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Pioneer Review, September 13, 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.
Paraiso joins PHSI as lab tech
by Del Bartels “The opportunity knocks; I opened. This is still the United States of America, after all,” said Beverly “Donna” Paraiso about coming to Philip from her homeland of the Philippines. Paraiso is a trained laboratory technician, who is now a full time permanent employee with Philip Health Services, Inc. She arrived in town August 13 and began work August 15. Everything is still taking some adjustment, but not concerning one of her co-workers. Laboratory technician Melanie Berdin is also from the Philipines and has been working for PHSI for several years. “I used to work with her there, she was my senior,” said Paraiso. Otherwise, “Nothing is the same here as back home ... except maybe English.” English is one of the main languages in the Philippines. Kent Olson, chief executive officer for PHSI, commented about Paraiso and Berdin, “We are so happy that Donna is here. We can’t say enough about their work ethic, they are great workers.” Due to a shortage of lab techs in the United States it has been difficult to find lab techs for Philip. Lab techs collect samples and perform tests to analyze body fluids and tissues. “I got here by accident,” said Paraiso, referring not only of Philip but of her medical profession. “I wanted to be a journalist, as a preparation for law; maybe because I was young and still didn’t have
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the direction. My mother is a nurse and she is good.” Paraiso later got into medical technology because she believed it was the best preparation for medical school, “but in my third year I decided that would be a bit much.” Paraiso completed her bachelor of science degree in medical technology, then added over seven years experience in the profession before coming to America. “Everybody wants to come here. This is one of my lifelong dreams, to fulfill the American dream,” said Paraiso. Connie Sandstrom, manager of the PHSI lab, said, “She’s a very eager worker, very friendly. She’s just friendly! And, she does a good job. It’s fun to work with people like that. It makes the day go by better.” One reason for Paraiso’s outlook on work is the tremendous population of the Philippines. “Back where I come from, it’s more hectic, busier, really busy actually. A month here is our day there,” said Paraiso.” Matter-of-fact, she said that the quiet will take some getting used to. “I’m into American movies and American novels. I know the drill. There are Americans back home; no big change for me.” said Paraiso. “I like it here. Everybody’s friendly, accommodating. Way before, I thought Americans were friendly. They didn’t disappoint me at all.” She misses the food, and family from home, of course. Her culture holds on to extended families; where her grandmother’s house, uncle’s house, brother’s family’s house are all nearby in what she referred to as a compound. “... big thing for us ... extended family,” said Paraiso. “Here, you move out at 18, right?” The food is different back home. The spaghetti is sweeter. Her favorite is seafood, especially fresh shrimp. “I love the beach, but I can’t find a beach here. Back home we have a beach in walking distance,” said Paraiso. She enjoys watching movies, surfing the Internet, lawn tennis, and “track and field is my way, way back sport.” She already knows how to ride horses, “When I tried it for the first time, the trainer thought I was a pro,” said Paraiso. by Del Bartels A congressional town hall meeting was held in Philip, Wednesday, September 5. It was lead by South Dakota’s lone House of Representatives member, Kristi Noem. Area citizens, gathered in the Haakon County Courthouse community room, were first presented information about current hot topics. These topics included the delayed Farm Bill and the current drought conditions with its connected disaster programs. The floor was then opened to any questions from the 40 plus member audience. Noem said she and her peers are trying to get the latest Farm Bill passed, but are concerned about what happens if they bring a Farm Bill onto the floor and it fails. “I have found that every senator has some type of ag in their districts. The house isn’t like that,” said Noem. She related that some representatives are from districts that have no agricultural concerns by their constituents. Noem related that the national budget and debt are top issues on which all others depend. “We don’t have a plan for our future. We don’t have a plan to balance our budget. We have 10,000 people every day retiring,” said Noem. Those 10,000 are no longer part of the work force, and they are also becoming part of the population using Medicare and Medicaid. “Our entire state budget here in South Dakota is $4 billion, and that is how much the American government is going in debt,” explained Noem. According to current figures, the United States is spending approximately $3.88 billion per day. Noem said that when she asks groups of people, “How many of you truly believe your grandkids will be better off than you are,” not too many of those people raise their hands. Later in the meeting, she said, “What some people don’t understand is two-thirds of our spending is on auto pilot,” said Noem. “Obviously Republicans and Democrats are both to blame.” She said that the United States has accumulated more debt in the last three years than during the administrations of the first 43 presidents. Barack Hussein Obama is America’s 44th president. Audience member Philip Mayor Mike Vetter, asked the rhetorical question of how can the deficit be reduced if one political party will not raise taxes and the other party will not reduce spending? Noem explained that she is not in favor of raising taxes, but loopholes, taxing exceptions and other questionable tax issues must be addressed. “We have the highest corporate income tax rate in the world,” said Noem. She said that America needs those corporate interests, which have looked to headquartering in and hiring workers
Number 3 Volume 107 September 13, 2012
Congressional town hall
South Dakota’s lone United States Representative, Kristi Noem, visited in Philip, September 5. Photos by Del Bartels
Commission hears residents’ concerns
by Nancy Haigh Issues with proposed railroad upgrades, a locked gate and 4-H were discussed by the Haakon County Commission at their September 4 meeting. Highway department assistant Val Williams updatec the board on the ongoing issue between an out of state landowner and a Pierre area hunter. The hunter has appealed to the board throughout the summer for help dealing with the landowner so that he can access Corps of Engineering for hunting purposes. A no maintenance county road lies within a fenced portion of the landowner’s land. The road which goes throughlandowner’s land does not stretch all the way to Corps land. The latest request was for the landowner to remove a lock on a gate that crosses the road. Williams noted that it is illegal, according to South Dakota Codified Law, to have the gate locked since it crosses a county road. The commissioners noted they could not do much as it is a matter between the two parties. They did approve for State’s Attorney Gay Tollefson to mail a letter to the landowner for him to remove the lock. The out of state landowner uses his land for hunting purposes as well as raising deer. Mike Seager discussed the proposed Dakota Mill and Grain upgrade project and its possible effects on flooding near his home. Seager showed the board footage from a flood in 1996 and photos from the 2008 flood. Seager said between those years the Dakota, Minnesota and Eastern Railroad had worked on a trestle bridge. He said part of the trestle was filled in with dirt with the other end being left open for water flow. He noted that now water cannot flow through the area fast enough. Seager believes that if DM&G goes through with their plan, that the flood plain will lose even more reservoir area. He said he doesn’t want to stop DM&G’s progress, just for them to look hard at what will happen. “I think there are too many people involved to gamble on it,” he said. The commission is unsure at this time what, if any authority, they would have over the project. The recently reorganized Haakon County Regional Railroad Authority would probably be the entity to have any say, along with the city as most of the land is within city limits. A review of the current 4-H program agreement with Jones, Jackson, Mellette and Haakon counties was discussed. A year ago the county’s submitted an agreement to South Dakota State University for the four county program. The agreement was for a one year term. Sheryl Hansen, administrative Extension assistant, stated that there was a possibility that Jones County may not renew the agreement. Clements said he would like to meet with the other counties to get their opinions. Options discussed were a three county co-op or possibly just Haakon and Jackson counties tied together. Hansen stated she had spoken with the 4-H advisor in Bennett County, who only serves that county, to see how everything has worked for them the past year. Linda Edel, Western South Dakota Community Action, Rapid City, outlined her organization for the commission. She said the program encompasses most of western South Dakota. It aids low income and elderly with financial matters – everything from school supplies to heating and air cond- itioning. She said she believes Haakon County is getting short changed for support since they do not have a person on the WSDCA board. The commission approved Steve Clements as Haakon County’s representative. The board approved the 2013 provisional budget, warrants and meeting minutes with corrections for August 7 and 21. The board will meet in regular session Tuesday, October 2, at 1:00 p.m.
Discussing concerns toward the end of the of the congressional town hall, from left: Bill Sandal, Jim Stangle, Representative Kristi Noem and Duke Westerberg. in other countries. They need to come back to America and need to get people back to work here. Jim Stangle used a veterinarian based example to show that the administration has been creating regulations to go around the congressional bill process. He said that when a veterinarian organization lobbied the Food and Drug Administration, they and their efforts were irrelevant. Noem agreed and used her own example. Environmental Protection Agency standards must be made to not include dust produced from farming operations. “These regulations can change your lives overnight,” said Noem. “This EPA is the most anti-business and antifarmer EPA we’ve ever had.” Still illustrating unnecessary and constricting regulations, Noem stated that a study showed that businesses pay about $10,000 per employee just to fulfill all the regulations involved in having that employee. She said that the administration vetoed the Keystone XL pipeline applications, and the administration is determined to kill any legislation that has the pipeline attached to it. Current health care initiatives, referred to as “Obamacare,” was also brought up by the audience. “We’ve got to change people to change the vote,” said Noem. She used an example of a young adult in a different state trying to save money by remaining on her parents’ health plan in South Dakota, thus raising their premiums. Many such considerations arise under the heading of “Obamacare.” “All these things are going to completely change the future of health care. “Now we’ll have a non-elected board of 15 bureaucrats who will decide who gets Medicare. Just because more and more people get on Medicare programs, doesn’t mean they will get care,” said Noem. With such programs designed to pay less than other patients’ rates, doctor after doctor might have to say they cannot afford to treat people on these programs. Audience member Jerry Rhodes related such board power as euthanasia. Noem saw the connection, and said, “Any time we don’t get to make our own decisions on our own health care, I think it’s alarming.” She said that if the new health care were voted out, replacing it would have to be done in steps, not a complete take over. Audience member Roger Porch continued on page
Golden West meeting
Golden West Telecommunications Cooperative members will elect four representatives to the board of directors at the cooperative’s 60th annual meeting, Saturday, September 22, in Wall. All attending members will receive a free noon meal, a registration gift, the opportunity to win door prizes and a chance to win a $500 grand prize. This year, four of Golden West’s 15 board seats are up for election. Three incumbents are running unopposed, while District V has four challengers vying for the open seat. The District V incumbent, Harold Wyatt, is not running for re-election. Lyle Jensen, Stewart (Stu) Marty, David Mayer and Lance Russell are running for the open seat in District V for a fouryear term. Rodney Renner runs unopposed to represent District II for a four-year term. Lee Briggs runs unopposed to represent District III for a four-year term. Jeff Nielsen runs unopposed to represent District IX for a four-year term. Co-op members may vote in all of the board elections regardless of their district of residence. For the third year, co-op members will receive their capital credit return checks in the mail prior to the annual meeting. “Due to the cooperative’s strong performance, Golden West’s board of directors approved the return of $4,208,145 in capital credit checks to its members this year,” said Denny Law, general manager and chief of operations. This capital credit retirement consists of the remaining 1998 allocations, $1,500,000 for allocations generated in 2011, and an additional $1,000,000 for allocations generated between 1999 and 2010. The annual meeting schedule begins with registration at 10:30 a.m., with the official business meeting following at 1:00 p.m. 10:30 a.m. – 1:00 p.m. Registration at Wall Community Center. Members will receive a gift and a meal ticket 11:00 a.m. – 12:45 p.m. Free ham or hot beef dinner at local restaurants. 1:00 p.m. Business meeting, to include election of directors and reports by Law and Board President Rod Renner. Entertainment by the Itty Bitty Opry Band.
Waara retires after 40 years
by Del Bartels “Because I can,” said Boyd Waara at his retirement celebration at the First National Bank in Philip, Friday, September 7. Waara said that he first came to Philip in his capacity with the office of comptroller of the currency, which charters, regulates and supervises national banks. “I liked the town. I liked the kind of business being done by this bank – farmers and ranchers, which is how I grew up in Buffalo,” said Waara. “I told Charlie Ekstrum if there was ever an opening, call me. About a year he called me, and I’ve been here ever since. They’ve been good to me here. It’s been a great place to work,” he said. “The first advice I got was it can sometimes be tough doing business with your friends. But, I can’t imagine ever doing different,” said Waara.
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“I never thought I ever wanted to live where other jobs were. And, I liked being only a couple of steps
from the boss. If I ever had a question, I could walk over and get the answer,” said Waara. Ray Smith, president of FNB in Philip, said, “We appreciate the 40 years of his being a loan officer, vice president, being part of the community such as chamber of commerce, Soil Conservation Service, Republican Party, and I can’t name them all. He will be greatly missed, and we wish him and Jeanie well in his reirement.” Waara said that he’s been semiretired for about a year now, and has less time than ever. He plans on continuing his “messing around with” a campground near Sturgis which he is a co-owner. Waara said that it has been a great place to live and work. He does not plan on going anywhere. “If someone thought they’d get rid of me because I’m retiring, they’re out of luck,” said Waara.
We pay tribute to the gallant individuals who perished in 9/11. May we remember them always and work to ensure that such a tragedy never happens again.
Remembering … Honoring …
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Opinion / Community
by Del Bartels An assembly at the Philip school gymnasium called Motivation on Wheels was held Monday, September 10, at 9:00 a.m. Philip senior Thomas Doolittle volunteered to hold a small clay pigeon to be shot from his fingers by an arrow shot from a wheelchairbound paraplegic who had to draw back the bow with his teeth. As part of the Dakota Assemblies program, Aaron Cross gave a motivational presentation about staying positive and going after one’s dreams. Cross is a three-time paralympian in archery. According to his Dakota Assemblies program promotional, he has visited schools in many states, giving a down-toearth message that is meant for all ages. Cross first told of the bicycle race in which a support van stopped directly in front of him. At a speed of approximately 38 miles per hour, he struck the van and snapped his neck in several places. A medivac helicopter ride, an emergency room, a surgeon, his father ... all blended together. On that day in 1991, the doctors told Aaron and his family, “The best thing you can do for him is get him a good color television and a good remote.” He was a 15-year-old Olympian bicyclist hopeful who could run a mile in 4:50. “Just like that it was all gone.” “You cannot feel your best friend’s hug, you cannot feel any hug ever again,” said Cross. Admitting that he was probably depressing the audience, he related that his friend reported back to his school, “Don’t worry. Aaron is a little shorter and gets better parking, but he’s just fine.” Upon returning to a reconditioned home, he found out that his own school wasn’t going to have him back and he would be going to a rival school. His friends got 375 signatures of fellow students who would transfer as well if Cross had to. His school allowed him to stay. Later his friend stated during a school concert that honored Cross, “You’ve brought us together. We are closer as a class than we have ever been.” After the accident Cross began
Thursday, September 13, 2012 • The Pioneer Review •
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School hosts Motivation on Wheels Street project taxpayers and county
by Del Bartels The Philip City Council, in its meeting, Tuesday, September 4, approved the first reading of Ordinance 2012-16, appropriations for 2013. The general fund budget is $2,595,971, capital poject budget is $1,998,300.00 and enterprise fund budgets total $1,317,670. The council approved paying the month’s bills, which totaled $120,375.99. The council authorized Finance Officer Monna Van Lint to utilize $8,000 of sewer assigned cash for the unanticipated expenses incurred with the installation of the north lift station, east of the bowling alley. The council approved the computer and external drive quote from Hometown Computer Services in the amount of $1469.92. The city offices have budgeted to switch out its office computers on a rotation basis. The lowest monthly bid for propane was by Fitzgerald Oil Company at $1.20 per gallon. A public hearing was held concerning the proposed street improvement projects. Some landowners who have property affected by the curb and gutter work were in attendance. The estimates of how much each landowner would have to pay were questioned. Mayor Mike Vetter said, “An estimate is an estimate. If the bids come in too high, we can’t do the project at all.” Finance Officer Monna Van Lint reassured the audience that only curb, gutter and approaches would be affected. There is no ordinance that states landowners have to put in sidewalks if none were preexisting in that location. The curb and gutter assessments will be for a 10 year period of time. The charges will not be assessed until the work has been completed. Landowners will have the option of paying the full amount immediately. The Haakon County Commissioner’s met with the city council to discuss Dakota Mill and Grain’s proposed expansion plans, the Haakon County Regional Railroad Authority and the county’s lease agreement of city-used offices. Dakota Mill and Grain had earlier addressed the council with its basic plans to build a railroad siding on the north side of the track just west of the current Dakota Mill and Grain buildings. The construction would be for four, eventually six, grain bins to be erected so approximately 28 rail cars can be loaded at a time, rather than the current three. The side rail would be close to the same elevation as the current railroad track. Van Lint said that she did not think anyone wanted to restrict construction of the grain bins by Dakota Mill. But, the main concern was of what the land work would do in restricting future flood waters. Discussion included investigating if the Corps of Engineers had given permission for the railroad, then the Dakota, Minnesota and Eastern Railroad, to have restricted water flow underneath its trestles. If that could be corrected, then the grain bin and railroad siding construction would be less of a problem. Van Lint said, “I realize Dakota Mill’s expansion would be a great boon. I’m sure there’s a way they can do this, but this is a project that behooves us all in cooperating. Economic impact wise, it’s a good thing.” The newly re-instituted HCRRA will have seven members; two from the county, two from Philip, two from Midland and one other. When the office rent topic came up, city attorney Gay Tollefson reminded the council that she is also the state’s attorney for the county, and she would understand if the city felt uncomfortable with any conflict of interest. The written rental agreement is a fairly generic document, but the council wanted to double check that the verbiage truly covered the various spaces
commissioners meet with city council
used by the city. This would include the offices and storage spaces on the fourth floor and the police department offices on the third floor. The council approved building permits. These include Dustin Lurz representing Gene Rock to repair or replace a sewer line. Robert McDaniel plans on putting in a 10’x8’ shed. Kevin and Cindy Pfeifle were approved to do some boulevard landscaping. Branden West for DBH Company plans to put decking over already existing concrete steps. West River/Lyman-Jones Rural Water will be putting in a 8’x14’ concrete pad to hold a generator. Last month the street department chip sealed N. Center Avenue, W. Elm Street and blacktop on the east side of the church, W. Pine Street and part of Philip Avenue and the swimming pool parking lot. The water report showed that 6,513,700 gallons of water were billed out for a month’s time. The 2012 cumulative water loss is so far at 9.11 percent. The swimming pool had over 7,000 attendees, almost 600 more than last summer. Work has started on needed exterior repairs to the pool bathhouse. A meeting is scheduled with Colleen Skinner of the South Dakota Department of Revenue for Tuesday, September 25, at 1:00 p.m. in the Philip Ambulance meeting room. The annual conference of the South Dakota Municipal League will be October 2-5, in Pierre. Finance Officer Monna Van Lint and Deputy Finance Officer Brittany Smith will be out of the office October 3-5 for the conference. Council members Trish Larson and Marion Matt will attend October 4. The next regular Philip City Council meeting will be Monday, October 1, at 7:00 p.m. in the Haakon County Courthouse community room.
