch at 1:15 p.m. Weather
threatening. Cold clouds looked
like snow.
Sept. 28 – Heavy frost this morn-
ing at Robinsons Sheep Ranch 17
miles south of Skieview. None at
Fairchilds nor at Skieview. Worked
on Dibbles barn in afternoon. Dib-
ble paid me $7 balance on hog in
full.
Sun. Sept. 29 – Thunderstorm at
2 a.m. and continuous rain until
morning. Turned to sleet and snow
about 8 a.m. and continued all
forenoon. First frost of the season
at Skieview - water froze in icicles
from shack. Later cleared up and
much warmer in afternoon.
Sept. 30 – 40 at 8 a.m. Went to
the store and posted some letters.
Began raining at 11:30 a.m. and
rained continuously all afternoon.
Heavy rain at night. Greatly
needed as ground was dry as bone
and as hard as flint. Saw several
flocks of cranes flying over today.
Oct. 1 – 40 at dawn. Later
cleared and was a beautiful day-
warm and nice - 62 above. Worked
on Dibbles barn in forenoon. In af-
ternoon Viola and I hitched up and
went to the store. Drove over to
Newbars. Rain has revived and
everything and grass is getting
green again.
Oct. 2 – Pleasant weather.
Worked around Dibbles in forenoon
and in afternoon we hitched up and
Viola and I drove to Wiedemans 7
miles north and then to Hanra-
hans. On the road home stopped at
Hills and asked Hill to be one of my
witnesses when I proved up. He
agreed to be one. His name is
William L. Hill. Our cow had a calf
today.
Oct. 3 – Heavy rain during the
night. Dug potatoes and helped
plow a fire break around Dibbles
place. Big prairie fire all afternoon
about 10 miles s.e. of us. Have all
my potatoes dug - got about 6
bushels.
Oct. 4 – Vegetation is still grow-
ing. Tomato vines have not even
been nipped by the frost yet.
Chapped wood and chored around
today.
(to be continued …)
The snow had disappeared the
first part of the week and bare
ground appeared. As I walked
across the yard, there was green
grass showing where the snow had
been. I marveled at that sight.
Mother earth is wanting to start
the spring regrowth a little early in
my estimation. Now as I write the
news, the backyard is blanketed
with white and the lilac bushes did
their duty of holding back the snow
in pillows of drifts. They beacon me
to come and make a snow angel,
but I need younger ones to pass
this along to.
“The more I encourage a child to
think for himself, the more he will
care what I think.” Daysies
Monday after Tony Harty got his
mail and visited at the Hairs’
home, he stopped by our place to
give me his news then went on to
Wall for the services for Tressa
Gabriel. He visited Cindy Weaver
before returning home.
Sandee Gittings kept a dental
appointment in Rapid City Mon-
day. She also attended to some
business in Wall on the return trip
home.
Tuesday, I made a trip to Rose-
bud with the Haakon County
Prairie Transportation van. It was
a bit windy, but pretty nice day for
a country trip.
Tuesday, Tony Harty visited at
the Hair home. In the late after-
noon, he attended the visitation for
Winona Carson here in Kadoka.
George Ainslie was a visitor
Wednesday at Don and Vi Moody’s,
to discuss coyote calling places in
the area. He was getting in touch
also with nearby neighbors.
Wednesday afternoon, Don and Vi
had lunch at the Lucky Strike
lanes and visited with former own-
ers, Dorothy and Digger Hansen,
and became acquainted with the
new owners, Marty and Debbie
Gartner. They did some shopping,
getting their errands ran before the
snowstorm started brewing out in
the Rockies.
George and Sandee Gittings
were in Pierre Wednesday for an
appointment with George's doctor.
They also did business in Midland
on the way to Pierre and on the
way back.
Wednesday, I was the driver of
the HCPT van for a trip to Philip in
the morning. I delivered a sign to
Lois Pettyjohn in the afternoon. It
was a beautiful day to accomplish
a lot of little things. Phyllis Word
came over for a visit.
Tony Harty was a visitor with
Shirley Hair Wednesday.
Thursday was again a nice day
in the area, a bit windy, but fairly
warm. Bill and I put the charger on
the big tractor only to find out the
batteries, that were 1998 vintage,
wouldn’t hold a charge so new ones
were installed. The next thing was
a hydraulic leak, so that was taken
off and welded and put back on and
the tractor was parked and ready
for the pending weather. Mission
accomplished and Bill was able to
enjoy the afternoon at his “second
home,” the Philip card room.
Sympathy is extended to the
family of Arnold Wolden. Arnold
was a special kind of guy and was
one fellow who didn’t hesitate to
enjoy the achievement of those
around him. He nominated numer-
ous ladies for the “Spirit of Dakota”
and I was one he so chose to honor
with that nomination. He was a
great supporter for Virginia to
make and market her wood prod-
uct, “Petina,” and was just an all
around interesting fellow. His love
of aviation was visited about to all
who came by and he had fantastic
stories and pictures to share. He
enjoyed dancing and music and
passed that along to his grandchil-
dren and great-grandchildren.
Services were Friday and I am
sorry to report I wasn’t able to get
to them due to the weather. It was-
n’t a good flying day for us mortals,
Arnold, but you can now soar with
the eagles.
The weather made a long
awaited forecasted arrival to bring
wind and blowing snow by Friday
morning – Don and Vi Moody had
to cancel appointments in Rapid
City and everyone tucked in for the
big storm. Don thinks they had
around four to five inches, kind of
hard to tell as everything pretty
much blew into drifts, but driving
around in the grassy areas it ap-
pears about five inches or so. They
received a little more at their Rapid
Valley place.
Weather kept most everyone
home Friday. Sandee Gittings did-
n't even go in to work.
Cathy Fiedler is still trying to get
well from the bug she caught, so
she and Ralph have been working
and recovering. The family is all
well and keeping busy, the grand-
kids busy with school and parents
with work. Wednesday and Thurs-
day were beautiful days in the
Sturgis area, getting near 60˚.
Thursday afternoon though the
weather changed with some freez-
ing drizzle during the night and
very cold air moved in with snow
Friday leaving behind about three
inches of snow, but lots of wind.
Friday, Tony Harty made a trip
early in the morning to Philip to
pick up some medical supplies and
was wishing he had stayed home.
Before he got home, the weather
had settled in and blowing snow
made it pretty nasty even for a 24
mile drive. He called to tell me to
stay home and not try to get to
Philip. After arriving home, he was
kept busy shoveling out the door to
the south so he could get out later.
It seems the snow likes to drift into
his drive.
As we got around Friday morn-
ing, school cancellations were hap-
pening in the Black Hills, as well
as other events being postponed
and canceled. I visited Dale and
Cindy O’Connell to get some pic-
tures Dale found of the Fred
Fairchild family among his grand-
mother’s things. There is one of
Marjorie and Clare together and
Monte alone, and one that says
“Fairchild” and has to be Fred in
Washington. I visited Pat Jensen
at the Jackson County Title Com-
pany office here in Kadoka, work-
ing on some sign business. That
was around 9:30 and the ground
was getting whiter by the minute.
Our furnace decided to act up, but
we kept moderately comfortable by
turning up the electric cove heating
in the additions and running a
heater in the living room. The elec-
tric blanket was much appreciated.
Thankful for the electricity that
can keep things warm and also
thankful to Brian Hanson for his
trouble shooting guidance on the
furnace until he could come over.
Saturday, Don and Vi Moody
began the start of snow removal,
but Sunday was more snow re-
moval. Sunday afternoon, Brian
Buxcel was in the area with a
friend to a walk-in on the north
creek to check out the coyotes.
Then in the afternoon, Chris
Walker and his son came out to
Moody’s to try the fun of sledding
on the south slopes to get in some
"fun in the snow!"
The sport of coyote calling is
something new to Don and Vi and
they are anxious to see the results
and sledding – wow. If it wasn’t for
the fact that you have to haul the
sled back up the hill it would be
more attractive to folks.
The Haakon County Farmers
Union will be holding their meeting
at the Lucky Strike bowling alley
in Philip January 30 at 5:00 p.m.
Mark you calendars to attend and
see what is of major concern for
farmers and ranchers.
Vowalla, the tractor we readied
for the cold and snow fired up in
fine shape and Bill pushed some of
the snowdrifts out of our way. The
little pickup was able to make it to
the café, so we enjoyed our usual
breakfast before I got the skid
loader fired up and did some close
up cleaning of snow away from the
buildings. Reminded me of the good
old days when I spent hours clean-
ing and bedding the pigs with the
skid loader. The big difference was
I don’t have quite the same warm
clothes.
Sympathy is extended to the
family of Cliff Ramsey who passed
away Saturday. Cliff was a quiet,
hard working fellow who we en-
joyed knowing over the years. It
was always a joy to visit with him
and there was always a smile to
greet you. We, along with so many
others, rejoiced in the fact that Cliff
was able to ward off major health
issues a number of years ago and
enjoy a quality life. I have a big
knife in a sheath, made from an elk
horn, I think that we bought at a
benefit auction. Cliff had made
that knife.
Saturday, Tony Harty fussed
around trying to get his door shov-
eled out at home and then got his
van out of the drifts that sur-
rounded it by shear rocking it back
and forth, then parked it in the
front yard until snow cleaning took
place. By the time he got all that
done, he was plumb worn out.
Sunday, Vi Moody started work-
ing with one of those agriculture
statistics information forms (usu-
ally says it takes 30 minutes to
complete) required by law and it's
an every five-year form as intense
in gathering data as for the IRS
she said.
Sunday, Tony Harty attended
church and when he came out the
battery was dead. Snow again was
the culprit, it had gotten packed in
around the door and by not shut-
ting all the way, in an hour he
needed a jump to get going. His
nephew, John Herber, gave him a
jump start then he went out for
dinner. He visited with Dale
Koehn, who was busy digging out
folks with his equipment, and Dale
cleaned snow away for Tony on his
way by.
Sunday after church, I visited
Dale and Cindy O’Connell. Dale
had notes his grandmother had
written up for him about the West
Fork School District #91, three
pages of delightful, descriptive in-
formation about when they came
West in 1906. That manuscript is
priceless. Dale also shared with me
other scrapbooks his grandmother
had put together. Mrs. Mayme
Beaton taught Dale’s dad and fam-
ily in 1926 for the first year I think,
but she also taught our Marietta
School for a few years and went on
to teach Dale O’Connell at the
West Fork School that was by the
Hanrahans.
“I hear and I forget. I see and I re-
member. I do and I understand.”
Chinese Proverb.
Bill and I went to Philip for
lunch at the bowling alley and en-
joyed a visit with Loren and Rose
Kiel, as well as Rose Bennett.
There were a lot of things going on
in Philip in the afternoon, but Bill
wasn’t up to spending the after-
noon in town, so we came on home.
“My first business is to so live
that at least a few will thank God
that I lived when my little day is
done.” – Alfred A. Montapert
Betwixt Places News
by Marsha Sumpter • 837-2048 • bilmar@gwtc.net
Legal Notlces0eadllne: Frldays at Noon
1hursday, 1anuary 17, 2013 · 1he Pioneer Review · Page 8
Notice
Notice is given that application has been
made to the Comptroller of the Currency,
1225 17th Street Suite 300, Denver, CO
80202 for consent to merge Farmers
State Bank, Faith, South Dakota, into
First National Bank in Philip, Philip, South
Dakota. Ìt is contemplated that the main
and branch offices of the above named
banks will continue to operate. Ìt is con-
templated that the main office (127 Main
Street, Faith, South Dakota 57626) of
Farmers State Bank will become a branch
office of First National Bank in Philip.
This notice is published pursuant to 12
USC 1828(c) and 12 CFR 5. Anyone may
submit written comments on this applica-
tion by February 11, 2013, to: Director for
District Licensing, 1225 17th Street, Suite
300, Denver, CO 80202 or WE.Licens-
ing@occ.treas.gov.
The public file is available for inspection
in the district office during regular busi-
ness hours. Written requests for a copy of
the public file on the application should be
sent to the Director of District Licensing.
January 10, 2013
FARMERS STATE BANK
Faith, South Dakota
FÌRST NATÌONAL BANK ÌN PHÌLÌP
Philip, South Dakota
[Published January 10, 17 & 31, 2013, at
the total approximate cost of $39.42]
CITY OF PHILIP, SOUTH DAKOTA
INVITATION TO BID
EAST PINE ST. & WRAY AVE.
OVERLAY IMPROVEMENT
The City Council of Philip, South Dakota,
will receive sealed bids for their East Pine
Street and Wray Avenue Overlay Ìm-
provements Project until 4:00 PM (local
time), Monday, February 4, 2013, at the
office of the Finance Officer, City of Philip,
located on the 4th Floor of the Haakon
County Courthouse at 140 South Howard
Avenue in Philip, South Dakota. Sealed
bids may be sent to the Finance Officer,
City of Philip, at PO Box 408, Philip SD
57567. Received sealed bids will be pub-
licly opened and read aloud at the above
place and time.
Bids are invited upon the items and ap-
proximate quantities of work as follows:
Approximately 266 tons of
gravel base course, 945 tons of
asphalt surfacing, 501 square
yards of 8¨ concrete pavement,
and all related appurtenances
to the aforementioned work
items. Other items based on a
percentage of total project area
include 1,270 square yards of
asphalt area repairs and 50
tons of asphalt leveling course.
The approximate quantities mentioned
above are subject to increase or de-
crease. Ìt will be agreed by bidders that
all quantities of work will be performed in
accordance with the provisions of the
plans and specifications and at the unit
price bid. Bidders agree to furnish all
labor, material, and equipment necessary
to complete all the work as shown in the
plans and specifications.
The complete set of Contract Documents,
including drawings and specifications, is
on file with the Finance Officer, City of
Philip, South Dakota 57567, and/or at the
office of Schmucker, Paul, Nohr and As-
sociates, 2100 North Sanborn Blvd,
Mitchell, South Dakota 57301. A paper
copy of the contract documents and plans
can be ordered with a non-refundable
payment of $35 which includes tax. The
contract documents and plans will also be
made available as electronic media with
a non-refundable payment of $20. Digital
copies of the plans and specifications can
be downloaded from the Schmucker,
Paul, Nohr and Associates website at
www.spn-assoc.com. Upon request, one
copy of the contract documents and plans
will be furnished at no charge as required
by SDCL 5-18B-1 to each contractor who
is a South Dakota resident and who in-
tends to bid the project.
Each bid must be accompanied by a cer-
tified check or bank draft payable to the
order of the City of Philip, South Dakota,
or negotiable U.S. Government Bonds (at
par value) in an amount equal to five per-
cent (5%) of the total bid. A bid bond in an
amount equal to ten percent (10%) of the
total bid will be accepted in lieu of a certi-
fied check or bank draft. Surety for bid
bond must be authorized to do business
in the State of South Dakota.
Pursuant to State Law, a copy of the bid-
der's sales and use tax license and a
copy of the bidder's excise tax license as
issued by the State of South Dakota must
accompany the bid. Ìn lieu of a copy of
the license, the bidder shall submit appro-
priate evidence that the bidder and all af-
filiates have the appropriate licenses.
Bidders are advised that any contracts
awarded on this project will be funded by
the City of Philip.
Bids may be held by the City Council of
Philip, South Dakota, for a period of not
more than thirty (30) days from the date
of opening of bids for the purpose of re-
viewing the bids, investigating the qualifi-
cations of the bidders and completing
financial arrangements prior to awarding
the Work. The Owner reserves the right
to reject any or all bids and to waive any
informalities in the bidding and make
awards to the Owner's best interest.
Dated this 19th day of December, 2012.
