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Pioneer Review, July 11, 2013

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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 46
Volume 107
July 11, 2013
Market Report
12 Pro Winter Wheat...................$6.58
Any Pro .....................................$5.98
14 Pro Spring Wheat....................$7.17
Corn..............................................$5.87
SFS Birdseed.............................$22.00
NEW CROP 2013
12 Pro Winter Wheat ...................$6.51
14 Pro Spring Wheat....................$7.10
Country
music
contest
8
Legals in this issue:
Proceedings - City of Philip
Notice of Hearing to Adopt Budget -
West River Rural Water
9 & 10
Hot
Summer
Nights
2
Fourth of July Fireworks
The Philip Volunteer Fire Department presented its annual fireworks display at
dusk, Wednesday, July 3, over Lake Waggoner. Patriotic music was played over
96.7 radio during the fireworks display. Fire Chief Matt Reckling said that the
crowd seemed to be pretty good sized. The free will donations helped support
the $5,000 cost for the fireworks and will help to make next year’s display even
larger. Early ordering earns a discount so the PVFD can bring in the various single
shots, including some six inchers, and the many multi-shot batteries commonly
called “cakes.” Before and after the huge main event, kids shot off their own
fireworks. Many boats dotted the lake during the show. Afterwards, many viewers
left, though many stayed behind in campers. Photos by Del Bartels
Checked and double checked, and waiting for dusk. Over a dozen members of
the Philip Volunteer Fire Department helped prepare and present the depart-
ment’s annual fireworks display Wednesday, July 3, over Lake Waggoner. Viewers
came from the Philip area and many surrounding towns. The materials cost
$5,000, even with an early order discount. PVFD also covered the cost of insur-
ance. Shown are just a few of the launching bays for the fireworks.
by Del Bartels
After moving from South Africa
to Philip by way of Canada in 1991,
Coenraad (Coen) and Trudie Klop-
per became United States natural-
ized citizens June 27, 2013.
They were part of a 150-person
naturalization ceremony held at
Mount Rushmore National Memo-
rial by the United States District
Court of South Dakota.
“It was an incredible surround-
ing for becoming a citizen,” said
Coen. Trudie said, “It was a good
experience for us. It was so much
better than having it in a govern-
ment office.” It wasn’t just the set-
ting, but the act itself, “It was
much more emotional than you
would think it would be after all
these years,” said Trudie.
Marrying in 1972, having three
children in the next six years, Coen
graduating from the University of
the Orange Free State, and him be-
coming certified as a medical prac-
titioner in 1980, all in South Africa,
made it a hard place to leave.
“We will always have a very deep
interest in South Africa; so many
friends and wonderful experiences.
You don’t just cut off those feel-
ings,” said Trudie. But there were
reasons to leave. “When you come
from a country where things are
not going all that well, maybe you
have more appreciation for the new
country than those who were born
here,” said Trudie.
Coen was licensed in 1991 to
practice medicine in South Dakota.
They then lived in Philip, where he
was employed at Philip Health
Services. In 1992, they were
granted permanent United States
residency. From 1999 to 2003, they
lived and worked in Vermillion, but
came back to Philip, where they
call home.
“We’ve been privileged, really.
This is a wonderful place to wind
up in,” said Coen. “We are very
happy to be here, and the fact that
we are citizens. This is a wonderful
place to live, to work in, wonderful
people,” said Coen. He went on to
praise Charlie Ekstrum and the
rest of the 1991 hospital board for
getting him and his wife to Philip
and for making it possible to stay.
“We were told that it could not hap-
pen. It was impossible. They made
it happen through hard work.”
After having to have green cards
for 20-some years, the Kloppers ap-
plied for citizenship in January of
this year. They wanted to be more
than just legal visitors in the U.S.
The long delay was more than
practical implications. “It is really
hard in leaving our country, just
Coen and Trudie Klopper. Courtesy photo
Coen and Trudie Klopper now naturalized citizens
by Del Bartels
The Haakon School District
Board of Education accepted, with
regret, the resignation of Michael
and Erin Baer, during the board’s
Monday, July 8 meeting.
M. Baer, secondary principal at
Philip Junior High and High
School, had been an instructor here
several years ago. He wrote in his
letter of resignation, “I appreciate
the opportunity to return to Philip
and cut my teeth as an administra-
tor. The people of Philip are
tremendous and will not be forgot-
ten. However, it has been my life
long dream to live in the mountains
of Montana. I forgot that for a
while, in part due to the great peo-
ple I have met and worked with
along the way. At this time I have
the opportunity to pursue those
dreams. It is a way of life I want for
my children ....”
E. Baer, special education in-
structor, wrote in her letter of res-
ignation, “I want to express my
sincere gratitude welcoming us
back. We truly love this community
and have been honored to have our
children here. The administration
and staff of this school district are
some of the most loyal, dedicated
individuals I have ever had the op-
portunity to work with. I hope the
board knows how fortunate they
are to have a staff as top notch as
the staff at the elementary, high
school and rural schools.”
After Mark Nelson, Doug Thor-
son and Brad Kuchenbecker were
sworn in to begin their terms on
the board, Scott Brech was elected
to continue on as board president
and Mark Radway was elected as
vice president.
The annual beginning of the fis-
cal year routine was gone through.
The First National Bank in Philip
is the official depository for district
funds and accounts. The Pioneer
Review is the official newspaper for
publication of board meetings, ad-
vertisement, etc. Admission prices
for activities for the 2013-2014
school term will remain the same
at $2.00 for students and seniors,
with a season pass at $20.00, and
other adults at $3.00, with a season
pass at $35.00.
The only change from last year
will be regular lunch prices for
Three members of the school board took their oaths of offices July 8. Mark Nel-
son, left, did not run for his seat, but was appointed for a one year term. Doug
Thorson, center, and Brad Kuchenbecker began their three year terms.
Secondary Principal Michael Baer resigns
really hard to say goodbye,” said
Trudie. She explained that with
them having a South African pass-
port for return visits, the United
States is not responsible for them
and they cannot go to the United
States consulate. And, South Africa
has a policy of taking away land
that is owned by foreigners, which
the Kloppers now are. Being fifth
generation landowners, though,
was not enough. Trudie said that
South Africa has already taken
away all underground and mineral
rights from farmers. “We decided
that if they wanted to take the
land, then they will take it, with us
being citizens or not,” said Trudie.
In order to become naturalized
citizens, the Kloppers had to pass a
test over civics and English. “I
managed to scrape through. They
give you a hundred questions to
know and then they ask you a few.
It was easy enough so even I could
pass it,” said Coen.
Coen said that he looks forward
to being able to vote. “So far they’ve
allowed us to pay taxes, but not al-
lowed us to vote,” he said. “I don’t
think it changes anything other-
wise, other then the right to work.
And, I am proud to be a citizen,”
said Coen.
“It will be just wonderful to be
able to vote again,” said Trudie.
“Now we can do what we like be-
cause we really have the right now.
We have a lot to be thankful for in
this country. This country has af-
forded our kids wonderful opportu-
nities, and they have made use of
that,” said Trudie.
Their children are all graduates
of Philip High School. Leta is a
lawyer in Australia, Henk is a neu-
rosurgeon in Sioux Falls, and
Steph is an echocardiographer in
Minnesota.
kindergarten through sixth grade
being raised a dime to $2.00, and
for seventh through 12th graders
going up to $2.10. Adult lunches
will remain at $2.75. Reduced
lunches will remain at 40 cents,
and reduced breakfasts will remain
at 30 cents. Extra milk will still be
25 cents.
Midwest Cooperatives, Philip,
will provide propane at $1.29 per
gallon. Upon confirmation of in-
cluded delivery costs, Finoric, LLC,
Beasley, Texas, will provide 11,000
pounds of barium chloride at $1.00
per pound, less than half of last
A deployment ceremony for the
South Dakota National Guard’s
152nd Combat Sustainment Sup-
port Battalion was held in Pierre,
Saturday, July 6. The 152nd is
made up of 68 soldiers represent-
ing approximately 28 South
Dakota communities.
Sargeant First Class John
Kramer, a Philip resident and em-
ployee of West River/ Lyman-Jones
Rural Water, is a member of that
unit. Kramer and his wife, Tonya,
have three boys, Coy, Corbin and
Colden. He is a son-in-law to Dave
and Sharon Hemmingson, Philip.
Captain Jeri Fosheim, wife of
Chris Fosheim, from the Mid-
land/Hayes area, is another mem-
ber of the 152nd. She is a
daughter-in-law of Vic and Carol
Fosheim, Midland. Fosheim is also
leaving behind three small chil-
dren.
On Sunday, July 7, the unit left
for Fort Hood, Texas, for theatre
specific training. They are sched-
uled to leave mid-August for
Afghanistan, with current antici-
pation to return in February of
next year. The original duty term
of nine months has supposedly
been reduced to approximately six
months. The reduction may be due
to the drawdown of American
troops in Afghanistan.
Kramer had plans to retire from
the military, and his eligibility
time for doing so will be during his
deployment. Kramer’s responsibil-
ities in the guard are very similar
to what he does for WR/L-J job.
Hundreds of family members,
friends and supporters gathered at
the T.F. Riggs High School audito-
rium to see the soldiers off as they
depart for Afghanistan in support
of Operation Enduring Freedom.
According to the South Dakota
National Guard public affairs of-
fice, speakers for the ceremony in-
cluded Governor Dennis Daugaard,
Pierre Mayor Laurie Gill and
Major General Tim Reisch, the ad-
jutant general of the SDNG.
“This is a great day, because this
(ceremony) brings us together be-
cause of our love for the soldiers
that are being deployed today,”
said Daugaard. “Our admiration
for their great competence, skill,
courage, dedication and loyalty to
Jeri Fosheim
Kramer, Fosheim deployed to Afghanistan
John Kramer
our state and our nation inspires
us to come together and show them
how much we appreciate them.”
“I couldn't be more proud of this
unit,” said Reisch. “This unit has
executed a rigorous training plan
to prepare this unit for deploy-
ment, and there is no doubt in my
mind that your performance during
this deployment will add to the im-
pressive legacy of the South
Dakota National Guard.”
The mission of the 152nd will be
to provide multifunctional combat
support and combat service sup-
port to forces throughout an as-
signed area of operation. Multi-
functional areas include supply, lo-
gistics, transportation, mainte-
nance and ordinance support.
“We will do everything possible
to go over there and do great things
and come home safe. That's our
number one goal,” said Lt. Col.
Michael Oster, commander of the
152nd. “Our second goal is to live
in a place where excellence is not
only our expectation but also that
it becomes our average. So on a bad
day we're great and on a good day
we are spectacular. That’s what
we're going to do in the 152nd.”
While many of the soldiers are
deploying for the first time, more
than half of the unit are deploying
for the second or third time.
continued on page 2
Ravellette Publications is happy to receive letters concerning comments on any news
story or personal feeling on any subject. We do reserve the right to edit any offensive ma-
terial and also to edit to fill the allotted space. We also reserve the right to reject any or all
letters.
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Letters intended for more than one Ravellette Publications newspaper should be mailed
or hand delivered to each individual newspaper office. All letters must bear the original
signature, address and telephone number of the author.
POLITICAL LETTERS TO THE EDITOR: No political letters are to run the two weeks
prior to an election.
The “Letters” column is intended to offer readers the opportunity to express their opin-
ions. It is not meant to replace advertising as a means of reaching people.
This publication’s goal is to protect the first amendment guarantee of free speech. Your
comments are welcomed and encouraged.
The Pioneer Review • P.O. Box 788 • Philip, SD 57567-0788
(605) 859-2516 • FAX: (605) 859-2410
Ravellette Publications, Inc.
Letters Policy
Opinion / Community
Thursday, July 11, 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.
Phone: (605) 859-2516;
FAX: (605) 859-2410;
e-mail: ads@pioneer-review.com
Copyrighted 1981: Ravellette Publications,
Inc. All rights reserved. Nothing may be
reprinted, photocopied, or in any way repro-
duced from this publication, in whole or in part,
without the written consent of the publisher.
DEADLINES: Display & Classified
Advertising: Tuesdays at 11:00 a.m. (MT)
Legals: Fridays at 5:00 p.m. (MT)
Publisher: Don Ravellette
Gen. Mgr. of Operations/
Ad Design: Kelly Penticoff
Editor/News Reporter: Del Bartels
Reporter/Ad Design: Nancy Haigh
Ad Sales: Beau Ravellette
South
Dakota
Newspaper
Association
Thursday: Clear in the
morning, then overcast.
High of 99F. Breezy.
Winds from the SSE at 10
to 20 mph. Thursday Night:
Partly cloudy. Low of 70F. Breezy.
Winds from the SSE at 15 to 25 mph.
Friday: Partly cloudy in the morn-
ing, then overcast. High of
93F. Breezy. Winds from the
SSW at 10 to 20 mph shift-
ing to the WNW in the after-
noon. Friday Night: Overcast in the
evening, then mostly cloudy. Low of 64F.
Winds from the North at 10 to 15 mph.
Sunday: Partly cloudy with a chance of
a thunderstorm. High of 90F. Winds
from the WSW at 5 to 20 mph shift-
ing to the NNW in the afternoon.
Chance of rain 40%. Sunday Night:
Partly cloudy with a chance of a thunderstorm.
Fog overnight. Low of 59F. Breezy. Winds from
the NNE at 10 to 20 mph. Chance of rain 50%.
Saturday: Mostly
cloudy. High of
93F. Winds
from the NNE
at 5 to 10 mph. Saturday
Night: Clear. Low of 64F.
Winds from the SE at 10 to
15 mph.
Get your complete
& up-to-the-minute
local forecast:
pioneer-
review.com
Lookin’ Around by Syd Iwan
Bread making is an old family
tradition around here. Some of my
earliest memories are of Mom and
Grandma placing a tall square
stool in the middle of the kitchen
and plunking a big old bread pan
on top of it. I think it was just an
oversized dish pan, but it was
large. From there, they added in-
gredients until the mixture was
thick enough. Kneading followed
until the dough was smooth.
As I recall, they scalded some
milk first off so it had time to cool.
Then they proofed the yeast which
involved dissolving it in warm
water to which a little sugar had
been added. If the mixture started
to bubble and expand, that
“proved” it was still good and
would do the job. After milk, water,
sugar, salt and Crisco (I think, or
lard) were mixed together and the
yeast was added, the flour was
worked in little by little until the
dough was elastic and of the right
consistency.
Next, the pan was put in a warm
place, covered with a white dish
towel and allowed to rise. Then it
was punched down and usually
made mostly into loaves, but some-
times into coffee cake, buns, or cin-
namon rolls. It was at this point
that I liked to steal pinches of the
dough and eat it. I liked it quite a
lot, but Mom and Grandma
frowned if I ate too much of it. I
think they suspected it would rise
in my stomach and blow me apart
or something. It never did, of
course, but they had some bias
against my eating too much raw
dough.
Given my upbringing, I guess it
was only natural that I should take
up bread making on my own once I
got settled back in at the ranch
after college and the Navy. I
started simply and learned as I
went along. With my love of exper-
imentation, I tried all different
kinds of bread from sour dough to
French to whole-grain and raisin.
There were some disasters and
some triumphs. After I’d learned
all I wanted to know about the var-
ious permutations, I more or less
settled down to plain old white
bread that I mostly made into buns
but also into cinnamon and
caramel rolls. I’m still doing that
whenever the freezer runs low.
I have now gone more low-key,
however. At first, I’d mix up a huge
batch of dough using about twelve
cups of flour. That would make
three-dozen buns. Now I’ve become
sort of lazy and throw the ingredi-
ents in a bread machine and let
that contraption grind away mix-
ing and so forth. After the dough
has risen nicely in the machine
Tuesday: Clear.
High of 90F.
Winds from the
SSE at 10 to 15
mph. Tuesday Night:
Clear. Low of 63F. Winds
from the SSE at 5 to 10 mph.
Monday: Partly cloudy. High of
86F. Winds from the East at 10
to 15 mph. Monday Night:
Clear with a chance of a thun-
derstorm. Fog overnight. Low of
63F. Breezy. Winds from the ESE at 10 to
20 mph. Chance of rain 50% with rainfall
amounts near 0.4 in. possible.
law enforcement_______________________
5-24-13: Speeding: Nicholas D. Cottier, Eagle Butte; fined
$145.
5-20-13: Speeding: Kenneth M. Ireland, Philip; fined $105.
5-29-13: Speeding: Kent James Buchholz, Philip; fined $220.
6-6-13: Fail To Stop At Weigh Station: Robert Allen Fite,
Philip; fined $170.
5-30-13: Petty Theft 2nd Degree-$400 or Less: Ryan L. Van-
Tassel, Midland; fined $200.
6-6-13: Expired Annual Inspection: Robert Eugene Jacques,
Rapid City; fined $170.
5-22-13: Illegal Passing, No Pass Zone: James Herman Weel-
dreyer, Rapid City; fined $120.
4-23-13: Speeding: Ryan Thomas Riedy, Pierre; fined $105.
6-4-13: Fail To Stop at Check Point: Devon D. Ehlers, Philip;
fined $110.
4-19-13: Illegal Passing, No Pass Zone: Thomas A. Doolittle,
Midland; fined $120.
4-18-13: Speeding On Other Roadways: Kayla M. McGregor,
Ellsworth AFB; fined $145.
4-24-13: Driving Under Influence-2nd Offense: Sean M.
O’Brein, Mitchell; fined $752. Plea: Guilty by POA. License: Re-
voked for 1 year from 4-24-13. Careless Driving: Dismissed - Mo-
tion by Prosecutor. Conditions: Pay fine and costs, including any
blood test costs, if applicable.
Dog gone it ... by Del Bartels
I like dogs, even to the point of holding lengthy conversations with
them, thus I must be a dog person. For good or bad, I discover bits of
myself in the personalities of different dogs.
Peace of mind: my own old dog gets up from a near sleep to greet me
at the door, and after checking me out and getting her ears scratched,
she finds a good spot on the carpet and lays back down. I have gotten
up from the living room chair to greet my children from their late out-
ings, then, content with them being safely home, I enjoy a true sleep.
Needless nervousness: years ago, my dog wrecked me during a run
by suddenly startling at a street sign that had been there for years. Re-
cently, I was startled by a neighbor’s big dog that just wanted to play,
its slobbering mouth joyously offering me a noisy, plastic water bottle
for me to throw in a game of fetch. Distractedness: trying to follow an
eager beagle on a multitude of scents is probably easier than following
my disjointed conversation when I’m trying to multitask.
Gluttony: dogs will fixedly eyeball each forkful of your supper as your
hand goes from plate to mouth, while their bowl sits full. Yet, when
their dog food is all they are going to get, they will snarf it gone in one
nonswallowing, crumbly bite. I will miss an earlier meal in anticipation
for a barbecued steak, then later snarf down a hamburger or two and
some of the grilled hotdogs. Loyalty: my dog will endure a deserved
scolding with a plaintive gaze of utter demoralization, then almost put
her tail section out of alignment when she sees me reach for the walk-
ing leash. Or, she will quake with unreleased explosive energy in the
quandary of watching my son and me wrestle and she doesn’t know
which to defend. I will half sleep through entire conversations during
a school sports event, then I hear one of my kids’ names mentioned and
my ears go to full attention, ready for me to drool over any compliment
or defend the kids to the death from any insult.
Stupidity: jerking and tornadoing on her chain, my younger dog will
go completely berserk at a squirrel or cat teasing it from just out of
reach. My silly antics are far too numerous to got into. Impoliteness:
after an odd day or somehow getting unfamiliar food, the big dog
mournfully looks around as the rest of us start to gag and fight for fresh
air. I at least have the manual dexterity to open the door, figuratively
tuck my tail between my legs and leave the building.
Cuddlesome: a sleeping dog can be cute, whether laying with a
human baby curled up against it, or sprawled out taking up three quar-
ters of your bed with you almost falling out, or sleeping and chasing
rabbits. I also am extremely cute, at least in my own mirror.
It is said dogs are man’s best friend, some are. They love it when you
get home. Any attention is returned 10-fold. Some speak only when
told to. They aren’t jealous of another’s scent on your clothes. They
have their own personalities, despite those of their masters.
Dave Konst is celebrating 40 years with Scotchman Industries. Konst started with
the Philip manufacturing company July 5, 1973, as a shop workman specializing
on a manual lathe and repair work for customers. A few years later he moved into
the machine maintenance department. In 1983, Scotchman purchased a cold
saw company, and Konst was asked to get involved. He learned how cold saws
worked and was very instrumental in designing Scotchman's automatic cold saw
line. Konst is still Scotchman's go-to guy for their cold saw product line. In the
1990s, Konst designed and built machines and systems to help Dakota Case
(Scotchman's sister company) become more automated. In 2002, he moved into
Scotchman's customer service department, where he continues today. Scotch-
man Industries thanks Dave for his past 40 years of service. Shown is Konst, left,
being congratulated by Scotchman Industries President Jerry Kroetch. “Dave is
a very talented individual. There is not much mechanically that he can’t figure
out and do,” said Kroetch. Courtesy photo
Forty years at Scotchman
Thursday evenings
entertainment and
socializing, called
Hot Summer
Nights, are being
again organized by
the Haakon County
Young Women at
the Kiddie Park.
The summer’s first
gathering, June
27, featured
Kianna and Katlin
Knutson and Mar-
cus Martinez. At-
tendees seemed
head over heels
about the event.
Hot Summer
Hot Summer Nights
Nights will be held July 11, 18 and 25, with different happenings each week that
will include more entertainment, meals, farmer’s market and others activities.
Photos by Del Bartels
many games and entertainment, including some mutton busting, were done si-
multaneously as a concert by the Haakon County Crooners. Ice cream was pro-
vided courtesy of the Milesville Rangers 4-H Club. The evening ended with a
fireworks display sponsored by the Milesville Volunteer Fire Department. The
evening was geared for the young, as well as the young at heart. Photos by Del
Bartels
Fourth of July – Milesville style
The community of Milesville held its annual get-together for
Fourth of July celebrations, Thursday evening, July 4. The tra-
ditional roast beef was provided, with a following auction of
the remaining roasts. All auction and free will proceeds went
to helping with the maintenance of the Mileville Hall. The
year’s winning bid.
Personnel action included con-
tracts for Keven Morehart as the
head football coach and for Theresa
McDaniel as a special education
paraprofessional. Contracts have
been offered to a potential assis-
tant football coach and a junior
high football coach.
The board approved open enroll-
ment requests for two families to-
taling one sixth grader, two eighth
graders and one ninth grader, all
from the Kadoka area.
The board has been requested to
approve one more student, but the
district has no say in accepting the
transfer – nor the added cost. “I
just wonder why we are asked to
approve, when we don’t have a
choice,” commented board member
Jake Fitzgerald.
“The district has received notifi-
cation that it will be responsible for
the out of district tuition for a resi-
dent student. The student has been
cared for by a different education
system, though the legal residence
of that student’s guardianship will
change to Haakon School District
because the guardian(s) will
change to adult(s) who reside in
Haakon County,” stated Business
Manager Britni Ross. “Some school
districts receive special education
state aid. Other than our federal
IDEA money, our special education
program is funded mostly by local
tax revenue.” The bottom line is the
district will have to pay $115 for all
365 days of the calendar year to the
Department of Human Services,
with an increase imminent.
The budget hearing concluded
with only some changes that will
have to be published after the orig-
inal proposed budget was printed.
The special education costs were
not known at the time of the origi-
nal proposed budget. According to
School board – Principal Baer resigns
continued from page 1
Ross, the general funds will be
down because of what was moved
to capital outlay. Capital outlay
will be down because of paying off
the Fine Arts Building. The budget
will be up because of special educa-
tion.
Current claims payable July 8
totaled: general funds – over
$57,4549, capital outlay – over
$8,351, food service – over $640,
and special education – over
$3,358. Hourly wages for June to-
taled $18,643.75 for a total of 1,436
hours worked. Board of education
salaries, for up to three regular
meetings and up to three special
meetings depending on individual
members’ attendances, came to
$1,550. Summer school salaries for
two instructors will total $3,500.
The next scheduled meeting of
the Haakon School District will be
at 7:00 p.m., Monday, August 19, in
room A-1 of the Philip High School.
and is about to be baked into a loaf,
I turn the thing off, remove the
dough, and make it into twelve
buns. Those last me quite a while
for sandwiches and eating with
meals. I keep most of them in the
freezer and take them out little by
little so they don’t get old and dry
before I get around to using them.
Oddly enough, I didn’t eat a lot
of bread as a kid although it was
good with peanut butter, jelly and
honey (all three at once) as my
grandma used to make for me. Dis-
interest in bread at that time
might be partly because I’m largely
of German descent, and we tend to
be into hearty meaty foods more
than fluffy stuff like bread. I hap-
pened to marry a Norwegian, how-
ever, and that bunch of people
thinks no meal is really complete if
it doesn’t include bread. It must be
a contagious attitude since it has
rubbed off somewhat on me. Most
of my meals now include some
form of bread.
The thoughts of another group of
people have apparently rubbed off
on me too. That would be the Bo-
hemians or Czechs with their ko-
laches. These goodies are basically
bits of dough with a sweet filling
such as prunes, jelly, or a kind of
pie filling. There are two groups of
these people who do not agree with
each other about the proper way a
kolache is to be made. One bunch
says you just put a flat piece of
dough on a pan, let it rise, put a
thumbprint in the dough, and fill it
with sweet stuff before baking.
Others are just as adamant that a
real kolache is a flattened piece of
dough with the filling put on top
and the corners pulled up and
pinched together. Both are good,
but I prefer making the former
since it is easier and quite fine
with a topping of sour cream,
sugar, and cinnamon. I make those
a lot.
Anyway, bread making is a sat-
isfying endeavor. Dough is fun to
work with. The whole process also
makes the house smell nice while
you’re at it, and the end result
often tastes really good. What
more can you ask?
Thursday, July 11, 2013 • The Pioneer Review •Page 3
Rural Livin’
The Value of
Disease Resistance
During a recent session of col-
lecting wheat samples for disease
analysis with SDSU Small Grains
Pathologist, Shaukat Ali, and Ag
Research Manager, Rick Geppert,
we found a field containing signif-
icant leaf rust. A quick phone call
to the producer revealed that the
field was planted to a variety
known for desirable characteristics
he considered important for that
field, but not resistance to leaf
rust.
The producer knew the variety
was susceptible to leaf rust,
planned to make a fungicide appli-
cation, and did, but not before
there was some level of infection.
We made visits to several other
fields in the area and found little
or no leaf rust.
In this time of relatively high
commodity prices and the proven
effectiveness of fungicides, fungi-
cide applications have become
somewhat commonplace. For some
producers it’s not a question of
whether they will apply a fungi-
cide to their wheat, but when,
which product, and/or how many
times.
This raises the question of the
value to today’s farmers of the ef-
forts of pioneers in wheat breeding
like Norman Borlaug and Edgar
McFadden, who developed wheat
varieties with resistance to rust.
After hearing multiple research re-
ports citing the effectiveness of
fungicide applications at a meeting
in the past year, I somewhat face-
tiously asked the question, is dis-
ease resistance still valuable? The
answer, which I expected, is obvi-
ously, yes.
For most of the fields we sam-
pled on the day referred to earlier,
resistance to leaf rust was working
well, and could very well make a
fungicide application unnecessary.