“In three seconds it will be over – either way it will be over,” said Aaron Cross as he prepared to draw back the bowstring with his teeth, then shoot a clay pigeon from the fingers of Philip High School senior Thomas Doolittle. Actually, Cross, a paralympic bronze medalist, had Doolittle sit by him as the placed target was shot. In the Olympics, it is a 229 foot shot to a target the size of a coffee can. working on getting his arms to function. Back then, it took him three hours to get undressed, showered and redressed. Now, it takes him 28 minutes to do that and get in his vehicle to drive somewhere. “Twenty-one years of focusing on your target; twenty-one years of believing in yourself,” said Cross. Using humor, Cross told of his learning to swim, “It’s pretty simple; sink and swim.” Because of his friends, he has learned to parachute, scuba dive, hunt and do other activities. He told the audience, “Leading the pack or coming in last – it’s about finishing.” He also stated, “Remember, someone always cares about you.” One day his friend even thought it was a good idea to put a weapon is his hands. Cross has been shooting the bow and arrow since. As well as the Olympics, he dreamed of being a Navy Seal. A while back, the Seals invited him for a visit. “The Seals brought me into a training course. Beat the living snot out of me! It was beautiful!” said Cross. According to his website; Aaron Cross, born in Waterloo, Iowa, in 1975, graduated from Augsburg College in 1997. He competed in the 1996 Summer Paralympics and in the 2000 Summer Paralympics, but did not medal either time. He went on to compete in the 2002 wheelchair archery world championships in Nymburk, Czech Republic. Finally, as a member of the American team he won bronze in archery at the 2004 Summer Paralympics. Cross told the Philip students of his FOCUS – friendships, obstacles, caring, unity and self-esteem.. His website states, “Always sitting, but never not in motion” and “Because life is about living, not wondering.”
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Guest Editorial
The Dignity of Life …
by Bill Kunkle
America is one of the few remaining countries that allows its states to use the death penalty. And South Dakota is one of those states. For a state to kill people to demonstrate that killing is wrong is crazy. Human life is a gift from God, sacred from conception to natural death. More and more people are calling for the end to this barbaric practice. That for a country, or a state, to assert its values such as dignity, justice and peace, and yet allow human life to be devalued by execution makes no sense. The death penalty not only demeans life of the one executed, but erodes our national dignity. States with executions do not generally have lower murder or crime rates. Can we hope that one day we can see headlines that say, “Capital punishment banned in United States”?
Lookin’ Around by Syd Iwan
I think hummingbirds must have ADHD (Attention Deficit Hyperactivity Disorder.) They are such extremely busy little critters that they’re apt to give you the jitters just watching them. As you might guess, a hummingbird visited us the other day. It was so tiny that I might have passed it off as a moth if wife Corinne hadn’t pointed it out to me. There it was zipping from one morning-glory blossom to another in rapid succession. Then it might blast off over east a bit or up over the roof and back. Next it would revisit all the blossoms. It was somewhat of a relief when it finally flew off and didn’t return. Actually, to the best of my recollection, this is only the second hummingbird I’ve ever seen in my life. The first time was so long ago that it might now be classed as fairly ancient history. Corinne had been telling me she’d seen this petite bird a couple times this summer, but yesterday was my first time. It was too small, too far away, and much too busy to get a good look at so positive identification has been delayed – possibly forever. Odds are it was of the ruby-throated variety since those are the most common. As you may know, these birds are unique in that they are sort of the helicopters of the bird world. They move their wings so quickly that they are a blur, and they can hover as well as move in any direction – up, down, left, right, forwards and backwards. They may be the only bird that can fly backwards. Since they are so unique, it was kind of fun to actually see one, but, due to their nervousness, I was satisfied with just a brief look. All this hyperactivity reminded me strongly of son Chance’s early years. He was one busy kid. We might think he was quietly watching TV in the living room until we looked out the window and saw him dancing down the ridgepole of the barn. Keeping up with that boy was often a challenge. Now since Chance has developed myasthenia gravis, the tables have turned and some days he barely moves. I’m not sure which condition is harder to deal with. Something in the middle might be easier for all involved. Thinking of hyperactivity also reminds me of a fellow named Rich who used to come hunting on our place. He was actually an aide to U. S. Senator Tom Daschle, and we got acquainted with him when Senator Daschle was helping us fight off having a 6,000-acre dump built on our east border complete with railroad spurs and other undesirable features. Rich, though, was definitely hyperactive which went well with his somewhat reddish hair. I recall the day he came hunting with several friends who all ate dinner with us at our invitation. It had rained overnight so the guys had slogged around in mud that morning and been led by Rich all over including up hill and down dale. They were pretty tired by noon. Right after eating, Rich was all ready to head out again, but the other guys weren’t. Instead, they went outside, laid flat out in the sun in the yard, and fell into exhausted sleep. You could tell Rich thought this a great waste of time although he tried to join them. That didn’t work out, though, and before long he had everybody up and going again. I suspect those fellows slept really well that night. One day I noticed a contraption on the dash of Rich’s vehicle and asked what it was. He said it was a “fuzz buster” or radar detector. I imagine going the speed limit seemed painfully slow to someone who was always in high gear. This fellow also went through several wives which I rather assume was because he was exhausting to live with despite the fact that he was pleasant and likeable. Unfortunately, Rich died at a relatively young age from cancer, but it is fairly possible that he packed as much living into his few years as some of us have accomplished in more time. Today I didn’t see any hummingbirds. Instead, a large turtle appeared in the bird’s flower patch. Talk about a contrast. The turtle sat perfectly still on the retaining wall for quite a long time so I could easily tell his shell was dark green above and many bright shades of red, orange and yellow below. He was quite a pretty fellow and didn’t appear to have a nervous bone in his body. He did inspect the area by moving his head back and forth a few times, but that’s about all he did. After awhile, I guess he decided he should go east for some reason, after which he ambled off that way until eventually he was out of sight. He certainly didn’t jangle my nerves, obviously, but he was maybe just a little boring to watch. Okay, a lot boring. My observations of wildlife this week have therefore shown that apparently there is room in this world for both the speedy and the slow and all points in between. That’s probably a good thing, don’t you imagine?
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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
Everyday wonders ... by Del Bartels
My son called from his bedroom as he was toweling off his hair and jumping into a pair of cutoffs. What was for breakfast? He had toast and jam yesterday. Could he have hot oatmeal today? I am always amazed by his attacking of everything as if it were new. I am also often winded by his almost frantic search for new things, which constantly illustrates the adage that younger people seem to have a shorter attention span. He points out that something on television sounds like one of my old LP records, and I begin to recognize a Sinatra tune in the background of some video game commercial. By then, though, he has noticed that our dog’s face is now grayer than it is in a photo on the shelf. I start to digest this unsettling realization, only to be told that it is still my turn on the chess board. He uses every sense that he can every second he can. He touches, listens, smells, tastes and watches all the time. Didn’t I once do that? Outside, I have to move quickly in situating the sprinkler before he has the well pump turned on. I point out that a turtle is crossing our yard. My son studies the turtle, climbs the apple tree, snarfs down a crab apple, swings out of the tree, reinvestigates the turtle, and repeats everything – all while I’m still marveling over the turtle. I feel like that turtle. Perhaps my son isn’t noticing the details? No; he knows what kind of turtle it is, that its back legs are thicker than its front legs, that its claws are curved, that our old dog is no longer sniffing at the turtle’s half-submerged head. Perhaps my son doesn’t really care? No; he wonders aloud if the turtle is heading toward the almost dry river south of our house, how it got to our yard, and if it liked the sprinkler. Why does my son’s constant searching for new sights, sounds, touches and everything else irritate me? I sag my shoulders because I think I know. I don’t want the new. I want to listen to Sinatra. I want to take my time in remembering the first time I found a turtle, or climbed an apple tree, or played with a not-old puppy. I want the old. But, why? The new is good. Old friends should be cherished, but why not find new ones as well? Why can’t a Sinatra tune be in a modern commercial? Why can’t I climb the apple tree even though I’ve just eaten a crab apple? Does an apple reached from the ground taste less good? Actually, yes. The thrill of you climbing higher to get them does make apples taste better. Even oatmeal tastes better if you didn’t have it yesterday and if you won’t have it tomorrow. He wants to ride his bike to somewhere. I want to sit down. When he does sit, it is usually with one eye on the TV, one eye in a book, one ear listening for friends outside, one hand petting the dog, both shoes off so he can scrunch his toes in the carpet, and a cup of a different flavored drink beside him. I am supposed to be the father and teacher, but I pray that what he experiences is a contagious way of living.
Pioneer review
Philip, SD U.S.P.S. 433-780
Subscription Rates: For Haakon, Jackson, and Jones counties, Creighton, Wall, Quinn, Marcus, Howes, Plainview, and Hayes addresses: $36.00 per year (+ Tax); Elsewhere: $42.00 per year. South Dakota residents are required to pay sales tax. Periodicals postage paid at Philip, SD. Postmaster, send change of address notice to: Pioneer Review, PO Box 788, Philip, SD 57567; or FAX to: 605/859-2410. Website Subscription Rate: $36. E-mail address:
South Dakota Newspaper Association
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)
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website: www.pioneer-review.com
Publisher: Don Ravellette Gen. Mgr. of Operations/ Established in 1906. Ad Design: Kelly Penticoff The Pioneer Review, the official newspaper of Haakon County, the towns of Philip and Mid- Editor/News Reporter: Del Bartels land, and Haakon School District 27-1 is pub- Reporter/Ad Design: Nancy Haigh lished weekly by Ravellette Publications, Inc. Ad Sales: Beau Ravellette
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Fax signed copy to 859-2410 or e-mail with your phone number to: newsdesk@pioneer-review.com E-MAIL ADDRESSES: ADS: ads@pioneer-review.com NEWS: newsdesk@pioneer-review.com SUBSCRIPTIONS: subscriptions@pioneer-review.com Thursday: Clear. High of 72F. Winds from the NNW at 5 to 10 mph shifting to the West in the afternoon. Thursday Night: Clear. Low of 34F. Winds from the SE at 5 to 10 mph.
Friday: High of 82F. Winds from the South at 5 to 15 mph. Friday Night: Clear. Low of 48F. Winds from the South at 10 to 15 mph.
Saturday: Clear. High of 93F. Winds from the SSW at 5 to 10 mph shifting to the NW in the afternoon. Saturday Night: Partly cloudy. Low of 50F. Winds from the ESE at 5 to 10 mph shifting to the NW after midnight.
Sunday: Partly cloudy. High of 93F. Breezy. Winds from the NE at 10 to 20 mph. Sunday Night: Partly cloudy. Low of 45F. Winds from the East at 5 to 15 mph.
Get your complete & up-to-the minute local forecast: pioneer-review.com
Rural Living
Thursday, September 13, 2012 • The Pioneer Review •
Page 3
Extension News
Certified Winter Wheat Seed The benefits of planting certified seed are many. Certified seed provides correct variety identity and assures varietal purity. Varietal purity is the first consideration in seed certification, but other factors such as weeds, diseases, viability, mechanical purity, and grading are also important. Many producers save some of their winter wheat crop for seed, and if they do so for a limited number of years, and have it cleaned and treated with a fungicide seed treatment, can get along fine. Every so often, winter wheat producers have a problem with loose smut, common bunt or other seedborne disease, and nearly always, the seed was bin-run, and not treated. Applying a fungicide seed treatment is always recommended, and considered cheap insurance, but planting certified seed is a good practice to increase the odds of a sustainable crop. Certified seed certainly costs more than bin-run seed, but at today’s input costs and market prices, spending a little more on quality, disease-free seed can pay big dividends. If you are looking for certified seed, the “2012 Winter Wheat Grower Directory” is online at: http://www.sdstate.edu/ps/ sdcia/upload/2012-WinterWheatDirectory.pdf, or can be obtained at Regional Extension Centers. If you are looking for the yield or other information on the various winter wheat varieties, is now available online in the “Resource Library” on iGrow Wheat: http:// igrow.org/agronomy/wheat/. Sampling Standing Crops for Nitrates Many of the corn and other crops are rapidly drying up and/or maturing, but questions are still coming in about sampling and testing for Nitrates. A number of
by Bob Fanning Field Specialist, Winner Regional Extension Center
Crew Agency, Ltd.
Crop Insurance Specialists Since 1984.
producers are interested in testing standing crops, and for good reasons. It would be very disappointing to go to the time, trouble and expense of cutting and harvesting a crop, only to test and learn that it contains too much nitrate to feed as you want, or feed at all. Ensiling a forage crop will significantly reduce the nitrate level, but if feasible, many producers would like to harvest the crop as hay, or graze it. In either case, it is critical to know if the nitrate levels will allow that use. As a recent caller was advised, there is no “right” way to sample standing crops. The laboratory testing process is quite accurate, but the results are only as good as the sample the lab receives. How well a sample represents the field depends on the sampling process. Some key things to consider: 1. When a testing lab receives a sample, the entire sample will be dried, ground, and well mixed before testing. 2. The lower portion of the stalk will contain the highest level of nitrates. 3. Areas of the field may vary in nitrate levels. If you are willing to incur the testing fees, you may want to sample “good” and “poor” areas of the field separately, and you may want to sample upper and lower portions of individual plants separately. This information might enable you to raise the cutting height when harvesting to lower the nitrate levels in the harvested crop, or graze the crop with some level of confidence as long as you remove the cattle before they graze the lower portion of the stalks. If harvesting a crop as hay, we recommend sampling the bales after harvest so you know how to mix with other feeds. Also know that grazing potentially toxic forages can be risky.
Give us a call. We’d be happy to discuss …
All Your Crop Insurance Needs
Sales Close Date for 2013 Fall Crops is September 30, 2012.
This is the deadline to purchase, change or cancel multi-peril crop insurance on wheat, hayland and pasture.
Office: (605) 433-5411 or Toll-free: (888) 433-8750
Rusty Olney • Maurice Handcock • Heidi Porch • Tom Husband • Tanner Handcock • Grady & Bernice Crew Crew Agency, Ltd. is an equal opportunity provider.