/s/Michael Vetter, Mayor
City of Philip, South Dakota
ATTEST:
/s/Monna Van Lint, Finance Office
[Published January 10 & 17, 2013, at the
total approximate cost of $71.48]
CITY OF PHILIP, SOUTH DAKOTA
INVITATION TO BID
WOOD AND WALDEN AVENUE
UTILITY & STREET IMPROVEMENTS
The City Council of Philip, South Dakota,
will receive sealed bids for their Wood Av-
enue and Walden Avenue Utility and
Street Ìmprovements Project until 4:00
PM (local time), Monday, February 4,
2013, at the office of the Finance Officer,
City of Philip, located on the 4th floor of
the Haakon County Courthouse at 140
South Howard Avenue in Philip, South
Dakota. Sealed bids may be sent to the
Finance Officer, City of Philip at PO Box
408, Philip, South Dakota 57567. Re-
ceived sealed bids will be publicly opened
and read aloud at the above place and
time.
Bids are invited upon the items and ap-
proximate quantities of work as follows:
Bid ScheduIe "A"
Approximately 2,500 linear feet of 8¨
sanitary sewer, 10 sanitary sewer
manholes and all related appurte-
nances to the aforementioned work
items.
Bid ScheduIe "B"
Approximately 560 linear feet of 6¨
water main, 7 service saddles and curb
stops, 2 gate valves and all related ap-
purtenances to the aforementioned
work items.
Bid ScheduIe "C"
Approximately 2,000 linear feet RCP
storm sewer, 21 storm sewer inlets, 8
storm sewer manholes, 2,100 linear
feet of 4¨ drain tiles and all related ap-
purtenances to the aforementioned
work items.
Bid ScheduIe "D"
Removal of approximately 9,800
square yards of pavement, 8,400 tons
of gravel base course, 2,200 tons of
asphalt surfacing, 1,000 square yards
of 8¨ concrete pavement, 4,600 linear
feet of concrete curb and gutter, 870
square feet of segmental block retain-
ing wall, 7,500 square yards of seed-
ing, and all related appurtenances to
the aforementioned work items.
The approximate quantities mentioned
above are subject to increase or de-
crease. Ìt will be agreed by bidders that
all quantities of work will be performed in
accordance with the provisions of the
plans and specifications and at the unit
price bid. Bidders agree to furnish all
labor, material and equipment necessary
to complete all the work as shown in the
plans and specifications.
The Bid will be awarded as ONE contract
to the lowest responsible bidder.
A complete set of contract documents
and plans may be obtained at the office
of Schmucker, Paul, Nohr and Associ-
ates, 2100 North Sanborn Blvd., Mitchell,
South Dakota 57301, (605) 996-7761. A
paper copy of the contract documents
and plans can be ordered with a non-re-
fundable payment of $35.00 which in-
cludes tax. The contract documents and
plans will also be made available as elec-
tronic media with a non-refundable pay-
ment of $20.00. Digital copies of the plans
and specifications can be downloaded
from the Schmucker, Paul, Nohr and As-
sociates' website at www.spn-assoc.com.
Upon request, one copy of the contract
documents and plans will be furnished at
no charge as required by SDCL 5-18B-1
to each contractor who is a South Dakota
resident and who intends to bid the proj-
ect.
Each bid must be accompanied by a cer-
tified check or bank draft payable to the
order of the City of Philip, South Dakota,
or negotiable U.S. Government Bonds (at
par value) in an amount equal to five per-
cent (5%) of the total bid. A bid bond in an
amount equal to ten percent (10%) of the
total bid will be accepted in lieu of a certi-
fied check or bank draft. Surety for bid
bond must be authorized to do business
in the State of South Dakota.
Pursuant to State Law, a copy of the bid-
der's sales and use tax license and a
copy of the bidder's excise tax license as
issued by the State of South Dakota must
accompany the bid. Ìn lieu of a copy of
the license, the bidder shall submit appro-
priate evidence that the bidder and all af-
filiates have the appropriate licenses.
Bidders are advised that any contracts
awarded on this project will be partially
funded by the City of Philip and the State
of South Dakota through the State Re-
volving Fund Loan Program. Contractors
and/or subcontractors performing work on
this project will be required to comply with
all requirements of the above-listed agen-
cies. Neither the United States nor any of
its departments, agencies, or employees
is or will be a party to this Ìnvitation to Bid
or any resulting contract.
Bidders on this work will be required to
comply with the President's Executive
Order Numbers 11246 as amended,
11518 and 11625 as amended. The re-
quirements for bidders and contractors
under these orders are explained in the
Contract Documents.
Bidders on this work will be required to
comply with Title 40 CFR 33 and Execu-
tive Order 12138. The goal for Minority-
Owned Business Enterprise (MBE) on
this project is one percent (1%) and the
goal for Woman-Owned Business Enter-
prise (WBE) on this project is four percent
(4%). The goals and other requirements
for bidders and contractors under this
regulation which concerns utilization of
disadvantaged/minority business enter-
prises are explained in the Contract Doc-
uments.
The Bidder's attention is called to the
"Equal Opportunity Clause¨ and the
"Standard Federal Equal Employment
Opportunity Construction Contract Spec-
ifications¨. The requirements for bidders
and contractors under this order are ex-
plained in these Contract Documents.
Ìn addition to all of the above-listed Fed-
eral requirements for work on this project,
compliance with the contract Work Hours
and Safety Standards Act, Executive
Order 11375, Copeland Act, the Clean Air
Act, and Water Pollution Control Act and
subsequent amendments to all of the
above will be required of contractors
and/or subcontractors performing work on
this project.
Bidders are also reminded that not less
than the minimum wages as determined
by the Davis-Bacon Act and set forth in
the Contract Documents must be paid on
this project and that the contractor and/or
subcontractor must ensure that employ-
ees and applicants for employment are
not discriminated against because of their
race, color, religion, sex or natural origin.
Bids may be held by the City Council of
Philip, South Dakota, for a period of not
more than thirty (30) days from the date
of opening of bids for the purpose of re-
viewing the bids, investigating the qualifi-
cations of the bidders and completing
financial arrangements prior to awarding
the Work. The Owner reserves the right
to reject any or all bids and to waive any
informalities in the bidding and make
awards in the Owner's best interest.
Dated this 19th day of December 2012.
/s/Michael Vetter, Mayor
City of Philip, South Dakota
ATTEST:
/s/Monna Van Lint, Finance Officer
[Published January 10 & 17, 2013, at the
total approximate cost of $138.02]
NOTICE
OF VACANCY
MUNICIPALITY OF PHILIP
The following City Council positions will
become vacant due to the expiration of
the present term of office of the
elective/appointed officer:
COUNCÌL:
Ward Ì ÷ 2 Year Term ÷
Greg Arthur
Ward ÌÌ ÷ 2 Year Term ÷
Marion Matt
Ward ÌÌÌ ÷ 2 Year Term ÷
Jennifer Henrie
Circulation of nominating petitions may
begin on the 25th day of January 2013,
and petitions may be filed in the City Fi-
nance Office located at the Haakon
County Courthouse, 140 S. Howard Av-
enue, 4th Floor, Philip, SD, between the
hours of 8:00 a.m. and 5:00 p.m. Moun-
tain Standard Time not later than the
22nd day of February 2013.
Monna Van Lint,
City Finance Officer
[Published January 17 & 24, 2013, at the
total approximate cost of $25.99]
Notice of PubIic Hearing
on AppIication for
MaIt Beverage License
Notice is hereby given that a public hear-
ing will be held before the Midland Town
Board at a special meeting on Friday,
January 25, 2013, at 7:00 PM. This hear-
ing will be in the Town Hall for the appli-
cation of a license for on/off sale malt
beverages for Just Tammy`s Bar & Grill.
Just Tammy`s Bar & Grill
Tammy Williams
Located on Lots 11 & 12, Block 11
Any interested person may appear and
will be given an opportunity to be heard
either for or against the above listed ap-
plicant.
Michelle Meinzer
City Finance Officer
[Published January 17, 2013, at the total
approximate cost of $10.11]
Notice of Vacancy
MUNICIPALITY OF MIDLAND
The following office will become vacant
due to the expiration of the present term
of office of the elective officer:
ROCK GILLASPIE - TRUSTEE
THREE (3) YEAR TERM
TOWN BOARD OF MIDLAND
Circulation of nominating petitions may
begin on January 25, 2013, and petitions
may be filed in the office of the finance of-
ficer located in the Fire Hall at 509 Main
Street, no later than February 22, 2013,
by 5:00 PM Mountain Time.
Michelle Meinzer
Finance Officer
Town of Midland
[Published January 17 & 24, 2013, at the
total approximate cost of $18.20]
Notice of Vacancy on
SchooI Board
HAAKON SCHOOL
DISTRICT 27-1
The following school board positions will
become vacant due to the expiration of
the present terms of office of the following
school board members:
Vonda Hamill ÷ Three (3) Year Term
Mark Nelson ÷ Three (3) Year Term
Doug Thorson ÷ Three (3) Year Term
Circulation of nominating petitions may
begin on the 25th day of January, 2013,
and petitions may be filed in the office of
the Business Manager between the hours
of 8:00 a.m. and 4:00 p.m. MST or mailed
by REGÌSTERED MAÌL to PO Box 730,
Philip, SD 57567 not later than the 22nd
day of February, 2013, at 5:00 p.m.
Britni Ross
Business Manager
[Published January 17 & 24, 2013, at the
total approximate cost of $22.09]
Proceedings of the
Town of MidIand
REGULAR MEETING MINUTES
January 8, 2013
The Town Board of the Town of Midland
met on Tuesday, January 8, 2013, at 7:00
PM in the Town Hall with the following
members present: Diana Baeza, Jared
Fosheim, Rock Gillaspie, Finance Officer
Michelle Meinzer and Utilities Operator
Lawrence Stroppel.
Also present: Tammy Williams, Kareshia
Enders, Mahlon Alcock, Reuben Vollmer,
Jr., Audrey Jones, John Nemec, Ken
Standiford and Scott Jones
Minutes from the December 11 and De-
cember 13, 2012, meetings were ap-
proved as published.
To be made a matter of public record:
Lawrence Stroppel is Utilities Operator.
Wages are $15.50 per hour at 40 hours
per week, $300.00 per month for health
insurance, $150.00 per month for per-
sonal vehicle use, $ 50.00 per month for
cell phone use, plus 6% into South
Dakota Retirement System. Michelle
Meinzer is Finance Officer. Wages are
$680.00 per month plus $50.00 per
month for cell phone use. Diana Baeza,
Jared Fosheim and Rock Gillaspie are
Trustees. Wages are $ 10.00 per meet-
ing.
Discussed pay raises. Fosheim made a
motion, second by Gillaspie to raise
Stroppel`s wages by 3% which makes his
hourly wage $15.97 per hour. Motion by
Fosheim to raise Meinzer`s wages $40.00
per month to $720.00, second by
Gillaspie. Fosheim made a motion to in-
crease the meeting rate by $5.00 for the
Board to $15.00 per meeting. All motions
were unanimous.
A motion was made by Fosheim, second
by Gillaspie to name the First National
Bank of Midland as the Official Depository
for the Town of Midland.
A motion was made by Fosheim, second
by Gillaspie to approve the South Dakota
Department of Health to analyze the
Town of Midland`s water samples.
A motion was made by Fosheim, second
by Gillaspie to name the Pioneer Review
as the Official Newspaper for publishing
minutes for the Town of Midland.
Gillaspie`s seat for a three (3) year term
of Trustee is open in May.
Williams met with the Board to discuss
applying for a retail on-off sale malt bev-
erage license. A special hearing will be
held on Friday, February 25, 2013, at 7:00
pm MT for this license request.
Standiford met to discuss property
cleanup in the Town.
The Foster family has requested use of
the Town Park for a reunion the weekend
of June 22, 2013.
Stroppel gave his utility operator`s report.
Stroppel would like to thank West Central
Electric for their help of putting up and
taking down the Christmas Lights. We
discussed sewer lagoon, water tower, the
cost of maintenance for both generators,
truck routes in town and classes being
taken to get contact hours for his certifi-
cation. More classes will be held in Feb-
ruary that Stroppel would like to attend.
Finance Officer would like to remind
everyone that the cost of garbage will be
increased on the January billing.
Motion was made by Gillaspie, second by
Fosheim to pay the following claims:
Central South Dakota Enhancement
Dist., Membership ...................300.00
Lawrence Stroppel, Wages/
Mileage.................................2,366.59
Lawrence Stroppel, Insurance, Phone,
Vehicle.....................................500.00
Michelle Meinzer, Wages, Phone,
Supplies, mileage....................682.19
Electronic Federal Tax Payment,Em-
ployee Tax ............................1,030.34
Ernie`s, LLC, Supplies.................579.27
Golden West, Phone/Internet ......141.99
Grossenburg Implement, Tractor
Repair...................................3,675.20
HCS Ron Larson, Repairs.............60.00
Heartland Waste Management, Refuse
Service ....................................888.00
Midland Food & Fuel, Fuel ..........127.00
Pioneer Review, Publications........54.51
Quill Corporation, Office
Supplies...................................171.75
SD Dept. of Environment & Natural Re-
sources, Permit Fee ..................50.00
SD Dept. of Revenue, Lab Fees ...26.00
SD Retirement System,
Retirement...............................372.00
SD Retirement System, Penalty....30.13
SD Public Assurance Alliance,Insurance
4,874.48
SD State Treasurer, Sales Tax ......71.04
USA BlueBook, Supplies.............712.01
West Central Electric, Electric
Supply ..................................1,136.34
WR/LJ Rural Water Supply, Water
Supply .....................................797.50
Postmaster, Stamps......................90.00
Reuben Vollmer, Jr., Generator
Work........................................500.00
There being no further business to come
before the Board, the meeting adjourned.
Michelle Meinzer Diana Baeza
Finance Officer President
[Published January 17, 2013, at the total
approximate cost of $52.96]
Proceedings of the
City of PhiIip
REGULAR MEETING
JANUARY 7, 2013
A regular meeting of the Philip City Coun-
cil was held on Monday, January 7, 2013,
at 7:00 p.m. in the Community Room of
the Haakon Co. Courthouse. Present
were Mayor Michael Vetter, Finance Offi-
cer Monna Van Lint, Council Members
Greg Arthur, Jennifer Henrie, Jason
Harry, Marty Gartner, Trisha Larson, and
Marion Matt. Also present were Deputy
Finance Officer Brittany Smith, PWD Matt
Reckling, Police Officer David Butler,
Street/Sewer Supt. Rick Coyle, General
Maint. Jason Petersen, Del Bartels with
the Pioneer Review; and later, Carol
Schofield and Attorney Gay Tollefson.
Absent: None
Motion was made by Harry, seconded by
Matt to approve the agenda as presented.
Motion carried.
Motion was then made by Harry, sec-
onded by Arthur to approve the payment
of the bills from the appropriated funds.
Motion carried.
