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Pioneer Review, September 6, 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.
Scotchman Industries manufacturing hydraulic ironworkers for 45 years
For the past 45 years, Scotchman Industries, Inc. in Philip has manufactured a product that has revolutionized the metal fabrication industry – the hydraulic ironworker. An open house at the plant will be held from 9:00 a.m. to 3:00 p.m., Tuesday, September 18. Tours of the factory will be hosted, and live demonstrations presented of the various machines and their many functions. In 1967, Arthur A. Kroetch, founder of Scotchman Industries, saw an opportunity created by a newly designed hydraulic ironworker. With financial assistance from the Small Business Administration, Kroetch purchased the United States patent for the Dvorak hydraulic ironworker. This was the first machine of its kind that could punch, bend and shear metal using hydraulic pressure with a 35ton force. The acquisition of this patent is considered the birth of Scotchman Industries, Inc. It evolved from a humble beginning, a small salvage business with six employees that also manufactured farm products. Scotchman began manufacturing this one model of hydraulic ironworker in 1967 in Philip, and has become the largest North American manufacturer of hydraulic ironworkers. The present Scotchman facility has 120,000 square foot of manufacturing space, 65 employees, and a network of over 500 distributors nationwide. Though the 1967 model is still a highly usable version, the 2012 model has come a long way. During the open house, Scotchman will have an older model ironworker alongside one of their newer models. There will also be a cold saw demonstration. Everyone who is able to is welcome to take the walking tour. There will be a cart for those who cannot walk the tour. This will be a work day, and the tour will go through the factory as everyone is working, so guests can see the manufacturing process in action. Even though Scotchman Industries is headquartered in Philip, population 779, it has a global presence. Scotchman sells in over 50 countries throughout the world with consistent markets in Mexico and Canada and fair markets across the Pacific Rim. Scotchman continues to pursue new and emerging markets worldwide, from Venezuela to Indonesia, Russia, Australia and Chile. Scotchman provides products that have applications across many end-user markets and industrial segments. They are used in general and heavy-duty metal fabrication from farm use to shipbuilding, technical schools to the United States military, Fortune 500 companies to the one-man hobby garage shop. Scotchman is the solution preferred by metal fabricators. Today, Scotchman Industries offers 13 different hydraulic ironworker models from 45 to 150 tons in three distinctive styles. One is the component tool table design which allows the operator to use different tools including punch,
Pioneer review
angle shear, channel shear, solid round and square rod shear, flat bar shear, rectangle notcher, 90 degree vee notcher, press brake, pipe notcher and tube shear. A second style is the fully integrated ironworker with five built-in tools consisting of a punch, angle shear, flat bar shear, round and square rod shear and a rectangle notcher. A third style is the dual operator machine where two operators work simultaneously without loss of speed or pressure. In addition to the ironworker, Scotchman offers a full line of circular cold saws including pivot and column designs for ferrous and nonferrous application, manual to fully automatic. Scotchman ironworkers and cold saws are 100 percent American made and built at the factory in South Dakota. Scotchman is also the North American importer of ALMI Tube and Pipe Notchers. Scotchman pipe notchers are top quality, economical and great for high production. Scotchman offers three styles of grinder/notchers; manual, electric and abrasive. Also offered are Scotchman measuring systems, which a manual length-gauging device that can be adapted to almost any type of metal or woodworking machinery; and Scotchman’s advanced feed system, which is programmable, easy to use and increases production, reduces operator error and eliminates scrap. All Scotchman machines are backed by Scotchman’s best in the business, three year warranty. by Del Bartels Theresa Deuchar, instructor at the newly re-opened Deep Creek rural school, is the subject on a billboard approximately one mile south of Fort Pierre along Highway 83. The billboard campaign by West Central Electric Cooperatives, Inc. began the week of August 20. The preliminary work-up and original photography was actually done in the spring of last school year. Then, Deuchar was one of the instructors at Milesville rural school, but then the Deep Creek rural school was re-opened for this school year. The billboard advertisement is expected to remain up for two years. “I was very honored,” said Deuchar. She related that Connot said they would meet her at the school. She looked out of the window and saw three vehicles driving up. “I panicked,” said Deuchar. “The guys talked about country schools. I smiled a little bit and they took the picture.” “We chose the school because we were excited the school was reopening. I think its re-opening is cool,” said Joe Connot, director of member services for West Central. “What we are doing now is more energy conscious and energy conservation. That is what we are focusing on. West Central wants to profile members. That gives us a future in that area; children are our hope.” Connot continued, “I was just excited; you need children to grow. With that school opening up, we have growth in that area.” “Whenever we change, we change another member (on the billboards), about every two years,” said Connot. His last billboard brainchild was of three young children walking along carrying fishing poles, with wind turbines in the background. That billboard was near Oacoma. The campaign pictorial before that was of Philip’s Brittney Drury and her daughter, Reghan, baking cookies. “We want to highlight different aspects,” said Connot of the varying billboard themes. According to Connot, the Deep Creek School and its students will be the subjects of a story in the West Central bi-monthly magazine “Cooperative Connections.” The cooperative’s annual meeting October 3 in Philip will be the main subject in the magazine’s October issue. The Deep Creek Rural School will probably be the big
Number 2 Volume 107 September 6, 2012
Country teacher on billboard
Theresa Deuchar on the promotional billboard approximatley one mile south of Fort Pierre along Highway 83. story in the December issue. With the current billboard, Deuchar sits on one of the school desks in front of the brown magnetic chalkboard that stretches across the room to the far wall. She liked the idea of promoting country schools, which are striving to offer the modern curriculum. She also liked the idea of Deep Creek School being the subject of a future magazine issue. “I think it will make the students more involved. They will realize they are in the spotlight, and they will strive to always do better. The billboard was just me, but the magazine will be them.” Deuchar praised the parents and their persistence in getting the school reopened. She believed that their actions show the students to be persistant in their own goals. “If you have a dream, pursue it,” said Deuchar. Keven Morehart, superintendent for the Haakon School District, stated in a administrative announcement, “Staff, Theresa Deuchar was selected to be on the West Central billboard this year. Once again our school district gets great exposure due to your hard work and dedication to our students! Keep up the great work.”
Homecoming Week Sept. 10-15
West – Hall of Fame inductee
Mike West, Philip, will be one of five inductees this year into the South Dakota Amateur Baseball Hall of Fame. The banquet and induction ceremony will be Saturday, September 29, at the Lake Norden Community Center. Others to be honored are Paul Raasch, Webster, Mick Hoglund, Dell Rapids, Kent Alm, Aberdeen, and Jon Westling, Yankton. Richard Rockafellow, Philip, a former teammate and fellow umpire with West, stated, “Mike spent numerous years playing, coaching and teaching the game of baseball.” Rockafellow should know a good baseball player when he sees one. He was, himself, an umpire inductee into the hall of fame in 1993 and also a player inductee in 2003. He is the vice president of the South Dakota Amateur Baseball Association and the umpire in chief of the state amateur tournament. For West, Rockafellow said, “It’s been a long time coming, and well deserved. I played with him and against him in baseball. Mike has done a lot for baseball statewide and locally.” West pitched, while Rockerfellow caught or played secHall of Fame.” West was inducted into the Philip High School Hall of Fame and the Black Hills State University Athletics Hall of Fame in 1996. As stated by the hall of fame, “West enjoyed an outstanding career at all levels of baseball in South Dakota; VFW Teener, American Legion, college and amateur baseball, and continued his services as a coach and umpire for numerous years. “He went undefeated for two seasons as a pitcher at Black Hills State College in Spearfish, helping lead the squad to the NAIA College World Series in Omaha, Neb., in 1959. The team was invited back again in 1960, but the school’s president wouldn’t allow the baseball squad to attend because of finals. “West began his amateur career in the early 1950s and played into the 1970s, helping lead Philip squads to the state tournament a number of times. He also was a pickup player for teams from Martin and Four Corners. He also played with Rapid City and Valentine, Neb., teams in the Basin League in 1959 and 1960.” The South Dakota Amateur Baseball Hall of Fame museum in Lake Norden is free to the public. It displays a picture history of amateur baseball in the state, and memorabilia from the dozen or so South Dakotans who have played major league baseball. It has been partially aided by USA Today baseball writer, Mel Antonen. The main purpose of the museum is to tell the history of baseball in South Dakota through permanent displays of photographs, gloves, balls, bats, uniforms and other memorabilia. The focus of the exhibits is the history and achievements of the state’s athletes who have participated in any of the various types and levels of amateur baseball, including high school baseball, college baseball (National Collegiate Athletic Association and National Association of Intercollegiate Athletics), American Legion baseball and town team baseball.
Meet the 2012-2013 Philip High School homecoming royalty. From left: Kelsie Kroetch, Quade Slovek, Tara Cantrell, Tate DeJong, Samantha Huston and Cassidy Schnabel. Photo by Del Bartels The Haakon School District’s 2012-2013 Scotties Homecoming will be September 10-15, beginning with coronation at 6:30 p.m., Monday, September 10, and ending with a home volleyball triangular, Saturday, September 15. The candidates for Homecoming queen are Tara Cantrell, Samantha Huston and Kelsie Kroetch. The king candidates are Tate DeJong, Cassidy Schnabel and Quade Slovek. Junior attendants are Nick Hamill and Madison Hand. Sophomore attendants are Todd Antonsen and Afton Burns. Freshman attendants are Keegan Burnett and Jane Poss. Coronation will be at 6:30 p.m., Tuesday. Dress-up days at the schools will be Monday – class colors, Tuesday – recycle, Wednesday – nerd, Thursday – hippy, and Friday – orange and black. The Homecoming theme this year is “Natural Disasters.” The Homecoming parade will start at 2:00 p.m. Friday, September 14, with parade line-up at 1:30 p.m. The route will be from Philip Motor, east to Center Avenue, north to Pine Street, then west to the American Legion Hall. To enter a float in the parade, call Pamela DeJong at 859-2680 or email to pamela.dejong@k12.sd.us. The week’s activities include a Motivation on Wheels assembly, Monday, September 10, at 9:00 a.m. in the high school gymnasium. The junior high and junior varsity football teams will host White River, Monday, September 10. Also on Monday, the junior high volleyball team will host New Underwood at 5:00 p.m. And also on Monday, the cross country team will compete in White River at 2:00 p.m. The Homecoming football game, the third Scottie game of the season, will be at 7:00 p.m. Friday, versus the New Underwood Tigers. The annual Drive 4 UR School Program by Philip Motor and Ford Motor Company, where donations to the school are made for every test driven vehicle, will also be September 14.
ond base. “I umpired with Mike in a state Legion tournament in Rapid City and a state Teener tournament held in Philip,” said Rockerfellow. West said, “My baseball years from my youth, Basin League, college and amateur have given me great memories. And, I am honored to be chosen by my peers for the South Dakota Amateur Baseball
Philip Health Services serving local produce
An opportunity for serving locally grown fruits and vegetables came in the spring of 2012, according to Philip Health Services Inc., dietary manager Lindsy Reagle. Reagle met Peggy Martin while traveling through Kadoka earlier this year. Martin owns and operates Cedar Creek Gardens, a growing facility located near 1880 Town, to the west and north of Murdo. Martin grows herbs, vegetables and fruits and sells at farmer’s markets and produce stands in the Philip, Kadoka and Murdo area. The chance meeting led to Reagle obtaining approval to serve produce from Cedar Creek Gardens in meals prepared at the PSHI dietary facilities. So far this summer, PHSI has served Martin’s fresh lettuce, melons, herbs, tomatoes, zucchini, eggplant, broccoli and cauliflower. The most popular items include the lettuce, melons and eggplant. One crowd pleasing salad includes grilled eggplant and zucchini tossed in a balsamic vinaigrette dressing. The response has been positive from diners. “The watermelon is to die for,” said Reagle. “Residents enjoy it so much that after the meal is finished, there isn’t a bit of fruit left on the rind.” Reagle and Martin have been pleased with the response to the fresh local foods. “This is a win-win situation,” stated Reagle. “We provide local foods at the peak of freshness, where the nutrition content is highest. We also reduce transportation and storage costs, and we support a local ag business.” PSHI provides meals to hospital patients, nursing home residents, guests, employees, and elderly Philip area residents through its meals on wheels and food for the elderly programs. PHSI serves nearly 5,000 meals each month. The meal program and menus are developed by Reagle, who has a degree in culinary arts from Mitchell Technical Institute, and approved by Nancy Horton, a registered dietitian and hospital consultant whose family ranches near Wall. “The local food program is wonderful for both taste and nutrition,” Horton said. PHSI cook Mary Lee slices fresh fruit from Peggy Martin's Cedar Creek Gardens.