While leaf, stripe and stem rust
are currently all confirmed to be
present in South Dakota this year,
many wheat fields remain rela-
tively free of those diseases. This
lack of disease is partly due to the
lack of rain many areas have been
experiencing, but also to the resist-
ance bred into the varieties
planted in those fields. If wet
weather does prompt fungicide ap-
plications, the disease resistance
provides some of the protection as
no fungicide is 100% effective, can
be applied at the ideal time, or
lasts long enough to keep the
plants completely free of infection.
Questions are still coming in as
to whether fungicide applications
can still be made to wheat fields.
At least in south-central South
Dakota, about all of the spring and
winter wheat fields are in the milk
stage or later, well past the labeled
time for fungicide applications.
The good news is, once wheat is at
the hard-dough stage, which isn’t
far off, late-season disease infec-
tions will no longer be harmful.
extension News
by Bob Fanning
Field Specialist, Winner
Regional Extension Center
First
National Bank
859-2525 • Philip, SD
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South Dakota Rodeo Association
sanctioned rodeos were held re-
cently at Estelline Rodeo Days,
June 21-22 and Irene Rodeo, June
28-29.
Estelline Rodeo Days
Bareback Riding: 1. Dru Wilking, Hart-
ford, 70; 2. Mark Kenyon, Hayti, 65; 3. Travis
Fagen, Sacred Heart, Minn., 61; 4. Dustin
Schilling, Parkers Prairie, Minn., 55
Barrel Racing: 1. Sherry Wyffels, Litch-
field, Minn., 15.80; 2. Heidi Gunderson, Mur-
dock, Minn., 16.21; 3. Megan Leddy, Virgil,
16.38; 4. Debra Bixler, Hitchcook, 16.39; 5.
Pam Hannum, Ft. Pierre, 16.50; 6. Courtney
Otto, Marshall, Minn, 16.54
Breakaway Roping: 1. (tie) Molly Bates,
Estherville, Iowa, and Kaylee Nelson, Box
Elder, 2.50; 2. Megan Steiger, Mobridge, 2.80;
3. Sharon Munn, Monticello, Minn., 2.90; 4.
(tie) Breely Cowan, Highmore and Laura
Hunt, Ridgeview, 3.00
Calf Roping: 1. John Green, Shakopee,
Minn., 9.50; 2. Chance Oftedahl, Pemberton,
Minn., 9.80; 3. Steve Kuntz, Chisago City,
Minn., 9.90; 4. (tie) Adam Mueller, Monfort,
Wis., and Wyatt Treeby, Hecla, 10.20; 5.
Justin Zweifel, Burt, Iowa, 10.30
Saddle Bronc Riding: 1. Jesse Wilson,
Kyle, 66; 2. (tie) Kaden Deal, Dupree and Jay
Longbrake, Dupree, 65; 3. Eric Gewecke, Red
Owl, 64; 4. Tate Longbrake, Dupree, 60; 5.
(tie) Sandy Bargman, Center, N.D., and
Justin Mark, Houston, Minn., 56
Sr. Men’s Breakaway: 1. Billy Gallino,
Wasta, 2.70; John Hoven, McLaughlin, 2.80;
J.B. Lord, Sturgis, 3.10; 4. Dana Sippel, Pier-
pont, 4.30; 5. Steve Klein, Sioux Falls, 5.20;
Terry McCutcheon, Brookings, 5.30
Steer Wrestling: 1. Levi Hapney, Quinn,
4.20; 2. Tyle Haugen, Sturgis, 5.20; 3. Tate
Cowan, Ft. Pierre, 5.40; 4. Jeremy Wagner,
Hillman, Minn., 5.50; 5. Oftedahl, 5.90; 6.
J.D. Johnson, Dupree, 6.30
Team Roping: 1. Eli Lord, Sturgis/Jade
Nelson, Midland, 5.90; 2. Eric Nelson, San-
born,, Minn./Wagner, 6.10; 3. Rex Treeby,
Hecla/Jake Scott, Hecla, 6.50; 4. J. Lord/Jess
Fredrickson, Menoken, N.D., 7.00; 5. Jared
Odens, Letcher/Emit Valnes, Eden, 7.10; 6.
Tucker McDaniel, Midland/Tel Schaack,
Edgemont, 7.30
Over 40 Calf Roping: 1. Rob McPhail,
Schwartz Creek, Mich., 12.90; 2. Sippel,
15.00; 3. McCutcheon, 15.10; 4. Glenn Hollen-
beck, Clearfield, 15.70; 5. Emmett Davis, Es-
telline, 16.80; 6. Chuck Nelson, Hartford,
17.90
Irene Rodeo
Barrel Racing: 1. Beth Gwaltney,
Carthage, Mo., 17.10; 2. Shelby Vinson, Wor-
thing, 17.13 3. Lisa Bruley, Willow Lake,
17.16; 4. Colbee Mohr, Timber Lake, 17.37; 5.
Whitney Knippling, Chamberlain, 17.47; 6.
Courtney Birkholtz, Willow Lake, 17.53
Breakaway Roping: 1. Sami McGuire,
Backus, Minn., 2.60; 2. Jana Jasper, Sturgis,
3.20; 3. Bates, 3.70; 4. Melissa Bohnenkamp,
Baltic, 3.90; 5. Jennifer Gale, Hartford, 4.70;
6. Teagan Gustafson, Hanley Falls, Minn.,
4.90
Calf Roping: 1. Marshall Peterson, Ash-
land, Neb., 9.80; 2. Jamie Wolf, Pierre, 10.00;
3. Bo Brown, Valentine, Neb., 10.10; 4. Hap-
ney, 11.60; 5. Matt Nelson, Colman, 11.70’ 6.
Jody Green, Shakoppe, Minn., 12.20
Saddle Bronc Riding: 1. Kole Wynia,
Avon, 65
Sr. Men’s Breakaway: 1. C. Nelson, 2.90;
J. Lord, 5.30; 3. John Dean, Platte, 14.60
Steer Wrestling: 1. E. Lord, 6.90; 2. Troy
Wilcox, Red Owl, 7.40; 3. Gabe Taylor, Sioux
Falls, 15.10; 4. Jordan Wagner, Silver Lake,
Minn., 16.70; 5. Evan Thyberg, Hartford,
17.40; 6. Dustin Evenson, Monroe, 30.50
Team Penning: 1. Steve Klein, Sioux
Falls/Tom Varilek, Geddes/Mick Varilek,
Geddes, 32.70; 2. Dean,/McCutcheon/Tom
Jones, Viborg, 37.10; 3. C. Nelson/Terry
Trower, Dell Rapids,/Joe Skibinski, Sioux
Falls, 48.30; 4. Denny Fanning, Elk
Point/Suzette Fanning, Elk Point/Chad Her-
rboldt, Sisseton, 51.60
Team Roping: 1. Dusty Forre, Newman
Grove, Neb./Troy Hermelbracht, Homer,
Neb., 5.50; 2. Dustin Chohon, O’Neill,
Neb./Todd Hollenbeck, Long Pine, Neb.,
5.770; 3. Chance Parr, Mitchell/Paul Parr,
Mitchell, 6.00; 4. (tie) Tyrell Moody, Edge-
mont/Rory Brown, Edgemont; Cody Grahm
Everton, Mo./Gabe Gwaltney, Carthage, Mo.;
and R. Treeby/Scott, 6.10
Estelline and Irene SDRA results
South Dakota Rodeo Association
standings as of July 3, 2013 are:
Bareback Riding: 1. Kenyon, 2. Lonny
Lesmeister, Rapid City; 3. Joe Wilson, Long
Valley; 4. Cheyenne Seymore, Gillette,
Wyo.; 5. Brody Kronberg, Bison; 6. Stetson
Murphy, Rapid City; 7. Change Englebert,
Burdock
Barrel Racing: 1. Vinson, 2. Hallie Ful-
ton, Miller; 3. Birkholtz, 4. Kaylee Gallino,
Wasta; 5. Carole Hollers, Sturgis; 6. Kristi
Steffes, Vale; 7. Leddy; 8. D. Bruley; 9.
Mohr; 10. Joey Painter, Buffalo; 11. Taryn
Sippel, Pierpont; 12. Bixler; 13. Chancey
Stirling, Reliance; 14. Melodi Christensen,
Kennebec; 14. Kailee Webb, Isabel; 15. Amy
Deichert, Spearfish; 16. Knippling; 17.
Cindy Johns, Bonesteel; 18. Dori Hollen-
beck, Winner
Breakaway Roping: 1. K. Nelson; 2.
Jacque Murray, Isabel; 3. Hollers; 4. Katie
Lensegrav, Interior; 5. Jasper; 6. Toree
Gunn, Wasta; 7. (tie) Hollenbeck and Cassy
Woodward, Dupree; 8. Steiger; 9. Shanna
Anderson, Eagle Butte; 10. Jennifer Gale,
Hartford; 11. Knippling; 12. Alisa McGrath,
Belle Fourche; 13. Laura Hunt, Ridgeview;
14. Mohr; 15. Melissa Morris, Pierre; 16.
Katie Doll, Prairie City; 17 (tie) Mercedes
Williams, Faith and Kari Jo Lawrence, Mo-
bridge
Bull Riding: 1. Tyson Donovan, Sturgis,
2. Joey Koupal, Dante; 3. Jared Schaefer,
Leola
Calf Roping: 1. Wolf; 2. Justin Scofield,
Volga; 3. Hapney; 4. Jess Woodward,
Dupree; 5. R. Treeby; 6. Jace Melvin, Ft.
Pierre 8. J. Johnson,; 9. Shaw Loiseau, Col-
man; 10. Ty Ollerich, Hartford; 11. Ron
Skovly, Aurora; 12. Carson Musick, Pierre;
13. Matt Perters, Hot Springs; 13. Kourt
Starr, Dupree
Goat Tying: 1. F. Fulton; 2. (tie) Tarin
Hupp, Huron, and Chelsey Kelly, Dupree;
3. Krystal Marone, Isabel; 4. Trisha Price,
Faith; 5. Lexy Williams, Hettinger, N.D., 6.
Courtney Dahlgren, Timber Lake
Mixed Team Roping: 1. Lacey Jo
March, Hot Springs; 2. Painter; 3. Jolene
Loiseau, Colman; 4. Gale; 5. K. Nelson; 6.
Ashley Boomgarden, Davis; 7. Bailey Peter-
son, Parade; 8. Trina Arneson, Enning; 9.
Morris; 10. Doll; 11. Brooke Nelson, Philip
Saddle Bronc Riding: 1. Gwecke; 2.
Dillon Schroth, Buffalo Gap; 3. Kyle Hap-
ney, Harrold; 4. Travis Schroth, Buffalo
Gap; 5. Shorty Garrett, Dupree; 6. J. Long-
brake; 7. Deal; 8. Eric Addison, Caputa; 9.
K.C. Longbrake, Eagle Butte; 10. Jason
Hapney, Harrold; 11. Dillon Ducheneaux,
Mobridge; 12. T. Longbrake; 13. Stirling
Sr. Men’s Breakaway: 1. J. Lord; 2.
Klein, 3. C. Nelson; 4. Hoven; 5. Sippel, 6.
Marty Burress, Piedmont; 7. Lennis Fager-
haug, Wessington Springs; 8. B. Gallino; 9.
McCutcheon; 10 Delbert Cobb, Red Owl; 11.
Gary Zilverberg, Holabird; 12. Doug Young,
Dupree; 13. Darrell Barry, Belle Fourche;
14. Dean; 15. Len Hofer, Piedmont; 16.
Terry McPherson, Piedmont; 16. Lynn
Williams, Faith
Steer Wrestling: 1. L. Hapney; 2.
Wilcox; 3. T. Cowan; 4. E. Lord; 5. Tom
Hunt, Eagle Butte; 6. Clint Nelson, Philip;
7. Johnson; 8. Ollerich; 9. Sam Olson, Buf-
falo; 10. Brett Wilcox, Red Owl; 11. Blake
Williams, Piedmont; 12. Thyberg; 13. Tye
Hale, Faith; 14. Cole Fulton, Miller; 15. Joe
Wilson, Long Valley; 16. Charles Forell,
Pierre; 17. Vance Steedley, Sundance, Wyo.,
18. Jerod Schwarting, White River
Team Penning: 1. Klein/M. Varilek/T.
Varilek; 2. Trower/Skibinski/C. Nelson; 3.
Clinton Olinger, Plankinton/Randall Olson,
Harrisburg/Katie Anderson, Plankington;
4. Dean/T. Jones/McCutcheon; 5. Robert De-
vitt, Harrisburg/James Kuiper,
Canton/Gerald Sorenson, Canton; 6. Doni
Zeller, Forestburg/Sara Teeslink,
Kimball/Ronald South, Jr., Wessington
Springs 7. Nick Coulter, Montrose/Lary
Fossum, Hartford/Dani Miller, Montrose; 8.
S. Fanning/D. Fanning/Herrboldt
Team Roping: Header - 1. E. Lord; 2.
Jr. Dees, Aurora; 3. Odens; 4. Shaun Ru-
land, Wall; 5. R. Treeby; 6. J. Lord; 7. Kevin
Schmidt, Box Elder; 8. Musick; 9. Tucker
Dale, Timber Lake; 10. L. Hapney; 11.
Starr; 12. T. Cowan; 13. Moody; 14. S.
Louiseau; 15. T. Williams; 16. Devin Mc-
Grath, Belle Fourche; 17. McDaniel;
Heeler - 1. J. Nelson; 2. Matt Zancanella,
Aurora; 3. Dalton Richter, Quinn; 4. Valnes;
5. Schaefer; 6. J. Schmidt; 7. Musick; 8. P.
Parr; 9. J. Dale; 10. C. Peterson; 11. Casey
Cowan, Ft. Pierre; 12. Dave Harper, Faith;
13. Brown, Edgemont; 14. L. Williams, 15.
Schaack
Men’s All-Around: 1. L. Hapney, 2 E.
Lord, 3. J. Lord, 4. Klein, 5. R. Treeby, 6. C.
Nelson, 7. T. Cowan, 8. J. Johnson, 9. Mc-
Cutcheon, 10. Musick, 11. S. Louiseau, 12.
Starr, 13. Ollerich, 14. Dean, 15. Joe Wil-
son, 16. L. Williams
Women’s All-Around: 1. Fulton, 2. K.
Nelson, 3. Hollers, 4. Painter, 5. Mohr, 6.
Gale, 7. Hollenbeck, 8. Knippling, 9. Morris,
10. Doll
Men’s Rookie: 1. J. Dees; 2. T. Cowan,
3. J. Schmidt, 4. Ollerich, 5. Skibinski, 6.
Deal, 7. J. Hapney, 8. Barry, 9. Thyberg, 10.
McDaniel, 11. Steedley, 12. Murphy
Women’s Rookie: 1. Vinson, 2. Birk-
holtz, 3. Lensegrav, 4. K. Anderson, 5.
Teeslink, 6. L. Williams, 7. Dahlgren
SdRA rodeo standings
WORK WANted:
Wheat acres to
harvest in Midland,
Philip & Kadoka area.
Larry’s Custom
Harvesting
(cell)
320-815-3495
GeorGe’s
Welding & Repair
• DOT Inspection
• Complete Trailer Repair
• Full Line of Bearings & Seals
• Tractor Front End & Spindles
• Selling New Steel
• Recycling Outlet
• Refrigration & A/C on Commercial,
Residential & Vehicles
• ACCEPTING APPLIANCES
George: 441-3607 • Lee: 441-3606
Dennis
859-2970 • Philip
Young people from across the
state participated in the South
Dakota Farmers Union’s annual
state camp June 2-7 at Storm
Mountain Center near Rapid City.
Nearly 100 youth ages 14-19 spent
the week setting up their own coop-
erative businesses, touring the
Black Hills, listening to speakers
and learning leadership and vari-
ous life skills.
Attending this year’s state camp
from Haakon County were Ashton
Reedy and Tyana Gottsleben, both
from Philip.
“This year’s state camp was an
extraordinary time of learning as
these young people participated in
cooperative business training and
learned valuable leadership skills
that they will take with them for
the rest of their lives,” said Bonnie
Geyer, state education director.
The week featured many activi-
ties like hiking, sports and bon-
fires. There is also a day where
youth go on tours in the Rapid City
area. Speakers at this year’s state
camp included Sioux Falls Storm
head coach and Roosevelt High
School teacher Kurtiss Riggs who
spoke about leadership, Elaine
Doll, a marathon runner in her 70s,
spoke to the young people about
personal motivation in her discus-
sion called “Life is a marathon, so
double tie your shoes!” Troopers
from the South Dakota Highway
Patrol spoke to the campers about
traffic safety, the dangers of tex-
ting and driving and underage
drinking. Rebecca Caselli-Smith
with Lutheran Social Services
spoke to campers about bullying
and self esteem.
Throughout the week, young
people run their own cooperatives.
There was the co-op store, newspa-
per, insurance company and even a
co-op coffee shop. Campers put real
money into the credit union at the
start of camp to buy things from
the co-op store and they got a
checkbook. “These are real life sce-
narios that they’re living out dur-
ing the week of camp,” Geyer said.
“The kids that go to state camp will
be better prepared when they go to
college and have to balance their
bank accounts.”
They were all on boards of direc-
tors of their various cooperatives,
took out loans, paid bills, and ran a
real business. On the last evening
of camp, campers selected the next
year’s junior advisory council, a
group of six campers who have fin-
ished at least their junior year of
high school. They will help plan
and facilitate the 2014 state camp,
as well as help South Dakota
Farmers Union throughout the
year at different events, including
Farmers Union Day at the South
Dakota State Fair.
Attending this year’s Farmers Union state camp were Ashton Reedy, left, and
Tyana Gottsleben, both from Philip. Courtesy photo
Local students attend Farmers Union state camp
¹c·e.
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Hit & Miss
Thursday, July 11, 2013 • The Pioneer Review • Page 4
by Vivian Hansen • vivivi224@yahoo.com
or betty@pioneer-review.com
Elderly Meals
Thursday, July 11: Roast Beef,
Mashed Potatoes and Gravy, Corn,
Roll, Fruit.
Friday, July 12: Crispy Tuscan
Chicken, Duchess Potatoes,
Caribbean Veggies, Biscuit, Glazed
Lemon Cake.
Monday, July 15: Grilled
Chicken, Pasta Primavera Salad,
Garlic Bread, Spiced Apples.
Tuesday, July 16: Walleye
Strips, Fried Potatoes, Coleslaw,
Roll, Peachy Gelatin.
Wednesday, July 17: Family
Potluck – Hamburger with Lettuce,
Tomato, Onion and Pickle, Potato
Salad, Tossed Salad, Cake.
***
Saturday, June 29, at Somerset
Court, we had the movie, “Man of
the House.” It was a light movie
with pretty people. My problem is
that I can’t hear movies, even if
they are ever so loud. I did enjoy
the fragrance of the popcorn. It per-
fumed the whole building! We had
ice cold root beer, too. Later a
bunch of us played five crowns for
a couple hours. John Kraft was
here to visit his mother.
Thank you to the Mike Hansen
family who sent kind birthday
wishes on a cute birthday card and
two photos of my beautiful great-
grandchildren. Naturally I think
they are beautiful! One of the pho-
tos I feel was taken up at Lake Is-
abella with Mike, Owen and Ella
looking out over the arm of the lake
to the other side.
My niece, Wanda, sent a good
letter about their happenings and
what’s blooming. She said that a
branch in their tree lot fell and
broke a couple of boards in their
wooden fence. Ed had the fence
mended already. Wanda and Ed go
over to Ed’s farm near Stickney
and Ed helps with whatever farm
work is in progress. Wanda said
that she takes along projects she is
working on such as cookie dough to
bake, quilting, crocheting or even
laundry. There are also plenty of
church activities and town celebra-
tions to go to. She said that they
are expecting a visit from David
Mowrey, her niece’s son. He is com-
ing to South Dakota to attend the
wedding of his friend.
Wanda sent the whole poem,
“What Is So Rare As A Day In
June” by James Russell Lowell.
She remembered that I was looking
for it. Thank you, Wanda. I will put
it in the Somerset Court scrapbook.
She also sent me 10 forget-me-not
seeds. Thank you, Wanda. They
are very tiny and I need to get some
more hospitable dirt to start them.
Wanda and Ed have a nicely varied
vegetable garden which they enjoy.
My daughter, Vinnie Hansen,
Santa Cruz, Calif., was reading, on
TV, “Writers Who Kill.” It would
have been fun to hear, but I didn’t
know how to find it. She would let
people who suggest a title for her
new Carol Sabala mystery in
progress.
Happy birthday to my grand-
child, Cecelia, July 2. She will be
three years old.
Sunday, June 30, at Somerset
Court we had nondenominational
church services with Rev. Paul and
Mrs. Gladys Lupkes. We only have
them on every fifth Sunday. Rev.
Paul talked on the theme of patri-
otism, and the tide of mostly poor
Europeans who came to America
hoping to become free of dictators
and kings, and to set up a govern-
ment wheriein they would have a
vote. They hoped to become
landowners.
Jack Humke played for singing
and we sang “American the Beau-
tiful” and the benediction song. We
received nicely printed leaflets out-
lining the service. Scripture was
quoted, being Psalm 33:12,
“Blessed is the nation whose God is
the Lord, the people whom he has
chosen as his heritage.” Isaiah
60:12, “For the nation and kingdom
that will serve you shall perish;
those nations shall utterly be laid
waste.” Micah 4:3 “He shall judge
between many peoples, and shall
decide for strong nations far away;
and they shall beat their swords
into plowshares, and their spears
into pruning hooks; nation shall
not lift up sword against nation,
neither shall they learn war any-
more.”
Rev. Paul and Gladys brought
cookies so after church we trooped
down to the dining room and had
cookies and coffee. We should do
that every Sunday. It makes
church more of a social event.
Anne Brink and Blanche Har-
mon sat in the alcove by the front
door in the calm afternoon, after
church and Marilyn Butts and Vi-
vian walked around the building as
far as the sidewalk goes. The sky
was beautiful.
July 2, Vivian had company,
Darlene Baye and Gay Logan,
Philip, were in Rapid City for ap-
pointments. Thank you for coming
to see me. We had a good visit. Gay
reported that her son, Russ, is
working in Rapid City during the
week. He had several job offers and
so he is only a little retired! His
wife, Barbara, is holding down the
fort in the Badlands.
I showed the ladies the old
Grindstone Women’s Club photo
that Nancy Haigh sent me. Gay
Logan mentioned that though the
Grindstone Women’s Club is offi-
cially disbanded, they still have of-
ficers and meet for special
occasions. Their present officers
are Arlyce Griesel, chairperson, Es-
ther Knutson, secretary, and Bev-
erly McDaniel, treasurer. One of
them may know where the Grind-
stone Women’s Club scrapbook is.
Gladys Smith used to have it. It
may have some information in it
about this photo.
In Philip, there is a lot of work
going on on the street that comes
up from downtown past the First
Lutheran Church and on up to
where Scotchman Industries is on
both sides of the street.
Vivian’s granddaughter, Sheri-
dan Hansen, came for scrabble.
(She was giving swimming lessons
to kids at the Y Wednesday.) We
gave ourselves a challenge and
chose a scrabble theme of hot and
cold related words. It was amusing.
We had a liberal stretch of word as-
sociations, like we have had our
quote of hot days. Or, yoga can
make you hot. Or a cube of ice
would be nice.
Marge Self has had several rela-
tives visiting. July 1, she enter-
tained family at the Somerset
Court guest dining room.
July 1, Anna Kendig wrote in my
journal, “Had a wonderful day with
Grandma!” Anna is from Dennison,
Minn., and she is Floy Olson’s
granddaughter.
Thank you to Darlene Baye for
your nice note. She mentioned the
fireworks out at Lake Waggoner for
the Fourth of July. We used to al-
ways go out to those, for years and
years. The Philip Volunteer Fire
Department put them on and set
them off on the far side of the lake.
Mary Carrier, Somerset Court
resident, has grown some wonder-
ful big plants of miniature toma-
toes. Now Mary is sharing her ripe,
delicious tomatoes. Thank you,
Mary.
The Philip Pioneer Review for
July 4 arrived July 5, 2013. There
was an article about the Pat and
Mary Lou (Fortune) Guptill family
and their award for good conserva-
tion practices on their ranch.
Del Bartels had a clever column
about how our flag has grown and
changed.
The column, “Lookin’ Around,”
by Syd Iwan waxes poetic with his
enjoyment of nature’s phenominal
colors, wild flowers and sunsets. He
says beauty is good for the soul.
My daughter, Delores, (Mrs.
Donald Denke) Pavillion, Wyo.,
wrote that hay is good and thick
and the weather has been favor-
able for baling. Their son, Richard,
has been haying in between other
work such as sorting sheep and
hauling some to market. Their
daughter, Doneen, and husband,
Tom Fitzsimons, and son T.J.,
Cody, Wyo., have been there to
help move irrigation pipe. Tom
took Delores and Don to Casper for
one of Don’s radiation treatments.
Their daughter, Juanita, Mt.
View, Wyo., has been home to help
sort sheep and whatever work is at
hand. Their daughter, Crystal
Denke Jackson, was on her way to
visit and also help out.
Thank you for your letter, De-
lores.
Gem Thea¡re
SS9-2000 - PbIIIp
July
12-13-
14-15:
Now You
See Me
Rated:
PG-13
Fri: 8:00 p.m. Sat: 8:00 p.m.
Sun: 1:30 p.m. Mon: 7:00 p.m.
Summer Hours:
Monday thru Friday:
11 am to 7 pm
Saturdays: 11 am to ???
- Closed Sundays -
859-2430 · PhiIip
Four generations of the Rowcliffe family got together for a photo on Mother’s Day,
May 12. Left to right are, Grandma Ann (Rowcliffe) Roberts, Great-Grandma
Louise Rowcliffe, father J.D. Roberts, and Julie Ann Roberts, on Great-Grandma
Louise’s lap. Courtesy photo
Four generations
Seems like this has been a busy
week around the neighborhood.
The Smith family were all home for
their reunion. They came early as
Rich was in the hospital in Philip
and they wanted to spend time
with him. He was able to get out of
the hospital and attend the family
reunion, which he had been looking
forward to. They reported that
there were 98 in attendance Satur-
day for the family picture this year.
Lincoln went to Aberdeen for the
July Fourth family reunion of his
fianceé, Ella Chambels. He re-
turned home Saturday and went
up to the Smith family reunion.
Steve and Roxie Smith visited
me on the morning of July 3 and I
met them and Larry Smith later in
Philip for lunch. It was good to visit
with them although it was cut too
short because I had a doctor’s ap-
pointment.
I visited Vi Olney. She sure looks
good for all that she has been
through. She said that she will be
there for awhile as she needs some
more therapy.
I took my granddaughter, Kiley,
for a little drive and she wanted to
hear about some family history. So
we went up to the Bert Humbert
place which was the Climax Post
Office and roadhouse for freighters
going through from Pierre to Rapid
City. My grandparents ran this
and this is where my grandmother,
Mary (Teeters) Smith, and her
niece drowned in the 1915 flood.
There used to be a marker there
with her name on it but Mel Smith
took it home so it would not get de-
stroyed.
Then we went on up to my dad’s
Grindstone News
by Mary Eide • 859-2188
homestead and I showed her where
my half-sister, Merel, who died in
infancy was buried. Then on to the
Grindstone Hall that my dad,
Frank Hauk and Jack Dean helped
build along with many other neigh-
bors in the community. The hall
was built in 1925. Jack Dean was a
good brick layer so he did the tile
work. Then we proceeded over to
the Tucker Smiths to see the old
tile house where Jake and Elma
Smith lived and in which Bus and
Rich and Gladys also lived. Later,
Rich and Gladys built their new
home up on the flat where Rich still
resides.
