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Pioneer Review, May 31, 2012

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A Publication of Ravellette Publications, Inc., Philip, South Dakota 57567. The Official Newspaper of Haakon County, South Dakota. Copyright 1981.
City seeks increase in bonding amount
Wood Avenue/ Walden Avenue Project
Pioneer review
Walden Avenue. Another project the city would like to repair is Pine Street from the post office east to Wray Avenue and then north on Wray Avenue to Highway 14. Both of these projects have streets in serious need of repair. Sections of the streets have patches upon the patches. Discussions at recent city council meetings involved as which was the more serious issue. The council opted to proceed with the Wood Avenue project first, with the possibility of putting a two inch overlay of asphalt on parts of the other project as a temporary measure. This asphalt would then be ground and reused when Pine Street Phase III is started. The clay sewer tiles along Wood Avenue and water drainage are two of the issues that prompted the council to proceed with this project first. The portion of the project west of Wood Avenue is part of a natural drainage way. The streets lie in a draw that carries water from north of Highway 14. Water sits in the bottom of the draw and has eroded the road base. A spring along Wood Avenue has also caused problems with the road base and eroded curb and gutter on the east side of Wood Avenue toward the bottom of the hill. The street project is designed to correct the drainage issues, rebuild the road base, have a road width that is consistent from north to south, repair sewer lines, curb and gutter, and install storm drainage. The portion of the street that runs between Scotchman Industries, Inc. will be cement, with the rest as asphalt. The plan for Pine Street is to widen the road, decrease sloped areas, install sidewalk on the north side and asphalt Pine Street. Wray Avenue from Highway 14 south to Kennedy Implement will be concrete with new sidewalks on the west edge. Storm drainage would be part of the project, but no utility work, such as sewer and water, would not be part of the project. Nearly 40 years ago, the Philip City Council implemented a second penny sales tax to help with street improvements. The streets in Philip were first asphalted in the 1970s. Wray Avenue was asphalted with the county and city each carrying half the cost. By the 1990s those streets were nearing the end of their useable life. The city began to replace them in 1995 with the Pine Street Phase I project. Pine Street Phase II and
Number 41 Volume 106 May 31, 2012
Memorial Day remembrance
A salute to the dead was given by the American Legion Post #173 firing squad during Philip’s Memorial Day services.
Pine Street/ Wray Avenue Project
by Nancy Haigh Voters within Philip city limits will head to the polls Tuesday, June 5, to decide if the city of Philip can increase their debt limit so they can repair streets within the town. The city is asking that residents allow them to increase the constitutional debt limit another 10 percent. This would allow the city to increase its debt limit, it does not raise taxes on real estate. According to state statute, the city has a constitutional debt limit of five percent of the assessed value of real estate within the city limits. For Philip, that five percent is $1,278,172. Currently, the city is using $147,000 of those funds to repay the debt from the Pine Street Phase II project and $224,000 from the downtown project. The Pine
Street Phase II debt will be finished in 2018 and the downtown loan will be paid off in 2021. Subtracting the $147,000 and the $224,000 from the $1,278,172 figure leaves the city with $907,192 available from the five percent constitutional debt limit. Also according to state statute, the city can appeal to the voters for an additional 10 percent of the assessed value. If the voters approve the request the additional funds would be used to assist in financing two street improvement projects. The first section of street work is Wood Avenue from Highway 14 south to Pine Street at the post office. Also a part of this project is East High Street, which is connected on the west side of Wood Avenue, then Division Street and
Phase III were designed at the time as well. In the past 17 years the city has improved Center Avenue, (Main Street), three streets around the school, E. Cherry Street past Midwest Cooperatives, Pine Street Phase II , and Ash Street. The projected cost of the Wood Avenue project is $2,065,800. The city has been approved for State Revolving Fund loans by the South Dakota Department of Environment and Natural Resources for the storm drainage in the amount of $1,073,300 and sanitary sewer SRF loans of $750,000. Local funds of $242,500 would cover the remainder of the project. The SRF loans would be for 30 years with a 3.25 percent interest rate. The sanitary sewer SRF loan would be paid back with the $8.80 sewer charge that was recently added to the users’ sewer rates. If the debt increase is approved, bids would be let in December 2012 with work starting the spring of 2013. After the Wood Avenue project is completed, funding, in the form of SRF loans and possible grants, would be sought for the Pine Street/Wray Avenue project.
Philip Drama Club’s musical “Honky Tonk Angels”
by Del Bartels Three talented ladies in the Philip community, each with confident and strong singing voices, team together to perform the country musical “Honky Tonk Angels.” Maureen Palecek, Barb Bowen and Deb Smith play characters who are as different from each other as can be, except they all have had county backgrounds and lifelong dreams of actually using their singing talents. The musical is very heavy in the singing department. While the well-known songs – solos, duets and group renditions – come almost nonstop, there is a basic plot and difference between the characters. Bowen begins the play as a narrator speaking directly to the audience. Her character is a stuck-in-a-rut wife and mother of six who live in a double-wide mobile home. She goes from “Stand by Your Man” to “Don’t Come Home Drinkin’ ” with a comic ease. She will leave behind family to find her dream. Palecek’s character is a disgruntled and highly put-upon secretary whose love life has failed at least twice. Her first solo, almost obviously, is “9 to 5.” A bit later, her character rips loose – and into the male audience members – with “These Boots Are Made for Walking.” She has nothing to leave behind but an autographed bowling ball from her first husband, a shotthe three become a group, The Honky Tonk Angels. Within weeks, they make it big. But, the musical selections have switched from songs such as “Amazing Grace” to “Night Life,” “Harper Valley PTA,” “Fancy” and “Barroom Habits.” There is a controversy among the group’s members over the song selections, which are about not very respectable women. Could this controversy break up the group? Could this be their last performance? Will the circle be unbroken? All the instrumental music is live. Band members include Glenn Parsons, Chuck Carstensen, Mike Seagar, Marilyn Millage and Crystal Martinez. The play’s country band is in the background as instrumental back-up during the first scene. They still play during the second scene, though from behind the curtain, while the singing action is in front of the curtain and even sometimes into and involving the audience. In the second act, the band and back-up singers are prominent performers in the Honky Tonk Heaven bar and showroom in Nashville. The musical play is co-directed by Marcy Ramsey, Diane Walker and Nancy Ekstrum. Performances will be 7:00 p.m., Friday and Saturday, June 8 and 9, and at 2:00 p.m., Sunday, June 10, in the Fine Arts Building at the Philip High School.
The American Legion in Midland held its Memorial Day program, Monday, May 28, at the legion hall in Midland. The service included the invocation and benediction, as well as music by Pastor Andy Blye. Other entertainment included the Haakon County Crooners, Morris Daly and Joni and Julie Willoughby. Children of all ages as well as adults read words of tribute. The guest speaker was Sergeant Cody Ohman, a United States Army recruiter based out of Pierre. The program concluded with a 21-gun salute at the cemetery. Photo by Del Bartels
Thompson inducted into South Dakota Hall of Fame
by Nancy Haigh & Loretta Pasolt From being a pharmacist to working with the biggest names in country music, Carv Thompson has forever kept his hometown in his heart, working to promote it with words and deeds. For those attributes and others, Thompson was selected as an inductee into the South Dakota Hall of Fame. Carv’s parents were Odin and Blanche Thompson, who owned the Faith pharmacy. Carv graduated from Faith High School in 1950. He earned a pharmacy degree in 1954 from South Dakota State University. While at SDSU, he was involved in the U.S. Army Reserve Officer Training Corp. After graduation he was commissioned as a 2nd Lieutenant in the U.S. Army and served for two years in Japan as a medical service officer. Carv’s hometown beckoned and he returned to Faith to work at the Saul and Thompson Drug Store. Little did anyone know at that time that Carv would become one of Faith’s biggest boosters. Carv’s belief in Faith, the surrounding area, and the people is what encouraged him to give back to them. The Faith School District saw his devotion through fundraising efforts, first in 1966 for a gymnasium and again in 2010 to help raise funds for Faith’s new school building. The city and its residents gained air time on KBHB when Carv and station owner Les Kleven came up with the idea to air the Faith Area News. The first program aired May 15, 1965. The news program covered a local top news story, weather conditions, sports scores, hospital news, the Faith Livestock Commissions sales, along with interviews. The program is now in its 47th year. Through Carv’s leadership as president of the Faith Country Development Corp., the city gained the Prairie Oasis Mall, Prairie Vista Inn motel, the Prairie View Apartments, a new grandstand and a swimming pool. In 1995, Carv was volunteer chairman of building a new St. Joseph’s Catholic Church. In 1997, Carv, along with some other investors, purchased the Farmers State Bank to keep it local. Morris Gustafson, president of Farmers State Bank, said, “When it comes to promoting, Carv is the quintessential ad man. He knows how to promote and takes great pride in getting the job done and done right. It has been my honor (continued on page 2)
Three characters each leave their wildly different lives to strike out as country performers. They meet, join, and within months become the Nashville sensation “Honky Tonk Angels.” But, will this be their last show? From left: actress/singers Maureen Palecek, Barb Bowen and Deb Smith. Photos by Del Bartels gun from her second husband and a too interested boss. Smith is a country gal who has been taking care of her father since her mother’s death, though her sibling could help. Portraying the epitome of “Coal Miner’s Daughter,” she refuses to throw away her dreams. She makes up her mind to head for Nashville, or Las Vegas, or wherever, but she leaves to “I Will Always Love You.” This is the vocal transition to the three women heading to the big city. “So with bus tickets in our hands, and our hearts in our throats, we were on our way to Music City USA,” said Bowen. Meeting on the bus and riding through a thunderstorm, the gals encourage each other. Bowen shares her ever-present pork rinds and baloney sandwiches. They eventually work themselves into a frenzy and hold a hootenanny on the bus. “Three strange women all traveling to a strange place. It’s no coincidence. It’s meant to be.” And
Philip Track at State 7
More Memorial Day photos 2
Section B Statements of Insurance & Legal Notices Protecting Your Right to Know!