Military promotion 2
Cross country 8
Scottie volleyball 9
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Winter Wheat, 12 Pro...........................$8.20 Winter Wheat, Any Pro ..........................$7.40 Spring Wheat, 14 Pro ...........................$8.33 Milo ........................................................$7.30 Corn .......................................................$7.30 Millet ...................................................$22.25 Sunflowers..........................................$30.50
Opinion / Community
central South Dakota
Thursday, September 6, 2012 • The Pioneer Review •
Page 2
Midland market’s Rock & Roll Drought worsens in west
The latest edition of the United States Drought Monitor was released last week and reflected worsening drought in the west central part of South Dakota, said Laura Edwards, South Dakota State University Extension climate field specialist. Extreme drought has now taken over Haakon and Jackson counties, and portions of the surrounding counties as well. This level of drought covers more than a quarter of the state, up from 17 percent in the previous week. Edwards said the latest map, released August 30, showed no change in the other drought severity categories. Edwards said water levels in rivers and streams, the recent hot and dry weather, in addition to field condition reports have all contributed to the one category change on the U.S. Drought Monitor. “Streamflow levels for the last week have been much lower than normal for this time of year, and temperatures were in the 90s with little rain,” Edwards said. Over the last 30 days, the new extreme drought region has received less than half of normal rainfall. The last week had been two to six degrees above average, which cut short any relief from the cooler temperatures that were spread across the state a couple of weeks ago. Elsewhere in the state, hot and dry weather took over in recent days. The outlook for the next five days appeared to continue with below average rainfall, with some scattered small amounts in the eastern half of the state. Edwards said that Tropical Storm Isaac is weakening and making its way inland, but will be turning east, and likely will not bring any beneficial rainfall to our area. Temperatures will cool off from the 100 plus degrees that the state experienced recently, but will return to the 90s for many eastern South Dakota locations. She said the Black Hills will be just slightly cooler, in the mid-80s and low 90s, over the next several days.
National Guard 2nd Lt. Nurse
The Midland Farmer’s Market held a Rock & Roll night, Friday, August 31. According to market coordinator Julie Schwalm, the crowd is holding to about the same size. This last Friday there was lots of produce from Cedar Creek Gardens. A couple new vendors, Katie Bruce and Laura Alleman from Hayes, had cake mix in a jar, homemade laundry soap, pickles and watermelon jam. Morris Daly and Pastor Andy Blye again entertained with a range of older music. Courtesy photos
Gabriel elected Angus delegate
Troy James Gabriel, Midland, has been elected as an alternate delegate to the 129th annual American Angus Association® Convention of Delegates, November 12, in Louisville, Ky. As reported by Bryce Schumann, chief executive officer of the American Angus Association, Gabriel is a member of the American Angus Association, which is headquarters in Saint Joseph, Mo. Gabriel is one of 280 angus breeders who have been elected by fellow members to serve as an alternate state representative to the annual meeting. Representing 46 states, District of Columbia and Canada, the state delegates will participate in the business meeting and elect new officers and five directors to the American Angus Association board. The annual event is held in conjunction with the annual banquet and the Super Point Roll of Victory Angus Show, November 10-13, during the North American International Livestock Exposition. The American Angus Association has nearly 30,000 active members and is the largest beef breed organization in the world.
Second Lieutenant Edna Knutson spent August 2 to August 28 in San Antonio, Texas, at the Fort Sam Houston Army Post. As an Army National Guard medic, she completed her basic officer leadership course along with doctors, nurses, dentists, physicians assistants, Reserve Officers' Training Corps graduates and West Point graduates to earn her nurse’s recognition. They all had at least 100 hours of officer training before the course. “When I originally joined the National Guard in 2005, I always had plans to be an officer, always planned to go down the leadership route. It was a natural progression for me,” said Knutson. Except for such courses as this, National Guard personnel give one weekend per month and two weeks every summer. Knutson’s unit is atypical in that the weekends are three days long. “We’ve traveled all over the state. We’ve seen every National Guard unit every year, at least, and we conduct periodic health assessments to ensure soldiers are healthy and fit to serve,” said Knutson. Photo by Del Bartels
Blood drive September 18
Iron – it’s in your blood, in your hemoglobin, to be exact. Hemoglobin carries oxygen to your body tissues and gives blood its red color. And not having enough hemoglobin can mean that you can’t donate blood. Fortunately, low hemoglobin, or iron deficiency, is most often temporary. It is developed when too little iron is absorbed from food to replace iron lost from the body due to heavy menstrual flow, gastrointestinal disease, or surgery. It can also be caused by eating or drinking the wrong combination of foods, beverages or minerals – for example, the calcium in milk and other dairy products can block iron absorption, so it is better to drink a glass of orange juice with that steak, and have your milk a few hours later. Make sure you have plenty of iron in your system for the upcoming Knights of Columbus blood drive in the Fine Arts Building at the Philip High School, Tuesday, September 18, from 10:30 a.m. to 5:00 p.m. Eating foods high in iron, like meat, fish, poultry, green leafy vegetables, peas, beans and whole grain bread, will help you maintain a healthy level of iron. To schedule an appointment to donate, call Rick Palecek at 8592525, 342-8585 in Rapid City, or go online to www.bloodhero.com.
Free HuntSAFE course September 29
The annual HuntSAFE course in Midland will be held Saturday, September 29. This free safety class (Hunt Safety And Firearms Education) is open to anyone 11 years old and up. It will be at the Open Bible Fellowship hall starting at 8:00 a.m. Anyone taking the class will need a sack lunch. Materials for the class will be available to be picked up from course instructor Tom Parquet after September 3. Pre-registration is not mandatory, but is encouraged and appreciated. For more information, contact Parquet at tep@gwtc.net or 843-2515 after 5:00 p.m. South Dakota's HuntSAFE courses are designed for youth age 12 through 15. Youth who are 11 may participate, but will not be issued a hunter safety certification card until their 12th birthday. Adults are also welcome and invited to attend. Other states require a hunter’s safety course to have been taken by any adult hunter who wishes to hunt in that state. There are three primary objectives for courses. One is to teach safe handling of firearms, in the home as well as in the field. One is to develop safe, responsible and knowledgeable hunters who are aware of our hunting heritage and who understand the hunter's role and relationship with the wildlife and the land. The other is to certify youth under the age of 16, making them eligible to apply for hunting licenses. Students who successfully complete a HuntSAFE course receive an identification card containing their name, date of certification, a certification number and the signature of the instructor. Until the student is 16, a parent or guardian must present the HuntSAFE certification card to a licensed vendor when purchasing the young person's hunting license. The parent or guardian agrees, by signing the license application, to accompany the student in the field while he or she is hunting until they are 16.
Pheasant count up from 2011
Annual August pheasant brood counts in South Dakota indicate that the statewide pheasant population is up from last year, and that should equate to an excellent pheasant season this fall. Pheasant numbers grew in many areas of the state, due in large part to a mild winter and ideal weather during the nesting and brood rearing season. The pheasants per mile index for 2012 is 4.21, up 18 percent from the 3.57 index of 2011. “The mild winter was the boost we needed for pheasant survival and reproductive potential,” said Jeff Vonk, secretary of the S.D. Game, Fish and Parks. “It goes to show that, with the combination of good habitat and the right weather conditions, pheasants can be quite prolific.”
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Lookin’ Around by Syd Iwan
We are surrounded by things that often remind us of people, places or circumstances. Take the lug of peaches I bought recently. I buy a lug most years, and it always reminds me of my cousin, LuWanna. As it happened, one summer when Lu and her family came from North Dakota to visit us as they often did, my folks had just bought a lug of peaches. When they realized Lu really liked them, they told her to help herself whenever she wanted. Well, she wanted fairly often. I have recurrent visions of her walking around holding a peach in the pink tissue they came wrapped in. She would nibble on that thing a long time, savoring it, and making it last. She didn’t peel it, cut it up, or have it with cream. She just ate it plain. This taught me that it is possible to get a lot of pleasure out of simple things. In a similar vein, carrot sticks often remind me of our neighbor, Carolyn. When she was on the election board with me, she often brought a jar of carrot sticks in water to snack on during the day. She always offered to share them with the other members of the board, and sometimes I took one, but my idea of snacks ran more to chocolate chip cookies or other sweets. I wonder if that might be why Carolyn is still thin whereas I could stand to lose a few pounds? In the kitchen, I have various utensils that bring certain people to mind. One is a white spatula that reminds me of my nephew, Jason, and his wife. They gave this item to me one Christmas, and, at first, I thought it looked awkward and hard to use. After using it a few times, however, I got to really liking it. It is now my favorite spatula, and I use it all the time. There is also a small flat pan in the kitchen that I got from my Aunt Vange. She no longer wanted it one time when I was helping her move so I took it. Somehow that is the handiest pan for little jobs. I don’t think it was originally intended for cooking but had something to do with making ice in the freezer. Nevertheless, it gets pressed into cooking duty all the time around here. Using it does sometimes make me recall the regret I had about not being able to visit Vange very much in her last few years since she was in a nursing home some distance away and in a town I seldom had reason to visit. Vange and her husband, Don, were a big part of my life for a lot of years, always spent Christmas Day with us etc. Anyway, this little metal pan brings them to mind fairly often. As would be expected, lots of things remind us of members of our immediate family. Cross-stitch pictures on the wall make me think of Mom and her constant “fancy work” projects. Dad tended to collect things like old tools, and odds and ends of this and that. They are still around to promote memories of him. My sister has given me many gifts that are here and there around the house and often turn my thoughts in her direction. Just this week I got a real memento of my school years in town and the people I met there. This memento was made by a schoolmate out of the old wood flooring that was originally in the Murdo depot dating back to about 1906. That town is where I went to school from fifth grade through high school. Doug, it seems, has taken up working with a lathe and making various things. He decided that, since I did some writing, I might like one of his pens made out of the depot’s maple wood. It is beautiful. It not only makes me think of Doug and his family, but of the time when trains ran through that area, not to mention all the other recollections about school, fellow students and what not. Just having that pen on my desk makes my mind frequently return to yesteryear. The pen also brings another schoolmate, Bob, to mind. I have little doubt that he walked on those depot floors countless times since he was enamored with trains from the cradle and spent his life driving them up and down the rails. His dad was my barber for many years, and his folks were in and out of our house all the time playing bridge with my folks. It’s odd how a bit of wood can direct your thoughts to years gone by and the people who inhabited them. If you don’t believe me, take a minute or two to look around your house. I think you’ll see what I’m talking about.
Letters Policy
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
Homecoming ... by Del Bartels
The kindergarten girl was swept along with the excitement in school that day. All week long her class had been making posters, paper hats and other crafts to be carried in the parade. On the way to the school assembly, she couldn’t help but notice all the neat notes taped to the high school lockers; all with the names of the locker owners and sayings such as “You’re #1,” “We’re proud of you” and “Always do your best.” Then in the gymnasium, midst all the whooping and cheering, she saw the royalty. They were looked up to by everyone. The ladies were so pretty and happy. The guys were so big and confident. The queen glowed in her crown. She could never be like that. The band played so loud, but it was fun to try to out-shout it and the rest of the classes. The principal and, she guessed, some coaches gave little speeches. The students laughed and cheered. It was all so new to the little girl. She didn’t really understand it, but it was fun. Finally, the parade began. The little girl walked right behind the teacher. She started out nervously, with everyone in the crowd looking at her, but before long she began holding her poster higher until it was up as far as she could reach. Her legs began to get weary, but she kept walking and smiling. Her parents cheered her as her class passed by. At the end of the parade, her class walked to the side and watched the older classes come by. Some walked, some were on bicycles and the older grades were on floats. The band was still loud. The oldest students weren’t shy and quiet, they were laughing and shouting to friends and family in the crowd. She could never be like them. The little girl’s parents had brought her to the football game. They were in the stands, while she and some other young kids were standing by the wire just behind the football players. The king and queen were sitting in a car with no roof as it started slowly driving across the field in front of the crowd. The little girl climbed up on to the wire to see the queen. The lady was so tall, so pretty, so everything. The little girl just knew that she could never be like that. Suddenly the wire wobbled. The girl fell back, twisted and landed face-first onto the grass. She didn’t know yet if she was hurt, but she was very scared and started crying. Then, a pair of soft hands helped her roll over onto her back and sit up. A soft, reassuring voice asked if she was okay. The hands and voice belonged to one of the queen candidates. A firmer, but still concerned voice, offered to help her up. It belonged to a king candidate. She was in awe, and as she controlled her crying, she exclaimed that they were the queen and king. The big boy said that he and the lady were just royalty, but he would help her see the king and queen. Did she want to see? She was nervous but agreed. He easily picked her up and gently placed her on his shoulder. She looked out just in time to see the queen wave, seemingly at her. She wanted some day to be like royalty. Yes! She could do that!
Pioneer review
Philip, SD U.S.P.S. 433-780
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Thursday: Partly cloudy in the morning, then overcast. High of 86F. Winds from the North at 5 to 10 mph shifting to the NE in the afternoon. Chance of rain 20%. Thursday Night: Mostly cloudy with a chance of a thunderstorm and rain in the evening, then partly cloudy with a chance of a thunderstorm and rain. Low of 54F. Winds from the NNE at 5 to 20 mph. Chance of rain 40%.
