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Pioneer Review, July 4, 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 45
Volume 107
July 4, 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
Youth
Cattlemen’s
Conference
3
Legals in this issue:
Proceedings - Haakon School District
2014 Proposed Budget - West River
Water Development District
8
Volleyball
camp
7
by Laurie Hindman
For the past 25 years the Pat
Guptill family from Quinn has
ranched on their 7,000 acre spread.
The Guptills decided in 2000 they
needed to change the way they
managed their land.
They became caretakers of the
land, which has improved the over-
all health of their ranch and in
turn has improved the health of
their cattle, wildlife and them-
selves.
Their conservation efforts have
earned the Guptill family the 2013
Leopold Conservation Award.
“The Leopold Conservation
Award recognizes extraordinary
achievement in voluntary conser-
vation, inspire other landowners
through their example and helps
the general public to understand
the vital role private landowners
can and do play in conservation
success.”
A tour of their ranch was held on
Friday, June 28.
Brent Heglund, who represents
the Sand County Foundation,
opened the program. He informed
the guests that the Guptills,
through the years, have achieved
high standards with their land,
and by telling the story to urban
and suburban people who don’t
have the due awareness or interest
they need to know how high per-
forming landowners deliver clear
water, clean food and prosperous
wildlife to their table.
Pat Guptill said it was a huge
shock to hear they were even nom-
inated and it is quite an honor to be
picked. He noted they were pretty
excited to prepare for this day in
awe of people who never knew
what they were doing. He went on
to say it is important for us to take
care of the land. If we don’t the
health of the land will deteriorate
and then the health of people will
also.
Jeffrey Zimprich, state conserva-
tionist of USDA’s Natural Re-
sources Conservation Service,
thanked the Guptills for the work
they do to protect our land and this
is what NRCS is all about – work-
ing on the private land to protect
the people. Thank you for the will-
ingness to share with other produc-
ers and we hope this day will
inspire them to make a change on
their land.
South Dakota Secretary of Ag
Lucas Lentsch, who is nine weeks
into this new job, stated it is a
great honor to leave the ground
better than you found it. Today we
are here to honor the Guptill family
and today it is about those of us
who are in agriculture. Lentsch
hand delivered a letter from Gover-
nor Dennis Daugaard on their ac-
complishments.
Cory Eich, president South
Dakota Cattlemen’s Association,
said ranchers who run straight
grass have a lot of gumption to
alter their year long plans.
Along with the 2013 Leopold
Conservation award, a $10,000
check will be presented to them at
the South Dakota Cattlemen’s Con-
vention to be held in Pierre on De-
cember 11. The family also received
a sign to put out by their driveway
that designates their achievement.
A video was made of Pat and
Mary Lou where Pat was noted
saying, “God gave us this world to
live on. We need to improve our
land so we are in sync with na-
ture.”
South Dakota Leopold Conservation Award ranch tour. Pictured back row, from left, are Brendt Heglund – representative
for Sand County Foundation, Tate Guptill, Paul Guptill and Josie Guptill. Front: Cory Eich – President of South Dakota Cat-
tlemens Association, Mary Lou Guptill, Pat Guptill, Tia Guptill, Marla Kelly and Jim Faulstich – chaiman of South Dakota
Grassland Coalition. Not pictured: Troy Guptill. Photo by Laurie Hindman
Guptill family hosts South Dakota
Leopold Conservation ranch tour
by Del Bartels
The Philip City Council spent
much of their July 1 meeting with
progress reports, mostly on con-
struction plans and projects.
The West River Water Develop-
ment District has agreed to fund
up to $10,000 for a hydraulic study
for drainage of the US Highway
14/SD Highway 73 area. The study
has been given the go ahead.
Jay Baxter, Philip site manager
for Midwest Cooperative, updated
the council on preliminary con-
struction plans for a fertilizer plant
near the grain elevators. He said
that four previous issues have been
addressed. Different verbage has
been used to clarify the mainta-
nence agreement of Cherry Street,
exact positioning of the storm
sewer has been set, and the road
width on each side of a designated
line has been adjusted. The fourth
point was discussed, and the fire
hydrant there will be moved east of
its current location. This is for the
benefit of the neighborhood and
Midwest Cooperative. The hydrant
will be protected from truck traffic
with concrete bollards.
The council briefly discussed the
possibility of discontinuing the
noon and 10:00 p.m. whistle.
Though dogs howling at the whistle
was one of the reasons to stop the
whistles, there is no whistle at 3:00
a.m. Council members agreed to let
the community decide the matter,
if opposing interests warrant,
rather than the council.
Building permits were granted
for Barry and Edna Knutson to put
up a fence, for Rene Konst to re-
place a basement wall, for Marion
and Darlene Matt to replace a con-
crete driveway, for Donald and De-
lores Poss to replace a fence, for
Jared Rutherford to build decks
and replace a shed, and for Michael
Vetter to put in a concrete pad.
James and Norma Oldenberg will
replace a retaining wall, with ad-
vance knowledge that it may have
to some day be taken out. After a
public hearing, permission was
given for the Oldenbergs to put a
8’x16’ shed on the north property
line.
The council approved an ease-
ment request at the airport by
Golden West, contingent on clarify-
ing language. Work there should
not take very long, will not be in
the way, and should not offer any
real concern for airport operations.
The overlay project of E. Pine
Street and Wray Avenue should
begin next week. It is planned for
the work to be completed in ap-
proximately seven days. Egress to
adjacent property should be made
available by way of coordinated
progress of the Wood Avenue/
Walden Avenue utility and street
improvement project. The surface
of the Wood Avenue/Walden Avenue
area should be navigatable by lim-
ited traffic while the Pine
Street/Wray Avenue route is inac-
cessible. Curb and gutter work will
begin soon on the lower end of
Wood Avenue. The contractor will
pay half of the cost of televising the
new sewer line for quality control
before the asphalt is put on the sur-
face.
Public Works Director Matt
Reckling said they are still ham-
mering away at potholes, as they
can. When there’s a hole, they try
to attack it. There’s always going to
be potholes, and it takes time to fix
them.
A request has been granted to
Mary Kay Lusk to place a bungee
jump trampoline business on city
property, especially during occa-
sions such at Hot Summer Nights.
Permission is given with a long list
of contingencies, such as proof of
insurance, the city being named as
additional insured on the policy,
signage stating that the city is not
responsible for accidents, and the
equipment will not be stored on
city property.
Council member Trisha Larson
gave an update on the Philip trails
project plans. Though one grant ap-
plication was denied because it is
geared for smaller projects, Larson
agreed to give a power point pres-
entation in Pierre in an attempt to
get other grant funds.
The main sewer pipe downtown
was recently blocked by small
boards or stakes. Work was done to
clear the main, but not until back-
up resulted in two insurance
claims being filed for clean up of
two basements downtown.
A city ordinance has been ap-
proved clarifying that landlords are
ultimately responsible for the pay-
ment of any delinquent water,
sewer or garbage charges that are
not promptly paid by the tenant.
The roof of the municipal build-
ing office needs repair. Tabled for
now, the city crew may do some of
the work while a professional crew
may do work on the rafters.
The city is reminding landown-
ers that trees and shrubs must be
trimmed out of the way for pedes-
tians on sidewalks and vehicle traf-
fic on roads and alleys.
Budget meetings are scheduled
for the first week in August.
Bills pending as of July 1 totaled
over $333,073. This includes a
third payment of over $222,119 for
the Wood Avenue/Walden Avenue
project, a water bill of over $8,116,
and $20,800 toward the purchase
of a tandem axle truck from the
state of South Dakota.
Salaries through June 28, which
totaled over $31,186, also included
over $10,215 in supplemental in-
surance, Medicare, withholding, re-
tirement and garnishment. Health
and dental premiums of over
$10,479 are part of the montly
bills.
The next regular Philip City
Council meeting will be Monday,
August 5, at 7:00 p.m. in the
Haakon County Courthouse com-
munity room.
City council deals with construction
Correction
In the June 27 issue of this
newspaper, under the team
photo of the Philip “C” baseball
team, player Ashley Schiever’s
last name was mislabeled. We
apologize for the error.
A group of 14 South Dakota
teens trained with the South
Dakota Highway Patrol at the
Youth Trooper Academy in Pierre,
Monday through Friday, June 24-
28.
Cosponsored by the American
Legion, the classes, driving and
hands-on experiences were done at
the South Dakota Law Enforce-
ment Training Academy. This is the
second year for the academy, which
is an intensive learning experience
for students ages 16 and 17 who
are entering their senior year of
high school. This year’s academy
finished with a graduation cere-
mony Friday afternoon.
“These young adults are exposed
to the rewards and structure we re-
quire for the patrol,” said Major
Rick Miller, assistant superintend-
ent with the highway patrol. “It’s a
great opportunity for us, too, be-
cause of the relationships we de-
velop with them.”
According to Jon Harms, deputy
public information officer, South
Dakota Department of Public
Safety, South Dakota Highway Pa-
trol, during the youth academy,
veteran highway patrol troopers
serve as mentors and chaperones
for the academy. Troopers and offi-
cers from other law enforcement
agencies throughout the state, pro-
vide classroom and hands-on train-
ing in firearms safety, defensive
driving, crash investigation, traffic
stops, leadership, police service dog
handling and criminal law.
Rick MacDonald, South Dakota
American Legion commander said,
“We’ve been able to bring a na-
tional level program to the young
adults in our state. The American
Legion and the South Dakota
Highway Patrol give our youth an
opportunity to experience first
hand what it’s like to train as a law
enforcement officer. It also gives
the patrol a view into the talent
who might apply for the squad over
the next few years.”
Recruit Jessica Smith, a Pierre
senior thinking about a career after
high school in law enforcement
said, “I really enjoyed this unique
opportunity and experience. My
goal was to get a better under-
standing about the way law en-
forcement and the academy
operates.”
Chauncey Trapp, Midland, and
Gavin Brucklacher, Philip, were
two of the academy’s graduates.
Brucklacher came to the acad-
emy to see if he would like the
highway patrol, He plans to go to a
four year college next year and is
leaning toward trying to become a
game warden. Along with a long
list of extra curricular activities, he
also enjoys hunting.
Chauncey Trapp, Midland, completed this year’s South Dakota Highway Patrol
and American Legion Youth Trooper Academy. Shown, from left, are Colonel Craig
Price, Trapp and American Legion State Commander Rick MacDonald.
Brucklacher, Trapp at S.D. youth trooper academy
People gathered around the Belle Fourche Watershed Partnership’s rainfall sim-
ulator demonstrated by Matt Stollenberg. Photos by Don Ravellette
“I really like this camp because it
is paramilitary and I am very or-
ganized. I’ve learned so much al-
ready,” said Brucklacher. “I was
able to attend Boys State earlier
this summer, which was sponsored
by the American Legion. They also
are cosponsoring this Youth
Trooper Academy, so I’m lucky to be
a part of both. I really appreciate
the American Legion.”
“I love this camp. On the first
day, I got to shake everyone’s hand.
After that, I knew it was special,”
stated Brucklacher.
Harms stated that it seemed the
highlight for Brucklacher was the
EVOC training (Emergency Vehicle
Operator Course). The students got
to handle the highway patrol car
and drive fast through the course.
One of the activities at the South Dakota Highway Patrol and American Legion
Youth Trooper Academy was learning first hand the effectiveness of Rocko, a drug
dog stationed in Spearfish with Trooper Brian Swets. Cadet Gavin Brucklacher,
though laughing all the while from inside protective gear, still took a pounding
from Rocko. Courtesy photos
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Letters Policy
Opinion / Community
Thursday, July 4, 2013 • The Pioneer Review • Page 2
Pioneer Review
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South
Dakota
Newspaper
Association
Thursday: Clear. High
of 97F. Winds from
the SSE at 5 to 10
mph. Thursday Night:
Partly cloudy. Low of
61F. Winds from the
SSE at 5 to 15 mph.
Friday: Mostly cloudy. High
of 93F. Winds from the
South at 5 to 20 mph.Fri-
day Night: Overcast in the evening,
then mostly cloudy with a chance of
a thunderstorm and rain. Low of
63F. Breezy. Winds from the SSE at
15 to 20 mph. Chance of rain 20%.
Sunday: Partly cloudy.
High of 97F. Winds from
the ENE at 5 to 15 mph.
Sunday Night: Partly
cloudy with a chance of
rain. Fog overnight. Low of 64F.
Winds from the SE at 5 to 15 mph.
Chance of rain 50%.
Saturday: Partly cloudy.
High of 91F. Winds from
the WNW at 10 to 15
mph shifting to the
North in the afternoon.
Saturday Night: Partly cloudy. Low of
63F. Winds from the NE at 10 to 15
mph.
Get your complete
& up-to-the-minute
local forecast:
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review.com
Lookin’ Around by Syd Iwan
God is an artist with light and
color. Take the morning last week
when the eastern sky was loaded
with lots of small puffy clouds. As
the sun came up, it turned the tops
and edges of those puffballs into
brilliant whites and silvers which
contrasted nicely with their gray-
ish undersides. I just sipped my
morning coffee, sat on the deck,
and watched until the sun got high
enough to turn all that splendor
back into simple fluffy white clouds
against a deep-blue background. I
enjoyed the play of light and color
so much that I was somewhat re-
luctant to trudge back inside and
start the day.
I’ve always been a major fan of
nice sunrises and sunsets although
I’ve probably seen more sets than
rises do to my tendency to be a
night owl. I’ve missed quite a few
sunrises in consequence. When I
was doing a lot of photography a
number of years ago, sunsets were
one of my favorite subjects, espe-
cially when I could find something
interesting to silhouette against
the pinks, reds, and oranges of the
clouds. I got to be pretty good at
predicting when a particularly
showy sunset was about to happen
so I could grab my camera and be
in a prime location for snapping
the shutter. Horses, trees and
yucca plants were some of my fa-
vorite things to capture as dark ob-
jects against bright colors. Other
people must like that sort of thing
as well since I sold a lot of sunset
photos for a number of years. I had
a major advantage in taking such
pictures because I lived on a hill in
the middle of nowhere from where
I could see the entire sky and
prairie, and without a lot of build-
ings and power lines to get in the
way. I did sometimes cuss the jet
jockeys who made artificial
straight white streaks in the mid-
dle of otherwise nice sunsets.
I also learned, sometimes the
hard way, that color has a temper-
ature which is rated by photogra-
phers on the Kelvin scale. Kelvin is
sometimes shortened to K. A tem-
perature of 5000K is cool or bluish,
and lower numbers like 2,500 or
3,000K are warmer with red, pink
or orange. During the day, normal
sunshine colors are cooler, but they
warm up towards sunset so people
might turn out orange in a photo
instead of being a more appropri-
ate skin color. This change isn’t al-
ways obvious to the eye since we
mentally make an adjustment, but
photographic film captures what is
there and sometimes the effect is
not flattering to human subjects.
With sunsets, though, the hotter
and neater the colors, the better
the effect.
Well, this morning wasn’t so
great as far as sunrises go since
there was too much overcast for a
good show. Instead, I had to look
elsewhere for enjoyable colors.
