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Pioneer Review, Thursday, August 9, 2012

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A Publication of Ravellette Publications, Inc., Philip, South Dakota 57567. The Official Newspaper of Haakon County, South Dakota. Copyright 1981.
City council hears railroad Memorial ride stops in Philip siding construction worries
by Del Bartels The Philip City Council meeting, Monday, August 6, hosted an audience concerned over potential flooding problems with a proposed railroad siding project by Dakota Mill and Grain. Ron Mitzel and Barton Banks, general council for Dakota Mill and Grain, addressed the council with their basic plans to build a on-andoff railroad siding on the north side of the track just west of the current Dakota Mill and Grain buildings. “Realize we are in the preliminary stages of all of this. It affects the people of Philip,” said Banks. “The local rail authority needs to be restaffed, as we start our platting and permit process.” Finance Office Monna Van Lint summarized for the council that a rail authority is needed for the city of Philip and Haakon County to help put through required permits and other legalities to and from the state rail board. It has to have taxing authority. Though a Haakon County Rail Authority was once created, “to my knowledge they never met,” said Van Lint. The construction being investigated by Dakota Mill and Grain is for four, eventually six, grain bins to be erected so approximately 28 rail cars can be loaded at a time, rather than the current three. Because of platting, topography and other constraints, the loading would have to be with a boom over the current track. The side rail would be close to the same elevation as the current railroad track. Because of industry requirements, Dakota Mill an Grain would “either have to put up something new or close shop,” said Banks. “This will greatly increase our competitiveness and attract new customers.” The audience was more concerned with recent railroad practices of filling in under tressels and diminishing flood backup land areas. Mike Seager showed a video from the 1996 flood in which waters came up higher and far quicker than before. The video also showed railroad crews using crane equipment to open up weed blockage under the railroad bridge near Seagar’s house. “I can ensure everyone Dakota Mill and Grain will not construct something that will make things worse. Hopefully anything we might do will improve things,” said Banks. Mayor Mike Vetter and council member Greg Arthur will sit on the rail authority, and Mitzel and Banks will provide a more evolved plat for the council. Continuing the meeting, the council approved the payment of bills, which totaled over $79,443. Of that, $12,556 went to the televising and cleaning on July 12 of some of the sewer lines in the city. Gross salaries through July came to over $30,435. Vetter reported that negotiations with the county commissioners did not change the markedly increased rent for city offices in the county courthouse. The city, though, will want a written lease. The council approved a bid of $3,593.40 for updating the city’s utility billing computer software. The council approved the second reading of an ordinance establishing a discretionary tax formula to promote the construction and improvement of industrial, commercial, commercial residential and residential structures within the corporate limits of the city. The council formally approved Molly Coyle as the pool manager for the remainder of the season. Attendance though July 31 for the season is 5,926. Income from swimming passes so far is $7,671. Swimming lessons this year had an attendance of 156, while last year the attendance was 178. The pool’s last day of operation for 2012 will be August 18, with reduced hours August 15-16. Exterior repairs will then be done to the pool bathhouse. The Haakon County Young Women thanked the city for the use of the city swimming pool’s restrooms by Kiddie Park patrons. The HCYW will pursue their application for a Game, Fish and Parks land and water conservation grant for tennis court improvements in 2013. The total estimated assessed cost in the Wood and Walden Avenue Improvement Project for adjacent landowners will be $134,977. Break downs will be sent to the owners of each of those lots. The 40 percent amount to be assessed to the private landowners totals $53,990.80. Building permits were approved for Kay Ainslie to put up a 8’x12’ shed contingent upon maintaining a setback of five foot on the side and rear yard; for Ray and Karen Gibson to remove and replace a driveway and to replace sidewalk, approach, curb and gutter, for Darin Naescher to put up a 12’x16’ shed, and for Rick and Peggy Palecek to put in a sidewalk. Any construction must abide with the five foot space requirements from the lot line. The South Dakota Department of Transportation has determined that three metal light poles along Larimer Avenue are unsafe and should be replaced. A sidewalk project proposed for 2015 would require the poles to be temporarily taken out. The city would like to pursue using temporary wooden poles until that time. West Central Electric has agreed to supply the wooden poles and do the work. After the sidewalk project, it will be determined if these poles will be replaced with new metal ones or not. For the last half of June and first half of July, the amount of water purchased is 6,953,000 gallons. The monthly water loss is recorded at 7.67 percent. The preliminary budget, with special attention to the level of property taxes, will be discussed during the next meeting. S. Center Avenue will be closed from Pine Street south to Oak Street on Saturday, September 8, from 9:30 to 11:00 a.m. for the South Dakota Rural Electric Charity Ride. City offices will be closed Monday, September 3, in honor of the Labor Day holiday. The next regular city council meeting will be Tuesday, September 4, at 7:00 p.m. in the Haakon County Courthouse community room.
Pioneer review
by Del Bartels This year, the seventh for the event, there were 105 motorcycles, 23 support vehicles and 160 people in the Wounded Knee Memorial Ride. The trip started in Ft. Yates, N.D., on Saturday, August 4, and ended in Wounded Knee, Sunday, August 5. “Biggest one we’ve had so far,” said organizer David Janis. He said that the first year included only seven riders and one support vehicle. Now the participants come from Canada, Washington, New Mexico, Oklahoma, Wisconsin and other places. “We’ve got quite a few from across the United States,” said Janis. The participants have passed through Philip each year, but stopped only long enough to refuel. Last year was the first time they stopped to have their lunch at Fire Hall Park. This year, after separating into roughly four groups to hit all four filling stations in town, the group rejoined at the park. Permission had been earlier requested, and had been granted by the city police department. The group brought all the food needed, rested and socialized, took extra time to clean up the area, then continued on to Wounded Knee. According to the event website, woundedkneememorialrun.com, the event’s purpose is to honor the trail of Chief Big Foot from Ft. Yates to Eagle Butte to the Wounded Knee grave site. “We also hope this site brings all those who make the run with us closer together and help them to be more understanding and accepting of the cultural differences between Native and non-Native Americans that live in this very culturally diverse country we all live in. We will honor the ancestors through prayer and ceremony by remembering and paying our respects. Educational programs coordinated throughout the run will be presented by the descendents of the Wounded Knee massacre, bringing awareness to all people; then healing and unity
Number 50 Volume 106 August 9, 2012
Fire Hall Park in Philip was the lunchtime rest area for 160 people involved this year in the Ft. Yates to Wounded Knee ride.
Double dare it to rain
David Janis, organizer of the annual Wounded Knee Memorial Ride. Photos by Del Bartels can be achieved,” stated the website. Janis said, “We would like to see all natives and non-natives to join us who can,”
First West Nile Virus death this year
The Department of Health reported on August 6 that a Hughes County resident in the 80 to 89 age group has died of West Nile virus encephalitis. It is the first WNV-related death reported in South Dakota since 2007. “This unfortunate death is a sad reminder that those over age 50 are at higher risk for West Nile complications,” said Dr. Lon Kightlinger, state epidemiologist for the Department of Health. Thirteen South Dakota counties have now had WNV detections. There have been nine human WNV cases, seven positive blood donors, one positive horse, one positive bird and 34 positive mosquito pools. Since its first case in 2002, South Dakota has reported more than 1,700 human WNV cases and 27 deaths. To prevent mosquito bites and reduce the risk of WNV, the department recommends these personal precautions. Use mosquito repellents (DEET, picaridin, oil of lemon eucalyptus, or IR3535) and limit exposure by covering up. Limit time outdoors from dusk to midnight when Culex mosquitoes are most active. Get rid of standing water that gives mosquitoes a place to breed. Support local mosquito control efforts. Personal precautions are especially important for those at high risk for WNV – people over 50, pregnant women, transplant patients, individuals with diabetes or high blood pressure, and those with a history of alcohol abuse. People with severe or unusual headaches should see their physicians. Find WNV prevention information, visit http://westnile.sd.gov or the South Dakota State University Cooperative Extension Service websute http://www.sdstate.edu/sd ces/issues/wnv.cfm.
Washing the car, painting the house, planning a picnic – all are traditional things people can do to almost guarantee rain. Add to those the opening up of your roof for repairs. The Pioneer Review web press room had its ceiling off just in time for the heavy rains that hit Wednesday, August 1. This year especially, rain is a good thing, but the timing was a headache. Tarps were quickly thrown over the press machinery. After the ceiling and roof were replaced, after the floors were mopped and after everything was put back to normal, the presses were made ready for the next issue of The Profit and the seven newspapers published by Ravellette Publications, Inc. Photo by Del Bartels
New wrestling mats
New conservation officer
Car show & ice cream
The free Street Masters Car Show and Ice Cream Social will be held Saturday, August 11, from 7:00 p.m. to 9:00 p.m. CDT at the Oahe Downstream Recreation Area near Fort Pierre. Check out the car show as you enjoy ice cream. All guests are encouraged to cast a vote for their favorite car. A camper’s choice trophy will be awarded. For more information, call 605-223-7722. State parks across South Dakota frequently hold a variety of special events. State parks do require an entrance fee, though activities within the parks are usually free. Seven rolls of new wrestling mats were delivered Thursday, August 2, to Philip High School. According to new Secondary Principal Mike Baer, the school has not replaced its old mats since before Matt Donnelly became the wrestling coach. The mats were temporarily stored in the Digital Dakota Network distance learning room just west of the stage in the Fine Arts Building. The DDN room will become the new weight room, with its own new mats. The old weight room will be used this school year for AAU wrestling practice and for aerobics. The DDN equipment will be moved to room A-3. Shown in the truck is Baer lowering a roll to Casey Seager. Seth Haigh and Reed Johnson, students employed for the summer by the school district, carried the mats in. Photo by Del Bartels
Josh Brainard has taken over eastern Pennington County and Haakon County as the new South Dakota Game, Fish and Parks conservation officer. He replaced Jamin Hartland who joined the Pennington County Sheriff’s Department. Brainard has been with GF&P for the past 12 years. He has served across the state and worked as a supervisor in the Rapid City area for the past four years. Brainard said that he enjoyed being a supervisor, but is excited to be back out in the field. He will take over Haakon County until a new conservation officer is assigned for this county. Brainard is originally from the Kimball area and graduated from South Dakota State University with a degree in wildlife fisheries. He and his wife, Sara, live in Rapid City. Photo by Laurie Hindman, Penn. Co. Courant
Market Report
Achievement Days 8, 9 and 10
Community Events
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Winter Wheat, 12 Pro ...........................$8.15 Winter Wheat, Any Pro ..........................$7.35 Spring Wheat, 14 Pro ...........................$8.15 Milo ........................................................$7.30 Corn .......................................................$7.25 Millet ...................................................$23.75 Sunflowers..........................................$29.50
Community
Thursday, August 9, 2012 • The Pioneer Review •
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Midland Vacation Bible School Lewis and Clark - investigators
The legend was that any human who approached would be killed. That legend was apparently enough to make Captains Meriwether Lewis and William Clark want to find out if it was true. The captains, accompanied by a contingent of nearly four dozen men, had set off May 14, 1804, from Camp Dubois near St. Louis, Mo., on their journey to the Pacific coast and back. As they traveled up the Missouri River, the captains heard about a cone-shaped hill about eight miles north of what is now Vermillion. Called Paha Wakan by the Lakota, the Indian tribes in the area believed the hill to be the home of sprits or devils. The devils were reported to be 18-inches high, human in form, but with large heads and armed with sharp arrows that could kill all who attempted to approach the hill. The tribes in the area would not go near the place. Accompanied by 10 or 11 men and Lewis’ Newfoundland dog, Seaman, Lewis and Clark set out August 25, 1804, to hike to the top of the hill. They lived to explore another day, as they found no devils. What they did find was what Clark described in his journals as a most beautiful landscape, with numerous herds of buffalo feeding in various directions and the plain extending without interruption as far as the eye could see. Spirit Mound, as the hill is now called, has been restored to native prairie. It is one of the most significant stops on the Lewis and Clark National Historic Trail because it is one of the few places where historians know that the explorers ac-
Above, Spirit Mound. Below, rock idols.
