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Pioneer Review, September 20, 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.
Board of Education approves budget
by Del Bartels The Haakon School District 27-1 Board of Education approved the 2012-2013 budget during its Monday, September 17, meeting. The school year’s total general fund expenditures are anticipated to be $2,140,783, while the tax revenues expected to be generated should total $1,985,981. That will leave $154,802 to be spent out of reserves, if the district spends its entire budget. The capital outlay, commonly refered to as the building fund, is anticipated to total $521,362, while the revenues should total $419,870. This will leave a deficit or change of $101,492. The special education expenditures should be $340,342, with expected generated revenues of $347,746, thus leaving a plus of $7,404. The food service is the “the only proprietory fund to make its own money, to fund itself,” said business manager Britni Ross. The food service appropriations and revenues are both expected to be $91,447. The district’s new $85,000 bus has arrived. The breakfast program is going well and is anticipated to grow when the colder weather entices students indoors before school. The cost of fresh fruits and vegetables, and foreseen federal regulations, will be felt by the food service department. Discussion was held by the board on how to rearrange the food line so students can indicate they do not want certain servings. This is to reduce the amount of food thrown out by students. At the same time, some active students would like larger helpings. The board approved personnel action of Kathy Nelson being hired as the oral interpretation coach. Pennie Slovek’s salary went through a lane change because her ongoing education of a bachelor of arts with 12 additional credit hours has increased to a bachelor of arts with 24 additional credit hours. The district has received five more homeschooling exemption applications. One had been received last month. Board member Vonda Hamill said that the district is required, if requested, to provide text books. The district also provides periodic testing. The board officially assigned students to one or the other of the two rural attendance centers, the Deep Creek School or the Milesville School. This is so correct mileage can be recorded for parents or carpools transporting students to and from the schools. Ten high school students will be participating in this year’s School To Work program. The internship students will be experiencing onthe-job training at One Fine Day, Philip Health Services, Inc. radiology department, the Philip Chiropractic Clinic, Noteboom Glass and Body Shop, and Ingram Hardware. The other five interns will be working at the elementary and high school. Superintendent Keven Morehart said that the number wanting to learn about the education profession is a credit to the high school and to the elementary. In his secondary principal’s report, Mike Baer said Homecoming week went “without a hitch.” He praised the students’ enthusiasm during the tug-of-war games after coronation. “That was the best thing to happen to them ... until Thursday night’s powderpuff football. I thought we were going to have a riot. It ended in a tie and when I went to get the ball, the girls wanted to keep on playing.” Baer said some of the students want powderpuff games more often. Baer reported that a state pilot testing program has been started here. The testing is supposed to be aligned with the common core curriculum that is to be eventually instigated statewide. Though the percentages seem very low, the tests cover what a specific grade should know at the end of the year. The tests look for improvement. So far, reading level results are testing higher than math results. Baer explained that very seldom do students do math above grade level, but sometimes students do read above their grade level. Morehart added, “Now we can improve.” The core curriculum will expect math levels to be comprehended at least a year earlier than they are now. The first quarter mid-term, an
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eligibility check for extra curricular activities, will be September 20. Homework Opportunity Time (HOT) has been going well, with a curious increase in participating students on Tuesdays. Baer said that in staff meetings, “We’ve implemented our own way of sharing ideas.” In his superintendent’s report Morehart praised the Homecoming parade, in which this year all the elementary classes, except one, rode on trailers rather than walked. Some former high school graduates have applied through their colleges for field placement to observe and aide school instructors in Philip. Once referred to as sophomore experience, the theory is for college education students to truly understand the career they are preparing to enter. Midterms will be September 20. Parent-teacher conferences will be from 3:30 p.m. to 6:30 p.m., Tuesday and Wednesday, September 25-26. All parents of students are invited and encouraged to attend the conferences. The board of education will next meet at 7:00 p.m., Monday, October 15, in room A-1 of the Philip High School.
Number 4 Volume 107 September 20, 2012
Homecoming
Open house at parent – teacher conferences
Along with the first quarter parent – teacher conferences the Haakon School District is hosting an open house September 25 and 26 from 3:30 to 6:30 p.m. Parents and guardians can tour the school facilities, meet staff members, participate in a parent survey, and review students’ work and awards. Information regarding the school’s report card for the No Child Left Behind Act will be available. Also available for review is the new Benchmark Testing and School Accountability Model, which is replacing NCLB. New this year are Homework Opportunity Time and Guided Study Hall which have been implemented to help students complete homework. Information on these will also be available.
The 2012 Philip Scotties Homecoming queen is Kelsie Kroetch and the king is Quade Slovek. See more photos throughout this issue. Photos by Del Bartels
Porch is Wright Brothers Master Pilot
by Del Bartels Boyd L. Porch, Kadoka, was presented the Wright Brothers Master Pilot Award by the Federal Aviation Administration (FAA), September 8, during a South Dakota Pilots Association (SDPA) meeting in Spearfish. The FAA honored Porch for 50 accident free years of flying and presented him with a plaque and a blue ribbon package of his accomplishments and records over his flying career. The SDPA presented Porch’s wife, Pat, with a plaque and the FAA presented a pin for her support of him being a pilot. “I was really pleased when they handed me the plaque. I was expecting a piece of paper,” said B. Porch, a veterinarian in Kadoka. There are many stringent requirements to earning the award. The main one are the pilot must have 50 years of documented United States piloting experience, the entire time holding a Civil Aviation Authority or FAA pilot certificate. B. Porch’s three letters of recommendation from fellow pilots were written by Southwest Airlines pilot Brian Brost, Sioux Falls, and Vern VanderMay and Marsha Sumpter, both of Kadoka. Porch was told by Steve Hamilton, with the SDPA, that there are only about 30 such recognized pilots in South Dakota. “The whole process has been a lot of fun,” said P. Porch. “It was a great experience to look back over all the flying experiences.” Back in 1994, she gave Boyd a gift certificate to the River of No Return Flying School in Challis, Idaho. Boyd wrote in his flying history that since that time, he has flown into the mountain strips of Idaho three times, including a camping trip with his wife to a remote airstrip at the confluence of Moose Creek and the Selway River. He wrote that it was very beautiful and exciting for a flatlander like himself. “Some guys can’t get their wives to go with them, but Pat was always willing and did a lot of traveling with me. We’ve flown quite a little bit,” said B. Porch. Such trips include to Denver, Colo., Saulte Ste. Marie, Mich., Missoula, Mont., and Wichita, Kan. Times, though, have changed a bit. “We used to not have them, but now Global Positioning Systems are wonderful.
Shown above is Boyd Porch at the Philip Airport with his current plane, a four place 150-hp tail dragger Piper Pacer. At right is Porch at the South Dakota Pilots Association banquet with his 50-year safety award from the Federal Aviation Administration. It reads, “In recognition of your contribution to building and maintaining the safest aviation system in the world through practicing and promoting safe aircraft flight operations for more than 50 consecutive years. Courtesy photos You just follow the line,” explained Porch. “Got into a snowstorm down by Martin one time, that was kind of scary,” exclaimed B. Porch, “but I’ve been pretty cautious about flying. Two things can be dangerous – horses and airplanes – they both can hurt you if you’re not careful. There was a time when there was no vet in Philip and I was pretty much the only one between Chamberlain and Rapid City. That was the excuse, but the truth could come out,” joked B. Porch, who admitted he just loves to fly every chance he gets. A brief summary of Porch’s piloting history was read at the presentation by Steve Hoogerhyde, FAA safety team program manager – operations. “In 1958, Boyd and his brother took flying lessons in Martin, S.D., and after only eight hours of instruction they both soloed around the Martin Airport. “Boyd’s brother purchased a Piper J-3 with an 85 horsepower engine for only $850. On one occasion, Boyd flew to Brookings, ran low on fuel and landed in a farmer’s pasture near Plankinton to purchase five dollars of fuel from the farmer. The farmer may have thought Boyd was an escapee from the school for juvenile delinquents at Plankinton with a story as unbelievable as that, until he saw the
A class versus class tug-of-war was held after the coronation ceremonies.
Roseth elected vice president of S.D. Emergency Management Association
Terrorist doctrine, the role of volunteers in disasters, and rapid assessment of needs in disasters and emergencies were among agenda topics for the annual conference of the South Dakota Emergency Management Association in Lead, September 10-13. The annual meeting was for South Dakota county emergency managers, South Dakota Office of Emergency Management staff and others involved in disasters to stay abreast of new developments in their field. “South Dakota’s citizens should know that emergency managers and others who respond to disasters and emergencies make continuing education a priority,’’ said Frank Maynard, president of the SDEMA. “All of us involved in emergency management understand that our response is more professional and effective if we take advantage of opportunities to gain knowledge and then apply that knowledge when we respond to problems.’’ The conference opened with presentations by the Sanford Laboratory at Homestake, the South Dakota Volunteer Organizations Active in Disasters and State Radio Communications. The Office of Emergency Management reviewed the 2011 flooding in South Dakota. The second day was on rapid needs assessment, directed by Blue Cell with Todd Manns. On Wednesday, John Giduck of the Colorado based falo, Brule, Gregory, Jerauld, Aurora, Douglas and Charles Mix counties. In their news release, SDEMA President Scott Meints wrote, “Emergency managers have a mission supporting communication and commitment, coordination and collaboration, and representation and education to become true emergency management professionals. In this great state we don’t receive publicity for the Katrinas, Columbines, and Hurricane Isaacs. Our events carry the names of forest fires, floods and severe weather that reoccur on an annual basis. One of the reasons these events don’t receive national media coverage seen elsewhere is that they are dealt with in an organized and immediate response by local and state government. “The basis for this success is the effort by our emergency management community to continually prepare and not accept the “norm.” For seven years Lola’s efforts epitomize those qualifications and qualify her for this position. This position is based on the continuing commitment of the vice president in planning, response, mitigation and recovery. She challenges the system, makes improvements and builds on the positives by sharing successes and implementing changes to create a true emergency management network, not only in her own communities but across the spectrum.”
plane sitting in the pasture. The following summer, the plane was traded to Cecil Ice for a 135 HP Super Cub. “After completing college at South Dakota State University in pre-veterinary medicine, Boyd was accepted into Iowa State University, and after receiving his degree, he set up practice in Murdo, S.D. “In 1975, Boyd began wheat farming and realized that it was not practical to own a Cessna 185 and a four-wheel drive tractor concurrently. He bought and sold several aircraft until 1994 when he purchased a Piper Pacer from Cecil Ice. To this day, Boyd and his wife still travel extensively to attend Piper conventions and visit children, grandchildren and friends. “Flying has been an important part of Boyd’s life and he considers himself fortunate to have flown for his own veterinary practice. He has been flying for 53 plus years and has never had an accident. Boyd is hoping to fly for many more years.”
Archangel Group gave an eight hour presentation on terrorist doctrine. This presentation was free and open to emergency responders, law enforcement and other interested parties. The evening banquet featured Trevor Jones, South Dakota public safety secretary, as guest speaker. The evening was highlighted by recognition of the Emergency Manager of the Year. The conference ended Thursday with National Communication System speaker Steve Barrett, a state Office of Emergency Management presentation, regional meetings and the SDEMA business meeting. Haakon County Emergency Manager Lola Roseth was elected Region V vice president for the SDEMA. Region V encompasses Haakon, Jackson, Bennett, Jones, Mellette, Todd, Lyman, Tripp, Buf-
Homecoming week fun inside
Punt, past and kick 9
Fridge Door
Penny wars 9
12
Winter Wheat, 12 Pro...........$8.15 Any Pro .............................$7.35 Spring Wheat, 14 Pro...........$8.06 Milo .......................................$6.78 Corn.......................................$6.93 Millet ...................................$27.25 Sunflowers .........................$29.00
Market Report
Opinion / Community
Backpack food program Saucerman
Army basics graduate
Thursday, September 20, 2012 • The Pioneer Review •
Page 2
Rural electric motorcycle charity ride
The First Lutheran Church’s confirmation class fills backpacks with food as part of its service activity. So far this school year, 12 backpacks are prepared each week for Philip elementary students to take home to help with meals over the weekend when their parents are busy working. Pastor Frezil Westerlund leads the confirmation classes, with parents assisting on a weekly rotation basis. “We have no idea who receives these. We just fill them and deliver them to the office,” said Stacy Pinney. The school guidance counselor distributes the food packs. Shown, from left, are Elise Wheeler, Cooper West, Kaylor Pinney, Cheyenne Pinney Photo by Del Bartels and Coy Kramer.