Friday: Partly cloudy. High of 84F. Winds from the NNW at 10 to 15 mph. Friday Night: Clear. Low of 45F. Winds from the NNE at 5 to 15 mph shifting to the SSE after midnight.
Saturday: High of 84F. Winds less than 5 mph. Saturday Night: Clear. Low of 52F. Winds from the SSE at 5 to 10 mph.
Sunday: High of 95F. Winds from the South at 5 to 15 mph. Sunday Night: Partly cloudy. Low of 70F. Winds from the SE at 10 to 15 mph.
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Rural Living
Thursday, September 6, 2012 • The Pioneer Review •
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Extension News
Drought Meetings for Cow-Calf Producers SDSU Field and State Extension Specialists will be holding 6 meetings across South Dakota during the week of September 10. These meetings are en effort to prepare cow/calf producers for the upcoming winter during a drought. Plans are to address the nutritional, reproductive, and economic issues facing cow/calf producers following a summer drought. The dates, times and locations of the meetings are as follows: 9/10: Sale Barn, 3:00 p.m. MT, Martin; 9/11: Virginian, 7:00 p.m. CT, Miller; 9/13: Ranchers Grill, 7:00 p.m. MT, Belle Fourche; 9/13: Sale Barn, 7:00 p.m. CT, Tripp; and 9/17: Sale Barn, Tripp, 4:30 p.m. CT. Refreshments will be provided. For more information call 605-842-1267 or visit http://igrow. org/. Insect Pests and Winter Wheat Planting Date The recommended planting dates for winter wheat in South Dakota are September 15 to October 20. To protect against insect and mite pests that attack winter wheat, the later the better. Waiting until the middle or end of the recommended range of dates to plant exposes the wheat crop to insects and mites for less time. If grasshoppers are a threat in your area, double-seeding the edges of fields to compensate for grasshopper feeding and scouting regularly are recommended to prevent stand losses. Eight to 14 adults per square yard in the field or 21 to 40 adults per square yard in field margins are the action thresholds for grasshoppers. Another pest to take seriously before planting winter wheat is the wheat curl mite. Wheat curl mites transmit Wheat Streak Mosaic Virus (WSMV). The mites cause minimal damage due to
by Bob Fanning Field Specialist, Winner Regional Extension Center
Crew Agency, Ltd.
Crop Insurance Specialists Since 1984.
feeding, but the virus disease they transmit can cause very significant losses. Wheat infected with WSMV is stunted, and has mottled, streaked leaves. Streaks on leaves of infected plants are greenyellow in color, and are not continuous. If plants become infected in the fall, yield losses can be severe. Scouting for this mite is not needed because the only effective management strategy for this mite is prevention. These mites cannot be effectively managed by pesticide applications, and preventing infection is the key in managing them and avoiding the disease. To prevent infestations of the wheat curl mite and infection with WSMV, volunteer wheat should be destroyed and a 10 to 14 day volunteer wheat-free period should be maintained before planting winter wheat in the fall. No-till producers can use non-selective herbicides to keep the fields clean, where tillage can be effective if farming conventionally. These pests use volunteer wheat, grassy weeds as alternative hosts so maintaining good sanitation practices and managing grassy weeds is essential. Preventative measures should be taken especially in high-risk areas or if wheat emerges before corn, sorghum, or millet in adjacent fields dries down. Calendar 9-5: Pesticide Container Recycling Collection, 9:00-2:00, Tripp Co. Recycling Center, Winner 9-10: Pesticide Container Recycling Collection, 8:00-11:00, Midwest Co-op/Cenex, Philip 9-10: Pesticide Container Recycling Collection, 1:00-4:00, Bennett Co. Fairgrounds, Martin 9-12: Sunflower, Soybean, Corn Plot Tours, 5:00, Dustin Smith and Kim Halverson Farms, Presho and Kennebec
Give us a call. We’d be happy to discuss …
All Your Crop Insurance Needs
Sales Close Date for 2013 Fall Crops is September 30, 2012.
This is the deadline to purchase, change or cancel multi-peril crop insurance on wheat, hayland and pasture.
Office: (605) 433-5411 or Toll-free: (888) 433-8750
Rusty Olney • Maurice Handcock • Heidi Porch • Tom Husband • Tanner Handcock • Grady & Bernice Crew Crew Agency, Ltd. is an equal opportunity provider.
Report dead deer, asks GF&P Baited hunting prohibited
The South Dakota Game, Fish and Parks Department is asking landowners and hunters to be on the lookout for dead deer. This is the time of the year when deer tend to succumb to hemorrhagic disease, also known as epizootic hemorrhagic disease (EHD), or blue tongue. EHD is not infectious to humans. The disease is common in whitetailed deer and is typically detected in late summer or early fall. The virus is spread by a biting midge and causes extensive internal hemorrhaging. Many deer exhibit no clinical signs and appear perfectly healthy. Other deer may have symptoms such as respiratory distress, fever and swelling of the tongue. With highly virulent strains of the virus, deer can die in three days or less. Affected deer are often found in low-lying areas or near rivers or ponds, where they go to combat the high fever. People who see sick deer or find several dead deer in one locale are asked to contact their local conservation officers or call the Pierre GF&P office at 605-773-5913. EHD outbreaks can be locally severe but rarely affect more than 25 percent of a local deer population. In rare cases, the disease will affect more than 50 percent. Deer may continue dying from EHD until a hard freeze reduces the midge populations that carry the disease. For more information, visit http://www.vet.uga.edu/scwds/pdfs/ HD.pdf. The South Dakota Game, Fish and Parks Department is reminding hunters that hunting big game over bait is prohibited on all lands. A person may not establish, utilize, or maintain a bait station when hunting from August 15 to February 1 to attract any big game animal, including wild turkey. A bait station is a location where grains, fruits, vegetables, nuts, hay, minerals, or any other natural food materials, commercial products containing natural food materials, or by-products of such materials are placed or maintained as an attractant to big game animals for the purpose of hunting. The use of scents alone does not constitute a bait station. In addition, this restriction does not apply to foods that have not been placed or gathered by an individual and result from normal environmental conditions or accepted farming, forest management, wildlife food plantings, orchard management, or similar land management activities.
Corps proposal to charge South Dakotans for water
by Representative Kristi Noem In South Dakota, we are blessed with water resources for drinking, boating, fishing and farming. In a drought year like this one, we’re reminded of just how critical water is, but we’re also not too far removed from having seen its destructive power. Last year, residents along the Missouri River had their lives turned upside down by rising waters that came with almost no notice. While folks along the Missouri River are still working to rebuild damaged homes and businesses, the Army Corps of Engineers is proposing a ridiculous and legally questionable plan to charge South Dakotans for using their own water. The Corps wants to charge what it calls a storage fee for the use of Missouri River water out of reservoirs. South Dakota has a right to water in the Missouri River, but the Corps wants to charge us for it just because it is sitting in a reservoir behind a dam the Corps built. That defies common sense. South Dakotans should not have to pay for water that is legally and historically ours. On August 27, I joined members of Missouri River communities in expressing frustration over the Corps’ proposal at a public meeting in Pierre. I also requested a formal congressional hearing on the plan. In a letter I sent with Representatives Rick Berg (R-ND) and Denny Rehberg (R-MT) to United States House Transportation and Infrastructure Committee Chairman John Mica, we expressed concern that the proposal contradicts legal and historical precedents. Chairman Mica is well aware of the concerns South Dakotans already have with the Corps. He joined me in Pierre in the aftermath of last year’s flooding for a roundtable about the Corps’ ineffective management of the flood. South Dakotans deserve a hearing on the impact this proposal would have on communities along the Missouri. I will continue to hold the Corps’ feet to the fire throughout this process and encourage folks to reach out to my office with any questions or concerns about the Corps’ proposal.
is ordering seeds now! To get a specific variety of seed or any type of vegetable or flower seed, call Gary
Gary’s Greenhouse
859-2057 or 515-0675
Haakon-Jackson FSA
Duke Westerberg, County Executive Officer
CRP HAYING/GRAZING DEADLINES A variety of questions have come up lately concerning managed and emergency haying/grazing of CRP acres. Here are some general answers to a lot of those questions. Remember, these are the answers I have as I write this; in other words, since we all know what year this is, things can and often do change very quickly. So, if you have any more questions concerning this information, please feel free to call us at 605859-2186 or just stop in the office. Emergency CRP haying was authorized for the period of August 2 through August 31, 2012. Emergency CRP grazing was authorized for the period of August 2 through September 30, 2012, although emergency CRP grazing was recently extended for two months (through November 30) if an updated NRCS grazing plan indicates there is sufficient grazing available. Producers must report their hayed and grazed acres as follows. For both ‘managed CRP haying’ and ‘emergency CRP haying’, the acres actually hayed must be reported no later than September 11, 2012. For ‘managed CRP grazing’, the acres actually grazed must be reported within 5 days after the livestock have been removed or October 5, 2012. For ‘emergency CRP grazing’ where the two month extension was not requested, acres actually grazed must be reported within 5 days after the livestock are removed or October 5, 2012. For ‘emergency CRP grazing’ where the two month extension was requested and used, acres actually grazed must be reported within 5 days after the livestock are removed or December 5, 2012.
Stop in & have coffee & cookies with
Boyd Waara
and wish him good luck on his retirement and 40 years of banking!
Friday, Sept. 7th
1:30 to 3:30 p.m.
First National Bank Lobby Downtown Philip
Need to get water to your cattle? RubbeR wateR taNks foR sale
Need to get water to your cattle this fall? We have different sizes of water tanks available with or Call for without a drain hole in the details!! bottom of the tank. Also do waterline installation and any kind of backhoe work!
Statewide 4-H campaign for backpack programs
The South Dakota 4-H Youth Council Club campaign is an annual opportunity for 4-H members to give back to 4-H and also raise money for a designated charity that serves youth. This year 4-H members are raising money for school backpack programs across South Dakota as well as the 4-H Teens as Teachers Scholarship Program. Sami Sleep, 4-H council president from Lawrence County explained, “The extent of  child poverty in South Dakota amazes me. We are really enthusiastic about this community service project and hope to better the lives of children throughout the state.” The South Dakota 4-H Foundation is working with the youth council to set up an online donation website for the campaign. At the site, each 4-H club will make its annual contribution to the 4-H program as well as designate an additional amount for their local school backpack program. To put one backpack in the hands of a child for his or her family costs five dollars. Clubs will decide how many backpacks they would like to sponsor. Jennifer Stensaas, a staff member with Feeding South Dakota, is excited about this partnership with 4-H, “Thank you for letting us be a part of this project. We are so very grateful for programs like 4-H that make it possible to continue helping people in need.” The 4-H Youth Council is a network of 21 youth across the state. They represent nearly 9,000 youth in over 600 4-H community clubs. Each club will be contacted to make a gift to the campaign. “The 4-H council members are leaders in their communities,” said Audrey Rider, 4-H youth leadership field specialist and council advisor. “By providing leadership for this effort, they become role models for other youth about the importance of giving back through philanthropy.” For more information, call the foundation at 688-4943 or email Laura Alexander, 4-H Youth Council publicist from Clark County at dmalex@itctel.com.
Teton River Trenching • Jon Jones • 685-8548
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S. HWY 73 • 859-2100 • PHILIP
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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
STOP IN WITH BANKING QUESTIONS! NO appointment necessary to have a confidential chat with any of our officers. IT’S WHAT WE DO, HELP you make the MOST of your FINANCES!
–Dust Bags –Sprays –Pour ons –Golden Malrin Fly Bait
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Get your septic tank pumped before winter!
Also certified to inspect tanks.
Is It tIme?
