Pioneer Review, June 20, 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 43
Volume 107
June 20, 2013
Market Report
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8 & 9
Legals in this week’s issue:
Proceedings - Town of Midland
Proceedings - Haakon County Commissioners
Public Hearing Notices
11 & 12
by Del Bartels
The seventh annual Philip Invi-
tational Matched Bronc Ride, Fri-
day, June 14, was again a success
by almost everyone’s standards.
The Philip roping arena was the
site of 25 top Professional Rodeo
Cowboys Association cowboys try-
ing to survive three progressive
rounds of bronc riding to take top
With 50 of the best, or up-and-
coming, broncs available, the ac-
tion was hot, unpredictable and
unforgettable. Livestock companies
supplying the broncs were Three
Hills Rodeo of Bernard, Iowa , Ko-
rkow Rodeo of Pierre, S.D., and
Burns Rodeo of Laramie, Wyo.
The first round of the bronc ride
was full of crowd-pleasing high
scores. Cole Elshere, Faith, topped
the pack with 81 on Bandito Gold.
Jesse Bail, Camp Crook, earned 79
points on top of Satin Sheets. Ryan
Elshere, Elm Springs, spirited 78
points with Grey Ghost. Ty Thomp-
son, Wanblee, rode Diamond Trail
and J.J. Elshere, Hereford, rode
Storm Warning, both for 77. Je-
remy Meeks, Alzada, played Juke-
box and Louie Brunson, Interior,
rode a reride option horse, both for
76 points. Troy Crowser, White-
wood, stayed on Sweetheart and
Delbert “Shorty” Garrett, Dupree,
stayed on Kosheese to both earn 74
points. Getting 73 points each,
Jade Blackwell, Rapid City, stuck
to Boogers Pet and Kaden Deal,
Red Scaffold, held on to Chrome
Plated. Dawson Jandreau, Ken-
nebec, made the cut in order to go
into the second round by riding
Harry Mary for 71 points.
The progressive round pitted the
12 remaining cowboys against up-
and-coming livestock that may be
somewhat green, but have energy
and possibilities to go far in the
bucking bronc arena. J.J. Elshere
stayed on top and rode a wild-buck-
ing Blind Date for 79 points. Bail
went Haywire for 77. Cole Elshere
hung all over Screwdriver and
Ryan Elshere survived Morning
After, both for 76 points. Garrett
put his score of 75 in Dixie Cup.
Making the cut to move on to the
short go was Jandreau, earning 74
points on a reride option.
In the final round of only six cow-
boys, J.J. Elshere could not stay on,
but went out with a Blaze of Glory.
Garrett rode Paint Chip for 75
points, but found that even this re-
spectfully high score could not hold
up with this caliber of bronc riders.
Jandreau kept on his Big Wig and
Cole Elshere did it Spanish Style,
both for 78 points each, but even
this high of a score wasn’t good
enough. Bail and Bull Frog to-
gether scored 79, only to also be
beat out. Ryan Elshere stayed tied
to the bucking bronc Fraid Knot to
earn 80 points and the top title for
the 2013 Philip Invitational
Matched Bronc Ride.
Elshere takes matched bronc ride
Ryan Elshere rode Fraid Knot for 80 points to earn the bragging rights of over all
winner of the 2013 Philip Invitational Matched Bronc Ride. He earned 78 points
on Grey Ghost in the first round and 76 points on Morning After in the second
round. Photo by Del Bartels
Ryan Elshere, Elm Springs, winner of the 2013 Philip Invitational Matched Bronc
Ride, accepted a pair of spurs from Irvin Jones. Jones and his wife, Alice, are own-
ers of Jones Saddlery, Bottle and Vet, which donates the spurs each year. John
Bauman, Long Valley, crafts the spurs for this annual presentation.
Spurs for top bronc rider
What do you get when you cross mud-slinging tires, crumpling sheet metal, clank-
ing and roaring engines, and 30 determined drivers? Your get what it takes to
thrill the audience at the Philip Volunteer Fire Department’s annual demolition
derby. Slade Farley, Dupree, and his 1998 Lincoln finally won it. Photos–Bartels
Demolition derby a smash hit
by Del Bartels
The annual Philip Volunteer
Fire Department demolition derby
held Saturday, June 15, was a con-
testant filled, deafening, audience
thrilling, mud spewing success.
Drivers tried to bash their way
into placing in the top three in one
of the first four heats. Those top 12
cars, or rather what was left of
them, were joined by the top two
survivors of the consolation heat
and the top two survivors of a new
division this year – a 1980s car cat-
egory. The seventh and final round
was the main event, determining
the evening’s top winning drivers
and cars.
Out of the first heat’s six contest-
ants came three survivors. Vince
Comer, Piedmont, and his Chrysler
Newport survived to see another
round. Slade Farlee, Dupree, drove
a 1998 Lincoln. Caleb Clements,
Chamberlain, drove a 1968 Ply-
mouth Fury III.
The second heat, with another
six drivers, put three more drivers
and vehicles up for the final round.
Brady Birkland. Dupree, drove a
1985 Ford Lincoln. Cody Birkland,
Dupree, drove a 1975 Chrysler
Newport, and Chad Schroeder,
Rapid City, drove a 1986 Ford
Crown Victoria.
Survivors of the third heat in-
cluded Craig Roth, Gillette, Wyo.,
taking top standings in his 1974
Olds Delta 1988. Jeff Swanson, Ab-
erdeen, and his 1984 Mercury took
second place. Jackson Naigel,
Eagle Butte, kept his 1966 Dodge
Plair rolling long enough to claim
third place.
The fourth heat ended with Billie
Morrow, Hot Springs, and his 1976
Buick LaSabre taking first place.
Randy Brown, Winner, in his 1975
Chrysler Newport took second. And
Tony Roth, Mitchell, driving a Lin-
coln Continental got third place.
Six demolition cars from the
1980s started the next heat. Only
two were able to continue into the
final round – Brown this time driv-
ing a 1980 Chrysler and Birkland,
in a 1986 Ford Crown Victoria.
The consolation round had a pos-
sible unlucky 13 cars eligible. Com-
ing out on top was Gene Plant,
Provo, driving a 1976 Chevy Im-
pala. Dustin Fischer, Hot Springs,
finished in his 1975 Buick Regal.
By the time the final round came
around the night was already long,
but the audience did not seem to
mind. Sixteen hulks that sort of re-
sembled cars rammed, ricochetted,
bounced and busted against each
other. Only three came out as win-
ners. Swanson took third place.
Plant made good on his consolation
round comeback to take second.
Farlee took the top spot for the
2013 PVFD demolition derby.
Where there’s smoke there’s ... a grand ol’ time. Sometimes members of the
crowd were spewed with mud. Sometimes they were almost choked with smoke.
Sometimes they were almost deafened by engine roar. Most of the time, though,
they were treated to a grand show at the annual PVFD demolition derby.
According to the South Dakota
Attorney General’s office, as of
Monday morning there is no foul
play suspected in the death of a
Philip man.
Zane George Nelson, 28, son of
Dennis Nelson and Diana Olivier,
both of Philip, was found in down-
town Philip just after midnight
Sunday morning, June 16. He had
earlier been at the local demolition
derby and was celebrating his
Philip High School 10-year class re-
According to Sara Rabern, public
information officer with the Attor-
ney General’s office, there is no foul
play expected. A full autopsy is
being conducted by the state.
The body was first discovered by
a citizen. The incident was initially
investigated by personnel from the
Philip City Police, Haakon County
Sheriff’s Department and the
South Dakota Department of Crim-
inal Investigation. The investiga-
tion is still ongoing.
“As far as the cause of death, we
don’t have a clue as of yet,” said
Philip Police Chief Kit Graham.
“We have a lot more questions than
we do answers, but that’s common.
It’s going to take time.”
A full obituary appears on page
5 of this week’s edition of the Pio-
neer Review.
No foul play suspected
in Philip man’s death
by Del Bartels
The Monday, June 17, meeting of
the Haakon School District Board
of Education was board member
Vonda Hamill’s last meeting. Her
term is up and she has decided to
pass on her responsibilities to
someone else.
“It’s been a good educational ex-
perience. I would do it again if I
had to,” said Hamill.
“You have done a tremendous job
during your years on the board and
I am proud to have had the oppor-
tunity to work with you,” stated
Superintendent Keven Morehart in
the premeeting agenda.
The meeting was one of mostly
approving pre-annual require-
ments needed to go into the next
fiscal year. The next meeting has
been changed to Monday, July 8, at
7:00 p.m. in room A-1 of the Philip
High School. The official 2014
budget hearing will be held at 7:30
Certified contracts, classified
contracts and administrative con-
tracts for fiscal year 2013-2014
were approved, based on new
The school district pays mileage
to parents of kindergarten through
eighth grade students who travel
more than five miles to and from
the school. Transportation claims
for 2012-2013, that have been
turned in, total over $29,335. With
some claims not turned in last
year, and with others not turned in
this year, the total is over $1,400
lower than last year’s figure.
Some ancient supplies have been
surplused and are to be disposed of.
Though the list is long, it consists
mostly of outdated Spanish class
texts and their associated teaching
General fund claims payable as
of June 17 total over $42,125; capi-
tal outlay claims total over $5,066,
special education claims total over
$8,559, and food service claims
total over $2,690. Costs for such
things as travel and lodging ex-
penses for end-of-year sports and
other items, called imprest reim-
bursements, total over $2,091.
Wages for end-of-year substi-
tutes came to $735 for an equiva-
lent of 10.5 days. Hourly wages
equivalent to 1,884.08 hours, came
to over $20,674.
The board approved the applica-
tion for a waiver from an adminis-
trative rule. This simply refers to
allowing pretested eighth graders
to take high school algebra I in
their eighth grade year. This al-
lows them to be on a fast track and
they can possibly take five high
school math courses in their school
The final reading of the alternate
education program policy was ap-
proved. Students who must retake
a course other than in the class-
room must pay for the cost of the
course. Morehart gave a side note
that all students who went through
graduation ceremonies have indeed
completed their graduation re-
An executive session was held
concerning personnel and a stu-
dent issue. After the session, no ac-
tion was taken.
School board readies for next year
by Laurie Hindman
Exploring strategies for enhanc-
ing the regional economy was the
topic for the Badlands/Bad River
Region’s Set Economies Together
sixth module meeting.
Kari O’Neill, community devel-
opment field specialist reflected on
the previous session before the
group began working on identify-
ing the ecominc leaks in the region
and exploring basic avenues for
strenghtening the four clusters
that relate back to the vision center
of tourism, telecommunication,
agri-business and metal fabrica-
O’Neill discussed the leaky
bucket theory of the regional econ-
omy and how it can be plugged by
having a regional supplier meet the
regional demands of the area. In
other words how can we keep the
opportunites for growing new en-
terprises locally to fill the gaps of
goods and services purchased from
outside the regions.
At this time the attendee’s were
split into smaller groups and each
group discussed how the four iden-
tified vision clusters can be ex-
panded into potential growth
opportunites for new businesses.
Potential businesses and creating
regional support so they can sur-
vive and thrive was highlighted by
each group.
O’Neill concluded her portion of
the meeting by saying, “you need to
think about the strateiges that are
used in the region and use those as-
sets in your area.”
Peggy Schlechter led the group
in the second session of the meet-
CARE which stands for Creation,
Attraction, Retention and Expan-
sion was reviewed by Schlechter.
The creation provides regional
support; attraction seeks to reduce
leakages by recruiting into regional
firms that can supply missing
goods or services that support the
clusters; retention and expansion
support existing businesses within
a cluster so that they can survive
and thrive another avenue for stop-
ping or preventing cluster leak-
When you connect competitive
advantages of demand condition,
firm strategy, structure, rivalry,
faction conditions and related sup-
porting indurstries to CARE, you
create, attract and have retention
and expansion.
The group was then asked to con-
sider other potential strategies
that could be successful in the re-
Final reflections were held on
what topics did they find most
helpful and what was not confus-
The seventh SET module will be
presented in Interior on July 15 at
5:30 p.m.
The group will examine regional
assets, explore the region’s seven
capitals, take an honest look at po-
tential barriers and take steps to
link assets to their potential re-
gional goals.
Sixth module of SET held in Wall
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Opinion / Community
Thursday, June 20, 2013 • The Pioneer Review • Page 2
Pioneer Review
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Legals: Fridays at 5:00 p.m. (MT)
Publisher: Don Ravellette
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Thursday: Partly cloudy with a chance of a thunder-
storm and a chance of rain in the afternoon. High
of 90F. Winds from the SW at 10 to 15 mph shift-
ing to the NNW in the afternoon. Chance of rain
20%. Thursday Night: Partly cloudy with a chance
of a thunderstorm and a chance of rain in the evening,
then clear. Low of 57F. Winds from the East at 5 to 10 mph.
Friday: Mostly cloudy. Fog early. High
of 84F. Winds from the ENE at 5
to 15 mph. Friday Night: Partly
cloudy with a chance of a thun-
derstorm and rain. Fog
overnight. Low of 59F. Winds from the
NNE at 5 to 15 mph. Chance of rain 20%.
Sunday: Clear. Fog early. High of
82F. Winds from the NNE at 10 to
15 mph shifting to the East in the
afternoon. Sunday Night: Partly
cloudy with a chance of a thunder-
storm. Fog overnight. Low of 55F. Winds from
the SE at 10 to 15 mph. Chance of rain 20%.
Saturday: Mostly cloudy. Fog early.
High of 82F. Winds from the NE
at 10 to 15 mph. Saturday
Night: Clear with a chance of a
thunderstorm. Fog overnight.
Low of 57F. Winds from the NE at 10
to 15 mph. Chance of rain 20%.
Get your complete
& up-to-the-minute
local forecast:
Lookin’ Around by Syd Iwan
I was a little afraid last Sunday
that I might be losing my grip. No,
I don’t mean that way. I’m not
talking about losing my grip on re-
ality or, that is to say, my mind.
I’m talking about my ability to
keep a firm hold on things with my
hands. At the church hall, I
dropped a metal cake-pan lid
which made quite a clatter. A bit
later I dropped an empty cake pan.
“What’s going on?” I asked myself.
“Pay attention to what you’re
doing.” I started paying attention
after that so I didn’t drop anything
else for a while.
The next day, though, I was back
at it. A plastic lid went flying one
time, a mushroom another, and
worst of all, a French fry loaded
with ketchup which landed on my
shirt. The messy French fry partic-
ularly irritated me so I renewed
my resolve to pay attention. That
seemed to work and the droppage
stopped for the most part except
that we tend to always fumble and
lose hold of a few things from time
to time and just accept it as nor-
I occasionally have to tell myself
to shape up in other areas as well.
When I’m playing hymns for con-
gregational singing at church and
hit more sour notes than usual, I
quickly realize that I haven’t been
practicing enough. If you don’t
practice regularly, there gets to be
a glitch in coordination of eye on
the music, brain in motion, and fin-
ger agility. The only remedy is to
get in more practice time so I make
a mental note to do that and usu-
ally follow through with it.
Some things, however, you are
never going to be any good at no
matter how much you scold your-
self. My memory for names is a
case in point. I can be introduced
to someone and not remember
their name five minutes later. It’s
a hopeless deal. What’s worse, no
one will be able to judge if I’m
going senile by my lack of memory
for names. I’ve never had any so it
isn’t apt to get a lot worse. Shoot,
sometimes under pressure I have
trouble remembering my wife’s
name. With certain people, I’ve
had to resort to all sorts of mental
gymnastics and word pictures to
dredge up their names. For some
reason, I could never remember
the name of Spinsby until I started
thinking of their mailbox with a
bee sitting on top running a spin-
ning wheel – a spinning bee, so to
speak. That’s continues to work.
Another name that has given me
trouble is Stillwell. I remember
that by thinking of that fellow
looking down a well and stating
that the water is quiet, or still,
down there. Good grief. Luckily,
most times you don’t need to say
names. You can just say, “Hi. How
are you doing?” without using the
actual moniker of the person you’re
talking to. Introductions can still
be a torment, but greetings can be
simple and nondescript.
There are other times when you
just have to re-familiarize yourself
with an idea or concept due to lack
of recent usage. I have this happen
every year when we sell a bull or
two and I need to record the sale on
my books. Normally, when you sell
a critter, you just debit cash and
credit sales. When you sell some-
thing you’ve depreciated, though,
you have to do it differently. It
takes four entries including cash,
bull inventory, reserve for depreci-
ation, and gain on a fixed asset.
This used to give me real fits, but
I’ve done it enough times now that,
after a moment or two, it usually
comes to me how to proceed. If it
doesn’t, I can always look on last
year’s books and see how I did it
Another area we often have trou-
ble with is worry. When you or a
loved one has health problems,
cash is running out faster than the
bills, you need rain and it isn’t
coming etc., worry can set in and
make you miserable. After I’ve
stewed around for a while and got-
ten all tense, I finally see what I’m
doing and ask myself, “And why
aren’t you praying about this in-
stead of working yourself into some
kind of state?” After all, the apostle
Peter reminds us to “Cast all your
cares upon Him because He cares
for you.” This is sterling advice
which makes worry a completely
pointless and unnecessary en-
deavor. What’s more, God not only
cares what happens to us but also
has the power and ability to
change things so they will come out
okay. He looks after us if we just
trust him. I’ve seen it happen time
and again, but I still occasionally
have to sternly counsel myself to
quit fussing and start praying.
So, if you find yourself lacking in
an area and having trouble, some-
times you just need to remind
yourself to shape up and get a grip.
Alternately, you can pray, which
isn’t a bad idea either. It tends to
work for me anyway. Give it a try.
It will probably work for you too.
Make your opinion known … write a letter to the editor!
Fax signed copy to 859-2410
or e-mail with your phone number to:
Summer shadows ... by Del Bartels
A water distorted ebb of its tail was all that distinguished the fish
from being a rock just offshore. A drop of a pebble, a magician’s flicker,
and the shadow disappeared. A blob with a topside nubbin bobbing on
the other side of the dock had a large, dark, wavering disc trailing it;
the turtle was watching me watching it. A blurp downward and it was
gone. All the while, the sun danced off of the water’s surface.
We need the many varying depths of shadows to contrast with the
brightness of summer days. I understand “Let there be light.” I also
understand that nothing but light is beyond my comprehension and far
beyond my understanding of life. I always look for the silver lining, but
it cannot exist without there first being a storm cloud. Summer bright-
ness, even without seeing it through sunglasses and from under the
bill of a baseball cap, is different than winter’s snow blindness. Then,
the cold seems to make the brightness almost too crisp and clear, yet
it’s frigid and distant. The warmth of summer light beckons one to
reach out and touch it, or to absorb the heat and lazily let summer come
to you. An icicle glistens and prisms, yet touching it with your bare
skin it is not the first thought that comes to mind. A green patch of
leaves, inspired by morning dew, reflects the early morning sun, calling
like a friend to shake hands with its cool dampness before it goes away
into the heat and brightness of the day.
What’s the challenge of fielding a high pop to the outfield if there
isn’t at least the chance of losing it in the sun? Blinking at the wrong
microsecond when a fast ball is rifling in might still be handled, but
not if there is glare off the white of the ball and a wavering of heat as
you look ruefully toward the home run fence. Darkness is needed to
enjoy summer. Daylight and Fourth of July fireworks do not go to-
gether. The dappled tan of a fawn is even more rewarding to spot in
amongst the shadows of grasses and trees. In starlight, your lady’s eyes
glint and reflect an entirely different universe than in sunlight.
The shadows of summer are endless. Your neighbor waving a greasy
hand from under his raised car hood. Finally seeing who honked your
way, looking into the darkness behind the glare of their windshield.
Focusing on the friendly world inside a building as you come in from
the brightness outside. Shaking out the weariness of your arm because
your hand has been holding a shadow over your eyes. Mimicking the
sleepy smile of a baby under the stroller’s canopy. Kids drumming up
business, but with their faces staying in the shadow of the sign above
their lemonade stand. An old dog content in watching the world from
under the enclosing shadows of shrubbery. The fierce pins of light from
under the cowboy hat as he signals the bronc chute to open. The danc-
ing beam from the maw of a kid’s tent.
Summer is a bright time. Yet, its shadows make day to day life so
enjoyable ... like my transluscent eyelids as I lay on my hammock.
A team of Master Masons from Philip Masonic Lodge #153 helped officiate the Master Mason Conferral for Mount Rush-
more Lodge #220 in Rapid City on Thursday, May 30. “Best to all of you who attended and performed such an outstanding
conferral for our six new Master Masons. I am sure they will never forget it, as with all the other attendees,” stated John
Hebrard, secretary for Lodge #220. one of the initiants was former Philip area resident Theo Blair. Back row, from left: Del
Bartels, Lincoln Smith, Branden West, Doug West and Doug Thorson. Front: Kieth Smith, John Heltzel, Larry Smith, Beau
Ravellette and Tucker Smith. Courtesy photos
Philip Masons assist Rapid City Lodge
Sign now at new home
The large sign
that had been
over the en-
trance to the
former location
of Pizza Etc. has
been refur-
bished and re-
cently hung
above the en-
trance to Pizza
Etc.’s new loca-
tion on Center
Avenue. Profes-
sional sign
painter Barry
Knutson and
helper David
Hart finished
the sign’s in-
stallation Friday
morning, July
The 11th annual Spud Gittings
Memorial Golf Tournament was
held Sunday, June 16, at the Lake
Waggoner Golf Course. After a two
hour rain delay, 30 three-person
teams took to the course for a nine-
hole three-person scramble format
This is the second largest
turnout in the tournament’s 11
year history. The winning team
also broke a record for lowest score,
a nine-under-par 27.
The tournament is used to fund
the Spud Gittings Memorial Schol-
arship at the Philip High School. It
is given to one to three students a
year. To date, the tournaments has
given over $6,000 in its 11-year his-
Championship Flight
Luke Weber, Brad Haynes, Tris-
ten Rush – 27 for first place.
Colt Terkildsen, Tyler Hauk,
Landon Peterson – 32 for second.
Trace O'Connell, Brit Miller, Jim
Antonsen – 33 for third place.
Steve Reed, Deb Reed, Brian
O'Reilly – 35
John Riggins, Jim Fugate, Trista
Kujawa –36
Seth Green, William Morrison,
Earl Park – 36
Jake Fitzgerald, Radley
Kennedy, Chad Ramsey – 38
Ryan Seager, Tyson Seager, Pat
Seager – 38
Beaver Scott, Colt Fitzgerald,
Branden West – 39
Jason Hamill, Bill Slovek, Jeff
Rieckman – 40
First Flight
Brad Kuchenbecker, Shaun
Kerns, Dana Kerns – 40 for first
Scott Kittelson, Amy Kittelson,
Cheryl Iversen – 40 for second
Roy Iversen, Marty Burns,
Chaney Burns – 40 for third place
Bill McDaniel, Kieth Smith,
Beau Ravellette – 41
Lance Sundall, Brant Sundall,
Bruce Kroetch – 41
Joe Prouty, Matt Mangulis,
Jenny Mangulis – 41
Duane Hauk, Allen Hauk, Toby
Hook– 41
J.P. Reedy, Quentin Riggins,
Matt Reedy – 42
John Kramer, Danny Kramer,
Jason Kramer – 42
Jared Hook, Hunter Hook, Marty
Hook – 42
Second Flight
Corky Thorson, Jody Gittings,
Jan Schaeffer – 42 for first place
Ross Brunskill, Elliot McQuirk,
Brock Slovek – 43 for second place
Craig Weber, Andrew Reckling,
Tena Slovek
Jordan Hauk, Austin O'Dea,
Brandon O'Dea – 43
Dave Fitzgerald, Dean Fitzger-
ald, Glenn Parsons– 44
Doug Hauk, Brennan Hauk,
Mike Moses – 46
Kara Moriarity, John Gittings,
Kathy Gittings – 47
Lincoln Smith, Ella Campbell,
Bo Slovek – 48
Leo Gittings, Jake Tisdale, Mary
Gittings – 49
Jay Gittings, Danny Quinn, Jen
Conry – 55
The tentative tournament sched-
ule for the rest of the season at the
Lake Waggoner Golf Course is:
July 6 – Member/Guest Tourna-
July 20 – Glo-Ball Two-Person
August 3 – Farm Bureau Four-
Person Scramble.