Then we came home. I am glad
Kiley is that interested in the fam-
ily history. Kiley went home on
July 6, when Marvin and Vicki met
Carla in Rapid City to pick her up.
She had to be home for her shots
and other things she needed for
school as she will be attending
school at Gillette this year instead
of Rozet, Wyo. She also had a bas-
ketball tournament July 13 and 14
to play in. She will be returning to
visit her grandparents, Marvin and
Vicki, around the 16th. Taegan will
also be coming to spend some time
here too. Carla is going to be doing
some painting for me.
We didn’t get as much rain this
last week, only about an inch with
.45” one day and .10” and .20” on
other days. We have hopes for more
as rain is forecast for the first part
of this next week and next week-
end. Things are drying up quickly.
Amounts varied around the sur-
rounding area. The country is still
green and it is still pretty to drive
out and about to enjoy.
I plan to get up to the Dowling
Church as during July they have
services up there and a potluck din-
ner after church. This gives one a
chance to visit people from that
area.
Mike and Janice West are here
visiting their parents, Al and
Lenore Brucklacher and Mike and
Marcia West, and families. Al and
Lenore were pleasantly surprised
to see them and are enjoying their
visit.
I visited with my nephew, Ver-
non Montgomery, Sundance, Wyo.
He is doing fine and does not seem
to have a problem with cancer, at
this time. He still goes for his
checkups and nothing has re-
turned. His daughter, Kerry, lives
in Sundance, and Trista and her
family live in Belle Fourche and
they have a foster son, Tristan
Tilberg. Tristan and his wife live in
Rapid City and they have a baby
daughter. They all gathered at Ver-
non’s house for the Fourth of July
and some of the grandchildren
stayed on for a visit with their
grandparents for a few days.
Orrin Carstensen called to wish
me a happy Fourth and said that
his family is all well and doing
good. He said that he has to go in
for a couple chemo treatments
every so often to keep his cancer
problem in check. He continues to
work at the coal mine. He said that
his grandchildren are growing up
too fast and some are in high school
already.
Arnold Lewison called and re-
ported that they are all fine and are
enjoying their grandchildren. They
plan to visit in Philip around July
16 through the 20th, when they are
on vacation.
My niece, Vina (Montgomery)
and Ben Morris enjoyed all of their
family in Billings, Mont., over July
4, where their oldest daughter,
Doris, lives. Shellie owns and runs
a music store and gives lessons in
Laramie and Louis is a lab techni-
cian in Casper, Wyo. They lost their
son, Kenny, two years ago. Shellie
taught music in Kadoka and some
in Philip High School several years
ago.
July 4, Herb and Hazel Sieler
went to the rodeo at Deadwood.
Otherwise they have just been at
home getting all the weeds and
grass mowed around their place,
which I am sure is a big job. They
have a large area to mow and it is
growing faster this year.
Wayne Schultz has been helping
spray weeds and fixing a leak in my
roof. He takes care of the rocks that
are around the house. It seems that
I have creeping jenny that seems to
thrive there. They come back every
year no matter what, even if we
spray every year. He repaired my
roof a couple of years or more ago,
but with all the dry weather, rain
and wind it damaged the roof.
Rita Ramsey and I enjoyed sup-
per at Marvin and Vicki’s July 4.
Kiley entertained us all by setting
off her fireworks. She had saved
half of them so that when Taegan
comes around the on 16th to stay he
can enjoy the fireworks at his
grandparents’ home. They never
had any rockets as Marvin didn’t
want to take a chance of fires get-
ting started. Besides, she along
with Rita, Marvin, Vicki and I went
in to Philip for the fireworks July 3.
They were very good and they
seemed better than other years, but
we did have an excellent place to
park to see it all, maybe that is why
it seemed better.
Gary and Amber Ramsey were
down Saturday to his mom, Rita’s.
Marvin and Vicki went to Rita’s for
supper and to visit with them.
Rich Smith is at home now and
Steve and Roxie will spend some
time there with him till he is
stronger.
Couldn’t seem to find many at
home so will close my news for this
week.
By reading the scriptures, I am so
renewed that all nature seems re-
newed around me. The sky seems to
be pure, a cooler blue, the trees a
deeper green. The whole world is
changed with the glory of God and
I feel fire and music under my feet.
Thomas Merton
A religion must be tolerated … for
every man must get to heaven his
own way. Fredrick The Great
You’re invited to a
Baby Shower for
Kinley Ruth
daughter of Mike & Erin Baer
Saturday, July 13th
10:00 a.m.
at the Kiddie Park in Philip
It’s A Girl!
Julie
Ann
Roberts
Daughter
of
Angela
Nilles
& J.D. Roberts, Ft. Collins, CO
Born: February 8, 2013
8 lbs., 9 oz. • 21” long
Maternal Grandmother
Julie Nilles, Ft. Collins, CO
Paternal Grandparents:
Richard, Jr. & Ann (Rowcliffe) Roberts, Ft. Collins, CO
Maternal Great-Grandparents:
Virgil & Nancy Reed, Greeley, CO.
Paternal Great-Grandparents:
Louise Rowcliffe, Philip
Richard, Sr., & Carol Roberts, Pear Blossom, CA
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/midlandobc
Sunday School: 9:30 a.m.
Worship Service: 10:30 a.m.
Bible Study: Wed. at 7:30 p.m.
Women’s Ministries: 2nd Thurs., 1:30
ST. PETER LUTHERAN CHURCH
10 miles SE of Midland
Pastor Glenn Denke • 462-6169
Sunday Worship: 10:00 a.m. (CT)
Sunday School: 11:00 a.m. CT
* * * * * *
PHILIP COMMUNITY
EVANGELICAL FREE CHURCH
Pastor Gary Wahl – Philip – 859-2841
Sunday School – 9:15 a.m.
Sunday Services – 10:30 a.m.
Last Sunday of the month –
potluck dinner following church services
Last Monday of the month –
Evang. Ladies Service/Bible Study -
7:00 p.m.
Wed. Night Prayer & Bible Study: 7 p.m.
Everyone Welcome!!
* * * * * *
HARDINGROVE COMMUNITY
EVANGELICAL FREE CHURCH
Pastor Gary Wahl – Philip
859-2841 • garyaw@aol.com
Worship Service: 9:00 a.m.
Children's Church: 8:30 a.m.
Ladies’ Aid - 2nd Thurs. at 7:00 p.m.
Bible Study & Prayer, Mondays at 7 p.m.
* * * * * * *
FIRST PRESBYTERIAN
CHURCH OF INTERIOR
Pastor Kathy
Chesney • 859-2310
E-mail:
chez@gwtc.net
Sunday Worship: 8:00
a.m.
* * * * *
UNITED CHURCH
OF PHILIP
Pastor Kathy
Chesney • 859-2310
Home: 859-2192 • E-
mail: chez@gwtc.net
Sunday Worship:
10:00 a.m.
1st Wednesday
Every Month:
Contemporary Worship,
7:00 p.m.
UCW meets 2nd Friday
at 9:30 a.m.
* * * * * * *
SACRED HEART
CATHOLIC CHURCH
Philip – 859-2664 –
sacred@gwtc.net
Fr. Kevin Achbach
Saturdays: Confession
from 3 to 4 p.m.
Saturday Mass:
5:00 p.m.
Sunday Mass:
8:30 a.m.
9:30 a.m. (August)
Tues-Wed-Fri. Mass:
8:30 a.m.
Thurs. Mass: 10:30
a.m. at Philip Nursing
Home
* * * * * *
ST. WILLIAM
CATHOLIC CHURCH
Midland – 859-2664 or
843-2544
Fr. Kevin Achbach
Saturday Mass: 7:00
p.m. (Feb., April, June,
Aug., Oct., Dec.)
Sunday Mass: 11:00 a.m.
(Jan., Mar., May, July, Sept., Nov.)
Confession: Before Mass
* * * * * *
ST. MARY CATHOLIC CHURCH
Milesville – 859-2664
Fr. Kevin Achbach
Sunday Mass: 11:00 a.m.
(Feb-April-June-Oct-Dec)
Sunday Mass: 7:30 a.m. (August)
Saturday Mass: 7:30 p.m.
(Jan-March-May-July-Sept-Nov)
Confession: Before Mass
Monday Release Time: 2:15 p.m.
Rush Funeral Home
Chapels in Philip, Wall & Kadoka
Jack, Gayle & D.J. Rush
www.rushfuneralhome.com
Scotchman
Industries
859-2542 • Philip, SD
www.scotchman.com
Ronald G. Mann, DDS
Dentist
Philip, SD
859-2491
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ìs lhc cvìl lhcrcol.
Mallhcw 6:34
lt's amazing how onc IittIc issuc at
thc start of a day can crcatc a
mound of worry for wccks on cnd.
Conccrn yourscIf too much with
tomorrow, howcvcr, and you'II miss
out on thc triaIs and thc tribuIations
of today. Takc cach day as it comcs!
Church & Community Thursday, July 11, 2013 • The Pioneer Review • Page 5
Obituaries
Continued on page 7
Vito M. Portanova, beloved hus-
band, father, grandfather, great-
grandfather, great-great-
grandfather and friend was called
home to be with his Lord and Sav-
ior Jesus Christ on June 24, 2013.
Vito was born June 3, 1920 in
Boston, Mass., to Vito M. and
Josephine Portanova. Much of his
youth was spent in Boston until he
joined the U.S. Navy in 1940. In
1944 while stationed in San Diego,
California, he met the love of his
life, Vera Eckert of Midland, S.D.
They were married May 14, 1944,
and shared 69 years of love to-
gether.
Upon completion of his 20-year
military career and subsequent re-
tirement from Point Mugu in 1960,
Vito and his family settled in Ox-
nard, Calif., where he spent the
next 25 years of civilian life work-
ing for ABEX Corporation.
For many years, both as an ac-
tive member at St. Anthony’s
Catholic Church in Oxnard and
later Padre Serra Parish in Camar-
illo, Vito could be found serving his
faith as an usher during Sunday
services. Coupled with his church
involvement, and since 1959, he
was also an active member of the
Knights of Columbus Council 750.
Sports also provided a favorite
pastime that included being a
league bowler, runner, golfer and
swimmer. Saturday afternoon
would find him a devoted fan of col-
lege football or eagerly planning
his next trip to Las Vegas. Most of
all, the greatest source of joy and
passion in Vito’s life was the love of
his family and friends.
Moving to Camarillo, Calif., in
1992, Vito continued being active
in sports by competing in senior
games and winning many medals.
Always enjoying life to the fullest
and never worrying about tomor-
row, he was a man of integrity, wis-
dom, and love who will be truly
missed by all who are fortunate to
have known him.
Vito was preceded in death by
his parents; four brothers and
three sisters.
He is survived by his loving wife,
Vera; daughter, JoAnn Catalano
(Wayne) of Camarillo; sons,
Michael J. (Peggy) of Tehachapi,
Calif., Mark A., Post Falls, Idaho,
and Guy J. (Cindy) Portanova of
Caliente, Calif.; 13 grandchildren,
18 great-grandchildren, six great-
great-grandchildren, and numer-
ous nieces and nephews.
A memorial Mass will be cele-
brated on Saturday, July 13, 2013,
at Padre Serra Catholic Church,
Camarillo.
Vito M. Portanova_______________________________
Jean M. Burns, age 90 of Philip,
S.D., died July 7, 2013, at the Hans
P. Peterson Memorial Hospital in
Philip, surrounded by her family.
Jean Mae Burns, the first child
of Frank and Joy Keve Hauk, was
born May 18, 1923. Her childhood
was spent with her siblings,
George, Max and Mary Joy Hauk
on a farm northwest of Grindstone.
She worked her way through
high school by being a mother's
helper to the Bartholmew family
and roomed at the old Winchester
Hotel.
Shirley Burns introduced her to
Homer Burns at a dance in
Milesville and they married several
months later. Dancing remained a
lifelong source of happiness. Jean
and Homer had four children:
Bobby, Jack, Charlotte and Mara-
lynn.
Jean took great pride in her
homemaking skills. Keeping her
home clean and tidy was of great
importance to her. In fact, her
nephews were pretty sure that
when she wiped their faces there
was Clorox on the washcloth! She
loved making pies, bread, jelly, and
pickles. Her garden was her special
passion. Canning and freezing the
produce gave her great joy. Her
hobbies included embroidering and
making rugs. A local lady who
roomed with Jean and Homer
when she went to high school, re-
called that Jean always "freshened
up" and changed her housedress
when it was time for Homer to
come home from work.
A true child of the 1930s, Jean
frugally saved and stored anything
that might have value or serve a
practical purpose in the future.
When faced with a new domestic
challenge there was always some
stored item that could be modified
or adapted to solve the problem.
The variety of uses for a popsicle
stick was endless! No need to run
out and buy something new!
In her younger years, she was
active in community efforts to im-
prove the quality of life in Philip.
Among her activities she served as
the first president of the hospital
auxiliary.
When Homer died suddenly, she
carried on with her family respon-
sibilities since her four children
were all still at home. In addition,
she ran Homer's business with the
help of Red Couch.
Howard Pihlaja, Jean's compan-
ion of many years, survives her.
Jean is also survived by her chil-
dren, Bobby (Gerry) Sloat, Jack
(Marlene) Burns, Charlotte (Larry)
Gabriel and Maralynn Burns. In
addition, she is survived by 12
grandchildren, John (Carol) Os-
burn, Doug (Krista) Osburn, Julie
(Chad) Callahan, Andy (Samantha)
Sloat, Chris (Misti) Burns, Jeff
(Heather) Burns, Robyn (Steve)
Brazelton, Mindy (Lloyd) Metzger,
Jeff (Heather) Gabriel, Danielle
(Josh) Carlson, Dustin (Lynette)
Hummel, and Cassi (Alan) Rislov;
her great-grandchildren include,
Eddie and Jannine Osburn; Anak-
toria, Shane and Baylee Callahan;
Makenzie, Anthony and Zachary
Sloat; Nathan and Jace Brazelton;
Patrick and Will Burns; Taylor,
Brooke and Katie Burns; Sage,
Cedar, Ember and Latham
Gabriel; Cadan and Gage Carlson;
Brayden and Maelee Hummel; and
Rio and Ali Rislov; her brother,
Max (Nancy) Hauk; sister, Mary
Joy Hauk; two sisters-in-law,
Peggy Hauk and Mary Martha
Burns; and numerous nephews and
nieces.
Jean was preceded in death by
her husbands Homer Burns and
Jud Fennell; her parents Frank
and Joy (Keve) Hauk; her brother
George Hauk; grandchildren
Christy and Bill Osburn; and
great-grandchildren Brace Allen
and Paxton Ryder Gabriel.
Services were held Wednesday,
July 10, at the United Church in
Philip with Pastor Kathy Chesney
officiating.
Music was provided by Marilyn
Millage, pianist, and Cindy
Nuzum, vocalist.
Ushers were Josh Carlson, Andy
Sloat, Chad Callahan and Alan
Rislov.
Pallbearers were Chris and Jeff
Burns, John and Doug Osburn, Jeff
Gabriel and Dustin Hummel.
Interment was be at the Ma-
sonic Cemetery in Philip.
In lieu of flowers, a memorial
has been established.
Arrangements were with the
Rush Funeral Home of Philip.
Jean’s online guestbook can be
signed at www.rushfuneralhome.
com
Jean M. Burns_________________________________
Greetings from Kadoka. Time
flies when you are having fun, busy
or just plain working.
Monday in Sioux Falls after Judy
DeWitt, L.T. Works and Bill and I
had breakfast, the guys were busy
working on the water system in our
motorhome. I picked up the car
seat from grandson Eric Seager
and went to get that great-grand-
son, Eli, from the day care so he
could spend some time with us. Bill
and I joined Eric and family in the
park where we had a send off for
Eli’s sister, Aviana Montoya, to go
visit with her dad. Bill and I had
supper at Eric and Chaciel’s then
stopped by Amanda and Adam
Claflin’s and picked up a neat col-
lapsible play pen that only takes up
about 8”x36” when folded up. Eli
spent the night with us.
Don and Vi Moody were at their
Rapid Valley home Monday and
Tuesday and packed up got ready
to settle back in at the ranch for
the Fourth. They had gotten every-
thing done up that way and did a
lot of catch up at the ranch with
yard trimming and still haying
until a few showers came through.
Vi decorates for holidays at both
places accentuated with solar col-
ored illuminations and in this case
with Fourth of July flags and bows.
George and Sandee Gittings had
supper in town Monday evening
with Scott and Lorraine Seiden-
stricker and Tom and Jody Struble.
Tony Harty had a quiet first part
of the week, attending to getting
the mail and check on mowing proj-
ects.
Tuesday, we broke camp in Sioux
Falls after having breakfast with
L.T. and Judy. At the first stop to
get fuel the step didn’t work! What
next? Bill got the fuel in and we
pulled aside from the pump and
couldn’t come up with any reason
the step didn’t work so we contin-
ued on to Sutton, Neb., to visit
Shelley Seager and Mike Rath. Eli
got introduced to the farm life, get-
ting to see kittens, the dog, Spike,
and the chickens, including one
mean rooster. Mike was busy wa-
tering corn with a water gun and
the wind wasn’t helping too much.
The week has warmed up with
some showers of rain during the
week in Sturgis, not a lot but
enough to get things wet. Wednes-
day after work, Ralph and Cathy
Fiedler made a trip to Rapid to do
some errands and have some
lunch. Richard and Diana Stewart
called them and wanted to know if
they were going to be home and if
they could spend the night. What a
pleasant surprise! They arrived
early evening and all went out for
supper then returned home and en-
joyed sitting on the deck.
George and Sandee Gittings
made a quick trip to Rapid City
after Sandee got off work Wednes-
day so that George could see an eye
doctor about a problem with his left
eye. He has a detached retina. A
speedy recovery, George.
Tony Harty made a trip to Wan-
blee Wednesday to pick up things
for Shirley Hair
Wednesday, Bill and I made a
trip to Grand Island, Neb., to get a
repair for the step and Eli stayed
home with grandma Shelley Sea-
ger. Bill and I got the step put back
together and it almost worked
right. That project was abandoned
when Bill discovered Mike had
some mowing that needed to be
done, so off he went to do that.
When he was done with that proj-
ect he brought the tractor and
mower home, parked the mower
and he and Shelley hooked up the
chopper and Bill cut a path for the
water line through the corn. Cha-
ciel and Eric Seager and their little
dog got there too late for the won-
derful rib dinner we enjoyed.
Betwixt Places News
by Marsha Sumpter • 837-2048 • bilmar@gwtc.net
First Lutheran Church, Philip,
hosts
Mary, Martha & Many Faithful
Women Vacation Bible School
July 22-25 (Monday-Thursday)
5:30 p.m. - 8:00 p.m.
Tell your friends to come too!
Please bring a sack lunch, drinks provided
T
o
reg
ister call S
tacy
at 4
4
1
-9
6
0
6
o
r
sig
n
u
p
at th
e ch
u
rch
Lindsy Reagle • 279-2153
3rd Annual
Pa m’ s Pi nk
Ladi es’
Thurs
July 25
2013
K-gee’s Bldg.
Downtown Philip
Fundraiser
10:00 a.m. to 6:00 p.m.
Roast Beef Dinner
starting at 12 p.m.
Bad River Sr.
Citizen’s Center
$10.00
All proceeds go to
Relay For Life
VENDORS:
•Usborne Books
•Park Lane
•Nerium AD
•Lemongrass Spa
•Silpada
•Diva Girl
•Miche Bags
•Cookie Lee
•Pampered Chef
•Scentsy
•Paparazzi
Jewelry
•Norwex
•Tupperware
•The Sweat Shop
•Watkins
•Arbonne
•Pink Ribbon
Merchandise
•Bake Sale by Mike’s
Mafia
•Clever Containers
Still accepting
vendors with crafts
& homemade items.
Thursday, July 11, 2013 • The Pioneer Review • Page 6
Contact Sonia Nemec • 843-2564
e-mail: home_maker_sonia@hotmail.com
Midland News
Sitting at my computer this
Monday morning, the sky is over-
cast and the air is heavy. We had
an awesome rain of 70 hundredths
the afternoon of the Fourth of July.
It stopped raining before evening,
giving folks a chance to shoot off
those fireworks. And, with that
rain, folks didn’t have to worry
about starting fires. That was a
very good thing. Ranchers are
thankful for those previous rains
we’d had with grasses growing and
hay bales dotting the prairie. And
this last rain we got has been much
appreciated as those spring crops
were in need of a good drink. With
the land so parched early this
spring and seeing the countryside
today with it’s green grasses and
field crops, it’s proof positive what
a blessing Mother Nature’s water
is to those who live off the land.
With two reasons for not having
Midland News last week, it’s time
to get at the news for this week! We
got just under an inch of rain Sun-
day; it came down hard, with water
running down the street and
through the culverts.
Midland’s Appreciation Day will
be September 21 with musical
bands being the parade theme, so
be watching for updates.
Vacation Bible School will
be at the Open Bible Church
from July 29 to August 2 from
9:00 a.m. to 10:30 a.m. for ages
four and going into sixth grade.
Older teenagers are welcome
to be helpers. This is open to
kids from all three churches.
The theme is Sonwest Round-
up. If you have any questions
you can call Pastor Andy or
Jennifer Bly at 843-2143.
Ernie and Laurel Nemec, their
daughter, Becky, Mrs. Robert
Thompson, and son Josiah, who
live in Sioux Falls, headed out for
a trip to Montana and Yellowstone
National Park. Becky’s husband,
Rob, stayed in Sioux Falls because
of his work. The first stop was Dev-
ils Tower, then on to Missoula,
Mont. While there they attended
the wedding of Katrina Eudy to
Dan Ginsford. Katrina is the
daughter of Mary and Rich Eudy.
Mary is the daughter of Don and
Anna Grace Sheeley who were
Ernie's aunt and uncle. The rest of
their travels took them to West
Yellowstone with day trips around
the park. They enjoyed seeing lots
of wildlife, the hot geysers, and
some devastation caused by the fire
of 1988. They arrived home to Mid-
land Friday afternoon. Friday
evening, Todd and Barby Larson
and sons, Kendall and Logan, ar-
rived from Sioux Falls to spend the
weekend. Supper guests Saturday
evening were all the above and
Tyler and Angel Nemec along with
their children, Tukker and Emry,
and Bob and Verona Evans, Sophie
and Pat Foley, Renee Schofield and
her sons, Landon and Brian,
Kadoka. The evening was spent
lighting fireworks for an early
Fourth of July. Becky and Josiah
returned home to Sioux Falls Sat-
urday morning. Dinner guests
Sunday were the Todd Larsons and
Bob and Verona Evans.
Gene and Audrey Jones went to
Rapid City Wednesday, spending
the Fourth of July with daughters,
Paula Jones and Julie, Jer and
Lane Whitcher. All enjoyed a
potluck picnic at neighbors of Jer
at the ranch near Buffalo Gap. Re-
ports are they had an exceptional
display of fireworks to celebrate
the Fourth. After a great time
meeting all the neighbors and old
friends, they returned home Fri-
day, July 5.
Karel Reiman’s family which in-
cluded Steve, Patrick and Becca
Reiman, Mandan, N.D., and Mark
Reiman, Kadoka, gathered at the
Kathy (Reiman) and Darron Nel-
son’s home in Minnetonka, Minn.,
from June 29 through July 4. Anne
(Reiman) and Maynard Moege,
Mitchell, could not attend due to
another family reunion going on.
Karel’s birthday was celebrated on
Saturday and on Sunday, Leonard
and Anice Reiman and son Jim,
Eau Claire, Wis., arrived to enjoy a
picnic noon meal and visiting. Mon-
day evening, everyone attended the
Twins-Yankee baseball game. For
the rest of the week the men got in
some good days of fishing while
Kathy and Karel took the grand-
kids swimming at the beautiful
lake near Minnetonka. An added
piece about Karel’s daughter,
Anne, – Carolyn Manke showed me
a newspaper article from the June
24 Daily Republic Mitchell newspa-
per. On the front page of that news-
paper was a picture of Anne read-
ing her poem, “Before Burning the
Homestead,” which was included in
the 40th anniversary edition of
“What Makes a South Dakotan?”
Saturday as part of the community
conversation forum at the Dakota
Discovery Museum. The headline
was ‘We are all…South Dakotans’
Sharing stories, leaving legacies. I
like that news heading and our
congratulations to Anne!
Pat and Sophie Foley enjoyed a
few days in the Black Hills this last
week. Renee, Ashley, Bryan and
Landon Schofield and Julian and
Coreen Roseth were at Pat and So-
phie’s to celebrate the Fourth with
them.
I received the following from
Irene Willoughby: “Funeral serv-
ices will be held in Camarillo,
Calif., July 13 for Vito “Port” Por-
tanova, who passed away June 24.
Known as “Port” to family and
friends around Midland, he was
married to Vera Eckert. Vera is one
of the eight siblings of John and
Mary Eckert who lived southeast of
Midland where Vera grew up and
went to rural school. She gradu-
ated from Midland High School in
1940. After graduation, she worked
in Murdo and Sioux Falls before
moving to San Diego. While work-
ing there she met Port whom she
married in 1944. They came back
to South Dakota to meet the Eckert
family. Following that initial visit,
they returned many times to visit,
especially enjoying the Midland
High School reunions. Port met
and made many friends here in
South Dakota. The family all
learned to love him and we will all
miss him.” As Edna visited with me
of her brother-in-law, Port, I
thought back to my walking days to
the top of the hill south of Midland.
While walking I heard “coming
through.” It was Port, not walking,
but running up the hill and fur-
ther. On my walk back down the
hill I heard, “coming through.” “Not
fair” I yelled, for you see he was a
number of years older then me. He
slowed to a walk and we had a good
visit on our way back to town. And
from there a friendship grew! Vera
and her late husband, Port, were
two people who made you feel bet-
ter just by visiting with them. Our
sincere sympathy to the family!
Anyone wishing to send a card to
Vera her address is: Vera Por-
tanova; 4121 Village # 4; Camar-
illo, CA 93010.
Gary and Denise McDaniel flew
from their home in New Mexico to
Sioux Falls last weekend to help
their daughter, Kaycee, move from
Sioux Falls to Ft. Pierre where she
is working with an after school pro-
gram and attending CUC. Her
brother, Cooper, and his friend,
Skylar, came later and Bryer took
them on a quick tour of the Black
Hills one day. They helped brand
late calves Friday, and toured the
Badlands a little before attending
the ranch rodeo that Bryer was
participating in at Interior Satur-
day afternoon. Kaycee’s family all
returned home Sunday.
Brianna Jones' parents, Matt
and Deb Shaeffer, grandson Jett,
and sons, Austin, Caleb, Josh and
Jerrod, were visitors of Matthew,
Brianna and Jordyn a few days last
week. They helped Matthew with
various ranch chores and the
branding of late arriving calves
Friday, and then attended the cer-
emonies at Pierre Saturday. Josh
will be deploying with the National
Guard unit going to Afghanistan
soon. Matthew’s other grandpar-
ents, Nick and Sandy Feller, also
visited Friday. Jett and little Jor-
dyn were the youngest riders at the
branding, “helping” to bring the
cattle to the corral. Later, Sandy
took Jordyn back to the house for a
nap, while Jett rode back to the
house with the grown-ups. Brianna
and Deb had a nice dinner waiting
for the crew.