Market Report
Winter Wheat, 12 Pro...........................$6.34 Winter Wheat, Any Pro..........................$5.54 Spring Wheat, 14 Pro............................$7.16 Corn .......................................................$5.22 Millet ...................................................$13.35 Sunflowers ..........................................$23.00
Opinion
(continued from front page) and privilege to work with, to learn from and to know Carv Thompson. Carv may not be a mapmaker, but he put “Faith” on the map. He truly has been the heart, soul and face of our community for many years. When you travel the state and say you are from Faith, people ask, ‘Do ?’ I am proud to say, ‘Yes!’ ” Carv may be best known, though, for his efforts with the Faith Stock Show. It was in 1963 that Carv had the idea to bring music to the stock show. It took some work on his part to convince the other organizers, even guaranteeing any loss that might be incurred. The following year, the first show included The Willis Brothers and Red Blanchard. A $400 profit was made on the venture and opened the way for 28 more years of grandstand shows. Dave Fischbach, past president of Faith Stock Show Association. and friend said of Carv, “It is impossible to know how many hours Carv has spent working on, organizing and promoting local projects, events, fundraisers, benefits and activities for his hometown of Faith. Even though he no longer
Thursday, May 31, 2012 • The Pioneer Review •
Page 2
Thompson inducted into South Dakota Hall of Fame
lives in Faith, his heart and dedication to our community is still here. Just last year he chaired a fundraising committee to help build a new school in Faith. Through his tireless efforts and creative ideas, over $1.1 million was raised to help fund the project. The new building is now under construction. To put it simply, Faith would not be the Faith we know without the work and dedication of our friend, Carv Thompson.” Carv put pen to paper and recorded some of his memories from the stock show. One of his memories was, “Hank Thompson was the first star to bring his own lights and sound system to Faith. The band traveled in Hank’s big sus, but he flew his own twin engine airplane into Faith and landed on the old grass runway that was next to the fairgrounds. Later when Hank was a guest of Johnny Carson’s “Tonight Show,” Carson asked Hank, ‘What was one of the most unusual places you’ve ever played?’ (Hank) Thompson replied, ‘It was Faith, South Dakota.’ ‘What was so unusual about that?’ Carson asked. Hank said, ‘It was the only time I ever flew my plane to a concert and landed right at the fairgrounds, taxied right up to the stage, got out and went on stage and sang to a crowd of 3,000 in a town of 300.’ ” Carv’s involvement with the Faith Stock Show’s entertainment lead him to being the South Dakota State Fair’s entertainment director for 13 years. It also lead him to a job in the mid-1990s with Romeo Entertainment Group in Omaha, Neb., producing concerts and music festivals, which he continues to do today. At one time Carv and his wife, Margaret, owned seven pharmacies in western South Dakota. He purchased the Philip pharmacy from George Minard in 1975. He soon hired Milo Zeeb as pharmacist and manager. Milo said Carv has always been a community-minded businessman; a man who was very concerned with supporting the community. Milo recalled Carv as being a very organized person with lists to help him keep track of everything. “I remember he called me up one time and said he left his brain there (in Philip).” His “brain” was a spiral bound notebook with all his notes. Milo said Margaret was a major supporter and helpmate to Carv. In addition to Faith and Philip, Thompsons had drug stores in Eagle Butte, Deadwood, Lead, Lemmon and McLaughlin. Carv became a state legislator in 1969, serving until 1972. He made a run for South Dakota governor in 1972, but he was unable to defeat the incumbent, Richard Kneip. Carv continued to serve the state on numerous boards and commissions, appointments made by six governors. From 1973 to 1981, Carv was a
George Strait, left, was just one of many artists that Carv Thompson was able to book to the Faith Stock Show. Courtesy photos
Moment of reflection. The honor guard presented a 21-gun salute to the honored military dead, during the Memorial Day ceremony at the Wheeler-Brooks Post #173 Legion in Philip.
Pastor Andy Blye – “If You Are Reading This,” Midland Memorial Day services.
One of Carv Thompson’s favorite memories is when he was a volunteer with the National Muscular Dystrophy Association. From 1973 to 1981, Carv and Marci Christensen of KEVN-TV in Rapid City, were co-emcees of the Annual Jerry Lewis Labor Day Telethon. Thompson, left, is pictured here with Jerry Lewis. volunteer with the National Muscular Dystrophy Association. He and Marci Christensen of KEVNTV in Rapid City, were co-emcees of the Annual Jerry Lewis Labor Day Telethon. The 21 hour television event raised over $500,000 for "Jerry's Kids" from the viewers in western South Dakota, Nebraska, Wyoming and Montana. Carv decided in 2002 to retire from his pharmacy business that had grown to seven stores across western South Dakota. He and Margaret moved to the Black Hills, living between Spearfish and Deadwood, but Faith is still deep in their hearts. In writing their story for a history book, Margaret quoted Carv, “ ‘I feel so fortunate to have been born, raised and educated in Faith. It was a privilege to serve as much as I could and I hope Faith will continue to prosper and continue to be one for the best little towns anywhere!’ ”
Former South Dakota Secretary of Agriculture, Larry Gabriel, gave a powerful Memorial Day address during the Memorial Day ceremony at the Wheeler-Brooks Post #173 Legion in Philip.
Morris Daly – “Some Gave All,” Midland Memorial Day services”
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Ravellette Publications is happy to receive letters concerning comments on any news story or personal feeling on any subject. We do reserve the right to edit any offensive material and also to edit to fill the allotted space. We also reserve the right to reject any or all letters. Our deadline for insertion in the Thursday issue is the preceding Monday at 5:00 p.m. Letters intended for more than one Ravellette Publications newspaper should be mailed or hand delivered to each individual newspaper office. All letters must bear the original signature, address and telephone number of the author. POLITICAL LETTERS TO THE EDITOR: No political letters are to run the two weeks prior to an election. The “Letters” column is intended to offer readers the opportunity to express their opinions. It is not meant to replace advertising as a means of reaching people. This publication’s goal is to protect the first amendment guarantee of free speech. Your comments are welcomed and encouraged. The Pioneer Review • P.O. Box 788 • Philip, SD 57567-0788 (605) 859-2516 • FAX: (605) 859-2410
Impromptu speaker Dean Cook praised the heart of Midland, “This is a big town. It always was and always will be.”
Wilted poppies ... by Del Bartels
I pulled into the local service station to refill my tank after the threeday weekend. On the other side of the unleaded pump was an older pickup with a smallish camper hooked up behind. As I reached for the pump nozzle, I said hello to the old guy leaning back against the pickup box as he waited for his tank to fill. He greeted me back. I put in the nozzle and locked it on. Not needing to wash my windshield, and not being shy, I asked him where he was from. He lightly grinned, pointed his cane toward the camper and said, “Pretty much all over.” I noticed that he needed the cane; one leg either not working right or was a prosthetic. I didn’t ask. Again casually waving his cane, this time toward my windshield, he said, “I see you have a veteran’s paper poppy on your dash. You get stuck with it or really want it?” I’m bold, but that caught me as a bit brash. Was he just asking? Was he joking about how those poppies are kindly but persuasively pushed on people? Or, was he accusing me of not really caring about the purpose of the token flower? I explained that I got it from an American Legion Auxiliary gal who stopped by my office for donations. I have collected a few over the years and thumbtacked them on the wall next to my desk. Racing a deadline, I had popped this one into my shirt pocket, forgetting it until I drove home after work. I put it on the dash so I would not forget to put it with the others later. The old man half grinned, and grunted an acknowledgement, but seemed like the answer was not good enough. Did I have to defend myself about a Memorial Day poppy? The geezer hooked his cane on his belt and folded his arms. Then he asked me, no he dared me, “What did you do for Memorial Day?” I am sure my mouth fell open. I got defensive. He stared me in the eye, then glanced back at the side of his camper. I then noticed that it was almost completely covered with stickers. My eyes focused enough to see that they were all military. They represented all the different branches. Some were of different national cemeteries. Some were bumper stickers such as “Remember the Vet” and “Not Until They Come Home.” Some were ribbon-shaped auto magnets that read “Freedom Isn’t Free,” “Some Gave All” and “They Died for You.” I know when a lesson should be learned. I said that I do indeed honor vets, living and dead. I attended the local Memorial Day ceremony. Then I reached out to shake the man’s hand, honoring him and at the same time forgiving his gruffness. His handshake was firm. Before he let go, he said, “Thank you. Keep remembering all of us.” I put the gas nozzle back, wished the man safe travels, and went to pay my bill. I greeted Mark, the gas station owner. He said, “Morning. I saw you drive up. How was your weekend?” After a little chit-chat, I asked him about the guy driving that pickup and camper. He gave me an odd look and asked, “What pickup?”