American Legion District 2 meeting September 23
The annual District 2 Fall Convention of the South Dakota American Legion will be held Sunday, September 23, in Martin for legionnaires from Haakon, Jackson, Bennett, Jones, Mellette, Todd, Custer, Fall River, Pennington and Shannon counties. The Legion business session will begin at 1:00 p.m. in the Martin American Legion Post Home. The district executive meeting will be at 11:00 a.m. and lunch at 12:00. Following the business session, a dinner will be served at 4:00 p.m. State Commander Byron Callies, Watertown, will conduct the meeting and will outline his “If you build it, they will come” program for the 2012-2013 American Legion year. Callies will be assisted by State Adjutant Dennis Brenden, Watertown, and State Membership Chairman Royce Loesch, Pierre. The main item on the agenda will be the election for district vice commander. The District 2 Auxiliary will hold its meeting at 1:00 p.m. the same day, with the site to be announced.
Army National Guard Private Tyler J. Saucerman has graduated from basic combat training at Fort Jackson, Columbia, S.C. During the nine weeks of training, the soldier studied the Army mission, history, tradition and core values, physical fitness, and received instruction and practice in basic combat skills, military weapons, chemical warfare and bayonet training, drill and ceremony, marching, rifle marksmanship, armed and unarmed combat, map reading, field tactics, military courtesy, military justice system, basic first aid, foot marches and field training exercises. Saucerman is the son of Becky and Johnie Saucerman of Tea, and grandson of Patricia and Calvin Saucerman of Midland. He is a 2010 graduate of Tea Area High School.
West River Electric hosted the 10th annual Line Patrol Charity Ride, Saturday, September 8. The ride drew over 230 participants who must be a cooperative employee, director, supplier or immediate family member of an electric co-op personnel. All proceeds were donated to the South Dakota Rural Electric Accident Victim Fund. Photo by Veronica Kusser by Del Bartels The 10th annual motorcycle and car tour by employees of South Dakota’s electric cooperatives was held Saturday, September 8. This year the 230 plus participants started the morning from Wall, then looped south to arrive in Kadoka for lunch in the West Central Electric warehouse. Originally the planned route included a northerly loop to Cottonwood, then on to Philip. The Philip stop even had approval from the Philip City Council for S. Center Avenue in Philip to be closed from Pine Street south to Oak Street. According to Joe Connot, member services for West Central Electric Cooperative based out of Murdo, the route was changed on Thursday, August 23. Because of a temporary fix to the road south of Kadoka, the group would not be going north out of Wall and into Philip, but through the Badlands, then south of Kadoka. The ride has grown in numbers every year since it began in 2003. South Dakota electic co-ops employ almost 1,000 people statewide, with over 180 participating in this year’s ride. To date, more than 70 separate incidences have been awarded funds from this project. Each year the ride covers a different geographical area covered by the state’s 28 distribution electric cooperatives. Though other varying fundraising projects are held throughout the year by different coops, this ride produces the largest amount for the fund. Whether through Philip, or through the Badlands, or any other part of South Dakota, the reason for the annual ride is to raise funds for the South Dakota Rural Electric Accident Victim’s Fund. Initially for employees injured while working, the fund now also helps employees and their families who are suffering non-work related injuries or illnesses, such as cancer, premature births or accidents. While workers compensation covers the employees medical costs, it does not cover travel, food and motel costs of the employee’s family. “Our goal was to assist with these expenses. We not only raise money with the ride but we also sell t-shirts and have a live auction of donated items at the conclusion,” stated Karla Steele, South Dakota Rural Electric Association. “Employee safety is a top priority of our cooperatives and fortunately work place injuries are rare. We decided to broaden the fund to include natural disasters or serious medical situations experienced by our employees or their immediate family. To date, $69,000 has been donated to help our cooperative employees through some very serious issues,” stated Steele. There are approximately 905 cooperative employees throughout the state of South Dakota which forms one large cooperative family. Last year there were 186 participants in the charity ride. These cooperative employees and directors donate their own time and money to fund the charity and participate in the ride. As the event has grown, it continues to build those friendships statewide and provides a sense of “paying it forward.” The recipients of the fund and the people who participate know they are part of a large family looking out for one another. This year the Line Patrol Charity Ride was based out of West River Electric in Wall with West Central Electric and Lacreek Electric assisting.
Clearing up ditches
Members of the Philip branch of National Mutual Benefit got together Monday, September 10, to volunteer their bi-annual pick up of trash along Highway 73 north of Philip. Members of the Philip branch of the Knights of Columbus held their bi-annual road walk, Sunday, September 16. They picked up trash and debris along Highway 14, starting west of the Million Dollar Bridge and going approximately two miles to the Welcome To Philip sign east of town.
Too closely matched. After several minutes of excruciating effort, Lexa Crowser finally took down Bailey Radway in arm wrestling after the Scotties coronation.
Corps of Engineers fighting S.D. over Missouri River water rights
The Corps of Engineers held a meeting in Pierre, August 27, to address the release and cost of surplus water on the Missouri River Reservoir System. Attorney General Marty Jackley stated in a release, “Last summer, South Dakota experienced the flooding effect of a mismanaged Missouri River. To add insult to injury, the Corps is now proposing to exceed its congressional authority and charge South Dakotans for what has long been recognized as our own water. Should the Corps continue to disregard the state’s legal water rights, as Attorney General I will be placed in the position of seeking court intervention to protect S.D.’s interests.” The Corps’ surplus water reports raise concerns for South Dakota. The natural flow of the Missouri River would need to be factored out, based upon state water rights and the state’s retained right to issue water permits from these flows. The draft study also unfairly targets a select group of upper basin users to the benefit of lower basin users. The Corps appears to be stretching and exceeding its congressional authority under the Flood Control Act of 1944. Rates would be charged for the first time for using Missouri River water. The pricing would be by per acre foot. In order for those rates to go into effect, the Corps would have to establish a national rule, which could take 18 months. At the hearing, a statement written by Governor Dennis Daugaard was read aloud. Daugaard wrote that upstream states would pay, while downstream states would get the benefits. He stated that this is not equitable.
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Letters Policy
Lookin’ Around by Syd Iwan
We had a plague of fruit flies one day earlier this week. It started off slowly but built all day until we were inundated with the tiny airborne critters. You normally expect a few insects to get in through cracks or to sneak in through doors when you open them. When a swarm appears inside, however, you know you either have a major breach in your defenses or you have something rotten around that is providing a breeding ground. Either way, there is a problem that needs to be addressed. Well, when wife Corinne noticed more fruit flies than usual this week, our attention was first drawn to a bag of apples someone had just given us from their fruit tree. They were in a plastic bag sitting on top of the freezer. When I inspected them, one or two flies were sighted. I took the whole bag outside and moved one apple at a time to a clean bag, but there was just one little rotten spot on one apple which didn’t seem big enough to harbor much of anything. Nevertheless, if I let the fruit sit around very long, it would attract bugs and cause a problem. As a result, I spent an hour or two making a large apple crunch for later use. I carefully disposed of the peelings, cores, etc. and waited to see what would happen. The apples weren’t the problem. The flies kept multiplying. I was making some bread at the time, and fruit flies adore bread dough. They came from all around to either sit on the dough, my hands, or the counter. I’m sure I killed two to three dozen of them, and they still kept coming. By this time, I was getting irritated and went on the war path. Flies were found and swatted at a goodly rate, and this did reduce their numbers somewhat. I was aware I hadn’t gotten to the root of the problem just yet, but swatting everything in sight made me feel better. What worried me was my knowledge that fruit flies reproduce themselves very quickly and in great abundance. That’s why they are so popular in the study of genetics. You don’t have to wait very long to see what happens when you mate a green-eyed fly to a brown eyed or whatever. A female, you see, may lay up to 400 eggs at a time. Those hatch within a day, and, slightly over a week later, the females that hatched can themselves lay eggs. This is in contrast to cattle which take about two years to reproduce themselves. A heifer calf needs to grow about a year before being bred, and gestation is about nine months which adds another year. So, it takes almost two years to see the results of your breeding program in cattle while it only takes a little over a week with fruit flies. I once raised some coturnix quail which weren’t as fast as fruit flies, but were fairly amazing for birds. Their eggs only took a bit over two weeks to hatch, and the females that were hatched started laying eggs themselves in about two months. You could start the year with five quail and end it with thousands. Contrast that with elephants which have a gestation period of almost two years with young females not being able to reproduce until they are teenagers. Patience would be required to raise a herd of elephants. Anyway, after swatting and thinking all day, it finally occurred to me in the wee hours of the night that there was a bag of potatoes in a cardboard box under a table. As soon as I remembered that, I knew I was on the right track. As a result, I carefully lifted the closed box and carried it outside. When I lifted the lid, there was lots of activity – flies everywhere. Later in the day I took that box out onto the prairie and liberated the rotten potatoes and any larvae they contained. We could live on powdered potatoes for a few days and keep all fruit refrigerated. Yesterday, then, was closer to normal with only a few of the pesky flies hovering around my head. Most of those were swatted and done away with. Today was even better. I only saw and killed one of the nasty critters. In the future, potatoes are apt to be high on my suspect list when fruit flies start appearing. I also figure I can get rid of a lot of them if necessary by rolling out a bit of bread dough on the counter and waiting nearby with a swatter in hand. For now, however, the plague seems to be over which is quite a relief. The geneticists can keep their silly fruit flies. I don’t need them.
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
Country autumn ... by Del Bartels
Record heat and drought all summer, and now the rancher could see his own breath in the porch light as he walked out into the dark morning. Wasn’t it just a few weeks ago when the sun would already have been up by now? Hard to realize winter is close, that is until you shiver and pull your jacket closer. By mid-morning the jacket will be too warm. In a few more weeks, though, that too will change, and the jacket will be replaced with a coat. Winter is coming. The ground is still far too dry, but the coolness is making it lose some of its give. In a few months the earth will be frozen hard. Plants are already going dormant, after having gone brown from lack of rain. Insects are mostly gone, except for some sluggish hornets bouncing against window glass trying to find warmer air, then trying to get back outside to the waning summer. Field mice are becoming bold and looking for warmer homes, even if that means the possibility of being seen by humans. Song birds are shifting key from spring-time melodies to down-tempo farewells. Arrowheads of geese can be first heard, then seen high above. Fawns no longer carry camouflaging spots, and the bucks are itching to get rid of their velvet. The summer time breeze that once dried sweat now has a less friendly mood as it haunts exposed sleeves and collars. Sounds from under foot or from across the fields seem more brittle. Even laughter coming from inside the house has a tone as if it was slowing in its pace. Sounds do not yet have the sharpness of frozen winter, but will have all too soon. Even scents hint of a staleness, as if nature was beginning to close doors against the coming coolness. The deep-breath exhilaration of a green field now gives a musty tickle like a cough or sneeze is lingering somewhere. The touch of a fence post no longer radiates a smooth warmth, but a scratchy dryness that hints of winter’s frost. At the edge of what the ear can register, barbed wire whines along distant posts. The sky has more wisps of clouds, which gloomily lie about any suggestion of rain. Watch long enough and they do move, very slowly, like morning frost easing from the hood of a pickup parked in the shade. Preparations can be made. Chores shift according to the seasons. Machinery can be winterized, clothes stored away and others gotten out, the days can be planned for around less and less time of daylight ... but the biggest preparation will be in the mind. Times change. Time is slowing. Summer and its energy, its noise, its brightness, is beginning to feel its age. Along with the coming coolness will come the creeping away of the daytime. Every sense is relearning to again accept, and even greet, winter. But, that greeting is still a distance off. Friend summer is still waving as it lollygags toward the horizon. Old man winter is slowly walking toward us from the opposite direction. One friend leaves for a season, while another visits.
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Friday: Partly cloudy. High of 86F. Winds from the NW at 5 to 10 mph. Friday Night: Clear. Low of 36F. Winds from the South at 5 to 10 mph.
Saturday: Clear. High of 75F. Winds from the NNE at 5 to 10 mph. Saturday Night: Clear. Low of 34F. Winds from the SE at 5 to 10 mph.
Sunday: Clear. High of 84F. Winds from the SSW at 5 to 10 mph shifting to the West in the afternoon. Sunday Night: Clear. Low of 37F. Winds from the NE at 5 to 10 mph shifting to the WNW after midnight.