That wasn’t too hard. On the hill-
side, there was still a mass of white
daisies with yellow centers. They
are winding down their big display
of the year, but they’re still nice
along with the few remaining blue
and purple larkspur which were
really showy for a while. The hol-
lyhocks are just now getting
started and promise a lot of color
shortly since they are thriving this
year. In the background are quite
a few yucca blossoms intermixed
with a few yellow cacti and sun-
flowers. Closer are the potted
plants on the deck. These include a
scarlet geranium and four lantana
of various hues. Lantanas are fa-
vorites of wife Corinne right now
since they are unique in their flow-
ering. Their blossoms start one
color such as yellow or white and
then slowly turn maybe to pink or
to orange or red. They usually have
several colors on the same plant at
the same time which is rather
neat.
When I’m out strolling on the
prairie, my favorite wild posies are
probably the pinks. This would in-
clude wild roses and morning glo-
ries. There are also some blues and
oranges that are nothing to scoff at
and some whites and yellows. I
even rejoice when all there is to see
is a whole sea of green or tan grass
stretching way out to meet the blue
sky at the horizon. This may ap-
pear a desolate expanse to some,
but to me it is close to heaven.
So, in my opinion, God is a mas-
terful artist with an excellent eye
for design and color. He tends to
turn out one masterpiece right
after another. I often remark about
this to him and express my grati-
tude. What’s more, they tell me
that beauty is good for the soul so
it probably behooves us to observe
as much of it as possible. It often is
right there in front of us, and all
we have to do is look. I wonder
what eye-catchers are out there
today? I’d better keep my eyes
open.
Tuesday; Mostly cloudy with
a chance of a thunderstorm.
High of 86F. Winds from the
ENE at 5 to 15 mph shifting
to the SSE in the afternoon.
Tuesday Night: Partly cloudy with a
chance of a thunderstorm. Fog overnight.
Monday: Partly cloudy
with a chance of a thun-
derstorm. High of 91F.
Winds from the NNE at
10 to 20 mph. Chance of
rain 20% Monday Night: Partly cloudy
with a chance of a thunderstorm. Low
of 64F. Chance of rain 40%.
Make your opinion known … write a letter to the editor!
Fax signed copy to 859-2410
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newsdesk@pioneer-review.com
Family reunion ... by Del Bartels
Dusk is beginning, and the fireworks will soon start. The barbecue
is smoldering down, though enough embers remain for a marshmallow
or three. It is the Fourth of July, and the annual United States Flag
family reunion. So many are in attendance, but the many conversations
seem to center around those not here.
The farthest away picnic table is surrounded by old fogies playing
cards. The crankiest geezer, from 1775, slams down a winning hand
and guffaws, “Don’t tread on me.” With a stately, colonial, manner, the
patriarch of the family gathers the cards and begins shuffling. He is
the 1777 Continental Congress Flag, proud of his 13 stripes and 13
stars. Great-great Uncle 1795 reaches out his craggy hand to cut the
deck, displaying his sleeve which has 15 stars and stripes. Speaking
far too loudly, because he himself is half deaf, is Yank 1814, who repeats
on almost every occasion the story of watching through the explosions
a Francis Scott Key out on a British ship. What did ever became of that
captured poet, anyway?
Off on their own are the oldest veterans, telling their stories. The
black sheep, Old Man Confederate, is still part of the family. His pres-
ence reminds all others of the family members who are truly gone.
Some have been destroyed by foes, while others’ dignity has been
burned by supposed friends. Many, far too many, have been laid to rest
with heroes who upheld the family name. May they rest ... Under God.
Standing tall, yet with head bowed, is Halfmast – the rest of the family
nervously accepts his solemnness, showing respect in that when he
does ever speak that all heads will turn his way.
Then there are the trend setters. Frisky old Great-great Grandma
1818 was the one who finally said enough, and all other Flags kept the
same crest of 13 stripes, though younger whipper snappers have been
periodically adding stars. Always defiantly prudish, Aunt 1861 flaunts
her 34 stars, and refuses to take off even her sunbonnet, just to get
under the skin of Old Man Confederate. Friend of the family is the joke-
ster, 1889 Kid 39, who almost became family, but the Dakota Territory
came as two stars instead of one. An honored friend, pledging to never
miss a reunion, is Francis Bellamy. Only one step away from the
youngest Flag generation, is Aunt 1912, who lost her “youth” status in
1959 when her 48 stars became outdated.
Still recovering from extreme wounds, is the cousin who lived atop
the Twin Towers. Still out in the unknown are the six explorers, whose
leader befriended a man by the name of Neil Armstrong. And the ru-
mors persist that a young 51-Star may be in the offing.
The first crack and flash go off. Everyone stands. Halfmast steps
back, for this is not his time. It is time to celebrate. It is a joyous rather
than a fearful deja vu for Uncle 1814. Fourth of July fireworks light
up the sky. Another Flag family reunion ends as it should.
Summer is finally here, with va-
cations, swimming, barbecues and
more. These great summer activi-
ties keep people busy – too busy,
sometimes, to donate blood.
It takes approximately 185 blood
donations every day to maintain an
adequate blood supply for area hos-
pital patients – patients who are
eager to return to their famiies and
the fun of summer.
The Philip area’s next blood
drive with United Blood Services is
Tuesday, July 9, from 10:30 a.m. to
5:00 p.m. at the Bad River Senior
Citizen’s Center in Philip. This
drive is especially important be-
cause it is being held in the sum-
mer. According to the Tea Timers
Club, this blood drive’s coordinat-
ing organization, blood drive par-
ticipation drops off considerably in
the summer months.
“It’s something we see every
summer,” Anita Peterson said.
“People simply are much busier
with outdoor fun and vacations
than they are at other times of the
year. Even though donors might
have other things to do, patients in
our area and throughout the nation
continue to need blood. It would be
great to see eligible donors give at
least three times a year, especially
once in the summer, to keep pa-
tients supplied with lifesaving
blood.”
We urge residents to be heroes
and make time to save lives. Call
Peterson at 859-2304 to schedule
an appointment for this blood
drive. Those who are not able to do-
nate are encouraged to recruit oth-
ers in their place. Anyone inter-
ested in donating, or in coordinat-
ing a blood drive, may call 605-342-
8585 in Rapid City, 605-996-3688
in Mitchell, or go online at
www.bloodhero.com.
Philip area blood drive July 9
Young business people under the management and consultation skills of Shar and Amy’s Childcare marketed lemonade
and cookies Thursday, June 27. All the business partners manned their shifts, learning basic business skills and job re-
sponsibilities. Job benefits and perks inherent with the positions included the warm and sunny working environment, friendly
customer atmosphere and quality control sampling of the end products. Advertising and public relations were heavily geared
toward a spontaneous purchase market share. Photo by Del Bartels
Entrepreneurship – lemonade/cookies style
by Del Bartels
Now in their fourth year of mis-
sions trips to the Cheyenne River
Indian Reservation, the Saint Dun-
stan Episcopal Church of Houston,
Texas, and the Good Shepard Epis-
copal Church of Tomball, Texas, do-
nate a week’s worth of work and
devotion to the communities of
Bridger and Takini.
This year’s 20 high school and 10
adult volunteers spent two days
traveling in two vans and a subur-
ban, arriving June 25. They will
head back Sunday morning. Plans
are in the works for next year’s trip
to involve two weeks. Later this
year some of the churches’ volun-
teers will be making a mission trip
to the Dominican Republic.
Debbie Johnson, one of the adult
leaders, said they are here to assist
and work with the people who live
on the Cheyenne River Indian
Reservation. They have a relation-
ship with Reverend Byron Buffalo
and his United Church of Christ.
Last year the mission group
trucked in a medical clinic build-
ing. They said the prefabricated-
type structure somewhat resem-
bles a railroad car. It had to be set
on the ground with the use of a
crane. The building’s water lines
are being replaced this trip, and
eventually electricity will be
hooked to the building. The mis-
sion crew believes the school dis-
trict superintendent will have the
school nurse use the building.
Approximately four years ago,
the St. Dunstan youth director was
looking for missions that they could
build a relationship over time and
continue it. It is a trip where work
such as painting and construction
is done, volunteers learn about
other people, and group devotion
times are often also attended by
community children. The group
stays in the Bridger church, and
works on continuing projects from
their own groups and from other
groups. What one mission group
starts, another finishes, and it is a
coordinated effort. Most weeks dur-
ing the summer have some mission
doing something for the residents.
During the Fourth of July week, a
group from Liberty, Mo., is sched-
uled to be there.
Johnson said her youth do take
the mission trip seriously. Some
have been here before. The lack of
dependable cell phone and Internet
service does take some getting used
to, though. Virginia Blake, another
adult volunteer, added that it is
good for the kids to be unplugged
for a while.
Many mission groups from out of state are South Dakota bound, coming to work
on projects on the Cheyenne River Indian Reservation. The groups often get build-
ing materials, hardware supplies and groceries from either Faith or Philip. Shown
are four of the 10 adults accompanying 20 high school volunteers from Texas
churches. They were getting supplies from Philip. From left are Cathy LeJeune,
Virginia Blake, Debbie Johnson and Don Riggs. Photo by Del Bartels
Church missions to Bridger and Takini
Many Americans have too much
debt, aren’t saving enough money
every month and need to work on
their financial literacy. That educa-
tion should start early, and Haakon
County Farmers Union’s annual
day camp taught young people
about the importance of taking
care of their money and about the
impact cooperative businesses have
had on our state’s economy.
Young people attended this
year’s camp themed, “Farmers
Union is our name, Cooperation is
our game.” The kids participated in
activities and games that taught
them about cooperative business,
rural communities, and agriculture
in a fun and safe setting. They par-
ticipated in hands-on team build-
ing activities, including playing a
cooperative human board game to
test their knowledge of finances.
“We hope the children who learn
about saving money and cooperat-
ing with each other at an early age
will be more successful adults,”
said Haakon County Education Di-
rector Marsha Sumpter. “Our
youth need to learn about what co-
operation in their own personal
lives can do, along with the impor-
tance of cooperative business and
being a good steward of the money
they earn.”
Along with activities, games and
singing, each child also decorated
their own wooden bank as a craft to
promote saving money. Each child
also received a free T-shirt.
Participants at this year’s
Haakon County Farmers Union
camp were Taylor Hanson and
Romy Andrus, both from Philip.
Helping at this year’s camp were
Sumpter, Sandee Gittings, Ashton
Reedy and Tyana Gottsleben, all
from Philip, and summer staff in-
terns Nicole Seible and Kortny
Sterrett.
Campers learn financial literacy, cooperation
Back, from left, are Farmers Union summer staff interns Nicole Seible and and
Kortny Sterrett. In front are camp attendees Romy Andrus and Taylor Hanson.
Courtesy photo
Middle school and high school
students interested in politics or
public service may apply for re-
maining $100 scholarships for the
upcoming Teen Leadership Camp
in the Black Hills.
The camp, July 22-27, features a
variety of fun and educational op-
portunities. In previous years, stu-
dents have spent time with top
elected officials, visited Mt. Rush-
more, spent an afternoon at the
waterslides and participated in ed-
ucational sessions.
Those interested in the $100
scholarships can visit
www.sdtars.com or contact State
Advisor Dusty Johnson at statead-
visor@sdtars.com or 605-280-5511.
Republican
teen camp
Thursday, July 4, 2013 • The Pioneer Review •Page 3
Rural Livin’
Unneeded/Excessive
Pesticide Use?
Although my “title” is plant
pathology field specialist, being
the only South Dakota State Uni-
veristy agronomy Extension staff
person at the Winner Regional Ex-
tension Center, I deal with more
than plant diseases. I consider
that broader perspective to be a
good thing, as there are often com-
mon themes across other aspects
of agronomy.
A local producer recently
brought in a “weed” that was pres-
ent in his pasture, and more obvi-
ous in his neighbors’. With the aid
of the SDSU taxonomist’s expert-
ise, the “weed” turned out to be a
native wildflower. The taxonomist
knew the producer wanted to know
what the “weed” was, mainly so he
could find out which herbicide
would control it. Being the expert
in his field that he is, he provided
the plant species, but also added a
concern. In his words, “Native
forbs like this one are being extin-
guished through wholesale herbi-
cide application to grasslands.
Native bees important for pollinat-
ing native and cultivated fruits,
etc., are being decimated as natu-
ral nectar sources needed through
the growing season are lost. I'm
seeing far fewer bees and less fruit
set in pollinator-dependent fruits
in corn /soybean/pasture country
here in the eastern part of the
state. We have a pollinator crisis
that is intensifying. I'm not a tree
hugging true environmentalist,
just an observant realist. How do
we debunk the notion that any-
thing not grass is a weed?”
This “theme” carries over to
other areas. Entomologists pro-
mote that there are other ways to
control insects than just insecti-
cides. Wheat producers are likely
hearing of aphids in their fields.
There are also lady beetles and
other predatory insects there too,
and if at high enough populations,
can keep aphid numbers below the
thresholds. Applying insecticides
when insect pest thresholds
haven’t been reached may not be
economical, and the predators will
also be “controlled.” Insecticides
are also not the only solution for
alfalfa weevils. Granted, the
weather doesn’t always cooperate
to allow early cutting, and even so,
the weevils sometimes survive to
feed on the regrowth and justify an
insecticide application. Alfalfa
weevils have natural enemies and
insecticides should be used with
care to minimize the effect on
these beneficials. There are situa-
tions where including an insecti-
cide with another pesticide
application because there are a
few undesirable insects present
may require coming back for an-
other application because the ben-
eficial insects were taken out in
the first application.
A similar phenomena occurs
with fungicides. In addition to
killing harmful fungi, fungicides
also kill good fungi. These good
fungi help to control aphids,
grasshoppers, and other insects as
well as plant diseases such as bac-
terial. Extensive fungicide use has
also shown to be detrimental to
microbial activity in the soil.
Integrated pest management, or
IPM, practices have been encour-
aged for several years. IPM princi-
ples stress crop scouting, following
economic thresholds and consider-
ing alternative control methods.
It’s important to recognize that a
healthy grassland contains more
plants than just grass, not all in-
sects are pests, and not all fungi
are bad.
Calendar
6/27/2013 – Dakota Lakes Re-
search Farm Tour, 4:00 p.m. (CT),
17 miles east of Pierre
6/27-28/2013 – IPM Field
School, Dakota Lakes Research
Farm, 17 miles east of Pierre
7/1/2013 – Winter Wheat Vari-
ety Plot Tour, 5:30 p.m. (CT), Jor-
gensen Farm, Ideal
7/2/2013 – Winter Wheat Vari-
ety Plot Tour, 5:00 p.m. (MT), five
miles east of Martin
Extension News
by Bob Fanning
Field Specialist, Winner
Regional Extension Center
www.pioneer-
review.com
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(605) 859-2186
june.huston@sd.usda.gov
Farm Service Agency NAP
Coverage Available for 2014 An-
nual Forage Crops
Haakon-Jackson County USDA
Farm Service Agency (FSA) Acting
Executive Director, June Huston,
announced that South Dakota FSA
will offer Noninsured Crop Disaster
Assistance Program (NAP) coverage
for 2014 crops that are planted an-
nually and used for livestock feed or
fodder.
The Risk Management Agency
(FSA) recently announced a pilot
program that offers a CAT level
Rainfall Index-Annual Forage Insur-
ance Plan to producers in Texas,
Kansas, Nebraska, North Dakota,
Oklahoma and South Dakota.