Airport Improv. Projects:
Kadrmas, Lee & Jackson, Ìnc., LA/EA
Enviro. Doc. Thru 12/15/12 ..3,600.85
MÌRL Const/Adm Eng. thru
12/15/12 ...............................3,477.58
Muth Electric, Ìnc., MÌRL Pay
Req #3................................76,971.84
This Month's BiIIs:
Cenex Harvest States, Fuel -
12/12 .........................................36.86
Central SD Enhancement District, 2013
Membership Dues ...................800.00
Dakotacare Health Ìns., Employee
Health Premium - 01/13......11,153.55
Delta Dental Ìns., Employee Dental Pre-
mium - 01/13 ...........................688.90
1st Nat'l Bank - Philip, Safe Deposit Box
Rent - 2013 ...............................12.00
1st Nat'l Bank - S.F., SRF Loan #02 Pay
#170 - 01/13.........................2,163.90
SRF Loan #03 Pay #73 -
01/13 ....................................2,223.41
Fitzgerald Oil Co., LP/Propane -
12/12 .......................................698.37
Haakon Co. Treasurer, Office Rent-
01/13 .......................................500.00
SD Airport Mgmt Assoc., 2013 Member-
ship Dues ..................................25.00
SD Assoc. of Code Enforcement, 2013
Membership Dues .....................40.00
SD Building Officials Assoc., 2013 Mem-
bership Dues .............................50.00
SD Dept. of Revenue, Sales Tax
Payable - 12/12.......................372.72
SD DENR, Operator Cert. Renewals -
2013 ..........................................30.00
Wastewater Fee - 2013........1,500.00
SD Gov't Finance Officers' Assoc., 2013
Membership Dues .....................70.00
SD Gov't Human Resource Assoc.,
2013 Membership Dues ............25.00
SD Municipal Attorney Assoc., 2013
Membership Dues .....................20.00
SD Municipal League, 2013 Member-
ship Dues ................................714.78
SDML Workers' Comp. Fund, Work
Comp Ìns. 01/13-01/14.........8,031.00
SD Municipal Street Maint. Assoc., 2013
Membership Dues .....................35.00
SD Water & Wastewater Assoc., Coyle
Membership Dues .....................10.00
Tollefson, Gay, Attorney Retainer - 01/13
200.00
USDA, RD Loan Pay #97 -
01/13 ....................................3,069.00
West Central Electric, Electric 12/01-
12/29/12 ...............................3,077.64
Total Expenditures -
01/07/13..........................$119,597.40
OId Business:
Dakota Mill & Grain (DMG) Expansion
Update:
Council reviewed DMG's tabled building
and flood plain development permits for
Phase ÌÌ, Rail Siding Construction, that
were tabled on Nov. 5th and Dec. 3rd,
2012. The work involves the construction
of a railroad siding on the north side of the
Canadian Pacific mainline, including the
removal of trees and underbrush, grad-
ing, installation of ballast, switches, and
rail.
Motion was made by Gartner, seconded
by Matt to approve DM&G's building per-
mit for Phase ÌÌ, Rail Siding Construction.
Motion carried with all members voting
aye with the exception of Council Member
Harry who abstained from the vote.
Motion was then made by Matt, seconded
by Larson to approve DM&G's flood plain
development permit for Phase ÌÌ, Rail Sid-
ing Construction. Motion carried with all
members voting aye with the exception of
Council Member Harry who abstained
from the vote.
New Business:
Airport:
Council reviewed the project status up-
date for the Land Acquisition and Environ-
mental Assessment (LA/EA); and, both
the project and construction status up-
dates for the Medium Ìntensity Runway
Lighting (MÌRL) project as prepared by
Rod Senn, Airport Engineer with Kadr-
mas, Lee and Jackson (KLJ).
PWD Reckling reported that the MÌRL
project is substantially completed. The old
beacon has been removed and the new
one has been installed.
Motion was then made by Gartner, sec-
onded by Matt to approve the MÌRL proj-
ect pay request #03 in the amount of
$76,971.84 to Muth Electric, Ìnc. Ìt was
noted that the final pay request for the re-
maining 2% retainage is anticipated to be
presented for approval during the Feb.
4th Council meeting. Motion carried with
all members voting aye.
Council reviewed the following building
permits: Ralph McQuirk for Redeemer
Lutheran Church - emergency sewer re-
pair/replacement.
Following review, motion was made by
Harry, seconded by Matt to approve the
above building permits as presented. Mo-
tion carried.
Motion was made by Gartner, seconded
by Henrie to approve the 2013 Philip Vol-
unteer Fire Department volunteers as
listed below. Motion carried.
2013 VoIunteer Fire Fighters
Christopher Arthur, Curt Arthur, Greg
Arthur, Del Bartels, Jim Bouman, Dave
Butler, Treasurer, Jon Carley, Ruth Car-
ley, Nathan Drury, Rich Foley, Coddy
Gartner, Marty Gartner, Tyler Gartner,
Marty Hanson, Asst. Chief, Doug Hart,
Tyler Hauk, Radley Kennedy, Dana
Kerns, Allan Manley, Joe Millage, Brit
Miller, Alex Moos, Brandon Moos, Harlan
Moos, Heath Morrison, Mike Moses,
Trace O'Connell, Secretary, Esther Old-
enberg, Brian Pearson, Jason Petersen,
Neal Petersen, Beau Ravellette, Matt
Reckling, Chief, Jason Sampson, Mike
Schultz, J.J. Walker, Don Weller, Roger
Williams, Ron Williams
Motion was made by Gartner, seconded
by Henrie to approve the 2013 Cash
Management Account Ìnterest Allocation
to the following: General Fund -
45.1708%; Water Fund - 26.86918%;
Sewer Fund - 23.34693%; and, Garbage
Fund - 4.61308%. Motion carried.
Motion was made by Matt, seconded by
Harry to approve Resolution #2001-02 as
amended, Establishing Rates and Fee
Schedules for the City of Philip; and, Res-
olution #2001-03 as amended, Establish-
ing Penalties, Fines and Fees for
Violation of City Ordinances for 2013. The
only changes noted were the amended
rates and fees that were approved during
2012. Motion carried.
(Both Resolutions #2001-02 and #2001-
03 are on file in the Finance Office.)
Motion was made by Harry, seconded by
Arthur to adopt the following Resolution
of Non-Discrimination for 2013. Motion
carried.
Non-Discrimination ResoIution
"Ìt is hereby provided that no person in
the United States shall, on the basis of
Race, Color, Sex, Age, Handicapped, Re-
ligion, or National Origin be excluded
from participation in, be denied the bene-
fits of, or subjected to discrimination
under any program or activity in whole or
in part which is conducted under the aus-
pices of the City of Philip, South Dakota.¨
OfficiaI Depository
Motion was made by Arthur, seconded by
Gartner to name the First National Bank
in Philip, South Dakota as the official de-
pository for the City of Philip, South
Dakota. Motion carried.
OfficiaI Newspaper
Motion was made by Matt, seconded by
Arthur to name the Pioneer Review as the
official newspaper for the City of Philip,
South Dakota. Motion carried.
Motion was made by Harry, seconded by
Henrie to establish the Legally Observed
Holidays for City Employees for 2013.
Motion carried.
LegaI HoIidays for City EmpIoyees
New Year's Day - January 01
Memorial Day - the last Monday in May
July 4th
Labor Day - the 1st Monday in Sep-
tember
Veteran's Day - in November
Thanksgiving Day - 4th Thursday in
November
Friday after Thanksgiving
Christmas Day - December 25th
December 24th or 26th - as decided by
majority vote of employees
Ìf the first day of January, the fourth day
of July, the eleventh day of November, or
the twenty-fifth day of December falls
upon a Sunday, the Monday following is
a legal holiday and shall be so observed;
and, if any such day falls upon a Satur-
day, the preceding Friday is a legal holi-
day and shall be so observed.
Purchase of Certificates of Deposit
Motion was made by Arthur, seconded by
Gartner to authorize the City Finance Of-
ficer and/or the Deputy Finance Officer to
purchase Certificates of Deposit as
he/she/they deem appropriate. Motion
carried.
Departmental Reports:
The monthly Police Dept. report was pre-
sented and reviewed with Officer Butler.
The quarterly Street Dept. report was pre-
sented and reviewed with Street/ Sewer
Supt. Coyle.
The monthly Water Dept. report was re-
viewed
At 7:12 p.m., motion was made by Hen-
rie, seconded by Arthur to enter into ex-
ecutive session per SDCL 1-25-2(1) at
the request of General Maintenance per-
sonnel, Jason Petersen. Motion carried.
At 7:35 p.m., motion was made by Hen-
rie, seconded by Gartner to come out of
executive session with no action being
taken.
Motion was then made by Harry, sec-
onded by Henrie to approve the 2013 em-
ployees and salaries, including the Mayor
and Council as follows. Motion carried
with all members voting aye.
Employee Salaries - 2013:
Butler, David A., Police Officer
$14.76/hr. - $2,558.40 Gross/Month
Coyle, Rickie L., Street/Sewer Supt.
$17.70/hr. - $3,068.00 Gross/Month
Graham, Kit W., Police Chief $20.35/hr.
- $3,527.33 Gross/Month
Pearson, Brian S., Gen. Maint./Utilities
Coord. $13.32/hr. - $2,308.80
Gross/Month
oontinued on page 9
1hursday, 1anuary 17, 2013 · 1he Pioneer Review · Page 9
Petersen, Jason N., General Mainte-
nance - $10.83/hr. - $1,877.20
Gross/Month
Reckling, Matthew D., Public Works Di-
rector $18.39/hr. - $3,187.60
Gross/Month
Smith, Brittany L., Deputy Finance
Officer $12.38/hr. - $2,145.87
Gross/Month
Van Lint, Monna F., Finance Officer
$17.11/hr. - $2,965.76 Gross/Month
Mayor - $85.00/Mtg. and $450.00/Qtr.
Council Members $50.00/Mtg. and
$300.00/Qtr.
PubIic Comments: none.
In Other Business:
Council petitions can begin circulating no
earlier than Jan. 25, 2013, and must be
filed in the Finance Office by Feb. 22,
2013.
The SDML Dinner & Day at the Legisla-
ture is Feb. 5-6, 2013, in Pierre.
Motion was made by Arthur, seconded by
Gartner to authorize FO Van Lint's atten-
dance at a Governmental Finance Offi-
cers' planning meeting on Feb. 5, 2013,
in Pierre. Motion carried.
The next Regular Council Meeting will be
held on Monday, Feb. 4, 2013, at 7:00
p.m. in the Community Rm.
With nothing further, Mayor Vetter ad-
journed the meeting at 7:38 p.m., stating
that the meeting would reconvene at 8:15
p.m. for the scheduled public hearing. At
this time, Del Bartels, Rick Coyle, Matt
Reckling and Gay Tollefson left the meet-
ing.
Council reconvened at 8:15 p.m. with all
members present.
At 8:15 p.m., as previously advertised, a
public hearing was held on the request to
transfer the malt beverage license lo-
cated on Lots 08-21 inclusive, Block 01,
Highway Addition, City of Philip, S.D. -
Transfer from Russell & Dorothy Hansen,
Rock & Roll Lanes to Marty or Debbie
Gartner, Lucky Strike - one (01) Retail
On/Off Sale Malt Beverage License.
Ìt was noted that the property taxes are
paid to date.
With no one appearing for or against the
requested license transfer, motion was
made by Matt, seconded by Arthur to ap-
prove the requested transfer of the malt
beverage license from Russell & Dorothy
Hansen, Rock & Roll Lanes to Marty or
Debbie Gartner, Lucky Strike. Motion car-
ried with all members voting aye with the
exception of Council Member Gartner
who abstained from the vote.
With no further business to come before
the Council, Mayor Vetter declared the
meeting adjourned at 8:17 p.m.
/s/Michael Vetter, Mayor
ATTEST:
/s/Brittany Smith
Deputy Finance Officer
[Published January 17, 2013, at the total
approximate cost of $147.50]
clty councll
oontinued from page 9
Legal Notlces0eadllne: Frldays at Noon
Pioneer
Review
CIassifieds
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. up to 20 words;
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thereafter. FiII out the
form beIow & maiI
your cIassified and
payment to:
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Thursday, January 17, 2013 • The Pioneer Review •Page 10
Sports
Your great deal is waiting.
Come get it today!
• 2007 Chevrolet Impala LT, loaded, White
• 2006 Dodge Grand Caravan with Sto-N-Go
seats, white
• 2008 Chevrolet Reg. Cab 3/4 ton 4x4, white
• 2006 Ford F-150 Ext. Cab, 4x4, silver
• 2002 Ford F-250, reg. cab, 3/4 ton, white
859-2744 or 685-3068
Philip
Stop in today &
check out our inventory!
Stop in today &
check out our inventory!
Staff SpotligHt
JiM Kanable
– Employed 14 Years
– Agronomy Manager
CHS MidweSt CooperativeS
859-2501 * philip, Sd
Be sure to watch every other week
for a new staff spotlight!
The Philip Lady Scotties basket-
ball team hosted the Wall Eagles,
Monday, January 14, to varsity
and junior varsity games.
The varsity game was a close loss
for the Scotties. The first quarter
ended with Philip trailing by seven
points. By halftime that gap had
grown to nine points.
The third quarter was the start
of a rally by the Lady Scotties, who
closed the distance to just five
points. That challenge by Philip
continued, getting them within a
single point with less than a
minute on the clock. But, those last
few seconds of play tripped them
up. Wall closed the game with a six
point lead.
1 2 3 4
Philip 8 16 26 40
Wall 15 25 31 46
Field goals: Philip – 17/39 –
44%, Wall – 15/43 – 35%.
Free throws: Philip – 6/19 –
32%, Wall – 16/23 – 70%.
Three-point goals: Philip –
0/1 – 0%, Wall – 0/1 – 0%.
Philip scorers: Jordyn
Dekker – 10, Bailey Radway – 9,
Madison Hand and Sam Johnson –
7 each, Krista Wells – 4, Holly
Iwan – 3.
Wall scorers: Kaitlin
Schreiber – 12, Autumn Schulz –
10, Josie Blasius – 8, Carlee John-
ston – 7, Sadie O’Rourke – 6, Mon-
ica Bielmaier – 3.
Rebounds: Philip – 32, Wall –
23. Philip leaders: Decker – 13,
Johnson – 7, Radway – 6, Hand –
3, Iwan –2, Hanna Hostutler – 1.
Assists: Philip – 8. Leaders:
Radway – 3, Hand – 2, Iwan, Wells
and Johnson – 1 each.
Steals: Philip – 11. Leaders:
Hand – 4, Johnson – 2, Iwan,
Wells, Radway, Hosutler and
Dekker – 1 each.
Blocks: Philip – 6. Leaders:
Hand and Radway – 2 each, Iwan
and Dekker – 1 each.
Turnovers: Philip – 30, Wall –
25.
Fouls: Philip – 18, Wall – 20.
The Philip junior high team
walked away with a solid win over
their Wall opponents. Though the
first quarter saw a three-point tie
between the Scotties and the Ea-
gles, Philip pushed its offensive
play to end the first half with a five
point lead.
The third quarter saw that lead
diminish to just three points. The
final quarter, though, was a clean
walk-away by the Scotties, who
gain another nine points while
holding the Eagles to zero points in
the fourth quarter.
1 2 3 4
Philip 3 9 11 20
Wall 3 4 8 8
Field goals: Philip – 8/38 – 21%.
Free throws: Philip – 2/3 – 66%,
Wall – 2/2 – 100%.
Philip scorers: Peyton De-
Jong – 6, Ellie Coyle – 5, Justina
Cvach – 4, Katie Hostutler and
Ashton Reedy – 2 each, H. Hostut-
ler – 1.
Wall scorers: Bielmaier and
Sam Steffen – 4 each.
Rebounds: Philip – 22, Wall –
20. Philip leaders: Katlin Knut-
son – 5, Cvach and DeJong – 4
each, Brett Carley – 3, K. Hostut-
ler – 2, Kaci Olivier, Coyle, Libbi
Koester and H. Hostutler – 1 each.
Assists: Philip – 3. Leaders: K.
Hostutler, Carley and DeJong – 1
each.
Steals: Philip – 16. Leaders:
Coyle – 5, H. Hostutler – 4, Carley,
Knutson and DeJong – 2 each,
Olivier – 1.
Blocks: Philip – 4. Leaders:
Olivier, H. Hostutler, Knutson and
Reedy – 1 each.
