Pioneer Review, June 6, 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 41
Volume 107
June 6, 2013
Market Report
12 Pro Winter Wheat ...................$7.19
Any Pro .....................................$6.59
14 Pro Spring Wheat ...................$7.58
Milo ..............................................$6.56
SFS Birdseed.............................$21.50
New Crop 12 Pro WW..................$7.15
New Crop 14 Pro SW....................$7.51
in this week’s issue:
Proceedings - Commission Meeting
Proceedings - School Meeting
Consumer Confidence Report
12 & 13
continued on page 2
The Philip Elementary School’s graduation ceremony for the kindergarten class was held Tuesday, May 14. After entering the stage by way of a Scottie dog house
door, the students sang and performed for the audience. Under the direction of kindergarten instructor Melanie Morehart and aide Mary Nelson, the students sang
“Who Let the Letters Out?,” “Tooty Ta,” “Ten Best Friends,” “Five Green Jelly Beans” and “Limbo Rock.” The students chanted “Kindergarten Cadence” and presented
the poem “Your Flowers.” The students gave flowers and footprints to their parents. A video was shown of the students, the students’ parents and snapshots of the
school year. The presentation of graduation certificates by School District Superintendent Keven Morehart completed the ceremony. Shown, back row, from left,
are Mattisen Reckling, Race O’Connor, Hana Schofield, Lukas Butler, Ashley Schriever and Aidan Engbarth. Middle row: Josie Jones, Grayson Martin, Taryn Ravellette,
Evan Kroetch and Gabriella Walker. Front: Luke Ferguson, Tayanna Arthur, Talan Haynes, Fayth Martin, Trey Larson and Brady Heltzel. Courtesy photo
Philip kindergarten graduation Class of 2026
by Del Bartels
The Philip City Council, in its
meeting Monday, June 3, brought
itself up to date on an agenda’s
worth of projects.
No permit will be issued to D&T
Auto Parts – Dale Morrison – to
construct an access road east of
that property until a hydraulic
study for flood water runoff can be
done. The South Dakota Depart-
ment of Transportation listed that
a Works Project Administration
dam was constructed in 1935 in
what is now the southeast quad-
rant of the intersection of highways
14 and 73. A drainage ditch was
created from that dam to a second
drainage basin to the east at pres-
ent day Wood Avenue. Over the
years, other improvements have
been done to the drainage system.
Mayor Mike Vetter will make a
pitch at a West River Water Devel-
opment District meeting June 20 to
see if it might help with the costs of
a hydraulic study. The cost de-
pends on the degree and scope of
the study, especially if it includes if
the dam system were not there and
if a five to 100 year flood event is to
be considered. Harlan Quenzer
with the SPN and Associates engi-
neering firm said, “I think these
dams upstream are essential. It
doesn’t take much to figure what it
would be like without the dams
there. That’s the easy part.”
The council revisited a disturb-
ing the peace complaint concerning
dog kennels within the city limits.
Police Chief Kit Graham reported
that needing to call a dog owner
about a loose dog is fairly infre-
quent, and the need to impound a
dog is even rarer. The council dis-
cussed requiring proof that dogs
are vaccinated against rabies. Vet-
ter led the council in believing if
the current rules on the books are
enforced, that should be sufficient.
The council approved renewal of
the six malt beverage licenses in
Philip. The Dakota Bar was also
approved for a special event license
for a beer garden during Scotty
Philip Days, June 14-16.
The projected E. Cherry Street
repositioning for a future fertilizer
plant by Midwest Cooperative is
being watched. Storm sewer place-
ments and road upkeep are being
addressed by Midwest.
The Wood Avenue and Walden
Ave. utility and resurfacing project
is going well. Quenzer said that re-
cent wet weather has put workers
maybe a week back, but the cur-
rent four work crews should catch
up pretty quick. “You don’t want to
be in the way out there. It’s moving
pretty quick,” said Quenzer.
The city is still in the process of
applying for grant to help fund the
proposed Philip trails project. The
plans are for a walk/bike path
around the swimming pool, roping
arena, fairgrounds and the rest of
the large triangular tract of land
west of Philip.
A request from Nels Crowser to
graze sheep at the rubble site was
tabled for now. A counter offer will
be made for the possible purchase
of some of his land to be used as an
expansion of or a new site for the
rubble site.
The council approved an
amended variance and vacate fee
policy. Property owners submitting
variance or vacate requests will re-
imburse the city for all costs in-
curred. This includes the fees for
recording the variance or vacate
with the Haakon County Register
of Deeds and the publication costs
of the public hearing notice.
Approved building permits in-
clude for Andrea Carley to build a
deck. Bob Fugate plans to put in a
sidewalk, do yard improvements,
and remove and replace trees.
Marty Gartner will put up storage
buildings, and for his Lucky Strike
bowling alley will replace a side-
walk, repair existing building, and
remodel the east addition. Rod and
LeeAnn Knutson plan to put up a
fence. West River/Lyman-Jones
Rural Water plans to put up a
80’x100’ building, including water
and sewer and a driveway. Tena
Slovek, along with putting in a con-
crete retaining wall, sidewalk and
20’x20’ basketball court, may put in
an ivy fence if the fencing materials
correspond to code.
The city will increase its employ-
ees’ health insurance deductibles
in order to lower the insurance pre-
miums. The city will pay the in-
crease in deductibles so no
employee will experience an in-
crease of out-of-pocket expenses.
The city will still save money on
employee health insurance.
Bills pending as of June 3 totaled
over $230,637. This includes over
$28,800 to SPN and Associates and
over $11,842 for city employee in-
surance premiums.
The police department has sug-
gested that a swim-at-your-own-
risk sign at Lake Waggoner be
repositioned so that it encompasses
the hot water lagoon. On the topic
of swimming, the Haakon County
Young Women have requested
that, like last summer, the swim-
ming pool’s bathrooms remain un-
locked during Thursdays’ Hot
Summer Nights events at the
HCYW Kiddie Park. Swimming
lessons for preschoolers will be held
June 24-28. Additional lessons will
be available if the number of stu-
dents is sufficient. Preschoolers
must be potty trained.
The next regular city council
meeting will be Monday, July 1, at
7:00 p.m. in the Haakon County
Courthouse community room.
City council agenda full
of summer construction
--by Robyn Jones
When not feeling well for several
days, Dan Van Gorp had no idea
the struggle that his body was deal-
ing with. For a few days he had
been dealing with a discomfort in
his chest, which he believed to be
the onset of a chest cold or early
stages of pneumonia.
But waking up on the morning
of December 10, 2012, Van Gorp re-
alized the discomfort was now
more of a pain and worse than be-
fore. He contacted his office and
told them he would not be in that
day and was debating whether or
not he should go to the doctor. After
the pain continued to increase, Van
Gorp drove to the Philip hospital.
He visited with the receptionist,
telling her of his symptoms and in-
quired whether he should go to the
clinic or the emergency room. After
hearing of his discomfort, the re-
ceptionist directed him to go the
emergency room.
Once the doctor arrived, he or-
dered an electrocardiogram, EKG,
to be done.
“Immediately the doctor re-
turned and stated that I was hav-
ing a massive heart attack,” said
Van Gorp, “and that he was going
to administer some medicine to
help me relax, but instead it com-
pletely knocked me out and my
next memory is waking up at the
Mayo Clinic on January 7, 2013.”
During the days between De-
cember 10 to January 7, even
though Van Gorp has no recollec-
tion of the days, he was in a battle
for his life.
Van Gorp was transferred from
Philip to the Rapid City Regional
Hospital and his family in Pella,
IA, was contacted and told that he
had been admitted. His dad imme-
diately left for Rapid City, driving
10 hours knowing his son’s condi-
tion was not good and that the odds
were better for him to die rather
than to live.
Right away he went through the
procedure to have a stent put in his
heart. The stent was unable to re-
lieve the pressure in his heart and
a second procedure was done and
the tandemheart system was con-
nected to his heart.
A tandemheart system is a tem-
porary, external, continuous flow,
centrifugal pump that is placed
through the femoral vein. The
pump is used to stabilize critically
ill patients who require short term
left heart support that cannot be
adequately achieved with other
Once Van Gorp’s heart was re-
ceiving the support from the
tandemheart system, he was flown
to the Mayo Clinic in Rochester,
MN, on December 19. Once arriv-
ing at the Mayo Clinic, he under-
went triple-bypass open heart
“Originally my family was told
that the open heart surgery was
successful,” said Van Gorp, “but
they had left my chest open for two
days to watch the healing, and
prior to closing it, they informed
my family that my heart was still
not functioning properly.”
So on December 27, a Left Ven-
tricular Assist Device, LVAD, was
surgically placed in Van Gorp’s
chest. It is similar to a type of me-
chanical heart, where it helps the
heart pump oxygen-rich blood
throughout the body. Unlike an ar-
tificial heart though, the LVAD
does not replace the heart, it just
helps it do its job, which meant the
difference between life and death
for Van Gorp.
For days following the LVAD
surgery, his family was by his side
and on January 7 it was another
answer to prayers when he re-
gained consciousness.
“During those few days when I
was supposed to be waking up, my
dad and my sister would ask me to
squeeze their hand or move my fin-
gers, and I was able to respond to
their commands,” said Van Gorp,
“but when the nurses would ask me
to do the same thing, I wouldn’t re-
spond. So, even being in a coma, I
could recognize my family and the
connection was there.”
Being so ill and in a coma, Van
Gorp’s family was faced with mak-
ing some major decisions.
“Making the decisions were re-
ally hard on my family, since there
were major risks attached to each
of those decisions,” Van Gorp said,
“but what helped them was all the
calls, cards, letters, and Facebook
messages of support and the
prayers that we received.
Not only did the support help
my family, but they also helped me.
They read all the messages to me
while I was in the coma and after
waking up, I didn’t remember the
entire messages but I could remem-
ber parts of the messages.”
Not only could he remember por-
tions of what his family said, he
also remembered the dreams he
“The most vivid dream I had was
of my funeral. The dream appeared
to be exactly like my uncle’s fu-
neral that I attended a few months
back, expect this time I was in the
casket,” he said, “I remember being
pushed down the aisle of the
church in the casket and I could see
everyone was looking at me.”
Another dream I had was a
mother cat was sitting in the cor-
ner of the room and her kitten was
very cold, and she was doing every-
thing she could to keep the kitten
warm. The doctors believe that this
dream may have been related to
when they had packed my body
with ice packs to reduce a fever,
but one doesn’t know for sure,” said
Van Gorp, “I had several dreams
that I can remember and some of
them make sense and others do
The fever was one of the health
obstacles and complications that he
faced during the time he was in the
coma. He spiked a fever of 104º and
the doctors could not determine the
“The doctors took every precau-
tion they could and at one time
they were actually too cautious,”
said Van Gorp. “I was connected to
eleven machines at one time. They
were doing all the work for my
heart, breathing, bowels, liver, kid-
neys and that’s when the fever
came on. They finally started to
slowly disconnect the machines
and my fever went down. My body
was rejecting the extra help and
was sending the message that the
only organ that needed help was
my heart, the others were healthy.”
At another point Van Gorp suf-
fered a minor stroke, which af-
fected the visual area of the brain.
As a result, he has a blind spot in
the upper left quadrant of each eye.
There is a small chance that his vi-
sion may return, but the doctors
were very concerned that there
may be brain damage.
“Constantly I was doing mental
chores of answering questions,
spelling my name, stating the date,
and counting,” said Van Gorp, “but
thankfully I showed no signs of any
Even though regaining con-
sciousness was a milestone, the re-
covery process was just beginning.
“When I woke up I was so
thirsty that the first words out of
my mouth to my dad was, ‘I want
copious amounts of water’,”
laughed Van Gorp, “my Dad knew
that if I used a word like ‘copious’ I
must have some good brain func-
But recovery was going to take
time and even the simple task of
swallowing was a chore. Since it
had been nearly a month since he
had swallowed, his tongue had
shriveled up and his vocal cords
were diminished, there was a con-
cern with fluids going down the
esophagus to the stomach and not
into the lungs.
“For days I was only allowed ice
chips and in very small amounts
and I was so thirsty,” said Van
New lease on life thanks to high-tech heart pump
Dan Van Gorp shows shows his Left Ventricular Assist Device, which keeps his
heart function working while he waits for a heart transplant.
--photo by Robyn Jones
The South Dakota Law Enforcement Training Academy graduated 33 officers from
across the state, May 31. Seth Marbry of the Haakon County Sheriff's Office was
among the graduating class. He is pictured with South Dakota Attorney General
Marty Jackley. All graduates of the basic course must complete a 13 week pro-
gram. “Congratulations to the graduating class for receiving their law enforcement
certificate. On behalf of the law enforcement community and the people of the
State of South Dakota, I thank you for your dedication to public service,” said
Jackley. Courtesy photo
Marbry earns certification
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The Pioneer Review • P.O. Box 788 • Philip, SD 57567-0788
(605) 859-2516 • FAX: (605) 859-2410
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Opinion / Community
Thursday, June 6, 2013 • The Pioneer Review • Page 2
Pioneer Review
Philip, SD U.S.P.S. 433-780
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Established in 1906.
The Pioneer Review, the official newspaper of
Haakon County, the towns of Philip and Mid-
land, and Haakon School District 27-1 is pub-
lished weekly by Ravellette Publications, Inc.
Pioneer Review office is located at 221 E. Oak
Street in Philip, South Dakota.
Phone: (605) 859-2516;
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Copyrighted 1981: Ravellette Publications,
Inc. All rights reserved. Nothing may be
reprinted, photocopied, or in any way repro-
duced from this publication, in whole or in part,
without the written consent of the publisher.
DEADLINES: Display & Classified
Advertising: Tuesdays at 11:00 a.m. (MT)
Legals: Fridays at 5:00 p.m. (MT)
Publisher: Don Ravellette
Gen. Mgr. of Operations/
Ad Design: Kelly Penticoff
Editor/News Reporter: Del Bartels
Reporter/Ad Design: Nancy Haigh
Ad Sales: Beau Ravellette
Thursday: Partly cloudy. Fog
early. High of 68F. Winds
from the East at 5 to 10
mph. Thursday Night:
Partly cloudy. Fog
overnight. Low of 46F. Winds
from the SSE at 5 to 15 mph.
Friday: Partly cloudy with a chance of a thunderstorm
and rain in the afternoon. Fog early. High of 75F.
Winds from the SE at 10 to 15 mph. Chance of
rain 20%. Friday Night: Overcast with a chance of
a thunderstorm and rain. Fog overnight. Low of
55F. Winds from the South at 10 to 15 mph. Chance of
rain 60% with rainfall amounts near 0.3 in. possible.
Sunday: Partly cloudy. High of
77F. Breezy. Winds from
the NNW at 15 to 20
mph. Sunday Night:
Clear. Low of 54F.
Winds from the North at 5 to 15 mph
shifting to the SSE after midnight.
Saturday: Clear. Fog early. High
of 77F. Breezy. Winds from the
NW at 15 to 20 mph. Saturday
Night: Partly cloudy with a
chance of a thunderstorm. Fog
overnight. Low of 54F. Winds from the
SE at 5 to 15 mph. Chance of rain 50%.
Get your complete
& up-to-the-minute
local forecast:
Lookin’ Around by Syd Iwan
Gardening is an iffy proposition
here in western South Dakota. We
never have quite enough rain so
watering, except in highly unusual
years, is required. We also have
strong winds, hail, plagues of
grasshoppers, hot temperatures,
and various wild critters that like
vegetables. If you do insist on gar-
dening and actually raise some-
thing, you have overcome the odds
and can be proud of yourself.
Like many of you, I rather like to
play in the dirt and have done
quite a bit of it over the years. I
started out helping my mom and
grandmother who were the main
gardeners when I was young.
Grandma was very good at it, and
Mom was okay although I don’t
think she enjoyed it much. I helped
with some of the weeding and the
picking of such things as peas,
beans and cucumbers. After a
while, I became the main gardener
in the family except for corn and
potatoes which were Dad’s fa-
vorites. My main problem at first
was getting carried away and
planting such a huge garden that I
couldn’t properly tend it all. Some-
times it also produced more stuff
than we needed or could freeze,
can, or give away. When those
nifty seed catalogs come in the
dead of winter, it looks so easy, and
you decide you’d like to try this,
and that and some of those. The
first rule of gardening, then, is to
avoid getting carried away. Only
plant what you have the time and
energy to tend and not more than
you can reasonably use. I came to
that conclusion the hard way and
only through experience.
When it comes to watering, I did
come up with a system that
worked pretty well for me. I would
drag out the old two-row corn lister
and hitch it to the little Ford trac-
tor. I made deep lister rows going
slightly downhill, and planted in
the bottom of the rows. Then I
could run water down the rows in-
stead of sprinkling the whole gar-
den. This worked best if I used
some mulch as well to keep the
water from evaporating right away
in the hot days of July. My main
problem here was my father who
had learned in planting field corn
in the early years that corn should
be hilled up. If he got in the gar-
den, he tended to not only fill in my
lister rows but hill them up as well.
This made watering extremely dif-
ficult because water runs off hills
and doesn’t do the plants there
much good. As a result, I encour-
aged Dad to raise his corn and po-
tatoes in a different place than I
gardened so he wouldn’t start
hilling all my stuff.
Then, after experimenting with
everything from huckleberries to
kohlrabies, it finally occurred to
me that what I most needed to
grow were those things that taste
much better home raised than pur-
chased. Tomatoes and cucumbers,
as you probably know, are ever so
much better home raised. Melons
may fit in that category too, but I
don’t hunger for those as much as
I do for tomatoes and cucumbers.
On the other hand, my taste buds
are not sufficiently sophisticated to
tell much difference between
onions and potatoes raised or pur-
chased. There is one exception to
that in those little early potatoes
you scratch around and pull out be-
fore they’re completely mature.
Those are tasty.
One other rule I started to follow
was to plant nothing that was a
complete bug magnet. This espe-
cially applies to potatoes and any
member of the cabbage family. Dad
didn’t seem to mind strolling down
a row of spuds, picking off the po-
tato bugs, and throwing them in a
coffee can he carried that had a lit-
tle gas in the bottom. I didn’t have
quite enough patience for that.
Cabbage worms are harder to pick
off so insecticide is the usual re-
course there. I don’t like insecti-
cides so my cabbage, broccoli,
cauliflower and the like come to me
by way of the grocery store. They
probably have to use insecticide to
grow them too, but I just wash
them really well when I get them.
Well, as often has happened to
me in my life, once I’ve experi-
mented with something to the enth
degree and worn myself out with it,
I somewhat lose interest and go on
to other things. That’s sort of the
way it is for me with gardening. As
a result, my efforts this year only
involve two potted tomato plants
and a few pots of cucumbers. They
say gardening is good for the soul,
so I hope those few plants will suf-
ficiently nourish that part of me. If
not, I can always expand next year.
Even then, however, I probably
won’t get carried away. I think in
this case I’m better off following
another favorite rule of mine which
is, “Keep it simple, Stupid.” Not a
bad idea when it comes to garden-
ing in good old South Dakota
where the odds are somewhat
stacked against us and disaster
can be just around the corner. Yet
we still keep right on trying. Why
is that?
HAAKON CO. PUBLIC LIBRARY … will be open on Friday,
June 14, from 10:00 to 5:00 during Scotty Philip Days.
day, June 6, at 7:00 p.m. in the hospital conference room.
nity Betterment Committee is sponsoring a food drive for the Coun-
try Cupboard. If you can help, please place nonperishable food
donations in the box at the Bad River Senior Citizen’s Center.
To have your NON-PROFIT meeting listed here, please sub-
mit them by calling: 859-2516, or e-mailing to: ads@pioneer-
review. com. We will run your event notice the two issues
prior to your event at no charge. PLEASE KEEP IN MIND,
if you charge for an event, we must charge you for an ad!
Springtime senses ... by Del Bartels
Our senses can reach a degree of awareness that is almost transcen-
dental. A fly annoys as it brazenly lands on my arm, and my quickest
strike only temporarily shoos it away. A butterfly, though, is patiently,
finally enticed to land on my forearm, and I hold my breath to override
any twinge of my reflexes. The minuscule air shift of its wings is just
within the threshold of my skin’s acknowledgement. Funny how the
hairs on your arm raise or flex differently according to which insect’s
legs are brushing there.
Scent wise, the fragrance of crabapple blossoms is enjoyably subtle.
The neighborhood drift of someone barbecuing is easy. Fresh cut grass
is a man’s inhalation of summer roughhousing and sports, yet the sour
musk of old clippings is yard work needing to be finished. I don’t know
which I prefer, the oily whiff of an antique convertible or the invigor-
ating smell of a new automobile. Neither beats the intoxicating, will-o-
wisp perfume of a woman’s hair as she gives a hug.
Listen. Can you hear the breeze? Get past the hum of car tires down
the block. Register, then ignore, the chained dog a few blocks away
being tormented by a squirrel. A somewhat regular thumping comes
from a backyard somewhere; a father and son are warming up for
youth baseball. The light clicking of nails on the sidewalk is my old dog
lazily coming to me to get her ears scratched. An older couple are
strolling hand in hand down the sidewalk; he is talking and, though I
can’t make out the words, she is smiling. I will always believe that
laughter carries farther than any other sound, whether through an
open kitchen window, from the city swimming pool, from a cruising mo-
torist waving to a meandering pedestrian – laughing needs no real rea-
son, the reason for its existence is to be heard.
Ah, the tastes of spring! Winter coffee was for its heat, now coffee is
for its rich flavor as it steams with airborne gratification even before
the first lingering sip. I look forward to the crusty stickiness of roasted
marshmallows. Fresh baked bread, lightly toasted and with a thin
layer of what remains of last season’s preserves is a soft crunch of
morning heaven. These are tastier, though not the memory makers,
than the salt on my face earlier this morning while I jogged with my
son on a gravel road. None, though, are similar to the taste of the lady’s
palm as I kissed it during a slow dance last evening.
The sky, as it stretches from horizon to zenith, blends a million
shades of blue. Textured tans and browns of tree trunks transform
through wavering sunlight and shadows to the multitudinous greens
of leaves. Springtime colors are as varied as family members, friends,
neighbors and those I have yet to meet. Blue, brown, green, black or
hazel, what color will I next be shaded in when I see my reflection from
someone else’s eyes? Since it is springtime, that reflection should be of
me smiling, and I hope they have reason to smile back.
The Midland Farmer’s Market opened for the 2013 summer season Friday, May 24. There were eight vendors. The number
of venders, eight on that Friday, is expected to grow as more and more produce and other wares become available during
the summer. There were some started plants, baked goods, handcrafted items, children’s clothing, kitchen towels, crocheted
baby items, dishrags, potholders and dish scrubbies, baked goods and farm fresh eggs. The market is held in the city park
unless inclement weather moves it indoors to the American Legion Hall or a church basement. As was done last summer,
each Friday will attempt to follow a theme. Shown clockwise from upper left are Pastor Andy and Jennifer Blye, David and
Beth Flom, Connie Johnson and Crystal Neuharth. Courtesy photos
Midland Farmer’s Market in full swing
Gorp, “but once I graduated to
water, I would have to drink with
my head bent forward to make sure
I was swallowing right.”
It also took time to gain strength
and learn how to live the LVAD.
The cable for the LVAD enters
into his chest cavity right below the
rib cage. Beneath his heart is small
pump and tubes are connected to
heart. There is a small computer-
ized ‘brain’ that regulates the inter-
nal pump and the brain is powered
by two batteries. The batteries give
approximately ten to twelve hours
of life and are carried in vest. At
night the chest cable is connected
to a larger machine at his house
and plugged into a wall outlet.
“I don’t even notice carrying the
extra hardware around anymore,
it’s been a very easy adjustment.”
he said, “and if I didn’t have the
power supply, my heart stops.”
The pump produces 10,000 rev-
olutions a minute to circulate the
blood at a steady stream. Since the
blood flows at a constant rate
through his system, he no longer
has a blood pressure or a pulse.
Listening to his heart with a
stethoscope, the beating sound is
now replaced by a the soft purr of a
“I do get tired a lot easier now,”
he said, “a normal heart will in-
crease its’ rate to match the
amount of activity being done, but
mine continues at the same rate no
matter if I’m walking or sitting. So,
I’ve had to adjust my pace some.”
Other lifestyle changes have
been minimal. The main change in-
cludes putting the brain and bat-
teries in a waterproof bag to
shower. He can longer be in any
body of water including a tub of
water, hot tub, or swimming. His
diet consists of high fiber and low
sodium, and no alcohol or tobacco.
Along with that, he also takes 20
pills everyday.
Even though the LVAD is doing
the work for his heart, he is able to
maintain a routine schedule, the
life expectancy of living with an
LVAD is only 10 years.
“There is a three percent chance
that my heart will heal itself, so
even though it’s small, there’s al-
ways that hope,” he said, “since the
time I became sick the doctors told
New lease on life thanks to high-tech heart pump
me that there were three times I
should have died, so I’ve used up a
few miracles already.”
Every three months Van Gorp
returns to Mayo Clinic for tests and
to monitor his heart. After a cer-
tain amount of criteria is met, he
can become eligible for a heart
“Just turning 35, the doctors are
not sure what caused me to have
heart problems,” he said, “They be-
lieve that most of it would have to
be genetics, although there is no
heart disease in my father’s family,
my mother was adopted, and we
have no knowledge of any of her
family’s health history so, we may
never be certain. But realistically,
I did myself no favors by smoking
or drinking.”
The goal of being discharged
from the hospital was met on Jan-
uary 29. After spending a month
with his family in Iowa, he re-
turned home to Kadoka on March
“The type of heart attack I had
is often referred to as the “widow
maker” because people do no usu-
ally survive this type of heart at-
tack,” he said, “but it was an
amazing feeling to finally be home,
sleep in my own bed, reconnect
with my friends, see my dog, and
get back to work.
“If it wasn’t for the grace of God
and the skillful doctors, I know I
would not be here today, and even
though each day brings more chal-
lenges than before, I feel like every
day is gift, and that I’m thankful
for,” he concluded with a smile.
continued from page 1
Governor Dennis Daugaard has
joined with states nationwide to
proclaim June as Great Outdoors
In the proclamation, Daugaard
stated that activities like biking,
swimming, hiking, paddling, fish-
ing, hunting, camping and boating
help us enjoy the physical and
mental benefits of outdoor recre-
Many opportunities for outdoor
activities are provided by the South
Dakota Department of Game, Fish
and Parks in their efforts to expand
and enhance state parks, protect
our wildlife heritage and introduce
youngsters to the wonders of the
Several notable outdoor recre-
ation opportunities will take place
in June, including the following
National Fishing and Boating
Week, June 1-9 – A national cele-
bration of fishing and boating. It is
the perfect reason to get out on the
water and experience the joys of
boating and fishing. For more in-
formation, visit www.takemefish-
Outdoor Expo, June 8-9 – The
sixth annual South Dakota Out-
door Expo will be held at the State
Fairgrounds in Huron. It features
hands on activities aimed at intro-
ducing families to the many possi-
bilities for recreation in South
Dakota's outdoors. Events include
fishing, shooting, gold panning, ed-
ucational programs, activities for
small children and more. A joint ef-
fort by businesses, outdoor organi-
zations and government agencies
present programming. There is no
entry or activity fee for taking part
in the Expo. For more information,
phone 605-353-7340.
Luce Pioneer Day, June 8 – Lake
Herman State Park near Madison.
The event celebrates the original
homesteading pioneers with family
activities, entertainment, vendors
and historical demonstrations. For
more information, phone 256-5003.
Great American Backyard Cam-
pout, June 22 – An opportunity for
everyone to relive – or to experi-
ence for the first time – how much
fun it is to spend a night sleeping
under the stars. This is a national
event that encourages individuals,
youth, friends and families to camp
out together for one night. For
more information, visit www.nwf.
Across the state a number of out-
door programs will be held in state
parks throughout June, including
bird walks, outdoor cooking demon-
strations, hikes, fishing derbies
and nature programs. For a list of
upcoming events, visit www.gfp.
June proclaimed as Great Outdoors Month
Governor Dennis Daugaard has
set June as General Aviation Ap-
preciation Month.
South Dakota Department of
Transportation has 72 public use
airports across the state, serving
2,247 pilots and over 1,000 general
aviation aircraft. Agricultural
spraying supports more than 300
jobs, and over $10 million in in-
come. South Dakota is home to 16
charter flight companies, 15 repair
stations, and two flight schools op-
erating nine aircraft and providing
27 jobs. In addition, there are 37
fixed based operators in the state,
and two major aviation education
programs in South Dakota. Gen-
eral aviation accounts for $303 mil-
lion in total impact in the state, or
$401 per capita.
Organizations like the South
Dakota Pilots Association, South
Dakota Airport Managers Associa-
tion, South Dakota Aviation Asso-
ciation, four chapters of the
Experimental Aircraft Association,
South Dakota Wing of Civil Air Pa-
trol, the Alliance for Aviation
Across America, National Business
Aviation Association, National As-
sociation of State Aviation Offi-
cials, and National Air Transporta-
tion Association recognize and pro-
mote the interests and importance
of aviation in South Dakota and
throughout the world.
Aviation appreciation month
Thursday, June 6, 2013 • The Pioneer Review •Page 3
Rural Livin’
Never give up on
winter wheat?
“Never” is an extreme term, and
certainly should be reserved for ex-
treme situations. Although winter
wheat is a tough crop and known
for surprising growers and agron-
omists with its resilience, there are
times when abandoning fields are
In the spring of 2013 there was
a great deal of lost sleep over the
decisions to keep winter wheat
fields, destroy them and plant an-
other crop, or interseed a forage
crop to add to the volume of live-
stock feed hoped for at harvest. In
the end, there were many cases of
all three decisions arrived at.
Many of the decisions were heavily
influenced by crop insurance ad-
justments, which provided options.