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Rural Living
Thursday, September 20, 2012 • The Pioneer Review •
Page 3
Extension News
Insuring Winter Wheat for 2013 Winter wheat insurance and marketing decisions are setting up differently for the 2013 crop. The deadline to purchase or change winter wheat coverage is September 30 in South Dakota. Most wheat is insured in the state, so the choice this time of year is often related to the yield election level. Producers have until October 15 to plant winter wheat with full insurance coverage. The current price discovery period ran from August 15 to September 14 and used the Kansas City September 2013 futures price. That price averaged $8.77 per bushel (not official until Monday, September 17), which is slightly higher than the insurance prices from a year ago. The projected price determines the base for both
by Bob Fanning Field Specialist, Winner Regional Extension Center
Crew Agency, Ltd.
Crop Insurance Specialists Since 1984.
yield protection and revenue protection coverage. Over 90% of wheat acres in South Dakota in 2011 and 2012 were covered by revenue protection. The volatility in the futures price has been lower this year than its five-year average. The lower volatility and slightly higher price level will combine to make insurance premiums lower than last year. During 2012 most wheat was insured at the 70% and 65% levels. With lower premium rates for 2013 producers may consider increasing the coverage percentage. The use of revenue protection means that most producers have adequate protection to allow some pre-harvest marketing of wheat. In the event of higher prices by harvest, revenue protection coverage increases. As producers work on their marketing plans they
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should keep in mind that the insurance coverage is not unlimited, being capped at 200% of the base price. Covered sales, buying out-ofthe-money call options, would be advised when marketing aggressively. Producers should also consider the harvest time basis and how it
lines up with insurance. Winter wheat insurance settles to the average during July 2013 of the Kansas City September 2013 contract. The basis, figured as the cash price received by farmers in South Dakota minus the average futures price in July, has averaged $-0.71 per bushel during the past
five years. Hedges will likely be most effectively placed using the September contract and factoring in a similar basis level. For more detailed information, consult “Chapter Nine”, “Insuring Wheat in South Dakota” in the new, “iGrow Wheat: Best Management Practices for Wheat Produc-
tion”: http://igrow.org/up/resources/Wheat_Prev-09.pdf. (Information from Matt Diersen, SDSU Extension Risk and Business Management Specialist). Calendar 10/16-18: – SDSU Extension Annual Conference, Brookings
Van Tassel’s Century Farm
Grassland fire index very high, use caution
The South Dakota Division of Wildland Fire Suppression is asking ranchers and farmers to take extra precautions to prevent wildfires when harvesting. The dry fuel conditions, along with the warm and windy weather the state is experiencing, make conditions ripe for extremely fast moving prairie fires. State Wildland Fire Division Director Jay Esperance strongly advised precautions, such as having a disk in the field, locating water tanks nearby and blowing chaff off combines to minimize the potential for fires. “We are looking at high to very high fire danger for the western portion of the state. We need to be cautious that we don’t inadvertently start fires,” Esperance said. West River counties are experiencing a high to very high fire danger. The outlook is for the grassland fire danger to reach the very high to extreme categories. A fire will start easily in the dry conditions and have the potential to become large and erratic, with extreme fire behavior. If a burn ban is in place in a county, no outdoor burning should take place. Daily updates for the both the Black Hills fire danger and the grasslands fire index can be viewed at S.D. Division of Wildland Fire Suppression’s website http://sdda. sd.gov/WFS/division/statefireinformation/default.aspx.
Gibson
For all your concrete construction needs:
CONCRETE CONSTRUCTION 859-3100 Philip, SD
www. Ravellette Publications. com
The Van Tassel family, doing business as Golden Willow Seeds Inc., received recognition as a Century Farm at the South Dakota State Fair, August 30. The farm was originally homesteaded by William Lee and David Lee, grandfather and greatgrandfather of Walter Van Tassel. Walter came to live on the farm in 1928 at the age of four. He worked along side W. Lee from a very early age, helping to build the ranch. He married Joann Walker in 1952 and they continued to operate the farm with their sons Steven, and his wife Susan, James and his wife, Brenda, and daughter, Sandra, and her husband, Dennis Heaton. Daughter Linda and her husband, Ted Clavel, live in Mankato, Minn. In 1967, they started raising and selling registered and certified seeds, and doing custom cleaning of all kinds of grain and grasses. In 1979, the ranch was incorporated and named after the golden willow trees growing on the original homestead dam on the farm. Pictured are, back row from left: Brian Steinlicht, J. Van Tassel, S. Van Tassel, S. Heaton, D. Heaton, T. Clavel and Ryan Van Tassel. Front: Gina (daughter of Dennis and Sandra) Steinlicht holding Erika, L. Clavel, J. Van Tassel, Megan Steinlicht and Michael Steinlicht. Insert: W. Van Tassel, deceased July 12, 2012. Courtesy photo
Welding & Repair
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GeorGe’s
South Dakotans attend rally to push Farm Bill
A dozen South Dakota Farmers Union members joined hundreds of other farmers and ranchers Wednesday during a rally near the United States Capitol in Washington in calling on members of Congress to pass a farm bill. The South Dakotans attended the Farm Bill Now! rally to push lawmakers, especially those in the Republican controlled House, to pass a farm bill before the current bill expires September 30. “The Senate passed its bipartisan version of the farm bill in June,” said South Dakota Farmers Union President Doug Sombke, who attended the rally in Washington. “The House Agriculture Committee passed its version in July, but the House leadership refuses to bring it to the House floor for a vote. This rally featured farmers, ranchers, agriculture groups, energy groups, religious groups and others representing views from all across the political spectrum. We’re all united in working to get a farm bill passed and this rally was meant to send a message that we need a farm bill and we need it done before the current bill expires at the end of the month.” A group of lawmakers attended and spoke at the rally Wednesday held with the Capitol in the background. Senator Debbie Stabenow (D-Mich) – chairwoman of the Agriculture, Nutrition and Forestry Committee, Sen. Jerry Moran (RKan), Representative Collin Peterson (D-Minn) – ranking member of the Committee on Agriculture, and Rep. Kristi Noem (R-S.D) addressed the crowd. Several members of Congress stood with their colleagues on stage in a sign of support. “We heard from several members of Congress who have been on the Hill a long time, and they said there’s plenty of time to pass a farm bill,” said National Farmers Union President Roger Johnson. “There’s no excuse for Congress not doing their job. This is detrimental to all of America. The farm bill is a food, energy and jobs bill.” During her remarks, Noem said the House needs to pass a farm bill to provide certainty and security for farmers and ranchers. “We’re one hail storm away from losing operations, we have one drought that can truly devastate this industry that we see and that we engage in every single day,” said Noem. “And that’s why a farm bill is so important. That’s why we need the certainty it brings and that’s why we need to get this farm bill done now.” Noem said she looks at the farm bill as a national security issue, and called on her colleagues in the House to pass it before the expiration date. “The minute that we don’t grow our own food in this country and we rely on another country to feed us, that’s when we truly are in peril, that’s when they control us, that’s when they control our decision making.” Afterwards, Johnson expressed cautious optimism that the message of the rally would make an impact on legislators. “I’m hopeful that the enthusiastic response and high energy of the crowd made an impact. The ball is now in the House’s court. If the members didn’t get the message, perhaps they’ll get it on November 6,” said Johnson. The Farm Bill Now! rally was endorsed by 90 associations and coalitions representing commodity crops, livestock, dairy, specialty crops, consumers, state and local governments, minor crops, energy and bio-based product groups, farm cooperatives and financial groups. During their three-day visit to the nation’s capital, South Dakota Farmers Union members met with several members of Congress to tell them about the importance of the farm bill. The group met with Sen. John Thune, Rep. Noem and Sen. Tim Johnson’s office.
George: 441-3607 • Lee: 441-3606
859-2970 • Philip
SAVE MORE, SPEND LESS! GREAT TIMELESS ADVICE – more true TODAY than EVER in HISTORY … we can help!
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FLY CONTROL
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First National Bank in Philip
859-2525 • Philip, SD Since 1906 www.fnbphilip.com
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Jones’
COLD BEER
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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. 20: BBQ Meatballs, Red Mashed Potatoes, Garden Veggies, Roll, Lemon Bar. Friday, Sept. 21: Apple Pork Chop, Delmonico Potatoes, Glazed Carrots, Corn Muffin, Gelatin Jewels. Monday, Sept. 24: Chicken Osso Bucco, Rosemary Potatoes, Biscayne Veggies, Roll, Panna Cotta. Tuesday, Sept. 25: BBQ Meatloaf, Cheesy Potatoes, Fried Corn, Roll, Fruit Salad. Wednesday, Sept. 26: Chicken Monterey, Mashed Potatoes, Key West Veggies, Roll, Harvest Cake. *** Saturday, September 8, we had exercises at 10:00 a.m. and received generous Somerset bucks as an incentive to Saturday participation. After exercises a few of us practiced pool, Marilyn Butts, Marge Self, Irene McKnight and Vivian Hansen. Somerset Court is a good place to take up the game of pool. There is friendly help, not so good at pool as to be intimidating. The Saturday, September 7, 2012, Rapid City Journal had an article, “It’s never too late to start being active.” At Somerset Court, where most of us are in our 80s or 90s, we are already wishing we could be more active. Health authorities agree that exercise can help prevent or delay diabetes and heart trouble. They say that exercise can reduce arthritis pain, anxiety and depression. Four main types of exercises are recommended, those for endurance, such as walking and swimming; those for strength, which build muscle tissue; those for stretching; and those for balance. In starting to enlarge one’s exercise program, start gradually. With weights, start with no weights, and
by Vivian Hansen • vivivi224@yahoo.com or betty@pioneer-review.com
padded Christmas stockings, which the quilters fill with useful items for soldiers overseas. There are helmet liners, snacks etc. to put in the stockings. Pat Staley wrote three new limerick rhymes. There was this man called Fred. He could really stand on his head. One day he fell down, and broke his whole crown. The crowd then took him for dead. Do you know a young man named Cal? He wanted me for his pal. He was very big, “Cause he ate like a pig!’ So really, I can’t be his gal. There was this gal named Vivian. She had a big house to live in. She thought it was great, she could sleep very late. She liked the luck she was given. *** Monday, September 10, at Somerset Court, a bus load of residents went shopping at a big store. It is always fun trip and they bring back loads of important stuff. We also had crafts with Amy. Sandy was there to help too. We made stick on plastic foam squirrels with leaves and nuts. Eileen, Floy, Agnes, Irene Cox, Fred, Mildred Y., and her helper, Kay, Eleanor and Vivian all made the project. The Somerset Court Monday movie was “My Man Godfrey.” It was a remake in black and white. There was a shred of plot and the actors were amusing. The village of Owanka (population two) was featured in the Rapid City Journal last week. We have a Somerset Court resident from Owanka, Ted Waterson. What did Eli Whitney say to Mrs. Whitney? Keep your cottonpickin’ hands off my gin! Tuesday, September 11, Dr. Conrad was here for assisted living week for a foot clinic. There was a good turnout. He makes our toenails all nice and does it very quickly. Tuesday we were to wear our clothes wrong side out today and get extra Somerset bucks. We also had a morning fire drill, you were to be on your right floor and there was no elevator working. Tuesday bingo winners were Mildred K,, Marilyn Oyler, Connie, Floy, Maxine Kilmer, Marge Gaffin, Addie (twice) and Vivian. Thank you, Sandy, for calling numbers and to Susan and Amy for
Thursday, September 20, 2012 • The Pioneer Review •
rowed a red hat for hat day and Mary Gaffney also stopped in for a minute. Mary was born in northern Michigan and trained to be a nurse just at the end of WWII. More recently she had lived in Sioux Falls. The Rapid City Journal’s athlete of the week on September 12 was Wyatt Krogman of White River. White River won their game over Wall Monday, September 10, 2012. Friday it was the day to wear your favorite team shirt. I think I will wear my my North Carolina sweatshirt that is about 20 years old. It was from when M.R. was at North Carolina for his doctorate in civil engineering, specializing in concrete and concrete testing with Dr. Zia. I got to visit there and see some of the testing and testing equipment in their laboratory. Thursday, September 13, at Somerset Court Wii bowling our scores were as follows: Marilyn Butts, 158, Anne Brink, 81, Mildred Kraemer, 118, Eileen Tenold, 86, Mary Lou Peters, 156, Addie Rorvig, 134, Irene Cox, 156, and Sandy, 157. Thursday bingo winners were Mary Klaudt, Mary Lou Peters, Fred Smith, Floy Olson, Marge Gaffin, Irene Cox, Marge Self, Ina Oerlline, Marilyn Oyler, and Doris Wellman. For snack and chat we
Page 4
go through the movements, then add the smallest weight. Use repetitions, increasing the number of reps. With walking, start with one lap or even less, if need be. A personal trainer is recommended to be sure that one proceeds correctly and safely, but many of us can start by walking laps. Somerset Court offers regular exercise classes. Thank you to M.R. Hansen who came for scrabble. Our new word is goth, a morbid style of rock music and quixotic, extremely idealistic. Sunday, September 9, there were church services with Rev. Richardson. I missed that. Gwynn Hansen took me to Hill City to the citywide quilt show. Thank you, Gwynn. Headquarters were in the school gym, with floors like glass. So many wonderful quilts. I only jotted down information about a few of the quilts that really appealed to me. One was called braided fantasy by Rita Gilfillan. This was only her second quilt, and it was so professional looking. Gwynn plans to make a quilt on that pattern for Christmas using seasonal fabrics. Lois Massa, who works at Custer’s carver’s shop, had a charming quilt that was mostly pink with a difficult stripping technique. I liked a quilt that was made of fabrics from the 30s and 40s pieced by Florence Dove, and put together by her daughter-in-law, Marty Dove. At the quilt show, we met Gwynn’s old friend, Beth Olson, and her sisterin-law, Carol Colombe, of Mission. She showed an Indian star quilt from some California tribe. I loved the batik fabrics used in some quilts. There were several quilts on display for sale to support quilts of valor. These quilts are given to wounded veterans. The whole town of Hill City was displaying quilts in the street. Their businesses were open too. When we got back to Somerset Court, it was time for the grandparent’s ice cream social. Thank you to Sandy, Shawn, Jeremy and Jamie. Wayne Hansen and M.R. Hansen came for the ice cream social. A little later, Sheridan, Tiger and Cecelia came. We floated plastic ducks in the fountain in the courtyard. Monday, September 17, the “boots for troops” group will be quilting the boots. These are big
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.