Haakon/Jackson County Fair 4-H awards
Courtney Bartlett: Visual Arts: purple, blue Bailey Bierle: Horticulture: blue, blue, blue; Rabbits: blue; Foods & Nutrition: purple; First Aid: purple Kruse Bierle: Wildlife: blue; Wood Science: blue; Shooting Sports, blue Sage Bierle: Photography: purple, purple, blue, blue; Foods & Nutrition: blue Kaelan Block: Visual Arts: purple, purple; Horse & Pony: blue; Wildlife & Fisheries: blue; Wood Science: blue Kash Block: Visual Arts: purple, purple: Foods & Nutrition: purple; Horse & Pony: blue; Wildlife & Fisheries: blue, red Myles Clements: Rodeo: purple, purple Peyton DeJong: Visual Arts: purple, purple, blue; Photography: blue, blue; Foods & Nutrition: purple, purple, blue; Home Environment: purple, purple; Place Setting Contest: purple Tate DeJong: Photography: red, red; Foods & Nutrition: purple, purple, purple; Hobbies & Collections: purple; Place Setting Contest: purple Trew DeJong: Visual Arts: purple, blue; Foods & Nutrition: purple, purple, blue; Hobbies & Collections: purple, purple; Photography: purple, purple, blue; Place Setting Contest: purple Trey DeJong: Hobbies & Collections: purple, purple; Foods & Nutrition: purple, blue, blue; Place Setting Contest: purple Thomas Doolittle: Welding Science: purple, purple; Visual Arts: purple, purple, purple; Wildlife: purple, purple; Rodeo: purple; Hobbies & Collections: purple, purple Dustin Enders: Wood Science: blue, blue; Visual Arts: purple, purple; Welding Science: blue, blue; Photography: purple, purple, blue, red; Electricity: purple Wyatt Enders: Wood Science: purple; Visual Arts: purple, purple, purple, blue; Welding Science: purple Abby Finn: Photography: purple, red; Clothing & Textiles: blue Kahler Finn: Visual Arts: purple, blue; Photography: red Elsie Fortune: Photography: purple, blue; Welding Science: blue, blue; Visual Arts: purple Rolly Fortune: Welding Science: blue Clayton Fosheim: Wood Science: blue, blue; Visual Arts: purple, purple: Wildlife: purple, blue; Hobbies & Collections: blue, red Kaitlyn Fosheim: Visual Arts: purple, blue; Photography: purple, purple, blue; Wood Science: purple, blue Cedar Gabriel: Shooting Sports: purple, blue; Hobbies & Collections: purple, purple; Wood Science: purple, blue; Horse & Pony: purple, blue; Graphic Design: purple, purple Ember Gabriel: Visual Arts: purple, purple Sage Gabriel: Computer: purple, purple; Community Service: purple, purple; Graphic Design: purple, purple; Horse & Pony: purple, blue; Rodeo: purple, blue; Photography: purple, purple, purple, purple, purple, purple Lincoln Hagedorn: Wood Science: purple Zanee Hagedorn: Home Environment: blue Katie Haigh: Visual Arts: purple; Home Environment: purple; Photography: purple, purple, purple, blue, blue, blue, red, red, red, red Sam Haigh: Photography: purple, purple, purple; Beef: blue; Sheep: blue Seth Haigh: Photography: purple, blue, blue, blue, blue, red, red, red, red; Wood Science: purple, blue; Beef: blue Ashley Hand: Visual Arts: purple, purple; Shooting Sports: blue Kelsey Hand: Hobbies & Collections: purple; Photography: blue Rachel Parsons: Visual Arts: purple, blue; Photography: purple, purple, blue, blue; Beef: blue, blue Sarah Parsons: Clothing & Textiles: purple; Visual Arts: purple, purple, blue; Food Preservation: blue; Foods & Nutrition: purple, blue; Photography: purple, red, red, red Allison Pekron: Photography: purple, purple, purple, blue, blue, blue, blue; Home Environment: purple, blue; Foods & Nutrition: purple; Clothing & Textiles: purple, purple, purple Grace Pekron: Visual Arts: purple, purple, purple, blue; Home Environment: purple, blue; Clothing: purple, purple, purple Josie Rush: Clothing & Textiles: purple, purple, blue; Visual Arts: purple, purple, blue, blue; Home Environment: purple, blue; Health & Fitness: purple Riley Schofield: Horse & Pony: purple; Photography: blue; Range & Pasture: blue Alex Smiley: Welding Science: purple, blue; Wood Science: purple, purple, purple, purple Paul Smiley: Welding Science: purple, red; Wood Science: purple, purple, purple, blue Savannah Solon: Home Environment: purple, purple; Visual Arts: purple, blue, blue Shaina Solon: Horticulture: blue, blue, blue, blue, blue, red; Fish & Wildlife: red; Visual Arts: purple, purple, blue Ben Stangle: Foods & Nutrition: purple, purple; Child Development: blue; Home Environment: purple, purple; Visual Arts: purple, blue Mark Stangle: Hobbies & Collections: purple; Home Environment: blue, red; Foods & Nutrition: purple, purple; Visual Arts: blue, blue Sam Stangle: Foods & Nutrition: purple, blue; Home Environment: blue; Hobbies & Collections: purple; Photography: purple, red; Visual Arts: blue, blue McKenzie Stilwell: Wood Science: purple, purple; Foods & Nutrition: purple, blue, red; Child Development: purple, purple, purple; Home Environment: purple, blue; Photography: purple, purple, blue; Visual Arts: purple, blue; Graphic Design: purple, purple, blue; Clothing & Textiles: purple, purple Gage Weller: Visual Arts: purple, purple, purple, blue; Graphic Design: purple, blue; Wood Science: purple, blue; Home Environment: purple, purple, purple; Clothing & Textiles: purple, purple; Foods & Nutrition: purple, red; Community Service: purple, blue; Beef: blue; Photography: purple, purple, blue, blue, blue, red, red, red; Horticulture: purple, blue
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–Dust Bags –Sprays –Pour ons –Golden Malrin Fly Bait
FLY CONTROL
Stockgrowers convention September 21-23
South Dakota Stockgrowers Association will hold their 121th annual convention and trade show, September 21 through 23. The South Dakota Cattlewomen will hold their annual meeting Friday, September 21. Both events will be held at the Ramkota Convention Center in Rapid City. Stockgrowers President Shane Kolb said, “This is going to be a great convention with a very interesting lineup of speakers. Our convention is open to the public and we invite everyone to join us for this event. I'm sure everyone will find something interesting.” The convention kicks off Friday, with opening ceremonies and a Washington, D.C, update from Bill Bullard, R-CALF chief of operations. Throughout the day are meetings and speakers regarding recent changes at the South Dakota Brand Board, animal ID issues, impacts of oil and gas development for landowners, discussions of the beef check-off program, and a presentation by the Wall FFA ag issues team regarding prairie dog management. The Cattlewomen will hold their meeting at 9:00 a.m. Friday morning. Anyone interested in the Cattlewomen's work should plan to attend this meeting and the Friday luncheon. The two featured speakers for Friday’s agenda include Greg Hanes of the United States Meat Export Federation, who will talk about changing markets in Asia and Japan where USMEF is using check-off dollars to market USA beef. George Chambers, president of R-CALF USA from Georgia, will be the keynote speaker during Friday night’s banquet. On Saturday, the Stockgrowers animal health committee will hear from South Dakota State University’s Dr. Amanda Blair regarding her fetal programming studies. The federal lands committee will meet to hear from speakers who have been impacted by wilderness designations in counties in Montana. Stockgrowers Lobbyist Jeremiah Murphy and Executive Director Silvia Christen will lead a discussion about Stockgrowers legislative work during the summer and into the coming 2013 legislative session. Saturday's luncheon will feature U.S. congressional candidates to answer questions from those in attendance and discuss their plans for Washington, D.C. Representative Kristi Noem and her challenger Matt Varilek have both been invited to participate. The forum will be followed with a SDSU ice cream social sponsored by the SDSU West River Ag Center. Saturday at 2:30 p.m. will begin the Stockgrowers annual membership meeting to elect officers and board members, vote on policy changes and discuss any other business. “Stockgrowers has always been a member-driven organization and this membership meeting is your chance to participate,” Kolb said, “Each of our members has an opportunity to be a part of directing Stockgrowers work in the year ahead.” The convention will wrap up on Saturday evening with an awards banquet, scholarship presentation and a keynote address by South Dakota Secretary of Agriculture, Walt Bones. The banquet will be followed by a live auction fundraiser to support the work of the Stockgrowers throughout the year. “I'm very proud of the convention agenda for this year. I think we’ve got some great speakers coming to share their information with us, and I’m really looking forward to seeing all of our members and friends in Rapid City for our 121st convention,” said Kolb. For a full agenda and details of the convention, visit www.southdakotastockgrowers.org or call 605342-0429.
Sunbody Straw Hats
Jones’
COLD BEER
Saddlery, Bottle & Vet Locally owned & operated 859-2482 • Philip
One Year Free
Delayed Price Storage on Millet Midwest Cooperatives is offering free DP on millet until September 2013 in Pierre ~ PhiliP ~ KaDoKa Please call for details: Philip: 859-2501 Philip Toll-Free: 877-307-5505 Kadoka: 837-2235 Pierre: 224-5935 Pierre Toll-free: 800-658-5535
Staff SpotligHt
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3 bedrooms, 11⁄2 baths, attached garage. Located at 101 N. Dakota Ave., Philip
Tom Foley • Foley Real Estate • 859-2975 or 685-8856
859-2525 • Philip, SD Since 1906 www.fnbphilip.com
CHS MidweSt CooperativeS
859-2501 * philip, Sd
Member FDIC
Be sure to watch every other week for a new staff spotlight!
Hit & Miss
If you have a news item for the Philip Socials column that you would like to submit and can’t get ahold of Vivian, please e-mail it to: betty@pioneer-review.com or call 859-2516. We will be more than happy to take your news over the phone!
Elderly Meals Thursday, Sept. 13: Swedish Meatballs, Au Gratin Potatoes, Key West Veggies, Roll, Chocolate Peanut Butter Bar. Friday, Sept. 14: Dilled Salmon, Wild Rice Pilaf, Garden Veggies, Roll, Raspberry Crumble Bar. Monday, Sept. 17: Honey Fried Chicken, Scalloped Potatoes, Peas, Biscuit, Apricot Halves. Tuesday, Sept. 18: Pork Loin, Butternut Squash, Roasted Nantucket Veggies, Roll, Peach Polka Dot Gelatin. Wednesday, Sept. 19: Cookout Day with Hot Dogs and Burgers! *** Sunday, September 2, I met our new resident, Marjorie Gaffin, Delmont or Armour, actually a farm somewhere in between. Her daughter, Linda, was with her. Sunday, Sherman Ellerton’s family held a birthday party for Sherman on the third floor here at Somerset Court. One of the gifts that I saw he had received was a huge Hershey chocolate bar. Happy birthday, Sherman! Maxine Kilmer had a visit from her son, Jeff. The whist bunch, Margaret J., Irene A., Ina O., and Eleanor Holmes, had a game and Violet, Irene Cox, and Vivian played rummi-cube. Sunday at lunch, Vivian had guests in the Somerset Court guest dining room. Todd and Darlene Allen and daughter Amber and foster son, Kleb, age four, who arrived from Bellevue, Neb. They had been to Ft. Pierre to visit Todd’s uncle, David Hansen. The visit included a trip to Houck buffalo ranch north of Pierre to see the large herd of
by Vivian Hansen • vivivi224@yahoo.com or betty@pioneer-review.com
local book store. It is about her family who in the 1960s went to live in a primitive log cabin west of Laramie, Wyo. They hoped to instill basic values and self-reliance in their four children. It is based on diaries and letters. I plan to ask the Rapid City library for the book “Just Beyond Harmony.” M.R. Hansen came for scrabble and we used the word vox which means voice. It came in handy, as I was stuck with a V, and there was an OX on the board. September 4, Sandy and Susan gave us a fun activity out in the Somerset courtyard. It was nice out, and there were generous Somerset bucks. Thanks. At Somerset Court on September 4, in the afternoon, we were entertained by Mila Belakova. She is an accomplished pianist. We were impressed with her professionalism. She is strong and graceful. She played most of her program from memory. Thank you to our activity directors, Sandy, Susan, Shawn and Amy, for bringing Mila to play for us, for arranging seating, and for providing a social hour after the program. A good share of the residents at Somerset Court attended the concert. My grandson, Andrew Klassen, San Jose, Calif., sent photos of him and his family, wife Yiqing and Pearl, eight, and Marie, six. Pearl and Marie wrote notes on their photos. Thank to you all. The photos are a joy to Great-grandma Vivian. The Philip Pioneer Review arrived Thursday and had some fine front page articles with one about backpacks given to some 20 pupils at Philip elementary and one about the Philip Garden Club’s excursion to the Central States Fair and a side trip to Cathie Draine’s delightful garden at her home near Piedmont. Wednesday, September 5, we had a good crowd for resident council. Staff was represented by Ryan Love, director, nurse Becky, Libby, our new coordinator, Jeri from the front office, John head kitchen staff, Jason head maintenance, Shawn and Sandy, activity directors and Shawn presided. Shawn presented a few highlights of September activities such as cooking with Sandy, grandparent’s day where we can invite our grandchildren and we will have ice cream. There is a trip to a donut shop, foot care clinic with Dr. Con-
Thursday, September 13, 2012 • The Pioneer Review •
Page 4
wild horses. They had visited in Philip at the home of Todd’s dad, Chuck Allen and Etta Erdmann. Chuck gave Kaleb a boy’s necklace that was made of stone beads that Chuck and Etta made from local petrified wood. Kaleb wanted me to know that they were “boy” beads! Todd and family also toured Mt. Rushmore and the Black Hills. While they were here visiting, Sheridan Hansen and children came over. Tiger, Cecelia and Kaleb drew pictures for me to post on the wall. Thank you all for your visit. Lucky for me to have company because Elaine Backes had given me a bag of donuts hole and I would have had to eat them all! At our church service, we had a speaker, known only as Mr. Mike. Thanks, Steve, Jack Humke and Mr. Mike. Monday after exercises, Agnes Tastad, Sara Lee Stark, Susan and Vivian played a little bananagrams Monday the activity directors took the bus with a bunch of Somerset Court residents to Crazy Horse. Wilma Gabrielson, Rapid City, Floy Olson’s cousin and friend of Marge Self, visited at Somerset Court. At Somerset Court we had our Labor Day picnic in the dining room. Pork shanks served plain, barbecued or teriyaki flavored were the specialty. There was an interesting dessert of a half of a banana covered with chocolate crowns and mini marshmallows wrapped in tinfoil and heated. We had the whole afternoon for cards. Becky set up another display in the first floor glass case. It is all about Disneyland where she used to work. She had a good bunch of awards and memorabilia about Disneyland. One item was a big, moving Goofy. My daughter, Vinnie, and husband, Danny, sent a colorful bunch of photos via email. Thank you, kids. The photos were of the begonia festival. It is like a miniature Rose Parade with the floats covered with flower petals. The floats float on the river at Capitola-bythe-Sea. Danny’s daughter was there with her float, which was about natural foods. Melissa is a dietician, summa cum laude from University of California Berkeley. Melissa is promoting Proposition 37 which asks for genetically altered foods to be labeled. September 8, Gaydell Collier had a book signing of her new book, “Just Beyond Harmony,” at the
September 14-15-16-17:
The Campaign (R)
Fri: 8:00 p.m. Sat: 8:00 p.m. Sun: 1:30 p.m. Mon: 7:00 p.m.
Marie Addison
will be 90 years young on September 10th! Her family is requesting a Card Shower in honor of this milestone.
Gem Theatre
859-2000 • Philip
September 21-22-23-24:
Hit & Run (R)
September 28-29-30-October 1:
Happy birthday, Mom!
Cards may be sent to: 718 E. 5th St., Apt. 16 Murdo, SD 57559
Hope Springs (PG-13)
rad, lunch at Wall Drug, senior games in the courtyard if the weather is good, Halley Sisters here and you are to wear a tie to get Somerset bucks, Women Who Care, we will play a new game, phase 10, picnic in the park, ice cream trip, fall festival where there will be snacks. There were several compliments of various menu foods and thanks for having Mila Belakova here to entertain us. Jeri thanked residents for helping new residents find their way around Somerset Court. You should see the new Somerset Court commercial. It is ever so delightful. John Buurma, Charlie Hathaway and Ray Kraemer are three card players and Shawn is the dealer. I went to Berniece Christianson’s apartment to see her beautiful crocheted pieces. Her apartment is decorated with doilies, table cloths and afghans that she has crocheted. Thursday, September 6, 2012, at Somerset Court, we had fun at goofy golf. All players received generous Somerset bucks. Thank you, Shawn and Susan, for picking up balls for us. Bingo was another activity played on Thursday and for snack and chat we had assorted crackers and meat and cheese. The Philip Pioneer Review arrived with a fine feature story about Scotchman Industries manufacturing the hydraulic iron worker for 45 years. The 1967 model is still a highly usable version. The 2012 models show many changes for different aspects of iron working and in different sizes. Another front page article shows West Central Electric’s sign down by Pierre. That has a picture of Theresa Deuchar with the headline: “Rural School Teachers are a Part of Our Electric Cooperative.” Theresa teaches at Deep Creek, a rural school which had been closed for seven years and has re-opened this fall. Somerset Court resident Pat Staley sometimes works at her limericks. A new one is – “There was this man called Tim, All the girls were nuts about him. He wore slick pants and could really dance. That kept him handsome and slim!” Pat has a few starters. See what you can make with them. “There was this girl called Judy, At times she was really quite moody” … “I knew a cowboy called Bert, Who always wore a red shirt.” Friday, September 7, at Somerset Court, we had the activity of cooking with Sandy. Susan and Shawn were there to help, too. The recipe was grandma’s pumpkin bread. Fred ran the mixer, and also knocked the bubbles out of the dough in the pans. Others who attended were Addie, Eileen, Anne, and Mary Lou. Here is the recipe: cream together 2/3 cup shortening, two and 2/3 cups sugar, four eggs, one 15 ounce can of pumpkin, 2/3 cup water, three and 1/2 cups all purpose flour, one teaspoon baking
Helping the Headlights
As a fundraiser to help pay for medical research in the fight against cancer, particularly breast cancer, the local group calling themselves Helping the Headlights held a walking taco and root beer float meal in the Fire Hall Park in Philip, Friday, September 7. “We had a great turn out,” said coordinator Val Schulz. All proceeds will benefit the Komen South Dakota Race for the Cure. Pictured, from left, are Mitzi Boyd, Twila Hook, Schulz and Stephanie Rossouw. Photo by Del Bartels powder, 1/2 teaspoon salt, one teaspoon ground nutmeg, and 2/3 cup of chopped walnuts or pecans which are optional. I has to bake for about an hour. Thank you to Eileen Tenold who invited me to come to her apartment and take a photo of her pretty fall decorations. Sunflowers are the basis of her motif. M.R. Hansen came for scrabble and he put up my fall deco, which is a sprig of colorful plastic fall leaves. Thank you, M.R. He also brought some pears from their tree. Very sweet and juicy. Thank you, Barbara. Thanks to Midwest Cooperatives for sending a circular reminding propane users to fill their tanks. My daughter, Vinnie Hansen, emailed and announced the official launch/ reading of her sixth Carol Sabala Mystery, “Art, Wine, and Bullets.” Thank you to my nephew, Leonard Meyer, Greenfield, Ind., (where by the way, it has rained generously recently) sent email photos about some rare orchids that grow at very high elevations and have monkey faces. I loved Cathie Draine’s gardening column in the September 7, 2012, Rapid City Journal. She says to savor each slight change in the seasons, the temperature, the color changes in the grass and leaves, the maturing of vegetables and grains. She refers to James Whitcomb Riley’s Hoosier vernacular style used in his old favorite poem, “When the Frost is on the Punkin and the Fodders in the Shock.”
Blast from the Past
From the archives of the Pioneer Review
84 Years Ago September 13, 1928 Showing of oil was discovered at Standing Butte. The circumstances are these. The well has been idle for a year on the account of funds. The cap was taken off the well one day last week and baling commenced to rid the well of accumulated water. The bales brought up from a depth of seventy-five feet, as we understand, what was thought to be crude oil. The oil was sent to the state chemist at Vermillion and he made a report by telegram that the sample classified the product with that found in Louisiana, a high grade oil that commands a premium of seventy-five cents per barrel at the present time. *** Last week, Sheriff John Curington journeyed to the northern part of the county, uncovered a quantity of intoxicating liquors, a still and other products in the course of manufacture. He brought to town with him, Julius Tavernier, who resides about five miles northeast of Mileville, and on arrival a liquor charge was placed against Tavernier by the state’s attorney. Grindstone News … Mr. and Mrs. Fay Coleman, Mrs. Coleman and a sister and a niece of Mrs. Coleman attended the Alfalfa Palace in Rapid City. Mrs. Palmer took twenty-one prizes at the fair this fall. That would be an excellent record at any time, but is simply astonishing when it is remembered that Palmers were hailed out this summer, which would, of course greatly diminished their chances for exhibits. Cecil also took several prizes. Local News … Mrs. Myrtle Church, chief operator of the Northwestern Bell Telephone company here, is in Rapid City this week attending the special instruction school offered telephone employees of this district. Mrs. Alice Dawson is clerking at the R.M. Williams store during the absence of Mrs. Farnsworth. A son was born to Mr. and Mrs. Lyle Wood at the Einan hospital on September 6. The little one lived but a very short time. Clarence Van Elsbark, Midland, and Tressa Young, Murdo, were united in marriage by Justice W.L. Church on Sunday, September 9. 75 Years Ago September 9, 1937 This week saw the opening of all remaining rural schools in Haakon County, making a total of 51 in operation. *** A slow all-day drizzle Saturday, September 4, brought the immediate vicinity of Philip its first moisture since July 27. It likewise brought what promises to be permanent heat relief for the present season. *** Mike Brady, charged with grand larceny in connection with the theft of some wheat, was bound over to the circuit court after a preliminary hearing Tuesday morning. Brady was released under $2,000 bond. Betwixt Places … Mr. and Mrs. Guy Morrison and Clark and Mrs. Freda Morrison Cole journeyed to Ash Creek last Sunday. Mrs. Morrison started to teach there Monday morning. Elbon Chaff … Mr. and Mrs. Jas. Reedy, John, Bernice, Pattie and Barbara attended church at Top Bar and ate fried chicken at Harry Harts. They all went to Rundells and got some garden produce. Grindstone News … Fred Ochsner, who lived on the place now occupied by Hank Sieler before moving to Isabel, was trampled to death by a team a week or so ago. Local Briefs … Rev. Thomas Carroll returned last Thursday to resume his duties as priest of the Philip Catholic church after a trip to New York. Hugh Walsh and Bernard Fennell accompanied him on his trip.