Because there is limited time for
producers in these states to transi-
tion from NAP to the new RMA pilot
program, an exception was made
that will allow the states to continue
offering NAP coverage for 2014.
However, NAP coverage will not be
available for 2015 annual forage
crops.
Eligible producers can apply for
2014 NAP coverage at the Haakon-
Jackson County FSA Office using
Form CCC-471, Application for Cov-
erage. To obtain 2014 NAP coverage
for these crops, producers in South
Dakota must file the application and
pay the service fee by the following
dates:
•September 30, 2013, for fall-
seeded crops such as winter wheat
and rye;
•March 15, 2014, for all other
spring seeded forage crops.
The service fee is the lesser of
$250 per crop or $750 per producer
per administrative county, not to ex-
ceed a total of $1,875 for a producer
with farming interests in multiple
counties.
Producers who meet the definition
of a limited resource farmer or
rancher can request a waiver of the
service fee.
NAP provides financial assistance
to producers of noninsurable crops
when low yields, loss of inventory or
prevented planting occur due to nor-
mal disasters.
"The easiest way for producers to
protect their investment is to pur-
chase an insurance policy," said Hus-
ton. "The past few years have proved
that natural disasters are unavoid-
able, and producers can recover if
they take the necessary precautions
to mitigate risks."
For more information about NAP,
please contact the Haakon-Jackson
County FSA office at 605 859 2186
ext 2 or visit www.fsa.usda.gov.
Farm Service Agency
Bo Slovek, a cattleman from
Philip, was one of more than 50
young cattlemen and women se-
lected for the National Cattlemen’s
Beef Association 34th Young Cat-
tlemen’s Conference.
Slovek was sponsored by the
South Dakota Cattlemen’s Associa-
tion. The YCC program is a com-
prehensive, nationwide tour of beef
industry sectors, created to en-
hance leadership skills in your beef
industry professionals.
“YCC is a prestigious and com-
petitive program designed to foster
the future leadership of our indus-
try,” said Forrest Roberts, NCBA
chief executive officer. “The partic-
ipants selected to attend YCC were
chosen because of their exceptional
contributions to the beef industry
and their potential to be a strong
voice in our future development. I
look forward to seeing Bo take an
increased leadership role within
NCBA and the beef industry.”
Slovek works on his family’s
ranch, Slovek Ranch, near Philip.
He grew up working on the ranch
throughout high school before at-
tending college. After one year of
college he decided to come back to
the family operation full time. He
currently has 75 head of registered
Angus cows and sells bulls every
spring.
Slovek Ranch consists of approx-
imately 900 cows and 250 yearling
heifers. The majority of the cows
are hybrid/composites. A majority
are Angus with some Simmental,
Gelbvieh and Shorthorn. Slovek
Ranch artificially inseminates
nearly 1,000 head a year, sells the
top 75 bulls annually and keeps the
top heifers to put back into their
herd. The rest of the calves go to a
feedlot where the ranch retains in-
terest in them.
The eight day tour began at
NCBA headquarters in Denver,
Colo., where participants were
given an organizational overview of
NCBA and the Beef Checkoff Pro-
gram. The group heard from repre-
sentatives of Cattle Fax and the
United States Meat Export Feder-
ation. They toured a Safeway retail
store and learned about Rancher’s
Reserve brand beef marketing ef-
forts. The group spent a day in
Greeley, Colo., visiting JBS Five
Rivers feed yards and processing
facilities.
“It is really important for partic-
ipants to see each sector of the beef
industry – from farm to fork,” said
Slovek. “Traveling from a cow/calf
ranch to a feedlot and processing
plant really drives home the point
that our industry is composed of
many sectors, sectors that are all
striving to produce a healthy end
product.”
In Chicago, the group met with
the senior management of the
Chicago Mercantile Exchange at
the Chicago Board of Trade. They
watched the activity on the trading
floor and witnessed futures trading
firsthand. Participants also visited
Otto & Sons Industries, a family
owned company providing quality
products and custom solutions for
the food industry since 1909. This
tour offered a view of how boxed
beef is turned into custom order
portions for both major restaurant
chains and some of the nation’s top
steakhouses.
The group then traveled to
Washington, D.C., where partici-
pants received an issues briefing
from NCBA’s government affairs
staff about policy issues currently
facing the cattle industry. The
group then traveled to Aldie, Va.,
for a tour and barbeque at White-
stone Farms, one of the nation’s
elite purebred Angus operations.
The next day, these future lead-
ers visited one-on-one with mem-
bers of their state’s congressional
delegation, expressing their view-
points regarding the beef industry
and their cattle operations. During
their congressional visits, partici-
pants focused on issues including
the 2013 Farm Bill, federal lands
ranching and overreaching regula-
tions proposed by the Environmen-
tal Protection Agency. They
finished the day with a reception
hosted by John Deere at the com-
pany’s Washington office.
For more information on the
YCC program or to nominate some-
one for next year’s tour, contact
your state cattlemen’s association
or Marvin Kokes at 303-850-3339
or ormkokes@beef.org.
Slovek attends cattlemen’s conference
The third annual South Dakota
Timed Event Championship will be
held Saturday and Sunday, August
31 and September 1, in Huron at
the South Dakota State Fair.
“We’ve been nothing but im-
pressed by the quality of competi-
tion and level of fan support,” said
Jason Edleman with the event.
“This is truly the area’s finest
youth rodeo talent and they de-
serve recognition.”
The area’s elite will compete in
six timed events, including tie-
down roping, barrel racing, team
roping, goat tying, breakaway rop-
ing and steer wrestling. Any rodeo
youth from across the country, ages
14 through 18 are eligible to com-
pete for the title, but entries are
limited.
A horse trailer and seven event
saddles will be awarded to the best
performers as they compete for the
youth timed event title.
The event was started in 2011 by
Edleman and Steven Birkholtz and
continues to grow. It continues to
bring in over 100 contestants, their
families and fans to the State Fair,
making it one of the premier events
for fair spectators.
“This really is the only youth
rodeo event at the State Fair, let
alone in the Midwest, and it draws
a huge crowd,” said Birkholtz.
“Contestants and fans travel from
across the state and nation to be at
the South Dakota Timed Event
Championship.”
The 2013 SDTEC is en route to
exceed expectations and promote
the area’s finest youth rodeo talent.
For more information, entry forms
and photos, visit www.sdtimede-
ventchampionship.webs .com.
South Dakota Timed Event
Championship Aug. 31–Sept. 1
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Hit & Miss
Thursday, July 2, 2013 • The Pioneer Review • Page 4
by Vivian Hansen • vivivi224@yahoo.com
or betty@pioneer-review.com
If you have some local news to
share, please contact either Vi-
vian Hansen - vivivi224@yahoo.
com, or our office at betty@pio-
neer-review.com. You can also
call 859-2516 to give us your
news over the phone. We would
love to hear from you!!
* * * *
Elderly Meals
Thursday, July 4: Happy
Fourth of July – Grilled Hot Dogs,
Potato Salad, Corn on the Cob, Wa-
termelon.
Friday, July 5: Potato En-
crusted Cod, Mashed Red Potato,
Nantucket Veggies, Biscuit, Spiced
Apples.
Monday, July 8: BBQ Pork
Loin, Mashed Sweet Potatoes, Ed-
ward Veggies, Roll, Diced Peaches.
Tuesday, July 9: Chicken Kiev,
Baked Potato with Sour Cream and
Butter, Glazed Carrots, Roll, Cran-
berry Velvet Dessert.
Wednesday, July 10: Ham
Salad Sandwich, Tropical Slaw,
Tossed Salad, Orange Cake.
***
Thanks everyone for your kind
birthday greetings, letters, cards,
phone calls Facebook and email
greetings and gifts. My grandson,
Clay Hansen, said “Happy birth-
day, Grandma, you don’t look a day
over 90!” My son, Wayne, and wife
Gwynn came over for supper and
brought gifts, best chocolates from
Wayne and velvet scarf hangers
from Gwynn. I had told Gwynn
how I wished there was a special
hanger for scarves. They are
padded hangers with about 12 slots
in each, padded all around, with
room for a silk scarf in each! Hans
P. Hansen sent a handpainted card
saying, “I adore 94.” Thanks. Cards
arrived from Darlene Baye, Gay
Logan, Addie Rorvig, Sandra and
Edith Drew, Wanda and Ed Artz,
and the bank in Kadoka with a
ticket for coffee and pie at local
restaurant included. Leonard and
Jean Meyer sent a beautiful card
and a link to two and three letter
words for scrabble. Thanks.
My granddaughter, Crystal
Denke Jackson, Huntington Beach,
Calif., sent such a good email. She
told what was blooming there. Her
son, Sean, a Marine, since he has
finished his tour of duty in
Afghanistan and also finished his
studies at the University of Califor-
nia graduating with honors, has
gone to Rhode Island to Brown
University to attend “Venture for
America.” (I hope he goes over to
North Stonington, Conn., to view
the cemetery where our Palmer an-
cestor, Walter Palmer, has a big
stone as one of the founders of the
town and cemetery and a “wolf
stone”.
Crystal’s daughter, Ariel, has fin-
ished her studies at the University
of California and has a job with a
law firm in Irvine, Calif. We are
proud of these youngsters.
June 22, Addie Rorvig brought
me a birthday card and Somerset
Court brought a miniature birth-
day cake, a card signed by several
of the staff members, and three
free dinners. More birthday greet-
ings arrived in the mail: Delores
and Don Denke’s, two from Philip
(one from Thelma Heltzel and one
from Sharon Coyle).
There was an announcement and
invitation from my grandson,
Michael Hansen, who is relocating
his Torrance practice of optometery.
This is a newer custom built facil-
ity with excellent parking. The new
place will be called Advanced Eye-
care Center. Michael is also adding
a second office in the South Bay
area with an associate doctor, Dr.
Tracy Wong. Congratulations and
best wishes on your continued suc-
cess, Michael. I am still enjoying
the smart-looking little photo grays
you made for me when I was out to
California.
My great-grandson, Dylan
Palmer Mair and Carla Rae Moss
sent an invitation to their wedding,
August 3, 2013, at the Shepherd of
the Valley Lutheran Church, Ft.
Bridge, Wyo. I was delighted to get
the photo of them on their card. It
shows Dylan and Carla standing
waist deep in a beautiful field of
ripe wheat. Reinhold and Rose
Denke and Virgil and Vivian
Hansen attended the wedding of
Dylan’s parents there some 20
years ago!
Thank you for your invitation,
Dylan and Carla. Here’s wishing
you great happiness.
Delores’s card had a delightful
and fantastic butterfly, like it was
made from quilt pieces. She wrote
that the farm keeps them jumping.
Things could be worse. They have
a nest of robins in the greenhouse.
A rooster pheasant perches on the
board fence and crows in the morn-
ing and flaps his wings. Two baby
owls are nearby. There are lots of
birds there this year.
Sunday, June 23, at Somerset
Court, we had church with Rev.
Richardson. Mrs. Richardson also
came and Jack Humke played the
piano for us to sing. Thank you all.
Rev. Richardson spoke to us on Ec-
clesiastes 3, “Everything has it’s
time.” He said tht his minister
taught him how to read the Bible.
Go through and highlight every-
time you see Holy Spirit. You will
pretty much have read it all. Re-
memger God want us to love one
another.
We extend our sympathy to Som-
erset Court resident, Floy Olson,
whose sister recently passed away.
USA Today’s best seller book list
includes, “And the Mountains
Echoed.” The author’s name caught
my eye, Khaled Hossien. There was
this memorable book he wrote
quite some years ago, “The Kite
Runner.” I might phone the Rapid
City Public Library to see if they
have this book, but I am afraid the
new book might be violent. Would
you believe that there are four
holds on the book, “The Great
Gatsby?” I have been reading my
collection of Gene Stratton-Porter’s
books.
Joyce Astleford has moved to an-
other facility and we miss her.
Monday, June 24, at Somerset
Court, we had crafts with Amy and
the project was to make bright red
and green watermelon slices hang-
ings for our doors. They had big
brown seeds. Thanks for your craft
class, Amy, and thanks for the word
searches and Somerset bucks. The
new word searches are about arts
and crafts words and there is also
a sheet about auction – the Somer-
set Court auction is June 26, so
count up your bucks. There is al-
ways a good selection of goods to
bid on. The quilters group, with
Sandi doing the main work of put-
ting the quilt together, makes a
nice quilt every year. It is the nicest
item on the whole list. Somerset
Court traditionally gives a few
guest suites for overnight stays.
Then there are many practical or
decorative smaller items. Be pre-
pared to spend all your Somerset
Court bucks, because on June 27,
2013, they will be worthless.
It has been wonderful weather to
walk outdoors. The undeveloped
hillside on the south side of the
Somerset Court building is becom-
ing beautiful with the recent rains.
There is rampant sweet clover and
glorious bushes of alfalfa in full
purple bloom, tall prairie grasses,
four foot tall sourdock seed heads
still green, here and there a thistle
is ready to blow. There are creeping
jinny and wild roses, dandelions,
luxurious sage in silvery green.
Near the top of the hill are a few
small pines. Over everything, the
cottonwood cotton is drifting down.
I went out on June 24 to see the big
moon, but the sky was too overcast.
On June 24, I received three
more birthday cards and a letter.
The letter was from my son, David,
who lives near Ft. Pierre, and was
written in ink. The cards were from
my granddaughter, Gwen and Gary
Morgan and great-grands, Sarah,
Kelsie, and Tyler Butcher, in Vir-
ginia, and granddaughter, Emily
Hansen, Lincoln, Neb., and Enid
Schulz, Philip.
Tuesday, June 25, at Somerset
Court, we had bingo in the after-
noon. Then the birthday bash fol-
lowed bingo. We had a bunch of
residents with June birthdays: Lila
Feist, 5th, Shirley Hessman and
Edna Mae Moss, 7th, Marilyn
Butts, 11th, Corky Wortman, 14th,
Phyllis Capeheart, 15th, Virginia
Gray, 20th, and Vivian Hansen,
21st.
Jack Humke led us in singing
“Happy Birthday, God Bless You.”
Lucille Huether had company,
her friend and minister from the
Wall Methodist Church.
Wednesday, June 26, at Somer-
set Court, we had the our annual
auction with Director Ryan Love as
auctioneer. Sandi, Susan, Amy,
Shawn and Chris assisting with
displaying the items. We all used
our bucks (no real money involved)
that we had received for participat-
ing in various Somerset Court ac-
tivities. An overnight stay at
Somerset Court in our guest suite
went for $110,000. After I bought
one I didn’t have enough money left
to buy anything else good. There
were a few really nice items. The
lap robe quilt went for $32,000, and
the full size quilt went for $60,000,
writing paper, envelopes and
stamps brought $32,000 and a
large size men’s t-shirt with patri-
otic motif sold at $102,000!
In the afternoon, we took a little
break and had cookies. The auction
used up most of the afternoon. By
that time we were ready to get out-
doors or go take a nap.
According to an article in the
June 26 Rapid City Journal, South
Dakota is hopeful that a bill signed
by South Dakota’s Governor Dau-
gaard, which permits state’s eco-
nomic board to refund sme sales
taxes, will encourage wind farm de-
velopers. South Dakota is said to be
the United States’ fifth windiest
state.