Courtesy photos
A Vacation Bible School was held in Midland from Monday, July 30, through Friday, August 3, with its closing program Sunday, August 5. It was a “community of kids” hosted in the Open Bible Church, said pastor Andy Blye. The sessions, which were in the mornings, held 20-25 children each day, with 10 older volunteers leading the VBS. Using the theme “SonQuest – Rain Forest,” the final program included such songs as “Love the Lord” and “I Have Hidden,” all based on scripture. “It’s been great to see people of the community make this come together and happen,” said Blye. “One great thing about Midland is a heart for the community, the way life really should be. It’s a great spirit. It’s fun – growing and learning. Courtesy photo
Oahe Dam; 50 years energy, recreation
by Senator John Thune Nearly 50 years ago President John F. Kennedy stood on the banks of the beautiful Missouri River surveying what was, at the time, the largest rolled-earth dam in the world, Oahe Dam. Building the dam was a massive endeavor for the United States Army Corps of Engineers. Standing 245 feet tall with an earth-fill volume of 92 million cubic yards and a concrete-fill volume of 1.1 million cubic yards, the project took more than 14 years to complete. The dam was designed to control the wild fluctuations of the Missouri River and to protect property developments and agricultural lands from flooding, while at the same time providing a valuable source of hydroelectric energy to rural America. In his remarks at the dedication of Oahe Dam, President Kennedy called this feat of engineering a “striking illustration of how a free society can make the most of its God-given resources.” Since then, Oahe Dam has become the largest producer of hydroelectric energy on the Missouri River and is an area where families and tourists can enjoy boating, fishing and other outdoor recreation. As South Dakota prepares to celebrate the 50th anniversary of the Oahe Dam, we reflect back on times when the unpredictable Missouri River has mocked our attempts to control its flow and boundaries. We are reminded that South Dakota’s history is filled with intermittent periods of flooding and severe droughts. Yet, we are thankful for the construction of the Oahe Dam, and recognize, as President Kennedy did, the great power source and economic benefits the dam has channeled on the Missouri River. Despite the state and tribal lands that were flooded during the construction of the dam and promised irrigation benefits not materialized, this important resource has helped to better control the sometimes destructive force of the river and convert it to a constructive source of power generation, recreation, and drinking water for a number of communities and water systems in our state. On this anniversary, there is no question of the sacrifice and dedication of countless men and women who have contributed to the construction and maintenance of the Oahe Dam, nor of the impact that this great resource continues to have on our state and nation.
The South Dakota Department of Social Services has announced that $840,000 in grants will be distributed to provide emergency food assistance to low-income people in 39 South Dakota counties. “We were pleased with the response we received from local agencies that were interested in expanding services to those in need of food assistance in South Dakota,” said Department of Social Services Secretary Kim Malsam-Rysdon. Funds were appropriated by the 2012 South Dakota Legislature to expand services to new populations or offer strategies to help South Dakotans in need of food assistance. The Emergency Food Assistance grants were awarded to four agencies: •Feeding South Dakota will receive $491,813 to purchase a truck, purchase food and deliver it to the least populated, most low-income counties in the state. •The Rural Office of Community Services, Inc. will receive $66,000 to assist in establishing food
$840,000 in emergency food assistance grants Guidelines for free and reduced meal program
pantries in areas where there are currently none and will provide funding for additional food in other food pantries in their service areas. •Western South Dakota Community Action Agency will receive $225,000 to implement a mobile food pantry for low-income individuals in rural areas. •Messiah New Hope in Sioux Falls will receive $57,250 to expand its Bread Break program to harvest and transport food from sources who have prepared excess food that can be served to homeless and other individuals in Sioux Falls. The grants will serve people across the state for three years. At the end of the initial three-year grant period, the programs are expected to be self-sustaining. All grants include a monitoring and evaluation component of each program’s effectiveness. The agencies are required to maintain fiscal accounting and program performance data to illustrate the success of each program. Child and Adult Nutrition Services in the South Dakota Department of Education has announced the policy for free milk or free and reduced price meals. The policy applies to students whose families are unable to pay the full price of meals or milk. Applications will be provided by the local school. The school will use the prior year’s eligibility status (free, reduced price, or paid) from last year for up to the first 30 days of school or until a new application is approved or direct certification is obtain, whichever comes first. All children in a household with any household member receiving benefits under Supplemental Nutrition Assistance Program or Temporary Assistance for Needy Families are eligible for free meals. Foster children who are under the legal responsibility of a foster care agency or court are eligible for free meals. Any foster child is eligible for free meals regardless of income. Households may include foster children on the application, but are not required to include payments received for care of the foster child as income.
tually stood. As the expedition journeyed further up the Missouri River, an Arikara legend captured Clark’s imagination. The legend was that a man and a woman were in love, but the girl’s parents would not let them marry. The pair and their dog wandered off to mourn. All turned to stone gradually, beginning at their feet. They fed on grapes, and the woman has a bunch of grapes yet in her hand, Clark wrote in his journal October
13, 1804. The Arikara pay great reverence to the stones, Clark wrote. He paid reverence to them by naming a creek Stone Idol Creek in their honor. The stones can be found on the northeast corner of West Pollock Resort near Pollock. This moment in South Dakota history is provided by the South Dakota Historical Society Foundation. The South Dakota Cultural Heritage Center in Pierre is an official site on the Lewis & Clark National Historic Trail.
Pioneer review
Philip, SD U.S.P.S. 433-780
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Pioneer Review office is located at 221 E. Oak Street in Philip, South Dakota. Phone: (605) 859-2516; FAX: (605) 859-2410; e-mail: ads@pioneer-review.com Copyrighted 1981: Ravellette Publications, Inc. All rights reserved. Nothing may be reprinted, photocopied, or in any way reproduced from this publication, in whole or in part, without the written consent of the publisher. DEADLINES: Display & Classified Advertising: Tuesdays at 11:00 a.m. (MT) Legals: Fridays at 5:00 p.m. (MT)
Summer moon ... by Del Bartels
The evening had been far more pleasant than most. The temperature had already dipped below 90 degrees. A relatively refreshing breeze made things feel even better. That rare thing that sometimes fills the sky, I believe they call it cloud cover, was coming in from the northwest. In the part of the sky that was still open, the full moon beamed down. It was yellow, rather than that hazy red that indicates smoke was in the atmosphere from wildfires west of here. People were out and about, having left their doors open in order to air out the musty smell of 24-hour-a-day air conditioning. Strolling was aimless, but the waving to other strollers and dog walkers was pointed. Short greetings and longer conversations all were done with one eye toward the approaching clouds. Maybe, just maybe, we would get more than the two inches earlier that afternoon ... two inches between drops for about five minutes while the sun was still shining. As the sky darkened, the wind picked up. Patches of the northern sky flashed bright with lightning. Would heated gusts of wind and fire-starting lightning be all that the sky would give us? Finally, the rain did come – a good, tall drink of precious water. The next morning I went jogging. The gravel road was moist brown and the ditch plants were glistening green; a wonderful change from gray dust and brown foliage. My lungs were used to a burning rasping, but now felt the odd sensation of moisture in the air. The full moon was still up, though growing fainter in the morning light. I watched it as I, like an ancient wolf, slowly lopped along. The leader of my pack, my son, was visiting relatives. He is also my coach, so my desire to slow to a walk was almost overpowering. The moon seemed to mock that need to quit. A car came up from behind, slowly creeping around me. They were probably just being polite, but could have been wondering if I might need a ride to the hospital. A horse hung its head over the wire fence to watch me wheeze along. Horses actually do laugh. The whole time the moon hung with me. I reached the fresh blacktop of the highway, and the stickiness from 100 degree heat wasn’t there. Local vehicles gave me wide berth, probably not wanting to watch me keel over. Out-of-county vehicles didn’t move over at all. I began the slow accent toward the school. My lungs must not have been used to the moisture, because I was struggling more than normal. I saw a turtle in front of me. After a minute or two, it pulled over to let me pass. Looking over my shoulder, I noticed the moon was still following. Back in town, the standing water from the rain was shrinking away. Tree limbs, weakened from the drought, had broken off. The temperature was already rising. That rain was good, enough to help farmers and ranchers fight the thought of quitting. I wasn’t going to quit running. Like the water, the moon was also fading. Hopefully, like the full moon, the rains will return to refresh our spirits.
Other households should fill out the application and return it to the school. The information provided on the application is confidential and will be used for the purpose of determining eligibility status for school meals and Title I programs. Applications may be submitted at any time during the year. Contact the school if a household member becomes unemployed or if the household size changes. Information on any application may be verified at any time during the school year by school or other program officials. The income scales below are used to determine an applicant’s eligibility for free or reduced price meals if the household is at or below the guidelines. Annual income eligibility guidelines: 2012-2013 Household annual income free reduced size 2 $19,669 $27,991 3 $24,817 $35,317 4 $29,965 $42,643, For each additional family member, add $5,148 for free lunches, and $7,326 for reduced lunches.
Tap your creative potential
Deep within each of us lies a great wealth of creative potential, and I believe tapping into this potential is the best way to solve the challenges that we encounter in our lives. Let me share a story that illustrates my point. A lady takes her pet chihuahua with her on a safari holiday. Wandering too far one day, the chihuahua gets lost in the bush and soon encounters a very hungry looking leopard. The chihuahua realizes he is in trouble, but, noticing some fresh bones on the ground, he settles down to chew on them, with his back to the big cat. As the leopard is about to leap, the chihuahua smacks his lips and exclaims loudly, “Boy, that was one delicious leopard. I wonder if there are any more around here!” The leopard stops mid-stride, and slinks away into the trees. “Phew,” says the leopard, “that was close. That evil little dog nearly had me.” A monkey nearby sees everything and thinks he’ll win a favour by putting the stupid leopard straight. The chihuahua sees the monkey go after the leopard, and guesses he might be up to no good. When the leopard hears the monkey’s story he feels angry at being made a fool, and offers the monkey a ride back to see him exact his revenge. The little dog sees them approaching and fears the worst. Thinking quickly, the little dog turns his back, pretends not to notice them, and when the pair are within earshot says aloud, “Now where's that monkey got to? I sent him ages ago to bring me another leopard ....” What a wonderful story to illustrate how with just a little extra thought and some creative thinking we can keep the “monkey off our back” and the “leopards at bay!” I challenge you to think differently about the issues you are facing in your life this year. Gather all the facts, be constructively discontent with those facts and do some brainstorming and green-light thinking. Then, simply write out an action plan to live a richer, fuller and happier life. Take action on the plan!