Please join us in celebrating the marriage of
Sarah Foland & Joseph Kennedy
at their reception & wedding dance! Saturday, September 22nd • 9 p.m. American Legion Hall, Philip
The children of William R. & Sylvia Davis Stone are pleased to announce the celebration of the couple's 70th wedding anniversary this fall.
They were married on September 9, 1942 in Rapid City, S.D., and are the proud parents of five children: William Jr. (Louise), John (Linda), Susan (Paul), Guy (Peggy), and David (Virginia); the proud grandparents of 10 grandchildren and 12 great-grandchildren. After many years of ranching on the Cheyenne River at Pedro, S.D., the couple now resides in Rapid City, S.D.
A card party is planned. Please send cards to: 3855 S. Cambell St. Lot 67, Rapid City, SD 57701.
You’re invited to a
90th Birthday Celebration for Keith Emerson
Saturday, Sept. 15 • 2-4 p.m.
Bad River Senior Citizen’s Center, Philip
Let your prescence be your gift
Cards may be sent to: PO Box 345, Philip, SD 57567
Church & Community c Hunt~McFarland c Obituaries
Leila Dithmer___________________
made their home on the original Dithmer home site. Leila resided on the ranch until 2003 when she moved into the Gateway Apartments in Kadoka. Leila also built a home in Kadoka where she lived during the week when her children were in high school. In 2005 she moved to Spearfish where she has since resided. Grateful for having shared her life are one son, Bill Dithmer and his wife, Belinda, of Wanblee; two daughters, Claudia Little and her husband, Dave, of Spearfish, and LaDonna Cope and her husband, Bob, of Colstrip, Mont.; grandchildren, Carsi Padrnos, Tavis Little, BJ Cope, Bobby Cope, Amanda Johnson, and Michael Watts; great-grandchildren, Jira and Max Padrnos, Cash and Clara Cope, and Chase, Corbin and Noah Johnson; one sister, Fern Lindskov of Doland; and a host of dear nieces and nephews and other relatives and friends. Preceding her in death were her husband, Bill; her parents, Claude and Minnie Collins; and her brother, Glen Collins. Funeral services were held Wednesday, September 12, at the Presbyterian Church in Kadoka, with Pastor Gary McCubbin officiating. Interment was at the Kadoka Cemetery. Arrangements were with the Rush Funeral Chapel of Kadoka. Her online guestbook is available at www.rushfuneralhome.com
Thursday, September 13, 2012 • The Pioneer Review •
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Noem statement on remembering anniversary of September 11, 2001
Representative Kristi Noem has issued the following statement on the anniversary of the September 11, 2001 terrorist attacks. “September 11, 2001 is a day we will never forget. Eleven years ago, nearly 3,000 Americans were killed in a devastating act of terror that left thousands of children without parents and countless Americans without a son, daughter, sister, brother, best friend or spouse. “While the horror of that day remains imprinted in our minds, so too does America’s response. What the terrorists didn’t count on was the resilient spirit of the American people. In South Dakota, communities and families banded together to pray and offer support to our fallen fellow Americans and their loved ones. Brave men and women from South Dakota and across the country answered the call and deployed thousands of miles away to defend our way of life. “Today is a day to honor the memory of those who were lost on that horrible day, and to pay a tribute to all who have fallen fighting for our country ever since. September 11 is a reminder of who we lost, but also a reminder of all we have to defend. I hope every South Dakotan will take a moment to reflect and remember today.”
Engaged
Leila Dithmer, age 92 of Spearfish, S.D., formerly of Wanblee and Kadoka, died Sunday, September 9, 2012, at the David M. Dorsett Healthcare Center in Spearfish. Leila Mae Collins was born June 17, 1920, in Mellette County, the daughter of Claude and Minnie (Hennings) Collins. She grew up and received her education in rural schools in Mellette County, graduating from Belvidere High School in 1937. After graduation, Leila attended college at Southern Normal in Springfield, where she earned her teacher’s certificate. She taught school in Mellette County for seven years. Leila was united in marriage to William H. Dithmer on February 4, 1944, in Kadoka. After their marriage, they lived for a few years in Mellette County assisting Leila’s parents on their ranch while Leila’s brother was serving in the war. After the war they moved to Washabaugh County where they
Curt Pate speaker at Dakota Country Lifestyles, Sept. 30
Renowned low-stress horseman and technical advisor for the movie “The Horse Whisperer” Curt Pate of Newell will be the featured speaker during the Dakota Country Lifestyles Expo event co-sponsored by South Dakota State University Extension and Today’s Horse magazine. The event is held September 29 and 30 at the Central States Fairgrounds in Rapid City. Admission to the Expo and seminars is free. Known for his horsemanship, stockmanship, stewardship philosophy, Pate will present a seminar at 1:00 p.m Sunday, September 30 at the Fine Arts Building. Other seminars being presented throughout the weekend include horse emergency care with Dr. John Ismay – 2:00 p.m. Sunday, rural safety courses for all ages – both days, alternative feeds for livestock – 11a.m. Saturday, fencing – both days, getting started with chickens, meat goats and honeybees – Sunday 10:00 a.m. to 1:00 p.m., canning and freezing home produce – 2:00 p.m. Saturday, country real estate financing – noon Saturday, and much more. For a complete schedule, visit DakotaCountryLifestyles.com or call Mindy Hubert, SDSU Extension small acreage field specialist at 605-394-1722. Nearly 50 vendors offering country products and services including feed, tack and water supplies will be on site. A special Dakota-made session will offer meat, produce and other locally produced items to the public. It runs from 9:00 a.m. to 7:00 p.m. September 29 and 10:00 a.m. to 4:00 p.m. September 30.
Courtney Hunt and Cody McFarland are pleased to announce they were married April 14, 2012, in Sturgis. Courtney graduated from Midland High School in 2005. She went on to study psychology and sociology at Black Hills State University and graduated in 2008. She is a case manager for a non-profit organization. Cody graduated from Newell High School in 2000 and attended Huron University. He is an engine captain and wildland firefighter with the U.S. Forest Service. The couple resides in Kemmerer, Wyo.
WE DON’T CHARGE for obituaries, wedding or engagement write-ups! Send to: ads@pioneerreview.com
Dean and Janice Fitzgerald of Philip are pleased to announce the engagement of their daughter, Amanda, to Rusty Bair, son of Randy Bair of North Dakota and Nancy Bair of Wyoming. Amanda is a 2003 graduate of Philip High School and a 2007 graduate of Dakota Wesleyan University, with a bachelor of arts in elementary education and special education. Rusty is a 2001 graduate of Newcastle High School and a 2004 graduate of Sheridan College with a degree in machining. A December 29, 2012, wedding is being planned in Philip.
is ordering seeds now! To get a specific variety of seed or any type of vegetable or flower seed, call Gary
Gary’s Greenhouse
859-2057 or 515-0675
Please join us in wishing this special lady a Happy 75th Birthday on September 12th. Happy birthday, Mom!
We love you!
Debbie & Mike, Dianne & Glenn, Janelle & Bruce, Jeanine & Darian & families
Cards may be sent to: Donna Newman PO Box 429 Philip, SD 57567
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. at the Senechal Apts. lobby. ******* TRINITY LUTHERAN Pastor Frezil Westerlund Midland – 843-2538 SATURDAY WORSHIP: 10:30 p.m. Ruth Circle: 3rd Tues. at 2 p.m. Nowlin Circle: Last Wed. at 9 a.m. Rebecca Circle: Last Wed. at 7 p.m. (Nov. thru Feb.); 6:30 p.m. (Mar. - Oct.) * * * * * * DEEP CREEK LUTHERAN Moenville – 843-2538 Pastor Frezil Westerlund SUNDAY WORSHIP: 1:30 p.m. (CT) ALCW: 3rd Thursday, 1:30 p.m. * * * * * * OUR SAVIOR’S LUTHERAN Long Valley Pastor Frezil Westerlund SUNDAY WORSHIP: 5:00 p.m. * * * * * * DOWLING COMMUNITY CHURCH Every Sunday in July Services at 10:00 a.m. followed by potluck dinner
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CONCORDIA LUTHERAN CHURCH Pastor Art Weitschat Kadoka – 837-2390 SUNDAY WORSHIP: 10:00 a.m. * * * * * * OUR REDEEMER LUTHERAN CHURCH, Philip (605) 669-2406 • Murdo Pastor Ray Greenseth Sunday Worship Services: 1:00 p.m. * * * * * * OPEN BIBLE CHURCH • MIDLAND Pastor Andy Blye 843-2143 • facebook.com/midlandobc Sunday School: 9:30 a.m. Worship Service: 10:30 a.m. Bible Study: Wed. at 7:30 p.m. Women’s Ministries: 2nd Thurs., 1:30 ST. PETER LUTHERAN CHURCH 10 miles SE of Midland Pastor Glenn Denke • 462-6169 Sunday Worship: 10:00 a.m. (CT) Sunday School: 11:00 a.m. CT * * * * * * PHILIP COMMUNITY EVANGELICAL FREE CHURCH Pastor Gary Wahl – Philip – 859-2841 Sunday School – 9:15 a.m.
Sunday Services – 10:30 a.m. Last Sunday of the month – potluck dinner following church services Last Monday of the month – Evang. Ladies Service/Bible Study - 7:00 p.m. Wed. Night Prayer & Bible Study: 7 p.m. Everyone Welcome!! * * * * * * HARDINGROVE COMMUNITY EVANGELICAL FREE CHURCH Pastor Gary Wahl – Philip 859-2841 • garyaw@aol.com Worship Service: 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.
This space for rent! Call 859-2516 to have your message placed here!
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
www.scotchman.com
Scotchman Industries
www.rushfuneralhome.com
Midland News
MIDLAND MARKET - FRIDAY, 6 TO 8 P.M. - HANDCRAFTED ITEMS - BAKED GOODS FARM FRESH EGGS - GARDEN PRODUCE - MUCH MORE! Getting up this Sunday morning and looking at the outdoor temperature it showed 34˚. We seem to be on a yo-yo ride of changing temperatures lately. That’s okay though don’t you think? I do believe everyone is ready for some cooler temp-eratures. My favorite temperatures are those middle 70s. Perfect weather. You can open the windows and enjoy the outdoors. There’s just something about having the windows open to put a person more in the mood to do housecleaning. Why would that be better then cleaning with air conditioning? I can’t answer that, all I know is that for me personally, I like having the windows open. I’ve noticed the leaves on the trees are slowly beginning to change color and my sedums in my rock garden are getting closer to their burnt orange color of fall. At certain times in the summer, they turn yellow, but not this summer, guess it was just too hot and too dry. We desperately need rain. The lands are crying for moisture. Jerry started planting winter wheat. He doesn’t remember ever planting wheat in drier summer fallow. But if you don’t get it planted and fall showers come, you may not be able to get in the field. So, you do the best you can, plant, in anticipation of moisture. Release time begins at the three churches in Midland September 12 from 2:30 to 3:40. Trinity Lutheran Church and the Open Bible Church are having theirs together at Trinity Lutheran education room. St. William Catholic Church holds their classes in the basement of the church. School has officially begun as activities are a plenty. Pre-school began at the Midland school Wednesday, September 5, with Diane Coller, Kadoka, as their teacher. Those in pre-school this year are Cole Finn, Ridge Furnival, Evan Blye, Kalli Fosheim, Karlee Block, Ella Schofield and Stetson Jones. Those little ones are so fun and so excited about school. Mark your calendars as Midland’s Merchants’ Appreciation Day will be on September 22, so watch for advertising of events and times. This annual event has been going on for many, many years. From the sounds of things, plans are being made for some 20th and 50th school reunions, as well. There will be a 5K walk/run/bike for the local 4-H club with registration at 8:00 a.m. Mountain Time at the city park with the event to begin at 9:00 a.m. So plan on coming, enter in some of the events, and have a chance to visit with folks you don’t often see. Kadoka Area School will be having homecoming on September 21 so it is going to be a very busy weekend for students and parents. Wednesday was a busy day at the Midland Library. The front door to the library was becoming difficult to open. It is a solid old door, as the building was the former Masonic Temple for many years. I mentioned it to Jerry. He had some free time so we headed for the library. He took a file to it and sprayed it with W-D 40, works like a charm. Next project was cutting down the dried up hollyhocks and a Chinese elm growing to close to the building, then fixing the library sign as it was getting the leans. There are just some projects that need a man’s help. It’s always a good feeling to get those fall jobs done. Jenna Finn, Cass and Cole, and Angel Nemec, Tukker and Emry, stopped in at the library. While the kids and librarian Karel Reiman were busy with checking out books and videos, Angel replaced burned out light bulbs and Jenna, with phone help from Ron Larson of Philip, got a glitch in the computer fixed. So, it was a successful day. We did have to chuckle, as Cass, Cole and Tukker were sitting at the little table at the back of the library, when, not wanting to be out done, little oneyear-old Emry Jo climbed up on a chair and sat with the big boys. It was a Kodak moment. Roy and Carol Hunt spent Labor Day weekend in Riverton, Wyo., visiting cousins Dan and Dorothy Root. They said they didn’t do anything special, just enjoyed a relaxing time of visiting. Mariah (Evans) Heaton arrived at the home of her aunt and uncle,
Contact Sonia Nemec • 843-2564 e-mail: home_maker_sonia@hotmail.com
Thursday, September 13, 2012 • The Pioneer Review •
and Betty Smith in Philip. They also visited Nikki’s grandmother, Ruby Huston, Doug and June Houston and family, all of Midland. Leandra Arthur and girls, Philip, David Baeza, Angie and Jordana, Gillette, Wyo., and Tony, IV and Torrance Baeza, Wall, also visited with Nikki and Cooper while they were in Midland. Nikki enjoyed the Midland Market Friday having a chance to visit with folks she knows and hasn’t seen for some time. She was home visiting family and friends for three weeks. Irene (Quatier) and John Hubbard, Gillette, Wyo., spent a couple of days at Chamberlain visiting and fishing with Irene’s sister, Jean (Quatier) and Don Hennies, Sioux Falls. Irene and John were at Midland Market Friday with friends Jim and Jessie (Livermore) Root. Jessie and Irene go back a long ways, they both had worked for Lyle Hunt at his hardware store, remembering the soda fountain shop he had as well, they graduated high school together and also nursing school and have been friends since sixth grade. And, as the story goes, whenever they see each other, it’s as if it was yesterday. Irene and John spent Friday night with Jim and Jessie before heading back to Gillette. Irene, Jean, Jessie and Jim all graduated from Midland High School. Pat and Sophie Foley went to the Black Hills Monday meeting up with Larry Larson, Marcia, Jean and Travis Larson, Leah (Larson) and Drew McEleney who all came for a get-together in Canyon. Ashley Spearfish Schofield, who is attending Black Hills State University in Spearfish, also joined them for a picnic. Barb Jones spent a few days last week in Howard visiting her daughter, Carrie, Cole, Logan and Ava Mentele. She went to help Carrie with the kids as Carrie was working full time while her husband, Wes, was gone on a weeklong elk hunting trip in Colorado. Wes and a friend set up camp and archery hunted. He called home Wednesday and said he had shot a bull elk. This was his first bow and arrow hunt for an elk, so was happy about his success. Morris Jones joined friends of Boyd Waara at the First National Bank in Philip, Friday, to wish Boyd a happy retirement from his job in the bank. Jen Jones wrote on update on her dad, Jake Jacobsen, Hot Springs, who was diagnosed with esophageal cancer. He went in on August 22 for the removal of his cancerous tumor at Rapid City Regional Hospital. The doctors had a complication with a tear where the hepatic vein and the vena cava meet. They were able to repair it, but had to reschedule the surgery to August 27. That surgery went well and dad was sent home on September 7. He is home recovering and is very grateful to be in the comfort of his own home. We will find out within the next 30 days if dad will have to have chemo and radiation treatments. Thank you for your prayers for my
Page 6
Clint and Prerry Saucerman, Wednesday evening. Mariah and her husband, Jesse, live at Oak Creek, Wis. For those who may not know, Jesse is the son of Sandy (Van Tassel) and Dennis Heaton of the Ottumwa area. Thursday, Mariah, her grandmother and Prerry’s mom, Marlin Evans, Philip, and Prerry headed for Rapid City where Marlin had an appointment to have some skin cancers removed. Mariah spent Thursday night with her grandmother, Marlin. Friday, Mariah had dinner with Sandy Heaton in Philip and then went to Interior to visit her mom, Clover. Clover is Prerry’s sister and Marlin’s daughter. Friday evening, Mariah and Andrea Carley and her daughter, Millie, Philip, left for Salt Lake City, Utah, to celebrate the wedding of Taylor Holman who was a school classmate of Mariah’s and was at Andrea’s hair salon on a student school to work program. Mariah, Andrea and Millie returned to Philip Sunday morning, Mariah visited her grandmother, Marlin, before heading back to Oak Creek. Saturday, Wilma Saucerman, Marlin Evans and Clint and Prerry Saucerman went to Rapid City to celebrate Sawyer Saucerman’s eighth birthday. Sawyer is the son of Tel and Ellie (Nemec) Saucerman, Wilma and Marlin are his great-grandmothers and he is Clint and Prerry’s grandson. The group got to see a soccer game of Sawyer’s and Calla Volhken, who are each on separate teams, but the games were side by side, which made it nice. Calla is the daughter of Noel (Weichman) Volhken and Wilma is Calla’s great-grandmother. Mark and Glenda Nemec, Hill City, were also at the birthday party. Sawyer is their grandson. Noel, Devlon, Bella and Calla joined everyone at Tel and Ellie’s. Ernie Nemec became ill Tuesday, September 4, and was admitted to Rapid City Regional Hospital where he was a patient for six days. He was able to come home this Monday, September 10. His son, Randy and Holly Nemec drove Ernie and Laurel to Rapid. Family there to be with Ernie and Laurel were Randy and Holly, Barby Larson and Becky Thompson, both of Sioux Falls. Laurel reports it is good to be home and for Ernie to recover in familiar surroundings. Hospitals are a good place to be when needed, but there is nothing like home. We wish Ernie God’s speed in healing. Karel Reiman attended Emmanuel Lutheran Church at Creighton for Mission Festival Day Sunday, September 9. It is a special Sunday in which the importance of mission work is
stressed. A young lady who had been a banker at one time and then felt called to do mission work was the guest speaker. She had just returned from two years of mission work in Hong Kong. Her plans are to remain in the states and train others for mission work. Karel reported that she was a very interesting and motivational speaker. Karl’s brother, Ed and Linda Eisenbraun, her mom, Goldie Eisenbraun, and her sister, Paula Eisenbraun, all of Rapid City, were also there. Emmanuel Lutheran holds many memories for the Eisenbraun family as it was the church they attended when living at Creighton. Everyone was enjoying a noon meal in the basement of the church when four young girls came rushing in telling of a fire. The church sits high on a hill and as everyone rushed outside. They could see black smoke and flames from the fire. The men headed out to get pickups and water tanks and the local fire department had been called. David Eisenbraun and his wife lived on the place where the fire was and ran a dairy farm at one time, being older and now living in town, they still own the land and come out there every once in a while. They happened to be doing some things in the house on that particular day. Two barns and two horses burned in the fire. Mission Festival Sunday turned out to be more then they expected. The men and the fire department were on a different sort of mission, a mission of working together to put out the fire. Jenna Finn, Cass and Cole, spent the weekend with her parents, Gene and Theresa Deuchar, Milesville, helping with chores inside and outside and attending church Saturday evening at St. Mary’s Catholic Church. Speaking of Theresa, wasn’t that promotional billboard by West Central Electric, with Deep Creek school teacher, Theresa Deuchar, sitting on a desk next to the blackboard with the motto, “Rural School Teachers are a Part of Our Electric Cooperative,” just the neatest billboard. For anyone having had the privilege of going to a country school, they hold a whole lot of memories. The sign is one mile south of Ft. Pierre along Highway 83. Congratulations, Theresa, and thanks to West Central Electric for making folks aware of country schools. Happy birthday wishes to Marie Addison, Murdo, and Keith Emerson, Philip, who recently celebrated their 90th birthdays and to Deloris Iversen, Murdo, who recently turned 80 years old. Nikki (Baeza) Smith and Cooper, Tacoma, Wash., visited Diana Baeza in Midland and Jim
NO TILL DRILL
dad. We wish Jake God’s healing. Stetson Jones is the son of Jeff and Jen Jones of Midland. Jen reported that Stetson had his last visit to Cincinnati Children's Hospital on September 5. He had an eye exam and his port removed. Everything went well and now Stetson has to have routine check ups. He will have to have a MRI and a visit with a pediatric oncologist every six months for two years. We will be able to do this in Sioux Falls. He will have to have blood work every three months for one year and we will do this in Philip. He will have to have an eye exam on his seeing eye every three months for one year at Rapid City. Our only long distance travel will be to Denver for his prosthetic eye if we have any issues. It has been quite a journey for Jeff, Jen, and Stetson. God has walked this journey with them, to be sure. Our prayers continue for God’s healing touch on their journey. Thanks Jen for the update on your dad and on Stetson. Thursday, Gene and Audrey Jones drove to Bernadette and Dick Knox's home to spend the night on their way to Madison where Gene played softball in a 60 years and older tournament. The team he played on won third place. Niece, Vicki Bruce Erickson, daughter of Bill and Polly Bruce, came to visit and watch the games after she got off work. Later, she joined her aunt and uncle for supper. Friday morning, the Joneses headed north to Watertown where Gene's Pierre team of 50 and over played in the State Senior Olympic games. They played five games, winning first place in their pool, on Saturday and Sunday. Sunday, the Joneses returned to Bernadette and Dick Knox's home to again spend the night before returning home Monday. It is time to close my news column for another week. Monday turned out to be a very hot day with temperatures of right at 100˚ and there are no rain clouds in sight. Continue to pray for rain, be safe and watchful as our parched earth is a fire waiting to happen. This day, September 11. 2012, is the 11th anniversary of a day none of us will ever forget, the day the Twin Towers were hit and crumbled to the ground leaving people with an unbelievable memory of that tragic day. That day changed many things forever, but that day did not defeat us, and from that tragedy came many heart-warming stories. I leave you with a quote from Eleanor Roosevelt, “The future belongs to those who believe in the beauty of their dreams.” And following the tragedy of September 11th people moved forward and dared to dream and to believe. That quote of Eleanor Roosevelt’s was stamped on the envelope of one of my birthday cards, I liked what it had to say, and with the drought we’ve experienced this summer, and other things going on in our world, we can find strength and hope in that quote. Have a good week and don’t lose sight of your dreams.