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First National Bank in Philip
859-2525 • Philip, SD Since 1906 www.fnbphilip.com
Member FDIC
Call Marty Gartner today! 685-3218 or 859-2621 Philip
Jones’
COLD BEER
Saddlery, Bottle & Vet Locally owned & operated 859-2482 • Philip
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. 6: Ham Salad Sandwich, Potato Salad, Corn Salad, Lemon Poppyseed Cake. Friday, Sept. 7: Chipolte Lime Tilapia, Twice Baked Mashed Potato, Key Biscayne Veggies, Roll, Diced Peaches. Monday, Sept. 10: Beef Rouladen, Red Mashed Potatoes, Cabbage Supreme, Roll, Kirsch Torte. Tuesday, Sept. 11: Bourbon Chicken, Baby Bakers, Malibu Veggies, Roll, Carrot Oatmeal Bar. Wednesday, Sept. 12: Roast Turkey, Mashed Potatoes and Gravy, Green Bean Casserole, Biscuit, Apple Pie. *** Saturday evening, Eileen Tenold Somerset Court resident, went to a birthday party in Rapid City for her two grandsons, Canon, 10, and L.J., eight. There was a big bunch of family there, 18 adults and 12 kids. Her son, Dennis, and his wife, Charlotte, brought her back to Somerset Court. Saturday evening, Myrna Pokorney went to a bridal shower for her granddaughter. Sunday, August 26, Eileen Tenold played hymns on the piano in the activity garden. Sunday, several residents had company for lunch. I saw Irene Arbach’s daughter. Connie Stevens had company from Virginia, her son, Steven, and his son. Pat Staley also had company, I think maybe it was her sisters. Marcella had family in the guest dining room. Happy birthday to Lois Schulz, Somerset Court resident, who had her photo in the Rapid City Journal Sunday. Her birthday will be soon. Rev. Richardson came for church
by Vivian Hansen • vivivi224@yahoo.com or betty@pioneer-review.com
music. Tuesday, August 28, at Somerset Court, we had a really good attendance at morning exercises. After that we played whist down in the activity garden. After Sandy went off work, Mary Lou Peters sat in. We played all the way to lunch. Lem and Marilyn Oyler’s son, Don, was visiting them from Hot Springs. He had tiny yellow tomatoes from his garden, very sweet and good and very prolific. My daughter, Vinnie Hansen’s new book is out, “Art, Wine and Bullets.” I can’t wait to read it. At Tuesday bingo, winners were Annetta, Irene Cox, twice, Betty Downen, Sherman, Marj S., Irene McK., twice. Amy’s gramps and grama came for bingo. M.R. dropped in at bingo, but he couldn’t stay for scrabble. For the birthday bash, Jack Humke came in to lead up in singing “Happy Birthday, God Bless You.” We honored the birthdays of the Somerset Court residents who had birthdays in August, Adeline Rorvig, 6th, Charlie Hathaway, 13th, Donald Stensgaard, 14th, Irene McKnight, 17th, Helen Amundson, 18th, Myrna Pokorney, 25th, Sherman Ellerton, 29th, and Lois Schulz, 31st. We had a big cherry cake, made by our chef, P.J., and decorated with much pink frosting. It was served with vanilla ice cream and hot coffee and ice water. Larry Solano and Lew Tracy joined the group for treats. Thanks for the entertainment of bingo and birthday bash, Somerset Court. Sandy, Shawn and Amy were the facilitators. We were glad to see Lad Burgr back at Somerset Court Tuesday, after a lengthy stay in the hospital. The August 29, 2012, Rapid City Journal carried the obituary of Gladys Smith, Quinn. My sympathy to family and friends. We have been acquainted with the Richard and Gladys Smith family for many years. Barbara Smith stayed with my daughter, Vinnie, one high school year, around 1969. August 29, the Somerset bus took a good load of residents to Hill City to have lunch at the beautiful Alpine Inn. Fred Smith reported that the food was good. Wednesday, there was the usual Bible study and a lot of whist played later. One set of whist players were Irene Cox, Irene Arbach, Ina Oerlline and Susan. Floy and I played bananagrams and a little 500 rummy. Thank you, Floy.
Thursday, September 6, 2012 • The Pioneer Review •
that farming country? Later, they had a parade of assorted tractors, Farmall, Massey Harris, and Oliver. Wanda said that she has been crocheting novelty soap holders for their church bazaar in November. They are cute ducks with wiggle eyes. Thank you, Agnes Tastad, for the quilt scraps, so pretty and bright yellow checks. I have been cutting a few squares for a nine-patch little quilt. It is good to have a variety of
Page 4
Sunday. He said he feels that he was allowed to live through the scrapes of his young life for a definite reason, that of spreading the word about christianity. He suggests that we are allowed to live so these great old years, because we are of some value and purpose. The Rapid City Journal of August 27, 2012, listed the names of the 12 men who walked on the moon, Neil Armstrong, Edwin “Buzz” Aldrin, Charles “Pete” Conrad, Alan L. Bean, Shepard, Edgar D. Mitchell, David Scott, James B. Irwin, John Young, Charles M. Duke, Eugene A. Cernan, Harrison “Jack” Schmidt. Saturday, August 25, M.R., Barbara and Clay Hansen came to Somerset Court for lunch. M.R. and Barb had just arrived back from Albuquerque where they went with several students from South Dakota School of Mines and Technology to study the nuclear waste storage area near Roswell, N.M. They also visited at Frank Hansen and M.K. Knowles’. Barbara stayed to play a game of scrabble. Thanks, kids. Somerset Court resident, Delvin Whipple, plays the harmonica very sweetly. He played for a group by the fireplace in the front lobby of Somerset Court Saturday. Thank you, Delvin. Happy birthday to Myrna Pokorney on August 25. She had company visiting her. The Somerset Court staff sang happy birthday and presented her with an individual birthday cake and card with Somerset bucks and complimentary dinners. Thank you to Marlin Evans, Philip, for your nice letter. Thank you, Marsha Sumpter, for your interesting Betwixt Places News in the Philip Pioneer Review. I didn’t know that her husband, Bill, had been in the hospital. I remember that it was a drag getting over a fix like that. Carol Vogan sent a recipe by email that I thought sounded good. Put your cut-up raw rhubarb on the bottom of a baking pan. Mix a package of strawberry jello and a cup of sugar and a cup of mini marshmallows together and pour over rhubarb. Mix up a cake mix and spread it over the top and bake. A cute crossword puzzle clue was a five-letter word, sigorsky and stravinsky. What did they have in common? One invented the helicopter and one was a composer of
M.R. Hansen came for scrabble. Our new word was kern which is to be formed with a projecting type face. Not clear to me. Better consult Webster and google. My niece, Wanda Meyer Artz, wrote from Humboldt that they had been to Prairie Village to the threshing show. One of the attractions was a woman washing clothes with a wringer washing machine. The parade of John Deere tractors lasted about an hour and a half. Is
things to do. I try to walk a mile a day, practice the piano, type my page for the Somerset Court journal by the fireplace (the same as the page that goes to the Philip Pioneer Review), and attend some of the activities arranged by the activity directors. Of course, first you have to get up and get dressed and show up for meals and meds. It is the “Life of Riley” at Somerset Court!
Anderson Ranch – Excellence in Grazing Management Award
Dan and Sharon Anderson and their family hosted a tour of the Anderson Ranch, July 26, in recognition of receiving an Excellence in Grazing Management Award. The Andersons accepted the award at the South Dakota Society of Range Management banquet last fall in Wall. The Andersons raise cattle and sheep on their ranch west of Glad Valley. Over 50 people attended the tour to hear about the conservation practices used. The first stop was a site being taken over by Kentucky bluegrass, where discussion was held on how the bluegrass was there and different management options to control it. D. Anderson discussed the tools used to set up his management intensive grazing system for moving his electric wire fence, a portable water tank, and mineral feeder as well as how he moves his sheep to the next paddock. Ryan Beer, Natural Resources Conservation Service range management specialist, explained how the paddock sizes were calculated. D. Anderson discussed the size of the pens he used around water tanks, which greatly reduce the impact area. Another stop included a land EKG monitoring site on prairie sandreed and the management D. Anderson is using to get utilization on it. The tour ended with an explanation of the three different types of mechanical range renovations used on thin claypan soils: deep furrowing, tool bar with spikes and a heavy offset disc. The Anderson Ranch has been in the family since 1959. Dan and Sharon bought it from his parents in 1990. Since 1994, with the help of NRCS’s technical assistance and
Above are the Anderson family members who help operate the Anderson Ranch, owned by Dan and Sharon. They raise cattle and sheep on the ranch, west of Glad Valley. At right is a view during the tour given July 26. Courtesy photos
September 7-8-9-10:
conservation programs, they have used a rotational grazing system. They have continued to improve this system by implementing other conservation practices, including cross fencing to decrease pasture size to around 160 acres, installing miles of pipeline and 20 water tanks, and planted over 8,000 feet
of trees and shrubs. The couple has also built three dams and converted all the farm land to either hay land or grassland. With NRCS’s assistance, D. Anderson analyzes and adjusts his grazing system every year to maintain the rangeland conditions that exist on the Anderson Ranch.
The Campaign (R)
Fri: 8:00 p.m. Sat: 8:00 p.m. Sun: 1:30 p.m. Mon: 7:00 p.m.
Marie Addison
will be 90 years young on September 10th! Her family is requesting a Card Shower in honor of this milestone.
Postal service favoring one private business over others
Last week newspapers were dealt a blow when the Postal Regulatory Commission gave its approval to a sweetheart postage rate deal between the United States Postal Service and Valassis Direct Mail, a competitor for newspaper inserts. The commission approved a negotiated services agreement between USPS and Valassis Direct Mail on August 23 with a 4-1 vote. Within 24 hours, Newspaper Association of America filed an appeal with the United States Court of Appeals for the District of Columbia Circuit and filed an emergency motion for a stay of the decision. The court has issued a briefing schedule on the motion for early September. On August 28, the National Newspaper Association filed documents in court in support of the NAA appeal. In part, the NNA court document read, “While the postal service has the backing of the full faith and credit of the United States should the NSA venture fail, its customers and competitors in the newspaper world do not enjoy the same privilege if the NSA succeeds and their own position in the market fails. No business can compete against its own government. Thus, if the NSA in fact does create undue harm in the marketplace, the harm is likely to be irreparable.” Both national trade organizations representing newspapers have stressed that granting this special postal rate to a major competitor in the mailing business will cause significant harm to newspapers throughout the country and will not improve the financial condition of the nation’s postal system. In a press statement related to its decision, the PRC said, “The commission understands that both newspapers and the postal service are experiencing declining revenues as new technologies based on the Internet gain popularity. Today’s decision affirms that fair competition between these two important institutions is consistent with the law.” The PRC’s opinion said, “Newspapers have a de facto monopoly on the weekend advertising of national retailers of durable and semi-durable goods. Naturally, they would like to retain that business. The postal service has long been in the market for distribution of such advertising, but it has not competed effectively. The newspapers have provided no explanation demonstrating why they would be precluded from competing effectively by adjusting their advertising rates and/or negotiating different rates for delivery.” NNA has released a question and answer format on the Valassis deal. What can you do? Tell the members of our congressional delegation that this sweeheart deal is a bad deal. Tell them that this case represents the first time USPS has directly targeted newspapers as competitors. It is not right and it is not fair. Setting a federal enterprise into direct competition with newspapers offends our most basic principles. Here is contact information for the congressional delegation staff who deal with postal issues: Sen. John Thune: Ryan Jensen – ryan_jensen@thune.senate.gov Sen. Tim Johnson: Carrie Johnson – carrie_johnson@johnson.senate.gov Rep. Kristi Noem: Anne Thimsen – anne.thimsen@mail.house. gov.
Gem Theatre
859-2000 • Philip
September 14-15-16-17: ParaNorman (PG) September 21-22-23-24: Hit & Run (R) September 28-29-30-October 1: Hope Springs (PG-13)
Happy birthday, Mom!
Cards may be sent to: 718 E. 5th St., Apt. 16 Murdo, SD 57559
You are invited to a
Come & Go Baby Shower for
Jaisa Emmy
daughter of ashley (Smith) & Brock Heid
Saturday, September 15th
2:00 to 4:00 p.m. at the Catholic Church basement in Philip
You’re invited to a Come & Go Bridal Shower for Amanda Fitzgerald
(fiancée of Rusty Bair)