August 17 – West River Cattle-
men’s Four-Person Scramble.
August 24 – Club Championship.
With a record breaking nine under par, the winning team of the 2013 Spud Git-
tings Memorial Golf Tournament was, from left, Luke Weber, Brad Haynes and
Tristen Rush. Photo by Del Bartels
Nine under par wins Gittings tourney
Eastern Wyoming College, Tor-
rington, Wyo., held its 64th an-
nual commencement for
candidates on May 10. Ccom-
mencement speaker Major Gen-
eral Ed Wright, spoke to 185
candidates this year. The candi-
dates for graduation from the fall
2012, spring 2013 and summer
2013 semesters included:
Trey Fortune, Milesville, with
an associate of applied science cer-
* * *
South Dakota School of Mines
and Technology student Jaymie
Trask, chemical engineering, was
named to the dean’s list for the
2013 spring semester.
In order to merit a spot on the
dean’s list, students must earn a
grade point average of 3.5 or
higher for the semester. Full-time
students must have earned a min-
imum of 12 credit hours that term,
while part-time students must
have earned between three and 11
credit hours that term.
Nearly 270 students received
their associate of arts, bachelor of
science, master of science or doctor
of philosophy degrees at the South
Dakota School of Mines and Tech-
nology’s 167th commencement cer-
emony. South Dakota Governor
Dennis M. Daugaard delivered the
commencement address.
Among area students earning
degrees was Jaymie Trask, bache-
lor of science chemical engineer-
* * *
The Horatio Alger Association of
Distinguished Americans has an-
nounced the winners of the Hora-
tio Alger South Dakota
Scholarship. Recipients have been
chosen based on their demon-
strated commitment to education,
dedication to community service,
and strength of character in over-
coming personal obstacles to
achieve academic excellence.
“They have already shown per-
severance and courage in the face
of adversity. There is no limit to
the things they may achieve,”
Tony Novelly, president and chief
executive officer of the Horatio
Alger Association.
Each scholar will receive $5,000
that will go toward their college
tuition, fees, books and oncampus
room and board. In addition to the
scholarship, the students have ac-
cess to other financial aid, housing
and counseling opportunities.
One of the recipients is Tate De-
Jong, Philip.
* * *
Black Hills State University,
Spearfish, has released its dean’s
list for the spring 2013 semester.
A total of 697 students maintained
a grade point average of 3.5 or
above while taking at least 12
credit hours to be named to the list
this semester.
Included on the BHSU dean’s
list are:
Abby Carley, Milesville
Carissa Doolittle, Midland.
Kianna Knutson, Philip.
College Briefs
Pioneer Review
Tuesdays at 11 a.m.
Thursday, June 20, 2013 • The Pioneer Review •Page 3
Rural Livin’
SDSU Extension Wheat Walks
SDSU Extension held a series of
Wheat Walks June 11 and 12 near
Delmont, Ideal, Dakota Lakes Re-
search Farm and Gettysburg, SD.
These events were partially
funded by the South Dakota
Wheat Commission, with contribu-
tions from Agland Coop, Winner
Seed, Simplot Soil Builders, Coun-
try Pride Coop, AgriPro Wheat and
Northern Plains Coop. Farm
Credit of Pierre also attended one
of the walks and provided refresh-
Altogether, approximately 80
producers, agronomists, crop con-
sultants and chemical representa-
tives attended the events and
gained information on wheat pro-
duction. SDSU Extension Special-
ists contributing to the program
included Nathan Mueller, Exten-
sion Agronomist, Ruth Beck,
Agronomy Field Specialist, Em-
manuel Byamukama, Extension
Plant Pathologist, Bob Fanning,
Plant Pathology Field Specialist,
Connie Strunk, Plant Pathology
Field Specialist, Ada Szczepaniec,
Extension Entomologist, Ron Gel-
derman, Extension Soils Special-
ist, Darrell Deneke, IPM
Coordinator, and Mark Rosenberg,
Weeds Field Specialist. Dwayne
Beck, Manager of the Dakota
Lakes Research Farm, hosted the
event at that location, and Randy
Englund, Executive Director of the
South Dakota Wheat Commission
attended each of the walks and
provided a report from the Wheat
Commission. Clair Stymiest, from
AgriPro Wheat attended the walk
at the Dakota Lakes Research
Farm and provided information on
the AgriPro program and the vari-
eties they have to offer.
Attendees received a wealth of
information from the Extension
personnel and others involved,
were provided with a large offering
of handout material, and given the
opportunity to interact with the
specialists present to get their
questions answered.
While a large number of winter
wheat acres were abandoned in
the spring of 2013, spring rains
transformed the remaining fields,
and the majority of spring wheat
fields into respectable condition.
Emmanuel Byamukama found low
levels of tanspot in the fields vis-
ited, and reported that while both
leaf and stripe rust have been
found in Nebraska, they had yet to
move north and have not been re-
ported in South Dakota. Producers
will want to be on the lookout for
rust and can visit the Cereal Dis-
ease Laboratory website: www.
=9757 to monitor its progress.
Growers who have wheat planted
into corn, wheat, grain sorghum or
millet residue will also want to
monitor their risk for scab, and can
periodically visit the Fusarium
Head Blight Prediction Center:
www.wheatscab.psu.edu/ to do so.
A few fields near where the wheat
walks were held had some level of
wheat streak mosaic virus.
Cutworms had not posed a prob-
lem for winter wheat in 2013,
aphids were currently present but
in low numbers, and the grasshop-
per risk for this year is low to mod-
erate. Research trials are also
being conducted to evaluate vari-
ous new fertility products that
have come on the market in recent
years such as ESN. The big issue
in the weeds area is herbicide re-
sistance and the efforts being di-
rected to develop control options.
For the next opportunity to gain
information on wheat production,
igrow.org and watch for upcoming
crop tours across the state.
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
Extension News
by Bob Fanning
Field Specialist, Winner
Regional Extension Center
National Bank
859-2525 • Philip, SD
Since 1906
www.fnbphilip.com Member FDIC
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it a LITTLE at a time. Simply PAY
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2002 Ford F-250 4x4, Auto
2006 ChevroIet 2500 4x4
2012 ChevroIet 1/2 ton 4x4,
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2012 ChevroIet 3/4 ton dieseI, 4x4,
fuII factory warranty
2005 Ford duaIIy, dieseI, 1 ton, 4x4
2004 GMC 3/4 ton, 4x4
2004 GMC Canyon, 4x4
2001 ChevroIet Crew Cab, 8.1, 4x4
2001 Ford Super Crew, F-150
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2007 ChevroIet ImpaIa
2006 Nissan AItima
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Car Iot is Iocated east of
the PhiIip Post Office on
Pine Street!!
For decades, cooperative busi-
nesses have had a dramatic impact
on the South Dakota economy and
the well being of our rural commu-
nities. That is why Farmers Union
organizations from across the state
host annual day camps for children
to learn about cooperative business
and the important role they play in
South Dakota. This year’s theme:
“Farmers Union is our name, Coop-
eration is our game,” shows the em-
phasis the family farm organiza-
tion places on working together to-
ward a common goal.
All children ages six through 13
are invited to attend Haakon
County Farmers Union day camp
scheduled Monday, June 24, at Git-
tings Missile Inn north of Philip to
learn about cooperation and other
topics like financial literacy, agri-
culture and leadership. This year’s
camp will include a number of fun
and educational activities for
young people. Registration will
begin at 9:30 a.m. with camp from
10:00 a.m. to 5:00 p.m. Following
camp will be a program and
potluck. A Haakon/Jackson County
meeting will follow supper.
“Many of our rural communities
in South Dakota rely on coopera-
tive business for fuel, food, electric-
ity, telecommunications and other
services,” said Sandee Gittings,
Haakon County education director.
“We hope young people will attend
the camp to learn many important
lessons and life skills that they can
apply to their own lives. They’ll
learn about teamwork, agriculture,
leadership and other skills while
having fun in a safe and friendly
Campers will participate in coop-
erative games and hands-on team
building activities including a
human board game to teach young
people about Farmers Union, coop-
eratives and financial literacy
where they will test their financial
knowledge. The young people will
also do a craft project where they
will decorate their own wooden
bank to promote saving money. All
campers will receive a free T-shirt,
snack and lunch. Campers will
walk away with wonderful memo-
ries and a greater understanding of
the importance of cooperation.
Registration forms can be found
online at www.sdfu.org. You can
also pick them up at your local
Farmers Union Insurance office, or
your local cooperative. For more in-
formation contact Haakon County
Education Director, Marsha
Sumpter at 605-837-2048 or Farm-
ers Union State Education Director
Bonnie Geyer at 352-6761 ext. 125
or email her at bgeyer@sdfu.org
Farmers Union announces
Haakon County Camp date
The Department of the Interior
has designated over $5.6 million in
2013 Payment in Lieu of Taxes
(PILT) program payments to 31
counties in South Dakota.
The PILT program provides
funding to local governments for
public schools, county road proj-
ects, firefighting and police protec-
tions, forest management projects
and other programs in counties
with large tracts of federal lands.
“South Dakota’s Black Hills Na-
tional Forest, national grasslands
and national parks are tremendous
assets to our state, but they are not
part of the local property tax base,”
stated United States Senator Tim
Johnson (D-SD). “The PILT pro-
gram ensures that these communi-
ties have additional resources to
support local schools, county roads
and other services people rely on. I
have long supported fully funding
the PILT program to aid counties
in South Dakota in funding essen-
tial public services, and I will con-
tinue working with my colleagues
to add long term certainty to this
vital program.”
Eligibility for the PILT program
is reserved for counties that con-
tain nontaxable federal lands
within their boundaries. This fund-
ing is especially important in South
Dakota, which is home to several
national monuments, parks, na-
tional forests and national grass-
The list of funding by state and
county includes Haakon County,
with 3,793 applicable acres, to re-
ceive $9,134. Jackson County, with
107,192 applicable acres, to receive
$258,143, and Pennington County,
with 689,100 acres, to receive
Since 2008, PILT has been fully-
funded, first under the Emergency
Economic Stabilization Act of 2008
and this year under the Moving
Ahead for Progress in the 21st Cen-
tury Act. Mandatory funding dis-
continues at the end of this fiscal
year. If mandatory funding is not
extended, the program will be sub-
ject to annual appropriations,
which could result in a much lower
funding level for these vital public
Over $5.6 million in PILT for
31 South Dakota counties
Visit us online:
by Senator John Thune
Agriculture is a way of life in
South Dakota. Not only is it the
state’s largest industry and the
economic engine of our rural com-
munities, but our state’s rural
areas are where many families
raise their children and mold the
next generation of farmers and
ranchers—making agriculture very
important to our state’s future.
Agriculture has changed over the
past two decades with crop produc-
tion becoming more efficient and
increasing yields. Farmers are
keeping up with the latest technol-
ogy using satellite steering systems
for their machinery and applying
seed, fertilizer, and chemicals with
pinpoint accuracy and precision.
I believe agriculture policy
should follow this example of effi-
ciency. As South Dakota’s only
member of the Senate Agriculture
Committee, I take very seriously
the responsibility of ensuring that
the farm policy coming out of
Washington is defensible to tax-
payers and responsive to the mod-
ern day needs of farmers and
ranchers. Over the past year and a
half, I have introduced Farm Bill
legislation that collectively would
save more than $50 billion over 10
years and eliminate unneeded and
costly programs.
As I talked to farmers and ranch-
ers across the state in preparation
for this Farm Bill, they were very
clear about the importance of a
strong crop insurance program,
and they were just as clear that
they were willing to give up the
current Commodity Title programs
such as direct and counter-cyclical
payments, ACRE, and SURE pro-
grams. As I worked with the Sen-
ate Ag Committee on drafting the
2012 legislation, these requests re-
mained among my top priorities.
My proposals to provide market-
based payments for revenue losses
due to substantial crop losses or
steep price declines, in exchange
for the elimination of the direct,
counter-cyclical, ACRE, and SURE
programs were included in the
2012 Senate-passed Farm Bill. For
these reasons, I supported the 2012
Farm Bill, as I did with the previ-
ous two Farm Bills, because it in-
cluded the reforms necessary to
move agriculture into the future.
Unfortunately, this year’s Senate
Farm Bill reauthorizes a 20th cen-
tury Commodity Title program for
21st century production agricul-
ture and offers only minimal re-
forms amounting to about $4
billion in savings to the $800 billion
food stamp program. The Commod-
ity Title of this year’s Senate bill
included a new program called Ad-
verse Market Payments which uses
outdated counter-cyclical payments
calculated using high fixed target
prices that overwhelmingly benefit
rice and peanuts. The addition of
this new program, at a cost of more
than $3 billion to taxpayers, was
completely against the wishes of
South Dakota farmers, and a huge
step backward from the reforms we
passed last year. The inclusion of
this program and the minimal re-
forms in the Nutrition Title are
major factors contributing to my no
vote on this bill.
Prior to passage, I offered two
amendments on the Senate Floor
that would have eliminated the
outdated target price program and
made modest reforms to save tax-
payer dollars within the food stamp
program. However, out of more
than 240 amendments that were
filed on the Senate floor, only 14 re-
ceived votes. This procedural deci-
sion to minimize amendment votes
left me without an opportunity to
make improvements to the Farm
Bill, and is yet another reason I
could not support the legislation.
While I was unable to vote for
the 2013 Senate Farm Bill, the leg-
islation still has a number of steps
before becoming law, and I will
take every opportunity to make it a
better Farm Bill for South Dakota
prior to final passage.
Senate’s 2013 farm bill moves
ag policy in wrong direction
Hit & Miss
Thursday, June 20, 2013 • The Pioneer Review • Page 4
by Vivian Hansen • vivivi224@yahoo.com
or betty@pioneer-review.com
Elderly Meals
Thursday, June 20: Pork
Roast, Mashed Potatoes & Gravy,
Corn, Roll, Fruit
Friday, June 21: Walleye
Strips, Baby Bakers, Garden Veg-
etables, Roll, Fruit
Monday, June 24: Dijon Ham,
Mashed Potatoes & Gravy,
Caribbean Vegetables, Biscuit,
Apricot Halves
Tuesday, June 25: Baked Po-
tato, Chicken Noodle or Beef Noo-
dle Soup, Roll, Peaches & Cream,
Wednesday, June 26: Fried
Chicken, Mashed Potatoes &
Gravy, Creamed Corn, Roll, Rasp-
berry Dream Cake
On Friday, June 7, a good load of
residents went to Custer State
Park. They reported a great time.
The saw deer, antelope and many
baby buffaloes. It was a nice day to
be outdoors.
The June 6 Pioneer Review ar-
rived on Friday. I was glad to see a
good column by Nancy Haigh about
the United States of America flag
etiquette. We need to be reminded
of the rules about hanging our flag.
My sympathy to the family and
friends of Jill Alfaro. Jill, Juan and
daughter Dorothy used to live at
Hansen Court quite some years
Leave it to Marsha Sumpter (Be-
twixt News in the Pioneer Review)
to find something new and worthy
to put in the news. She was way up
north on Highway 73, as Bill had
been farming up near Howes. She
mentioned that a little coffee and
smoothie establishment has re-
cently sprung up on that highway!
The part that caught my eye is that
the coffee machine and smoothie
blender are run by power gener-
ated by two, 40 watt solar panels.
On June 7, the Somerset Court
owners were visiting us. I think
they liked what they saw as we
were all on best behavior. (All the
naughty ones had gone to Custer
State Park. Yuk, yuk!)
More residents are enjoying the
beautiful courtyard at Somerset
Court with its urns of blooming
flowers, the freshly mowed grass
and the shade of the ornamental
cherry trees. Joanne and Charlie
Hathaway have a patio with flow-
ers and a birdhouse with a roof
made with two car license plates.
On June 8, my daughter-in-law,
Gwynn Hansen, took me to the
civic center for the 39th annual
South Dakota Quilters Guild quilt
show. Gwynn has been to the great
grand upmah of quilt shows at Pa-
ducah, Ky., and Gwynn says she
thinks the Rapid City quilt show is
just as good or better! We first went
to a garage sale where Gwynn
bought me three books to give to
kids. One was a nice book of the old
nursery rhymes. You know they
are part of our history and her-
itage. We need them for crossword
clues, too. A girl, about 10, was re-
ducing her book collection and she
figured out our total bill. Thank
you, Gwynn and thanks for taking
me to the quilt show, too!
We shaw hundreds of wonderful
quilts. Most were elaborately ma-
chine quilted. Machine quilting is
efficient and beautiful It just isn’t
the same as old-fashioned hand
stitched quilting. Not as soft and
intimate. We saw one hand quilted
with nine stitches to the inch! A
few quilts were for sale, I noted one
for $1,200 and one for $1,500. I
took pages of notes about quilts
that appealed to me for their glori-
ous colors and their unique pat-
terns. Gwynn was acquainted with
several of the artists. Mary Ann
Clark had a lovely quilt, “Garden in
the Hills,” with tiny, even stitches,
hand pieced and hand appliqued.
Gwynn’s neighbor had a quilt ti-
tled, “Fire and Ice.” I loved her col-
ors, especially the ice.
We met Joan Avis who used to
run Cedar Pass Lodge from about
1987 to 1996, Carol Merchen, for-
merly of Kadoka and Charlotte
Schoonover, treasurer of Gwynn’s
quilting group.
Many quilts had big ribbons for
first, second and third place in
their categories. Gwynn’s quilting
group, Project Warmth, had a dis-
play of handmade items for sale.
The need money for things such as
thread and batting. Most fabrics
are donated. They make quilts to
be given to people who have had a
house fire or other disaster. They
have given away 230 quilts this
Sunday, June 9, was a beautiful
day. Thanks to Sheridan and kids
who came and took me to church at
Hills of Grace. I like their music,
they had drums, today. The theme
was miracles of Jesus and we are
reminded to realize that God is
with us and gives us power to do
good things. We should try to be
alive to opportunities to do the bet-
ter thing.
At Somerset Court at 2:00 p.m.
we had church with Minister
Richardson and his wife and
daughter. The daughter sang a
wedding song, very pretty. Thanks.
Jack Humke played piano and we
sang, “Holy, Holy, Holy,” “There
Shall be Showers of Blessings,” and
“To God be the Glory.” Thanks,
Jack. Those attending church here
were Marge Self, Don Stensgaard,
Evelyn McHenry, Connie Stevens,
her daughter, Teri, Annetta
Hansen, Shirley Hodgson, Lucille
Huether, Elmae Helfenstein,
Eileen Tenold, Charlie Hathaway,
Floy Olson, Nina Betten and Vi-
vian Hansen. As Rev. Richardson
says, why not wake up in the morn-
ing and say, “Good morning, God.”
And then get busy and review the
nearby miracles and be thankful.
We like to think that we are God’s
children and that he loves us. His
spark of power gives the ability to
build great bridges, to create beau-
tiful music and to be kind and do
the right thing. At least part of the
time! Remember the power is with
After church we had an ice cream
social with Sandi and Shawn and
one of the twins. Thanks for the
nice party.
June 9, Somerset resident Don
Stensgaard had a scad of company
around lunch time. Irene McK-
night had a trip to her old farm
home and brought back some keep-
sakes, such as her mother’s funeral
book. I can relate to that, because I
think my mother’s funeral book is
at my old house. (If it isn’t here at
Somerset Court in the Palmer
Hazel Thompson, Spearfish,
writes and says that she and niece
Cleo will come and take me out to
lunch on Wednesday. Thanks,
Wanda and Ed sent a birthday
box with a “Red Hat” clip-on, a “bag
of useful articles” and a pretty ap-
pliqued pan holder. Thanks,
Wanda and Ed. Edith Drew and
Sandra Drew, old Philip neighbors
now of Sioux Falls, sent a birthday
card and remembered old times
and last year when Sandra stayed
with us at Hansen Court and went
to the Philip Festival Days, now
called Scotty Philip Days. My
daughter, Carol, sent a cute car-
toon showing a computer deleting
its whole self.
Thanks to Sandi who brought me
some batting from the store, and a
new set of photos, mostly of the
Somerset Court Mother’s Day Tea
and Easter. A good one of Sheri-
dan, Cecelia and Tiger and the big
inflated rabbit at Somerset Court.
M.R. Hansen came for scrabble.
He had been gone to North Dakota
to teach concrete for three days. He
also, with Clay, went to David
Hansen’s at Ft. Pierre where he
and David smelted metals in
David’s new forge. He also went to
the Houck Ranch and moved sev-
eral items of dam building equip-
ment in a procession. Wayne
Hansen had been fishing at Pierre
and cooked fish for the bunch at
David and Janet’s. Much appreci-
On June 10, at Somerset Court
we had crafts with Amy. We made
note hangers for the fridge. They
have a clothespin that holds the
note. The front is a caterpillar
which they had fun decorating in
bright colors.
Hans P. Hansen sent a big
Mother’s Day card which arrived
on June 10! It had gone in a round-
about trail. It says the “M” on M
Hill is for Mother!
My daughter, Vinnie sent a
birthday card with a painting by a
friend from the ukulele band. She
dreamed that we were driving
around Brown University in Provi-
dence, R.I., and I was driving!
My daughter, Carol, who pays to
have my hair fixed, and her hus-
band, Al, are planning to be here
Friday evening.
Thanks to my son, Wayne, and
daughter-in-law Gwynn, who took
me to my appointment with Dr.
Eaton on June 10. He said to carry
on with my present medical pro-
gram and come back in three
Wayne brought some little fishes
cooked just right. Thanks, Wayne.
On Tuesday, June 11, at Somer-
set Court we had goofy golf with
Sandi and Susan picking up balls
and keeping score. Maybe due to
the excellent weather we have been
having, scores were running high.
Gwynn Hansen came over and
brought me some pieces of quilt
batting so now I need to finish my
little quilt.
M.R. Hansen came for scrabble
and found a word – sixer, a British
word for one who receives money
from his college to go to college.
We were pleased to see Susan
Rudolph visiting here June 10. We
used to call her “Trouble.” She used
to work at Somerset Court’s front
desk and was very helpful and
could search up words on the com-
puter for crossword puzzles or get
borax for an experiment, or what-
ever you needed. I still have that
borax which formed into a shape in
the experiment.
Connie Stevens was expecting
her granddaughter home from
China on June 11. She had gone
with an orchestra group. She plays
the violin. They had entertained at
several places, including the Great
Wall, where they were interrupted
by a lightning storm.
The card game, five crowns, con-
tinues to be popular here at Somer-
set Court. The was a table of six or
seven playing on June 11.
On Thursday, June 13, at Som-
erset Court we had the activity of
Wii bowling. Thanks for this pleas-
ant activity, Sandi and Susan.
Somerset Court bingo was
Thursday with Snack and Chat fol-
lowing. There were attractive
plates of rolled slice meats, sliced
cheese and party crackers.
Barbara Hansen brought me a
birthday gift from Hans P. Hansen
of Colorado Springs. He had sent
her the money and she chose for me
from a local greenhouse a dear lit-
tle bonzai tree. I tried to phone
Hans to say thank you, but couldn’t
get the number. I plan to write
M.R. and Barbara Hansen came
over for scrabble and Mig won with
over 300. They will be gone to Mon-
golia for a year, so I will miss them.
They flew out at 7 a.m. on June 14.