Now planting grass, alfalfa, falcata & clover!!
(605) 859-2975 or cell: 685-8856
Midland Merchants’
Call Tom Foley, Philip, SD:
Appreciation Day
“I can find WHATEVER you’re looking for!” –David Burnett, Owner
Saturday, September 22nd
5K “Fun” Run/Walk/Ride 8 a.m. – register at the park. 9 a.m. start. Fundraiser for local 4-H club BOOSTER CLUB will be serving lunch from 11:30 to 1:00 at the Fire Hall PARADE will be at 1:30 p.m. – Theme “Weather.” Anyone or any entry is invited! Line-up at 1:00 p.m. to be judged. GAMES FOR ALL AGES will start immediately after the parade on Main Street (money scramble will be first). MIDLAND COMMERCIAL CLUB will serve free roast beef supper from 5:30 to 7:00 p.m. at the Fire Hall PRIZES will be given out starting at 7:00 p.m. DANCE to Westbound from 9:00 p.m. to 1:00 a.m. Sponsored by the Midland Commercial Club and the Midland Fire Department
Sponsored by members of the Midland Commercial Club
2007 Chevy HHR
4cyl. Auto. Remote Start, Economical Low Low Miles Cell: 605-441-2859 • Res: 605-859-2875 • Fax: 605-859-3278
520 E. Hwy. 14 PO Box 38 Philip, SD 57567 • www.all-starauto.net
Community
Milesville News
by Janice Parsons • 544-3315
A reminder to those who would like a part or help in any way with the Milesville play, come to the meeting Thursday evening, September 13, at 7:30 p.m. at the Milesville Hall. "The Royal Bachelor " will be presented in mid January. If you can't be at the meeting, call Jodi Parsons, Nina Pekron or Marlis Doud. All are invited to a cake reception and dance September 21 at the Milesville Hall honoring Hugh Harty and his bride-to-be, Ann Breuklander. Hugh and Ann will have a family wedding earlier that evening. The reception begins at 8:00 p.m. Fifty-eight folks attended the annual Hardingrove Church's service and picnic at Bill and Connie Parsons' Sunday. Dr. Greg Fell, district superintendent, gave the message, followed by a picnic dinner. The first weekend of September, Hugh Harty and Ann Breuklander watched the grandchildren, Molly and Owen Harty, while their parents, Jim and Adele, were away to celebrate their anniversary. On Labor Day, Bill and Karyl Sandal had business at Union Center. They took the cut-across from there to New Underwood. They had a good visit with Jim Moriarty at the Good Samaritan Nursing Home. His therapy is progressing nicely as he can now feed himself and stand up some. They enjoyed the afternoon reminiscing about cattle drives and shared other memories. They spent the night at their son, Monte's, and went on to Rapid City Tuesday. Supper and overnight guests last Friday at Bill and Karyl Sandal's were Karyl's niece and husband, Jolene and Bob Spilde. They were on their way to Wall for an annual get-together with the electric company that Jolene works for and this year it was in Wall. The group enjoyed a motorcycle ride through the Badlands. Bill and Karyl Sandal and the Tim Quinns stopped to visit at the Phil Carley home after the church picnic at Bill and Connie's. Tuesday night, Karyl Sandal attended the Womens Club meeting at the Senechal, where Emily Kroetch showed pictures of her and Bob McDaniel's trip to Cuba. She said it was very, very interesting. Ashley Berry visited her grandparents, Kenneth and Doris Berry, last Wednesday evening. Ashley is an registered nurse and is working in the intensive care unit at Sanford Hospital in Sioux Falls. Last Monday, Byron and Peggy Parsons headed toward Denver, visiting nieces in Longmont and Broomfield, Colo., on the way. Wednesday, Peggy had an appointment at the University of Colorado Hospital in Denver for a follow-up from her surgeries in 2008. They returned home Thursday. Donnie and Marcia Eymer attended the retirement party for Boyd Waara last Friday in Philip. That afternoon, they visited at Martin and Vera Nelson's. Then later in the evening, they were at the Paul and Joy Elshere home for more visiting. Pat Hanrahan and Glenn O'Connell surprised their spouses, Mark and Rita, with a birthday party in Philip Saturday night. Many local people attended. I won't say which birthday they celebrated, but Pat said Mark is 'much older' than she is! Home for their dad's party on Saturday night were Kalie Hanrahan, Rapid City, and Tracie Erdmann and friend, Chris, Sioux Falls. Milesville folks who helped Kieth and Deb Smith celebrate their 30th anniversary at their home Saturday evening were Bryan and Sharon Olivier, Larry Smith and Mark and Judith Radway. Gayla Piroutek spent last week visiting both of their daughters. She was in St. Louis for three days with Erin and Tim Logan and their two and a half year old son, Daniel. Then she flew to Muskegon, Mich., to spend five days with the Hogue family. She was there for Jacob's third birthday. A train ride, a visit to the children's museum, and a trip to "farm" zoo playground with lots of children's activities made for a memorable week. Dan Piroutek and Billy Markwed attended a horse sale last Friday night at Mobridge. Weekend guests at Chad and Kathy Hanrahan's were her parents, Don and Carol Petersen, her brother, Donnie, and sister, Melissa. Jim and Lana Elshere were in Wall Saturday afternoon to watch grandson Trey Elshere play football. Thursday while in Pierre for appointments, Leo and Joan Patton took Irene Patton out to lunch. Happy birthday, Irene, on September 8! Leo and Joan Patton attended the graveside rites of Sister Agnes Saturday in Philip. Coming to the Pattons Sunday were Bob, April and Kaitlyn Knight and April's friend, Frank. They worked on a shed for Joan's lawnmower. Saturday, Keagan Fitch and Hunter Peterson took the bowhunter safety course in Rapid City. That afternoon, the rest of the Fitches joined family at a campground near Hill City. They included the Tanya and Michael Peterson family, Tyneal and Justin Thorp family, Tiana and Luke Weber family and Tylissa and Brock Geffre. Trevor, Christa and boys returned home Saturday night. Erin Hovland, Connor and Mackenzie, went to Erin's grandma's house Saturday. Also there were Peggy Garoutte, Boise, Idaho, Debbie Prouty, Cecilia Kotilnek, Lawrence and Ronda Schofield, and Vincent Schofield. Sports kept the local kids busy this week with a junior high football game Tuesday night with Jones County, varsity game against White River Friday and the cross country team was in Wall Saturday. Friday night supper guests at Mike and Linda Gebes' were Courtney Gebes, Gina Neu and Roy Warner. Gina worked at Golden Vet a year ago as an intern, and just recently completed her internship at Rockham. Brad Gebes and friend, Kathy, and her son, Devon, were Sunday dinner guests at Mike and Linda’s. Matt Arthur and his brother, Murdock, spent the weekend near Rapid City helping out their sister and family, Brad and Amber Beer and boys. Happy belated birthday to Josh Quinn who turned 18 last week! The Haakon County Crooners sang for a fundraiser for Our Redeemer Lutheran Church in Rapid City last Saturday. Going along with Paul Staben, a member of the Crooners, were Donna and Tina Staben. Last weekend, Joan Hamill visited in the home of daughter Rac-
Thursday, September 13, 2012 • The Pioneer Review •
Page 7
A taste of autumn is in the air
Pumpkins are beginning to show their orange appearance around gardens in Philip. The large one on the left is at Clark Morrison’s. The smaller one pictured above is an escapee from Marion and Darlene Matt’s backyard. Photos by Nancy Haigh
quel and Ron Johnson, Hendricks, Minn. Joan's sons, Russell and Matt, and families were also there from St. Paul. They celebrated two birthdays – Kaylee Johnson's on the 10th, and Lucas Jasper's on the first. This Monday afternoon is a good time to be indoors. Our thermometer showed 101˚, but in places it is hotter than that. Winter wheat planting is in progress for some. It won't come up until it rains, so we need to keep praying for moisture!
Betwixt Places News
by Marsha Sumpter • 837-2048 • bilmar@gwtc.net
Hello from Rochester, Minn. The news will be pretty brief and I will try to keep it as interesting as possible. Congratulations to Kennedy Implement on the honor of being an outstanding business. The Rapid City Journal had a nice write up as well as “Farm Journal.” Time flies, Coyle's Super Valu hit a decade (10 years) of being in business and right along with that Scotchman Industries hit a milestone of 45 years. Well, Labor Day started off bright and early for Vi and Don Moody as they had made plans to do a lot of catch up work at their Rapid Valley house.  They visited with the man who had just finished haying the valley property owned by Don and Vi and both sides of Rapid Creek yielded a second cutting for the season. A nice horse hay crop is about all the second cutting produced. Sandee Gittings was in Rapid City Monday on business. She visited Shirley Buls on the way home. Monday at our place, we had company of Dale O'Connell and Tony Harty in the morning and Carol Solon stopped after getting off work. While I was working in the front of the house, a car pulled in and out jumped our “starving artist” friend, Bernd Hillman, from Minnesota and his uncle from Germany. They were in the area sightseeing and Bernd came by to stretch a painting done by my grandma, Isabelle (Little) Weeks, around 1889. It took three of us, but when he got done, the canvas was nice and tight. Next time, he plans to do some restoration on it. We saw them at breakfast Tuesday morning, then they were gone back to Minnesota. Tony Harty made a trip to the Herber ranch for a visit Monday, arriving just after some cattle had been worked. He enjoyed cribbage with sister-in-law Barbara Herber. Bernard Herber grabbed a fishing pole and went fishing. He came back with a nice mess of fish, but Tony declined supper with them. George and Kinsey Gittings took the rake that George borrowed back to Kelly Blair Monday evening. Tuesday morning, we were pleasantly surprised to have John Rentschler from Howard come by for a visit. John and wife Lela have been friends since in the 80s when we both were master pork producers. Tuesday, Tony Harty had breakfast out and visited with Shirley Hair later in the day. Kinsey and Natalie Gittings had supper in town Tuesday evening. Kohen spent the time with Greatgrandpa and Great-grandma Gittings. Tuesday and Wednesday, Don and Vi Moody had their vehicles all serviced for the pre-winter checks and ran errands around Rapid to fix and replace some plumbing
items.  They enjoyed the balmy weather, but no moisture came to the area so it’s getting pretty dry there also. Water sprinklers came out again and the wind did blow hard enough to pop a pretty good sized branch off a huge cottonwood tree in Moody's front yard but caused no damage.  It had to be pulled off from part of the entry road. Wednesday found Tony Harty out mowing weeds in and around his yard as well as on some property Wilma Stout has. He stirred up enough pollen to have his eyes give him a fit before he called it a day. Dale Koehn visited with Tony while out taking care of his dog. Tony visited with Shirley Hair later in the day. Thursday, Don Moody made his check at the ranch and everything was all in fine order except for being dry down that way as well. Everyone is grateful for the WR/LJ Rural Water to rely on for their livestock this summer as the drought seems to continue on in a lots of areas in Haakon and Jackson counties. Thursday, Tony Harty had breakfast out, then visited with Shirley Hair before heading off to Wanblee to visit at the home of his sister, Monica and Pat Weaver and check on how Pat was getting along after his surgery. Pat was getting in his exercise and Tony enjoyed some fresh apple pie Monica had baked. A call came about a fire, so everyone went looking for it, glad to find that it had burned itself out. When he got back to Kadoka, he visited Russ Hattel as well as Kathy Brown. His nephews, John and Jim Herber, stopped for a visit with Tony before they went to the volleyball game that evening. Bill mustered up enough energy to spend a few afternoons in the card room in Philip. Joining all his friends is for sure going to help him heal faster.
Sandee Gittings was in the Kadoka area Thursday afternoon and visited Bill and Marsha Sumpter. Friday at Rapid Valley, a vehicle pulled into the yard at Don and Vi's and tried to persuade them into paving the rest of their road into their house, but Don elected to get more prices to compare, so put that on hold for the time being. A letter came to the Moody's in Rapid Valley involving the new bike path route following the abandoned  Chicago,  Milwaukee. St. Paul  railroad track from Rapid City to Kadoka.  This letter was sent because they own land in the Valley that abuts the state land that the railroad corridor is on. This feasibility study is by the West River Trails Coalition and will involve four public meetings (two in Rapid City and two in Kadoka). In the meantime, there will be a 5K walk, run, bike, etc., walk September 29 in Kadoka, starting at the Pearl Hotel. Friday, I and Phyllis Word kept appointments in Rapid City. Phyllis stayed over in Rapid that evening and I hurried home to get some things done up for when
Carol Kroetch stopped by after school. George, Sandee, Kinsey, Natalie and Kohen Gittings met Kelly Blair and Tom and Margie Blair, Ekalaka, Mont., in town for supper Friday evening. It rained in Kadoka, more than nine inches. (That is nine inches between drops!) Tony left his windows down and discovered the seat was at least a little damp when he went to breakfast. He visited Shirley Hair then took care of his eyes, that were still bothering from his day of mowing. Friday afternoon, Ralph and Cathy Fiedler headed for Philip arriving at the Richard Stewart home. They had supper downtown together, then went back to the house and called it a night so they could get an early Saturday morning start for Beresford. Ralph, Cathy, Richard and Diana stopped in Kennebec at Kellie (Stewart) Halverson’s to drop some things off. Then on the road again. They arrived at Beau and Jamie Stewart’s in time for lunch. Jeb and Cassie Stewart, Brandon, also ar-
continued on page 14
Gayla Piroutek
is retiring from the
Milesville Post Office.
Let’s thank her for her 33 years of service on
Wednesday, September 26th.
Stop by the post office between 11:00 & 12:00 and then come to the Milesville Hall anytime from 12:00 to 2:00!
Gayla’s last day will be Sept. 29, 2012.