Free to succeed
Last Monday was Memorial Day, a day set aside for a specific purpose of honoring the men and women who have given their lives so that we can be free. Today, we are able to work, play and live our lives here in the good 'ol USA, primarily because of the many, many lives that have been sacrificed on the altar of war. We are grateful to those who have so courageously given up their freedom, so that we may be free to learn, free to worship, free to enjoy our families, free to play, free to succeed in ways that would never be possible if not for them. Because of them, our nation has enjoyed what other nations only dream of. When you really stop to think about it, we are the recipients of an incredible gift. I must admit that over my lifetime I have not fully understood the awesomeness of that gif – that is, until just this last week when I began to research the significance of the day in preparation for speaking at our community Memorial Day service. After several hours of research and interviews my life has been changed, as I have learned a bit about the “holiday” from the perspective of a veteran. It is not the flowers, or the poppies, or the parades or lunches or even speeches that make Memorial Day special, but the people whose lives we honor, that make this day special. We take time to recognize the price that has been paid for our precious freedom that we so often take for granted, and we take time to recognize and honor the lives that were lost in order to secure that freedom for us all. I will probably never fully comprehend those courageous men and woman who have sacrificed their future, so that America could have a future. After your enjoyed your day off, your picnics and family get-togethers, do not now fail to take the time to find out for yourself the significance for this day. Do not fail to thank a veteran for their willingness to serve so that we can be free, and do not fail to take time to thank God there have been-and still arebrave men and women willing to go and serve their country in time of war, even to the very point of giving their lives for you and me. As we all reflect and remember the sacrifices made and the high cost paid in the terms of human life, we should be changed human beings, changed to be more appreciative of those who have served and are yet serving in wars, changed to be more thoughtful of what their service means to us, changed to be more respectful of each other. May those who are younger humble themselves to be taught by the example of those who have gone on before, and those who are older be willing to teach the young, so they will know what Memorial Day is all about. As we remember our nation's fallen heroes, let us all determine to remember and learn from the past so that America's future generations will continue to know and enjoy the blessings of freedom and understand that we are Free to Succeed!
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Pioneer Review office is located at 221 E. Oak Street in Philip, South Dakota. Phone: (605) 859-2516; FAX: (605) 859-2410; e-mail: ads@pioneer-review.com Copyrighted 1981: Ravellette Publications, Inc. All rights reserved. Nothing may be reprinted, photocopied, or in any way reproduced 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
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website: www.pioneer-review.com Established in 1906. The Pioneer Review, the official newspaper of Haakon County, the towns of Philip and Midland, and Haakon School District 27-1 is published weekly by Ravellette Publications, Inc.
Bob Prentice speaks to thousands of people in highly motivational seminars each year. Call Bob for more details at 605-450-1955 and be sure to check out Bob’s website at: www.mrattitudespeaks.com
Sunday: Partly cloudy. High of 82F. Winds from the NNW at 10 to 15 mph. Sunday Night: Partly cloudy with a chance of rain. Low of 55F. Winds from the NNE at 5 to 15 mph. Chance of rain 20%.
Thursday: Partly cloudy. High of 64F. Winds from the North at 5 to 10 mph. Thursday Night: Partly cloudy in the evening, then clear. Low of 45F. Winds from the SE at 5 to 10 mph.
Friday: Clear. High of 75F. Winds from the SSE at 5 to 15 mph. Friday Night: Partly cloudy. Low of 45F. Winds from the SSW at 5 to 10 mph.
Saturday: Partly cloudy. High of 86F. Winds from the SSW at 5 to 15 mph. Saturday Night: Partly cloudy. Low of 55F. Winds from the SW at 10 to 15 mph.
Complete local forecast: pioneerreview.com
Rural Living
Seciton A • Thursday, May 31, 2012 • The Pioneer Review •
Page 3
Lincoln Smith puts a brand on one of the calves at Smiths second round of branding May7. Photo by Deb Smith
Teenagers from the area are hard at work wrestling calves belonging to Kieth, Tucker, and Lincoln Smith as the calves are branded west of Philip on May 2. The adults get the easy jobs of branding, vaccinating and castrating. Visible from left are K.Smith, Gunner Hook, Bo Slovek, Jade Konst, Pat Guptill, T. Smith and Wyatt Johnson. Photo by Deb Smith
Farm Service Agency News
FARM PROGRAM SIGNUP DEADLINE JUNE 1, 2012 Friday, June 1, 2012, is your last chance to sign up in the farm program for 2012, if you have not already done so. Call the FSA office at 605-859-2186 if you are not sure if you signed up. NOTICE TO ELIGIBLE VOTERS ABOUT FSA COMMITTEE ELECTIONS This is the third in a continuing series of articles about County FSA Committee elections. This article will explain eligibility to hold office and nominations to the County FSA Committee. Eligibility to Hold Office To hold office as a County FSA Committee member, a person must: (1) participate or cooperate in a program administered by FSA; (2) be eligible to vote in a county FSA committee election; (3) reside in the LAA in which the person is a candidate (in special cases, this requirement may be waived); (4) not have been removed or disqualified from the office of County FSA Committee member, alternate or employee; (5) not have been removed for cause from any public office or have been convicted of fraud, larceny, embezzlement or any other felony; or, (6) not have been dishonorably discharged from any branch of the armed forces. People uncertain about their eligibility to vote in the County FSA Committee election should contact their local FSA office. Affirmation of eligibility to vote must be determined in order for a vote to count in an election. Any candidate may request that all voted ballots for an individual County FSA Committee election be returned to the respective FSA State Office in lieu of being returned to the FSA County Office. This request must be in writing and submitted to the local FSA County Executive Director prior to the announced end of the nomination period. During the election period, individuals not receiving a ballot in the mail may obtain a ballot directly from their FSA county office. The ballot must be cast on or before the election deadline. Nominations To become a nominee, eligible individuals must sign nomination form FSA-669A. The form includes a statement that the nominee agrees to serve if elected. This form is available at any FSA office and online at http://www.fsa. usda.gov/elections. Nomination forms for the 2012 election must be postmarked or received in the local FSA Office by close of business August 1, 2012. Agricultural producers who participate or cooperate in an FSA program may be nominated for candidacy for the county
by Duke Westerberg, CED FSA committee. Individuals may nominate themselves or others as a candidate. Additionally, organizations representing minority and women farmers or ranchers may nominate candidates. Nomination forms are filed with the County FSA Committee of the County FSA Office that administers a producer’s farm records. Next week, I’ll discuss some of the guidelines the County FSA Committee must follow in the election process and the role of advisors to the County FSA Committee.
USDA is an equal opportunity provider, employer and lender. To file a complaint of discrimination, write to USDA, Assistant Secretary for Civil Rights, Office of the Assistant Secretary for Civil Rights, 1400 Independence Avenue, S.W., Stop 9410, Washington, DC 20250-9410, or call toll-free at (866) 632-9992 (English) or (800) 8778339 (TDD) or (866) 377-8642 (English Federal-relay) or (800) 845-6136 (Spanish Federal-relay). USDA is an equal opportunity provider and employer.