My daughter, Carol Vogan, and
husband Al, Colorado Springs,
have been planning to come to
Rapid City June 14, but the fires
are very near their place and over
350 homes have burned. They may
decide to stay there and take in
refugees. We plan to keep in touch.
My granddaughter, Crystal
Denke Jackson, Huntington Beach,
Calif., emails that someone had
hacked in on my email and said
they need money as they are
stranded or something. So, she said
don’t send money! Thank you,
Somerset Court’s east parking
lot will be much nicer soon. Crews
are putting in concrete car stops, so
cars will not hang out over the side-
On June 12 we had the activity
of picnic in the park. The picnic
dinner was fine as usual and en-
joyed even though it was breezy
and cool.
June 12, my old friend, Hazel
Thompson, Spearfish, and formerly
of Philip, and her son Russell
Thompson of Sundance, (a Philip
High School classmate of my son
David.) and Hazel’s nieces, Char-
lene Ramsey Kjerstad, Wall, and
Cleo Ramsey Rowe, Spearfish,
came to see me at Somerset Court.
We had lunch in the guest dining
room and talked about old times.
One time, Hazel and I went to
North Dakota to the Host Fest
Music and I took her photo with
Charlie Pride. Last year, Charlene
came to see us at Philip when we
were at Hansen Court during
Philip Festival Days. Charlene
graduated from PHS, Class of
1972, along with my daughter, Vin-
nie. Vinnie was home visiting.
Thank you all for your visit.
Hazel and Russell and Cleo and
Charlene plan to take Hazel to
Philip for the rodeo on Friday dur-
ing Scotty Philip Days. That would
be in honor of Hazel’s birthday, as
she will be 87 on June 13.
Thank you to Wayne and Gwynn
Hansen who entertained on June
12 at a grand steak supper, M.R.
and Barbara Hansen and son,
Clay, Rapid City, Frank Hansen
Albuquerque, David Hansen, Ft.
Pierre, and his daughter, Sheridan,
and grandchildren Tiger, five, and
Cecelia, almost three, Rapid City
and Vivian Hansen. We were wish-
ing M.R. and Barbara a good trip to
Mongolia and celebrating Vivian’s
June 21, 94th birthday, as well as
the visit of Frank Hansen.
Frank was in South Dakota hav-
ing been to Deadwood to present a
plenary address to the meeting of
the Association of American State
Geologists on June 10. His address
was on nuclear waste disposal op-
tions for the United States of
Tours to various places of geo-
logic interest had been arranged
for the 40 attendees of the meeting.
Some trips were to the Homestake
Open Cut and Sanford Under-
ground Research facility, the Mam-
moth site and to Wind Cave
national Park underground tour.
Gem Theatre
859-2000 • Philip
June 21-22-23-24:
Fast & Furious 6
Fri: 8:00 p.m. Sat: 8:00 p.m.
Sun: 1:30 p.m. Mon: 7:00 p.m.
June 28-29-30-31:
The Internship
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-t·./ .¨ .¨ío
¹/e¸ æ·e ·c, .·....·,
e.e·¸c·e .c æ..e·a æ
ce/et·æ..c· c/ ./e o·.c·
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Diane Walker
Cakes for all occasions:
Wedding ~ Anniversary
Birthday ~
Graduation ~ Etc.
Cookies ~ Cupcakes
Special Holiday
Cookies ~ Candies ~
Breads ~ More




C L I P & S A V E • C L I P & S A V E • C L I P &
Usborne Books & More
Making Learning Fun!
Janet Sharp
Independent Children’s
Educational Consultant
Phone (605) 455-2488
Cell: 454-6140
Book a Home Show for June or
July & earn Double Free Books
with $350 in sales!
Check out my
on the web
The family of
Carol Price
is hosting a
Card Shower
in honor of her
birthday, June 22!
Cards may be
sent to Carol at:
PO Box 914
Philip, SD 57567
A special event was held prior to the final horse race of the ranch horse races
held east of Philip’s Masonic Cemetery Saturday during Scotty Philip Days. A relay
foot race pitted four teams of four runners each. Batons had strings at each end,
with raw eggs taped to the other end of the strings. Shown are the team’s lead
members before the first leg of the 200-yard relay. Photo by Del Bartels
Egg races, relay style
Deadline: Tuesdays at 11 am
You are invited to a
Wedding Reception & Dance
for Tom & Jody Struble
Saturday, June 29th • 7:00 p.m.
Legion Hall • Philip
Music by Mike Seager
Everyone is invited to
come share in our new
Pastor Frezil Westerlund
859-2336 • Philip
E-MAIL: prfrezil@gmail.com
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.
* * * * * * *
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.)
* * * * * *
Moenville – 843-2538
Pastor Frezil Westerlund
1:30 p.m. (CT)
ALCW: 3rd Thursday, 1:30 p.m.
* * * * * *
Long Valley
Pastor Frezil Westerlund
* * * * * *
Every Sunday in July
Services at 10:00 a.m.
followed by potluck dinner
Pastor Art Weitschat
Kadoka – 837-2390
SUNDAY WORSHIP: 10:00 a.m.
* * * * * *
(605) 669-2406 • Murdo
Pastor Ray Greenseth
Sunday Worship Services: 1:00 p.m.
* * * * * *
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
10 miles SE of Midland
Pastor Glenn Denke • 462-6169
Sunday Worship: 10:00 a.m. (CT)
Sunday School: 11:00 a.m. CT
* * * * * *
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!!
* * * * * *
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.
* * * * * * *
Pastor Kathy
Chesney • 859-2310
Sunday Worship: 8:00
* * * * *
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.
* * * * * * *
Philip – 859-2664 –
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
* * * * * *
Midland – 859-2664 or
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
* * * * * *
Milesville – 859-2664
Fr. Kevin Achbach
Sunday Mass: 11:00 a.m.
Sunday Mass: 7:30 a.m. (August)
Saturday Mass: 7:30 p.m.
Confession: Before Mass
Monday Release Time: 2:15 p.m.
Rush Funeral Home
Chapels in Philip, Wall & Kadoka
Jack, Gayle & D.J. Rush
859-2542 • Philip, SD
Ronald G. Mann, DDS
Philip, SD
Many people begin their day by consulting their daily
planner. One glance tells them what`s on tap Ior the day.
Just be sure your plans Iall in line with God`s plans Ior
your liIe. For blessed are the people who Iollow the
'counsel oI the LORD |that| standeth Ior ever.¨
,z...z1 ¡.,zz ¿zz zz,.zz 1.¿.
The LORD bringeth the counsel of the heathen to nought. he
maketh the devices of the people of none effect. The counsel of
the LORD standeth for ever, the thoughts of his heart to all
generations. Blessed is the nation whose God is the LORD,
and the people whom he hath chosen for his own inheritance.
Psalm 33.10-12 (KJJ)
Church & Community Thursday, June 20, 2013 • The Pioneer Review • Page 5
On the go all
the time?
Don’t miss an
issue of the
Pioneer Review!
online at:
Send obituaries, engagements &
wedding write-ups to:
There is no charge.
Catechism ~ Recess ~ Worship ~
Group Activities ~ Water Fights
Grade School - Junior High (Grades 1-8):
Mon-Thurs, July 1-4: 9 am to 2:30 pm
*Participants in these grades need to bring a sack lunch
each day; a drink will be provided! A morning snack will also be provided.
High School - (Grades 9-12):
Sun-Thurs, June 30-July 4: 7:30 to 9:30 pm
Parish Potluck Dinner: Wednesday, July 3rd
6:00 p.m. at Fire Hall Park in Philip
**Registration is available in each of the three parishes
(St. Mary’s, Milesville; St. William, Midland;
& Sacred Heart, Philip) or call the parish office at 859-2664
Join in the fun!
Duc in Altum
is returning to
Sacred Heart Catholic
Church in Philip
Norman Fauske, age 74, of Wall,
S.D., died Saturday, June 15, 2013,
at the Hospice of the Hills in Rapid
Norman was born to Ingebert
and Paula (Kraft) Fauske in Albu-
querque, N.M.
After a brief stay in Bison, they
returned to the Fauske Farm near
Quinn, where Norman resided and
worked for the remainder of his
life. Norman attended 12 years of
school in Quinn, graduating from
Quinn High School in 1956. After
high school, he attended South
Dakota State University and grad-
uated in 1960 with a degree in an-
imal husbandry.
Norman was commissioned to
the United States Army and later
joined the National Guard unit in
Norman married Lorraine
Eisenbraun on December 26, 1965,
at Emmanuel Lutheran Church in
Creighton. He cherished his family
and was so proud of all their ac-
complishments. Norman’s family
remembers him as a husband, dad
and grandpa who was always there
for them.
Norman ranched and farmed his
entire life on the family farm until
his health forced him to retire. He
was a master wood crafter and en-
joyed sharing his work with family
and friends.
Baptized and confirmed in the
Lutheran Church Missouri Synod
and a member of First Lutheran
Church of Wall, Norman was a
spiritual guide who professed his
love for the Lord. Teaching Sunday
school to the junior high students
gave Norman much joy in sharing
the scriptures.
Norman is survived by his loving
wife, Lorraine; daughter, Jana Nel-
son, Eden Prairie, Minn.; daughter,
Lisa (David) Schalk, Novato, Calif.;
son, Mark (Alyson) Fauske, Eden
Prairie, Minn.; grandchildren,
Noah, Caitlin, Levi and Callie; sis-
ter, Esther (Bob) Schrunk, Mar-
shall, Minn.; brother, David
(Donna) Fauske, Wall; sister, Bar-
bara Fauske, Castle Rock, Colo.;
sister, Mary (Dale) Tweden,
Parker, Colo.; sister, Karen (Jim)
Lamback, Alexandria, Va.; mother-
in-law, Margaret Eisenbraun,
Creighton; sister-in-law, Alice
Richter, New Underwood; sister-in-
law, Anna (Don) Brown, Elko,
Nev.; sister-in-law, Alma (Gene)
Crosbie, New Underwood; brother-
in-law, Fred (Doris) Eisenbraun,
Creighton; five aunts, Goldie
Eisenbraun, Rapid City, Gertrude
Ring, McKinney, Texas, Margaret
(Bud) Bousfield, Parker, Ann
McMahon, Quapaw, Okla., and
Mary Ann Fauske, Sioux Falls; and
numerous nieces, nephews, grand-
nieces and grandnephews.
Norman was preceded in death
by parents, Ingebert and Paula
(Kraft); a brother, Paul; a son-in-
law, Danny Nelson; his father-in-
law, Oscar Eisenbraun; and a
brother-in-law, Ted Richter.
Services were held Tuesday,
June 18, at the First Lutheran
Church in Wall with Pastor Curtis
Garland officiating.
Music was provided by Mary
Kay Wilson, organist, and the First
Lutheran Church choir.
Ushers were Paul Goldhammer
and Lyle Jarvis.
Pallbearers were Jana Fauske
Nelson, Lisa and David Schalk,
Mark and Alyson Fauske and
Dustin Lurz. Honorary pallbearers
were Norman’s grandchildren,
Noah and Levi Schalk, and Caitlin
and Callie Fauske and his godchil-
dren, Gene Drewitz, Robb Schrunk,
Jayme Brown, Heather Otten,
Katherine Nelson, Amy Fauske,
Casey Crosbie, Jamie Lamback
and Matthew Eisenbraun.
Interment was at the Creighton
The family requests that those
wishing to provide a memorial in
lieu of flowers may send it to the
John T. Vucurevich Cancer Care
Institute or the Leukemia & Lym-
phoma Society.
Rush Funeral Chapel of Wall
was in charge of arrangements.
Norman Fauske_________________________________
Alvin Lee
Coleman, 80, of
Auburn, Wash.,
died June 8,
2013, in Federal
Way, Wash.
He was born
April 19, 1933,
in Haakon
County, S.D., to Fay and Annette
(Babe) Coleman.
Al grew up on a ranch, working
hard and creating mischief. Al was
a master storyteller and accom-
plished much in life through hard
work and ingenuity. His determi-
nation and positive outlook were
an inspiration to many people. He
celebrated 50 years of marriage
with Berniece Vander Pol Coleman
on May 4, 2013.
Al is survived by his wife,
Berniece; his son, Timothy (Sue)
Coleman; his daughter, Shirley
(Patrick) Baker; and triplet grand-
sons, Arthur, Alex and Andy
Baker. He also leaves two brothers,
Robert (Jane) Coleman and Marvin
(Phyllis) Coleman; and one sister,
Myrna (Jim) Gottsleben.
He was preceded in death by his
parents; and two sisters, Alice
(Don) Bowman and Patty (Wally)
Memorial services were held
June 12, 2013, at First Evangelical
Presbyterian Church, Kent, Wash.
Private interment will be at Moun-
tain View Cemetery, Auburn,
Memorials may be made in
honor of Alvin Coleman, for stu-
dent assistance, to Seattle Pacific
University, Division of Science and
Engineering c/o Gift Processing,
Office of Development, 3307 3rd
Ave. West, Seattle, WA 98119.
Arrangements wereunder the di-
rection of Yahn & Son Funeral
Home, Auburn.
Alvin Lee Coleman________________
Zane Nelson, age 28, of Philip,
S.D., died Sunday morning, June
16, 2013, in Philip.
Zane George Nelson was born on
January 11, 1985, to Dennis and
Diana (Terkildsen) Nelson in Rose-
bud. He became the little brother to
Heath Kennedy and Heather Nel-
son, and later the older brother of
Dane Nelson, son of Dennis and
Jana (Klug) Nelson.
Zane attended kindergarten in
Philip and graduated from Philip
High School in 2003. He played
football all four years of high school
and was an outstanding wrestler,
placing at the State B wrestling
tournament his freshman through
senior years. Zane loved everything
about being outdoors, though fish-
ing was his greatest passion.
Everywhere he went, his fishing
pole could be found packed in the
back seat.
After graduation Zane attended
Mitchell Technical Institute, study-
ing electrical construction and
maintenance. Upon becoming an
apprentice electrician in 2005, he
moved to Ft. Collins, Colo., where
he worked on numerous commer-
cial construction projects until
moving back to Philip in 2012.
Zane loved the great outdoors of
Colorado and took every advantage
to snowboard, camp, hike, skate-
board, and of course, fish.
Zane was a friend to everyone,
never speaking a bad word about
anyone, and possessed a knack of
listening to others without judg-
ment. He always had a contagious
smile on his face and his laugh
was, and always will be, unforget-
Grateful for having shared his
life, Zane is survived by his mother,
Diana (Scott) Olivier; his father,
Dennis Nelson; two brothers,
Heath (Kim) Kennedy and Dane
(Amanda) Nelson; his sister,
Heather (Nathan Kjerstad) Nelson;
four nieces, Kate and Grace
Kennedy and Allie and Natalie
Kjerstad; maternal grandparents,
Lavern and Dianne Terkildsen;
and his paternal grandmother,
Frances Nelson.
He was preceded in death by his
niece, Kaya Lynn Huling, a cousin,
Tucker Smith, and his paternal
grandfather, Jake Nelson.
Visitation will be held from 5:00
to 7:00 p.m. Thursday, June 20, at
Philip High School in Philip, with
a prayer service to follow at 7:00
Services will be held at 2:00 p.m.
Friday, June 21, at Philip High
School with Pastor Frezil Wester-
lund officiating.
Interment will be at the Masonic
Cemetery in Philip.
Arrangements are with the
Rush Funeral Home of Philip.
His online guestbook is available
at www.rushfuneralhome.com
Zane Nelson___________________________________
City of Philip
City of Philip
residents are
advised that
immediately all
household trash
should be out and
ready for collection
by 5:00 a.m.
every Thursday.
I’m one of those cooks who does-
n’t exactly follow the directions
and I tend to “create” as I go.
Sometimes they turn out really
great, and the family tells me to
write that one down.
Here’s one where I needed to
take a salad to a function which I
had forgotten. I looked at what I
had on hand and “created” this
one. It’s a take off on the fruit
pizza recipe I have.
Strawberries & Cream Salad
3 c. cold milk
2 - 1 oz. pkgs. instant pudding mix
i.e. vanilla, cheesecake, coconut, or
a combination of 2
1 - 8 oz. pkg. cream cheese, soft-
1 - 8 oz. container whipped topping
2 pints strawberries, hulled and
halved. Set aside 1 cup of straw-
Beat together the milk and pud-
dings for 2 minutes. Set aside for
5 minutes.
In another bowl beat together
the cream cheese and whipped
topping until smooth.
Stir the cream cheese mixture
into the pudding. Fold in straw-
Pour into serving bowl and
arrange remaining strawberries
on top.
It can be used as a low-fat
dessert by using reduced-fat
whipped topping and reduced-fat
(Neufchatel) cream cheese.
Unstuffed Peppers
1 box long grain & wild rice, pre-
pared to box directions
2 lbs. ground beef, browned and
1/2 c. chopped onion
1 can diced tomatos with chilis
1 Tbsp. taco seasoning
Shredded cheddar cheese
3-4 bell peppers sliced into strips
In skillet combine the rice,
ground beef, onion tomatos/chilis
and taco seasoning. Simmer until
most of the juice is cooked out.
Spray a 8x8 pan with cooking
spray and layer the meat mixture,
peppers and cheese, repeating lay-
ers as needed. Bake in 350 degree
oven 30 minutes.
Four Berry Jam
1 c. blackberries
1 c. blueberries
1 1/2 c. strawberries
1 1/2 c. raspberries
7 c. sugar
1 - 1 3/4 oz. box powdered fruit
Mash (fresh or frozen) berries in
a large kettle. Stir in pectin; bring
to a roiling boil over high heat,
stirring constantly. Stir in sugar
and return to full roiling boil. Boil
for 1 minute, stirring constantly.
Remove from heat; skim off foam.
Pour hot into hot sterilized jars,
leaving 1/4 inch head space. Ad-
just caps. Process in hot water
bath 10 minutes. Yields 7 half
We encourage our readers to share
their items of interest. Just email
nancy@pioneer-review.com, drop
your item off at our office or mail
it to the Pioneer Review, PO Box
788, Philip, SD 57567.
We pass ideas along, but make no
guarantees to the reader.
This, That &
by Nancy Haigh
Philip Masonic Cemetery
Name & Lot Identification
Upgrade Project
A brick structure will be erected at the
cemetery gate with names
and numbers and a history
of the cemetery.
Donations can be made to:
Philip Area AARP/RTA
PO Box 430
Philip, SD 57567
Thursday, June 20, 2013 • The Pioneer Review • Page 6
Contact Sonia Nemec • 843-2564
e-mail: home_maker_sonia@hotmail.com
Midland News
continued on page 12
It’s another one of those beauti-
ful Monday mornings. A light blue
sky with a few white clouds, a light
breeze blowing, and temperatureat
72˚. July and August are coming
and you know what that means, so
I’m planning on enjoying these
days as much as I can. Hope all of
you dads had a wonderful Father’s
Day. Fourth of July will soon be
here, but better not get ahead of
myself. Time moves quickly enough
as it is. With the moisture we’ve
been getting, farmers are busy
planting millet, corn, etc., and
ranchers are working cattle, so it
continues to be a busy time on the
farm. And those gardens, thanks to
the rains, are off and running.
What a change from the drought
conditions we had not that long
ago. What a joy it is to see the coun-
try looking so green.
Trinity Lutheran Church in
Midland is having their church
services Saturday night at 7:00
p.m. during the summer months.
Clint and Prerry Saucerman
were at the Philip Nursing Home
Wednesday visiting his dad, Gay-
lord Saucerman. Wilma Saucer-
man came a little later and she and
her husband, Gaylord, celebrated
their 60th wedding anniversary.
Wilma’s birthday was also on that
day, so later in the day Wilma and
Roy and Carol Hunt were at the
home of Clint and Prerry to cele-
brate her birthday.
Friday, Clint and Prerry
Saucerman called their grandson,
Ben Saucerman, wishing him
happy birthday. Ben was celebrat-
ing his ninth birthday. He is the
son of Ty and Emily Saucerman
and they live in Aurora, Colo.
About a week or so ago, Ben was at
the circus with his family, kids
signed up for a chance to win a bi-
cycle, making Ben’s birthday extra
special was getting a phone call
telling him he was the lucky win-
ner. Happy birthday, Ben, and con-
gratulations on winning that
bicycle. Ty and Emily also cele-
brated their 12th wedding anniver-
sary Saturday, June 15, so it has
been a busy time at their home.
Sunday, Sheri Wiechmann,
Pierre, came to the home of her
mom, Wilma Saucerman, with
Sheri, Wilma, Clint and Prerry
going to Philip to visit Gaylord at
the nursing home on Father’s Day.
Cori Carrol, Pierre, and Noel
Vohlken, Calla and Bella, Rapid
City, visited with Wilma, Clint and
Prerry Friday.
Saturday, Clint and Prerry vis-
ited at the home of Calvin and Pat
Saucerman. Cal and Pat had been
in Brookings, Ore., for the high
school graduation of their grand-
son, Darion Saucerman. Darion is
the son of Thad and Laura Saucer-
man. They took two other grand-
kids with them, Golden and Devin,
whose parents are Brent and Julie
Saucerman and they live in Hot
Springs. Thad and Laura live right
close to the Pacific Ocean, so, it was
fun for everyone to experience and
see the ocean. On the way home,
Cal and Pat made a stop at We-
natchee, Wash., visiting Pat’s
brother whom she had not seen
since 1994. They also made a stop
in Billings, Mont., to see Pat’s sis-
ter and an aunt. On this trip, they
also saw the Redwoods of Califor-
nia. Those trees are absolutely
Sunday, Morris and Barbara
Jones were in Ft. Pierre seeing
their son, Jeff Jones, participate in
team roping. Happy anniversary to
Morrie and Barb as this Monday is
their 45th wedding anniversary.
Thursday, June 13, Ernie and
Laurel Nemec flew from the Rapid
City airport to Dallas, Texas, to at-
tend the wedding of Darla Sheeley
and Gary Osterhout. Darla is the
daughter of former Midland resi-
dents, Bob and Doris Sheeley. Bob
and Doris raised their family of
four, Laura, Darla, Tim and Keith,
in Midland all graduating from
Midland High School. Bob also
graduated from Midland. Bob and
Doris moved to Colorado City,
Colo., some years ago. Besides
Darla’s immediate family at the
wedding, Kay Fuhrer and her
daughter, Karrie, both of Rapid
City, was there. Karrie and Darla
were classmates before Karrie
moved with her family to Rapid
City. Gary and Linda Sheeley, Des
Moines, Iowa, were also at the wed-
ding. Reports are that it was a
beautiful wedding. Our congratula-
tions to Darla and Gary.
June 11, Jerry and Joy Jones
and the Trapp grandchildren went
to Dupree for a branding at the
place of Jodie (Jones) and Bob
Shrempp. Sunday night, Cassidy
Trapp, with the help of her sib-
lings, hosted a birthday party for
their mom, Debbie Trapp, and Fa-
ther’s Day. Cassidy enjoys cooking
and from the sounds of things is a
good cook. Others there for supper
and cake were Jerry and Joy, Mike
and Deb Trapp and family, Cody
and Audrey Jones, Lani and Molly
Olson, and Neil Jones.
Visiting at the Paul and JoAnn
Bork home was Paul’s niece,
Stephanie, Florida. Stephanie is
the daughter of Paul’s sister, Kay,
who passed away a while back.
Paul’s nephew, Kay’s son, Jeff of
Rapid City, also came for a visit.
Friday, Paul, JoAnn and daughter
Shelby (who will be a junior in high
school this fall), Stephanie and Jeff
were at the Relay for Life in Rapid
City for Paul’s great-nephew,
Dustin, who is a cancer survivor.