Sunday, September 9th 2:00 to 4:00 p.m. at the Senechal Apts. Lobby in Philip
Registered at Target & Herberger’s
2 V en 2 dor s!
Church & Community
Thursday, September 6, 2012 • The Pioneer Review •
Page 5
Obituaries
Gladys A. Smith_______________________________
area. On December 11, 1937, she was united in marriage to Charles “Richard” Smith at Burley, Idaho. In 1938, they moved back to Grindstone and lived with “Bus” Smith until they built their home in 1948 where she lived until she was hospitalized in December 2009. She was a member of the Grindstone Women’s Club for over 70 years and assisted in many gatherings and parties in the community. She attended the Lutheran church throughout her life. Her children have fond memories of coming home from church to large Sunday dinners and a house full of company. Gladys made everyone feel welcome in her home and at her table. She is survived by her husband of 74 years, Richard, of Grindstone; nine children, Colleen (Ken) Simmons of Forsyth, Mont., Joyce (Ed) Buchholz of Belle Fourche, Larry (Linda) Smith of Philip, Melvin (Beth) Smith of Philip, Steven (Roxie) Smith of Ordway, Colo., Arlan Smith of Casper, Wyo., Barbara (Mike) Coy of Sundance, Wyo., Janet (Kenneth) Lurz of Wall, Kieth (Deb) Smith of Philip; 27 grandchildren, 45 great-grandchildren; and one great-great grandchild. Gladys was preceded in death by her parents; a granddaughter, Audra Smith; and a grandson, Christopher Lurz. Gladys will be remembered as a kind and loving wife, mother, grandmother and friend. Services were held at the Philip High School Fine Art Building on Saturday, September 1, with Pastor Frezil Westerlund officiating. Music was provided by Marilyn Millage, pianist, and Glenn Parsons, vocalist. Ushers were Marvin Coleman, Marvin Eide, Dennis Sieler and Herb Sieler. Pallbearers were Jeff Simmons, Kelly Buchholz, Brock Smith, Justin Smith, Chad Smith, John Smith, Josh Smith, Dustin Lurz, Tucker Smith and Lincoln Smith. Honorary pallbearers were DeAnn Bailey, Tonya Froelich, Trena McCreary, Lindsey Mangis, Larissa Wishard, Lariann Lanka, Melan Nicholson, Tara Clark, Lana Schnee, Dawn Back, Stephanie Fountain, Shannon Moline, Kendra Swaney, Kannan Lurz, Chancie Baenen, Cassidy Ayotte and Colby Smith. Interment was at the Masonic Cemetery in Philip. A memorial has been established to maintaining the family room at Philip Health Services. Arrangements were with the Rush Funeral Home of Philip. Her online guestbook is available at www.rushfuneralhome.com
Sister Agnes Ann Holzapfel_________________________
tended country school. In 1932, at age 16, she entered the convent of the School Sisters of St. Francis in Milwaukee and was professed on August 12, 1942. After spending several years at the Motherhouse in Milwaukee, she was assigned as nuns’ housekeeper in Aurora, Illinois, in 1947. From 1948 to 1952, she worked in St. Catherine’s Parish in Milwaukee before going to Beaver Dam, where she served as nuns’ housekeeper for the next five years at St. Wenceslaus, Fon du lac, and Okauchee, Wisc. In 1961, Sister returned to Milwaukee where she worked as linotype operator in the convent printing shop for five years. After spending one year in the convent sanitarium recovering from tuberculosis, she was assigned as nuns’ housekeeper in Kenosha for two years. In 1969, she was permitted to return to Philip to take care of her elderly mother, who was blind. During this time she also helped teach CCD classes in Sacred Heart Parish, and did light housekeeping for the pastor and the local doctor. After her mother’s death in 1976, Sister Agnes remained at Sacred Heart Parish in Philip as parish worker and housekeeper for Father Reuben Valades, who she later accompanied to Presho, Gregory and New Underwood. In 1997, Sister Agnes retired and returned to her religious community at Marian Hall in Milwaukee, Wisc., having served in parishes of the West River Diocese for more than 28 years. Survivors include one sister, Lena Welling of Great Falls, Mont.; several nieces and nephews; the School Sisters of St. Francis with whom she shared life for 78 years; and a special pastor and friend, Father Reuben Valades of Rapid City. Sister Agnes was preceded in death by her parents; one sister, Annaliese Schilling and her husband, Lawrence; a half-sister, Mary Ann Bentley; a stepsister, Avis Gillaspie; and her aunt, Sister Corbinella Heimbach. Mass of Christian burial will be celebrated at 11:00 a.m. on Thursday, September 6, at St. Joseph’s Convent in Milwaukee. Graveside services will be held 1:30 p.m. Saturday, September 8, at the Masonic Cemetery in Philip, with Father Kevin Achbach presiding. In lieu of flowers, memorials to the School Sisters of St. Francis Development Office, 1501 S. Layton Blvd, Milwaukee, WI, 53215 of www.SSSF.org/Development Local arrangements are with the Rush Funeral Home of Philip.
Gladys Smith, age 92 of Quinn, S.D., died Tuesday, August 28, 2012, at the Hans P. Peterson Memorial Hospital in Philip. Gladys Arthene Knodel was born December 22, 1919, at Wall, to Gustave and Lois (Lathrop) Knodel. She lived in the Peno Basin area and attended elementary school at Big White. She stayed with Lynn and Lucille Lathrop and attended one year of high school at Nolan. In 1934, her parents moved her to a small farm outside Richfield, Idaho, where Gladys finished high school and started college in the
Sister Agnes Ann Holzapfel, age 96, of Milwaukee, Wisc., formerly of Philip, S.D., died Thursday, August 30, 2012, at her residence in Milwaukee. Sister Agnes Ann Holzapfel, SSSF, was born in Dusseldorf, Germany, on February 27, 1916, the daughter of William and Anna (Heimbach) Holzapfel. At the age of eight, Sister Agnes emigrated to the United States with her mother and younger sister Annaliese. They settled in Milwaukee for two years before moving to a small farm near Ottumwa, where Sister Agnes at-
Grindstone News
by Mary Eide • 859-2188
Correction: Last week’s news should have read that Chuck and Ruth Carstensen are my relatives not Herb and Hazel Sieler. There was a fire up by the Hauk place this last week that was started by lightning and was put out by several ranchers with fire trucks and the Philip Volunteer Fire Department. It burned into a summer fallow strip where it was put out. Marvin and Vicki Eide left early Sunday, September 2, for the Medora music show in North Dakota. This was a birthday gift from their daughters, Carla and kids, Trevor, Christa and kids, Cliff and Rita Ramsey and Mary Eide. You really have to get drastic to get Marvin and Vicki away from home this summer because of the fire danger. They needed a vacation, even for just a few days. Maybe they can go somewhere later for a little longer when it cools off and more of the work is done. Thursday of this last week, LuAnn Jordan, Pammy Sletten and Jessica, Faith, spent the day at Jim and Norma Oldenberg’s. I stopped in to leave some things for Norma and she asked me to stay for lunch with them. It was nice to see LuAnn. The last time that I saw her was when I was up at Faith at a camping program at the King ranch. I didn’t get much news collected this week due to Gladys Smith’s funeral and many of my family was here. I spent a lot of time visiting with them. I had better make some pies to get in practice so I can bake a pie for the Grindstone Club event. The Grindstone Club has a card party at the senior citizen’s center in Philip. This year it is Friday, September 14. We have four events each year and the last one this year will be our Christmas dinner in December. Sympathy goes out to all the family of Gladys Smith whose funeral was Saturday, September 1, in Philip. God has made so many different kinds of people. Why would He allow only one way to serve Him? … Martin Buber This is my simple religion. There is no need for temples, no need for complicated philosophy. Our own brain, our own heart is our temple. The philosophy is kindness. … Dalai Lama
Lois J. Schrader Patton___________________________
Lois and Bill welcomed their first child, Laurel, in 1962. Mark came along in 1964. In 1967, Bill and Lois completed their family with the birth of Jill. Lois and Bill moved their young family to Missoula, Mont., in 1968. Here Lois developed many lifelong friendships. For over 40 years, she enjoyed her friends, playing bridge with many of them each month in both a ladies and a couples group. After being diagnosed with lymphoma, Lois set the goal of walking in the Bloomsday race in Spokane, Wash. This led to an annual event which she enjoyed with family and friends for many years to come. During these years, Lois completed both her bachelor’s and master’s degrees in elementary education. She started her teaching career in 1978, teaching third and fourth grades at Hawthorne and Cold Springs elementary schools before retiring in 1998. Education was important to Lois. This showed in her participation in Alpha Delta Kappa, professional sorority as well as being an advisor for the University of Montana’s Mortar Board chapter for years. Lois Patton was a devoted wife to her late husband, Bill Patton, during their 51½ years of marriage. Together, they had many wonderful adventures with friends, taking them to Alaska, Europe, Australia, and New Zealand. Between these big trips were many smaller ones with family and friends. A testament to these adventures was Lois’s comment earlier this summer, “you know… there’s really nowhere else in the world I wanted to see.” Despite aggressive cancer, Lois showed care and concern for others until the day she died. Friends commented on how while they were visiting to say goodbye, she was busy asking about them, their lives and families. Lois faced life’s challenges with dignity and grace. Her kindness and love touched the hearts of many. Lois was preceded in death by her husband, Bill; parents, Gail and William; siblings, Helen and Keith; and her daughter, Laurie. She is survived by her siblings, June, Ruth, Richard and Gregg; children, Mark and Jill; and grandchildren Zachary, Jacob, Morgan, and Chloe. A funeral service is planned for October 5, 2012 at 3 p.m. at the First United Methodist Church, 300 East Main, Missoula, Montana. Arrangements are under the care of Garden City Funeral Home.
Send obituaries, engagements & wedding write-ups to: ads@pioneer-review.com. There is no charge.
Lois Patton, loving wife, mother, friend, and educator, passed away on August 24, 2012, after a long, courageous battle with esophageal cancer. Lois was born February 1, 1940, to Gail and William Schrader of Neligh, Neb. She attended the small, country grade school of Antelope County District 56. She often joked that she was at the top of her class, and at the bottom, since she was the only student in her class. Later, while attending high school, Lois moved into Neligh, rented a room, and worked for a local lawyer to save money for college. After graduation, Lois attended Wayne State College in Wayne, Neb., for two years. In the summer, Lois worked at the Custer State Game Lodge in the Black Hills of South Dakota. While there, she met William (Bill) Patton, her future husband. After a winter of “dating” (which, since they lived apart, meant about five phone calls and two actual dates) Lois and Bill began their lives together June of 1960.
Helping THe HeadligHTs
will be serving Walking tacos & Root Beer Floats in the Fire Hall Park in Philip
Friday, September 7
from 11:00 a.m. - 1:30 p.m. Proceeds will benefit the Komen SD Race for the Cure When we UNITE, we all WIN!!
You’re invited to a
90th Birthday Celebration for Keith Emerson
Saturday, Sept. 15 • 2-4 p.m.
Bad River Senior Citizen’s Center, Philip
Let your prescence be your gift
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: 10:30 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. No Bible studies during June, July, & August. TRINITY LUTHERAN Pastor Frezil Westerlund Midland – 843-2538 SATURDAY WORSHIP: 7:00 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: 8:00 a.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.
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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.
Cards may be sent to: PO Box 345, Philip, SD 57567
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
See and Do Hobby Club The See and Do Hobby Club met at the Senior Center on August 14, 2012, with all members present. President Betty Sinkey called the meeting to order. The minutes of the last meeting were read and approved. The treasurer’s report showed a balance of $40.32. We discussed Free Day. We will have a table at the senior center. We will go down at 10:00 to set up. Each member is to bring something for the club to sell, and if they have anything they want to sell, they can bring it. Each member is to bring 20 items for the drawing to be given away. We will sell chances on a painting to make money to give to the library and EMS. It will be drawn for at Christmas in Midland. Our alumni meeting will be at the senior center in October. I will send out invitations. We had show and tell and then Mickey Woitte served lunch and we visited. Mickey Woitte, secretary *** Once again it is another beautiful morning. Which once again is most welcome. After having some cooler mornings for a time and then going back to those evenings that just wouldn’t cool off, it was wonderful to wake up this Monday morning to cooler temperatures. The birds are happy, we humans are happy, it is a good morning! If this summer has done nothing else, it has made us appreciate those little things, like waking up to cooler mornings after those hot, hot days of summer. And yes, one day in the not too distant future, we will be waking up to freezing temperatures and wishing we had some of those warmer temperatures. It’s human nature I’m thinking, always wishing for something different. It is time to get on with the news for this week! With it being Labor Day weekend, not sure how many people will be home but will gather what I can. Reminder: The American Legion Auxiliary will be holding a meeting Thursday, September 6, at 7:00 p.m. at the Legion Hall. Cam and Michelle Meinzer attended the second Annual Matthew Parrish Memorial Poker Run in Minnesota Saturday, August 25. They, along with other family members and friends, started the run in Porter, Minn., making stops in Minnesota and South Dakota. Money raised from this poker run will go towards the Matthew Parrish Scholarship Fund. Cam's nephew, Matthew, was killed by a drunk driver and his sister and husband decided to have a scholarship in his memory. There were around 18 or so cycles along with a couple of vehicles, they were joined by 12 more cycles when they hit the South Dakota/Minnesota border on their return trip. It is good when something positive can come out of a tragedy. Sounds like a good cause and hopefully it makes people more aware of what can happen when people choose to drink and drive. There was a good turnout for the funeral service of Lana (Jones) Sanftner, Kadoka, formerly of Midland. Lana’s life was unexpectedly cut short leaving an eight-year-old daughter who will grow up without her mother. She enjoyed life and was a beautiful singer having a degree in music and voice. Nancy (Jones) and Don Smith, Bellevue, Neb., and Ross and Melanie (Evans) Jones, Rapid City, were at the funeral service visiting briefly at the home of their parents, Bob and Verona Evans and Shorty and Maxine Jones, before heading back home. Matthew and Brianna Jones live and work on the Jones’ ranch and were at the funeral service with their little daughter, Jordyn Elizabeth, and what a cutie she is. I enjoyed having a chance to visit with Marie Addison and her daughter, Rena, at the funeral service. Marie and her late husband, Chad, were country neighbors of Tom and Mary (Stotts) Jones, Lana’s parents, for many years. Jerry and I have good memories of being at Chad and Marie’s
Contact Sonia Nemec • 843-2564 e-mail: home_maker_sonia@hotmail.com
Thursday, September 6, 2012 • The Pioneer Review •
Georgia also led the Arizona girls to the team championship for her effort at the NHSR. She won a saddle, three buckles and nearly $5,000 in scholarship money. Grandpa Jim is real proud, as he should be. Georgia has been in every level in rodeo, 4-H, Little Britches, junior high and high school. She has a full ride to college and plans to attend Cochise College at Douglas, Ariz. She has won six saddles and over 60 buckles, riding horses, she trained herself. Though those of us here do not know Georgia, we know her Grandpa Jim and want to congratulate her and wish her well at college. Shorty and Maxine Jones attended the funeral for Andy Ridley at Belle Fourche last week. Andy and his family were friends of Baxter and Lyndall Berry, especially after Berrys made their move to St. Onge. Maxine reported Andy was a young cowboy, inspired by the life of Baxter and Lyndall, and it was good for Baxter to have an Andy visiting often during his long illness. Andy's sister, Wanda, helped Lyndall during her last months, so she didn't have to go into the hospital or nursing home. Their mother, Rosie, also was a wonderfully caring friend to Baxter and
Page 6
Call for prices on these quality pre-owned vehicles!!