From the little book, “365 Ways
to Energize Mind, Body and Soul,”
by Stephanie Tourles, I chose this
quote: “Feeling nostalgic? Reread
your high school year book, look
through an old photo album, or sort
through old letters. Reliving fun
memories will give you a lift.”
The story of creation of the Ox-
ford Dictionary “The Meaning of
Everything,” by Simon Winchester,
recounts in detail the procedure
used to obtain the most inclusive
knowledge available for each word.
It is a word-lover’s delight.
Susan Kraemer, Ray’s daughter-
in-law, visited Ray at lunch time
June 28. I believe Mildred had gone
to Deadwood.
M.R. Hansen emailed from Mon-
golia. M.R. and Barbara are settled
in their apartment and have been
working at teaching the fundamen-
tals of concrete and English as a
second language.
Thank you to Nancy Haigh, who
sent me an email with an old photo
of the Grindstone Women’s Club.
The dresses looked like it was
taken in the 1940s. George
Wheeler gave the photo to Nancy.
It is by a club member’s house and
has around 30 women and four ba-
bies in arms and seven or so kids.
This photo reminds me so much of
an old photo I have of the Grind-
stone Women’s Club at my old
house up on the hill north of Philip
(the Carl Pritchard house).
July Fourth Milesville will have
their annual BBQ. Serving will
begin at 7:00 p.m. and the Haakon
County Crooners will sing.
Somerset Court plans to have a
noon picnic in the courtyard on
July Fourth. We may have com-
pany.
June 28, we received our sched-
ule for July. There are a number of
delightful outings and celebrations
planned. For example, July 19, is
an outing to Mt. Rushmore. I am
also glad to see that quilting is on
tap for July 13. and the New Hori-
ons band will be here in the Somer-
set Court courtyard.
June 28, my granddaughter,
Sheridan Hansen, came for scrab-
ble. We had a good game. Need to
keep in practice. Thank you for
coming over!
In the July 2013 West Centrl
Electric Cooperative Connections
magazine there was an article
about the labor it takes to keep our
electrical service functioning at
high efficiency. There is also an ar-
ticle about changing out a light
pole without cutting off service.
This involves handling live wires.
Workers need detailed knowledge
of the procedure and intense con-
centration.
The June 27, 2013, Rapid City
Journal had these items: late night
large mouth – June 17, Gavin
Brucklacher, Philip, was at Lake
Waggoner with friend, Tom
Pavalas. Around 8:45 Brucklacher
cast a hula popper next to some
reeds and, whammon, a big fish
was on the line! A five pound bass.
Brucklacher released the fish.
In another item, Keith Winter-
steen, of the Game, Fish and
Parks, wrote the Journal: “The
walleye at Angostura are ab-
solutely on fire! The fish are fat
and hungry.”
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Join us for an Open House
Tuesday, July 9th from 2 to 6 p.m.
Senechal Apts. Lobby, Philip
New Skin Care, Mascara & Powder!!
For more info, contact
Tzeidel • (785) 893-1834
Alicia McQuirk is recovering
from surgery for a LVAD placed on
June 25th and she is recovering at
St. Mary’s Hospital. This device will
assist her heart until a transplant is
available.
Cards may be sent to her at:
St. Mary’s Hospital
1216 2nd St. SW
Rochester, MN 55905
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)
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
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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Iooks. Our Iooks, howcvcr,
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insidc that counts with God.
BcIicvc in Him, Iivc for Him
and ctcrnaI Iifc wiII bc yours.
Church & Community Thursday, July 4, 2013 • The Pioneer Review • Page 5
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Joanne Parsons had knee replace-
ment surgery Friday, June 28, in
Rapid City. She is doing well and
Monday she entered the Philip hospi-
tal where she will be doing her phys-
ical therapy. We hope you'll be out
and about soon, Joanne!
This Saturday, July 6, Mike and
Linda Gebes will be hosting a potluck
supper to honor Mike's uncle, George
Gebes on his 98th birthday. Mike and
Linda will be furnishing the meat for
the supper, which begins at 5:30.
George is the only living Gebes in his
generation.
Linda and Sam Stangle went to
Ft. Pierre Monday for the 4-H horse
show. He missed the one in Kadoka
as he was in Washington, D.C. Tues-
day and Wednesday, Jim, Linda and
Sam were in Brookings for college
orientation. They also visited with
their daughter, Jennifer, who is em-
ployed there for the summer.
Saturday, Sonny and Jim Stangle
attended a Jobgen cousins reunion in
New Underwood.
Vonda Hamill traveled to
Spearfish Wednesday through Friday
to tackle a painting project for a good
friend. Friday, Brice Hanson came to
spend a couple days with Carson.
Jason, Vonda and Carson returned
him to his home on their way to
Spearfish Sunday. Jason's brother,
Mark, and his wife, Tammy, were
traveling through the area and they
all met at Fred and Priscilla
Romkema's to enjoy lunch and an af-
ternoon of visiting.
Boyd and Kara Parsons spent
Thursday night through Saturday
night in Rapid City to be with Joanne
during her surgery. Their grandaugh-
ter, Kaidyn Bastian, stayed with
them part of that time while her par-
ents, Eric and Kayla were in
Spearfish for a wedding.
Friday evening, Mike and Linda
Gebes drove to Sturgis for the sev-
enth birthday of their grandson, Rex,
son of Darren and Karen Gebes. The
party was at the other grandpar-
ents's home, the Bestgen's.
Darren and Karen Gebes and fam-
ily spent Saturday night with Mike
and Linda, leaving for their home in
Horace, N.D., Sunday. Their son,
Blaise, is staying with grandpa and
grandma for a while. Two of their
other sons, Steven and Cormack,
rode back with aunt Courtney Sun-
day to spend time with the Bestgen
grandparents.
Weekend guests at Mark and Pat
Hanrahan's were Pat's cousin, Mark
Johnson, and wife Susan and their
eight year old grandson, Reagan, all
of Nashville, Tenn. Saturday, Mark
and Pat accompanied them to Philip
for a visit with their aunt, Marge
Swift. Then they continued on to the
Badlands. Sunday, they met another
cousin, Sharon Cooper, and husband
Bob of Rapid City and all of them
spent the day in the Black Hills and
especially seeing Mt. Rushmore.
Chad and Kathy Hanrahan and
Preston went camping over the week-
end for a reunion with Kathy's family
at Ft. Randall Creek near Pickstown.
Tuesday afternoon, Donna and
Tina Staben were visitors at the
home of Martin and Vera Nelson in
Philip. That evening, they attended a
meeting of the Garden Club at Becky
Brech's home.
Paul, Donna and Tina Staben and
Nina and Grace Pekron were at the
home of Paul and Mary Lou Guptill,
Quinn, Friday. The Guptills received
the Leopold Conservation Award at
that time. The Haakon County
Crooners sang for the event, in which
Paul is a member.
Saturday, the Haakon County
Crooners provided musical entertain-
ment for the Keyser reunion held at
a campground near Rapid City.
Visiting from last Monday
through Thursday at the Phil and
Karen Carley's were Karen's cousins,
Mary and Carol, Wisconsin. Tuesday,
Karen, Mary and Carol drove to New
Underwood where they met more of
the family. Karen had baked some
pies which she brought along and
they had their own little pie social
with Frank and Mildred O'Grady.
Abby Carley and Wace and friend
Mark visited at the Phil and Karen
Carley's over the weekend. Saturday,
they joined other members of their
family in Pierre for a wedding recep-
tion honoring their grandson, Dalton
and Shelby Shields who were mar-
ried earlier this spring.
Irene Patton spent Sunday with
Joan and Leo Patton. Cheryl Bre-
hand brought her from Pierre and
then took her to her house. She is
going to Colorado to visit relatives
this coming week.
Donnie and Bobette Schofield en-
joyed the Black Hills Bluegrass Fes-
tival over the weekend at the
Elkview campground near Sturgis.
Carol (Staben) Burroughs is visit-
ing around Milesville and Kadoka
this week. She and her husband,
Grant, live in Bozeman, Mont. She is
the daughter of Elaine Staben of
Bozeman and the late Howard
Staben. She is staying with Bryan
and Sharon Olivier while in the area.
Sharon and Carol were lunch guests
Saturday at the home of Carol's
uncle, Joe and Betty Stratton in
Kadoka. Later, Joe showed them the
WWII bombing range in the Bad-
lands. Sunday, Carol visited with her
cousins, Charles Staben and Jeff and
Terri Staben, Leah and Zoe.
June weather information: Mois-
ture for the month was 1.59”. Total
for the year is 8.76”.
Average high was 80˚. The highest
temperature in June was on the 26th
and 27th with 93˚. There were five
days the temperature just reached in
to the 60s. Average low was 51˚. On
the 2nd and the 6th the low was 40˚.
Seven nights in June the tempera-
ture got down in to the 40s for a low.
Throughout the month the average
temperature varied 20 degrees, be-
ginning with 64˚ and ending the
month with 84˚. Thanks to the Paul
Stabens for this information.
A lot of the folks are busy putting
up hay. We're all thankful for what
we got this year. One more thing I'm
thankful for (thanks, Leanne, for re-
minding us each week) is that there
are no grasshoppers. What wheat
that will be combined this year will
be late as most of it didn't come up
last fall because of the dry conditions.
A lot of farmers are cutting theirs for
hay.
Have a safe July 4th!
Milesville News
by Janice Parsons • 544-3315
The weather has been hot and
dry and things sure are showing
the fact on the grass. We really
need some rain. The wind, along
with the heat, can dry things out
quickly. There is some rain pre-
dicted to come later this week, so
we continue to pray that it does.
Some people say that their wheat
did not bloom, so therefore there is
no grain in the heads. Marvin
looked at his and said that his
wheat heads are filled. Millet is up
and looking good, but other fields
need rain to help them come up
and grow.
Everyone is busy haying and are
pleased with the hay that they are
getting. Someone said that they
had 1,000 bales put up and al-
though it is not a bumper crop, his
wife said to be thankful as that is
1,000 more than they had last year.
Marvin and Vicki Eide and their
granddaughter, Kiley, are busy
haying and when they are not hay-
ing they are busy fixing fence. They
sprayed for flies and moved the cat-
tle to summer pasture this week.
We still have a hospital group of six
or seven cows and calves at home.
Their two-year-old blind heifer had
a calf and they think that the calf
is also blind. It must have an inher-
ited gene in their system. Odd,
don’t you think? When they
brought the cattle in, a calf was
found with a broken leg, so him
and his mother are also here at
home. The calf seems to be healing
well.
Brayden Fitch, who comes and
windrows for Marvin, has been
gone this week on vacation with his
family to Branson, Mo. They are to
be back July 5. But never fear,
there is a lot of hay to be put up
yet! So, there is still work for him
to do when he arrives back. Christa
called when they arrived in Bran-
son and said that they were going
to be busy with all six kids to look
after, but everyone helps each
other and so it goes well.
We need to keep John Kramer in
our prayers. He is being deployed
overseas for a year leaving Tonya,
Coy, Corbin and Colden at home,
but they have good family support
here. The whole family will miss
him immensely.
Steve and Roxy Smith are home.
They came for the Smith family re-
union that will be held at Ed and
Joyce (Smith) Buchholz’s home in
Belle Fourche over the Fourth of
July weekend. They plan to have
their big day on Saturday, July 6.
There are 85 registered for that
day.
Steve and Roxy enjoyed the
O’Dea reunion in Spearfish on
June 29 and 30. They are also
spending time with family while
Grindstone News
by Mary Eide • 859-2188
here. There are a lot of family to see
on both sides, as both sides are orig-
inally from the Philip area.
Don and Donna Olivier went to
Cole Springs, Minn., to visit their
son, Steve, and family. As it is not
far from Minneapolis, they went
down and took in a Twins game
which they really enjoyed.
Monday, July 1, Tucker and Jess
Smith’s boys were at Grandma
Debbie’s house for the day. She was
enjoying having them and was try-
ing to get the baby to sleep when I
called her for news. It was bad tim-
ing on my part, but she did give me
some news.
Debbie said that she goes into
Philip for water aerobics Tuesday
and Thursday evenings. She at-
tends Bible study at the United
Church on Mondays, so keeps busy
with all kinds of things besides
babysitting grandchildren. I guess,
for me, that is why it is nice to be a
great-grandmother, the kids come
and help you instead of you babysit-
ting them!
Sympathy goes out to the family
of Muriel Kjos. Muriel was such a
friendly person. It was such a pleas-
ure to have her wait on you wher-
ever she worked and I enjoyed
seeing her in church. She always
(continued on page 6)
Hot Summer
Nights
at the Kiddie
Park in Philip
July 25th
BBQ Cook-off & Hot Dogs: 6 p.m.
Must register by July 19th for cook-off.
Contact Jenny Terkildsen to register - 859-3573
July 18th
Picnic in the Park: 6 p.m.
Bring your family, friends & your own picnic!
July 11th
Walking Tacos: 6 p.m.
L
ive M
u
sic 7 p
.m
.
W
e
e
k
l
y
F
a
r
m
e
r
s
M
a
r
k
e
t
Happy Birthday J oy
Wish her a Happy 75th
on J uly 9th
We Love you, From all your family
We know she would appreciate a call or card.
Joy Neville • 859-3034
Box 209, Philip, SD 57567
Western New Hope Lutheran Parish invites you to …
A Women’s Salad Luncheon
Stepping Out: To a Life on the Edge
Saturday, July 13th • 12 p.m. (MDT)
at the Legion Hall in Philip
Featuring Guest Speaker Deb Burma
Do you have timid tootsies? Are your feet fozen at the far end of the
diving board, paralyzed in place? Stuck in your struggles with your fears,
your worries, your insecurity, or more? Some days do you feel like you are
taking the clichéd one step forward, two steps back?
Despite our timid tootsies, God has called us to STEP OUT of our
struggles and away fom our comfort zones to a life lived on the EDGE!
How is this possible? And what could life look like w-a-y out there?
Free Will Offering
will be taken
Food ~ Fun ~ Fellowship
Door Prize Drawings!
Deb’s books available for sale!
Thursday, July 4, 2013 • The Pioneer Review • Page 6
Contact Sonia Nemec • 843-2564
e-mail: home_maker_sonia@hotmail.com
Midland News
APARTMENTS AVAILABLE!
PHILIP PLAZA:
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RIVERVIEW APARTMENTS:
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Summer Hours:
Monday thru Friday:
11 am to 7 pm
Saturdays: 11 am to ???
- Closed Sundays -
859-2430 · PhiIip
This year’s Midland summer reading program’s theme was “Reading Is Our ‘Thing’.” The meetings were held each Wednes-
day morning in June. Books read were written by Dr. Suess, Richard Scarry, Margret and H.A. Rey (Curious George), and
Stan and Jan Berenstain (Berenstain Bears). Each session began with story time, then on to crafts, singing/dancing, snacks
and finally a visit to the Midland Library to check out books/movies. On the final day, a nature scavenger hunt was held at
the Midland City Park. Kids are, back row, from left: Tukker Boe, Cole Finn, Dane Daly, Jet Jones, Kaitlyn Fosheim and Jada
Jones. Sitting on the teeter-totter: Bre Aske, Baxter Schrempp, Molly Olson, Josie Jones, Kalli Fosheim, Morgan Sammons,
Sarah Huston, Kendall Crago, Jess Jones and Cass Finn. Front: Maysa Jones, Stetson Jones, Ridge Furnival, Jude Crago,
Clancy Doud and Blaise Furnival. Courtesy photo
Midland summer reading program
Sonia was not able to submitt any Midland news this week.