Father’s Day was such a nice day
so Shelby and her dad, Paul, went
fishing. Saturday, Jenny (Bork)
and Allen Geuther, Kylie, Kevin
and Ashlynn, all of Pierre, met
JoAnn, Paul, Shelby, Stephanie
and Jeff all going out for supper.
Coming to the home of Fuzz and
Bonnie Martin in Midland Father’s
Day were daughter, Jill and Jack
Evans, Jaya and Jadd, Rapid City,
and daughter, Jennifer Jones and
children, Midland. Fuzz got phone
calls from his other kids with Fa-
ther’s Day wishes.
The descendents of Edward and
Elizabeth Nemec gathered for their
annual reunion in Griffin Park in
Pierre for Father’s Day. A total of
140 relatives enjoyed the day. The
oldest family member there was
Art Bergeson who is 92 and the
youngest was three-week-old
Simon Edward Ryan, the son of
Vern and Jen Ryan, Minot, N.D.
Ten states were represented –
North and South Dakota, Min-
nesota, Iowa, Wyoming, Montana,
Nevada, Oklahoma, California and
New Mexico.
Betty Vander May and family
included Angie and Ken Bertalot,
Gillette, Wyo., Steve, Vicki, Tel and
Todd Vander May, Long Valley,
Val Vander May and Ty Dimond,
Wood, Suzanne, Elizabeth and
Rosemary Hoon, Kadoka.
Barbara Nemec, Highmore,
Nick and Mary Jo Nemec, Ho-
labird, Natalie and Matthew Sy-
ring, Edmond, Okla., and Bridget
Drummond, Peerless, Mont.
Joe and Evie Nemec, Des
Moines, Iowa.
Nora and Chuck Wyman’s fam-
ily included Don and Patsy Sprout,
West Fargo, N.D., Aaron, Jeff and
Cameron Sprout, Fargo, N.D., Bon-
nie and Ray Peterson, Reno, Nev.,
Thomas and Nicholas Coughlin
and Mary Kate McCloskey, Reno,
Nev., Sarah, Shawn, Korie, Audrie
and Joylen Thomas, San Josie,
Calif., Susie Nelson, Samantha,
Noah and Mason Barnhardt,
Maple Grove, Minn., Reed and Elle
Petryzn, Bismarck, N.D., and Me-
lessia Radermacher and Aiden,
Staples, Minn.
Francis Terkildsen and family
Joe, Rock, and Kendra Terkildsen,
Kadoka, Paul and Tammy Terkild-
sen, Kristin and Tanner, Arapahoe,
Okla., Aletta and Mick Salganek,
Albuquerque, N.M., Bill, Anomie,
Ashlynne, Matt, Noah, Hannah,
Kyla, Shyloh and Liam Terkildsen,
Woonsocket, Barb, Spencer and
Jacob Dundas, Parkston, and Bau
Dundas and Leslie Kantner, Bran-
Winnie and Art Bergeson and
Mike, Maria, Matt, Monte, Mich
anad Max Scott, Ft. Pierre, Mike
Bergeson, Cottage Grove, Minn.,
Brita Bergeson, Dale Stahl,
Danielle and Douglas Griese,
Polly and Bill Bruce, Hayes,
Linda, Robert, Jesse and Joey Lut-
ter, Ashton, and Andy Bruce,
Christine and Gary Ryan,
Tolna, N.D., Vern, Jen, Colton,
Beth, Emily, Cody, Simon, and
Amanda Ryan and Ethan Shoberg,
all of Minot, N.D.
Leo and Betty Nemec, Little-
fork, Minn.
Ben and Kathy Nemec, Ho-
labird, Chad, Yvette, Renae and
Ace Nemec, Mitchell.
Tony and Lavon Nemec,
Gillette, Wyo., Bobbi Mitzel, Sheri-
dan, Wyo.
Bernadette and Dick Knox,
Michael and Susan Nemec, Tim,
Lori, Rachel, Emily, James and
Elizabeth Nemec, Nathan, Erin,
Ellie and Daniel Nemec, all of Mid-
Mark and Glenda Nemec, Hill
City, Beth, Isiah, Samuel, Elijah
and Adrian Hand, Pierre, and
Stacy Nemec, Pierre.
Rita Foreng and Tim
Baskervielle, Sioux Falls.
For the first time, Gene and Au-
drey Jones and family were unable
to attend because of their oldest
granddaughter’s wedding in
Flagstaff, Ariz.
Monday, the five children and
families of the late Chuck and Nora
(Nemec) Wyman gathered at the
Midland cemetery to inter Chuck’s
ashes, which they had brought
from Nevada. Chuck passed away
23 years after his wife, Nora. This
is the first time all five children
have been together since their
mother’s passing. Joining them
were many relatives of the Nemec
and Wyman families. A gathering
in the park for sharing more mem-
ories followed.
Charlene Nemec, Bismarck,
N.D., came to the home of her par-
ents, Jerry and Sonia Nemec,
Wednesday, June 12. She has been
enjoying visiting and seeing other
folks she knows in the Midland
community. Sunday, June 16, was
a combination birthday party for
Charlene and Father’s Day held at
our home. Charlene hits that big
‘50’ on June 21. Carol Hunt made a
special cake for the occasion.
Christopher, Stephanie and Laura
Nemec, Mitchell, came Saturday.
Those coming Sunday were Jim,
Carmen, Joanna and Dale Nemec,
Belle Fourche, Phil Meyers and
daughter, Dana Malfero, and three
boys, Pierre. We had planned on
eating at the Midland Park, but it
showered just enough to keep us in
the house. It turned nice in the af-
ternoon so everyone enjoyed some
outdoor time. It was a fun, fun time
of being together and taking lots of
pictures. Charlene is planning on
leaving for Spearfish tomorrow,
Tuesday, spending a couple of days
with her sister, April, and Steve,
then going to Belle Fourche for a
visit at brother Jim and Carmen’s.
Coming back to Midland on the
23rd, spending the night and then
going to Mitchell and staying at
brother, Christopher, and
Stephanie’s before heading out on
another summer of travels.
I am sending my news in this
Monday evening as I want to spend
time with Charlene. For those of
you whose news I didn’t get, I will
catch your news next week.
The little kids had a home base-
ball game at the Midland Park this
Monday evening, but then it
started to rain. They waited it out
and went on with the game once
the rain stopped. According to our
rain gauge we got a half an inch.
We were in need of another rain
shower. Our neighbor, Tyler
Nemec, got his lawn mowed and
weedeating done just in time for
the rains. That would be a good
thing. Have a good day and a good
Greetings from bright and beau-
tiful northeast Haakon County. It
is currently a perfect summer day
here! The sun is shining brightly,
there is a slight breeze, the birds
are singing, and all the plants are
growing like crazy. I continue to
spend lots of quality time with the
mower – I think I have mowed
more already this summer than I
did all of last year. Actually, having
things grow so quickly is a nice
problem to have – that means that
the crops and pastures are growing
quickly, also.
The vegetable and flower gar-
dens at our house are really kick-
ing into gear, finally. It seemed
that things were growing slowly
because of the cool, cloudy weather
we had earlier. Right now I am wa-
tering the vegetable garden. You
would think there would be plenty
of moisture given all the rain we've
had, but the top of the soil is dry,
and that is where a lot of the roots
are for the small plants. Our soil is
a little sandy, so it seems to dry out
more quickly.
Everyone in the community is
busy with cattle work, haying, yard
work, etc., so I wasn't able to reach
everyone. Maybe I'll have better
luck next week.
First of all, my condolences to the
family of Zane Nelson. Such a
young man – he had so much life
left to live.
Lola Roseth and Gene Hudson
hosted a bridal shower for Chelsea
Neuhauser Hoy Saturday. Follow-
ing the shower, Lola and Duane
went to Gene and Jo Christensen's
home south of Kadoka. Larry and
Linda Smith and Don and Randi
Oyan were also there, and the four
couples enjoyed a four-wheeler tour
through the Badlands followed by
supper. Lola said the scenery was
awesome, and they had a great
Gene Hudson took grandson
Noah Johnson and neighbor Bobbi
to Kirley Hall Tuesday for a 4-H
meeting. Saturday, Gene and
grandson Wyatt took Avery John-
son to Vivian to join a group of 4-
Hers – they were headed to
Washington, D.C., for the 4-H
Focus Trip. Gene and Wyatt then
went on to Platte to an exotic ani-
mal auction before returning to the
ranch. Monday, Luke and Mattie
Jones spent time at Dick and Gene
Hudson's, learning about range-
land plants. Gene helped the kids
identify plants and prepare them
for a 4-H project. Gene has an ex-
tensive knowledge of the plants,
and she has shared her knowledge
with many of the neighborhood
kids through the years.
Nels and Dorothy Paulson were
in Pierre Saturday to attend the
wedding of Josh Hartmann, grand-
son of their friends, Dale and
Myrna Hartmann. It sounds like
the wedding was beautiful and en-
tertaining – best wishes to the
young couple! Other than that so-
cial outing, Nels and Dorothy have
been busy mowing, keeping the
place ship-shape. Dorothy said
there was no church at Deep Creek
Sunday due to rain in the
Philip/Midland area.
Billy and Arlyne Markwed were
in Philip Friday evening to attend
the annual bronc ride event. As
usual, there was a good crowd for
the popular event. Saturday morn-
ing, they were back in Philip to at-
tend the 5K. Arlyne's team,
Cowgirls Cooking Up A Cure, had a
team in the event, and Jeanine
Gabriel and daughter Kori were
part of the team. Arlyne said she
and great-grandson Kyler helped
hand out water to the 47 partici-
pants. Arlyne was back in the coun-
try Saturday afternoon to attend
the bridal shower at the Deep
Creek Church. Sunday, church was
canceled at Deep Creek, so Arlyne
told Billy she would take him to
Four-Corners for the baseball
game. When they got to the field,
they found the game had been can-
celed. So they went to Jack and
LaVona Kirkpatrick's for a visit.
They were also delivering a wash-
tub that Billy had gotten for
LaVona at an auction. It sounds
like the washtub is going to have a
second life as a yard decoration.
Ed Briggs attended the bronc
ride in Philip Friday night. Satur-
day morning, he helped Jack Carr
and family get their wagon and
team of horses to Philip so they
could be in the parade. Evidently
Ed's friend, Beth (Carr) King,
drives the team while Jack gives or-
ders and visits with folks along the
parade route. Like everyone else,
Ed is busy with farm work, cattle
work and haying. I can seldom
catch Ed on the phone, so I appre-
ciate the fact that he took time to e-
mail his news!
Clark and Carmen Alleman at-
tended the bronc ride event in
Philip Friday evening. Saturday,
Carmen attended the bridal shower
at Deep Creek Church.
Max and Joyce Jones attended
the funeral of a long time Eastern
Star friend in the eastern part of
the state last week. Joyce said the
grass in the Forestburg area is so
tall you can hardly see the calves!
What a nice problem to have! Mon-
day, Joyce attended the funeral of
Florence Mork Williams Halligan
in Pierre.
Ron and Helen Beckwith had
company over the Father's Day
weekend. Their friends, Bruce and
Brenda, as well as Gary and Anne
Beckwith, were there, and the
group spent some time fishing.
Helen worked at Maryhouse on
Ray and Nancy Neuhauser made
a trip to Robbs Flat Saturday.
Nancy attended the bridal shower,
and Raymond visited with Randy.
Randy and Raymond took a tour of
the area, checking on crops and
livestock. Monday, Ray and Nancy
attended Florence Halligan's fu-
Marge Briggs said she has been
taking things pretty easy at her
house. It is difficult for her to get to
Moenville News
by Leanne Neuhauser • 567-3325
45 years
of weddi ng bliss,
Started June 17th
with vows and a kiss.
17 grandkids
ages 17 down to 1,
Keep the m busy and
havi ng lots of fun!
Still enjoyi ng life on
the ranch for Barb and Morrie.
Anniversary wishes to you
as you conti nue life’s story!
Love from your children & thei r fa milies!
Barb & Morris Jones
Hawaiian Luau
June 21st
at the
Midland Market
6 to 8 p.m.
Food & Drink!
Fun in the Sun!
“Luau” is Hawaiian
for “feast”
Thursday, June 20, 2013 • The Pioneer Review •Page 7
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We received another half an inch
of rain, all in showers this last
week. We are thankful to God for
all the rain showers He has sent,
they are such blessing. The
weather reports more rains to come
this week.
Brayden Fitch is helping his
grandfather, Marvin Eide, hay.
Many from this area attended
the demolition derby in Philip Sat-
urday night. I went, but left about
12:30 and some said it was after
1:00 a.m. before it was over. They
had some drivers getting hurt, so
along with other mishaps that
slowed them down was a time con-
suming event. But everyone was
pleased with the ample seating for
The Fitches all attended and
Jensen and Rayler were so pleased
with it all. They watched Theo
work on his car at their place for a
long time and Rayler said it was
lime green and orange. One
grandma pointed out the car when
it entered. Caleb Clements partici-
pated in the derby and his brother,
Kenny, helped him with his car. I
enjoyed the derby, but did get tired
when it went so late.
I never got to see the parade, but
heard it was a very good one. War-
ren and Shirley Sweezy were at
Donna Newman’s and drove one of
Sonny’s tractors in the parade in
his memory.
Several from out in the Grind-
stone area participated in the Spud
Gitting’s Memorial Golf Tourna-
ment at the Lake Waggoner Golf
Course Sunday, June 16.
Trevor Fitch has been planting
2-29-16, he rents it from Marvin
Eide. He had corn in it last year
and he let Marvin graze it for
awhile after he harvested the corn
which was a lifesaver for the cattle.
Taegan Sieler went home this
week. Vicki and Kiley met Carla
Eide in Rapid City and had lunch
before all returned to their respec-
tive homes. Kiley will be staying a
little longer. I am glad as she helps
me a lot. It’s not just the help, I
enjoy her as she is fun to have
around. Such wit she possesses.
She can keep you entertained with
her stories and little things that
she does for everyone’s amuse-
What a lot of hay that I see in
windrows. It looks so pretty. We
had some 2011 hay left this spring
after the winter was over. Marvin
is still caking and gives one bunch
a little hay to help them along as
they are still at home and not gone
to summer pasture yet.
I do hope everyone had a great
Father’s Day. I was fortunate to
have my dad till he was 91 years
old and my mom till she was 82
and I feel blessed to have had them
that long.
Sheltering Angels
How wonderful life is when we
choose to fill it
With laughter and friendship.
I find my dearest friends shelter
me just like angels
May God grant you always.
A sunbeam to charm you, A shel-
tering angel so nothing can harm
Laughter to cheer you. Faithful
friends near you
And whenever you pray, heaven to
hear you.
An Irish Blessing
by Mary Eide • 859-2188
It fills the air and lazily drifts
and floats to destinations un-
known, catching a breeze for some
lift, clumping into pillow-soft drifts,
the cotton is leaving the trees and
many towns that enjoy cottonwood
trees now find themselves turning
white. The good thing, it only lasts
a short time and another good
thing, the trees afford great shade
most all summer. So we tolerate
this natural event and wish cotton-
less trees had been planted some
30 years before. As I watch from
my window while doing the news
this evening, the gentle movement
of air flirts with the cotton, a robin
bounces along in the grass watch-
ing the sky in anticipation of
maybe catching a bug among all
that white. A day in South Dakota
when we don’t have winds of 10 to
25 mph.
Monday, L.T. Works, Judy De-
Witt and I had breakfast out and I
cornered a family who was from
Paris, Tenn., who were interested
in flying, so it didn’t take me long
to take Brian and Sara Scott and
children, Aspen, Aden and Avery,
for a fly over the Badlands. When
we got home, they enjoyed looking
at some of the old letters from
1833. Aspen was using her phone
to take pictures. Brian works for
the postal service, so the letter that
used the wax seal and no postage
was of interest to him. They were
taking quite a family trip, one
thing on the agenda was to go to
Aspen, Colo., for which their
daughter was named. As I wrote
last week, great-grandson Raiden
Wayne Seager made his appear-
ance at 2:45. Phyllis Word visited
here and Gib Hanna from Mesa,
Ariz., was back in the area for a
visit with friends.
After getting his mail Monday,
Tony Harty tried to mow and had a
breakdown, so he was calling to
find parts. He located the neces-
sary part in Martin and Mike
Coller helped out, saving Tony a
couple of trips to Martin. Mike car-
ries mail and then works in Martin
each day, so he is back and forth
Kelsey Gittings went with her
mom, Beth Stewart, and kids to
visit Beth’s folks and Kelsey’s
grandparents, Irwin and Patsy
Ferguson, Monday.
Tuesday, I was on the road with
the Haakon County Prairie Trans-
portation van to Philip. Visitors at
our house were Phyllis Word and
Judy DeWitt, then I went to Howes
to spend the night with Bill.
Wouldn’t you know, it rained dur-
ing the night just what wasn’t
needed in some fields, but good for
Sandee Gittings was in Midland
on business Wednesday afternoon.
She was on her way to make a de-
livery to the Mel Roghair home.
Repairs arrived Wednesday for
Tony Harty and his niece, Kathy
Brown, helped him with the repair
and they got in a visit. Let the
mowing begin.
It was a busy and fun week for Vi
Moody as she was receiving lots of
emails from friends and classmates
getting ready for their 50th an-
niversary class reunion.
Mary Lou and Chuck Schimke
arrived in Philip Wednesday with
their RV and Ted and Dena (Fosse)
Hunt also parked their RV at the
next spot beside Mary Lou's. Vi had
happy hour both afternoons with
these folks who were here for the
Scotty Philip Days and class re-
Well, the rain put a halt to Bill’s
farming Wednesday, so he took
“Old Pete” to Terry Buchert’s and
rode home with me. I took the
HCPT van to Philip for an appoint-
ment for a client. The shop was get-
ting a new overhead door and the
crew was here to frame in the open-
ing. An old chair that had sat in the
shop since we moved here was
spied by Mark Johnson, the fellow
did wood work, and he offered to
buy it so he could restore it. Sold.
He said he would send me a picture
of it once fixed up. Logic says that
if I hadn’t figured out how to fix the
spring in nine years I probably
never would. Hmmm, maybe I can
buy it back once he fixes it up! It is
a very old recliner that used a pull
ring to lower the back and all the
wood was intact and solid but no
cushions and one of the springs
was broken. Bill and I joined L.T.
and Judy for a trip to Rapid for
some parts for Terry, a dental
exam for me and to put Judy on the
plane to go to Tacoma, Wash. We
had a chance to visit at the Zack
Seager home. Cori and new baby,
Raiden, and Ryder, mother and
baby were doing fine and big
brother thinks Raiden is okay too.
Shelley Seager and Bonnie Moses
came up from Nebraska. Shelley
dropped Bonnie off in Philip and
needless to say, she hurried on to
Rapid to see the new grandson and
enjoy Ryder and help out a little.
George Gittings helped Henry
Hanson brand Thursday.
Tony Harty had a good day
mowing Thursday, playing catch-
up. Job security is the rain, which
means the grass grows. He spent
Friday recuperating from the day
L.T. Works went off to help Terry
early Thursday morning. Bill and I
went out for breakfast and he
watched the progress on the big
door, then figured it was time to get
to the fuel truck and go to the field,
it was dry enough he got in a good
day. Dad always said you could get
all you needed done in half a day,
it didn’t matter which 12 hours you
worked. (That is a half a day!) I did
some sign business around town.
Friday afternoon, Vi Moody and
many attended the memorial serv-
ice at the First Lutheran Church in
Philip for their former classmate
Linda (Long) Kramer. The class of
1963, members of her class, who
were in attendance were asked to
stand, including Lorraine (New-
man) Courtney from Dallas/Ft.
Worth, Texas. A very nice visit was
held in the basement of the church
afterwards with refreshments and
desserts served by the Lutheran
church woman's group.
George, Kelsey and Jessica Git-
tings attended the matched bronc
ride in Philip Friday evening.
Friday, I was busy with the
HCPT van in the morning, bring-
ing a client over to the dentist in
Philip and while waiting joined
some gals in a dice game at the sen-
ior citizen’s center in Philip. No
sooner got home, then I was off to
Rapid for my eye appointment. I
met Shelley at the Zack Seager
home, who went along with me and
drove me back to Zack’s until I
could see a bit better. A little more
great-grandson time. Shelley took
Ryder with her and came to our
house. She fixed supper. Amanda
(May) and Adam Claflin, Harris-
burg, and Carly and Chase May
and Jaxon, Madison, arrived while
I was gone to pick up Bill at
Terry’s. We had an enjoyable
evening of visiting and playing
with Ryder and Jaxon.
George Gittings attended the
party for Joe and Kathy Gittings
Saturday afternoon. Sandee spent
the day in her reliner nursing a bad
sinus infection.
Saturday morning early, the ma-
jority of our group was on hand for
the parade. Ryder and Grandma
Shelley wanted to get some candy.
A low fly-over performed by Pat
Guptill was good. The train whistle
blew in the background. We en-
joyed watching the water fights,
had lunch and visiting at the senior
citizen’s center and Ryder took an
active role in the bouncy games.
Zack Seager, Cori Barber and
Raiden came later in the day and
visited around Philip some, then
came to Kadoka where we had a
nice family barbeque. Shelley,
Ryder, Amanda, Adam, Chase and
Carly went to the demolition derby.
Little Jaxon hung out with Bill and
me. Zack mowed the yard and even
used the weedeater, then he and
Cori and Raiden went to Philip to
visit more in the evening, making
a short night of it, since having a
five-day-old baby makes you want
to limit activity a little. All spent
the night here in Kadoka.
Thank you Rich Smith for shar-
ing some of my family history. It
seems that Rich knew my great-
uncle, Frank Sherwood, who was
postmaster in Cottonwood for
many years. He also recalled that
Frank married Clara Guptill. In all
the searching I did not have that
information. I have a June 1910
newspaper clipping from the Sioux
City Journal telling of the death of
his bride, Mary Broderick, when
she was hit by an Illinois Central
passenger train at the Milwaukee
station at Asion, Iowa. Mary was
laid to rest in her bridal dress and
flowers from the wedding adorned
the casket. They had been married
all of three days. Frank later mar-
ried Clara. Now to find out if they
had any children.
Saturday with Marsha and Bill
Sumpter's trailer attached to Don
and Vi Moody’s pickup, and with
the help of Class of 1963 Scotties
and spouses decorating it, they fol-
lowed Rich Perez's 1957 Nomad
Chevy Belair two door along the
parade route blaring oldtime music
from a boombox. It was lots of fun.
So now all that excitement is over
and the boombox sits idle. They
had a great time and thanks to the
Class 1963 for a great attendance
and participation. What a visit!
Don said it got a little jerky at
times - SGOB (silly group on board)
was the cause. Donna (O’Connell)
Perez volunteered to be Don's back-
seat driver so everything went very
Vi said they appreciated the in-
vitation by Philip Pearson to come
and tour the pictures of deceased
veterans and that the American
Legion facilities was open before,
during, and following the parade
for a short time for parade entrants
convenience. Thanks to the Legion-
They had a nice supper at the
golf course clubhouse which had
been decorated by volunteer class
folks after the parade and a lot of
pictures and memorabilia were on
display with class pictures taken
on the "green."
George, Sandee and Kelsey Git-
tings drove to the casino just south-
east of Sioux Falls Sunday to meet
Roxie Gittings for brunch. John
and Diane Boheman, Chad, Pam,
Talic and Tashia Boheman, Valley
Springs, and Chris and Rebecca Ja-
cobs and two children also met
them there for a nice, but brief fam-
ily reunion! Roxie had a baby
shower to attend for a friend in
Sioux Falls. George, Sandee and
Kelsey visited Jessica Gittings at
her home just west of Philip on the
return trip home.