Bo Slovek puts Kieth Smith’s brand on a calf May 2. Photo by Deb Smith
Extension News
Stripe Rust Found in South Dakota Stripe rust was found on winter wheat in several South Dakota locations early in the week of May 21. The USDA Cereal Disease Lab reports that that stripe rust appeared at nearly the same time in MN, ND, WI, Ontario and now SD, suggesting that there were likely one or more very large spore shower events in the recent past. If cool, wet conditions persist, stripe rust can be expected to spread aggressively, whereas warm temperatures and dry conditions will cause it to shut down. Leaf rust has been reported in southern Nebraska, but to date, no farther north. With winter wheat rapidly progressing, much of it flowering or about to, producers will need to make fungicide decisions soon if they haven’t already. Be sure to follow label directions and adhere to harvest intervals. Foliar fungicide application decisions at this stage should be based on yield potential, progression of residue borne diseases from the lower leaves, weather forecasts and risk of head scab and rust diseases. Progression of leaf, stripe and other rust situations moving up from the south can be monitored by visiting the USDA Cereal Disease Laboratory: www.ars.usda. gov/Main/docs.htm?docid=9757. Use the “Risk Map Tool” on the “Wheat Fusarium Head Blight Prediction Center” website to monitor head scab rist: www.wheat scab.psu.edu/. For information on fungicide recommendations, access “South Dakota Wheat Fungicide Recommendations”: http://pubstorage.sdstate.edu/AgBio_Publications/articles/FS952.pdf and/or “Managing Crop Diseases with Fungicides”: http://igrow.org/up/resources/03-3005-2012.pdf. Resistance ratings for the winter wheat varieties can be found at: igrow. org/up/resources/02-2011-1000. pdf, and spring wheat varieties at: igrow.org/up/resources/03-30012011.pdf. HOSTA Tractor Safety Schools Update In last weeks’ column, the date for the HOSTA program at the Ag & Biosystems Engineering Building at SDSU was mistakenly listed in the “Calendar” at the end of the article as June 13, but will actually be held on June 11. The correction has been made below. An additional session has been scheduled for June 14, beginning at 10:00 am at Potter County Implement in Gettysburg. For more information, contact Nic Uilk, 688-5675 nicholas.uilk@ sdstate.edu, the Winner Regional Extension Center, 842-1267 or the Pierre Regional Extension Center, 773-8120. Pest & Crop Newsletter If you haven’t seen or heard of it already, you may want to check out the new weekly, S.D. Pest & Crop Newsletter. The newsletter is
by Bob Fanning Field Specialist, Winner Regional Extension Center posted online on Friday’s at: http://igrow.org/agronomy/profittips/pest-crop-newsletter/, and you can receive the newsletter via email by sending a request to the address on the front page. The S.D. Pest & Crop Newsletter contains the latest in the world of weeds, insects, diseases, fertility, weather and other agronomic issues around South Dakota. Calendar 6/8/2012 – HOSTA Tractor Safety School, 10:00 am CT, Regional Extension Center, Winner 6/11/2012 – HOSTA Tractor Safety School, 10:00 am CT, Ag & Biosystems Engineering, SDSU 6/14/2012 – HOSTA Tractor Safety School, 10:00 am CT, Potter County Implement, Gettysburg 6/18/2012 – SDSU CPT & AgriPro Winter Wheat Variety Plot Tour, 5:30 pm CT, Kennebec 6/21/2012 – SDSU CPT Winter Wheat Variety Plot Tour, 5:30 pm CT, Ideal
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Deadline approaches for three Farm Service Agency programs
USDA Farm Service Agency (FSA) State Executive Director Craig Schaunaman reminds producers that the June 1, 2012, deadline for Supplemental Revenue Assistance Payments (SURE), the Direct and Counter-Cyclical Program (DCP), and the Average Crop Revenue Election Program (ACRE) is fast approaching. "It is crucial that producers meet the deadline for these programs in order to maintain program eligibility," said Schaunaman. "FSA recognizes that farmers and ranchers take risks every day, and these programs are an essential part of the safety net that keep producers operating after devastating natural disasters and during times of low market prices," he said. The SURE program compensates producers for production and/or quality losses during times of disaster. All producers who have experienced crop production and/or crop quality losses during the 2010 crop year must apply for SURE program benefits by the June 1st deadline. Eligibility requirements differ between producers located in counties designated as a primary or contiguous disaster county by the Secretary of Agriculture and between producers located in non-disaster counties. In addition to other eligibility requirements, producers must have purchased Multi Peril Crop Insurance and/or Noninsured Crop Disaster Assistance (NAP). While SURE helps after natural disasters strike, DCP and ACRE provide income support when there is a decline in commodity prices. Eligible DCP participants receive a direct payment and/or a counter-cyclical payment. Direct payment rates are established by statute regardless of market prices. FSA reminds producers that the 2008 Farm Bill does not authorize advance direct payments for 2012. Counter-cyclical payments vary depending on market prices, and are issued only when the effective price for a commodity is below its target price. ACRE protects producers from farm market revenue declines when revenue triggers are met for a commodity at both the state and farm level. All owners and operators who will share in DCP and ACRE payments on a farm must sign up by June 1st. "ACRE elections and enrollment must be completed by the June 1st deadline as late-filed provisions are not available for ACRE," said Schaunaman. "If ACRE was elected in a previous year, producers must enroll for 2012 by June 1st to receive payment," he said. For more information on these programs or other programs administered by FSA, please contact your local FSA office or on the web at www.fsa.usda.gov.
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Church & Community
Section A • Thursday, May 31, 2012 • The Pioneer Review •
Page 5
Obituaries
Morris Sandal__________________
the Korean Conflict. He was a lifelong Mason and member of the American Legion Post at Midland. Morris generously volunteered with the Naja Temple Children's Hospital program, transporting children in need to Shriner care facilities. Much beloved by his family, Morris is survived by his brother, Don (Shirley) Sandal of Ft. Pierre, his sons, Fred (Diana) and Joe (Kris) of Denver, Toby (Michelle) of Beatrice, Neb., six grandchildren, and special friend, Janet Drury of Sturgis. He was preceded in death by his parents; a brother, Arthur Sandal, Jr.; a daughter, Darcy Sandal; and a daughter-in-law, Angela Sandal. In lieu of flowers, memorials will be accepted for the Naja Shrine Children's Hospital Trust Fund, the Deep Creek Lutheran Church, or the RCRH Hospice of the Hills. Please address correspondence to Fred Sandal, 5447 Bobcat Court, Longmont, CO 80504. A memorial visitation was offered at Kirk Funeral Home on Friday, May 25, with Masonic rites. Services were held Saturday, May 26, at Kirk Funeral Home followed by inurnment with military honors at noon at Black Hills National Cemetery near Sturgis. Family and friends may sign Morris’ online guestbook at www. kirkfuneralhome.com
Violet Denke___________________________________
riage, they moved to a farm-ranch north of Kadoka. In 1957, they moved to Wichita, Kan., where Adolph worked on the Titan II Missiles. In the fall of 1962, they moved to Rapid City where Violet worked for a rest home with Sidney Haine. Violet worked several years from her home as a terminal agent for National Trailer Convoy, and at SCI. Later Violet, along with her husband, owned and operated the Western Mobile Home Park in Box Elder. In 1989, they retired and sold their business to their son, Gene. This gave Violet time to enjoy her favorite hobby, quilting. Violet also enjoyed camping and fishing with her husband (when the fish were biting!). Violet was a member of Peace Lutheran Church in Rapid City, and the Good Samaritan Club. Grateful for having shared her life are her three sons, Gary Denke and his wife, Gail, of Rapid City, Gene Denke and his wife, Teresa, of Box Elder, and Gerald Denke of San Diego, Calif.; four daughters, Donna Denke of Rapid City, Darla Mengenhauser and her husband, Jack, of Rapid City, Diane Evans and her husband, Morris, of Rapid City, and Delores Fitzler and her husband, Doug, of Alliance, Neb.; 10 grandchildren; 19 great-grandchildren; one great-great-granddaughter; two sisters, Ruth Denke of Rapid City and Elsie Morrison and her husband, Allen, of Melbourne, Fla.; two brothers-in-law, Arnold Johnson of Wall and Erhart Denke and his wife, Alice, of Sturgis; two sisters-in-law, Marge Denke and Marie Denke, both of Rapid City; and a host of other relatives and friends. Violet was preceded in death by her husband Adolph Denke on December 3, 2003; a son, Greg Denke; her parents, Albert and Johanna Geigle; a grandson, Joshua Denke; and a sister, Minnie Johnson. Funeral services were held 10:00 a.m. Saturday, May 26, at Peace Lutheran Church in Rapid City, with Pastor David Lindenberg officiating. Music was provided by Robin Reinhold and Ruth Stabile, pianists, and Maygie Schwiesow, Alice Richter and Alma Crosbie, vocalists. Ushers were Kenny Denke and Glenn Crose. Pallbearers were Morris Evans, Phillip, Steve and Michael Leithauser, Doug Fitzler and Joachim Schwiesow. Interment was held Saturday, at the Wall Cemetery. A memorial has been established. Arrangements were with the Rush Funeral Chapel of Wall. An online guestbook is available at www.rushfuneralhome.com
Mickelson Trail Marathon
Mickelson Trail officials are reminding users that they will be sharing the trail on Sunday, June 3, with participants of the Deadwood Mickelson Trail Marathon. “Non-marathon folks are more than welcome to use the trail during the weekend,” said Park Manager Dana Garry. “We just want to let them know that there will be a large number of other users on that stretch of the trail and ask that they be aware of slower moving users.” Marathon runners will start from Rochford at 7:00 a.m. and finish at the Deadwood Trailhead about 4:00 p.m. Garry said that observing proper trail etiquette, such as staying to one side and announcing yourself when approaching behind another user, will allow everyone to enjoy the trail comfortably and safely. For more information on the Mickelson Trail, visit www.MickelsonTrail.com or call 605-584-3896.