Good morning America! Greet-
ings from Sioux Falls, where folks
are busy on their way to and from
work, the Interstate is buzzing
with traffic, and aircraft are com-
ing over the campground we are at
as they approach for landing.
Here it is July already. Wishing
everyone a safe celebration of Inde-
pendence Day this July Fourth. I
hope time can be made to reflect on
the true meaning of independence.
Farmers Union camp was held
Monday at George and Sandee Git-
tings’ with summer staff from
Huron helping, along with Tyana
Gottsleben and Ashton Reedy.
Tyana and Ashton were great help
and brought experience after at-
tending the state camp. I attended
the full day as well. The Haakon
County Farmers Union meeting
followed the program and potluck
supper. The anticipated treat was
the homemade ice cream that
Sandee and George fixed up.
On my way home from Gittings’
Monday night, I visited at the Lee
Vaughan home. Just as I got there,
a wind storm was going through
and Lee, Ruth and John Carley
were getting a freezer put in the
house at Carley’s. The wind blew
through but no rain accompanied
it.
MIDLAND MARkET IS CELE-
BRATINg INDEPENDENCE DAy
- FRIDAy, JULy 5TH - 6-8 P.M.
- SUPPER - PRODUCE -BAkED
gOODS - MORE - SEE yOU
THERE.
Cathy Fiedler reported it has
been a beautiful week up in the
Black Hills. Nice temperatures
with evenings so they could be out-
side. Work kept Ralph and Cathy
busy this week as well as getting
ready for their family gathering
over the weekend that Sherry,
Lynette and Cathy hosted.
George Gittings was in Rapid
City Wednesday for a dental ap-
pointment.
Tony Harty didn’t have too much
going on the first part of the week
except normal things. Wednesday,
he visited with his niece, Kathy
Brown. Thursday, he mowed some
yards, then stopped to pick on me
and nobody was home. Friday, he
was at the courthouse in the morn-
ing, then in the afternoon made a
trip to Martin.
Bryce Dickerson, Lovell, Wyo.,
arrived Thursday evening to visit
Kelsey Gittings.
Thursday, I made a trip to Philip
with the Haakon County Prairie
Transportation van and while
there took the opportunity to visit
at Clark Morrision’s. Thelma
Hardt was there too and shared
some salad fixings with me from
the garden. I also stopped at Dean
and Mary Parsons and visited. Glo-
ria French was busy helping with
some yard work, so had a chat with
her too. Things were getting really
tidied up in the yard. Then it was
time to pick up my passenger. I
hurried to the airport and pushed
the plane out of the hanger and
was airborne, headed to Chamber-
lain for my biennial check ride with
Richard Helton. We started the
ground questions over pie, ice
cream and coffee. From there it
was a fun time practicing all the
unusual attitudes Richard threw at
me in the air between Chamberlain
and Philip. At Philip, Lee Vaughan
took over and he also got his check
ride with Richard and flew him
back to Chamberlain. I went on
home to Kadoka and tucked the
plane away for the day. I jumped in
the car, grabbed a few things Bill
needed and went to Terry Buchert’s
and spent the night with Bill.
Sandee Gittings was in Rapid
City on Friday for a doctor's ap-
pointment.
Don and Vi Moody were busy
haying, the old theory of “make hay
while the sun shines” has applied
to a lot of fields. The cattle are up
to their backs in grass. However,
not to be lulled asleep, we still need
rain. Things look wonderful, but
periodic rain will help it all.
Friday afternoon, Don and Vi
Moody made a trip to Kadoka to
get licenses. Vi has been doing a lot
of yard mowing while Don was
busy in the hay field.
Friday afternoon, Ralph and
Cathy Fiedler loaded up the jeep
and headed to Spearfish to the
Hanson home to help Eric and
Sherry get things ready for the rest
of the family and a cookout. Later
in the day, Don and Lynette Klumb
and girls and Ayden Klumb, Doug
and Sandy Slovek and grandson
Lane, Brodus, Mont., Richard and
Diana Stewart, Philip, Jeb Stewart
Brandon, Kellie and Kadence
(Stewart) Halverson, Kennebec, ar-
rived. Supper was enjoyed by all,
then some yard games were played.
At dark a fire was built in the fire
pit and everyone sat around and
visited until late. The stars were
out and they could see the northern
lights. Staying at the Hanson home
were Jeb, Kellie and Kadence.
Richard and Diana had their
camper in the yard. Doug and
Sandy went to a motel and the rest
to their homes. Saturday morning,
they all gathered back at the Han-
son home for the day with Casey
Slovek and friend Jenny from Bro-
dus, Mont., joining them. Eric,
Sherry and Elsie were in Sturgis so
Elsie could play in her softball
tournament. The family enjoyed
looking through old pictures. After
lunch, things were packed up and
they went to Iron Creek Lake for
an afternoon of swimming, fishing
and paddle boating. The Hanson
family joined them after Elsie’s
game. The party resumed back at
the Hanson home for supper, with
more visiting and more yard games
for a splendid evening. Sunday
morning, everyone met back at the
Hanson home for breakfast. Eric
and Elsie were in Sturgis for the
softball tournament. After break-
fast, the house and yard were
cleaned up and packed up so every-
one could head to their homes after
pictures were taken. Sherry and
Loman Hanson road back to Stur-
gis with Ralph and Cathy so they
could watch Elsie play ball. Elsie’s
team took second in the tourna-
ment. Ralph and Cathy went on
home cause they had had enough of
the great outdoors. A good weekend
was enjoyed by all.
Friday morning, I needed to
make a trip to Rapid City on busi-
ness. I made a tour around Kadoka
with a few folks from the Kadoka
Care Center and acitivities director
Kathy Stone. The ones who don’t
get out much enjoyed seeing all the
flowers and haying and fields. We
even checked out Kadoka lake.
Phyllis Word stopped by the house
and visited.
Kelsey Gittings and Bryce Dick-
erson did some touring in Wall and
the Black Hills Saturday.
George Gittings attended the
wedding of Jody Sue Johnson and
Tom Struble Saturday evening.
Sandee was unable to attend.
Saturday evening, Bill surprised
me by arriving home with the mo-
torhome. After supper, we went to
Philip to wish Tom and Jody Stru-
ble congratulations on their wed-
ding. May they enjoy many years
together.
Don and Vi Moody went to Rapid
to spend some time at their Rapid
Valley home and took care of get-
ting mowing done there and visited
with the fellow that will be haying
their acreage. The also enjoyed a
trip into Deadwood for Sunday af-
ternoon.
Scott and Lorraine Seiden-
stricker, Reno, Nev., and Mellissa
Seidenstricker, Minneapolis, vis-
ited George and Sandee Gittings
Sunday morning. Scott and Lor-
raine were supper guests in the
evening along with Bryce Dicker-
son, Kelsey Gittings, Kobie, Jason
and T.J. Davis.
Saturday morning, Tony Harty
visited at our place, then stopped
and visited with L.D. and Shirley
Hair who were back in Kadoka for
a brief time, getting their mail from
Tony and checking out their place.
Bill and I met L.T. and Judy De-
Witt at the café in Kadoka for
breakfast Sunday morning. We saw
Mel Smith at the café and he
picked up the shirts for their re-
union over the Fourth of July, Joe
Prouty took the drive with him.
From there it was get the mo-
torhome ready to travel again. L.T.
and Bill pulled the motorhomes
onto the highway and headed to-
ward Sioux Falls. We both settled
into a campground there that
evening. Bill and I joined Eric Sea-
ger and Chaciel with friends and
family in the park in celebration of
Eli’s second birthday. Wade and
Sue Hovland were among the
guests. Bill and L.T. went to the car
races in the evening and Judy and
I entertained ourselves otherwise.
It was funny though, as we were
returning to the motorhomes in the
mass of traffic from the car races,
who should be just ahead of us but
L.T. and Bill. For fun we followed
them into all sorts of places and fi-
nally they got wise they were being
followed. Not often you can get
those two.
Sunday, Tony Harty went to
church and had dinner out. He en-
joyed sitting out on the patio visit-
ing with Dale Koehn until it
warmed up.
I read in a magazine that a great
face and neck exfoliant was three
parts of baking soda and one part
of water so decided to try it. I
grabbed a yellow box out of the
cooking stuff, mixed it up and
smeared it on my face. It did feel a
little hard to apply but I managed
to get it on and off. The next morn-
ing as I was putting the “baking
soda” away I discovered I’d used
corn starch, no wonder it didn’t
spread too good!
“Yesterday I dared to struggle.
Today I dare to win.” Bernadette
Devlin
Betwixt Places News
by Marsha Sumpter • 837-2048 • bilmar@gwtc.net
Grindstone News
by Mary Eide • 859-2188
(continued from page 5)
had interesting things to visit
about. She shall be missed by fam-
ily and friends.
I couldn’t find many at home
when I called for news, so will bring
this to a close hoping that everyone
will have a great Fourth of July. Re-
member to pray for our troops and
veterans as they have and are keep-
ing the United States safe. Also re-
member our Philip Volunteer Fire
Department and police department,
who also work to make our homes a
safer place to live. This is a wonder-
ful place to live and we should be
very thankful for it, as there are
others who are not as fortunate. We
may not have millions of dollars,
but we are rich in what we do have.
Money is not everything. God’s
everlasting love, family and friends,
are more important than anything.
We can all have this if we choose to.
Not that we will not have problems
along the way, but we can learn
from these and try to solve them
and make it right to the best of our
ability.
The very essence of a free govern-
ment consists in considering offices
as public trusts, bestowed for the
good of our country, and not for the
benefit of an individual or part. …
John C. Calhoun
Nothing doth more hurt in a state
than cunning men pass for wise. …
Francis Bacon
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
Thursday, July 4, 2013 • The Pioneer Review •Page 7
Sports
The results from last week’s
South Dakota State High school fi-
nals rodeo were found to be inaccu-
rate for the first go, except for boys’
and girls’ cutting. What was pub-
lished were the results from the
morning session only.
Following are the results for the
first go’s two sessions.
First Go
Bareback Riding: 1. Shane O’Connell,
Rapid City, 61; 2. Casey Reder, Philip, 52
Barrel Racing: 1. Taylor Engesser,
Spearfish, 17.397; 2. Fehrin Ward, Fruit-
dale, 17.440; 3. Mazee Pauley, Wall, 17.531;
4. Jorry Lammers, Hartford, 17.586; 5.
Kendra Kannas, Hayti, 17.594; 6. Madison
Rau, Mobrdige, 15.595; 7. Laura O’Leary,
Timber Lake, 17.708; 8. (tie) Taylor Both-
well, Pierre, and Tearnee Nelson, Faith,
17.763; 9. Brandi Wolles, Dell Rapids,
17.815; 10. Cassy Woodward, Dupree,
17.893; 11. Vanzi Knippling, Chamberlain,
17.905; 12. Bailey Tibbs, Ft. Pierre, 17.908;
13. Keenie Word, Hermosa, 17.910; 14.
Peedee Doyle, St. Onge, 17.964
Breakaway Roping: 1. Vanzi Knip-
pling, Chamberlain, 2.790; 2. Katy Miller,
Faith, 2.810; 3. (tie) C.Y. Christensen, Ken-
nebec, and Tawny Barry, Carter, 2.910; 4.
Harlee Jo McKenney, Parker, 2.960; 5. Mo-
riah Glaus, Chamberlain, 2.970; 6. Keanna
Ward, Fruitdale, 3.220; 7. Kassi McPherson,
Rapid City, 3.320; 8. Brooke Howell, Belle
Fourche, 3.390; 9. Alyssa Lockhart, Oel-
richs, 3.400; 10. Bridget Howell, Belle
Fourche, 3.410; 11. Caitlyn Dowling,
Newell, 3.580; 12. Katie Lensegrav, Interior,
3.620; 13. Bailey Hapney, Quinn, 3.660;14.
Sierra Correll, Edgemont, 3.750
Bull Riding: 1. Dayton Spiel, Parade,
70; 2. Reder, 69; 3. Nolan Hall, Timber Lake,
65
Goat Tying: 1. Rickie Engesser,
Spearfish, 8.850; 2. Becca Lythgoe, Colton,
8.130; 3. Kailey Rae Sawvell, Quinn, 8.220;
4. Carlee Johnston, Elm Springs, 8.300; 5.
Cedar Jandreau, Kennebec, 8.450; 6.
Pauley, Wall, 8.600; 7. Tricia Wilken,
Meadow, 8.20; 8. Cheyenne Severson, Ray-
mond,, 9.010; 9. Knippling, 9.150; 10. Ryder
Heitz, Newell, 9.170; 11. Tibbs, 9.240; 12.
Taya Heisinger, Parkston, 9.430; 13. F.
Ward, 9.540; 14. Kaitlin Peterson, Sturgis,
9.590
Pole Bending: 1. Sierra Price, Mud But-
ter, 20.530; 2. Kellsey Collins, Newell,
20.796; 3. Joeni Lueders, Spearfish, 10.819;
4. Jordan Bickel, Trail City, 20.820; 5. Bail-
lie Mutchler, Whitewood, 20.930; 6. Becca
Lythgoe Colton, 20.976; 7. Maddie Garrett,
Nisland, 21.044; 8. Rau, 21.051; 9. O’Leary,
21.068; 10. Pauley, 21.080; 11. Josey Aasby,
Highmore, 21.124; 12. Brandi Cwach, Ged-
des, 21.251; 13. Maddie Schaack, Clark,
21.261; 14. Bailey Moody, Letcher, 21.289;
15. Kaycee Monnens, Watertown, 21.409
Saddle Bronc Riding: 1. Kash Deal,
Dupree, 71; 2. Teal Schmidt, Sturgis, 64; 3.
Jordan Hunt, Faith 62; 2. (tie) Collin Car-
roll, Harrold and Reece Jensen, Newell, 54
Steer Wrestling: 1. Jace Christiansen,
Flandreau, 5.920; 2. Jake Fulton, Valentine,
Neb., 5.970; 3. Prestyn Novak, Newell,
6.050; 4. Andy Nelson, Spearfish, 6.630; 5.
Nolan Richie, Bristol, 6.780; 6. Tucker
Chytka, Belle Fourche, 7.040; 7. Cameron
Fanning, Olivet, 7.670; 8. Connor McNenny,
Sturgis, 7.770; 9. Casey Heninger, Ft.
Pierre, 8.440; 10. Wyatt Schaack, Wall,
8.470; 11. Max Teigen, Camp Crook 9.230;
12. Tyler Gaer, Newell, 10.530; 13. Jacob
Kammerer, Philip, 11.300; 14. Clint Stangle,
Caputa, 12.840; 15. Wyatt Fulton, St.