Randy and Holly Nemec have
been doing a bit of camping lately.
The weekend of June 29 and 30
they attended a girls fast pitch soft-
ball tournament in Sturgis in
which their granddaughter, Mor-
gan Ortlieb, played. The Sturgis
team took third in the tourney.
This past weekend they camped
again in Sturgis to take in grand-
son Tanner Ortlieb's ninth birth-
day and a Colvin family reunion.
Holly's grandmother, Pat Vosberg,
was a Colvin. They enjoyed a mo-
torcycle ride on the Fourth with
Stan and Cathy Evans and also a
ride on the fifth to Hot Springs to
visit old friends.
Edith Schofield sent me the fol-
lowing on Johnny McKillip who
lived in Casper, Wyo., for years.
His kids live in Douglas or Glen-
rock, James, Kim and Karrie. At
one time, his wife, Dotty, worked
with Edith’s sister, Judy, at the VA
in Sturgis for years. Edith visited
Johnny at Park Place Assisted Liv-
ing Center in Casper and six
months ago he was moved to the
nursing home in Douglas. He
passed away at the age of 76 and
his service was in Glenrock. His
mother, Ruth, was a sister to
Edith’s mom, Viola (Hand) Fos-
heim. Our sincere sympathies to
the family of Johnny!
Scott Olson, Devils Lake, N.D.,
came to the Jerry Jones home on
July 3 to see his wife, Lani, and
daughter, Molly, and to be in on the
family gathering over the Fourth of
July. Lani and Molly are spending
some time with her folks, Joy and
Jerry, this summer. July 3, Cassidy
Trapp and Lani made barbecue
ribs for supper. Those there were
Jerry and Joy, Mike and Debbie
Trapp and family, Bob and Jodie
Schrempp and Baxter, Dupree,
Russ and Cindy Sinkey and Zak,
Neil Jones, Cody and Audrey
Jones, Lani and Scott Olson and
Molly and Dick and Gene Hudson.
Joy’s birthday, which is July 4, was
celebrated with birthday cake and
fireworks were shot off later in the
evening. On Joy’s actual birthday,
Cassidy made another cake for
everyone to enjoy and at 12:30 it
began to hail starting out with pea
sized hail up to golf ball sized. It
did some damage to vehicles! That
white stuff is never a welcome
sight! Later that day, Jerry and Joy
and the rest of the group went to
Ft. Pierre for the fireworks display,
which I’ve been told was very good.
Happy birthday, Joy, sounds like
you had a great birthday!
Saturday, Shad, Jenna, Cass
and Cole Finn were at Interior
where the team of Shad, Bryer
Jones, Colter Stout and Clint Nel-
son won second place in the ranch
rodeo. Congratulations guys!
Jeff, Jen, Stetson, Maysa and
Brody Jones spent the Fourth of
July in Gregory visiting with Jen’s
sister, Peggy Herrick, and family of
Michigan and sister, Liz Jacobsen,
who lives at Gregory. It had been a
year since they had seen Peggy and
her family, so it made for a fun
time. Peggy and family and Liz
came to Jeff and Jen’s and every-
one went through the Badlands en-
joying being tourists and enjoying
family time. Everyone left for home
Sunday. Jeff and Jen will be head-
ing for Rock Springs, Wyo., Tues-
day as Brody qualified in shooting
traps which is a part of the Na-
tional High School Rodeo. Thomas
Doolittle, son of Aaron and Angie
Doolittle, also qualified. Congratu-
lations boys and good luck!
Those from Midland at duc in
altum held at Sacred Heart
Catholic Church in Philip from
Monday through Thursday of last
week were Kaelan, Kash and Kar-
lee Block, Cass and Cole Finn, Car-
son and Dane Daly, Rachel and
Emily Nemec and Ellie Nemec.
Nathan and Erin Nemec are at the
farm of the late Edward and Eliza-
beth Nemec where he works with
his father, Mike, and his brother,
Tim. Ellie is Nathan and Erin’s
daughter.
Morrie and Barb Jones took
their grandchildren, Jon and Jen-
nifer Jones’ kids to the fireworks
display at Philip, July 3 reporting
it was very good with lots and lots
of folks there to watch those fire-
works.
Jarrod Sawyer, Amherst, Texas,
spent the weekend at the home of
Clint and Prerry Saucerman. The
Sawyer harvest crew cut wheat for
the Saucermans for a number of
years. They no longer do harvest-
ing. Mariah and Jesse Heaton, Oak
Creek, Wis., came that weekend
spending a week visiting family
and friends, Mariah’s grand-
mother, Marlin Evans, Philip,
Jesse’s folks, Sandy and Dennis
Heaton, and Mariah’s mom, Clover
Evans. Enjoying dinner at Clint
and Prerry’s on Saturday and hav-
ing a chance to visit with Jarrod
were Wilma Saucerman, Marlin
Evans, Tel and Ellie Nemec and
family, Rapid City, and Jesse and
Mariah. Tel, Ellie and family also
visited with her sister, Stacy
Nemec, and her sister, Beth and
Brad Hand and family, all of
Pierre.
Gathering at the home of Cam
and Michelle Meinzer on the
Fourth of July were Tom and Mary
Parquet, Peg and Roger Johnson,
Pierre, Teresa Palmer, Murdo, Roy
and Carol Hunt, Christine Niedan,
Keith Hunt and Jan Tolton, all of
Midland. Along with the potluck
everyone enjoyed the deep fat fried
fish and grilled bratwurst made by
Tom, Cam, and Roger. The after-
noon was spent visiting and play-
ing farkle. With no little kids
around anymore there were no fire-
works to set off. Times do change.
That is a fact.
With the summer reading pro-
gram in conjunction with the Mid-
land Community Library and the
T-ball and C-ball kids games pretty
much done, which is a sign summer
is moving along quickly. We much
appreciate Jenna Finn being in
charge of the summer reading pro-
gram again this year and those
who helped her with the crafts etc.
Jenna and Katie Sammons were
coaches for the ball teams, which is
also appreciated, as it all takes a
lot of time and work to get every-
thing scheduled, the practices etc.
When they had home games in the
park, which is near where we live,
it was just so fun and exciting to
see all the vehicles parked around
the park for those ball games. It
brought back memories of when
Midland was a booming little town.
When Jenna and I were talking
about that, she mentioned a fellow
who had stopped at the park when
they were having one of those home
games. He was bicycling from coast
to coast and couldn’t get over all
the folks at that ball game in our
little town and mentioned what a
beautiful park we have and how
well kept it was. He was im-
pressed! City worker Lawrence
Stroppel does do a good job of keep-
ing our city park looking nice, not
only mowing, but trimming dead
branches from the trees etc. It’s
much appreciated!
Midland Senior Citizens Center
The senior citizens met at the
center on July 1, 2013, for their
regular meeting, with eight mem-
bers present. President Kandus
Woitte called the meeting to order
and led in the flag salute. The min-
utes of the June meeting were read
and approved. The tresurer’s re-
port was given. Beth Flom moved
to accept the report and George
Stroppel seconded it. The motion
passed.
Three cards were sent. The bul-
letin board wasn’t done. George
watered and fertilized the ever-
greens and Mike Stroppel mowed.
Hollie Knost used the center one
day in June. The farmers market is
doing well. Every Friday from 6:00
p.m. to 8:00 p.m. they serve a
lunch. Bingo is played every Mon-
day at 7:00 p.m. at the center with
a good crowd.
Mickey Woitte, reporter
Time to close my column for an-
other week! We had a rather busy
week, our son Les, Vicksburg,
Miss., came for a visit. Jolene
wasn’t able to come as she had re-
cently started a new job and didn’t
have vacation time built up yet. He
was up in Belle Fourche and
Spearfish visiting his brother, Jim,
and family and his sister, April,
and family. He and Jim went on a
motorcycle ride through the Black
Hills, which Les can never seem to
get enough of. He does enjoy the
Black Hills and said it was hard to
leave them, thinking it would be a
good place to retire to some day.
When he left here he stopped in
Mitchell to visit his brother,
Christopher, Stephanie and Laura
spending the night. Les and
Christopher took a bicycle ride
around the lake at Mitchell. He
was pretty impressed with that
lake. His vacation time was up and
time to head home. Christopher
had recently returned from a mis-
sion trip to Juarez, Mexico. He
went with a group from Mitchell,
and said that it was an eye opening
experience. They built a house for
a mom with six kids, who held
down three minimal paying jobs.
They were glad they got to meet
her. He said he would like to do it
again someday. It was the third
mission trip for the girl’s head bas-
ketball coach at Mitchell Christian
and the first time for the rest of
them.
Some food for thought: “Today is
the tomorrow you worried about
yesterday.” Have a good day and a
good week.
Come enjoy the “range ride”
plus much more! Get out and
support your local cowboys!
•Calcutta: 4:30 p.m.
•Limited to (10) 4 person teams
•100% payback added purse
ADMISSION:
Adults: $7 Under 10: Free
Concessions provided by the Turner Youth
To enter, call Kelly Green at 530-5226 or 669-3310 or
Sharon Connot at 516-0800
Bring your
lawn chairs!
Boot & Candy scrambIe
for the kids!
Sat. July 20 • 5 p.m. CT
½urdo Hodeo Arena
HAN1H HDÐHD
F0R 8ALE:
1998 Ford Expedition XLT 4x4
Cloth Seats, Good Tires
Power Windows & Locks
$3,750
Call 685-8155
Good Luck To
Thomas Doolittle
at the National
High School Rodeo!
Break ’Em All!
From Tom & Mary
Philip Motor, inc.
Philip, SD
859-2585
(800) 859-5557
2011 Chrysler Town & Country
Satellite Radio, Leather, Power Lift Gate, Sto-N-Go Seats
Check out our entire selection at
www.philipmotor.com
Stop in & see Ryan today!!
The family of
Joann Van Tassel
would like to honor
her with a
Card Shower
to celebrate her
80th Birthday
on July 15, 2013.
Cards may be
sent to Joann at:
21304 238th Ave.
Midland, SD 57552
Heritage Yard & Garden Tour
& Luncheon
Sunday, July 21 • 12:30 p.m.
Tour will start with a luncheon in the
Open Bible Fellowship Hall in Midland.
We’ll then visit Tommy Jones, Mark Reiman
& Cedar Creek Gardens
Tickets: $10
Available at the door
Presented by
Second Century Development, Inc.
Thursday, July 11, 2013 • The Pioneer Review •Page 7
Community
CeII: 60S-441-2SS9 - Res: 60S-SS9-2S?S - Fax: 60S-SS9-32?S
S20 E. Hwy. 14 PO Box 3S
PbIIIp, SD S?S6? - www.aII-starauto.net
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Last week’s picture: Part of a sign on the Dakota Mill & Grain elevator, W. Cherry
St. Around Philip there are many architectural elements on buildings as well as
other items that we see on a daily basis. But, can you identify them when given
just an upclose snapshot? Here’s one for you to try. The answer will be in the next
week’s Pioneer Review. Photo by Nancy Haigh
Where is it?
Look around town!
Presenting … Tomorrow’s Leaders
Harley Lynn, 9 months.
Daughter of Anthony Iwan
& Emily Schofield, Philip.
Cannin, 4
1
⁄2. Son of
JR & RaeAnn Snyder, Philip.
Connor, 6; Mackenzie, 3.
Children of Miles & Erin Hovland,
Milesville.
Jaida, 10; Talan, 6; Terik, 3.
Children of Brad & Tanya Haynes,
Philip.
Dominic, 3; Corbin, 1. Children of
Daniel & Ashley Barr, Philip.
Logan Wayne, 2; Myer Allen,
4 months. Children of
Tucker & Jess Smith, Quinn.
Sadie, 3.
Daughter of Rachel Davis, Quinn.
Katie, 9; Kelcey, 10
1
⁄2; Lukas, 6
1
⁄2.
Children of David & Michelle
Butler, Philip.
Millie Layne, 1
1
⁄2.
Daughter of Andrea Carley, Philip,
& Randy Clark, Quinn.
This feature sponsored by The Pioneer Review
& Thompson Photographics
Mike’s mother, Janet Rath, joined
us for supper. Mike kept vigil over
the water gun late into the night.
Thursday, July Fourth, the
Stewart’s packed up their things to
go up in the Black Hills camping
for the weekend. Ralph and Cathy
Fiedler and their neighbor, Bev
Bruce, headed for Belle Fourche to
join the family to watch the annual
Fourth of July parade. Belle had a
good rain during the parade but it
didn’t stop the fun, there were over
200 entries. Don Klumb drove the
truck for the place he works. After
the parade, Ralph, Cathy and Bev
stopped for some lunch and re-
turned home. Had a quite after-
noon. I got things ready for supper
and later Ralph went to work. The
Hanson and Klumb families ar-
rived early evening for supper.
After supper, an evening of sitting
on the deck visiting. Eric and
Sherry shot off some of their fire-
works while they waited for the
city of Sturgis to shoot theirs. At
dark, Bev Bruce joined Cathy and
the family in the backyard for pop-
corn to watch city fireworks. After
fireworks everyone headed for
home.
After sleeping on the step prob-
lem, Bill did some more trouble
shooting Thursday morning and
traced the lines and discovered the
problem and all was good. Bill
raked what he’d mowed the day be-
fore and Mike baled, they worked
at that until all done. Eric, Chaciel,
Shelley, Eli, Janet and I went to
Bonnie Moses and David War-
mann’s for a great feast with a lot
of friends of theirs. Bill and Mike
joined us in time to eat. Dave
builds his own bows, arrows and
spears and many of us enjoyed les-
sons on Adelaide spear throwing.
Bonnie found a toy car for Eli and
that entertained him a good share
of the day. The doors opened and
the horn worked. That evening at
Shelley and Mike’s, Eric and Cha-
ciele shot off a bunch of fireworks
for us, then we went a little way
down the road and watched the
Sutton fireworks.
Friday things were busy at the
little farm by Sutton. Many were
involved in moving the water gun
and pipes to a new location. Eli also
kept us busy keeping track of him.
Other guests arrived for an after-
noon barbecue. Janet Rath joined
the group as well and it was a
pleasant supper, but city boys can
figure out so much stuff to get into.
The ground hay pile got them
pretty itchy.
Friday, Tony Harty went to Inte-
rior and enjoyed the Ranchers
Rodeo and had supper out.
Friday, Don and Vi Moody were
actually starting their celebration
to drive to Chamberlain, but they
turned around at Belvidere when
they drove right into a black heavy
rain shower so pulled back into
Kadoka where they watched the
storm spreading into quite an area.
They drove back into their ranch to
find .60” in the rain gauge for a
total, so that was welcome. They
also have a gauge now at the gate
into one of their cattle pastures and
they both matched for a change.
Saturday, Don and Vi Moody
again started out on their weekend
outing plans and drove east to Ft.
Thompson/Lake Sharpe. They had
dinner in Murdo at the Pioneer
Auto Museum, cafe, and gift shop
mingling with the tourist crowd.
They continued on east to Reliance
and north to Lake Sharpe, parking
near the fishing and boat docks,
walked over to the campground
and picnic areas and visited with
lots of folks gaining recent informa-
tion regarding the camp sites and
reservations, etc. Don and Vi have
a favorite spot picked out from
their recent adventures to the area
camping near the point near the
water and can fish practically out
of their camper back yard. It was a
nice drive and the area is so green
and pretty – beautiful drive cross-
ing the bridge at sundown – lots of
swimmers on the beach and boats
up above on the dam as well as
below in the tailraces and stilling
basins. New construction looks re-
ally good in the area around and
below the dam after all the flooding
reported down that way.
Matt and Mike Schroeder,
Plankinton, Thomas Pietrazak-
Schroeder, Yankton, and Taylen
Trisco, Luverne, Minn., spent sev-
eral nights at the Gittings’. They
are part of the crews putting up
wheat hay on the Diamond Ring
ranch west of Hayes.
Saturday was a busy day with
Shelley Seager and Mike Rath. In
the evening, Eric, Chaciel and
Mike got into a wrestling match on
TV and Shelley, Bill and I went to
car races in a little town not far
away.
Charles Gittings helped with
haying at George's Saturday and
Sunday. Kelsey Gittings also ran a
tractor and rake Friday, Saturday
and Sunday. Pee Wee and Jared
Hook came out to George Gittings'
Saturday to help get water to the
cattle, as the dam is getting very
low.
Sunday, Eric Hanson and Don
Klumb came to Sturgis to help
Ralph Fiedler put up a fence in the
back yard and Bev’s backyard to
keep the deer out. They are tired of
the deer eating up everything
planted. After Cathy got home from
work, Sonja Nonnanst, Whitewood,
brought over a dessert for her
birthday. Bev joined them. Later in
the evening, Ralph and Cathy went
to Spearfish for supper with the
family where Lynette works to cel-
ebrate her birthday. Tessa Klumb
was the only one missing and she
was with a friend in Rapid spend-
ing a few days. A good supper and
visiting was enjoyed by all, then
they enjoyed the birthday cake that
Sherry had made. Lynette got time
to sit down and enjoy it with them.
After cake and opening cards, the
family headed for home and left
Lynette working. A happy birth-
day from all of us here, Cathy, and
many more.
Sunday, a spotty little shower
came through south of Philip at
Don and Vi Moody’s, but not
enough to stop their new, but not
so fun, project of taking out their
entire front deck. They have a new
plan for their entrance out front
now to make maintenance easier
with concrete and wrought iron in-
stead of wood and painting for their
west patio and stairs to the garage.
It's so easy to tear things apart but
designing the new one can be chal-
lenging. At least some of the
stringers can be recycled for the
framing when the cement is
poured. There is always entertain-
ment when you live on a farm or a
ranch and even a mini-ranch along
a busy four-lane highway near an
airport near a big city! Baby
skunks in the new enlarged fenced
in backyard at Don and Vi's Rapid
Valley place caused much fun for
the border collies when Vi suddenly
heard a loud clamor and hurried
outside to find out what was the
matter. There were two baby
skunks running along the fence –
but they must not have been old
enough to spray yet, thank good-
ness! And the little guys trucked
along and went out in the corner
where obviously they came in at,
near the electric pole in the corner.
Speculation has it that their mom
was hit on the highway the day be-
fore (the real deal odor) and they
were on their own. Anyway, they
waddled off along the road and
away toward Rapid Creek out of
sight.
Sunday, after breakfast with the
family at Shelley and Mike’s, Eric
Seager and family were on the road
to Sioux Fall and Bill and I on the
road home. Tony Harty came by for
a visit after we arrived in Kadoka.
Betwixt Places News
(continued from page 5)
The celebration on the Fourth of
July at the Milesville Hall drew
over 150 people. The beef was ten-
der and delicious and the tables
were full of salads and desserts. At
the end of the evening, the
Milesville Volunteer Fire Depart-
ment had their fireworks display.
This event is made possible every
year with the many volunteers
willing to help out where needed.
Thank you!
Mildred O'Grady, mother of
Karen Carley, passed away Sunday
morning. She had been a resident
of the New Underwood nursing
home. Our community extends
sympathy to Phil and Karen and
their family.
Dan and Gayla Piroutek re-
cently took a "baseball" bus trip,
and saw many games, including
the no hitter pitched by Red’s
pitcher, Homer Bailey, in Cincin-
nati against the San Francisco Gi-
ants. The trip also included stops
at Chicago, Niagara Falls, Cooper-
stown, New York, (home of the
Baseball Hall of Fame) Boston, and
Washington, D.C., and they drove
around the Indy 500 track in Indi-
anapolis. Along the way, they vis-
ited daugher, Amy and her family
in Chicago, daughter Erin's in-laws
in Boston, and spent half a day
with Danielle Piroutek in Washing-
ton, D.C. They report mostly green
crops along the way, and lots of
trees. They said it was good to see
the prairie again!
Trevor and Christa Fitch and
boys spent from June 29 until July
4 in Branson, Mo. Some of the
highlights of their trip were the Ti-
tanic Museum, Branson Landing, a
sightseeing cruise on Lake Taney-
como, several shows, the Tracks
(go-carts), and Silver Dollar City.
They had a great time with great
weather (the temperatures were 10
degrees below normal). Christa
says the 860 mile trip got a little
long with six active boys!
Earl and Jodi Parsons and
Sarah drove to Minneapolis June
29 to pick up Rachel who returned
from her trip to Germany, Switzer-
land and Austria with the German
Club. They came home on July 2
after enjoying a couple of days at
the Mall of America and a water
park.
Approximately 70 folks gath-
ered at the home of Mike and
Linda Gebes for supper Saturday
evening to celebrate the 98th birth-
day of George Gebes. All of Mike
and Linda's kids were home except
for Sally, who lives in Wisconsin
Dustin and Andrea Rische,
Brooklyn and Hudson, Redfield,
spent the weekend with Boyd and
Kara Parsons. Saturday afternoon
some of them went in to Philip to
spend time with Joanne Parsons.
That night, Byron and Peggy Par-
sons, Sheryl and Jesse Hansen, the
Risches, Wade and Marcy Parsons
and family, Boyd and Kara and
Shirley Parsons brought supper in
to celebrate Joanne's birthday.
After her recent knee replacement,
Joanne is in the swing bed in Philip
until she is finished with rehab.
Bryan and Sharon Olivier drove
to Rapid City on the Fourth to help
their son, Shea, celebrate his birth-
day. Wednesday evening, Sharon
joined Carol (Staben) Burroughs
and Joan (Staben) Enders for sup-
per in town before the fireworks.
After the movie Friday night,
Spencer Ross, friend of Kelton
Quinn, came out to Milesville with
Tim and Lori and boys to spend the
weekend.
Jeff and Terri Staben, Leah and
Zoe, were visitors at the home of
Dennis and Sandra Heaton on the
Fourth. They had a party with fam-
ily and neighbors to celebrate the
Fourth, Dennis and Sandra's 40th
wedding anniversary, and Joann
Van Tassel's 80th birthday.
Connie Parsons brought son
Brad and his son, Preston Parsons,
to the airport in Rapid City Tues-
day for their return trip to Visalia,
Calif. They were here for a couple
of weeks, along with Wendy, who is
staying a bit longer, attending fam-
ily reunions and weddings.
Kyle Taylor, Gillette, Wyo.,
spent several days with her sister,
Connie Parsons. She came with
Brent Taylor and family who spent
the time camping. This week, Han-
nah Parsons, daughter of Brad and
Wendy, is staying with her grand-
parents, Bill and Connie.
Tim and Judy Elshere had their
family with them for the weekend,
including Scott, Tia and boys,
Sioux Falls, Casey, Rachelle and
Ashlynn, Hermosa, and Shawn and
Thamy, Rapid City. They spent
Saturday at Lake Waggoner boat-
ing, tubing and skiing. Casey and
Milesville News
by Janice Parsons • 544-3315
continued on page 10
Furniture
Clearance Sale!
Entertainment centers, bookcases, tables,
computer desks, floor lamps and much more!
Rock bottom prices - at cost or below!
Everything must go!
Petersen’s Variety
155 S. Center Ave. • Philip
Thursday, July 11, 2013 • The Pioneer Review •Page 8
Sports/Community
Shown above is the Midland “C” baseball team. This season they played five games, against Kadoka and Philip. Back row,
from left: Cass Finn, Abby Finn, Bobbie Jarvi, Jess Jones and Colby Fosheim. Front: coach Jenna Finn, Ashley Hand, Kash
Block, Logan Sammons and coach Katie Sammons. Not pictured: Eagan Fitzgerald and Kaitlyn Schofield.
Midland “C” and “t” baseball over
Shown below is the Midland “T” baseball team. This season they played six games, against Murdo, Kadoka and Philip.
Back row: Johnathon Neuharth, Josie Jones, Ellie Nemec, Morgan Sammons, Ridge Furnival, Don Schofield and Cole Finn.
Front: coach Jenna Finn, Sarah Huston, Karlee Block, Dacoda Harry, Fayth Martin, Kalli Fosheim and coach Katie Sammons.
Not pictured: Evan Blye, Stetson Jones and Rydek Neilan. Courtesy photos
Murdo Ranch Rodeo – fun for all ages
The annual Murdo Ranch Rodeo
promises fun for all ages this year
with added events including a
mini-bronc ride and a boot and
candy scramble for the kids.
The ranch rodeo will take place
at the Murdo Rodeo Arena on Sat-
urday, July 20 at 5 p.m. with the
calcutta starting at 4:30 p.m.
Spectators and participants will
enjoy events such as: stray gather-
ing, a hide race, trailer loading,
candy and boot scrambles, and a
mini-bronc ride.
Teams entered this far include:
Newsam Angus Ranch, Steinke
Horse Shoeing, Rozen Hill and
Roghair Ranch. Up to 10 teams
may enter the event and will have
a chance at a 100 percent payback
added purse.
Kevin Pinney, Philip, and Dean
Hawk, Rosebud, will provide mini-
ture horses for the mini-bronc ride
for children ages 7-14. All children
entered will receive a $5 concession
ticket sponsored by the Turner
Youth Foundation and the high
point ride in the mini-broncs will
receive a buckle sponsored by the
Hill Ranch of White River. The
mini-bronc ride is sponsored by
Donna and Kelly Green.
A Top Hand Award sponsored
by the CJ Rea Ranch will be
awarded and first place jackets will
be given to the winning team. The
jackets are sponsored by Range
Country and Prairie Pizza.
Entertainment will follow the
rodeo at the Rusty Spur.
The annual event would not be
possible without the help of com-
munity organizations, community
sponsors and the ranch rodeo com-
mitte. The Turner Youth Founda-
tion will be providing concessions
for the event and the Murdo Cham-
ber of Commerce will again be vol-
unteering to take tickets at the
gate.
The Ranch Rodeo committee,
The annual Lake Waggoner Golf
Club Member/Guest Golf Tourna-
ment was held Saturday, July 6.
A shotgun start got the 21 teams
going in this three-flight tourna-
ment. All players had to have a
United States Golf Association or
league handicap.
According to organizer Colt Terk-
ildsen, the tournament went very
well.
First flight
1st place – D.J. Rush, Philip, and
Steve Reed, Murdo.
2nd place, tie – Brad Haynes,
Philip, and Larry Aaker, Winner.
2nd place, tie – Don Burns,
Philip, and David Dick, Beloit,
Kansas
Second flight
1st place – Dean Fitzgerald,
Philip, and Tari Nelson, Rapid City
2nd place, tie – Janice Fitzger-
ald, Philip, and Cheryl Dick, Beloit,
Kansas
2nd place, tie – Marion Matt,
Philip, and Shane Matt, Rapid City
Third flight
1st place – Beaver Scott, Philip,
and Jim Schaffer
2nd place – Don Ravellette,
Philip, and Jake Lewis, Rapid City
3rd place, tie – Ross Williams
and Ross Brunskill, both of Philip
3rd place, tie – Ryan Seager,
Philip, and Tianna Weber, Black
Hawk.
Member/
guest golf
tourney
by Del Bartels
Kianna and Katlin Knutson won
the Eagle Country Dana Dental
Arts competition at Hermann Park
in Belle Fourche, July 5. This
makes them local finalists in the
Texaco Country Showdown music
contest.
Out of 12 performers, from
soloists to full bands, the Knutson
duet is now eligible to compete for
the South Dakota/North Dakota
state finals to be held in Beach,
N.D., on August 2.