Morris Earl Sandal, age 82, of Rapid City, S.D., was born January 22, 1930, in Pierre to Arthur and Mildred (Wilsbacher) Sandal. He grew up on the family farm in rural Hayes and attended Midland High School. He later lived in Sturgis where he raised a family. He was employed for 35 years with the State of South Dakota, with over 20 years as an inspector with the S.D. Public Utilities Commission. Upon his retirement in Rapid City, Morris became an avid golfer, playing with the Senior Men's League. Morris is known for his long service to the community. He served as a PFC in the army during
Violet Denke, age 85 of Rapid City, S.D., died Tuesday, May 22, 2012, at the Golden Living Center Bella Vista in Rapid City. Violet Geigle was born July 9, 1926, at her parents’ home north of Quinn, the daughter of Albert and Johanna (Hein) Geigle. She was baptized and confirmed at St. Paul Lutheran Church north of Quinn. Violet grew up and received her education in the Quinn area. She and her other sisters spent much time helping on their parents’ farm -ranch. Violet was united in marriage to Adolph John Denke on February 22, 1948, at her parents’ home north of Quinn. After their mar-
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Lynn Williams_________________________________________________
Lynn Williams, age 90 of Wall, S.D., died Monday, May 28, 2012, at the Rapid City Regional Hospital. Survivors include two daughters, Carla Brucklacher and her husband, Mark, of Wall, and Cleo Williams of Rapid City; four grandchildren, Stacy Keyser of Whitewood, Tyler Keyser of Baldwin, Wisc., Jennifer Tietsort and her husband, Ron, of Custer, and Matthew Brucklacher and his wife, Sonja, of Greeley, Colo.; seven great-grandchildren; one brother, Percy “Bud” Williams of Philip; and a host of other relatives and friends. Lynn was preceded in death by his wife, Evelyn, on February 23, 2011; his parents, Frank and Hazel (Percy) Williams; and two brothers, Milo and Dale Williams. Memorial services will be held at 9:00 a.m. Friday, June 1, at the United Methodist Church in Wall, with Pastor Darwin Kopfmann officiating. Interment with military honors will be held 12:30 p.m. Friday, at Black Hills National Cemetery near Sturgis. A memorial has been established. Arrangements are with the Rush Funeral Chapel of Wall. His online guestbook is available at www.rushfuneralhome.com A full obituary will appear in next week’s paper.
Nadyne I. (Mueller) Schoener________
North Kingstown, Patrick K. Schoener of North Kingstown, D. Keith Schoener and his wife, Charlene, of Exeter, and Jack K. Schoener of North Kingstown. She was the mother-in-law of Anne P. Schoener of North Kingstown. Beloved grandmother of Kaitlyn Rooney of North Kingstown, Jordan Schoener of North Kingstown, Michael Schoener USN and his wife, Chelsey, Andrew Schoener of North Kingstown, Kirsten Schoener USN, Heather Schoener of New York, Dennis Schoener USAF, and Ryan Schoener of Main, and great-grandmother of Gavin, Keagan and Seamus Rooney, all of North Kingstown. She was the sister of Hazel Marra of Naples, Fla., Marylou McDow of Phoenix, Ariz., and the late Maxine Dunn. Mass of Christian burial was celebrated April 21, 2012, at St. Francis de Sales Church in North Kingstown. Burial was in the RI Veterans Memorial Cemetery. Online messages of condolence may be left at www.CranstonMurphy.com
at the lobby of the Senechal. No Bible studies during June, July, & August. * * * * * * TRINITY LUTHERAN Pastor Frezil Westerlund Midland – 843-2538 SUNDAY WORSHIP: 10:30 a.m. Ruth Circle: 3rd Tues. at 2 p.m. Nowlin Circle: Last Wed. at 9 a.m. Rebecca Circle: Last Wed. at 7 p.m. (Nov. thru Feb.); 6:30 p.m. (Mar. - Oct.) * * * * * * DEEP CREEK LUTHERAN Moenville – 843-2538 Pastor Frezil Westerlund SUNDAY WORSHIP: 1:30 p.m. (CT) ALCW: 3rd Thursday, 1:30 p.m. * * * * * * OUR SAVIOR’S LUTHERAN Long Valley Pastor Frezil Westerlund Saturday Evening: 5:00 p.m. * * * * * * DOWLING COMMUNITY CHURCH Every Sunday in July Services at 10:00 a.m. followed by potluck dinner CONCORDIA LUTHERAN CHURCH Pastor Art Weitschat Kadoka – 837-2390 SUNDAY WORSHIP: 10:00 a.m. * * * * * * OUR REDEEMER LUTHERAN CHURCH, Philip (605) 669-2406 • Murdo Pastor Ray Greenseth Sunday Worship Services: 1:00 p.m. * * * * * * OPEN BIBLE CHURCH • MIDLAND Pastor Andy Blye 843-2143 • facebook.com/midlandobc Sunday School: 9:30 a.m. Worship Service: 10:30 a.m. Bible Study: Wed. at 7:30 p.m. Women’s Ministries: 2nd Thurs., 1:30 ST. PETER'S LUTHERAN CHURCH 10 miles SE of Midland • Pastor Glenn Denke • 462-6169 Sunday Worship: 11:00 a.m. (CT) Sunday School: 10 a.m. CT Sunday Bible Study: 10 a.m. * * * * * * PHILIP COMMUNITY EVANGELICAL FREE CHURCH Pastor Gary Wahl – Philip – 859-2841 Sunday School – 9:15 a.m. Sunday Services – 10:30 a.m. Last Sunday of the month – potluck dinner following church services Last Monday of the month – Evangelical Ladies Service/Bible Study 7:00 p.m. Wed. Night Prayer & Bible Study: 7 p.m. Everyone Welcome!! * * * * * * HARDINGROVE COMMUNITY EVANGELICAL FREE CHURCH Pastor Gary Wahl – Philip 859-2841 • garyaw@aol.com Worship Service: 8:00 a.m. • Children's Church: 8:30 a.m. Ladies’ Aid - 2nd Thurs. at 7:00 p.m. Bible Study & Prayer, Mondays at 7 p.m. * * * * * * UNITED CHURCH OF PHILIP Pastor Kathy Chesney • 859-2310 Home: 859-2192 • E-mail: chez@gwtc.net Sunday Worship: 10:00 a.m. UCW meets 2nd Friday at 9:30 a.m. * * * * * * FIRST PRESBYTERIAN CHURCH OF INTERIOR Pastor Kathy Chesney • 859-2310 E-mail: chez@gwtc.net Sunday Worship: 8:00 a.m.
Coy Wayne
Son of Zeb & Megan Hoffman
Creighton, SD Born: September 20, 2011 7 lbs., 8 oz. 20” long Big Sister: Nora Jean Paternal Grandparents: Wally & Carol Hoffman, Creighton Paternal Great-Grandparents: Dean & Mary Parsons, Philip; Audrey Hoffman, Rapid City, & the late Maurice Hoffman; the late Forest Voyles Maternal Grandparents: Gene & Theresa Deuchar, Milesville Maternal Great-Grandparents: the late Mary Alice & Raymond Deuchar; Mary Haughian, Terry, MT, & the late Dan Haughian This feature sponsored by Grandpa Gene & Grandma Tess
Nadyne I. (Mueller) Schoener of North Kingstown, Kan., died peacefully on Saturday, April 14, 2012, at Philip Hulitar Inpatient Center. Born in South Dakota, she was the daughter of the late Maxwell and Isabelle (Rousseau) Mueller. She was the wife of the late Donald P. Schoener. Nadyne was a homemaker who enjoyed spending time with her family and friends. She was a communicant of St. Francis de Sales Church of North Kingstown and was a member of the Sioux Nation. She leaves her four devoted sons, Kenneth M. Schoener of
SACRED HEART CATHOLIC CHURCH Philip – 859-2664 – sacred@gwtc.net Fr. Kevin Achbach Saturdays: Confession from 3 to 4 p.m. Saturday Mass: 5:00 p.m. Sunday Mass: 8:30 a.m. 9:30 a.m. (August) Tues-Wed-Fri. Mass: 8:30 a.m. Thurs. Mass: 10:30 a.m. at Philip Nursing Home * * * * * * ST. WILLIAM CATHOLIC CHURCH Midland – 859-2664 or 843-2544 Fr. Kevin Achbach Saturday Mass: 7:00 p.m. (Feb., April, June, Aug., Oct., Dec.) Sun day Mass: 11:00 a.m. (Jan., Mar., May, July, Sept., Nov.) Confession: Before Mass * * * * * * ST. MARY CATHOLIC CHURCH Milesville – 859-2664 Fr. Kevin Achbach Sunday Mass: 11:00 a.m. (Feb-April-June-Oct-Dec) Sunday Mass: 7:30 a.m. (August) Saturday Mass: 7:30 p.m. (Jan-March-May-July-Sept-Nov) Confession: Before Mass Monday Release Time: 2:15 p.m. * * * * * * FIRST LUTHERAN CHURCH Pastor Frezil Westerlund 859-2336 • Philip E-MAIL: prfrezil@gmail.com SUNDAY WORSHIP: 8:30 a.m. 1st Sunday: Coffee & Rolls after worship First Lutheran Ladies Bible study. There are two Bible study groups: each meeting monthly. One meets on the second Tuesday at 12:00 p.m. at First Lutheran Church and the other meets on the second Wednesday at 1:00 p.m.
