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Pioneer Review, Thursday, August 2, 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.
Pioneer review
From left: Jerry and Gladys Morgan, Audrey (Morgan) and Bob Singer, and Connie and Bill Parsons. Photo by Del Bartels present a small photo plaque that holds their wedding picture and photos of their children and grandchildren. Attendees to these celebrations will receive a paper napkin – what appears to be a peach colored recreation of the napkins at their wedding reception, with that date engraved on it. Other events will include a meal with a dinner group they belong to, cake and flowers at their church, “and there will be another movie or two, because that seems to be the place you go to when you’re dating,” said Audrey. “One reason we wanted to do it that way was because all our friends are so spread out,” said Connie. “We will bring the party to them.” The Singers live in Rapid City, but some of those other places will include Billings, Mont., St. Paul, Minn, and several spots in California. “We went out to California about 60 years ago to seek our fame and fortune. Been seeking it ever since,” said Connie. The month of June had only three official calls for the Philip Volunteer Fire Department. On June 2, lightning hit a cottonwood tree approximately 17 miles north and 10 miles west of Philip. At 1:30 p.m., five PVFD trucks were sent. After three and one-half hours, and numerous trees and a little grass being burned, the crews returned to Philip On June 8, another lightning fire was reported approximately 24 miles north and 10 miles west of Philip. Called at 1:30 p.m., four trucks spent three hours putting out the tree/grass fire that claimed an estimated 10 acres. On June 17, two trucks were sent to assist the Milesville Volunteer Fire Department with a lightning caused fire about two miles west of Milesville. Milesville firefighters made quick work of it, and the Philip trucks were recalled. “We’d rather be called than not,” said PVFD Chief Matt Reckling. July was a far busier month for the PVFD. On July 3, a tree and approximately two acres of creek bottom burned because of lightning. Five trucks spent approximately three hours 17 miles north and 10 miles west of Philip putting out the fire before it could spread. On July 6, a lightning caused fire destroyed 45 plus hay bales 12 miles east of Philip near Highway 14. Four Philip trucks assisted the Midland Volunteer Fire Department. On July 10, five PVFD trucks responded to an 11:30 a.m. call to assist the Kadoka Volunteer Fire Department in putting out an equipment sparked wheat field fire. The Philip firefighters were gone for approximately two hours. On July 12, at 3:30 a.m. and for about two hours, two Philip trucks assisted the Wall Volunteer Fire Department with traffic control on Interstate 90, which had to be shut down because of a car wreck. On the same day, PVFD assisted on an ambulance call to just east of Cottonwood. The victim in a rollover vehicle crash was not trapped and did not have to be extricated with any special equipment. On July 18, a baler and approximately one acre of stubble were burned. At 3:20 p.m., four trucks responded to 18 to 20 miles north and two miles west of Philip. They returned in about one hour. On July 19, three Philip trucks left at 12:20 p.m. to assist other agencies under the direction of the Forest Service. Through an undetermined cause, a fire began on the north edge of Interstate 90 at mile marker 127. The PVFD crews were released after about four hours. On the same day, at about 4:00 p.m., six PVFD trucks returned to a flare-up of the July 18 fire. High winds and temperatures of over 100 degrees fanned the blaze into what would eventually destroy over 1,000 acres. Named the Hilland Fire, it called for firefighters from Milesville, Faith, Midland, Dupree, Kadoka, Wall, Quinn, Enning and Hayes. Adding their efforts were three county highway department blades, numerous tractors with discs, and many ranchers with sprayers. The final PVFD truck returned to Philip around 10:30 a.m., July 20. Later that day, two Philip trucks went back out for six hours to patrol the line and prevent any other flare-ups. Also that day, five trucks began heading out to a lightning fire 15 miles north and one mile east of Philip. Rains actually accompanied the lightning, and the trucks were called back before they could get to the location. On July 20, at 9:40 p.m., two
Number 49 Volume 106 August 2, 2012
Sixty celebrations for 60th anniversary
by Del Bartels Bob and Audrey Singer will be married 60 years this coming December 12. That may be notable, but how they are celebrating may be even more so. Between now and then, they will hold 60 miniature celebrations. Their first was a triple date with two other couples at the Gem Theatre, Sunday, July 29. The very first movie that Audrey saw was “Gone With the Wind” in the Gem Theatre. Bob had to admit that the first movie he ever went to was “whatever was on.” Joking that the current Gem Theatre management might not allow necking by the audience members during the show, Bob said, “They used to.” Bill and Connie Parsons, Philip, joined the Singers’ first celebration. Bill’s first movie years ago was most likely a western. Connie could easily remember that her first ever movie was “Lassie,” because “I cried all the way through.” Jerry and Gladys Morgan also joined the Singers. Jerry recalled that his very first movie was “My Friend Flicka” and Gladys thought hers was whatever was the popular movie of the day. Each mini-celebration will have
Fire calls so far this summer
Shown is a distant view of the Hilland Fire.
Courtesy photo
Commissioners work on budget
by Nancy Haigh Budget line items were discussed by the Haakon County Board of Commissioners July 25. During their first look at expenditures for the county departments they reduced some of the requests. The board opted to increase the monies in the contingency fund and supplement the other funds if needed. They discussed the feasibility of putting the departments on a rotation for computer purchases. The board was looking at about every five years replacing one to two computers. For the sheriff’s department they discussed the possibility of driver’s license exams being conducted in Philip. Sheriff Fred Koester was not sure how, or if, it would affect his budget. The county would receive five dollars for each exam, but the commission did not decide if that money would go into the general fund or the sheriff department’s. The commission gave Koester their approval for him to apply on behalf of the county for a testing station.
Four director terms to expire at Golden West
This year’s 60th annual membership meeting of Golden West Telecommunications Cooperative, Saturday, September 22, in Wall, will find the terms of four directors expiring on the cooperative’s 15member board of directors. Terms expiring this year include Lee Briggs, Midland, Rod Renner, Wall, Harold Wyatt, Hot Springs, and Jeff Nielson, Canistota. Members residing in those districts who qualify under the bylaws of the cooperative, including the incumbent directors, may run for the expiring term by circulating and returning an official nominating petition to the Golden West business office in Wall, Dell Rapids, Hartford, Hot Springs or Mission by Thursday, August 23. A special notice detailing the nominating process was mailed to each member in the affected districts. Those interested in running for the board can pick up a petition from any of the offices or by calling 1-855-888-7777. Petition packets include the official nominating petition, a map of the director districts and information explaining the responsibilities of a board member.
PVFD trucks were called to help with traffic and a potential fire near Scotchman Industries in Philip. A wide-load semi-truck loaded with hay had knocked down an electric pole. The PVFD returned to the fire hall at 12:30 a.m. On July 23, at 11:30 p.m., two trucks responded to aid the KVFD. A lightning caused fire had started about five miles north of Kadoka. The trucks returned in about an hour. The evening of July 24 was busy. Starting at 7:00 p.m., PVFD responded to six separate reports of lightning fires, all from six to 15 miles south of Philip. Some rain accompanied the lightning, which aided the firefighters,who had to put out the hot spots and do mop up. One lightning strike started off a row of 80 bales of hay. Philip’s seven trucks were joined by three more from Kadoka to keep the fire from sparking off surrounding fields. On July 26, several reports came in of dark smoke. A possible flareup had happened from the previous Hilland Fire, and crews with three trucks headed out at 12:25 p.m. They returned in about 30 minutes. The smoke was actually windwhipped soot from the land surface of the previous fire. “Just be careful, because it doesn’t take much to get a fire going. If you see something, call,” said Reckling. “Hopefully, the wild stuff is over, but I doubt it.”
Cactus Flat fire burns 1,100 acres
Coyle’s SuperValu grocery Philip Livestock Auction’s store celebrated 10 years anniversary appreciation
The Philip Livestock Auction presented its annual customer appreciation luncheon, Tuesday, July 31. The day was also a special anniversary yearling and fall calf and regular cattle sale. Customers seemed to appreciate the roast beef served by local volunteer business people. Photos by Del Bartels
On Thursday, July 19, several fire departments responded to the Cactus Flat Fire which raced across grasslands and stubble fields northwest of Cactus Flat. The fire was reported about 1:00 p.m. near Interstate 90 mile marker 127, north of the interstate and east of the Minuteman Missile National Historic Site. Southerly winds gusting up to 30 mph pushed the fire north. In less than two hours, firefighters appeared to have the wildfire under control, until a flame took hold in the brush and trees along Whitewater Creek. Flames crawled up aging cottonwood trees, and the wind threw live embers into a nearby stubble field. Firefighters and local ranchers were chasing small pockets of flames in the stubble field when a K-Max helicopter arrived to dip water from a nearby stock dam. Approximatley 1,100 acres were burned. Later that day many of the local firefighters responded to other fires north of Philip and south of Kadoka. Shown at bottom is the Hilland Fire. Photos by Robyn Jones
During the week of July 23-28, Coyle’s SuperValu grocery store held an open house to celebrate 10 years under the ownership and management of Ronnie and Dawn Coyle. Customers registered for prizes of a char-broil grill, grill tools, Nook tablet, t-shirts, 10 $25 gift certificates, a Coca-Cola umbrella, women’s gadget gift bags, men’s gift bags, and more. The winner of the grill was Larry Grims. The Nook tablet was won by Val Swift. All coloring contest participants received a candy bar, and the winners for ages six and under were Creston Burns – 1st, Lane Kuchenbecker – 2nd, and Anthony Jindra – 3rd place, for seven and up was Kiley Sieler – 1st, Gracie Fitzgerald – 2nd, and Kaylee Gartner – 3rd place. There were also 25 plus prizes drawn for second chance scratch lottery ticket owners. Names of all winners are posted in the store, and will be contacted. Coffee and cookies were served all week. “We had quite a turnout. A lot of our customers can’t believe its been 10 years, and neither can we,” said Dawn.
Market Report
Fair honorees
Summer basketball
Hot Summer Nights
Community Events
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Winter Wheat, 12 Pro ...........................$8.31 Winter Wheat, Any Pro ..........................$7.51 Spring Wheat, 14 Pro ...........................$8.47 Milo ........................................................$7.34 Corn .......................................................$7.39 Millet ...................................................$21.75 Sunflowers..........................................$28.00
Community
Thursday, August 2, 2012 • The Pioneer Review •
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Hot Summer Nights concludes First Lutheran Vacation Bible School
Hot Summer Nights were a month’s worth of Thursday evening get-togethers hosted by the Haakon County Young Women at the Kiddie Park. They concluded this year with a barbecue contest, in which Colt Terkildsen served samples of bacon-wrapped steak, LeeAnn Dekker served up apple smoked ribs and Connor Dekker made hickory smoked beans (shown above). Among all the many activities for the youngsters, little Jaylee Dahlvang helped her father, Rodney operate the kiddie scoop shovel (upper right). The Shake-It-Up dancers performed a routine for the park audience (bottom). Rehgan Larson tried her hand at karaoke (left). The HCYW provided a free will hot dog supper. All proceeds go toward improvements of the tennis/volleyball/basketball court. Photos by Del Bartels
The First Lutheran Church, Philip, hosted a Vacation Bible School, July 23-26. Forty-five three year olds through sixth graders attended, doing crafts, music, games and Bible stories, all under the theme of “Adventures of Paul.” There were 18 volunteer adult instructors, and one junior high helper. The offerings collected through the week will benefit the local youth backpack weekend food program based out of the Country Cupboard food pantry in Wall. The $233 collected will account for approximately 40 backpack loads of food. The Lutheran youth group helps assemble the backpack contents each week during the school year. The last evening of VBS involved a program presentation, followed by a potluck supper. The presentation included a dozen or so songs put on by the children. The theme song was “You’ve Got to Tell,” along with others such as “Take Me Out on a Mission” (to the music of “Take Me Out to the Ball Game”), “Go and Tell,” “You Will be My Witness” and “I Can Tell.” Arlyce Griesel, Karen Pinney and Audrey Neiffer headed the volunteers. Photo by Del Bartels
Library wins Midland’s Christmas $2,924 in July farmers market grant from broadband initiative
Earlier this spring, the South Dakota Broadband Initiative released a grant application for qualifying community anchor institution. Technology grants for projects exceeding $112,000 have been awarded to 15 institutions. Of the 15 recipients, the Haakon County Public Library in Philip will receive $2,924.01. Annie Brunskill, director of the library, said the grant will be used to purchase one HP Elite Series desktop personal computer with a 19 inch widescreen monitor, two HP ProBook 4530 laptop computers, a HP v1810-24G switch, and a FortiWifi 40C Internet filtering software with a three-year bundle. “Our library is very pleased to be the recipient of this grant. We have several older computers that will be replaced and with the laptops we’ll have the ability to allow patrons to work in the community room using our wireless Internet access,” stated Brunskill. This program is part of the federal Department of Commerce’s National Telecommunication and Information Administration’s state broadband initiative.