Sunday morning bright and
early, it rained. When the dust was
settled here in Kadoka we had 1.2”
of rain. It was time for all the fam-
ily to be on the road. Zack, Cori,
Ryder and Raiden went to Philip to
visit with Casey Seager. Amanda,
Adam, Chase, Carly, little Jaxon
and two little dogs headed east and
Shelley picked up Bonnie Moses in
Philip and was on her way to Ne-
braska. After all that activity, only
one shirt was left behind. Boy was
it quiet around here. Bill had me
take him to Terry’s to get the fuel
truck and he went to Howes so he
would be ready for field work.
Sympathy is extended to the
family of Zane Nelson.
Sunday, Don and Vi Moody and
Mary Lou and Chuck Schimke
toured the D-1 Missile Site. The
living quarters were really impres-
sive, as well as the study of the sys-
tem map which included so much
of western South Dakota. They
continued on to the Prairie Home-
stead and took a tour of the home-
steader sod building and on to
Cedar Pass stopping at some look-
out points for pictures and a video.
“Live to make the world less dif-
ficult for each other.” George Eliot
Betwixt Places News
by Marsha Sumpter • 837-2048 • bilmar@gwtc.net
Vendors Needed for the 3rd Annual
Pa m’s Pi nk Ladies’
Holiday Open House
to be held i n Phili p
For more info., contact:
Lindsy • 279-2153 or Kalcy • 441-5774
2 Bedrooms Available
2 Bedrooms Available
(washer/dryer hook-ups) Apartments
carpeted throughout, appliances
furnished, laundry facilities available.
1 Bdr. This is Elderly 62+,
Disabled and Handicap Housing
For app||cal|or
& |rlorral|or:
1113 3rerrar 3l.
3lurg|s, 30 5ZZ85
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Keep in mind, folks, that
Milesville will be having their an-
nual barbecue beef and potluck
supper on July Fourth. Supper be-
gins at 7:00 p.m. with all kinds of
entertainment to follow. The
Haakon County Crooners will en-
tertain with their music, the local
4-H club will furnish homemade ice
cream and there will be fireworks
at dusk.
Most of Milesville was in Philip
for all or parts of the three Scotty
Philip Days. The weather was very
nice and there were activities to
please all ages. Congratulations to
Ryan Elshere for winning the
matched bronc ride.
Six members of the Duc in
Altum team from the Rapid City
diocese spent time last weekend at
the Steve Pekron home. They en-
joyed the bronc ride Friday night
and they went hiking at the ranch
Saturday. What a fun-loving and
joyful group of young people!
Last Monday, Autumn, Kamri
and Keenan Parsons had a sleep-
over at their place with their
cousins, McKennah, Meghan and
Mayson Drury. Their parents,
Heidi and Nick Drury, and their
kids are in the Philip area visiting
for a couple of weeks from their
home in Florida. They were at
Wade and Marcy's Tuesday and
Wednesday, along with the kids.
Marcy and Heidi's parents are Jim
by Janice Parsons
continued on page 12
Thursday, June 20, 2013 • The Pioneer Review •Page 8
Scotty Philip Days
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depending on the si:e and severity of infestation'
A cowboy hat is given each year to the top bronc rider of the progressive round of
the Philip Invitational Matched Bronc Ride. In presenting this award, it was read,
“This hat is given in memory of Jerry Willuweit who wore his cowboy hat with pride.
Although Jerry’s hat was often well worn and tipped to the side, all who saw him
knew he was a cowboy who loved to rope and ride. The Willuweit family and Star
of the West Hat Company are honored to present this cowboy hat to J.J. Elshere
for his ride and for his desire to carry on the cowboy tradition.” Elshere, Hereford,
won the round riding Blind Date for 79 points and won a certificate for a new cow-
boy hat. Shown are Elshere, left, and Will Willuweit, Jerry’s son. Photo by Bartels
Willuweit cowboy hat award
This year the number of young cowboys braving the miniature bucking broncs
was 13. They all tried to ride their best and the crowd seemed to enjoy the youth
riders who rode between rounds of the Philip Invitational Matched Bronc Ride.
Those young bronc riders were Trey Elshere, Stratton Morehart, Thane Elshere,
Myer Clements, Levi Williams, Cooper West, Carter Elshere, Eastan West, Talon
Elshere, Cash Wilson, Miles Clements, Lane Williams and Dawson Reedy.
Photo by Bartels
Young cowboys ride broncs
Even though the demolition derby was the main draw, this dirt pile south of the
grandstands was also interesting. The seven friends climbed the hill while the
sun was setting, for an interesting view and place for conversation. From left
Austin Kochersberger, Lane Kochersberger, Jewel Jones, Cappie West, Jenny
Stickler, Sam Fillingim and Jesse Fillingim.
The evening began with a free burger feed to all rodeo attendees. The evening
ended with a free street dance to the Crash Wagon band. Both were provided by
the Philip Chamber of Commerce.
The annual water fight put on by the Philip Volunteer Fire Department is always
a hit with the kids. A team tries to use the water stream to push the jug down the
line, while another team on the other end is trying to do the same thing. Simple,
fun and very wet. What could be better?
After finishing a successful bronc ride, this cowboy still took the time to pay at-
tention to a young fan. Such small things are what heroes are made of.
Five good friends at the matched bronc ride.
The Philip High School Class of 1963 held its 50-year reunion during Scotty Philip Days. They rode on their own float in the parade, and met later for socializing and
a meal at the Lake Waggoner Clubhouse, Saturday, June 15. There were 46 original class members. This is the Philip High School class whose members started
their senior year in the old building and finished their senior year in the new high school building. Shown, back row from left, are Dorothy (Dean) Root, Lynn Nachtigall,
Judy (Noteboom) Heeb, Bobbi (Jones) Mason, Rita (Rausch) Griffin, John Staben, Richard Perez, Lawrence Schofield, Richard Schafer and Merlen Neville. Front:
Steve Ferley, Rose Ann (Gebes) Johnson, LaVonne (Knutson) Hansen, Ruth Ann Spicer, Maxine (otto) Tessier, Joan (Fortune) Covington, Nancy (Seager) Ekstrum,
Barbara (Brech) Ranger, Vonnie (Buchert) o’Dea, Mary Lou (Michael) Schimke and Carol (Hansen) Vogan. Not shown are Viola (Lampert) Moody, James Anderson,
Joan (Ferguson) Blake, Sandra Drew, Donald Buhmann, Bonnie Buls, Betty (Schilling) Burmeister, Alan Cross, Arthur Hanson, Barbara (Arends) Herr, Marcia (Peterson)
Kellow, Charlotte “Tinker” (Samco) Lancester, Judy (oldenberg) Melvin, Ronald Millage, Thomas Nolan, Dorothy (Bowen) Parkes, Charlene (Hansen) Reed, Charlene
(Keyser) Stern and Glenn Terry. Classmates who are now deceased are Linda (Long) Kramer, Robert Patton, Janelle (Goodman) Reed, Robert “Robbie” Reedy,
Kenneth “Kenny” McDaniel, DeWayne “Fella” Miller, Dennis “Denny” Kennedy, Kenneth “Kenny” Heeb and Clara o’Neill. Courtesy photo
Philip High School Class of 1963 50th reunion
Kocheese and Delbert (Shorty) Garrett, Dupree teamed up to bring in a score of
77 in the opening round at the Philip Invitational Matched Bronc Ride. Kocheese
is owned by Burns Rodeo Company. Garrett, a last minute fill-in for another rider,
advanced to the short go. Photo by Nancy Haigh
1998 Ford Expedition XLT 4x4
Cloth Seats, Good Tires
Power Windows & Locks
Call 685-8155
Thursday, June 20, 2013 • The Pioneer Review •Page 9
Scotty Philip Days
CeII: 60S-441-2SS9 - Res: 60S-SS9-2S?S - Fax: 60S-SS9-32?S
S20 E. Hwy. 14 PO Box 3S
PbIIIp, SD S?S6? - www.aII-starauto.net
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1ooK1ng ]or!"
2DD? Bu1oK Luoerne CXL
J.SL Vb, Oní¸ 4S,UUU níícs.
Hcutcd LcutIc¡, Hcnotc Stu¡t
Commonity Annoal
Joly 4tb BBQ
at tbe Milesville Hall
Sopper Begins at 7 p.m.
Everyone, please bring a salad or dessert!
Items fornisbed: BBQ Beef
Plates, Silverware & Drinks
Entertainment: "Haakon County
Crooners" at 8:ôô p.m.
Fun youth games all evening!
At dusk, fireworks display along
with homemade ice cream from
Milesville Rangers 4-H Club.
Free will offering will be taken
to help with maintenance of the hall.
Lake Waggoner Golf Course
N. of Philip
Upcoming Tournament Schedule
July 6 Member-Guest
July 20 Glo-Ball 2-Person
Aug. 3 Farm Bureau 4-Person
Aug. 17 West River Cattlemen’s
4-Person Scramble
Aug. 24 Club Championship
For more information about
these tournaments, call
The third year of the ranch horse
races as part of Scotty Philip Days
saw not only a larger crowd over
last year, but also a larger overall
payout to winning entries.
Again held east of Philip’s Ma-
sonic Cemetery, the 100-yard and
200-yard tracks were pushed fur-
ther east to allow more stopping
room after the now north end finish
line. The races, free to spectators,
were sponsored by the Philip
Chamber of Commerce. Grossen-
burg Implement added $500 above
and beyond the entry fees for the
winner’s purses.
In the kids’ race, Cappie West
rode Brownie for the winner’s
purse. In the powder puff race, first
place was taken by Alex Romero
Frederick on Lonesome. Second
place went to Blayne Kennedy on
Syco. Beth Kennedy rode Studly for
the third place spot.
In the open 100-yard course,
Cooper West on Blackjack took the
top spot. Second place was claimed
by Casey Reder on Tornado. Misti
Berry rode Bobbi Sox for third
place. Fourth place went to Catie
Gabrill on Cherokee. Having a
tough go was Nick Roseth on Den-
The 200-yard feature race re-
quired two preliminary heats. In
heat one, first place went to Fred-
erick on Lonesome. Second place
was claimed by Bohdi Lytle on Butt
Face, and the third position went to
Jennifer Stangle on Mocha.
In heat two, the first rider across
the finish line was Louie Brunson
on Blackjack. Second place went to
Gusti Terkildsen on Sadie, and
third place was claimed by Casey
Reder on Blackjack (a different
Blackjack than mentioned previ-
A special event was held prior to
the final horse race. A relay foot
race pitted four teams of four run-
ners each. Batons consisted of a
wooden bar with a string on each
end. At the end of each string was
taped a raw egg. The egg relay win-
ners were the team of Grady Car-
ley, Ryan Van Tassel, Ben Stangle
and Nick Hamill, who shared the
winner’s pot.
The final race of the day was the
Grossenburg feature race. Taking
first place and the winner’s pot was
Lytle. Second place went to Terk-
ildsen. Brunson took third place.
Getting up from an attention-get-
ting wreck, Frederick was the
fourth horseman.
The final ranch horse race of the day was the 200-yard feature, which included the top two finishers from the two previous
heats. Shown, from right, are Bohdi Lylte on Butt Face, Gusti Terkildsen on Sadie, Louie Brunson on Blackjack and Alex
Romero Frederick on Lonesome. Photo by Del Bartels
Ranch horse races draw crowd
Some cars came back from being what looked like dead hulks to roaring alive
again to exact revenge on the other cars that had done their best but failed.
All lined up, ready to back up into the berm surrounded, muddy field. Thirty cars
went in under their own deafening power, but by evening’s end most were
dragged or even lifted out.
This year’s Scotty Philip Days parade was a transportation celebration. From old to new, from common to strange, from
horse to steel, small to big, slow to fast – all were part of the parade. There was even a propeller airplane fly-over. And
there was candy thrown to the spectators. Photos-Bartels
Cash Wilson and Taylor Richter were
enjoying the free street dance. Many
also stopped in at the Snack Shack
provided by the hospital auxiliary.
A body can sometimes have too much
of a good thing. Charlee Richardson
came all the way from Long Valley with
her dad, Ryan, to see the bronc ride.
She was completely worn out by the
end of the last round.
Charlene Nemec, Midland, presented
a Russia travel dialogue, Saturday af-
ternoon in the Bad River Senior Citi-
zen’s Center. Her first-hand, inform-
ative slide show covered the history of
the country, its czars and the Bolshe-
viks, as well as historical buildings and
other aspects of Russia.
The water fight put on by the Philip Vol-
unteer Fire Department was a cooling
blast, but this tyke was more inter-
ested in wading and splashing in the
Five sets of bleachers were brought in for Scotty Philip Days for use at the
matched bronc ride, parade, horse races and demolition derby. Each set was 40-
foot long and could hold 250 spectators. The five dually pickups pulling the
bleachers crossed the bridge Thursday morning and the bleachers were set up
at the roping arena within hours. Photos by Del Bartels
Jade Blackwell, Rapid City, took Korkow Rodeo Company’s Booger’s Pet for a ride
during the matched bronc ride in Philip last Friday evening. The 73 point ride was
enough to advance Blackwell to the progressive round. Photo by Nancy Haigh
Bad Medicine took Trevor Vira, Richey, Mont., to the dirt in the first round of
matched bronc ride action. Photo by Nancy Haigh
Thursday, June 20, 2013 • The Pioneer Review •Page 10
5-9 Volleyball Camp
Wednesday, June 26 – Friday, June 28
at the Philip Armory
9 a.m. to 12 p.m. & 1 p.m. to 4 p.m. every day
Cost: $40.00 (You may register up until the first day of camp.
If more than 1 family member is attending, the cost is
$30 per girl) Camp open to girls entering grades
5-9 for the school year 2013-14.
The camp will feature individualized instruction and awards. Lunch is
not provided, but fridge space will be provided for sack lunches.
For any questions or concerns, please contact
Sayde Slovek: 685-3208
VB camp for
grades 2-4 will be
held Thursday,
July 18 & Friday,
July 19, from
2:00 to 4:00 p.m.
• Limited to first 27 teams
• $80 per team
• No Green Fees
• No Cart Rental Fees
• Players must have USGA or league
Team Auction & Social
July 5th at
6:30 p.m.
for more
2013 LWGC Member/Guest Golf Tournament
Saturday, July 6th
12:00 p.m. Shotgun Start
Relay For Life 5K run/walk results
The annual five kilometer run/walk sponsored by the Cowgirls Cookin’ Up a Cure Relay For Life team was held Saturday
morning, June 15. All runners, joggers and walkers received T-shirts. Each first and second place winners received a special
prize. Shown above are the entries, with the runners in front and walkers behind. The first person over the finish line was
Colt Terkildsen, shown at right, who covered this year’s new route in a time of 21:49 to claim first place overall and first in
the men’s 30-39 age bracket. D.J. Rush was given the title of second place in that category. Coming in first and second in
the 13 and under age bracket for the males were Damian Bartels and Ethan Ferguson, respectively. For ages 14-19, Nelson
Holman claimed first place and Keegan Burnett earned second place. Kent Buchholz took the top spot in the men’s 20-29
division. For the 40-49 bracket, Chip King lead and Greg Ferguson was close behind. David Holman won the men’s 50-59
bracket, handily pulling away from second placer Del Bartels. In the women’s division, the 13 and under group was lead by
Baseball “A” and “B” going strong
The Philip youth baseball program is well into its 2013 sea-
son. The “B” team’s first game, in Kadoka, on Tuesday,
June 11, ended in a 4-1 win. The “A” team also triumphed
The USA Track and Field Dakotas Association Track and Field
Championships were held in Aberdeen, June 6-8. Area par-
ticipants included Garrett Snook, Midland, Cheyenne Pinney,
Philip, and Maddi Bauer, Wall. In the 15-16 year old boys’ di-
vision, Snook earned fourth place in the 200 meter dash
and fifth place in the 400 meter run. In the 15-16 year old
girls’ division, Pinney earned third place in the pole vault with
a height of 2.29 meters. In the open girls’ division, Bauer
pole vaulted 2.44 meters (eight foot) for first place. The top
eight finishers in each of the non-open events qualify for the
Region 8 Junior olympic meet, also in Aberdeen this year,
July 4-7. Region 8 includes South Dakota, North Dakota,
Three local youth in Junior Olympics
Iowa, Minnesota, and Wisconsin. The top five finishers in the Region 8 meet qualify for the National Junior olympic Meet
in Greensboro, N.C., July 22-28. At left is Snook, upper right is Pinney, and lower right is Bauer. Courtesy photos
over Kadoka, 11-2. Philip hosted Wall on Thursday, June 13. Philip “B” won 5-1, while Philip “A” broke a game-long tie of 3-3 to win 4-3. “B” games are five innings long and can have
coaches pitch when the batter has a count of three balls. “A” games are seven innings with the players on their own. For the practice and game schedule, visit philipyouthbase
ball.blogspot.com. The Philip “B” team is shown above: back row, from left, are coaches Michael Peterson and J.R. Snyder. Middle row: Parker Snyder, Victor Dennis, Bosten Morehart,
Reece Heltzel, Casey Schriever, and statisticians Jaisa Snyder and Madyson Morehart. Front: McCoy Peterson, Keldon Fitzgerald, Ethan Burnett, Corbin Kramer and Damian Bartels. The
Philip “A” team is shown below: back row, from left, coach Michael Peterson, Lane Kroetch, Pedro Dennis, Hunter Peterson, Wade Kroetch, Conner Dekker and coach J.R. Snyder. Front:
Pacesetter’s basketball camp in Kadoka
For the third year, Kadoka Area
High School head boy’s basketball
coach Mark Reiman hosted a
Pacesetter’s Basketball camp, this
year June 3-5. Clinician Dave
Walker, from Minnesota West Com-
munity and Technical College, in-
structed the camp. The morning
sessions consisted of 36 boys and
girls in fourth through seventh
grades. The afternoon sessions
consisted of 23 eighth through
12th grade students. Students
from Kadoka, Midland, Long Valley
and Philip schools attended the
three day camp. The camp focuses
on teaching the most important
skills to make the greatest possible
improvement in a few days. At left
is Jada Jones taking a shot. At right
is Sage Bierle being demonstated
a technique. Courtesy photos
Dilyn Terkildsen, with Jasmine Ferguson taking second place. Tia Carlson not only
lead the 14-19 group, but was the first woman across the finish line, with Brett
Carley earning second place in the division. Molly Coyle took first place in the 20-
29 bracket. The 30-39 group was lead by Jenny Terkildsen, while Julie Callahan
claimed second. Shannon Amiotte was the first 40-49 woman to finish the course,
and Vonda Hamill was the second. Deborah Antonsen took first place in the 50-
59 division. Gayle Rush earned first place in the women’s 60-69 bracket.
Reece Heltzel, Bosten Morehart, Keldon Fitzgerald, Parker
Snyder, McCoy Peterson and Damian Bartels.
Photos by Del Bartels
Legal Notlces0ead|ìne: Irìdays at Noon
1hursday, 1une 20, 2013 · 1he Pioneer Review · Page 11
Attorney for Plaintiff
2640 Jackson Blvd.
P.O. Box 1552
Rapid City, SD 57709
(605) 342-7090
[Published May 30, June 6, 13 & 20,
2013, at the total approximate cost of
Notice of Hearing
to SuppIement
There will be insufficient funds in the
budget allowances in the 201 Highway
Road & Bridge Fund in the 2013 budget.
Ìt is hereby proposed that the following
Supplemental Budget be adopted for the
2013 year.
201 - 311- 434.40 Automotive/Major
Equipment Expense
Transfer the following cash to 201-311-
201-0-374.00 Road & Bridge Surplus
Property: $326,000 Pay-
ment received from But-
ler for two motor graders
$103,600 Payment re-
ceived from Machinery
Maintenance of Par-
sons, KS, for the 2004
Caterpillar H model, S/N
101-0-276.02 Fund Balance Assigned
to Capital Accumulation:
$100,000 Capital Outlay
201-0-274.95 Fund Balance Restricted
$100,000 SWAP Funds
$629,600 Total Paid to
Butler for 3 new (1 year
old) motor graders
Notice is hereby given that the Board of
Commissioners of Haakon County,
South Dakota will hold a public hearing
on the above proposed supplemental
budgets for the year 2013 at 1:15 p.m. on
Tuesday, July 2, 2013, at which time any
person interested may appear and be
heard in favor or opposed the proposed
Stephen Clements, Chairman
Patricia G. Freeman
Haakon County Auditor
[Published June 20, 2013, at the total ap-
proximate cost of $27.08]
Proceedings of the
Town of MidIand
June 11, 2013
The Town Board of the Town of Midland
met on Tuesday, June 11, 2013, at 7:00
PM in the Town Hall with the following
members present: Diana Baeza, Jared
Fosheim, Rock Gillaspie, Finance Officer
Michelle Meinzer and Utilities Operator
Lawrence Stroppel.
Also present: Tammy Williams
Minutes from the May 6 and May 8,
2013, meetings were approved as pub-
Hearing was held on the application of a
Malt Beverage/SD Farm Wine license for
Just Tammy`s Bar & Grill. No one op-
posed this license application and motion
was made by Fosheim, second by
Gillaspie to approve this license. Motion
Meinzer will be attending Finance Offi-
cers` Schooling in Pierre June 12 and 13.
An Elected Officials Workshop will be
held on Wednesday, July 24, 2013, at the
Ramkota in Pierre.
Discussed visit from Safety Benefits and
corrections that the Town needs to make.
Discussed joining Central SD Enhance-
ment District for the year 2014. A motion
was made by Fosheim, second by
Gillaspie to join.
Discussed Ordinance compliance. Im-
provements have been noted. The Town
Board would like to remind everyone to
keep their property mowed and in com-
pliance with our Ordinances. Also the
Board would request that no fish or other
animal remains be put in our Dumpster
behind the firehall!
Discussed repairs needed for Bridge
Street. A special meeting will be held on
Thursday, June 13, 2013, to discuss this
Discussed park usage. Sonia Nemec re-
quested use of the park on Sunday, June
16, 2013, and Foster family will be using
it on June 22 and 23.
Stroppel gave his Utility Operator`s Re-
port. Discussed generator contract and
upkeep, tractor repair, Dumpster usage,
cleaning and repair of water tank,
items/property that we may want to sur-
plus, sewer lagoon and the Town Park.
Motion was made by Fosheim, second
by Gillaspie to pay the following claims:
A & A Tire & Repair, Repairs .......393.00
Canadian Pacific Railway, Annual
Fee ........................................... 60.00
Diana Baeza, Postage/Mileage.....52.36
Lawrence Stroppel,
Wages/Insurance/Vehicle/ Phone/Re-
Notice of PubIic
Hearing on Request
for BuiIding Variance
Notice is hereby given that a public hear-
ing will be held at 7:30 p.m. at the regular
meeting of the Philip City Council on Mon-
day, July 1, 2013, in the Community
Room of the Haakon County Courthouse
on the application of Norma Oldenberg
for a variance to the building regulations
ordinance #11-601(a), side yard require-
Application has been made for a variance
on the north property line of Lot 07,
Sunny Acres Addition, City of Philip,
Haakon Co., South Dakota, to occupy the
north five feet (5') by one-hundred four
feet (104') for the placement of a shed.
All interested persons may appear at the
public hearing and show cause why the
variance should be approved or rejected.