Sept. 21-22-23-24:
Hit & Run (R)
Fri: 8:00 p.m. Sat: 8:00 p.m. Sun: 1:30 p.m. Mon: 7:00 p.m.
helping with hospitality. For snack and chat, we had ice cream shakes that were blended in the kitchen. Very tasty. Thank you. Somerset Court has the fall football pool each week. Pick up your sheet, circle the teams you believe will win and turn the sheets back to the rack on the wall, which is just around the corner from the letter boxes. The results of the games will be posted in the activity garden each week, along with our names and our score of how many games we predicted correctly. Marge Self and Marilyn Butts practiced a little pool Tuesday. We encourage Somerset Court residents to come practice pool. It is good exercise. We hope to get up some teams and play regularly. Saturday, September 15, 2012, at the Surbeck Center at South Dakota School of Mines and Technology, the Library Council of the Black Hills had a free breakfast. Paul Horstad was the featured speaker. We had fun with our assisted living week activities. Monday we wore crazy socks, Tuesday we wore our clothes wrong side out, Wednesday it was crazy hat day and Thursday it was team shirt day. Somerset Court resident, Phillie Johnson, passed away September 11. My sympathy to family and friends. Wednesday, September 12, we had lots of fun wearing crazy hats. We received generous Somerset bucks. Mary Lou, Addie, Susan, Marcella and Vivian played bananagrams before lunch. There was a lot of whist going on too. Wednesday, the Somerset Court bus took a good bunch of residents to Wall Drug where they shopped and had lunch. There is a lot to see at Wall Drug. They took their own sweet time getting back. We needed Marilyn Butts for pool. When she got back, Marge Self, Marilyn, Susan and Vivian played a couple rounds. I asked Jason to bring me a little board for a book shelf and he brought me one. Thank you, Jason. You are all invited to come and see how nice it looks and how helpful it is with a row of books. I have some heavy bookends of petrified wood made by Chuck Allen, Philip. Thanks, Chuck and Etta. My daughter-in-law, Barbara Hansen, came over with a pretty box of sweet, juicy pears from her pear tree. Thank you, Barbie. The medics came to weigh me (I weigh 104 pounds) and then another medic came to bring me a pills and all this happened between one and two p.m. which is supposed to be nap time. Thank you. It is great to be so cared for. Eileen Tenold came and bor-
had some tasty little pastries. Thank you for the pleasant entertainment and treats. Agnes Tastad reminded me to reread “The Land of the Burnt Thigh” by Edith Eudora Kohl. It is about two women homesteading in South Dakota in 1901. This recipe in the Rapid City Journal the other day for yeast bread looks a lot like what we used to make. One cup milk, 1/2 cup butter, 1/2 cup sugar, 2 teaspoons honey, 1 teaspoon salt, 3 cups lukewarm water, 2 packages dry yeast, 1 teaspoon sugar, 5 to 7 cups all purpose flour. On low heat, warm milk, sugar butter, honey, and salt in a small pot until butter is melted. Let it cool to lukewarm. Mix water, yeast and sugar in a large bowl until dissolved. Set aside for 5 minutes. Make sure the milk is lukewarm. Add flour 1 cup at a time until a soft ball is formed and knead a few times. In a large mixing bowl, grease the sides with 1 teaspoon oil and put the dough in the bowl. Let is rise for one or two hours. Form dough into loaves or dinner rolls or pull off bits and make fry bread. Thanks to the Pioneer Review for the nice package of envelopes to send my news in. You make me feel good all over.
Grindstone News
by Mary Eide • 859-2188
Janice West left for her home in California Monday. She had been here for a few days to visit her mom and dad, Al and Lenore Brucklacher, and also the West families. September 8, a 30th wedding anniversary was hosted for Kieth and Deb Smith by their children. A large crowd attended from the Philip and Quinn area. From our neighborhood those who attended were Gary and Julie Nixon, Dan Oldenbergs, Marvin and Phyllis Coleman, Bill Gottslebens, Lana Shenee, Mel Smiths, Brock Smiths, Larry Smiths, Loren Kiels, Doug Thorsons, Janice West, Marie Radway, Al and Lenore Brucklacher, Rich Smith, Don and Donna Olivier, Marvin and Vicki Eide and Mary Eide. It was a very nice party and lots of food was grilled and many different salads were available and of course the desert was an anniversary cake. Everyone enjoyed the meal and there was a lot of visiting and catching up on the latest in the area. Lincoln Smith was home for the occasion, but returned to school on Labor Day. Marvin and Vicki Eide went to Rapid City September 9 to pick up a few needed items. On September 10, Vicki and Marvin attended the junior high football game in Philip to watch their grandson, Keagan Fitch play. Shelia Olson, who had surgery in Rapid City, is home and doing well. Her sister, Pam, is here with her for awhile helping out as needed. Marvin Eide was at Dan Oldenbergs this week to move his heifers to new pasture, sprayed for flies and pregnancy tested. He felt he had a good percentage in the testing even though it was a very dry and stressful summer for cattle. It is to be a lot cooler this week and we can use it after the over 100˚ week. They said we could get a little rain, but we have not had any for so long we many not know what it is or what it even looks like. The wild animals are coming to the water tanks to drink. You have to put a board in the tank for the birds so they won’t drown. Most dams are dry and some of the springs in the creek just have a little trickle, which provide the smaller animals with a little drink. The cattle bunch up during the day, but spread out after it cools down later in the day. Some people are planting wheat and some say they are not going to plant this fall, but will put in millet or sorghum next summer. They say a good millet or sorghum crop pays about as much as wheat does. Then they also have a chance to make some feed after the short hay crop this year. Tamara Thorson has moved a mobile home back to her home about four and a half miles southwest of us to be closer to her mother. Her children are attending school in Philip this year, they attended school in Wall the last few years. The Grindstone card party was a huge success. We had eight tables and five visitors who came to visit and enjoy pie. High for the men went to Bill Gottsleben and second high went to Martin Nelson by a card draw as three people tied for second place. For the women, Kay Ainslie won and second high went to Charlotte Gabriel. A lot of good homemade pie was served and enjoyed. Marvin and Vicki Eide enjoyed the homecoming football game September 14. Vicki and Mary Eide enjoyed the parade which was one of the nicer parades in the last several years. There were many nicely decorated floats and very thoughtful lettering and sayings on them. Marvin didn’t get to the parade as the vet was here working cattle. Myrna Gottsleben’s daughter, Sharon, came from Colorado Friday, September 14, to spend some time visiting her mom. She left again Sunday. It was a short visit but was nice she could be here. George and Doris (Carstensen) Craft have moved out of their Rapid City home and into the Somerset Assisted Living as they are in need of some care. They have four children who all live in Rapid City. Donna Newman enjoyed her birthday at a lunch with old friends, Jim and Jan Hewitt and Don and Donna Olivier. They have been very close friends for many years and celebrate each others birthdays together. There was a fire north of us, but Marvin was unable to see any smoke. Todd O’Connor said that there was not much smoke. He was there working with his machinery and said that it didn’t burn into a corn field. By the time Marvin found where it was the Philip Volunteer Fire Department had it out. Todd O’Connor invited Marvin, Vicki and Mary Eide into town for a steak supper Saturday evening. It sure was a good steak and we all
Gem Theatre
859-2000 • Philip
A card party is planned. Please send cards to: 3855 S. Cambell St. Lot 67, Rapid City, SD 57701.
Sept. 28-29-30-Oct. 1:
Please join us in celebrating the marriage of
Hope Springs (PG-13)
Sarah Foland & Joseph Kennedy
at their Wedding Dance! Saturday, September 22nd • 9 p.m. American Legion Hall, Philip
Come & Go Baby Shower for
Jetta Kwinn
Daughter of Colton & Abbi McDaniel
Sunday, Sept. 23 • 1 to 3 p.m. at the home of Cam & Stevie Uhlir 12th Ave. • Kadoka
Gift Ideas
Diapers and Wipes
Lois Shearn
a resident at the Silverleaf before moving to Prescott Valley, AZ, to be near her son, Price, will be
celebrating her 98th Birthday on Saturday, Sept. 22nd
Any birthday wishes can be sent to her: c/o The Grayson House #104, 7509 E. Long Look Dr. Prescott Valley, AZ 86314 or by telephone at (928) 775-9221
Lois sends her best wishes to all her South Dakota friends & family!
continued on page 5
Church & Community
Philip Homecoming parade winners
Thursday, September 20, 2012 • The Pioneer Review •
Page 5
The 2012 Philip Homecoming parade winners per category were: 7th-9th grades – 8th grade “Hail down the touchdowns,” 10th-12th grades – juniors “Scotties will win by a landslide,” school organizations – FFA “Scotties are fired up,” and community – Haakon County Conservation District. In the elementary category, the first grade, shown above, took first place with “Scotties will put out the Tiger’s fire.” Elementary second place went to the sixth grade with “The Scotties reign will drown the Tiger’s pride” and elementary third place went to the Deep Creek School with “Philip Scotties are going to hail out the Tigers.” Photos by Del Bartels
The winning float in the community category was the Haakon County Conservation District.
The winning float in the school organizations category was the FFA’s “Scotties are fired up.”
The winning float in the 7th-9th grade category was the eighth grade’s “Hail down the touchdowns.”
Grindstone News
continued from page 4
enjoyed our meal and Westbound was playing some good music and a lot of people were dancing. I even danced, which was okay. I didn’t know how well I could still dance after having surgery done on both knees, but I did okay. Donnie and Deloris Poss were enjoying the dance as were Bill and Jayne Gottsleben. There was a nice crowd and we went home early around 10:30 p.m. Saturday and Sunday were nice cool days and Sunday night was just plain cold, but was good sleeping weather. I even shut some of my windows down and had to put on a sweater in the mornings. I guess it is time to pull out the fall jackets. It will be cold for the rest of the football games so better be sure you have some warm clothes on and maybe a blanket for later on. Was unable to reach neighbors so will end the news with this. How true it is! A wise and frugal government, which shall restrain men from injuring one another, which shall leave them otherwise free to regulate their own pursuits of industry and improvement, and shall not take from the mouths of labor the bread it has earned. This is the sum of good government, and this is necessary to close the circle of our felicities. – Thomas Jefferson
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The winning float for the 10th-12th grades was the juniors’ “Scotties will win by a landslide.”
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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.
Give Ryan a call today!
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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.