Christmas in July was the theme of the Midland Farmers Market, Friday, July 20. Because of the heat, it was held in the Open Bible Church. Vendors decorated their booths for Christmas. The local 4-H club provided supper and some games. Julie Schwalm stated that there was a new vendor, a few new faces and a lot of familiar ones that came out in the heat to stock up on garden produce and baked goods, browse the handcrafted and flea market type items for sale, eat supper of nachos, enjoy a refreshing snow cone or just sit, relax and cool off, and visit with friends. Mory (Morris) Daly helped with the atmosphere by playing Christmas CDs, everything from Bing Crosby to Shrek. Schwalm stated, “We welcome anyone who has items or produce that they would like to sell. We are also looking for people who would like to do supper as a fundraiser for their group.” Shown are two customers looking at Christmas decorations while Patricia Vollmer bags up items for Sophie Foley. Courtesy photo
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Pioneer review
Philip, SD U.S.P.S. 433-780
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South Dakota Newspaper Association
Pioneer Review office is located at 221 E. Oak Street in Philip, South Dakota. Phone: (605) 859-2516; FAX: (605) 859-2410; e-mail: ads@pioneer-review.com Copyrighted 1981: Ravellette Publications, Inc. All rights reserved. Nothing may be reprinted, photocopied, or in any way reproduced from this publication, in whole or in part, without the written consent of the publisher. DEADLINES: Display & Classified Advertising: Tuesdays at 11:00 a.m. (MT) Legals: Fridays at 5:00 p.m. (MT) Publisher: Don Ravellette Gen. Mgr. of Operations/ Ad Design: Kelly Penticoff Editor/News Reporter: Del Bartels Reporter/Ad Design: Nancy Haigh Ad Sales: Beau Ravellette
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At the core there is a seed
There is much potential in a seed. Take for instance the lowly seed within the acorn that grows into a mighty oak tree. It is my belief that one should never underestimate the power of a seed, whether planted in the ground or into a life. Let’s take a moment to consider the types of seeds that have been planted into your life. Someone, somewhere, somehow has instilled (or planted) in each of us certain seeds of beliefs and values, information and knowledge, skills and attitudes, which have born the fruit that makes us who we are today. I am sure that there were parents, relatives, teachers and other role models, who have guided and helped you make right choices and decisions along your path, right? I know that I have had these key people in my life planting seeds in me. How fortunate we are! During these difficult and challenging times it is vital that we tap into our own personal core strengths, values, traditions, attitudes, principles and beliefs that when combined will not only sustain us but strengthen us further in the weeks, months and years ahead. Dig deep, search yourself, truly be honest and identify what it is that makes you, you. This is referred to as tapping into your personal potential, and is very similar in process to taking off the shell of the acorn nut to release the seed. For over two decades now I have been writing a series of articles I call Seeds of Success. It has been a journey of exposing my heart, my head, my failures, my successes and sharing them with whomever may read and heed. I must say this has not been an easy process. Actually, sometimes it has been quite brutal. Exposing intimate parts of my life to others has both its positive and negative consequences and I have discovered them each. Originally, I thought this would help me process information for my motivational talks and presentations that I give around the United States. Ultimately, it has enriched me in multiple ways that I would have never dreamed possible. With the release of my first book, Home Grown Seeds of Success, and then having a few newspapers around the region picking up my articles to publish them for their readers, has been very humbling and yet has challenged me, to press on in my writing skills and speaking craft. Let it be noted, I attribute much of my success to my parents: my dad who taught me the discipline of hard work, and my mom who always encouraged me to utilize the creativity within me to solve life’s challenges. As I live out my passions, focus on my priorities, and work on my goals I find that I am naturally tapping into my inner core of all that has been planted in me throughout my entire life, which has brought greater joy and happiness into my life as I keep digging and digging. Not only that, but this process helps me to plant positive seeds in others-our children, our grandchildren, and the thousands of people I am fortunate to speak to each year. The best part and the good news is that if this incredible life management system will work for me it will work for anybody who applies it. The tough part is actually doing it. Rigorous disciplines and account abilities are required for continued success in the application of what we have learned. The big question is what kinds of seeds are you planting in the lives of others? I surely expect that they are seeds of joy, peace, success, humility, creativity and so on – what I refer to as the good seeds. Deliberate implementation of the above attitudes will cause you to dig deep into your inner core where you will find the seed of new birth planted, which can ultimately release your God given potential and help to truly live the incredible life of which you have always dreamed.
Only around here ... by Del Bartels
I am sure that the rural communities of Milesville, Midland and Philip are not completely original. But, they are my neck of the woods; they are my group of friends and associates. A shining example of community spirit and rural living is the past four week’s worth of Hot Summer Nights held at the Haakon County Young Women’s Kiddie Park. One, where else does such a group get together to create, equip and upkeep such a park? And, it was not a one-shot project; the HCYW are currently raising funds to improve the tennis/basketball court to include volleyball. Our local city council, unlike what one hears about metropolitan councils, found no problem or favoritism with making the city swimming pool’s restrooms available for use by park patrons. Use of the park is free. The Hot Summer Nights each Thursday evening during July were free. Farmer’s market vendors could set up tables, for free. The use of music equipment, including karaoke, was made available, again for free. Even hot dog suppers, as an extra option during the recent barbecue cook-off, were given out for free will offerings. For the most part, parents feel safe about their kids in communities like this. During conversations at the kiddie park, one parent would pause to look around – the person they were talking to would say that little Sally or Johnny was over on the swings – and the conversation would continue. A surrounding chain link fence, a park full of people you know, everyone helping to watch out for everyone else’s children, plenty of activities for everyone, kids who are raised to be friendly and polite – I can’t think of a safer and more fun place to be. The big reason is that we are a community. We are not a bedroom community for people who commute to work in the big city. In reverse, people don’t commute away from here after work, and not care about what happens here. Your kid’s teacher will chit-chat when you meet in the local grocery store. A city council member might be on your bowling league. Your insurance agent, who you call by their first name, goes to the high school basketball games. The local cop helps pass the offering plate in church. The local firefighters are volunteers who are your neighbors. As you walk your dog, scores of people wave from passing cars, bicycles and the sidewalk. The local phone book is thin and handy, but a great many numbers are memorized by residents. Outnumbered by churches, the local bars are not places for drunks and fights, but for socializing, chamber of commerce meetings and smaller wedding receptions. Safe parks and playgrounds, friendly and concerned neighbors, business people who are still around in their off-hours, traffic that nonchalantly goes around two vehicles stopped so the drivers can talk ... this is my kind of community. And, it is not without things to do, as witnessed in the recent Hot Summer Nights.
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website: www.pioneer-review.com Established in 1906. The Pioneer Review, the official newspaper of Haakon County, the towns of Philip and Midland, and Haakon School District 27-1 is published weekly by Ravellette Publications, Inc.
Ravellette Publications, Inc.
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
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Thursday: Partly cloudy with a chance of a thunderstorm and a chance of rain in the morning, then clear with a chance of a thunderstorm and a chance of rain. High of 99F. Winds from the SSE at 5 to 15 mph. Chance of rain 30%. Thursday Night: Partly cloudy with a chance of a thunderstorm and a chance of rain in the evening, then clear. Low of 63F. Breezy. Winds from the SE at 5 to 25 mph.
Bob Prentice speaks to thousands of people in highly motivational seminars each year. Call Bob for more details at 605-450-1955 and be sure to check out Bob’s website at: www.mrattitudespeaks.com
Sunday: Clear. High of 95F. Winds from the North at 5 to 10 mph shifting to the East in the afternoon. Sunday Night: Partly cloudy with a chance of a thunderstorm. Low of 66F. Winds from the SE at 10 to 15 mph. Chance of rain 20%.
Friday: Clear. High of 91F. Winds from the NNW at 5 to 10 mph shifting to the East in the afternoon. Friday Night: Partly cloudy with a chance of a thunderstorm and rain in the evening, then clear. Low of 55F. Breezy. Winds from the NW at 15 to 30 mph. Chance of rain 20%.
Saturday: Clear. High of 86F. Breezy. Winds from the WNW at 15 to 20 mph. Saturday Night: Clear. Low of 48F. Winds from the NNW at 5 to 20 mph.
Complete local forecast: pioneerreview.com