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Publisher: Don Ravellette Gen. Mgr. of Operations/ Established in 1906. Ad Design: Kelly Penticoff The Pioneer Review, the official newspaper of Haakon County, the towns of Philip and Mid- Editor/News Reporter: Del Bartels land, and Haakon School District 27-1 is pub- Reporter/Ad Design: Nancy Haigh lished weekly by Ravellette Publications, Inc. Ad Sales: Beau Ravellette
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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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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 88F. Winds from the ESE at 5 to 10 mph. Sunday Night: Partly cloudy. Low of 59F. Winds from the ESE at 10 to 15 mph.
Thursday: Clear in the morning, then partly cloudy. Friday: Clear in the morning, then High of 91F. Breezy. Winds from the ESE at 10 to partly cloudy. High of 91F. Winds from 20 mph. Thursday Night: Partly cloudy in the the South at 5 to 15 mph shifting to evening, then clear with a chance of a thunderstorm the North in the afternoon. and rain. Low of 59F. Breezy. Winds from the SE at 10 Friday Night: Partly cloudy. Low of to 20 mph. Chance of rain 40%. 55F. Winds from the NE at 5 to 20 mph. mph.
Saturday: Clear. High of 90F. Winds from the SW at 5 to 10 mph shifting to the NNW in the afternoon. Saturday Night: Partly cloudy. Low of 57F. Winds from the ENE at 10 to 15
Complete local forecast: pioneerreview.com
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August 10-11-12-13:
Ice Age 4: Continental Drift (PG)
Fri: 8:00 p.m. Sat: 8:00 p.m. Sun: 1:30 p.m. Mon: 7:00 p.m.
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August 17-18-19-20:
Ted (R)
August 24-25-26-27:
Total Recall (PG-13)
August 31, September 1-2-3:
Diary of a Wimpy Kid: Dog Days (PG)
so please come help us celebrate
Refreshments will be served!
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Church & Community
Thursday, August 9], 2012 • The Pioneer Review •
urday evening for families after the 4-H activities. Several from this community attended to watch their grandchildren, nieces and nephews. Gary and Julie Nixon, Marvin and Vicki Eide and Mary Eide’s grandchildren/ great-grandchildren participated in the fun as did several of Mary’s nieces and nephews, so they all attended. Donnie and Deloris Poss also had family in the event. Donnie brought a horse in for our granddaughter/ great-granddaughter, Kiley, to ride. This is the horse that Kiley has been riding this summer when she helped Donnie move cattle. The horse was a little mare that Donnie had raised as a colt 15 years ago. The mare had a halfbrother, and Donnie broke them both during a stormy March calving season. He would go 24 hours by unsaddling one after 12 hours and saddling the other one up for 12 hours of work. They were wellbroke after that. So he brought the horse in for Kiley. They had been up to Wall the week prior with the horse and did well. The horse had never been in any events at a rodeo before going to Wall, but she did very well for being a cow/ ranch horse. Kiley was proud to be able to ride her and do the best she could. Donnie and Deloris treat Kiley like a granddaughter. What good neighbors they are!
Page 5
Obituaries
Maxine “Mick” O’Reilly___________
enjoyed bus trips to many places. Survivors include her four daughters, Kathy Oviatt of Denver, Colo., JoAnne Lobdell of Pierre, Patty Sanderson and her husband, Craig, of Sturgis, and Susan Raikas and her husband, George, of Denver; one son, Brian O’Reilly of Murdo; four grandchildren, Rob Gull of Pierre, Kristin O’Reilly of Oklahoma City, Okla., Ryan Sanderson of Ft. Collins, Colo., and Cody Sanderson of Colorado Springs, Colo.; a brother, Corwin “Corky” Thorson and his wife, Zoni, of Philip; two sisters, Mildred Radway of Philip and Janice Parsons and her husband, Bart, of Milesville; five sisters-in-law, Phillis Thorson of Philip, JoAnn Thorson of Philip, Maureen O’Reilly of Billings, Mont., Dolores Hansen of Los Angeles, Calif., and Mary June Penticoff of Murdo; and a host of other relatives and friends. Mick was preceded in death by her husband, Loren O’Reilly in 1997; her parents; two brothers, Leonard and Lauren Thorson; two sons-in-law, Roger Oviatt and Ed Lobdell; and five brothers-in-law, Bob Radway, Francis O’Reilly and his wife, Grace, Jack O’Reilly, Don Hansen and Pete Penticoff; and two sisters-in-law, Marguerite Marshall and her husband, Wayne, and Margo Thorson. A vigil service will be held at 7:00 p.m. CDT, Thursday, August 9, at St. Martin of Tours Catholic Church in Murdo. Mass of Christian burial will be held at 10:30 a.m. CDT, Friday, August 10, at St. Martin of Tours Catholic Church in Murdo, with Father Gary Oreshoski as celebrant. Interment will be at the Murdo Cemetery. Arrangements are with the Rush Funeral Home of Philip. Her online guestbook is available at www.rushfuneralhome.com
Grindstone News
by Mary Eide • 859-2188
Monday, July 30, I and my greatgranddaughter, Kiley went to Philip and we called on Jean Burns who had just gotten out of the hospital. Then we went to see Norma Oldenberg. Norma showed Kiley her new sewing machine and all it could do and some of the quilts she had made. While at Norma’s we got to talking about the time that they had been at a party and we had a good laugh. Kiley then wanted to stop and see her aunt, Gladys Smith. Gladys was so glad to see her. Lenore Brucklacher had the misfortune of throwing her shoulder out when she tried to reach something she needed that was up high. This is painful and takes a long time to heal. I fell a few years back and put mine out and was in therapy a long time, but it has healed and I don’t have any trouble with it now. Kent and Sheila Olson went to North Dakota to visit Kent’s family. Sheila’s sister, Pam, who is spending some time here visiting, stayed in Philip and looked after Kent and Sheila’s house while they were away. It was nice to see and visit with Pam. I got to know her when her mother was in the Philip Nursing Home a few years ago. Pam said that she went back to where she and Sheila grew up and bought a house there to retire in. This will be nice so that when Sheila goes back home to visit she will have a place to stay. Thursday, August 2, Sheila and Pam hosted a party for a new business in Philip to acquaint people with all the products they were offering and I attended. What yummy finger food, punch, tea and coffee was served and many of us go to see Olson’s house which is just beautiful. Where ever you looked you could see Sheila’s artistic hand making it a place they can enjoy and relax in. It was good to see Jean Burns there. She is doing great, but said that it was a little difficult getting used to just having one hand to work with. She said that she has good help with Howard and her daughters, who live here. Phyllis Coleman is back to her normal chores as her shoulder has finally healed. She said that she is doing great. It was a long time getting it healed and she is glad the ordeal is over. She had to make many trips back and forth to get it done. Bob Thorson played in a golf tournament at the golf course in Philip this week. His fiancée, Jodi Ainsworth, will be leaving to go visit her daughter, Jennie Frost, in Utah. She will be there when her first grandchild is born and will be staying for a while to help out and get acquainted with the new baby. Bob also said that his mother, Phillis, is back in Philip for a while just enjoying being home. Thursday, August 2, I enjoyed lunch at Norma Oldenbergs, along with Jan Hewitt, Pastor Kathy Chesney, Janet Magelky, Kim Deuter and Holly Nemec. A delicious lunch was served and a dessert Norma called Mexican Sam Oreos, which consisted of taking tortilla wraps and spreading them with peanut butter and then sprinkling them with real chocolate chips and marshmallows. Then you put them in the oven to bake for a few minutes. They were very rich but delicious. She also had some very good chocolate bars that she had made. She served us chicken salad on croissant rolls along with fresh fruit, chips, iced cinnamon and regular tea. We all enjoyed stories of times long ago and also the present. It was a short visit as most of those there had jobs to get back to. After lunch, I visited with Lucille (Dean) Peterson. She has such a nicely decorated apartment and it is very homey. She was busy doing some things in her kitchen. After finishing that task, we sat in her living room and talked about our families. Her dad and mother, Jack and Tressa (Post) Dean and my folks were neighbors and good friends and we grew kids grew up together. We enjoyed catching up on the families and some funny stories were remembered by both of us. Memories of when we grew up and when Lucille and Jim were married and Kenneth and I would visit them whenever there was country music playing in Philip as we all enjoyed the same kind of music. Lucille and Jim liked to come and hear Marvin play. They took in all the Buttons and Bows shows. Lucille said that Jimmy Dean was doing well and lives in a house with six others. They each have their individual room, but all eat and visit together. Jimmy fell and broke his hip and will be confined to a wheelchair from now on. I got Jimmy’s address from her so I could send him a card. This was an enjoyable visit. Ike Dale is a plus at the Senechal as he picks up the trash that people leave outside their apartment doors and takes it outdoors for them. Jan Hewitt said that she has moved back to Philip and it will make it easier for her during the wintertime as it can be a long trip from Kadoka to Philip when the roads are bad. The Masons had a fun day Sat-
Maxine “Mick” O’Reilly, age 84 of Murdo, died Monday, August 6, 2012, at the Hans P. Peterson Memorial Hospital in Philip. Maxine May “Mick” Thorson was born February 11, 1928, at Philip, S.D., the daughter of Joe and Cora (Hovey) Thorson. She grew up on her parents’ farm in the Grindstone area. She graduated from Philip High School in 1945. She received her teaching certificate from Black Hills State in Spearfish and taught rural school in Haakon County for two years. Mick was united in marriage to Loren O’Reilly on October 1, 1947, in Philip and shortly after they moved to Murdo when Loren started working for the Department of Transportation. They became parents to five children, Kathy, JoAnne, Patty, Brian and Susan. Maxine was employed by the Murdo/Jones County School for 20 years until her retirement in 1990. She was a member of St. Martin’s Catholic Church and Evening Guild, Book and Thimble Club, and the American Legion Auxiliary, all of Murdo. Her interests included playing bridge, crafts, and she and Loren
Both Kiley and Taegan Sieler came home with prizes and money from the events. So many little kids and up to age 16 participated, so I think you will see rodeo around for a long time in this area. The Masons plan to do this again next year and they will have time to iron out some trouble spots that caused a few problems this year. I don’t know how some of the other kids did but maybe there will something in the paper. I did see a reporter or two there taking pictures. I enjoyed the day and met many very polite and well-behaved children. So many asked if they could help me, as I was using my cane. It is nice to know people are training their children to do what is right and to help others. Will close my news for this week and will try to get a hold of some of the people next week to see what they have been up to over the weekend of August 4 and 5 and last week. Keep enjoying the summer and try to stay as cool as you can in the heat. It will not be long and we will be talking about how cold it is. Well, if you live in South Dakota that’s just the way it is. We never seem to have the same weather repeat its self, that’s why we call South Dakota the land of variety. But there is no other place I would rather be than right here.