Sports
Thursday, September 13, 2012 • The Pioneer Review •
Page 8
The Philip Scotties line aided the ball carriers during the team’s game in White River Friday, September 7. The Scotties pulled together and put 23 points on the board in second half action.From left for the Scotties are Brayden Fitch, Brian Pfeifle, Jade Berry, Paul Guptill with the ball, quarterback #10 Gavin Brucklacher and #71 Quade Slovek. Guptill scored 2 touchdowns for the Scotties, one for 65 yards and the other at 15 yards rushed. Photo by Nancy Haigh
Philip Scotties fall to White River 26-35
The Philip Scotties football team traveled to White River, Friday, September 7, to challenge the Tigers. The game ended with a 2635 loss for Philip. White River scored an unanswered 13 points in the first quarter. They added 15 more in the second quarter, while Philip’s Chaney Burns put three points on the scoreboard for the Scotties. The third quarter saw White River adding a 94-yard touchdown and an extra point kick. That ended the Tiger’s scoring for the rest of the game. The second half saw Philip’s Tate DeJong rush in a 17-yard play for six points, followed by a Burns’ kicked extra point. The fourth quarter saw Paul Guptill run 65 yards for a touchdown, followed by Casey Reder making good the conversion play. Guptill was given the ball again for a 15-yard touchdown, and DeJong completed the converion from Brucklacher to end the game for the Scotties with 26 points. Philip’s passing game showed Gavin Brucklacher throwing the ball 12 times with six completions for 118 yards and one touchdown. Rushing for the Scotties was lead by Guptill, who had 13 carries for a total of 197 yards. Cassidy Schnabel went 65 yards in his 10 carries. Reder had four carries for a total of 22 yards, and Ryan Van Tassel was given the ball four times for a total of eight yards. Defensive play was filled with sacks made by the Scotties. Reder racked up four solo tackles, five assisted tackles and one sack. Jade Berry added six assists and four sacks. Schnabel earned three solos, three assists and one sack. Quade Slovek finished the game with one solo, four assists and one sack. Ben Stangle earned three solos and two assists. Philip had 20 first downs. Philip gave up four five-yard penalties one 10-yard penalty and two 15yard penalties. White River had 22 first downs and one five-yard penalty. The next game for the Scotties will be the Homecoming game Friday, September 14, against the New Underwood Tigers.
Cassidy Schnabel pulled down this White River ball carrier last Friday night. Schabel played tough with three solo and three assist tackles, one quarterback sack and carried the ball 10 times a total of 65 yards. In the background is Scottie Tate DeJong. Photo by Nancy Haigh
HuntSAFE course Sept. 29
The annual HuntSAFE course in Midland will be held Saturday, September 29. This free safety class (Hunt Safety And Firearms Education) is open to anyone 11 years old and up. It will be at the Open Bible Fellowship hall starting at 8:00 a.m. Anyone taking the class will need a sack lunch. Materials for the class will be available to be picked up from course instructor Tom Parquet after September 3. Preregistration is not mandatory, but is encouraged and appreciated. For more information, contact Parquet at tep@gwtc.net or 843-2515 after 5:00 p.m. South Dakota's HuntSAFE courses are designed for youth age 12 through 15. Youth who are 11 may participate, but will not be issued a hunter safety certification card until their 12th birthday. Adults are also welcome and invited to attend. Other states require a hunter’s safety course to have been taken by any adult hunter who wishes to hunt in that state. There are three primary objectives for courses. One is to teach safe handling of firearms, in the home as well as in the field. One is to develop safe, responsible and knowledgeable hunters who are aware of our hunting heritage and who understand the hunter's role and relationship with the wildlife and the land. The other is to certify youth under the age of 16, making them eligible to apply for hunting licenses. Students who successfully complete a HuntSAFE course receive an identification card containing their name, date of certification, a certification number and the signature of the instructor. Until the student is 16, a parent or guardian must present the HuntSAFE certification card to a licensed vendor when purchasing the young person's hunting license. The parent or guardian agrees, by signing the license application, to accompany the student in the field while he or she is hunting until they are 16.
Philip Philip holds Jones County to only 8 volleyball tourney
The Philip Scotties football team began its 2012 season by challenging the Jones County Coyotes at Murdo, Friday, August 31. The Scotties held the Coyotes to just eight points, but could themselves put only three points on the scoreboard. The first quarter saw a 56-yard run by Jones County’s Philip Mathews to the Coyote’s end zone for six points. The Scotties stopped the conversion attempt. Later in the quarter, Philip’s Chaney Burns kicked a field goal to put three points on the scoreboard for the Scotties. The second quarter contained the last points to be scored during the game. The Scotties had possession while backed in Jones County territory. Philip’s snap of the ball during a punt play went high and into the end zone, thus being automatically called a two-point safety for Jones County. The second half saw hard plays and continual back and forth action, but the 3-8 score did not change. The Scotties earned 14 first down in the night’s action. They were assessed five five-yard penalties. Jones County had 15 first downs and five five-yard, one 10yard and three 15-yard penalties. Philip’s passing game was lead by Tate DeJong, who threw one pass attempt that recorded a 47 yard gain for the Scotties. Quarterback Gavin Brucklacher tried four passes, but he and the receivers were not able to connect. The Philip rushing game had four players lead the statistics. DeJong was given the ball to run 11 plays, in which he gained a total of 65 yards. Casey Reder also had 11 carries, for a total of 24 yards. Paul Guptill used his two carries to gain 10 yards for the Scotties. Ryan Van Tassel gained a total of six yards with his two carries. Defensively, the Scotties team showed a large percentage of assisted tackling. Cassidy Schnabel racked up two solo tackles and 13 assists. Reed Johnson added two solo tackles and 11 assists. Ben Stangle contributed one solo and 11 assists. Jade Berry ended the game with four solo tackles and eight assists, while Quade Slovek finished with three solo and eight assist tackles and a quarterback sack. The Lady Scotties hosted their own Philip Invitational Volleyball Tournament, Saturday, September 8. First facing the Jones County Lady Coyotes, the Philip team lost its games 19-25 and 14-25. Philip vs. Jones County
Serving – 28 of 34 (3 aces). Leaders: Jordyn Dekker – 7 of 8 (1 ace), Madison Hand – 7 of 7 (1 ace), Sam Johnson – 4 of 5 (2 aces). Receiving – 31 of 41. Leaders: Ellie Coyle – 12 of 12, Krista Wells – 11 of 17, Jordyn Dekker – 6 of 7. Setting – 40 of 50 (7 assists). Leaders: Hand – 21 of 25 (4 assists), Hanna Hostutler – 4 of 5 (2 assists). Hitting – 39 of 49 (9 kills). Leaders: Johnson – 15 of 20 (6 kills), Dekker – 6 of 7 (1 kill), Hand – 5 of 6 (2 kills). Digging – 32 of 47. Leaders: Hand – 9 of 12, Wells – 8 of 10, Coyle – 5 of 6.
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Scotties 1-1 in Presho triangular
The Lady Scotties competed in the Presho triangular volleyball tournament, Thursday, September 6, against Lyman and Stanley County. Against Lyman, Philip won the first game, but could not quite claim the next three. The final scores were 25-20, 22-25, 19-25 and 19-25. Philip vs. Lyman
Serving – 79 of 86 (7 aces). Leaders: Madison Hand – 17 of 17 (1 ace), Sam Johnson – 14 of 15 (1 ace), Krista Wells – 6 of 7 (2 aces). Receiving – 66 of 77. Leaders: Wells – 33 of 35, Jordyn Dekker – 12 of 14, Ellie Coyle – 6 of 7, Kaci Olivier – 6 of 7. Setting – 114 of 122 (25 assists). Leader: Hand – 81 of 81 (20 assists). Hitting – 105 of 134 (31 kills). Leaders: Johnson – 35 of 46 (13 kills), Dekker – 20 of 24 (8 kills), Hand – 6 of 8 (3 kills). Blocking – 7 kills. Leaders: Dekker – 3 solos and 1 assist, Hanna Hostutler – 1 solo and 1 assist. Digging – 78 of 110. Leaders: Wells – 21 of 23, Dekker – 13 of 19, Coyle – 12 of 14. Hand – 20 of 21 (5 aces), Coyle – 11 of 13 (1 ace), Brett Carley – 10 of 11. Receiving – 49 of 55. Leaders: Wells – 21 of 23, Dekker – 14 of 15, DeJong – 5 of 5. Setting – 88 of 93 (25 assists). Leader: Hand – 55 of 58 (17 assists). Hitting – 66 of 87 (35 kills). Leaders: Johnson – 21 of 27 (11 kills), Dekker – 12 of 15 (9 kills), Hand – 10 of 13 (7 kills). Blocking – 8 kills. Leaders: Dekker – 4 solos and 3 assists, Hostutler – 2 assists. Digging – 65 of 82. Leaders: Wells – 16 of 18, Dekker – 14 of 15, Coyle – 11 of 12.
Lady Scotties defeat Coyotes
The Philip Lady Scotties traveled to Murdo, Tuesday, September 4, to challenge the Jones County Lady Coyotes. The varsity won three of its games, losing the second one in overtime play. The scores were 2514, 26-28, 25-18 and 25-23. Varsity The junior varsity team swept all three of its games. The final scores were 25-18, 25-9 and 15-13. Junior varsity
Blocking – 6 kills. Leaders: Dekker – 3 solo, Johnson – 1 solo and 1 assist, Hanna Hostutler – 1 assist, Brett Carley – 1 solo. Digging – 90 of 114. Leaders: Wells – 25 of 30, Hand – 17 of 19, Olivier – 16 of 19.
Serving – 47 of 49 (8 aces). Leaders: Peyton DeJong – 14 of 14 (2 aces), Katlin Knutson – 13 of 13 (6 aces), Hand – 8 of 9. Receiving – 23 of 32. Leaders: Coyle – 9 of 11, Wells – 7 of 10, Dekker – 5 of 6. Setting – 42 of 46 (15 assists). Leader: Hand – 27 of 29 (14 assists). Hitting – 43 of 49 (18 kills). Leaders: Dekker – 9 of 10 (6 kills), Johnson – 13 of 15 (5 kills), DeJong – 6 of 6 (3 kills). Blocking – 3 kills. Leader: Dekker – 3 solos. Digging: 36 of 50. Leaders: Wells – 10 of 14, Dekker – 8 of 10, Coyle – 7 of 10.
Philip next faced the Lead/Deadwood Golddiggers. The Lady Scotties came away with two wins, with final scores of 25-23 and 25-18. Philip vs. Lead/Deadwood
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Against Stanley County, Philip dropped its second game, but won the other three. The final scores were 25-16, 19-25, 25-17 and 25-11. Philip vs. Stanley County
Serving – 84 of 95 (13 aces). Leaders:
Serving – 95 of 105 (13 aces). Leaders: Madison Hand – 23 of 23 (4 aces), Krista Wells – 12 of 13 (3 aces), Kaci Olivier – 13 of 14 (2 aces). Receiving – 57 of 68. Leaders: Wells – 24 of 27. Olivier – 14 of 16, Jordyn Dekker – 11 of 14. Setting – 100 of 110 (24 assists). Leaders: Hand – 30 of 33 (10 assists), Katlin Knutson – 27 of 28 (5 assists), Kelsie Kroetch – 10 of 12 (2 assists). Hitting – 95 of 118 (35 kills). Leaders: Dekker – 23 of 28 (10 kills), Sam Johnson – 22 of 28 (9 kills), Hand – 16 of 21 (7 kills).
Serving – 44 of 58 (10 aces). Leaders: Carley – 18 of 19 (3 aces), Peyton DeJong – 8 of 8 (1 ace), Hand – 6 of 6. Receiving – 30 of 33. Leaders: Olivier – 10 of 11, Afton Burns – 4 of 5, Hostutler – 4 of 4, Amanda McIlravy – 4 of 4. Setting – 60 of 61 (14 assists). Leaders: Knutson – 18 of 18 (6 assists), Hand – 24 of 24 (5 assists). Hitting – 61 of 65 (17 kills). Leaders: Olivier – 8 of 8 (3 kills), Hand – 11 of 11 (3 kills), Knutson – 8 of 9 (3 kills). Digging – 36 of 52. Leaders: Olivier – 8 of 9, DeJong – 7 of 10, Knutson – 6 of 7.
The Lady Scotties currently stand with a 3-3 season record. The Scotties will compete next in a Philip triangular, Saturday, September 15, beginning at 2:00 p.m. against the Wall Eagles and the White River Lady Tigers. Following that, the Scotties will next host the Faith Lady Longhorns, Tuesday, September 20, starting at 5:00 p.m.
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$20 Entry Fee $500 for 1st Place (ties split) $150 for 2nd Place (ties split) (5) 3rd Place Winners will be drawn during the dance 7-Card Draw • 5-Card Hands • No Jokers
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Sports & Accomplishments
by Coach Ralph Kroetch Sunny and cool on a spectater friendly Wall Golf Course set the stage for the first ever Wall Cross Country Invitational meet, Saturday, September 8. The boys’ varsity race opened with Philip sophomores Tristen Rush and Blake Martinez and freshmen Keegan Burnett and Garrett Snook racing for the Scotties. They have learned that too fast of a start makes for a miserable race. The final stages of this race proved that, with Rush overtaking White River’s Mathew Beardt and Dupree’s Nate Widow in the final 150 meters. Rush sprinted past both to place fifth with a time of 18:18. Martinez’s time of 18:35 gave him eighth place. Snook exchanged spots throughout the race with Lyman and White River runners to place 11th in a time of 20:03 in his second ever varsity race. Burnett, also running his second ever 5,000 meter race, outpaced Faith’s Jarius Halligan for the 14th position. The boys’ team accrued 17 points to earn second place as a team to Dupree’s 10 points. The Scotties girls entered a varsity team for the first time this season. Holly Iwan lead them to a second place finish with 12 points, behind Lyman’s nine points. A Kadoka runner charged into a commanding early lead. Iwan said to Lyman’s Sara Herman, “We will stay right here and wait for her to come back.” At the one mile mark, Iwan held the lead and Herman in second. Iwan put up an unsurmountable 40 second lead. With a time of 17:00, Iwan earned her first win of 2012. Junior Allison Pekron and eighth grader Shay Hand worked together to finish 12th and 13th, with times of 20:01 and 20:16 respectively. Scotties’ seventh grader Conner Dekker and eighth grader Damian Bartels ran the 4,000 meter boys’ junior varsity run. Both ran well, with Bartels placing 11th, improv-
Thursday, September 13, 2012 • The Pioneer Review •
Page 9
Scotties runner up at Wall Invite Guptill - Yellow Jacket Hall of Fame
The Black Hills State University Yellow Jacket Hall of Fame will induct six individuals and two teams during the 2012 Swarm Day festivities. Philip’s Pat Guptill will be inducted for his achievements in track, football and basketball. He was a four-year letter winner in all three sports. Some of his accolades include a third place finish in the 110 meter hurdles at the 1979 South Dakota Intercollegiate Conference meet; a second place finish in the SDIC 4x100 relay in 1979 and 1981; 1980 SDIC champion in the 110 meter high hurdles with a time of 15.34, and also took fifth place in the 400 meter hurdles; and in 1981, a first place in the 110 high hurdles with a time of 15.2, second place in the high jump with a height of 6’2” and fourth place in the 400 meter hurdles. Also being inducted into the hall of fame is the 1983 football team, led by Coach Carl “Duke” Iverson. They were SDIC champions with a 5-0-2 record and a 5-2-2 overall record. Todd Hemmingson was on that team. BHSU, Spearfish, will hold its annual homecoming celebration Swarm Days, September 17-22. This year’s theme is “Operation: Swarm Days” to show support for the deployed 842nd National Guard Unit. The parade Saturday morning will have entries displaying a military theme. Other homecoming events include coronation, hike to the “H,” disc golf tournament, tailgate social, and the homecoming football game versus the Colorado Mesa University Mavericks. BHSU will host an all-athletic reunion following the football game. All alumni are invited back to campus to celebrate Swarm Week and take part in the various events, including the Alumni Awards luncheon and the Hall of Fame banquet. For these two events, tickets must be purchased in advance. Call 642-6385 for more information. A complete Swarm Days schedule is at www.BHSU. edu/SwarmDays, or call the student union information center at 642-6062.
Shown above, the Philip Scotties girls ran as a varsity team for the first time this season. From left: Holly Iwan who earned first place, Shay Hand who took 13th place, and Allison Pekron who took 12th place. The Philip girls’ team took second place. At right are Tristen Rush in front who finished fifth place, and Blake Martinez who earned eighth place. Philip’s Garrett Snook finished in the 11th spot, while Keegan Burnett took 14th, for the boys’ team to earn the second place team position. ing his course best by 24 seconds at 19:05. Dekker fought through a sore hamstring to place 19th, cutting an amazing 4:57 from his best 4,000 meter time, at 23:04. The Scotties competed next on Monday, September 10, on the White River airport. Their following meets will be September 19 at the Wall’s Western Great Plains Conference meet and September 21 at a meet in Rapid City.
Other inductees are Monica (Headlee) Dorn for cross country and track, Steve Harshman for football and wrestling, Eldon Marshall for boys basketball coaching, Dana and LaDawn Dykhouse for philanthropy to BHSU, and the 2000 men’s cross country team.
Philip hosts annual S.D. Civil Air Patrol aerospace weekend
Philip again hosted the annual South Dakota Civil Air Patrol training weekend, August 3-4. Despite the windy conditions this year, 11 cadets and 23 adults from across the state attended. Major Lee Vaughan and 1st Lt. Roberta Vaughan, Philip, and Marsha Sumpter, Kadoka, represented the Philip Flight. They joined four members of the Pierre Squadron – Jon Becker, cadets Hannah and Evan Becker, and Lt. Col. Myra Christensen. Other attending squadrons were from Sioux Falls, Rapid City, Custer and Spearfish. Younger members were given orientation rides in the Black Hills Soaring Club’s Schweitzer 2-22 glider, piloted by Lt. Col. Gary Hewett, Rapid City. 1st Lt. Marty Larson towed the glider into the sky with South Dakota CAP’s Cessna 182. As increasing winds began to make glider flights impossible, CAP members turned to search and rescue training and orientation rides in Cessna 172 and 182 aircraft. Col. Mike Beason, mission incident commander from Rapid City, gave orders for the launching of an aircraft for a training mission. It was piloted by Major. Craig Goodrich, Rapid City, with J. Becker and Andy Tate filling out the crew. The assigned ground team was lead by Capt. Brian Sharp. The second mission, a photo opportunity over the Conata Basin south of the Badlands, was launched with Christensen at the controls. L. Vaughan reported that during the missions he was in his element – on the flight line, ensuring the safety of the cadets. Sumpter supported the logistics for the weekend activities. 1st Lt. William
Philip area blood drive September 18
Local residents have the opportunity to celebrate life by joining in the community blood drive sponsored by the Knights of Columbus from 10:30 a.m. to 5:00 p.m., Tuesday, September 18, in the Fine Arts Building at the Philip High School. And now, not only will people have a great feeling after donating blood at the drive, but they will be able to check their total cholesterol level. United Blood services now offers free cholesterol testing to blood donors. United Blood Services does a total cholesterol test that allows donors to eat before the test – no fasting is required. “We use the total cholesterol test because it is important for donors to have a healthy meal before they donate,” said Lori Liebman, United Blood Services donor recruitment director. It is recommended that adults 20 years and older have a different cholesterol test, called a lipoprotien profile, every five years. A lipoprotein profile requires a 12hour fast and is done at a physician’s office or lab. Donors can check their confidential results at www.bloodhero.com the week after their donation. Blood donors must be 16 years or older and in good health. Additional height/weight requirements apply to donors 22 and younger, and donors who are 16, or 17 in certain areas, must have signed permission from a parent or guardian. Donors are asked to bring a photo ID and donor card every time they donate. First time donors receive a donor card with their blood type in the mail shortly after the ir first donaton. People sho wish to donate at the blood drive may schedule an appointment by calling Rick Palecek in Philip at 859-2525, or call United Blood Services in Rapid City 342-8585, in Mitchell 9963688, or logging on to the website.