Turnovers: Philip – 12, Wall –
19.
Fouls: Philip – 6, Wall – 5.
The next contest for the Philip
Lady Scotties will be hosting the
Bennett County Lady Warriors in
a doubleheader, Saturday, January
19, starting at 2:00 p.m.
Philip Lady Scotties
fall to Wall Eagles
The Philip Lady Scotties basket-
ball team hosted the Kadoka Area
Kougars, Thursday, January 10, to
varsity, junior varsity and “C”
games.
The varsity game was a rela-
tively close loss for the Scotties.
The first quarter ended with only a
three point difference, though
Philip was trailing. That three
point spread held on to halftime.
The third quarter saw a distancing
by the Kougars to a 10 point lead.
The Scotties shrank that to an
eight point difference, but could not
really challenge their opponents in
any kind of threatening comeback.
1 2 3 4
Philip 6 14 21 37
Kadoka Area 9 17 31 45
Field goals: Philip – 17/62 –
27%.
Free throws: Philip – 13/34 –
38%, Kadoka Area – 11/28 – 39%.
Three-point goals: Philip –
0/2 – 0%.
Philip scorers: Madison
Hand – 18, Bailey Radway – 10,
Sam Johnson – 4, Krista Wells – 3,
Holly Iwan – 2.
Kadoka Area scorers: Katie
Lense-grav – 12, Tessa Stout – 11,
Taylor Merchen – 7, Marti Her-
ber – 6, Kwincy Ferguson and Tori
Letellier – 4 each, Raven Jor-
gensen – 1.
Rebounds: Philip – 37, Kadoka
Area – 35. Philip leaders: John-
son – 11, Hand – 8, Radway – 7,
Iwan – 5, Wells – 3, Katlin Knut-
son – 2, Hanna Hostutler – 1.
Assists: Philip – 5. Leaders:
Iwan – 3, Hand and Wells – 1 each.
Steals: Philip – 20. Leaders:
Hand – 8, Wells – 4, Radway and
Johnson – 3, Knutson and Ashton
Reedy – 1 each.
Blocks: Philip – 6. Leaders:
Radway – 2, Iwan, Hand, Wells
and Johnson – 1 each.
Turnovers: Philip – 37, Kadoka
Area – 23.
Fouls: Philip – 20, Kadoka
Area – 20. Fouled out: Philip –
Radway and Wells, Kadoka Area –
Marti Herber and Raven Jor-
gensen.
The Philip junior varsity team
walked away with a solid win over
their Kadoka Area opponents.
Though the first quarter saw a one
point lead by the Kougars at 3-4,
Philip came back with a vengeance.
By halftime, the Scotties jumped
up to a score more than three times
the score owned by the Kougars.
The third quarter was a 10 point
gain by both teams. Philip owned
the last quarter by adding 11 and
keeping Kadoka Area to just two.
1 2 3 4
Philip 3 18 28 39
Kadoka Area 4 5 15 17
Field goals: Philip – 14/60 –
23%.
Free throws: Philip – 5/20 –
25%, Kadoka Area – 4/13 – 31%.
Three-point goals: Philip –
2/2 – 100%.
Philip scorers: Brett Carley –
14, Katie Hostutler and Peyton De-
Jong – 8 each, Ellie Coyle – 5,
Hanna Hostutler and Justina
Cvach – 2 each.
Kadoka Area scorer: Tori
Letellier – 14.
Rebounds: Philip – 28, Kadoka
Area – 26. Philip leaders: K. Hos-
tutler – 5, Carley and DeJong – 4
each, Coyle, H. Hostutler and
Cvach – 3 each, Megan Williams,
Kaci Olivier and Ta’Te Fortune – 2
each.
Assists: Philip – 9. Leaders: H.
Hostutler – 4, Carley – 2, Coyle,
Fortune and DeJong– 1 each.
Steals: Philip – 13. Leaders:
Carley and H. Hostutler – 3 each,
K. Hostutler and Coyle – 2 each,
Cvach, Reedy and Tyana
Gottsleben – 1 each.
Blocks: Philip – 6. Leaders:
Coyle and H. Hostutler – 2 each, K.
Hostutler and DeJong– 1 each.
Turnovers: Philip – 18, Kadoka
Area – 18.
Fouls: Philip – 17, Kadoka
Area – 20.
The Philip “C” team decimated
their opponents, allowing only four
points in the first half and only two
points in the second half.
1 2 3 4
Philip 7 21 27 36
Kadoka Area 4 4 6 6
Field goals: Philip – 17/50 – 34%.
Free throws: Philip – 2/4 – 50%,
Kadoka Area – 0/2 – 0%.
Philip scorers: Coyle – 12, De-
Jong – 10, Fortune – 6, Olivier – 4,
Cvach and Gottsleben – 2 each.
Kadoka Area scorer: Shaina
Solon – 6.
Rebounds: Philip – 29, Kadoka
Area – 16. Philip leaders: Williams and
Coyle – 6 each, Fortune and Cvach – 4
each, Gottsleben and DeJong – 3 each,
Libbi Koester – 2, Olivier –1.
Assists: Philip – 5. Leaders: Olivier –
2, Williams and Koester – 1 each.
Steals: Philip – 18. Leaders: Coyle –
10, Olivier – 3, Williams – 2, Fortune,
Cvach and Gottsleben – 1 each.
Blocks: Philip – 5. Leaders:
Williams – 4, DeJong – 1.
Turnovers: Philip – 15, Kadoka
Area – 23.
Fouls: Philip – 5, Kadoka Area – 11.
Lady Scotties slip to Kadoka Area
Holly Iwan tries to keep a Kadoka defender behind her as she goes in for a lay-
up. The teams played a well matched, hard fought game, with Kadoka edging out-
the Scotties. Photo by Nancy Haigh
Sam Johnson gets past a Lady Kougar
attempted block during the January 10
game in Philip. Photo by Nancy Haigh
Senior Krista Wells shoots over and around Lady Kougar Destiny Dale.
Photo by Nancy Haigh
by Del Bartels
The District 14B Philip Lady
Scotties were hosted by the District
5B Sully Butte Chargers, Tuesday,
January 8, to a resounding loss.
The Scotties’ varsity team expe-
rienced a slow start, putting only
four points on the scoreboard in the
first quarter. The second, third and
fourth quarters were a bit better of-
fensively for Philip. Defensive play
remained about the same, and
Sully Buttes constantly pulled
away.
1 2 3 4
Philip 4 13 21 32
Sully Buttes 19 31 48 65
Field goals: Philip – 10/40 –
25%.
Philip scorers: Krista Wells –
11, Jordyn Dekker – 10, Bailey
Radway – 6, Madison Hand – 3,
Holly Iwan –2.
Sully Buttes scorers: Remi
Wientjes – 19, Karlea Stahl – 16,
Briana Hyde – 10.
Rebounds: Philip – 24, Sully
Buttes – 30. Philip leaders:
Dekker – 8, Hand – 7, Radway – 3,
Iwan and Katlin Knutson – 2 each,
Wells – 1.
Assists: Philip – 4. Leaders:
Iwan – 2, Hand and Wells – 1 each.
Steals: Philip – 8. Leaders:
Hand – 3, Wells – 2, Iwan, Radway
and Hanna Hostutler – 1 each.
Blocks: Philip – 2. Leaders:
Hand and Wells – 1 each.
Turnovers: Philip – 27,
Dupree – 10.
The Philip junior varsity suc-
cumbed to the same fate. They just
could not sink a shot and did not
get on the scoreboard during the
first half. The third quarter saw
one field goal sunk by Philip. Three
more Scottie shots found their
mark before the final buzzer. The
Scotties did hold their opponents to
only two points during the fourth
quarter.
1 2 3 4
Philip 0 0 2 8
Sully Buttes 10 22 43 45
Field goals: Philip – 4/18 – 22%.
Philip scorers: – Ashton
Reedy – 4, Brett Carley and Knut-
son – 2 each.
Sully Buttes scorers: Chloe
Lamb – 13, Diedre Lamb – 10..
Rebounds: Philip – 14. Sully
Buttes – 14. Philip leaders: Megan
Williams, Katie Hostutler, Kaci
Olivier, H. Hostutler and Knut-
son – 2 each, Ellie Coyle, Justina
Cvach, Tyana Gottsleben and
Reedy – 1 each.
Assists: 1. Leader: Olivier – 1.
Steals: 1. Leader: Cvach – 1.
Blocks: – 3. Leaders: Cvach – 2,
Reedy – 1.
Turnovers: Philip – 24, Sully
Buttes 7.
Lady Scotties stopped by Sully Buttes
Make your opinion known … write a letter to the editor!
Fax signed copy to 859-2410
or e-mail with your phone number to:
newsdesk@pioneer-review.com
Thursday, January 17, 2013 • The Pioneer Review •Page 11
Sports
WEEKLY SPECIAL:
Swiss Bacon Chicken Fillet with French Fries
859-2430 • Philip
SuNDAY SPE-
CIAL:
Lasagna
with Texas Toast,
Salad Bar
& Dessert
Kids’ bowling starts January 14th ~ Sign up today!
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
Rockers..........................................5-3
Handrahan Const .........................5-3
Shad’s Towing...............................4-4
Badland’s Auto..............................4-4
Dakota Bar....................................4-4
Petersen’s......................................2-6
Hightlights:
Gail Reutter ..........................204/474
Jerry Mooney...............214 clean/554
Marlis Petersen.....................192/502
Matt Reckling..............200 clean/552
Jackie Shull...........................181/473
Trina Brown..........................178/484
Neal Petersen.....................5-10 split
Jason Petersen..................2-5-7 split
Bryan Buxcel ......................3-10 split
Tuesday Men’s Early
Peoples Market .........................38-14
Kennedy Impl .....................31.5-20.5
George’s Welding ......................29-23
Philip Motor..............................27-25
G&A Trenching...................22.5-29.5
Kadoka Tree Service...........22.5-29.5
Bear Auto..................................19-33
PHS .....................................18.5-33.5
Highlights:
Cory Boyd......................227, 236/651
Alvin Pearson........................213/591
Wendell Buxcel .............213, 201/582
Fred Foland...........................201/543
Earl Park......................................530
Norm Buxcel........3-10 split; 206/528
James Mansfield..........................506
Matt Schofield ....................3-10 split
Johnny Wilson...................2-5-7 split
Curtis Bitting .....................5-10 split
Ronnie Williams...................2-7 split
Jerry Iron Moccasin ...........3-10 split
Dane Hellekson ....................2-7 split
Todd Radway........................2-7 split
Terry Wentz........................3-10 split
Wednesday Morning Coffee
Bowling Belles ..............................9-3
State Farm....................................8-4
Invisibles.......................................8-4
Cutting Edge Salon ......................7-5
Jolly Ranchers ............................1-11
Highlights:
Debbie Gartner ............................165
Donna Newman ...........................160
Sandra O’Connor ..................158/449
Christy Park..........................158/430
Shirley O’Connor .........................157
Wednesday Night Early
Morrison’s Haying ........................4-0
Dakota Bar....................................3-1
Just Tammy’s................................3-1
Dorothy’s Catering .......................3-1
Hildebrand Concrete ....................1-3
Wall Food Center..........................1-3
First National Bank .....................1-3
Chiefie’s Chicks ............................0-4
Highlights:
Laniece Sawvell ....................201/445
MaryLynn Crary ..4-5 & 2-7-8 splits;
...............................................155/404
Annette Hand...............................175
Kalie Kjerstad..............................315
Marlis Petersen.....2-7 split; 175/496
Cristi Ferguson ...3-10 split; 173/496
Val Schulz ....................................172
Debbie Gartner...................3-10 split
Linda Stangle..................5-8-10 split
Emily Kroetch ......................5-7 split
Thursday Men
O’Connell Const ............................4-0
The Steakhouse ............................4-0
Coyle’s SuperValu.........................3-1
A&M Laundry...............................2-2
McDonnell Farms .........................2-2
WEE BADD...................................1-3
Dakota Bar....................................0-4
West River Pioneer Tanks ...........0-4
Highlights:
Ronnie Coyle .........................224/550
Harlan Moos..........................214/559
Fred Foland...........................200/563
Doug Hauk ............................213/552
Andrew Reckling...................210/540
Haven Hildebrand .......................210
Wendell Buxcel................4-7-10 split
Greg Arthur.......................4-7-9 split
Ky Bowen..............................5-7 split
Alvin Pearson .......................5-7 split
Steve McDonnell ................3-10 split
Local AAU wrestlers competed
in a tournament at Rapid City
Stevens High School, Sunday, Jan-
uary 13.
6 and under: Cannin Snyder –
1st, Carson Fugate – 2nd.
7-8 year olds: Stratton Morehart
and Layton Terkildsen – 1st,
Cohen Reckling, Tukker Boe and
Lincoln Koehn – 2nd, Talan
Haynes – 3rd.
9-10 year olds: Ethan Burnett –
2nd, Gage Ravellette – 3rd.
11-12 year olds: Cody Donnelly
and Reece Heltzel – 1st, Bosten
Morehart and Jesse Hostutler –
2nd, Victor Dennis, Parker Snyder,
Laeton Anderson and Richard La-
mont – 3rd.
13-14 year olds: John Daly – 3rd.
AAU wrestling
Initiated during the 1996-97
school year, the South Dakota
High School Activity Association’s
academic achievemnt team award
program is designed to recognize
varsity athletic teams and fine arts
groups for their academic excel-
lence. The SDHSAA believes that
high school students learn in two
distinct ways; inside the classroom
and outside the classroom – on the
stage and/or athletic field.
Philip High School has six
groups that have earned the
award: oral interpretation team,
volleyball team, football team, all
state chorus, and both the boys’
and girls’ cross country teams.
This academic program creates a
positive environment for school
teams to have its members excel in
the classroom. This program is also
meant to motivate students toward
academic excellence and to pro-
mote academic encouragement
from teammates.
All varsity athletic teams and
fine arts groups that participate in
Association sponsored activities
are eligible. Based on a duplicated
count, over 29,789 students partic-
ipate in interscholastic athletics
and over 28,613 more are involved
in fine arts activities. The academic
team award program provides high
school students with the opportu-
nity to prove they can be over-
whelmingly successful in both aca-
demics as well as in athletic and
fine arts activities.
All varsity athletic teams and
fine arts groups that achieve a com-
bined grade point average of 3.0 or
higher, are eligible to receive the
award. With the completion of all
fall athletic and fine arts activities,
the SDHSAA announces that the
schools and their teams on the at-
tached list have received the Aca-
demic Achievement Team Awards
for the 2012-2013 Fall season.
Philip teams earn SDHSAA
academic achievement honors
Philip High School will be host-
ing a financial aid information
night on Monday, January 28.
This event will be held at 5:30
p.m. in room A7 (Deb Snook’s class-
room) in the high school building.
College/vo-tech bound senior stu-
dents and their parents are
strongly encouraged to attend.
Junior students and their parents
are also invited, so they can get an
idea of what to expect for their sen-
ior year.
The presentation will cover the
types of financial aid, how and
when to apply for financial aid,
where to go for help with the finan-
cial aid process, and much more.
Time will be made available for
questions and answers following
the presentation.
This event is sponsored by Great
Lakes Higher Education Corpora-
tion and is provided at no cost to
students, their parents or Philip
High School, and is open to the
public.
College/vo-tech financial
aid informational meeting
Philip competes in acalympics
Eleven six-student teams com-
peted in Pierre’s 2013 acalympics,
Wednesday, January 9.
Georgia Morse Middle School
hosted this first regional aca-
lympics (academic olympics). Mid-
dle school teams consisted of two
students from each grade level,
sixth through eighth. Those junior
high and middle schools competing
were Philip, White River, St.