859-2744 • 685-3068 Philip
home. Some of our kids were in the same grades at the Midland school and Jerry hauled bulk fuel to the Addison place for a number of years. Rena was in the same grade as our daughter, Charlene, went to the Midland school for a time, but graduated high school from Sunshine Bible. Rena lives in Rapid City, her three children are all grown and Rena works as a respiratory therapist at the VA in Hot Springs and Sturgis. Marie is an amazing lady, always seeing the positive side of life. She has lived in Murdo for some time and recently turned 90 years old, but to look at her and to visit with her, you would never know it. That’s what positive thinking and good Danish foods will do for you. Rena and a number of her sisters, along with the birthday girl, Marie, had a most enjoyable time celebrating Marie’s birthday at her birth place in Dagmar, Mont., recently. Dagmar is in the northeastern corner of Montana, was named after the Queen of Denmark, and was an Old Danish community. Reports are there isn’t much left of Dagmar, but it holds a whole lot of memories for Marie. If you’ve been lucky enough to eat some of Marie’s Danish delicacies, you know just how tasty they are. What a treat! Happy birthday, Marie! Verna Lammon, Aberdeen, formerly from Midland, spent some time at Midland recently visiting with friends she hadn’t seen for some time. She attended Wednesday night Bible study at the Open Bible Church and spent the night with Bob and Verona Evans. She also visited at the Dallas and Kaye McKinely home having a chance to visit with her old-time friend, Arlene McKinley, who has been staying at the home of her son, Dallas and Kaye for some time now. Stan Evans, Rapid City, had supper with his folks, Bob and Verona Evans, Thursday. He had come to pick up Bob and Verona’s motorhome as he and his wife, Cathy, were spending some time camping in the Black Hills for their 24th wedding anniversary. Happy anniversary Stan and Cathy. My brother, Phil Meyers, Pierre, has been going to Sioux Falls every three months for checkups concerning tumors on his bladder. Each time he continues to have tumors which they’ve been able to remove by laser. At his last checkup one of the tumors was too large to do that procedure, so he has an appointment with his regular doctor in Pierre, Dr. Phil Meyer, Thursday. On September 14, he will be going to Sioux Falls where they will remove that tumor and plans are to give him some chemo. Speaking of his doctor, Dr. Phil Meyer, on his first appointment to see him, he asked if he got a discount since their names are so similar? They are the same, except for the s at
the end of Meyers. As some of you know, Phil is a counselor at the Lower Brule Indian School, this being his 11th year at Lower Brule. He started out working in the library and when the former counselor retired he was hired for that position. He has enjoyed his time at that school, but like any school it has its challenges. He likes his work there and enjoys working with the students. Phil’s wife, Bernie, is the principal at Tiospa Topa at La Plante which is halfway between Eagle Butte and Gettysburg. She has been there for a number of years, has an apartment there through the week, and goes home on weekends, weather permitting. I ask that you keep Phil in your prayers. His journey with cancer has had its challenges. He was surprised when he had gone in for a regular checkup and learned he had two types of cancer. Thanks to the checkup, they caught it early which is a good thing. Hopefully in the very near future, they will no longer be finding tumors. He feels good and will continue to work at Lower Brule, health permitting. Anyone wishing to send Phil a card his address is 429 S. Lincoln, Pierre, SD 57501. MIDLAND MARKET, Friday, 6 to 8, Watermelon Jam - Pickles - Cake Mixes - Homemade Laundry Soap - Eggs - Produce - Biscotti - Baked Goods - More The following is from Alice (Donovan) Venner’s daughter, Micaela. Sunday, Mom was honored by a visit from the Pink Fire Truck. Thru the course of mom’s illness she has been blessed by so many caring strangers who selflessly volunteer their time to causes like raising cancer awareness and supporting the patients and their families. Among these groups are carebridge sites, St, Mary’s Hospice and Pink Fire Trucks. I want to thank Micaela for keeping us informed on her mom and her journey with cancer. Cancer is a word no one wants to hear, but Alice, her husband, Larry, and their families are making memory keepers for many years to come. God is walking this journey with them. Alice has good days, and days when the nausea is tough, but she continues to have that smile which is such a part of who she is. She enjoys family visits and takes each day at a time. Our prayers continue to be with Alice and her family. For those rodeo enthusiasts, summer is the time for rodeos. Former Midland banker, Jim Aplan, reports his granddaughter, Georgia Diez, was the reserve all around cowgirl at the National High School Rodeo, which means she took second place among 1200 girls. That is no small accomplishment. She is the daughter of Bob Diez and Rose Aplan Diez formerly of Pierre, now of Phoenix, Ariz.,
Lyndall. So it was very sad to lose Andy at only 60 years of age. The more than 600 people attending his funeral were a testimony to his friendship, especially for someone so quiet about himself. He was a good friend to many people of all ages and will be missed. Maxine Jones heard from her cousin, Kathy Houpt, Jackson, Miss., early in the storm, Isaac, that wives and children of her nephews living near Gulfport, Miss., were coming to Jackson to ride out the storm, Jackson being further inland. Kathy is a daughter of Maxine’s' aunt, Evelyn Calhoon Carroll, who died a few years ago. I am closing my column for this week on Monday evening as Jerry and I have to leave for Rapid City in the morning. There is more Labor Day weekend news but am unable to find people at home so will put it in next weeks column. Jerry and I played tourist Sunday driving to Wall Drug where the tourists were out a plenty, getting in that last hurrah as school is in full swing. Hope everyone had a safe and enjoyable three-day weekend and that each of you have a good week. Sounds like temperatures are going to cool down a bit. That is a good thing.
Moenville News
by Leanne Neuhauser • 567-3325
(continued from last week) Clint and Laura Alleman had another busy week. Tuesday, Laura helped her folks, Randy and Joy Yost at their airport in Hayes. They were doing some spruce up the place activities, which consisted mostly of some outdoor painting. The interior painting was done a couple weeks ago. Wednesday, Clint and Laura went to DakotaFest in Mitchell, while Grandpa and Grandma Yost watched Alivya. They spent time looking at the farm/ranch booths. It was hot! Laura said Clint has been busy keeping things in order and smooth operating mode. She is impressed by how much he gets done in a day/week/ month. Friday, Clint and Laura went to town for supplies and had a nice lunch while waiting for a tire to be fixed. They hurried home to find Alivya entertaining Jim and Reyna Martin from Brookings at Grandpa and Grandma’s (Clark and Carmen). Saturday, Clint went fishing with the Martins while Livy and Laura enjoyed a visit from Lori Norman and Lisa Neuharth. Then, Carmen Alleman stopped by for a visit and a "blessing message" – Grandma Carmen wanted Alivya for the afternoon! That gave Laura the afternoon to get many things accomplished, including crocheting, cooking, and even a bit of creating! And to make the day even better, Clint came home with fish! Laura said she misses eating walleye. Now that she is married and lives in the country, she doesn't get to the river to fish any more like she used to. Sunday after church, Clint, Laura and Alivya joined a large group at Chase and Kelly Briggs' home for a surprise 30th birthday celebration for Kelly! (Happy belated birthday, Kelly!) According to Laura, Chase did a good job of organizing the party and surprising his lovely young wife. Precipitation for the month was 1.26”. Normal precip is 1.97”, leaving us .71” below normal for the month. Precipitation to date for 2012 is 9.32”. Normal precipitation is 11.25”, leaving us 1.93” below normal for the year. According to Marge, that is 82.8 percent of normal, but it sure seems drier than that! Thanks to Marge for the data! My week was a busy one. I flew to Washington, D.C., last Wednesday to spend a few days with our daughter, Lori. She was an excellent host, as usual, and we had a great time! We went to a Washington Nationals baseball game, took a guided boat tour of the river in the Georgetown area, had lunch at a waterfront open air restaurant, spent a day on a friend's boat on the Potomac River, attended an evening parade at the Marine Barracks in Washington, D.C., in the Capitol Hill area, did some shopping, had dinner and brunch with friends, and various other activities. The Marine parade was outstanding – such perfection! The Alpha Company and Bravo Company make up the ceremonial infantry units of Marine Barracks Washington. They support ceremonial events throughout the national Capitol region, including events at the White House, Pentagon, Washington Navy Yard and Arlington National Cemetery. A portion of the parade included the Silent Drill Platoon, which featured the soldiers going through complicated gun handling routines – fantastic! Also included in the parade were the U.S. Marine Band and the U.S. Marine Drum and Bugle Corps. It was a wonderful evening – very patriotic! I especially loved all the water themed activities while I was in D.C. – such a change from our parched conditions here. It rained on us while we were boating on the river, and the host apologized for the weather – I assured him that I loved seeing the rain! It also rained while I was waiting for my plane at Reagan National Airport – actually, the rain was pouring down, and the planes couldn't land. The delay caused me to spend a night in Denver on my way home, but I can't cuss the rain – it was beautiful! I thoroughly enjoyed my trip, and I thoroughly enjoyed returning home. Randy was home working while I was gone, but thankfully he took time to harvest produce from the garden and water the plants! So now I'm back to reality, busy catching up on household chores and the like. I was hoping maybe some of the rain followed me home, but that doesn't seem to be the case. This week, I am grateful for the men and women who volunteer to serve our country in the military. I sometimes think we don't fully understand the sacrifices they make in order to help keep our nation safe and to protect our freedoms. Experiencing the Marine parade reminded me again of just how proud I am to be an American! It looks like everyone needs to continue praying for rain and being very cautious due to the dry conditions. I hope you will all go out and make it a great week! (this week’s news) Greetings from sunny, dry, a-little-bit cooler northeast Haakon County. It was so nice to be able to have the windows open last night and let the cool breeze blow through the house. This heat has been making me testy! We have had a busy week with friends, relatives, and elk hunters, so this week's news is going to be quick in hopes that I can get it to the newspaper staff in time to be included in this week's edition. First of all, my sympathy to the family of Gladys Smith. She had a
Fall 2012 PoSt & GateS Sale
WHeeler CunaP treated
Ea. Unit
3”x6’6” ......................................$5.06 ea. 31⁄2”x6’6” ...............$7.68 ...........$7.04 ea. 4”x6’6”..................$8.82 ...........$8.09 ea. 4”x7’ ..........................................$8.80 ea. 4”x8’.....................$11.52.........$10.56 ea. 5”x8’.....................$15.42 ........$14.14 ea. 6”x8’.....................$22.50 ........$20.63 ea. 7”x8’ ........................................$26.40 ea. 5”x10’...................$20.40 ........$18.70 ea. 6”x10’...................$28.20 ........$25.85 ea. 7”x10’...................$34.80 ........$31.90 ea. 5”x12’...................$24.30 ........$22.28 ea. 6”x12’...................$32.40 ........$29.70 ea. 7”x12’...................$43.80 ........$40.15 ea. 8”x12’...................$72.00 ........$66.00 ea. 5”x14’...................$36.00 6”x14’...................$45.60 6”x16’...................$58.80
Steel PoStS 1.33# with 5 clips ea. 51⁄2’ .........................Bdl. of 5....$4.99 ea. Unit of 200 .......................$4.55 ea. 6’............................Bdl. of 5....$5.50 ea. Unit of 200 .......................$5.06 ea. BarBed Wire 1 Roll .....................................$80.50 ea. Unit of 27 rolls .....................$73.80 ea.
Happy 60th Birthday, Reuben!! (on September 10th) You’ve done it all … plus more! Take a break and enjoy your 60th!