There is still uncertainty as to
how the fields remaining intact
will turn out at harvest, but the re-
cent moisture has produced dra-
matic improvement in their
appearance and condition. At the
time many fields were adjusted,
the main concerns were plant den-
sity, the uncertainty as to whether
the plants vernalized, and the late-
ness of development.
Plant density is very closely re-
lated to yield, and being somewhat
compensated for as cool, moist con-
ditions have promoted tillering.
Tillering cannot compensate for
large areas with no plants, but the
worst of those fields were the ones
abandoned. Even the winter wheat
that didn’t germinate or emerge
until spring is now beginning to
joint in south-central South
Dakota, which would not occur if it
didn’t vernalize. There may be
plants that did not vernalize,
which should be easy to see in the
near future, if not already as they
will not elongate and produce
nodes or heads. The remaining
concern is the lateness of develop-
ment and maturity. Yields and
test weight will depend heavily on
temperatures and soil moisture as
the crop is flowering and complet-
ing grain fill. Scouting and prop-
erly managing weeds, insects and
diseases according to IPM princi-
ples will be an important factor
that growers have some control
For information on managing
this year’s wheat crop or future
crops, consider attending the up-
coming SDSU Extension “Wheat
•June 11 at 9:30 a.m. CDT –
Agland Co-op, 2 miles south and 3
miles west of Delmont, or 5 miles
south and 6 miles east of Armour,
SD. Sponsored by Agland Co-op.
•June 11 at 2:30 p.m. CDT –
Jorgensen Farm, from Winner,
SD, 8.5 miles north on N County
Road, 2.5 miles west, 4 miles north
and 0.5 miles west. Also 1 mile
east, 1 mile north and 0.5 miles
west of the Ideal, SD Post Office.
Sponsored by Winner Seed, Sim-
plot Soil Builders and Country
Pride Coop.
•June 12 at 9:30 a.m. CDT –
Dakota Lakes Research Farm, 17
miles east of Pierre on SD Hwy
#34, sponsored by AgriPro Wheat.
•June 12 at 2:30 p.m. CDT –
Robbenolt Farm, from the junction
of SD Hwy 83 and 212, 5 miles
west of Gettysburg, SD, go 1 mile
south on 305th Ave. Sponsored by
Northern Plains Co-op.
SDSU Extension Agronomy
State and Field Specialists will
provide expertise in plant pathol-
ogy, weed control, entomology, soil
fertility and agronomic informa-
tion. For more information, visit
http://igrow.org/ or call 842-1267.
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
Con¡ciiiivc ¡riccs on
cow & calf vaccincs!
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sIí¡ncnt o¡
st¡uu Iuts
~æaa/e·¸ 5c../e ? \e.
íccæ//¸ c,·ea ? cte·æ.ea
·´´.÷·. · ¹/./.t
National Bank
859-2525 • Philip, SD
Since 1906
www.fnbphilip.com Member FDIC
Sometimes it’s TOUGH living in the
country, but we wouldn’t change it for
ANYTHING. However, we do have to
BEST future of our community!
SHOP AT HOME whenever you can!
| lat¡ | 1a¡as kaat|
SAV004 TraveIer 4412
Two-year-o|d Angus bu||s for sa|e!
8ons & grandsons of:
8 A V 004 Trave|er 4412 & N ßar Pr|me T|me 080ô
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ßob Fortune: (ô05} 488-1003
6huck Fortune: (ô05} 891-8197
So … you think
your horSe iS faSt?
ranch horSe raceS
Saturday, June 15th • 3 p.m.
Straight track,
100 & 200 yards long!
$20 entry fee,
total purse payback.
Calcutta too!
Call Roger
Porch at 859-3344
or just show up at the track!
Sponsored by the Philip Chamber of Commerce
Impl. Special 200
with $500 added
The good news for the week is we
got 1.9” of rain by Wednesday
morning. The yard did get mowed
Monday/Tuesday, so all is good for
a little while. The bad news is now
I am totally frustrated with the lat-
est technology we have, to “eat”
without a fork or napkin! You may
wonder what I am talking about.
Well, it is the need to hook up a
special box to each TV you own or
we don’t get any TV. Personally,
I’m quite contented with about five
channels. As of Wednesday morn-
ing, May 29, my comfort TV was
blank as I padded to the far north
room to catch up on what was going
on in the world. Granted, we are
over kill on TVs, but when we
moved into the house there were a
lot of connections available and be-
cause of getting bigger TVs, we
have good working older ones that
would run VCRs, DVDs and all
those things plus regular TV. Not
any more!
As it sits now, we have three big
old TVs not connected to anything,
As soon as we dispose of even one,
probably we’ll need it. Oh well,
blessings to all the folks who are
even more challenged, at least the
radio still works normal.
Monday as I was on my way to
Philip for the Memorial Day cere-
mony, my phone rang. (I do like cell
phones that work most anywhere.)
Grandson Zack Seager, Cori Bar-
ber and little Ryder and their two
dogs were in the yard at our house,
so back home I went. They had
spent Sunday and Sunday night
visiting at the home of Zack’s dad,
Casey Seager, in Philip, decorating
graves there, and then here in
Kadoka. Bill had already hooked
up the motor home and vehicle and
was on his way to Howes to work,
only to discover the field was too
wet, and it was predicted to get
rained out later in the day, but
that’s another story! Anyway, I en-
joyed a couple of hours of visiting
and playing with Ryder before the
kids needed to be on their way
home to Rapid City so Cori could
work. Time is getting close for a
new addition to the family – a new
little boy is due to make an appear-
ance soon. I continued on to Philip
and did enjoy the potluck lunch
and getting to see so many friends
while there.
Phillis Thorson was especially
happy to see me at the lunch be-
cause she had the secretary’s book
from the Bad River Dance Club she
wanted to pass off to someone, and
that happened to be me. Keith and
Lucille Emerson were at the same
table and enjoyed listening to some
of the secretary reports that I read
a little of. What a history on ball-
room dancing for our little commu-
nity. For 10 glorious years, folks far
and wide enjoyed the dances put on
by the dance club. In the beginning,
there were 70 very active members.
I enjoyed a nice visit with Mary
Kay (Reedy) Sandal before heading
for home. I stopped at the little cof-
fee/smoothie stand that has
cropped up here along Highway 73.
It was interesting to learn that two
40 watt solar panels generate the
power to run the coffee machine
and the smoothie machine. I
mowed until I got rained out and
Bill came home after also getting
rained out at Howes.
Granddaughter Kelsey Gittings
spent the week with George and
Sandee Gittings.
Monday found Tony Harty not
doing much of anything. Tuesday,
he picked up mail and checked out
places he needed to mow. By
Wednesday, he cranked up the
mower and worked at getting some
of the grass knocked down, only to
have to call Marsha Sumpter to
help get one disabled machine
going enough to get it home.
Our rain gauge showed 90/100s
of rain Wednesday morning, and as
Bill and I were on the way home
from breakfast we saw a little yel-
low Cub ready to land. We hurried
to the airport and chatted a bit
with Scott Bauman who was out
looking over the country and
stopped briefly at the airport. The
runway wasn’t too soggy. John
Madsen from Golden West Tele-
phone came and helped get our lit-
tle black boxes attached and
running so we had TV as well as
did a little tweeking of our Internet
connection. After all the above ex-
citement, Bill dug a few worms and
headed to Lake Waggoner to see
how the fish were biting. He caught
some and released them, then
played cards. If they had been bull-
heads we may have had a good sup-
Our sympathy is extended to the
family of Phyllis Kochersberger
Dan and Wendy Shackleton of
Wisconsin spent Wednesday night
at George and Sandee Gittings’.
This is the fourth year they have
come to hunt prairie dogs. Weather
was not cooperating, so they de-
cided to finish their vacation at
Thursday, I had a couple of trips
with the Haakon County Prairie
Transportation van, one to Philip
then to Murdo. While in Philip at
the physical therapy office, Keith
and Lucille Emerson came by need-
ing help with a sort of ingenious
support that Keith sometimes
wears. I helped them figure it out,
along with Edith Slovek, noting
that the brace in the back needed
to be squared away. I wonder if
that brace would help me stand up
straight? Anyway, the purpose is to
afford a little lift to take pressure
off the vertebras in the back and
Keith says it does a good job of
that. Similar to how a neck brace
holds the head up and gives relief.
In Murdo while an appointment
was being taken care of, I visited at
the home of Phyliss and Chip Pe-
ters. Bill took a drive north, all the
way to the fields by Plainview.
Being still too wet, he visited Terry
Buchert on his way to the card
room. Terry was going to work cat-
tle Friday and Bill was going to
help on the four-wheeler, if it didn’t
Sandee Gittings was in the
Kadoka and Belvidere area on
Thursday afternoon with her job
and in the rural Philip area Satur-
day afternoon.
Tony Harty got another mower
up and running Thursday and was
hard at work until that one died.
He called me and this time I
needed a tow rope, but got him
pulled home and Brian Koehn
helped him get it fixed, so he fin-
ished about three yards before call-
ing it a day.
Sandee Gittings had a guy con-
tact her on Facebook with a lot of
information about the C-1 missile
base and a website for Ellsworth.
He had been stationed here from
1981 through 1983 and now has a
bed and breakfast in San Diego,
Calif. The website has information
on all of the Minute Man missile
sites in South Dakota.
Sympathy is extended to the
family of Laura Morgan who
passed away at the age of 102.
Laura was quite a lady and always
looked so nice. We were blessed to
have known her and so many of her
family as well.
“In youth we learn, in age we un-
derstand.” Marie Ebner-Eschen-
Don and Vi returned home to the
ranch Friday around noon. It was
interesting and fun to see the rain
on the way to the ranch, but what
was awesome was to see the irriga-
tion as they approached their
place. Water was flowing from the
west side to the east side and dams
along that system were full and
overflowing. So great!
Kurt Gustafson, Minnesota, who
has spent the last two months
working for the railroad in Philip
and staying with George and
Sandee Gittiings, has taken a new
position elsewhere so he left for
Minnesota Friday after work. He
will probably miss the activities he
enjoyed while at the Gittings.
The rain gauge showed 2/10s of
rain early Friday morning. Terry
Buchert called and canceled the
working of cattle. It rained all day
Friday pretty steady. When Bill
went to Philip for cards he did
some errands around town for me.
Tony Harty had a doctor’s ap-
pointment at the Kadoka Clinic
Friday morning and the poor
nurses needed to draw blood.
You’ve heard the old saying “you
can’t get blood out a turnip,” well,
Tony was like a turnip, they had a
hard time. He went to Philip for a
prescription and other business
then went to Martin to check out
new mowers.
During the weekend, Don and Vi
Moody spent time taking their ATV
around and driving along the top of
the dikes to inspect the water flow.
A breakout occurred just east of
the house, as the water went over
the top of one of the dikes in one
area, but didn't puncture a break in
the structure due to so much pres-
sure that is spread widely where it
ordinarily doesn't flow, but fortu-
nately the water flow did recede
quickly. They checked out all water
on the entire ranch to see if the
dams were filled. Much improve-
ment has been realized - so looking
great. Grass is growing abundantly
and warm sunshine made for a
beautiful ride around the place.
Don and Vi shopped in Philip Sat-
urday afternoon for a brief break
throughout their tours and Vi
bought some moss roses to perk up
their patio. She gave them a dose
of water accidentally that wasn't
meant to be for moss roses. There
is a skunk spray to inhibit the fowl
odor for pets that Vi had found on
the Internet to help the border col-
lie puppies who did get light con-
tact with the "stinky" animals! It is
a mixture of hydrogen peroxide,
dish detergent and baking powder
mixed with a gallon of water to
apply to doggies with a liberal bath
rinse after application, followed up
with a towel dry. Well a bit of that
water was given to the moss roses.
Vi rinsed them as fast as she could
with tap water and they are doing
fairly well so far. Dilution was the
first step Vi could think of. The
water came out through their drain
area a little sudsy yet, but so far so
Saturday, Bill and I took a drive
to Howes and stopped by the motor
home that is parked there in antic-
ipation of Bill getting some field
work done in the near future. We
continued on to Nisland, looking
the country over, on into Belle
Fourche, made a stop in Deadwood
then on home. It was a pleasant
day. The water in Belle Fourche
was just receding from flood high
and the west side of Spearfish had
water spread out. The Belle
Fourche Reservoir was full, so
things are really looking nice for
the start of this year in that area
Sunday after church, Tony Harty
had dinner out then visited at our
place and gave me his news.
Bill and I got the yard mowed
Sunday afternoon after Bill did a
little work on the big mower. So
thankful for the big mower and
Bill’s ability to keep it in good run-
ning order. Phyllis Word stopped
by for a visit in the afternoon.
Rejoice in the renewal of the land
with the rain and the prospect of
the future days ahead.
“The time to be happy is now; the
place to be happy is here.” Robert G.
Betwixt Places News
by Marsha Sumpter • 837-2048 • bilmar@gwtc.net
Help us celebrate the diversity of transportation!!
From old to new, from strange to common, from flesh to steel, from big to
small, from fast to slow, even from your imagination!
Yep! Could be a horse, tractor, race car or flyover of F14 Tomcats.
We just hope you’ll join us and make this a lot of fun!
Philip Scotty Days Parade
Saturday, June 15th
Call 859-2902 or 515-0712
to get entered!!
e sooner the better!!
AIan RisIov · PhiIip, SD
Give me a caII today!
Corn, proso millet, forage crops
& many other seeds available.
Hit & Miss
Thursday, June 6, 2013 • The Pioneer Review • Page 4
by Vivian Hansen • vivivi224@yahoo.com
or betty@pioneer-review.com
Elderly Meals
Thursday, June 6: Cheeseburg-
ers, French Fries, Tossed Salad,
Pear Lime Gelatin.
Friday, June 7: Chicken
Marsala, Roasted Potatoes, Califor-
nia Veggies, Roll, Fruit Parfait.
Monday, June 10: Cranberry
Ham, Squash, Nantucket Veggies,
Corn Muffin, Mandarin Oranges.
Tuesday, June 11: Oriental
Chicken, Croissant, Melon Salad,
Cranberry Pear Dessert.
Wednesday, June 12: Roast
Turkey, Mashed Potatoes, Gravy,
Carrots, Roll, Funshine Bar.
On May 22, 2013, at Somerset
Court, we had the activity of wheel
of fortune with Susan and Sandi.
Thanks for this favorite game. Res-
idents who played were Agnes Tas-
tad, Jim Holmes, Mary Lou Peters,
Irene Arbach, Connie Stevens,
Marilyn Oyler and Vivian Hansen.
Each team won generous Somerset
bucks. Some of the puzzles were
what are you doing?, singing and
dancing to the music, and January,
February, march of the penguins.
In the new quiddler short-word
dictionary, que is a word meaning
half a farthing in British currency
and zaim, a Turkish chief.
Connie Stevens went to her
granddaughter’s fifth grade gradu-
ation May 22. May 22, Irene McK-
night went to Spearfish to pick up
Gloria and on to Sturgis to hear her
grandson, Eric, play in an orches-
Thank you to Agnes Tastad who
brought me the Mitchell Daily Re-
public for May 13, 2013, with a ver-
sion of M.R. Hansen’s retirement
from South Dakota School of Mines
and Technology. It mentions that
M.R. is giving his unused sick leave
to establish an endowment fund to
be used to continue research in con-
crete. Colleagues, friends and rela-
tives are contributing, and
thanking M.R. for his generosity.
Lois Pierce, Box Elder, joined
Irene Cox for supper May 22, 2013,
at Somerset Court. Irene plans to
journey to Omaha on May 23 to be
at the 50th wedding anniversary of
her daughter.
The Rapid City Public Library
brought books on May 23. I had
asked for the poem, “The Song of
Hiawatha” by Henry W. Longfel-
low. They brought Frederic Remi-
nington’s illustrated addition “The
Song of Hiawatha.” It includes not
only the whole of Henry W.
Longfellow’s “Song of Hiawatha,”
but Remington’s comments and
387 of his illustrations. An intro-
ductory note by Henry W. Longfel-
low in his journal of June 22, 1854,
says, “I have at length hit upon a
plan for a poem on the American
Indians which seems to me the
right one and the only. It is to
weave together their beautiful tra-
ditions into a whole. I have hit
upon a measure, too, which I think
the right and only one for such a
theme.” (I love the sing-song, story-
telling mood of the poem.)
The Journal’s LA Times cross-
word, May 23, 2013, had the clue,
battleground of David and Goliath,
in four letters. I googled it up and
found it is Elah and there was even
a photo of the valley. Look under
My granddaughter, Doneen
Fitzsimmons, Cody, Wyo., sent a
good letter and photos of her fam-
ily’s recent trip to visit her parents,
Don and Delores Denke, Pavillion,
Wyo. Thank you, Doneen. The crew
laid gated pipe down by the rock
house. Crystal and Doneen deco-
rated a big silver granary with car-
toon characters of Don, Delores,
Pat, Doneen, Juanita, Christy,
Lisa, Richard and Ginger.
Friday, May 24, 2013, at Somer-
set Court we had the activity of
blongo. Susan and Sandi kept score
and brought us the balls to throw.
Thank you, girls! Residents who
played were Irene McKnight,
Eileen Tenold, Jim Holmes, Fred
Smith, Addie Rorvig, Marcella
Kraft, Bert Schneider, Mary Lou
Peters, and Marilyn Oyler. Eileen
won the first game and Addie the
second. All received generous Som-
erset bucks for playing.
The May 24, 2013, Rapid City
Journal carried the obituary for
Rosie Lejeune, Philip. My sympa-
thy to family and friends. Rosie
was the sister of Marie Hansen,
who was my sister-in-law.
May 23, Jane Bunch and Dot
Busfield had supper with family in
the Somerset Court guest dining
The June, 2013, West Central
Electric Cooperative Connections
magazine has an article about
tanka bars. These are health food
bars made with buffalo and cran-
berries with minimal amounts of
sea salt and celery juice. They also
make tanka wild sticks and tanka
dogs. These are being made in Pine
Ridge and shipped all over the
country. It is good to hear of these
locally made products.
Another West Central article, we
note that a big new cheese factory
is underway near Brookings. Their
specialty is Babybel miniature
cheese wheels of which they plan to
make a million a day.
The Pioneer Review for May 24,
2013, arrived Friday and I was
touched by Del Bartels’ column,
“Perfect …for them.”
The Pioneer Review had a notice
that the town of Midland will have
a farmers market starting May 24,
every Friday from 6-8 p.m. They
plan to have live music and supper.
They will have eggs, jewelry, baked
goods, cheese, garden produce,
handcrafted items, and clothing
and plants.
Saturday, May 25, at Somerset
Court, we had exercises at 10 a.m.
and we received bonus Somerset
bucks just for showing up.
My son, Wayne, and wife Gwynn
Hansen came over for lunch and
brought two tiny fried fish, my fa-
vorite! Thank you. They offered to
take me to the Memorial Day pro-
gram at the Black Hills National
Cemetery near Sturgis on Monday,
but I didn’t want to go. Later, my
granddaughter, Sheridan Hansen,
offered to take me to the program,
but I still didn’t want to go.
My son, David Hansen, Ft.
Pierre, sent an email about his re-
cent experiences building a garden
fence for Mark Rilling, Pierre. It
needed to be good and tall, because
the deer jump over his old garden
When I go up on third floor to
walk laps, it is a good opportunity
to walk with others and talk a lot.
Wilma Keene and I both recalled
reading so many of those great old
books for kids, such as the “Hardy
Boys” and the “Nancy Drew” books.
Mildred Kraemer is up and
about walking laps. It takes perse-
verance to walk with her arm in a
sling. I admire her spirit.
Connie Stevens is having com-
pany, a granddaughter. Connie
showed us some fine photos of her
Agnes Tastad’s peace lilies are in
I have been working on a little
quilt. It has five inch square blocks.
Gwynn gave me a box of already
cut blocks and one set had 123 all
alike, so I used every other one of
those alternately with blocks I had
pieced at random. Tonight, I had
the top all together and ironed it. I
used my mother’s old electric iron.
She was using it in 1955, the year
she died. I feel lucky to have this
grand old iron.
M.R. Hansen had been to Philip
May 25 and reported that the
chokecherry bushes are blooming
by my old house near the doorstep.
It makes me lonesome for the old
Sunday, May 26, at Somerset
Court, we had church with Rev.
Richardson. Mrs. Richardson and
their daughter and grandchild
were along. The daughter sang
“Amazing Grace.” Thank you. She
has a lovely voice.
Jack Humke played the piano
and we sang “America the Beauti-
ful,” “Shall We Gather At the
River,” “My Faith Looks Up To
Thee,” “There Shall Be Showers of
Blessing,” “Let Us Break Bread To-
gether,” and several others. Thank
you, Jack.
We missed Rev. Richardson two
weeks ago when he had a hurt
back. His daughter put on some
cream for two days and it did some
good. Their family toured the Black
Hills on Saturday, the 25th, and
marveled at God’s creation.
Some of those old songs re-
minded me of when I was a kid. We
didn’t have a church, but neighbors
would meet at Mark Coleman’s and
sing and have some Bible reading.
That was a Baptist sort of group. I
remember singing, “Shall We
Gather At the River” and “What A
Friend We Have In Jesus.”
Sometimes, a minister would
come to Grindstone Hall from Cot-
tonwood, and that would be a Con-
greational group. (The same bunch
of neighbors.) About six miles
northeast from our place was a
Catholic church with resident
priest. Josephine and Martin Han-
nigan looked after the church and
priest. There was also a church at
Hilland, maybe 10 miles northeast.
That would be a Lutheran group.
May 26, 2013, we had a good
treat for lunch, acorn squash! The
roast pork was tender. We had
doughnuts and apple pie. It even
rained a little. Maybe quenched the
dump fire.
Monday, May 27, 2013, at Som-
erset Court, we celebrated Memo-
rial Day with a picnic dinner
served in the dining room. We had
planned to have it in the courtyard,
but instead, we had a nice little
shower. Even a little hail. We are
thankful for the rain. The dinner
was fine, hot dogs, hamburgers,
baked beans, potato salad, chips,
drinks of your choice, (even beer)
and ice cream in waffle cones with
nuts and chocolate.
Quite a few residents had gone
out to be with friends or relatives
and quite a few residents had com-
pany, so it evened out nicely. Sheri-
dan, Tiger and Cecelia, my
granddaughter and her children,
came over for dinner and stayed to
play a while. Thank you for your
visit. They played ball up and down
the long, wide hall, and hid out
under the bed and in the clothes
closet, with imaginative stories to
explain their reasoning.
I started reading Yann Partel’s
“The Life of Pi.” Some of it sounds
very logical, and the author seems
to know much about the personali-
ties of zoo animals, as in the early
part of the story, his father ran a
zoo in India. I don’t want to tell you
too much, you might want to read
the book or see the movie!
Addie Rorvig and I successfully
completed the Rapid City Journal’s
Monday soduku. so we are hoping
to do Tuesday’s as well. We are
ready to open the game of mancala
(it is a two-player game). Wanda
and Ed brought it for my birthday.
We now have a ziplock bag to put
the playing pieces in. These pieces
are in various colors. The color has
no significance. It is a system of
placing the playing pieces (they are
like little squashed marbles) in cer-
tain grooves. At the end of the
board are bigger hollows called
mancalas, where players store
their accumulated pieces.
Tuesday, May 28, 2013, bingo at
Somerset Court, winners were
Anne Brink, Irene Arbach, Annetta
Hansen, Connie Stevens (twice,
one was the blackout), Marge Self
(twice), and Agnes Tastad. After
bingo we had the Somerset Court
birthday bash and sang the birth-
day song for Alma Gruenig, Jerry
McCue, Sara Lee Stark, Violet
Jenison, Ina Oerlline, Anne Brink,
Shirley Hodgman, and Nellie
Morse. Somerset Court Chef
Amber made a wonderful cake dec-
orated in mostly green. People said
that it was excellent. I took a photo.
The cake was served with vanilla
ice cream, hot coffee, and ice water.
My niece, Wanda Artz, Hum-
boldt, sent a good letter telling of
the things in bloom there. Of lilacs,
white and purple, and rosy pink
crabapple blossoms, she cut twigs
for bouquets for the house. She has
planted many other flowers and
some vegetables. She and Ed have
had asparagus and rhubarb from
their own garden. She mentioned
that they have received their copy
of Ruby Gabriel’s book and found it
Carol Nielson visited her mother,
Mildred Young, a Somerset Court
resident, May 28, 2013.
Thank you to my daughter, Carol
and Al Vogan for the June 2013
issue of the Smithsonian magazine
which arrived on May 28. You may
borrow my copy.
Wednesday, May 29, 2013, I be-
lieve the lunch bunch out went to a
fish restaurant. Bible study was
held that day as usual at Somerset.
Whist was played with a foursome
including Irene Arbach, Irene Cox,
Floy Olson and Susan.
Mildred Kraemer went to the
doctor to get her arm looked at. She
has a big pink cast and would have
let us sign it, but an ordinary pen
or felt tip marker wouldn’t write on
My granddaughter, Sheridan
Hansen, came for scrabble and she
ended up with a score of over 300!
At lunch we were seated with Bert
Schneider. We had a pleasant visit.
Sheridan invited me to go along
with her to church on June 2. That
would be the Baptist church over
by the mall.
We saw the obituary for Rita
(O’Connor) Narcisian, Golden,
Colo., and formerly of Philip, in the
May 28, 2013 Rapid City Journal.
My sympathy to family and
friends. A memorial has been es-
tablished to the Haakon County
Prairie Transportation.
The May 29, 2013 Rapid City
Journal had the obituary of Laura
Morgan, age 102, of Philip. My
sympathy to family and friends.
Also in that same paper was the
obituary of James “Jimmie” Dean,
Rapid City, formerly of Philip and
my old Grindstone neighborhood.
My sympathy to family and
friends. The Dean family were are
near neighbors. Everyone loved
Jimmie and he played drums for
It rained and streams of muddy
water ran down the raw hillside
south of the Somerset Court build-
ing making a puddle in the low
spots. Belvidere had a foot of hail
May 28!
My son, Wayne, came over for
lunch and brought some of his little
fresh caught fish. They are so good.
Thank you. My son, Marion, came
for lunch and stayed for scrabble.
Thank you for your visit.
The Thursday, May 30, 2013,
Rapid City Journal had a list of
good fishing places. Some men-
tioned were Orman Dam for wall-
eye, Pactola Reservoir for bluegill
and crappie, in the shallows and
some rainbow trout, in the deeps.
New Underwood Dam has catfish
and Lake Waggoner at Philip was
mentioned for bass. Locals do not
especially appreciate that newspa-
per column.
Somerset Court resident, Mar-
cella Kraft’s son, John, is gone to
visit relatives in Idaho.
A bunch of us played rummi-
cube after snack and chat, those
being Mary Lou Peters, Margaret
Jacobs, Irene Cox and Vivian
Hansen. At another table, Shawn,
Sandi, Addie Rorvig, Lucille
Huether and Shirley Hessman
played five crowns.
I walked around outside of the
Somerset Court building. It was
nice on the east side, otherwise,
sort of windy. There are pools of
water on the south side from yes-
terday’s rain, it was said to be over
two inches. In fact, four inches
were claimed in an area up on
Catron Boulevard.
We received the new June 2013
Somerset Court schedule and there
are many events slated for June. I
saw on item that I wondered about.
On June 14, Flag Day, it says
stache bash. I better look into that.
Sharon Keen’s daughter, Sarah,
was running in a marathon this
weekend for the benefit of the
Boston Marathon victims. Power to
her and the “Foxy Dinos.”
The May 30, 2013, Philip Pioneer
Review arrived on May 31. Philip
carried out the traditional program
for Memorial Day with the saluting
of the war dead, the 21-gun salute
and “Taps.” The program continued
at the American Legion Post #173
with our old friend, Ramsey
Kendall, formerly of Philip giving
the memorial address at the Me-
morial Day services. It was lovely
that the Haakon County Crooners
sang at the Black Hills National
Cemetery’s Memorial Day services.
They sang the “Star Spangled Ban-
ner,” and other patriotic and com-
memorative music.
On the Fridge Door, Philip Pio-
nner Review’s nonprofit announce-
ment column, we are reminded
that we may contribute to the
Philip Community Betterment’s
food drive. Please place nonperish-
able food items in the box at the
Bad River Senior Citizen’s Center.
My old hometown, Philip, has a
connection to Moore, Okla. Mike
Coyle, formerly of Philip is a prin-
ciple in the Central School District
in more, Okla. Marcia West, presi-
dent of the Philip Retired Teachers
Association, has had communica-
tion with Mike Coyle and he was
touched to be remembered by
Philip people. Marcia will receive
donations for the teachers and stu-
dents of the two elementary schools
in Moore. You may send donations
to Marcia West at Box 430, Philip,
SD 57567.
Clip & Save Clip & Save
Country Cupboard
Food Pantry
Summer Hours
June 19: 9 a.m.-11 a.m. &
5:30 p.m.-7:30 p.m.
July 17: 9 a.m.-11 a.m. &
5:30 p.m.-7:30 p.m.
August 21: 9 a.m.-11 a.m. &
5:30 p.m.-7:30 p.m.
June 15: 9 a.m.-11 a.m.
July 20: 9 a.m.-11 a.m.
August 17: 9 a.m.-11 a.m.
Phone: 279-1045 • Wall, SD
Gem Theatre
859-2000 • Philip
June 7-8-9-10:
Star Trek Into
Darkness (PG-13)
Fri: 8:00 p.m. Sat: 8:00 p.m.
Sun: 1:30 p.m. Mon: 7:00 p.m.
June 14-15-16-17:
Epic (PG)
June 21-22-23-24:
Fast & Furious 6 (PG-13)
Spring chickens are coming!
Tuesday, June 18th
7:30 to 10:30 a.m.
Call Ramona Buchholz, 859-
2386, to place your order.