Joseph Indian School – Chamber-
lain, Highmore, Stanley County,
Mobridge, Miller, Kadoka Area,
Gettysburg, Timber Lake and
Pierre.
The six students representing
the Philip Junior High in this
year’s junior high/middle school
acalympics were Jasmine Fergu-
son, Morgan Cantrell, Tristen
Schofield, Colton Crimmins,
Damian Bartels and Riley Heltzel.
The competition consisted of two
rounds. Questions were taken from
math, language arts, science, social
studies, electives and current
events.
The overall winning team, with
400 points, was from Miller. Pierre
placed second with 350 points and
Gettysburg placed third with 310
points. For many teams, this was
the first time competing in such a
competition. Many of these teams
will also be competing in the next
acalympic competition in White
River in March.
Kyley Cumbow, from Georgia
Morse Middle School, was one of
organizers of the acalympics. Cum-
bow stated, it was exciting that we
had so many teams and I thank
each of you for bringing a team.
Our Pierre team had a great time
and I hope that your six students
did, too. It is rewarding to watch
students compete in a different
manner (versus athletics). We hope
to see another great turnout for the
White River competition where the
traveling trophy will be up for
grabs again. Our plan is to host
this event again next year.
The Philip Scotties boys’ basket-
ball team competed in the Jones
County Invitational basketball
tournament, and came away with
third place.
According to head coach Mike
Baer, this ties their highest finish
ever. The last time was in 2010.
The chosen players for the first
all tournament team were Philip’s
Gunner Hook, Jones County’s
Philip Mathews, and White River’s
Wyatt Krogman (most valuable
player), Nic Waln and Matt Gillen.
The chosen players for second all
tournament team were Philip’s
Thomas Doolittle, White River’s
Tavis Burbank, Jones County’s
Gus Volmer, Lyman’s Jalani Uthe,
and Colome’s Cole Raferman.
On Thursday, January 10, the
Scotties successfully went face to
face against the Lyman Raiders.
Philip had a good nine point lead
by the end of the first quarter. Be-
fore halftime, though, that cushion
thinned to only three points.
Hard play by both teams in the
third quarter still ended with a
three point spread. The fourth
quarter, again full of defensive and
offensive action, ended with the
Scotties still three points ahead for
the win.
1 2 3 4
Philip 15 26 40 53
Lyman 6 23 37 50
Field goals: Philip – 16/36 – 44%.
Free throws: Philip – 10/22 – 45%,
Lyman – 11/17 – 65%.
Three-point goals: Philip – 4/21 – 19%,
Lyman – sank 7.
Philip scorers: Gunner Hook and
Thomas Doolittle – 16 each, Nelson Holman –
8, Tate DeJong – 7, Tristen Rush – 4, Quade
Slovek – 2.
Lyman scorers: Jaylen Uthe – 16, Em-
mitt Houchin – 14, Charlie LaRoche, Jaelani
Uthe and Alec Terca – 5 each, Eric Terca – 3,
Sawyer LaCroix – 2.
Rebounds: Philip – 29. Leaders: Hook –
11, DeJong – 7, Rush – 5, Holman and Blake
Martinez – 2 each, Doolittle and Slovek – 1
each.
Assists: Philip – 10. Leaders: Holman –
4, Rush and DeJong – 2 each, Doolittle and
Hook – 1 each.
Steals: Philip – 15. Leaders: Hook – 8,
Doolittle – 3, DeJong – 2, Holman and
Slovek – 1 each.
Blocks: Philip – 5. Leaders: Hook – 4,
Slovek – 1.
Turnovers: Philip – 15.
Fouls: Philip – 18, Lyman – 21. Fouled
out: DeJong and Jaelani Uthe.
A snow storm caused a shifting
of the date played for Philip’s sec-
ond game in the tournament
played in Murdo. On Saturday,
January 12, the Scotties went up
against the Jones County Coyotes.
Though the first quarter belonged
to Philip, by halftime the score-
board was heavily tilted toward
Jones County. The scales stayed
down against the Scotties for the
rest of game.
1 2 3 4
Philip 17 20 36 47
Jones County 13 37 53 66
Field goals: Philip – 15/50 – 30%.
Free throws: Philip – 11/15 – 73%, Jones
Co. – 8/12 – 66%.
Three-point goals: Philip – 2/15 – 13%,
Jones Co. sank 4.
Philip scorers: Hook – 16, DeJong – 12,
Doolittle – 11, Holman – 6, Slovek – 2.
Jones County scorers: Philip Math-
ews – 24, Gus Volmer – 18, Connor Venard –
8, Skyler Miller – 6, Josh Dawn – 4, Jackson
Volmer and Wyatt Weber – 2 each.
Rebounds: Philip – 33. Leaders: Rush –
8, Slovek – 7, DeJong – 6, Hook – 5, Holman –
3, Martinez, Doolittle, Gavin Brucklacher
and Wyatt Schaack – 1 each.
Assists: Philip – 8. Leaders: Holman and
Rush – 3 each, Doolittle – 2.
Steals: Philip – 9. Leaders: Rush and
Doolittle – 3 each, Holman – 2, DeJong – 1.
Blocks: Philip – 1. Leader: Hook – 1.
Turnovers: Philip – 16.
Fouls: Philip – 12, Lyman – 20.
The third and final game for the
Philip Scotties, played Monday,
January 14, was against the
Colome Cowboys. The game ended
with a 62-40 victory for Philip
1 2 3 4
Philip 15 30 46 62
Jones County 15 18 33 40
Field goals: Philip – 16/50 – 32%.
Free throws: Philip – 9/19 – 47%.
Three-point goals: Philip – 7/18 – 39%.
Philip scorers: Holman – 16, Rush – 17,
DeJong – 10, Guptill – 8, Martinez – 5,
Doolittle, Hook and Bierle – 2 each.
Rebounds: Philip – 35. Leaders: Rush –
6, Hook – 5, DeJong and Paul Guptill – 4
each, Martinez, Doolittle and Kruse Bierle –
3 each, Holman, Slovek and Schaack – 2
each, Cassidy Schnabel – 1.
Assists: Philip – 12. Leaders: Holman
and Hook – 3 each, Martinez and Rush – 2
each, Doolittle and Guptill – 1 each.
Steals: Philip – 22. Leaders: Rush – 8,
Martinez and Doolittle – 3 each, Holman,
Hook and Guptill – 2 each, DeJong and Schn-
abel – 1 each.
Blocks:
Philip – 1.
Leader: Hook –
1.
Turnovers:
Philip – 13.
Fouls:
Philip – 11,
Colome – 16.
Foulded out:
Colome’s Cohl
Ratemann.
The next
contest for
the Philip
Scotties will
be hosting a
doubleheader
with the Ben-
nett County
Wa r r i o r s ,
S a t u r d a y ,
January 19,
starting at
3:30 p.m.
Scotties third in Jones Co. tourney
Philip’s Tristen Rush faces Colome defender Cohl Ratermann, with Colome’s Ter-
rance Kinzer in the background. Photos by Karlee Barnes, Murdo Coyote
Crystal (Fosheim) Neuharth's son,
Johnathon, is a devoted fan of the
Philip Scotties. He won fan of the
game during the Monday night Philip
versus Colome game. When the game
was over, he stood at the locker room
door and asked each player to sign his
shirt. Shown is Quade Slovek giving
his autograph.
Philip’s Gunner Hook posts up Lyman defender Ryder Schweitzer.
Philip’s Thomas Doolittle is defended by Lyman’s Emmitt
Houchin.
Scottie fan
Classifieds • 859-2516
Thursday, January 17, 2013 • The Pioneer Review • Page 12
GRAIN FARM HELP. Onida, SD.
Full-time. Operating large farm
equipment, trucks, tractors,
sprayers & planting equipment.
Good driving record. General
maintenance. Salary/hourly
DOE. 605-280-7038.
FOR SALE
INSULATED CONCRETE TIRE
TANK LIDS for rubber tire tanks.
Custom made, 4’-12’ width.
Center float hole and drinking
holes. Permanent lids. Hilde-
brand Steel 1-877-867-1485.
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.
MISCELLANEOUS
SAWMILLS FROM ONLY
$3997.00. Make & save money
with your own bandmill. Cut
lumber any dimension. In stock
ready to ship. FREE Info/DVD:
www.NorwoodSawmills.com 1-
800-578-1363 Ext.300N.
OTR & DRIVER OPPORTUNITY
$1500.00 SIGN-ON BONUS!
EXP. OTR Drivers, TBI,
33¢/34¢, $375 mo., health ins.,
credit, 03¢ safety bonus, Call
Joe for details, 800. 456.1024,
joe@tbitruck.com.
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
1995 FORD F-250: 7.3 diesel,
manual trans., 4x4, 120K miles,
good rig, $8,495. Murdo Ford,
669-2391. P6-1tc
FOR SALE: 1996 Ford F150
302ci, automatic, rear door lock,
power windows, long box, high
mileage, good farm pickup. 685-
3430 or 859-2217. P6-2tp
2001 FORD RANGER SUPER-
CAB 4X4: 5 speed, XLT, 93K
miles, $7,995. Murdo Ford, 669-
2391. P6-1tc
FOR SALE: 1996 Dodge 1500
Sport, 5 speed, power locks/
windows, shortbox, 125 gal. fuel
tank built for pickup, high miles,
good farm truck. 685-3430 or
859-2217. P6-2tp
2005 FORD EXCURSION LIM-
ITED: V-10, heated leather,
DVD, 102K, very clean outfit,
$15,995. Murdo Ford, 669-
2391. P6-1tc
FOR SALE: 1998 Ford Expedi-
tion XLT 4x4, cloth seats, power
windows, locks & seats, good
tires. Call 685-8155. PR10-tfn
2011 FORD EXPLORER:
Heated leather, rear view cam-
era, 3rd seat, 25K miles, like
new, $31,995. Murdo Ford, 669-
2391. P6-1tc
2011 F-150 SUPER CREW:
Lariat, Ecoboost, navigation,
power moon roof, heated/cooled
seats, 54K miles, $38,995.
$4,000 below book: now
$34,995. Murdo Ford, 669-
2391. P6-1tc
2011 LINCOLN MKS: 24K
miles, like new, heated & cooled
seats, heated back seats. This is
a super nice car! $26,995.
Murdo Ford, 669-2391. P6-1tc
2008 FORD F-150 FX4: 4x4,
58K miles, crew cab, clean
truck, $23,995. Murdo Ford,
669-2391. P6-1tc
2002 F-350 SUPERCAB: Long
box, V-10, manual trans., new
clutch, new tires, 156K, good
work truck, $8,995. Murdo
Ford, 669-2391. P6-1tc
(10) NEW F-150s to choose
from. If we don’t have what you
want, we’ll get it. Call Travis at
Murdo Ford, 669-2391. P6-1tc
2012 TAURUS LIMITED:
Loaded up with plenty of op-
tions, very nice program car,
20K miles, $25,995. Murdo
Ford, 669-2391. P6-1tc
BUSINESS & SERVICES
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
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: 30’ Donahue goose-
neck trailer, dovetail, spare tire,
oil bath, 10,000# axles, rear
ramps, $6,000. 685-3430 or
(nights) 859-2217. P6-2tp
FOR SALE: 1780 JD corn
planter, 24-row, 20” big boxes,
fertilizer tanks, monitors, rebuilt
2700 acres ago, shedded. 685-
3430 or 859-2217.
P6-2tp
PASTURE WANTED for summer
2013 for 50-60 pair. Call Jerry
Willert, 837-2459. K6-tfn
PASTURE WANTED: Looking
for pasture for 2013 and be-
yond. Pairs and/or yearlings.
Phil Jerde, Reva, SD, 866-4888.
B20-2tc
TRAILER TIRES FOR SALE:
12-ply, 235/85/16R. $160,
mounted. Les’ Body Shop, 859-
2744, Philip. P40-tfn
HELP WANTED
HELP WANTED: Janitor for the
Kadoka Area School District. Ap-
plications available on the web-
site www.kadoka.k12.sd.us or
may be picked up at the school.
Open until filled. Contact Jamie
Hermann at 837-2174, ext. 100.
EOE. K6-2tc
MANAGER POSITION: East
Pennington Conservation Dis-
trict in Wall, SD, is seeking to fill
a permanent, part-time manage-
ment position. It is an adminis-
trative position with occasional
light outside work. Please con-
tact the office at 279-2519 or
stop by at 24 Creighton Road for
an appication and/or more in-
formation. EOE.
PW6-tfn
HELP WANTED: Maintenance
Dept. at Cedar Pass Lodge is
looking for a hard working, de-
pendable maintenance worker.
Must have carpentry, plumb-
ing and flooring experience.
Please contact Sharon at 433-
5562 and/or complete an appli-
cation online at cedarpass
lodge.com P5-4tc
HELP WANTED: Business man-
ager for the Kadoka Area School
District. Applications available
on the website www.kadoka.
k12.sd.us or may be picked up
at the school. Wage DOE and
qualifications. Open until filled.
Contact Jamie Hermann at 837-
2174, ext. 100. EOE. K3-4tc
MISC. FOR SALE
WESTERN GOES RUFFLES:
See “friendship” scarves and
hatbands. Pocketful of Posies in
Kadoka. Orders taken at yel-
lowroseofkadoka@webtv.net.
K6-2tp
FOR SALE: (1) Sign O Graph, (1)
Router Recreator, (1) lathe &
chisels (all Craftsman). Many
other saws and wood tools; a
large pile of rough cut red cedar
and black walnut. Betty Barnes,
Martin, 685-6808. P6-1tp
FOR SALE: Treadmill Pro-Form
365S Cross-walk exerciser from
Sears, power incline, digital dis-
plays, upper body arms, $150
OBO. Call 837-2044 after 6:30
p.m. P6-1tp
WOODWORKING TOOLS:
Signograph, router recreator,
lathe with all the chisles, all
Craftsman brand, many other
saws and tools, large pile of
rough lumber, red cedar and
black walnut. Call 685-6808.
PR20-2tc
FOR SALE: Rope horse halters
with 10’ lead rope, $15 each.
Call 685-3317 or 837-2917.
K44-tfn
NOTICES/WANTED
TRIANGLE RANCH BED &
BREAKFAST is available for
brunches, luncheons, dinner
parties and retreats, December -
April. Contact Lyndy, 859-2122,
triangle@gwtc.net, www. trian-
gleranchbb.com P51-8tc
REAL ESTATE
FOR SALE: (2) lots with small
house, 201 Ash St., Philip. After
4:00 p.m., call 441-4763.
PR21-3tc
RENTALS
FOR RENT: Two bedroom trailer
house for rent in Philip. 685-
3801 or 859-2204. P3-tfn
4-BEDROOM HOUSE FOR
RENT IN WALL: Call Stan, 381-
2861 or 279-2861. 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 all the generous
and loving friends and family
who sent cards, offered sympa-
thy and condolences, sent flow-
ers and plants, attended the fu-
neral, and gave memorial gifts
after the death of our mother,
grandmother, and great grand-
mother, Jane Kampfe.
Thank you to Pastor John
Klatt for your comforting words,
the pallbearers for your assis-
tance, Good Shepherd
Women’s Fellowship Group for
serving the luncheon following
the services, and to Osheim &
Schmidt Funeral Home for your
assistance and support in mak-
ing funeral arrangements.
We are also grateful to the
doctors, nurses, and other care-
givers at Golden Living Center
Meadowbrook for their compas-
sion in caring for Jane in the
final months of her life.
The kindness of all of you is
a comforting blessing to us.
The Family of Jane Kampfe
Gregory & Nancy Kampfe &
family
Garland & Kathy Kampfe &
family
THANK YOUS
S.D. The Longbranch is for SALE
(serious inquires only). Call Rus-
sell Spaid 605-280-1067.