TWO MINUTES With The Bible
Berean Bible Society PO Box 756 • Germantown, WI 53022 • www.bereanbiblesociety.org
A FAITHFUL SAYING
by Cornelius R. Stam "This is a faithful saying, and worthy of all acceptation, that Christ Jesus came into the world to save sinners, of whom I am chief " (I Tim. 1:15). Of all Paul's "faithful sayings," this is perhaps the most wonderful, and the one through which most people have found the joy of sins forgiven. The subject is that "Christ Jesus came into the world to save sinners." Why else would Christ have had to leave His glory in heaven if it were not, as the Bible says, to come to earth in human form to represent us in the payment for sin? And, thank God, He paid the full price for the sins of all men, for it was not a mere man who died on Calvary's cross. So complete was His payment that Paul could exclaim: "He came into the world to save sinners, of whom I am chief." Paul, himself, though once Christ's chief enemy on earth, had now been saved by Him and, had come to know the joy of sins forgiven. The great tragedy is that so many people do not feel their condition to be hopeless apart from Christ. They have not yet seen how far they come short of the glory and holiness of God. They know they are sinners, but they do not yet feel that their condition is so hopeless that they need a Sav- ior. Thus they keep trying, trying, trying -- and failing, failing, failing! How much wiser we are to confess our sins before God -- to take the place of sinners, so that He can save us. This is the first step to heaven. When we have done this we are in a position to accept God's offer of full pardon and justification through Christ, who died to pay the penalty for our sins. Since none are perfect and all have sinned, "this is," indeed, "a faithful saying, and worthy of all acceptation, that Christ Jesus came into the world to save sinners." Why not believe God's Word, accept Christ as your Savior and be saved today?
To the Reader: Some of our Two Minutes articles were written many years ago by Pastor C. R. Stam for publication in newspapers. When many of these articles were later compiled in book form, Pastor Stam wrote this word of explanation in the Preface: "It should be borne in mind that the newspaper column, Two Minutes With the Bible, has now been published for many years, so that local, national and international events are discussed as if they occurred only recently. Rather than rewrite or date such articles, we have left them just as they were when first published. This, we felt, would add to the interest, especially since our readers understand that they first appeared as newspaper articles." We hope that you'll agree that while some of the references in these articles are dated, the spiritual truths taught therein are timeless.
Ronald G. Mann, DDS Dentist Philip, SD 859-2491
Rush Funeral Home
Chapels in Philip, Wall & Kadoka Jack, Gayle & D.J. Rush
859-2542 • Philip, SD
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Midland News
MIDLAND MARKET, FRIDAYS 6-8 P.M. MIDLAND PARK. PLANTS, PRODUCE, EGGS, BAKED GOODS, JEWELRY, LIVE MUSIC, GAMES, “IT’S SEW YOU,” MUCH MORE!
This being Memorial Day, I am not exactly sure just how much news I will get put together for this week. But here goes. Our daughter, Charlene Nemec, came from Bismarck, N.D., this Monday morning so was able to go with Jerry and me to Midland’s Memorial Day service. Following the Memorial Day service at the Legion Hall and at the Midland Cemetery, there was a potluck at the Legion Hall. Midland is noted for their delicious potluck dinners and today was no exception. Those potlucks are nice, as it gives folks a chance to visit with people they haven’t seen for a while. There was a huge crowd at the Memorial Day service. Ninetyseven people signed their names on the list. Everyone was commenting on what a nice service it was. One of the best I can remember. Commander Morris Daly led everyone in the Pledge of Allegiance and welcomed everyone and Pastor Andy Blye had the invocation. The Haakon County Crooners, with Marlis Doud as their director and Marilyn Millage as the pianist, sang a number of songs throughout the program. When it comes to singing patriotic songs, the Crooners, which is made up of an all male chorus, are hard to beat. I still remember them singing those patriotic songs below the faces of Mt. Rushmore on Midland’s Day at Mt. Rushmore. Hearing them sing those songs was just something special to be sure. Jerry had a great idea when he asked if they could perform on Midland’s Day. Mahlon Alcock read a meaningful and emotional letter that was written by a family member who had lost a loved one in the military. Morris Daly and Pastor Blye sang “Some Gave All” in tribute to Charlie Williams who had served in the military and had recently died. Guest speaker U.S. Army, Sergeant Cody Ohman, gave a meaningful talk on service in the military. A former Midland High School graduate, Dean Koch, gave a very interesting talk on serving in the military of which he did for a number of years and some humorous memories of growing up in Midland. Julie and Joni Willoughby did a mighty fine job of singing some patriotic songs as well. And some of our Midland youth read patriotic poems. All in all, it was one of the best Memorial Day services I can remember Midland having. It was done with respect, with a bit of humor, and a program that truly made you stop and think of those who have served and those who continue to serve. That saying, “Freedom is not free” is true, to be sure. To those who have served and continue to serve, we thank them for their service to help keep our country free. May God bless America. And we also want to thank Kim Bierle and her crew for all their mowing and weedeating that make our Midland Cemetery something we can be proud of. It is a lot of work and we much appreciate what they do. Not only do they do the bigger cemetery but they mow the old First Midland Cemetery as well. And speaking of our Memorial Day service, there are a number of people who came back for that service. I don’t want to mention names because I will forget someone. But one family who is always in Midland for Memorial Day is members of the Elrod family. We missed Keith Elrod this year. He has always been faithful about coming to Midland’s service each year. Always good to see those folks you haven’t seen for a while. We wish to express our sincere sympathies to the family of Morris Sandal who recently passed away from cancer. I have known Morris all of my life. I remember my mom telling of Art and Mildred Sandal, Emery and Jo Markwed, Bill and Margaret Markwed to name a few coming to their home for an evening of card playing and visiting. They would take turns going to each others homes. Many of us remember Art and Mildred having the Moenville Post Office in their home. They had that post office from 1931 until it closed in 1953. Art and Mildred had three sons, Arthur, Morris and Don. Don is the only remaining member of the Art and Mildred Sandal family. Arthur was injured in a one-car accident and passed away from his injuries in 1947. Arthur and Morris graduated from Midland High School and Don from Pierre. In the “Prairie Progress of West Central South Dakota” history book, Mildred wrote that the Deep Creek Lutheran Church, of which they were members, was of big interest to them. Art’s grandfather, Ole Sandal, helped them build their home in 1927. That house was located two miles south of the Deep Creek Church. Thus, Art was in charge of getting the heat going for church services on those cold winter days. The Deep Creek Church was built by the early pioneers in 1908. Mildred wrote, “The cemetery is well-kept near the church where many loved ones have been laid to rest.” She goes on to say, “It has a good fence around it and is truly a garden of memories of the community.” Having many of my own family members buried in that cemetery, I couldn’t help but think of how fitting Mildred’s mention of the “Garden of Memories” was. As one walks through that cemetery you are filled with many memories of those loved ones. Many of us remember Mildred writing the
Contact Sonia Nemec • 843-2564 e-mail: home_maker_sonia@hotmail.com
Section A • Thursday, May 31, 2012 • The Pioneer Review •
Page 6
“Moenville News” column for many, many years. In the history book Mildred tells she began writing that column in 1931. That it appeared in various publications, but the longest continuous time in the county newspaper, the Pioneer Review. That column continued on with Ruth Neuhauser doing it for a number of years and now Leanne Neuhauser is the Moenville news columnist. Mildred kept a scrapbook of her writings over the years. It would be kind of interesting to read some of those writings. Jean (Quatier) Hennies, Sioux Falls, was coming to Midland and gave her high school friend, Sylvia (Root) Huber, Rapid City, a call to see about coming and meeting at Midland. So Sylvia’s daughter, Denise Huber, brought her down. They decorated family graves at the Midland Cemetery while in Midland. Sylvia and Jean enjoyed Indian taco’s at a local café. Jean had made plans for a group of them to get together at the Dale Jarman home and so they did. Sylvia reports Jean basically put the meal together and those coming for a time of visiting were Dale Jarman, Lani (Anderson) Hand, Verona (Merkle) and Bob Evans, Shorty and Maxine (Calhoon) Jones, Jean Hennises and Sylvia Huber and Denise. Sylvia and Jean spent the night at the Dale Jarman home and Denise stayed at Bob and Verona’s. Reports are that it was a fun time of getting together. Dale’s late wife, Joyce (Petoske) Jarman, Sylvia, Verona and Jean were high school friends. Congratulations to Michael and Susan Nemec who will celebrate their 40th wedding anniversary June 3, 2012. Those years go by so very fast don’t they? Jeff and Jen Jones will be taking their young son, Stetson, back to Cincinnati, Ohio, for a checkup to see how the chemo treatments on his eye are doing. I ask that you keep Stetson and his family in your prayers Visiting at the Judy Daly home Sunday, May 20, were her grand-
son, Kenneth Parsons, and his wife, Heather, and their fourmonth-old daughter, Roslyn Ann, Hampton, Va. Ken is a Lieutenant on the Polaris submarine, the USS Albany based out of Norfolk. Also, visiting were Roslyn's great, greatgrandmother, Marie Anderson. This is Marie's first great, greatgrandchild and Judy's first greatgrandchild. Grandmother, Lynette Clay, Tim Hullinger and Shania Vollmer, all of Murdo, were also guests. Also, Steve and Julie Daly, Carson and Dane, June Huston, Sam and Sarah stopped by briefly as they were on their way to graduation. Five generation pictures were taken, as this is one of those moments which doesn’t happen that often. It isn’t too often you are able to have a five-generation picture. Congratulations to everyone. That is exciting. Ken and Heather and Roz had to leave Monday afternoon. They had to fly out of Sioux Falls early Tuesday morning. Ken had to return to the submarine Wednesday morning and Heather is going to college and will graduate from law school in December of this year. I know there is more news, but I am unable to get hold of some people so will try for next week. I struggled a bit to get the news done as there was the Memorial Day service and was enjoying Charlene being home for a bit. It isn’t too often she gets home what with teaching school and her summer travels, so I value the time she is home for a visit. Will get back on track next week. I leave you with a bit of a saying that seems to fit some of the impatience of today’s drivers. “A woman’s car was stalled in the middle of a busy street and the man behind her honked continuously as she tried to restart it. Finally, she got out and walked to the man’s car. “I can’t seem to get my car started,” she said smiling, “If you’ll go and start it for me, I’ll stay here and lean on your horn for you.” Good answer. Have a good day and a safe week.