Tony Harty, Kadoka, 441-6922
(c) or 837-2982 (h)
12:30 to whenever, July 18th
South Dakota Health Care Asso-
ciation’s Century Club is in search
of the 2013 Centenarian of the
In order to qualify for this honor-
able recognition, your birth date
must be before November 25, 1904.
You must be at least 108 years old
to be considered to earn this recog-
According to Century Club
records, Dorothy Antritter, Water-
town, was born November 25,
1904, and is currently the eldest
living South Dakotan. She is antic-
ipating celebrating her 109th birth-
day. If you are aware of a South
Dakota resident who is older than
Dorothy, contact our office.
The Century Club is open to
everyone in the state of South
Dakota upon reaching his or her
100th birthday. There are no dues
and every inductee receives a spe-
cially designed, framed certificate
and membership card. The Cen-
tury Club has received nearly
1,050 applicants to induct since it
began in 1997. A specially de-
signed, framed certificate will be
presented to the current eldest liv-
ing Century Club Member recog-
nizing him or her as the
“Centenarian of the Year.”
If you know someone in your
community who would qualify for
the Centenarian of the Year or you
want an application to induct
someone in to the Century Club,
contact LuAnn Severson, Century
Club coordinator, South Dakota
Health Care Association, at 1-800-
952-3052, write Century Club,
South Dakota Health Care Associ-
ation, 804 N Western Avenue,
Sioux Falls, SD 57104, or download
an application at www.sdhca.org.
Searching for oldest
living South Dakotan
Philip Ambulance Service will be serving lunch
in conjunction with the Citywide Rummage Sale
Saturday, June 8th
11 to 1:30 at the
Philip Ambulance Building
•Roast Beef Sandwiches
•Chips •Desserts •Refreshments
Free will offering benefit for Jesse Duncan
Free blood
pressure &
blood glucose
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
Getting into trouble is easy. Admitting our sins and
making amends Ior them is the hard part. It`s much
easier to shove what you have done under the rug
and Iorget about it. Beware oI this tactic: 'Your sin
will Iind you out¨ and the guilt will eat away at you.
But if ye will not do so, behold, ye have sinned against
the LORD. and be sure your sin will find you out.
Numbers 32.23 (KJJ)
,z...z1 ¡.,zz ¿zz zz,.zz 1.¿.
Church & Community Thursday, June 6, 2013 • The Pioneer Review • Page 5
E Free
Church of
Tuesday-Friday, June 18-21
5:30 to 8:00 p.m.
K-6 (entering)
For rides or questions, call:
Pastor Gary • 685-3452
May Mednansky, age 91 of
White River, S.D., died Thursday,
May 30, 2013, at the Maryhouse in
Juanita “May” Shouldis Med-
nansky was born to Charles and
Mary A. (Atkins) Shouldis, Decem-
ber 12, 1921, in Mellette County.
May married Clarence Mednan-
sky in Valentine, Neb., September
16, 1940. Three children were born
to this union: Audrey (Ed) Bur-
nette, Pierre, Rodney (Oleta) Med-
nansky and Janice Ellis, White
River. From there the family grew
to include grandchildren, Angela
(David) Aud, Great Mills, Md., Guy
(Michele) Burnette, California,
Md., Sonya (Josh) Feaster, Tucson,
Ariz., Justin (Dena) Mednansky,
Richard Mednansky and Duane
Mednansky, White River, Chad
(Margarita) Ellis, Mexico, and Tri-
cia Shedeed, Otter Tail, Minn.;
great-grandchildren, Joey, Brandy,
Bailey, Sage, Taylor, Sharissa,
Ashton, Logan, Justin, Kade,
Alexandra, Michelle, Nathan, Lau-
ren, Kaise, Adam, Matthew, James
and Alana; and proud to have Nova
Maylynn as her great-great-grand-
May barely answered to being
called Juanita but loved being
called Mom, Grandma, Grandma
Great, Aunt or Auntie May. May
sometimes spelled with an “e”,
sometimes with a “y”, just to keep
us on our toes. When asked about
doing something here lately, her
come back would be, “Well, I’m
ONLY 91!” She loved her family
and friends, going to the grandkids’
programs, concerts and games. She
loved seeing the sun and moon rise
and set, working with the livestock,
admiring the birds and flowers and
all that nature provided.
May was a sweet, hardworking,
quiet country girl. She worked side
by side with Clarence on the farm/
ranch as well as maintaining the
house and preparing the greatest
meals. The farm was a vacation
spot to many nieces and nephews
growing up and later to her grand-
children. Moving from “home” to
town was a big adjustment for both
May and Clarence.
After moving to town, she en-
joyed bird watching and neighbor
watching! She knew what every
bird was and what every neighbor
was doing. She was looking for-
ward to sitting on her new deck
this summer and had plans for
flowers she would be able to enjoy
as she soaked up the sunshine.
May loved playing canasta,
solitare, embroidering and crochet-
ing. May embroidered towels that
are raffled off at the Mednansky
family reunion and has them ready
for this year!
May was an active and proud
member of the Cottownwood
Ladies Aide and so enjoyed her
monthly outing. She often took a
quarter rather than a dime for
lunch – the big spender she was!
May came home full of news and
reported on what lunch consisted of
and, of course, wasn't really hungry
for supper that night.
May fought a courageous battle
but was overcome by kidney and
congestive heart failure. She was
one tough, brave woman to the end!
May was preceded in death by
her husband, Clarence, her parents
and her brothers and sisters, as
well as many special Shouldis and
Mednansky in-laws.
Services were held Tuesday,
June 4, at the White River Commu-
nity Events Center with Pastor
Craig Marshall officiating.
Music was provided by Linda
Blom with special music by great-
grandson, Sage Mednansky.
Guest book attendants were
Barb “Susie” Ketel and Michelle
Whitted. Ushers were Charles
“Pete” Shouldis and Bill Sinclair.
Pallbearers were Justin, Richard
and Duane Mednansky, Bruce
Boyd, Kevin Kusick and Dale
“Bobby” Wooden Knife. Honorary
pallbearers were the Cottonwood
Ladies Aide members and all of
May’s family and friends.
Interment was in the White
River Cemetery.
A memorial has been estab-
Arrangements were with the
Rush Funeral Home of Philip.
Her online guestbook is avail-
able at www.rushfuneralhome.com
May Mednansky________________________________
Laura Morgan, age 102 of Philip,
S.D., died May 28, 2013, at her
son's home in Billings, Mont.
Laura Elizabeth Rossiter was
born March 2, 1911, at West Fork,
the daughter of Samuel and Bertha
(Sutter) Rossiter. She grew up and
attended rural school in the
Milesville area, including first
grade at the Chief Hump Rural
School. After high school, she at-
tended Spearfish Normal School
for one year and came back and
taught rural school in the Ot-
tumwa area.
Laura was united in marriage to
Homer Morgan on June 10, 1932,
in Philip. They moved to his dad’s
homestead one mile east and one-
quarter mile north of Milesville. In
1951, they moved into Philip where
their children attended school.
Homer passed away in 1980.
Laura continued to reside in Philip
until moving to Billings, Mont., in
November 2011.
Laura enjoyed reading and espe-
cially spending time with her fam-
Survivors include five sons, Ger-
ald Glen Morgan and his wife,
Gladys, of Rapid City, Philip Dale
Morgan and his wife, Nanette, of
Billings, Mont., Edward Samuel
Morgan and his wife, Bonnie, of
Miller, Kent Homer Morgan and
his wife, Twila, of Billings, and
Keith Lauren Morgan and his wife,
Norlene, of Billings; two daughters,
Connie Mae Parsons and her hus-
band, Bill, of Milesville, and Kyle
Elaine Taylor of Gillette, Wyo.; sev-
eral grandchildren, great-grand-
children, and
great-great-grandchildren; and a
host of other relatives and friends.
Laura was preceded in death by
her husband, Homer; her son, Paul
Allen Morgan; a great-grandson,
Kirk Michael Parsons; a sister,
Mabel Ireland; two daughters-in-
law, Mary Morgan and Lorraine
Morgan; and one son-in-law, Fred
Services were held Saturday,
June 1, at the United Church in
Philip with Pastor Kathy Chesney
Private family interment was
held at the Milesville Cemetery.
A memorial has been estab-
Arrangements were with the
Rush Funeral Home of Philip.
Her online guestbook is avail-
able at www.rushfuneralhome.com
Laura Morgan_________________________________
Carol Ruth Borelson, age 78, of
Kadoka, S.D., formerly of Rapid
City, died Sunday, June 2, 2013, at
the Kadoka Nursing Home.
Carol Ruth Borelson was born
October 13, 1934 at New Under-
wood, the third daughter of Tobias
“Toby” and Christine (Matthews)
Borelson. The family resided in
New Underwood for a while. After
the accidental death of Carol’s old-
est sister, Lorraine, the family
moved to their Rapid City area
Carol grew up on the family
ranch and after her parents death,
she continued to reside on the
ranch with her sister and care
giver, Dorothy Borelson. On Sep-
tember 23, 2009 Carol moved into
the Kadoka Nursing Home, be-
cause of the failing health of her
sister, Dorothy. Carol continued to
reside at the nursing home until
her death.
Carol was baptized into the
Catholic faith.
Grateful for having shared her
life are her guardian, Robert “Bob”
Heidgerken and his wife, Peggy, of
Rapid City; a special friend, Paula
Vogelgesang of Wanblee; and the
residents of the Kadoka Nursing
Carol was preceded in death by
her parents and two sisters, Lor-
raine and Dorothy Borelson.
Visitation will be held one hour
preceding the services.
Mass of Christian burial will be
celebrated at 10:00 a.m. Thursday,
June 6, at the Kadoka Nursing
Home with Father Bryan Sorensen
as celebrant.
Music will be provided by Mari-
lyn Millage, pianist, and Susan
Davidson, vocalist. Pallbearers are
Michael, Jay and Paula Vogelge-
sang, and Robert, Aaron and Ben
Heidgerken. Honorary pallbearers
are the residents and staff of the
Kadoka Nursing Home.
Graveside services will be held
2:00 p.m. Thursday, June 6, at the
Black Hills National Cemetery
near Sturgis wth Father Bill Zan-
dri officiating.
A memorial has been estab-
Arrangements are with the
Rush Funeral Chapel of Kadoka.
Her online guestbook is avail-
able at www.rushfuneralhome.com
Carol Ruth Borelson______________________________
Linda Kramer, age 67, of Philip,
S.D., died April 6, 2013, at St.
Joseph Hospital in Tucson, Ariz.
Linda Lee Long was born Sep-
tember 25, 1945, to Orville (Tim)
and Mathilda (Tillie) Long. She
was raised on the family farm near
Philip. She was baptized and con-
firmed at Philip's Our Redeemer
Lutheran Church. As a young girl,
she looked forward to finishing her
daily chores so she could spend
time with her sister, Sally, swim in
the stock dams, fish, and visit her
many cousins. After graduating
from Philip High School, she at-
tended the American Business Col-
lege in Rapid City and earned a
degree in business administration.
She married John (Jack) Still in
1967, who passed away in a plane
crash in 1968.
In June 1970, she married
Danny Kramer in Davenport, Iowa.
During their careers, they had the
opportunity to reside in a number
of states, including Illinois, Iowa,
Michigan, Washington and Califor-
nia. During her career, Linda
achieved significant success in both
the banking and mortgage indus-
tries. Following retirement, Linda
and Danny moved from Moorpark,
Calif., to Burlington, Iowa. In 2007,
they purchased a motor home so
they could spend more time visit-
ing family and friends around the
country. In June 2012, they sold
their home in Burlington to follow
their dream of becoming full-time
RV'ers. In her retirement, Linda
enjoyed reading, golfing, geneal-
ogy, water aerobics and coin col-
lecting but most of all, she relished
spending time with her five grand-
children and, as she put it, "making
Grateful for having shared
Linda's life include her husband,
Danny Kramer, of Philip; her son,
John (Tonya) Kramer of Philip; her
son, Jason (Penelope) Kramer of
Corona, Calif.; five grandchildren,
Coy, Corbin and Colden (Philip);
Kaylee and Zachery (Corona); sis-
ter, Sally (Arthur) Campbell of Port
Washington, Wis.; and a host of
other relatives and friends.
She was preceded in death by
her parents; a brother, Arnold; and
her first husband.
According to her wishes, her
body was cremated.
Memorial services will be held at
2:00 p.m. on Friday, June 14, at the
First Lutheran Church in Philip,
with Pastor Frezil Westerlund offi-
In lieu of flowers, memorials
may be directed to the American
Lung Association.
Arrangements are with the
Rush Funeral Home of Philip.
Linda Kramer___________________
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Thursday, June 6, 2013 • The Pioneer Review • Page 6
Contact Sonia Nemec • 843-2564
e-mail: home_maker_sonia@hotmail.com
Midland News
While sitting at my computer
this Monday morning and looking
out our window to the north, the
sky is overcast, the wind is blow-
ing, and the grass is green. Our of-
fice is on the lower level of our
split-level home giving me a good
view of that green grass. I enjoy
having our office on the lower level
and often- times when writing my
new’s column, I take a little break
and just sit and look out that win-
dow to the north. I find it calming
and relaxing, unless of course,
there are storm clouds in that sky,
such as there were when closing
my column last week. It then be-
comes a whole different story. No
calm and no relaxing! Isn’t this
moisture wonderful? Oh, how good
it is to see the country so green.
Jerry and I were at Canistota for
treatments at the Ortman Clinic
last week. Talk about moisture,
they have moisture! The land is flat
in that area and with all of that
rain there are little lakes in their
corn fields. But, where it isn’t cov-
ered with water the corn is really
taking off. When we got home there
was an inch and a half in our rain
gauge. That is a good thing! And
with all of those rains, some dams
are filling with water from Mother
Nature. It was not that long ago
that farmers and ranchers were
feeling a bit down, as they looked
out on the parched land and dry
dams. This is not new to farmers
and ranchers, they’ve been there
before. And those times, when
those rains do come, spirits are
lifted and folks are just so very
thankful for that moisture. And the
trees, they are thankful for this
rain, as well, giving us a showcase
of rich, green, colored leaves. For
me, there is just something calm-
ing about seeing ducks happily
floating along on those dams full of
clear, blue, water. Whoa, guess I’d
better get myself going on the news
for this week!
Coming to the home of Clint and
Prerry Saucerman for the Memo-
rial Day weekend was their son, Ty
and Emily Saucerman, Ben and
Rebeckah, Aurora, Colo. They got
there late Friday night. Saturday,
Clint, Prerry, Ty, Emily, Ben and
Rebeckah met up with Tel and
Ellie Saucerman and family, Rapid
City, Beth Hand and family,
Pierre, Stacy Nemec, Pierre, and
Mark and Glenda Nemec, Hill City,
(who were camping at a camp-
ground nearby) at 1880 Town
where they all had lunch at the
diner and then toured the town.
Everyone had a great time and the
kids got in on some good games of
checkers at the Long Horn Saloon.
Now remember folks, the strongest
drink you can get at that saloon is
a sarsaparilla, as it is what you call
a family friendly saloon. Sunday
morning, Sheri Wiechmann,
Pierre, came to see her mom,
Wilma Saucerman, and everyone
else at the Saucerman home. Pre-
rry, Ty, Emily and kids went to
church. After lunch, Ty and family
went to see his grandpa, Gaylord
Saucerman, at the Philip Nursing
Home and his grandmother, Mar-
lin Evans, and Alaetra Evans at
the Senechal apartments in Philip.
This past Friday, Prerry and
Wilma went to Philip. Wilma vis-
ited her husband, Gaylord, at the
nursing home while Prerry got var-
ious things for the 100th celebra-
tion of Trinity Lutheran Church.
She also visited her mom, Marlin
Evans, at the Senechal.
Saturday, Tel Saucerman,
Sawyer and Meleah, came from
Rapid City for the 100th anniver-
sary celebration at Trinity
Lutheran Church. They spent the
afternoon and had supper at his
folks, Clint and Prerry’s, before
heading back home. Marlin was
also at the celebration. Sunday,
Wilma and Prerry went to the
shower for Addalyn Vollmer,
daughter of Dustin and C.J.
Vollmer, held at Trinity Lutheran
Friday, May 17, Paula Jones,
Rapid City, arrived at the home of
her parents, Gene and Audrey
Jones. Saturday, the three of them
traveled to Wagner to their daugh-
ter, Lisa and Matt Foley's home
where they met up with their
daughter, Linda and Brandan Gilt-
ner, Triston and Taylor, Meriden,
Kan., and son, Rich Jones,
Cochran, Ga., and Lisa's children
and friends. Sunday, they attended
Mass in Dante on their way to Scot-
land to attend the high school grad-
uation of Lisa's daughter,
Samantha JoAnn. Following grad-
uation and the party, all returned
to their homes, as Monday's work
called them home.
Rich drove to Midland to be
with his parents, Gene and Audrey,
and to visit friends and relatives.
Thursday night, Gene and Audrey
and Rich Jones traveled to Rapid
City to visit Jer and Julie Whitcher
and attended Paula's softball
games. They spent the night and
returned home Friday. Friday,
Tony and LaVon Nemec, Gillette,
Wyo., arrived to spend the week-
end with the Joneses and to be
with the Olesen family during the
weekend. Saturday, Rich visited at
the Edna and Roger Dale home, en-
joying supper there. Sunday,
grandson Dackery Geiman, Rapid
City, stopped in on his way home
from a cousin's wedding. All at-
tended the get-together at Ron and
Shirley Doud's and visited with the
Olesen families. Rich was spending
a few more days visiting before re-
turning home.
Last week included a lot of ac-
tivity at the Morris Jones’ ranch.
Friends, neighbors and family
gathered to brand the spring calves
Tuesday. Daughter Jill Sheldon,
Mallory, Mya and Doug, Mandan,
N.D., and Pat Jones, Monica and
Piper, Wessington Springs, and Jo-
hannes Gimbel, Ree Heights, came
and stayed overnight to help out
and be a part of the big day. The
work began at Jeff Joneses place
and commenced south of town at
Morrie’s ranch. The work was done
by 1:00 with everyone staying to
visit and eat a meal prepared by
Barb, Jen Jones and Jennifer Jones
held at Barb and Morrie’s place.
Reuben and Pat Vollmer and
Linda and Kaitlyn Schofield at-
tended Elizabeth Schofield’s dance
recital in Pierre Saturday evening.
Elizabeth is the daughter of Steven
and Bridget Schofield and the
granddaughter of Reuben and Pat
and Terry Lee and Linda. It was
little ones through high school girls
and boys. Reports are it was very
It was a busy weekend at Mid-
land with Trinity Lutheran Church
celebrating their 100th anniver-
sary, Saturday, June 1, 2013.
Everyone was welcomed by Prerry
Saucerman and Pastor Frezil
Westerlund. Pastor Tel Saucerman
was there and told of his memories
of serving at Trinity Lutheran from
2000-2006 as pulpit supply. Rev-
erend Martin Osterloh and his wife
were there, he was pastor at the
church from 1993-1998 and told of
his memories. Robert Henriksen
served as interim from 1991-1993,
has passed away, but his wife was
there and shared their memories,
and Rev. Paul Bly served from
2000-2004. He and his wife and
family were there and he talked of
his memories of being at Trinity
Lutheran. Being famous for his Ole
and Lena stories, he shared one of
them. Letters were read from some
of the former pastors who could not
be there. Pastor Frezil shared her
memories of coming to South
Dakota and the joy of serving at
Trinity Lutheran, Deep Creek and
other churches in this area. Ole
(Jessie Root) and Lena (Gaynold
Willoughby) put on an entertaining
Ole and Lena skit. You can’t be a
Norwwegian Lutheran and not
know who Ole and Lena is, now can
you? They did a great job! Scotti
Block’s piano students played some
special songs and the Sunday
school kids sang special songs, as
well. The history over the past 100
years was read by Carol Hunt.
Wilma Saucerman made a special
banner for the 100th celebration
and June Fedderson made the spe-
cial cake. Former Midland resi-
dents, Ivan and Miriam Schilling,
came from Gillette, Wyo., and Judy
Daly brought her mom, Marie An-
derson, from the Silverleaf As-
sisted Living Center of Philip.
Times such as this, brings those
memories of folks who were such a
part of the church and the commu-
nity. A potluck dinner and a time
of visiting followed the church serv-
Sunday, June 2, Larry and Glo-
ria Lundstrom of Larry Lundstrom
Ministries in Sisseton, was in Mid-
land for a time of Christian fellow-
ship at the Midland City Park.
They had been invited by Pastor
Andy Blye of the Open Bible
Church. It was a beautiful night, a
night filled with song, praise, and
humor as they shared their min-
istry with all who were there. Each
song they sing has a meaningful
message of God’s love for each and
everyone of us. A message that fills
your heart with hope! They are ex-
cited as they are busy making
plans for a fun and fellowship tour
to Branson, Mo., “Christmas in
Branson.” The tour is tentatively
set for December 3-9, 2013. Thank
you, Pastor Andy, for a special
evening! And thanks to city worker
Lawrence Stroppel for having the
park nicely mowed. With the recent
rains, the park looks so good! Some
folks driving through Midland had
stopped at the park for a little
break from road driving. I hap-
pened by when they were there and
the lady talked of what a beautiful
park we have with clean restrooms,
as well. That’s nice to hear!
The 2013 Midland T-ball and C-
ball team baseball schedule – the
games against Kadoka may change
so be watching for that. June 6 –
game at Murdo, 5:00 MT, T-ball
game only. June 10 – game at
Kadoka, T-ball at 5:30 and C-ball
at 6:45. June 12 – game at Midland
vs. Philip, T-ball at 5:30 and C-ball
at 6:45. June 17 – game at Midland
vs. Kadoka, T-ball at 5:30 and C-
ball at 6:45. June 20 – game at
Midland vs. Murdo, 5:00 MT, T-ball
game only. June 26 – game at
Philip, T-ball at 5:30 and C-ball at
Julie Schwalm reports the fol-
lowing are tentative dates for
theme night at Midland Market in
Midland. So, mark your calendars
and plan on having some fun. June
14 - Flag Day. June 21 - Summer
Luau (First Day of Summer). July
5 - Fourth of July Celebration. July
26 - Big Top/Circus. August 16 -
Fun and Games Night. August 30
or September 6 - ? September 20 -
German Night (Oktoberfest starts
September 21).
Midland Senior Citizens
The Midland Senior Citizens
met at the senior center June 3,
2013, with nine members present.
President Kandus Woitte called the
meeting to order and led the flag
salute. The minutes of the May
meeting were read and approved.
The treasurer’s report was given.
Moved to approve the report, mo-
tion to accept and it was approved.
No cards were sent. The bulletin
board was done. George Stroppel
mowed the yard. For old business,
we sold our old gas tank and we re-
ceived a grant from the Commu-
nity Development Foundation. The
senior potluck will be on June 14.
We discussed having penny bingo.
We will try it on the second Mon-
day of each month at 7:00 p.m.
starting June 10. Bring finger food
for lunch. Ruby Huston moved to
have it and Beth Flom seconded.
The motion carried. Meeting ad-
Secretary Mickey Woitte
Sitting at my computer and
looking out my window to the north
this Tuesday morning the sky is a
soft blue with a few puffy white
clouds here and there, the sun is
shining, a breeze is blowing and
the temperature is 58˚. Now it just
doesn’t get any better then that, do
you think? I do enjoy mornings
such as this! Jerry wants to spray
the weeds on our lots to the north
and across the alley on our lots to
the west. But, feels it’s a bit too
windy for that today so is waiting
for a better time. He was mowing
those weeds the other day and de-
cided it was time to get out the
sprayer. Weeds do have a strong
growth spurt and if you don’t get on
top of it you are busy, busy, with
the mowing of those weeds. Speak-
ing of mowing, with the rains we’ve
had the sounds of mowing are
every where in this little town of
Midland. Our neighbors to the
south, Tyler and Angel Nemec,
have started putting in lawn
around their new house. They have
a huge yard so are doing parts of it
at a time, so it doesn’t become over-
whelming. Sounds like a good plan
to me. Their daughter, Emry Jo, is
at that fun age and gives a wave
and a ‘hi’ when you walk past their
house. She’s a cutie!
The following was from Maxine
Jones: Don and Nancy Smith,
Bellevue, Neb., came to her par-
ents’ home for the Memorial Day
weekend and spent the following
week getting in some time helping
family members with spring work,
including babysitting for her grand
niece, Jordyn Jones, helping Jor-
dyn's parents, Matthew and Bri,
build their corrals and barn, mow-
ing yards, repairs, branding, and
more. They also got in some visit-
ing with other family and friends,
some 'tourist' activities with a drive
through the Black Hills and a visit
to friends, John and Shelley Iver-
son, who moved from the Omaha
area to Spearfish last year. Iver-
son’s twins, Grace and Eli, at-
tended School of Mines at Rapid
City last year and Shelley grew up
near Ludlow, so they have strong
family ties to South Dakota. John
and Shelley came to the Jones
ranch Memorial Day afternoon and
enjoyed a ranch tour with Shorty
and Maxine and Don and Nancy. It
was very pretty to see all the new
green grass, and sad to not see one
of the favorite of the Longhorn
steers, later found to have fallen
into a steep part of a dam and
drowned, or possibly been struck
by lightning. Several people
wanted the hide from the very dis-
tinctly patterned black and white
animal, as well as it's huge horns,
all spoiled by the water.
Maxine Jones and the Smiths
went to 1880 Town for lunch one
day and visited a bit with grand-
daughter and niece, Lexi Jones,
who is working at the Diner this
summer. Lexi plans to return to
Spearfish to finish her college this
fall, after spending the past school
year at the Black Hills State Uni-
versity campus in Rapid City.
The first branding at the Jones'
Hi-way #63 barn got rained out
after hiefers' calves were branded,
but the crew was able to shelter in
the barn to eat the delicious New
Mexico style brisket sandwiches,
various salads, peach cobbler pre-
pared by Bryers' friend, Kaycee
McDaniel, from Sioux Falls, and
Lexi Jones and others. Maxine and
Smiths went to Kadoka to pick up
some meat in the afternoon, notic-
ing the rain was considerably heav-
ier from 1880 Town all the way to
Kadoka, with lots of water run-
ning. Belvidere Dam has run over
ever since last Wednesday, after
their big hail storm earlier that
The second round of branding at
Shorty Jones' took place Monday,
and at the Indian Creek ranch
Tuesday, with large crews on hand
to help. Gerald Stricker and son
Tigh, Kiowa, Kan., came and spent
a couple of nights. Ross Jones came
from Rapid City, and many local
friends and neighbors also helped.
Nick and Sandy Feller, Jana Jones
parents from Wall, came to help,
too. Karley Block was the youngest
rider, about four years old, riding
her own horse. Jordyn Jones, age
one year, rides, but has to be with
her mother. Cass Finn, who just
finished second grade, was the best
at getting on his horse, considering
that his stirrups are above his head
to begin the chore! And he was the
only one to get bucked off his horse,
after roping a calf and getting the
rope under his horses' tail, causing
a bucking episode ending with one
cowboy on the ground, but he
jumped right up with a smile on his
face! Someone caught his horse,
and he went on with the business
of the day. No damage, no penalty!
A good guess is that another cow-
boy at the branding, Branden
West, took note of a future bronc
rider for the matched bronc ride
It’s time to close my column for
another week and as I do I would
like to share a part of a book I just
finished reading, “What Matters
Most” by Luanne Rice. A young
man, who, as a baby was left with
the nuns at St. Augustine’s Chil-
dren’s Home, shared the following
with his birth mother after they
found each other when he was
grown, a young man. He tells, “Be
ready for the gift you least expect.
Every day. It’s the only way to
live.” It tells he was talking about
faith: belief in light of the absence
of proof, enlightenment received
through prayer, and that which is
seen and unseen. I recommend
reading that book. It was an excel-
lent book on life with its challenges
and its joys.
The rains received recently have
been a gift, to be sure, and though
each of us knows we are going to
need more rain down the road, for
now, we are thankful for the rains
we have received making the lands
a beautiful shade of green. Have a
good day and a good week!
Welding & Repair
• DOT Inspection
• Complete Trailer Repair
• Full Line of Bearings & Seals
• Tractor Front End & Spindles
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George: 441-3607 • Lee: 441-3606
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Dennis & Sandra Heaton
were married June 10, 1973.
Please join their children and
grandchildren in honoring
40 years of love & commitment
by sending well wishes to:
21306 238th Ave.
Midland, SD
Flag Day
June 7th
Every Friday
6-8 p.m.
That’s Sew
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Come for supper …
stay & visit!
Midland City Park
Thursday, June 6, 2013 • The Pioneer Review •Page 7
Flag Day is June 14. National
Flag week is the week in which flag
day occurs. Why June 14? That is
the day in 1777 when the Stars and
Stripes was officially adopted as the
flag of the United States. In 1885, a
Wisconsin school teacher organized
his students to observe the flag’s
birthday. It wasn’t until 1916 that
President Woodrow Wilson pro-
claimed June 14 as Flag Day. Pres-
ident Harry S Truman signed an
Act of Congress on August 3, 1949
that designated June 14 as Na-
tional Flag Day.
Unfortunately we don’t see many
flags being flown on this day. As a
kid, I remember all the businesses
in downtown, Newell, as well as
some homes, and surrounding com-
munities proudly flying their flags.
Flag etiquette: Raise the flag
briskly. Lower it ceremoniously.
The flag can only be flown at night
if properly illuminated. Otherwise,
it should only be flown from sunrise
to sunset. The flag should always be
allowed to fall free. The flag should
never be used to carry, store, or de-
liver anything. Never fly the flag
upside down except to signal an
emergency. Never allow the flag to
touch the ground or floor.
When hung over a sidewalk on a
rope extending from a building, the
stars are always away from the
When the flag is hung over a
street running east to west, the
stars are always toward the north.
When the flag is hung over a street
running north to south, the stars
are always toward the east.