Monna Van Lint
Finance Officer
[Published June 20, 2013, at the total ap-
proximate cost of $10.47]
SDCL 21-4 1-7
FILE NO. 27 CIV. 13-6
PIaintiff )
vs. )
Defendants. )
You are hereby summoned and required
to answer the Complaint of the Plaintiff
which was filed in the office of the Clerk
of this Court at Philip, in Haakon County,
South Dakota on the 24th day of April,
2013, and which prays for a judgment
quieting the title to and the determination
of all adverse claims against the premises
described in the Complaint, (or which
prays for a judgment determining all inter-
ests in and lien against the premises de-
scribed in the Complaint as the case may
be), situate in said County, to-wit:
The Northeast Quarter of Sec-
tion 18, Township 2 North,
Range 18 East of the Black
Hills Meridian, Haakon County,
South Dakota
and to serve a copy of your answer to
said Complaint on the undersigned at
their office in Rapid City, South Dakota
within thirty (30) days from May 30,2013,
exclusive of such date; and if you fail to
answer said Complaint within that time,
the Plaintiff will apply to the Court for the
relief demanded in the Complaint.
DATED this 21st day of May, 2013.
/s/Erika S. Olson
By James W. Olson
Erika S. Olson
Michelle Meinzer, Wages/ Phone/
Electronic Federal Tax Payment, Em-
ployee Tax .............................1052.94
Ernie`s LLC, Supplies..................238.61
First National Bank, Safe Deposit Box
Golden West, Phone/Internet ......150.67
Heartland Waste ManagementRefuse,
Service .................................1,296.00
Midland Food & Fuel, Fuel ..........438.04
Pioneer Review, Publications......105.52
SD Dept. of Revenue, Lab Fees ...13.00
SD Dept. of Environment & Natural Re-
sources, Drinking Water
Fee ..........................................100.00
SD Retirement System,
SD State Treasurer, Sales Tax......95.04
West Central Electric, Electric
Supply ..................................1,948.45
WR/LJ Rural Water Supply, Water
Petersen`s Variety, Office
SD One Call, Message Fees...........1.11
There being no further business to come
before the Board, the meeting adjourned.
Diana Baeza, President
Michelle Meinzer, Finance Officer
[Published June 20, 2013, at the total ap-
proximate cost of $40.29]
Proceedings of the
Town of MidIand
June 13, 2013
The Town Board of the Town of Midland
met in special session on Thursday, June
13, 2013, at 7:00 PM in the Town Hall
with the following members present:
Diana Baeza, Jared Fosheim, Rock
Gillaspie, Finance Officer Michelle
Meinzer and Utilities Operator Lawrence
Also present: Marlene Knutson, Central
SD Enhancement District
The purpose of this special meeting was
to discuss Bridge Street, the Sewer La-
goon, adopt the Resolution regarding
Bridge Street and discuss applying for a
Small Community Planning Grant for the
wastewater system.
Discussed Bridge Street.
A motion was made by Fosheim, second
by Gillaspie to approve the following res-
olution regarding Bridge Street. Motion
ResoIution #2013-03
Town of MidIand - Bridge
Street Improvement Project
WHEREAS, the Town of Mid-
land has identified the need to
undertake street improve-
ments to Bridge Street; and
WHEREAS, the Town of Mid-
land agrees to provide a 40%
local match for street construc-
tion costs, plus pay all engi-
neering and administrative
costs associated with said
project; and
WHEREAS, the Town of Mid-
land will secure the required
right-of-way for the construc-
tion of the project; and
WHEREAS, the Town of Mid-
land agrees to maintain the
street for its useful life;
SOLVED, that the Town of
Midland Town Board duly au-
thorizes Central SD Enhance-
ment District to sign and
submit a SDDOT Community
Access Road Grant applica-
tion, requesting 60% of the el-
igible construction costs for
said project up to $200,000 of
grant funds.
Adopted and effective this 13
day of June, 2013.
Diana Baeza, Board
President, Town of Midland
Michelle Meinzer,
Finance Officer
Discussed Sewer Lagoon Cell #2.
A motion was made by Fosheim, second
by Gillaspie to authorize Town Board
President to sign application for the small
community planning grant for our waste-
water system. Motion carried. There
being no further business to come before
the Board, the meeting adjourned.
Diana Baeza, President
Michelle Meinzer, Finance Officer
[Published June 20, 2013, at the total ap-
proximate cost of $43.21]
Proceedings of
Haakon County
Tuesday, June 4, 2013
The Haakon County Board of Commis-
sioners Regular Meeting was called to
order on June 4, 2013, at 1:06 PM. A
quorum was established with Chairman
Stephen Clements, Vice Chairman Tom
Radway, Members Nicholas Konst, Gary
Snook and Edward Briggs in attendance.
Auditor Pat Freeman came to the meet-
ing at approximately 1:15 PM as she was
at a doctor's appointment. Deputy Audi-
tor Carla Smith, Register of Deeds Traci
Radway, Director of Equalization Toni
Rhodes, Haakon County Sheriff Fred
Koester, Highway Superintendent Ken-
neth Neville, Butler Representative Alex
Kulesza, Land Surveyor Donald Jacob-
sen, Highway Administrative Secretary
Val Williams, EMC Liability Ìnsurance
Representative Judy Goldhammer, and
Pioneer Review Representative Nancy
Haigh were also present.
The May 7, 2013, Regular Minutes were
read. Vice Chairman Radway made a
motion to approve the minutes. Commis-
sioner Konst seconded with all in agree-
The plat that was approved for Fred
Hoag at the April 2, 2013, Regular Meet-
ing was once again reviewed. Ìt was
noted at the top of the plat that there had
been a revision made on May 31, 2013,
which was not indicated on the plat when
it was initially approved on April 2, 2013,
by the commission. The State had not
yet signed off on the plat by April 2, 2013,
or by May 31, 2013. A letter of concern
had been filed with the commission by
Michael and Janice Schofield on the
measurements on the plat. Their land
borders the land on Fred Hoag's plat.
The main concern is to have the land sur-
veyed correctly to begin with. Ìt will pre-
vent many problems in the future. Land
Surveyor Donald Jacobson explained to
the commissioners that surveyors do not
work with easements unless working with
title companies or an abstract company.
He stated that the State does not allow
two approaches close together. He also
advised the county to call the surveyor
who did the original plat. Ìt was decided
that it would be discussed with State's At-
torney Tollefson to see what is required
of the commission concerning plat maps.
The commissioners were not comfort-
able signing off on a plat and then having
changes made afterwards. They wish to
see the plat after the State has signed off
on it. Register of Deeds Traci Radway
was also present at this discussion.
Haakon County Board of
PhiIip, South Dakota
ApriI 2, 2013
Fred Hoag
WHEREAS, the Haakon
County Commissioners have
unanimously approved Plat of
Lot 1 of Fairchild's Acreage lo-
cated in SW1/4 of NW1/4 of
Section 13, T1N, R20E, BHM,
Haakon County, South
Board of County Commission
of Haakon County, South
Dakota, that the PLAT Lot 1 of
Fairchild's Acreage located in
SW1/4 of NW1/4 of Section
13, T1N, R20E, BHM, Haakon
County, South Dakota is
hereby approved.
APPROVED this 2nd day of
April, 2013 by the Haakon
County Commission at Philip,
SD 57567.
Stephen CIements
Chairman Haakon County
Patricia G. Freeman
EMC Ìnsurance Representative Judy
Goldhammer meet with the commission
to review the 2013 Ìnsurance Policy. The
2012 total was $34,195.00 and the 2013
total is $38,562.00. That is $4,367.00
more for several reasons. The trailer up
at Deep Creek was added, the purchase
of (4) newer pickups than what we had
and the updated motor graders. Judy
commented to the Commissioners that
Haakon County does an excellent job of
keeping her informed of any changes
that happen with the policy. The policy
amount fluctuates somewhat depending
on what is added or deducted throughout
the year.
A one-day alcoholic beverage license
was submitted for approval for the Match
Bronc Ride on June 14, 2013, by the
Philip Rodeo Arena. Commissioner
Snook motioned to approve, with a sec-
ond by Commissioner Konst. Motion car-
The County Rangeland Fire Protection
Agreement was revisited to add two
more contacts. The first contact was
Philip Fire Chief Matt Reckling. The sec-
ond contact was Haakon County Sheriff
Fred Koester and the third was Emer-
gency Manager Lola Roseth. A motion
was made by Commissioner Snook and
seconded by Commissioner Konst with
all in agreement.
Veteran's Officer Terry Deuter's monthly
report was reviewed.
The Haakon County Sheriff Fred Koester
gave his monthly report. Deputy Seth
Marbry is back from the academy and is
a certified officer for Haakon County. He
also reported that he had to have the
transmission on the Durango worked on.
Beau Ravellette requested approval of a
Wall Football Raffle on (3) three $250 gift
cards. Commissioner Konst motioned to
approve the raffle. Commissioner Briggs
seconded. Motion carried.
South Dakota Enhancement Fiscal 2014
Statement of Extension to the Joint Co-
operative Agreement and Financial Com-
mitment was presented to the
commission for approval. The yearly
membership fee is $5,618.50. A motion
was made to approve the agreement by
Commissioner Konst and seconded by
Vice Chairman Radway. Motion carried.
Auditor Freeman informed the commis-
sion that the Department of Game, Fish
and Parks sent a letter certifying the an-
nual amount appropriated for Haakon
County for the 2014 year for the Animal
Damage Control Fund is $4,349.92.
The Commission was informed by Audi-
tor Freeman that the budget process is
starting for the 2014 year. Ìt was dis-
cussed whether or not to meet on a sep-
arate day or come in at 9:00 AM on July
2, 2013, to work just on budget. Ìt was
decided to come in at 9:00 AM on July 2,
2013, to work on budget until noon. The
Regular Monthly Meeting would start at
1:00 PM.
The following May 2013 fuel bids were
Courthouse: None
Highway Dept:
05-02-13 Fitzgerald Oil ..........$3.41 Gas
05-02-13 Cenex.....................$3.35 Gas
05-07-13 Fitzgerald Oil ........$3.36 No. 2
05-07-13 Cenex...................$3.33 No. 2
05-30-13 Fitzgerald Oil ..........$3.60 Gas
05-30-13 Fitzgerald Oil ..........$3.69 Gas
Highway Superintendent Kenny Neville
met with the commission, along with But-
ler Representative Alex Kulesza. The
payments were discussed on the three
motor graders.
A payment of $629,600 is to be paid to
Butler Machinery. These funds came
from the following sources:
$326,000 Payment received from
Butler for purchase of two motor
$103,600 Payment received from
Machinery Maintenance of Par-
sons, KS, for purchase of the
2004 Caterpillar H model, S/N
$100,000 Capital Outlay
+ $100,000 SWAP Funds
$629,600 Paid to Butler for 3 new
(1 year old) motor graders
At this time, Butler Machinery Represen-
tative Alex Kulesza presented the Lease
Purchase Agreement with Merchants
Capital Resources, Ìnc. in the amount of
$237,194.01 at the interest rate of
2.65%. This is a five (5) year lease with
(5) five yearly payments in the amount of
$51,323.68. The final payment will be
05/20/2018. A motion was made by Com-
missioner Snook to supplement the 201
Highway Budget by the above amounts
totaling $629,600.00 and to approve the
lease agreement. The motion was sec-
onded by Vice Chairman Radway with all
in agreement.
The Commissioners were informed that
the new Highway Foreman would be
Dwight Slovek. The previous foreman,
Hugh Harty, retired on May 24, 2013.
Commissioner Briggs motioned to ap-
prove Dwight Slovek's wages from
$13.91 to $14.40 per hour beginning in
June 2013. Commissioner Snook sec-
onded with all in agreement. Luke Neville
also began working for the county on
June 3, 2013. Highway workers start out
at $11.10 per hour for the first three
months. Ìf all is satisfactory, the wage
goes up to $12.51 for the second three
months. After that it is to the full wage of
$13.91 per hour.
Finally, Richie Baye is eligible for the first
three month step raise to $12.51. Com-
missioner Konst motioned to approve
step raise. Commissioner Briggs sec-
onded the motion. Motion carried.
There was much discussion on what is
considered county road and what is con-
sidered driveway. Commissioner Snook
reported that Stanley County has pulled
shoulders, put in culverts and graveled to
their county line on Terry Hand's road.
With Stanley County doing up to the
Haakon County line, and the road being
on the county system, the decision was
made to go ahead and gravel the road up
to their driveway.
There have been some complaints about
a 4½ mile section of road on the west
side of county near Marvin Coleman's.
Superintendent Neville stated he had
gone out and measured the road and is
regulation wide. The only way to fix the
problem would be to take the fences out
and bring in dirt from the ditches to widen
the road. This could add up to a substan-
tial cost to the county. There is another
mile past Fortune's that has no fence
line. Ìt was decided to leave it as it is for
Neville reported that more repairs will be
worked on at the Deep Creek site while
it is raining. More culverts that the county
can do themselves will be installed.
When it dries up, they will be working on
moving blow dirt on Massey's Road. This
is a busy farm road. There is a lot of blow
dirt in the Ottumwa area with culverts
plugged. Some will need replacing. An-
other job to work on will be the Tornado
Ranch Road.
The Commissioners want to check the
agreements we have with Stanley
County and Jones County to see if the
roads are being maintained as agreed
upon. Some roads mentioned were the
Alleman Road, the Bentley Road and the
Armstrong Road. Superintendent Neville
will check these roads and report back to
the commission at the July meeting.
Superintendent Neville requested per-
mission to go to (SDACHS) South
Dakota Association of County Highway
Superintendents Summer Conference in
Pierre, SD on June 12 & 13, 2013. Com-
missioner Briggs motioned to approve
the travel. Vice Chairman Radway sec-
onded the motion. Motion carried.
Director of Equalization Toni Rhodes
joined the meeting with information on
her mapping. Parcels in the Northern
part of the county, up by the river, are not
identified or numbered. This needs to be
done as the river channel has changed.
The City of Philip and Town of Midland
have never been plotted. SD Enhance-
ment Director Marlene Knutson will as-
sist in the process. The estimated cost
will be approximately $3,000.00.
This is not in the budget. The Commis-
sion felt this should be done as soon as
A motion was made by Commissioner
Briggs to supplement the Director of
Equalization's budget by transferring
$3,000.00 from 101-112-429.00 General
Fund Contingency to 101-162-422.00 Di-
rector of Equalization Professional Fees.
Commissioner Radway seconded the
motion with all in agreement.
The 4-H Advisor, Carrie Weller, submit-
ted a report to the Commission entitled
"4-H Advisor Activities /Meetings/Pro-
gram¨. The 45 items listed did not have
a date for when the individual listings
would be happening. Ìt was uncertain if
this was a travel request for the month of
June or a listing of upcoming events. Ìt
would have to be clarified before any
travel could be approved. Auditor Free-
man will contact her to find out.
The Auditor's Account with the
County Treasurer was presented as
taxes for the month of May, 2013:
Haakon County Certificates of Deposit
Haakon County Library Certificate of
Deposit ...................................62,390.51
Cash Management Fund...2,363,214.81
Bank Balance...........................1,369.31
Checks & Cash on Hand........12,162.19
The Gross Courthouse Salary for the
month of May 2013:
Commissioners, Wages ...........2,820.00
Auditor's Office.........................5,030.09
Treasurer's Office.....................4,030.09
State'sAttorney's Office............3,655.84
Director of Equalization............3,191.69
Register of Deeds ....................3,852.09
Janitor ......................................2,121.52
Veteran's Office...........................583.33
Sheriff's Office..........................5,480.87
Weed Supervisor.........................312.98
Highway Department..............26,060.41
WÌC and Health Nurse Sec......1,243.20
Librarians .................................1,999.60
Extension Secretary.................1,132.80
Emergency Management ............958.58
BCBS Transfer Fee.......................10.00
Wellmark Blue Cross
Blue Shield...........................8,641.02
Special Ìnsurance Services......1,349.81
AFLAC, premium.........................372.70
Colonial Life ................................124.62
SD Retirement System.............6,398.40
Delta Dental ................................725.52
Vision Service Plan .....................148.52
First National Bank, SS
& WH..................................13,536.67
The monthly entities and warrants were
presented for May 2013:
Correction in 05/07/13:
ApriI 2013 May 2013
Apportionment Apportionment
Haakon School
Dist #27-1 56,992.73 281,153.27
Kadoka Area School
Dist #35-2 5,573.21 67,247.57
--------- ----------
62,565.94 348,400.84
Cities & Towns
City of Philip 12,461.53 93,302.58
Town of Midland 1,826.94 4,728.70
--------- ----------
14,288.47 98,031.28
Water District
West River Water
Develop. Dist. 938.88 4,996.34
--------- ----------
938.88 4,996.34
Fire Districts
Midland Fire Protection
Dist 287.44 3,194.90
Milesville Fire
District 891.58 2,307.44
--------- ----------
1,179.02 5,502.34
TotaI Checks 78,972.31 456,930.80
OTHER PAYMENTS**********************
State Motor Vehicle
State Treasurer-Motor
Vehicle 46,668.04 32,557.98
(Monthly pymt to State)
State's Attorney
State Treasurer-Prof
Fees 0.00 524.00
(Monthly blood draws)
Mentally Ill
State Treasurer-Prof
Services 1,211.63 1,085.15
(Pymt-Human Services-Yankton)
County Health Nurse-Prof
Services 0.00 1,030.00
ESCC-911 Winner
Contract 2,767.90 2,743.90
Predator Animal
Control 0 2,174.96
Birth & Death Fees
State Treasurer-Birth/Death
Fees 200.00 310.00
SDAC-M&P 76.00 56.00
TotaI Checks 50,923.57 39,451.99
Vendor Warrants*************************
Hugh Harty, General Cash ...........39.52
oontinued on page 12
Legal Notlces0ead|ìne: Irìdays at Noon
1hursday, 1une 20, 2013 · 1he Pioneer Review · Page 12
EMC Ìnsurance Companies, Liability/
Workman's Comp Ìns ..........5,106.32
Pioneer Review Ìnc, Publ ............103.03
Jason Daniels, Court Witness & Jury
Fee ...........................................90.30
Best Western Ramkota Ìnn,
Travel .....................................314.59
Carla Smith, Travel ......................74.84
Century Business Leasing, Ìnc., Maint -
Copier .....................................172.98
EMC Ìnsurance Companies, Liability/
Workman's Comp Ìns .............197.74
Patricia G Freeman, Travel ..........64.38
Golden West Tele Co, Tele..........180.69
Mary Harrell, Salary .....................71.92
Petersen's Variety, Supplies .........14.06
HCS, Prof Fees/Computer
Support ...................................120.00
Best Western Ramkota Ìnn,
Travel .....................................280.08
EMC Ìnsurance Companies, Liability/
Workman's Comp Ìns .............225.03
Golden West Tele Co, Tele............76.53
Chelsea Moos, Travel ..................84.38
State's Attorney
EMC Ìnsurance Companies, Liability/
Workman's Comp Ìns ...............75.09
Jessica Paulson, Transcription/
Discovery ...............................155.80
Tollefson Law Office, Rent .........150.00
Tollefson Law Office, Tele .............75.00
Tollefson Law Office, Misc/Postage/
Etc ............................................48.92
City of Philip Utilities ....................76.40
Coyle's SuperValu, Supplies ......102.89
EMC Ìnsurance Companies, Liability/
Workman's Comp Ìns .............650.81
Ìngram Hardware, Supplies .......340.91
Kone Ìnc, Professional Fees ......237.05
Mg Oil Company, Supplies ...........24.16
Servall Uniform, Supplies ...........197.85
Walker Refuse Ìnc, Utilities ..........72.50
West Central Elec., Utilities......1,142.20
Director of Equalization
Best Western Ramkota Ìnn,
Travel .....................................251.02
Cedar Shore Resort, Travel .......163.90
Century Business Leasing, Ìnc.,
Supplies ...................................95.50
Coyle's Standard, Repairs &
Maint ........................................10.95
Coyle's Standard, Fuel .................47.00
EMC Ìnsurance Companies, Liability/
Workman's Comp Ìns .............175.22
GÌS Workshop, Professional
Fees ....................................1,500.00
Golden West Tele Co, Tele..........148.10
Jackson County Treasurer,
Travel .......................................31.45
Toni Rhodes, Travel .....................33.63
Register of Deeds
Best Western Ramkota Ìnn,
Travel .....................................266.97
EMC Ìnsurance Companies, Liability/
Workman's Comp Ìns .............222.78
Golden West Tele Co Tele...........102.87
McLeod Printing & Supply,
Supplies .................................330.53
Microfilm Ìmaging Systems Ìnc,
Professional Fees ..................200.00
Traci Radway, Travel ....................80.64
Ashley Reckling, Travel ................84.38
Veteran's Service
EMC Ìnsurance Companies, Liability/
Workman's Comp Ìns ...............18.27
Golden West Tele Co Tele.............42.98
AT&T, Mobility Utilities ..................81.42
Capital One Bank, Repairs &
Maint ........................................14.25
Capital One Bank, Fuel ..............111.01
Coyle's Standard, Repairs &
Maint ........................................83.85
EMC Ìnsurance Companies, Liability/
Workman's Comp Ìns. .........1,704.36
Golden West Tele Co, Utilities.....131.65
Mg Oil Company, Fuel ................175.13
Morrison's Pit Stop, Fuel ............440.78
Petersen's Variety, Supplies .........23.61
Walker Automotive, Repairs &
Maint ......................................550.14
Support of Poor
Wall Drug Store, Prof Services .....74.89
Health Nurse
EMC Ìnsurance Companies, Liability
/Workman's Comp Ìns ..............23.28
Mentally Ill
Pennington Co States Attorney, Prof
Services .................................215.00
EMC Ìnsurance Companies, Liability/
Workman's Comp Ìns ...............88.36
Extension Service
Carrie Weller, Travel .....................84.28
EMC Ìnsurance Companies, Liability/
Workman's Comp Ìns ...............54.82
Golden West Tele Co, Tele............59.21
Reliable Office Supplies,
Supplies ...................................82.58
Zeeb Pharmacy, Supplies ..............8.01
Weed Control
EMC Ìnsurance Companies, Liability/
Workman's Comp Ìns ...............11.51
Graham Tire, Supplies ...............433.20
Virgil Smith, Travel .......................31.82
Warne Chemical & Equipment Co, Re-
pairs And Maint ......................344.50
Road & Bridge
AT&T Mobility, Utilities ..................50.17
Butler Machinery Co Ìnc, Automotive/
Major Equipment .............629,600.00
Butler Machinery Co Ìnc, Repairs &
Maint ......................................677.61
Cenex Harvest States, Fuel ....6,831.74
D & T Auto Parts, Repairs &
Maint ......................................653.89
D & T Auto Parts, Supplies .........765.47
EMC Ìnsurance Companies, Liability
/Workman's Comp Ìns. ......16,452.88
Ernie's Bldg. Center, Supplies .....39.98
Fitzgerald Oil Co, Supplies ........469.00
Fitzgerald Oil Co, Fuel ............6,495.60
George's Welding, Repairs &
Maint ........................................45.00
Godfrey Brake Service, Repairs &
Maint ...................................1,302.56
Golden West Tele Co, Utilities ....270.91
Grossenburg Ìmplement Ìnc,
Supplies ...................................17.88
Hall Manufacturing LLC, Repairs &
Maint ......................................662.96
Heartland Waste Management Ìnc,
Utilities ......................................79.50
Ìngram Hardware, Supplies .........39.47
Ìnland Truck Parts Co., Repairs & Maint
Kennedy Ìmplement & Auto Co, Repairs
& Maint ...................................452.19
Kimball Midwest, Supplies .........172.20
Konst Machine, Supplies .............16.35
Lycox Enterprises Ìnc, Repairs &
Maint ...................................3,091.16
Town of Midland, Utilities .............22.00
Morrison's Pit Stop, Supplies .......29.38
Motive Parts, Supplies .................18.39
Petersen's Variety, Supplies .........13.76
Petoske Construction Co., Dot/Cty
Swap Agreement Exp ........10,475.60
Philip Motor, Ìnc Repairs & Maint 15.00
Pioneer Review Ìnc, Publ ..............32.80
SDACHS, Travel ..........................30.00
True North Steel, Supplies ......5,736.44
Twilight First Aid Supply,
Supplies .................................781.25
Walker Refuse Ìnc, Utilities ..........72.50
Walker Automotive, Repairs &
Maint ......................................557.00
West Central Electric, Utilities ....428.17
Centurylink, 9-1-1 .......................115.12
Golden West Tele Co, 9-1-1 .......491.67
Emergency & Disaster
EMC Ìnsurance Companies, Liability/
Workman's Comp Ìns ...............24.53
Golden West Tele Co, Utilities ....104.95
Petersen's Variety, Supplies .........26.99
Lola Roseth, Travel ....................141.57
Cenex Harvest States, Building
Fund .........................................28.30
D & T Auto Parts, Building Fund ...32.75
Ken's Refrigeration, Building
TotaI Checks.......................707,139.66
A motion was made by Commissioner
Briggs to approve the above payments.