Love ya, Pat, Cody, Brittny, Ian, Dustin, C.J., Steven, Bridget & Elizabeth
Thank you: Sonia Nemec,
Nancy Haigh, Kelly Penticoff (and all involved)
Mineral FeederS 1 or 2......................................$262.00 ea. 3 or more ..............................$242.00 ea. Bale FeederS 1 or 2......................................$269.00 ea. 3 or more ..............................$254.00 ea. douBle Slant Feeder
$439.00 ea.
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Hd 1” HinGe
$25.00
WOW! What wonderful, powerful writing and display work of art in your Pioneer paper of the Minneapolis Millers. Your choice of picture display is what you will see when you enter the Minnesota Twins Stadium Target Field. It’s the only Miller glass enclosure at the stadium. We’re so good at blurring our memories and forgetting details and fuzzying them out – but, with these three Pioneer Review people – they brought it all to light! The unidentified man came forward. His name is JERRY WALLNER (son of Fred Wallner). The four standing on the baseball field ready to throw out the first pitch is a three generation [picture] – Jerry (grandpa), Kale (son), and Brady and Brenden (grandsons). Our Family: Thanks you to the highest! Jerry & MaryLou (Foster) Wallner Family
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Pointed PoSt
Ea. Unit
3”x6’6” ......................................$5.72 ea. 31⁄2”x6’6” ....................................$7.70 ea. 4”x6’6”..................$9.90 ...........$9.08 ea. 4”x7’ ..........................................$9.79 ea. 5”x8’ ........................................$15.79 ea. 6”x8’.....................$24.90 ........$22.83 ea.
2”x6-Bar Steel GateS
20’.............$350.00 18’.............$317.00 16’.............$279.00 14’.............$239.00 12’.........$213.00 10’.........$195.00 8’...........$179.00 6’...........$164.00 4’...........$140.00
WHeeler treated PlankS
2x6-16’ .....................................$22.56 ea. 2x8-16’ .....................................$30.07 ea. 2x10-16’ ...................................$39.67 ea. 2x12-16’ ...................................$51.84 ea.
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2”x7-Bar 18’.............$374.00 16’.............$329.00 14’.............$289.00 12’.............$246.00
Steel GateS
10’.........$227.00 8’...........$194.00 6’...........$170.00 4’...........$148.00
1.66”x6-Bar 18’.............$256.00 16’.............$225.00 14’.............$203.00 12’.............$176.00
Steel GateS
10’.........$159.00 8’...........$136.00 6’ ...........$115.00 4’.............$96.00
CASH & CARRY. Sale runs September 4 to October 13, 2012.
continued on page
7
Community
Moenville News
continued from page 6
family of Gladys Smith. She had a good, long life, but it is always difficult to say goodbye to a loved one. Dick and Gene Hudson also had a busy week. They were in Pierre Thursday for supplies. Friday morning, they kept an eye appointment in Rapid City and made a quick turnaround and headed to Pierre to attend Dick's high school reunion. Dick was a member of the class of 1956, and it has been 56 years since they graduated. They had planned to have a reunion last year, but the flooding in Pierre caused them to postpone the festivities until this year. Saturday, Dick and Gene attended funeral services for Gladys Smith in Philip and then headed back to Pierre for more reunion activities. Sunday, Dick and Gene traveled to the Sturgis area to attend a family gathering at the home of Sheryl and Emmitt Pittman. Sheryl is Dick's niece, the daughter of Jean (Hudson) Keffler. Jean's son, Doug, and his family, Watertown, were there, along with Doug's son, Derrick, and family, Sioux Falls. Jean's son, Brian Keffler, was also there. I didn't get to visit with Duane and Lola Roseth. Duane is fishing in Canada, and Lola worked as an EMT at the State Fair over the weekend. I'll catch up wih them next week. Nels and Dorothy Paulson were in Pierre on business Thursday. Saturday evening, they went to the Bruce ranch to visit with all the family who was gathered there. Dorothy said all of Bill and Polly's children were home, along with some of the grandkids, greatgrandkids and some friends. Evidently one of the friends brought a homemade cannon that shoots bowling balls … quite entertaining. I'll get the details from Polly for next week's news. Vicki Bruce attended church with Dorothy Sunday. Ruth Neuhauser had a visit from Mary Neuhauser Sunday evening. Mary was returning from the State Fair. Monday, Ruth had a visit from Donald Beckwith and his son, Rodney, Fort Collins, Colo. Gary and Anne Beckwith visited also. Donald had also been to visit Leo and Mary Anne Stoner in Philip and Ron and Helen Beckwith here on Robbs Flat. Donald is the oldest son of Ralph and Anne Beckwith, and he grew up here on Robbs Flat. T.J. Gabriel had a busy week with cattle work. Tuesday, he went to Ronnie and Casey Doud's and helped worked cattle. He weaned and preg checked his own herd Friday, with the help of Ronnie Doud and family. Jeanine helped and also cooked dinner for the crew. Saturday, T.J. went to the State Fair to help with the Angus show. Sunday, Jeanine, Kori, and Kyler attended church at Deep Creek. Saturday, Frank and Shirley Halligan went out to Deadwood to see the Medora wagon train come in from Buffalo. Linda and Ray Gilbert, Frank's sister and brotherin-law, were the lead wagon. Several other people they knew were also on the wagon train. Activities included a ranch rodeo and steer roping, followed by a barbeque. Frank and Shirley took in the festivities before returning home. The news of the week at Kevin and Mary Neuhauser's is that Mary celebrated a birthday Saturday, September 1. Happy birthday to her! They spent the day by going to Rapid City to retrieve Ruth Neuhauser's car. The Nachtigall family had borrowed the car while they were in the area a couple of weeks ago. They left the car with Jeff and Christy Hoffman at their ammo store, so Kevin and Mary got to spend some time visiting with the Hoffmans. Christy is the daughter of Earl Briggs. Kevin and Mary did a little business before returning home. Mary worked Sunday at the South Dakota rural electric booth at the State Fair, she visited with her parents in Polo, and also with Ruth Neuhauser in Highmore on her way home. Sounds like their Labor Day was spent enjoying the air conditioning indoors. Friday, Lee and Mary Briggs took their granddaughter, Kinsey Riggle, to Sioux Falls for her late afternoon eye appointment. They didn’t leave until after 11:30 a.m., so she got half a day of school in and Mary got the same at work. They came home late that night. Saturday morning, Mary went to Spearfish to her daughter, Keva Joen’s, place, and she spent the weekend with Keva and the boys. Saturday night, Clay, Rea, and Kinsey Riggle showed up at Keva’s with an air mattress and sleeping bags in hand – they were out touring the Black Hills and there were no motel rooms available – the closest rooms were in Gillette! Mary got home early evening on Monday. She said the wind blew her either coming or going – everyone seems to be pretty tired of the hot, dry winds we've been having. As I mentioned, our week has been busy with elk hunters, in addition to the usual activities around here. Sunday evening, our daughter, Chelsea, and her friend, Mike Hoy, arrived to spend a couple of days. Monday, my mother, Letoy Brown, and our friend, Pat Jensen, came to visit. The company all left Tuesday, but more company is arriving Tuesday evening, so we won't have a chance to get bored. This week, I'm grateful for friends and family. Even though things get a little hectic once in a while, it would be a pretty sad state of affairs if no one wanted to visit us! I hope all of you have a wonderful week! (continued from last week) I attended the baby shower for Conlin Hanrahan Sunday, August 26. There was a large group of family and friends who attended. The decorations were a jungle animal theme. Balloons with zebra stripes and leopard spots and a variety of colors made it colorful and pretty. A nice lunch was served including fruit pizza, cupcakes, cookies and bars along with a bowl of fresh fruit cut up into serving pieces. Jamie’s sister, Felicia, was the hostess for the day, with other family members helping. It was so nice to see Tish and her mother again. Conlin received a variety of gifts, cute little ranch clothes so he can help his dad, Cody, and dress up ones for special occasions. He received some nice quilts with a special one made by grandma Tish. He will have all he needs for the next two years at least. I was surprised that he had red hair. Those kids at Milesville must have a color machine stashed away up there, as there are so many red haired children in that community. Marvin Eide is finally home again with all his machinery after working for several different folks this summer. He is trying to get the water turned on so he can bring the cattle home for fall and give them shots. They are out of grass where they are now. As you know, fences have to be checked and things have to be done to get ready for fall, even though it is dry and there was no hay to put up. He did a lot of windrowing for other people. There was one small fire this week up by Sloveks. We were lucky with such heavy light-
Thursday, September 6, 2012 • The Pioneer Review •
Page 7
Grindstone News
by Mary Eide • 859-2188
ning, but just enough rain to keep other fires from starting. We received .15” of rain. Some other places received from .20” to .30”. My week turned out okay. Extra trips to Philip this week due to flat tires needing repaired. Marvin also had some flat tire problems. It seems that the earth is so hard and dry that there is no give to any of the ground and the rocks can be very sharp. I was due for a new set anyway, like everything else, things do wear out in time. I tried to reach Bob Thorson to see if his fiancée, Jodi Ainsworth, had a new grandchild yet. Jodi went to be with her daughter and be there for the arrival of her first grandchild. But was unable to get Bob. Marvin, Vicki and Mary Eide went to the Saturday evening scrimmage football game in Philip. We no more than got there when Marvin’s cell phone rang. It was Bill Gottsleben who said that our cows were out, so we left and came home to see what had happened. Marvin was concerned that it was the large herd, but it was a small herd of about 10 head that were late calving and had been kept close to home, so Bill put them in a small sheep pasture and Marvin would get them in the morning. But by this time it was too late to return to the game, so plans changed. We went to Wall instead and attended the 50th anniversary of Dean and Marcine Patterson. Kevin Patterson and his wife and two daughters were there from Sioux Falls and it was nice to see them. Their oldest daughter went to Russia to adopt a child and it was a long process. Seems they were there over 30 days, then later they were surprised to find out they were going to have a little girl, who is two years old now. This was such a blessing as they had lost their first little boy and didn’t think they could have any more. Kevin played in the Black Velvet band several years with Marvin. Kevin’s brother, Scott, also played in that band at times. Scott now plays in a band called Break Even and they played at the anniversary. Dean and Marcine and Kenneth and I would attend many of the dances the boys played for. We visited and enjoyed each other’s company through the years. It was a very nice party and we really enjoyed seeing many old friends again. It was kind of like a homecoming for Marvin as they played many of the songs that Black Velvet played through the years. I wonder how much time good people spend fighting the devil? If they would only expend the same amount of energy loving their fellowman, the devil would die in his own tracks of ennui. Helen Keller
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Sports & Accomplishments
Thursday, September 6, 2012 • The Pioneer Review •
Page 8
Scotties champions at Faith
Girl’s junior varsity start. From left: Allison Pekron, Shay Hand and Ellie Coyle. Martinez, and freshman Garrett Snook finishing one through four. Only Stanley County’s Seth Vandenhemel kept freshman Keegan Burnett from his teammates for sixth place. Eight grader Damian Bartels and seventh grader Conner Dekker ran together through much of this race. Bartels, with a strong move late in this 3,000 meter run, would place 10th, while a much improved Dekker out ran McLaughlin’s Stephan Taken Alive in the final meters to place 19th in this field of 32 runners. Holman’s final kick made him the individual champion at 10:27, a 22 second course improvement. Rush was just one second back in second place at 10:28 and a 21 second course improvement. Martinez crossed the finish line at 10:39 for third place and a 32 second improvement. Snook’s 11:14 gave him a huge 1:57 course improvement and fourth place. Burnett slipped in front of Takini’s’ Little Star for ninth place and a 41 second improvement. Bartels’ time of 12:48 improved his course time by 30 seconds, and Dekker ran his first 3,000 meter race to set the bar for next year. The Scotties team placed first with a perfect six points. Faith finished second with 29 points and Sitting Bull earned 32 points to round out the top three teams. The day’s final for the Scotties featured Holly Iwan in the girls’ varsity run. Iwan ran at the front of a group of South Dakota’s best, with 10 of 25 2011 state cross country medalists in this lead group. Iwan and Lemmon’s Morgan Ham broke away from the field at mid-
Holly Iwan.
Courtesy photos
Six of the seven members of the Philip’s boys’ cross country team can be seen at this start. From left: Blake Martinez, Garrett Snook, Conner Dekker, Keegan Burnett, Tristen Rush and Nelson Holman. by Coach Ralph Kroetch Week two of a very short cross country season brought the Scotties to Durkee Lake and the Faith Invitational Cross Country Meet, Friday, August 31. Race time temperatures in the mid-70s with gusty southern winds brought three young Scotties to the start of the 1,600 meter elementary run. Josie Rush placed ninth in a time of 7:02. Dilyn Terkildson placed 11th in 7:05. Grace Pekron placed 12th in 7:10. With three girls, Philip placed second as a team with 12 points, behind McLaughlin’s nine points. Ellie Coyle lead the girls’ junior varsity race wire to wire. She recorded an amazing 11:41 over this 3,000 meter course, with her nearest competition crossing at 13:07. Coyle had enough determination to cut 37 seconds from her previous course best. Shay Hand and Allison Pekron ran together, inspiring each other to Hand’s sixth place finish, just one second back from Wakpala’s Skye Yellow at 13:32. Pekron out distanced Wakpala’s Darlene Cadotte for eighth place at 13:45, giving Pekron a course improvement of 57 seconds. And, this gave the Scotties a one point advantage over Wakpala for the team title. All seven Philip boys ran in the junior varsity race. Though the Scotties did not lead early, they moved en masse to the front by mid-race, with sophomores Nelson Holman, Tristen Rush and Blake
race with Iwan still doing all the work up to sprint time, with Ham edging her in a great race for the finish line. Iwan, running on this course for the eighth time in eight years, placed second. Her time of 16:39 let her cross the finish line 39 seconds in front of Kadoka’s lead runner Scout Sudbeck. The Scotties race next on the Wall Golf Course, Saturday, September 8, at 10:00 a.m.