When a group of flags is being
displayed, the U.S. flag should be at
the center and at the highest point.
The only exception is when the flag
of another nation is being flown—
national flags should be of the same
size and fly at the same height.
When covering a casket, the stars
should be at the head and over the
left shoulder. The flag should never
touch the ground or be lowered into
the grave.
When on a speaker's podium, the
flag should be either above and be-
hind the speaker, or to the
speaker's right as he faces the au-
When displayed either horizon-
tally or vertically against a wall,
the union (blue field) should be up-
permost and to the flag's right, that
is, the observer's left.
In a window, or suspended above
a corridor, the flag should hang
with the union on the viewer's left.
When the flag is displayed
against a wall with another flag
from crossed staffs, the U.S. flag
should be on the right (facing the
audience) and its staff should be on
top of the other flags.
When the flag is carried in pro-
cession with other flags, it should
be either on the right of the line of
flags, or in front of the center of the
On floats, the flag should be dis-
played on a staff.
The flag should not be draped
over a car, train, or boat. When dis-
played with a car, the flag's staff
should be attached to the right
fender, or the chassis.
The flag should be held upright
and should not be dipped to any
person or thing.
The flag should never be used as
clothing, bedding, or drapery.
The flag should not appear on
napkins, boxes, or other disposable
items, nor should it be embroidered
on cushions, handker- chiefs, or
similar objects.
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
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
°1 oon ]1nd
1ooK1ng ]or!"
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Lundstrom’s Soul Winning
Rally in Midland City Park
Larry and Gloria Lundstom were in concert at the Midland City Park, Sunday, June
2. The free event was open to the public. “It was a great time and we had a won-
derful turnout,” stated Pastor Andy Blye. Beginning at 6:00 p.m., the “Soul Win-
ning Rally,” a revival type show, was performed by the Larry Lundstrum Ministries,
based out of Sisseton. In 1982, after 17 years as part of the Lundstom Evangel-
istic Team, Larry, Gloria and their children branched off from their partners, Lowell
and Connie Lundstrom, to start their ministries. They have sung and preached
across Canada and the United States. Their three children grew up and left to
pursue their own careers, yet Larry and Gloria are still continuing their soul win-
ning vision. Courtesy photo
Greetings from partly sunny,
breezy, lush northeast Haakon
County. It certainly is amazing
what Mother Nature can do – just
add some moisture, and this area
comes alive!
Unfortunately, there isn't going
to be much news in this column. I
have been gone for nine days, and
I arrived home at about midnight
last night. There has been no time
to collect news from the neighbor-
hood, so hopefully next week I'll be
able to get caught up on the com-
munity happenings.
I did have a message from
Dorothy Paulson. She said that on
Thursday, May 23, their niece and
husband, Julie and Greg Mittleter,
Gackle, N.D., arrived. They went to
Rapid City and toured the Black
Hills Friday. Saturday, May 25,
the Paulsons branded calves and
worked cows, and their niece and
nephew were back to help with
that process. After branding was
done, Nels and Dorothy, as well as
Julie and Greg, traveled to Murdo
and put flowers on graves. Julie
and Greg left for their home in
North Dakota, and Nels and
Dorothy returned to the ranch.
Dorothy said there was no church
service at Deep Creek Sunday,
June 2.
Lola Roseth said that the Mid-
land ambulance and fire hosted an
EMT training last Wednesday with
Kadoka ambulance and Hayes first
responders participating. Sunday,
Duane and Lola Roseth and Larry
and Linda Smith went to Dead-
wood. Duane and Lola's son-in-law,
John Gerlach, ran the half
marathon, and the Roseths and
Smiths were at the finish line to
congratulate him. While they were
in the Black Hills, Duane and
Larry got to do a little fly fishing –
I didn't hear if they had good luck
or not.
Other than those news tidbits,
the only news I know about is my
own! I flew to Washington, D.C., on
May 26 to spend some time with
our daughter, Lori. We spent Me-
morial Day at a jazz concert in a
park in Old Town Alexandria, Va.,
on the banks of the Potomac. It was
a beautiful day, and the music was
fantastic! The Old Town area is
home to so many historic sites, and
it is a fun place to visit. Lori had
surgery to repair a tendon in her
foot on May 29, so I got to spend
several days helping her as she re-
covered. I had originally planned to
come back to South Dakota on June
1, but I extended my trip and came
back the afternoon of the 3. Since I
was there over the weekend, Lori
and I had the opportunity to have
brunch with several of her friends
and their mothers on Saturday, and
Sunday we toured the National
Cathedral. Thank goodness the
cathedral has wheel chairs avail-
able, because it wouldn't have been
possible for Lori to do the tour on
her crutches. We were fortunate to
take a special tour that gave the
history of the needlepoint in the
church. There are over 1,500 indi-
vidual pieces of needlepoint, and
every piece is done to very exacting
standards – it was fascinating. As a
bonus, the children's choir was re-
hearsing while we were there,
which was also awesome. The
cathedral is undergoing some re-
pair work to take care of damage
caused by the D.C. earthquake in
2011. I know it is a site I will be vis-
iting again! Lori had an appoint-
ment with her surgeon before I
returned home Monday, and he was
pleased with her recovery so far –
good news!
Happy belated birthday to my
husband, Randy! I wasn't here to
celebrate with him, but now that I
am home I'll make it up to him.
This week, I am grateful for so
many things – moisture, sunshine,
airplanes, our quiet country home –
I could go on and on. Life is good!
Right now, I need to continue
with all the projects around here.
Thanks to all the moisture, my yard
needs to be mowed today, or else we
may have to consider haying it!
I hope all of you have a wonderful
week, and I'll try to get the
Moenville News caught up for next
Moenville News
by Leanne Neuhauser • 567-3325
The Spirit of Dakota Award So-
ciety is seeking nominations for its
27th anniversary award presenta-
tion and celebration. The recipient
of this award will be announced at
a banquet at the Huron Event Cen-
ter on Saturday, October 5. The so-
ciety will again be honoring and
hosting outstanding women from
every corner of the state.
The 2013 Spirit of Dakota Award
winner will be chosen by a state-
wide selection commission includ-
ing First Lady Linda Daugaard,
Pierre, Marsha Sumpter, Kadoka,
Glenna Fouberg, Aberdeen, Julie
Garreau, Eagle Butte, Jean Hun-
hoff, Yankton, Chairman Bette
Poppen, De Smet, Tona Rozum,
Mitchell, Suzette Kirby, Sioux
Falls, Ginger Thomson, Brookings,
Judy Trzynka, Watertown, and
Bev Wright, Turton. The nomina-
tion process is open to all individu-
als or organizations who wish to
recognize an outstanding woman in
their community.
This award is presented to an
outstanding South Dakota woman
who has demonstrated vision,
courage and strength in character
and who has made a significant
contribution to the quality of life in
her community and state.
Past recipients have included
community leaders in business,
government and civic organiza-
tions and have been described in
newspaper articles as “the cream of
the crop in terms of South Dakota’s
best.” The 2012 award recipient
was Mary J. Milroy, MD, Fellow of
the American College of Surgeons,
Yankton. She is called a modern-
day pioneer seeking answers to
health issues facing so many
women today. Milroy is a shining
example of the qualities that serve
as a guidepost for this generation
and beyond.
Nomination forms are available
by writing Huron Area Chamber of
Commerce, 1725 Dakota Ave. S,
Huron, SD 57350, phoning 1-800-
487-6673 or online at www.spiritof
Spirit of Dakota women’s
award seeking nominations
Thursday, June 6, 2013 • The Pioneer Review •Page 8
Phlllp's cltywlde
8aturday, 1une 8th
AmbuIance Luncheon at the PhiIip AmbuIance
buiIding ~ Free wiII benefit, roast beef sand-
wiches, chips, desserts and refreshments
from 11 - 1:30 p.m.
MuIti-FamiIy at PhiIip Fire HaII 9 - 1 p.m. (noon -
1 p.m. ½ price) Girls sizes 6 months to 7/8, boys
sizes 0-18 months & 3T-4T, adult women`s
clothes S-M some large, maternity clothes,
shoes of various sizes, household items, toys,
(2) upright car seats, (2) kitchen booster seats,
(2) potty chairs, Pack and Play, baby swing,
bouncy seat, infant tub, Bumbo chair, infant ac-
tivity mat, Johnny Jump Up, some tools, hunting
& fishing gear.
MuIti-famiIy at K-gee's BuiIding downtown PhiIip
8 a.m. - 1 p.m. ~ Women`s medium to 2X, boys
sizes 2T and up, girls sizes infant on up, men`s
size large, upright car seats, bouncy seat with toy
bar, kids toys, Graco stroller, Graco Stroller/car
seat combo, Foosball/multigame table, jewelry,
household items.
HaIIi Konst's residence in PfeiferviIIe, south
across the bridge, 1st Ieft, big house on the
corner 9 a.m. - 2 p.m. indoor/outdoor toys,
women`s clothes, misc. items, kids clothes -
boys sizes 0-5T & girls sizes 0-4T. A wood desk
(paid $800 NEW) asking $200 OBO. 25¢ SALE!
All items not marked will be 25¢.
109 N. Wood Ave, Brad Gebes' residence (use
aIIey entrance by Ingram's Shed), Iook for
signs, 7 a.m. - 1 p.m. Household misc., knick-
knacks, books, clothes.
Joann Stark seIIing at Lou Ann ReckIing's resi-
dence (203 W. Oak St) starts at 7 a.m. glass-
ware, (2) matching lamps, (2) ceramic bathroom
sinks, Albino deer head mounted, Walt Disney
tapes, lots of ceramic vases, baskets, Christmas
items, knickknacks & clothes small to large.
Simons' Residence, 404 W. Oak St., 9 a.m. - 1
p.m. Entertainment center, snowboards, daybed
w/bedding, boys size 3, three piece suit & shoes,
baby boy clothes, television set and misc. items.
Dan & Theresa WaIker residence, 410 W. Oak St.,
starts at 8 a.m. Flat screen T.V. stand with
shelves, 55 gal. fish tank with stand & acces-
sories, bookcase cabinet, clarinet, stove, tires,
collector steins, household/camping items,
stereo receiver and speakers, motorhome.
MuIti-famiIy saIe, 300 S. PhiIip Ave. (two bIocks
south of hospitaI) Myrna GottsIeben's resi-
dence, 8 a.m. - 2 p.m. Large and plus size cloth-
ing, household items, crafts, miscellaneous
items and baked goods.
Nancy Haigh's residence, 601 W. Pine St. 8 a.m.
- 1 p.m. 1920-ish L.E. Smith typewriter, 1930ish
crazy quilt, other misc. collectibles/antiques, end
tables, footstool, kid size computer chair, adult
clothing medium to plus size, craft items, Time
Life Epic of Flight book set, Broncos swan neck
floor lamp, jigsaw puzzles and more!
MuIti-famiIy Dorothy Weber's residence, 515 W.
Pine St. Ab lounger, easy shaper, baby swing,
bouncy seat, stroller, convertible crib and mat-
tress, color printer and b/w printer, dishes, cur-
tains, sheets, Americana and holiday
decorations, women`s clothes and shoes.
Tom & Jody StrubIe residence, 612 Sunshine
Drive, starts at 8 a.m. twin bed frame, dresser,
computer stand, (4) wooden chairs, (3) electric
heaters, microwave, massage cushion, rocking
chair, portable dog kennel and many more misc.
MuIti-famiIy at PhiIip Fine Arts gym (PhiIip
SchooI) 8 a.m.- 4 p.m. Girls clothes size infant
on up, boys clothing, teen girls size M-LG.,
women`s sizes M-plus size, kids bikes, décor/
kitchen misc., 4-in-one crib (no mattress), queen
oak surround, some power tools and tires, small
2hp trailer tandem axle.
MuIti-famiIy at oId NAPA buiIding, Center Ave.
downtown PhiIip 8 a.m. - 1 p.m. Some adult
clothes, name brand clothes for boys (0-10 yrs.),
welder, movies, toys, purses & much, much
more! Come check it out!
MuIti-famiIy (Amber Rush, Heidi Burns, AshIee
MiIIer, Aaron FitzgeraId), west on Hwy. 14
across from rodeo grounds, FitzgeraId resi-
dence, 8 a.m. - 12. Adult clothes, boys` clothes,
girls` clothes, 2T-3T, kids` trikes, boys` bikes,
toys, holiday decorations, kitchen and household
items,12" TV with VCR, 12" TV with DVD, girls`
crib bedding, much more!
Doris Berry, 205 Prairie Drive, 8 a.m. to 1 p.m. (3)
kitchen stools, (2) lamps, (2) lawn chairs, kitchen
appliances, dishes, pans, steak plates, new
Christmas lights, water coolers, thermos bottles,
new curtains, vases, candles, books, DVDs,
sewing supplies, Singer sewing cabinets and
chair, planters, queen size pillows and cases.
Erica WiIIiams' residence, 604 W. Pine St., 10
a.m. - 2 p.m. Clothes, chair, and many other
1 PM to 7 PM - Open Swimming on Monday, Friday,
Saturday & Sunday
1 PM to 6 PM - Open Swimming on Tuesday, Wednesday &
FAMILY SWIM NITE: Wednesday from 7 PM to 9 PM
WATER AEROBICS: Tuesday & Thursday
from 6 PM to
7 PM (June 11th - Aug. 8th)
Swimmer Daily Admission: $3.00
Non-Swimmer Daily Admission: $1.00
Season Passes: $55.00 for Single Pass
$75.00 for 2-Person Pass
$100.00 for 3-Person Pass
$125.00 for 4 or More Person Pass
(*Passes are limited to 2-adults & children living in the same
Water Aerobics: $3.00 per session or $25.00 season pass
The pooI wiII cIose if there is Iightning or thunder or if a severe weather
warning is issued for our area, or if the quaIity of water or faciIity pres-
ents a heaIth or safety hazard. The pooI may be re-opened if severe
weather passes over at the discretion of the pooI manager.
Sunday Buffet
Sunday, June 9 • 11 to 1:30
Lake Waggoner Golf Course
Club House • N. of Philip
The South Dakota 2013 Boys’
State Class “B” Golf Tournament
was held Monday and Tuesday,
May 20-21, on the Brookings Coun-
try Club Course.
Simultaneously, the Girls’ State
Class "B" Golf Tournament was
held on the Brookings’ Edgebrook
Golf Course.
The Philip boys’ team earned
eighth place out of 18 full teams.
“The team shot a great round Tues-
day, the last day, in some really
tough weather conditions to gain
eighth place,” stated Philip head
coach Doug Hauk. “The kids came
back and shot really well on Tues-
day. Tristen (Rush) shot his best
golf of the season at the state meet.
“Madison Hand shot a great
round Monday and played in a
downpour Tuesday to place 13th.
Most of the girls’ course was liter-
ally under water for the last six
holes Tuesday. I was really proud
of the kids for playing the way they
did in some tough conditions,” con-
cluded Hauk.
The boys’ team results saw Gar-
retson on top with a score of 471.
Howard was a distant second with
490. Other teams results were:
Baltic – 494, Deubrook – 500, Web-
ster – 506, Wall in sixth place with
a score of 511, White River – 512,
Philip in eighth place with 521,
Hamlin – 525, Deuel – 526, Mc-
Cook/Montrose – 531, Platte/Ged-
des – 536, Potter County – 546,
Great Plains Lutheran – 548, Kim-
ball – 551, Wessington Springs –
559, Sully Buttes – 582, and Stan-
ley County – 606.
Individual scores represented 18
holes of play on each day of the
tournament. Boys’ individual re-
sults saw Philip’s Tristen Rush fin-
ishing in sixth place with a first
day’s score of 78 and a second day’s
score of 80 for a total of 158.
Out of 118 competitors, the boys’
medalist was Dereck Dillon, Gar-
retson, with a total score of 151.
Cal Wiese, Howard, shot 153 for
second. Aaron Lickteig, Freeman
Public, shot 153 for fourth place,
and Colin Labrie, Clark-Willow
Lake, got 157 for fifth. Lane Hus-
tead, Wall, earned sixth place with
a score of 157.
Philip’s Avery Johnson shot a
95+87=182 for his 2013 state score.
Chaney Burns finished with a
93+89=182 and Tate DeJong with
95+88=183. As for the neighboring
Wall High School, in Region 6 with
Philip, Les Williams shot
91+84=175, while his teammates
CJ Schultz and Ryder Wilson shot
94+85=179 and 103+97=200 re-
For the girls’ “B” golf tourna-
ment, Philip’s lone female golfer,
Madison Hand, placed 13th out of
97 golfers, with a score of 183.
Wall High School sent a full
team to state. Out of 14 teams,
they ended up in 12th place with a
score of 331 on the second day and
a two day total of 664. Individually,
Wall’s Autumn Schulz finished
with 188 for 18th place. Team-
mates Jennifer Emery shot 230,
Katy Bielmaier – 246, and Taylor
Richter– 287.
Girls’ team standings were
Andes Central – 536, Deubrook –
544, Deuel – 552, Irene/
Wakonda – 564, South Central/
Burke – 579, Hamlin – 585, Mc-
Cook/Montrose – 601, Howard –
608, Freeman Public – 625, Her-
ried – 642, Webster – 648, Wall –
664, Sully Buttes – 669 and
Mt.Vernon/Plankinton – 682.
Scottie golfers place eighth at state
Scottie golfers at the 2013 State Class “B” Golf Tournament from left, are Avery Johnson, Tate DeJong, Madison Hand, Tris-
ten Rush and Chaney Burns. Courtesy photo
Philip area athletes ran the dif-
ferent distances of the Mickelson
Trail Marathon, Sunday, June 2.
According to the event’s website,
the Deadwood Mickelson Trail
Marathon is a point to point course,
beginning in Rochford. The first 1.5
miles are on the road. At this point,
the course becomes the Mickelson
Trail. The next 12 miles are a mix-
ture of gentle uphill and flat ter-
rain. From there to mile 19 is
downhill; from 19.6 to about 20,
there is a serious downhill ... it’s
runable, but you have to be careful
not to become a “runaway.” From
this point to the end, the course is
either downhill or flat and finishes
at the historic Engine House at the
end of the line, the Deadwood
The half marathon is also a point
to point course, starting at the 13.1
mile mark of the full marathon,
and follows the marathon course
described above. Aid stations are
no more than three miles apart,
usually closer to two miles. Both
the half marathon and marathon
courses are certified by USA Track
and Field.
The half marathon (13.1 miles)
saw 1,926 finishers, with 1,342 of
those being female athletes and
584 being male. The average time
was 2:27:30.
Edna Knutson, Philip, crossed
the finished line in 651st place
overall, and 334th in the women’s
division, with a time of 2:04:08.
This was a pace of a 9:29 mile.
David Holman, Philip, ran a time
of 1:48:35 at a pace of 8:12 per mile
to finish in 239th place overall and
163rd in the men’s division.
Terry Holman, Philip, ran a
time of 2:50:55 at a pace of 13:03 to
place 947th overall and 94th in the
women’s division.
D.J. Rush, Philip, ran a time of
1:47:17 at a pace of 8:12 to place
240th overall and 164th in the
men’s division.
Trisha Larson, Philip, finished
137th overall and 32nd in the
women’s divison with a time of
1:41:14 at a braggable pace of 7:44.
Craig Burns, Philip, ran a time
of 2:00:33 at a pace of 9:13 to finish
548th overall and 290th in the
men’s division.
Krista Burns, Rapid City, earned
921st place overall and 520th in
the women’s division with a time of
2:13:59 with a pace of 10:14.
Kerry Burns, Philip, ran a time
of 2:47:52 at a pace of 12:49 to earn
1,435th place overall and 927th in
the women’s division.
Tessara Byrd, Kadoka, finished
in 244th place overall and 78th in
the women’s division with a time of
1:47:37 at a pace of 8:13.
The full marathon included 325
finishers, with female athletes
making 139 of those. The overall
average time was 4:50:34. Keena
Byrd-Moro, Kadoka, placed 30th
overall and fourth in the women’s
division, with a time of 3:36:07 and
a pace of 8:15. Chancie (Smith)
Baenen, Lead, placed 201st overall
and 66th in the women’s division
with a time of 4:58:54 with a pace
of 11:25. John Moro, Kadoka, ran a
time of 4:04:47 at a pace of 9:21 to
earn 76th place overall and 57th in
the men’s division.
There was also a five kilometer
run held Saturday, June 1. Out of
201 runners, four were from Philip:
Dilyn Terkildsen (35th) ran a time
of 23:47; Chip King (45th) finished
in 24:56; Jennifer Terkildsen (48th)
earned a time of 25:03; and Heidi
Burns (92nd) clocked in at 30:04.
A kid’s one kilometer run in-
cluded Trey Larson (six years old),
Rehgan Larson (eight years old),
Drew Terkildsen (five years old),
Beckham Terkildsen (three years
old), Baylor Burns (six years old),
Creston Burns (six years old),
Wakely Burns (eight years old),
Layton Terkildsen (eight years
Locals compete in Mickelson Trail Marathon
Some of the Mickelson Trail half marathon athletes who have Haakon County ties
included, from left, Dave Holman, Terry Holman, Karli Turner (Terry's niece), Tracey
Turner (Terry's sister) and DJ Rush. Courtesy photos
Local half marathon runners were, from left, Trisha Larson
(daughter), Craig Burns (son), and Kerry Burns (mother).
From left: Heidi Burns, Dilyn Terkildsen and Jenny Terkild-
Trisha Larson at the finish line.
The Bad River Runners, from left, Katie Sammons, Jeanine Gabriel, Jenna Finn,
Jodi Roseth and Julie Daly, competed in the Deadwood Mickelson Trail Team
Marathon, Sunday, June 2. They placed eighth out of 16 women's teams, and
33rd out of the 49 men’s, co-ed, and women’s teams. Courtesy photo
Thursday, June 6, 2013 • The Pioneer Review •Page 9 Community
You may be noticing activity
around St. Mary's Church in
Milesville. A crew is putting a new
roof on the church. There are many
additional projects which need
done to complete the remodeling
and sprucing up efforts, so all
parish members (and anyone else
with time on their hands) is wel-
come and encouraged to come lend
a hand. Many of the jobs don't re-
quire climbing a ladder, or getting
on the roof. Jobs can be found for
anyone willing to help.
Many, many folks were in Philip
Saturday morning to pay their re-
spects to longtime Milesville resi-
dent, Laura Morgan, who died
Tuesday, May 28.
Connie Parsons and Grant and
Sandra Parsons drove to Billings,
Mont., Saturday, May 25, to be
with Laura and the family. They
returned Wednesday, as well as
Kent and Twila, Keith and Nor-
lene, Phil and Nanette, and Kyle
Tayor. Kyle remained at her home
in Gillette, Wyo., until Friday.
Guests at Bill and Connie's for din-
ner Thursday were the ones men-
tioned and Ed and Bonnie Morgan,
Miller, and Grant and Sandra Par-
sons. Coming later on Thursday
were Kyle, Marla and SaraLi Pe-
tersen of Dazey, N.D. Grant and
Sandra joined them for supper
Several Milesville folks at-
tended the memorial service Fri-
day for Rita (O'Connor) Narcisian
at Sacred Heart Catholic Church in
A week ago Sunday, Tim and
Judy Elshere drove to Chamber-
lain to get their grandson, Holden.
He and his cousin, Ashlynn, spent
the week with Grandpa Tim and
Grandma Judy. Friday, Scott, Tia
and Isaac, Sioux Falls, came for the
weekend, bringing Holden back
home with them.
Allen and Kay (Piroutek) Tur-
vey came last Wednesday and
spent the night in Milesville with
Dan and Gayla Piroutek. Thurs-
day, they headed to the Black Hills
where they met Gary and Rita
Piroutek, Sturgis, Mary Ann
(Piroutek) George, Carlsbad, Calif.,
and Rod and Phyllis Hinman, Pine-
hurst, N.C. They spent the night in
a cabin there in the Black Hills.
They appreciated the fireplace, as
it was cold.
Wade Piroutek, son of Mike and
Faye Piroutek, made his First
Communion at St. Mary's Catholic
Church Sunday. Grandparents
Gary and Rita Piroutek came down
from Sturgis for the celebration.
Dinner guests at Mike and Faye's
were Gary and Rita, Dan and
Gayla and Mary Ann.
Saturday, Lana Elshere joined
some of her relatives, the Arthurs,
for the volksmarch at Crazy Horse.
Amber Beer and son, Burke, were
among the group who walked. Jim
Elshere drove up to Rapid City
Sunday for the Arthur reunion at
Story Book Island Park. They had
good weather for both days.
Josh Quinn is spending this
week at Victory Bible Camp near
Ft. Pierre.
Several from our area were in
Ft. Pierre Saturday night for the
20th Annual Casey Tibbs Match of
Champions bronc ride. Those who
I know about were Tim and Lori
Quinn, Mark, Judith and Bailey
Radway, Jim Elshere and Bart
Keenan, son of Wade and Marcy
Parsons, celebrated his third birth-
day Sunday with the following for
the day: Joanne Parsons, Jerry and
Sharon Reid, and Brock, Ashley
and Jaisa Heid, all of Rapid City,
Jim and Betty Smith, Philip, Eric,
Kayla and Kaidyn Bastian, Pierre,
and Boyd and Kara Parsons.
Supper guests on Saturday at
Boyd and Kara Parsons' were
Joanne Parsons, Wade, Marcy and
family, and Eric, Kayla and Kaidyn
Spending Sunday at Donnie and
Bobette Schofield's were Bruce and
Lynn Dunker, Sean and Lexie,
Wall. Jeff and Crystal Schofield
and Chase visited in the afternoon.
Lunch guests at Mark and Pat
Hanrahans Saturday were Neal
and Becky Drury, Rapid City.
William and Makaley Parsons,
Rapid City, spent Friday night and
Saturday with Grant and Sandra
Parsons. Grant and son, Cole, went
to Rapid City later Saturday after-
noon for an event at the civic center
and stayed with William and
Last week, Nick Hamill began
his summer job in Philip working
at Moses Building Center. About
once a week ,Vonda and Carson go
to Philip to mow several lawns that
Carson has taken on for the sum-
mer, including their house in town.
Carson begins a golf clinic at Lake
Waggoner this week.
The Jason Hamills traveled to
the Black Hills Saturday and en-
joyed time spent with their friends,
the Engelhardts. Sunday, Vonda
joined her stepfather-in-law, Fred
Romkema, and ran the Mickelson
half marathon. The weather was
beautiful for the event. Fred won
his division of 65+ and Vonda im-
proved last year's time by 18 min-
utes! Both were happy!
Two former Milesville ladies
were also at the Mickelson
marathon. A five-woman relay
team consisting of Katie (Flesner)
Sammons, Jenna (Deuchar) Finn,
Jeanine Gabriel, Jodi Roseth and
Julie Daly ran the full marathon.
There were 3,200 taking part in the
marathons, with several Philip
people competing as well.
Gene and Theresa Deuchar and
their grandsons, Cass and Cole
Finn, Midland, attended the Mick-
elson marathons Sunday. This
takes place from Rochford to Dead-
Tanner Radway drove to Ponca,
Neb., to visit his girlfriend, Rylee,
for the weekend.
Jeanine Anderson spent the
weekend with Joan Hamill to be
here for the funeral of Laura Mor-
Donnie and Marcia Eymer
drove to Buffalo, Saturday after-
noon for the regional high school
rodeo that night and on Sunday.
grandaughter, Brittany Eymer,
ended up with a third place aver-
age in the barrels. She has now
qualified in the barrels, goat tying
and pole bending.
Last Tuesday night, Donnie and
Marcia Eymer went to Spearfish
for grandson, Brendon's, baseball
games. Spearfish Legion team beat
Rapid City's Post 22 in an exciting
Casey Reder, who is staying
with the Dave Berry family com-
peted in the regional high schol
rodeo this weekend in Winner.
May weather information: Total
moisture for the month was 4.01”.
Most of that occured between the
18-31 with 3.74”.
Average high was 68˚. On the
13th of May the high was 94˚.
There were six days in the 80s and
12 days 70˚ or below. Average low
was 44˚ with the lowest on the 2nd
with 21˚. There were seven days
the low temperature was 32˚ or
below, Three days lows in the 30s
and seven days the lows were in
the 40s. For the year so far the rain
total is 7.17”.
Milesville News
by Janice Parsons • 544-3315
by Senator John Thune
Living in South Dakota, we know
that the elements of nature can be
our greatest friend and also our
gravest enemy. On farms and
ranches across the state it is not
uncommon to see controlled burns
in pastures. In these summer
months, many of us enjoy roasting
marshmallows and hotdogs over an
open campfire, and lighting fire-
works around the Fourth of July.
Yet it takes just a small increase in
the wind from the wrong direction,
an extra dry season, or careless eye
on the campfire for small fires to
spread quickly out of control.
On the western side of the state
we have become especially con-
cerned about fire season with the
spread of the pine beetle epidemic
in the Black Hills. Trees infested
by pine beetles are especially sus-
ceptible to fires, which can move
quickly, putting life and property
in danger.
Earlier this year, in an effort to
help combat forest fires, I sent a
letter to chief of the United States
Forest Service, Tom Tidwell, en-
couraging the agency to consider
the use of the Air Force’s soon to be
retired C-27J aircraft to fight wild-
land fires in the Rocky Mountain
region. Not only would the aircraft
help provide the Forest Service
with the tools needed to fight wild-
land fires, but the operation of
these aircraft could also provide
multiple benefits to our economy if
stationed at Ellsworth Air Force
Base. I have also introduced legis-
lation to cut red tape and prioritize
pine beetle treatments within the
U.S. Forest Service.
Equipping the brave men and
women who fight our wildland fires
with the best possible tools is just
one important part of fire safety
and prevention. Each of us must do
our part to ensure that we help pre-
serve and protect some of our coun-
try’s greatest national treasures
and the lives and personal property
of our neighbors.