EMPLOYMENT
BUILDING MAINTENANCE SPE-
CIALIST/Plumbing, Job Id #739,
Pierre, SD: Position is open until
filled. For more information and
to apply, go to
http://bhr.sd.gov/workforus.
HOVEN CO-OP SERVICE COM-
PANY in Hoven, SD is seeking a
General Manager. Generous
benefit package, competitive
salary. For more information or
application materials, call
(605)948-2222.
FINANCE OFFICER: The City of
Miller is accepting applications
for a City Finance Officer. Posi-
tion responsibilities include fi-
nance office administration and
management, human resource
management and other duties.
Salary DOE, plus benefits. Ap-
plications and/or more informa-
tion available at the City of
Miller, 120 West 2nd Street,
Miller, SD 57362 or by calling
605-853-2705. Deadline for ap-
plication submittal is 5:00 p.m.
on February 1, 2013. EOE.
EQUIPMENT OPERATOR/
MAINTENANCE WORKER:
Haakon County Highway De-
partment. Must have a commer-
cial driver’s license or be able to
obtain one within three months
of hire date. Benefits package of-
fered. Open until filled. Apply:
HC Highway Department, 22260
Lake Waggoner Road, Philip, SD
57567. 605/859-2472. Haakon
County is an EOE.
COMMUNICATIONS OPERA-
TOR, $16.14-$19.64/hr. Visit:
www.cityofbrookings.org. Sub-
mit application/resume to City
of Brookings, PO Box 270,
Brookings, SD 57006-0270,
dlangland@cityofbrookings.org.
RDO EQUIPMENT CO. Compet-
itive wages, benefits, training,
profit sharing, opportunities for
growth, great culture and inno-
vation. $1,500 Sign on Bonus
available for Service Techni-
cians. To browse opportunities
go to www.rdoequipment.com.
Must apply online. EEO.
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.
BUSINESS OPPORTUNITY
NOW IS THE chance to buy a
well established & successful
business in the State Capitol of
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
continued on page 13
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
For all your
concrete
construction
needs:
Gibson
CONCRETE
CONSTRUCTION
859-3100
Philip, SD
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
HELP WANTED
Equipment Operator/Maintenance Worker
Haakon County Highway Department has a
position open for a full-time highway worker.
Must have a commercial driver’s license or be able to
obtain one within three months of hire date. A benefits
package is offered. Position open until filled.
Apply at Haakon County Highway
Department, 22260 Lake Waggoner Road,
Philip, SD •  (605) 859-2472
Haakon County is an Equal Opportunity Employer.
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!
Tax Preparation Service
•E-Filing
•Reasonable Rates
•W-2 & 1099 Prep
•Personal, Busi-
ness & Ranch
Taxes
•Corporations,
Partnerships &
NonProfits
•High School Stu-
dents: $20
•College Stu-
dents: $30
•Prices include
tax & are for 1-2
W-2’s & scholar-
ships only)
Petersen Enter-
prises
Vickie Petersen
IRS Registered Tax
Return Preparer
155 S. Center Ave., Philip
Call to schedule an ap-
pointment:
605/859-2365
Philip Motor, Inc.
Philip, SD
859-2585
(800) 859-5557
2007 Dodge Ram 1500
Big Horn, 4x4, local trade
www.philipmotor.com
Give Colt a call today!
Thursday, January 17, 2013 • The Pioneer Review • Page 13
Thank you to everyone who
expressed, in one form or an-
other, congratulations to me on
my retirement from FSA. And
thanks to the FSA staff for all
the great years; you gals (and
guys) are the greatest.
Duke Westerberg
I want to thank Dr. Klopper
and all the hospital staff for
their kindness while I was in
the hospital.
Ramona Buchholz
Thank you for the nomination
and for second place in the
Christmas lighting contest!
Roger Williams
Classifieds • 859-2516
continued from page 12
Greetings from sunny, snow-cov-
ered, cool northeast Haakon
County. The sunshine is so nice
after the blustery weekend we had.
According to Marge Briggs, our
local weather data collector, we re-
ceived approximately four inches of
snow last weekend, amounting to
.29 inches of moisture. The wind
blew the snow into drifts, so it was
a little difficult to measure, but she
has a chart that helps her calculate
the amount. I know it sure seemed
like more than four inches when we
were scooping the deeper drifts off
the driveway! But whatever the
amount, it is good to have mois-
ture. Hopefully, the warmer tem-
peratures later in the week will put
a crust on the snow.
I think now that the holidays are
over, folks in our community are
staying home more, which means
less news from our part of the
world. I know we have been hun-
kered down a bit, taking care of
business and preparing for the up-
coming calving season. It is also
the time of year to get financial
records ready for the tax man – not
my favorite activity, but it is neces-
sary. It is always a huge sigh of re-
lief when that task is done.
This is also the time of year for
the local actors and actresses to put
their talents to use, preparing for
the upcoming plays. The Milesville
play is coming up soon, and the
Hayes play cast has been practic-
ing for their upcoming production.
If you have a chance, I hope you'll
support these folks and go see the
plays – it is a good chance to see
your friends and neighbors, the
productions are family friendly,
and the proceeds go to a good
cause.
Now on to the news.
Lola Roseth and her sisters,
Linda Smith and Gay Tollefson,
were in Rapid City last Thursday
visiting their mother, Joy Klima.
Dick and Gene Hudson were sup-
per guests of Duane and Lola Sun-
day. Lola also told me that their
daughter, Kayce (Roseth) Gerlach,
is now a senior partner in the
Casey Peterson and Associates ac-
counting firm in Rapid City. Con-
gratulations, Kayce!
The blowing snow and cold tem-
peratures changed travel plans for
Dick and Gene Hudson last week-
end. There were some social activi-
ties they planned to attend, but the
nasty weather convinced them to
stay home. Gene said they stay
busy taking care of livestock and
doing inside chores. Gene has un-
dertaken the task of going through
photos that her mother had, and
evidently there are lots of them.
Nels and Dorothy Paulson had a
quieter week this past week. Their
friend, Otis Funk, and some of his
relatives were out Sunday doing
some hunting, but Dorothy didn't
know if they were successful or not.
There was no church Sunday be-
cause Chauncey Jorgensen, who
was planning to preach, had a case
of strep throat. It sounds like Nels
may be able to get his tractor home
later this week, which will be a
good thing. He has been making do
with the dozer tractor, but he'll be
glad to have the loader tractor
back.
Billy and Arlyne were also able
to stay home all week. Arlyne said
she has been waiting for a week
like this since last October! Dick
and Gene Hudson stopped in for af-
ternoon coffee and visiting one day
last week. Other than that, Arlyne
said they have been taking care of
chores and watching lots of tele-
vised sports.
Coreen and Julian Roseth also
stayed home during the stormy
weekend, so there was no news
from their house.
Happy belated anniversary to
Kevin and Mary Neuhauser! To
celebrate, Kevin and Mary went to
Deadwood Saturday afternoon and
spent the night. Sunday, they went
to Spearfish and dropped off some
furniture for their daughter,
Sarah, prior to returning to the
ranch.
Frank and Shirley Halligan trav-
eled to Rapid City last Saturday to
watch the West River Basketball
Tournament. Shirley said the
roads were fine, and actually the
roads got better the further west
they went. Their grandson J.J. is a
member of the Faith team, and
Faith won the tournament. Con-
gratulations to J.J. who was named
to the all tournament team! Frank
and Shirley returned home Sun-
day.
Clark and Carmen Alleman had
company Monday. Their grand-
daughter, Alivya, spent the day
with them while her parents were
in Philip. Other than that, Carmen
said her time has been occupied
with bookwork.
Max and Joyce Jones were sup-
per guests at the home of their son,
Todd, and his family Saturday. It
was an early birthday supper to
celebrate Joyce's birthday. Joyce
didn't tell me her age, but she did
say she is now on Medicare! While
at Todd and Darcy's home, they
helped the grandkids work on some
puzzles they received for Christ-
mas. Joyce said granddaughter
Mattie is doing well with her piano
lessons – she is very faithful about
practicing.
Ray and Nancy Neuhauser
stayed home most of the week, be-
cause Ray has been under the
weather. He went to the doctor and
found out that he had sinus infec-
tion, and thankfully the antibiotics
are helping him feel much better.
One of Nancy's granddaughters
spent part of the weekend with
them, and another granddaughter
stopped by to visit on Saturday.
Monday, Nancy had a coffee date
with some friends from the senior
center.
Jon and Connie Johnson's boys
have been busy. Their son, Wyatt,
returned to his studies at South
Dakota State University last
Wednesday and is beginning his
second semester there. Avery, who
is a student at Philip High School,
spent the weekend in Denver. He
had won a judging competition at
the South Dakota State Fair last
summer, which entitled him to go
to Denver to do judging at the Na-
tional Western Roundup and the
Denver stock show. He spent last
Wednesday night with family
friends in Rapid City, then joined a
group from South Dakota and trav-
eled on to Denver. They returned to
the state Sunday. Noah had BB
gun practice at Kirley Hall Sunday,
but Monday he was under the
weather. Connie said that several
of the students at Cheyenne School
have been sick – I guess it is the
season for colds and flu.
Lee and Mary Briggs spent Tues-
day night with Lil Briggs, and
Mary spent Thursday night with
Lil. Lil is now staying in her own
home, with the help of family. Lil's
physical therapist comes a couple
of times a week, and a home health
nurse also helps with some of Lil's
care. It is nice for Lil to be able to
be home, and the family appreci-
ates the opportunity to spend time
with her. Friday morning, Mary
picked up some groceries and
headed to the ranch, making it
home before the bad weather set in.
Sunday, Mary traveled to White-
wood to pick up her daughter, Keva
Joens, then the ladies went to
Rapid City. Mary needed to get
more tile for the remodel project in
her basement bathroom. She said
it is coming right along, and she
can't wait until it is all done.
When Mary and Keva returned to
Whitewood, Keva's sons were
home, so Mary had a chance to see
them. The boys had been busy –
Seth was working at a roping in
Rapid City, and Zane was working
out, staying in shape for wrestling
season. Mary returned home later
Sunday.
Marge Briggs submitted the fol-
lowing weather data: December,
2012 – The high temperature for
the month was 63˚ on the 2nd. We
had four days of 50˚ or above, and
seven days of 40˚ or above. The low-
est maximum temperature was 7˚
on the 24th.
The low temperature for the
month was -9˚ on the 24th, and we
had six times zero or below, and 15
times 10˚ or below.
The average high was 30˚, and
the average low was 10˚, giving us
an average temperature of 20˚ for
the month.
Precipitation for the month was
.41 inches, and the normal precipi-
tation is .50 inches, leaving us .09
inches below normal for the month
of December.
Precipitation to date for 2012 is
11.12 inches, and normal precipita-
tion is 16.38 inches, leaving us 5.26
inches below normal for the year.
According to Marge, that is 67.88
percent of normal.
Snowfall for the winter (Nov.-
Dec.) is 5.1 inches.
Info for calendar year 2012. If it
seemed like a hot, dry summer,
Marge's data will confirm it! The
high temperature in March was
85˚, and we had five days of 80˚ or
above. In April, the highest tem-
perature was 92˚, and we had two
days of 90˚ or above. For May, the
highest temperature was 97˚, and
we had two days of 90˚ or above. In
June, the highest temperature was
103˚, and we had 13 days of 90˚ or
above. The lowest maximum tem-
perature in June (or coolest hot
day) was 81˚. In July, the highest
temperature was 109˚, which was
the highest for the year. Also dur-
ing July, we had five days of 105˚
or above, and 14 days of 100˚ or
above. The lowest maximum in
July was 72˚. In August, the high-
est temperature was 108˚, with
four days of 100˚ or above, and 18
days of 90˚ or above. For Septem-
ber, the highest temperature was
104˚, and we had two days of 100˚
or above. All told, we had 21 days
with temperatures 100˚ or higher,
and Marge said she believes that is
a record for our area. On a cooler
note, snowfall for the 2012 calen-
dar year was 21 inches.
After looking at those tempera-
tures, it is no wonder that the gar-
dens struggled to produce last sum-
mer. Hopefully this year will be
better! Thanks to Marge for this in-
formation.
Our week was relatively quiet. I
was in Pierre Wednesday, and I
stopped for a visit with Ray and
Nancy Neuhauser. Also on
Wednesday, Randy hosted a card
game in the shop. Our son-in-law,
Ross Tschetter, was here Wednes-
day and Thursday doing some deer
hunting. He returned to his home
in Salem Thursday evening, so he
avoided our winter weather Friday.
Our weekend was spent feeding
livestock and watching our teams
lose their football games. Now I
have to decide who to cheer for!
Clint and Laura had another
busy week, with chores, beautiful
weather, snow and daughter
Alivya keeping them on their toes.
Clint and Laura kept appoint-
ments in Pierre Monday and then
drove to Wessington Springs to
check calves at the feedlot. Alivya
stayed with Grandma Joy Yost
while Clint and Laura were on the
road. Tuesday, Alivya spent some
time with Grandma Carmen, so
Laura had some time to get some
housework completed. Laura said
the weather was so beautiful she
coulnd't help but open up the win-
dows and get every-
thing cleaned up after
the holidays. Wednes-
day evening, Laura
had play practice, and
Clint and Alivya had
fun at home. The
weather turned cold
and nasty Friday, but
Saturday neighbors,
Vince and Katie
Bruce, came through
the snow for a visit.
Sunday, Laura made
meals for both sets of
parents and delivered
them before going to
the Hayes Hall meet-
ing and play practice.
Laura said the play is
coming along nicely
and they have a fun
group of people. Clint,
Laura and Alivya had
supper with the Yosts
before returning home Sunday
evening.
This week, I am grateful for
books. It is so relaxing, this time of
year, to curl up under an afghan
with a good book! Whether I am
reading to learn or reading to be
entertained, I love books! I recently
reread a publication compiled by
my cousin, giving a history of my
father's side of the family. It is fas-
cinating reading – I have awesome
ancestors. And right now I am
reading about what life is like in
FLDS homes where they practice
plural marriage. I can tell you for
sure that I would be a total failure
in that situation! Reading improves
(and exercises) my mind, and it
broadens my perspective. I know
that I will never travel to all the
areas I'm interested in, but I can
read about them and almost feel
like I am there. One thing is for
sure – education doesn't stop when
you are no longer in school. No one
can limit your learning except for
you!
I hope that you are making the
most of 2013 – let's make this the
best year yet! Enjoy your week.
Moenville
News
by Leanne Neuhauser
567-3325
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, JAN. 22: SPECIAL STOCK COW & DFED HEIFEF SALE &
FECULAF CATTLE SALE. WEIGH-UPS: 10 A.M. BRED CATTLE: 12 P.M.