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,9/ 2=,E492 ;@=;:>0> @==09?7D ?30=0 ,=0 ,;;=:C48,?07D ,.=0> :1 &% ,A,47,-70 1:= 080= 209.D 3,D492 ,9/ 2=,E492 49 ':@?3 ,6:?, (30=0 ,=0 ,9 ,//4?4:9,7 ,.=0> :1 :9>0=A,?4:9 %=,. ?4.0 &,=0 ,9/ 0.749492 ,-4?,? ,A,47,-70 1:= 080=209.D 2=,E492 ;@= ;:>0> :97D +0?7,9/ ,9/ 1,=8,-70 B0?7,9/ .:9>0=A,?4:9 ;=,.?4.0> ,=0 .:9>4/0=0/ ?: -0 09A4=:9809?,77D >09>4?4A0 ?30=01:=0 ,=0 9:? 07424-70 1:= 080=209.D 3,D492 ,9/ 2=,E492 $9 @7D '0.=0?,=D *47 >,.6 ,99:@9.0/ ?3,? ?30 ;0=.09? &% ;,D809? =0/@.?4:9 B477 -0 =0 /@.0/ ?: ;0=.09? 1:= ,77 080=209.D 3,D492 ,9/ 2=,E492 ,@ ?3:=4E,?4:9> 49 :=/0= ?: ;=:A4/0 2=0,?0= 170C4-474?D ?: 1,=80=> ,9/ =,9.30=> 49 =0>;:9>0 ?: ?30 /=:@23? .:9/4?4:9> )9/0= 080=209.D 3,D492 ,9/ 2=,E492 ;=:A4>4:9> ;=:/@.0=> ,=0 =0 849/0/ ?3,? ?30 >,80 &% ,.=0,20 .,99:? -0 -:?3 3,D0/ ,9/ := 2=,E0/ ,? ?30 >,80 ?480 := 0C,8;70 41 ;0=.09? :1 , 1407/ := .:9?42@:@> 1407/ 4> 3,D0/ ?30 =08,49492 @93,D0/ ;0=.09? .,99:? -0 2=,E0/ 4? 8@>? =0 8,49 @93,D0/ ,9/ @92=,E0/ 1:= B47/7410 3,-4?,? ;@=;:>0> 9 ,9 011:=? ?: ;=:,.?4A07D >0=A0 ':@?3 ,6:?, 1,=80=> ,9/ =,9.30=> ?30 ':@?3 ,6:?, ,=8 '0=A4.0 209.D ,9/ ?30 ':@?3 ,6:?, 0 ;,=?809? :1 2=4.@7?@=0 ,=0 09.:@=
B,?0= .:8;,=0/ ?: 1407/> B30=0 ?30 =0>4/@0 B,> =08:A0/ 49 , /=D D0,= (34> >,A492> .:@7/ ;:?09?4,77D =0 >@7? 49 ,> 8@.3 D407/ 49.=0,>0 ,> -@ ,.=0 :1 .:=9 ,9/ -@ ,.=0 :1 B30,? 9 , 8:=0 9:=8,7 =,491,77 D0,= 74??70 := 9: ,/A,9?,20 8423? -0 0C;0=409.0/ 9 ?30 ;=:.0>> :1 >0??7492 :9 , ;=4.0 -0?B009 -@D0= ,9/ >0770= ?3,? ;=4.0 >3:@7/ -0 >:80B30=0 -0?B009 B3,? ?30 G1:=8@7, > H >@220>? , 74A0>?:.6 ;=:/@.0= G.:@7/H ;,D .:8;,=0/ ?: :?30= >:@=.0> ,9/ ?30 G17::=H ;=4.0 , .:=9 ;=:/@.0= .:@7/ ,..0;? ,9/ 9:? 7:>0 8:90D &0808-0= ?: ?0>? 1:= #4?=,?0> ,1?0= ?30 09>47492 ;=:.0>> 4> .:8 ;70?0 ?: 69:B 3:B -0>? ?: 84C B4?3 :?30= 100/> 41 90.0>>,=D := 8:=0 491:=8,?4:9 A4>4? 3??; 42=:B :=2 74A0>?:.6 /=:@23? := .:9?,.? D:@= &024:9,7 C?09>4:9 09?0= ! $ (:8,?: %" B0-49,= ,8 ;8 ( +49 90= &024:9,7 C?09>4:9 09?0= +49?0= +30,? "00?492 ;8 ( @/4?:=4@8 =,;0= ,6:?, 0>? "4?.3077
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2::/ :7/ /,D> B309 ;094.47749 B,> , B:9/0= /=@2 '?,;3 ,@=0@> >?,=?0/ /0A07:;492 =0>4>?,9.0 ?: ;094.47749 1:@= D0,=> ,1?0= 8,>> ;=:/@.?4:9 >?,=?0/ 49 (:/,D B0 3,A0 , >?,;3 ?3,? 4> =0>4>?,9? ?: 0A0=D 69:B9 /0=4A,?4A0 :1 ;094.47749 ? 4> .,770/ "&' $//7D B0 3,A0 .0=?,49 ,9?4-4:?4.> ?3,? B477 8,60 :@= 1::/ >@;;7D >,10= -@? B0 ,=0 9:? ,77:B0/ ?: @>0 ?308 1:= ?3,? ;@=;:>0 +0 .,9 @>0 9 =:17:C4.,9 ?: ?=0,? ;90@8:94, -@? 4? 4> 47702,7 1:= @> ?: @>0 4? ?: ?=0,? >,7 8:9077, 9=:17:C4.49 /:0> >@.3 , 2::/ 5:- 6477492 >,78:9077, ?3,? ?30=0 ,=0 9:90 701? ?: 1:=8 =0>4>? ,9.0 (34> 4> ?30 >?=,?02D >:80 /:. ?:=> ,=0 @>492 49 ?30 3:>;4?,7 ?: ;=0 A09? =07,;>0 ,9/ =0>4>?,9.0 ': 0A09 ?3:@23 B0 3,A0 ?30 ;:?09?4,7 ?: 0=,/4.,?0 >,78:9077, :@? :1 3:2 ,9/ /,4=D 1,=8> B309 4? ,==4A0> ?3@> =0 /@.492 ?30 ;:?09?4,7 1:= 3@8,9 0C ;:>@=0 B0 B:@7/ -0 .:884??492 .=480 49 /:492 4? ',78:9077, 8@>? -0 >;:9>:=492 .:92=0>>4:9,7 14>3492 ?=4;> ': 49 ?30 ,=8> =,.0 :9 :90 >4/0 B0 3,A0 -,.?0=4, ?30 ,9/ ,948,7 ,.?4A4>?> B3: /:9I? .,=0 41 74A0>?:.6 20? >4.6 ,9/ /40 ,9/ :9 ?30 :?30= >4/0 B0 3,A0 >.409?4>?> /=@2 .:8;, 940> A0?0=49,=4,9> ,9/ 1,=80=> B3: B,9? ?304= 74A0>?:.6 3,;;D ,9/ 30,7?3D ,8 >@=0 B0 .:@7/ B34; ?30 -,.?0=4, 41 ?30D /4/9I? 3,A0 >@.3 >?=:92 ,7740>
;=0A09? 100/492 ,9?4-4:?4.> ?: 74A0 >?:.6 1:= 2=:B?3 ;=:8:?4:9 ? 4> 9:? .70,= B3,? ?34> 8:A0 B477 ,..:8;74>3 49 ?0=8> :1 3@8,9 30,7?3 +309 >@?30=,;0@?4. /:>0> :1 ,9?4-4:?4.> B0=0 -,990/ 49 @=:;0 ?30=0 B,> 9: 80,>@=,-70 -09014? ?: 3@8,9 30,7?3 ? /4/ 3:B0A0= .,@>0 8:=0 >4.6 74A0>?:.6 (30=,;0@?4. @>0 :1 ,9 ?4-4:?4.> 49.=0,>0/ ,9/ ;=:/@.?4A4?D /0.=0,>0/ 1 ?30 )' >00> ?30 >,80 /=:; 49 ;=:/@.?4A4?D ,> @=:;0 B0 B477 3,A0 ?: =,4>0 84774:9 8:=0 .34.609> 84774:9 8:=0 .,??70 ,9/ 84774:9 8:=0 3:2> ?: :11>0? ?30 7:>>0> !::6 ,> 41 ?30 -,.?0=4, B477 .:80 :@? ,30,/ 49 ?34> >?=,?02D ': B0 B477 09/ @; 6477492 , 3,71 , -4774:9 8:=0 ,948,7> B4?3 ?30 /@-4:@> -09 014? :1 8,D-0 >,A492 , 3@8,9 7410 := ,? ?30 A0=D 70,>? ;=0A09?492 , .:@;70 0C?=, /,D> :1 /4,==30, 49 , 10B ;0:;70 0=0I> ?30 =@- (30=0 4> 9: 0?34.,7 >.409?414. ?=4,7 ?3,? ,9D:90 .,9 =@9 ?: ;=:A0 ?3,? 100/492 ,9?4-4:?4.> ?: 74A0>?:.6 4> >,10 #04?30= .,9 ?30 :?30= >4/0 =@9 :90 ?: ;=:A0 4?I> /,9 20=:@> ': ?30 20?> ?: .3::>0 B3:>0 >4/0 ?30D B,9? ?: B49 A09 ?3:@23 ?30 ,/84??0/ ?3,? ?30 >.409.0 >3:B492 ?30 >,10?D :1 100/492 ,9?4-4:?4.> 4> >:@9/ ?30D >,4/ F G?30D B:@7/ .3::>0 ?: 7::6 ,? :?30= >:@=.0> :1 491:=8,?4:9 H /4/ 9:? 69:B ?3,? ?:470? >.@8 3,/ !:-D4>?> (30=0 4> 9: @>0 49 D0,=9492 1:= ?30
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Elderly Meals Thursday, Aug. 2: Pit Ham, Mashed Potatoes, Gravy, Cheesy Beans, Corn Muffin, Apple Oatmeal Bar. Friday, Aug 3: Egg Salad Sandwich, Pasta Salad, Broccoli Ham Salad, Spiced Apples. Monday, Aug. 6: BBQ Pork Loin, Mashed Sweet Potatoes, Prince Edward Veggies, Roll, Diced Peaches. Tuesday, Aug. 7: Chicken Salad Sandwich, Peas and Cheese Salad, Pineapple Salad, Cranberry Velvet Dessert. Wednesday, Aug. 8: Roast Beef, Mashed Potatoes and Gravy, Corn, Roll, Chocolate Mint Bar. *** Thursday, July 19, the Somerset bus took a load of residents out to the Open Bible Church in the Valley for lunch and entertainment. A good time was reported. My granddaughter, Sheridan, came for lunch with Tiger, age four, and Cecelia, age two. They helped me walk laps. Cecelia pushes the doll carriage from Grandma’s Attic. She borrowed a purple necklace from Larry Solano’s big giraffe and wore it around as we walked laps and then returned it when we were done. My pot of basil is thriving. It started to bloom. I cut off the flowers and took the pot of basil to the Somerset Court kitchen and the cooks took the leaves off and brought the plants back to grow some more. Thank you to my son, Leslie, Bend, Ore. He wrote a nice letter and included some number puzzles. Gwynn Hansen brought me two sets of elaborate circular knitting needles. Would anyone like to see them before we give them to the Boys Club. In the Rapid City Journal for July 20, we note the obituary of our Jim Billingsley, former Somerset Court resident. Our sympathy to friends and family. Fond memories. Jim was always up for pool or pinochle. Recently, I received notice of the death of a former schoolmate, Carrol Fairchild Ripley, Philip High School class of 1938. My sympathy to friends and family. I recall old times at the Philip dorm. Bonnie Radway and Carrol roomed just across the hall from Bessie
by Vivian Hansen • vivivi224@yahoo.com or betty@pioneer-review.com
Saturday, I phoned my son, Hans P. Hansen, at Colorado Springs. The smoke had cleared so he can again go for walks. He was just leaving for a craft class, so we didn’t talk long. He recalled that on July 27, 1969, Hans and his brother, Frank, were over at Mrs. Braddock’s, our Philip neighbor, helping her with her porch screens. It was the day of the first moon landing, and Mrs. Laura Braddock invited the boys in to see the event on TV. Happy birthday, Wayne Hansen, on July 27. Thank you to Philip friends who have recently sent letters, Gloria Hansen, Emery Gibson, and Lydia Schulz. Thank you to Darlene Baye for your helpful hints, via email. Sunday, July 22, we had church with Rev. Richardson. Mrs. Richardson sang, “I Love You More Each Day.” Jack Humke played the piano for several hymns. Thank you all. We sang, “Great Is Thy Faithfulness,” “ I Need Thee Every Hour,” “In the Cross of Christ I Glory,” and several others. Rev. Richardson spoke from Ecclesiastes 12:1-7. We are thankful that God looks at our hearts not our aging bodies. We pray for strength and fortitude to endure whatever happens, such a miserable weather and people who kill each other. Rev. Richardson uses the Bible closely as a guide to his messages. Sunday afternoon, residents at Somerset Court were entertained by Orion Potter and his wife, Stacey, and mother, Clover, who sang for us. I understand they were invited by Maxine and Mike Kilmer. The Kilmers also furnished cookies and lemonade. Shawn and Sandy presided at a social hour. The Potters are well-known and loved singing family. Orion sang, “Far Away Places,” his best song of all. Some others were “Young at Heart,” “Down on the Bayou,” “That’s Amore,” “Cattle Call,” “Georgia On My Mind,” “How Great Thou Art,” and “Ave Maria.” Stacey sang, “Is You Is, or Is You Ain’t My Baby?” and some other songs abut unlovable lovers. Clover sang, “Que Sera.” Thank you for entertaining us, and thank you to Maxine and Mike Kilmer for asking them over. Saturday, we met some of Verda Maxson’s five kids. They were getting together and had rented a ranch near Deerfield for a week. They were taking Verda out for the family reunion. Some were from Salt Lake City, Utah, Denver, and Middleton, Colo., Lafayette, Ind., and Denton, Texas. My daughter, Carol, Colorado
Thursday, August 2, 2012 • The Pioneer Review •
Page 4
August 3-4-5-6:
The Dark Knight Rises
(PG-13)
Sat: 8:00 p.m. Fri: 8:00 p.m. Sun: 1:30 p.m. Mon: 7:00 p.m.
Crowser and me. We would step out on the fire escape and shake our rugs on strollers below! Mary June Penticoff, Murdo, came to spend the weekend with her son, Jeff and Kelly Penticoff. Friday evening they went to Don and Tami Ravellette’s to visit with relatives and enjoy a delicious meal. Among the many relatives Mary June got reacquainted with her first cousins, Barbara Wentz and Marilyn Millage, Philip, Jerry and John Herrman of California (children of the late Reuben and Viola Herrman) and Ruth Buchtel (daughter of the late Roy Herrman), Walla Walla, Wash. There were many other relatives in town this past weekend for the 50th wedding anniversary event for Barbara and Terry Wentz and Bill and Karyl Sandal. Other couples honored at the party on Saturday were Jim and Vonnie O’Dea, LeRoy and Twila Dean, Leo and Judy Gittings, and Ed and Bonnie Morgan. On Saturday, Daniel Penticoff came from Rapid City to visit with his grandma for the day. **** The Philip Pioneer Review arrived Friday instead of the usual Thursday. I see that the Pioneer Review has my old email address on the heading for Hit and Miss on page four. It is now vivivi224 @yahoo.com. Please email me sometimes. News at Philip is not all bad. People are adapting to the heat and drought. Some grain crops are being cut for feed. Some herds are being cut back. The news reminds me of the 1930s. Like back then, people help each other, and grow closer as they hunker down for the duration. We used to do things that didn’t cost anything, like play cards and go fishing. It is heartening to see the names of Philip youth who have received degrees at this spring’s graduation. I love the Grindstone News by Mary Eide. Grindstone is my old home territory. Saturday, July 21, 2012, my daughter-in-law, Gwynn Hansen, came and took me over to their house for lunch, all afternoon and then supper. Thank you Wayne and Gwynn. Thank you to the Somerset Court medics who fixed me a set of pills to take along. I had a good time bird watching. There are tall pines around their west deck, so lots of chickadees come to eat seeds at the feeders. There was a big dove there too. It clouded up and thundered and even rained a little. Then it cooled way down to 79˚.