Philip holds Kadoka to only 8
Scotties school spirit, win or lose
The Philip “cheerleaders” during the girls’ volleyball match not only dressed the part in wigs and skirts, but performed cheer, antics and entertainments during time outs and between the games. Here, they are doing a line of leap frog. The newly formed line-up of Scotties held the Murdo Coyotes to eight points at the Scotties’ season opener in Murdo, Friday, August 31. Here the line holds back the Coyotes so that ball carrier Tate DeJong can make some yardage. Other visible Scotties are from left, quarterback Gavin Brucklacher, #24 Casey Reder, #48 Ryan Van Tassel, #71 Quade Slovek, and #27 Cassidy Schnabel. The Scotties scored three points on a field goal kick by Chaney Burns. The final score was an 3-8 loss for the Philip Scottiies. The statistics will be in next week’s issue of the Pioneer Review. Photo by Nancy Haigh
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S.D. part of growing trend in hunting/fishing participation
If fishing license sales are any indication, South Dakota is in line with a recent study showing an increase in the number of hunters and anglers in the United States. The United States Fish and Wildlife Service reported preliminary results from their study of hunting and fishing participation around the country. The study showed an 11 percent increase in the number of anglers over 2006. Meanwhile, the South Dakota Game, Fish and Parks Department reports one of its best years in fishing license sales. Nearly 67,000 resident annual fishing licenses have been sold so far in 2012, compared to 56,000 at the same time in 2011. In 2006, there were 56,000 licenses sold for the entire year. Hunting has seen a less dramatic increase, but the Fish and Wildlife Service survey numbers showed an increase in hunter numbers for the first time in two decades. Numbers in South Dakota have been fairly consistent over the past several years. With hunting seasons just beginning to open, many license sales have not taken place, so it will be late in the year before 2012 can be compared to past years. Rob Southwick, president of Southwick Associates – a leading research and data analysis firm focused on the sportfishing and hunting industries – said there are several factors that may be part of the increase. “The slow economy has certainly had an impact,” Southwick said. “Fishing license sales and tackle sales data all back that up.” Another factor may be efforts by states, organizations and businesses to recruit and retain more anglers and hunters. South Dakota has been active in promoting outdoor activities and in particular participation in hunting and fishing. GF&P has worked with national organizations such as the Recreational Boating and Fishing Foundation and National Shooting Sports Foundation, as well as other businesses and organizations in promoting these sports. Tony Leif, director of the GF&P Division of Wildlife, said, “We feel as though we are not only perpetuating a great South Dakota tradition, but also a way for our citizens to enjoy the many outdoor opportunities our state has to offer.” Leif pointed to the work at GF&P’s outdoor campuses in both Sioux Falls and Rapid City that offered hands-on experience in shooting, fishing and other outdoor pursuits.
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Sports & Accomplishments
Thursday, September 6, 2012 • The Pioneer Review •
Page 9
Scotties defeated by Kougars
The Lady Scotties volleyball team hosted the Kadoka Area Kougars, Thursday, August 30, for Philip’s first match of the 20122013 season. The Scotties varsity team came away with three losses; 14-25, 1825 and 23-25. The junior varsity finished with two won games: 25-7 and 25-19. The C team began their season with two wins; 25-15 and 25-3. Varsity
Setting: Philip – 82 of 87 (22 assists). Leaders: Hand – 37 of 38 (11 assists), Knutson – 18 of 19 (5 assists), Kelsie Kroetch – 20 of 21 (4 assists). Kadoka leaders: Taylor Merchen – 15 assists, Tessa Stout – 6 assists Hitting: Philip – 76 of 93 (21 kills). Leaders: Dekker – 28 of 33 (10 kills), Sam Johnson – 11 of 15 (5 kills), Hand – 14 of 17 (3 kills). Kadoka leader: Raven Jorgensen – 10 of 11 (5 kills), Marti Herber – (5 kills), Shaley Herber – (5 kills). Blocking: Philip – 2 kills. Leader: Dekker – 2 kills. Kadoka leaders: Jorgensen – 2 blocks, Shaley Herber – 2 blocks. Digging: Philip – 46 of 69. Leaders: Wells – 18 of 25, Ellie Coyle – 7 of 8, Dekker – 7 of 12.
Serving: Philip – 45 of 50 (16 aces). Leaders: Knutson – 11 of 12 (7 aces), Olivier – 8 of 8 (2 aces), Hand – 6 of 6 (2 aces). Receiving: Philip – 26 of 34. Leaders: Afton Burns – 9 of 10, Ashton Reedy – 6 of 7. Setting: Philip – 29 of 32 (18 assists). Leaders: Knutson – 11 of 11 (4 assists), Reedy - 8 of 9 (4 assists). Hitting: Philip – 20 of 26 (13 kills). Leaders: Reedy – 3 of 5 (3 kills), Hand – 2 of 2 (2 kills), Peyton DeJong – 2 of 2 (2 kills). Digging: Philip – 11 of 16. Leaders: Knutson – 3 of 5, Coyle – 2 of 2. Serving: Philip – 44 of 48 (14 aces). Leaders: Reedy – 25 of 28 (13 aces), Libbi Koester – 8 of 8, Justine Cvach – 5 of 6 (1 ace). Receiving: Philip – 10 of 13. Leader: Burns – 8 of 9. Setting: Philip – 11 of 11 (2 assists). Leaders: Reedy – 5 of 5 (1 assist), Koester – 2 of 2 (1 assist). Hitting: Philip – 8 of 11 (3 kills). Leaders: Coyle – 2 of 3 (2 kills), Tyshia Ferguson – 1 of 1 (1 kill). Digging: Philip – 2 of 5.
C team
Serving: Philip – 40 of 57 (6 aces). Leaders: Katlin Knutson – 7 of 7 (1 ace), Madison Hand – 7 of 9 (2 aces), Kaci Olivier – 9 of 10. Kadoka – 68 of 72 (6 aces). Leaders: Mariah Pierce – 18 of 18 (1 ace), Kwincy Ferguson – 16 of 16 (1 ace). Receiving: Philip – 63 of 68. Leaders: Krista Wells – 24 of 24, Jordyn Dekker – 23 of 23.
Junior varsity
The next meet for the Philip Scotties was against the Jones County Lady Coyotes, Tuesday, September 4. Their next meet will be at Presho, Thursday, September 6, in a round robin against Lyman and Stanley County, starting at 4:00 p.m. Following that, the Scotties will next play Saturday, September 8, in their own Philip Invitational Tournament.
Philip’s Madison Hand (#5) and Brett Carley (#8) double team the ball as Kelsie Kroetch is ready to assist during the match against the Kadoka Area Kougars. Photos by Bartels
Jordyn Dekker ((#11) changes the pace by tapping the ball just over the net, while Brett Carley (#8) and Madison Hand (#5) stand their posts. Grabbing air, Brett Carley spiked the ball hard enough that the opponents were lucky to touch it, as it went off of their hands out into the audience while Carley is still mid-air.
Philip’s Krista Wells receives the ball as Ellie Coyle is ready for the set or a spike.
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Minuteman Missile National Historic Site one of South Dakota’s great places
At one time in western South Dakota, there were 150 United States Minuteman missiles and 15 Launch Control Facilities acting as silent sentinels maintaining peace for Americans. Two of these sites, Delta-01 Launch Control Facility and the Delta-09 Launch Facility, have been preserved as a Minuteman Missile National Historic Site to provide visitors with a unique Cold War history lesson. In 1961, and the United States Air Force began buying weapons and putting them beneath the prairie grasses of South Dakota. These missiles were never launched. They did, however, act as a powerful deterrent during the Cold War. It wasn’t until 1991 that President George Bush and Soviet leader Mikhail Gorbachev signed the Strategic Arms Reduction Treaty. It called for the reduction of the number of nuclear weapons across the world. Soon thereafter, the South Dakota missile launch stations were deactivated. The South Dakota launch control facilities were favored for preservation because they were among the nation’s oldest; the technology dated back to the Cuban Missile Crisis. Only small modifications have been made to the deactivated sites; much of the original mechanical equipment and historic furnishings remain. The Minuteman Missile National Historic Site is the only National Park Service site devoted to Cold War History. Visitors are led from the Visitor Contact Station by a ranger for tours of a facility which operated 10 Minuteman II missiles. The contact station also houses exhibits, artifacts, and an orientation video. Tours include an above-ground and below-ground look at the site and are offered year-round. Tickets are free and issued on a first come, first served basis. Tours last approximately 30 minutes.
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Swiss Bacon Chicken Fillet & Fries
Rock ’N Roll Lanes
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Sunday Special:
Ham & Scalloped Potatoes
Salad Bar & Dessert
Sam Johnson (#12) spikes the ball as Katlin Knutson (#2) is also ready for anything.
859-2430 • Philip
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Cell: 605-441-2859 • "/: 605-859-2875 • Fax: 605-859-3278 /44 @ Res: @ +>
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
'2/ (83>/. &>+>/= /:+<>7/8> 90 97/6+8. &/-?<3>CH= /./<+6 7/<1/8-C +8+1/7/8> 1/8-C 2+= +?>29<3D/. >2/ ?=/ 90 0/./<+6 0?8.= >9 2/6: A3>2 03</0312> 381 -9=>= 09< &9?>2 +59>+H= */6 -97/ 3</ 38 &2+8898 9?8>C %/1398+6 .7383=><+>9< %9,38 38/1+8 +::<9@/. + 3</ +8+1/ 7/8> ==3=>+8-/ <+8> ?:98 </ -/3@381 >2/ =>+>/H= </;?/=> > >2/ >37/ 90 >2/ </;?/=> >2/ 03</ A+= >2</+>/8381 297/= +8. ,?=3 8/==/= +8. =/@/8 -977?83>3/= 98 >2/ #38/ %3.1/ %/=/<@+>398 :9:? 6+>398 +8.+>9<C /@+-?+ >398= A/</ ?8./<A+C 09< :/9:6/ +8. 98/ =2/6>/< A+= 9:/8 38 >2/ >9A8 90 #38/ %3.1/ -?6>?<+6 2/<3>+1/ =3>/ +8. -977?83-+>398= >9A/<= A/</ +6=9 >2</+>/8/. '2/ 03</ 2+. ,?<8/. 38 /B-/== 90 +-</= 98 >2/ #38/ %3.1/ %/=/<@+ >398 '2/ +?>29<3D+>398 7+5/= 0?8.381 +@+36+,6/ >9 :+C :/<-/8> 90 >2/ =>+>/H= /6313,6/ 03</0312>381 -9=>= 09< 7+8+1381 73>31+>381 +8. -98><966381 >2/ 03</ '2/=/ 1<+8>= .9 89> :<9@3./ +==3=>+8-/ >9 38.3
@3.?+6 297/ 9< ,?=38/== 9A8/<= +8. .9 89> -9@/< 9>2/< 380<+=><?>?</ .+7+1/ -+?=/. ,C >2/ 03</ 3</ +8+1/7/8> ==3=>+8-/ <+8>= +</ :<9@3./. >2<9?12 >2/ #</=3./8> = 3=+=>/< %/63/0 ?8. +8. 7+./ +@+36+,6/ ,C >9
+==3=> 38 0312>381 03</= >2+> >2</+>/8 >9 -+?=/ + 7+49< .3=+=>/< 6313,6/ 3>/7= -+8 38-6?./ /B:/8=/= 09< 03/6. -+7:= /;?3:7/8> ?=/ </ :+3< +8. </:6+-/7/8> 79,363D+>398 +8. ./79,363D+>398 +->3@3>3/= +8. >996= 7+>/<3+6= +8. =?::63/=
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~ Tuesday, Sept. 4 ~ Petite Ribeye ~ Wednesday, Sept. 5 ~ Basket of Pork Ribs
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Steak & Shrimp
~ Thursday, Sept. 6 ~ ~ Friday Buffet, Sept. 7 ~
Chicken Fried Steak Fish Chicken
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~ Monday, Sept. 10 ~
1/2 lb. Cheeseburger Basket
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