Commissioner Konst seconded with all in
A motion was made at 5:48 PM to go into
Executive Session on personnel. At 6:45
PM Executive Session was over with no
action taken.
The next Regular Meeting will be on
Tuesday July 2, 2013, with a budget
meeting starting at 9:00 AM until noon in
the Commissioner's Room at the court-
house. Then at 1:00 PM, the Regular
Monthly meeting will begin. The meeting
was adjourned at 7:00 PM.
Stephen Clements, Chairman
Patricia G. Freeman, Auditor
[Published June 20, 2013, at the total ap-
proximate cost of $270.00]
Prooeedings of
the ¬aakon Co.
oontinued from page 11
oontinued on page 14
nnd Ioffy SmIfh, IhIIIµ.
Sundny, Wndo nnd Mnrcy Inr-
sons nnd fnmIIy mof Wndo's sIsfor
nnd fnmIIy, Andron, ÐusfIn, Irook-
Iyn nnd Hudson !Ischo, !odfIoId,
for Iunch In IIorro.
InrI nnd JodI Inrsons, !nchoI
nnd Snrnh, woro In HIghmoro Snf-
urdny nnd Sundny. Thoy fook In
vnrIous ncfIvIfIos IncIudIng JodI's
25fh cInss rounIon, fho MofhodIsf
Church's l30fh nnnIvorsnry, nnd
JodI's nunf nnd uncIo's 20fh wod-
dIng nnnIvorsnry.
Mondny, !nchoI Inrsons nnd
CoIo !ofhonborgor Ioff wIfh ofhor
mombors of fho Cormnn CIub for n
fwo-wook four of Cormnny, AusfrIn
nnd SwIfzorInnd.
Snm SfnngIo Ioff onrIy Snfurdny
mornIng for WnshIngfon, Ð.C., on
n 4-H frIµ. Ho µInns fo gof homo
noxf Sundny.
!nsf IrIdny mornIng, !Indn nnd
Ion SfnngIo drovo fo !nµId CIfy fo
moof JonnIfor's frIond, Shnnnon,
who hnd boon vIsIfIng hor fnmIIy In
Þorfh CnroIInn for n wook. Thoy
nIso µIckod uµ Mnrk In fho IInck
HIIIs from 4-H cnmµ. On fhoIr wny
homo, fhoy wonf fo Mf. !ushmoro,
ns Shnnnon hnd novor soon If.
JonnIfor SfnngIo nnd boyfrIond,
CoIf, sµonf fho wookond nf homo
wIfh JIm nnd !Indn. Sho µnrfIcI-
µnfod In fho horso rncos nnd Ion,
fho ogg rncos.
AIso fnkIng µnrf In fho horso
rncos woro MIsfI Iorry, µIncIng
fhIrd nnd Cnsoy !odor, socond.
Coorgo nnd Ðoo Irooks sfoµµod
nf ÐonnIo nnd MnrcIn Iymor's Insf
IrIdny nffornoon for n vIsIf. Tho
Irooks' sµond quIfo n bIf of fImo
frnvoIIng In fhoIr cnmµor fo vIsIf
fhoIr boys.
Shnwn nnd Thnmy IIshoro,
!nµId CIfy, sµonf IrIdny nIghf nnd
Snfurdny wIfh TIm nnd Judy
HnrdIngrovo !ndIos AId mof nf
fho church Tuosdny ovonIng. AII l0
mombors nffondod !nnn nnd
Judy IIshoro, Inf Hnnrnhnn, Mnr-
cIn Iymor, ChrIsfn IIfch, IrIn
HovInnd, nnd ConnIo, Snndrn, JodI
nnd JnnIco Inrsons.
CongrnfuInfIons fo Avon IIfch,
who furnod ono yonr oId Tuosdny,
Juno ll!
!ynn nnd Iruco Ðunkor nnd
fnmIIy hosfod fhoIr nnnunI Infhor's
Ðny wookond nf fhoIr homo In
WnII. Among fho mnny fnmIIy
mombors woro ÐonnIo nnd Ioboffo
SchofIoId, Joff nnd CrysfnI
SchofIoId nnd Chnso, nnd Cory nnd
Ðob SmIfh nnd KnIfo.
ÐnvId, Jndo nnd MIsfI Iorry
wonf fo InIfh Sundny for fho 4-H
!oo nnd Jonn Inffon woro
nmong fho vory Inrgo crowd who
nffondod Joo nnd Knfhy CIffIngs'
40fh nnnIvorsnry µIcnIc. Hnµµy nn-
nIvorsnry, foIks!
!unch guosfs nf !oo nnd Jonn
Inffon's Sundny woro CornId nnd
!osonnn Johnson. CornId Is n bIrd
wnfchor nnd ho wnnfod fo obsorvo
fho Inffon's goIdon ongIo nosf nnd
bnby. Thnf ovonIng, Ðon InuIoko
nnd Judy !Ioyd, MInnosofn, nnd
!Isn, nn oxchnngo sfudonf from
Cormnny, cnmo for suµµor nnd
sµonf fho nIghf.
!nnn IIshoro's cousIns, MIko
nnd Jnnof Sµorror, SIoux InIIs, nnd
Jnck nnd Judy Arfhur, WInnor,
sµonf IrIdny nIghf wIfh JIm nnd
!nnn. Snfurdny, !nnn nffondod nn
IrIkson rounIon (hor mofhor`s sIdo
of fho fnmIIy) In VIvInn. Sho mof
hor sIsfor, Torosn Moshor, In
Kndokn nnd fhoy wonf fogofhor.
IhII nnd Knron CnrIoy sµonf
Infhor's Ðny In Þow !ndorwood
vIsIfIng Knron's µnronfs, Irnnk
nnd MIIdrod O'Crndy, who nro IIv-
Ing In fho Cood SnmnrIfnn Confor.
Ðon nnd !Indn (IIshoro) Con-
nor, Ðonvor, woro guosfs for fho
wookond nf InuI nnd Joy IIshoro's
homo In IhIIIµ. InuI nnd Joy hnd
Iofs of vIsIfors on bofh IrIdny nnd
JonnIno Andorson, !nµId CIfy,
sfnyod wIfh Jonn HnmIII for fho
wookond nnd fhoy fook In fho coIo-
brnfIon ncfIvIfIos In IhIIIµ.
Tho MIIosvIIIo !oIny for !Ifo
fonm hnd n concossIon sfnnd dur-
Ing fho horso rncos In IhIIIµ Snfur-
dny. HoIµIng wIfh fhnf woro Ðonnn
nnd TInn Sfnbon nnd !Ick Ðoud.
Irynn nnd Shnron OIIvIor
broughf suµµor fo our µInco
Wodnosdny ovonIng fo coIobrnfo
my bIrfhdny. InrI, JodI nnd gIrIs
woro nIso horo.
SµondIng fho wookond wIfh us
woro our grnndson, Andy Ho-
hwIoIor, Crnnf, Þob., nnd MIko nnd
MoIody Inrsons, InIIoy, Cnrfor
nnd !nndon, !nµId CIfy.
Wo hnd nnofhor nIco showor
Tuosdny nIghf .?5¨. Wo couId uso
moro buf nro fhnnkfuI for whnf
wo'vo hnd. HnyIng hns bogun In fho
nron whIch Is n bIossIng. A monfh
ngo If dIdn'f Iook IIko fhnf wns n
µossIbIIIfy fhIs yonr.
MIIesvIIIe News
{ccntInued trcm page ?)
fho gnrdon, so hor son, !ynn, hns
fnkon ovor gnrdonIng dufIos. If
sounds IIko ho Is doIng n fIno job
I'II hnvo fo go vIsIf ono of fhoso
dnys nnd fnko n four!
KovIn nnd CrnIg Þouhnusor fook
fhoIr nnfIquo John Ðooro frncfors
fo IhIIIµ Snfurdny fo fnko µnrf In
fho µnrndo. Mnry Þouhnusor nf-
fondod fho brIdnI showor nf Ðooµ
Crook Church Snfurdny nffornoon.
ÞInn (Þouhnusor) ÞnchfIgnII nIso
nffondod fho showor whnf n nIco
surµrIso! ÞInn nnd !ynn woro In
IhIIIµ nffondIng !ynn's 50fh cInss
rounIon. Sundny, KovIn nnd Mnry
frnvoIod fo IoIo fo nffond hor fn-
fhor's 85fh bIrfhdny coIobrnfIon.
Hnµµy bIrfhdny fo hIm! IrInnnn
Þouhnusor wns In MInnosofn ovor
fho wookond fo nffond n woddIng.
ThIngs hnvo boon busy nf fho
!oo nnd Mnry IrIggs µInco nIso.
ThoIr dnughfor, Kovn, vIsIfod fwo
wooks ngo nnd fook homo n "now fo
hor" µIckuµ. Thoy brnndod n wook
ngo, nnd Mnry fod nbouf 30 µooµIo.
Thoy nro workIng cnffIo ngnIn
fodny, buf fhoro wIII bo Ioss µooµIo
fo food, fhnnk goodnoss. Mnry
wnfchod grnnddnughfor CnffIbrIo
µIny soffbnII ono ovonIng Insf wook.
Ono of CnffIbrIo's fonmmnfos hnd
fho mIsforfuno fo bronk nn nnkIo
whIIo sIIdIng Info homo µInfo n
wook onrIIor, so sho hnd surgory
nnd now hns µInfos nnd µIns In hor
nnkIo sho wns nf fho gnmo nIso,
hnrdwnro nnd nII. Todny, Mnry Is
hnvIng cnfnrncf surgory In !nµId
CIfy, so I hoµo nII goos woII. !II
IrIggs confInuos fo do woII nf hor
homo wosf of If. IIorro.
IIII nnd IoIIy Iruco woro In
fown Insf Tuosdny for n docfor's nµ-
µoInfmonf foIIowIng IIII's roconf
surgory. AII Is woII, whIch Is gronf
nows. Thursdny, fhoy fosfod buIIs
nf fho Iruco µInco, nnd IoIIy
cookod for fho crow. Snfurdny,
IoIIy nffondod fho brIdnI showor nf
Ðooµ Crook Church. Sundny, IIII
nnd IoIIy nffondod church In If.
IIorro, fhon nffondod fho nnnunI
Þomoc fnmIIy rounIon In n µnrk In
IIorro. IoIIy snId fhoro woro ovor
l40 roInfIvos In nffondnnco. Mon-
dny, IoIIy's sIsfor, ChrIsfIno, nnd
husbnnd, Cnry !ynn, Þorfh
Ðnkofn, cnmo fo fho rnnch for
Iunch. Mondny nffornoon, IIII nnd
IoIIy nffondod burInI sorvIcos for
fhoIr brofhor-In-Inw, Chuck
Wymnn, who hnd µnssod nwny Insf
wInfor. Chuck IIvod In !ono, nnd
ho wns mnrrIod fo IoIIy's sIsfor,
Þorn, who µnssod nwny ovor 20
yonrs ngo. Tho Wymnn's hnd fIvo
chIIdron, who woro nII In nffon-
dnnco nIso. IIII nnd IoIIy's son,
ÐnvId, cnmo fo fho rnnch Mondny
fo hoIµ wIfh µrojocfs fhIs wook.
Our wook horo wns fuII of fun
nnd ncfIvIfy. A wook ngo Sundny,
our grnndchIIdron, MnrIsn nnd
AusfIn, cnmo fo sµond fho wook
whIIo fhoIr µnronfs, Scoff nnd
Corry, woro on vncnfIon. Wodnos-
dny ovonIng, our dnughfor, Jon-
nIfor, cnmo fo sµond n couµIo of
dnys, goffIng In somo qunIIfy fImo
wIfh MnrIsn nnd AusfIn. IrIdny,
Jon's husbnnd, !oss, nrrIvod ho
hnd boon nffondIng Soufh Ðnkofn
Ag nnd !urnI !ondorshIµ moofIngs
In fho !nµId CIfy nron. AIso nrrIv-
Ing IrIdny ovonIng woro ChoIson
nnd MIko Hoy ns woII ns Scoff nnd
Corry Þouhnusor. Scoff, Corry nnd
kIds hondod fo fhoIr homo In
SµonrfIsh Snfurdny mId-mornIng.
My mofhor, !ofoy Irown, nnd my
nIoco, TrInn Irown, nnd hor dnugh-
for, MndIson, nrrIvod mId-mornIng
on Snfurdny. Affor Iunch, nII of us
gnIs hondod fo fho Ðooµ Crook
Church whoro ChoIson wns fho
honorod guosf nf n brIdnI showor. If
wns such n nIco dny nnd such n nIco
crowd ChoIson Iovod sooIng fho
frIonds nnd roInfIvos In nffondnnco.
Iy Sundny mId-nffornoon, fho Insf
of our guosfs hnd Ioff, nnd fho
houso wns quIof. AsIdo from nII fho
comµnny, fhIs µnsf wook wns busy
wIfh cnffIo work, fnrmIng, hnyIng,
µIus n consfrucfIon µrojocf !nndy
Is buIIdIng n shoµ dodIcnfod fo
woodworkIng. Wo bofh Iovo fo work
wIfh wood, so I'm IookIng forwnrd
fo µuffIng fho shoµ fo uso.
Todny, I nm grnfofuI for nII fho
mnchInos fhnf mnko my IIfo ons-
Ior fho dIshwnshor, wnshIng mn-
chIno, dryor, mIcrownvo,
Inwnmowor, woodonfor, fIIIor,
sowIng mnchIno, ofc. Tho ofhor dny,
ns nII fhoso mnchInos woro doIng
fhoIr fhIng, I found mysoIf wondor-
Ing jusf how In fho worId our nncos-
fors gof nII fho work dono. Thoy
musf hnvo boon moro IndusfrIous
nnd boffor orgnnIzod fhnn I nm!
Þow fhnf fho busy fnrmIng nnd
hnyIng sonson Is horo, I hoµo nII of
you wIII fnko fImo fo bo oxfrn cnro-
fuI. Ioffor snfo fhnn sorry, you
Co ouf nnd mnko If n wondorfuI
McenvIIIe News
{ccntInued trcm page B)
B4 Yeuvs Ago
June 6, 1929
Tho l928-29 schooI yonr of
Hnnkon Counfy cIosIng Juno lsf
wns n mosf succossfuI yonr for nII
IogInnIng on Soµfombor lsf,
l928, sovonfy-sIx schooIs fhnf con-
sIsfod of fwo Indoµondonf ÐIsfrIcfs
omµIoyod fwonfy fonchors, ono
ConsoIIdnfod ÐIsfrIcf omµIoyIng
fwo fonchors, SomI-ConsoIIdnfod
schooI fhnf omµIoyod four fonchors,
four schooIs fhnf omµIoyod fwo
fonchors nnd 69 schooIs fhnf om-
µIoyod ono fonchor confInuod n fuII
nIno monfh`s form wIfh n fofnI l0l
fonchors In chnrgo, nn onroIImonf
of l0?6 µuµIIs; 20l fnkIng hIgh
schooI work nnd 8?5 doIng grndo
Mrs. JonnIo I. O`ÞonI ngnIn ro-
sumod hor work ns SuµorInfondonf
of SchooIs of Hnnkon Counfy on
Mondny mornIng of fhIs wook.
!ocnI Þows . Mr. nnd Mrs.
MnurIco ÐnIy nro hnµµy ovor fho
nrrIvnI of n son born fo fhom on
Mny 3l nf fho ÐnIy fnrm soufh of
A dnughfor wns born fo Mr. nnd
Mrs. !oy !oyor nf fho IInnn hosµI-
fnI Mny 30fh.
?5 Yeuvs Ago
June 9, 193B
Irogrnm for rurnI schooI grndu-
nfIon fo bo hoId IrIdny.
Tho µrogrnm wIII bo ns foIIows:
µrocossIonnI by KoIfh Imorson, µI-
nnIsf, InvocnfIon by !ov. H.I. !ns-
musson, µnsfor of IIrsf !ufhornn
Church, µrosonfnfIon of cInss
CnfhorIno CrIffIfh, counfy suµorIn-
fondonf of schooIs, µInno soIo by
Ðorofhy ÐonnIs of Iurnf Crook,
nddross by !ov. !nsmusson, song,
¨AmorIcn fho IonufIfuI,¨ µrosonfn-
fIon of dIµIomns, CnfhorIno CrIf-
fIfh, bonodIcfIon by !ov.
!nsmusson, nnd rocossIonnI by
KoIfh Imorson.
SovornI IhIIIµ bnsobnII µInyors
wIII bo µInyIng wIfh CrIndsfono
fhIs sonson. Thoro woro fIvo mon
on fho fonm whIch roµrosonfod
CrIndsfono Sundny. Thoro nro: !ny
CoyIo, cnfchor, IIIIy CoyIo, fIrsf
bnso, Abo Church, fhIrd bnso,
Mnury Cnrr, socond bnso, IIII Cnrr,
rIghf fIoId. Tho CrIndsfono mon
nro: Hownrd Konnody, socond bnso,
Wnyno (Ðuck) Konnody, shorfsfoµ,
Ðon Summors, Ioff fIoId, Judd Ion-
noII, confor fIoId, Iorf Humborf,
rIghf fIoId, Iob IonnoII, confor
fIoId, IIIIy !oynIck, µIfchor.
MoonvIIIo Þows . Shooµ nro
fnsf IosIng fhoIr wooIy confs ns fho
shooµ shonrors nro busy mnkIng
fhoIr rounds. Tho Hoob boys of Of-
fumwn hnvo fho ouffIf.
OrvIIIo IonfIy hns socurod om-
µIoymonf on fho oII crow nf IhIIIµ
whIch Is good nows fo hIs mnny
woII wIshors.
Inrmors nro comµInInIng fhnf
fho fIoId mIco nro fnkIng whoIo
fIoIds of corn ns fnsf ns fho young
sfnIks como uµ by dIggIng down fo
fho kornoI nnd dovourIng If.
MIdInnd Þows . Mrs. IrvIn
ÞoshoIm of Chorry Crook Is n µn-
fIonf nf fho OIson hosµIfnI.
Mrs. ChnrIos IIIInn nnd fwo sons
of IhIIIµ vIsIfod nf fho homo of
Hnrvoy Mndson Wodnosdny nffor-
noon nnd nIso nffondod fho cIrcus.
IIbon Chnff . Mr. !ooµor, John
Iorcy, Coorgo nnd CrncIo Mnnn-
hnn woro fIshIng nf fho Ionnoff
dnm Sundny.
Ion KnwI, Id InrroII, AIfrod
SmIfh, Inf O`Ðon, John !oody,
InrI SIovok, Jud nnd Iob IonnoII
nnd ImII Inyo mof nf fho Ash
Crook church Mondny nnd gnvo If
n conf of µnInf nnd oxµocf fo gIvo If
nnofhor ono on Thursdny.
Conrhnrf !ogdo hnd n frunk µuf
on hIs cnr nnd ofhor roµnIrs dono
µroµnrnfory for fhoIr frIµ fo Idnho.
IrnncIs Inyo dId fho work.
IofwIxf IIncos . Mrs. JonnIo
Iosfo wns nn ovornIghf guosf nf
WIIIInms on Thursdny. Sho wns on
hor wny fo fho rosorvnfIon fo In-
sµocf hor cnffIo.
Offumwn Þows . Mr. nnd Mrs.
!owoII Mondor nro fho hnµµy µnr-
onfs of nn oIghf nnd ono-hnIf µound
bnby gIrI. VIrgInIn MnxIno wns
born Mny 30.
MIss VIrgInIn CIIInsµIo nccomµn-
nIod !owoII Mondor fo IIorro Snf-
urdny ovonIng fo mnko fho
ncqunInfnnco of hor nIoco.
!ocnI IrIofs . Mr. nnd Mrs.
Irod InIrchIId nnd fnmIIy sfoµµod
brIofIy In IhIIIµ IrIdny boforo
sfnrfIng on fhoIr journoy wosfwnrd.
Thoy oxµocf fo mnko fhoIr homo on
fho IncIfIc Consf nnd wIII bo Io-
cnfod for n whIIo nf Ionsf nf !os An-
Iourfh of JuIy coIobrnfIon wosf
of fho oId Ash Crook sforo. A fuII
dny of onforfnInmonf; µIonfy of
shndo nnd Iofs of good wnfor. Iow-
ory dnnco.
SµocInI for IrIdny nnd Snfurdny
onIy . our roguInr $l µrInf houso
frocks, 89¢ Tho Voguo
Wnrron WnIkor Is ngnIn bnck In
fho IhIIIµ communIfy nffor hnvIng
sµonf fho wInfor wIfh n sIsfor In
Iorgus InIIs, MInn.
Mr. nnd Mrs. IrnncIs O`Connor
nnd son rofurnod IrIdny from Ix-
coIsIor SµrIngs, Mo., whoro fhoy
hnd boon for sovornI wooks.
CrIndsfono Þows . !IffIo Knron
Irown, ShorIdnn, Wyo., smnII
grnnddnughfor of Mr. nnd Mrs.
MnrfIn Iggon, wns sovoroIy burnod
nbouf fho Iogs roconfIy whon sho
wnIkod Info fho nsh µIf In whIch
fhoro woro hof conIs. Sho wns In
fho hosµIfnI n couµIo dnys, buf Is
homo now, whoro sho Is rocovorIng
Thomns C. IInIr, boffor known
ns ¨ChIµ¨, formorIy of Coffonwood,
nnd MIss !ogonn Corbor of Codnr
Cnnyon, S.Ð., woro quIofIy mnrrIod
nf fho IrosbyforInn µnrsonngo nf
SfurgIs, S.Ð., on Juno lsf. Thoy
woro nccomµnnIod by Mr. nnd Mrs.
Iob IInIr.
IowoII Þows . VIrgII CoIvIn on-
Inrgod hIs houso by movIng hIs fwo
rooms from fho O`Connor houso
nnd nddIng fhom fo hIs own. Mr.
Inyo Is doIng fho cnrµonfor work
for hIm.
CnscoIgno`s grocory nd . dross
sfrnw hnfs 98¢, IndIos` sIncks
$l.l9, mon`s dross shIrfs 98¢, Jnck
nnd JIII µIny ovornIIs 69¢, bInckbor-
rIos Þo. l0 cnn 49¢, wIonors 22¢
BIast trcm the Past
Frcm the archIves ct the PIcneer RevIew
392 gas, 4x4, 5 spd., model
1824. Bids marked “Truck Bid”.
May be sent to Midland Commu-
nity Fire Protection Dist.
(MCFPD), PO Box 124, Midland,
SD 57552. MCFPD reserves the
right to accept or reject any and
all bids. Closing date is
6/24/2013 at 7:00 p.m.
FOR SALE: 2004 Ford F-250
Ext. Cab, short box, Super Duty,
4x4, XLT, loaded, nearly new 10-
ply tires, towing pkg., 98K miles,
excellent shape, under book.
$10,900 OBO. 209-8639.