Returning champions from the
last four years of this level of the
showdown, sponsored by Eagle
Country 95.9 and Dana Dental
Arts in Spearfish/Rapid City, gave
opening performancees for the
evening. Kianna was one of these
four opening acts. Two of the other
performers were Lexi Larsen and
A.J. Masters, both now profes-
sional artists who moments later
were two of the three judges for the
competition. Kianna performed her
signature song “Folsom Prison
Blues.” She thinks that it is cool
doing a traditional male voice song,
and now it is probably the duet’s
most requested piece. Now, having
won the event in 2011 as a solo per-
former, Kianna is the only artist to
have won this stage of the show-
down twice.
The Knutson girls, who are ac-
tively looking for a stage duet
name, performed “Black Horse and
the Cherry Tree” by KT Tunstall
and their own composition “Dash-
board.” They were cheered on dur-
ing the live radio performance by
family and friends from the Philip
area. “We had the best support sys-
tem. With this many people sup-
porting us what could go wrong?”
said Kianna. Katlin added, “We got
a lot of calls later saying they heard
us on the radio.”
Kianna plays the electric/ac-
coustical guitar and Katlin plays
the drum set. They both sing, vary-
ing their ranges to what works,
“We just kind of go with it,” said
Katlin. They are working so both
voices are more equal, rather than
Kainna’s more experienced voice
leading.
The first round of the annual
Texaco Country Showdown in con-
junction with Eagle Country 95.9
was held in Deadwood. The second
stage was in Belle Fourche. The
winners of the showdown in Beach
will earn $1,000 and the right to
continue on to the next showdown,
which will be in Wisconsin or in
Minnesota. There, the winners
earn an all expense paid trip to the
national competition where
$100,000 is on the line.
Win or lose, for the Knutsons
this is probably the last year in this
competition. It creates lots of wear
and tear. They wish to go out
gracefully. “We don’t want to be
one of those bands where ‘It’s 2050
and this is going to be the year’,”
said Katlin.
In the meantime, the two have
scheduled performances in the
near future in Philip, Wall and En-
ning. If not going professional in
entertaining, both girls plan to
study medicine. Kianna is leaning
toward dermatology and Katlin is
yet undecided.
Shown are the winners and sponsors of the Texaco Country Showdown music
contest in Belle Fourche, July 5. From left are Katlin Knutson, Raquelle Dana-
Strawn, Mick Dana, Scott Jensen and Kianna Knutson, with the Dana children in
front. Courtesy photo
Knutsons win country music contest
The Midland Market held a
Hawaiian luau theme to celebrate
the first day of summer. There
were decorations, summertime
music, tropical food and a pinata
for the kids. “Luau” is Hawaiian for
feast. Though the evening was cut
a bit short because of an approach-
ing storm, the celebration went
over well.
“Second Century provided a won-
derful meal of huli huli chicken,
teriyaki beef, tropical potato salad,
fruit kabobs, sweet bread, pina co-
ladas and coffee. Everyone said
how delicious everything was!
There was also a pinata for the
kids, and some of the more limber
ones tried the limbo. Of course the
vendors were there. Cedar Creek
Gardens had fresh, local produce.
Baked goods were available from
Carolyn, Jessie and Bailey and
handcrafted items from Ruby, Jen-
nifer and Deborah,” said Julie
Schwalm.
The Midland Market was open
on Friday, June 14, even with
Scotty Philip Days going on. “Even
with all the doings in Philip, we
had a nice crowd. Probably in the
20-30 range. Beth Flom served
Philly cheesesteak sandwiches and
pulled pork sandwiches with baked
beans, bars and drinks. I saw some
people come down just for the meal,
and to visit,” said Schwalm.
The market’s theme on Friday,
July 5, was a Fourth of July cele-
bration. July 26 will be Big
Top/Circus, August 16 – fun and
games, August 30 and September
are still open for suggestions, Sep-
tember 20 – German night (Okto-
berfest starts September 21). For
more information or to volunteer a
booth, contact Schwalm at 843-
2256 or midlandmarket@hot mail.
com.
Midland Market themes for summer
Making music, swinging at a candy-filled pinata, or doing the
limbo are just some of the activities included in the Midland
farmer’s market each Friday evening. Courtesy photos
made up of has been working hard
to get the event lined up, as well as
making improvements on the
arena. With the help of a donation
from the Chamber of Commerce,
proceedings from the ranch rodeo,
and other community donations,
Lori Waldron, Ranch Rodeo com-
mitte, said the arena will be
equiped with lights in the near fu-
ture, making it easier for the com-
munity to host other rodeo events,
better utilizing the facility.
Other rodeo sponsors include:
Cowboy Construction, Mike and
Lori Waldron, Rusty Spur, Pioneer
Country Mart, Newsam Angus
Ranch, Christopher Nix and Donna
and Kelly Green.
For more information, or to enter
a team or youth in any of the
events, contact Kelly Green at 530-
5226 or 669-3310 or Sharon Connot
at 516-0800.
Gate admission is $7 and ages 10
and under are free.
Tayt a’ s Tot s
PreSchool
still has a few openings for the
2013-14 school year!
School starts soon, so if interested,
please call for information!
Tayta: 859-3160 (h)
or 441-9419 (c)
Legal Notlces0ead|ìne: Irìdays at Noon
1hursday, 1uly 11, 2013 · 1he Pioneer Review · Page 9
oontinued on page 10
Pioneer Review is a IegaI newspaper for the City of PhiIip, Haakon County, Haakon SchooI Dist. 27-1, Town of MidIand, West River RuraI Water DeveIopment District.
(Second Notice)
WEST RIVER WATER
DEVELOPMENT DISTRICT
NOTICE OF PUBLIC
HEARING TO ADOPT
FY 2014 BUDGET
A public hearing will be held at the Murdo
Project Office, 307 Main St., Murdo, SD,
on July 17, 2013, at 10:45 AM (CDT) to
consider the proposed Water Develop-
ment District budget for Fiscal Year (FY)
2014, beginning January 1, 2014.
The purpose of holding this hearing is to
provide the public an opportunity to con-
tribute to and comment on the Water De-
velopment District proposed operating
budget for Fiscal Year 2014.
Persons interested in presenting data,
opinions, and arguments for and against
the proposed budget may appear, either
in person or by representative, at the
hearing and be heard and given an op-
portunity for a full and complete discus-
sion of all items in the budget.
[Published July 11, 2013, at the total ap-
proximate cost of $11.91]
Proceedings of the
City of PhiIip
REGULAR MEETING
JULY 1, 2013
A regular meeting of the Philip City Coun-
cil was held on Monday, July 1, 2013, at
7:00 p.m. in the Community Room of the
Haakon Co. Courthouse. Present were
Mayor Michael Vetter, Finance Officer
Monna Van Lint, Council Members Greg
Arthur, Jason Harry, Marty Gartner, Trisha
Larson, and Marion Matt. Also present
were Deputy Finance Officer Brittany
Smith, Police Officer David Butler, Jeff
McCormick with SPN & Assoc., Del Bar-
tels with the Pioneer Review, Charles
Allen; and later, Council Member Jennifer
Henrie, City Attorney Tollefson, Public
Works Director Matt Reckling, and Jay
Baxter with CHS, Ìnc.
Absent: None
Motion was made by Arthur, seconded by
Gartner to approve the agenda as pre-
sented. Motion carried.
Motion was made by Harry, seconded by
Arthur to approve the minutes of the last
meeting as published in the Pioneer Re-
view. Motion carried.
FO Van Lint reported that the Pioneer Re-
view submitted an invoice for the
Matched Bronc Ride advertising in the
amount of $2000.00. She reminded the
Council that the City had only appropri-
ated $1,500 for this expenditure in 2013
and would recommend they clarify the
amount of the City's contribution to the
event. She also noted that the sales tax
payable has been prepared and is in-
cluded in the bills.
Motion was made by Arthur, seconded by
Harry to contribute $1,500 as appropri-
ated for the Matched Bronc Ride and au-
thorized FO Van Lint to adjust the Pioneer
Review's payable to reflect said amount.
Motion carried with all members voting
aye.
Council Member Gartner questioned the
payment of the 1998 dump truck to the
State Property Management, inquiring if
the City has received the truck. Ìt was
noted that once payment is issued, the
State will release the truck to the City.
Council Member Larson questioned the
June 30, 2013, expenditure's report pro-
vided by FO Van Lint. More specifically,
the economic development engineering
expenses and the golf course account.
FO Van Lint advised that the economic
engineering expenses were incurred dur-
ing the engineer's review of Dale Morri-
son's road access permit through the
drainage area. The golf course account is
a trust account held by the City, but not fi-
nanced by the City. This allows the golf
course to accept tax deductible dona-
tions.
Motion was made by Harry, seconded by
Gartner to approve the payment of the
bills from the appropriated funds with the
exception of the Pioneer Review's as ap-
proved above with an adjustment. Motion
carried.
Gross SaIaries - June 28, 2013: Mayor
and Council - $3,740.00; Adm. -
$2,965.73; Police - $6,220.73; Public
Works - $3,187.59; Street - $4,945.19;
Swimming Pool - $7,818.55; Water -
$2,308.80
Colonial Life, Employee Supplemental
Ìns.- 06/13 ...............................372.25
EFTPS, S.S., Medicare, Withholding-
06/13 ....................................6,693.02
Office of Child Support Enf., Garnish-
ment - 06/13............................266.00
SDRS, Employee Retirement-
06/13 ....................................2,884.59
Lift Station RehabiIitation:
SPN & Assoc., Design Eng. thru
06/15/13 ...............................2,600.00
Wood/WaIden Ave. Improv. Project:
Haakon Co. Register of Deeds,
Plat/Ìnst. Copies - 06/13..............5.00
Rosebud Concrete, Ìnc., Pay Req. #03
thru 06/22/13 ....................222,119.26
SPN & Assoc., Const. Eng. 05/26-
06/15/13 .............................35,852.65
This Month's BiIIs:
AT&T Mobility, Cell Phone
06-06/13....................................81.87
Best Western Ramkota - Pierre, HR/FO
School Rooms - 06/13.............527.94
Boyd, Brandon, Mileage Reimb. -
06/13 .........................................64.38
Cenex Harvest States, Fuel -
05/13 .......................................349.76
Commercial Pool, Pool Test Tablets -
06/13 .......................................124.78
Coyle's SuperValu, Pool Supplies/ Re-
sale - 05/13 .............................414.89
CRA Payment Center, Mower Supplies -
06/13 .........................................31.88
D&T Auto Parts, Supplies -
05/13 .........................................68.13
Dakotacare Health Ìns., Employee
Health Premium - 07/13........9,790.11
Delta Dental Ìns., Employee Dental Pre-
mium - 07/13 ...........................688.90
1st Nat'l Agency, 2013 JD Lease Tractor
Ìns. - 2013 ...............................430.00
1st Nat'l Bank - Philip, Utility Billing -
06/13 .......................................120.74
1st Nat'l Bank - S.F., SRF Loan #02 Pay
#176 - 07/13.........................2,163.90
SRF Loan #03 Pay #79 -
07/13 ....................................2,223.41
Fitzgerald Oil Co., Fuel/LP -
06/13 ....................................1,906.52
Galls/Quartermaster, P. Dept. Supplies -
06/13 .........................................70.48
George's Welding & Repair, Pool Railing
Ìron - 05/13................................94.48
Golden West, Telephone/Ìnternet 05-
06/13 .......................................686.33
Haakon Co. Treasurer, Office Rent-
07/13 .......................................500.00
Haakon School Dist. 27-1, Open Gym
Approp - 2013 .........................750.00
Hach Co., Water Supplies -
06/13 .........................................53.05
Hawkins, Ìnc., Pool Chemical -
06/13 .......................................363.50
Hills Material Co., 30.72 T Cold Mix -
06/13 ....................................3,324.82
MG Oil Co., Fuel - 05/13 ..........1,231.34
Moses Building Center, Pool
Supplies/Railing - 05/13 ............85.20
Northwest Pipe Fittings, Ìnc., Sewer
Supplies/Pipe - 06/13..............547.12
Petty Cash, Postage 04-06/13 ......40.05
Philip Health Services, Ìnc., Pre-Em-
ployment Testing - 05/13 .........190.00
Pioneer Review, Publishing -
06/13 ......................................746.70
Bronc Ride Adv. - 06/13........1,500.00
Quill Corp., Supplies - 05/13 .......455.02
Sanford Laboratories, Random Testing -
05/13 .......................................348.00
SD DENR, Drinking Water Fee
FY2014....................................600.00
SD Dept. of Revenue, Pool/Water Col-
iform Testing - 06/13..................39.00
Sales Tax Payable - 06/13.......869.50
SD Federal Property Agency, Fire Dept.
Tool Box - 05/13 ......................225.00
Sensus USA, Software Support -
06/13 .......................................250.00
Smith, Brittany, Mileage Reimb. -
06/13 .........................................64.38
State Property Management, 1998 ÌH
Tandem Axle Truck -
06/13 ..................................20,800.00
The Lifeguard Store, Guard Attire -
06/13 .........................................24.25
Tollefson, Gay, Attorney Retainer - 07/13
200.00
USDA, RD Loan Pay #102 -
07/13 ....................................3,069.00
VÌSA-UMB Bank, Travel Exp./Postage
05-06/13..................................273.18
Walker Refuse, Ìnc., 370 Residential
Garbage - 06/13...................4,884.00
West Central Electric, Electric 05/01-
06/01/13 ...............................3,066.00
WR/LJ Rural Water, 4,423,000 gals. -
06/13 ....................................5,528.75
Contract Min. - 06/13............2,500.00
Airport Water - 06/13.................67.50
South Shop Water - 06/13.........20.00
Zeeb Pharmacy, Pool Supplies -
06/13 .........................................42.76
Total Expenditures -
07/01/13 .........................$333,073.53
OId Business:
Mayor Vetter updated the Council on his
inquiry with Nels Crowser following re-
view of Mr. Crowser's request to graze
sheep at the rubble site. According to Mr.
Crowser, he has located other land to
graze the sheep and if the City would like
to purchase land, we are to contact the
property owner, Rae Crowser. Vetter
stated that Mr. Crowser indicated the sell-
ing price would be around $1 million.
New Business:
US Hwy 14/SD Hwy 73 Drainage:
Council was informed that the West River
Water Development District has awarded
the City up to $10,000 in grant funds to
assist with completing the hydraulic study
for this area. Since neither this revenue
nor the expense for the study was appro-
priated for in 2013, a supplement to the
budget was asked to be approved.
Motion was made by Harry, seconded by
Arthur to approve the 1st reading of the
following Ordinance #2013-12. Motion
carried.
ORDINANCE #2013-12
CITY OF PHILIP, SD
SUPPLEMENTAL
APPROPRIATION
WEST RIVER WATER DE-
VELOPMENT DISTRICT
GRANT TO ASSIST WITH
HYDRAULIC STUDY
WHEREAS, the City of Philip,
South Dakota was, on or about
June 20, 2013, awarded a
grant from the West River
Water Development District
Board in the amount of
$10,000, and;
WHEREAS, the City of Philip,
South Dakota will utilize said
funds to conduct a hydraulic
study of property currently
under easement with the State
of South Dakota, and;
WHEREAS, this hydraulic
study is being required by the
State in order to explore and
determine storm water
drainage and its potential im-
pact on the City of Philip from
drainage areas located north
and west of the City of Philip -
more specifically; an area north
and west of the City on which
are currently located two stock
dams; a retention pond located
just south of US Highway 14 lo-
cated on property legally de-
scribed as Tracts A & B of
Section 13-1-20; a W.P.A. dam
constructed in 1936 directly
south of the aforementioned
retention pond located on Lot
01, Block 01 of Kurka Addition
to the City of Philip, and a
drainage area located on Tract
C of Section 13-1-20 of the City
of Philip, and;
WHEREAS, once the afore-
mentioned hydraulic study is
complete, its findings will be re-
viewed by the State of South
Dakota and the City of Philip to
determine if the drainage ease-
ments issued in 1936 can and
should be released either back
to the City of Philip and/or the
current property owners im-
pacted by said easements,
and;
WHEREAS, this is an unantic-
ipated grant award as well as
an unanticipated expenditure
and was therefore not appro-
priated for within the 2013
budget;
NOW THEREFORE, BE IT
RESOLVED, that the City
Council of the City of Philip,
South Dakota, does hereby au-
thorize the Finance Officer to
Supplement the City's 2013
Municipal Appropriations to ac-
curately reflect the grant award
as well as the expenditures as-
sociated with the hydraulic
study to be conducted.
FROM: 101-00000-36700
Cont. and Donations/Private
Sources ...............$10,000.00
TO: 101-43150 -42220 Storm
Drainage
Engineering .........$10,000.00
Approved this ______ day of
_______ 2013.
/s/Michael Vetter,
Mayor, City of Philip
ATTEST:
/s/Monna Van Lint,
Finance Officer
Passed First Reading:
July 01, 2013
Passed Second Reading:
Ayes: 06 Nays: 00
Council then reviewed the engineering
proposal from SPN & Assoc. to complete
the hydraulic study. Ìt was noted that de-
pending on the depth of the study, it is es-
timated to cost between $7,500 and
$10,000.
Council Member Larson questioned if the
study will be done in stages as previously
discussed with Harlan Quenzer, Engineer
with SPN & Assoc.
Jeff McCormick, Engineer with SPN &
Assoc., advised that the plan includes
starting on a small scale prior to extend-
ing further. The depth of the study is de-
pendent on what the State will require in
order to make their determination relative
to the water retention easements and per-
mitting in the drainage area.
Following review, motion was made by
Gartner, seconded by Matt to approve the
engineering proposal from SPN & Assoc.
to complete the hydraulic study for the SD
Hwy 14/SD Hwy 73 Drainage area which
is estimated between $7,500 and
$10,500. Motion carried with all members
voting aye.
Wood/Walden Ave. Utility and Street Ìm-
prov. Project:
Mr. McCormick briefed the Council on the
project's progress, noting that the project
is moving forward without concerns. The
contractors are currently finishing up the
sanitary sewer on the north end of N.
Wood Ave. They also plan to finish the
gravel base up to the High St. intersection
on N. Wood Ave. prior to the 4th of July.
The concrete crews are expected to ar-
rive next week to start on the driveways
and curb and gutter from the Pine St. in-
tersection to the High St. intersection and
Walden Ave. Once the southern portion
of concrete is in place - that crew will
move to the north and begin concrete
from High to US Hwy. 14. Asphalt crews
will move in and place the first of two lifts
of asphalt on the southern portion of the
project including Walden Ave. Once the
first lift is complete on the south and the
concrete is complete on the north - the
first lift of asphalt will be laid on the north
section. He estimates that there is still ap-
proximately 85 to 90 days of construction
work left.
Mr. McCormick went on to note that the
original construction plans included that
of lining the storm sewer that crosses N.
Wood Ave. into the draw area on Charles
"Chuck¨ Allen's property. Recently, Mr.
Allen approached the City, agreeing to
provide a temporary construction ease-
ment in order for the City to replace storm
sewer with an open cut versus the
planned lining. By allowing an open cut
and access to his private property, the
City will see an estimated savings of
$8,000 in construction costs. McCormick
has drafted a change order to this effect,
noting the estimated savings of $8,235.00
to the City.
FO Van Lint reported that Mr. Allen has
signed the temporary easement today
that includes property, legally described
as Lots 01 and 02, Block 08, Highland Ad-
dition, City of Philip, SD.
Motion was made by Matt, seconded by
Arthur to approve the temporary con-
struction easement with Mr. Allen and au-
thorize the Mayor's signature thereon.
Motion carried. Mr. Allen was thanked for
his cooperation and generosity in agree-
ing to this easement.
Motion was then made by Arthur, sec-
onded by Matt to approve Change Order
#01 reflecting the reduction in the con-
tract price of $8,235.00 for the storm
sewer crossing (open cut) contingent
upon the contractor's approval. Motion
carried.
Mr. McCormick then went on to advise
the Council that the contractor has rec-
ommended the City televise the new san-
itary sewer mains in lieu of them
performing the displacement and deflec-
tion sanitary sewer test per contract spec-
ifications. Ìn turn, they have agreed to pay
half of the televising expenses as they
feel the televising will be more beneficial
to both them and the City, more specifi-
cally if there is a problem in the main, it
can be repaired immediately to keep the
project moving forward.
Mr. McCormick noted that the construc-
tion contract supports televising with the
condition that the City reserves the right
to hire the contractor for this service. He
stressed that this protects the City by en-
suring that it will be done to our specifica-
tions. Ìn his opinion, the televising would
be more beneficial to the City as it will
provide a visual of the sewer mains,
footages, and connections. An actual es-
timate for this service is not available at
this time, but McCormick estimates the
expense at $1.00 to $1.50 per lineal foot
of sewer main.
By general consensus of the Council, Mr.
McCormick will obtain quotes for the
sewer main televising for their considera-
tion.
Council reviewed the SD Dept. of Envi-
ronment and Natural Resources (DENR)
initial inspection report of the project
which indicated that no discrepancies
have been noted to date.
Motion was made by Matt, seconded by
Arthur to approve Rosebud Concrete,
Ìnc.'s pay request #03 in the amount of
$222,119.26 contingent upon receipt of all
appropriate paperwork required for the
funding agency's approval through the
SRF program and authorize the Mayor's
signature on the SRF drawdown #3. Mo-
tion carried with all members voting aye.
E. Pine St./Wray Ave. Overlay Project:
The pre-construction meeting scheduled
for today was postponed until next Mon-
day, July 8th at 3:30 p.m. in the Commu-
nity Room of the Haakon Co.
Courthouse.
Mr. McCormick stated that the contractor,
J&J Asphalt, is planning to start the proj-
ect on July 9th. They are estimating their
work schedule at five to seven days, but
possibly longer for the concrete portion of
the project. He also noted that he will be
meeting with PWD Reckling prior to the
pre-construction meeting to review the
area and determine those areas that will
be patched by J&J Asphalt prior to the
overlay. Ìt was noted that the contract pro-
vides a certain dollar amount for patching
and rut repairs.
Ìt was questioned if the patching amount
exceeds the contract allotment, could the
City personnel perform some of the work?
PWD confirmed that they will look into this
further once the needed amount of patch-
ing is determined.
FO Van Lint reported that a pedestrian
called today and reported a sink hole on
the south side of the intersection of Stew-
art Ave. and E. Pine St. Street Dept. per-
sonnel, Jason Petersen, has barricaded
and filled in the area for the time being,
but it is assumed that the culvert is cav-
ing. Ìn addition, Officer Butler has taken
photographs.
PWD mentioned the possibility of extend-
ing the culvert out. Ìt will be reviewed prior
to J&J Asphalt starting on the overlay as
it will extend along E. Pine St. from the N.
Wood Ave. intersection up Wray Ave. to
SD Hwy 14.
Council Member Matt questioned the ac-
cess to properties throughout the con-
struction areas with both projects being
relatively close in area. He noted that E.
Pine St. provides access to some of the
roads for those along the current con-
struction on N. Wood Ave. Ìn addition, E.
Pine St. is the only access to properties
for a number of residents.
McCormick noted that access will be re-
viewed and discussed during the pre-con-
struction meeting next Monday. He
stressed that they are going to work with
both contractors to ensure that residents
have minimal interruptions with access.
Matt also questioned PWD Reckling rel-
ative to obtaining hot mix from J&J As-
phalt to patch other areas in town? PWD
Reckling noted that he is planning to visit
with Hills Material as they will be in the
area longer, providing the City more op-
tions for patching.
Council reviewed the following
Building/Flood Plain Development Per-
mits: Barry and Edna Knutson - fence;
Rene Konst - replace basement wall;
Marion and Darlene Matt - remove/ re-
place concrete driveway; Donald and De-
lores Poss - fence replacement; Jared
Rutherford - decks, demolish and replace
shed; and, Michael Vetter - concrete pad.
Motion was made by Arthur, seconded by
Gartner to approve the permits as pre-
sented above. Motion carried with Coun-
cil Member Matt abstaining.
At 7:30 p.m., as previously advertised, a
public hearing was held on the application
of Norma Oldenberg for a variance to the
building regulations ordinance #11-
601(a), side yard requirements. Applica-
tion has been made for a variance on the
north property line of Lot 07, Sunny Acres
Addition, City of Philip, Haakon Co.,
South Dakota, to occupy the north five
feet (5') by one-hundred four feet (104')
for the placement of a shed.
Ìt was noted that the abutting property
owner, Phyllis Hanrahan, has submitted
a written statement expressing no con-
cerns for the requested variance.
Ìn addition, James and Norma Oldenberg
have filed a building permit for an 8' by 16'
shed which is dependent on the approval
of the requested variance; and, the repair
and/or replacement of the retaining wall.
The retaining wall will more than likely oc-
cupy a portion of public right-of-way.
Council Member Arthur reported that Old-
enbergs are planning to repair the retain-
ing wall that is currently there. They have
also recognized that, if and when the City
does the Pine St. Phase ÌÌÌ project, it will
more than likely be removed.
With no one appearing for or against the
variance request, motion was made by
Harry, seconded by Arthur to approve the
variance as stated above along with their
building permit as presented. Motion car-
ried with all members voting aye.
CHS, Ìnc. DBA Midwest Cooperatives Ìm-
provement Plans:
Jay Baxter, local manager with CHS, Ìnc.,
addressed the concerns noted by the
Council during their June 3rd meeting.
The first concern was that of the Road
Maintenance Agreement between the
City and CHS. He noted that as re-
quested, the additional verbiage has
been added and approved by CHS. The
second concern was that of the proposed
location for the storm sewer inlets. Baxter
advised that this location is the lowest
point in the area which has been re-
viewed and approved by Council Member
Gartner and PWD Reckling. The third
concern was regarding the proposed E.
Cherry St. boulevard area. This was an
error in the design plans and is being cor-
rected by their engineer's to reflect a ten
foot boulevard between the south edge of
E. Cherry St. and the abutting property
owners. The north edge of E. Cherry St.
will abut CHS's property. Lastly, the fourth
concern was the water main and hydrant
relocation, which he would like further
clarification on from the Council.
Mr. Baxter noted that during the initial
planning stages of the project, CHS
agreed to take responsibility for the water
main that would need to be moved from
its current location as it will run under their
proposed fertilizer plant. His concern is
that the water main extension that the
City proposed will only service the hy-
drant that was also recommended to be
relocated north of the Hansen's Hide &
Fur building. He noted that the neighbor-
hood already has a hydrant and this
would only serve as a secondary source
for an elevator fire. They are estimating
this expense at $12,000 and in Mr. Bax-
ter's opinion; it is not cost beneficial to
CHS.
Mr. Baxter went on to say that during the
project site review with Gartner and Matt,
they considered CHS's location for the
water main and hydrant as proposed in
the engineer's design. The current water
main that would extend under their build-
ing to the current hydrant location will be
abandoned. Ìn turn, they would maintain
the water main to the proposed hydrant
location, which is on the north side of E.
Cherry St., just west of the S. Auto Ave.
intersection and to their fertilizer plant.
(Copies of their plans are on file in the Fi-
nance Office.)
PWD Reckling confirmed that their plans
are satisfactory regarding the water main
and hydrant location. The concern for
protecting the hydrant from traffic was
mentioned and CHS has agreed to install
bollards as a protection barrier.
Council Member Arthur stated that in his
opinion, the hydrant is a benefit to both
the neighborhood and CHS as it protects
their neighbors.
By general consensus of the Council, the
plans presented by Mr. Baxter for the
storm sewer, boulevard area, water main
and hydrant are satisfactory.