Five generations
Irene Fortune____________________
grandchildren; 40 great-grandchildren; two great-great-grandchildren; one sister, Helen Louison of Rapid City; and a host of other relatives and friends. Irene was preceded in death by her husband, Howard “Bill” Fortune, on September 4, 2000; a daughter, Janet Waara; a son, Scott Fortune; her parents, Ernest and Elfredia (Meyers) Clements; four brothers, Carl, Charles, John and Raymond Clements; a sister, Catherine Hawley; and a son-inlaw, Dick Williams. Visitation will be held from 5:00 to 7:00 p.m. Friday, August 10, at the Sacred Heart Catholic Church in Philip, with a vigil service at 7:00 p.m. Mass of Christian burial will be celebrated at 10:00 a.m. on Saturday, August 11, at the Sacred Heart Catholic Church in Philip, with Father Kevin Achbach as celebrant. Interment will be at the Masonic Cemetery in Philip. A complete obituary will appear in next week’s issue.
Five generations of the Morgan family gathered for a generational photo recently. Picture with Laura Morgan (seated, front) are, left to right, Jerry Morgan, Jennie McClung (holding Kenzlee McClung) and Gerald Morgan. Laura, whose 102nd birthday was March 2, is 100 years older than her great-great granddaughter, Kenzlee, who turned one on June 20. Courtesy photo
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Irene Fortune, age 94, of Philip, died Tuesday, August 7, 2012, at the Philip Nursing Home. Survivors include five daughters, Kay Williams of Philip, Judy Harrington and her husband, Dan, of Ridgefield, Wash., Billie Hett and her husband, Donn, of Buffalo, Pam Dale and her husband, C.K., of Philip, and MaryLou Guptill and her husband, Pat, of Quinn; 25
Walker Automotive
Now open Mon. thru Fri. 8:00 a.m. to 5:00 p.m.
Tune-ups ~ Brakes ~ Service 859-2901 • Philip
“I can find WHATEVER you’re looking for!” –David Burnett, Owner
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 – 8592841 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!! * * * * * *
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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.
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520 E. Hwy. 14 PO Box 38 Philip, SD 57567 • www.all-starauto.net
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
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,?> 89 6981/< A9</ 8. A2+> 83-/ -9+>= >2/C >?<8/. 9?> >9 ,/ %2/ 986C >2381 73==381 +--9<.381 >9 63-/ A+= >2+> >2/C 8//./. + 7+>-2381 >+7 63-/ =+3. E /> 7/ A9<5 98 3> >2385 >2/</ 3= /89?12 7+>/<3+6 >9 7+5/ 98/ 09< /+-2 F 8. >2/</ A+= >2+85= >9 2/< >2<30>C A+C 90 7+5381 3> A9<5 -+8G> </7/7,/< 29A 96. >2/ 13<6= A/</ 7+C,/ 03<=> +8. =/-98. 1<+./ ,?> .9 589A A/ 19> :3>?</= 90 >2/7 +66 ./-5/. 9?> 99. 7/79<3/= +-5 >9 >2/ /11= =>2/< A+= + =>3-56/< +,9?> =/A381 A2+> /@/< C9? =/A/. A/66 3> A+= 2/< A+C +8. >2/ A+C ,9?> >2/ >23<. >37/ 2+. >9 >/+< =97/>2381 9?> ,/-+?=/ 3> A+=8G> ;?3>/ <312> = >2/< A9?6. =/8. 7/ .9A8 >9 >2/ -23-5/8 29?=/ >9 -966/-> >2/ /11= $2/ >96. 7/ =2/ A9?6. >/+< 3> 9?> +8. 2+@/ 3> </+.C 09< 7/ >9 =/A A2/8 19> ,+-5 $2/ 58/A 8//./. + ,</+5 ,/09</ ,?<=> 38>9 >/+<= $2/ 8/@/< .3. 7C =/A381 09< 7/ >2+> A+= 7C 49, 3> 8//./. >9 ,/ 7C A9<5 %2+> 3= >2/ A+C +8. A+= >2/ =>2/< A+C 63>>6/ ,3<. 6/> >2/ A9<. 9?> >2+> /==3/ +6/ #99> 3= -/6/,<+>381 2/< >2 ,3<>2.+C 98 ?1?=> /==3/ 3= + ,+5/< +8. 2+= 7+./ + 8?7,/< 90 199. :3/= >9 =/66 +> 3. 6+8. 7+<5/> 98 <3.+C= = 7+8C 90 C9? 589A /==3/ A+= + 8?<=/ +> >2/ "2363: 29=:3>+6 09< 7+8C C/+<= $2/ A+= +->?+66C >2/ 8?<=/ 38 >2/ ./63@/<C <997 A2/8 9?< C9?81/=> =98 2<3=>9:2/< 928 A+= ,9<8 </7/7,/< ,/381 16+. =2/ A+= >2/</ 6981 A3>2 ,/381 + 8?<=/ /==3/ A+= +6=9 >2/ .3</->9< 90 8?<=/= 09< + 8?7,/< 90 C/+<= 9>2 49,= >+5/ + 69> 90 ./.3-+>398 +8. 2+<. A9<5 +8. /==3/ A+= 199. +> ,9>2 /==3/ 3= </>3</. ,?> 7+8+1/= >9 5//: ,?=C A3>2 9>2/< >2381= +8. =2/ +8. 2/< 2?=,+8. 37 #99> +</ =89A,3<.= 09< + 199. :+<> 90 >2/ A38>/< 798>2= +::C ,3<>2.+C /==3/ 77+ $+AC/< /6/+2 +8. #+C1/8 >2/ 53.= 90 %/6 +8. 663/ /7/- $+?-/<7+8 -+7/ >9 >2/ 638> +8. "/<<C $+?-/<7+8 297/ %2?<=.+C >9 @3=3> 1<+8.:+ +8. 1<+8.7+ +8. >2/3< -9?=38= /8 +8. #/,/5+2 $+?-/<7+8 >2/ 53.= 90 %C +8. 736C $+?-/<7+8 ? <9<+ 969 "</<<C +8. +66 >2/ 1<+8.53.= =>9::/. 38 "2363: >9 @3=3> >2/ 53.=G 1</+> 1<+8.79>2/< +< 638 @+8= %2/C +66 A/8> >9 >2/ :+<5 A23-2 >2/ 53.= -+66 1</+> 1<+8.7+ +<638G= :+<5 0>/< + 0?8 >37/ 90 :6+C /@/<C98/ A/8> ,+-5 >9 +<638G= +:+<>7/8> 09< 3-/ -</+7 (/.8/=.+C (367+ 638> +8. "</<<C +8. >2/ 1<+8.53.= A/8> >9 "2363: >9 @3=3> +C69<. $+?-/<7+8 +> >2/ 8?<=381 297/ "</<<C +8. >2/ 1<+8.53.= A/8> >9 =// +<638 09< + ,3> += A/66 <3.+C "</<<C +8. >2/ 1<+8.53.= @3=3>/. 1</+> 1<+8.79>2/< (367+
8/B> .99< +8. 6+>/< (367+ -+7/ >9 638> +8. "</<<CG= 09< 6?8-2 +<96 ?8> -+7/ 9?> 38 >2/ +0>/<8998 2+@381 + -2+8-/ >9 =// >2/ 53.= +8. 2/< =3=>/< (367+ $+>?<.+C "</<<C +8. >2/ 1<+8. 53.= =>9::/. >9 =// 1</+> 1<+8.:+ +C69<. >2/ 53.= =29A381 237 >2/ :3->?</= >2/C 2+. -969</. />- :?> >381 >2/7 98 >2/ A+66= 90 23= <997 09< 237 >9 /849C %2/8 "</<<C +8. 2/< 797 +<638 +8. >2/ 1<+8. 53.= 2/+./. 09< #+:3. 3>C A2/</ >2/C .<9::/. 900 77+ $+AC/< /6/+2 +8. #+C1/8 +> >2/3< :+< /8>= %/6 +8. 663/ +8. >2/8 2/+./. 09< <3.1/:9<> /, 7//> 381 /8 +8. #/,/5+2G= :+</8>= %C +8. 736C "</<<C =+3. 3> A+= + 0?8 >37/ A3>2 >2/ 1<+8.53.= A+= +A 0?66C ;?3/> +0>/< >2/C 6/0> +8. >2/C .3.8G> 1/> ?: +> 38 >2/ 79<8381 >9 A+>-2 -+<>998= $2/ A+= >2+85 0?6 09< >2/ +?>97+>3- A+=2/< +8. .<C/< A3>2 +66 >2/ -69>2/= >2/</ A+= >9 A+=2 $2/ </7/7,/<= 2/< 797 2+?6381 A+>/< >9 A+=2 -69>2/= 38 ?=381 + A+=2,9+<. +8. <381/< A+=2381 7+-238/ 3>C 7+38>/8+8-/ 9:/<+>9< +A</8-/ $><9::/6 2+= ,//8 ,?=C A9<5381 98 >2/ =><//>= 90 3.6+8. 0366381 38 296/= +8. 6/@/6381 >2/7 9?> A23-2 3= 7?-2 +::</-3+>/. > =//7= 3> 3= + -98>38?+6 49, 5//:381 ?: A3>2 =><//> A9<5 @3=3>/. ,C :298/ A3>2 +<<C '/88/< "3/<</ $?8.+C /@/8381 / =+3. 63-/ 3= +,9?> >2/ =+7/ -98>38?/= >9 2+@/ ,9?>= A3>2 8+? =/+ =97/>37/= A9<=/ >2/8 9>2/<= ,?> 5//:= ?: + 199. 0<98> +8. 2+= >2+> =736/ >2+> 3= =?-2 + :+<> 90 A29 =2/ 3= 63-/ /849C= +8. +::</ -3+>/= 2+@381 0+736C 7/7,/<= +<9?8. 90>/8 +8. +::</-3+>/= >2/ 7/==+1/= 0<97 0965= 98 >2/ +<381 <3.1/ A/,=3>/ +8. >2/ 6/>>/<= +8. -+<.= =2/ 2+= </-/3@/. = >96. +<<C 63-/ 2+= +6A+C= ,//8 =?-2 +8 +->3@/ /8/<1/>3- +8. 9?> 19381 :/<=98 A3>2 =?-2 + 69@/ 09< 630/ > 3= 2+<. >9 37+138/ 63-/ ,/381 +8C 9>2/< A+C 965= 2+@/ -+66/. 7/ 09< 63-/G= +..</== =9 +7 :?>>381 3> 38 7C 8/A= -96?78 >23= A//5 63-/ )+85>98 @/ '/88/< "3/<</ $ +736C +=5= >2+> C9? -98>38?/ >9 5//: 63-/ +8. +<<C 38 C9?< :<+C/<= %2/C +</ ><?6C 38 9?< >29?12>= +8. 38 9?< :<+C/<= /00 +8. /8 98/= +</ 38 /8@/< 969 A2/</ >2/3< =98 $>/>=98 3= >9 =// +8 /C/ .9->9< =:/-3+63=> -98 -/<8381 >2/ -+8-/<9?= /C/ 90 $>/> =98G= +8. >2/ 8/B> =>/: 38 >2/ :<9-/== 90 >2+> /C/ %2+> 63>>6/ 1?C 2+= ,//8 >2<9?12 +8 +A0?6 69> 09< + 09?< C/+< 96. / 2+= ,//8 =?-2 + ><99:/< "<+C/< 3= + :9A/<0?6 >2381 +8. >2/C 7?-2 +::</-3+>/ >29=/ :<+C/<= %2/</ A+= + 6+<1/ >?<89?> 09< >2/ ,+,C =29A/< 09< 63>>6/ 9<.C8 63D
+,/>2 98/= $+>?<.+C +> >2/ 297/ 90 +<, 98/= A3>2 /8 98/= +8. /8830/< 98/= +6=9 2/6:381 29=> >2/ =29A/< 9<.C8 3= >2/ .+?12>/< 90 +>>2/A +8. <3+88+ 98/= $:/-3+6 1?/=>= A/</ 1</+> 1<+8. 79>2/< +B38/ 98/= +8. +?8> /6+83/ @+8= 98/= +8. -9?=38 +663/ 98/= #+:3. 3>C %2+> A+= >2/ 03<=> >37/ /6+83/ +8. +663/ 2+. =//8 63>>6/ 9<.C8 %2/</ A+= + 199. >?<89?> +> >2/ =29A/< +8. 9<.C8 </-3/@/. 7+8C 83-/ 130>= +==3.C %<+:: 29=>/. + ,3<>2.+C =?::/< 09< 2/< ?8-6/ /36 98/= +> >2/ %<+:: 0+736C 297/ !>2/<= >2/</ ,/=3./= +==3.C A+= /36G= 0965= /<<C +8. 9C 98/= 23= =3= >/< 9.3/ +8. 9, $-2</7:: +8. +B>/< ?:<// 23= ,<9>2/< 9.C +8. ?.</C 98/= =3=>/< /, +8. 35/ %<+:: +8. 0+736C +8. =3=>/< 983 !6=98 +8. 966C /@36= +5/ +B>/< A+= =>+C381 09< +8 /B >/8./. >37/ A3>2 23= 1<+8.:+</8>= /<<C +8. 9C *+5 $385/C =98 90 #?== +8. 38.C $385/C 90 >2/ +736>98 :6+-/ =:/8> >2/ :+=> A//5 A3>2 23= 1<+8.:+</8>= /<<C +8. 9C 98/= 19381 >9 3,6/ $-2996 +> >2/ !:/8 3,6/ 2?<-2 38 3.6+8. #/:9<>= +</ >2/C 2+. + @/<C 199. :<91<+7 $?8.+C A3>2 69>= 90 7?=3- +8. +>398 A3>2 + :9>6?-5 .388/< 09669A 381 -2?<-2 +8. >2/ :<91<+7 3.= 0<97 >2/ ?>2/<+8 +8. !:/8 3,6/ 2?<-2 +>>/8./. ,3,6/ =-2996 +8. </:9<>= +</ >2/</ A+= + 199. >?<89?> 38.C -+7/ 09< >2/ :<9 1<+7 $?8.+C ,?