Lawrence, 13.670
Team Roping: 1. Gaer/Carson Musick,
Pierre, 7.250; 2. T. Schaack/Levi Lord, Stur-
gis, 7.470; 3. Dalton Sheridan, Faith/Lane
Foster, Meadow, 8.260; 4. Klay O’Daniel,
Kadoka/Samuel Boldon, Oglala, 8.360; 5.
Colby Hetzel, Lemmon/Cash Hetzel, Lem-
mon, 9.340; 6. Grady Egly, Oelrichs/James
Kirwan, Bonesteel, 10.350; 7. Kaiden White
Bear, Sturgis/Till Olson, Whitewood, 11.400;
8. Lee Sivertsen, Ree Heights/Dean Chris-
tensen, Beresford, 11.610; 9. Thomas Doolit-
tle, Midland/ Gunner Hook, Kadoka,
13.120;
10. Taylor Tupper, St. Onge/Cyler Dowling,
Newell, 14.440; 11. Lane Blasius, Wall/Car-
son Johnston, Elm Springs, 14.630; 12. Jace
Christiansen, Flandreau/Kayla Hemming-
son, Bradley, 15.000; 13. Max Teigen, Camp
Crook/Alex Giannonatti, Buffalo, 15.020; 13.
Elsie Fortune, Interior/Herbie O’ Daniel,
Kadoka, 15.470; 15. 6. Sloan Anderson,
White Horse/Nolan Hall, Timber Lake,
15.500;
Tie Down Roping: 1. T. Schaack,
10.370; 2. Sivertsen, 11.460; 3. Tyus Olson,
Mud Butte, 12.070; 4. J. Fulton, 12.240; 5.
Jade Schmidt, Box Elder, 12.320; 6. Matt
Nelson, Colman, 12.560; 7. Blasius, 12.620;
8. Tyen Palmer, Dupree, 13.230; 9. Cyler
Dowling, 13.430; 10. W. Fulton, 13.870; 11.
Jace Philipsen, New Underwood, 14.530; 12.
Pearson Wientjes, Mound City, 14.840; 13.
Kenneth Carmichael, Faith, 15.360; 14.
Seth Anderson, Hurley, 15.900; 15. Musick,
16.030
High school finals rodeo correction
Cell: 605-441-2859 • Res: 605-859-2875 • Fax: 605-859-3278
520 E. Hwy. 14 PO Box 38
Philip, SD 57567 • www.all-starauto.net
“I can find
WHATEVER
you’re
looking for!”
–David
Burnett,
Owner
2006 Chevy Impala
V-6 auto keyless entry CD player
Call Ethan, assistant sales manager
A volleyball camp for girls entering grades five through nine was held Wednesday through Friday, June 26-28, at the Philip
High School gymnasium from 9:00 a.m. to noon and 1:00 p.m. to 4:00 p.m. “We had a great group of girls from Philip,
Kadoka and Quinn,” said coach Sayde Slovek. “We spent three days covering the fundamental basics of volleyball, practicing
drills, and scrimmaging. They were a very advanced group of girls who were enthusiastic to learn and improve their volleyball
skills. I was fortunate to have great assistant coaches who brought a lot of energy throughout the camp.” A volleyball camp
for girls entering grades two through four will be held Thursday and Friday, July 18 and July 19, at the Philip High School
gymnasium from 2:00 p.m. to 4:00 p.m. Back row, from left: Cylver Lurz, Kyla Sawvell, Sam Fillingim and Cappie West. Third
row: Josie Rush, Jasmine Ferguson, Josie Kukal and Kiarra Moses. Second row: assistant coach Rachel Wheeler, Morgan
Ortlieb, Paige Slovek, Aitanna Nadula, Joey Carley, coach Sayde Slovek. Front row, from left: assistant coach Brett Carley,
Gypsy Andrus, Anna Belle McIlravy, Jaida Haynes, Mallory Vetter and assistant coach Ella Campbell. Not pictured: Kari Kan-
able. Photo by Del Bartels
Volleyball camp – training for youth
The second annual youth golf clinic finalized Tuesday, June 25, with a miniature tournament consisting of three or four
holes, and a chipping and putting challenge. The clinic ran on Tuesdays and Thursdays during the month of June, with 20
kids from fourth through eighth grades attending. They learned all aspects of the golf game, including swing, rules and golf
etiquette. The coaches this year were Dak Carley and Tristen Rush, with Madison Hand assistant coaching. Tournament re-
sults: group one winner Keagan Fitch – 26, Keldon Fitzgerald – 29, Brice Hanson – 35, and Carson Hamill – 38. Group two
winner Josie Rush – 23, Dilyn Terkildsen – 24, Jaida Hayes – 30, and Mallory Vetter – 34. Group three winner Tyson Seager
– 21, Taylor Seager – 23, Gavin Dale – 27, and Ethan Burnett – 33. Group four winner Alyssa Walker – 25, Jenna Engbarth –
29, and Kiarra Moses – 32. The winners of the chipping and putting challenges were, putting for the girls – Jenna Engbarth,
chipping for the girls – Dilyn Terkildsen, putting for the boys – Keldon Fitzgerald, chipping for the boys – Keagan Fitch.
Shown, back row, from left: Dak Carley, Taylor Seager, Kiarra Moses, Tristen Rush, Carson Hamill, Keagan Fitch, Brice
Hanson and Madison Hand. Middle row: Josie Rush, Keldon Fitzgerald, Dilyn Terkildsen, Jaida Haynes, Mallory Vetter and
Jenna Engbarth. Front row: Gavin Dale, Tyson Seager, Ethan Burnett and Alyssa Walker. Not pictured: Colby Fitch, Casey
Schriever and Monica Williams. Courtesy photo
Golf clinic finalizes with competition
Tate DeJong, Philip, and Gavin
Snook, Midland, will receive $1,000
scholarships from the South
Dakota Farmers Union Founda-
tion. DeJong and Snook are among
the 26 recent high school graduates
to receive the $1,000 scholarships.
DeJong, a graduate of Philip
High School and son of Travis and
Pamela DeJong, plans to attend
South Dakota State University this
fall. Snook, also a graduate of
Philip High School and son of Gary
and Deborah Snook, plans to at-
tend SDSU.
For the sixth straight year, the
South Dakota Farmers Union
Foundation, in cooperation with
Farmers Union Insurance Agency,
are giving out thousands of dollars
through the “Insuring a Brighter
Tomorrow” scholarship program.
Over the past six years, the Foun-
dation has awarded over $150,000
in scholarships.
“We’re investing in our future by
helping young people fulfill their
dreams,” said Foundation Execu-
tive Director Leslie Rupiper Mor-
row. “Each year we get incredible
applicants, and it’s so difficult to
decide the recipients. This year’s
scholarship winners are some of
the best students in the state and
we’re confident that they’ll be the
leaders of tomorrow. We’re excited
to honor this great group and
couldn’t be more excited that
they’ve chosen to stay in South
Dakota to further their education.”
The recipients were scored based
on a combination of academic
record, activities and awards, fi-
nancial need, and an essay relating
to how they will, “Insure a Brighter
Tomorrow,” in South Dakota.
Farmers Union Insurance agents
throughout the state fund this
scholarship program administered
by the Farmers Union Foundation.
“Our insurance agents are com-
mitted to building a brighter future
in South Dakota,” said Wayne
Bartscher, regional manager of
Farmers Union Insurance Agency.
“We’re committed to giving back to
our communities, and this is a way
we can help shape the lives of fu-
ture leaders and build our state for
tomorrow.”
Insuring a Brighter Tomorrow $1,000
scholarships to Tate DeJong, Gavin Snook
Four-hundred-thirty-four stu-
dents participated in the 2013
Mitchell Technical Institute gradu-
ation ceremony held Friday, May
10, at the Corn Palace in Mitchell.
Students included:
William Coyle, Philip – power
line construction and maintenance,
diploma.
Adam Martin, Philip – high hon-
ors of 3.75-4.0 grade point average
in satellite communication, associ-
ate of applied science degree.
Gillette College held its 23rd
commencement ceremony May 10,
2013. Over 230 students completed
their degree requirements this
year.
“Graduation represents a mile-
stone in our students’ lives,” said
Mark Englert, Gillette College vice
president. “Congratulations to the
class of 2013.”
Graduates include Travis Nel-
son, Philip – certificate of comple-
tion in welding.
College Briefs
A Buffalo County child is South
Dakota’s first human West Nile
virus detection of the season, the
state health department reported
today. The person is in the 10 to 19
age group.
“West Nile positive mosquitoes
and now a sick individual indicate
the active transmission of West
Nile virus in South Dakota and
people need to protect themselves,
especially during evening outdoor
activities, such as Fourth of July
fireworks shows” said Dr. Lon
Kightlinger, state epidemiologist
for the department.
To prevent mosquito bites and
reduce the risk of West Nile, the de-
partment recommends the follow-
ing personal precautions. Use
mosquito repellents (DEET, pi-
caridin, oil of lemon eucalyptus or
IR3535) and limit exposure by
wearing pants and long sleeves in
the evening.
Limit time outdoors from dusk to
midnight when culex mosquitoes
are most active. Get rid of standing
water that gives mosquitoes a place
to breed. Support local mosquito
control efforts. Personal precau-
tions are especially important for
those at high risk for West Nile –
people over 50, pregnant women,
transplant patients, individuals
with diabetes or high blood pres-
sure, and those with a history of al-
cohol abuse. People with severe or
unusual headaches should see
their physicians.
Three mosquito pools have tested
positive for West Nile so far this
season in South Dakota, two in
Brookings County and one in
Hughes County. All of the positive
pools were culex tarsalis, the pri-
mary carrier of the virus in South
Dakota.
First 2013
human West
Nile case
Legal NoticesDeadline: Fridays at Noon
Thursday, July 4, 2013 • The Pioneer Review • Page 8
Haakon School District 27-1
Britni Ross, Business Manager
[Published June 27 & July 4, 2013, at the
approximate cost of $14.94]
Notice of Bids
Bids will be accepted by the Board of Ed-
ucation of the Haakon School District up
to 5:00 PM MDT on Monday, July 8,
2013, for the following items for the
2013-2014 fiscal year: 220 - 50# bags,
(11,000 pounds) more or less, of Barium
Notice of Bids
Bids for furnishing propane gas for any
school residing within the Haakon School
District will be accepted by the Board of
Education up to 5:00 pm MDT on Mon-
day, July 8, 2013, for the 2013-2014 fiscal
year.
Denote on outside of sealed envelope
“PROPANE BID”.
Decision on bids will be made at the reg-
ular board meeting on July 8, 2013.
The Board of Education reserves the right
to accept or reject any or all bids.
Chloride Crystals (90% or more pure pre-
ferred) to be delivered FOB, Philip, SD.
Denote on the outside of a sealed enve-
lope “BARIUM CHLORIDE BID”.
Decision on bids will be made at the reg-
ular board meeting on July 8, 2013.
The Board of Education reserves the
right to accept or reject any or all bids.
Haakon School District 27-1
Britni Ross, Business Manager
[Published June 27 & July 4, 2013, at the
approximate cost of $16.90]
Pioneer Review
LEGAL
Advertising
Deadline:
Fridays at
Noon
Jerry CasteeI
Auctioneer/Broker/Owner
Call us at: 605-347-5110 or 605-347-9293
or Fax us at: 605-347-6680
E-mail us at: jcasteel@rushmore.com
Visit our Web page at: http://www.sdauctions.com or
http://www.casteelauction.com
Meade County Rancb at
ABSOLUTE REAL ESTATE AUCTION
Wednesday, JuIy 10, 2013 - 10:00 A.M.
AuctIon wIII be beId at NeweII CIty HaII, NeweII, Soutb Dakota
RANCH LOCATION: Fron HigIway 212, iurn SouiI ai Old Mud Duiic Siorc on Old 212, go 8.5
nilcs SouiI io Kildccr Foad 1.3 nilcs SouiI. Watcb Ior sIgns.
Open Houses: June 1S and 20, 2013
From 1:00 to S:00 Botb Days or by AppoIntment
TO BE OFFERED IN THREE TRACTS AND AS A UNIT
TRACT I: Consisiing of 480.72 acrcs dccdcd land. All naiivc Iard grass ¡asiurc land.
TRACT II: Consisiing of 1,196.11 dccdcd acrcs, sonc currcnily Iayallc or iillallc and sonc naiivc Iard grass ¡asiurc land.
TRACT III: Consisiing of 1,119.55 dccdcd acrcs, all naiivc Iard grass ¡asiurc land.
ENTIRE UNIT: Consisiing of 2,796.38 dccdcd acrcs.
Aíí unnounccncnts uuctíon dutc tuIc ¡¡cccdcncc ouc¡ ¡¡íntcd nutc¡íuí o¡ ¡¡ío¡ ¡c¡¡cscntutíons.
Auctíoncc¡ und Assocíutcs u¡c uo¡Iíng uítI Scííc¡ ín u Síngíc Scííc¡ Agcnc¸ on tIís t¡unsuctíon.
For Terms and CondItIons and more InIormatIon, contact
Jerry CasteeI, 60S-34?-S110, or Ryan CasteeI, 60S-423-6000
Owners: MeIvIn OIson, Edytb OIson, LucIIIe Bacband,
IIene Symonds, WIIma GIendennIng, FIorence MoreIand
Not ResponsIbIe For AccIdents - No Buyer's PremIum
For coIored pIctures, go to www.casteeIauctIon.com and cIIck on UpcomIng AuctIons
4,395.00, Anders, Toni - Parent Mileage
- 527.25, Burns, Marty - Parent Mileage
- 1,305.36, Carley, LaRae - Parent
Mileage - 1,385.28, Century Business
Leasing - Copier Lease - 410.34,
Clements, Lacey - Parent Mileage -
2,486.40, Fitch, Christa - Parent Mileage
- 843.60, Follett - Library Books - 260.70,
Guptill, Pat - Parent Mileage - 1,110.00,
Hillyard - Vacuum Cleaners - 2,250.00,
Hostutler, Kerry - Parent Mileage -
1,095.20, Johnson, Connie - Parent
Mileage - 420.32, Kammerer, Jodi - Par-
ent Mileage - 105.82, Kroetch, Toby -
Parent Mileage - 3,285.60, Martin, An-
gela - Parent Mileage - 876.16, McIlravy,
Tanya - Parent Mileage - 1,608.39, Mor-
rison, Amy - Parent Mileage - 1,752.32,
Parsons, Marcy - Parent Mileage -
1,196.58, Quinn, Lori - Parent Mileage -
1,225.44, Schofield, Harla - Parent
Mileage - 1,206.94, Schofield, April - Par-
ent Mileage - 328.56, Sinkey, Cindy -
Parent Mileage - 840.64, Slicer, Genni -
Parent Mileage - 516.89, Stangle, Linda
- Parent Mileage - 1,143.67, Thorson,
Doug - Parent Mileage - 2,077.92, Thor-
son, Tamara - Parent Mileage - 1,278.72,
Williams, Janice - Parent Mileage -
2,393.16. TOTAL: 36,326.26. SPED
Claims Payable June 17, 2013: AFLAC
- Insurance Premiums - 128.18, Avesis -
Vision Insurance Premiums - 56.12, Chil-
dren's Care Hospital - OT/PT Services -
1,100.00, Delta Dental - Dental Insur-
ance Premiums - 465.70, Nelson, Karen
- Isolation Mileage - 151.70, Parent -
Special Education Mileage - 325.60;
Three Rivers Special Services - Speech
Therapy Services (April-May) - 6,155.94,
Wellmark Blue Cross Blue Shield -
Health Insurance Premiums - 501.48.