859-2585 (800) 859-5557
www.philipmotor.com
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
THE ANNUAL MEETING FOR THE MIDLAND COMMUNITY FIRE PROTECTION DISTRICT WILL BE HELD MONDAY, OCT. 1, AT 7:00 P.M. AT THE MIDLAND FIRE HALL. It is a beautiful Monday morning. The weatherman says we are to be in the low 60s today and the rest of the week temperatures are to be in the 60s and 70s. What a most welcome change in the weather. Rain would be most welcome as well, but for the time being no rain is in the forecast. Sunday was a rather strange day, it was very windy, but the atmosphere in the weather or whatever it was, made one think of winter. You could almost picture snowflakes coming down. Now granted, it wasn’t cold enough for snow, but there was just something about that day that made one think of snow. Now don’t get me wrong, I am not wishing we had snow, not yet. I want to enjoy the season before winter, the season we call fall. Have you noticed how orange/red the sun has been lately as it makes its way down at the close of the day? With the haze on the horizon and that colorful sun it tells of fires somewhere. Fires are not something anyone wants to experience. It is especially bad when everything is so parched. It is a busy time of year with school homecomings, football games, volleyball and don’t forget the most important part – school. School is where you go to get an education. It’s hard to fit everything into a school week. It was busy when we were in school, but I don’t remember it being quite as busy as it seems to be now. For one thing there were more schools back then, you didn’t have to travel so far for basketball games etc. Times and things change over the years, nothing stays the same. Some change is good, it all depends on how you look at life. Speaking of school, a former Midland High School graduate, Jerry Conklin, Pierre, passed away at the age of 74, September 13, 2012. After graduating high school, Jerry went to Pierre where he worked for the city until his retirement. Dale and Helen (Behl) Conklin with their two children, Jerry and Mary Ann, lived in Midland for a good many years. Many folks remember the Behl Hardware Store. There is a lot of history that goes with that store, much too much to write about in the Midland News column. Behl sold that hardware store to Lyle and Ida Hunt in 1947 and they named it “Hunt’s General Merchandise.” Jerry’s mom, Helen, was a Behl before marrying Dale Conklin. In looking through the “Midland History” book I found some history of Helen and Dale. In June 1906, word was out that there soon would be telephone service available in Midland. Phones were installed in Midland Hotel and Russell’s Store in October 1906. Records show it was May 1907 before this bit of advancement was available to the public. The first office was located southwest of the hitching rail. F.B. Rowe of Great Western Telephone Co. installed telephone equipment. North Eastern Telephone Co. had their office over the First National Bank in 1914. In 1920, the Northwestern Bell took over the telephone exchange. With this system it was necessary to have an operator. Helen (Behl) Conklin was one of them. In 1951, phones advanced to the dial system. No longer were you greeted by “Number please.” The old crank type phones became collector’s items. In 1976, Golden West Telephone of Wall took over from Northwestern Bell and continues on to this day. Dale and Helen ran Conklin’s Dairy for a time on the Behl place and in 1950 had a Christmas ad in the Midland Mail newspaper. Some of you folks may remember “Conk’s Café” which they ran from 1949 to 1950. They also had the Hi-way Café for a time. And so, the Conklin family was a part of Midland for many years. There’s a lot of history in those history
Contact Sonia Nemec • 843-2564 e-mail: home_maker_sonia@hotmail.com
Thursday, September 20, 2012 • The Pioneer Review •
they have dealt with many things on this journey of hope and prayers for a kidney donor match. Those prayers were answered when Tom’s sister was a match. God does work miracles each and every day! Tom and Mary have been real troupers and are an inspiration to others. We are so very happy for them, our prayers are with them and we wish Mary and Betty, God’s continued healing. On a Caring Bridge message from Scott and Jana Jones they put it well when they talked of people like Betty giving a most awesome gift, the “gift of life as a transplant donor.” They know what they are talking about as Jana’s brother was a kidney donor to Jana some time ago. Anyone wishing to send Mary a card her address is: Mary Parquet, Laurel Oaks Apt., 4510 Prince of Peace Place; Apt. #212, Sioux Falls, SD 57103 or you can go to www.caringbridge.org/visit/ maryparquet. My brother, Phil, had his surgery in Sioux Falls to remove the tumor on his bladder. They found more tumors so removed them, as well. He was then treated with chemo. He is back home and is to return to Sioux Falls Friday where he will get the results of the biopsy and the doctor will discuss further treatments to try and stop the tumors from recurring. I ask that you keep Phil and his family in your prayers as well, as their journey is uncertain at the moment. Hopefully, whatever treatments they decide on they can be done in Pierre rather then having to travel to Sioux Falls. Anyone wishing to send Phil a card, his address is Phil Meyers, 429 S. Lincoln, Pierre, SD 57501. Jerry and I learned that his cousin, Leo Nemec, had a heart attack the end of August, so Jerry gave him a call. He was at home and reports he is well on the way to recovery and is thankful to be home. There is a clinic and ambulance service in the town of Little Fork, Minn., where he and his wife, Betty (Standiford) Nemec, live. Leo was taken by ambulance to International Falls, Minn., and then airlifted to St. Mary’s Hospital in Duluth, Minn., where he was a patient for five days. He had 100 percent blockage and had to have a stint put in. He has two arteries which are 80 percent plugged so will be having them taken care of in the near future. Leo and Betty have eight children. He has retired from the paper mill where he worked for a number of years and enjoys working in what he calls his hobby shop. He is in the process of restoring a 1938 Dodge pickup, which at one time belonged to his dad, Edward Nemec. Betty works at Northern Timberline Equipment which deals with logging equipment. Most of their kids live in parts of Minnesota, Charlie lives in Wisconsin, Monica lives in Missouri, and Ben is in the state of Virginia. Our prayers are with Leo as he faces more surgery and wish him continued healing. Thursday, Randy and Holly Nemec made a trip to Rapid City to see her surgeon. Holly is scheduled for neck surgery on the 26th of September. Our prayers are with Holly as well. Friday night, little Emry stayed with grandpa and grandma, Randy and Holly, as Emry’s mom, Angel Nemec, was a bridesmaid in a wedding Saturday and was at rehearsal in Pierre. Tyler Nemec, Tukker and Randy Nemec went to the football
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books! History that would be lost without them! Congratulations to Roger and Peg (Hunt) Johnson, Pierre, who are first-time grandparents as their daughter, Laurie, Austin, Texas, had a baby boy, Landon Holland Johnson Toles, who was born September 16, 2012, weighing 7 lbs. 5 ozs. and was 20 inches long. Little Landon came a bit early as his due date was October 9. But, he is healthy little boy and is getting a lot of attention from his aunt, Shari (Hunt) Estep. Shari and her husband, Pete, also live at Austin, Texas. Laurie is a nurse at Austin, she used to be a traveling nurse, but that program is no longer. Grandma and Grandpa Johnson are planning a trip to Austin in the near future. Former Midland News reporter, Ida Hunt, is little Landon’s greatgrandmother from this area. MIDLAND MARKET WESTERN STYLE - FRIDAY - 6 TO 8 PM OLD FASHIONED FUN CHUCKWAGON SUPPER - VENDORS - LIVE MUSIC - Y’ALL COME! Labor Day weekend, Teresa Palmer, Murdo, picked up her sister, Christine Niedan, at Midland and they went to Pierre to spend the weekend at the home of their sister, Peg Johnson. Peg and Roger’s daughter, Leesa, Denver, Colo., was also home for the weekend. Sunday, Peg, Leesa, Teresa and Christine headed for Huron for the State Fair. Teresa and Christine returned to their homes Monday. Roger had gone to Watertown to go hunting with his brothers. His son, Chad Johnson, joined them. Chad is attending college in Brookings. Saturday, Christine and Teresa went to Philip to visit their mom, Ida Hunt, at the nursing home, having dinner with her. Edith (Fosheim) Schofield, her daughter Suzy, Suzy’s caregiver, all of Casper, Wyo., and Julie (Schofield) McLaughlin, Midland, were visiting Edith’s sister and
Julie’s mom, Pauline Schofield, so had a nice visit with them, also. Ida and Pauline are in the same room. They also visited their uncle, Roy Roseth. Jan (Hunt) Tolton flew to El Paso, Texas, over Labor Day weekend to visit her daughter, Jenna, and grandson, Keenan. Keith Hunt and Christine Niedan took their sister, Jan, to the Rapid City airport Thursday and picked her up Monday, heading back to Midland. Happy birthday wishes to Donna Newman of the Philip area on her 75th birthday. We have known Donna for many years and wish her many more birthdays. And best wishes to Gayla Piroutek, Milesville, on her retirement of 33 years of service to the Milesville Post Office. Many changes are happening with post offices across the country. Our hope is that they are positive changes. It’s as I said before, things change over time, nothing stays the same. Sunday after Mass, St. William Church held a potluck dinner, after which Father Kevin and those who stayed worked on the float for the free day parade. Bernadette and Dick Knox, Highmore, were overnight guests of Gene and Audrey Jones Sunday night. They had spent the weekend in the Black Hills with a group who had gone on an Alaskan trip last summer. Included in that group were Mark and Glenda Nemec, Hill City, and Tony and LaVon Nemec, Gillette, Wyo. We are happy to hear that Mary Parquet is out of the Sioux Falls hospital and in reading the Caring Bridge website. She is doing well following her recent kidney transplant. Her kidney donor was Betty Weber, who is a sister to Mary’s husband, Tom. Reports are that Betty is doing well and is also out of the hospital and staying at the same apartment building as Mary and Tom. It has not been an easy time for Mary and her husband, Tom, as
The Annual Meeting of the Midland Community Fire Protection District will be held Monday, October 1st at 7:00 p.m. in the Midland Fire Hall
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game in Philip. Randy and Holly also attended the wedding of Dustin Drew and Justine Berven Saturday in Pierre. September 7, 2012, we were pleased that Wilma Saucerman was feeling much better and she graciously invited the members of the Bad River Club to her home for our September meeting. Kathy Tolton, Isabelle Sampson, Betty Sinkey, Emily Sammons, and Janice Bierle were able to be there, but we missed having our other members, Verona Evans and Maxine Stirling, with us. Janice agreed to be chauffeur for Betty and myself. Her new fang-dangled car with all the fancy gadgets and do-dads could have possibly caused a moment of panic. She can make it do what she wants. Anyway, we had a good laugh at the situation. Regular business procedure was followed by answering roll call with a treasured item from home. We then shared stories as to why they were so special to us. Wilma prepared and served a delicious luncheon carrying out the fall season in the table decorations and a special orange dessert. It was great to be together again. A very special fun-filled afternoon. Verona Evans will be the October hostess. Club reporter, Isabelle Sampson *** The Senior Citizens met at the center September 14, 2012, for their meeting and potluck, with 12 members present. President Kandus Woitte called the meeting to order and led in the flag salute. The minutes of the last meeting were read and approved. The treasurer’s report was given. Betty Sinkey moved to accept the report. George Stroppel seconded and it carried. Three cards were sent, the bulletin board will be done. George Stroppel mowed. For free day everyone is to bring cookies for snacks and $5 worth of things to sell. We will give a $5 door prize. Mahlon Alcock reported that we got a $275 refund from the insurance we cancelled. Judy Kieffer offered to pay insurance. George Stroppel moved to accept the offer. George Anderson seconded. Motion Carried. Beth Flom will make a poster saying we will be open on free day and have snacks and items for sale. We will meet at the center September 19 at 9:30 to make the signs for our float. Meeting adjourned. Secretary, Mickey Woitte *** Jerry and I stopped at the home of Ivan Schanzenbach on the way home from Pierre one day last week. We had an enjoyable visit. We got out some of those history books to learn a bit of history of folks we were curious about. Each and every time you get out those history books, you find yourself learning something new. As I close my column for this week, my thoughts are on many things. Being thankful for cooler temperatures, the continued need for moisture, the people who are dealing with serious health issues, how God answers prayers, and the bonds that are made as folks travel on their own journey. I just finished a book by Kevin Alan Milne, “The Nine Lessons.” Throughout the book, it talks of lessons in life and how those lessons change lives. It was one of those books that is a keeper! A part towards the end of the book seems fitting with the many things going on with folks right now. It had to do with a discussion about God between a father and his son. The son’s wife was in the hospital, they were expecting their first child, but due to a complication in the pregnancy his wife and baby may die. “If He’s really there, how can you be sure He listens?” the son softly asked. Pausing a bit, his dad said, “He listens. And while He may not always give us exactly what we want, I believe if we’re willing to ask, He’ll give us what we need.” Have a God blessed week!