Doing our part to prevent
South Dakota wildland fires
Clark Martinek’s love for iron
working began at age 15 when he
took high school welding classes.
“I loved it. I thought it was exotic
to work with metal.” It was a natu-
ral progression from welder to arti-
san blacksmith for Clark. He had a
certain love for metal and in a
sense it seemed to love him back.
During his many travels Mar-
tinek landed in Arizona it was
there he discovered well known
artist blacksmith, Peter Sevin.
Martinek paid him a visit and a
friendship and mentor-ship devel-
“Over time I moved my equip-
ment and set up shop next to him
to fully absorb all I could from this
master smith. Pete showed me iron
craftsmanship has no end and you
will forever be learning.”
Two years ago, Martinek, his
wife, and young son decided to re-
turn to Mitchell to be closer to fam-
ily. After museum director Lori
Holmberg contracted with Clark
for a museum project, she visited
him at his studio and discovered
his artistic side. The walls are
neatly covered with his numerous
handmade tools and detailed sculp-
tures. Iron inspirations fill the
space, oddly intermixed with beau-
tiful sketches Martinek has drawn.
“After seeing the pieces he cre-
ates I realized he’s an artist as
well,” said Holmberg. “Clark can
look at a piece of iron and can envi-
sion a scorpion, a twining vine or
some other beautiful object.”
The sketches are his map work
for in his artistic process. “These
drawings are necessary because I
need to know what it will look like
before I make it.”
The exhibition will feature works
Clark has created, from early tool-
ing and functional hinges to mod-
ern abstract sculptures.
“I eat, breath and sleep black-
smith.” In hopes to inspire others,
Martinek will be demonstrating
how he is able to bring metal to life
in his forge on the museum
grounds during the summer exhi-
The Evolution of Iron will open
June 8 and run through August 31.
A free admission public reception
will be held for the artist on June 8
from 2:00 p.m. to 4:00 p.m. with a
Gallery Talk at 2:15 p.m.. Forging
demonstrations will follow the
Gallery Talk. The museum is lo-
cated on the campus of Dakota
Wesleyan University at 1300 Mc-
Govern Ave., Mitchell. The mu-
seum’s hours are 9:00 a.m. to 7:00
p.m. The museum is open by ap-
pointment only on Sunday and
Wednesday. For more information
call 605-996-2122 or email info@
Dakota Discovery Museum
hosts sculptural iron exhibit
Sevin’s Sail forged iron sculpture by
Clark Martinek. Courtesy photo
Thursday, June 3, 2013 • The Pioneer Review •Page 10
Local News
1st Session: JUNE 24th – JUNE 28th
2nd Session: JULY 8TH – JULY 12th
3rd Session: JULY 22nd - July 26th
Lesson Times:
Preschool ..............12:00-12:30 (June 24-28th only)
*Students must be potty trained
Level (1)................11:30 -12:00 *Students must be eligible for
kindergarten in the fall
Level (2)................11:00 – 11:30
Level (3)................10:00 – 11:00
Level (4)................9:00 – 10:00
Level (5) & (6) ......8:00 – 9:00
Instructors: Gayle Rush, Molly Coyle,
Tristen Rush & Tanya Peterson
*If there is enough interest in preschool swimming lessons, more
sessions may be offered.
COST: $15.00 per lesson
ALL registration and payments must be made at the City Fi-
nance Office by the Thursday before lessons begin! There will
be NO registration or payment at the pool!
(Finance Office is
located on the 4th
floor of the Court-
If you have any
questions, please
call the City Finance Office
at 859-2175 from 8 am to 12
pm & 1 pm to 5 pm
(Student must be present
at least 3 days in order to
qualify for succession.)
Summer Hours:
Monday thru Friday: 11 am to 7 pm
Saturdays: 11 am to ???
– Closed Sundays –
859-2430 • Philip
Pizza Burger
& French Fries
Several Philip High School stu-
dents qualified for the South
Dakota High School Rodeo during
the first round of regional rodeos
May 31, June 1 and 2.
Philip had students particpating
at Huron, Winner and Wall. All but
three are students who competed
at Winner.
To qualify for the state rodeo a
contestant must earn three points
in an event. Points are awarded for
first through 10th place. First place
garners 10 points down to 10th
place getting one point.
Huron Regional Rodeo
East Region
First Go
Steer Wrestling: 2. Reed Johnson, Philip
Tie Down Roping: 6. Johnson, 17.510
Second Go
Tie Down Roping: 1. Johnson, 16.130;
Brody Jones, Midland, 24.950
Wall Regional Rodeo
Southwest Region
First Go
Girls Cutting: 10. Ta’Te Fortune, Milesville,
Second Go
Girls Cutting: 3. Fortune, 72
Winner Regional Rodeo
River Region
First Go
Pole Bending: 1. Sydney Cowan, Har-
rold, 21.198; 2. Jordan Bickel, Trail City,
21.441; 3. Wientjes, Onida, 21.490; 4. Brandi
Cwach, Geddes, 21.751; 5. Laura O’Leary,
Timber Lake, 21.785; 6. Taylor Bothwell,
Pierre, 22.535; 7. Kelsey Garber, Pierre,
22.736; 8. Josey Aasby, Highmore, 22.909; 9.
Katie Hostutler, Midland, 23.047; 10. Mykala
R. Wells, Burke, 23.128
Bareback Riding: 1. Casey Reder, Philip,
61; 2. Dylan Riggins, Kadoka, 56
Steer Wrestling: 1. Jacob Kammerer,
Philip, 7.010; 2. Wyatt Schaack, Wall, 8.880;
3. Wyatt Fulton, St. Lawrence, 12.960; 4.
Nolan Richie, Bristol, 13.620.
Breakaway Roping: 1. Rylee Jo Rutten,
Colome, 3.040; 2. Brooke Nelson, Philip,
3.140; 3. Webb, 3.500; 4. Tanegai Zilverberg,
Holabird, 3.560; 5. Tawny Barry, Carter,
3.630; 6. Sloan Anderson, White Horse, 4.650;
7. Tierny Hamlin, Highmore, 12.570; 8. Bai-
ley Tibbs, Ft. Pierre, 12.730; 9. Wiengjes,
12.910; 10. Cowan, 13.420
Goat Tying: 1. Katie Lensegrav, Interior,
7.650; 2. Wientjes, 7.670; 3. Cedar Jandreau,
Kennebec, 7.700; 4. Barry, 8.780; 5. Cwach,
9.520; 6. Rutten, 10.270; 7. Payton Pravecek,
Winner, 10.590; 8. Schae Hanson, Burke,
10.720; 9. Abbie Ramsey, Harrold, 10.770;
10. Cheyenne Salonen, Gregory, 10.780.
Saddle Bronc Riding: 1. Bill Chauncey,
Mission, 56.0
Team Roping: 1. Tyler Gaer, Newell/Car-
son Musick, Pierre, 17.770; 2. CY Chris-
tiansen, Kennebec /Schaack, 19.830; 3. Rance
Johnson, Philip/Kammerer, 22.300; 4. Casey
Heninger, Ft.Pierre/Robert Tolton, Ft. Pierre,
25.730; 5. Cwach/Savanna Glaus, Chamber-
lain 34.690; 6. Pearson Wientjes, Mound City
/Reece Wientjes, Mound City, 41
Tie Down Roping: 1. P. Wientjes, 13.030;
2. Richie, 14.760; 3. L. Christensen, 16.100;
4. Fulton, 17.440; 5. Kammerer, 18.640; 6.
Thomas Doolittle, Midland, 19.450; 7.
Schaack, 19.970; 8. R. Wientjes, 22.000; 9.
Musick, 25.030; 10. Jake Fulton, Valentine,
Barrel Racing: 1. O’Leary, 16.965; 2.
Kailee Webb, Isabel, 17.0062; 3. Madison
Rau, Mobridge, 17.260; 4. Bickel, 17.377, 5.
Lensegrav, 17.640; 6. Moriah Glaus, Cham-
berlain, 17.717; 8. Wientjes, 17.814; 9. Both-
well, 17.819; 10. Tatum Ward, Eagle Butte,
Bull Riding: 1. Scott Shoemaker, Gre-
gory, 63; 2. Nolan Hall, Timber Lake, 59; 3.
Heninger, 58; 4. Reder, 57; 5. Riggins, 52; 6.
Brady Jandreau, Kadoka, 51; 7. Olathe
Schmidt, White River, 49; 8. Trey Maier,
Carter, 47
Boys Cutting: 1. True Buchholz,
Belvidere, 72; 2. Logan Christensen, Kadoka,
65; 3. Musick, 64.5; 4. Zane Whitney, Iona,
64; 5. Dillion DeJong, Kennebec, 63.5; 6. Klay
O’Daniel, Kadoka, 63; 7. Schmidt, 62
Girls Cutting: 1. Erin Kenzy, Iona, 72;
2.Bothwell, 70; 3. Webb, 70; 4. Lensegrav, 67;
5. Zilverberg, 65; 6. Karissa Odenbach,
Hamill, 64; 7. Marti Herber, Kadoka, 62
Second Go
Pole Bending: 1. Bickel, 20.924; 2. Wien-
tjes, 21.359; 3. Bothwell, 21.441; 4. Cwach,
21.773; 5. H. Hostutle,r 21.860; 6. Hanson,
21.974; 7. Pravecek, 22.171; 8. Rutten,
22.341; 9. Ashley Theobald, Ft. Pierre,
22.737; 10. Wells, 22.792
Bareback Riding: No qualified rides
Steer Wrestling: 1. Gaer,m 6.070; 2. J.
Fulton, 6.830; 3. L. Christensen, 8.890; 4.
Richie, 13.960
Breakaway Roping: 1. Jandreau, 2.440;
2. Zilverberg, 2.930; 3. Lensegrav, 2.990; 4. R.
Wientjes, 3.200; 5. K. Hostutler 4.510; 6.
Tibbs, 4.780; 7. C. Christensen 5.640; 8. H.
Hostutler 7.000; 9. Jessica Olson, Ideal,
7.340; 10. Bickel 12.720
Goat Tying: 1. Wientjes, 7.210; 2. Jan-
dreau, 7.340; 3. Barry, 7.800; 4. Lensegrav,
8.010; 5. Tibbs, 8.510; 6. Cwach, 8.680; 7.
Hanson, 9.050; 8. Webb, 9.050; 9. Zilverberg,
9.180; 10. Jessi White, Timber Lake, 9.240
Saddle Bronc Riding: 1.Chauncey, 67;
2. Heninger 65; 3. Collin Carroll, Harrold, 61
Team Roping: 1. Gaer/Musick, 8.510; 2.
Johnson/Kammerer, 13.640; 3. Cwach/S.
Glaus 14.160; 4. C. Jandreau/Dalton Lessert,
Martin, 14.520; 5. Anderson/Hall, 16.820; 6.
Samuel Boldon, Oglala/O’Daniel, 19.910; 7.
C. Christensen/Schaack, 21.340; 8. Bickel/W.
Fulton, 25.130; 9. Aage Ceplecha, Wanblee/
Chauncey, 40
Tie Down Roping: 1. Richie, 11.540; 2.
Boldon, 13.500; 3. P. Wientjes, 13.740; 4. J.
Fulton, 13.940; 5. Musick 20.140; 6. Reid Rut-
ten, Colome, 22.550; 7. Gaer, 23.710; 8. Rance
Johnson, 23.890; 9. Whitney, 34.940
Barrel Racing: 1. Webb, 16.725; 2.
O’Leary, 16.884; 3. Bothwell, 17.068; 4. Rau
17.082; 5. Tibbs, 17.166; 6. Cwach, 17.209; 7.
Bickel, 17.281; 8. S. Glaus, 17.320; 9. Jan-
dreau, 17.521; 10. H. Hostutler, Midland,
Bull Riding: 1. Heninger, 71; 2. Levi
Schonebaum, Herrick, 66; 3. Jesse White,
White Horse, 61; 4. Jake Frazier, White
Horse, 58; 5. Shoemaker, 57; 6. Riggins, 55;
7. B. Jandreau 54; 8. Maier, 51; 9. Hall, 50.
Boys Cutting: 1. Whitney, 73; 2. Musick,
72; 3. L. Christensen, 71; 4. Buchholz, 70.5;
5. DeJong, 70; 6. O’Daniel. 69
Girls Cutting: 1. Kenzy, 73.5; 2. Lenseg-
rav, 71.5; 3. Webb, 71; 4. Zilverberg 69 5.
Odenbach, 68; 6. Herber 65; 7. Bothwell, 64
For more regional rodeo results
go to www.sdhsra.com. On the left
side of the page click on regional
and state results.
Students qualify for state
high school rodeo action
Golden West Telecommunications is in the process of burying fiber to approxi-
mately 236 subscribers in the rural Philip and a small portion of Milesville phone
exchanges. Fiber-to-the-home (FTTH) is much faster than conventional wire/coax,
because it uses light instead of electricity to send information. For example, a
single copper pair conductor can carry six phone calls. A single fiber pair can
carry more than 2.5 million phone calls simultaneously. It does require the in-
stallation of new transmission, wiring and receiving infrastructure. Vantage Point
Engineering, Mitchell, is doing the field engineering for the new fiber system. They
are taking measurements and mapping routes for the new buried fiber. Golden
West and Vantage Point Engineering workers will be wearing Golden West photo
identification badges. The FTTH upgrade will require a wireless device to be
placed in the homes of customers; a two-foot-by-two-foot panel that looks much
like any electronic panel in homes. When customers switch over to fiber optics,
they will lose their signal for only a few minutes. The project in the rural Philip
and Milesville exchanges should be completed by October. Shown above is the
crew making initial connection at the alleyway intersection behind Ace Hardware.
Photo by Del Bartels
Golden West installing
fiber-to-the-home cable
At age 95, Rich Smith helped raise to the level of Master Mason his grandson at
Philip Masonic Lodge #153. That by itself is notable but, when Lincoln Smith was
raised he became the seventh Smith to be an active member of the Philip lodge.
Rich has three sons who live near Philip and all have been members of the lodge
for over 20 years. Mel has one son (Brock) living in the area and he joined in
2010 with Tucker (Kieth’s son). Now Lincoln (Kieth’s youngest son) has moved
back to the area and he was raised to the level of Master Mason on March 20.
Back row, from left: Mel, Lincoln and Kieth. Front: Brock, Tucker, Rich and Larry.
Seven Smith Masons
The Mitchell Technical Institute
Foundation has awarded a $500
scholarship to Quade Slovek, Wan-
blee. Slovek is a 2013 graduate of
Philip High School and will study
telecommunications at MTI in Au-
The scholarship funds, provided
by the Gary Plagmann Memorial
Scholarship Fund, will be used to
defray educational expenses. The
MTI Foundation is a philanthropic
organization established for the
purpose of raising and managing
funds to benefit MTI and its stu-
* * *
Jesse Lawrence Manke, Philip,
qualified for the spring 2013 presi-
dent's list at Chadron State Col-
lege, Chadron, Neb. The
president's list requires all A's by
students who must be enrolled in
12 credit hours of coursework dur-
ing the semester.
* * *
Students from the Haakon
County region are among the 354
names on the spring 2013 dean's
list from Chadron State College,
Chadron, Neb. In order to qualify
for the dean's list, students must
earn a grade point average of at
least 3.5 on a 4.0 scale and be en-
rolled in at least 12 hours of course-
Students from the region are:
Bethany Kroetch, Philip
Krista Van Lint, Philip
* * *
Area high school graduates en-
rolling this fall at the University of
South Dakota, Vermillion, are
among the recipients of USD’s
prestigious Coyote Commitment
Presented annually to academi-
cally talented high school gradu-
ates, the Coyote Commitment
provides renewable scholarship as-
sistance for incoming students for
up to four years of enrollment at
USD. It is part of more than $5 mil-
lion in annual scholarships
awarded by the USD Foundation to
USD undergraduate and graduate
Holly Iwan, Philip High School,
has earned a Coyote Commitment
Distinction Scholarship for $7,000
($1,750 per year).
* * *
Northern State University, Ab-
erdeen, has released its dean’s list
for the spring 2013 semester.
College Briefs
The Philip swimming pool opened for the 2013 season, Thursday, May 30. The
hours are 1:00 p.m. to 6:00 p.m. every day, with closing time extended to 7:00
p.m. on Mondays, Fridays, Saturdays and Sundays. Family swim night will be
Wednesdays from 7:00 p.m. to 9:00 p.m. Free swim day will be Saturday, June
15. A two-day lifeguard certification, held May 28-29, included 10 participants
from Philip, Kadoka, Faith and Wall. A Water Safety Instructor course was held
May 30-31 in Philip for interested lifeguards from Philip, Faith and Wall so they
can, in turn, teach swimming lessons to others. The course was led by Brian Ko-
rber, Pierre, and Shawn Huss, Williston, N.D., both lifeguard instructor trainers.
Philip students were Nelson Holman and Tanya Peterson. Photos by Del Bartels
Swimming pool is open
Students who have earned at
least a 3.5 grade point average for
the semester are eligible for the
dean’s list.
Students who achieved dean’s
list status and requested that their
names be released to the media in-
clude Colin Van Lint, Philip, as a
full time student with a GPA be-
tween a 3.5 and 3.99.
* * *
Dakota State University, Madi-
son, held its spring commencement
ceremony Saturday, May 4. DSU
awarded 190 baccalaureate, 37
masters, four doctor of science, 53
associate degrees and six certifi-
Among those graduates was
Caleb Clements, Philip, who grad-
uated with honors Summa Cum
Laude with a bachelors of business
administration degree in finance
and a bachelors of business admin-
istration degree in marketing.
Clements was also named to the
president's academic honors list
with a 4.0 grade point average for
the spring semester at DSU.
A total of 370 full-time students
qualified for the honors list. High-
est honors were earned by 145 stu-
dents who achieved a 4.0 grade
point average; the remaining stu-
dents earned a 3.5 to 3.99 average
to qualify for the honors list.
* * *
The University of Sioux Falls has
released its dean’s list for spring
semester 2013. To qualify for the
list, a student must achieve a se-
mester grade point average of 3.5
or greater on a 4.0 scale.
USF is a private, Christian lib-
eral arts university offering 39 un-
dergraduate programs, nine
preprofessional programs and
seven graduate programs.
On the USF dean’s list is senior
Marissa Mann, Philip, who is
working on a biology and psychol-
ogy double major.
* * *
Black Hills State University,
Spearfish, has awarded 44 scholar-
ships totaling more than $170,000
to new students enrolled for this
fall. The recipients, which come
from all over the country, include
Samantha Huston, daughter of
June and Doug Huston, Philip. She
received the Joe Giacometto Memo-
rial Scholarship for $750.
Don’t miss a single issue of your
Subscribe online today:
is here & that
means it’s time
to start
controlling noxious weeds!
Triple XXX Spraying LLC
Dane & Amanda Nelson
(605) 441-8145
We provide noxious weed control measures and
programs to private, commercial & rural properties!
Canada thistle, leafy spurge, hoary cress & common
mullein are just a few of the many noxious weeds
that need to be controlled in our area!!
We provide ATV, pickup or boom truck applications,
depending on the size and severity of infestation!
1998 Ford Expedition XLT 4x4
Cloth Seats, Good Tires
Power Windows & Locks
Call 685-8155
Good Luck, RodeoContestants
at the Regional Rodeo!
Back Row From Le: Wyatt Schaack – Steer Wrestling, Tie Down Roping, Team Roping; Hanna Hostutler – Pole Bending, Barrel Racing, Break-
away Roping, Team Roping; Casey Reder – Bareback Riding, Bull Riding; Jacob Kammerer – Team Roping, Tie Down Roping, Steer Wrestling,
Saddle Bronc Riding; and Reed Johnson – Saddle Bronc Riding, Bareback Riding, Tie Down Roping, Team Roping, Steer Wrestling. ird Row
From Le: Rance Johnson – Tie Down Roping, Team Roping; Katie Hostutler – Pole Bending, Barrel Racing, Breakaway Roping; Brooke Nelson –
Pole Bending, Barrel Racing, Breakaway Roping, Team Roping; and omas Doolittle – Tie Down Roping, Team Roping. Second Row From
Le: Ta’te Fortune – Girls’ Cutting, Pole Bending, Barrel Racing, Breakaway Roping, Team Roping; Gunner Hook – Team Roping; Austin Pinney –
Bareback Riding, Bull Riding; and Colten Triebwasser. Front Row: Brody Jones – Calf Roping, Team Roping.
–Photo By Deb Smith
Contestants have or will participate in these Regional Rodeos:
River Region Regional Rodeos
Winner & Ft. Pierre
East Region Regional Rodeos • Huron & Watertown
843-2871 • MIDLAND
859-2902 • PHILIP
859-2588 • PHILIP
859-2525 • PHILIP
859-2774 • PHILIP
859-2511 • PHILIP
859-2516 • PHILIP
859-2577 • PHILIP
Thursday, June 6, 2013 • The Pioneer Review •Page 11 Regional Rodeo
Legal Notlces0ead|ìne: Irìdays at Noon
1hursday, 1une 6, 2013 · 1he Pioneer Review · Page 12
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 qui-
eting 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 of-
fice in Rapid City, South Dakota within
thirty (30) days from May 30,2013, exclu-
sive of such date; and if you fail to answer
said Complaint within that time, the Plain-
tiff will apply to the Court for the relief de-
manded in the Complaint.
DATED this 21st day of May, 2013.
/s/Erika S. Olson
By James W. Olson
Erika S. Olson
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
Proceedings of
Haakon County
May 7, 2013
The regular meeting of the Haakon
County Commissioners was held on
Tuesday, May 7, 2013, at 1:00 PM. Those
present at the meeting were Chairman
Steve Clements, Vice Chairman Tom
Radway, Members Nicholas Konst, Gary
Snook and Edward Briggs. Director of
Equalization Toni Rhodes, State's Attor-
ney Gay Tollefson, Auditor Pat Freeman,
Deputy Auditor Carla Smith, Treasurer
Patti Rhodes, Register of Deeds Traci
Radway, Highway Superintendent Ken-
neth Neville, Butler Representative Alex
Kulesza, Haakon County Sheriff Fred
Koester, Librarian Annie Brunskill, Wildlife
Conservation Officer Zach Thomsen, S.D.
Enhancement Director Marlene Knutson,
Gail Neumann and Pioneer Review Rep-
resentative Nancy Haigh were also pres-
ent. A quorum was established and
Commissioner Briggs motioned to ap-
prove the agenda. Commissioner Snook
seconded with all in agreement.
At 1:15 PM, the Commission met with the
appointed and elected department heads
in regards to an inquiry about the new pol-
icy handbook. Page 14, Section ÌÌÌ - Re-
cruitment and Hiring, Paragraph B -
Responsibilities of County Commission,
third paragraph states, "Once a candidate
is selected for employment by the depart-
ment head with the aid of a county com-
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
missioner, the selection shall be reviewed
by the board of commissioners, prior to
the notification of the prospective em-
ployee.¨ Another reference was Page 16,
Selection and Employment of Relatives
(Nepotism) which states, "The county de-
partment head shall take all applications.
The department head with a county com-
missioner shall review the applications,
conduct interviews, and make a recom-
mendation for employment to the full
commission.¨ Ìt had been brought to the
attention of the county commission that
when someone was being hired, this pro-
cedure was not being followed.
The "appointed¨ department heads are
Highway Superintendent Kenny Neville,
Director of Equalization Toni Rhodes and
Librarian Annie Brunskill. The Policy
Handbook will be followed for all ap-
pointed department heads. The "elected¨
department heads are Auditor, Treasurer,
Register of Deeds, Sheriff and States At-
torney and are under codified law.
Elected Officials can hire whomever they
wish. Ìt was determined that the policy
handbook would remain as written. When
it is time for interviews for employment
under appointed, a commissioner must
be present.
The April 2, 2013, Regular Meeting Min-
utes were read. Commissioner Radway
made a motion to approve the minutes,
Commissioner Konst seconded with all in
agreement. The April 16, 2013, Board of
Equalization Meeting Minutes were read.
Commissioner Briggs made a motion to
add a notation that the original April 16,
2013, Board of Equalization Meeting and
April 16, 2013, Special Meeting was
scheduled for April 9, 2013 but was can-
celled and rescheduled for April 16, 2013,
due to bad weather. Commissioner
Briggs motioned to approve the Board of
Equalization Minutes with the notation
added. Commissioner Snook seconded,
with all in agreement. The April 16, 2013,
Special Session Minutes were read.
Commissioner Radway made a motion to
approve with the above notation added.
Commissioner Snook seconded. Motion
Gail Neumann met with the commission
to express her thanks for the help she re-
ceived from county on her medical bills.
Bid opening for the concrete bridge deck-
ing and box culverts was held at 1:50 PM.
Only one bid was received from Cretex
Concrete Products of Rapid City, SD.
Commissioner Briggs made a motion to
accept the bid. Commissioner Konst sec-
onded with all in agreement.
At 2:05 PM, bids were opened for the
three (3) motor graders declared surplus
by the county. Four bids were received for
the 2004 Caterpillar H model, S/N
CA00679. The following bids were:
Machinery Maintenance of Parsons,
KS ..................................$103,600.00
Dixie Surplus of Lafayette,
Anas Mohammed of Woodbridge,
Butler Machinery of Rapid City,
A motion was made by Commissioner
Briggs to accept Machinery Maintenance
of Parsons, KS, bid for $103,600.00.
Commissioner Snook seconded with all
in agreement.
The two 2009 Caterpillar M graders, S/N
B9M00806 and S/N B9M00807 had only
two bidders. The following bids are:
Butler Machinery of Rapid City,
SD..........$163,000.00 & $163,000.00
Dixie Surplus of Lafayette,
LA ..........$148,758.00 & $150,638.00
Commissioner Snook made a motion to
accept the bid for the 2009 Caterpillar M
Grader S/N B9M00806 made by Butler
Machinery from Rapid City, SD, for
$163,000.00. Commissioner Briggs sec-
onded it. Motion Carried. For the second
2009 Caterpillar M Grader, S/N
B9M00807, a bid of $163,000.00 was
made by Butler Machinery. Commissioner
Snook made a motion to accept the bid.
Commissioner Briggs seconded it with all
in agreement.
The commission discussed the details of
the purchase of the three new graders
from Butler Machinery with Butler Repre-
sentative Alex Kulesza. Alex informed the
commission that the interest rate would
be 2.65%. There is a seven-year warranty
on the new graders. The main question
was whether spread the payments over a
period of four or five years. After more dis-
cussion, the five year repayment plan
would not be much more than the previ-
ous payment plan around $42,000 a year.
Alex will put together the payment infor-
mation and get it to the Auditor's Office.
The county has two of the H Model
graders left. After discussion, the Com-
mission decided they would wait another
three years before trading these off.
Wildlife Conservationist Officer Zach
Thomsen joined the meeting. He asked if
the commissioners had any concerns
they wished to discuss with him. He ques-
tioned the commission on any efforts of
one landowner to have a road in the
northeast part of the county closed. He
wanted the commissioners to know that
the Game, Fish & Parks needs this road
for access to their land for wildlife man-
agement purposes. He will need to let his
supervisor know if there is an effort to
have it closed. Commissioner Briggs had
received two letters from concerned citi-
zens from his area against closing this
We serve more than 779 customers an
average of 136,000 gallons of water per
day. Our water is surface water that
comes from the Missouri River that we
purchase from West River/Lyman-Jones
Rural Water. The state has performed an
assessment of our source water and they
have determined that the relative suscep-
tibility for the City of Philip public water
supply system is low. For more informa-
tion about your water and information on
opportunities to participate in public meet-
ings, call (605) 859-2175, and ask for
Brian Pearson.
The sources of drinking water (both tap
water and bottled water) include rivers,
lakes, streams, ponds, reservoirs,
springs, and wells. As water travels over
the surface of the land or through the
ground, it dissolves naturally occurring
minerals, and can pick up substances re-
sulting from the presence of animals or
from human activity.
Our city council meets the first Monday
of each month at 7:00 p.m. in the Haakon
County Courthouse Community Room.
Please feel free to participate in these
Contaminants that may be present in
source water before we treat it may in-
MÌCROBÌAL contaminants, such as
viruses and bacteria, which may come
from sewage, septic tank systems, agri-
culture livestock operations and wildlife.
ÌNORGANÌC contaminants, such as
salts and metals which can be naturally
occurring, or the result of highway storm
water runoff, industrial or domestic waste
discharges, or farming.
PESTÌCÌDES and herbicides, which
may come from a variety of sources, such
as agriculture, urban storm water runoff,
and residential uses.
RADÌOACTÌVE contaminants, which
are naturally occurring or can be the re-
sult of oil and gas production and mining
including synthetic and volatile organic
chemicals, which are by-products of in-
dustrial processes and petroleum produc-
tion, and can also come from gas
stations, urban storm water runoff, and
septic systems.
Ìn order to ensure that tap water is safe
to drink, EPA prescribes regulations
which limit the amount of certain contam-
inants in water provided by public water
systems. FDA regulations establish limits
for contaminants in bottled water which
must provide the same protection for pub-
lic health.
Drinking water, including bottle water,
may reasonably be expected to contain at
least small amounts of some contami-
nants. The presence of contaminants
does not necessarily indicate that water
poses a health risk. More information
about contaminants and potential health
effects can be obtained by calling the
EPA Safe Drinking Water Hotline (800-
Some people may be more vulnerable
to contaminants in drinking water than the
general population. Ìmmuno-compro-
mised persons such as persons with can-
cer, undergoing chemotherapy, persons
who have undergone organ transplants,
people with HÌV/AÌDS or other immune
system disorders, some elderly and in-
fants can be particularly at risk from infec-
tions. These people should seek advice
about drinking water from their health
care providers. EPA/CDC guidelines on
appropriate means to lessen the risk of in-
fection by Cryptosporidium and other mi-
crobial contaminants can be obtained by
calling the EPA Safe Drinking Water Hot-
line (800-426-4791).