Ìt was noted that the City has not received
a copy of the updated engineer's design
plans with the changes noted by Mr. Bax-
ter. Mr. Baxter confirmed that they are still
in the process of being updating and will
forward a copy to the City once they are
finalized.
Motion was then made by Matt, seconded
by Gartner to approve the Relocated East
Cherry Street Road Maintenance Agree-
ment with CHS, Ìnc. Motion carried with
all members voting aye.
Mayor, Council and those in attendance
thanked Mr. Baxter as he left the meeting
at this time.
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).
Motion was made by Arthur, seconded by
Henrie to approve the 1st reading of the
following Ordinance #2013-11. Motion
carried with all members voting aye.
ORDINANCE #2013-11
SUPPLEMENTAL
APPROPRIATION
AIRPORT MIRL LIGHTING
PROJECT GRANT AND EX-
PENSES 2013
WHEREAS, the City of Philip,
South Dakota was awarded a
Federal Aviation Administration
Grant for the design and re-
placement of the Municipal Air-
port's Medium Ìntensity
Runway Lighting on July 30,
2012, in the amount of
$307,000, and;
WHEREAS, the City of Philip,
South Dakota hosted a bid let-
ting and opening for said im-
provements on July 02, 2012,
and awarded said bid to Muth
Electric on September 13,
2012, and;
WHEREAS, Muth Electric
began the replacement of the
Medium Ìntensity Runway
lighting on or about September
17, 2012, and all construction
and installations were com-
pleted on December 13, 2012;
and,
WHEREAS, the City of Philip,
South Dakota had budgeted for
all construction and engineer-
ing expenses associated with
this project within the 2012 Mu-
nicipal Appropriations Ordi-
nance, but;
WHEREAS, a large portion of
the actual pay requests, engi-
neering fees and grant dollars
awarded for this project were
not received by the City until
after January 01, 2013;
NOW THEREFORE, BE IT
RESOLVED, that the City
Council of the City of Philip,
South Dakota, does hereby au-
thorize the Finance Officer to
Supplement the City's Airport
Department engineering and
contract services budget to
cover the expenses that were
incurred in 2012, but reim-
bursed and booked against the
2013 budget.
FROM: 101-00000-33170
Federal Airport Ìmprovement
Grant ....................$92,150.00
TO: 101-43500-42220 Airport
Engineering............$9,200.00
101-43500-42230
Airport Contract
Services ...............$82,950.00
Approved this ______ day of
_______ 2013.
/s/Michael Vetter,
Mayor, City of Philip
ATTEST:
/s/Monna Van Lint,
Finance Officer
Passed First Reading:
July 01, 2013
Passed Second Reading:
Ayes: 06 Nays: 00
Philip Trails Project:
Council Member Larson updated the
Council on the progress of the trails proj-
ect. She reported that during her visit with
the Haakon County Conservation District,
they offered to donate to the project and
will work with the landscape architect.
Mike, Engineer with Kadrmas, Lee &
Jackson (KLJ) and also the representa-
tive from the American Society of Land-
scape Architects, visited the site. Ìt has
been determined that they will wait on the
design until following the Transportation
Alternative Program (TAP) grant applica-
tion funding decision. Ìf the grant is ap-
proved, this service will be considered at
$10,000 in-kind donation to the project.
Larson is also planning a presentation for
the TAP application hearing scheduled for
July 10th in Pierre. The grant award noti-
fication date is July 15th.
Ìt was also reported that Phase Ì of the
project was denied funding through the
SD Game, Fish and Parks Recreational
Trails Program (RTP). Larson noted that
Philip's project is considerably larger than
the trails that have been funded through
the RTP.
PWD Reckling advised the Council of a
sewer main back up on June 21, 2013,
that was reported at 8:00 a.m. that morn-
ing by property owner, Barry Knutson.
City personnel responded to the area with
the sewer truck and located the manhole
that was blocked. The on-site engineer
for the Wood/Walden Ave. project was
consulted and they determined to set up
a bypass pump to go between the two
manholes. The bypass pumping was not
keeping up with the amount of raw
sewage that they need to remove, so they
contacted The Septic Guys to assist and
finally around noon, they had pumped it
down to the point that they were able to
locate and remove the blockage, which
was reported as a piece of wood lathe
and a concrete stake. Once they were re-
moved, the sewer appeared to be flowing
normally again.
McCormick stated that, in his opinion, the
lathe and stake have been lodged in the
manhole for some time especially, consid-
ering that there has not been any recent
concrete work down in the area.
PWD Reckling also reported that he re-
moved a piece of wood lathe from a man-
hole on the west side of town a few
weeks back.
FO Van Lint noted that to date, two insur-
ance claims have been filed with the
City's insurance provider as a result of
this sewer back up.
Council went on to review a request from
Golden West Telecommunications for an
easement for the installation of fiber optic
cable. The easement is for a portion of
the airport property, on the access road
to Peterson's, in the northwest corner of
the airport property. Since this will be lo-
cated in the runway protection zone
(RPZ) area, the City's Airport Engineer
Rod Senn was consulted and his recom-
mendations are as follows: (1) issue a
Notice to Airmen (NOTAM) during con-
struction and verify that the equipment
will meet the appropriate air spacing re-
quirements; and (2) notify and request
approval from the City prior to any main-
tenance work in the RPZ other than that
of driving through the zone.
Following review, motion was made by
Matt, seconded by Arthur to approve
Golden West's easement contingent
upon them meeting the conditions out-
lined above as recommended by the
City's Engineer. Motion carried.
Motion was made by Harry, seconded by
Arthur to approve the Joint Cooperative
Agreement with Central SD Enhance-
ment (CSDED) for fiscal year 2014. Mo-
tion carried.
Mayor Vetter informed the Council of an
inquiry from a citizen regarding the noon
and ten o'clock whistle as it causes dogs
to bark. Ìt was noted that the whistle has
blown at these times for many years and
the ten o'clock whistle is the curfew signal
as outlined in City Ordinance #9-1401
and 9-1402.
Vetter stated that in his opinion, this
should be a decision referred by the pub-
lic. There are factions of the public both
for and against the whistles. He doesn't
feel that this is a decision the Council
should make, but rather one made by the
Legal Notlces0ead|ìne: Irìdays at Noon
1hursday, 1uly 11, 2013 · 1he Pioneer Review · Page 10
Pioneer Review is a IegaI newspaper for the City of PhiIip, Haakon County, Haakon SchooI Dist. 27-1, Town of MidIand, West River RuraI Water DeveIopment District.
public at large.
City Attorney Tollefson also noted that the
recent complaints have been of dogs
barking at 3:00 a.m. when the whistle was
not blowing.
By general consensus of the Council, no
action was taken on this proposal.
Council reviewed the following L/P
Propane bids received this month:
Fitzgerald Oil Company: June 5, 2013:
$1.25/gal; June 10, 2013: $1.25/gal; June
26, 2013: $1.19/gal.
Midwest Cooperatives: June 5, 2013:
$1.35/gal.; June 10, 2013: $1.35/gal.;
June 26, 2013: $1.35/gal.
The SD Dept. of Transportation is accept-
ing applications for its Community Ac-
cess, Ìndustrial Park and Agri-Business
Grant program.
Departmental Reports:
The quarterly Administrative report will be
presented during the Aug. 5, 2013, meet-
ing.
The 2014 budget meetings have been
scheduled for the week of Aug. 5, 2013.
Motion was made by Harry, seconded by
Gartner to approve the following Resolu-
tion #2013-10. Motion carried with all
members voting aye.
RESOLUTION #2013-10
SUPPLEMENTAL
APPROPRIATIONS
CONTINGENCY TRANSFER
2013 FISCAL BUDGET
WHEREAS, it appears that
there will be insufficient funds
in the 2013 General Fund
Budget to carry out the indis-
pensable functions of govern-
ment. Ìt is proposed that the
following Supplemental Contin-
gency Transfer Appropriations
be adopted.
FROM: 101-41100-41150
Contingency - $15,850.00
TO: 101-41100-42100 Leg-
islative Ìnsurance - $4,000.00
101-41100-42300 Legislative
Publishing - $4,000.00
101-41400-42700 Adm.
Travel/Dues - $1,000.00
101-41400-43411 Adm. Mach.
& Equip. Non-Cap. -
$700.00
101-41920-42230 Muni. Bldg.
Contract Services -
$3,000.00
101-43100-42220 Street En-
gineering - $1,800.00
101-43120-42210 2nd Penny
Street & Roads Legal Fees
- $150.00
101-45100-42500 Swimming
Pool Repairs - $500.00
101-46500-42220 Economic
Develop. Engineering -
$700.00
Dated this 1st day of July 2013.
/s/ Michael Vetter, Mayor
ATTEST:
/s/ Monna Van Lint,
Finance Officer
Motion was made by Matt, seconded by
Arthur to approve the Utility Account Ap-
plication for Landlords in accordance with
Ordinance #5-001(b). (A copy of the ap-
plication is on file in the Finance Office.)
Motion carried.
The quarterly Airport report was re-
viewed. The fuel revenues through June
15, 2013, were reported at $4,431.32.
The monthly Police Dept. was reviewed
with Officer Butler.
The monthly Street Dept. report was re-
viewed.
Motion was made by Gartner, seconded
by Matt to authorize the purchase of a
surplus 1998 ÌH F2554 tandem axle
dump truck from the State of South
Dakota for $20,800.00. Motion carried.
Motion was made by Harry, seconded by
Gartner to approve the 1st reading of the
following Ordinance #2013-09. Motion
carried with all members voting aye.
ORDINANCE #2013-09
SUPPLEMENTAL
APPROPRIATION TO
FINANCE STREET DEPART-
MENT MACHINERY &
EQUIPMENT PURCHASE -
DUMP TRUCK 2013
WHEREAS, the City of Philip,
South Dakota was presented
with the opportunity to pur-
chase a much needed, used
1998 ÌH F2554 Tandem Dump
Truck from the State of South
Dakota Surplus Property, Divi-
sion of Property Management;
and,
WHEREAS, the City of Philip,
South Dakota had budgeted for
such a purchase in 2012 in an-
ticipation of the State of South
Dakota surplusing this machin-
ery in 2012. Unfortunately, the
State did not surplus this ma-
chinery as anticipated and bud-
geted for in the City's 2012
appropriations; and,
WHEREAS, by the time the
City of Philip became aware of
the fact that this particular ma-
chinery and equipment would
not be offered for sale until
2013, the City had already
adopted its 2013 Appropria-
tions Ordinance; and,
WHEREAS, the City of Philip,
South Dakota does maintain a
street equipment reserve ac-
count for said capital pur-
chases and has maintained a
sufficient balance within said
account to finance the pur-
chase of this used dump truck;
NOW THEREFORE, BE IT
RESOLVED, that the City
Council of the City of Philip,
South Dakota, does hereby au-
thorize the Finance Officer to
Supplement the City's Street
Department capitalized ma-
chinery and equipment budget
to cover the expenses that will
be incurred to purchase the
1998 ÌH F2554 Tandem Dump
truck from the State of South
Dakota Property Management
office.
FROM: 101-00000-10410
General Fund - Street Equip.
Assigned Cash.....$20,800.00
TO: 101-43100-43400 Street
Dept. Mach. & Equip. - Capi-
talized...................$20,800.00
Approved this ______ day of
_______ 2013.
/s/Michael Vetter,
Mayor, City of Philip
ATTEST:
/s/Monna Van Lint,
Finance Officer
Passed First Reading:
July 01, 2013
Passed Second Reading:
Ayes: 06 Nays: 00
PWD Reckling was questioned about the
plans for the old dump truck and how the
patching of potholes is coming along.
Reckling stated that he would recom-
mend surplusing and selling the truck at
the next Philip Livestock Machinery Auc-
tion. As for patching, they are still working
on them.
Council Member Larson questioned if
there is a process for repairing potholes?
Reckling stated, "When they show up, we
try to get them fixed.¨ This is all depend-
ent on time and if they have hot or cold
mix on hand.
Council reviewed a quote from Moses
Building Center for the materials to re-
place the municipal building office roof in
the amount of $2,523.87. Ìt was noted
that the City only appropriated $3,500 for
contract services in the municipal building
budget. This amount will cover the mate-
rials, but not the labor. Ìn turn, the supple-
ment previously approved will assist in
covering the total expenses for the im-
provement.
Ìt was questioned who the City will hire as
a contractor to install the roof. PWD
Reckling mentioned contacting Tom Swift
and Branden West for quotes. Should the
labor exceed the budget, the City person-
nel may be able to install the steel if the
contractor sets the rafters.
By general consensus of the Council, the
quote presented by Moses Building Cen-
ter was tabled until quotes are obtained
from contractors for the installation of the
roof.
Council reviewed a request to publish a
tree maintenance reminder in the news-
paper. Ìt was noted that the City has re-
ceived various complaints of trees
overhanging sidewalks, alleys and streets
which interfere with pedestrian traffic and
damage city equipment and therefore are
in violation of Ord. #7-107.2.
DFO Smith advised the Council that the
process utilized in the past is similar to
that for publishing the property mainte-
nance reminder for mowing. She stated
that this is a cumbersome task as with the
tree maintenance, the entire town is in-
spected for trees in violation and those
properties that fail to comply following the
deadline stated in the public reminder are
personally contacted. She also men-
tioned the possibility of addressing the in-
dividual complaints as they are received
like other nuisances.
Ìt was mentioned that it may be cost pro-
hibitive to forego the notice this year and
address them on a complaint basis only.
Council Member Gartner also suggested
publishing this in the spring along with the
property maintenance notice.
By general consensus of the Council, the
notice will not be published and over-
hanging trees in violation of Ord. #7-
107.2 will be addressed on a complaint
basis only.
The swimming pool report was reviewed.
Ìt was reported that registration for swim
lessons has exceeded years past. The
pool revenue through June 30, 2013, was
reported at $1,133.42 for concession
sales and $10,980.68 for daily admit-
tance, passes, swim lessons and aero-
bics.
The monthly Water Dept. report was re-
viewed. The water loss for the month of
June was reported at 7%.
Council addressed the 7:10 p.m. sched-
uled agenda item at this time as Mary Kay
Lusk was not present during the course
of the meeting. Ms. Lusk has presented a
request to place her single bungee jump
trampoline business on City property,
more specifically in the north parking lot
of the Kiddie Park.
FO Van Lint advised that according to Ms.
Lusk, this will be a traveling business so
they would only set it up during various
events, i.e. during "Hot Summer Nights.¨
Discussion ensued regarding the request.
Recommendations from Attorney Tollef-
son were reviewed as well as additional
recommendations from the Council.
Following review, motion was made by
Gartner, seconded by Henrie to approve
Ms. Lusk's request to place the single
bungee jump trampoline on City property
contingent upon the following: provide
proof of insurance that names the City as
additional insured; post a warning sign
that states, "this is not a City sponsored
event¨; notify the City when the equip-
ment will be set up; and, that the equip-
ment cannot be stored on City property
when not in use. Motion carried.
PubIic Comments:
Del Bartels stated, as a citizen, he is in
favor of the noon and ten o'clock whistles.
In Other Business:
Ìn observance of the 4th of July Holiday,
City offices will be closed on Thursday,
July 4th, but residential garbage collec-
tion will still take place. Ìt was also noted
and determined that the offices will re-
main open on July 5th as well as the Rub-
ble Site will be open on July 6th.
The Statewide Transportation Ìmprove-
ment Program (STÌP) Hearings are
scheduled for July 23rd in Pierre and July
24th in Rapid City. Mayor Vetter plans to
attend the hearing in Rapid City.
The SDML Elected Officials workshop is
July 24th in Pierre.
Motion was made by Matt, seconded by
Gartner to authorize DFO Smith's atten-
dance at the SDML Policy Meeting on
Aug. 15th in Pierre. Motion carried.
The next regular Council Meeting will be
held on Monday, August 5, 2013, at 7:00
p.m. in the Community Room.
With no further business to come before
the Council, Mayor Vetter declared the
meeting adjourned at 8:29 p.m.
/s/ Michael Vetter, Mayor
ATTEST:
/s/ Brittany Smith,
Deputy Finance Officer
[Published July 11, 2013, at the total ap-
proximate cost of $539.00]
City Counoil
Prooeedings
oontinued from page 9
fnmIIy rofurnod homo Snfurdny
nIghf nnd fho rosf sµonf unfII Sun-
dny.
Knfhy Hnnrnhnn nnd Irosfon
vIsIfod hor fnmIIy In Crogory on fho
fourfh nnd fIffh. Knfhy snId fhroo-
monfh-oId Irosfon wonf fo hIs fIrsf
cnrnIvnI nnd IIkod fho µroffy IIghfs.
Snfurdny, fhoy joInod Chnd, Mnrk
nnd Inf nnd KnIIo Hnnrnhnn for n
gof-fogofhor nf fho Johnsons`, Inf's
fnmIIy In Iurko. Inf's nIoco, MI-
rnndn WIIson, IIorro, cnmo homo
wIfh fhom nnd wIII sµond sovornI
dnys. Inf snId Chnd hnd MIrnndn
ouf foncIng nIrondy Mondny morn-
Ing!
Iruco nnd !ynn Ðunkor nnd
fnmIIy nnd Joff nnd CrysfnI
SchofIoId vIsIfod ÐonnIo nnd Io-
boffo SchofIoId Sundny nffornoon.
Tho Hnnkon Counfy Croonors
hnvo boon busy onforfnInIng foIks
for dIfforonf ovonfs. IosIdos
sIngIng for fho coIobrnfIon nf
MIIosvIIIo on fho Iourfh, fhoy snng
In Hof SµrIngs Snfurdny. ThIs wns
for n gnfhorIng of fho fnmIIy of
InuIIno Sfnbon, John's wIfo. Tho
Iofors fnmIIy, who IIvo on fho
soufh sIdo of Angnsforn, woro ob-
sorvIng fhoIr l00 yonrs on fhoIr
µInco. Sundny, fhoy snng nf IofhoI
!ufhornn Church In Hof SµrIngs,
nnd Infor nf IIno HIIIs AssIsfod
!IvIng nIso In Hof SµrIngs. InuI,
Ðonnn nnd TInn Sfnbon nffondod
fhoso ovonfs nnd sfnyod ovornIghf
wIfh JIm nnd Mnry Jnno (Sfnbon)
!nnkIn. Tho !nnkIns mnko fhoIr
homo In Ðonvor, buf whon In Soufh
Ðnkofn fhoy IIvo In fho houso fhnf
ShIrIoy Sfnbon IIvod In whon sho
wns In Hof SµrIngs.
!nsf wook, from Sundny
fhrough Thursdny ovonIngs, Snm,
Ion nnd Mnrk SfnngIo nffondod
duc In nIfum, n CnfhoIIc summor
µrogrnm.
KnfIo ConnIck, n coIIogo frIond
of JonnIfor SfnngIo, nnd Shnnnon
Todd, who Is sfnyIng for fho sum-
mor nf SfnngIo's, sµonf from
Wodnosdny fhrough Snfurdny nf
fho SfnngIo's. JonnIfor nnd
boyfrIond CoIf cnmo for fho wook-
ond from IrookIngs. Snfurdny, fho
SfnngIos wonf fo SconIc for n fnm-
IIy gof-fogofhor.
CoIby IIfch nnd !IggIn Andors
wonf fo n IIbIo cnmµ nonr If.
IIorro from Juno 24-28. ThIs wook,
Kongnn IIfch nnd hIs cousIn,
Hunfor Ioforson, nro nf fho cnmµ.
!unch guosfs nf !oo nnd Jonn
Inffon's Wodnosdny woro Coorgo
nnd !nIµh Cobos, fho JIm Sfnn-
gIos, nnd frIonds, KnfIo nnd Shnn-
non. Coorgo nnd !nIµh woro
Inforosfod In fho µrocoss of µuffIng
fIy fngs on fho cows' onrs fo hoIµ
wIfh fIy confroI. Coorgo, !nIµh nnd
Cnry Sfoµhonson vIsIfod nf Inf-
fon's on fho Iourfh boforo fho
MIIosvIIIo coIobrnfIon.
Wodnosdny, Irynn OIIvIor hnd
n whonf fIoId sfnrf fIro whIIo ho nnd
Inrf woro wIndrowIng. Tho
MIIosvIIIo nnd IhIIIµ voIunfoor fIro
doµnrfmonfs woro cnIIod nnd If wns
fnkon cnro of. Wo'ro fhnnkfuI wo
hnvo fho fIro doµnrfmonfs ns wo
novor know whon wo wIII nood
fhom.
My noµhow, Ðon Thorson, ngo
53, sufforod n vory sovoro honrf nf-
fnck Insf wookond nnd Is In crIfIcnI
condIfIon In n hosµIfnI In Modford,
Oro. Ho IIvos In OkInhomn nnd wns
vncnfIonIng In Orogon whon ho gof
sIck. Ho Is fho son of my Info
brofhor, !nuron, nnd JoAnn Thor-
son who Is In fho IhIIIµ ÞursIng
Homo. IIonso µrny wIfh our fnmIIy
fhnf ho wIII rocovor from fhIs.
Inrf nnd I onjoyod n couµIo of
dnys In fho IInck HIIIs wIfh ÐIck
nnd Cono Hudson IrIdny nnd Snf-
urdny. Wo wonf from Hof SµrIngs
fo SµonrfIsh, so wo covorod n Iof of
forrIfory. Wo nffondod fho µIny nf
IInck HIIIs IInyhouso IrIdny
nIghf. Snfurdny on our wny homo,
wo sfoµµod fo soo ÐIck's sIsfor,
Jonn KoffIor, nf WhIfowood.
!of's confInuo fo µrny for rnIn!
MIIesvIIIe News
{ccntInued trcm page ?)
CroofIngs from sunny, bonufIfuI,
n IIffIo bIf dnmµ norfhonsf Hnnkon
Counfy. Wo hnvo rocoIvod n couµIo
of smnII rnIn showors In fho µnsf
couµIo of dnys, nnd wo couId dofI-
nIfoIy uso moro moIsfuro. Thnnk-
fuIIy wo dIdn'f gof nny of fho
dosfrucfIvo hnII ns If movod ncross
fho sfnfo. Tho croµs nro IookIng
good, nnd If sooms fhnf mosf ovory-
ono Is sfIII busy µuffIng uµ hny.
Tho counfry sfIII Iooks groon nnd
Iush such n woIcomo confrnsf fo
Insf yonr's dry condIfIons!
Aro fho fIIos bnd In your nron¨ If
sooms IIko wo hnvo nn oµIdomIc
nround horo. I µuf n fIy frnµ In fho
nµµIo froo, so I'm hoµIng fhnf fnkos
cnro of somo of fho µosfs. And I'm
consIdorIng fryIng fho bnggIo/
wnfor/µonnIos frIck nIso. I know
ofhor µooµIo hnvo usod fhnf
mofhod, nnd If sooms fo hoIµ. I cnn
honosfIy sny fhnf fho ono fhIng I
onjoy nbouf fho wInfor monfhs Is
fhnf fhoro nro no bugs!
Þow fhnf fho socInI schoduIo hns
soffIod down nround horo, I'vo hnd
n IIffIo moro fImo fo fond fo fho
gnrdon. Tho wnrmor wonfhor Is
hoIµIng fhIngs grow, nnd If Iooks
IIko wo'II bo onfIng zucchInI In jusf
n fow dnys sfIII nof !nndy's fn-
vorIfo voggIo. Tho groon bonns nro
bIoomIng, nnd wo nro onjoyIng
snnµ µons. Tho cucumbors nro
bIoomIng IIko crnzy, ns nro fho µo-
fnfoos. Tho fomnfo µInnfs nro sof-
fIng fruIf, so I!T sonson wIII bo
horo boforo wo know If. Wo con-
fInuo fo onf gnrdon Ioffuco, buf If
wIII soon bo µnsf Ifs µrImo. Somo of
fho boofs nro rondy fo hnrvosf, nnd
fho dIII Is doIng woII, goffIng rondy
fo bo nddod fo fho µIckIo jnrs. Tho
cnrrofs nro growIng woII, now fhnf
I'vo hnd fImo fo gof rId of mosf of
fho woods. I'm growIng brussoIs
sµroufs fhIs yonr, hoµIng for n good
croµ. I hnvon'f grown fhom for
yonrs. Tho nµµIo nnd µonr froos
hnvo bonufIfuI fruIf fhIs yonr
hoµofuIIy If won'f gof ruInod by n
hnII sform IIko Insf yonr's croµ dId.
SorvIng food fhnf I'vo grown In fho
gnrdon gIvos mo such n sonso of
snfIsfncfIon, µIus If Is honIfhy for
us. AII fho woodIng nnd µIckIng Is
good oxorcIso, foo!
I Iovo fhoso bonufIfuI summor
dnys! Two of my fnvorIfo fhIngs
nbouf summor nro fho bIrds
sIngIng nnd cIofhos dryIng on fho
cIofhosIIno. !nforfunnfoIy, fhoro
nro froo brnnchos nbovo fho
cIofhosIIno, nnd whIIo fho bIrds
mnko bonufIfuI musIc, fhoy nIso
somofImos mnko "doµosIfs" on my
nowIy Inundorod cIofhos. Oh woII,
such Is IIfo. Ono bIrd ovIdonfIy n
Inrgo bIrd mnnngod fo mnko n do-
µosIf on fho sIIdIng gInss door, nnd
fho doµosIf wns mndo rIghf
fhrough fho scroon! Tho sIIdIng
gInss door Is on fho socond IovoI of
fho houso, nnd If Is undor n Inrgo
onvo on fho norfh sIdo of fho houso.
AII I cnn fIguro Is fhnf If musf hnvo
boon n ronIIy wIndy dny oIfhor
fhnf, or fho bIrd Is nn ncrobnf!
Whnfovor fho cnso, cIonnuµ ro-
quIrod n buckof nnd n brush! I
guoss If fho doµosIf Is fho bIggosf
µrobIom I hnvo fodny, I nm µroffy
forfunnfo.
My symµnfhy fo !nrry nnd Chnr-
Ioffo CnbrIoI nnd nII of Jonn Iurns'
fnmIIy. Sho musf hnvo boon quIfo n
Indy, nnd sho wns bIossod fo IIvo fo
n rIµo oId ngo.
On fo fho nows!
ÐIck nnd Cono Hudson hnvo
boon In SIoux InIIs for fho µnsf fow
dnys. ÐIck hnd surgory yosfordny
fo romovo hIs µnrnfhyroId. Thoy
µInn fo bo homo In n couµIo of dnys.
ThoIr dnughfor, Ðob (Hudson)
Iurmn, CoIumbus, Þob., wIII bo
comIng fo fho rnnch Infor fhIs
wook. Ðob wIII bo fho guosf
sµonkor nf n womons snInd Iunch-
oon Snfurdny, JuIy l3, nf fho !o-
gIon HnII In IhIIIµ. Tho Iunchoon
bogIns nf l2 noon MÐT, nnd ovory-
ono Is InvIfod fo nffond. Ðob wIII bo
sµonkIng nbouf "SfoµµIng Ouf To
n !Ifo on fho Idgo." I hnvo honrd
fhnf sho Is n wondorfuI sµonkor,
nnd sho hns n gronf mossngo.
IoInfod hnµµy bIrfhdny wIshos
fo ConnIo Johnson who coIobrnfod
hor sµocInI dny Insf Mondny. ThoIr
son, Avory, µInys on n bnsobnII
fonm, so fho fnmIIy wns In Ðond-
wood Insf wookond wnfchIng
gnmos. Tho Johnsons hnvo nIso
boon busy wIfh hnyIng ncfIvIfIos.