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Community
Milesville News
by Janice Parsons • 544-3315
Elijah John Hogue was welcomed into the world at 11:32 p.m. on Friday night, September 14. He weighed 8 lbs. and was 20 1/2 inches long. His parents are Amy (Piroutek) and Joe Hogue. His three-year-old brother, Jacob Paul Hogue, thought he was pretty nice- – but he also found the nightstand drawers, the curtain, all the buttons on the bed, and everything else in the hospital to be pretty fascinating. Amy said this baby seems big, since Jacob was only 6 lbs. 1 oz. when he was born. The family is all doing well, and safely returned to their home in Muskegon, Mich. Amy hopes to spend eight weeks at home with her new son. Joan Hamill hosted the Milesville Community Club Tuesday night, September 11. After the meeting, the group made lapel pins using metal zippers and old jewelry. Present were Gayla Piroutek, Donna Staben, Tina Staben, Marcia Eymer, Erin Hovland, Linda Gebes, and Janice Parsons. Congratulations to Nick Hamill from our community, who was chosen as the junior attendant for homecoming. Many Milesville families were in Philip during the week for various activities and on Friday for the parade and football game. Congratulations to Milesville's Theresa Deuchar, who is on the West Central billboard which is placed south of Ft. Pierre. We seldom use that highway, but we'll have to take a drive one of these days to see it! The 'Johnson Girls', Pat Hanrahan, Sarah Birney, Bev Wilson, and Laura Frame, spent the weekend in Rapid City doing fun things that sisters do. Saturday, they went to the simulcast Beth Moore video at Calvary Baptist Church. Beth Moore is a wellknown evangelist, author and teacher. Pat also had a birthday Saturday. Beth Jeffries joined her daughter, Amber Beer, in Rapid City Saturday. Amber is on the board of the American Heart Association and they took in the various activities happening that day. Sunday, Beth and Matt and Murdock Arthur joined family members in New Underwood for the baptism of Breck, youngest son of Brad and Amber Beer. Last Wednesday, Joan Patton suffered a fall and was admitted to the Philip hospital with a cracked pelvis. Her hospital stay could be up to two weeks. She really enjoys company, so if you stop and she's asleep, wake her up. She has lots of time to sleep! Several family members have come to help work cattle, etc. including Judy (Gebes) Armstrong, Illinois, and daughters Janet, Minnesota, and Sharon, Colorado. Kay Ainslie, Dominic and Corbin, came from Philip to help with the cooking. The family appreciates all the extra help. Saturday, Bob, April and Kaitlyn Knight and Frank and Josh Arpon came from Rapid City to hunt grouse at the Patton’s. Jennifer Stangle and her friend, Shannon Todd, spent the weekend at Jim and Linda Stangle's. The girls are students at South Dakota State University. Sunday morning, Linda Stangle and family attended the baptism in Philip of Emily Jo Foley, daughter of Mark and Vanessa Foley. Paul, Donna and Tina Staben and Karyl Sandal were among those in Philip Saturday afternoon to wish Keith Emerson a happy 90th birthday. Wednesday afternoon, Tina Staben played cards with the residents of the Silverleaf in Philip. Hugh Harty and Ann Brueklander attended the wedding dance in Elm Springs Saturday night for Lonnie and Teri Arneson. Sunday, Hugh and Ann were dinner guests at Jim and Adele Harty's. Erin Hovland, Connor and Mackenzie, went to Rapid City Saturday to the home of her brother, Quentin and Kylie Riggins. The kids had fun playing with their cousins, Timothy and Wesley, and celebrating Wesley's first birthday. Lynn Dunker and children, Wall, and Bryan and Landon Schofield spent the weekend with Donnie and Bobette Schofield. Boyd, Kara and Joanne Parsons went to Redfield Saturday to visit Dustin, Andi and the kids. They returned Sunday, stopping in Pierre to see Eric, Kayla and Kaidyn. Joanne went home Monday. Friday, Judy Elshere went to Mitchell to visit her mother and help her celebrate her 86th birthday. She stayed with her sister, Marilyn and Fred Bailey. Sunday, their brother, Paul, and wife Nancy, Battle Creek, Neb., joined them. Judy stopped in Murdo on her way home for a visit with her brother, Jim and Betty Hoar. Bill and Karyl Sandal watched their grandsons play football in Wall Friday night. Theodore and Laura Kjerstand were Sunday afternoon callers at Trevor and Christa Fitch's. The Kjerstads are Trevor’s grandparents. Lee and Debbie Neville spent the weekend in Union Center at the home of their daughter, Lynsy and Kyle Brink and son Cayson. Debbie and Lynsy were busy canning salsa and apples. Saturday, Lee and Debbie drove to Newell to visit friends. Bart and I hosted a mini-class reunion Sunday for my classmates who graduated in 1957, 55 years ago. Coming for the day were Bill and Connie (Morgan) Parsons, Donnie and Marcia (Baker) Eymer, Enid (Hancock) Schulz, Jack Hansen (wife Donna Waldron, deceased), Marvin and Phyllis Coleman, Wayne and Gwynn Hansen, Rapid City, Bob Knutson and friend, Beth, Rapid City, and Gail Gebes of the Minneapolis area.
Thursday, September 20, 2012 • The Pioneer Review •
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Last year’s Homecoming queen, Kianna Knutson, guided crown bearers Stratton Morehart and Hana Crowser.
H O M E C O M I N G
Head football coach Keven Morehart talked about the 2012 Scotties football team, especially highlighting the senior players. Mike Baer, is the assistant coach.
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Sports
Thursday, September 20, 2012 • The Pioneer Review •
Page 8
School’s penny wars raise $815.25 Philip Scotties fall to NUHS Tigers
The Philip Scotties’ Homecoming football game, Friday, September 14, was against the New Underwood Tigers. The game ended in a 15-48 loss for Philip. Just shy of two minutes after receiving the kickoff, Philip opted to punt. New Underwood advanced to the seven yard line, where they stalled until a 11-yard pass play from Cameron Koch to Lucas Hall went into the end zone. The extra point attempt failed. Philip then advanced the ball and, with 5:14 remaining in the first quarter, sent Casey Reder over the final yard for a touchdown. Chaney Burns kicked in the extra point to make the score 7-6. Philip’s kick was returned 96 yards by Tigers’ Lucas Hall for a quick touchdown. The extra point attempt again failed. The first quarter ended with an unsuccessful field goal attempt by the Scotties and ground-eating sweep by the Tigers. Philip committed an off sides during the first play of the second quarter, inadvertently advancing the Tigers. The next plays put New Underwood on the three, then on the one, then in for a touchdown by Koch. The extra point attempt failed. At 7:43, Koch passed to Trent Madsen for a 57-yard touchdown. The extra point attempt failed. New Underwood regained possession and Koch passed to Aaron Oberlander for a 43-yard touchdown. The extra point attempt failed. After Philip’s Tate DeJong punted to the 25-yard line, New Underwood worked its way down field to the one. Hall carried the ball in for the touchdown. The extra point attempt failed. The first half ended 7-36. The third quarter saw a fiveyard pass play from Koch to Madsen for a touchdown. The extra point attempt failed. The score was 7-42. In the final quarter, with 11:44 on the clock, New Underwood sent Travis Smith on a 16-yard run for a touchdown. The extra point attempt failed. Eight minutes remained in the game when Scotties’ Reder ran the ball 19 yards for a second Philip touchdown. The conversion play, a pass from Gavin Brucklacher to Tate DeJong, was good. The game ended 15-48. Philip earned 19 first downs, and lost 20 yards because of four fiveyard penalties. New Underwood had 17 first downs, and lost 45 yards because of three five-yard and three 10-yard penalties. Philip’s rushing game was lead by Cassidy Schnabel’s five carries for a total of 98 yards. Reder had 11 carries for 52 yards. Paul Guptill gained 39 yards through eight runs, and DeJong got the ball once for his gain of 26 yards. New Underwood had a total of 41 carries for 266 yards. Hall ran eight times for a total of 67 yards and had a 96yard kick return, Smith 11 times for 154 yards, Madsen seven times for 27 yards, and Koch one time for a one-yard touchdown. Philip’s passing game saw Brucklacher attempt 11 passes for five completions and a total gain of 117 yards. New Underwood’s Koch passed 11 times for seven completions and 169 yards. Oberlander caught three for 72 yards, Hall two for 35 yards, and Madsen two for 62. The Philip Scotties team’s tackling game was again full of assists. DeJong racked up three solo tack-
Following with Homecoming week’s theme of “Natural Disasters,” the classes held a contest to collect more pennies than the other classes, with all the proceeds going to Red Cross Disaster Relief – half to each the Pierre Red Cross and the Rapid City Red Cross. A class could sabotage the penny jar of another class by putting in other coins or paper money. For the contest, the total amount of pennies were counted down by the non-penny amount in the jar. The overall total raised was $819.25. For the elementary, first place went to the Milesville school, second place to the Philip first grade, and third place to the second grade. For the junior high and high school, first place went to the sophomores, second to the freshmen, and third place to the eighth grade. Shown with the jars are, from left, sophomores James Fitzgerald, Peyton DeJong, Justina Cvach and Afton Burns. Photo by Del Bartels
Five Scotties were present to help stop this Underwood ball carrier from geting a first down at Philip’s Homecoming game, Friday, September 14.
Scotties sweep Prestige Run
by Coach Ralph Kroetch Though the extraordinary temperatures we have endured this fall require constant care and adjustment, the Scotties have missed few intense work outs. This was never more evident then at the Prestige Run on the White River rodeo arena/airport course, Monday, September 10, as the Scotties demonstrated the team concept of cross country. It was 100 degrees at the start of the junior varsity races. Eighth grader Shay Hand went out strong, running at or near the front on this 4,000 meter course. She finished second with a time of 21:30, only to jump into a waiting car to return to Philip for a volleyball match. Eighth grader Damian Bartels and seventh grader Conner Dekker fought through heat related challenges to place seventh and ninth. Bartels, at 18:30, had a 15 second course improvement, while Dekker covered the course for the first time in 24:11. Twenty-seven varsity girls lined up for their race. Senior Holly Iwan and freshman Ellie Coyle ran together until the heat nearly brought Coyle to a stop. She encouraged Iwan to continue on as both girls were just seconds behind the eventual winner, Lottie Grimshaw of Todd County. Iwan finished just four seconds off the lead, at second place and a time of 16:30. Coyle was able to recover and moved back up to third place, just 10 seconds behind her teammate at 16:40. Junior Allison Pekron showed dedication as she finished her race despite blisters. She out sprinted Jones County’s Skylar Green to finish ninth while setting her course best of 19:33. The girls tallied 14 team points for the team title with St. Francis and Jones County rounding out the top three teams. Thirty-two boys gave their best in the peak heat of the day. Sophomores Tristen Rush, Nelson Holman and Blake Martinez lead the Scotties, with freshmen Garrett Snook and Keegan Burnett giving the Scotties a full team of five in this 5,000 meter race. Drawing on the experience of many heat-hindered races, the boys began as a unit toward the
This Philip ball carrier required four New Underwood defenders to stop his rush, while teammates held off other defenders. Photos by Del Bartels les and eight assists. Jade Berry finished the game with one solo and nine assists. Reed Johnson added 10 assists. Reder attributed three solos, five assists and one interception. Brayden Fitch helped the Scotties with one solo tackle, four assists and two interceptions. The next game for the Philip Scotties will be at 7:00 p.m., Friday, September 21, with them hosting the Harding County Ranchers.
Scotties varsity girls took first place in cross country at White River. From left are Ellie Coyle, Holly Iwan and Allison Pekron. Courtesy photos
The varsity boys earned first place at White River’s Prestige Run. From left: Garrett Snook, Keegan Burnett, Nelson Holman, Tristen Rush and Blake Martinez. back, overtaking many over zealous starters as the heat began to bring runner after runner to a walk or stop. Crossing the finish line, only Wall’s Austin Huether could persevere over Rush. Rush’s 18:43 earned him second place. Holman was the next finisher at 19:00 and a personal best. Martinez out ran Red Cloud’s Jerome Slow Bear for sixth place at 20:10. Snook, running this 5,000 meter for the first time, placed fifth at 22:16. Burnett out distanced a Crow Creek runner for the 19th position. The Scottie boys totaled 11 points to take the 2012 team title, with Red Cloud and White River rounding out the top three teams. The next contest for the Philip cross country team was Wall’s Western Great Plains Conference meet, Wednesday, September 19. The team is at Rapid City, Friday, September 21, starting at 3:00 p.m. A meet in Lead will be Tuesday, September 25, starting at 3:00 p.m.