Ìf present, elevated levels of lead can
cause serious health problems, especially
for pregnant women and young children.
Lead in drinking water is primarily from
materials and components associated
with service lines and home plumbing.
The City of Philip public water supply sys-
tem is responsible for providing high qual-
ity drinking water, but cannot control the
variety of materials used in plumbing
components. When your water has been
sitting for several hours, you can mini-
mize the potential for lead exposure by
flushing your tap for 30 seconds to 2 min-
utes before using water for drinking or
cooking. Ìf you are concerned about lead
in your water, you may wish to have your
water tested. Ìnformation on lead in drink-
ing water, testing methods and steps you
can take to minimize exposure is avail-
able from the Safe Drinking Water Hotline
or at http://www.epa.gov/safewater/lead
Detected Contaminants
The below table lists all the drinking
water contaminants that we detected dur-
ing the 2012 calendar year. The presence
of these contaminants in the water does
not necessarily indicate that the water
poses a health risk. Unless otherwise
noted, the data presented in this table is
from testing done January 1 ÷ December
31, 2012. The state requires us to monitor
for certain contaminants less than once
per year because the concentrations of
these contaminants are not expected to
vary significantly from year to year. Some
of the data, though representative of the
water quality, is more than one year old.
Maximum Contaminant LeveI (MCL)
The highest level of a contaminant that
is allowed in drinking water. MCLs are set
as close to the MCLGs as feasible using
the best available treatment technology.
Maximum Contaminant LeveI GoaI
The level of a contaminant in drinking
water below which there is no known or
expected risk to health. MCLGs allow for
a margin of safety.
Treatment Technique (TT)
A required process intended to reduce
the level of a contaminant in drinking
Action LeveI (AL)
The concentration of a contaminant
which, if exceeded, triggers treatment or
other requirements which a water system
must follow.
ReguIated Contaminants
Substance Highest Date Highest IdeaI Major Source of Contaminant
LeveI Last LeveI GoaI Substance
Detected Tested AIIowed
Fluoride 1.05 04/11/12 4 4 ppm Erosion of natural deposits; water additive
which promotes strong teeth; discharge
from fertilizer and aluminum factories
PhiIip Test ResuIts
Copper 0.3 08/23/11 AL=1.3 0 ppm Corrosion of household plumbing systems;
leaching from wood preservatives
Lead 2 08/23/11 AL=15 0 ppb Corrosion of household plumbing; erosion
of natural deposits
Philip is served water from the Missouri River, which is relatively free from contaminants.
For further information, please contact Jake Fitzgerald at WR/LJ Rural Water, PO Box 407, Murdo, SD 57559, call 605-669-2931 or
toll-free 1-800-851-2349; or Mike Vetter at WR/LJ Rural Water, PO Box 144, Philip, SD 57567, call 605-859-2829 or toll-free 1-800-
[Published May 30 & June 6, 2013, at the total approximate cost of $178.28]
fice Supplies - 298.80, Midwest Alarm -
Fire Alarm Monitoring - 81.60, Morrison's
Pit Stop - Bus/Maintenance Fuel - 514.20,
Moses Building Center - Janitorial/Main-
tenance Supplies - 105.56, Moses Build-
ing Center - Shop Supplies - 33.79,
O'Connell Construction - Snow Removal
- 1,225.00, Petersen's Variety - Business
Office/Science Supplies - 19.93, Petty
Cash Reimbursement - Postage - 123.24,
Philip Clinic - Drug Testing - 150.00, Philip
FCCLA - Consortium Travel - 38.00,
Philip Health Services - Drug Testing -
150.00, Philip Standard - Maintenance
Fuel - 121.25, Philip Trust and Agency -
Ìmprest Reimbursement* - 1,013.25, Pio-
neer Review - Publications - 277.78, Quill
- Printer Ìnk - 348.25, Ross, Britni -
Mileage - SDASBO Conference in Pierre
- 62.16, Rush, Amber - Mileage - State
FCCLA - 193.14, Rush, DJ - Basketball
Official - 225.00, Rush, Tristen - Basket-
ball Official - 60.00, Slovek, Marie -
Mileage/Meals - TÌE Conference - 93.68,
Staurolite Ìnn - Lodging - State FFA -
1,804.00, TÌE - Conference Registrations
- 530.00, Vanway Trophy - Engraving -
19.35, Walker Refuse - Garbage Service
- 828.30, Wall FFA - Consortium Travel -
256.00, Wellmark Blue Cross Blue Shield
- Health Ìnsurance Premiums -
10,102.14, West Central Electric - Elec-
tricity - 4,297.64, WRLJ Rural Water -
Milesville/ Cheyenne April '13 Water -
65.00, Zeeb Pharmacy - Elementary Sci-
ence Supplies - 12.38. TOTAL:
37,430.29. CapitaI OutIay CIaims
PayabIe May 20, 2013: Century Busi-
ness Leasing - Copier Lease - 410.34,
GTM Sportswear - Golf Jackets - 955.00,
Shiffler - Chair Shells - 1,398.35. TOTAL:
2,763.69; SPED CIaims PayabIe May
20, 2013: AFLAC - Ìnsurance Premiums
- 128.18, Avesis - Vision Ìnsurance Pre-
miums - 56.12, Baer, Erin - SPED
Mileage - 97.68, Carley, Ruth - Ìsolation
Mileage - April & May - 268.62, Children's
Care Hospital - OT/PT Services -
1,083.50, Delta Dental - Dental Ìnsurance
Premiums - 465.70, Dewey Ertz - Psy-
chological Testing - 520.00, Haakon Food
Service - Testing/Screening Snacks -
47.44, Morehart, Melanie - SPED and
Reading Recovery Mileage - 806.60, Nel-
son, Karen - Ìsolation Mileage - 502.46,
Petersen's Variety - Return SPED Sup-
plies - (4.85), Pioneer Review - Screening
Publications - 131.20, Three Rivers Spe-
cial Services - Speech Therapy Services
(Jan-March) - 9,027.76, Wellmark Blue
Cross Blue Shield - Health Ìnsurance Pre-
miums - 412.22. TOTAL: 13,542.63.
Food Service CIaims PayabIe May 20,
2013: AFLAC - Ìnsurance Premiums -
80.34, Coyle's SuperValu - Purchased
Foods - 30.41, Dean Foods - Milk Pur-
chases - 1,134.38, Earthgrains - Pur-
chased Foods - 59.50, Reinhart Food
Service - Purchased Foods - 2,191.21,
Servall - Linen Care - 62.23, US Foods -
Purchased Foods - 2,904.58. TOTAL
6,462.65. HourIy wages for Month of
ApriI 2013: 35,906.85, Gross
Salaries/Fringe for April 2013 - FUND 10:
Ìnstructional - 102,212.61, Administration
- 18,016.84, Support Services - 6,812.41,
Extra Curricular - 3,120.88; FUND 22:
SPED Gross Salaries/Fringe - 9,091.12.
13-121 Motion, by Nelson, second by
Radway, to approve the Classified and
Certified Negotiated Agreements for the
two-year period of 2013-2015.
13-122 Motion by Radway, second by Pe-
terson, to approve certified contracts that
were previously offered based on the FY
2012-2013 Negotiated Agreement.
13-123 Motion by Thorson, second by
Radway, to approve classified contracts
that were previously offered based on the
FY 2012-2013 Negotiated Agreement.
13-124 Motion by Radway, second by Pe-
terson, to approve re-issuing classified
and certified contracts based on the
terms of the 2013-2015 Negotiated
13-125 Motion by Nelson, second by
Thorson, to approve the FY 2013-2014
Consolidated Application.
13-126 Reviewed the preliminary budget
for 2013-2014.
13-127 Motion by Fitzgerald, second by
Thorson, to approve the five-year Capital
Outlay plan as presented.
13-128 Motion by Peterson, second by
Fitzgerald to approve the following Sum-
mer School Teachers - Barb Bowen and
Marylynn Crary - $1,750.00 each, and
Melanie Morehart, Extended School Year
Special Ed Services - $25.00/hr.
13-129 Motion by Nelson, second by
Thorson to approve the following person-
nel action: Summer Custodians - Seth
Haigh, Paul Guptill, and Brian Pfiefle,
13-129.1 Motion by Nelson, second by
Radway, to accept with regret the resig-
nation of Mike Baer as Head Boys Bas-
ketball Coach.
13-130 Motion by Thorson, second by
Fitzgerald, to approve the ASBSD Protec-
tive Trust Worker's Compensation Agree-
13-131 Motion by Peterson, second by
Nelson, to approve a resolution with the
City of Philip to re-establish the joint gov-
erning board for the Memorial Field Park.
This agreement will be valid for 5 years.
13-132 Motion by Nelson, second by
Fitzgerald, to table approval of the con-
tract with Children's Care Hospital due to
the fact that a new contract has not yet
been received.
13-133 Motion by Radway, second by
Nelson, to approve a contract with Three
Rivers Cooperative for Speech Therapy
Services to be billed on a quarterly basis
for $50.00/hr plus mileage at the state ap-
proved rate.
13-134 Motion by Peterson, second by
Radway, to approve the contract with
South Dakota Department of Health for
Health Nurse services for FY 2013-2014.
13-134.1 Heard the second reading of
policy ÌBGH - Alternative Ed Policy.
13-135 Motion by Peterson, second by
Radway, to approve a vote for Clay An-
derson, Belle Fourche High School, for
SDHSAA Division Representative.
13-136 Motion by Radway, second by
Thorson, to approve a vote for James
Hanson, Rapid City Area Schools, for
SDHSAA Large School Group Board of
Education Position.
13-137 Motion by Peterson, second by
Fitzgerald, to approve a Yes vote for
SDHSAA Amendment 1.
13-138 Anita Peterson gave the BHSSC
13-139 Motion by Nelson, second by
Radway, to enter into executive session
at 7:48 PM for personnel matters, accord-
ing to SDCL 1-25-2. Motion by Nelson,
second by Peterson to resume meeting at
8:15 PM. Motion by Thorson, second by
Radway to offer administrative contracts
with salaries increased by 3% for 2014
and 2% for 2015. Motion by Radway, sec-
ond by Thorson, to increase Athletic Di-
rector pay and Special Ed. Director pay
by $500 each year for 2014 and 2015.
13-140 Secondary Principal Mike Baer
reported on the following items: (A) Grad-
uation was held on Saturday, May 11 with
26 seniors graduating. (B) 8th Grade
Recognition went well. (C) Gave an up-
date on the HOT program. (D) Reviewed
the results of the Benchmark Testing. (E)
Discussed some school goals as drawn
up collectively by the staff. (F) Discussed
a new weight room incentive program. A
drawing will be taken of entries based on
how many times the students lift.
13-141 Superintendent Keven Morehart
reported on the following items: (A) The
field trips went really well. The teachers
do a great job of going places that are ed-
ucational and worthwhile. (B) Congratu-
lations to Morgan Cantrell who received
the Presidential Academic Award in the
6th grade. (C) The Spelling Bee went well
- we had about 18 placers out of a possi-
ble 40. (D) Football camp is on June 4th
and 5th. (E) Science Day was excellent -
the stations and activities were fantastic.
(F) Bus Ìnspection will take place on June
5th. (G) Discussed a "wish list¨ after the
building and grounds tour took place. (H)
Reviewed the Elementary Benchmark
Testing results.
Motion by Radway, second by Nelson to
adjourn at 8:43 PM. Will meet in regular
session on June 17, 2013, at 7:00 PM.
Scott Brech, President
Britni Ross, Business Manager
[Published June 6, 2013, at the total ap-
proximate cost of $136.04]
Proceedings of Haakon
SchooIDistrict 27-1
Board of Education
ReguIar Meeting Minutes
May 20, 2013
The Board of Education of the Haakon
School District 27-1 met in regular ses-
sion for its regular meeting on May 20,
2013, at 7:00 p.m. at the Philip Armory,
Room A-1. President Scott Brech called
the meeting to order with the following
members present: Scott Brech, Mark Nel-
son, Anita Peterson, Mark Radway, Doug
Thorson and Jake Fitzgerald. Absent:
Vonda Hamill. Also present: Supt/Ele-
mentary Prin. Keven Morehart, Business
Manager Britni Ross, Secondary Prin.
Mike Baer, Lisa Schofield, Marie Slovek,
Sayde Slovek, Kim Bouman and Del Bar-
All action taken in the following minutes
was by unanimous vote unless otherwise
13-118 Communications from the audi-
ence: Del Bartels asked the board how
audience concerns might be addressed
at a point during the meeting other than
during Communications from the Audi-
ence. President Brech explained that any
individual who wishes to speak about an
item on the agenda may make a request
to do so during Communications from the
Audience. Ìf they wish to speak about an
item not on the agenda, they may do so
during this time also. This policy is in
place for consideration of time and con-
tent of the meetings. (Also per board pol-
icy, any individual who wishes to add an
item to the agenda may request to do so
either in writing or orally prior to adopting
the agenda. The request shall be pre-
sented to the Superintendent or any
Board member.) Agendas are posted sev-
eral days in advance of the meeting so
that individuals are aware of meeting top-
13-119 Motion by Peterson, second by
Radway, to approve the agenda with the
following additions: 13-129.1 - Approve
Resignation and 13-134.1 - 2nd Reading
of Board Policy ÌBGH.
13-120 Motion by Radway, second by
Nelson, to approve the following items of
consent calendar.
Approved the minutes of the April 15,
2013, meeting.
Approved the unaudited financial re-
port of April 30, 2013, as follows: (see
General Fund Claims Payable May 20,
2013 AFLAC - Ìnsurance Premium -
662.71, A&B Welding - VoAg Supplies -
95.85, Advanced Drug Testing - Drug
Testing - 52.00, All Star Auto - Vehicle
Rentals - Golf - 281.20, AP Exams - AP
Exam Fees - 91.00, Avesis - Vision Ìnsur-
ance Premiums - 293.50, Best Western
Plus - Lodging - State FCCLA - 1,759.84,
Books A Million - Books - Consumable -
411.79, Bruckalcher, Brigitte - Consortium
Travel - 336.14, Brucklacher, Brigitte -
Consortium Travel - 1,247.10, Cenex
Fleet Card - Bus Fuel - 470.08, Cenex
Harvest States - Bus Fuel - 273.30, Cen-
tury Business Products - Copier Mainte-
nance/Staples - 461.69, City of Philip -
Water/Sewer - 435.15, Coyle's SuperValu
- FACS Supplies - 115.76, Delta Dental -
Dental Ìnsurance Premiums - 1,617.96,
Department of Revenue - Water Testing -
51.00, Deuchar, Theresa - Ìsolation
Mileage - March & April - 466.20, Dunes
Golf, Ìnc - Stanley Co. Golf Registration -
104.00, Eisenbraun, Crystal - Mileage -
State FCCLA - 193.14, Elshere, Lana -
Ìsolation Mileage - 73.26, Elshere, Lana -
Ìsolation Mileage - May - 123.21, Etch
USA - Awards - 429.00, Ferguson, Cristi
- Mileage - State FCCLA - 193.14,
Foothills Ìnn - Lodging - TÌE Conference
- 188.00, Foss, Dani - Ìsolation Mileage -
April & May - 384.80, Gebes, Mike - Main-
tenance Mileage - 122.84, Haakon Food
Service - Testing/Screening Snacks -
748.35, Haakon School District - Consor-
tium Travel - 439.96, Harvey's Lock Shop
- Classroom Keys/Knobs - 140.78, Hauk,
Doug - Consortium Travel - 78.00, Herff
Jones - Diploma/Cover - 32.79, Herring,
Dani - Consortium Travel - 59.00, Ìngram
Hardware - Janitorial - 35.91, Kadoka
Area - Consortium Travel - 164.00,
Kadoka FFA - Consortium Travel -
1076.63, Knutson, Brandy - Consortium
Travel - 330.00, Knutson, Vicki - Mileage
- Reading Recovery - 82.14, Kroetch,
Amy - Mileage - State FCCLA - 193.14,
Lurz Plumbing - Element/Thermostat -
66.49, McLeod's Printing - Business Of-
oontinued on page 13
Legal Notlces0ead|ìne: Irìdays at Noon
1hursday, 1une 6, 2013 · 1he Pioneer Review · Page 13
Access by fire departments is one of the
main concerns. Superintendent Neville in-
formed the commission that this is a min-
imum maintenance road and is posted
with signs to inform the public of this.
Neville also said that if the landowner
wants the road closed he must first peti-
tion the Commission to vacate the road.
The Commission has final say in whether
or not the road is closed.
Highway Superintendent Kenny Neville
gave his monthly report. The first thing
discussed was the concrete work needed
at the Midland Shop. There will be a
36'x30' slab of concrete, 6 inches deep,
put in there. Neville received two bids on
the work, one from Hildebrand and one
from Gibson. Ìt was decided to go with the
quote from Gibson, as he is a local con-
Superintendent Neville has Petoske Con-
struction doing work on Lone Tree Road,
Petoske has agreed to replace two cul-
verts on this road for a cost of $4,896.00.
This does not include the cost of the ac-
tual culverts. Commissioner Konst mo-
tioned to take culverts from the SWAP
funds. Commissioner Briggs seconded.
Motion carried. Petoske will also be fixing
another culvert when working on a dam
in the area.
Ìn the past, the Commissioners have had
several questions on the liability if people
travel unimproved roads. State's Attorney
Tollefson had researched this and stated
that she could not find anything that indi-
cates that either the County or the
landowner would be liable. Superintend-
ent Neville has also looked into this. He
was advised that the signs he has put up
should read "Minimum Maintenance ÷
Travel at Own Risk¨. Commissioner
Snook mentioned that the Hostutler road
in the Ottwuma, SD, area was badly
washed down the middle of the road and
perhaps it should be posted. He thought
it had been graded last year. Neville said
he would check the road and see if it
needed to be posted.
The state had abandoned the bridge on
east edge of Midland and has removed it
from the state's inspection list. The Com-
missioners asked if it was still on the
county system and would it be a county
liability. Superintendent Neville informed
them that there needs to be a public
meeting to see if the Midland residents
want to keep the bridge there, then a de-
cision can be made on what to do next.
Sheriff Fred Koester joined the meeting at
4:00 PM to give his report. Deputy Marbry
will be certified at the end of May.
The Commission then discusses the
County Rangeland Fire Protection Agree-
ment. Chairman Clements talked to the
Philip Fire Chief Matt Reckling about the
benefits of signing this agreement. Reck-
ling said the county had signed it in the
past. Ìf the county should need some help
from the Division of Wildfire Suppression
for a fire here in Haakon County they
would not come unless we have a signed
agreement with them. Philip Fire Chief
Matt Reckling will be the contact person.
Commissioner Snook made a motion to
sign the County Rangeland Fire Protec-
tion Agreement. Vice Chairman Radway
seconded. Motion carried.
The 2014 WÌC contract was presented to
the Commission for review. Commis-
sioner Snook made the motion to approve
the contract. Commissioner Briggs sec-
onded with all in agreement.
The Midland Slamdunkers requested ap-
proval to hold a Relay For Life raffle on an
afghan and doily. The drawing will be in
Wall, SD, on 09/04/13. Commissioner
Snook made a motion to approve the raf-
fle. Vice Chairman Radway seconded the
motion. Motion carried.
Librarian Annie Brunskill met with the
commissioners with a request to surplus
two (2) of the oldest computers. They are
2002/2003 units and have already been
replaced with newer computers. Vice
Chairman Radway made a motion to ap-
prove the surplus of the computers, Com-
missioner Briggs seconded with all in
The monthly Veteran's Report was review
by the commission.
The following April 2013 fuel bids were
Courthouse: None
Highway Dept:
04-04-13 Fitzgerald Oil ......$3.445 No. 2
04-04-13 Cenex...................$3.41 No. 2
04-24-13 Fitzgerald Oil ........$3.36 No. 2
04-24-13 Cenex...................$3.33 No. 2
04-29-13 Fitzgerald Oil ..........$3.39 Gas
04-29-13 Cenex.....................$3.35 Gas
04-29-13 Fitzgerald Oil .........$3.37 No.2
04-29-13 Cenex....................$3.37 No.2
04-30-13 Fitzgerald Oil ..........$3.35 Gas
04-30-13 Cenex.....................$3.33 Gas
04-30-13 Fitzgerald Oil .........$3.39 No.2
04-30-13 Cenex....................$3.37 No.2
The Auditor's Account with the County
Treasurer was presented as taxes for the
month of April 2013.
Haakon County Certificates of
Haakon County Library Certificate of
Cash Management Fund ..1,502,738.05
Bank Balance...........................1,400.00
Checks & Cash on Hand .......66,050.28
The Gross Courthouse Salary & Pay-
roll Warrants for the month of April 2013:
Commissioners, Wages ...........2,820.00
Auditor's Office.........................4,935.69
Treasurer's Office.....................4,935.69
State's Attorney's Office ...........3,655.84
Director of Equalization............3,152.69
Register of Deeds ....................3,614.05
Janitor ......................................2,104.23
Veteran's Office...........................583.33
Sheriff's Office..........................5,480.87
Highway Department..............29,423.84
WÌC and Health Nurse Sec......1,164.80
Librarians .................................1,999.60
Extension Secretary....................678.50
Emergency Management ............970.06
FNB, Transfer Fee for BCBS.........10.00
Weed Supervisor.........................153.01
Wellmark Blue Cross
Blue Shield.........................10,201.50
Gap Ìnsurance..........................1,349.81
AFLAC, premium.........................372.70
Colonial Life ................................124.62
SD Retirement System.............6,697.90
Delta Dental ................................752.92
Vision Service Plan .....................154.68
First National Bank,
SS & WH............................14,198.05
The monthly entities and warrants were
presented for April 2013:
Haakon School Dist #27-1 April 2013
Apportionment ..................281,153.27
Kadoka Area School Dist 35-2 April
2013 Apportionment ...........67,247.57
Cities & Towns
City of Philip, April 2013
Apportionment ...................93,302.58
Town of Midland, April 2013 Apportion-
ment ....................................4,728.70
Water Dist
West River Water Develop. Dist., April
2013 Apportionment ............4,996.34
Fire Dist
Midland Fire Protection Dist., April 2013
Apportionment .....................3,194.90
Milesville Fire District, April 2013 Appor-
tionment ..............................2,307.44
TotaI Checks.......................456,930.80
OTHER PAYMENTS*********************
State Motor Vehicle
State Treasurer, State Motor Vehicle
(Monthly pymt to State) ......32,557.98
State's Attorney
State Treasurer, Professional Fees
(Monthly blood draws) .............524.00
Mentally Ill
State Treasurer, Prof Services
(Pymt to Human Services in Yankton)
County Health Nurse, Professional
Services ..............................1,030.00
ESCC 911 Winner Contract ....2,743.90
Predator Animal Control ..........2,174.96
Birth & Death Fees
State Treasurer, Birth & Death Fees to
State .......................................310.00
SDACO, M&P ...............................56.00
TotaI Checks.........................39,451.99
VENDOR WARRANTS******************
Credit Collections Bureau, Professional
Fee .........................................157.66
OfficeMax Ìnc., Supplies ..............87.72
Pioneer Review, Publishing .......365.51
Kathryn Arthur, Court Witness & Jury
Fee ...........................................10.74
Johanna Baye, Court Witness & Jury
Fee ...........................................10.74
Bruce Brucklacher, Court Witness &
Jury Fee ...................................52.22
Ernest Clements, Court Witness & Jury
Fee ...........................................50.74
Mary Crary, Court Witness & Jury
Fee ...........................................50.74
Leeann Dekker, Court Witness & Jury
Fee ...........................................11.48
Diane Fitch, Court Witness & Jury
Fee ...........................................10.74
Charlotte Gabriel, Court Witness & Jury
Fee ...........................................35.90
Coddy Gartner, Court Witness & Jury
Fee ...........................................10.74
Joseph Gittings, Court Witness & Jury
Fee ...........................................50.74
William Gottsleben, Court Witness &
Jury Fee ...................................21.84
Russell Hansen, Court Witness & Jury
Fee ...........................................50.74
Jason Harry, Court Witness & Jury
Fee ...........................................50.74
Sandra Heaton, Court Witness & Jury
Fee ...........................................36.64
Jennifer Heltzel, Court Witness & Jury
Fee ...........................................50.74
Scott Kennedy, Court Witness & Jury
Fee ...........................................57.40
Donald King, Court Witness & Jury
Fee ...........................................24.80
Michael Koehler, Court Witness & Jury
Fee ...........................................65.54
Jeffrey Konst, Court Witness & Jury Fee
Barbara Kroetch, Court Witness & Jury
Fee ...........................................10.74
Karen Kroetch, Court Witness & Jury
Fee ...........................................50.74
Karla Kroetch, Court Witness & Jury
Fee ...........................................10.74
Blake Lobdell, Court Witness & Jury Fee
Marion Matt, Court Witness & Jury
Fee ...........................................10.74
Julie McQuirk, Court Witness & Jury
Fee ...........................................13.70
Richard Millage, Court Witness & Jury
Fee ...........................................14.44
SDACC, Court Clerp Legal Ìns
Exp .........................................630.04
American Stamp & Marketing Ìnc, Audi-
tor Supplies .............................118.78
Century Business Leasing, Ìnc., Auditor
Maint - Copier .........................311.39
First National Bank, FNB BCBS Wire
Trans Fee .................................10.00
Golden West Tele Co, Auditor Tele-
phone .....................................179.28
Postmaster, Auditor Other
Expense ...................................80.00
Haakon County Treasurer, Auditor Other
Expense ...................................58.00
Golden West Tele Co, Tele............82.75
Postmaster, Postage ....................80.00
Haakon County Treasurer,
Postage ..................................100.26
State's Attorney
Tollefson Law Office, Rent .........150.00
Tollefson Law Office, Telephone ..75.00
Court Appointed Attorney
KSL Corp/Kevin S Lewis, Court Ap-
pointed Attorney .....................494.65
Baye & Sons Service, Repairs &
Maint ......................................103.82
City of Philip, Utilities ...................72.90
Coyle's Super Valu, Supplies....... 48.77
Ìngram Hardware, Supplies .......135.65
Kone Ìnc, Professional Fees ......237.05
Lacie Neville, Salaries ..................46.75
Petersen's Variety, Supplies .........97.94
Servall Uniform, Supplies ...........186.72
Smiths Fire Extinguisher, Professional
Fees .......................................383.65
Walker Refuse Ìnc, Utilities ..........72.50
West Central Electric, Utilities ....955.20
Triple XXX Spraying, Professional
Fees .......................................132.86
Director of Equalization
County Wide Directory LLC,
Supplies .................................100.00
Golden West Tele Co, Tele..........143.74
Jackson Co. Treasurer, Travel .....94.72
McLeod's Printing & Supply,
Supplies ...................................72.15
OfficeMax Ìnc, Supplies ...............29.89
Petersen's Variety, Supplies .........10.86
Postmaster, Other Exp .................80.00
Reliable Office Supplies,
Supplies ...................................47.13
Toni Rhodes, Supplies .................41.99
Toni Rhodes Travel ......................27.07
SDAAO Travel ..............................56.00
Haakon County Treasurer, Other
Exp ...........................................53.89
Register of Deeds
Golden West Tele Co Tele...........102.17
Jason Ìwan, Supplies .................150.00
Jason Ìwan, Other Expense .......100.00
Microfilm Ìmaging Systems Ìnc, Profes-
sional Fees .............................200.00
Petersen's Variety, Supplies ...........9.05
Postmaster, Other Expense .........80.00
Haakon County Treasurer, Other Ex-
pense .......................................46.00
Veterans Service
Golden West Tele Co ,Tele............39.98
Postmaster, Supplies ...................32.00
AT&T Mobility, Utilities ..................81.58
Capital One Bank, Fuel ................67.73
Capital One Bank, Travel .............88.80
Coyle's Standard, Repairs &
Maint ........................................62.95
Coyle's Standard, Fuel ...............152.00
D&T Auto Parts, Repairs & Maint....5.19
Golden West Tele Co, Utilities ....134.33
Mg Oil Co, Fuel ..........................387.08
Midwest Radar & Equipment, Repairs &
Maint ........................................32.50
Petersen's Variety, Supplies .........37.97
Postmaster, Other Expense .........80.00
Haakon County Treasurer, Other Ex-
pense .......................................46.00
Winner Police Department, Jail Ex-
penses .................................3,544.38
Support of Poor
Wall Drug Store, Support of Poor Prof
Services ...................................26.61
Mentally Ill
Pennington Co States Attorney, Prof
Services .................................215.00
DEMCO, Supplies ......................102.15
Gale, Supplies ..............................85.36
Extension Service
Carrie Weller, Supplies ................49.50
Carrie Weller, Travel .....................93.24
Golden West Tele Co, Tele............55.12
SDSU Extension, Salaries ......4,187.50
Weed Control
Quill Corporation, Supplies ........179.94
Virgil Smith, Travel .......................62.90
Warne Chemical & Equipment Co, Sup-
plies ..........................................29.90
Road &Bridge
A&B Welding Ìnc, Supplies ........232.82
AT&T Mobility, Utilities ..................48.01
Baye & Sons Service, Supplies ...45.00
Butler Machinery Co Ìnc, Repairs &
Maint ......................................512.72
Butler Machinery Co Ìnc,
Supplies ..................................118.50
Cenex Harvest States, Supplies ...68.54
Cenex Harvest States, Fuel ...15,062.80
D&T Auto Parts, Repairs &
Maint ......................................120.22
D&T Auto Parts, Supplies ..........199.71
Dakota Mill & Grain Ìnc, Hwy/Weed
Shared Expenses ..............12,237.50
Dales Tire & Retreading Ìnc,
Supplies ..............................1,418.07
EMC Ìnsurance Companies, Liability/
Workman's Comp Ìns. ............231.00
Ernie's Building Center, Repairs & Maint
Ernie's Bldg. Center, Supplies .....20.38
Fitzgerald Oil Co, Supplies .....1,250.95
George's Welding, Repairs &
Maint ........................................45.00
Godfrey Brake Service,
Supplies .................................259.39
Golden West Tele Co, Utilities.....260.27
Grossenburg Ìmplement Ìnc, Repairs &
Maint ........................................66.24
Grossenburg Ìmplement Ìnc,
Supplies ..................................111.96
Hall Manufacturing LLC, Repairs &
Maint ...................................2,519.64
Harper Ìnd Brushes, Supplies ....417.15
Hoag Diesel Service, Repairs &
Maint ........................................98.13
Ìngram Hardware, Repairs &
Maint ........................................73.91
Ìngram Hardware Supplies ..........29.80
Kennedy Ìmplement & Auto Co,
Supplies ...................................13.72
Kimball Midwest, Supplies ...........92.16
Konst Machine, Repairs &
Maint ......................................304.95
Les Body Shop/Noteboom Glass, Re-
pairs & Maint ..........................142.99
Town of Midland, Utilities .............22.00
Morrison's Pit Stop, Repairs &
Maint ........................................44.67
Moses Building Center Ìnc, Repairs &
Maint ......................................862.49
Newman Traffic Signs,
Supplies ..................................707.89
Petersen's Variety, Supplies ...........1.17
Philip Motor, Ìnc, Repairs &
Maint ......................................285.18
Pioneer Review, Publishing .........38.99
Postmaster, R&B Other Current Ex-
penses ......................................46.00
CRS Ìnc, Repairs & Maint ..........418.80
Stan Huston Equipment Co,
Supplies .................................221.95
Walker Refuse Ìnc, Utilities ..........72.50
West Central Electric, Utilities ....384.90
West River Ìnternational, Repairs &
Maint ......................................325.42
Western Communications Ìnc,
Supplies ..................................211.50
West River Water Develop Dist,
Utilities ......................................62.50
Zeeb Pharmacy, Prof Services ....24.00
Centurylink, 911 ..........................115.12
Golden West Tele Co, 911 .........487.03
Emergency & Disaster
Golden West Tele Co, Utilities ....101.74
Petersen's Variety, Supplies .........72.98
Lola Roseth, Travel ......................48.10
Brant's Electric Ìnc, Building
Fund .......................................100.57
Moses Building Center Ìnc, Building
Fund .......................................244.58
TotaI Checks.........................58,583.36
Commissioner Konst made a motion to
approve the warrants. Commissioner
Briggs seconded with all in agreement to
pay the above warrants.