Five generations
Posing for a five generation picture are, bottom left, counterclockwise, GreatGrandmother Marie Anderson holding Roslyn Ann Parsons, Great-Grandmother Judy Daly, Grandmother Lynette Clay, and Roslyn’s father, Kenneth Parsons of Hampton, Va. Courtesy photo
Blast from the Past
From the archives of the Pioneer Review
84 Years Ago May17, 1928 Mrs. J.C. Severin, who with her husband and son spent the winter in Florida, brought home with her a pair of interesting household pets, two baby alligators. It seems that in Florida an alligator is no more unusual as a domestic pet than a cat or dog, and contrary to the general belief, alligators do well in northern climates. *** At St. Mary’s church in Milesville, Tuesday, May 15, was solemnized the marriage of Miss Norma Freres, eldest daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Nicholas Freres of Milesville, and Clifford Elshire, the son of Mr. and Mrs. Lamuel Elshire, also of Milesville. Grindstone News … Mrs. Mary Hauk has a new Whippet. She intends to learn to run it herself. Local News … Harry Curtis, our Elbon correspondent, is a patient at the Pierre hospital this week receiving medical treatment for infection. Carl Berry met with a painful accident one day last week while roping a calf. Two finger nails were torn off and other damage done to his hand. “E.H. Noack made a shipment of cattle from his ranch, which is located 20 miles north of Philip. This is the longest haul by truck that was ever made to this market (Sioux City, Iowa, stockyards), over 400 miles in 17 hours. Cattle were sold on last Monday’s market at a very satisfactory price and a very little shrink. Mr. Noack expects to be here again this week with another load of cattle. Mr. Noack’s steers were good enough to sell at $12.65, they were his own feeding and raising.” 75 Years Ago May 20, 1937 More about Philip of 1890 from Powell News … Bill Brown drove the first stagecoach that brought mail from Ft. Pierre to the Philip post office, established at the time at the Dan Powell home where the village of Powell is now located and not on the old 73 Ranch as stated in last week’s paper. Maud Stoermer and N.W. (or Wm.) Goodell sorted and distributed the first mail brought up in 1891. *** Forty Philip High School seniors will wind up their 12-year pe-
You’re invited to an Open House celebrating
Ida Hunt’s 90th Birthday and Ted Hunt’s 70th Birthday Saturday, June 9th 1:00 to 3:00 p.m. MT at the Trinity Lutheran Church in Midland
Happy 40th Wedding Anniversary, Grandma & Grandpa!! Michael & Susan Nemec June 3, 2012 We love you!
Michael, Daniel, John, Levi, Ava, Nora, Rachel, Ellie, Emily, Emmet & James
riod of work when they receive their diplomas next Tuesday night at the auditorium. Honor students were named with Ruth Sherwood with an average grade of 93.33 percent for four years of high school. Harry Brown averaged 92.08 percent and seniors who averaged 90 percent or more for the four-year period are Roxanne Jones, Mavis Jones, Robert Muffat, George Jacobson and Vivian Palmer. Old Trail News … Lester Baker and Margaret McGrath were married Monday, morning, May 10, at 8 o’clock at the Methodist Episcopal parsonage. They will make their home at the 11 Mile Corner. Elbon Chaff … Marjory and Junior Rounds who make their home with their aunt, Mrs. Ralph Moses, enjoyed a few days visit with their brother of Cavour, last week. Hilland News … A daughter was born to Mr. and Mrs. Harold Ferguson at the hospital in New Underwood Sunday, May 2. Ottumwa News … Mrs. Erle Heeb and son, Jackie, accompanied Jim Heeb to the Hills Saturday. Mrs. Heeb will join her husband who is working near Custer and Jim will also be employed in the same camp that Erle is working in. David Heeb is herding sheep for Herman Stahl and Lloyd Heeb is herding sheep for Paul Stahl. Local Briefs … Dorothy Coyle was rushed to the St. Mary’s hospital in Pierre late Saturday night where she underwent an operation for appendicitis the following morning. She is reported to be getting along satisfactorily. 50 Years Ago May 17, 1962 Kenny Heeb, Philip High School Junior and member of the FFA judging team was awarded first place in the welding competition. *** Lila Kjerstad has her hands full of the twin daughters born to she and her husband Emil Kjerstad, Quinn, Thursday, May 3, at Hans P. Peterson Memorial Hospital in Philip. The young ladies are Sally Kay born 1:29 a.m. and weighed 4 pounds and 12 1/2 ounces and Susie May was born 15 minutes later and weighed 6 pounds and 8 1/2 ounces. The two girls evened up the family as they join six brothers and four sisters. Engaged … Mr. and Mrs. Harold Joy of Midland announced the engagement of their daughter,
Sharon Kay, to David Allen Hemmingson, son of Mr. and Mrs. Hollis Hemmingson of Kadoka. Sooper Dooper Market … Morrell franks 59¢, whole pork loin 49¢ lb., corn 8 cans for $1, Del Monte pineapple 4 cans 89¢, dill pickles 3 qt. jars $1, tomato soup 9 cans for 99¢, Kool Aid 6 pkg. for 25¢, crackers 2 lbs. 49¢, green peppers 10¢ each, carrots 1 lb. pkg 10¢, lemons 39¢ a dozen. Hanson’s Super Valu … Jello 10 pkgs. $1, Del Monte fruit cocktail 4 cans 89¢, tuna 3 cans 89¢, bacon 49¢ a lb., strawberries 4 pint box for $1, winesap apples 3 lbs. 49¢, pork roast 39¢ a lb. 25 Years Ago May , 1987 Philip High School graduates thirty-three Sunday, May 17, 1987. Class moto was “It’s not the sunset but the dawn.” Honor students, Marcy Brunskill, Rowdy Kemnitz, Christi Kennedy and Randy Pfeifle, addressed the audience. *** Glenn and Velma Schafer will celebrate their 50th wedding anniversary May 31, 1987, at New Underwood. *** Dennis and Joan Kirchhevel celebrated the arrival of a son, Nicholas Adam, April 28, 1987. He weighed 7 lbs., 7 oz. *** Etta Erdmann spent Mother’s Day weekend visiting her daughter, Rose, and husband Dave Curtis at Cheyenne, Wyo. While there she attended commencement exercises at the University of Wyoming in Laramie on May 10. Rose was one of the class of 90 who received her Bachelor of Arts degree that day. Births … Dexter Kane, born to Ron and Vicki Ravellette, April 29, 1987, weighing 7 lbs. 13 ozs. and was 21” long. *** Midland High School graduation will be held May 19, 1987. Class moto is what we dream today, we can become tomorrow. Class color blue and silver and class flower is a white rose with blue tips. Grindstone News … The rural music concert was held at the armory in Philip on Thursday evening. The children all did well and the band was good. Playing in the band were Ron Millage, Chuck Carstensen, Marvin Eide, Kandy Emerson and Karen Carley.