Philip’s Paul Guptill heads right and down field, as Gavin Brucklacher finishes the deception during the hand off, during the Philip Homecoming game against New Underwood.
Philip’s Tate DeJong looks for the pass, even as a New Underwood defender tries to block it from behind.
Drive one 4UR school
Philip League Bowling
Monday Night Mixed Handrahan Const .........................5-3 Rockers..........................................4-4 Shad’s Towing...............................4-4 Dakota Bar....................................4-4 Petersen’s ......................................4-4 Badland’s Auto..............................3-5 Highlights: Jennifer Reckling..................128/320 Andrew Reckling...................248/644 Connie Schlim .......................196/479 Joe Handrahan .....................181/538 Jerry Mooney ........................210/535 Trina Brown ..........................181/519 Vickie Petersen............ 3-10 split x2; ...............................................196/528 Marlis Petersen.....................199/501 Kim Petersen ........................191/494 Tena Slovek ................3-10 split; 173 Shirley Parsons ..................3-10 split Wednesday Morning Coffee Invisibles .......................................7-1 All Star Auto .................................5-3 Cutting Edge Salon ......................5-3 State Farm Ins..............................5-3 Jolly Ranchers ..............................2-6 Ghost Team...................................0-0 Highlights: Charlene Kjerstad.................172/455 Kay Kroetch ..........................158/431 Karen Foland ........................166/421 Shirley Parsons ....................2-7 split Joyce Hicks ...........................8-9 split Sandra O’Connor..........3-10 split x 2 Joy Neville ..........................2-10 split Audrey Jones ......................4-10 split Wednesday Nite Early Hildebrand Const ........................N/A Dakota Bar ..................................N/A Chiefie’s Chicks ............................5-3 Dorothy’s Catering .......................5-3 Morrison’s Haying ........................4-4 First National Bank .....................2-6 Just Tammy’s................................1-7 Wall Food Center ........................N/A Highlights: Rachel Kjerstad.....................189/474 Annette Hand...............................155 Amy Morrison........2-7 split; 189/477 Marlis Petersen............................470 Lindsey Hildebrand ...........5-10 split Stacey Schulz ....................4-7-9 split Tena Slovek ........................3-10 split Trina Brown .........................2-7 split Friday Nite Mixed Cristi’s Crew .................................7-1 King Pins.................................6.5-1.5 Randy’s Spray Service..................6-3 Roy’s Repair ............................1.5-6.5 Lee and the Ladies .......................0-4 The Ghost Team ...........................0-0 Highlights: Lee Neville ...................................176 Brian Pearson .....224, 200 clean/627 Aaron Richardson .................189/555 Cory Boyd ..............................204/520 Alvin Pearson........................204/510 Bart Guptill...........................193/526 Ed Morrison...........5-6 split; 190/522 Kelly Fees ............3-10 split; 189/494 John Heltzel .........................5-7 split
Golf Club Tournament
The annual members only Lake Waggoner Golf Club Championship tournament was held at Lake Waggoner Golf Course, Sunday, September 16. Winning the gross score division on in 18 holes was Tristen Rush, shown above left. Taking second place was Brad Haynes. Tying for third were Tyler Hauk and Colt Terkildsen. Winning the net score division was Bill Slovek, shown above right. Claiming second place was Branden West. Tying for third place were Craig Weber and Don Ravellette. Courtesy photo
Philip Motor, inconjuction with Ford Motor Company, held its annual test drive donation event, Friday, September 14, in the north parking lot of the high school. For each licensed driver signing up to test drive a vehicle, a donation of $20 was given to the Haakon School District. The exact destination for the raised funds vary, though this time they will assist the football and wrestling programs. Free logo t-shirts were available to drivers who completed the survey. Shown, from left, are Superintendent Keven Morehart, Duke Westerberg and Philip Motor’s Ryan Seager. Photo by Del Bartels
Weekly SPeCiAl:
Chicken Fajita Wrap & Fries
SunDAy SPeCiAl:
Rock ’N Roll Lanes
Philip Chiropractic office September 24-25-26-27
to regular hours!
859-2594 • Philip
WILL BE CLOSED
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
Swiss Steak
Mashed Potatoes, Salad Bar & Dessert
BACK Friday, Sept. 28th
859-2430 • Philip
Sports & Accomplishments
Thursday, September 20, 2012 • The Pioneer Review •
Page 9
Punt, pass & kick
The annual competition sponsored by the National Mutual Benefit, with assistance from the FFA this year, was held Friday afternoon, September 14. The top three winners in each age bracket were announced during halftime of the Philip Scotties Homecoming football game that evening. Back row, from left, ages 8/9: Mallory Vetter – 1st place, and Hannah Thorson – 3rd place. Front, ages 6/7: Ali Schofield – 2nd place, and Danessa Heltzel – 3rd place. Not pictured: McKenna McIlravy – age 6/7 1st place, and Allison Williams – age 8/9 2nd place.
Punt, pass and kick winners for ages 8/9 were, back row from left: Ryker Peterson – 1st place, Ethan Burnett – 2nd place, and Ethan Ferguson – 3rd place. For ages 6/7 were, front row: Jess Jones – 3rd place, Stratton Morehart – 1st place, and Cohen Reckling – 2nd place. Punt, pass and kick winners in the girls’ ages 12/13 division were Kaitlyn Fosheim, left – 1st place, and Kari Kanable – 2nd place.
Punt, pass and kick winners for ages 10-11, from left: Kiarra Moses – 1st place, Josie Rush –2nd place, and Dilyn Terkildsen – 3rd place. Photo by Del Bartels
The winners for the boys’ ages 8/9 were, from left, Cooper West – 1st place, Riley Heltzel – 2nd place, and Clayton Fosheim – 3rd place.
The punt, pass and kick winner for the boys ages 12/13 were, back row, from left, Lane Kroetch – 1st place, Kaylor Pinney – 2nd place, and Hunter Peterson – 3rd place. For ages 10/11, front, Wade Kroetch – 1st place, Parker Snyder – 2nd place, and Jet Jones – 3rd place.
Lady Scotties host volleyball triangular
The Philip Lady Scotties volleyball team hosted a triangular Saturday, September 15, with the Wall Eagles and the White River Tigers. After this meet, the Scotties stand with a 4-7 season record. Philip vs. White River (19-25, 25-20, 25-16, 26-24)
The PHS chorus performed in the spotlight for the coronation audience.
The PHS mascot, Scottie, portrayed by Joseph One Skunk, displayed the American flag during PHS coronation.
Serving: 85 of 92 (16 aces). Leaders: Jordyn Dekker – 20 of 23 (8 aces), Brett Carley – 18 of 19 (5 aces), Peyton DeJong – 14 of 14 (1 ace), Kaci Olivier – 15 of 15 (1 ace). Receiving: 52 of 72. Leaders: Krista Wells – 22 of 29, Olivier – 14 of 18, Dekker – 8 of 11. Setting: 104 of 109 (32 assists). Leader: Madison Hand – 89 of 91 (29 assists). Hitting: 101 of 118 (41 kills). Leaders: Dekker – 23 of 27 (9 kills), Carley – 17 of 21 (8 kills), Hand – 11 of 12 (7 kills), Olivier – 14 of 17 (7 kills). Blocking: 3 kills. Leader: Dekker – 3 solos. Digging: 89 of 116. Leaders: Wells – 32 of 36, Olivier – 18 of 21, Dekker – 13 of 19.
Coach Ralph Kroetch introduced the Philip Scotties cross country team.
The junior varsity team fared no better. Their game scores against White River were 26-24, 19-25 and 12-25. Their game scores against Wall were 25-16, 19-25 and 11-15. The Philip junior varsity now holds a 2-2 season record.
Serving: 56 of 64 (11 aces). Leaders: Olivier – 12 of 12 (3 aces), Hand – 8 of 8 (2 aces), Wells – 17 of 18 (1 ace), Dekker – 10 of 11 (2 aces). Receiving: 46 of 59. Leaders: Wells – 12 of 16, Dekker – 15 of 20, Olivier – 10 of 12. Setting: 62 of 69 (16 assists). Leader: Hand – 53 of 56 (13 assists). Hitting: 58 of 73 (18 kills). Leaders: Dekker – 16 of 19 (7 kills), Hand – 7 of 8 (2 kills), Hanna Hostutler – 8 of 10 (3 kills). Blocking: 3 kills. Leaders: Dekker – 1 solo and 2 assists, Hostutler – 1 assist, Olivier – 1 assist. Digging: 43 of 74. Leaders: Hand – 8 of 12, Dekker – 7 of 10, Wells – 8 of 16.
Philip vs. Wall (17-25, 24-26, 23-25)
Philip’s Peyton DeJong. The Scotties travel to Buffalo Thursday, September 20, to challenge the Harding County Ranchers, starting at 4:30 p.m. The Scotties will play in the Belle Fourche Tournament, Saturday, September 22, starting at 9:00 a.m.
Both having worked through other competitors to get to the final round, Lexa Crowser quickly fell to Megan Williams during the arm wrestling fun after the coronation ceremonies.
The Philip High School coronation ceremony, Tuesday, September 11, began with a pep band concert.
Head volleyball coach Kim Bouman introduced and praised the 2012 team members.
William Morrison
Not having a ghost of a chance did not take away the fun of trying your best in arm wrestling. Here Brad Pfeifle, left, is about to take down Colten Triebwasser.
Remember to vote on Tuesday, November 6th!
for Haakon County Sheriff
Hallie Konst is feeling pretty fine But birthday #30 is waiting down the line. A wail will be heard On September 23rd As she says goodbye to twenty-nine.
Send her a note of cheer at: 500 Willow Creek Road, Philip, SD 57567
Paid for by William Morrison.
Legal Notices
gust. We discussed water meters, repairs needed on Bridge Street, landfill use, backup sewer generator project, upkeep on water tower, work done at Town Park and culvert replacement. Three benches have been given as memorials for the park. They will be placed in the park this week.