Auditor Freeman advised the Commis-
sion that each county should have a Poor
Relief Policy Handbook approved and
written according to SDCL 28-13. After a
thorough search for the handbook, one
could not be found in the Auditor's Office.
The Haakon County Board of Commis-
sioners recognizes its legal responsibility
to provide assistance to the indigent per-
sons of the county. After much discus-
sion, it was decided to request the State's
Attorney to review the information and ad-
vise them on what should and what
should not be included in the handbook
according to South Dakota Codified Law.
The meeting was adjourned at 6:55 PM.
The next Regular Monthly Meeting will be
held on Tuesday, June 4, 2013, at 1:00
PM in the Commissioner's Room in the
Stephen Cements, Chairman
Patricia G. Freeman, Auditor
[Published June 6, 2013, at the total ap-
proximate cost of $286.56]
¬aakon County Commission
Regular Meeting
oontinued from page 12
!ogIsfrnfIons nro now boIng nc-
coµfod for fho Covornor`s Ag ÐovoI-
oµmonf SummIf on Wodnosdny,
Juno 26, In IIorro. ThIs yonr`s
fhomo Is ¨AgrIcuIfuro A CnII fo
Soufh Ðnkofn Ðoµnrfmonf of
AgrIcuIfuro Socrofnry !ucns
!onfsch InvIfos you fo µnrfIcIµnfo
In fho fourfh nnnunI Covornor`s Ag
ÐovoIoµmonf SummIf fo bo hoId nf
8:00 n.m. CST In IIorro. InIfInfIvos
from fho Insf fow yonrs hnvo boon
nddrossod nnd roµorfs of µrogross
wIII bo gIvon.
In fho µnsf, SÐÐA hns hnd such
n gronf rosµonso fo fho Koy !ond-
ors` !oundfnbIo, fhIs yonr, fho
roundfnbIo Is combInod Info fho
Covornor`s Ag ÐovoIoµmonf Sum-
Tho koynofo sµonkor wIII bo for-
mor Congrossmnn ChnrIIo Sfon-
hoIm, sonIor µoIIcy ndvIsor nf
OIsson, Irnnk, Woodn, Tormnn,
Mnfz !nw IIrm In WnshIngfon,
Ð.C. SfonhoIm wns n mombor of
fho Houso CommIffoo on AgrIcuI-
furo fhroughouf hIs 26-yonr Houso
cnroor. Ho onrnod n roµufnfIon for
buIIdIng bIµnrfIsnn nIIInncos In
nrons ns dIvorso ns ngrIcuIfuro, ro-
sourcos consorvnfIon, food snfofy,
SocInI SocurIfy, onorgy, honIfh cnro
nnd budgofIng.
To rogIsfor, confncf ÞInn Iromm
wIfh SÐÐA nf 605-??3-5436 or
omnII ÞInn.Iromm¸sfnfo.sd.us.
Tho summIf Is oµon fo nnyono who
Is Inforosfod In fho wnys ngrIcuI-
furo Imµncfs Soufh Ðnkofn. Thoro
Is no cosf fo nffond.
AgrIcuIfuro Is Soufh Ðnkofn's
numbor ono Indusfry, gonornfIng
ovor $2l bIIIIon In nnnunI oconomIc
ncfIvIfy nnd omµIoyIng moro fhnn
l22,000 Soufh Ðnkofnns.
0overnor's ag development
ºAgrlculture - A call to Actlon"
As µnrf of Covornor ÐonnIs Ðnu-
gnnrd`s ¨Ioffor Covornmonf¨ InI-
fInfIvo, n sorIos of now Inws fnkIng
offocf JuIy l wIII roµonI moro fhnn
400 socfIons of sfnfo Inw fhnf nro
unnocossnry, ouf-of-dnfo or foo
In nddIfIon fo fhoso sfnfufory
chnngos, fho govornor InIfInfod fho
oIImInnfIon of moro fhnn l,l00
sfnfo govornmonf roguInfIons
fhrough fho ndmInIsfrnfIvo ruIos
¨If`s my gonI fo gof rId of Inws
nnd roguInfIons fhnf nro nof
noodod nnd nro n burdon on Soufh
Ðnkofnns,¨ Ðnugnnrd snId. ¨I wnnf
fo comµIImonf my cnbInof nnd sfnff
for doIng fhoIr bosf fo conducf n
vory succossfuI rovIow of rod fnµo.¨
IxnmµIos of ruIos nnd Inws fo bo
roµonIod IncIudo oufdnfod bnnkIng
µrovIsIons, burdonsomo Insurnnco
roguInfIons, rodundnnf monsuros
govornIng fho consfrucfIon nnd In-
sµocfIon of burInI mofhods, nnd In-
formnfIon fhnf wns coIIocfod fo
obfnIn fodornI funds fhnf no Iongor
nro nµµroµrInfod.
Tho !od Tnµo !ovIow Is µnrf of
fho govornor`s ¨Ioffor Covorn-
monf¨ InIfInfIvo fo mnko sfnfo gov-
ornmonf moro oµon, offIcIonf nnd
¨Sfnfo govornmonf, unIIko fho
fodornI govornmonf, sfrIvos fo bo ns
usor frIondIy ns µossIbIo,¨ Ðnu-
gnnrd snId. ¨I boIIovo Soufh
Ðnkofnns dosorvo fho vory bosf
from fhoIr µubIIc sorvnnfs, nnd wo
fry fo fuIfIII fhnf oxµocfnfIon. ThIs
Is fho fIrsf yonr of fho !od Tnµo !o-
vIow, buf If won`f bo fho Insf.¨
8tate flghtlng red tape
Cavc Naiional Parl, Cusicr Siaic Parl,
Jcwcl Cavc Naiional Parl and nany oiIcr
ouidoor aiiraciions. Call 605-673-2229
c×i. 110 for norc infornaiion or go io
www.rcgionalIcaliI.con io a¡¡ly. EOE.
STAFTS HEFE! Siaicwidc consiruciion
jols, $12.00 - $18.00 OF MOFE. No c×-
¡cricncc ncccssary. A¡¡ly onlinc
www.sdworl.org. =consiruciionjols¡ay-
2004 CASE IH JX100 wiiI 5fi. Tiggcr
nowcr. SEF/ACJX10 AD132358 11,000
Irs. $22,000 firn. Can lc sccn ai Kcn-
nclcc IigIway sIo¡. 605-869-2261 or
lowcrcd iIc ¡ricc & will considcr coniraci
for dccd. Call Fusscll S¡aid 605-280-
DAKOTA LOC HOME Duildcrs rc¡rcscni-
ing Coldcn Eaglc Log Honcs, luilding in
casicrn, ccniral, noriIwcsicrn SouiI &
NoriI Daloia. Scoii Conncll, 605-530-
2672, Craig Conncll, 605-264-5650,
for only $150.00. Pui iIc SouiI Daloia
Siaicwidc Classificds Nciworl io worl for
you ioday! (25 words for $150. EacI ad-
diiional word $5.} Call iIis ncws¡a¡cr,
605-859-2516, or 800-658-3697 for dc-
ings, soricd ly rcni, locaiion and oiIcr
o¡iions. www.sdIousingscarcI.con
SouiI Daloia Housing Dcvclo¡ncni Au-
Pay Progran! ¯ Earn u¡ io 50 CPM ¯Honc
Wcclly ¯ E×ccllcni nilcs, $50 iar¡ ¡ay.
Musi lc Candaian cligillc (888} 691-
qualiiy Mulc Dccr 170" class+, WIiiciail
Dccr 150" class+ and Mcrriun Turlcy.
Call 605-448-8064.
¯ ¯ ¯ ¯ ¯
FOR SALE: 2004 Ford F-250
E×i. Cal, sIori lo×, Su¡cr Duiy,
4×4, XLT, loadcd, ncarly ncw 10-
¡ly iircs, iowing ¡lg., 98K nilcs,
c×ccllcni sIa¡c, undcr lool.
$10,900 ODO. 209-8639.
FOR SALE: 1980 Ford F-150
4×4, V-8, 4 s¡ccd, runs good,
$1,500 ODO. 488-0068.
FOR SALE: 2004 Poniiac Crand
Pri× CT, gray wiiI gray inicrior,
107,300 nilcs, lools and runs
grcai. $7,000 is iIc asling ¡ricc,
lui I will considcr rcasonallc of-
fcrs. Call KciiI ai 454-3426 or
859-2039 for infornaiion or any
qucsiions. PF22-ifn
FOR SALE: 1998 Ford Eסcdi-
iion XLT 4×4, cloiI scais, ¡owcr
windows, locls & scais, good
iircs. Call 685-8155. PF10-ifn
CRETE will do all your concrcic
consiruciion jols. Call us and
wc will givc you a quoic. Officc,
837-2621, FicI's ccll, 431-2226,
ioll frcc, 877-867-4185.
S¡ccializing in conirolling
Canada iIisilc on rangcland.
ATV a¡¡licaiion. Also ¡rairic
dogs. Call Dill ai 669-2298.
INC., PHILIP: Focl, Sand,
Cravcl (scrccncd or crusIcd}. Wc
can dclivcr. Dans, dugouis,
luilding siics. Our 38iI ycar.
Clcnn or Tracc, 859-2020.
For all your rural waicr Iool-
u¡s, waicrlinc and ianl insialla-
iion and any lind of laclIoc
worl, call Jon Joncs, 843-2888,
Midland. PF20-52i¡
will do all iy¡cs of ircncIing,
diicIing and dircciional loring
worl. Scc Craig, Diana, Saunicc
or Hcidi Collcr, Kadola, SD, or
call 837-2690. Craig ccll. 390-
8087, Saunicc ccll. 390-8604;
wrc׸gwic.nci K50-ifn
FOR SALE: H7150 Ncw Holland
18' Iydroswing in c×ccllcni con-
diiion. Call 788-2896, Mcadow.
FOR SALE: Ycarling Angus
Dulls. All A.I. sircd. Call Jin
Canircll ai 685-8961 or 859-
2144 for norc infornaiion.
WANTED: Pasiurc for 40-45
cow/calf ¡airs. Call 441-0284,
¡lcasc lcavc ncssagc. PF39-3i¡
WANTED: Looling for ¡asiurc
for 30-100 caiilc siariing Junc
2013 and lcyond. Tracy Sirand,
682-9304. P24-4i¡
FOR SALE: Alfalfa sccd, grass
sccd and IigI icsi alfalfa Iay.
Dclivcry availallc and volunc
discouni availallc. Call 798-
5413. WP35-8ic
Trcaiy. Dloodlincs includc In
Focus, Dando, Dlacl Coai,
Fronilinc, Fasi Moncy. Sonc
suiiallc for Icifcrs. Noi ovcrfcd.
Call Milc Harris, norning, ai
685-1053. P19-ifn
for 40 io 200 ¡airs wiiIin 80
nilcs of PIili¡ or can lcasc wIolc
rancI. 685-9313 (ccll} or 859-
2059 (Ionc}. P7-ifn
12-¡ly, 235/85/16F. $160,
nounicd. Lcs' Dody SIo¡, 859-
2744, PIili¡. P40-ifn
in Wall, SD, is looling for ¡ari-
iinc sunncr Icl¡, Monday
iIrougI Friday, and sonc Sai-
urdays rcquircd. For norc infor-
naiion and jol a¡¡licaiion, sio¡
ai onc of our locaiions.
Couniy HigIway Dc¡arincni
Worlcr. Eסcricncc in road /
lridgc consiruciion / nainic-
nancc ¡rcfcrrcd. CDL Prc-cn-
¡loyncni drug and alcoIol
scrccning rcquircd. A¡¡licaiions
/ rcsuncs accc¡icd. Inforna-
iion, 837-2410 or 837-2422;
Fa×. 837-2447. K25-4ic
iion rcquircs iIc aliliiy io cffcc-
iivcly coordinaic availallc
rcsourccs and ¡rioriiizc nulii¡lc
¡rojccis and ncci dcadlincs,
connunicaic wiiI oiIcrs, loiI
orally and in wriiing, and nain-
iain accuraic rccords. Worling
lnowlcdgc of Microsofi Word,
E×ccl, Ouilool and PowcrPoini
is rcquircd along wiiI c×ccllcni
naiIcnaiical slills and aliliiy
io rcad and wriic lcgal dcscri¡-
iions. Duiics will includc lifiing,
soriing, caialoging and filing of
docuncnis, and oiIcr gcncral
officc duiics as rcquircd. Musi
lc allc io lcarn and usc ¡ro¡ri-
ciary sofiwarc. Musi Iavc or lc
allc io oliain a valid SouiI
Daloia drivcr's liccnsc. Posiiion
will lc locaicd ai Murdo, S.D. An
a¡¡licaiion forn nay lc con-
¡lcicd onlinc ai www.wcc. coo¡
or scni io Sicvc Fccd, CEO, Wcsi
Ccniral Elcciric Coo¡craiivc,
P.O. Do× 17, Murdo, SD 57559.
Enail sicvc. rccd¸wcc.coo¡
EOE. A¡¡licaiions will lc ac-
cc¡icd uniil ¡osiiion is fillcd.
Kadola Arca ScIool is accc¡iing
a¡¡licaiions for a lus drivcr on
iIc Long Vallcy lus rouic. A¡¡li-
caiions nay lc oliaincd fron
iIc scIool or on iIc scIool dis-
irici's wclsiic; ladola.l12.
sd.us. Plcasc fccl frcc io coniaci
iIc scIool wiiI furiIcr qucs-
iions aloui iIis ¡osiiion. Con-
¡lcicd a¡¡licaiions nay lc
dro¡¡cd off ai iIc scIool or scni
io. Kadola Arca ScIool 35-2,
Aiin. Janic Hcrnann, PO Do×
99, Kadola, SD 57543, 837-
2175 c×i. 100. K25-2ic
PARK Ias inncdiaic o¡cnings
for iIc rcscrvaiions/froni dcsl
¡osiiion. Wc arc looling for oui-
going, Iardworling siaff for iIis
¡osiiion. Cusioncr scrvicc is a
¡rioriiy, ¡Ionc and con¡uicr
cסcricncc is Icl¡ful and aliliiy
io worl in a fricndly and fasi-
¡accd cnvironncni is an assci.
Wc can icacI you iIc rcsi!
Hourly wagcs ¡aid for all Iours
worlcd. Wcclly o¡iional ncal
¡aclagc, rciail discouni, aciivi-
iics, o¡¡oriuniiy io nalc ncw
acquainianccs fron all ovcr iIc
world. Download a¡¡licaiion ai
ccdar¡asslodgc.con or call
SIaron Dics ai 433-5562.
14 SCHOOL YEAR: Hcad &
Assi. Doys' Daslcilall CoacIcs
ai iIc Haalon ScIool Disirici,
PIili¡. Call AiIlciic Dirccior
Milc Dacr, 859-2680, for norc
infornaiion. Haalon ScIool
Disi. 27-1 is an Equal O¡¡oriu-
niiy En¡loycr. P25-2ic
Couniy is accc¡iing a¡¡licaiions
for full iinc Dc¡uiy Dirccior of
Equalizaiion. Sclccicd a¡¡licani
nay lc rcquircd io lcconc ccr-
iificd as ¡cr SDCL. Musi worl
wcll wiiI iIc ¡ullic, and Iavc
clcrical and con¡uicr slills.
Jaclson Couniy lcncfiis includc
IcaliI insurancc, lifc insurancc,
S.D. Fciircncni, ¡aid Iolidays,
vacaiion and sicl lcavc. Posiiion
o¡cn uniil fillcd. Dcginning wagc
$9.00 ¡cr Iour. A¡¡licaiions arc
availallc ai iIc Jaclson Couniy
Audiior's officc or scnd rcsunc
io Jaclson Couniy, PO Do× 280,
Kadola, SD 57543. PI. 837-
2422. K24-4ic
HELP WANTED: Salcs ¡crson io
scll iIc Iisioric Dlacl Hills Cold
jcwclry, in Wall. Mcci iravclcrs
fron all ovcr iIc world. Salary +
connission. Call Connic ai 279-
2354 or 939-6443, or fa× rc-
sunc io 279-2314.
Couniy HigIway Dc¡arincni
Worlcr. Eסcricncc in road/
lridgc consiruciion / nainic-
nancc ¡rcfcrrcd. CDL Prc-cn-
¡loyncni drug and alcoIol
scrccning rcquircd. A¡¡licaiions
/ rcsuncs accc¡icd. Inforna-
iion. 837-2410 or 837-2422;
Fa×. 837-2447. K24-4ic
Couniy HigIway Wccd S¡raycr.
Scasonal ¡ari-iinc cn¡loyncni
s¡raying couniy IigIway rigIi of
way. Conncrcial Icrlicidc li-
ccnsc rcquircd or io lc oliaincd
lcforc siari of worl. Prc-cn¡loy-
ncni drug and alcoIol scrccning
rcquircd. A¡¡licaiions / rc-
suncs accc¡icd. Infornaiion,
837-2410 or 837-2422, fa×.
837-2447. K25-4ic
FOR SALE: 6500 waii Tiian In-
dusirial gcncraior, clcciric siari
wiiI ¡ull siari, 8 I¡. dicscl cn-
ginc, (2} 110v ¡lug-ins, 1-FV
¡lug, 1-220 ¡lug, ncw Inicrsiaic
laiicry, covcr. 280-0351.
FOR SALE: Fo¡c Iorsc Ialicrs
wiiI 10' lcad ro¡c, $15 cacI.
Call 685-3317 or 837-2917.
WANTED: Housc io rcni in
PIili¡ arca. Siaic ira¡¡cr wiiI
S.D. Canc & FisI. (907} 738-
3077. PF41-2i¡
ScIool Disirici 35-2 is accc¡iing
lids io ¡rovidc iIc scIool luncI
¡rogran ai iIc Midland ScIool.
TIc lid will includc ordcring,
¡rc¡aring, scrving, and clcan u¡
aficr luncI cacI and cvcry day
scIool is in scssion. Siudcni
nill and frcc connodiiics will
lc availallc io iIc succcssful
liddcr and iIcsc fluciuaic on a
noniIly lasis. Plcasc sulnii
lids on a ¡cr ¡laic lasis io.
Kadola Arca ScIool 35-2, Aiin.
Janic Hcrnann, PO Do× 99,
Kadola, SD 57543, 837-2175
c×i. 100. A¡¡licaiion dcadlinc is
Junc 10, 2013. TIc Kadola Arca
ScIool Disirici rcscrvcs iIc rigIi
io accc¡i or rcjcci any or all
lids. K25-2ic
OF 1963: 50iI Fcunion, Junc
15, 5.00 ¡.n., Lalc Waggoncr
Colf Coursc clulIousc. P23-4i¡
iwo lcdroon Ionc wiiI wasIcr,
drycr, liicIcn siovc, rcfrigcraior;
also 30'×46' garagc and sIo¡
luilding. All clcciric on iIrcc
ciiy lois. S¡ring waicr, sIo¡
concs wiiI riding lawn nowcr,
vicc, air con¡rcssor, clcciric
wcldcr and norc. Pricc.
$72,000. Call Fusscll Durncis-
icr, 279-2377, 416 6iI Avc., A¡i.
27, Wall, SD 57790.
FOR SALE: (7} ciiy llocls in
Kadola, Iorscs and calvcs al-
lowcd, an ouidoor arcna wiiI
iwo ro¡ing cIuics, iIrcc corrals,
a ¡asiurc, iwo oui luildings, iwo
car garagc wiiI a luili in worl-
sIo¡, onc sioragc sIcd, vcry
largc yard, iIrcc lcdroon, iwo
laiIs, largc liicIcn and largc
living roon irailcr Iousc sur-
roundcd ly irccs. Call 488-
0022. K23-4ic
FOR SALE: 2001 Slylinc
Nonad 8×26 5iI WIccl Can¡cr
wiiI 1 slidc-oui, slcc¡s 6, Iail
danagc, as is, $12,000.00; 1980
Sioddard 7×16 Cooscnccl Livc-
siocl irailcr, lrand ncw floor,
$1,200.00. Vicly DaIl, 279-
2165, Wall. WP41-2i¡
FOR SALE: 2004 Honda Forc-
nan Fulicon 4WD 4-wIcclcr,
ncw iircs, ncw ¡lasiic, wiiI
windsIicld. 280-0351. P20-ifn
FOR RENT: 1,600 sq. fi. s¡acc
for rcni wIicI includcs 2 officcs,
1 ncciing roon, largc froni
roon. Uiiliics includcd in rcni.
Main Sircci Plaza on Main Sircci
in Kadola. Call FicIard, 431-
2226, or Collccn, 431-6485.
APARTMENTS: S¡acious onc
lcdroon uniis, all uiiliiics in-
cludcd. Young or old. Nccd
rcnial assisiancc or noi, wc can
Iousc you. Jusi call 1-800-481-
6904 or sio¡ in iIc lolly and
¡icl u¡ an a¡¡licaiion. Caicway
A¡arincnis, Kadola. WP32-ifn
iors, frcigIi fron Midwcsi u¡ io 48 siaics,
Ionc rcgularly, ncwcr cqui¡ncni, HcaliI,
401K, call Fandy, A&A Eסrcss, 800-658-
SPED K-12 (2 Posiiions}, SPED Early
CIildIood. Coniaci. Dr. Sic¡Icn ScIulic,
Su¡i. 516 8iI Avc. W. Sisscion, SD
57262. (605}698-7613. Posiiions o¡cn
uniil fillcd. EOE.
STAFTS HEFE! Siaicwidc consiruciion
jols, $12.00 - $18.00 OF MOFE. No c×-
¡cricncc ncccssary. A¡¡ly onlinc www.sd
worl.org. =consiruciionjols¡aylciicr.
sccling a¡¡licaiions for a HS MaiI In-
sirucior (w/wo Hcad Doys DD CoacI};
Dasc Pay - $34,150 ¡lus signing lonus.
Coniaci Su¡i. Lcnl ai Du¡rcc ScIool
(605} 365-5138.
Scicncc TcacIcr, PT PrcscIool TcacIcr,
Hcad Doys Daslcilall CoacI & Hcad Cirls
Daslcilall CoacI. Scnd Fcsunc To. Iro-
quois ScIool, Marl San¡son, AD, PO Do×
98, Iroquois, SD 57353.
a¡¡licaiions for iIc ¡osiiion of Ciiy Ad-
ninisiraior. Mininun qualificaiions rc-
quircd arc a graduaic fron an accrcdiicd
collcgc or univcrsiiy wiiI a ¡ullic adnin-
isiraiion laclground and iwo (2} ycars' of
¡rogrcssivcly rcs¡onsillc ¡rofcssional
nanagcncni ¡osiiion in a sinilar or
largcr sizcd nunici¡al cnvironncni, or
any cquivalcni conlinaiion of cסcricncc,
cducaiion and iraining, wIicI ¡rovidcs
iIc dcsircd lnowlcdgc, slills and aliliiics.
Full lcncfii ¡aclagc and salary DOQ.
Plcasc scnd rcsunc and lciicr of a¡¡lica-
iion io Lisa Edclnan, Financc Officcr, PO
Do× 178, Frccnan, SD 57029. Dcadlinc
for a¡¡licaiions is Junc 28, 2013.
FEEF! 3 Wccl Hands-On Training
ScIool. Dulldozcrs, DaclIocs, E×cava-
iors. Naiional Ccriificaiions. Lifciinc Jol
Placcncni Assisiancc. VA Dcncfiis Eligi-
llc! 1-866-362-6497.
ing for 9TH ÷ 12TH gradc ¡rogran in
NoriIwcsi SouiI Daloia. Con¡ciiiivc
wagc, c×ccllcni lcncfiis, car ¡rovidcd.
For norc infornaiion coniaci Cris Owcns,
NoriIwcsi Arca ScIools, 605-466-2206 or
CIrisiinc.Owcns¸ l12.sd.us
sccling 1 clcncniary icacIcr, 1 Prc-
ScIool icacIcr, and a Tiilc 1 TcacIcr.
Scnd a lciicr of a¡¡licaiion and rcsunc
wiiI rcfcrcnccs. Alc×andcr Pullic ScIool,
Lynn Sins, PO Do× 66, Alc×andcr, ND
58831, or lynn.sins¸ scndii.nodal.cdu.
STAFTS HEFE! Siaicwidc consiruciion
jols, $12.00 - $18.00 OF MOFE. No c×-
¡cricncc ncccssary. A¡¡ly onlinc
www.sdworl.org. =consiruciionjols¡ay-
CITY. Oui¡aiicni Counsclor, Fanily/CIild
Counsclor, Crisis Scrviccs Counsclor. Dc-
iails/A¡¡ly. DMSCarcs. OFC.
ing a¡¡licaiions for full- iinc Douglas
Couniy HigIway Su¡crinicndcni. Musi
Iavc valid Class A Drivcr's Liccnsc. Eסc-
ricncc in road / lridgc consiruciion/
nainicnancc. For a¡¡licaiion coniaci.
Douglas Couniy Audiior (605} 724-2423.
ncss accouni nanagcr. Worl onlinc fron
Ionc. Hourly/salary lascd on cסcri-
cncc. Sonc cvcnings, wcclcnds. Dc-
grcc/nanagcncni cסcricncc ¡rcfcrrcd.
carccrs¸ snarisalcsandlcasc.con.
iinc Occu¡aiional TIcra¡isi, FN and LPN
or Mcdical Assisiani o¡¡oriuniiics avail-
allc. Wc arc locaicd in iIc lcauiiful
souiIcrn Dlacl Hills of SD - jusi a sIori
disiancc fron Mouni FusInorc, Wind
Ihc Pionccr Pcvicw
Busincss & ProIcssionol DirccIory
K0NA|| f. MANN, ||8
FamiIy 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
AVON ÷ Only $10 io siari. Call for infor-
naiion wiiIoui any olligaiion. 1-877-
DISH NETWOFK. Siariing ai
$19.99/noniI (for 12 nos.} & HigI S¡ccd
Inicrnci siariing ai $14.95/noniI (wIcrc
availallc.} SAVE! Asl Aloui SAME DAY
Insiallaiion! CALL Now! 1-800-308-1892.
SAVE ON CADLE TV-Inicrnci-Digiial
PIonc-Saiclliic. You`vc Coi A CIoicc! O¡-
iions fron ALL najor scrvicc ¡rovidcrs.
Call us io lcarn norc! CALL Today. 888-
Saiclliic! S¡ccds u¡ io 12nl¡s! (200×
fasicr iIan dial-u¡.} Siariing ai $49.95 /
no. CALL NOW & CO FAST! 1-888-518-
DFIVEFS WANTED. CDL, owncr o¡cra-
·Complete Auto Body Repairing
·Glass Ìnstallation ·Painting ·Sandblasting
ToII-Free: 1-800-900-2339
Pee Wee & Toby Hook
859-2337 · PhiIip, SD
inun for firsi 20 words; 10¢ ¡cr
word iIcrcaficr; includcd in iIc
Píoncc¡ Hcuícu, tIc P¡o¡ít, ö TIc
Pcnníngton Co. Cou¡unt, as wcll
as on our wclsiic. www.¡ionccr-
Triluics, Eic. . $6.00 nininun
for firsi 20 words; 10¢ ¡cr word
iIcrcaficr. EacI nanc and iniiial
nusi lc counicd sc¡araicly. In-
cludcd in iIc Píoncc¡ Hcuícu and
tIc P¡o¡ít.
nininun for firsi 20 words; 10¢
¡cr word iIcrcaficr. EacI nanc
and iniiial nusi lc counicd sc¡-
araicly. Prinicd only in iIc Pío-
ncc¡ Hcuícu.