Gem Theatre
859-2000 • Philip
August 10-11-2-13:
is retiring, so please come help us celebrate on Friday, August 10th
Ray Gartner
Springs, has had baby carrots and green beans from her garden. My daughter, Vinnie, Santa Cruz, Calif., is awaiting her new book, “Art, Wine and Bullets.” It will soon be off the press. Tuesday at Somerset Court, we were favored with a concert with the New Horizon Band. Around 50 members entertained us royally. A good share of Somerset Court residents came out. It was a pleasant, warm (not too hot and not windy) morning. The acoustics in the courtyard are excellent. The tall walls send the music back to us. We want to thank them all and also thank our Somerset Court staff for this great music. Milo Winter is the leader of this group. They had clarinets, trombones, French horns, saxophones, flutes, tambourines, drums and many other instruments that I don’t know the names of. Warren Parker, who used to be at Ellsworth Air Force Base went to Hollywood and did the arrangements for many well-loved movies. We heard his arrangement for “Over the Rainbow.” We clapped along with “Kicking Up Country.” Trombones were featured on “Tiger Rag.” This number was dedicated to Somerset Court resident, Joyce Astleford, who used to play trombone with the band. Yah, Joyce! We were favored with some fast marches by Carl King. The kind used to hustle the clowns out of the ring and “Sol et Sombre” (sun and shade) by George Gates. Somerset Court resident, Irene Arbach, had company July 24, her son, Chuck, and his wife, Charlene, Las Vegas, Nev. They commented, “Great band.” To the Somerset court kitchen staff, we really liked the hamburger steak with no breading. July 25, it even rained a little. It sure hurts when the front comes through, but it is worth it if it rains. July 25, Julie Nixon, Grindstone country northwest of Philip, came to see me. She had school papers done by Denise Daly in the 1920s. I don’t know what family of Dalys Denise is from. Thank you for your visit, Julie. Julie also left me a copy of Ruby Gabriel’s new book, “It’s More Than a Place … West River.” Ruby has given a resume of the history of the area around Dowling, Hilland, Pedro, Creighton, and Grindstone. (My old home country!) The book is dedicated to her father, Floyd Gabriel, who was an old friend and neighbor. Ruby’s mother, Tressa Coleman Gabriel, was a near neighbor of my folks, the Rolla Palmers. Ruby also gives thanks and recognition to several contributors, Jim Ramey, Carol Jennings, Connie Simons, Karen Howell, Frederick Kiel, Vernon Burns, Joy Keve Hauk, Marvene Riis, the King family, Loren and Rose Kiel, Lorraine Hanson, Alice
Hanson retires from postal service
Steve Carter, right, Manager of Post Office Operations (MPOO) presented Karen Hanson, former Philip resident, with a certificate commemorating 25 years of service to the U.S. Postal Service. Hanson retired from her position as Piedmont Postmaster on July 31, just two days short of 26 years. The retirement party was held at Piedmont American Legion on July 28. Along with Hanson, four other retiring postmasters from the area were awarded certificates. Courtesy photo Payne, and Floyd and Tressa Gabriel. I hope the book will be on sale in Philip. Remember there are lots of things to do even if they are not scheduled. The pool table sits ready and waiting, jigsaw puzzles are set up and ready to go to work on, on third floor, second floor, and in the activity garden. A stroll in the courtyard is pleasant, morning or evening. Friday, July 27, we had exercises in the morning and then we had a good time playing whist and rummi-cube. The bus made a trip to a grocery store for residents who wished to go and our activity directors brought things from the store for those who would rather not go. Friday at 3:30, we had the activity of tossing water balloons. Our activity directors, Shawn, Sandy and Susan, filled the water balloons and played catch with all the residents. Residents played catch with each other too. Most residents did not get wet. But the activity directors got wet! Thanks, girls, it was fun. Vivian’s cousin’s daughter, her husband, and two granddaughters from Aberdeen came to visit Friday. They were Marlys and Vic Runnels and Jayda, age nine, and Stormy, age eight. We had a good visit and tried to patch together some family history. Vic is a cousin of the Potter family singers. Vic paints Native American art for Crazy Horse Inc. He gave me two prints. You can see them in the hall by apartment 224 at Somerset Court. Marlys makes Native American dream catchers for St. Labre Indian school. “There was this boy called Ted. Turned over and fell out of bed. He said, “I’m not hurt, just give me my shirt, and I’ll go sleep in the shed.” (Composed by Pat Staley, Somerset Court resident.)
The drought task force
by Governor Dennis Daugaard Just a year ago, South Dakotans were responding to record flooding, and many people wondered when the water would go down. How quickly things change. I recently attended the first meeting of the South Dakota Drought Task Force, a group I convened in response to an unprecedented string of hot, dry days and nights. A smaller group of representatives of state agencies has been meeting regularly for several weeks, monitoring the weather, following fire reports, and tracking forage and crop conditions. With drought conditions spreading across much of the state, we needed to formalize those meetings and add more players to the conversation. Thirty-five South Dakota counties are listed as severe on the United States Drought Monitor. We’ve already had more than 300 wildfires this year. Most of the state has seen above-average temperatures for several weeks, and many areas have been without any significant precipitation for some time. Last month was the driest June in history for Vermillion, Yankton and Sioux Falls. Activating the Drought Task Force allows us to bring together all levels of government and all sources of information for direct communication. Our goal is to gather the best, most current data available and make sure South Dakotans have access to that information as quickly as possible. Many of our citizens are under great stress from the drought, and many have questions. The Drought Task Force is the forum where citizens can ask those questions and get the best possible answers. Each of us needs to do what we can to help our fellow South Dakotans. That’s how we made it through last year’s flooding, and that’s how we'll get through this new test, together.
Ice Age 4: Continental Drift
(PG)
from 4:00 to 7:00 p.m. at the Philip Fire Hall
Refreshments will be served!
You’re invited to a
Come & Go Baby Shower for Emily Schofield
(A baby girl to arrive in September)
Saturday, August 4 • 2-4 p.m. Bad River Senior Citizen’s Center, Philip
The mommy-to-be is registered at Target
It’s A Girl!
Brynlee Serenity
Daughter of Haylee & Chris Swiden Watertown, SD
Born: May 13, 2012 6 lbs., 7 oz. 20” long
Big Sister:
Tessa
Big Brother:
Elyk
Maternal Grandparents:
Joann & Les Pearson, Philip, SD
Teresa & Mike Swiden, Lake Madison, SD Emmie Reedy, Philip, & the late John Reedy the late Martha & Pere Pearson Bill Bauer, Sioux Falls, & the late Abbie Bauer the late Mildred & Alick Swiden
Paternal Grandparents:
Maternal Great-Grandparents:
Paternal Great-Grandparents:
Sponsored by Grandma & Grandpa Pearson
Church & Community
Grindstone News
by Mary Eide • 859-2188
Still dry but in all of this last week we did get about an inch of rain in fractions over several days. Surprising how there is green vegetation anywhere. Cows like the green kosha weed, but had to take our small herd off for awhile as they were getting too much. The Mike Notebooms were still haying at one of our neighbors, putting up wheat bales. It was not putting out a lot of bales. If you need hay you have to go get it wherever you can and at the price it is, you don’t have to get much to make it pay this year. I see they had a water truck with sprayers with them when they started baling so if a fire should start they would be able to work on it. The Thorson family was busy all this last week getting ready for a Thorson reunion at Storm Mountain in the Black Hills July 27 through 29. Gary and Julie Nixon were busy this week keeping up with grandchildren’s activities. Saturday, July 21, they took Abbi, who had been staying with them for a week, back home to Dupree. Sunday, July 22, they went back up to Dupree to watch Tessa compete in a 4-H rodeo. Saturday, July 28, Nixons went to New Underwood to watch Tessa in another 4-H rodeo. After the rodeo they went out to Gary’s sister, Jeannie Gossard’s, for supper. Then on Sunday, July 29, they went to New Underwood and met Zane and Beth Jeffries as the grandkids were in the rodeo. Kevin and wife Julie and Kelsie Jeffries also came from Rapid City to watch their nephews and nieces compete. Marvin and Vicki Eide took Kiley down to Donnie and Delores Poss’ Saturday evening, July 28, to pick out a horse and try it out as she was going to help Donnie move cattle Monday. She had to be up and going by 6:30 a.m., and she was. This just makes her day when she can ride horseback. She has done a lot of barrel racing at home in Gillette. She is very active in soccer and basketball too. She gets a lot done for an 11-year-old girl. She has also been learning to sew at grandma’s. She has made some millet bags for heat and cold packs, some couch pillows, and some pillowcases. If you would like to have her come to your house, all you have to do is make some banana bread. She has helped me make this also. It is one of her favorite foods. John Brucklacher came Saturday, July 28, to visit his folks, Al and Lenore, and other family members. His plans are to return home to California Wednesday, August 1. Lenore does not know, as of this news writing, just what damage she has done to her shoulder from her fall, but will find out on Tuesday. John is to go with her to see the doctor. He would like to know before he leaves what needs to be done. Falls are bad when you get our age as Jean Burns also had a fall, breaking her arm. She has been in the hospital at Philip, but will go home at noon Monday, July 30. Herb and Hazel Seiler enjoyed the Days of 76 in Deadwood and and also the rodeo. They said that it was very good. They also attended the anniversary party at the American Legion Hall Saturday. They attended church in Philip Sunday and said a truck was in Philip with some very good Colorado peaches which they were enjoying this week. Loren and Rose Kiel, Marvin and Phyllis Coleman, Jack and Arlyce Griesel, Herb and Hazel Seiler, Chuck and Ruth Carstensen and Mary Eide were some of the ones who attended the 50th anniversary party from this community. It was a very nice occasion and lots of good food with all kinds of salad and hot dishes. There was a lot left over, even if the crowd was close to 200 people. Chuck and Ruth Carstensen and Max Hauk played for the dance. A lot of people were dancing, just like they did 50 years ago, and having a lot of fun. Dances at Grindstone and Ash Creek halls were very popular and so were the dances at Cottonwood. There were dances somewhere every week. Some that I remember playing for those dances were Kenny Brooks, Morris Sorensen, Myrtle Johnson, Jimmy Dean, Lucille Carstensen, Ralph Amsden, Marie Hansen, and her sister, Rosie, who would sometimes be here to play with her as did Paula Poss. Elnoris Kjerstad and a girl from Wall also played. It seems that those who were kids when I got married and moved into the area are catching up to me. In 1951, they were kids from 12 to 14 years old and most grew up in the Hilland, Grindstone and Philip area. LeRoy Dean grew up about eight miles northwest of here, the Buchert girls, Twila and Vonnie, grew up just north of Philip, O’Deas were further northeast, and Barbara Herrman Wentz grew up in the Hilland area. Her mom, Viola, taught our school Deadman School Dist. 25 over 50 years ago. Ed and Bonnie (Hanson) Morgan grew up north of here. The Sandals I never knew till later. So many relatives and friends came from near and far for the occasion. It was nice to renew old friendships remember old memories. What a fun night. We are sorry to hear that O’Dea’s daughter got sick at the rodeo at Winner July 28. No details are available. They sure have had their share of troubles last week. Sympathy goes out to them in the death of Jim’s brother. School will be starting soon, so there are supplies and new clothes to buy. They all grew during the summer, I’m sure. Everyone will be getting geared up to take in the sporting events. It will probably be hot for a few of those events and everyone will have to be careful. Be sure to drink plenty of water and get in the shade when possible. Especially us older generation people. Hope you kids enjoyed your vacation, even if it was cut short this year. Go back to school with a positive attitude, as you will need that education more now than ever in this changing world and age. Different events are changing so fast, it is hard to keep up with them.
Thursday, August 2, 2012 • The Pioneer Review •
Sunday, Bill and Connie Parsons met Connie's cousin, Audrey Singer, and husband Bob, California, and Gerald and Gladys Morgan, Rapid City. Audrey and Bob are spreading out their 60th wedding anniversary this year by doing 60 things they have never done before. One of them was to see a movie at the Gem Theatre, so the three couples all saw “Spiderman.” Dave Berry, Dusti, Jade and Misti, were in Rapid City Friday and Saturday where they got some furniture for Dusti's apartment. Jade also purchased a pickup. Dusti will be going to college in Mitchell this fall. Boyd and Kara Parsons, Wade and Marcy Parsons, Autumn, Kamri and Keenan, and Joanne Parsons helped little Kaidyn Bastian celebrate her second birthday Saturday. The party was held in Pierre at the home of Eric and
Page 5
Milesville News
by Janice Parsons • 544-3315
Milesville's weather station reported a few light showers throughout the week. Tuesday’s total was .15”, Friday, .10” and Sunday .20”. It wasn't much, but this year we are thankful for any amount. The bake sale Saturday in Philip sponsored by the Milesville Relay for Life team was a great success. Many thanks to those who donated. Saturday evening, a very large crowd attended the combined 50th anniversary party (potluck supper, visiting and dancing) at the American Legion Hall in Philip. Couples included were Bill and Karyl Sandal, Jim and Vonnie O'Dea, Leo and Judy Gittings, Terry and Barbara Wentz, Ed and Bonnie Morgan and LeRoy and Twila Dean. Many Milesville folks were at the party. Jeanne Orr, (Bill Sandal's sister) and her daughter, Pam Elrod, Casper, Wyo., and Jeanne's son, John Orr, and wife, Tammy, Rock Springs, Wyo., arrived at the Sandals Thursday night. About 100 family members of the Sandal's and Wentz's gathered at the Don and Tami Ravellette home Friday night for supper. Bill and Karyl had a big surprise when Jackie (Sandal) Iseman's daughter, Jennifer, and her husband, John, and three children, Josh, Janie and Jaden, Jay Iseman, and Jon Iseman's daughter, Karianne, showed up at the supper. They had flown in to Rapid City from Seattle. Karyl said they had no idea they were coming. Bill and Karyl's kids from out of town included Tricia, Bart, Trevor and Trent Naasz, Sioux Falls, Todd and Jennifer Sandal, Eden, Monte Sandal and daughter, Matrix, and Monte’s friend, Shari, New Underwood, and Matt and Anita Sandal and family, Quinn. Grandchildren from away were Joe and Tonya Kruger, Brandon, Tasya Ravellette, Riverton, Wyo., and Kanitia Sandal and friend, Sioux Falls. Mark and Judith Radway, Tanner and Bailey, spent from Wednesday through Friday in Cheyenne, Wyo. They took in a couple of concerts and a rodeo. Also in Cheyenne for Frontier Days were Jim and Lana Elshere, Bob and Karen Coyle, and Colin and Ruth Burns, meeting at the home of Jim and Phillis OConnor. They watched lots of South Dakota cowboys in the final go Sunday, including J.J. Elshere. A week ago Sunday, Lana Elshere and grandaughter, Grace Anderson, went to Ryan and Chrissy Elshere's for supper, then on to J.J.'s home. She stayed with the boys until Tuesday while J.J., Lindsay and Ryan Elshere went to Cheyenne for the rodeos. Tuesday, she and Grace met Misty, Ronny and Riley Anderson in Buffalo and Grace returned home. Mark, Judith and Bailey Radway met Gary and Stacy Dole at Orman Dam near Belle Fourche Saturday. Tanner came later in the day, after going to a roping event in Ft. Pierre. From there he went on to Circle, Mont., for about three weeks where he will be helping Faye Piroutek's brother-in-law with a building project. Allen Piroutek has spent quite a bit of the summer with relatives in Circle, Mont. Over the weekend, he participated in a dirt bike hill climb race in Billings, Mont., coming in fifth place. Attending the race were his parents, Mike and Faye, and their baby, Joseph. Guests Saturday at Bill and Connie Parsons' were grandson, Morgan and Maddy Parsons and their three children.