EARLY CONSIGNMENTS:
BRED HEIFERS:
RON MAHAFFY - 210 FANCY DLK ANC HFFS; DFED. LDW SONS OF
PFIMETIME & INFOCUS; CLV. 3-1 FOF 15 DAYS
DOOLITTLE WAGNER RANCH - 110 FANCY DLK HFFS; DFED. PFOVEN
LDW FINAL ANSWEF & IN FOCUS SONS; CLV. 3/1 & 4/1 (SPLIT INTO TWO
CLC PEFIODS}
LYNN MILLER - 60 DLK HFFS; DFED. LDW DLK; CLV. 3-10 FOF 60
DAYS
SHAWN FUGIER - 32 HOME FAISED DLK HFFS; DFED. LDW DLK ANC;
CLV. 3-4 FOF 60 DAYS
JOHN RITTBERGER - 5 DLK HFFS; AI DFED. DLK; CLEAN UP 70 DAYS;
CLV. 2-8
STOCK COWS & BROKEN MOUTH COWS:
CHARLES BELTCH - 40 DLK 6 YF OLD TO DFOKEN MOUTH COWS;
DFED. FEDLAND ANC; CLV. 3-20 FOF 60 DAYS
LYNN MILLER - 35 DLK 3 YF OLD TO DFOKEN MOUTH COWS; YOUNC
COWS DFED. DLK; DFOKEN MOUTH COWS DFED. CHAF; CLV. 4-1
JOHN RITTBERGER - 25 DLK SOLID TO DFOKEN MOUTH COWS;
DFED. DLK; CLV. 3-4 FOF 60 DAYS
GARY NIXON - 9 DLK DFOKEN MOUTH COWS; DFED. DLK; CLV. 3-25
FOF 50 DAYS
MOR£ CONS1GNM£NTS BY SAL£ DAY. CALL THOR ROS£TH AT
tDS-SS9-2S?? OR tDS-tSS-SS2t FOR MOR£ 1NFORMAT1ON.
TUESDAY, JAN. 29: SPECIAL FEEDEF CATTLE SALE & FECULAF CAT-
TLE SALE
TUESDAY, FEB. S: SPECIAL STOCK COW & DFED HEIFEF SALE & FEC-
ULAF CATTLE SALE
TUESDAY, FEB. 12: SPECIAL FEEDEF CATTLE SALE & FECULAF CAT-
TLE SALE
TUESDAY, FEB. 19: SPECIAL STOCK COW & DFED HEIFEF SALE &
FECULAF CATTLE SALE
TUESDAY, FEB. 26: SPECIAL FEEDEF CATTLE SALE FEATUFINC
DANCS VACCINATED HEIFEFS & FECULAF CATTLE SALE
TUESDAY, MAR. S: SPECIAL STOCK COW & DFED HEIFEF SALE & FEC-
ULAF CATTLE SALE
TUESDAY, MAR. 12: SPECIAL FEEDEF CATTLE SALE FEATUFINC
DANCS VACCINATED HEIFEFS & FECULAF CATTLE SALE
Upoom1ng Horse So1es
TUESDAY, JAN. 22: OPEN CONSICNMENT HOFSE SALE FOLLOWINC THE
CATTLE SALE.
TUESDAY, FEB. 19: OPEN CONSICNMENT HOFSE SALE FOLLOWINC THE
CATTLE SALE.
TUESDAY, MARCH 19: OPEN CONSICNMENT HOFSE SALE FOLLOWINC
THE CATTLE SALE.
VIEW SALES LIVE ON THE INTERNET! Go to: www.pbIIIpIIvestock.com. UpcomIng saIes & consIgnments can be
vIewed on tbe Internet at www.pbIIIpIIvestock.com, or on tbe DTN: CIIck on SALE BARNS NORTH CENTRAL
PLA |s now qua||f|ed to hand|e th|rd party ver|f|ed
NhT6 catt|e (Non-hormona| Treated 6att|e}.
"The Next Cenerat|on of L|vestock Product|on"
Event: Thursday, January 24, at ô:30 p.m. at
Ph|||p L|vestock Auct|on
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, JAN. 22: MCPHEFSON ANCUS, 12.00 P.M. MT
TUESDAY, FEB. 12: THOFSON HEFEFOFDS, 12.00 P.M. MT
TUESDAY, FEB. 19: STOUT CHAFOLAIS, 12.00 P.M. MT
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
SOUTH DAKOTA BRAND SELLING
TUESDAY, JANUARY 29, AT 12:00 P.M. (MT)
RH CATTLE
CATTL£ R£PORT:
TU£SDAY, JANUARY JS, 2DJS
We Þod o b1g run ]or our ]1rs1 Spe-
o1o1 Feeder Co111e So1e o] 2DJS. Quo111g
uos ou1s1ond1ng o11 dog 1ong. B1g
oroud o] peop1e, bo1Þ bugers ond se11ers.
MorKe1 uneven. B1g S1ooK Cou & He1]er
So1e Þere ne×1 ueeK, o1ong u11Þ o Horse
So1e.
CALVES:
BRUCH RANCH - STURGIS
137............................DLK STFS 479= ..........$192.75
137............................DLK STFS 409= ..........$204.00
DUSTMAN RANCH - CAPUTA
100 .................DLK & DWF STFS 601= ..........$172.25
11 ...................DLK & DWF STFS 491= ..........$184.50
65...................DLK & DWF HFFS 548= ..........$160.50
8.....................DLK & DWF HFFS 439= ..........$169.00
JEFF & DONNA JENSEN - NEWELL
101 .................DLK & DWF STFS 533= ..........$185.75
99...................DLK & DWF HFFS 486= ..........$165.50
HAMMERSTROM RANCH - STURGIS
85..............................DLK STFS 605= ..........$169.00
95..............................DLK STFS 521= ..........$187.00
24..............................DLK STFS 383= ..........$200.00
WHEELER RANCH - PHILIP
84 ...................DLK & DWF STFS 632= ..........$168.00
24 .............................DLK HFFS 560= ..........$146.00
RICK KING & SONS - PHILIP
79 ...................DLK & DWF STFS 743= ..........$151.50
85....................FED & DLK STFS 654= ..........$162.75
85....................FED & DLK STFS 671= ..........$158.75
71....................FED & DLK STFS 682= ..........$157.75
57..............................DLK STFS 665= ..........$161.50
83....................FED & DLK STFS 591= ..........$166.75
292 .................FED & DLK HFFS 618= ..........$147.75
90...................FED & DLK HFFS 674= ..........$144.25
73...................FED & DLK HFFS 562= ..........$149.75
TRIPLE S LAND & CATTLE - UNION CENTER
223.................DLK & DWF HFFS 613= ..........$152.25
47...................DLK & DWF HFFS 545= ..........$156.00
35 ...................DLK & DWF STFS 605= ..........$169.50
12..............................DLK STFS 512= ..........$184.00
ALLEN & FLOY OLSON - BOX ELDER
82....................FED & DLK STFS 513= ..........$183.75
17....................FED & DLK STFS 400= ..........$198.00
DAVE STOVER - OWANKA
65...................DLK & DWF HFFS 514= ..........$160.25
STEVE & VICKI KNUTSON - PHILIP
106............................DLK STFS 543= ..........$181.25
34..............................DLK STFS 429= ..........$189.50
84 .............................DLK HFFS 499= ..........$162.00
19 .............................DLK HFFS 395= ..........$170.00
EVAN DEUTSCHER - WALL
36 ...................DLK & DWF STFS 533= ..........$180.00
23 ...................DLK & DWF STFS 463= ..........$187.00
14...................DLK & DWF HFFS 493= ..........$160.75
9.....................DLK & DWF HFFS 418= ..........$166.00
MIKE & JODY LEHRAMP - CAPUTA
42 ...................DLK & DWF STFS 616= ..........$165.00
23 .............................DLK HFFS 594= ..........$154.25
POSS RANCH INC - STURGIS
87 ...................DLK & DWF STFS 703= ..........$153.75
50 ...................DLK & DWF STFS 639= ..........$159.75
31...................DLK & DWF HFFS 567= ..........$150.00
GENE FORTUNE - INTERIOR
89..............................DLK STFS 675= ..........$154.00
MIKE AMIOTTE - INTERIOR
74..............................DLK STFS 697= ..........$153.75
9................................DLK STFS 592= ..........$164.50
50 .............................DLK HFFS 642= ..........$143.00
8 ...............................DLK HFFS 513= ..........$158.00
KENNETH BARTLETT - INTERIOR
48 ...................DLK & DWF STFS 696= ..........$154.25
6 .....................DLK & DWF STFS 579= ..........$175.50
56 .............................DLK HFFS 658= ..........$146.50
NORMAN AMIOTTE - INTERIOR
56..............................DLK STFS 682= ..........$154.50
5 ...............................FED STFS 562= ..........$170.00
64...................DLK & DWF HFFS 640= ..........$146.25
7 ...............................DLK HFFS 550= ..........$148.00
BRET HANSON - FAITH
57 ...................DLK & DWF STFS 671= ..........$155.00
31............................HEFF STFS 645= ..........$149.00
30.............................DWF HFFS 643= ..........$155.00
11 .............................DLK HFFS 650= ..........$141.50
GABE GROPPER - LONG VALLEY
41.............................FED HFFS 646= ..........$143.00
12.............................FED HFFS 545= ..........$148.00
RUDY ROTH - PHILIP
20..............................DLK STFS 672= ..........$157.00
8................................DLK STFS 484= ..........$186.00
22 .............................DLK HFFS 605= ..........$150.00
6 ...............................DLK HFFS 428= ..........$158.00
DENNIS HULM - MEADOW
16..................CHAF & DLK STFS 778= ..........$142.50
19..................CHAF & DLK STFS 644= ..........$155.50
29 ...........................CHAF HFFS 672= ..........$139.00
12..........DLK, FED & CHAF HFFS 755= ..........$134.00
FINN FARMS - MIDLAND
63 .............................FED STFS 801= ..........$143.75
HARLAN & LINDA EISENBRAUN - CREIGHTON
8................................DLK STFS 575= ..........$176.00
21..............................DLK STFS 516= ..........$177.50
DIANNE GREGG - FT PIERRE
12 .............................DLK HFFS 470= ..........$166.00
SAM JOHNSTON - ELM SPRINGS
10 ...................DLK & DWF STFS 507= ..........$183.00
11..............................DLK STFS 387= ..........$191.00
6 ...............................DLK HFFS 391= ..........$170.00
ROY & JOSH SIGMAN - VALE
51..............................DLK STFS 716= ..........$152.25
5 .....................DLK & DWF STFS 604= ..........$150.00
46 .............................DLK HFFS 665= ..........$145.50
7.....................DLK & DWF HFFS 564= ..........$146.50
BROCK SMITH - PHILIP
33 ...................DLK & DWF STFS 780= ..........$144.50
CHARLES & ROSALIE TENNIS - VALE
21 ...........................HEFF HFFS 742= ..........$134.00
10.............................DWF HFFS 645= ..........$150.50
7.....................FED & DLK HFFS 681= ..........$141.00
5 ....................FWF & DWF HFFS 634= ..........$135.50
GARY WILLIAMS - WALL
80 .............................DLK HFFS 610= ..........$152.00
JIM STRATMAN - BOX ELDER
12 .............................DLK HFFS 554= ..........$153.25
MIKE RICHTER - WHITEWOOD
29..............................DLK STFS 709= ..........$150.50
40 .............................DLK HFFS 656= ..........$142.50
RUSTY & ANGELA LYTLE - WALL
68 .............................FED STFS 627= ..........$158.50
16 .............................FED STFS 518= ..........$169.00
49.............................FED HFFS 564= ..........$146.00
12.............................FED HFFS 475= ..........$160.00
KURT KETELSEN - BOX ELDER
64 ...................DLK & DWF STFS 552= ..........$179.00
7................................DLK STFS 460= ..........$182.50
46...................DLK & DWF HFFS 518= ..........$161.00
9.....................DLK & DWF HFFS 426= ..........$168.50
MATT ARTHUR - MILESVILLE
40..............................DLK STFS 543= ..........$178.50
11..............................DLK STFS 439= ..........$194.00
STERLING RIGGINS - WANBLEE
11..........DLK, FED & CHAF STFS 638= ..........$160.00
16 ...................DLK & DWF STFS 501= ..........$183.50
KALVIN EISENBRAUN - PHILIP
22 .............................DLK HFFS 566= ..........$143.00
JAMES TIMMONS - WHITE OWL
20....................FED & DLK STFS 506= ..........$170.50
ROBERT BARRY - NEW UNDERWOOD
43...................FED & DLK HFFS 560= ..........$150.00
12..............................DLK STFS 489= ..........$158.00
CARLSON & ROMERO - BELVIDERE
19...................DLK & DWF HFFS 505= ..........$158.75
WILL ANDERS - MILESVILLE
31....................FED & DLK STFS 741= ..........$146.75
JOSH FERGUSON - LONG VALLEY
30..........DLK, FED & CHAF HFFS 645= ..........$144.00
CHARLES & JEFF STABEN - MILESVILLE
13 ...................DLK & DWF STFS 688= ..........$143.00
7 .....................DLK & DWF STFS 569= ..........$164.50
15...................DLK & DWF HFFS 685= ..........$135.50
TUCKY TIFFT - WASTA
12....................FED & DLK STFS 588= ..........$166.00
BUSTER PETERSON - KADOKA
23............................HEFF STFS 581= ..........$161.00
12...................FWF & DWF STFS 726= ..........$141.00
HERBER RANCH - KADOKA
32............................HEFF STFS 570= ..........$155.50
10............................HEFF STFS 481= ..........$161.00
LYLE DLEBRIDGE - UNION CENTER
7................................DLK STFS 626= ..........$154.25
JIM SILBERNAGEL - BOX ELDER
19....................FED & DLK STFS 641= ..........$151.00
7 .....................FED & DLK STFS 499= ..........$153.00
10...................FED & DLK HFFS 624= ..........$139.50
8.....................FED & DLK HFFS 503= ..........$153.00
RICHARD KIEFFER - STURGIS
24..........DLK, FED & CHAF STFS 613= ..........$158.00
13....................FED & DLK STFS 533= ..........$164.00
43..........DLK, FED & CHAF HFFS 584= ..........$143.00
GRANT PATTERSON - KADOKA
12............................CHAF STFS 635= ..........$150.50
13..........DLK, FED & CHAF HFFS 583= ..........$144.00
FERGUSON & WEST - LONG VALLEY
23...................FED & DLK HFFS 536= ..........$146.50
TRAVIS DEJONG - PHILIP
17...................DLK & DWF HFFS 626= ..........$144.50
MARTY NIEDERWERDER - NEW UNDERWOOD
11 .............................DLK HFFS 582= ..........$148.50
GARY KRELL - FOUR CORNERS, WY
10..............................DLK STFS 440= ..........$186.00
MIKE PERAULT - BELVIDERE
12 .............................FWF STFS 521= ..........$170.50
PAUL SLOVEK - PHILIP
12...................FED & DLK HFFS 527= ..........$146.00
DONALD THORSON - KEYSTONE
7.....................FWF & DWF STFS 616= ..........$147.00
BILL MUNROE - UNION CENTER
11...................DLK & DWF HFFS 432= ..........$167.50
WEIGH-UPS:
PAT & ROSE TRASK - WASTA
29............................DLK HFFTS 934= ..........$124.50
2 ........................DLK COWETTES 1043= ..........$92.00
11 ......................DLK COWETTES 1132= ..........$85.00
NORMAN DELBRIDGE - FAITH
1 ................................DLK COW 1340= ..........$78.00
1................................FED COW 1245= ..........$76.50
1 ................................DLK COW 1365= ..........$73.00
1..........................DLK COWETTE 1075= ..........$96.00
2 ........................DLK COWETTES 1203= ..........$86.00
LEROY BESSETTE - SCENIC
1 ...............................DWF COW 1600= ..........$77.50
JOHN LONG - UNION CENTER
1 ................................DLK COW 1405= ..........$77.00
1 ................................DLK COW 1580= ..........$76.00
DAVE STOVER - OWANKA
1 ................................DLK COW 1460= ..........$76.50
1 ................................DLK COW 1145= ..........$75.00
1 ................................DLK COW 1350= ..........$74.00
1 ................................DLK COW 1345= ..........$73.50
1 ...............................DWF COW 1320= ..........$72.50
2 ........................DLK COWETTES 1065= ..........$91.00
SCHULTES RANCH LLC - HOWES
5...............................DLK COWS 1437= ..........$76.25
1 ................................DLK COW 1225= ..........$74.00
15 .................DLK & DWF HFFTS 920= ............$94.00
SID FAIRBANKS - PHILIP
3....................DLK & DWF COWS 1520= ..........$76.00
1 ...............................DWF COW 1380= ..........$76.00
BO SLOVEK - PHILIP
1................................DLK DULL 1805= ..........$94.50
BILL KOPP - BOX ELDER
1 ...............................DWF COW 1225= ..........$76.00
1 ...............................FWF COW 1435= ..........$74.50
1 ................................DLK COW 1230= ..........$72.00
BUSTER PETERSON - KADOKA
4.............................HEFF COWS 1463= ..........$73.50
CHARLES & JANET VANDERMAY - KADOKA
1..........................DLK COWETTE 855= ............$93.00
BRENNAN DALY - MIDLAND
1 .........................DWF COWETTE 1305= ..........$82.50
1 .........................FED COWETTE 1145= ..........$80.50
GARY KRELL - FOUR CORNERS, WY
11 ...................FED & DLK HFTS 860= ..........$116.00
1hursday, 1anuary 17, 2013 · 1he Pioneer Review ·Page 14
Lunch 8pec|a|s:
Honday-Fr|day
11:00 to 1:30
6a|| for
spec|a|s!