> A+=8G> +,6/ >9 =:/8. +8C >37/ += =2/ A9<5= +> +16/ ?>>/ 38 >2/ .3+6C=3= ./:+<> 7/8> *+5 A366 ,/ 38 >2/ >23<. 1<+./ +8. A366 ,/ 19381 >9 >2/ //: <//5 -9?8><C =-2996 %2/</=+ /?-2/< A366 ,/ 23= >/+-2/< 8 @3=3>381 ,C :298/ A3>2 /88+ 388 4?=> + ,3> +19 =2/ +8. 2/< ,9C= +== +8. 96/ A/</ 1/>>381 </+.C >9 2/+. >9 >2+> =-2996 2/6:381 2/< 797 1/> >2381= </+.C 09< >2/ =-2996 C/+< += 3> =>+<>= ?1?=> )35/= %2+> 3= 4?=> +<9?8. >2/ -9<8/< $2+. +8. /88+ 388 +== +8. 96/ A/</ 38 </312>98 $+>?<.+C /@/8381 09< + ,3<>2.+C :+<>C 09< /88+G= 83/-/ 9<+ 9007+8 A29 A+= >?<8381 >2<// 9<+ 2/< :+< /8>= /1+8 +8. */, 9007+8 +8. 2/< ,<9>2/< 9C/ 63@/ 8/+< +</6 #/37+8G= 96. =>97:381 1<9?8.= += +</6 1</A ?: 98 + 0+<7 +> </312>98 /1+8 2+. 38@3>/. >2/ 8/312,9<= +8. +66 >2/3< 53.= >9 >2/ ,3<>2.+C :+<>C =9 3> >?<8/. 9?> >9 ,/ + 2?1/ +00+3< $2+. +8. */, 2+. ,?36> + 1+D/,9 98 >2/ :6+-/ + A//5 +19 +8. =9 + -9959?> A3>2 29> .91= 2+7,?<1/<= +8. 03=2 +8. +66 >2/ ><377381= A+= 2/6. ?8./< >2+> 1+D/,9 /88+ </:9<>= 3> A+= + 0?8 +8. +->3@/ /@/8381 A3>2 -996 >/7 :/<+>?</= /@/8 1/>>381 + ,3> -2366C +> 98/ :938> 9A >2+>G= =97/>2381 A/ 2+@/8G> /B:/<3/8-/. 7?-2 90 >23= =?77/< 30 +> +66 9<+ A98G> ,/ 09<1/>>381 >2+> ,3<>2.+C :+<>C 09< =97/ >37/ +::C ,3<>2.+C 9<+ ,3<>2.+C :+<>C A+= 2/6. 09< /9<1/ 8./<=98 09< 23= >2 ,3<>2.+C +> >2/ 3.6+8. $/839< 3> 66 03@/ 90 23= 3D/8= (/.8/=.+C -236.</8 A/</ +> >2/ :+<>C %<3=2+ /<>3/ +8. 03@/ 53.= 90 "+<5/< 969 %+8+ +8. <3- +?-2 +8. >A9 53.= ?<9<+ 969 %/<<3 4/66 2/37 +8. .+?12>/< +C6/8/ "<3816/ %37 98 >2/ 297/ :6+-/ +8. #C+8 +8. +C6+ 69-5 8./< =98 +8. >2<// 53.= ?<.9 !>2/< 0+736C >2/</ A/</ %9.. 8./<=98 /A-+=>6/ (C9 >2/ =98 90 /+8 +8. />>C 8./<=98 +8. +<6+ 8./<=98 #+:3. 3>C +8. +<C 9 *316/< +<>38 .+?12>/<= 90 2+<6/= 8./<=98 +<6+ +8. +<C 9G= 79>2/< +<1/ 8./< =98 >+?12> =-2996 3= =97/ 90 >2/ <?<+6 -9?8><C =-2996= 38 >23= +</+ 6995/. ?: =97/ 90 >2/ 23=>9<C 90 /9<1/G= +8-/=>9<= 38 >2/ E"<+3<3/ "<91</== 38 (/=> /8><+6 $9?>2 +59>+F 23=>9<C ,995 %2/ 09669A 381 A+= >+5/8 0<97 >2+> 23=>9<C ,995 +8. A+= A<3>>/8 ,C /9<1/ 8./<=98 3= :+</8>= 2+<6/= +8. 9=/:238/ 9<.=><97 8./< =98 +8. 23= 1<+8.0+>2/< +<6 8 ./<=98 6/0> 381=,?<C 9?8>C +8. >2/ -977?83>C 90 <A38 38 /+=>/<8 $9?>2 +59>+ 38 +C 90 >9 297/=>/+. A/=> 90 >2/ 3==9?<3 %2/ ></5 A/=> A+= 7+./ ,C >/+7 +8. -9@/</. A+198 A3>2 +66 >2/ 8/-/==+<C :/<=98+6 ,/6981381= +,9+<. (2/8 >2/ 8./<=98= +<
<3@/. 38 "3/<</ 3> A+= 8/-/==+<C >9 23</ >2/3< A+198= +8. 63@/=>9-5 0/< <3/. +-<9== >2/ 3==9?<3 >9 > "3/<</ > A+= ?8/ 90 ,/09</ >2/C 038+66C +<<3@/. +> >2/3< ./=>3 8+>398 98 <+@/ ?66 <//5 =9?>2 90 3.6+8. /381 98/ 90 >2/ /+<63/< 297/=>/+./<= >2/ 8./<=98 A/</ 09<>?8+>/ 38 ,/381 +,6/ >9 =/6/-> + 297/=>/+. ;?+<>/< +> + -293-/ 69-+ >398 +6981 <+@/ ?66 <//5 09< >2/ :?<:9=/ 90 79</ /+=36C 9,>+38381 A+>/< 0?/6 691= >9 ,?36. >2/3< 297/ +8. =2/6>/< 09< >2/3< 63@/=>9-5 (2/8 ,?36.381 >2/3< 297/ >2/ 0+736C 63@/. 38 >2/3< -9@/</. A+198 + >/8> +8. .?19?> > "3/<</ A+= >2/ 7+38 =?::6C :938> A2/8 >2/ 8./<=98= 297/=>/+./. 3.6+8. 2+. 986C + =7+66 1/8/<+6 =>9</ +8. :9=> 9003-/ 8 >29=/ .+C= 069?< =?1+< =+6> +8. />- A/</ ,9?12> 0<97 ,+<</6= +8. 5/1= (99./8 ,9B/= A/</ ?=/. /B>/8 =3@/6C 09< =23::381 .<3/. 0<?3>= A/+<381 +::+</6 =29/= +8. />%2/=/ -98>+38/<= -+7/ 38 7312>C 2+8.C +8. 90>/8 09?8. >2/3< A+C 38>9 >2/ 297/=>/+. =2+-5= A2/</ >2/C A/</ ?=/. += 0?<83>?</ 90 98/ =9<> 9< +89>2/< #/+.381 >2+> :+<> -9?6.8G> 2/6: >2385381 90 797 "236 +8. 63@381 38 >2/ =-2996 -9> >+1/ +> 3>>6/ +16/ (/ ?=/. 4?=> =?-2 A99./8 ,9B/= 09< .3=2/= +8. 1<9-/<3/= +8. 797 2+. 7+./ -?< >+38= >9 2+81 9@/< >2/ 0<98> 90 >2/ ,9B/= %2/C A9<5/. 9?> A/66 /9<1/ 19/= 98 >9 =+C >2+> A2/8 8/A 297/=>/+./<= +<<3@/. 38 >2/ 8./<=98 8/312,9<299. 7+8C A9?6. =>+C +> >2/ 2+<63/ 8./<=98 297/ +8. >2/C +6A+C= 09?8. + A/6 -97/ /312,9<= =:/8> 7+8C $?8 .+C= +> >2/ 8./<=98 <+8-2 :6+C381 ,+=/,+66 29<=/=29/= 2+@ 381 +8 9--+=398+6 29<=/ <+-/ +8. =:/8.381 + 199. 7+8C /@/8381= :6+C381 -+<.= 2+<6/= +8. 9=/:238/ ,9?12> + 0/A =2//: 0<97 +89>2/< /+<6C =/>>6/< 37 /6=98 +8. 9=3/ 7+./ =97/ 90 >2/ 8/-/= =+<C -69>2381 ,C =:388381 >2/ A996 98 2/< 79>2/<G= =:388381 A2//6 %29?12 >2/C <+3=/. =97/ =2//: >2/3< 7+38 ,?=38/== A+= -+>>6/ +8. 29<=/= $97/ 90 >2/ 9>2/< /+<6C =/> >6/<= 63@381 8/+<,C A/</ %97 98/= %C6/< <+2+7= +5/ +8. !>3= ..3=98 2+<6/= :+==/. +A+C 38 !->9,/< 9=/:238/ A3>2 >2/ 2/6: 90 2/< -236.</8 =>366 +> 297/ -98>38?/. >9 9:/<+>/ >2/ <+8-2 ?8>36 ?8/ A2/8 =2/ A+= ?83>/. 38 7+<<3+1/ >9 +8= <+,,/829/0> 90 $>+709<. %2/ 9: /<+>398 90 >2/ <+8-2 A+= >2/8 >?<8/. 9@/< >9 >2/ >2<// C9?81/=> =98= +8. +8= +8. 9=/:238/ 79@/. >9 23= <+8-2 98 (23>/ #3@/< 8/+< $>+709<. %2/C 63@/. >2/</ ?8>36 A2/8 >2/C 2+. + =+6/ +8. .3=:9=/. 90 >2/3< :/<=98+6 :<9:/<>C +8. 79@/. >9 3.6+8. A2/</ >2/C 2+. ,9?12> + =7+66 29?=/ +8= :+==/. +A+C 38 +<-2 90 +> >2/ +1/ 90 9=/:238/ -98>38?/. 7+5381 3. 6+8. 2/< 297/ +8. 19> +6981 83-/6C A3>2 $C6@3+ #9?>3/< += + 8?<=/ +8. 29?=/5//:/< ?8>36 ?8/ 90 A2/8 9=/:238/ :+==/. +A+C +> >2/ +1/ 90 > >2/ >37/ 90 >2/ A<3>381 90 >23= 23=>9<C /9<1/ 8./<=98 >/66= 2/ 2+. >2<// ,<9>2 /<= +8. 09?< =3=>/<= +8. 79=> A/</ =>366 63@381 +> >2/ >37/ 90 >2/ A<3> 381 67/< $:/+<03=2 #9C 3. 2+<6/= 9A638 =>2/< 6+8. $+B/< #+:3. 3>C 9=/:238/ 38 ;?3=> $39?B 3>C 9A+ /8/@+ /3>2+?=/< ./-/+=/. +8. C<>6/ !,/</8> ./-/+=/. /9<1/ 8./<=98 A<9>/ >2+> 98 ?6C 2/ A+= ?83>/. 38 7+<<3+1/ >9 6+8-2/ +<3/ $23<5 +> 6+<5 $ / A<9>/ >2/C 7+./ >2/ 9<3138+6 297/=>/+. >2/3< 297/ +8. A/</ ,6/==/. A3>2 >2<// -236 .</8 /+8 /9<1/ < +8. +</8 3= A30/ +<3/ :+==/. +A+C 98 +8?+<C +0>/< +8 /B >/8./. 3668/== /9<1/ -98>38?/. >9 7+5/ 23= 297/ 38 >2/ 29?=/ ,?36> 38 98 23= :+</8>G= 9<3138+6 297/=>/+. ;?+<>/< / A+= ,9<8 38 >2+> 691 29?=/ 98 /,<?+<C 8 @3=3>381 A3>2 /9<1/ 8./<=98 6/+<8/. >2+> 23= 1<+8.79>2/< 9=/:238/ 9=3/ 8./<=98G= ,<9>2 /<= +<6 +8. <+85 9<.=><97 ,?36> >2/ 297/=>/+. 29?=/ 09< 2+<6/= +8. 9=/:238/ 38 +8C 90 ?= </7/7,/< +<6 9<. =><97 +8. E +<6G= $29/ +8. #/:+3<F =29: A23-2 2/ <+8 09< 7+8C C/+<= 2/</ 38 3.6+8. 9=3/ A+= + -2+< >/< 7/7,/< 90 >2/ ?>2/<+8 -2?<-2 38 3.6+8. +8. 2+<6/= 8./<=98 +8. 37 /6=98 A/</ >A9 90 >2/ 03<=> ./+-98G= +> >2+> -2?<-2 /9<1/ =+3. 2/ A+= ,9<8 38 >2+> 297/=>/+. 29?=/ /9<1/ +8. 23= =98 %37 63@/ 98 >2/ 9<3138+6 297/=>/+. :6+-/ ,?> >2/C 2+@/ ?: .+>/. >2/3< 63@381 ;?+<>/<= 0<97 >2+> 297/=>/+. %2/ 0+736C 6/1+-C 90 >2/3< +8-/=>9<= 19/= ,+-5 + 6981 A+C= > 3= 199. >2/C -98 >38?/ >9 63@/ 98 >2/ 9<3138+6 :6+-/ +8. >2?= >2/ 6/1+-C -98>38?/= /9<1/ 7?-2 /849C/. =//381 +66 >2/ .300/</8> 0965= +> 23= ,3<>2.+C :+<>C +8. >2/ -+<.= +8. ,3<>2.+C A3=2/= 2/ </-/3@/. 3= 297/ A+= + @/<C ,?=C :6+-/ += +66 90 23= 53.= +8. 1<+8.53.= =>+C/. ?8>36 <3.+C %2/ 1<+8.53.= /849C/. 19381 +<9?8. >2/ :6+-/ A3>2 >2/3< ?8-6/ %37 66 2+. + 1</+> >37/ %2/ 09669A381 3= + </:9<> 0<97 +B38/ $29<>C +8. +B38/ 98/= .<9@/ >9 /8@/< ?6C 09< >A9 .+C= 90 >2/ 73. C/+< 7//> 381= %2/C =>9::/. +> + ><?-5 =>9: =9?>2 90 2/C/88/ 7//>381 $-9>>
Community
Thursday, August 9, 2012 • The Pioneer Review •
Page 7
Protecting lives
by Bill Kunkle Maybe it’s a report of a fire near the drug store in Wall, or flight injury on Highway 79 – or it could be a three-car accident near Kadoka, or a pregnant worman who reports her water broke and the baby is coming. The 911 emergency services communications center in Rapid City handles about 250,000 such calls a year, 50,000 of which are real emergencies. Corey Noble is a five and one-half year veteran of the 911 services center who loves his job in public safety. The center’s mission is to get help to people as soon as possible. “You never know what is going to happen,” Noble said. But he enjoys the uncertainty. 911 dispatchers are trained to coach callers through emergency medical situations. One such event he will never forget is a call from a woman on Interstate 90 near Belvidere who gave unexpected birth to a child. To complicate things, the baby’s feet arrived first instead of his head. Noble relayed instructions over the phone during the process and, despite the unique circumstances, everything went well. The Rapid call center services several counties in Western South Dakota dispatching necessary, professional help, police, fire and medical personnel. Corey’s father, Larry Noble, is an employee of the city of Rapid City, and a native of this Nowlin, Midland Corey Noble at work, providing protection of lives in West area. River South Dakota. photo by Bill Kunkle Corey Noble, along with other emergency service provides, deserves our appreciation and respect. They provide professional, quality services to the public, protecting life and property.