TOTAL: 8,884.72. Food Service Claims
Payable June 17, 2013: AFLAC - Insur-
ance Premiums - 80.34, Butler, Michelle
- ServeSafe Training - Mileage to Terra
Sancta - 69.56, Coyle's SuperValu - Pur-
chased Foods - 33.82, Dean Foods - Milk
Purchases - 593.56, Earthgrains - Pur-
chased Foods - 101.50, Philip Trust &
Agency - Imprest Reimbursement -
207.60, Reinhart Food Service - Pur-
chased Foods - 645.49, Ross, Britni -
iCAN Training - Mileage to Rapid City -
60.68, Servall - Linen Care - 36.02, US
Foods - Purchased Foods - 992.23.
TOTAL: 2,820.80. Hourly wages for
Month of May 2013: 93,743.82. Gross
Salaries/Fringe for May 2013: FUND
10: Instructional - 93,743.82, Administra-
tion - 28,888.20, Support Services -
6,085.30, Extra Curricular - 16,290.00;
FUND 22: SPED Gross Salaries/Fringe -
8,364.89.
13-145 Motion, by Nelson, second by
Peterson to approve the transportation
claims as presented. The mileage claims
total $29,335.82 - which is for 24 families
(38 students).
13-146 Motion by Nelson, second by
Radway to approve certified contracts
based on the terms of the 2013-2015 Ne-
gotiated Agreement.
13-147 Motion by Hamill, second by Pe-
terson to approve classified contracts
based on the terms of the 2013-2015 Ne-
gotiated Agreement. One contract has
not been received, but that employee
has already signed a contract based on
the old negotiated terms.
13-148 Motion by Peterson, second by
Radway to approve Administrative Con-
tracts for 2013-2014.
13-149 Motion by Fitzgerald, second by
Radway to approve the following items
for surplus: (3) sets of computer speak-
ers, (1) Dukane overhead projector -
does not work, (1) Sharp cassette player,
(1) Caufone cassette recorder/player, (1)
Overhead projector - old, (38) Bien-
venidos Glencoe Spanish I books, (1) Bi-
envenidos Glencoe Spanish I Chapter
quizzes, (1) Bienvenidos Glencoe Span-
ish I Performance Assessment, (1) Bien-
venidos Glencoe Spanish I Lesson
Plans, (1) Bienvenidos Glencoe Spanish
I Communications Activities Masters, (1)
Bienvenidos Glencoe Spanish I Block
Scheduling Lesson Plans, (1) Bien-
venidos Glencoe Spanish I Video Activi-
ties Booklet, (1) Bienvenidos Glencoe
Spanish I Bell Ringer Review, (1) Bien-
venidos Glencoe Spanish I Student Tape
Manual TE, (1) Bienvenidos Glencoe
Spanish I Writing Activities Workbook
TAE, (1) Bienvenidos Glencoe Spanish I
Testing Program, (1) Bienvenidos Glen-
coe Spanish I Overhead Transparencies,
(1) Bienvenidos Glencoe Spanish I Book
TE, (2) Bienvenidos Glencoe Spanish I
Writing Activities Workbook & Student
Tape Manual, (1) Bienvenidos Glencoe
Spanish I Situation Cards. These items
will be disposed of.
13-150 Motion by Radway, second by
Nelson to approve the dates and times of
the 2013-2014 Board Meetings. Meet-
ings will be held on the first Monday after
the second Tuesday of each month at 7
p.m. for the months of March-October
and 6 p.m. for the months of November-
February. *Due to scheduling conflicts,
the July 2013 meeting will be held on
July 8, 2013, at 7 p.m. All meetings will
be held in Room A1 of the Armory, unless
requested otherwise.
13-151 Motion by Hamill, second by
Thorson to authorize the Business Man-
ager to advertise for propane bids. Bids
will be due by 5 p.m. on July 8, 2013, in
the office of the Business Manager. Bids
will be opened during the Board Meeting
on July 8th at 7 p.m.
13-152 Motion by Radway, second by
Nelson to authorize the Business Man-
ager to advertise for barium chloride
bids. Bids will be due by 5 p.m. on July
8, 2013, in the office of the Business
Manager. Bids will be opened during the
Board Meeting on July 8th at 7 p.m.
13-153 Motion by Peterson, second by
Thorson to set the FY 2015 Budget Hear-
ing for July 8th at 7:30 p.m. in Room A1
at the Armory.
13-154 Motion by Fitzgerald, second by
Peterson to engage Casey Peterson &
Associates to perform the FY 2013 audit
for $10,800 plus travel and out-of-pocket
costs. They plan to arrive on site July 22,
2013, to begin their work.
13-154.1 After comparing policy premi-
ums from First National Agency and
ASBSD, a motion was made by Nelson,
second by Thorson to approve switching
property and liability coverage to ASBSD.
Anita Peterson abstained from the vote.
13-155 No action was required on a con-
tract with Children’s Care hospital, as the
current contract is valid for three years.
13-156 Motion by Thorson, second by
Nelson to approve a vote for Clay Ander-
son, Belle Fourche High School in the
Runoff Election for Division II Represen-
tative.
13-157 Motion by Thorson, second by
Radway to approve a vote for James
Hanson, Rapid City Schools in the
Runoff Election for Large School Group
Board of Education Position.
13-158 Motion by Radway, second by
Peterson to approve offering the South
Dakota Supplemental Retirement Sys-
tem Roth 457 option to employees of the
district.
13-159 Motion by Peterson, second by
Thorson to approve an application for a
waiver from an Administrative Rule. This
will enable us to offer Algebra I to 8th
graders who qualify by taking the pre-
test.
13-160 Motion by Fitzgerald, second by
Nelson to approve the Final Reading of
policy IBGH - Alternative Ed Policy.
13-161 Anita Peterson gave the BHSSC
Report.
13-162 Motion by Nelson, second by Pe-
terson to enter into executive session at
7:47 p.m. for personnel and student mat-
ters, according to SDCL 1-25-2. Motion
by Fitzgerald, second by Hamill to re-
sume meeting at 8:11 p.m. with no action
required.
13-163 Superintendent Keven Morehart
reported on the following items: (A) Sum-
mer projects are underway. Hallways are
being painted and work has begun on the
practice field. (B) Camps and leagues
have started. (C) Mr. Mike Gebes will be
done on June 30, 2013. (D) All students
have completed graduation require-
ments.
Motion by Hamill, second by Radway to
adjourn at 8:15 p.m. Will meet for the an-
nual meeting on July 8th at 7:00 p.m.
Scott Brech, President
_______________________________B
ritni Ross, Business Manager
[Published July 4, 2013, at the total ap-
proximate cost of $134.16]
Proceedings of Haakon
School District 27-1
Board of Education
Regular Meeting Minutes
June 17, 2013
The Board of Education of the Haakon
School District 27-1 met in regular ses-
sion for its regular meeting on June 17,
2013, at 7:00 p.m. at the Philip Armory,
Room A-1. President Scott Brech called
the meeting to order with the following
members present: Scott Brech, Mark
Nelson, Anita Peterson, Vonda Hamill,
Mark Radway, Doug Thorson and Jake
Fitzgerald. Also present: Supt/Elemen-
tary Prin. Keven Morehart, Business
Manager Britni Ross, Lisa Schofield,
Nancy Thorson and Del Bartels.
All action taken in the following minutes
was by unanimous vote unless otherwise
specified.
13-142 Communications from the audi-
ence: Superintendent Keven Morehart
presented Board Member Vonda Hamill
with a small gift of appreciation for her
nine years of dedicated service to
Haakon School District.
13-143 Motion by Thorson, second by
Radway to approve the agenda with the
following additions: 13-154.1: Discuss
Property Insurance Premiums
13-144 Motion by Thorson, second by
Fitzgerald to approve the following items
of consent calendar.
Approved the minutes of the May 20,
2013, meeting.
Approved the unaudited financial re-
port of May 31, 2013, as follows: (see
box below)
General Fund Claims Payable June
17, 2013: ACT - Testing Supplies -
527.25, AdTech - Fire Alarm Repairs -
637.06, AFLAC - Insurance Premium -
662.71, All Star Auto - Vehicle Rentals -
Golf - 424.95, Avesis - Vision Insurance
Premiums - 333.52, Best Buy - Consor-
tium Equipment - 2,000.19, Brucklacher,
Brigitte - Consortium Travel/Admin Pay -
751.70, Cenex Fleet Card - Bus Fuel -
163.58, Century Business Products -
Copier Maintenance - 350.00, City of
Philip - Water/Sewer - 501.65, Coyle's
SuperValu - FACS Supplies/Janitorial
Supplies - 127.80, D&T Auto Parts - Bus
Repairs - 37.99, Dakota Lettering - Track
Supplies - 23.50, Days Inn - Lodging -
State Golf - 648.00, Delta Dental - Dental
Insurance Premiums - 1,745.68, Depart-
ment of Revenue - Water Testing - 86.00,
Deuchar, Theresa - Isolation Mileage -
133.20, GoldenWest - Purchase of Data
Receivers - 500.00, GoldenWest - Tele-
phone - 234.92, Grainger - Janitorial
Supplies - 864.00, Grimm's Pump - Foot-
ball Field Pump Repairs - 1,040.68, Hag-
gerty's MusicWorks - Music Supplies -
45.30, Harlow's Bus Service - Bus Re-
pairs - 94.34, Harvey's Lock Shop - Lock
Repairs - 44.66, Hauk, Doug - Consor-
tium Admin Pay - 600.00, Herring, Dani -
Consortium Travel - 87.20, Hillyard - Jan-
itorial Supplies - 337.08, Ingram Hard-
ware - Janitorial Supplies/VoAg Supplies
- 231.37, Kadoka FFA - Consortium
Equipment - 2,423.61, Kelly Inn & Suites
- Consortium Travel - 50.00, Knutson,
Brandy - Consortium Travel - 461.92,
Knutson, Vicki - Title Admin Pay -
2,000.00, Konst Machine & Welding -
Tractor Repairs - 347.00, Morrison's Pit
Stop - Bus/Maintenance Fuel - 1,797.42,
Moses Building Center - Janitorial/Main-
tenance Supplies - 76.11, Pennington
County Courant - Subscription - 35.00,
Peterson, Kathy - Mileage & Reimburse
Banquet Supplies - 214.69, Petty Cash
Reimbursement - Postage - 51.21, Philip
Standard - Maintenance Fuel - 181.80,
Philip Trust and Agency - Imprest Reim-
bursement* - 1,883.73, Pioneer Review
- Job Ad - 16.20, Reality Works - Consor-
tium Instructional Supplies - 2,000.00,
Ross, Britni - Reimburse BOE Supplies -
40.15, Super 8 Sioux Falls - Lodging -
State Track - 700.00, Tieszen Law Office
- Case Copies - 30.00, Triple XXX Spray-
ing - Playground Sterilization - 1,603.00,
US Post Office - Box Rent - 240.00,
Walker Refuse - Garbage Service -
828.30, Warne Chemical - Soil Test -
27.50, Wellmark Blue Cross Blue Shield
- Health Insurance Premiums -
12,438.27, West Central Electric - Elec-
tricity - 3,116.07, WRLJ Rural Water -
Milesville/Cheyenne May '13 Water -
62.50. TOTAL: 43,858.81. Capital Out-
lay Claims Payable June 17, 2013: Ac-
tion Mechanical - Geothermal Work -
Legal Advertising: Deadline is Fridays at Noon
Send to: ads@pioneer-review.com
(First 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 a.m. (CDT) to consider the proposed Water Development
District budget for Fiscal Year (FY) 2014, beginning January 1, 2014.
PRELIMINARY FY 2014 BUDGET:
GENERAL
APPROPRIATIONS: FUND
01 Board of Directors . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .3,600.00
02 Administration & Technical Assistance . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .10,660.00
03 Legal and Consultant . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .7,500.00
04 Capital Outlay . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .0
05 Project Assistance . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .156,570.00
06 Contingency . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .10,000.00
07 WDD Revolving Fund Repayment . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .0
09 Capital Reserve Fund . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .0
TOTAL FY 2014 APPROPRIATIONS . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .188,330.00
MEANS OF FINANCE:
310 Taxes (except FY 2014 Levy) . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .1,800.00
350 Intergovernmental Revenues . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .0
360 Miscellaneous Revenues . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .500.00
370 Other Financing Sources . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .76,280.00
SUBTOTAL . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .78,580.00
WDD Tax Levy Request for FY 2014 . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .109,750.00
TOTAL MEANS OF FINANCE . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .188,330
The purpose of holding this hearing is to provide the public an opportunity to con-
tribute to and comment on the Water Development 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 opportunity for a full and complete discussion of all items in the
budget.
[Published July 4, 2013, at the total approximate cost of $23.29]
Proceedings of the
Town of Midland
SPECIAL MEETING MINUTES
June 27, 2013
The Town Board of the Town of Midland
met in special session on Thursday, June
27, 2013 at 7:00 p.m. in the Town Hall
with the following members present:
Diana Baeza, Jared Fosheim, Rock
Gillaspie, Finance Officer Michelle
Meinzer and Utilities Operator Lawrence
Stroppel.
Also present: Richard Doud
The purpose of this special meeting was
to discuss Bridge Street, our water tank
and the sewer lines.
Discussed Bridge Street.
Discussed report on water tank repair.
Discussed sewer lines.
There being no further business to come
before the Board, the meeting adjourned.
Diana Baeza, President
Michelle Meinzer, Finance Officer
[Published July 4, 2013, at the total ap-
proximate cost of $11.70]
Peters ExcavatIon
Home: (605) 837-2945
Cell: (605) 381-5568
Excavation work of
ALL types!
Backhoe Trenching
Directional Boring
Cobett Waters
Tire Tanks
Dozer
Vacuum
Excavation
Located in
Kadoka, SD
NOTICE OF HEARING
For the Fiscal Year 2014 Budget
Notice is hereby given that the School
Board of the Haakon School District will
conduct a public hearing at the Philip Ar-
mory, Room A-1 in Philip, South Dakota,
on Monday the 8h day of July 2013 at
7:30 p.m. for the purpose of considering
the foregoing Proposed Budget for the fis-
cal year of July 1, 2013, through June 30,
2014, and its supporting data.
Britni Ross, Business Manager
Haakon School District 27-1
Philip, South Dakota
[Published July 4, 2013, at the total ap-
proximate cost of $$7.22]
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
FOR SALE: Alfalfa seed, grass
seed and high test alfalfa hay.
Delivery available and volume
discount available. Call 798-
5413. P28-11tc
WANTED: Summer pasture for
40 to 500 cow-calf pairs. Phone
859-2889. P27-4tc
TRAILER TIRES FOR SALE:
12-ply, 235/85/16R. $160,
mounted. Les’ Body Shop, 859-
2744, Philip. P40-tfn
HELP WANTED
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
POSITION OPEN: Philip Ambu-
lance Service is seeking appli-
cants for the position of
Ambulance Service Director. Se-
rious inquires may call 859-
2109 to obtain an application.