Kayla Bastian, Kaidyn's parents. Aunt Andi Rische and children, Redfield, also attended. Brooklyn Rische returned to Milesville and is spending this week with her grandparents, Boyd and Kara. Kara Parsons reports that she is finished with her radiation treatments, which she has been taking in Rapid City. Zane and Beth Jeffries attended the 4-H rodeos in New Underwood over the weekend. Grandchildren, Caitlyn and Cyler Dowling, were competing. Sunday, Beth and grandson, Burke Beer, drove to Monte and Barb Hackens' for a family picnic. Donnie and Marcia Eymer have been busy taking in their grandkids's sporting events. From Wednesday through Friday, they watched grandson, Brendon
continued on page 7
Obituaries
Meta Radley Dabney______________
Meta Radley Dabney, 94, a 59-year resident Nevada of passed away Tuesday, July 24. Meta was born on June 22, 1918, in Ash Creek, S.D. She raised her children in Henderson and later moved to Pahrump where she lived for 45 years. She was a dedicated amateur Radio Emergency Service Operator since 1990 and never failed to call in every day. She wrote many interesting letters in her beautiful impeccable handwriting to all her friends. She played the piano by ear and loved entertaining the family with songs of yesterday. She was preceded in death by her husband, Gene Dabney; her daughter, Paulette Blake; and her son, Robert Radley. She is survived by son, Marv (Jody) of Estill Springs, Tenn., son, Steve (Charlene), and daughter, Roberta “Bertie”, both of Henderson, Nev.; a sister, Leila Joyce; sisters-in-law, Frances Poste of South Dakota, and Virginia Poste of Wyoming; and several grandchildren and great-grandchildren. There was a viewing on Tuesday, July 31, at Palm Mortuary, Henderson, and a funeral service on August 1, at the Veterans Memorial Cemetery in Boulder City.
Emily Wickstrom, Rural Advocate for Missouri Shores Domestic Violence Center, will be at the Haakon Co. Courthouse on ~ TUESDAY ~
We Are Here
August 7th
10:00 a.m. to 2:00 p.m.
Send obituaries, engagements & wedding write-ups to: ads@pioneer-review.com. There is no charge.
For more information, call
Domestic Violence, Sexual Assault, Dating Violence Emily is also available for presentations to any group
NO APPOINTMENT NECESSARY
1-800-696-7187
Book for Sale
“Challenges and Love”
a true story about John Nemec,
written by himself.
$15.00 if picked up or $17 if mailed
If interested contact John Nemec
Phone: (605) 843-2191 email: johnboyn@gwtc.net, or mail 25042 223rd. St. Midland, S.D. 57552
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
( "( " $ $ $ $ # %" " # %#$ # $ # $ # $ $ & " $ # $% $ $ # #$ $ ! ( %" $ ! " # $" ( % ' ! $ "$ &
CONCORDIA LUTHERAN CHURCH Pastor Art Weitschat Kadoka – 837-2390 SUNDAY WORSHIP: 10:00 a.m. ****** OUR REDEEMER LUTHERAN CHURCH, Philip (605) 669-2406 • Murdo Pastor Ray Greenseth Sunday Worship Services: 1:00 p.m. ****** OPEN BIBLE CHURCH • MIDLAND Pastor Andy Blye 843-2143 • facebook.com/midlandobc Sunday School: 9:30 a.m. Worship Service: 10:30 a.m. Bible Study: Wed. at 7:30 p.m. Women’s Ministries: 2nd Thurs., 1:30 ST. PETER LUTHERAN CHURCH 10 miles SE of Midland Pastor Glenn Denke • 462-6169 Sunday Worship: 10:00 a.m. (CT) Sunday School: 11:00 a.m. CT ****** PHILIP COMMUNITY EVANGELICAL FREE CHURCH Pastor Gary Wahl – Philip – 859-2841 Sunday School – 9:15 a.m. Sunday Services – 10:30 a.m.
"( $
# #%
$ $$ ' %! ( %" '" $ ! # #
Last Sunday of the month – potluck dinner following church services Last Monday of the month – Evang. Ladies Service/Bible Study - 7:00 p.m. Wed. Night Prayer & Bible Study: 7 p.m. Everyone Welcome!! ****** HARDINGROVE COMMUNITY EVANGELICAL FREE CHURCH Pastor Gary Wahl – Philip 859-2841 • garyaw@aol.com Worship Service: 8:00 a.m. • Children's Church: 8:30 a.m. Ladies’ Aid - 2nd Thurs. at 7:00 p.m. Bible Study & Prayer, Mondays at 7 p.m. ****** UNITED CHURCH OF PHILIP Pastor Kathy Chesney • 859-2310 Home: 859-2192 • E-mail: chez@gwtc.net Sunday Worship: 10:00 a.m. UCW meets 2nd Friday at 9:30 a.m. ****** FIRST PRESBYTERIAN CHURCH OF INTERIOR Pastor Kathy Chesney • 859-2310 E-mail: chez@gwtc.net Sunday Worship: 8:00 a.m.
This space for rent! Call 859-2516 to have your message placed here!
Ronald G. Mann, DDS Dentist Philip, SD 859-2491
Rush Funeral Home
Chapels in Philip, Wall & Kadoka Jack, Gayle & D.J. Rush
859-2542 • Philip, SD
www.scotchman.com
Scotchman Industries
www.rushfuneralhome.com
Midland News
It is a beautiful Monday morning with a temperature of around 60˚ at 4:45 this morning. Why up so early? My thoughts exactly. But in truth, it is a beautiful time of day, as one is greeted to another day of adventure. And, after all the heat we’ve been having, it’s just plain enjoyable to open the windows breathing in that fresh air, as all too soon the heat will be cranking up and it will be time to close the windows and turn on the air. I’ve always been a morning person and I am glad that I am as I wouldn’t want to miss out on the very best part of the day. Now 4:45 might be a bit early, 5:00 would be better, but what’s 15 minutes, right? With the cooler mornings we’ve been having lately I’ve enjoyed getting out and working in the yard. I enjoy working in the yard, you feel like you’ve accomplished something and it lasts for a while. I don’t know about you, but I have found you clean house and before you know it you can clean it again. You wash clothes and in a few days there are more clothes to wash. Cook a meal and then there are the dishes and before you turn around it’s time to cook another meal. What’s that? There are people who would be glad to be able to cook and clean. I hear you, and you are right. That’s when you step back and think, “How thankful you are that you can do those things.” There have been a number of people we know, or who are in this area, that are going through some really tough times health wise. Some of you may wonder why I haven’t mentioned some of them in my news column. The reason being, some choose not to be mentioned and I respect their wishes. We continue to pray for them as well as those mentioned in my column. Life’s journey is not always easy, for sure. No one is exempt from those tough times, whether it is one’s self or a loved one. It is never an easy time and sometimes it can become overwhelming. Before I begin my news for this week, I have a couple of corrections to make from last week’s article on the Christoph Reimann family history. I had taken some of that history from the Jones County history book “Proving Up.” In that history book the copyright was in 1969 and it had its second printing in 1977. At that time it told that Martha (Reimann) Ulrich and her husband, Marvin, had two children. I have since learned that they had two more children, having four in all. I knew Martha in high school and much enjoyed her sense of humor. After she married and moved away I lost track of Martha and her family. The other correction would be concerning the Christoph Reimann place. At one time, Loyd and Karel Reiman owned the farm land of his grandfather, Christoph, and later sold it to Tom and Grace (Dolezal) DeVries. Tom and Grace moved the former house of the late Clarence Klima and his wife, Joy, to that farm, remodeled it and raised their two daughters, Sarah and Trisha, in that home. As most of you know Grace passed away a while back, but Tom continues to live in that house. Loyd and Karel lived on the farm his parents, Henry and Christine Reiman, farmed the land, built a house and raised their family of four, Anne, Kathy, Steve and Mark. Loyd passed away a number of years ago and Karel continues to live in that house, on that farm. Their kids are all grown of course and live in various places. It is important to me to have the correct information in my news column. And so, if at any time you find I have something incorrect, please give me a call. It is a part of history
Contact Sonia Nemec • 843-2564 e-mail: home_maker_sonia@hotmail.com
Thursday, August 2, 2012 • The Pioneer Review •
Nemo road, did some hiking and rock climbing, and going for a wade in the creek. After a most enjoyable visit, it was time to head back home Friday. Sunday, Clint and Prerry went to Ogallala, Neb., where they met up with their son, Ty and Emily Saucerman, Benjamin and Rebekah, Aurora, Colo. We got to talking of the terrible shooting at a theater at Aurora. Prerry said Talon and Ty have gone to that theatre for opening night of certain shows, Talon more then Ty, but thankfully they had not gone that particular day. Benjamin and Rebekah came home with Grandpa and Grandma Saucerman for a week’s visit. Noel (Weichman) Vohlken and girls of Rapid City came for a visit with Noel’s grandparents, Gaylord and Wilma Saucerman, Saturday. Christine Niedan, Midland, and her sister, Teresa Palmer, Murdo, drove to Philip Sunday, visiting their mom, Ida Hunt, at the Philip Nursing Home and having dinner with her. It being a rather nice day the three of them sat outside getting some fresh air. Christine and Teresa also stopped in to visit their uncle, Roy Roseth. MIDLAND MARKET, FRIDAY, 6 TO 8 - FARM FRESH EGGS, THAT’S SEW YOU, CEDAR CREEK PRODUCE, MUCH MORE. COME & VISIT! A baby shower was held at the Trinity Lutheran Church education room in Midland Saturday for Remington Louise the daughter of Kristi (Parquet) and Jake Heidrich. Kristi, Jake and Remington live at Whitewood. There was a good turnout at the shower and little Remington will be decked out so fine. And what a cutie, with a full head of dark hair and bright eyes. Suppose her hair will turn red, Kristi? A special gift was from her hunting/fisherman/sports enthusiast, Grandpa Tom Parquet. It was a camouflaged outfit in pink with a hunting cap and little shirt that said, “Born to Hunt,” including a camouflaged bib and a cute little camouflaged fox or coyote, we couldn’t figure out for sure which. Sorry, Tom. Grandpa Tom even had to make a special trip to Pierre to get her a little kids fishing pole that lights up. Guess we know what that little gal is going to be doing as she grows up. Kristi enjoys those sorts of things, too, don’t know about Jake, but guess he will be getting in on some of those activities, regardless. While everyone was at the shower, Tom and Jake were in Pierre at a fishing contest, I believe, that Tom had entered. It had something to do with fishing anyway. Congratulations to everyone. Phyllis (Seidler) Wells, Worland, Wyo., came to Midland Friday, visiting her dad, Bob Seidler, and they went on to Pierre to visit Phyllis’ mom, Dorothy Seidler, at Maryhouse and Phyllis’ sister, Athellen, who lives at Pierre. Phyllis headed for home Sunday. I happened to see Maxine Stirling in town the other day. She said she has had a very busy summer with family coming and helping out with things at the farm. Which she much appreciates. Always good to see family and to have their help with things that used to seem easy enough to do, but not so easy anymore. There was a good turnout at the open house of our next door neighbors, Tyler and Angel Nemec and family. They do have a beautiful home, a home big enough to grow in. We wish them much success in their new adventure with having bought Tyler’s grandparents’, Ernie and Laurel Nemec, hardware store. Tyler’s dad and mom, Randy and Holly Nemec, bought out the construction part of the business. And so, just as Ernie and his son, Randy, worked together, Randy and his son, Tyler, will be carrying on the tradition. Ernie and Laurel Nemec met their daughter, Becky and Rob Thompson and son Josiah, Sioux Falls, at Kimball, Sunday late afternoon. Josiah is spending the week with grandpa and grandma attending Bible School at the Open Bible Church in Midland. Steve and Julie Daly, Carson and Dane, went to Pierre camping below the Oahe Dam over the weekend. Dane put Grandma Judy in charge of the chickens while they were gone. Matt and Amy Eldridge and boys, Pierre, also camped out. Ryan and Kayla Anderson and family, Murdo, came and spent the afternoon and evening. It was a weekend of camping, boating and tubing on the Oahe and a fun time of being together in the outdoors. LaVonne (Anderson) and Bill Wheeler, Pierre, were at the home of LaVonne’s sister, Judy Daly, July 24. Judy had gone to Philip bringing her mom, Marie Anderson, Silverleaf Assisted Living, down so she could visit with everyone. LaVonne and Bill’s daughter, Michelle Sampson, Jack and Andrew, Denver, Colo., were also there. Judy’s daughter, Lynette and Shania, Murdo, came for a visit, also. It was Lynette’s birthday, so besides having a meal together there was birthday cake and birthday wishes. Michelle had to get back home for work, but her boys spent the rest of the week with their grandparents, LaVonne
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Lordy, Lordy! Look Who’s 80! Jessica Dale-Root August 9, 2012
Cards may be sent to: 23000 236th Ave. Midland, SD 57552
Please, no gifts.