Give Tyler a call today!
Captain Brian Sharp, right, instructed cadet Hannah Becker on how to operate directional finding equipment to locate a practice beacon. Courtesy photo Collister, Spearfish, was the wing director of communications, while Lt. Col. Dave Jeferies, Rapid City and R. Vaughan upgraded the squadron’s radios according to needed frequencies. The weekend summary stated that, all in all, it was a very fun, busy exercise with much accomplished and old acquaintances renewed.
2011 Dodge Ram 2500 HD
5.7L Hemi, Long Box, Heavy Duty Grill Guard
Make your opinion known … write a letter to the editor!
Philip motor, Inc.
Philip, SD
Supper
Supper will be served immediately following the parade until 6:30 p.m. FREE Friday, September 14th at the WiLL
iNG OFFER
Fax signed copy to 859-2410 or e-mail with your phone number to: newsdesk@pioneer-review.com
859-2585 (800) 859-5557
www.philipmotor.com
WEEkLy SPECiAL:
Taco Salad
SuNDAy SPECiAL:
PHiLiP FiRE HALL
Rock ’N Roll Lanes
Philip League Bowling
Monday Night Mixed Dakota Bar....................................3-1 Badland’s Auto..............................2-2 Rockers..........................................2-2 Petersen’s ......................................2-2 Handrahan Const .........................2-2 Shad’s Towing...............................1-3 Wednesday Morning Coffee State Farm Ins..............................4-0 Invisibles .......................................3-1 Cutting Edge Salon ......................2-2 Jolly Ranchers ..............................2-2 All Star Auto .................................1-3 Ghost Team...................................0-0 Highlights: Charlene Kjerstad.................172/455 Karen Foland ........................159/392 Lila Whidby..................................142 Kay Williams................................388 Debbie Gartner...................3-10 split Beth Stewart ......................5-10 split Wednesday Nite Early Morrison’s Haying ........................3-1 Dakota Bar....................................3-1 Chiefie’s Chicks ............................2-2 Dorothy’s Catering .......................2-2 First National Bank .....................1-3 Just Tammy’s................................1-3 99 Pins ..........................................NA Wall Food Center .........................NA Highlights: Brenda Grenz ........5-7 split; 180/462 Annette Hand...............................406 Rachel Kjerstad ..................5-10 split Friday Nite Mixed Cristi’s Crew .................................3-1 King Pins.................................2.5-1.5 Roy’s Amigo’s ..........................1.5-2.5 Randy’s Spray Service..................1-3 Highlights: Alvin Pearson........................172/475 Bart Guptill..................................172 John Heltzel .......................2-10 split Deanna Fees .......................5-10 split
Checks may be made to the united Church
Menu includes: Sloppy Joe’s ~ Hot Dogs ~ Baked Beans ~ Homemade Pies ~ Beverages
The proceeds will be used for sending youth to church camp and Christian Ed. Checks may be made to the united Church
Chicken Alfredo with Texas Toast
Salad Bar & Dessert
859-2430 • Philip
Lake Waggoner Golf Course
MEMBERS MEMBERS ONLY ONLY
First Lutheran Church • Philip Tuesday, Sept. 18 • 3-6 p.m.
Items donated. Proceeds go to Building Fund. Bake Sale & Lemonade too!
Club Championship
21/2 miles N. & 1 mile W. of Philip
Sunday, Sept. 16th
10:00 a.m. $20 Entry Pay-out for low gross & low net
OPEN BOWLING: Sunday-Friday, 12 to 6 p.m. • Saturday, 12 p.m. to closing The kitchen is open – we have orders to go!!
Rock ’N Roll Lanes
859-2430 • Philip
859-2211
Thursday, September 13, 2012 • The Pioneer Review •
Page 10
O HOMEC MING
Philip High School
9/13/2012: JH Volleyball @ Wall 6:00; 5th & 6th @ 5:00 p.m. 9/14/2012: 12:30 Pep Band Rally for Students & Community Members 9/14/2012: 2 p.m. Homecoming Parade (1:30 line-up West of Philip Motor) 9/14/2012: HS Football v. New Underwood 7:00 p.m. Homecoming 9/15/2012: HS Volleyball Philip Round Robin (Wall, White River) 2:00 p.m. Homecoming 9/15/2012: JH Football @ Kadoka Jamboree (Midland) TBA
Scotties football team includes, back Row, left to right, Austin Davidson, Colten Triebwasser, Chase Wright, Brian Pfeifle, Seth Haigh, Brayden Fitch, Blake Puhlman, Ben Stangle, Brad Pfeifle; third row, Head Coach Keven Morehart, Gavin Brucklacher, Nick Hamill, Austin Pinney, Rance Johnson, Jacob Kammerer, Brody Jones, Jace Giannonatti, Grady Carley, Jade Berry, Asst. Coach Mike Baer; second row, Paul Guptill, Reed Johnson, Tate DeJong, Cassidy Schnabel, Quade Slovek, Chaney Burns, Ryan Van Tassel, Casey Reder; front row, Student Mgr. Katie Hostutler, Stratton Morehart, Student Mgr. Bailey Radway. Photo by Deb Smith
The Lady Scotties volleyball team includes, back row from left, Head Coach Kim Bouman, Hanna Hostutler, Tyana Gottsleben, Katie Haigh, Courtney Bartlett, Ashton Reedy, Justina Cvach; third row, Katlin Knutson, Brett Carley, Peyton DeJong, Tyshia Ferguson, Amanda McIlravy, Libbi Koester, Asst. Coach Mary Lynn Crary; second row, Student Mgr. Gavin Snook, Afton Burns, Madison Hand, Jordyn Dekker, Kaci Olivier, Ellie Coyle, Student Mgrs. Deserae Williams and Catie Pinela; front row, Kelsie Kroetch, Krista Wells, Sam Johnson. Photo by Deb Smith
Scotties Cross Country team, back row, left to right, Coach Ralph Kroetch, Keegan Burnett, Garrett Snook, Tristen Rush, Blake Martinez, Nelson Holman, Student Mgr. Sam Stangle; front row, Conner Dekker, Allison Pekron, Ellie Coyle, Holly Iwan, Shay Hand, Damion Bartels. Photo by Deb Smith
Brant’s Electric nancial First National Seeds Haakon County Impl. & Auto Grossenburg Auction Ravellette Inc. Morrison’s
B&B Sales Agency First National Abstract G&G Implement Midwest Co-op
Coyle’s SuperValu Mann & Staff ter, LLC Dr. Ron & Laurie Ernie’s Bldg. Cen- Farm Bureau FiBank in Philip Fitgerald Excavation Ingram Cenex
Modern Woodmen
Oil Company Gibson Hardware Jones’ Saddlery
of America
Concrete Const. Golden Willow Bottle & Vet Kennedy Services, Inc. Philip Livestock & Lounge Philip Motor,
Philip Health
Publications Home ance Rush Funeral State Farm Insur- The Steakhouse Pit Stop Moses’ Building Center Coyle’s Standard
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$ " B63 7BG =4 '67:7> )=CB6 /9=B/ 6/A >@=>=A32 / @3A=:CB7=< =4 <313AA7BG /<2 " B63 7BG =4 '67:7> )=CB6 /9=B/ 6/A >C0:7A632 /<2 ;/7:32 A/72 <=B713A /A @3 ?C7@32 0G )=CB6 /9=B/ =27 4732 #/EA /<2 " B63 7BG 7A @3/2G B= >@=1332 E7B6 B63 >@=831B /<2 /5/7< 231:/@3A B63 <313AA7BG B= ;/93 B63 7;>@=D3;3<BA " ! 0G B63 7BG =C< 17: =4 B63 7BG =4 '67:7> )=CB6 /9=B/ /B / @35C:/@ ;33B7<5 B63@3=4 63:2 7< B63 =;;C<7BG (==; :=1/B32 =< 47@AB 4:==@ =4 B63 //9=< =C<BG =C@B 6=CA3 7< B63 7BG =4 '67:7> /B > ; =< B63 B6 2/G =4 )3>B3;03@ B6/B B63 1=< D3<73<13 /<2 <313AA7BG 6/A /@7A3< B= 7;>@=D3 AC0AB/<B7/::G B63 4=::=E7<5 7< B63 7BG =4 '67:7> //9=< =C<BG )=CB6 /9=B/ 0G B63 /227B7=< =4 1C@0 5CBB3@ /<2 A723E/:9 7;>@=D3 ;3<BA E63@3 <33232 7< B63 -==2 /<2 -/:23< D3<C3 !; >@=D3;3<B '@=831B )C16 >@=> 3@B73A /4431B32 037<5 63@37</4B3@ </;32 =< B63 /B B/1632 :7AB ;/@932 J F6707B K E7B6 B63 >@=831B32 :=1/B7=< 037<5 /A 4=::=EA 7BG =4 '67:7> 3<1=;>/AA7<5 -==2 D3<C3 <=@B6 4@=; '7<3 )B@33B B= ) 756E/G 756 )B@33B E3AB 4@=; -==2 D 3<C3 B= -/:23< D3<C3 -/:23< D3<C3 /<2 / >=@B7=< =4 7D7A7=< )B@33B B6/B 7<B3@ A31BA E7B6 -/:23< D3<C3 ! B6/B B63 ;/B3@7/: B= 03 CA32 7< B63 >@=831B A6/:: 03 /11=@27<5 B= B63 >:/<A /<2 A>317471/B7=<A /A >@3>/@32 0G B63 7BGLA 3<57 <33@7<5 47@; )16;C193@ '/C: %=6@ /<2 AA=17/B3A 7< /<2 4=@ B63 7BG =4 '67:7> )=CB6 /9=B/ /<2 /@3 =< 47:3 7< B63 =44713 =4 B63 7BG 7</<13 &447 13@ /<2 =>3< 4=@ B63 >C0:71 A 7< A>31B7=< /<2 7<1=@>=@/B32 63@30G ! B6/B B63 1=AB =4 B63 1C@0 5CBB3@ /<2 A723E/:9 7;>@=D3;3<BA A6/:: 03 /AA3AA32 /5/7<AB /:: /AA3AA/0:3 :=BA /<2 B@/1BA =4 :/<2 4@=<B7<5 =@ /0CBB7<5 B63@3=< /11=@27<5 B= B63 >@= D7A7=<A =4 ) # /A B= 3/16 =4 AC16 :=BA /<2 B@/1BA /0=D3 AB/B32 *63 B=B/: 1=AB =4 B63 7;>@=D3;3<BA A6/:: 7<1:C23 B63 B=B/: 1=<B@/1B >@713 /<2 A6/:: 03 /AA3AA32 /11=@27<5 B= ) # *67A 7<1:C23A =< / :7<3/: 4==B 0/A7A 85& %2( 877)5 7<AB/::/B7=< /B /< 1=<AB@C1B7=< 1=AB =4 >3@ :7<3/: 4==B =< / A?C/@3 G/@2 4==B 0/A7A 4=@ !%0 0); 877)5 7<AB/::/B7=< /B /< 1=<AB@C1B7=< 1=AB =4 >3@ A?C/@3 G/@2 =< / A?C/@3 G/@2 0/A7A 4=@ 32 '5)7) 7<AB/::/B7=< /B /< 1=<AB@C1B7=< 1=AB =4 >3@ A?C/@3 G/@2 =< / B=<</53 0/A7A 4=@ 64,%07 85*%'-2+ 7<AB/::/B7=< /B /< 1=<AB@C1B7=< 1=AB =4 >3@ B=< =< / A?C/@3 G/@2 0/A7A 4=@ 5-9):%; 4 453%', 7<AB/::/B7=< /B /< 1=<AB@C1B7=< 1=AB =4 >3@ A?C/@3 G/@2 /<2 =< / A?C/@3 4==B/53 0/A7A 4=@ -():%0/ 7<AB/::/B7=< /B /< 1=<AB@C1B7=< 1=AB =4 >3@ A?C/@3 4==B ! B6/B B63 7BG =4 '67:7> 6/A 3A B/0:7A632 >=:71G B= 1=D3@ =4 B63 3:7570:3 /AA3AA;3<B
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Area News & Sports
Volleyball program gets matching funds
Thursday, September 13, 2012 • The Pioneer Review •
Page 15
Ryder Cup Golf Tournament
Philip team: Back row, from left: Glenn Parsons, Ryan Seager, Bob Thorson, Brit Miller and Dean Fitzgerald. Front: Dak Carley, Colt Terkildsen, Jake Fitzgerald, D.J. Rush and Ron Coyle. Courtesy photos The annual Ryder Cup Golf Tournament took place Saturday, September 8, at the Lake Waggoner Golf Course in Philip. The event is a competition between Philip, Wall and Murdo. There are three different ninehole segments, the first being a two-person alternate shot. This format has the first person hit the tee shot, then the other person hits the second shot, and shots alternate until the ball is in the cup. The second format is an individual match play, which has no team member. It is one person from each team playing each other, and the object is to win the most holes. The third format is a two-person scramble, which has both team members tee off and then the team decides which ball is better, and pick up the inferior ball, and both players hit from the better ball. This continues all the way through the hole. Each event has the opportunity for a tie. Scoring for the two-person alternate shot and the scramble format is four points for a win and two points for a tie. The individual match play scores two points for a win and one point for a tie. There are three trophies up for grabs. The Champions Cup is between Wall and Philip, the Interstate Cup is between Murdo and Wall, and the Ryder Cup is between Philip and Murdo. This is the ninth year for the Champions Cup, which Philip has won since the inception. The Interstate Cup is in it’s fourth year, with Murdo winning it last year, and Wall winning it all other years. This is the seventh year of the Ryder Cup, which Philip has won since it’s inception. There is a captain from each team, who pairs their members and their opponents. The captains are D.J. Rush for Philip, Dean Schulz for Wall and Steve Reed for Murdo. Philip vs. Wall Alternate shot: Philip – 10, Wall – 10. Match play: Philip – 13, Wall – 7. Scramble: Philip – 20, Wall – 0. Total: Philip – 43, Wall – 17. Philip vs. Murdo Alternate shot: Philip – 14, Murdo – 6. Match play: Philip – 16, Murdo – 4. Scramble: Philip – 16, Murdo – 4. Total: Philip – 46, Murdo – 14. Wall vs. Murdo Alternate shot: Wall – 16, Murdo – 4. Match play: Wall – 10, Murdo – 10. Scramble: Wall – 12, Murdo – 8. Total: Wall – 38, Murdo – 22. The Philip team consisted of Glenn Parsons, Ryan Seager, Bob Thorson, Brit Miller, Dean Fitzgerald, Dak Carley, Colt Terkildsen, Jake Fitzgerald, D.J. Rush and Ron Coyle. The Wall team included Mike Larson, Jan Bielmaier, Stan Anderson, Troy Schulz, Randy Walker, Mark Ammann, Conrad Kjerstad, Nathan Kleinschmit, Dean Schulz and Chad Walker. The Murdo team members were Seth Geigle, Jody Gittings, Chris Iverson, Steve Reed, Scott Kittelson, Rob Kaiser, Tyler Rankin, Larry Ball, Brian O’Reilly and Doug LaHaye. The next Ryder Cup is scheduled for September 7, 2013, at the Wall Golf Course.
Members of the Philip Modern Woodmen of America chapter recently helped raise money for the Philip volleyball team by selling raffle tickets. The drawing for a four-wheeler or a golf cart and for a $1,000 savings bond was held July 4. It raised $1,314. This includes $500 matched by Modern Woodsmen’s home office through the organization’s matching fund program. The money will be used for supplies for camps to help the team. The matching fund program offers Modern Woodmen members nationwide the chance to show their support for a community cause, organization or individual in need by holding fundraisers. Modern Woodmen matches money raised up to $2,500. These fundraising projects contribute more than $6.5 million to community needs nationwide each year. Coordinated by local Modern Woodmen members, chapters provide opportunities to connect through social activities and volunteer projects. For more information about the local chapter and how to get involved, contact Don Haynes at 859-2778 or dwhaynes@gwtc.net. Photo by Del Bartels
Congressional town hall in Philip
continued from page
Philip High School
September 2012 Students of the Month
1
said that in this area, “We are hard working people. We feel put upon by the government.” He talked about doctors who spend too much time filling out paperwork and a banking industry that is being strangled by regulations. “Our ancestors came here to be free,” agreed Noem. She exampled, “The school lunch regulations are something that should be as close to our kids as can be ... not some
bureaucrat in Washington, D.C. It might make sense in Washington, but out here it’s crazy.” Audience member Mike Piroutek said, “Mrs. Obama said they are going to change our food in the grocery stores. I’m a meat and potatos guy.” Noem related that, concerning the harassing of animals during rattlesnake roundups, a top bureaucrat admitted he thought his department could put an animal on
the endangered species list simply because it was being harassed by humans. Noem said, “You know what happens when an animal gets put on the endangered species list. It affects landowners.” Before Noem began visiting with audience members on a one-to-one basis, she concluded, “We are not talking about what’s important to us enough. We need people to be bold.”
Lakin Boyd – senior Has a great attitude and a desire to do well. Is attentive and willing to learn. Completes all her assignments on time. Works hard to turn in quality homework.
Keegan Burnett – freshman Positive attitude, contributes to class discussions. Willing to help others. Respectful of classmates. Has excellent leadership qualities. Is a diligent student. Has a great sense of humor.