Thursday, September 20, 2012 • The Pioneer Review •
Page 10
Betwixt Places News
by Marsha Sumpter • 837-2048 • bilmar@gwtc.net
Our car is learning the road to Rochester, Minn., quite well. And, speaking of cars, Bill got a cute birthday card from Randy and Leanne Neuhauser, that tells how the term “NASCAR” was invented. Two old hillbillies are looking at a car, one says “NAS car, huh?” The other one says “yup, real NAS”. “Hope your birthday's real NAS” Thanks for saving the card just for Bill. What a chuckle. Anyway, we slipped out of Sioux Falls Monday morning after overnight with granddaughter Amanda May Claflin and arrived in Rochester early afternoon, got a room, then called my cousin, Craig and Pat Buswell and arranged for supper with them at a little restaurant about half way for each of us. They live in Hastings. As a snazzy green Chevy Camero crossed our path on the way I said to Bill, you suppose that was them? It was. Tony Harty fell into his usual routine Monday of breakfast out and later in the day visited Shirley Hair and also chatted with Dale Koehn in the backyard. Don and Vi Moody have been enjoying the balmy weather and working in the yard at Rapid Valley keeping some appointments both business, medical and chiropractor for Don at Sturgis Tuesday morning. They continued on for lunch at Deadwood and a beautiful drive as the colors are now just beginning to change to their autumn dressage. Tuesday, Bill's and my day was full of appointments. The harvest of blood, spin red cells out and radiate white ones and put back in, see the ostomy people and colon surgeon. We got a deal going where I will take care of Bill and send pictures by email to the surgeon and he will email back anything he wants changed. In the Sturgis area days are nice, nights are cooling off good for sleeping. Sunday night it dipped down to 45˚. Tuesday afternoon, Ralph and Cathy Fiedler watched Tessa Klumb play volleyball against the Sturgis gals. Her team won one and lost two. Tuesday, Tony Harty said his day had some excitement when he took Shirley Hair and her dog to Philip to the vet in the afternoon. Wednesday, Don and Vi Moody decided to take a drive south on Highway 79 to Rockerville for a tour of that area and return to check out the opening of the new super store on Stumer Road. Already a fast food chain business had been opened up a few months before. Tony Harty visited Shirley Hair Wednesday and also chatted with Dale Koehn. They can't visit over the backyard fence, because there's no fence, but they do had a chance to catch up on goings on when they both happen to be outside at the same time. Bill and I started Wednesday off with appointments for scans to see where those white cells settled in. It was also his birthday, September 12. A long day of waiting and we probably were the last people to see the doctor that evening, but the overall good news was that yes, there was some infection still lurking around by where the colon was removed, but the graft that was done way back in 2010 was not contaminated. Best birthday present ever. We were given a three month window before checking back again. Look out world, here we come! Thursday, Tony Harty had breakfast out and visited with Shirley Hair in the morning. In the late afternoon, he went to Martin for a Knights of Columbus meeting. On the way home Thursday morning, Bill and I were like a horse headed for the barn, almost a run away. Up early, had brunch in Sioux Falls with granddaughter Amanda (May) Claflin, Chaciel Koscielski and great-grandson Eli Seager, then on to Pierre. The little Cessna was ready for home, Bill dropped me off at the airport, I checked it over, put fuel in and took to the air. Wow, did I hit an air pocket just as I was trying to scope out the windsock in the middle of the golf course here in Kadoka. Those darned sand holes look about like where the windsock should be. I straightened my glasses, gathered stuff that was on the seat off the floor so it wouldn't be under my pedals and did a nice landing. Bill's parting words as he left me off were “remember to fly the airplane, no matter what.” I whacked away some weeds by the hanger door, pushed some dirt up against the boards to keep mice and weather out and stalled around just enough that Bill arrived to give me a ride home. George, Kinsey, Natalie and Kohen Gittings were in Pierre on business Friday. Friday after visiting with Shirley Hair, Tony Harty went to Wall in the late afternoon to attend the football game between Kadoka and Wall and enjoyed a nice visit with Ron Millage, who joined him to watch the game. Kadoka won that one. It seems that a lot of folks from Philip and Kadoka were out and about in the Rapid City area Thursday and Friday. Don and Vi Moody were actually on their way to the ranch Friday when they encountered so many folks. They spent a little time running errands in Philip Friday afternoon and arrived just about the time the parade was lining up. They couldn't stay in Philip long enough to see the parade, but they saw lots of floats while they were getting their mail at the post office. Those bills sure pile up fast. The new mailbox goes up next week if all works out as planned. (There is some speculation that maybe the rural mail carrier knocked down the box so he wouldn't have as long a route!) Don and Vi returned to Rapid later Friday evening and arrived just in time to see about 80 goats running around in the pasture formerly owned by Merrill and Teresa Carley north of Highway 44. The goats could be seen as Don and Vi were at their driveway and some gates were even open, but it appeared about a half hour later they were back where they came from. Vi said they didn't need to release their border collies. Friday, Ralph and Cathy Fiedler ran over to Spearfish to do some errands. They got home in time to put a few things away before dis-
legal Advertising Deadline:
Fridays at noon
CORReCTiOn:
in last week’s issue, the Philip City Council Ord. #2012-16, 2013 Municipal Appropriations Ordinance was published as Ordinance #2012-13 with John F. Hart as the Mayor, not Michael Vetter. We apologize for the error.
A hearing was held for the temporary beer license for the Midland Fire Department /Commercial Club that will be in effect on Saturday, September 22, 2012. No one opposed this license and the Board moved to approve this with the stipulation that it will be policed. Discussed removal of stop signs on Elm Street. Motion was made by Fosheim, second by Gillaspie to remove stop signs and replace them with yield signs. Motion carried unanimously. Motion was made by Gillaspie, second by Fosheim to transfer $40,000.00 from the general fund to the Street fund to pay for the street repairs. Stroppel and the Board would like to thank Reuben Vollmer, Jr. for his tour of the water plant. Special election will be held on November 6, 2012, to decide whether or not Midland should renew their licenses for on/off sale alcoholic beverages. Thank you to Haakon County Auditor Patsy Freeman for all her assistance is getting the ballot ready for the election. Election School will be held in Pierre on December 6, 2012. Finance Officer would like to attend this one day workshop. A motion was made by Fosheim, second by Gillaspie to pay the following claims: American Legal Publishing, Code Updates .......................................313.00 Dakota Mill & Grain, Supplies .......51.88 Lawrence Stroppel, Wages......1,885.07 Lawrence Stroppel, Insurance, Phone, Vehicle ....................................500.00 Michelle Meinzer, Wages, Phone .....................................641.57 Electronic Federal Tax Payment,Employee Tax...............................776.28 Ernie’s LLC, Supplies ................ 769.57 G & A Trenching, Repairs ...........180.00 Golden West, Phone/Internet .....139.73 Heartland Waste Management, Refuse Service....................................972.00 Kadoka Oil LLC, Propane ............99.00 Ken’s Repair, Repairs .................100.00 Mid-American Research Chemical, Supplies ........................................840.50 Midland Food & Fuel, Fuel .........235.01 Philip Clinic, Vaccination...............16.00 Pioneer Review, Publications .......72.34 Postmaster, Stamps .....................90.00 The Road Guy Construction, Chip Sealing ......................................37,009.00 SD Dept. of Revenue, Lab Fees...26.00 SD One Call, Message Fees ..........1.11 SD Retirement System, Retirement ..............................297.60 SD State Treasurer, Sales Tax......77.76 State Flag Account, Flags.............97.43 USA Bluebook, Supplies .............611.37 West Central Electric, Electric Supply.................................... 910.37 WR/L-J Rural Water, Water Supply..................................1,862.50 Zeeb Pharmacy, Vaccine ..............62.91 There being no further business to come before the Board, the meeting adjourned. Diana Baeza, President Michelle M. Meinzer, Finance Officer [Published September 20, 2012, at the total approximate cost of $69.53]
CITY OF PHILIP AIRPORT FARM GROUND The City of Philip, South Dakota, is calling for bids to lease the land surrounding the City of Philip Municipal Airport, described as follows: 216.3 acres, more or less, located within the boundaries of the NW¼, N½NE¼,SW¼ NE¼, NE¼SW¼, and NW¼ SE¼, in Section 16, Township 01 North, Range 21 East, Black Hills Meridian, Haakon County, South Dakota. The foregoing description, for convenience, is agreed to be an adequate though non-recordable description; it is intended to describe that portion of the “Philip Municipal Airport” facility owned by Lessor, not presently utilized for Airport purposes. Tenant must agree to reimburse the current lessee, at the termination of the current lease, for fieldwork done and for other crop costs incurred for crops to be harvested during the following year. Unless otherwise agreed, current custom rates for operations involved will be used as a basis of settlement. Tenant is required to abide by and comply with all FAA regulations affecting the subject premises, the adjacent Airport facility and its runways. The term of the Lease shall commence on the 1st day of January 2013, and shall expire on the 31st day of December 2017. For further information and to examine the proposed Lease Agreement, contact the City Finance Officer. Maps of the area to be leased and the adjacent Airport will be available for inspection. Rentals shall be payable in cash, in advance, in each year of the term of the Lease. Sealed bids will be accepted at the City Finance Office, PO Box 408, 140 S. Howard Ave., Philip, SD until 4:00 p.m. on Monday, October 1, 2012. All bids must be sealed and clearly marked “Bid – Airport Farm Ground Lease” on the outside envelope. Bids will be opened at the regular City Council meeting on Monday, October 1, 2012, at 7:30 p.m., or as soon after that hour as practical, in the Haakon Co. Courthouse Community Room. The City Council of the City of Philip reserves the right to reject any and all bids. Monna Van Lint Finance Officer [Published September 20 & 27, 2012, at the total approximate cost of $55.25]
CALL FOR BIDS
Proceedings of the Town of Midland
September 11, 2012 The Town Board of the Town of Midland met on Tuesday, September 11, 2012 at 7:00 PM in the Town Hall with the following members present: Diana Baeza, Jared Fosheim, Rock Gillaspie, Finance Officer Michelle Meinzer and Utilities Operator Lawrence Stroppel. Also present: Reuben Vollmer, Jr. Minutes of the August 14, 2012, meeting were read and approved as published. The Board moved to set the tax levy the same as 2011. The General Fund request will be $15,585.00 and the Fire Protection levy will be $500.00. Total levy: $16,085.00. Discussed raising the rates for sewer use for the Town of Midland as advised by the SD DENR. A motion was made by Fosheim, second by Gillaspie to raise the monthly sewer rates from $7.00 to $10.00 as our rates are not sufficient to qualify for assistance. Roll call vote was taken with all members voting aye. Motion carried. This raise in rates will go into effect on our October water billing. ReSOluTiOn #2012-02 ReSOluTiOn TO eSTABliSH neW SeWeR RATeS FOR THe TOWn OF MiDlAnD, SD. WHEREAS, the current sewer rates are not sufficient to qualify for assistance with future projects with the sewer in the Town of Midland NOW, THEREFORE, BE IT RESOLVED by the Midland Town Board for Midland, South Dakota, that sewer rates for all residential and commercial users shall be as follows: Each consumer shall pay a minimum charge of $10.00/ month for sewer service. BE IT FURTHER RESOLVED that these sewer rates shall go into effect October 15, 2012. Dated this 11th day of September, 2012. /s/ Diana Baeza, President Attest: /s/ Michelle Meinzer, Finance Officer Discussed DOT water line and boring. Utilities Operator gave his report. Chip sealing was completed at the end of Au-
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
covering a message on the answering machine for Ralph asking if he could come in to work. So he went to work and Cathy went to Tessa's volleyball game there in Sturgis. Her team won all three games. Lynette and Hannah were over and Don joined them later. Hannah spent the night with Ralph and Cathy because Don, Lynette and Caitlin had to work the next day and Tessa was going to be gone. Bill and I made a trip to Rapid City for some medical supplies Friday and had lunch with Cori Barber, Zack and Ryder Seager. We did a little business with the South Dakota lottery and enjoyed a visit with Jane (Williams) Aasby who works there. While at another store, I enjoyed a visit with Dorothy Weber, Pat, Julie and Brandy Seager. We got home in time for me to do a little painting on the house to cover up where I'd done some winterizing. Saturday, Hannah Klumb spent the day with grandpa Ralph Fiedler because Cathy worked. After Lynette got off work, Cathy met her at Whitewood with Hannah. Saturday after breakfast out, Tony Harty visited with L.D. and Shirley Hair then went to the football jamboree at the Kadoka Sport Complex in the morning. He stopped at our place in the afternoon. He visited with Dale Koehn as well as Russ Hattel, who had been on a poker run in the afternoon. Saturday morning at breakfast, who should be there but our starving artist friend, Bernd Hillman, from Minnesota and a cousin of his, Claus Rodemacher, from Germany. Bernd had already heard that our plane was home and I even had a conversion on the brakes, so it was a good day to fly. We spent an enjoyable hour and a half waltzing around the sky. Claus had never flown in a little plane, so it was a real treat for him. Dale O'Connell came by for a visit and had a little project for me to tackle. Tony stopped by. Bill went to Philip for cards in the afternoon and I went to Philip to wish Keith Emerson a happy 90th birthday. What a great celebration. Enjoyed visiting with many folks even though I arrived at the tail end of the event. Nice to see Rick and Donna King and chat some as well as Wallace (Red) and Irene Willoughby, Vern and Carrol Foland and of course Lucille Emerson. Last time I saw Red, he was sporting a full beard, but guess that caused a bit of a chill around home, so it was gone. Pee Wee and Kendal Hook, Henry Hanson and Jody Gittings helped George and Kinsey Gittings work cattle Sunday. Jody and Henry had dinner before going home. Sunday, Tony Harty went to church and had dinner out. He said it was a rotating table, with many folks joining him and visiting. He went by L.D. and Shirley Hair’s later in the day and enjoyed watching a movie with them. I can't help it! Sunday morning I waylaid another unsuspecting traveler who was having breakfast at the same time Bill and I were. A young lady, Jessica Hartig, from New York was headed to Nevada with her cat, taking her time to see sights as she went. “How would a fly over some of the Badlands be?” was my innocent question. She took the bait and we headed to the airport. What fun to see her enjoy the flight so much. She said she is an only child and decided it would be better to call her folks and tell them about jumping in a plane with a stranger, after she was back on the ground. She said, “She was blessed to go and grateful to land!”
noTiCe:
The annual meeting of the Philip Fire Protection District will be held Tuesday, October 2, 2012 7:00 p.m. at the Philip Fire Hall
To be elected: (3) Directors from Town
Send nominations to: Philip Fire Department PO Box 584 Philip, SD 57567 Nominations must be received by 9-30-12.
A class versus class tug-of-war was held after the coronation ceremonies.
The anchor man position was taken seriously by senior Brad Pfeifle in the tug-ofwar fun time.
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