and needs to be the correct history. Duc in Altum (Put out into the Deep) recalls our Lord’s instruction to his Apostles and the great catch of fish that followed. It is the name of our summer school catechetical program at Sacred Heart in Philip from Sunday, July 28 thru Thursday. It involved students in the parishes of St Mary of Milesville and St.William, also. Mom’s helping from St. William were Jenna Finn, Julie Daly and Amy Block. Bible School started at the Open Bible Church Monday morning. As I walked down to get our mail it looked like there were a number of cars at the church. We wish them a good week. BABY SHOWER FOR JORDYN JONES, DAUGHTER OF MATTHEW & BRI JONES, ON AUG. 4TH FROM 10 A.M. TO 12 P.M. AT BARB & MORRIS’ JONES HOME. Following Sunday church services at St. Peter’s Lutheran Church south of Midland, the members had birthday cake and a time of visiting wishing Mark Reiman and George Anderson a “Happy Birthday.” Later that day, Mark did some fishing, a favorite thing of his. Didn’t hear if he caught any fish. Happy birthday, Mark and George. Barbara Jones went to Wessington Springs Friday visiting her son, Pat, and Sandy Jones and family. Pat and Sandy’s daughter, tenyear-old Piper had a part in the Wessington Springs children’s production, “Magical Land of Oz.” Piper played the part of the scarecrow. Barb headed back home Saturday. Interesting to note, former Midland student, Stephanie (Finn) Rostad, was the director. Stephanie has taught music at the Wessington school for some years. She is the daughter of Tom and Cynthia Finn of Philip. They were also at the production. Always good to hear what those former Midland students are doing and where they are living. Congratulations to Piper and Stephanie. Pat Jones was recently recognized for his 20 years of service at the American Bank and Trust of Wessington Springs. Congratulations, Pat, the years do go by in a hurry. A special meeting of the Midland Community Library was held on July 25, 2012, with Betty Sinkey, Lois Hall, Christine Niedan, Mary Parquet, Jennifer Byle, Barb Jones, Amy Hulce, Sonia Nemec and librarian Karel Reiman. Gary Snook was there representing the county commissioners and Diana Baeza representing the Midland Town Board. The county commissioners and the Town of Midland help in the funding of our library, which is much appreciated. We
would be unable to continue as a library without their help. The purpose of the meeting was to decide whether to be a reading library or to continue on as a public library. After some discussion it was decided it would be beneficial to stay on as a public library. The vote was unanimous. The board much appreciated receiving a gift of money in the amount of $25 from the Victory Club in memory of Jewel Coverdale. Jewel was a member of the Victory Club for many years. The Victory Club has been a contributor to the library for a number of years which is much appreciated. The New Century Club continues to be a contributor as well, which is also appreciated. When you are a small library in a small town it is tough to make ends meet without the help of other persons or organizations. As a board we are glad that we can continue having our library open each week as we do have a number of families that stop in to check out books and DVDs. We are lucky to have Karel Reiman as our librarian as she is an avid reader herself and those young kids coming to the library enjoy sharing stories with Karel. I do have to share a story about board member Lois Hall. She is one of those people who has a most interesting way of expressing herself, down to earth and matter-of-fact, with a bit of humor mixed in, and she also has some most interesting stories to tell. Driving to Midland on Hwy 14, Lois came across road construction in progress. Before leaving for home, Lois told she was going back by way of Capa and would be sure to stop at the stop lights on her way through. For any of you who may not know, Capa, like many small towns, was a very active town at one time and now has one living resident, Philip O’Connor, who is also the sole owner of Capa. The town of Capa has a very interesting history and Philip knows much of that history. Kathy Jensen of the Stroppel Inn in Midland drove out to Capa to visit with Philip, as she is very interested in learning what history she can about the Stroppel Hotel, now called the Stroppel Inn. She had a most enjoyable and interesting visit with Philip and was amazed by the history that man knows. A person needs to get and record whatever history they can get from people like Philip, as they won’t be with us forever and we then will lose that most important history. Clint and Prerry Saucerman headed for Rapid City Wednesday of last week for a visit with their son, Tel, and Ellie (Nemec) Saucerman and family. Thursday, everyone headed out for a day of adventure, having a picnic lunch up near
and Bill, at Pierre and later they took them back to Denver. Judy said they have been killing rattlesnakes at their place. Judy killed one in their yard the other day, hit it with a shovel and chopped off its head. They have had up to nine, seven and 10 rattlers. That city girl has really taken to farm life. She said she enjoys doing things outside on the farm. Speaking of rattlesnakes, Jerry always has a shovel in his pickup for that very reason, and for other things too, of course. He said if you hit the snake’s head with a shovel they become disoriented and you can whack their head off easier. I have not killed a rattler and just between you and me, I hope I never have to. I would be so freaked out I would probably hit myself in the head with the shovel. But then again, when that adrenaline kicks in you can do things you never thought you could. One of the few summers we spent on the Creamer place, (because mom was usually going to summer school at Spearfish) which mom and dad owned at one time, mom killed nine rattlesnakes. I remember one time in particular, mom was going to dip some rain water out of a tub she had near a drain pipe to catch rain water. There was a rattlesnake between the tub and the house. Quietly she told us to get her a stick and she killed the rattler with that stick. I was sure she was going to get bitten, but thankfully she didn’t. We didn’t have a phone and Phil and I were too young to drive, so it could have been a bad situation. But it wasn’t. Wednesday, July 18, Gene and Audrey headed south. They met up with daughter, Lisa Foley, in Valentine, Neb., where she left her car at Jerry Henderson's. After having breakfast with Jerry at a restaurant, the Joneses and Lisa went on their way. They reached Floydada, Texas, on Thursday. While there, they visited several graveyards where Gene's relatives are resting in peace. Thursday night, they enjoyed supper with cousins, Jon and Brenda Jones and Abby at their farm and Friday night enjoyed Mexican food with cousin, Travis Jones, Jon and Brenda, Floydada, and Bill and Tippee Jones, Amarillo. Friday, Gene, Audrey and Lisa traveled to Plainview to visit cousins Wayne and Madelyn Cumbie. Saturday was the Jones reunion with around 50 in attendance. This was held at the Floydada Club. Throughout the day, there was much visiting, games, and eating. The custom is for all to bring a dessert, and they all look forward to the cherry rhubarb crisp that comes from South Dakota. Rhubarb doesn't grow in Texas, so it is a treat. Also, in the afternoon there is a family auction that members donate items to. With lots of good natured bidding and ribbing, with outlandish prices. In the end funds are raised to go towards the cost of the reunion, scholarships, and memorial donations, etc. Sunday morning after attending Mass in Matador, Texas, Gene, Audrey and Lisa headed north towards home. They met up with Lisa's husband, Matt Foley, in North Platte, Neb. Matt is now driving truck over the road for a company out of Brandon. The Joneses and Lisa returned to their respective homes Monday. As I close my news column for this week, we continue to have hot days with little to no rain. It has cooled off a bit, but the weather man is talking of 99˚ days once again, which means it will probably get to 100˚ or better. I was watering our lawn the other day and the birds were thoroughly enjoying themselves in that water as it showered down. We have a rabbit that has been sticking around all summer and we will sometimes see a squirrel or two. They have been up in our black walnut tree looking over the walnuts, but decided they are too green, as yet. When they darken, they will be packing them off to places only they know about. They are interesting to watch as they busy themselves with busy work. We have been enjoying home grown tomatoes and cucumbers, not from our garden but from other folks. There is nothing like the taste of homegrown vegetables. Our traveling daughter, Charlene, is back in the states. She is visiting friends in New York City, and will be taking the Amtrak to visit friends in Connecticut and Pennsylvania before heading back to Bismarck, N.D., for another school year. In talking of her trip to the Baltic’s and Russia in her words she said, “The history-though cruel-has been fascinating-the culture as far as music-absolutely beautiful-the cruise wonderful as always.” She saw Red Square, and the beautiful church of St. Basil’s, in her words, was stunning, absolutely beautiful, and the National Russian Dance Show, with its costumes and dancing, was spectacular. Her emails as she travels takes you on a history adventure to places you will never see. She has once again had an awesome summer of travels and soon it will be time to get back to reality and another school year of teaching Spanish, Latin, French and German. Keep cool, stay safe, be careful of fires and drink plenty of liquids.