Congresswoman Kristi Noem and Ron Millage.
Keith Emerson getting a point across to Kristi Noem.
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Community
Moenville News
by Leanne Neuhauser • 567-3325
Greetings from cooler, breezy, dry-as-a-bone, northeast Haakon County. Thank goodness for cooler temperatures this morning! It is about 73˚ here, and a sweatshirt feels good. I have become so acclimated to the hot temperatures that I'm afraid winter is going to be even more of a challenge than usual this year! And while the cool breeze feels good coming through the open windows, it also carries with it a good amount of dust because of the dry conditions. I guess I'll be spending some quality time with my dust cloth and vacuum later today – again. I haven't had to spend any time recently checking the rain gauge, so that time saved can be spent cleaning up the dust. A couple of days ago, I found myself wishing that flies were a cash crop, because we have lots of them. What a nuisance. I have a fly trap hung in a tree in the yard, and it doesn't take long for it to fill up. I guess the flies have taken the place of mosquitoes this year. The activity around the neighborhood has mostly involved working cattle and harvesting corn. Thank goodness some of the neighbors escaped the hail earlier this summer, so there is at least a partial crop to harvest. The dry conditions have severely reduced the yields, but some crop is better than none. There are quite a few hay trucks on the highways these days, hauling feed to areas hardest hit by the drought. Hopefully by next summer we will have some moisture for the parched pastures and fields. Several of the folks I contacted this week haven't had any news to report. It seems that everyone has switched into fall mode, beginning to get prepared for the winter. The hot temperatures have been keeping folks close to home also. Another factor is the fact that school has started, which limits activities of families with school aged children. Whatever the reason, there isn't a lot of news this week. Dick and Gene Hudson have been entertaining company for the past few days. The children of Gene's cousin, Duane Price, arrived Saturday. Derald and Julie Price, Denver, and Rae and Billy Floyd, Oklahoma, and their families have enjoyed seeing the countryside, checking cattle, and all the other ranch activities. I'm sure they are enjoying Gene's cooking, also! Jon and Connie Johnson and boys joined the group for supper on Saturday and Sunday. Monday, just Connie and Noah Johnson joined the group for supper. Jon Johnson was gone to Wheaton, Minn., and both Avery and Wyatt are in school. The Price relatives returned to their homes Tuesday. Coreen and Julian Roseth helped their son, Nick, move to Philip recently. Nick has an apartment there and is working at the sale barn. Nels and Dorothy Paulson were in Pierre Friday. Saturday morning, they had a visit from their friends, Otis and Amber Funk, who live near Pierre. The Funks were in the area looking for antelope – I guess the archery season is now open. Don Sandal was at Paulsons earlier in the week cleaning seed wheat. The rest of their time has been spent checking fences and water and just generally keeping an eye on the cattle. Nels solved a mystery this week – he found the culprits that were digging up his potatoes. It turns out that he has a bunch of very hungry pheasants who are scratching the potatoes out of the ground and making a meal of them! (Most of the potatoes in my garden are about the size of golf balls this year, so those would probably qualify as an appetizer rather than a meal.) It is a challenging year for both man and beast (and birds)! Happy belated birthday to Nels – he celebrated another year on September 10. Bill and Polly Bruce spent part of the week recuperating from their Labor Day weekend family gathering. All of their children were home, as well as several of the grandchildren. Polly said over 40 people were there, all of them enjoying visiting and spending time together. The last of the crowd left Labor Day. The most entertaining
Thursday, September 13, 2012 • The Pioneer Review •
Page 16
PHILIP AARP/RTA … will meet Monday, Sept. 24, at 6:00 p.m. with a soup supper and business meeting at the senior center. Brit Miller, FNB loan officer, will be our speaker. Everyone welcome. PUNT, PASS & KICK … will be held Friday, Sept. 14, at the football field. Registration: 3:30; starts at 4:00 for ages 6-15 years. Must have a copy of birth certificate. Questions: Doug Hauk, 859-2742. CANCER SUPPORT GROUP … will meet Tuesday, Sept. 18, at 6:30 p.m. in the Senechal Apts. lobby in Philip. There will be a guest speaker. THE GARDEN CLUB … is sponsoring Bill Keck and his class about “Fall Lawn Care” on Wednesday, Sept. 19, at 6:30 p.m. in the Haakon Co. Courthouse community room. Everyone welcome. To have your NON-PROFIT meeting listed here, please submit them by calling: 859-2516, or e-mailing to: ads@pioneerreview. com. We will run your event notice the two issues prior to your event at no charge.
part of the weekend was the homemade cannon that shot bowling balls! A friend from the Cresbard area brought the cannon, and they had fun shooting it through old buildings, etc. Activities at the Bruce ranch this week included cattle working and hay hauling. Bill and Polly went to Pierre Thursday. They attended church in Midland Sunday, followed by lunch at a local cafe. Polly got word last week that her younger brother, Leo Nemec, had a heart attack. Leo lives in North Dakota. He is home now and doing better. He'll have a procedure later to have another stent placed in his heart to improve blood flow. Modern medicine is amazing! Max and Joyce Jones were in Akaska September 1 to attend their friend, Jane Barber's, wedding. The next day, they traveled to Spearfish to be on hand for a 90th birthday celebration for friend Lyle Collins. They got to see a lot of old friends at both activities, with a chance to visit and get caught up on everyone's news. This past week has been quieter, which is not a bad thing. Mary Briggs stopped to visit with Lil Briggs last Thursday on her way home from Pierre. Warren Briggs’ oldest son, Anthony, is staying with Lil since his work has ended at the ranch. He is working at Red Rossa and will also be working as a lifeguard at the YMCA in Pierre. Lee Briggs has been busy with silage cutting, cattle work, and all the other seasonal activities. Duane Roseth went to Boyd Waara's retirement party at the Philip bank Friday. Saturday, Duane and Lola's son, Thor, wife Jackie, and and their baby son, Royce, were afternoon and supper guests at Duane and Lola's – I'll bet grandpa and grandma enjoyed that! On a personal note, I want to say congratulations to Boyd Waara on his recent retirement from the bank. We were fortunate enough to have Boyd as our banker for many, many years, and he remains a dear friend. He served his customers and community well, and he held leadership roles in the state's banking industry. It is so important in an agricultural community to have a banker who thoroughly understands the ag industry, and Boyd
knows agriculture and finance inside out. And besides that, he has a lot of common sense, which is all too often in short supply! His retirement is well earned, and I wish him and Jeanie only the best! Marge Briggs has no news this week, but she did have the weather data for August, 2012: High temperature was 108˚ on the 29th, four days of 100˚ or above, 18 days of 90˚ or above, and 26 days of 80˚ or above. The lowest maximum temperature was 77˚ on the 16th. The minimum temperature was 44˚ on both the 16th and 17th.We had six times of 50˚ or below during August. The average high was 90˚, average low was 57˚, and the month's average temperature was 73˚. Precipitation for the month was .63”. Normal is 1.85”, leaving us 1.2” below normal for the month. The precipitation to date for the year is 9.95”. Normal is 13.10”, leaving us 3.15” below normal for the year, which equates to 75.95% of normal. According to Marge, at the end of August we had 19 days of 100˚ or above for the year. And on September 10 when we visited, we were up to 21 days of 100˚ or above. I'm hoping that we won't have any more 100˚ plus days! Thanks to Marge for compiling this data. Our week here at the ranch has been kind of a blur. Last Tuesday, two sets of company left, and I just had time to freshen the beds when friends from the Missoula area arrived to visit and spend the night. They were headed on a three-week tour of various historical sites in the South and along the East Coast. Wednesday, our nephew, Justin Neuhauser, Watertown, came to the ranch to work on a couple of pickups that weren't running quite right. He is an excellent mechanic! (We selfishly keep encouraging him to move closer!) Wednesday afternoon, an elk hunter arrived. Thursday afternoon, our son, Scott, and friend Mike Hoy arrived to help gather cattle. Mike had a little incident with a four-wheeler, so he headed back to Rapid City Thursday evening, but Scott stayed for the weekend. Friday, our elk hunter left with his big elk, and our nephew, Dylan Neuhauser, arrived to help with weekend cattle work. We weaned calves Friday and preg tested Saturday (thanks, T.J. Gabriel). Saturday, our daughterin-law, Corry, and grandkids Marisa and Austin arrived to spend the weekend. Austin was cel-
ebrating his third birthday, and when his parents asked him what he wanted to do to celebrate, he said he wanted to go to grandpa Randy's and ride in the tractor. So that is what they did! And granddaughter Marisa spent a lot of time spoiling the kittens. It was a great weekend! More elk hunters arrived Monday. It is just that time of year at our house – no time to get bored, that's for sure! Today is September 11, and as I write this, I am thinking about that fateful day in 2001. It was such a terrible tragedy – one that will not be forgotten. On that day, and for many days and weeks afterwards, people from across the nation stepped forward to help with the disaster. And many people made the decision to join the military and serve our country to help keep us safe and free. Today, I am grateful to all those who stepped up and for all those who continue to serve. Today, I'll set aside a little time in memory of those that lost their lives and in sympathy for the countless people who this tragedy affects to this day. God bless them all. Clint, Laura, and Alivya Alleman decided to label their Labor Day festivities as a "staycation" since they didn't go very far. They did take in local area activities and people. Monday, Clint, Laura and Alivya went to Dick and Gene Hudson's home for supper and visiting. They had a good time, and Alivya and Dick became great buddies. They kept busy this week with ranch and house activities. Laura found time to can salsa, sauces, and jam while keeping tabs on Clint as he finds himself in the fields now. Laura helped her folks, Randy and Joy Yost, in Hayes. She enjoys being so close to family! Alivya is now a chatter box and talks all the time, delighting everyone as she discovers a new world of communicating. Alivya was able to spend time with both sets of grandparents this past week. Aunt Kelly and cousin "Mo" Morgan watched Alivya Saturday at the ranch as Clint treated Laura to a movie, dinner, and amusing conversations. Sunday, they spent time with the Yosts for food, fun, and football. According to Laura (and I'm sure Clint will agree), "Life is good." I hope you will go out and make this a wonderful week! Enjoy the cooler temperatures!
South Dakota’s helping hands
by Representative Kristi Noem In South Dakota, we are big on helping one another. If someone runs out of gas or gets a flat tire, in South Dakota, folks still stop to lend a hand. In fact, that is one of the things I love most about the people in our state: their big hearts. I was able to see South Dakota kindness on full display recently in Rapid City during the annual United Way Day of Caring. Over 1,200 volunteers came out to donate their time and talents at over 80 work sites around the city. From painting houses to mowing lawns and visiting with local seniors, the outpouring of love and spirit of community was truly inspiring. I felt blessed to be a part of it. I was able to visit the Minneluzahan Senior Center, where I met with some older and wiser South Dakotans. I also went to the Working Against Violence, Inc. domestic violence shelter in Rapid City, where Executive Director Mary Corbine gave me a tour and told me about the amazing work they’re doing in the community. The first “Day of Caring” was in 1999, and it’s wonderful to see how much it has grown and to witness the kind of impact a volunteer effort like this can have. But volunteering isn’t just limited to one-day events. Countless South Dakotans make giving their time a constant commitment. I was in Sioux Falls in August for the eighth annual WomenUnite event and was impressed by the number of strong women who were involved with volunteer-related activities on a regular basis. Their latest “Girls on Track” program is targeted to girls in sixth through eighth grade and is designed to help them be strong, confident and active young women. When we volunteer, we’re not just donating our time for a couple hours, we’re improving communities, helping someone in need and inspiring others to do the same. In South Dakota, giving one another a helping hand is second nature, but I still encourage folks to seek out opportunities in their communities to volunteer.
Take action now!
Several years ago, I remember quite clearly that there was this little thing left undone in my life. Since it was such a little thing I basically let it go, and time passed. Suddenly this issue surfaced again, this time just a tad bit bigger of a problem, and as before, I put it off. Time passed. A couple of months later, by the time it reared its ugly head again, it was a monster. It ended up costing me huge amounts of money and an incredible amount of time. It caused embarrassment and was a very painful experience for me. It also taught me something – a lesson that has lasted me many years now. (Sometimes I just have to learn lessons the hard way, I guess.) This one I have learned well. Do not put things off! Today, my battle cry is “Take action now!” Putting things off until later is a bad habit that most of us have fallen into at one time or another. How about you? Are you a procrastinator, putting off until tomorrow, things you should be doing today? Heed these words and take action on something in your life that you have been putting off and begin to cultivate a new habit in your life. I encourage you to make a list of all the projects that you have started but not finished-all the “to dos” that have been hanging over your head, all those little things that have become huge – and prioritize them. Face up to those things you've been putting off and admit that you have been procrastinating, and then take action. You'll see that the battle is already half won! And what benefits you'll reap – less negative stress, a feeling of being productive, a sense of pride, savings of money, time, energy, and hassles, and probably an overwhelming desire to tackle the next item on your list. Remember the battle cry: Take action now!
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
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Thursday, September 13, 2012 • The Pioneer Review •
Page 18
Philip Motor Inc. chip sealing car lot
S.D. Highway Patrol combines two squads
The Badlands Squad and the Southern Hills Squad of the South Dakota Highway Patrol have been combined. Still under their own names, they will be led by one sergeant, and many of their combined meetings will be held in Rapid City. The state’s highway patrol is divided into three districts. District I covers the northeastern part of the state, and is based out of Aberdeen. District II covers the southeastern part of the state, and is based out of Sioux Falls. District III, based out of Rapid City, covers all of western South Dakota except for Lyman, Tripp and Gregory counties. Captain Kevin Karley, commander for District III, said, “We seem to have a problem keeping a supervisor in the Badlands squad. What we have is a revolving door for supervisors.” The main reason is that the past few supervisors have wanted to live closer to Rapid City. Randi Erickson, now a highway patrol training coordinator in Pierre, had lived in Rapid City for about a year while heading the Badlands Squad. Karley said “With new technology, we can work from almost anywhere.” But heading a squad from that far away did create a lot of “windshield time.” The Badlands Squad consists of six troopers; one trooper living in Philip, two in Wall, two in Kadoka and one in Murdo. “And I don’t foresee us changing that anytime in the near future,” said Karley. Kevin Kinney, now a highway patrol statewide crash reconstruction supervisor, used to head the Southern Hills Squad. That squad consists of four troopers, two living in Hot Springs and two living in Custer. The sergeant position that heads both squads is currently vacant, and has been since July 24. The department is preparing to put up the position for promotion statewide. “We have not filled the vacant position yet because we decided to hold a promotional assessment center and update our qualified candidate list prior to making another promotion,” stated Karley.
The car lot on the southwest corner of Highway 73 and Pine Street has been leveled, and covered with chip seal. Craig Burns, parts manager for Philip Motor, said that having the parking lot resurfaced now was a timing thing. The chip sealing company was to already be in the Philip area for other jobs. The crew started mid-morning and was done before that evening. Photo by Del Bartels
www.RavellettePublications.com
Remove hay from highway right of way
The South Dakota Department of Transportation requests the cooperation of all farmers and ranchers in removing processed hay from the highway right of way. State regulations require that hay be removed from the right of way within 30 days of being processed, but no later than October 1. Removing hay bales from the highway right of way is an important safety consideration for motorists. The bales or stacks can be a safety hazard for vehicles forced to leave the road and, in some cases, can restrict a driver’s sight distance. Hay left in the road ditches late in the year can also cause snowdrifts across the highway. For more information, contact Jason Humphrey at 605-773-3571.
ecials: Lunch Sp riday onday-F 0 M :3 11:00 to 1 Call for specials!
Open Daily ~ Monday thru Saturday
~ Tuesday, Sept. 11 ~ Petite Ribeye ~ Wednesday, Sept. 12 ~ Indian Taco or Taco Salad
enu Regular Mightly! ailable N Av * * * ffet Friday Bu p.m. 0 5:00 to 8:0
The Steakhouse & Lounge Downtown Philip
~ Thursday, Sept. 13 ~
Beef Tip Basket
Reservations:
859-2774
~ Saturday, Sept. 15 ~
Prime Rib
Bar a la d le a t S il a b Ava nch! Lu
~ Friday Buffet, Sept. 14 ~
Seasoned Steak Chicken ~ Shrimp
~ Monday, Sept. 17 ~
Prime Rib Sandwich
Good luck, Scotties, during Homecoming!
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Farm Beginnings class deadline September 28
Dakota Rural Action, in collaboration with local farmers, is hosting the fourth year of Farm Beginnings classes starting in November in Sioux Falls. The class helps participants to learn first hand about low cost, sustainable methods of farming and the tools to successfully launch a profitable farm enterprise. Applications are due September 28. Class size is limited and scholarships are available. Course information and the online application can be found at www.dakotarural.org/farmbeginnings or by contacting Dakota Rural Action at (605) 697-5204 or heidiku@dakotarural.org. Farm Beginnings classes are held twice a month from November to March. Students take part in sessions such as whole farm planning, financial planning, marketing, business planning, connecting with resources, and connecting with mentors. On farm education is offered in the spring and summer months through a variety of farm tours and skills sessions. The course includes for students to further their skills by participating in mentorships/apprenticeships with local farmers. Course graduates are engaged in a variety of enterprises, including livestock, grains, vegetable and fruit production, dairy, specialty products, and community supported agriculture. Participants can be of any age, do not need to own land, and include prospective, beginning, part-time or full-time farmers. Farm Beginnings® is an established curriculum developed over a decade ago and is replicated in several different states, including Minnesota, Illinois, Nebraska, North Dakota and New York. Dakota Rural Action has adapted the curriculum to meet the needs of regional farmers. The project is supported by the Beginning Farmer and Rancher Development Program of the National Institute of Food and Agriculture, USDA, grant #2010-03066. Dakota Rural Action is a grassroots family agriculture and conservation group that organizes South Dakotans to protect family farmers and ranchers, natural resources and this unique way of life.
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ank you, McDaniel Brothers & Bill Gottsleben for donating two lambs for the roll-over auction with all the proceeds to go to Philip Volunteer Fire Department. ank you to the following donaters: PLA, Karl Schulz, Jerry Roseth, Duane Roseth, Julian Roseth, Larry Smith, Mark Williams, Foland Ranch, Mike Noteboom, Richard Jobgen, Hostutler Ranch, Je Nelson, Kelly Riggins, Seven Blackfoot Ranch, Mark Johnson, Bill Weller, Clint Jensen, Dale Christensen, Rodney Sharp, & Billy Markwed.
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