NOTE: $2.00 addcd cIargc for
loollcc¡ing and lilling on all
DISPLAY AD RATE: $8.00 ¡cr
colunn incI, includcd in iIc Pí-
oncc¡ Hcuícu and tIc P¡o¡ít.
$5.55 ¡cr colunn incI for iIc Pí-
oncc¡ Hcuícu only.
PUBLISHER'S NOTICE: All rcal csiaic ad-
vcriiscd in iIis ncws¡a¡cr is suljcci io iIc
Fcdcral Fair Housing Aci of 1968, wIicI
nalcs ii illcgal io advcriisc ºany ¡rcfcrcncc,
or discrininaiion on racc, color, rcligion,
sc×, or naiional origin, or any inicniion io
nalc any sucI ¡rcfcrcncc, liniiaiion, or
TIis ncws¡a¡cr will noi lnowingly accc¡i
any advcriising for rcal csiaic wIicI is a vi-
olaiion of iIc law. Our rcadcrs arc inforncd
iIai all dwcllings advcriiscd in iIis ncws¡a-
¡cr arc availallc on an cqual o¡¡oriuniiy
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!
Blg, 8tout Yearllng Angus Bulls
· Iebruary & March Year|ìng Angus ßu||s
· Most|y ca|vìng ease bu||s
· 5emen checked & ready to go!
Bulls located 3 mlles SL
of 0owntown Rapld 0lty
0ontact· 0an (605) 39l-7090
1amle (605) 39l-6399
Rapid City
ALL types!
Tire Tanks
Cobett Waters
Located in
Kadoka, SD
Home: (605) 837-2945
Cell: (605) 381-5568
Excavation work of
classlfleds · ads©ploneer-revlew.com
1hursday, 1une 6, 2013 · 1he Pioneer Review · Page 14
Wutt PtH§ óÍ0t£
Now hiring.
*Ï00u ó£tvt££ L00K
Full time position
LX££tt£HÍ Wu§£S Q b£H£]tÍS
Contact Rick or Mike at:
6Uo-2/V-2J/o 0t þt£K-Hþ uH
uþþtt£uÍt0H uÍ WWW.WuttutH§.£0m
£-mutt. WuttutH§2G§WÍ£.H£Í
Equal Opportunity Employer
F0lll¢ N0l0f, lß0.
Pr|||p, 30
(800) 859-5557
2004 Nissan Murano SE
AWD, Sunroof
Check out our entire selection at
8taj |a î stt Kyaa ta1ay||
Iats1a¡, Jaat 11||
·ä:êê ç.m. ä|ta|-sa|
·I:êê ç.m. l||||ç lar||a||saa| Ma|t|t1 frsat k|1t
º|sw|s¡ 1at||sa, ksaa1 1"
1|| t1 r|1trs |sr ||t ||rs| rsaa1 k a|| |srsts w||| st||!
859-2173 · Downtown PhiIip
"Great Stock,
Great Event!!¨
Don't forget to
your advanced
classlfleds · 869-2616
1hursday, 1une 6, 2013 · 1he Pioneer Review · Page 16
2006 C¬Lv¥ 2500, 6.0L · 2006 l0RU l-250, 5.4L
2002 l0RU l-250, 5.4L
2012 C¬Lv¥ 2500, 5.3L
869-2744 or 686-3068
B08lNE88 F0R 8ALE
Plzza Etc.
175 3. Center Ave. · Philip
·Crear lam||, Bus|ness
·1 Year ln New|, lemooe|eo Bu||o|ng
·lors of loss|b|||r|es for Fxpans|on
Kim or
Ior ull yoor
Philip, SÐ
Walker Automotive
Now open Mon. thru Fri.
8:00 a.m. to 5:00 p.m.
Tune-ups ~
Brakes ~ Service
859-2901 · PhiIip
¡rtccs 7cè«ccè
oø ,tt Qrccs::
Call Haakon Co.
Conservation Dist.
Ext. 3
PLEASE READ your classi-
ficd ad iIc firsi wccl ii runs.
If you scc an crror, wc will
gladly rc-run your ad cor-
rccily. Wc accc¡i rcs¡onsilil-
iiy Ior tbe IIrst Incorrect
InsertIon onIy. Favcllciic
Pullicaiions, Inc. rcqucsis all
classificds and cards of
iIanls lc ¡aid for wIcn or-
dcrcd. A $2.00 lilling cIargc
will lc addcd if ad is noi ¡aid
ai iIc iinc iIc ordcr is
¡laccd. AII pbone numbers
are wItb an area code oI
60S, unIess otberwIse IndI-
TIunI ¸ou to uíí uIo Icí¡cd
ccícI¡utc n¸ SUtI Ií¡tIdu¸. To
n¸ cIííd¡cn, ¡¡ícnds und ¡cíu-
tíucs uIo scnt cu¡ds, cuíícd,
guuc gí¡ts o¡ uttcndcd tIc ¡u¡t¸.
It uus u g¡cut ccícI¡utíon tIut I
uííí not soon ¡o¡gct. Hou tIunI-
¡uí I un to ííuc ín sucI u cu¡íng
TIunIs uguín,
TIc¡csu Cícncnts
Tho ÞnfurnI !osourcos Consor-
vnfIon SorvIco`s ConsorvnfIon
SfownrdshIµ Irogrnm (CSI) wIII
µrovIdo nbouf $l?5 mIIIIon In fund-
Ing for uµ fo l2.6 mIIIIon nddIfIonnI
ncros onroIImonf fhIs yonr.
AIfhough nµµIIcnfIons nro nc-
coµfod nII yonr, fnrmors, rnnchors
nnd forosfInnd ownors Inforosfod In
CSI shouId submIf nµµIIcnfIons by
Juno l4 fo fhoIr IocnI Þ!CS offIco
fo onsuro fhoy nro consIdorod for
fhIs yonr`s fundIng. Tho dondIIno
wns oxfondod from Mny 3l.
¨CSI Is dIfforonf fhnn our ofhor
fInnncInI nssIsfnnco µrogrnms,¨
snId Þ!CS AcfIng ChIof Jnson
WoIIor. ¨If offors µnymonfs fo µro-
ducors who mnInfnIn n hIgh IovoI of
consorvnfIon on fhoIr Innd nnd
ngroo fo ndoµf hIghor IovoIs of
sfownrdshIµ. If`s nbouf consorvn-
fIon ncfIvIfIos on fho onfIro oµorn-
fIon, focusIng on muIfIµIo rosourco
Soufh Ðnkofn CSI coordInnfor,
JossIcn MIchnIskI, sfnfod ¨CSI hns
boon nn oxfromoIy succossfuI µro-
grnm In Soufh Ðnkofn. Mnny S.Ð.
µroducors nro Inforosfod In confIn-
uIng n frndIfIon of ImµrovIng our
sfnfos` nnfurnI rosourcos nnd In-
cronsIng µroducfIvIfy of fhoIr oµor-
nfIons by onroIIIng In fhIs
voIunfnry µrogrnm.¨
IInyIng n sIgnIfIcnnf µnrf In con-
sorvIng nnd ImµrovIng our nnfIon`s
rosourcos, µroducors onroIIod nn
nddIfIonnI l2.l mIIIIon ncros In
CSI Insf yonr, brIngIng fho fofnI
numbor of ncros fo moro fhnn 50
mIIIIon. Soufh Ðnkofn curronfIy
hns ovor ll00 confrncfs fofnIIng
moro fhnn 2.9 mIIIIon ncros.
Mnny of fho CSI onhnncomonfs
Imµrovo soII qunIIfy, whIch hoIµs
Innd bocomo moro rosIIIonf fo ox-
fromo wonfhor. SovornI ofhor Im-
µrovomonfs nro nvnIInbIo for
µroducors, IncIudIng InfonsIvo ro-
fnfIonnI grnzIng, InforcroµµIng nnd
wIIdIIfo frIondIy foncIng.
Iocnuso of fho oxfromo wonfhor
In 20l2, moro Inforosf nnd µnrfIcI-
µnfIon In fho covor croµ onhnnco-
monfs Is oxµocfod fhIs yonr,
nccordIng fo Þ!CS oxµorfs.
A CSI soIf-scroonIng chockIIsf Is
nvnIInbIo fo hoIµ µroducors dofor-
mIno If fho µrogrnm Is suIfnbIo for
fhoIr oµornfIon. Tho chockIIsf hIgh-
IIghfs bnsIc InformnfIon nbouf CSI
oIIgIbIIIfy roquIromonfs, sfownrd-
shIµ fhroshoId roquIromonfs nnd
µnymonf fyµos.
Ior fho chockIIsf nnd nddIfIonnI
InformnfIon, vIsIf fho CSI wobsIfo
nnncInI/csµ/), vIsIf your IocnI !SÐA
Þ!CS offIco, or confncf MIchnIskI
nf (605) 532-3686 Ixf. 4.
conservatlon 8tewardshlp
Program appllcatlons due
IducnfIonnI nnd rocronfIonnI
µrogrnmmIng In Soufh Ðnkofn`s
sfnfo µnrks Is IncronsIng ns fho
summor sonson bogIns. On Juno 8,
sovornI µnrks wIII offor µrogrnms
nIIowIng vIsIfors fo joIn guIdod
hIkos, fIsh or jusf onjoy n dny of
fnmIIy fun.
Among fhoso ncfIvIfIos Is n
fochno fronsuro hunf wnIk In fho
µnrk nf Onho Ðownsfronm !ocro-
nfIon Aron nonr Iorf IIorro, 8:00
µ.m. fo l0 µ.m. CÐT. !onrn moro
nbouf fho fun ncfIvIfy of goocnchIng
nnd oµornfIng n CIS unIf by µhon-
Ing 605-223-??22.
Thoro Is no cosf fo µnrfIcIµnfo In
fhIs µrogrnm, or mosf of fho µro-
grnms. A µnrk onfrnnco IIconso Is
roquIrod nf mosf µnrks. InrfIcI-
µnnfs nro oncourngod fo wonr com-
forfnbIo wnIkIng shoos, dross for
fho wonfhor nnd uso sunscroon nnd
Insocf roµoIInnf.
Ior moro InformnfIon on ncfIvI-
fIos In fho Soufh Ðnkofn sfnfo
µnrks, vIsIf www.gfµ.sd.gov, con-
fncf fho IndIvIdunI µnrk offIco or
cnII 605-??3-339l.
1echno treasure hunt at 0ahe
0ownstream Pecreatìon Area
Summor jobs offor sfudonfs fho
oµµorfunIfy fo mnko monoy nnd
Ionrn somo Imµorfnnf IIfo Iossons
nbouf fho workIng worId, IncIudIng
As n now omµIoyoo, sfudonfs fIII
ouf n Iorm W-4, ImµIoyoo`s WIfh-
hoIdIng AIIownnco CorfIfIcnfo, so
fhoIr omµIoyor wIfhhoIds fho rIghf
nmounf of fnxos from roguInr µny,
bonusos, commIssIons nnd vncnfIon
TIµs nro fnxnbIo Incomo so you
nood fo kooµ n dnIIy Iog fo rocord
fhom. If you rocoIvo $20 or moro In
fIµs In nny ono monfh from nny ono
job, you musf roµorf fho fofnI fIµs
fo your omµIoyor or roµorf fho In-
como on your fnx rofurn.
SoIf omµIoymonf Incomo, from
jobs IIko bnbysIffIng nnd Inwn
mowIng, nro subjocf fo Incomo fnx.
If your nof onrnIngs from soIf om-
µIoymonf nro $400 or moro, you
hnvo fo µny soIf omµIoymonf fnx
nnd fIIo SchoduIo SI.
WhIIo sfudonfs mny nof onrn
onough monoy from summor jobs fo
owo Incomo fnx, fhoy wIII µrobnbIy
hnvo fo µny SocInI SocurIfy nnd
ModIcnro fnxos. Your omµIoyor
usunIIy wIfhhoIds fhoso fnxos from
your µnychock, buf If you`ro soIf-
omµIoyod, you mny hnvo fo µny soIf
omµIoymonf fnxos.
If you hnd moro fhnn ono job, you
shouId mnko suro nII your omµIoy-
ors nro wIfhhoIdIng nn ndoqunfo
nmounf of fnxos fo covor your fofnI
Incomo fnx IInbIIIfy. You cnn soo If
your wIfhhoIdIng Is corrocf usIng
fho WIfhhoIdIng CnIcuInfor on
Whofhor you`ro roquIrod fo fIIo n
rofurn noxf yonr wIII doµond on fho
fyµo nnd fho nmounf of your gross
Incomo, fIIIng sfnfus, ngo nnd
whofhor somoono Is oIIgIbIo fo
cInIm you ns n doµondonf.
VIsIf I!S.gov, fho offIcInI I!S
wobsIfo, for moro InformnfIon
nbouf Incomo fnx wIfhhoIdIng nnd
omµIoymonf fnxos.
8ummer job tax lnformatlon
Covornor ÐonnIs Ðnugnnrd hns
docInrod Juno ns ÐnIry Monfh In
Soufh Ðnkofn. Tho sfnfo hns moro
fhnn 3?0 dnIry µroducors wIfh
9l,000 cows fhnf µrovIdo qunIIfy
dnIry µroducfs for consumors fo
onjoy ovory dny.
¨Our dnIry fnrms horo In Soufh
Ðnkofn µroduco ovor l.8 bIIIIon
µounds of mIIk µor yonr,¨ snId
!ucns !onfsch, Soufh Ðnkofn Soc-
rofnry of AgrIcuIfuro. ¨Tho dnIry
Indusfry Is vory Imµorfnnf fo our
sfnfo`s rurnI nnd urbnn oconomIos.¨
Inch dnIry cow In fho sfnfo hns n
$l4,042 oconomIc Imµncf on fho
IocnI oconomy. Tho dnIry Indusfry
ns n whoIo hns nn nnnunI oconomIc
Imµncf of moro fhnn $l.2? bIIIIon In
Soufh Ðnkofn.
Tho govornor`s µrocInmnfIon nIso
nofod fhnf µooµIo nro rocom-
mondod fo consumo fhroo sorvIngs
of dnIry µroducfs ovory dny.
June ìs 0aìry Month
ìn 5outh 0akota
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:
RAUSCH & RAUSCH - 95 DLK CLVS ...................................................650=
NORDSTROM - 50 DLK FALL CLVS .....................................................500=
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
Upoom1ng Horse So1es
We Þod o11 o1osses o] oo111e on our morKe1 Þere Tuesdog. Good
demond o11 1Þe uog 1ÞrougÞ. TÞe po1rs uere o11 1n pooKoges.
Po1r Speo1o1 & Fo11 Co1v1ng Cous So1e Þere ne×1 Tuesdog.
We1gÞ-ups o1 JDAM.
49.........................................DLK & DWF HFFS 517= .........$155.50
64 ...................................................DLK HFFS 739= .........$142.00
76 ...................................................DLK HFFS 698= .........$143.50
74 ...................................................DLK HFFS 704= .........$139.50
32 ...................................................DLK HFFS 565= .........$141.50
12............................................DLK SPAY HFFS 705= .........$136.50
7..............................................DLK SPAY HFFS 554= .........$146.00
18..........................................FED & DLK STFS 516= .........$165.00
7 ...........................................DLK & DWF STFS 474= .........$168.00
6 ...........................................FED & DLK STFS 564= .........$158.00
6......................................................DLK STFS 708= .........$147.00
5...........................................FED & DLK HFFS 618= .........$137.50
3 ..............................................DLK HFF PAIFS 1140=.....$1,880.00
2 ...............................DLK 3 TO 6 YF OLD PAIFS 1508=.....$1,750.00
12 ..............................DWF SOLID MOUTH PAIFS 1428=.....$1,570.00
4..............................DLK DFOKEN MOUTH PAIFS 1410=.....$1,410.00
26 ............................DLK 3 TO 6 YF OLD PAIFS 1224=.....$1,800.00
4.................................DLK SOLID MOUTH PAIFS 1304=.....$1,550.00
15 ...........................HEFF 3 TO 6 YF OLD PAIFS 1412=.....$1,685.00
6 ..............................................DLK HFF PAIFS 984=.......$1,640.00
16 .............................DLK 3 TO 4 YF OLD PAIFS 1211=.....$1,640.00
3 ...............................DLK 5 TO 6 YF OLD PAIFS 1330=.....$1,580.00
2.................................DLK SOLID MOUTH PAIFS 1390=.....$1,560.00
29.....................DLK & DWF SOLID MOUTH PAIFS 1538=.....$1,590.00
14 ............................DLK DFOKEN MOUTH PAIFS 1512=.....$1,440.00
30.....................FED & DLK SOLID MOUTH PAIFS 1432=.....$1,580.00
20..................FED & DLK DFOKEN MOUTH PAIFS 1457=.....$1,460.00
2.....................FED & DLK 3 TO 6 YF OLD PAIFS 1275=.....$1,625.00
15 .............DLK & DWF 5 TO SOLID MOUTH PAIFS 1463=.....$1,570.00
17..................DLK & DWF DFOKEN MOUTH PAIFS 1508=.....$1,510.00
5.................................DLK SOLID MOUTH PAIFS 1415=.....$1,560.00
2..............................DLK DFOKEN MOUTH PAIFS 1585=.....$1,540.00
7................DLK & DWF 3 TO SOLID MOUTH PAIFS 1278=.....$1,530.00
5..............................DLK DFOKEN MOUTH PAIFS 1384=.....$1,300.00
16.....................FED & DLK SOLID MOUTH PAIFS 1450=.....$1,510.00
20.............DLK SOLID AND DFOKEN MOUTH PAIFS 1489=.....$1,490.00
3...........CHAF & DLK 5 TO DFOKEN MOUTH PAIFS 1483=.....$1,340.00
1......................................................DLK DULL 1860=........$110.00
8....................................................DLK HFFTS 736= .........$121.50
1 .....................................................DLK HFFT 805= .........$106.00
4.....................................................DLK COWS 1213= .........$88.00
1 ......................................................DLK COW 1285= .........$83.50
3 ....................................................FED COWS 1423= .........$77.75
1......................................................FED COW 1350= .........$81.50
1......................................................FED COW 1335= .........$78.50
10 .................................................FED HFFTS 868= .........$102.00
1 ......................................................DLK COW 1280= .........$81.50
1 ....................................................HEFF COW 1390= .........$81.50
1 ....................................................HEFF COW 1300= .........$81.00
1......................................................DLK DULL 1875=........$103.50
1 .....................................................FED DULL 2085=........$103.50
1 ......................................................DLK COW 1255= .........$81.00
1......................................................DLK DULL 2240=........$102.00
1 ......................................................DLK COW 1435= .........$80.50
7..........................................DLK & DWF COWS 1226= .........$79.75
1 ......................................................DLK COW 1245= .........$79.50
1 ......................................................DLK COW 1275= .........$79.00
1 ......................................................DLK COW 1245= .........$77.00
2.....................................................DLK COWS 1310= .........$76.75
1................................................DLK COWETTE 990= ...........$85.00
1 .....................................................DLK HFFT 1035= .........$95.00
2....................................................DLK HFFTS 943= ...........$91.00
1......................................................DLK DULL 2440=........$101.00
1......................................................DLK DULL 1890=........$100.00
1 ......................................................DLK COW 1370= .........$79.00
1 ......................................................DLK COW 1180= .........$79.00
1 ......................................................DLK COW 1400= .........$78.50
1......................................................FED COW 1340= .........$78.50
1......................................................FED COW 1330= .........$77.00
3.....................................................DLK COWS 1380= .........$78.25
2.....................................................DLK COWS 1310= .........$76.75
6.....................................................DLK COWS 1163= .........$78.25
1 ......................................................DLK COW 1395= .........$78.00
1 .....................................................DWF COW 1380= .........$78.00
1 .....................................................DWF COW 1230= .........$78.00
1 ......................................................DLK COW 1425= .........$75.00
1 .....................................................DLK HFFT 985= ...........$90.00
3..........................................DLK & DWF COWS 1195= .........$78.00
2....................................................FWF COWS 1218= .........$77.00
1 .....................................................DWF COW 1065= .........$76.50
1 ......................................................DLK COW 1375= .........$77.50
1......................................................DLK DULL 1795=........$103.50
1................................................DLK COWETTE 950= ...........$86.00
1 .....................................................DWF COW 1370= .........$77.50
2.....................................................DLK COWS 1075= .........$76.50
1 ......................................................DLK COW 1350= .........$77.50
3....................................................DLK HFFTS 1013= .........$96.50
3.....................................................DLK COWS 1467= .........$77.25
1 ....................................................HEFF COW 1535= .........$77.00
9.....................................................DLK COWS 1547= .........$76.75
4.....................................................DLK COWS 1340= .........$76.25
2 ..............................................DLK COWETTES 1155= .........$96.00
3.....................................................DLK COWS 1435= .........$76.75
19........................................DLK & DWF COWS 1378= .........$76.25
6.....................................................DLK COWS 1378= .........$75.50
5.....................................................DLK COWS 1534= .........$74.75
3.....................................................DLK COWS 1330= .........$76.75
3.....................................................DLK COWS 1195= .........$76.75
1 ......................................................DLK COW 1595= .........$76.50
1 ......................................................DLK COW 1440= .........$76.00
2 ..............................................DLK COWETTES 988= ...........$91.00
8.....................................................DLK COWS 1474= .........$75.75
2 ....................................................FED COWS 1320= .........$75.75
3....................................................DLK HFFTS 897= ...........$99.00
18 .........................................FED & DLK HFTS 930= ...........$97.50
1 ......................................................DLK COW 1520= .........$75.50
1 .....................................................DWF COW 1475= .........$76.50
1 ......................................................DLK COW 1480= .........$75.50
4....................................................DLK HFFTS 908= ...........$97.00
1 ......................................................DLK COW 1380= .........$75.50
2....................................DLK & DWF COWETTES 1145= .........$88.00
1 ......................................................DLK COW 1595= .........$75.00
1 ......................................................DLK COW 1345= .........$75.00
1....................................................CHAF DULL 2085= .........$98.00
1....................................................HEFF DULL 2055= .........$98.00
2.....................................................DLK COWS 1435= .........$74.00
1 ......................................................DLK COW 1350= .........$73.00
1......................................................DLK DULL 1990= .........$98.00
1......................................................DLK DULL 1615= .........$97.50
1................................................DLK COWETTE 1075= .........$90.00
1................................................DLK COWETTE 1075= .........$87.00
1 .....................................................DLK HFFT 1055= .........$90.50
1.....................................................DWF HFFT 1060= .........$89.00
1......................................................DLK DULL 2025= .........$96.00
1......................................................DLK DULL 2000= .........$94.00
Thursday, June 6, 2013 • The Pioneer Review •Page 16
in seconds
if we put it on
the radio.
Publ., inc.
Philip, SD
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 8 ~
Prime Rib
~ Monday, June 10 ~
Prime Rib
The Steakhouse & Lounge
Open Daily ~ Monday thru Saturday
Salad B
ar A
vailable at
~ Tuesday, June 4 ~
Ribeye Special
~ Wednesday, June 5 ~
Chicken Alfredo
& a Bowl of Salad
~ Thursday, June 6 ~
Beef Tip Basket
~ Friday Buffet, June 7 ~
Ground Sirloin
Chicken • Shrimp
For the third time in the last four
Memorial Day holidays, South
Dakota has ended the official re-
porting period without a highway
Late reports from the past week-
end could change this year’s out-
come, but as of mid-afternoon on
Tuesday, May 28, the Office of
Highway Safety had received no re-
ports of fatal crashes on state roads
during the holiday reporting pe-
“That’s a great way to start the
busy summer travel season,’’ said
Col. Craig Price, superintendent of
the South Dakota Highway Patrol.
“The Highway Patrol had all avail-
able troopers out for a high-visibil-
ity saturation patrol on Memorial
Day, and we used the holiday
weekend to kick off a summer-long
safety campaign we call ‘Obey the
Sign and Avoid the Fine.’’’
The campaign is an initiative to
reduce highway crashes and in-
crease safety on South Dakota’s
roadways. Statistics show that
speeding, impaired driving and
other hazardous moving violations
are major contributors in crashes,
injuries and deaths on the high-
ways. The summer-long campaign
will target speed and alcohol in
particular for enforcement efforts.
In addition to enforcement, the
summer safety campaign will use
social media for public education
and will partner with the State De-
partment of Transportation for per-
manent and portable message
boards with safe-driving messages
on the interstates and other high-
traffic areas in South Dakota.
The Memorial Day travel period
was fatality-free in 2010 and 2011,
Office of Highway Safety records
show. A traffic crash killed one per-
son during the 2012 Memorial Day
reporting period.
State highway fatality-free
during Memorial Day holiday
May 31, Marvin, Vicki and Mary
Eide attended the funeral for Jim-
mie Dean and later in the after-
noon they attended the memorial
service for Rita (O’Connor) Nar-
cisian. Neighbors from out this way
who also attended were Bill
Gottsleben, Marvin and Phyllis
Coleman, Herb and Hazel Sieler,
Gary and Julie Nixon, Rita Ramsey
and Rich Smith. I might have
missed seeing some others who
were there.
Sunday, June 2, I attended the
open house for our minister, Kathy
Chesney, who received her Master
of Divinity. The tables were so
pretty with such pretty flower
arrangement and a delicious lunch
was served.
I had a nice visit with Beth
Kennedy. We talked about the
wonderful rains and she stated
that there were bugs in the alfalfa,
but it has been too wet to spray
them. So Kennedys are going to
start cutting as soon as it dries up
so they can get in the field. Was
nice to catch up on her family. I
think I taught Radley in church
school. I also got to visit with Jan-
ice Fitzgerald. She said that she
was busy getting ready for her
daughter’s wedding. I taught her
kids also. Andy was such a special
kid in my class. She was the re-
lease time superintendent that I
taught under for many years. I re-
tired after teaching church school
for 40 years while Janice continued
on and is still working at it.
If you have time to volunteer to
teach religion classes, I guarantee
you will learn more about and be-
come attached to many great kids
throughout the years. The
churches all need teachers. Some-
times it is hard to get to church on
Sunday, but you can attend by
teaching release time classes if you
are free to do so or maybe by teach-
ing Bible school during the summer
vacation. There is no better way to
serve your church than by teaching
God’s Word to children.
Vicki and Marvin Eide looked
after the little Fitch boys, Aven and
Rayler, Sunday while their parents
played golf. Trevor and Christa
brought pizza out to Marvin’s for
supper which we all enjoyed. The
whole family enjoys the sport of
golf and there is a lot of competi-
tion among the older boys. They
said that Kieth Smiths were also
enjoying the day.
Larry Swift was out Monday af-
ternoon to haul some cattle in for
the sale Tuesday. Braden and
Colby came to help and on the way
down they had the misfortune of a
rock flying up and putting a hole
through the gas tank. Not only is it
expensive to lose gas, but the re-
pair will make a hole in the pocket
book also.
Sympathy goes out to the fami-
lies of Phyllis Kochersberger,
Laura Morgan, Rosie Lejenne and
Jimmie Dean.
We have lost more of the pio-
neers who helped make this area
what it is. Rosie was in this area
for a long time and grew up over
near Wasta. She played for dances,
along with her sister, Marie
Hansen. And Jimmie Dean
drummed for many years for
dances all over the country, but I
remember them most when they all
played for dances at the Grind-
stone Hall.
Laura Morgan was seen every
Sunday in church at the Presbyte-
rian Church in Philip, where I also
attended. Her grandson, Scott Mor-
gan, worked for us for a while, so
was able to see and visit with her
often. She was a very kind and lov-
ing person.
Jimmie Dean was a special
friend of our family as the Smith
kids and the Dean kids grew up to-
gether. After we moved to the
Black Hills, we would come back
down and visit and we would al-
ways stop in to see Jack and
Theresa Dean. I remember as a
Grindstone News
by Mary Eide • 859-2188
kid, Jimmie would always see I was
entertained with games or what-
ever he could find to keep me busy.
My mother and Jimmie exchanged
letters throughout the later years.
They both enjoyed this correspon-
dence immensely.
Marlin Evans is just staying
home healing from recent knee sur-
gery and said that her granddaugh-
ter has moved back to Philip and
has employment at Philip Health
Services. Wishing you speedy recov-
ery, Marlin. It seems like it takes a
long time to get going again, but it
is really good after you heal. I had
both knees done about eight
months apart and it was a drastic
change for the better for me. The
key to healing is the exercise and to
keep doing them. I still do mine
every day.
This month is filling up with a lot
of things to do. It is hard to find a
date for anything else. Grandson
Aven Fitch and nephew Cobin Han-
rahan both will be one year old on
June 11. It doesn’t seem like they
should be that old yet. Then the
Philip celebration and the week
after that on the 22nd is the Olden-
berg reunion. Oh, and we must not
forget Father’s Day, the 16th. I also
have a granddaughter who is turn-
ing 38 on the 30th. We try to enjoy
all our family and friends while we
I always get a chuckle from this
little story called the man has man-
ners. A woman was teaching her
young son to cover his mouth when
he had to sneeze. “Your granddad
has good manners,” she said, nod-
ding toward her father. “He puts
his hand up to his face every time
he sneezes.” The boy starred at his
grandfather and asked him, “Papa,
how do you know to put your hand
up when you sneeze?” “Easy,” his
grandpa said shrugging. “How else
am I supposed to catch my teeth?”
Darlene Leas
My granddaughter, Ella, age
three and I were discussing things
we didn’t like. She said that she
didn’t like Cheetos because they
made her itch. Alarmed that she
might be allergic. I asked her
mother, who informed me Ella was
actually referring to mosquitoes,
not the orange snack food.
Joy McBride Tubb

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