Community
Betwixt Places News
by Marsha Sumpter • 837-2048 • bilmar@gwtc.net
Monday found Tony Harty doing his usual visiting around Kadoka. He stopped to check on the new construction going on at Verda Andersons. The big, old, two story house on the west side of Kadoka is taking on a new look with a garage and upstairs addition that joins into the house. At the Anderson’s there is always a group of geese, ducks and other birds that greet you as well as wander along the state highway and to the feed store. In all the years we've been here, I haven't seen any as road kill. Bill and I were on the road early Monday to Rapid City for medical reasons, a blood draw first and then to see the doctor after that. We did some other errands between the appointments, then Bill ended up in the hospital. It seems that an infection has been brewing and creating a major problem. Another bump along our journey it seems. I returned home after Bill was settled in for the night. Jody Gittings was out to help George Gittings with some fencing Monday and had dinner with George and Sandee. Pee Wee Hook and Jody Gittings did some more fencing fixing Tuesday morning for George Gittings. Tony Harty kept a medical appointment in Philip Tuesday morning and had breakfast out when he returned. That evening, he went to Philip in hopes of watching the softball games, but they got rained out. Some areas got a lot more rain than others. In Kadoka it was still dry. Tuesday, July 24,  in the afternoon, Cathy Fiedler reported they got a good shower of .60” then during the night another .40”, so an inch of rain, making it the most rain at one time for three months. Was so nice to have. Tuesday, Ralph and Cathy Fiedler went to a local cafe for lunch and met Henry and Nellie Chapell, Gillette, Wyo. Henry’s sister, Esther, Sturgis, joined them. The Chapell's were on their way home after being gone for two weeks. After an enjoyable lunch and visiting, the Chapells went toward home and Ralph and Cathy went to Spearfish to do some errands. Pastor Art Weichart visited in the afternoon Tuesday at the hospital with Bill and me. Cori Barber was working Tuesday evening at the hospital on our pod. Grandson Zack Seager and Ryder visited Bill and me and also with Cori. Ryder was having a lot of fun playing with me in the bathroom, hiding behind a shower curtain is entertaining to a two and half year old. My sleeping place now is anywhere I can lay my head. Unfortunately, it seems, when they get Bill they get two for one, because I'm there too. Don and Vi Moody are thankful they don't have to license their tractors. They have been busy putting the registrations and decals in/on their vehicles.  Thanks to WR/L-J and Roy, Margaret and Steven Pfeifer, waterlines and tanks are set up and ready for livestock. Vi said it was nice to have a family that has so much experience. She and remembers  Roy's dad, Lornie, who drilled wells all over the area. Wednesday afternoon, I went home to take care of some business. Terry Buchert stopped by on his way through and visited. While there, he got a phone call (aren't cell phones great) from Bob Hansen at Howes. They got a good rain the night before and the corn was looking pretty good. New hope for a crop that has been hailed on and starved for water. Will the ears fill or should it be turned to silage – that is a very real question on the minds of many farmers. I made a trip to Philip to do a little business and cleaned at the Civil Air Patrol building getting ready for the aerospace weekend that will take place at the airport August 4-5. Gliders will be soaring around the immediate area looking for up drafts Saturday and cadets and seniors alike will be busy training. I stopped for a visit with Mary and Dean Parsons and begged a drink of water before going home. Tony Harty was at the courthouse Wednesday morning and visited with Shirley Hair in the afternoon. Thursday visitor with Bill Sumpter at the hospital was Rusty Baye who was visiting Johanna's uncle along with Rusty’s dad, Richard Baye. I walked over to visit Richard a bit too, he was getting anxious to go home after his surgery, that means you're feeling better for sure. A cot followed me to the room and bed was there. The next night, I added a sleeping bag, and had a good sleep. Tony Harty was doing some yard work Thursday and discovered that his freezer in the garage had the door pulled open and even though the freezer was still running, the food inside was a nasty mess. An unpleasant event, to say the least. The last time he'd gotten anything out was July 4, so the door business had to have occurred after that. Jody Gitings helped George Gittings move the cattle to a new pasture Friday. The guys then took Sandee out for supper that evening for her birthday. Friday evening, Richard and Diana Stewart arrived at the Fiedler house in Sturgis to spend the weekend. They enjoyed supper out that evening. Tony Harty gave Shirley Hair a ride to Philip Friday to take care of some business. They had breakfast out when they got back to Kadoka. Tony checked on how Kathy Brown and her family were doing on shingling her rental home. He also did some storm watching that night as the wind blew and the forecast was for possible severe weather. No rain accompanied the wind. George and Sandee Gittings were among the many who attended the 50th wedding anniversary open house in Philip Saturday evening. Leonard Konst was a visitor at the hospital Saturday with Bill and they enjoyed watching car races together. Leonard said Friday night he was all set to get his pickup and camper out of storage and actually had it out when the wind, rain and hail arrived, he waited the squall out inside the storage area with his vehicles. Boy, it was celebration time in Philip Saturday night. There were six couples who were celebrating their 50th anniversaries. Gerry and Marjorie Thorvaldson said they crashed the party because their 50th isn't for another month. That makes 1962 a good year, congratulations to you all. I joined the group and was fortunate to run into Karen Pearson, Rapid City, and she issued me an invitation to camp at her place, thanks Karen, you now have a houseguest. Also enjoyed visiting with many friends. Unfortunately at this time, my bladder seems to still be too close to
Thursday, August 2, 2012 • The Pioneer Review •
my eyes. It should improve with time. Saturday morning, Diana Stewart and Cathy Fiedler met Lynette Klumb in Whitewood to get Hannah for the day. The guys did some things that Ralph needed help with and Diana helped Cathy get her new Kindle set up that the family had given her for her birthday. Then Diana, Hannah and Cathy went to do some grocery shopping for supper. Later in the afternoon, Ralph, Richard and Diana went downtown to look around at the rally. Hannah and Cathy stayed home because it was just too hot. Sherry and Elsie Hanson stopped by on their way back from Rapid and Sherry took Hannah home. Richard, Diana, Ralph and Cathy had supper at home, then later sat on the back deck, watched the traffic, and played some cards. Saturday was another hot day. Tony Harty helped some on the roofing job Kathy was doing by cleaning up a little and more or less just watching the work progress. Sunday morning, Tony stopped by our place and gave me his news. The only thing that does well with
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no water is weeds. Tony attended church and had dinner out. Sunday visitors with Bill at the hospital were Terry Buchert, Renee Konst and Zack Seager and Ryder. I happened to see Karen Pearson on I-90 when I was returning to Rapid so followed her home and get settled in before visiting Bill. George Gittings and Daniel took a tractor to town Sunday evening. Sandee picked them up and they had supper in town and also took
continued on page 13
Presenting Tomorrow’s Leaders …
Chevy, 5; Memphis, 3. Children of Nick & Hallie Konst, Philip.
Riley, 9; Tara, 6. Children of Jake & April Schofield, Philip.
Alyssa, 9. Daughter of Teresa Williams & Bill Walker, Philip.
Carson, 4. Son of Marty & Tricia Burns, Philip.
Sterling, 7 months. Son of Branden & Chelsea Moos, Philip.
Milesville News
Continued from Page 5
Eymer, play in the district Legion baseball tournament in Sturgis. They will be playing in the state tournament in Aberdeen this weekend. Saturday, they were in New Underwood for the 4-H rodeo to watch grandaughter, Brittany Eymer. Miles and Erin Hovland, Connor and Mackenzie, spent Saturday night and Sunday in Murdo at the home of James and Melony Gyles and family. Also there were John and Anna Schreurs, Brandon. Spending the weekend with Larry and Linda Smith were grandchildren, Mesa Mangis, Retta Lanka, and Randen and Londen Wishard. Donna Quinn recently had visits from two of her daughters, Kathy Borkovec and Janelle Smith. The Milesville 4-H Club served lunch at an auction in Philip Tuesday evening. Guests at Mark and Pat Hanrahan's Friday were Pat's sister, Laura Dianne and Ron Frame, Pierre, their daughter, Adrie, and her daughter, Cadince, Sioux Falls. Dinner guests at Hanrahan's Sunday were Kenny and Nancy Neville. Kenny is doing well after his recent surgery. Keagan, Colby and Jensen Fitch took swimming lessons in Philip last week. Attending the Days of '76 rodeo in Deadwood Saturday night were Mark and Pat Hanrahan and Tim and Judy Elshere. There are a couple more family reunions to report. Leo and Joan Patton, Irene Patton, Pierre, and the Jim Stangle's joined other family members over the weekend at Lake McConaughy near Ogalalla, Neb. Forty-one attended, enjoying lots of water sports and the sandy beach. The families of the late Thorval Thorson and Joe Thorson gathered over the weekend at Storm Mountain south of Rapid City. Forty-six family members attended from South Dakota, Colorado, Oklahoma, Minnesota, Illinois, and Oregon. Don Thorson had a slide presentation of his 2011 trip to Norway. Attending from our area were Bryan and Sharon Olivier, Earl, Jodi, Rachel and Sarah Parsons and Bart and I.
Kelcey, 9-1/2, Katie, 8, Lukas, 5-1/2. Children of David & Michelle Butler, Philip.
This feature is brought to you by the
Pioneer review
& Thompson Photographics
HOME WITH NICE LOT
Wed. Aug. 22, 2012 * 6 pm MT
On site: 307 High St. in Philip, SD (north of the post office — follow signs)
ABSOLUTE AUCTION
Former home of Shirley Parsons
Staff SpotligHt
Open Floor Plan ~~~ Kitchen has vaulted ceiling w/ windows & opens to a sunken dining room & large living room ~~~ New owner gets e Earth Stove: a wood stove w/electric blower in the living room ~~~ 3 Bedrooms on Main Floor w/another finished basement room w/large closet, plus a nice Basement Workshop ~~~ 2 Bathrooms ~~~ Many Hardwood Floors ~~~ Nice Closets ~~~ Main floor Laundry w/sink & cupboards
lutely l abso rty wil hest bidPrope the hig sell to auction day or reder on imum ut min id! witho b serve
Shaded Back Yard w/ Cement Patio Area ~~ Sliding Patio Door Leads to front yard patio & “nook” ~~ Cedars ~~ Lilacs ~~ Fenced Backyard ~~ Includes Lawn Mower Includes Roper Gas Stove, Whirlpool Refrigerator & Amana Dishwasher, Maytag Washer & Dryer New Furnace 10 years ago, with all the duct work for central air ~~~ Includes Window Air Conditioner
Jay Baxter
– West Group Manager – Been here 10 years & with CHS for 16 years – Oversees operation of Philip & Kadoka branches
• Detached 1-car Garage w/electric overhead door & cement floor • Lot size: 75 x 100 x 100 x 100 • Access from several directions ~~~ Nice Neighborhood ~~~ Close to Churches & Downtown
Showings: Wednesdays, August 8 & 15, from 5-6 p.m.
Terms: 20% on Auction Day, w/balance in 30 days. Auctioneers represent Sellers. ^^^ LEGAL: Lot 7, Block 1, Hoag Addition
CHS MidweSt CooperativeS
859-2501 * philip, Sd
Be sure to watch every other week for a new staff spotlight!
“I am truly fortunate to have such quality employees to introduce to you!” – Baxter
^^^ See websites for photos & more info. www.PiroutekAuction.com or www.ArnesonAuction.com
Piroutek Auction Service
Dan Piroutek • (605) 544-3316 RE Auctioneer #282
Arneson Auction Service
Lonnie Arneson • (605) 798-2525 RE Auctioneer #11296
Thursday, August 2, 2012 • The Pioneer Review •
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Legion baseball game in Philip Basketball ends summer season
The Philip Scotties basketball team completed their summer season Friday July 20. The team began by entering the Rapid City Summer League, which is six weeks long starting in June. The Scotties entered the Junior Varsity Division, since the team consisted of all sophomores and freshman. The Scotties ended the league with a six win, four loss record. Philip was coached by Mike Baer. June 6 – Philip defeated Rapid City Stevens JV 38-28. Philip then defeated the Rapid City Cobblers JV 45-39. June 13 – Philip squeaked by St. Thomas More JV 21-20, then walked away with a 30-20 win over the Stevens Raiders Blue. June 20 – Philip was defeated by Newell 30-54. Philip then lost by one point, 45-46, to New Underwood. June 27 – Philip fell to the Rapid City Central Cobblers JV 47-52. Another loss, this time 42-46, came in the Philip versus Little Wound JV game. July 18 – Philip defeated Stevens Raiders Silver 45-35, then grabbed a second win with a 37-32 game against St. Thomas More JV. On July 19, the team entered the Varsity Division of the South Dakota School of Mines and Technology Summer Team Camp. This camp was basically a summer league tournament, consisting of teams from many different states. The Scotties were definitely the younger team every game they played, since they were in the varsity division yet had no juniors or seniors on the team. The Scotties’ first game was supposed to be against Lead-Deadwood, but they didn’t show, so Philip received two exhibition games, first with Timber Lake and then with Hemingford, Neb. Philip won both exhibition games. The only other team in Philip’s pool was Gillette, Wyo. Philip lead by three at halftime, but saw that lead slip
Back row, from left: coach Kory Foss, Clint Stout, Tate DeJong, Avery Johnson, Blaine Hicks, Cassidy Schnabel, assistant coach Travis DeJong and statistician Peyton DeJong. Front: Aaron Kills in Water, Jed Brown, Herbie O’Daniel, Nick Young, Sam Stangle and Trey DeJong. Not pictured: Zach Stone, Cody Young, Bubba Young and Riley Heltzel. Photo by Del Bartels The Philip Legion Post 173 baseball team played at home, Sunday, July 15, hosting Lead/Deadwood and Winner. In the first game, Philip lost to Lead/Deadwood 5-15. Winner then defeated Lead/Deadwood 14-9. In the last game, Philip lost to Winner, 1-31. Winner went on to win the Region 17 Tournament, which includes all of West River. The Philip team is made up of players from the Philip and Kadoka areas. Philip Youth Baseball supports the American Legion program through donations, registrations and the concession stand. Legion Post 173 is a sponsor in name only. All coaches, field workers, announcers, etc. are volunteers. In 2012 volunteers put a lot into the field to make it Legion regulation so Philip could host home baseball games. Following is a list of the major expenses incurred in 2012 for the Legion program. The cost for the program includes Legion dues and insurance of $465 (this does not include little league insurance or property insurance), two Legion regulation bats $425, clay and bricks for the pitcher’s mound and tarp $1,520, three pairs XL Legion pants and 18 Legion jersey’s $360. Player registration fees of $750. Concession income is needed to make up the difference.