Milesville News
by Janice Parsons • 544-3315
The Milesville Rangers met on Thursday, July 26, at 7:00 p.m. at the Milesville Hall. Four members answered the roll call "Your Favorite Nutritious Drink." Leader Donna Staben reminded us of upcoming events, many during the county fair and achievement days, August 3 and 4. Grace Pekron had an illustrated talk, “Items in a Sewing Basket.” Submitted by Reporter Sarah Parsons. The local 4-H kids were busy preparing for the county fair and Haakon/ Jackson Achievement Days which was held Friday and Saturday. Lots of activities kept them busy. Grace and Allison Pekron and Sarah Parsons took part in Project Runway. Grace and Allison and Ben Stangle were in County Talk-Off (any talks that received purples throughout the year could compete for top awards). Sam Stangle had the champion feeder calf at the livestock show. In open class Tina Staben got the Clara Roseth premium exhibiter award. Donna Staben received the top award in the foods division with her peach pie. Congratulations to all for your dedication and hard work! From July 12-16, Phil and Karen Carley, Joe and Kathy Gittings, and Marion and Darlene Matt enjoyed a bus trip to Calgary, Canada, where they went to the Friday and Saturday rodeo performances. Included in the rodeos were the chuckwagon races and Belgian horse pull. They had a great time. A week ago Thursday on their way to Lake McConaughy for the Patton get-away, Susan and Dave Jones stayed with her parents. Monday, overnight guests were Susan and Dave, Terry and Janet Penland, Kevin and Kendra. Irene Patton spent the week with Leo and Joan and returned to Pierre on the sixth with Linda Stangle. Zane Pekron completed his summer duc in altum program this past week in Philip. He spent the weekend at home with his parents, Steve and Nina. Last Monday, Larissa (Smith) Wishard took and passed her Nursing Boards in Bismarck, N.D. Congratulation, Larissa! She is working at a family clinic in Eagle Butte. Grandma Linda kept Randen and Londen Wishard Monday, August 6. Bill and Karyl Sandal are enjoying having Bill's sister, Jeanne Orr, visit them from her home in Casper, Wyo. Tuesday night the following had supper at The Steakhouse in Philip, Bill and Karyl, Jeanne, Terry and Barbara Wentz, Don and Virginia Ferguson, Esther Knutson, and John and Jerry Herrman. The next morning, the same bunch plus Marilyn Millage and Tami Ravellette had breakfast at Bill and Karyl's house. They helped Jerry Herrman celebrate his 75th birthday. He left that day for Rapid City to fly back home to California. Guests at Bill and Karyl's for supper and visiting Thursday night were Donnie and Marcia Eymer, Shirley Parsons and Sharon Coyle. Friday morning, the bunch all had breakfast at Terry and Barbara Wentz's. That night they went to steak-out and said good-bye to John Herrman who left for his home in California Sunday morning. Saturday, Bill and Karyl, Jeanne Orr and Mary Kay Sandal went to Ft. Pierre to the Sandal reunion. A busy week! Jim Stangle attended meetings in Kansas City, Mo., from Wednesday until Sunday. He stayed with Linda's cousin, John Legler. Kaitlyn Knight spent the week at the Stangles. She participated in the open class at the fair. Sam, Ben and Mark Stangle spent last week at Catholic summer camp. Jim and Lana Elshere had supper at Curt Arthur's Friday night. Saturday night, Jim and Lana attended the youth rodeo in Philip. I understand there were over 200 kids participating. Last Monday, Kara Parsons and grandaughters, Brooklyn Rische, and Autumn and Kamri Parsons, drove to Rapid City, stopping at Wall Drug on the way. They spent the night with Joanne Parsons. Tuesday they played tourist, going to Story Book Island and Reptile Gardens. Don Gustin, Rapid City, visited and spent Tuesday night with Boyd and Kara Parsons. Coming on Friday to spend the weekend at Boyd and Kara Parsons' were Eric, Kayla and Kaidyn Bastian, Pierre, and Andi and Hudson Rische, Redfield. Wade Parsons met Dustin Rische in Pierre for some fishing Friday night and Saturday morning. They returned to Milesville Saturday. Also coming on Saturday was Joanne Parsons, Rapid City. Sunday, guests at Wade and Marcy Parsons' to celebrate Autumn and Kamri's birthdays were Jim and Betty Smith, Philip, Joanne Parsons, Ashley and Brock Heid and Jaisa, all of Rapid City, Boyd and Kara Parsons, Andi and Dustin Rische, Brooklyn and Hud-
Betwixt Places News
by Marsha Sumpter • 837-2048 • bilmar@gwtc.net
Tuesday morning, August 7, Bill and Marsha Sumpter welcomed a new great-grandson in to their family. The little one was named Jaxon and is the son of Chase and Carly May. He weighed seven pounds and six ounces and was 19 1/2 inches long. He also was welcomed by proud Aunt Amanda, Chase’s sister. Of interest to folks who have horses. I just happened to pick up Today's Horse magazine which has an update on horse processing. South Dakota is one of the states that is looking at the possibilities of opening a processing plant. Senator Frank Klouck introduced legislation and the Ag Committee were overwhelmed with animal rights activists, not their constituents or South Dakota people, trying to influence their vote. We did have processing plants in the United States until the 1980s-90s when USDA and Congress outlawed the processing of horses and all horses had to be shipped to Canada or Mexico. According to David Duquette, president of the United Horsemen, “all segments of the horse industry have been impacted by the plants closing...horse neglect and abuse has drastically increased....Once a plant is open horses should immediately increase in value.” George and Sandee Gittings were in Rapid City Monday for an appointment with a surgeon for George. They stopped at New Underwood and visited Jim Moriarty on the way home. Monday, Tony Harty didn't do much but did visit with L.D. and Shirley Hair when they got home from Rapid. Bill had a balloon procedure done on a kidney stint Monday. Leonard Konst was a visitor at the hospital in the afternoon. Karen Pearson and Mary Kay Sandal were two busy girls taking care of sweet corn all day Monday at Karen’s. Karen was plenty tired. We did get in a good visit before hitting the hay for the night. What a gracious host Karen is. Tuesday afternoon, Pastor Art Weischert was a visitor with Bill and me at the hospital. Tuesday morning, Tony Harty took Shirley Hair to Philip to pick up their cat at the vet. Wednesday, he said it was too hot to do anything. Wednesday evening visitors with Bill and me were grandson Zack Seager and Ryder. I borrowed a car from Zack and put our car in to the shop for a little work. Different seat belts got me again, my phone went missing. Thank goodness Thursday morning it was waiting for me at the hospital front desk. An advantage of have an antique phone is nobody would want to keep it. Jody Gittings was out to help George Gittings with getting haying equipment ready Wednesday. He also helped put up hay Thursday, Friday and Sunday. Thursday, Tony Harty went out to breakfast then visited Shirley Hair. In the afternoon, he visited at Herbers’ ranch and got to be a pilot car for Bernard while a creep feeder was being moved. Cathy Fiedler reported, “They may say the official start of the Sturgis motorcycle rally is August 6, but don’t believe it. It has been busy for two weeks. Main Street was closed down on Thursday and the four-way stop signs were up by Tuesday.” Every year it seems to get earlier for the bikers and even the weather is cooperating with temps in the 90s, then Thursday evening a nice shower of .40” brought in the cooler weather. Friday the temps only reached 65˚. Both Ralph and Cathy are on vacation for this week so they don’t have to fight the traffic, but they enjoy watching all the bikers from their deck. Friday they went to Spearfish to do some errands and stopped by Lynette Klumb’s work and had lunch with