FOR SALE: 1998 Ford Expedi-
tion XLT 4x4, cloth seats, power
windows, locks & seats, good
tires. Call 685-8155. PR10-tfn
plumbing contractor for all your
indoor plumbing and outdoor
water and sewer jobs call Dale
Koehn, 441-1053, or leave a
message at 837-0112. K26-4tp
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.
Specializing in controlling
Canada thistle on rangeland.
ATV application. Also prairie
dogs. Call Bill at 669-2298.
INC., PHILIP: Rock, Sand,
Gravel (screened or crushed). We
can deliver. Dams, dugouts,
building sites. Our 38th year.
Glenn or Trace, 859-2020.
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
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
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
FOR SALE: Yearling Angus
Bulls. All A.I. sired. Call Jim
Cantrell at 685-8961 or 859-
2144 for more information.
for 40 to 200 pairs within 80
miles of Philip or can lease whole
ranch. 685-9313 (cell) or 859-
2059 (home). P27-4tp
12-ply, 235/85/16R. $160,
mounted. Les’ Body Shop, 859-
2744, Philip. P40-tfn
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.
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
Area School District is accepting
applications for a certified
teacher for lower elementary po-
sition in Kadoka. Certified appli-
cations may be obtained from
the school or on the school dis-
trict’s website; kadoka.k12.
sd.us. Please feel free to contact
the school with further ques-
tions about this position. Com-
pleted applications may be
dropped off at the school or sent
to: Attn: Jeff Nemecek, Elemen-
tary School Principal, PO Box
99, 800 Bayberry Street,
Kadoka, SD 57543 or call 1-605-
837-2171. K28-2tc
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-
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.
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
County is accepting applications
for a full time Deputy Auditor.
Must work well with the public,
have clerical, secretarial and
computer skills and perform
other duties as directed. Knowl-
edge of governmental account-
ing and payroll beneficial.
Selected applicant will also work
with voter registration and the
election process. Jackson
County benefits include health
insurance, life insurance, S.D.
Retirement, paid holidays, vaca-
tion and sick leave. Hourly wage.
Position open until filled. Appli-
cations are available at the
Jackson County Auditor’s office
or send resumé to Jackson
County, PO Box 280, Kadoka,
SD 57543. Ph: 837-2422.
County Community Health Serv-
ices Part Time Clerical. Skills re-
quired include: reception
services, typing, computer expe-
rience, data entry, bookkeeping.
Health care experience pre-
ferred, but not required. Hourly
wage, limited benefit package.
Applications available at Jack-
son Co. Auditor’s Office, 700
Main Street, PO Box 280,
Kadoka, SD 57543, 837-2422.
Resumes encouraged. Jackson
County reserves the right to re-
ject any/all applications. Posi-
tion open until filled.
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
in Wall, SD, is looking for part-
time summer help, Monday
through Friday, and some Sat-
urdays required. For more infor-
mation and job application, stop
at one of our locations.
PARK has immediate openings
for the reservations/front desk
position. We are looking for out-
going, hardworking staff for this
position. Customer service is a
priority, phone and computer
experience is helpful and ability
to work in a friendly and fast-
paced environment is an asset.
We can teach you the rest!
Hourly wages paid for all hours
worked. Weekly optional meal
package, retail discount, activi-
ties, opportunity to make new
acquaintances from all over the
world. Download application at
cedarpasslodge.com or call
Sharon Bies at 433-5562.
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.
FOR SALE: (2) female tri-colored
corgis 9 weeks old, ready to go,
had first shots $250 a piece,
OBO. Call 685-8524 if inter-
ested. PW27-2tp
FOR SALE: Oxygen concentra-
tor, Invacare Platinum XL.
12,500 hours. Maintained by
PSI. $500 cash OBO. 859-3095.
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.
FOR SALE: Rope horse halters
with 10’ lead rope, $15 each.
Call 685-3317 or 837-2917.
RAGS; i.e. sheets, t-shirts,
TAINS. 25¢ lb. Pioneer Review,
221 E. Oak St., Philip. P28-tfn
WANTED: Someone interested
in trading jigsaw puzzles. I have
approximately 40-50, only put
together once. Also have a large
collection of books (murder/
mystery) I would like to find
someone willing to trade. Call
Deanna 837-2497. K26-2tp
2 bedrooms, central location.
Make an offer! 859-3095 or 859-
2483. P28-4tc
two bedroom home (good starter
home), with or without furni-
ture. Call 515-1460. PR42-2tp
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
HOME FOR SALE: 317 6th
Ave., Wall. 2100 sq. ft., 3 bed-
rooms, (1) full bath, (1) 3/4 bath
and (1) half bath, newer metal
roof, windows, siding and
30’x30’ garage. $80,000 or offer.
307-660-6595. PW27-2tc
WALL: Will consider any reason-
able offer. Please call 279-2858.
FOR SALE: 2001 Skyline
Nomad 8x26 5th Wheel Camper
with 1 slide-out, sleeps 6, hail
damage, as is, $12,000.00; 1980
Stoddard 7x16 Gooseneck live-
stock trailer, brand new floor,
$1,200.00. Vicky Dahl, 279-
2165, Wall. WP43-1tp
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
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
PLEASE READ your clas-
sified ad the first week it
runs. If you see an error,
we will gladly re-run your
ad correctly. We accept re-
sponsibility for the first
incorrect insertion only.
Ravellette Publications,
Inc. requests all classifieds
and cards of thanks be
paid for when ordered. A
$2.00 billing charge will be
added if ad is not paid at
the time the order is
placed. All phone num-
bers are with an area
code of 605, unless oth-
erwise indicated.
Thank you for all the cards and
well wishes acknowledging my
90th birthday!
Dorothy Stahl
Thank you to all those who
had an entry in the Scotty Philip
Days parade. Thank you to
Roger Porch and Britni Ross for
announcing the entries; Kiana
and Katlin Knutson for singing
the National Anthem; and Kelly
and Jeff Penticoff for your help in
lining up the parade. We really
appreciate you all in giving of
your time and talents to help
make the parade a wonderful ex-
perience for the community.
Parade Committee
Teacher w/wo Coaching/Activities. Posi-
tion Open Until Filled. Contact Supt.
James Jones at (605) 942-7743. PO Box
190, Plankinton SD 57368.
Preschool- W/WO SPED, Contact:
Michelle Greseth, 516 8th Ave W, Sisse-
ton, SD 57262, (605) 698-7613. Position
open until filled. EOE.
of Spearfish. Performs wide variety of
computer-aided drafting and engineering
support activities. EOE. For essential job
duties and application process please visit
our website at www.cityofspearfish.com.
TROOPER - Begin a challenging and re-
warding career with opportunities for
growth and advancement. Apply at
www.nd.gov/ndhp or call 701-328-2455.
Closing dates: 6/19/13 for applicants
testing in Grand Forks and Fargo and
7/2/13 for applicants testing in Bis-
marck. EOE.
STARTS HERE! Statewide construction
jobs, $12.00 - $18.00 OR MORE. No ex-
perience necessary. Apply online www.sd-
work.org. #constructionjobspaybetter.
SPED K-12 (2 Positions), SPED Early
Childhood. Contact: Dr. Stephen Schulte,
Supt., 516 8th Ave. W. Sisseton, SD
57262, (605)698-7613. Positions open
until filled. EOE.
ing experienced night cook. Must be reli-
able, work well with others, enjoy
fast-paced environment in a professional
kitchen. Apply online Ryanshangar.com.
ing applications for full- time Douglas
County Highway Superintendent. Must
have valid Class A Driver’s License. Expe-
rience in road / bridge construction /
maintenance. For application contact:
Douglas County Auditor (605) 724-2423.
Vocal 6-12, Contact: Jim Frederick, 516
8th Ave W, Sisseton, SD 57262, (605)
698-7613. Position open until filled. EOE.
STARTS HERE! Statewide construction
jobs, $12.00 - $18.00 OR MORE. No ex-
perience necessary. Apply online www.sd-
work.org. #constructionjobspaybetter.
time electrician at any level. Excellent
pay/benefits! Submit resumes to
rodb@kennebectelephone.com. Ques-
tions, call Rod or Matt, 605-869-2220.
with or without coaching (4 day school
week) at the Edgemont School District.
Position open until filled. For more infor-
mation contact Dave Cortney at 605-662-
7254 or email dave.cortney@k12.sd.us.
Years worth of supplies). Friday., June 21,
401 Elm St., Presho, SD 57568, 2 pm-
close. Contact Beth Hupp for information,
(605) 730-3172.
640 acres starting at $399 acre. EZ seller
financing, no credit checks! Best deal
USA! Joan (949) 722-7453.
DAKOTA LOG HOME Builders represent-
ing Golden Eagle Log Homes, building in
eastern, central, northwestern South &
North Dakota. Scott Connell, 605-530-
2672, Craig Connell, 605-264-5650,
for only $150.00. Put the South Dakota
Statewide Classifieds Network to work for
you today! (25 words for $150. Each ad-
ditional word $5.) Call this newspaper,
605-859-2516, or 800-658-3697 for de-
ings, sorted by rent, location and other
options. www.sdhousingsearch.com
South Dakota Housing Development Au-
DRIVERS WANTED: CDL, owner opera-
tors, freight from Midwest up to 48 states,
home regularly, newer equipment, Health,
401K, call Randy, A&A Express, 800-658-
* * * * *
The Pioneer Review
Business & Professional Directory
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
lowered the price & will consider contract
for deed. Call Russell Spaid 605-280-
$19.99/month (for 12 mos.) & High Speed
Internet starting at $14.95/month (where
available.) SAVE! Ask About SAME DAY
Installation! CALL Now! 1-800-308-1892.
SAVE ON CABLE TV-Internet-Digital
Phone-Satellite. You`ve Got A Choice! Op-
tions from ALL major service providers.
Call us to learn more! CALL Today. 888-
Satellite! Speeds up to 12mbps! (200x
faster than dial-up.) Starting at $49.95/
mo. CALL NOW & GO FAST! 1-888-518-
BRIDGE - POLLOCK School District #62-
6 for 2013-2014 School Year: HS Math;
HS Social Studies/Language Arts; MS
Special Education; and Birth to 2nd
Grade Special Education. Contact Tim
Frederick at 605-845-9204 for more infor-
mation. Resumes and applications can be
mailed to the school Attn: Tim Frederick
at 1107 1st Avenue East in Mobridge SD
57601. Open until filled. EOE.
STARTS HERE! Statewide construction
jobs, $12.00 - $18.00 OR MORE. No ex-
perience necessary. Apply online www.sd-
work.org. #constructionjobspaybetter.
cepting applications for 7-12 Math
•Complete Auto Body Repairing
•Glass Installation •Painting •Sandblasting
Toll-Free: 1-800-900-2339
Pee Wee & Toby Hook
859-2337 • Philip, SD
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-
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.
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
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
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
ALL types!
Tire Tanks
Cobett Waters
Located in
Kadoka, SD
Home: (605) 837-2945
Cell: (605) 381-5568
Excavation work of
Classifieds • ads@pioneer-review.com
Thursday, June 20, 2013 • The Pioneer Review • Page 13
1991 Dodge Conversion Van
70,000 miles
Excellent shape!
Call Jim
(605) 843-2139
or (cell)
Walker Automotive
Now open Mon. thru Fri.
8:00 a.m. to 5:00 p.m.
Tune-ups ~
Brakes ~ Service
859-2901 • Philip
Pizza Etc.
175 S. Center Ave. • Philip
•Great Family Business
•1 Year In Newly Remodeled Building
•Lots of Possibilities for Expansion
Kim or
Welding & Repair
• DOT Inspection
• Complete Trailer Repair
• Full Line of Bearings & Seals
• Tractor Front End & Spindles
• Selling New Steel
• Recycling Outlet
• Refrigration & A/C on Commercial,
Residential & Vehicles
George: 441-3607 • Lee: 441-3606
859-2970 • Philip
For all your
Philip, SD
EmaiI: info@phiIipIivestock.com
(605} 685.5826
Midland · (605} 567.3385
JEFF LONG, FIeIdmanJAuctIoneer
Fcd Owl · (605} 985.5486
Ccll. (605} 515.0186
Fcva · (605} 866.4670
Milcsvillc · (605} 544.3316
Yard Foreman
(605} 441.1984
Siurgis · (605} 347.0151
Wasia · (605} 685.4862
(60S) SS9:2S??
lkllll ll\läIê|K 1||IlêK
lkllll, äê|Ik 01KêI1
Upoom1ng Co111e So1es:
SALE TIME. 10.00 A.M. (MT}
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.
PhiIip, SD
A b1g run o] o11 o1osses o] 11ves1ooK.
Severo1 bugers on 1Þe seo1s ]or 1Þe
geor11ngs ond o good morKe1. Po1rs
1n pooKoges. We1gÞ-ups Þ1gÞer. Lo1s
o] bugers on 1Þe Þorse ond o b1g run.
56..............................................DLK STFS 928=.......$132.00
55....................................FED & DLK STFS 940=.......$129.25
12..............................................DLK STFS 458=.......$160.50
11 .............................................DLK HFFS 435=.......$146.00
12..............................................DLK STFS 783=.......$139.50
6 .....................................DLK & DWF STFS 650=.......$146.00
9.....................................DLK & DWF HFFS 684=.......$130.75
21 ..........................DLK, FED & CHAF STFS 776=.......$133.00
6......................................FED & DLK STFS 625=.......$137.00
16 ...................................FED & DLK HFFS 745=.......$128.50
11...................................DLK & DWF HFFS 650=.......$129.00
7 ...................................LONCHOFN X STFS 494=.......$131.00
7 ...................................LONCHOFN X STFS 667=.......$125.00
5 .............................DLK 5-6 YF OLD PAIFS 1378=..$1,690.00
4 .............................DLK 3-4 YF OLD PAIFS 1214=..$1,625.00
18 .........................DLK SOLID MOUTH PAIFS 1454=..$1,500.00
6FED & FWF 3 YF OLD TO SOLID MOUTH PAIFS 1476=..$1,440.00
4 ...........FED & DLK HFF TO 4 YF OLD PAIFS 1071=..$1,400.00
37 ......................DLK DFOKEN MOUTH PAIFS 1344=..$1,330.00
6...................DLK & DWF 5-6 YF OLD PAIFS 1408=..$1,575.00
6 .............................DLK 3-4 YF OLD PAIFS 1168=..$1,560.00
1...............................DLK 5-6 YF OLD PAIF 1615=..$1,425.00
2...............................................DLK COWS 1368=.......$82.00
1................................................FED COW 1340=.......$79.50
1................................................FED COW 1575=.......$81.00
9...............................................DLK COWS 1354=.......$76.75
1 ...............................................FED DULL 2045=.....$104.00
1................................................DLK DULL 1695=.....$101.00
1 ................................................DLK COW 1270=.......$80.00
2...............................................DLK COWS 1358=.......$77.00
2...............................................DLK COWS 1215=.......$80.00
1 ...............................................DWF COW 1255=.......$79.00
1 ................................................DLK COW 1220=.......$78.50
3...............................................DLK COWS 1247=.......$78.00
1................................................DLK DULL 2005=.....$102.50
4 ........................................DLK COWETTES 1188=.......$84.00
12.............................................DLK COWS 1434=.......$76.50
10.............................................DLK COWS 1229=.......$79.00
1 ................................................DLK COW 1555=.......$77.50
2 .........................................X DFED COWS 1220=.......$79.00
1 ...............................................DWF COW 1165=.......$79.00
1................................................DLK DULL 1895=.....$102.00
3 ....................................FED & DLK COWS 1293=.......$78.75
1 ................................................DLK COW 1070=.......$78.50
1 ................................................DLK COW 1360=.......$78.00
2...............................................DLK COWS 1200=.......$75.50
2...............................................DLK COWS 1313=.......$77.00
1 ................................................DLK COW 1125=.......$75.50
2 ....................................FED & DLK COWS 1400=.......$76.75
1................................................FED COW 1460=.......$75.00
2.............................................HEFF COWS 1250=.......$76.50
1................................................FED COW 1315=.......$76.00
1 ................................................DLK COW 1250=.......$77.50
2..............................................DWF COWS 1215=.......$77.50
1 ...............................................DWF COW 1225=.......$77.00
1..............................................HEFF DULL 2005=.......$99.50
1................................................DLK DULL 1805=.......$99.50
1................................................FED COW 1510=.......$77.00
2...............................................DLK COWS 1273=.......$74.75
8...............................................DLK COWS 1439=.......$77.00
2...............................................DLK COWS 1638=.......$76.50
1 ................................................DLK COW 1515=.......$76.50
1................................................FED COW 1440=.......$76.00
1................................................FED COW 1505=.......$75.50
1 ................................................DLK COW 1215=.......$76.00
3...............................................DLK COWS 1177=.......$76.00
1 ................................................DLK COW 1310=.......$75.50
2...............................................DLK COWS 1423=.......$76.00
1 ................................................DLK COW 1080=.......$75.50
4....................................DLK & DWF COWS 1178=.......$76.00
1................................................DLK DULL 1700=.......$99.25
1 ...............................................DLK HFFT 925=.......$103.00
1................................................DLK DULL 1915=.......$99.00
1................................................DLK DULL 1830=.......$98.00
3...............................................DLK COWS 1463=.......$75.50
6 ....................................FED & DLK COWS 1370=.......$75.50
1 ...............................................DLK HFFT 725=.......$102.00
11............................................DLK HFFTS 980=.........$92.50
21 ......................................DLK COWETTES 1106=.......$83.00
30 ..................................DLK & DWF COWS 1265=.......$75.50
1 ................................................DLK COW 1315=.......$75.50
1 ...............................................DWF COW 1265=.......$75.50
2...............................................DLK COWS 1340=.......$75.25
1 ................................................DLK COW 1350=.......$75.00
1 ...............................................DLK HFFT 935=.........$91.00
2 ..............................................FED COWS 1355=.......$74.75
1 ................................................DLK COW 1515=.......$74.50
1 ...............................................DLK HFFT 890=.........$92.00
16 ..................................FED & DLK COWS 1352=.......$74.25
1 ...............................................DWF COW 1515=.......$74.00
UNDER 1099# .......................................14.00 - 24.00JCWT
1200# & OVER ......................................20.00 - 33.00JCWT
SADDLE PROSPECTS .............................S2S.00 - 10?S.00JHD
Thursday, June 20, 2013 • The Pioneer Review •Page 14
Lunch Specials:
11:00 to 1:30
Call for
Regular Menu
Available Nightly!
* * *
Friday Buffet
5:00 to 8:00 p.m.
Downtown Philip
~ Saturday, June 22 ~
Prime Rib
~ Monday, June 24 ~
Prime Rib
The Steakhouse & Lounge
Open Daily ~ Monday thru Saturday
Salad B
ar A
vailable at
~ Tuesday, June 18 ~
Ribeye Special
~ Wednesday, June 19 ~
~ Thursday, June 20 ~
Cheeseburger Basket
~ Friday Buffet, June 21 ~
Last week’s picture: Detail of carving on east side of 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!
S. HWY ?3 - SS9-2100 - PHILIP
·Eden Pure Heaters
·Wood Pellets
·DeWALT Tools
·Storage Sheds
·Gates & Fencing Supplies
·Skid Loader Rental
·Pole Barn Packages
·House Packages
·Calf Shelters
We offer .
& new CoIormatch System for
aII your painting needs!
Call today
for your
free estimate!! Shop our large selection of power tools!
per pound, peas three cans for 29¢,
pears large No. 10 can 59¢, Oxydol,
the all-purpose soap 21¢ per pack-
age, lettuce, large, solid, crisp
heads 10¢ each, bananas, golden
ripe four pounds for 29¢.
50 Years Ago
June 6, 1963
Vital Statistics … May 4, boy,
Rapheal Jack to Mr. and Mrs. Dou-
glas Schrader, Philip; May 16, girl,
Janelle Grace, to Mr. and Mrs.
Bruce Fairchild, Philip; delayed
birth: March 22, 1914 Edward
John Niedan, Midland. Marriages,
Donald E. Nelson, Wall and Shirley
Schrader, Wall, May 3; May 4,
LeRoy F. Wilcox, Gordon, Nebr.,
and Maria Elna Dillion, Kadoka;
May 12, Norman Orville Payne,
Philip, and Wilma Kay Abel, Mid-
land. Deaths, May 2, Rosina
Willuweit, Wall; May 21, Richard
Wayne Fosheim.
Marriage … Peggy Justice and
Dwane Staben were married Sat-
urday afternoon, June 1, 1963 at
the Redeemer Lutheran Church in
Grindstone News … Congratula-
tions to LaVonne Knutson and Bob
Hansen who were married last
Sunday in Philip. The beautiful
wedding cake was baked by
Dorothy Nixon.
Hank Thompson, son of Mr. and
Mrs. Virgil Thompson, and Sharon
Larson of Huron were married last
College Notes … Helen Ann
Gottsleben, 4-year secondary edu-
cation and Thomas Sonnenfield a
bachelor of science were among the
graduates of the Northern State
Teachers College.
Blast from the Past
(continued from page 12)
Registrations are now being ac-
cepted for the Governor’s Ag Devel-
opment Summit, Wednesday, June
26, in Pierre. This year’s theme is
“Agriculture – A Call to Action.”
South Dakota Department of
Agriculture Secretary Lucas
Lentsch invites you to participate
in the fourth annual Governor’s Ag
Development Summit to be held at
8:00 a.m. CDT at the Best Western
Ramkota Inn. At the summit, the
SDDA will update attendees on the
progress of recent agricultural ini-
Since the SDDA has had such a
great response to the Key Leaders’
Roundtable in the past, this year,
the roundtable is combined with
the Governor’s Ag Development
The keynote speaker will be for-
mer Congressman Charlie Sten-
holm, senior policy advisor at
Olsson, Frank, Weeda, Terman,
Matz Law Firm in Washington,
D.C. In his 26 years as a United
States House member, Stenholm
served on the House Committee on
Agriculture. He earned a reputa-
tion for building bipartisan al-
liances in diverse areas such as
agriculture, resources conserva-
tion, food safety, Social Security,
energy, health care and budgeting.
To register, contact Nina Fromm
with SDDA at 605-773-5436 or
Nina.Fromm@state.sd.us. The
summit is open to anyone who is
interested in the ways agriculture
impacts South Dakota. There is no
cost to attend.
“Agriculture – a Call
to Action” Governor’s
Ag Development
Programs originally planned for
Bald Eagle Awareness Days in
February have been rescheduled
for the weekend of June 21-23.
People can choose from three free
events. On Friday, June 21, educa-
tors from The Raptor Center at the
University of Minnesota will bring
live birds of prey to the Dakota
Prairie Playhouse with a program
beginning at 2:00 p.m. The play-
house is at 820 N. Washington in
Madison, on the north edge of the
Dakota State University campus.
Programs move to Pierre on Sat-
urday, June 22, in association with
Oahe Days. Programs begin at
10:30 a.m., 12:30 p.m. and 2:30
p.m. at the Pierre Chamber of
Commerce Building, 800 West
Dakota Avenue.
The final program begins at 1:30
p.m., Sunday, June 23, at the
Game, Fish and Parks’ Outdoor
Campus–East in Sioux Falls, lo-
cated at 4500 S. Oxbow Avenue.
This annual event is sponsored
by conservation and outdoor recre-
ation organizations, merchants and
conservation agencies to increase
public involvement and awareness
about bald eagles and other birds
of prey. All ages are encouraged to
For more information about Bald
Eagle Awareness Days, visit the
South Dakota Game, Fish and
Parks’ web site http://gfp.sd.gov/
ness-days/default.aspx or contact
Eileen Dowd Stukel with the
SD–GF&P at (605) 773-4229.
Live raptor
Ad Deadline:
at 11 a.m.
Call 859-2516
or email

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