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Activities & Recognition
Section A • Thursday, May 31, 2012 • The Pioneer Review •
Page 7
PHILIP VOLUNTEER FIRE DEPARTMENT
Demolition Derby
Saturday, June 16th • 7 p.m.
East of Midwest Co-op (E. Cherry Street in Philip)
Philip girls’ track team third in S.D. 4-H horse showmanship/fitting clinic
Long Jump Kyle Schulz – 14th, 18’6.5” 300 Meter Hurdles Marcus Martinez – 9th, 43.61 4x400 Meter Relay Philip (Paul Guptill, Nelson Holman, Martinez, Schulz) – 9th, 3:42.64
Marcus Martinez, hurdles
Pictured at right: from left: Tia Guptill, Kaci Olivier, Ellie Coyle, Josie Guptill, Misty Johnson, Holly Iwan, LaRae Van Tassel and Ariana Arampatzis, Not pictured: Peyton Kuckenbecker. Courtesy photos The Philip Scotties high school track and field girls’ team brought home third place honors from the State B Track and Field Meet, Friday and Saturday, May 25-26, in Rapid City. The girls’ team total of 36 points was the result of members breaking personal best records and holding their own against the best in the state. The boys’ team also had some noteworthy distances and times at state. “We had a great state track meet despite the less than idea weather conditions,” said Philip head coach Tom Parquet. “The kids never complained (at least to me) about the weather, they just went out and got things done. Dakota was the only boy to place at the state meet. The boys were very close to making the finals in two events.” “The girls had an outstanding state meet,” said Parquet. “We started out Friday with the girls placing in the 3200 (4x800 meter) relay, then Ariana placing in the pole vault along with Ellie placing in the 3200 (meter) run. With great perfomances from Josie in her individual event and the 1600 relay team, we were able to be in the finals in all events on Saturday.” “Super job by everyone on Saturday. Ågain it rained and was cool all day, but they didn't let that bother them. The girls ran their season best in the finals of the 1600 (4x400 meter) relay. Josie set two school records in the prelims of both hurdle events; 14.90 in the 100 meter hurdles and 46.70 in the 300 meter hurdles. Ariana's vault of 10’03” was also a new school record. Season bests were made by the 1600 relay, Josie, Tia, Ariana and Ellie.” Final results for the state meet for Philip Scotties were:
The South Dakota High School Activities Associations’ boys’ and girls’ State B High School Track and Field Meet held preliminary events Friday, May 25 at O’Harra Statium in Rapid City. The finals were held Saturday. A total of 2,447 AA, A and B boys and girls had qualified to compete at state. These athletes represented 151 member schools. Qualifiers for girls Class B numbered 422, for a total of 1,215 girls. Qualifiers for boys class B numbered 422, for a total of 1,232 boys.
4-H’ers from Haakon, Jackson, Jones, Mellette, and Todd counties gathered Thursday, May 24, for a horse showmanship/fitting clinic to prepare them for the upcoming 4-H horse shows. Due to the rain, the clinic was held in the Kadoka fire station. Nineteen 4-Hers, along with younger siblings and parents, learned how to properly fit halters, bathe and clip their horse, and properly present themselves and their animal to the judge. The 4-H horse shows will be held in Kadoka, June 14, and White River, June 20. Everyone is invited to stop out and see all the hard work area youth put in to their 4-H horse projects. Courtesy photo
GIRLS 200 Meter Run Josie Guptill – 6th, 27.72 3200 Meter Run Ellie Coyle – 7th, 12:17.97 Pole Vault Ariana Arampatzis – 2nd, 10’3” Kaci Olivier – no height 100 Meter Hurdles Guptill – 3rd, 16.43 300 Meter Hurdles Guptill – 2nd, 47.33 Arampatzis – 7th, 50.46 Tia Guptill – 17th in preliminaries, 52.83 4x 400 Meter Relay Philip (J. Guptill, T. Guptill, Misty Johnson, Holly Iwan) – 4th, 4:14.84 4x800 Meter Relay Philip (Johnson, Peyton Kuchenbecker, Coyle, Iwan) – 7th, 10:27.25 BOYS Discus Dakota Bauman – 5th, 137’10”
Kyle Schulz, relay
Paul Guptill, relay
Nelson Holman, relay
Dakota Bauman, discus
Sports & Community
Philip Drama Group presents …
Tickets go on sale May 29th at Cabin Fever Floral in Philip during regular business hours (Monday thru Friday)
Section A • Thursday, May 31, 2012 • The Pioneer Review •
Page 8
A Musical Comedy Written by Ted Swindley, author of “Always … Patsy Cline”
Philip Fine Arts Building Friday, June 8th • 7:00 p.m. Saturday, June 9th • 7:00 p.m. Sunday, June 10th • 2:00 p.m. Tickets: $10.00
Tickets will also be available at the door!
Maureen Palecek – “Queen of Denial” Barb Bowen – “Stand by Your Man” Maureen Palecek – “9 to 5” Deb Smith – “Coal Miner’s Daughter” Barb Bowen – “Harper Valley PTA”
Philip golfers at state tournament
The 2012 girls’ and boys’ Class “B” State Golf Tournament was played Monday and Tuesday, May 21-22. The girl’s tournament was held at the Elks Golf Course in Rapid City. The boy’s tournament held at the Hart Ranch Golf Course near Rapid City. Philip’s Madison Hand ended the tournament in 16th place with a total score of 95+93=188 for two days of play, 18-holes per day. This compares with the top female golfer’s score of 82+91=173. The Philip boys’ team came in 14th place out of 18 full teams. They totaled 282+287=569 for the tournament. Individually, Philip’s Tristen Rush finished in 46th place with a total of 99+85=184. Teammate Tate DeJong shot 91+98=189 for 67th place. Philip’s third team member, Avery Johnson, shot a 92+104=196 for 84th place at state. These scores compare with the top boys’ team shooting 259+256=515 and the top individual shooting 78+79=157. One hundred-eighteen boys representing 57 schools and 88 girls representing 41 schools participated in the “B” tournaments. The competition was 36 holes of medal play with 18 holes played each day. Deb Smith – “Fancy”
Schulz master level service
Mike Schulz, left, has earned his masters level as parts and service sales representative from the John Deere University agriculture and turf division. This was accomplished through work experience, hands-on training and over 140 hours of study work. Currently considered as advanced, he is still working toward his masters as parts manager and as aftermarket manager. Schulz is shown with Joe Woitte, the Philip store manager for the now seven-store Grossenburg ImplePhoto by Del Bartels ment dealership.
DeJong – Golden West Scholarship
Trey DeJong, a 2012 graduate of Philip High School, has been named recipient of the $1,000 Golden West Scholarship. DeJong was selected by the school based on a number of merit based qualities including leadership, academic achievement, civic and extracurricular activities and the motivation to serve and succeed. Some of Trey’s activities have included basketball, football, golf, band, drama, student council, FFA, FCCLA and 4-H. He plans to pursue a mechanical engineering degree at either South Dakota State University or North Dakota State University. The Golden West Scholarship is an annual award established to help promote educational opportunity for students within the Golden West service area. More than 440
scholarships have been awarded by the Wall-based telephone, Internet and cable television company since Golden West’s scholarship program was established in 1999.
DeJong - First National Bank scholar
In a continuing effort to retain our best and brightest students, the First National Bank in Philip and the South Dakota Bankers Foundation have announced the 12th year of the high school scholarship program. Participating South Dakota banks have agreed to match foundation funds to provide scholarships to graduating high school seniors in their local communities. The recipients will all attend post-secondary institutions of high learning, and this year’s recipient of the $1,000 scholarship sponsored by the First National Bank in Philip is Trey DeJong, Philip. The First National Bank in Philip scholarship program has awarded $120,000 in scholarship money to South Dakota high school graduates.
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Lake Waggoner Golf Course, Philip
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Tuesday, May 29: Petite Ribeye Wednesday, May 30: Basket of Pork Ribs
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
Saturday, June 2: Thursday, May 31: Prime Rib Walleye Monday, June 4: Friday, June 1: 1/2 lb. CheeseChicken Fried Steak, burger Chicken, Shrimp
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
7/7,/< 3> A+=8 > >99 7+8C C/+<= +19 >2/ -<C A+= >9 9?>6+A >+65381 98 -/66 :298/= =9 ./@3-/= -+7/ 9?> 09< 2+8.= 0<// >2381= 0 0965= -+8 > ,/ </=:98=3,6/ 98 >2/3< 9A8 3> -+8 89> ,/ 6/13=6+>/.
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Schultes Construction “Yes, we do it all!”
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From footings to ridge caps & everything in between!
Also: Custom Fencing
Serving the Faith, Philip, Sturgis & Cheyenne River areas.
Troy Schultes (605) 985-5055
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