her. Don and Vi Moody took a little break away from the ranch Friday and spent a couple of days at their place in Rapid Valley. They checked out how everything was there, then returned to the ranch Sunday. The water systems are all pretty much completed but the good news is there is still water along the creek, so the cattle are enjoying fresh water for the time being. However, cattlemen are cautioned that they need to keep a close eye on the water because sulfa poisoning is going on in some areas. Friday, Tony Harty visited with niece Kathy Brown in the morning and Shirley Hair in the afternoon. Friday night, he attended the music concert at the Lutheran church and ice cream social afterward. Norm Payne visited Bill in the afternoon and came bearing sweets for the nurses. It's amazing how a little chocolate makes them all like him. I traveled home Friday evening and did a little business around the house and Saturday morning went to the Philip airport to check in and see if there was anything I could do to help with the Civil Air Patrol training and glider rides. Rides started early in the morning but the wind shut things down about 10 a.m. I returned to Rapid in the afternoon. Discussions were in the works that Bill would be going to Rochester since things pretty much shut down as far as planned surgery during the motorcycle rally. Saturday, Tony Harty went to Valentine, Neb., to visit with his sister, Theresa and Rodney Hockenbary and family. Son Lawrence and Karya Hockenbary from New Underwood were also visiting. Sunday we had a surprise visit from Ellen Lutzke from the Minneapolis area, Lori Snellgrove of Rapid City and their friend, Terry. So special. Sunday a small plane made an emergency landing by Menards in Rapid City. Pilot corrected the problem and safely flew it away. I bet there's going to be a lot of paper work to file. If you have to land anywhere, do it where there aren't any witnesses!
son, Redfield, and Kaya and Eric Bastian and Kaidyn, Pierre. Matt and Murdock Arthur golfed in the four-person scramble Sunday at the Lake Wagner Golf Course. Glen and Jackie Radway visited their son, Carey and Erin Radway in Sioux Falls from Friday until Monday. Saturday afternoon and supper guests at Donnie and Bobette Schofield's were Jeff Schofield and sons, Bryan and Landon, and Crystal Wright and her sons, Chase and Connor. Callers at the Schofields Sunday were Vince and Mary Schofield. Bryan and Sharon Olivier joined family members in Aberdeen at Wylie Park for a weekend get-together on Donna Olivier's (Brink) side of the family. Last Wednesday, Bill Parsons took Connie to Gillette, Wyo., where they met her sister, Kyle Taylor. The ladies drove on to Billings, Mont., where they visited their mother, Laura Morgan, and brothers, Keith, Kent and Phil, and their families. Bill went to Gillette again Sunday and brought Connie home. Friday, Bill enjoyed a visit from Virgil and Carla Smith and the sweet corn they brought. Lee and Debbie Neville joined their son, Eric, and daughter, Amanda, and her family and Lee's sister, Helen and John Sexton, all of Rapid City, in Pierre for a weekend of fishing. Lee said they caught a lot of walleye. Last Thursday, four young Milesville folks started out for a day of tubing down the Cheyenne River. They started at Bridger, expecting to be at a certain place later in the day. It was slow going, and it started to rain so when their parents arrived at the place of pick up, they were not there. This caused concern as it was getting dark. After several hours of the neighbors and family searching, about midnight they were found, sunburned, tired, and happy to be going home. The young folks were Danielle Piroutek, Bailey and Riggin Anders and Misti Berry. This was a birthday celebration that Bailey will probably not forget! And we're all happy that everyone was safe! July weather information: Precipitation for July was 1.05”. Total for the year is 8.65”. Average high for July was 97˚. The highest temperature for the month was 111˚ on the 19th. Average low was 65˚ with the lowest of 52˚ on the 27th. There were four days the low got in the 50s. Our family is saddened this Monday, July 6, with the death of my sister, Maxine O'Reilly, Murdo. She died this afternoon in the Philip hospital.
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
Give Ryan a call today!
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
• 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
Cloth Interior … 4x4 … Good Tires … Just In!!
2003 Chevy Tahoe
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
Philip Motor, Inc.
Philip, SD
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859-2585 (800) 859-5557
www.philipmotor.com
Piroutek Auction Service
Dan Piroutek • (605) 544-3316 RE Auctioneer #282
Arneson Auction Service
Lonnie Arneson • (605) 798-2525 RE Auctioneer #11296
Achievement Days
Thursday, August 9, 2012 • The Pioneer Review •
Page 8
Achievement Days petting zoo 4-H livestock show results
The livestock results are in for the Haakon/Jackson County Fair and 4-H Achievement Days. Large animals Goat: Myles Clements – nubian spring doe, purple; beginner goat showmanship, purple champion Sheep: Gage Weller – rambouillet yrlg ram, purple, and champion ram, rambouillet late spring ram, purple; rambouillet yrlg ewe, purple, and champion ewe, rambouillet late spring ewe, purple; wool type market ewe, purple; junior sheep showmanship, purple, champion. Beef: Peyton DeJong – maine cross heifer calf, purple; maine cross feeder heifer, purple, and reserve champion feeder calf; senior beef showmanship, purple champion. Sam Stangle – commercial junior yrlg heifer, purple; angus feeder heifer calf, purple, and champion feeder calf, senior beef showmanship, purple. Wyatt Enders – angus junior yrlg heifer, purple, and reserve champion breeding heifer; senior beef showmanship, purple. Trew DeJong – maine cross heifer calf, purple; junior beef showmanship, purple, champion. Weller – chimaine junior yrlg heifer, purple, and champion breeding heifer; junior beef showmanship, purple, reserve champion. Dustin Enders – angus junior yrlg heifer, purple; junior beef showmanship, purple. McKenzie Stilwell – angus heifer calf, purple; red angus feeder steer, purple; junior beef showmanship, purple. Paul Smiley – angus heifer calf, purple; red angus feeder steer, purple; junior beef showmanship, purple. Riley Schofield – angus cross heifer calf, purple; beginner beef showmanship, purple; reserve champion. Casey Schriever – hereford heifer calf, purple; beginner beef showmanship, purple; champion. Small animals Chicken: Paul Smiley – turkin, purple; Rhode Island red, purple; showgirl, purple; silky rooster, purple; junior chicken showmanship, blue. Sage Bierle – americana, purple; ancona, purple; white leghorn, blue; white leghorn, purple; junior chicken showmanship, purple; champion. Dog: Mark Stangle – dog showmanship, blue. Sage Bierle – dog showmanship, purple champion. Cat: P. DeJong – kitten, purple; kitten, purple; senior cat showmanship, purple; champion. Weller – cat, purple; junior cat showmanship, blue. M. Stangle – cat, purple; cat, blue; junior cat showmanship, blue. Lincoln Hagedorn – cat, purple; junior cat showmanship, blue; Zanee Hagedorn – cat, blue; junior cat showmanship, blue. Horse show Haakon/Jackson 4-H members who participated in the South Dakota State Horse Show in Huron on July 24-26 were D. Enders, W. Enders, Sage Gabriel, Cedar Gabriel, and Weller. C. Gabriel – beginner western showmanship, red; D. Enders – junior western showman- ship; S. Gabriel – junior western showmanship, red; Weller – junior pony western showmanship, red; W. Enders – senior western showmanship, white; C. Gabrial – beginner stock seat equitation, blue; S. Gabriel – junior stock seat equitation, red; Weller – junior pony stock seat equitation, blue; S. Gabriel – junior western riding, white; Weller – unior reining, red; S. Gabriel – junior barrel racing, blue 20.795; Weller – junior pony barrel racing, red 26.302. Junior illustrated talk: Weller – “Hand It To Your Horse,” purple. Junior demonstration: D. Enders – “How to Saddle a Horse,” purple.