Ðunno nnd !oIn !osofh nnd
!nrry nnd !Indn SmIfh fourod fho
l880 Town on JuIy 4, fhon fhoy
fook n drIvo down by Codnr Iuffo.
!oIn snId If wns nn onforfnInIng, ro-
InxIng dny.
KovIn nnd CrnIg Þouhnusor hnd
sIx of fhoIr nnfIquo John Ðooro
frncfors In fho µnrndo In If. IIorro
on JuIy 4. Among fhoso who hoIµod
drIvo fho frncfors woro CnyIon Cor-
bor nnd Joff nnd John WIIIoughby.
IoIIowIng fho µnrndo, KovIn nnd
Mnry wonf fo Zny nnd CnrrIo Þor-
mnn's homo for Iunch nnd vIsIfIng.
KovIn cnmo bnck fo fho rnnch In fho
nffornoon, nnd Mnry cnmo homo
foIIowIng fho fIroworks dIsµIny. IrI-
dny, KovIn nnd Mnry vIsIfod !ufh
Þouhnusor In HIghmoro, fhon wonf
on fo SIoux InIIs fo nffond fho Inko-
sIdo woddIng of ChnrIIo nnd Irondn
HoImos. ChnrIIo hns boon n fro-
quonf door hunfor horo on !obb's
IInf. Thoy sµonf fho nIghf nf n ro-
sorf onsf of SIoux InIIs. Sundny,
KovIn nnd Mnry nffondod fho bnso-
bnII gnmo nf Iour-Cornors, nnd
KovIn wns ono of fho umµIros for
fho gnmo. Tho IocnI fonm wns µIny-
Ing n fonm from IInnkInfon, fho
Iour Cornors won hnndIIy.
!oo nnd Mnry IrIggs fook off fho
nffornoon of JuIy 3 fo frnvoI fo Mon-
fnnn. Thoy hnd suµµor wIfh grnnd-
sons Sofh nnd Znno Joons In
SµonrfIsh fho nIghf of fho fhIrd,
nnd fhon confInuod on fhoIr frnvoIs.
Iy Snfurdny, fhoy sfoµµod nf fho
!oo nnd MndoIIno CornwoII rnnch
nonr CInsgow, Monf. Thoy sµonf
sovornI hours vIsIfIng whIIo fhoy
fook n four of fho rnnch. Thoy ovon
gof fo soo Cnnndn from fho norfh
ond of fho rnnch. Mnry snId If wns
n fun frIµ, osµocInIIy fho furns fhnf
ondod uµ wIfh mIIos nnd mIIos of
grnvoI buf sfIII fook fhom fo fho
hIghwny fhoy Infondod on frnvoI-
Ing. ThoIr frnvoIs fook fhom fo
WyomIng, Monfnnn nnd Þorfh
Ðnkofn, nnd fhoy snw somo bonufI-
fuI counfry, buf "fhoro Is no µInco
IIko homo." Thoy rofurnod homo
Sundny nIghf. Mnry sµonf somo
oxfrn fImo In IIorro Mondny
ovonIng In ordor fo wnfch hor
grnnddnughfor, CnffIbrIo !IggIo,
µIny soffbnII.
ÞoIs nnd Ðorofhy InuIson nro
nmong fhoso busy wIfh hnyIng nc-
fIvIfIos. JuIy 4, fhoy nffondod fho
µnrndo In If. IIorro. IrIdny, fhoy
wonf bnck fo fown for suµµIIos nnd
grocorIos. Snfurdny, Ðorofhy wns
rnkIng hny whIIo ÞoIs hnndIod
bnIor dufIos. Sundny, Ðorofhy nf-
fondod church nf Ðooµ Crook.
Ðorofhy snId fhoro wns n bIg buII
snnko nonr fho fronf of fho church
fho mnjorIfy of fho congrognfIon
ngrood fhnf buII snnkos nro bonofI-
cInI nnd docIdod fo Iof fho snnko bo.
Ono of fho gnIs nf church (who shnII
romnIn nnmoIoss) Is nof so fond of
snnkos, so hor vofo wns fo formI-
nnfo If. MnjorIfy ruIod.
!nsf Thursdny mornIng, CIndy
(Mnrkwod) nnd Iruco Irosoo nr-
rIvod nf fho IIIIy nnd ArIyno Mnrk-
wod homo. CIndy nnd Iruco fook
fhoIr dnughfor-In-Inw, JonnIno
CnbrIoI, nnd fho grnndkIds fo fho
µnrndo In If. IIorro nnd fhon fook
fho kIds swImmIng. Thnf ovonIng,
T.J. nnd JonnIno CnbrIoI nnd chII-
dron woro guosfs nf CIInf nnd
!nurn AIIomnn's for suµµor nnd
fIroworks. IIIIy nnd ArIyno Mnrk-
wod sµonf fho ovonIng In MIIosvIIIo,
onjoyIng fho coIobrnfIon. IIIIy
hoIµod wIfh nucfIonoorIng dufIos.
IrIdny, CIndy Inndscnµod nround
fho now cnbIn nf IIIIy nnd ArIyno's.
(I snw µIcfuros, nnd sho dId n bonu-
fIfuI job!) T.J. CnbrIoI nnd fnmIIy
woro Iunch nnd suµµor guosfs. IrI-
dny ovonIng, T.J. nnd JonnIno's
chIIdron hnd n sIooµovor wIfh
CIndy nnd Iruco In fho cnbIn. Tho
CnbrIoIs nnd Irosoos onjoyod Iunch
wIfh IIIIy nnd ArIyno Snfurdny,
fhon Iruco nnd CIndy rofurnod fo
fhoIr homo In SµonrfIsh. Tho Iro-
soo's nro sfIII workIng fo roµnIr
fhoIr houso nnd ynrd foIIowIng n ro-
conf hnII sform. IIIIy nnd ArIyno
nffondod church Sundny.
!ny nnd Þnncy Þouhnusor nf-
fondod fho µnrndo In If. IIorro
Thursdny, fhon fhoy wonf fo fho
IInck HIIIs fo sµond sovornI dnys nf
fho fnmIIy cnbIn wIfh Þnncy's
dnughfor, JuIIo, nnd hor fnmIIy.
Thoy rofurnod homo Sundny. WhIIo
on roufo bnck fo IIorro, Þnncy ro-
coIvod word fhnf hor nIoco, !ornn
WIIIInms, hnd µnssod nwny. !ornn
hnd boon bnffIIng cnncor. My sym-
µnfhIos fo fho fnmIIy. Þnncy's
dnughfor, CIndy, who IIvos In
Toxns, Is sµondIng fho wook wIfh
!ny nnd Þnncy. Þnncy's chIIdron,
CIndy, Knfhy, SnndI nnd Iroff,
woro nf hor homo Mondny, workIng
on µromofIonnI mnforInIs for fho
uµcomIng rnnch rodoo.
Mnx nnd Joyco Jonos sfnyod
homo on fho Iourfh of JuIy. ThoIr
chIIdron, KIm nnd Todd, nnd fhoIr
fnmIIIos woro fhoro, nnd fhoy on-
joyod vIsIfIng, food nnd fIroworks.
Tho dog dIdn'f onjoy fho fIroworks
so much ho wonf Indoors durIng
fhnf µnrf of fho fosfIvIfIos. Snfur-
dny, Joyco nffondod n brIdnI showor
for Soronn Þormnn nf KIrIoy HnII.
Mnrgo IrIggs mndo n frIµ fo fown
Insf Tuosdny. Hor grnndson, Cnsoy
IrIggs, wns homo nf fho rnnch ovor
fho wookond. Ho works In fho Ab-
ordoon nron. Mnrgo nnd !ynn
IrIggs' gnrdon Is doIng gronf.
Mnrgo shnrod somo of fho broccoII
wIfh us If Is doIIcIous!
!ufh Þouhnusor snId fho fncIIIfy
In HIghmoro fronfod fho rosIdonfs
fo n fIroworks dIsµIny on JuIy 4. On
fho fIffh, KovIn nnd Mnry
Þouhnusor sfoµµod In for n vIsIf.
Snfurdny, Iob Andorson sfoµµod
for n vIsIf. Iob Andorson workod for
Iob nnd !ufh mnny yonrs ngo. Ho
now IIvos In CoIorndo, buf ho comos
fo Soufh Ðnkofn fo vIsIf fnmIIy In
!nngford.
Irnnk nnd ShIrIoy HnIIIgnn Ioff
for Toxns Snfurdny fho 29. Thoy nr-
rIvod In IInckwoII Sundny nnd fook
cnro of busInoss Ifoms for fhroo
dnys. ThoIr dnughfor, MnggIo,
cnmo ovor from ÐnIIns on fho
Iourfh. Thoy hnd nn onrIy suµµor
wIfh InuI nnd Kny Cofhnrd, nnd
fhnf ovonIng fhoy joInod n grouµ
downfown fo onf, vIsIf nnd wnfch
fho kIds sof off fIroworks. Snfurdny,
fho IInckwoII VoIunfoor IIro Ðo-
µnrfmonf hoId fhoIr nnnunI Iourfh
of JuIy bnrbocuo. Thoro wns n Inrgo
crowd, nnd fhnnk goodnoss fhoy
hnd jusf µurchnsod fhroo bIg cooI-
ors fo kooµ fho fIro hnII cooI for
ovoryono bocnuso If wns In fho hIgh
90s fhnf dny. ShIrIoy snw mnny oId
frIonds nnd cInssmnfos, nnd fhoy
hnd n gronf fImo. ShIrIoy snId fhoy
snw n Iof of dry counfry on fho wny
down fo Toxns. If Iookod groon
fhrough Þobrnskn, buf fhon gof ro-
nIIy dry. Tho worsf wns norfhorn
Toxns nnd OkInhomn. Jusf nbouf
nnyfhIng groon from Knnsns on
wns IrrIgnfod. Thoro wns ono nron
nround Mnfndor, Toxns, fhnf Iookod
µroffy good, buf If wns dry ovory-
whoro oIso. ShIrIoy snId If wns good
fo gof homo fo nII fhIs groon grnss
nnd wIdo oµon sµncos. And nccord-
Ing fo ShIrIoy, "Of courso I sny fhnf
ovory fImo I go soufh."
Our wook wns busy wIfh fnrmIng
ncfIvIfy, chockIng on IIvosfock, nnd
sfIII µuffIng fhIngs nwny foIIowIng
fho coromony nnd rocoµfIon of fho
µrovIous wookond. Our dnughfor,
!orI, sµonf fho wook wIfh us boforo
rofurnIng fo fho Insf Consf on fho
?. Wodnosdny, !orI nnd I wonf fo
Kndokn fo sµond fImo wIfh my
mofhor, !ofoy Irown. Wo nII wonf
fo Iunch nf Codnr Inss nonr Info-
rIor, fhon wo dId somo fourIng
soufh of fho WhIfo !Ivor whoro
Mom nnd Ðnd usod fo IIvo. If Is
such bonufIfuI counfry! On fho
fourfh, !orI wonf fo IIorro fo joIn
frIonds, nnd !nndy nnd I sfnyod
homo wIfh our foof uµ. Snfurdny,
my sIsfor, IIIIo, hor dnughfors
!oronn nnd !IkkI, fhoIr frIonds,
IInko nnd Þnkofn, nnd my mofhor
nII cnmo uµ for Iunch nnd vIsIfIng.
IIIIo nnd fho gIrIs IIvo In !nndor,
Wyo. Sundny, I fook !orI fo IIorro
so sho couId cnfch n µInno, nnd Infor
In fho nffornoon !nndy nnd I nf-
fondod fho bnsobnII gnmo nf Iour
Cornors.
ThIs wook, I nm grnfofuI for our
cnfs nnd kIffIos. Thoy nro so onfor-
fnInIng, so frIondIy, nnd fhoy nro
vory offIcIonf nf kooµIng fho µInco
mouso froo. Thoro nron'f ovon nny
mIco In fho bnrns or shods nround
horo! Tho mIco cnn do so much
dnmngo fo vohIcIos, bngs of food or
sood, or whorovor oIso fhoy docIdo
fo bo I'm grnfofuI fho cnfs kooµ
fhom In chock. Thoy nro for fho
mosf µnrf nbovo nvorngo In InfoIII-
gonco nnd Iooks howovor, ono of
fho kIffIos jumµod Info n µnn of oII
Insf wook ns our noµhow, ÐyInn,
wns chnngIng oII In ono of fho frnc-
fors. AcfunIIy, I fhInk fho nnfIc
couId bo nffrIbufod fo curIosIfy
rnfhor fhnn Inck of InfoIIIgonco. Tho
kIffy wns ornngo, buf nffor fho oII
bnfh, ho wns µroffy bInck. Tho µoor
IIffIo fhIng wns mIsornbIo, buf wo
bnfhod hIm nnd !orI gof fho mnjor-
Ify of fho oII ouf of hIs fur. I doubf
fhnf IIffIo "OII Cnn Hnrry II" wIII
µuII fhnf sfunf ngnIn!
Co ouf nnd mnko If n gronf wook!
Injoy fho bonufIfuI wonfhor, fnko
fImo fo sfny snfo, nnd µIonso µrny
for rnIn!
McenvIIIe News
by Leanne Neuhauser · SB?-ßßBS
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!
FOR SALE: Alfalfa seed, grass
seed and high test alfalfa hay.
Delivery available and volume
discount available. Call 798-
5413. P28-11tc
TRAILER TIRES FOR SALE:
12-ply, 235/85/16R. $160,
mounted. Les’ Body Shop, 859-
2744, Philip. P40-tfn
HELP WANTED
POSITIONS OPEN: Sunset Grill
and Subway (former Happy Chef
buidling) in Kadoka have posi-
tions open for cooks and sand-
wich artists with a variety of
duties. All shifts available. Begin
work mid-July. Apply in person
at Subway. K31-2tc
HAAKON SCHOOL DISTRICT
IN PHILIP is accepting bids to
replace the roof with steel,
doors, and windows at Deep
Creek School in northern
Haakon County. See Britni at
the Administrative Offices or
send an email to Britni.Ross@
k12.sd.us to request a list of
specifications and materials.
Completion date on or before
August 9th is preferred.
P30-2tc
POSITION OPEN: HAAKON
COUNTY ABSTRACT COMPANY
is accepting applications for of-
fice help. Position involves work-
ing with Insurance and Land
title work. Applicant must be
willing to get licensed. Accurate
Typing and Computer skills re-
quired. Pick up application at
145 S. Center Ave. Philip, SD.
P30-tfn
OPTIMETRIC TECHNICIAN:
One day per week (Tuesdays), 8
a.m. to 4 p.m. Medical experi-
ence preferred, but not required.
Mail resumé to: Philip Eye
Clinic, 810 Mountain View Road,
Rapid City, SD 57702. Ques-
tions, call Angie, 342-0777.
P28-tfn
POSITION OPEN: Full-time
Jackson County Highway De-
partment Worker. Truck driver,
heavy equipment operator, light
equipment operator. Experience
preferred, but will train. CDL re-
quired, or to be obtained in six
months. Pre-employment drug
and alcohol screening required.
Benefits package. Applications /
resumés accepted. Information
837-2410 or 837-2422, Fax
837-2447.
K28-4tc
POSITION OPEN: Jackson
County is accepting applications
for full-time Deputy Director of
Equalization. Selected applicant
may be required to become cer-
tified as per SDCL. Must work
well with the public, and have
clerical and computer skills.
Jackson County benefits include
health insurance, life insurance,
S.D. Retirement, paid holidays,
vacation and sick leave. Position
open until filled. Beginning wage
$9.00 per hour. Applications are
available at the Jackson County
Auditor’s office or send resumé
to Jackson County, PO Box 280,
Kadoka, SD 57543. Ph: 837-
2422.
K28-4tc
POSITION OPEN: Part-time
Jackson County Highway De-
partment Worker. Tractor opera-
tor to mow county road right of
way, and perform other duties
as directed. Pre-employment
drug and alcohol screening re-
quired. Applications / resumés
accepted. Information 837-2410
or 837-2422, Fax 837-2447.
K28-4tc
POSITION OPEN: Jackson
County Highway Weed Sprayer.
Seasonal part-time employment
spraying county highway right of
way. Commercial herbicide li-
cense required or to be obtained
before start of work. Pre-employ-
ment drug and alcohol screening
required. Applications / re-
sumés accepted. Information
837-2410 or 837-2422, Fax
837-2447. K28-4tc
HOUSEKEEPERS AND LAUN-
DRY PERSONNEL WANTED:
High school and college students
are welcome to apply. Will train.
Apply at either America’s Best
Value Inn and Budget Host Sun-
downer in Kadoka or call 837-
2188 or 837-2296. K26-tfn
HELP WANTED: Sales person to
sell the historic Black Hills Gold
jewelry, in Wall. Meet travelers
from all over the world. Salary +
commission. Call Connie at 279-
2354 or 939-6443, or fax re-
sumé to 279-2314.
PW24-tfn
MISC. FOR SALE
FOR SALE: Complete reloading
equipment, including bench,
$350. Call 515-1460. PR46-1tp
FOR SALE: Floor oxygen con-
centrator, Invacare Platinum XL.
12,500 hours. Serviced by PSI.
$400 cash OBO. 859-3095.
PR43-4tc
FOR SALE: 6500 watt Titan In-
dustrial generator, electric start
with pull start, 8 hp. diesel en-
gine, (2) 110v plug-ins, 1-RV
plug, 1-220 plug, new Interstate
battery, cover. 280-0351.
P20-tfn
FOR SALE: Rope horse halters
with 10’ lead rope, $15 each.
Call 685-3317 or 837-2917.
K44-tfn
NOTICES/WANTED
WANTED: CLEAN COTTON
RAGS; i.e. sheets, t-shirts,
socks. NO FLANNEL OR CUR-
TAINS. 25¢ lb. Pioneer Review,
221 E. Oak St., Philip. P28-tfn
PETS/SUPPLIES
AKC GERMAN WIREHAIR
POINTER PUPPIES: Available in
Milesville for viewing now,
pickup Second week of August.
One male, five females. Will have
first shots, wormed, microchip
implants, and registration docu-
mentation. 605-544-3016.P31-
4tp
FOR SALE: 20-gallon aquarium
plus equipment and supplies,
including cabinet and top. Great
condition, in working order, fish
included. $250/ OBO. 360-
4241, Wasta.
P30-2tc
KITTENS: Ready for new
homes! Would make good barn
cats or house cats. Call 685-
5327 for more info. P30-2tc
REAL ESTATE
HOUSE FOR SALE: Asking
$25,000. 406 Norris St., Wall.
Call 279-2825, PW31-2tc
FOR SALE/RENT: 3 bedroom, 2
bath, full basement, central air,
stove, refrigerator, washer, dryer.
302 W. Oak. Philip. Call 602-
509-5355. K31-1tp
HOUSE FOR SALE IN PHILIP:
3 bedrooms, 1.75 baths, 1,100
sq. ft. open floor plan, vaulted
ceilings, fenced backyard, estab-
lished lawn, oversized detached
garage. Appliances included, all
new in 2008. Call 840-2257 or
307-251-2474.
PR45-6tp
HOUSE FOR SALE IN PHILIP:
2 bedrooms, central location.
Make an offer! 859-3095 or 859-
2483. P28-4tc
HOME FOR SALE IN PHILIP: 4
bedroom home with big 2-car
garage on two lots. House re-
modeled two years ago, new
roof, windows, siding, high effi-
ciency heat/air with heat pump,
on-demand hot water, nice
propane fireplace, nice back-
yard, deck and more. Would
consider contract for deed. Con-
tact for showing: Don or Tami
Ravellette, 685-5147 (cell) or
859-2969 (home). P27-tfn
2-STORY HOUSE FOR SALE IN
WALL: Will consider any reason-
able offer. Please call 279-2858.
PW27-8tc
RECREATION
FOR SALE: 2004 Honda Fore-
man Rubicon 4WD 4-wheeler,
new tires, new plastic, with
windshield. 280-0351. P20-tfn
RENTALS
APARTMENTS: Spacious one
bedroom units, all utilities in-
cluded. Young or old. Need
rental assistance or not, we can
house you. Just call 1-800-481-
6904 or stop in the lobby and
pick up an application. Gateway
Apartments, Kadoka. WP32-tfn
CLASSIFIED POLICY
PLEASE READ your classified
ad the first week it runs. If you
see an error, we will gladly re-
run your ad correctly. We accept
responsibility for the first 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
The Milesville Hall Board
would like to say “thank you” to
everyone who helped with the
July 4th fundraiser for the hall.
To the ladies who mowed,
trimmed and cleaned the
grounds and cleaned and deco-
rated the hall; the Milesville Fire
Department for their help; Janice
Parsons for the delicious baked
beans; the Crooners for their
wonderful entertainment; the
Berry kids for the sheep rodeo;
and Billy Markwed and Mike
O’Dea for their great auctioneer-
ing; and to anyone who helped in
any way – we thank you all.
Thanks to everyone who
brought food to share and stayed
to enjoy the evening, and for your
generosity to the hall through
your donations. With your sup-
port, the Milesville Hall will con-
tinue to be here.
God’s blessing to you all!
Thank you, Sonia (Meyers)
Nemec. Your Foster article in the
June 27th Pioneer Review was
so special to our whole family –
you brought a lot of tears to our
eyes. You and Jerry were such
great classmates to Les and
MaryLou, so it was pretty special
to have someone who knew us
write about our family. Sonia,
you always were such a history
bug in school, and could write
and create a story with such
ease. The Pioneer Review is very
fortunate to have you.
The late Fred & Mabel
Foster Family
MISCELLANEOUS
DISH TV RETAILER- Starting at
$19.99/month (for 12 mos.) &
High Speed Internet starting at
$14.95/month (where available.)
SAVE! Ask About SAME DAY In-
stallation! CALL Now! 1-800-
308-1892
SAVE ON CABLE TV-Internet-
Digital Phone-Satellite. You`ve
Got A Choice! Options from ALL
major service providers. Call us
to learn more! CALL Today. 888-
337-5453
HIGHSPEED INTERNET every-
where By Satellite! Speeds up to
12mbps! (200x faster than dial-
up.) Starting at $49.95/mo.
CALL NOW & GO FAST! 1-888-
518-8672.
NOTICES
ADVERTISE IN NEWSPAPERS
statewide for only $150.00. Put
the South Dakota Statewide
Classifieds Network to work for
you today! (25 words for $150.
Each additional word $5.) Call
this newspaper or 800-658-
3697 for details.
The PDR Hunt is a FREE deer
hunt for physically disabled chil-
dren ages 12-18, September 13-
15, 2013. Clark, South Dakota.
Call Dean Rasmussen (605)
233-0331, www.pdryouthhunt.
com.
OTR/DRIVERS
DRIVERS WANTED: CDL, owner
operators, freight from Midwest
up to 48 states, home regularly,
newer equipment, Health, 401K,
call Randy, A&A Express, 800-
658-3549.
* * * * * *
AUTOMOTIVE
QUINN FIRE DEPARTMENT IS
ACCEPTING BIDS on a 1961
C50 Chevy Viking Truck. It has
a 350 motor and comes with 500
gallon tank, 100 gallon per
minute pump with motor, 100
feet of 1 1/4 hose on a hose reel.
Bids may be sent to: Dave
Humphrey, PO Box 184, Wall,
SD 57790. Any questions, call
Dave 685-3987 or Michael 685-
8524. WP44-4tc
FOR SALE: 1998 Ford Expedi-
tion XLT 4x4, cloth seats, power
windows, locks & seats, good
tires. Call 685-8155. PR10-tfn
BUSINESS & SERVICES
NEED A PLUMBER? Licensed
plumbing contractor for all your
indoor plumbing and outdoor
water and sewer jobs call Dale
Koehn 441-1053 or leave a mes-
sage at 837-0112. K31-4tp
BUSINESS FOR SALE: Pizza
Etc. 175 S. Center Ave., Philip.
Great family business, 1 year in
newly remodeled building, lots of
possibilities for expansion. Con-
tact Kim or Vickie, 859-2365.
PR45-tfn
HILDEBRAND STEEL & CON-
CRETE will do all your concrete
construction jobs. Call us and
we will give you a quote. Office,
837-2621, Rich’s cell, 431-2226,
toll free, 877-867-4185.
K25-tfn
ROUGH COUNTRY SPRAYING:
Specializing in controlling
Canada thistle on rangeland.
ATV application. Also prairie
dogs. Call Bill at 669-2298.
M24-24tp
O’CONNELL CONSTRUCTION,
INC., PHILIP: Rock, Sand,
Gravel (screened or crushed). We
can deliver. Dams, dugouts,
building sites. Our 38th year.
Glenn or Trace, 859-2020.
PR11-tfn
TETON RIVER TRENCHING:
For all your rural water hook-
ups, waterline and tank installa-
tion and any kind of backhoe
work, call Jon Jones, 843-2888,
Midland. PR20-52tp
WEST RIVER EXCAVATION
will do all types of trenching,
ditching and directional boring
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
WANTED: Hay, straw or stalks
to put up on shares or purchase
in field or windrow. Call Joel
Deering, 381-0885 or 993-3151.
PR45-tfn
ANGUS BULLS: Net Worth, Free-
dom bloodlines. Good calving
ease, gentle, poured. Ones and
twos - $2,000-$3,000. Also bull
rack hauler for sale. 390-5335,
515-1502. Schaaf Angus Ranch.
P30-4tp
FOR SALE: 660 New Holland
Baler, $3,500. Also, 1990 Dia-
mond D 6x20 stock trailer,
$2,500 Sterling Riggins, 462-
6555 or cell 441-4363. P30-3tc
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
EMPLOYMENT
TEACHING POSITIONS OPEN
AT MOBRIDGE-POLLOCK
School District #62-6 for 2013-
2014 School Year: HS Math; MS
Special Education; and Birth to
2nd Grade Special Education.
Contact Tim Frederick at 605-
845-9204 for more information.
Resumes and applications can
be mailed to the school Attn:
Tim Frederick at 1107 1st Av-
enue East in Mobridge SD
57601. Open until filled. EOE,
Signing Bonus available.
DOUGLAS COUNTY COMMIS-
SION is taking applications for
full- time Douglas County High-
way Superintendent. Must have
valid Class A Driver’s License.
Experience in road/bridge con-
struction/ maintenance. For ap-
plication contact: Douglas
County Auditor (605) 724-2423.
HUTCHINSON COUNTY HIGH-
WAY SUPERINTENDENT POSI-
TION. Duties include
supervising staff, scheduling
shifts, planning and organizing
department activities, preparing
budget, representing depart-
ment at public meetings. Must
maintain valid SD Driver’s and
Commercial Driver’s License.
Salary dependent on experience.
Applications from Hutchinson
County Auditor’s Office, 140 Eu-
clid Room 128, Olivet SD 57052
(605) 387-4212. Applications
close 4:30 p.m. July 26, 2013.
STORE MANAGER - JOHN
DEERE DEALERSHIP. Store
manager sought by multi-store
John Deere dealership opera-
tion. Position currently open is
at Greenline Implement, Miller,
SD, a part of C&B Operations,
headquartered out of Gettys-
burg, SD. Applicants should
possess the ability to manage
sales, parts, and service person-
nel in a growth oriented dealer-
ship. We offer progressive
marketing plans, competitive
pay, full benefit package, includ-
ing bonus plan. Please send re-
sume to Mark Buchholz, at
buchholzm@deerequipment.com
or call Mark at 605-769-2030.