P30-1tc
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.
Call 515-1460. PR44-2tp
FOR SALE: Floor oxygen con-
centrator, Invacare Platinum XL.
12,500 hours. Serviced by PSI.
$400 cash OBO. Michelle An-
dersen 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
FREE: Airedale/Jack Russell
cross. 9 months old, female.
Very nice. Call 907-738-3077,
leave message. PR45-1tp
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 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
FOR SALE: Nice 2 bedrooom
home with washer, dryer,
kitchen stove, refrigerator. Also
30’x46’ garage and shop build-
ing. All electric on three city lots.
Spring water. Shop comes with
riding lawn mower, vice, air
compressor, electric welder and
more, in Wasta. Call Russell
Burmeister, 279-2377, 413 6th
Ave., Wall, SD 57790. Price -
$72,000. WP45-1tc
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: 2000 32 ft.
Alumalite 5th wheel, large slide-
out with table & chairs. Like new
condition, (2) air conditioners,
queen bed, good tires. Asking
$14,600 or will talk. Phone 712-
542-0625. PR42-4tc
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
I would like to thank all the
staff at the Philip Nursing Home,
the doctors and nurses for the
wonderful care and love they
gave to Shirley Myers. Bless you
all.
Thelma Hardt & family
this newspaper, 605-859-2516,
or 800-658-3697 for details.
SEARCH STATE-WIDE APART-
MENT Listings, sorted by rent,
location and other options.
www. sdhousi ngsearch. com
South Dakota Housing Develop-
ment Authority.
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.
DRIVERS $1000 SIGN-ON
BONUS. *Home Weekly *Excel-
lent Benefits *Regional Dedi-
cated. Routes *Up to 47 CPM
*2500 Miles weekly $50 Tarp
Pay. (888) 691-5705
* * * *
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
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
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
BUSINESS OPPORTUNITy
LONGBRANCH IN PIERRE, SD.
We have lowered the price & will
consider contract for deed. Call
Russell Spaid 605-280-1067.
EMPLOyMENT
WILMOT CITY ACCEPTING AP-
PLICATIONS for MFO. Strong
bookkeeping, office and cus-
tomer service skills. QuickBooks
a plus. Send resume and 3 work
references to PO Box 78, Wilmot,
SD 57279 or email:
Wilmot@tnics.com. Open until
filled.
FULL TIME RN POSITION. Rural
11 bed Critical Access Hospital
seeking full-time RN’s. Contact
Misti Broyles 605-685-6622. Ap-
plications at website www.ben-
ne t t c o unt y ho s pi t al . c o m.
Competitive wage, health bene-
fits, loan repayment. New grad-
uates welcome!
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
application contact: Douglas
County Auditor (605) 724-2423.
LOg HOMES
DAKOTA LOG HOME Builders
representing Golden Eagle Log
Homes, building in eastern, cen-
tral, northwestern South &
North Dakota. Scott Connell,
605-530-2672, Craig Connell,
605-264-5650, www.goldenea-
gleloghomes.com.
MISCELLANEOUS
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
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.
Pioneer
Review Ad
Deadline:
Tuesdays
11:00 a.m.
* * *
Profit Ad
Deadline:
Fridays
at Noon
* * *
Classifieds • ads@pioneer-review.com
Thursday, July 4, 2013 • The Pioneer Review • Page 9
For all your
concrete
construction
needs:
Gibson
CONCRETE
CONSTRUCTION
859-3100
Philip, SD
F0R 8ALE:
1998 Ford Expedition XLT 4x4
Cloth Seats, Good Tires
Power Windows & Locks
$3,750
Call 685-8155
Wutt PtH§ óÍ0t£
Now hiring.
*Ï00u ó£tvt££ L00K
Full time position
LX££tt£HÍ Wu§£S Q b£H£]tÍS
Contact Rick or Mike at:
6Uo-2/V-2J/o 0t þt£K-Hþ uH
uþþtt£uÍt0H uÍ WWW.WuttutH§.£0m
£-mutt. WuttutH§2G§WÍ£.H£Í
Equal Opportunity Employer
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 2: NO SALE
TUESDAY, JULY 9: FECULAF CATTLE
SALE
TUESDAY, JULY 16: FECULAF CATTLE
SALE
TUESDAY, JULY 23: FECULAF CATTLE
SALE
TUESDAY, JULY 30: SPECIAL ANNIVEF-
SAFY YEAFLINC & FALL CALF SALE &
FECULAF CATTLE SALE & ANNIVEFSAFY
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 & FEC-
ULAF 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
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. 3: SPECIAL ALL-DFEEDS
WEANED CALF SALE & FECULAF CATTLE
SALE. CALVES FOF THIS SALE, MUST DE
WEANED, AT LEAST 6 WEEKS, & HAVE
PFECONDITIONINC SHOTS
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 CONSICN-
MENT HOFSE SALE FOLLOWINC THE CAT-
TLE SALE
SATURDAY, SEPTEMBER 2S: DAD FIVEF
FALL EXTFAVACANZA HOFSE SALE. CAT-
ALOG DEADLINE: MON., AUCUST 5. CO TO
www.pbIIIpIIvestock.com FOF CONSICN-
MENT FOFMS.
Thursday, July 4, 2013 • The Pioneer Review • Page 10
Last week’s picture: Part of the year stamped on the Haakon County Courthouse.
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!
(continued from last week)
Ray and Nancy Neuhauser are
keeping busy with their normal ac-
tivities. Last Friday, they went to
Sioux Falls and picked up Jerry
Tibbs and brought him back to
Pierre. Jerry had been in the hos-
pital there for a couple of weeks.
Saturday night, Ray and Nancy
went out for supper. Nancy has
also been helping take care of her
niece who is battling cancer.
Lee Briggs has been busy with
field work, and Mary Briggs had
cataract surgery last week. I
haven't talked to her, but hopefully
all is going well.
Ed Briggs was in the Clark area
Saturday. His son, Casey, works for
a farmer there, and the family
gathered to help Casey celebrate
his birthday. Casey's brother,
Shane, lives in Brookings, and he
was also able to join the group for
the celebration. Ed said they saw
some of the storm damage in the
area, and they also toured a gun
shop owned by Casey's boss, along
with some exotic animal mounts
from hunting trips to Africa. Later
that evening, Ed and his friend,
Beth King, attended a wedding re-
ception in Ideal. Tuesday, Ed at-
tended the farm show in Pierre.
Ruth Neuhauser enjoyed the
visit from her daughter, Connie
Boger, and her great-grandson,
Payton Boger, last Tuesday and
Wednesday. Saturday, Lenore Yost
and her friend, Helen Olson,
stopped in to visit with Ruth.
Lenore taught at Robbs Flat
School many years ago – Randy
said she was his first grade
teacher, so that has been a long
time ago! Lenore now lives in
Kansas, and she was en route to a
family reunion in Miller. She and
Ruth have kept in contact through
these many years, and Lenore en-
joys hearing about the families in
the area.
Nels and Dorothy Paulson were
in Pierre last Friday to get some
groceries and haying supplies. Sat-
urday, they and their friends, Dale
and Myrna Hartmann, traveled to
Rapid City to meet up with Nels
and Dorothy's niece and family.
Their niece is originally from
Jamestown, and she and her hus-
band now live in Florida. They
were in Rapid City to visit their
new grandchild. Nels and
Dorothy's brother-in-law, Frank
Bennett, North Dakota, was also
there to see his great-grandchild.
Nels and Dorothy headed for home
Saturday evening, hoping to stay
ahead of the heavy weather in the
area. She said it was raining so
hard heading up Highway 63 that
the windshield wipers could barely
keep up! Sunday, Frank Bennett
and his friend, Betty, stopped for a
short visit on their way back to
North Dakota. Dorothy attended
church at Deep Creek.
It has been a beehive of activity
here at our ranch. The guys have
been busy with haying and field
work, along with construction
work on Randy's wood shop. Our
nephew, Colton Nickelson, is in
Spearfish this week helping Scott
Neuhauser with some electrician
duties. I was in Rapid City Friday,
getting supplies for the wedding
reception for our daughter,
Chelsea, and her husband, Mike
Hoy, which will be held at our
ranch this weekend. There will be
lots of friends and relatives here,
so there are tons of preparations to
be made. It sounds like the
weather is going to be great, thank
goodness! By next week, I'll no
doubt need a nap!
(this week’s news)
Greetings from sunny, bright,
beautiful, northeast Haakon
County. As much as I love the sun,
I am ready for some storm clouds
to bring us some rain. We are get-
ting pretty dry here – it is great for
the haying operations, but the row
crops and pastures could use some
moisture.
Haying seems to be the opera-
tive word in our part of the world
these days. Everyone I talked to is
busy making bales. Or else they
are fixing their baler and using
bad language. Either way, it looks
like the livestock will have feed for
the winter, which is a wonderful
thing.
Nels and Dorothy Paulson are
among those dealing with equip-
ment problems. They got the bear-
ings fixed on the baler, but then
the water pump went out on the
tractor! Needless to say, Nels was
not happy. Neighbors, Max and
Todd Jones, were helping with the
repairs, but they found that they
needed to call in extra help for the
water pump. Nels was going to
switch tractors and see how that
works – I hope by now he is "mak-
ing hay"! Last weekend, Nels and
Dorothy went to a Paulson family
reunion in DeSmet. Del Paulson,
Pierre, rode along with them. They
stopped to pick up a few groceries
on the way home Sunday.
Dick and Gene Hudson have also
been busy haying and dealing with
their own machinery challenges.
Their challenge is a cylinder on a
chisel plow – according to Gene, it
had been "fixed" several times and
still didn't work! Dick and Gene
were in Rapid City Thursday to
keep a doctor's appointment, and
Saturday evening they attended a
reception at Neuhauser's.
Billy and Arlyne Markwed have
been busy helping their grandson,
T.J. Gabriel, with his haying oper-
ation. T.J. has also been having
baler challenges. It makes me
think that maybe we need to re-
cruit a baler mechanic to take up
residence in our community!
Sounds like there would be plenty
of work! Billy and Arlyne were at
Neuhauser's Saturday evening,
and Arlyne attended church Sun-
day.
Jeanine Gabriel and children
were in Sioux Falls over the week-
end attending a family wedding.
They returned to the ranch Sun-
day.
Jon and Connie Johnson have
been busy attending baseball
games, as their son Avery is a
member of a team in Philip. They
were in Philip Saturday for a
game, and they traveled to Dead-
wood Monday to watch the team. I
guess I didn't hear the scores. Jon
and Connie's son, Noah, attended
Victory Center Bible Camp near Ft.
Pierre last week, returning home
Friday. Avery and Wyatt Johnson
have been busy helping with
brandings and helping with the
haying operation.
Julian and Coreen Roseth at-
tended a Severtson family reunion
in the Black Hills over the week-
end. All of Coreen's siblings, her
mother, and most of the grandchil-
dren and great-grandchildren were
able to attend. The weather was
gorgeous, and there were lots of ac-
tivities to keep everyone busy. They
left Friday and returned home
Sunday.
Max and Joyce Jones were in
Rapid City Friday so Max could
keep a dermatologist appointment.
When they returned home, Max
got a call to go rescue a large
sprayer that was stuck in a dam. I
wonder if "auto-steer" had any-
thing to do with that?
Kelly Briggs and children were
in the Black Hills over the week-
end to meet up with some rela-
tives. Chase is busy haying.
Duane and Lola Roseth attended
a party at Coen and Trudie Klop-
per's Thursday evening. The Klop-
pers had been to Mt. Rushmore
and became U.S. citizens earlier in
the day. Congratulations, Coen
and Trudie! Saturday evening,
Duane and Lola attended the re-
ception at Neuhauser's.
Kevin Neuhauser has been busy
haying, just like the rest of the
neighborhood. He also helped with
the Shrine Circus that was held
last week in Pierre. Kevin and
Mary attended the reception at
Randy Neuhauser's Saturday
evening, and Sunday they at-
tended a baseball game at Four-
Corners. Kevin was one of the
umpires. He said it was a good
game, but the local team came up
one run short, losing by a score of
six to five.
Lee Briggs has been busy with
field work, but it sounds like he is
now finished planting. Mary
Briggs had cataract surgeries, one
on the 18th and one on the 25th.
She said she can see now, which is
wonderful! Mary's sister took her
to Rapid City for the first surgery,
and her daughter, Rea, and grand-
daughter Kinsey took her out for
the surgery on the 25th. They
spent the night in Whitewood at
Mary's daughter, Keva's, place.
While they were out there, Rea put
together a "tipsy planter" for Keva,
fashioned out of old galvanized
tubs and pails. Sounds cute! Lee
Briggs had a telephone meeting in
Wall last Wednesday, and then he
and Mary went to Sioux Falls for a
visit with her ear, nose and throat
doctor there. All in all, it was a
very busy, tiring week. Lee and
Mary stopped in to see Lil Briggs
Sunday, and cousin Kathy Peter-
son also stopped in that day. Lil
has good days and not so good
days – I'm hoping the good days
outnumber the bad!
Our week here was a whirlwind
of activity. We hosted a vow re-
newal ceremony and wedding re-
ception for our daughter, Chelsea,
and her husband, Mike Hoy, Sat-
urday. They were married in a civil
ceremony on 12-12-12, but we
wanted a chance to celebrate their
marriage, so we planned the party
at the ranch. Our daughter, Lori,
flew into Rapid City Wednesday
evening, and she and Chelsea
came to the ranch Thursday. Our
daughter, Jennifer, came from her
home in Salem Thursday morning.
Mike Hoy and his parents, Ken
and Sandy Hoy, San Antonio,
Texas, and his sister, Dana Sasso,
North Carolina, arrived at the
ranch Thursday afternoon. Jen-
nifer's husband, Ross, arrived at
the ranch later in the day Thurs-
day. Our son, Scott, and his family
arrived from Spearfish Friday.
Thank goodness for all the help
with the decorating, cooking,
clean-up, etc. The ceremony and
reception went off without a hitch,
and lots of neighbors, friends, and
relatives turned out to wish Mike
and Chelsea well. The weather
was perfect, and people were visit-
ing and dancing until the early
hours Sunday. By mid afternoon
Sunday, most everyone had re-
turned to their homes, and things
are slowly getting back to normal
here.
This week, I am so grateful for
family. We are blessed to be sur-
rounded by so much love. And now
we have added Mike and his fam-
ily to ours! The more the merrier!
They are wonderful people.
I was unable to reach several of
the neighbors this week – it is such
a busy time of year. I hope every-
one will be careful and be safe.
Please go out and make this a
wonderful week!
Moenville News
by Leanne Neuhauser • 567-3325
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 6 ~
Prime Rib
~ Monday, July 8 ~
Prime Rib
Sandwich
The Steakhouse & Lounge
Open Daily ~ Monday thru Saturday
Salad Bar
Available at
Lunch!
~ Tuesday, July 2 ~
Ribeye Special
~ Wednesday, July 3 ~
French Dip
~ Thursday, July 4 ~
Closed
~ Friday Buffet, July 5 ~
Roast Beef
Chicken • Shrimp
Reservations:
859-2774
Pioneer Review
Ad Deadline:
Tuesdays
at 11 a.m.
Call 859-2516
or emailads@pioneer-review.com

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