Regu|ar Henu
Ava||ab|e N|ght|y!
* * *
Fr|day ßuffet
5:00 to 8:00 p.m.
0swa|swa l||||ç
ktstrra||sas:
ääâ-tII1
~ Saturday, Jan. 19 ~
Steak & Shrimp
~ Monday, Jan. 21 ~
Rib
Sandwich
I|t ä|ta||sast k lsaa¡t
êçta 0a||¡ Msa1a¡ ||ra äa|ar1a¡
8
a
|a
d
ß
a
r
A
v
a
||a
b
|e
a
t
L
u
n
c
h
!
~ Tuesday, Jan. 15 ~
Prime Rib
~ Wednesday, Jan. 16 ~
Indian Taco or
Taco Salad
~ Thursday, Jan. 17 ~
Chicken Alfredo
~ Friday Buffet, Jan. 18 ~
Barbecued Pork Ribs
Chicken Shrimp • Shrimp
Try our new charbroiled steaks & burgers! All steaks come with a choice of potato and includes salad bar!
AccordIng fo wIIdIIfo oxµorfs,
Soufh Ðnkofn`s rosIdonf Cnnndn
gooso µoµuInfIon Is nf nn nII-fImo
hIgh.
In mnny µnrfs of onsforn Soufh
Ðnkofn, gooso nro dnmngIng croµs.
In nn nffomµf fo brIng fho µoµuIn-
fIon moro In IIno wIfh mnnngomonf
objocfIvos, fho sfnfo Cnmo, IIsh
nnd Inrks Ðoµnrfmonf Is workIng
wIfh sµorfsmon fo Incronso fho
gooso hnrvosf, buf fo do fhnf ro-
quIros moro sµorfsmon In fho fIoId.
CI&I, In µnrfnorshIµ wIfh Cn-
boIn`s, dovIsod n unIquo µromo-
fIonnI confosf fo oncourngo moro
onrIy sonson gooso hunfIng by on-
fIcIng vofornn wnforfowIors fo fnko
somoono now fo fho gooso fIoIds.
¨Tho (!o)Infroduco Somoono fo
WnforfowIIng Confosf¨ cnmo nbouf
durIng n moofIng whon somo of our
sfnff fnIkod nbouf IncronsIng fho
onrIy fnII hnrvosf of gooso,¨ snId
Scoff SImµson, CII InformnfIon
nnd oducnfIon socfIon chIof. ¨Wn-
forfowIIng cnn bo n dIffIcuIf sµorf fo
gof sfnrfod In. Thoro Is n dofInIfo
IonrnIng curvo, so wo docIdod fhnf
If wo couId rownrd oxµorIoncod wn-
forfowIors fo fnko somoono who hns
novor hunfod gooso or hnsn`f
hunfod fhom for n whIIo wo couId
Incronso fho gooso hnrvosf nnd
mnybo gof somo now µooµIo fo fnko
uµ fho sµorf.¨
Thoso who fook now hunfors ouf
for gooso In Augusf nnd Soµfombor
woro oIIgIbIo fo onfor sImµIy by
omnIIIng fhoIr nnmos nnd µhofos of
fho oufIng fo CI&I. Vofornn
hunfors couId onfor ovory fImo
fhoy fook now hunfors fo fho fIoId.
Tho confosf wns µubIIcIzod fhrough
socInI modIn nnd In InformnfIon
shoofs sonf fo sµorfIng goods
sforos, gns sfnfIons nnd IocnI gnmo
µrocossIng fncIIIfIos.
¨Wo ronIIy woron`f suro how µoµ-
uInr fhIs wouId bo,¨ SImµson snId.
¨Wo wnnfod fo gIvo nwny somo
qunIIfy µrIzos, so wo sfnrfod wIfh n
IonoIII VIncI shofgun, n dozon
Croonhond Conr Cooso shoIIs nnd
n dozon Ðnkofn Ðocoy fuII-body do-
coys. CnboIns honrd nbouf our con-
fosf nnd fhoy gonorousIy donnfod
fwo Inyouf bIInds.¨
Confosf wInnors woro IrIc
HnmIoI, Crofon IonoIII VIncI l2-
gnugo shofgun; Sfovo !oµµo,
Crockor n dozon Ðnkofn Ðocoy
fuII-body docoys; WnIno ÐnhImnn,
Wnforfown dozon Croonhond
Conr gooso shoII docoys; Ion
SfukoI, Crogory CnboIn`s !Ighf-
nIng Hunfor Inyouf bIInd; Cnmoron
!ohnor, WnvorIy, MInnosofn/
Þorfhorn Sfnfo CnboIn`s !Ighf-
nIng Hunfor Inyouf bIInd.
¨Tho µromofIon wns woII ro-
coIvod nnd fIf In µorfocfIy wIfh our
socInI modIn,¨ snId SImµson. ¨ThIs
confosf Is somofhIng wo wIII dofI-
nIfoIy Iook nf for noxf yonr. Wo ro-
coIvod good foodbnck from nof onIy
confosf µnrfIcIµnnfs, buf from
hunfors who know nbouf If nnd
fhInk If wIII hoIµ wIfh fho fufuro of
wnforfowIIng In Soufh Ðnkofn.¨
Wlnners ln 0F&P's (Re)lntroduce
8omeone to Waterfoullng promo
by KIndvu Govdon
Iov tLe S.Ð. Gvuss!und Cou!I-
tIon und tLe Nutuvu! Re-
souvces ConsevvutIon SevvIce
Thoro`s nIwnys nmµIo work fo bo
dono on n fnrm or rnnch nnd
somofImos nof onough ¨workors¨ fo
gof fho fnsks dono. Iuf hnvo you
ovor fhoughf nbouf ufIIIzIng froos
fo hoIµ IIghfon your workIond¨
Troos, you nsk¨ Indood. Troos
µInnfod ns wIndbronks or IIvIng
bnrns cnn µIny n vnIunbIo roIo on
IIvosfock oµornfIons fo dImInIsh
fho offocf of wInd chIII durIng nd-
vorso wonfhor. !oborf Ðrown, n
nnfurnI rosourco sµocInIIsf workIng
wIfh consorvnfIon dIsfrIcfs In
norfhwosforn Soufh Ðnkofn, µoInfs
ouf fhnf durIng µroIongod oxµosuro
fo coId, IIvosfock roquIro sIgnIfI-
cnnfIy moro food somo rosonrch
suggosfs ns much ns 50 µorconf
moro; nnImnIs nro Ioss offIcIonf nf
convorfIng fho onorgy from fhIs
food for growfh or mIIk µroducfIon
bocnuso fhoy uso If for body honf;
nnd IIvosfock nro moro suscoµfIbIo
fo dIsonso nnd ofhor honIfh rIsks.
CIvon fodny`s hIghor µroducfIon
cosfs µnrfIcuInrIy for food, mosf
µroducors nro sookIng sfrnfogIos fo
roduco fhoIr IIvosfock food noods.
Thnf`s whoro froos cnn bo µuf fo
work.
WIndbronks, or IIvIng bnrns, cnn
roduco wInd voIocIfy ns much ns ?0
µorconf whIIo nIso hoIµIng Iowor
nnImnI sfross, mnInfnIn food offI-
cIoncy nnd Imµrovo nnImnI honIfh.
Ðrown roµorfod fhnf n sfudy In
Monfnnn found fhnf durIng sovoro
wInfors, cnffIo In foodIofs wIfh
shoIforboIf µrofocfIon mnInfnInod
l0.6 moro µounds fhnn cnffIo In un-
µrofocfod Iofs.
WIndbronks cnn bo µInnfod nf
fho odgo of µnsfuros, µnrfIcuInrIy
nonr nrons usod for wInfor foodIng
or cnIvIng; nonr foodIofs nnd nonr
dnIry nnd swIno fncIIIfIos. ÐurIng
fho summor monfhs, froos cnn ro-
duco IIvosfock sfross by µrovIdIng
cooIIng shndo nnd µrofocfIon from
hof wInds ns woII.
AddIfIonnI bonofIfs from froos In-
cIudo hoIµIng roduco soII nnd wnfor
orosIon; hoIµIng roduco dusf nnd
odors nonr conconfrnfod IIvosfock
foodIng nrons; nnd µrovIdIng hnbI-
fnf nnd covor for mnny sµocIos of
wIIdIIfo, nccordIng fo Ðrown.
WhIIo busy Inndownors mny roc-
ognIzo fho bonofIfs froos offor, fho
fImo nnd work fo µInn nnd osfnb-
IIsh wIndbronks nnd IIvIng bnrns
cnn soom dnunfIng. Iuf hoIµ for
fhIs µrocoss Is nvnIInbIo fhrough
IocnI consorvnfIon dIsfrIcfs nnd fho
ÞnfurnI !osourcos ConsorvnfIon
SorvIco.
¨Þ!CS nnd consorvnfIon dIs-
frIcfs hnvo sfnff who cnn µrovIdo
Inndownors fho fochnIcnI nssIs-
fnnco fo doformIno how froo µInnf-
Ings mny bonofIf fhoIr oµornfIon,¨
oxµInInod Konf Inumborgor, n dIs-
frIcf consorvnfIonIsf wIfh Þ!CS In
MIIIor. Þo foo Is chnrgod for fho
fochnIcnI nssIsfnnco fhoy µrovIdo.
Inumborgor nofod fhnf fho
noods of onch oµornfIon nro unIquo
nnd soII suIfnbIIIfy, froo sµocIos,
nnd dosIgn of fho froo µInnfIng
wIfh consIdornfIon fo fho µrovnII-
Ing wInds, drnInngo nnd nccoss
ronds fo foodIng nrons wIII nII bo
ovnIunfod In fho µInnnIng µrocoss.
Inumborgor nddod fhnf, If fho
Inndownor dosIros, Þ!CS cnn µro-
vIdo whoIo fnrm µInnnIng fo nd-
dross consorvnfIon noods nnd
offIcIoncy of fho onfIro IIvosfock oµ-
ornfIon. ¨WIfh n consorvnfIon µInn
for fho fnrm, Inndownors cnn do-
voIoµ n consorvnfIon µInn for grnz-
Ing mnnngomonf, wnfor dovoIoµ-
monfs, foncIng, nnd grnss nnd froo
µInnfIngs.¨
AddIfIonnIIy, wIfh n consorvnfIon
µInn dovoIoµod, Inndownors mny
qunIIfy for Inrm IIII µrogrnms
such ns fho InvIronmonfnI QunIIfy
InconfIvos Irogrnm (IQII) fhnf
offor fInnncInI nssIsfnnco for ImµIo-
monfIng consorvnfIon µrncfIcos IIko
osfnbIIshIng wIndbronks. Ho cIfod
fho WIIdIIfo HnbIfnf InconfIvo Iro-
grnm (WHII) nnd fho CooµornfIvo
ConsorvnfIon InrfnorshIµ InIfIn-
fIvo ns nddIfIonnI µrogrnms wIfh
µossIbIo fundIng for froo µInnfIng,
shoIforboIf ronovnfIons or ofhor
consorvnfIon µrncfIcos. Ðrown snId
fho Soufh Ðnkofn ConsorvnfIon
CommIssIon nIso µrovIdos somo
cosf-shnro fhrough consorvnfIon
dIsfrIcfs In norfhwosforn Soufh
Ðnkofn for froo µInnfIngs osfnb-
IIshod for IIvosfock µrofocfIon.
Whon If comos fo fho ¨work¨ of
µurchnsIng nnd µInnfIng fho froos,
mnny consorvnfIon dIsfrIcfs ncross
Soufh Ðnkofn µrovIdo fhIs sorvIco.
Inumborgor nofod fhnf consorvn-
fIon dIsfrIcfs gof fhoIr nursory
sfock from roµufnbIo growors,
whIch monns Inndownors nro gof-
fIng hnrdy froos nnd shrubs nf ron-
sonnbIo µrIcos.
Wood confroI fnbrIc Is nnofhor
oµfIon offorod by consorvnfIon dIs-
frIcfs. Tho fnbrIc cnn bo µuf down
fho froo row nf fho fImo of µInnfIng
for nn nddIfIonnI foo.
Ðrown nnd Inumborgor ngrood
fhnf onco froos nro µInnfod, mnIn-
fonnnco Is koy fo fhoIr survIvnI nnd
ovonfunIIy ronµIng fho bonofIfs
fhoy offor.
¨VoIunfoor grnss nnd woods bo-
fwoon fho froo rows sonk uµ n Iof of
moIsfuro nnd µuf µrossuro on fho
froos,¨ Inumborgor oxµInInod.
Thus, ho snId If Is ossonfInI fo mow,
fIII or sµrny n chomIcnI IIko
!ounduµ bofwoon fho froo rows In
fho summor.
Ðrown nddod fhnf If wood confroI
fnbrIc wns µnrf of fho µInnfIng, If
musf bo mnInfnInod ns fho froos
grow nnd mnfuro. Ho oxµInInod
fhnf If fho fnbrIc doos nof dIsInfo-
grnfo If mny cnuso gIrdIIng nround
fho froo frunk, whIch cnn ovonfu-
nIIy kIII fho froo. Thus, ho rocom-
mondod fhnf Inndownors mnko fho
hoIos In fho fnbrIc Inrgor onco fho
froo Is fIvo yonrs oId or romovo
fho fnbrIc comµIofoIy.
Ðrown nIso cnufIons ngnInsf Iof-
fIng IIvosfock grnzo In wIndbronk
nrons. ¨Troos cnnnof survIvo If fhoy
nro rubbod on nnd fho bnrk Is
sfrIµµod. A fonco shouId bo mnIn-
fnInod nround fho wIndbronk
nron.¨ Ho nofod fhnf n wIndbronk
oncIosuro couId bo grnzod for n
shorf fImo In fho summor or fnII,
buf fhon cnffIo shouId bo romovod
fo µrofocf fho froos.
In concIusIon, ns Ðrown works
wIfh Inndownors ho omµhnsIzos
fhnf froos nro n Iong-form µroµosI-
fIon. Ho snId, ¨You`vo gof fo hnvo n
Iong vIow, bocnuso If`s l0 fo l5
yonrs boforo fhoy wIII do n good job
for you.¨
Thnf snId, fhoso consorvnfIonIsfs
suggosf fho oId ndngo wo`vo nII
honrd sfIII rIngs fruo, ¨Tho bosf
fImo fo µInnf n froo wns 20 yonrs
ngo. Tho socond bosf fImo Is now.¨
Put trees to work on your land

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