HEALTH/BEAUTY
TOUGH ENOUGH TO WEAR
WYLIE? $1000 Flatbed Sign-on
*Home Weekly *Regional Dedi-
cated Routes *2500 Miles
Weekly *$50 Tarp Pay (888) 692-
5705. www.drive4ewwylie. com.
P EL VI C/ T RANSVAGI NAL
MESH? Did you undergo trans-
vaginal placement of mesh for
pelvic organ prolapse or stress
urinary incontinence between
2005 and the present? If the
mesh caused complications, you
may be entitled to compensa-
tion. Call Charles H. Johnson
Law and speak with female staff
members 1-800-535-5727.
FOR SALE
10 CHOICE COMMERCIAL
ACRES. Any business will work
here. Between Hill City and
Custer on Highway 16. Has two
wells, two homes, six good out
buildings. CFD. $100,000 down.
Vaun H. Boyd. 605-673-5503.
PHILIP BODY SHOP
•Complete Auto Body Repairing
•Glass Installation •Painting •Sandblasting
Toll-Free: 1-800-900-2339
Pee Wee & Toby Hook
859-2337 • Philip, SD
Classified
Advertising
CLASSIFIED RATE: $6.50 min-
imum for first 20 words; 10¢ per
word thereafter; included in the
Pioneer Review, the Profit, & The
Pennington Co. Courant, as well
as on our website: www.pioneer-
review.com.
CARD OF THANKS: Poems,
Tributes, Etc. … $6.00 minimum
for first 20 words; 10¢ per word
thereafter. Each name and initial
must be counted separately. In-
cluded in the Pioneer Review and
the Profit.
BOLD FACE LOCALS: $8.00
minimum for first 20 words; 10¢
per word thereafter. Each name
and initial must be counted sep-
arately. Printed only in the Pio-
neer Review.
NOTE: $2.00 added charge for
bookkeeping and billing on all
charges.
DISPLAY AD RATE: $8.00 per
column inch, included in the Pi-
oneer Review and the Profit.
$5.55 per column inch for the Pi-
oneer Review only.
PUBLISHER’S NOTICE: All real estate ad-
vertised in this newspaper is subject to the
Federal Fair Housing Act of 1968, which
makes it illegal to advertise “any preference,
or discrimination on race, color, religion,
sex, or national origin, or any intention to
make any such preference, limitation, or
discrimination.”
This newspaper will not knowingly accept
any advertising for real estate which is a vi-
olation of the law. Our readers are informed
that all dwellings advertised in this newspa-
per are available on an equal opportunity
basis.
continued on page 12
Classifieds • ads@pioneer-review.com
Thursday, July 11, 2013 • The Pioneer Review • Page 11
Walker Automotive
Now open Mon. thru Fri.
8:00 a.m. to 5:00 p.m.
Tune-ups ~
Brakes ~ Service
859-2901 • Philip
For all your
concrete
construction
needs:
Gibson
CONCRETE
CONSTRUCTION
859-3100
Philip, SD
ALL types!
Backhoe
Trenching
Tire Tanks
Vacuum
Excavation
Cobett Waters
Directional
Boring
Located in
Kadoka, SD
Home: (605) 837-2945
Cell: (605) 381-5568
Excavation work of
APARTMENTS AVAILABLE!
PHILIP PLAZA:
1 and 2 Bedrooms Available
RIVERVIEW APARTMENTS:
2 Bedrooms Available
(washer/dryer hook-ups) Apartments
carpeted throughout, appliances
furnished, laundry facilities available.
Disabled and Handicap Housing
For app||cal|or
& |rlorral|or:
VelroP|a|rs
Varagererl
1113 3rerrar 3l.
3lurg|s, 30 5ZZ85
ê05-31Z-30ZZ or
1-800-211-282ê
www.
metrop|a|ns
management.
com
84 Years Ago
June 13, 1929
Miss Mary Gebes of Milesville
and Mr. August Schaffers of Orient
were united in marriage at
Milesville Tuesday, June 11.
***
Jake Weber, local hide and fur
buyer, bought an exceptionally
large number of skins during the
season just past. From October 16
until June 1 he bought 24,731 ani-
mal pelts.
Grindstone News … Henry Foote
cracked one of the lower bones of
his arm while scuffling with his
brothers last week.
Mr. Jazek has gone to Rapid City
to follow his trade of plastering this
summer. Those who try Mr.
Jazek’s work will be well satisfied
for he is a good worker.
What is probably the largest
tame rosebush in Haakon County
grows on the place occupied by Mr.
and Mrs. Russell Keyser. It has
grown into a thicket six feet wide
and twice that long, and higher
than a man in places. Many of the
canes are an inch thru. It is now a
mass of fragrant yellow bloom.
Mr. and Mrs. Ed Farrell are the
parents of a baby boy, born June 8.
Emma Peterson is assisting Mrs.
Farrell until she regains her
strength.
Albert Gigle has found a chest of
money, but he is none the richer for
it. While excavating a basement for
a garage, he dug up an old steel
box, which contained $4000. But it
was all worthless Confederate bills.
The find was made two miles west
of the old Deadwood Trail, near a
lone tree, so it is supposed the
chest came in some manner from
the stagecoach.
Local News … Mr. and Mrs. L.E.
Robbins are the parents of a son
born to them at the Einan hospital,
Tuesday, June 10.
The misses Frances Curington,
Mae McCammon and Jean Deter-
man of Kadoka drove to Aberdeen
Sunday at enroll in summer school
at the Northern Normal.
Elias Einan has purchased one of
the Ray Cottages in the west part
of town and will repair and re-
model it for a residence.
***
Of particular significance to
South Dakota is the meeting at
Washington recently of the Federal
commission appointed to take
charge of the gigantic sculptures at
Rushmore. At this session, plans
for the completion of the carvings
will be discussed and various pre-
liminary matters given attention.
75 Years Ago
June 16, 1938
On Monday, June 13, a very
pretty wedding was solemnized at
Sacred Heart Church in Philip by
Rev. Father Carroll, when
Genevieve Murphy, daughter of
Mrs. Elizabeth Murphy, and
Marten A. Hart, son of Harry Hart,
were united in marriage.
***
Cattle and horses are fat and
grazing conditions are the best in
years in Haakon County. There is
every indication that the hay crop
of 1938 will be good.
Old Trail News … Lawrence Mc-
Daniel and helpers are getting a
good start on their new home.
Moenville News … Mrs. Frank
Norman received some quite severe
cuts and bruises when she at-
tempted to milk their cow, but are
glad to say is well again.
Dame rumor tells us wedding
bells will be ringing in this commu-
nity next week. By request we an-
nounce the marriage of Miss Helen
Newby to John Ostelein to take
place in the Deep Creek Lutheran
Church June 19.
Grandview News … Bill Hosek
and family and Mr. and Mrs. Fred
Bennett took Agnes Hosek to Bijou
Blast from the Past
From the archives of the Pioneer Review
Thursday, July 11, 2013 • The Pioneer Review •Page 12
Lunch Specials:
Monday-Friday
11:00 to 1:30
Call for
specials!
Regular Menu
Available Nightly!
* * *
Friday Buffet
5:00 to 8:00 p.m.
Downtown Philip
~ Saturday, July 13 ~
Steak & Shrimp
~ Monday, July 15 ~
1/2 lb. Cheeseburger
Basket
The Steakhouse & Lounge
Open Daily ~ Monday thru Saturday
Salad Bar
Available at
Lunch!
~ Tuesday, July 9 ~
Ribeye Special
~ Wednesday, July 10 ~
Indian Taco/Taco Salad
~ Thursday, July 11 ~
Walleye
~ Friday Buffet, July 12 ~
Chicken Fried Steak
Chicken • Shrimp
Reservations:
859-2774
Hills last week. Agnes had been
staying with her brother here and
attending high school.
Powell News … Virgil Colvin
drove to Minneapolis Thursday. He
returned Saturday with Corrinne
who has been attending the gram-
mar room at the Sisters’ school
there.
Several cars drove to Nowlin to
see the kittenball game between
Nowlin and Powell.
Hartly News … Elmer Egeberg
and the Gartner boys are shearing
for Wayne Fairchild and Ernest
Clements and E.A. Stephenson is
shearing the Stephenson’s sheep
this week.
Local Briefs … Mr. and Mrs.
Harold O’Neal and Paul Urban at-
tended the motorcycle races at
Sturgis Sunday.
Dr. Guy Ramsey reports the
birth of a baby boy to Mr. and Mrs.
Carl G. Schmidt, at Philip, Tues-
day morning.
Ida Mae Welfl received a bad cut
on one of her legs from a fall. She
was taken to Dr. Ramsey’s office
where several stitches were re-
quired to close the cut.
News was received in Philip this
week of the birth of a boy to Mr.
and Mrs Herbert Lampert, nee
Beatrice Buls, of Rapid City, June
12.
Friends in and around Philip will
be interested to learn of the mar-
riage of Rudy Knutson, formerly of
Philip, to Miss Charlotte Bork of
Revillo, S.D. The ceremony took
place on April 11, 1938, at Egan.
Paul Ratigan, city marshall,
states that 36 dog licenses have
been issued this year, as compared
with nine issued in 1937.
West Fork News … Mr. and Mrs.
Butch Hanrahan left for Spearfish
June 4. Alvin Manor trucked their
household goods for them. The good
wishes of their friends go with
them for better luck than they have
been having.
Lloyd Royers moved into the
house vacated by Hanrahans and
are nicely established there.
Top of the Divide … News of the
marriage of Marie Stahl came as
somewhat of a shock to everyone. It
was a surprise even to the Stahl
family. But then, Marie had a habit
of doing things quickly.
Grindstone News … Little Bev-
erly McClure had quite a party
Sunday evening in honor of her sec-
ond birthday. Guests were her
grandfather and grandmother Mc-
Clure and grandmother Sieler, and
Edwin, Emil and Hank Sieler. Re-
freshments were ice cream and
cake.
Earl Teeters recently sold a six
month old calf weighing 560
pounds for $43.
Elbon Chaff … We were glad to
see Leo Rausch able to be at church
Sunday after his recent sinus oper-
ation.
50 Years Ago - June 13, 1963
Early Sunday morning a 1950
Ford owned by Mrs. Henry Thomp-
son of Cottonwood and driven by
Darral D. Brooks, son of Mr. and
Mrs. Marvin Brooks of Philip, and
a 1956 Chevrolet convertible
owned by Marvin Van Schoon-
hoven of Wall, driven by David L.
LaFee, son of Mrs. Dean Parsons,
Quinn, collided nearly head on six
and one-half miles east of Quinn.
Both drivers were injured and
hospitalized in the Quinn hospital.
Both Brooks and LaFee received
head injuries with several stitches
being required to close the wound
about the head of LaFee.
***
Residents of the Philip vicinity
kept a very close watch on Lake
Sunshine over the weekend, as it
was on the verge of washing out
about a 60 foot long portion of the
dam, spilling it’s contents on graz-
ing and farm land below. With the
heavy rains in that immediate area
the past several days, caused the
twenty-nine year old dam to store
capacity amounts of water and ex-
treme pressure forced the dam to
seep water.
84 Years Ago - July 11, 1928
The practice of speeding on the
streets of Philip, particularly Pine
and Railroad avenues must be dis-
continued at once. Stop signals
have been placed at several dan-
gerous intersections and must be
observed. Violators of the law will
receive full penalty for either of-
fense. – H.C. Swisher, Sheriff
***
Vernal Sherman, of Mitchell, a
former Philip resident, when his fa-
ther, Roy E. Sherman was man-
ager of the Northwestern Bell
Telephone Company here, met his
death while swimming in the Mis-
souri River last week. The body
was found later floating on the
river several miles from the place
he was drowned.
***
A beautiful home wedding oc-
curred last Saturday afternoon at
three o’clock, with relatives and
friends gathered at the home of Mr.
and Mrs. Henry Singleton in Philip
to witness the marriage of Miss
Maxine Hudson to Mr. George
Spinsby.
***
Blast from
the Past
(continued from page 11)
Ralph Andress and Miss Goldie
Warrick were united in marriage
at Madison, So. Dak., the home of
the grooms parents on June 23.
The groom is well and favorably
known here where he has been em-
ployed as head baker at the Philip
Bakery for the past several years.
Local News … A son was born to
Mr. and Mrs. Art Staben at the
Einan hospital, June 30.
Dance at the Anton Kury barn,
10 miles northwest of Cottonwood,
six miles southwest of Grindstone
on Saturday, July 20. Andrew’s Or-
chestra providing music.
Wm. King and daughter, Mrs.
Paul Daly, Helen and Tad Daly
drove to California on July Fourth
to attend a King family reunion.
This was the first time some of the
family had been together in thirty-
five years.
Mrs. F.E. Pohle, daughters
Helen and Dorothy, and Philip Lar-
son attended the vitaphone picture,
“The Desert Song” in Rapid City
Monday evening.
Lawrence Valliant, the son of
Mr. and Mrs. John Valliant, sus-
tained a broken arm while crank-
ing a car recently.
July 18, 19, 20 and 21 in Philip,
Chautauqua program featuring
“Old Crusty Takes the Air” a riot of
laughs in three acts; “The Three
Musketeers,” “Mrs. Plimpton’s
Husband,” clean, wholesome enter-
tainment in a three act comedy of
domestic warfare; and “The Krantz
Family” a novelty orchestra.
***
75 Years Ago - July 7, 1938
Grindstone News … A cloud-
burst here Thursday evening, June
30, caused the highest flood since
1915. We can’t give a complete re-
port of the storm; there is no get-
ting around the country except on
horseback, and everybody is too
busy trying to get his fences fixed
to hold something, to be running
around horseback. The road is all
right from Cottonwood to Grind-
stone. All bridges at McClures,
Deans, Humberts, Hauks and For-
tunes, a dozen in number, are out.
Deans lost their chickens and
turkeys. The water came up to the
corner of the house, so they left and
went to Mrs. Joyces. The water
came so close to Fortune’s house
that they moved out, too, and went
up to the barn, on higher ground to
sleep.
We hear that Orville Louisons
also vacated their house and spent
the night on a hill. Mrs. George
Kennedy lost her turkeys, about
60. Water ran through Humbert’s
barn, and also through Paul Wal-
ter’s barn, and we hear it washed
the barn at the Deadman school-
house away. Earl Teeters house
was surrounded by water, and
when it went down he found a lot
of potato plants there. They were
probably washed down from Alvin
McClure’s patch up the creek.
Everybody is afraid Mrs. Alvin Mc-
Clure lost her turkeys, as their
coops were down on the creek.
The big rain seems to have been
mainly along Dirty Woman and
Deadman Creeks, witch were the
highest ever known. Mr. Eggen re-
ports a five inch rainfall there, but
most people around here, where
the heart of the storms struck, re-
port abut seven inches from their
trusty gallon cans. West of here,
Fischers, Betty Denke, Willuweits
and others were hailed out. Some
hail fell here but did not do much
damage. Alvin McClures lost over
200 turkeys.
Vivian Hansen came home from
Rapid City with the 4-H campers
last Wednesday and visited at
home till Monday, when she re-
turned to business college in Rapid.
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, JULY 16: FECULAF CATTLE
SALE. SALE TIME: 10:00 A.M. (MT)
TUESDAY, JULY 23: FECULAF CATTLE SALE
TUESDAY, JULY 30: SPECIAL ANNIVEFSAFY YEAFLINC
& FALL CALF SALE & FECULAF CATTLE SALE & ANNIVEF-
SAFY DDQ
TUESDAY, AUG. 6: FECULAF CATTLE SALE
TUESDAY, AUG. 13: SPECIAL YEAFLINC & EAFLY
SPFINC CALF SALE & FECULAF CATTLE SALE
TUESDAY, AUG. 20: FECULAF CATTLE SALE
TUESDAY, AUG. 2?: SPECIAL YEAFLINC & EAFLY
SPFINC CALF SALE & FECULAF CATTLE SALE
TUESDAY, SEPT. 3: NO SALE
TUESDAY, SEPT. 10: SPECIAL YEAFLINC & SPFINC
CALF SALE & FECULAF CATTLE SALE TUESDAY, SEPT.
17÷ FECULAF CATTLE SALE
TUESDAY, SEPT. 24: SPECIAL FEEDEF CATTLE, ALL-
DFEEDS CALF SALE & FECULAF CATTLE SALE
TUESDAY, OCT. 1: SPECIAL ALL-DFEEDS CALF SALE &
FECULAF CATTLE SALE
TUESDAY, OCT. S: SPECIAL ALL-DFEEDS CALF SALE
WEDNESDAY, OCT. 9: WEICH-UP COW, DULL & HFFT.
SALE
TUESDAY, OCT. 1S: SPECIAL ALL-DFEEDS CALF SALE
WEDNESDAY, OCT. 16: WEICH-UP COW, DULL & HFFT.
SALE
TUESDAY, OCT. 22: SPECIAL ALL-DFEEDS CALF SALE
WEDNESDAY, OCT. 23: WEICH-UP COW, DULL & HFFT.
SALE
TUESDAY, OCT. 29: SPECIAL ALL-DFEEDS CALF SALE
WEDNESDAY, OCT. 30: WEICH-UP COW, DULL & HFFT.
SALE
SATURDAY, NOV. 2: SPECIAL STOCK COW AND DFED
HEIFEF SALE & WEICH-UP COW, DULL & HFFT. SALE
TUESDAY, NOV. S: SPECIAL ALL-DFEEDS CALF SALE &
FECULAF CATTLE SALE
WEDNESDAY, NOV. 6: WEICH-UP COW, DULL & HFFT.
SALE
TUESDAY, NOV. 12: SPECIAL ALL-DFEEDS CALF SALE
& FECULAF CATTLE SALE
TUESDAY, NOV. 19: SPECIAL STOCK COW & DFED
HEIFEF SALE & FECULAF CATTLE SALE
TUESDAY, NOV. 26: SPECIAL ALL-DFEEDS CALF SALE
& FECULAF CATTLE SALE
TUESDAY, DEC. 3: SPECIAL ALL-DFEEDS WEANED
CALF SALE & FECULAF CATTLE SALE. CALVES FOF THIS
SALE, MUST DE WEANED, AT LEAST 6 WEEKS, & HAVE
PFECONDITIONINC SHOTS
VIEW SALES LIVE ON THE INTERNET! Go to: www.pbIIIpIIvestock.com. UpcomIng saIes & consIgnments can be
vIewed on tbe Internet at www.pbIIIpIIvestock.com, or on tbe DTN: CIIck on SALE BARNS NORTH CENTRAL
PLA |s now qua||f|ed to hand|e th|rd party ver|-
f|ed NhT6 catt|e (Non-hormona| Treated 6att|e}.
Reep suppor11ng R-CALF USA! R-CALF USA 1s our vo1oe 1n
governmen1 1o represen1 U.S. oo111e produoers 1n 1rode
morKe11ng 1ssues. ]o1n 1odog & Þe1p moKe o d1]]erenoe!
PhiIip Livestock Auction, in conjunction with
Superior Livestock Auction, wiII be offering video
saIe as an additionaI service to our consignors,
with questions about the video pIease caII
Jerry Roseth at 605:685:5820.
859-2577
PhiIip, SD
TUESDAY, DEC. 10: SPECIAL STOCK COW & DFED
HEIFEF SALE & FECULAF CATTLE SALE & WELLEF ANCUS
ANNUAL DULL & FEMALE SALE
TUESDAY, DEC. 1?: SPECIAL ALL-DFEEDS CALF &
STOCK COW & DFED HEIFEF SALE & FECULAF CATTLE
SALE & THOMAS FANCH FALL DULL SALE
TUESDAY, DEC. 24: NO SALE
Upoom1ng Horse So1es:
TUESDAY, JULY 16: OPEN CONSICN-
MENT HOFSE SALE FOLLOWINC THE CAT-
TLE SALE.
TUESDAY, AUG. 20: OPEN CONSICNMENT HOFSE SALE
FOLLOWINC THE CATTLE SALE
SATURDAY, SEPTEMBER 2S: DAD FIVEF FALL EXTFAV-
ACANZA HOFSE SALE. CATALOG DEADLINE: MON., AU-
CUST 5. CO TO www.pbIIIpIIvestock.com FOF CONSICN-
MENT FOFMS.
CATTL£ R£PORT: TU£SDAY, JULY 9, 2DJS
A b1g run o] ue1gÞ-ups. MorKe1 s1rong. TÞe oous
Þove reo11g 1oged on 1Þe ue1gÞ1 u11Þ 1Þ1s good
gross. TÞese oous ore br1ng1ng good moneg per
Þeod.
WEIGHUPS:
JOEL DEERING - WASTA
1................................................CHAF COW 1305=..................$89.00
2 ..............................................CHAF COWS 1463=..................$87.00
6 ..............................................CHAF COWS 1301=..................$86.00
1..................................................FED COW 1310=..................$82.00
1..................................................DLK COW 1340=..................$81.50
SEAN DEAL - DUPREE
1..................................................FED COW 1320=..................$88.00
1..................................................FED COW 1195=..................$84.50
7......................................DLK & DWF COWS 1471=..................$81.00
WILLERT RANCH INC - BELVIDERE
1 ...............................................CHAF DULL 2190=................$108.50
1 ...............................................CHAF DULL 1940=................$107.00
TK SAMPSON - INTERIOR
1..................................................DLK COW 1410=..................$86.50
2......................................DLK & DWF COWS 1430=..................$80.25
JERRY STOUT - KADOKA
1 .................................................FED DULL 1970=................$108.00
1 ...............................................CHAF DULL 2140=................$107.00
1 .................................................FED DULL 1910=................$105.50
JIM WILLERT - BELVIDERE
1..................................................FED COW 1370=..................$84.50
GARY HOWIE - NEW UNDERWOOD
6................................................DLK HFFTS 889=..................$105.50
BAXTER ANDERS - WALL
1..................................................DLK COW 1320=..................$83.00
1..................................................DLK COW 1255=..................$82.50
1..................................................DLK COW 1240=..................$82.00
1..................................................DLK COW 1490=..................$81.50
1..................................................DLK COW 1340=..................$80.50
1..................................................DLK COW 1265=..................$80.00
1.............................................X DFED COW 1440=..................$79.50
JOE WISHARD - LANTRY
1..................................................DLK COW 1235=..................$83.00
1................................................HEFF COW 1130=..................$82.50
1..................................................DLK COW 1155=..................$80.50
SHANE & SHAD FINN - MIDLAND
1 .................................................FED DULL 1865=................$107.50
TRIPLE T RANCH - RAPID CITY
1..................................................DLK DULL 1860=................$107.00
TRAVIS & JONE ENRIGHT - UNION CENTER
1..................................................DLK DULL 1990=................$106.50
ROSETH BROTHERS - MIDLAND
4..................................................DLK COW 1301=..................$82.00
1..................................................DLK COW 1460=..................$80.50
3 ................................................DLK COWS 1177=..................$78.00
3 ................................................DLK COWS 1443=..................$76.00
RANDY VOLMER - OWANKA
1..................................................DLK COW 1200=..................$82.00
JIM STRATMAN - BOX ELDER
1 ...............................................CHAF DULL 1745=................$106.50
BUSTER PETERSON - KADOKA
1................................................HEFF DULL 2085=................$105.00
CHARLIE PROKOP - KADOKA
1..................................................DLK DULL 1930=................$105.00
GENE FERGUSON - HERMOSA
6......................................DLK & DWF COWS 1146=..................$81.75
1..................................................DLK COW 1105=..................$80.00
LARRY SCHELL- WALL
1..................................................DLK COW 1185=..................$81.50
2 ................................................DLK COWS 1400=..................$81.00
RYAN VIG - OPAL
5 ................................................DLK COWS 1265=..................$80.75
THAD STOUT - KADOKA
1..................................................DLK COW 1655=..................$80.50
1..................................................DLK COW 1570=..................$78.50
ANDY LINN - ELM SPRINGS
10....................................DLK & DWF COWS 1435=..................$80.25
COLBY SHEARER - WALL
1..................................................DLK COW 1550=..................$80.00
BILL & NORMA HEADLEE - KADOKA
1..................................................DLK DULL 1815=................$104.50
EARL PARSONS - MILESVILLE
1 .................................................FED DULL 2350=................$104.00
DAN SCHOFIELD - PHILIP
1..................................................DLK DULL 2080=................$104.00
LONNIE ARNESON - ELM SPRINGS
1..................................................DLK DULL 1930=................$104.00
14 ...................................DLK & DWF HFFTS 995=....................$94.00
1............................................DLK COWETTE 980=....................$86.00
CASEY SLOVEK - PHILIP
5................................................FED COWS 1425=..................$79.75
LARRY SWIFT - PHILIP
2 ................................................DLK COWS 1343=..................$79.75
1..................................................DLK COW 1215=..................$79.00
1..................................................DLK COW 1340=..................$77.00
CHAD HANRAHAN - MILESVILLE
1..................................................DLK COW 1475=..................$79.50
ARLIE RADWAY - HOWES
2 ................................................DLK COWS 1653=..................$79.25
CHUCK O'CONNOR - PHILIP
1 ...............................................CHAF DULL 2130=................$103.50
GARY & JULIE NIXON - PHILIP
1..................................................DLK DULL 1905=................$103.50
JOHN & PAULINE STABEN - ORAL
1 .................................................FED DULL 1755=................$103.50
1 .................................................FED DULL 2090=..................$98.50
HOVLAND HEREFORDS - PHILIP
1................................................HEFF DULL 2055=................$103.00
HOSTUTLER RANCHES INC - MIDLAND
1 ...............................................CHAF DULL 2050=................$103.00
TERRY GUNN - WASTA
1..................................................DLK DULL 1920=................$103.00
O'DEA FAMILY TRUST - HOWES
1 .................................................DWF COW 1605=..................$79.00
1..................................................DLK COW 1220=..................$78.50
1 .................................................DWF COW 1315=..................$78.00
MICKEY SIMONS - WHITE OWL
1..................................................DLK COW 1330=..................$79.00
1................................................CHAF COW 1540=..................$77.50
1................................................CHAF COW 1440=..................$76.00
1..................................................DLK COW 1635=..................$75.50
HARLAN & LINDA EISENBRAUN - CREIGHTON
7 ................................................DLK COWS 1329=..................$78.75
MARY JOHNSTON - BELVIDERE
2..............................................CHAF DULLS 2115=................$102.50
PAUL & GWEN MCCONNELL - CREIGHTON
1..................................................DLK COW 1345=..................$78.50
DAVE JENNINGS - OELRICHS
1..................................................DLK COW 1610=..................$78.00
JACK KERSTENS - PIEDMONT
1..................................................DLK COW 1470=..................$77.50
JERRY WILLERT - KADOKA
1..................................................DLK COW 1475=..................$77.00
KENNY MCILRAVY - PHILIP
4 ....................................CHAF & FED COWS 1518=..................$76.75
H & S PARTNERSHIP - PHILIP
2 ................................................DLK COWS 1528=..................$76.25
4 ..........................................DLK COWETTES 1081=..................$86.00
CHARLES TIPTON - BOX ELDER
1..................................................DLK COW 1815=..................$75.00
MATT JONES - MIDLAND
1 .................................................DLK HFFT 805=....................$99.00
TRENT SHEARER - WALL
1 .................................................DLK HFFT 975=....................$94.00

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