10th Annual
4-Person Scramble Tournament
Sat., August 4th
Lake Waggoner Golf Course 21⁄2 mi. N. 1/2 mi. E. of Philip
$5,0 hole-in00 -o prize! ne
•Shotgun Start, 7:30 a.m. & 1:00 p.m. •4-person teams •36-team limit •$50 entry per person (includes steak dinner) •Pin prize on every hole
Back row, from left: Paul Guptill – 10th grade, Tristen Rush – 10th, Jace Giannonatti – 9th, and Kruse Bierle – 10th. Front row, from left: Ben Stangle – 10th, Nelson Holman – 10th, Blake Martinez – 10th, and Garrett Snook – 9th. Courtesy photo away, and eventually lost to 23 feet, and the team went up by Gillette 41-51. two. Sidney eventually fouled, and After the pool play they headed Philip went on to win the game by into their bracket. First on the list three points. was Hettinger, N.D. Philip out husThis put them into the champitled the North Dakota team, and onship game against South eventually won by 10. This moved O’Brien, Iowa. This was a team them into the semifinals against a that traveled over 700 miles to partough Sidney, Mont. team. After ticipate, and they certainly did. Sidney’s display of dunking ability Philip had an early three-two lead, in warm ups, they soon found out but that was the only lead they they need to do more than jump in would see, as South O’Brien proved order to beat the scrappy Philip to be too much for the young Scotteam. After playing to a 32 tie at tie team. They fell in the finals by halftime, Philip moved out to an 20. eight point lead, only to see it slip D.J. Rush said, overall Philip away with less than 20 seconds on had a great showing, and proved the clock. Philip was down by one they could play with many varsity with 20 seconds to play when Nel- teams, even with only freshman son Holman brought the ball down and sophomore members. and hit a three-pointer from about
Sponsored by
F arm Bureau Ins. of Philip
Glenn Parsons, Agent
South Dakota Highway Patrol graduates 13
After more than eight months of training, 13 recruits officially joined the ranks of the South Dakota Highway Patrol during a graduation ceremony in the Capitol rotunda on Friday. The 13 new troopers, formally members of Class 52, completed basic law enforcement training, followed by the South Dakota Highway Patrol Recruit Academy. From mid-May until graduation day, they were in field training. The period from initial application to graduation is about one year. Governor Dennis Daugaard joined family and friends of the new troopers for the ceremony. He told them that law enforcement officers are the foundation for a free society, and he asked them always to remember that South Dakota citizens appreciate their efforts and sacrifices. “With every action you take and even with every ticket you give, you will be motivating people to obey the law,’’ Daugaard said. “You will also be a role model of lawful, kind and helpful behavior for all the young people you meet.’ At the conclusion of the ceremony, the recruits officially became members of the highway patrol and left for their initial duty stations. Several of the new troopers were scheduled to be on duty as early as Saturday, July 28. The troopers and their duty stations are Casey Bassett, Salem, David Campbell, Burke, Mark DeGrote, Capitol Protective Services, Daniel Hup, Aberdeen, Jerry Kastein II, Watertown, Matt Koll, Sioux Falls, Kevin Moser, Rapid City, Alexander Murray, Presho, Matthew Niles, Parker, Brock Olson, Rapid City, Benjamin Pallesen, Sisseton, Aaron Spangenberg, Pierre, and Jack Wagoner, Pierre.
859-2902 • Cell: 515-0712
Lake Waggoner Golf Course
859-2211
Lake Waggoner Golf Course • North of Philip
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Friday, August 10th
5:09 p.m. ~
Social at Club House & draw for teams
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5:30 p.m. ~ Gol ng
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Be sure to take a chance on the “Blackjack” hole! (Your biggest chance to improve your “lie”).
Brad Pitt is almost 50. Tom Cruise is 50 too! They’d have to have some work done to look as good as you! Five decades doesn’t seem so long ... You’re still looking good and going strong!
Happy 50th Birthday, Dana!
Love, Kelly, Colt & Erin, Emilie & Tyler, & Zachary
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Come out & enjoy a wonderful evening with friends, enjoy great wine, refreshments & hors d’ouerves!!!
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Philip Masonic
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• Goat Tying • Barrel Racing • Flag Racing • Mutton Bustin’ / Calf & Pony Riding
•Breakaway Roping •Pole Bending •Team Roping Entries: $5/event
Saturday, August 4th
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4:00 p.m. at the Philip Arena
Registration: 2:00 to 3:45 p.m. Age Groups: 6 & Under; 7-9; 10-12; 13-14 Admission: $5/person • $15/family
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Fun for all with or without a horse!!
Contact: Doug Thorson • 859-3538
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Thursday, August 2, 2012 • The Pioneer Review •
Page 9
Welcome to 4-H Achievement Days &
Haakon/Jackson County Fair
Friday & Saturday, August 3 & 4, 2012
American Legion Hall & Fairgrounds in Philip, SD
Here’s what’s happening:
HAAKON/JACKSON CO. OPEN CLASS & 4-H SCHEDULE OF EvENTS
FRiDAy, AuGuST 3 8:00 a.m. – Judging of Static Entries begins, Legion Hall 8:00 a.m. - 11:00 –Open Class Exhibits may be entered 1:00 p.m. – Exhibits open to Public 3:00 p.m. – County Talk Off, Legion Hall 4:00 p.m. - Project Runway, Legion Hall 5:00 p.m. – Freewill BBQ, Ice Cream Social, Legion Hall, sponsored by H/J Fairboard 6:00 p.m. – Talent Show, Legion Hall •During intermission a Sweet Treat Live Auction will be held SATuRDAy, AuGuST 4 7:00 a.m. – Breakfast at Fairgrounds 7 to 8 a.m. – Large Animal Check-in, Fairgrounds 8:30-10:00 a.m. – Large Animal Livestock Show, Fairgrounds 9:00 a.m. – Farmer’s Market & Trade Show opens, Fairgrounds 10:00 – 11:00 a.m.– Small Animal Check-in, Fairgrounds 11:00 a.m. – Small Animal Show, Fairgrounds 12:00 p.m. – Lunch, sponsored by H/J Fairboard 1:00 p.m. – Quiz Bowl, Legion Hall 3:00 p.m. – Open Class and 4-H Exhibits released
Badlands Riders Milesville Rangers
Bad River Buckaroos Kountry Kousins
Milesville Musketeers Rider & Racers
If you are interested in joining 4-H, please check with the Haakon Co. Extension Office (859-2840) or the Jackson Co. Extension Office (837-2133) for further information.
B&B Sales Brant’s Electric Coyle’s SuperValu Dr. Ron & Laurie Mann & Staff Ernie’s Building Center, LLC Farm Bureau Financial Services Glenn & Dianne Parsons First National Agency Joe Gittings & Mary Burnett First National Bank in Philip Fitzgerald Oil Company Gibson Concrete Const. Golden Willow Seeds Grossenburg Implement Haakon County Abstract
Ingram Hardware Jones’ Saddlery, Bottle & Vet Kennedy Implement & Auto CHS Midwest Cooperatives Modern Woodmen of America Don Haynes Morrison’s Pit Stop Moses Building Center Philip Health Services Ravellette Publications, Inc. Rush Funeral Home State Farm Insurance Jan Hewitt The Steakhouse & Lounge
Thursday, August 2, 2012 • The Pioneer Review •
Page 10
Haakon/Jackson County Fair honorees
This year’s Haakon/Jackson County Fair and Achievements Days honorees are Mary Nelson, Haakon County, and Avery and Liz May, Jackson County. Avery and Liz May In one form or another Avery and I have been actively involved in the 4-H horse project for the past 40 plus years. We both started our love for horses with our involvement with the 4-H program. It was natural for both of us, coming from a ranch background. Throughout the years, we have held horse shows at our place, helped start the Redwater 4-H Club, judged horse shows and queen contests, and helped kids from the community practice for various 4-H projects and shows. Growing up, we had the opportunity to be surrounded by many people who shaped our successes. Without our parents, John and Helen Marty and Bud and Ada May, we would never been involved in 4-H. Also, I never go to a horse show that I don’t think about Lyndell Peterson, who was the first judge I ever had to face. He was, and still is, a major factor in the success of many young people. We enjoyed our years in 4-H. We both still have our 4-H books, which have become a favorite scrapbook. So, for all the kids who think it’s a waste of time, take it from us, someday you’ll enjoy looking back on them. The dreaded and almost unbearable illustrated talks or demonstrations were something both of us didn’t like. It never was that we couldn’t think of something to talk about or demonstrate, it was that we had to stand up in
A/C going in at schools
Above, Avery and Liz May, and right, Mary Nelson. front of a crowd and make sense. But like all other life experiences, it came in handy when delivering our first speech in high school. The moral to the story is, there is a reason behind the madness. It just takes awhile before you understand it. Avery and I wanted to give his younger sisters and other children in the community the opportunities that had been given to us through 4-H. We began holding the county 4-H horse show at our place near Kyle in the summer of 1984. Gary
Courtesy photos
Give Tyler a call today!
2010 Ford F-150
Max Trailer Tow Pkg, Super Clean One Owner, Local Trade
Philip Motor, Inc.
Philip, SD
859-2585 (800) 859-5557
www.philipmotor.com
Nies was the Extension agent for Shannon and Bennett counties and was very helpful in getting the horse show going. Jeff Temple volunteered to judge that first horse show. That was the first year we began sponsoring the Bud May Memorial Buckle in memory of Avery’s dad who passed away in March 1984. Bud and his wife, Ada, were very active in 4-H and were leaders for the 4-H club in Kyle which eventually accumulated over 100 members. Avery’s sister, Timaire, won the first annual Bud May memorial award in the Junior Girl’s Division. As more kids from Jackson County became involved, we all decided to raise money to begin having the horse show in Kadoka where it is currently held. In the 90s, with the help of John Kangas and Vera Boje, we started the Redwater 4-H Club. We held various fundraisers and did community service projects such as singing carols at Christmas time in the nursing home, and picking up trash in road ditches. To reward the kids for their hard work, the club would hold an ice skating/sledding party or we would take all of the kids to Evans Plunge every year. Our years involved in 4-H included some of our fondest memories. Many people who helped along the way who became lifelong friends. 4-H is an outstanding organization that offers kids the opportunity to learn the life lessons needed to succeed as adults. Much hard work has been required by not only the kids, but also their parents and the community for this organization to be as successful as it has been. We have sponsored the Bud May Memorial Buckle for 28 year to reward kids for hard work, dedication and success, and we will give our support to the future generations in 4-H for many years to come.
Mary Nelson My name is Mary Nelson. I am married to Jerry Nelson and we live on a ranch 30 miles northeast of Philip. We have three children, Katie, Loni and Travis. All three of our children are graduates of Philip High School. My first involvement in 4-H came about when our oldest child, Katie, enrolled in the Milesville Rangers 4-H Club. I have served as a leader in the Milesville club for 14 years. During that time I have tried to help the 4-H members discover the benefits and opportunities of being involved in 4-H. Members of our club have participated in every level of 4-H, from giving speeches at their club and county level, to participating in leadership conferences in Washington, D.C. My children were involved in many different 4-H project areas and participated in the 4-H rodeo program as well. Serving on the Haakon/Jackson 4-H Leaders Council was the way that I became aware of how to form policies and how to help implement changes for the betterment of 4-H. I served in various offices while I was a member of the 4-H council. I also served as a member of the Haakon/Jackson County Extension Board for several years. I am currently employed by the Haakon County School District as a paraprofessional in the elementary school. My family and I are members of St. Mary’s Catholic Church in Milesville where I currently serve as a secretary of the Altar Society. Thank you for choosing me as the 2012 Haakon County Fair Honoree. Please go out and encourage children to become involved in the 4-H program. The discovery process for children enrolled in the 4-H Program is unlimited.
Installation has begun on the 16 air conditioner units for the Philip school buildings. Many of the exterior units will provide cooling for two classrooms. All the interiors units will be remote controlled by hand-held controls operated by the instructors. Brant’s Electric and 3B’s Heating and Air Conditioning are the two businesses doing the installation work. Shown is Brian Hanson, of 3B’s, checking the cover for an interior unit. The inset photo shows an exterior unit. Photo by Del Bartels
Summer reading program ends
Before the total pages were tallied and the individual readers praised, these youngsters listened to a few more books being read aloud, this time by Pastor Frezil Westerlund. Photo by Del Bartels by Del Bartels The summer reading program put on by the Haakon County Public Library concluded Wednesday, July 25. The program had up to 30 children attending during its two month time. Any given session could range from 15 to 30 children. For the last session, after several books were read aloud by volunteer reader Pastor Frezil Westerlund, an awards ceremony was held for attendees who read the most pages during the summer reading program. Those readers who signed up for the contest averaged over 322 pages each. For the contest’s youngest age bracket, ages two to five, parents could read to their children for credit. The child with the most recorded pages for first place was Paige O’Connor. Second place went to Lukas Butler. In the six to eight year old age bracket, first place was claimed by Race O’Connor. Second place went to Danessa Heltzel. Kelcey Butler won the nine to 10 year old bracket. According to Annie Brunskill, director for the Haakon County Public Library, the children began meeting June 13, and met every Wednesday through July 25, except for the Fourth of July. The program’s other volunteer reader was Carol Heltzel. Helpers were Jody Daly, Missy Koester and Jesse Manke.
Philip school open house
The Philip secondary and elementary schools will hold an open house Monday, August 13, from 3:00 p.m. to 4:00 p.m. Parent’s may visit teachers’ classrooms and ask any questions they may have. Also Vicki Knutson will be available for any questions on the Title program for the kindergarten through sixth grade, and Targeted Assisted Program for grades seven and eight.
HANK’S HOT DEALS!
All Regal Garden Decor
12 per package plus lids and bands. Pint Reg. Mouth
781-302
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781-336
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781-310
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999
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Kills weeds, not lawns. 1 Gal. RTU.
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ALL SUMMER ITEMS ITEMS …
20% OFF
All Prices Limited To Stock On Hand. We Reserve The Right To Limit Quantities.
You have a lot more going for you with Hank!
ingram Hardware
859-2521 Downtown Philip
Sale prices good July 31 thru August 11, 2012.
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