Clockwise, Kylie Reckling on a horse reigned in by Tom Clements, Bailey Bierle with a bunny, Myles Clements with a goat, Matti Reckling with a puppy, and Aurora Hamar on a calf. Photos - Bartels
Haakon/Jackson fair stock show
Talk-off presentation contest
The 4-H speech competition during the Haakon/Jackson 4-H Achievement Days consisted of youth who had already earned purple ribbons on the county level. Results of this competition will be announced during 4-H Recognition Night in November. Entrants could present illustrated talks, public speeches or demonstration speeches in their experience brackets – senior, junior or beginner class. Some presented in more than one category. Shown, from left: Shaina Solon “Parts of a Fishing Pole,” Gage Weller “Branded in History,” “Puzzling Presentations” and “Give Your Horse a Hand,” Ben Stangle “Birth Order,” Allison Pekron “Fashion History – 1920s-1990s,” Grace Pekron “What You Find in a Sewing Box,” and McKenzie Stilwell “Showing Livestock” and “Edible Bouquet.” Photo by Del Bartels
The Achievement Days stock show was divided into large animals and small animals, then further into smaller divisions. Above is the breeding heifer championship, in which Gage Weller earned first place and Wyatt Enders earned reserve. The guest judge was Matt Odden, Sturgis. There were other catagories of large animals. Small animals included chickens, rabbits and others. Photo by Del Bartels
4-H exhibit judging
Open class exhibit awards
The Clara Roseth Memorial Award is presented to the open class exhibitor at the Haakon/Jackson County Fair and Achievement Days who earned the most points. An exhibitor can win the award only once. The award for 2012 was presented to Tina Staben, Milesville. Open class divisions include flowers, horticulture, herbs, fruit, clothing, needlework, quilting, food preservation, baked goods, candy, honey products, arts and crafts, photography/video, graphic design, computer technology and writing. The best open class for youth award went to Tagg Weller. The top exhibitor in photography went to Heather Gabriel. The best in flowers was won by Jessica Magelky. The top in baked goods/candy was Donna Staben. Marla Nelson won the best in quilted articles, as well as the open class people’s choice award. Sheryl Hansen took top honors in clothing and needlework. The top spot in horticulture was won by Nancy Haigh. The people’s choice award for the sweat treats auction went to Amanda McIlravy for the youth division and to Jessica Magelky for the adult division. Each year the Haakon/Jackson 4-H Fair Board recognizes individuals or couples, one nominee from each of the two counties, who contribute to the success of the annual 4-H achievement days. For Haakon County, this year’s honoree was Mary Nelson. For Jackson County, the honoree couple was Avery and Liz May. There are currently six active 4H clubs in Haakon and Jackson counties. They are the Milesville Rangers, the Badlands Riders, Bad River Buckaroos, Milesville Musteteers, Kountry Kousins and the Riders and Racers.
Small animal judging
4-H member Gage Weller and judge Kathy Peterson.
Sage Bierle, with assistance from 4-H program advisor Carrie Weller, preparing her chicken for judging by John Kangas. Photos by Del Bartels
Project runway fashion
4-H member Trew DeJong and judge Connie Johnson.
Judge Beth Lyon and 4-H member Thomas Doolittle.
4-H member Sage Gabriel and judge Jessica (Eikmeier) Magelky.
4-H member Sam Stangle and judge Michelle Barrett with her granddaughter, Shannon Kya Barrett-Johnson.
This year’s fashion judging was based on the entrants’ knowledge of their presented attire and their poise. A short class on stance was given just before the judging. The youth later presented their outfits on stage for the audience. Shown, back row, from left: Josie Rush, Grace Pekron and Sarah Parsons. Front: Shanna Solon, Gage Weller and Allison Pekron. Photo by Del Bartels
Achievement Days
Thursday, August 9, 2012 • The Pioneer Review •
Page 9
Achievement Days 4-H talent show
Morgan Sammons, Midland, was one of the first to take a turn during the goat ribbon event. Photo by Nancy Haigh
Friday evening of the Haakon/Jackson County Fair and Achievement Days began with the annual, free will barbecue at Philip’s American Legion Hall, sponsored by the Haakon/Jackson Fair Board. The traditional ice cream social followed and then the talent show began. Three age groups – under 13, 13 through 18, and 19 and older – were on stage. Contestants could enter in vocals, musical instruments, dance or read an original piece of poetry or dramatic writing. Each entrant in the under-13 age group received a hearty applause from the audience. Francis Davis, editor of the South Dakota State Poetry Society’s magazine “Pasque Petals,” gave a poetry reading. While the judges were deliberating the winner of the 13-18 age group, the scheduled sweet-treat auction was held to raise funds for the operating expenses for next year’s Achievement Days. The winner of the 13-19 age group was Mahalah Theye, who sang “Glitter in the Air.” Shelby Schofield took second place with her rendition of “Beautiful, Beautiful.” By winning in Philip, Theye is now qualified to participate in the Youth Talent Contest at the Mitchell Corn Palace. Last year’s winner in Philip, Joni Willoughby sang “Call Me Baby.” Shown, clockwise from upper left is: Rehgan Larson “I Can Rise Above it All,” Tara Schofield “Everything is Possible,” Hunter Peterson “Live Like You Were Dying,” McCoy Peterson “Big Green Tractor,” Davis, Willoughby, Schofield and Theye. Photos - Bartels
Taegan Sieler, Quinn, was sent flying off his calf at the Rascal Rodeo. Photo by Nancy Haigh
Masonic Rascal Rodeo a success
The 236 entries filled the five hours of the Philip Masonic Rascal Rodeo at the Philip Roping Arena, Saturday, August 4. It was held in conjunction with the 2012 Haakon/ Jackson County Fair and Achievement Days. Of the six overall events, some did not require the youngsters to be on a horse. Every participant received a commemorative scarf. Winners of each event also received a cash or prize award. Doug Thorson, head coordinator, said that this first event went well and was well received. Flag Race 6 & Under: Peyton Porch - 1st, Chloe Boehm - 2nd, Tierny Arthur - 3rd. 7 - 9 year olds: Dalton Porch - 1st, Eastan West - 2nd, Caden Stoddard - 3rd. 10 - 12 year olds: Hunter Johnson - 1st, Cappie West - 2nd, Pedro Dennis - 3rd. 13 - 14 year olds: Ashley Williams - 1st, Cooper West - 2nd. Goat Tying 6 & Under: Piper Cordes - 1st, Myles Clements - 2nd, Boehm 3rd. 7 - 9 year olds (Runners): Taegen Sieler - 1st, Hannah Thorson - 2nd, Alex Crowser - 3rd; (Horseback) D. Porch - 1st, E. West - 2nd, Stoddard - 3rd. 10 - 12 year olds: (Runners) Kiley Sieler - 1st, Reece Heltzel - 2nd. (Horseback) Tessa Menzel - 1st, Trey Elshere - 2nd, Brooklyn Hanson - 3rd. 13 - 14 year olds: Ciarra Stoddard 1st, Cooper West - 2nd. Pole Bending 6 & Under: Breezy Amiotte - 1st, Cordes - 2nd, P. Porch - 3rd.
The pen of three show at the Haakon/Jackson County Fair was judged by, from left, Cody Volmer, Presho, Brandon Rock, Long Valley, and Matt Odden, Sturgis. Photo by Nancy Haigh Alex Schofield, Philip, tried his hand at calf riding during the Rascal Rodeo. Photo by Nancy Haigh 7 - 9 year olds: Caden Stoddard 1st, , E. West - 2nd, Sidney Hanson - 3rd. 10 - 12 year olds: B. Hanson - 1st, C. West - 2nd, Johnson - 3rd. 13 - 14 year olds: Jayden Woodward - 1st, Ciarra Stoddard - 2nd. Mutton Bustin’ 6 & Under: Cordes - 1st, William Crowser - 2nd, Mason Stilwell 3rd. 7 - 9 year olds: Kipp Cordes - 1st, Caden Stoddard - 2nd, Eagan Fitzgerald - 3rd. Calf/Steer Riding 10 - 12 year olds: Luke Harris 1st, John Piroutek - 2nd, Heltzel 3rd. 13 - 14 year olds: Johnson - 1st, Dennis - 2nd, Kaylor Pinney - 3rd. Barrel Racing 6 & Under: Amiotte - 1st, Josie Menzel - 2nd, P. Porch - 3rd. 7 - 9 year olds: D. Porch - 1st, E. West - 2nd, Caden Stoddard - 3rd. 10 - 12 year olds: Hanson - 1st, Sage Gabriel - 2nd, C. West - 3rd. 13 - 14 year olds: Woodward - 1st, Ciarra Stoddard - 2nd, Williams 3rd. Breakaway Roping 10 - 12 year olds: T. Menzel - 1st. Team Roping 13 - 14 year olds: Paul Smiley and C. West - 1st. Pony Riding Dawson Reedy - 1st, Lane Williams - 2nd, Pinney - 3rd.
Testing their knowledge, 4-H members competed against each other in the quiz bowl competition. Photo by Nancy Haigh
Many of the six and under group were helped by parents and siblings as they learned the patterns needed in the rodeo events. Tom Clements, Philip, helps son Meyer around the final barrel. Photo by Nancy Haigh
Pen of three winners were Lura Kirkpatrick, Hayes, Ranchers Choice, Don Kirkpatrick, Hayes, commercial reserve champion, Mark and Lavonne Slovek, Wanblee, commercial champion division. No registered pens were entered this year. Photo by Nancy Haigh
Youth & Accomplishments
The 10th annual Four-Person Scramble Golf Tournament, sponsored by Farm Bureau Insurance agent Glenn Parsons and his wife, Dianne, was held Saturday, August 4, at the Lake Waggoner Golf Course. Participants included 27 teams from Philip, Rapid City, Faith, Murdo, Milesville, Wall and Kadoka. Twelve teams played in the morning and 15 in the afternoon. A shotgun start was used for the 18-hole play. Pin prizes were available at each hole. Challenges included longest drive, longest putt, closest to pin off tee, closest to pin after second shot, shortest drive and closest to flag in fairway. A steak dinner was included for the day. A hole-in-one prize was available on hole two, however the wind was blowing against the golfers and no one collected the prize. In the last 10 years, no one has yet claimed the hole-in-one prize of $5,000. Championship flight 1st place – Luke Weber, Craig Weber, Ryan Seager and Andrew Reckling 2nd – Colt Terkildsen, Tyler Hauk, Landon Peterson and D.J. Rush 3rd – Jody Gittings, Brad Haynes, Bob Thorson and Butch Beach First flight 1st place – Jon Johnson, Avery Johnson, Ty Norman and Blake Norman 2nd – Tanner Norman, Shad Riggles, Jim Anderson and Fred Foland 3rd – Mark Foland, Karen Foland, Marion Matt and Nancy Ekstrum Second flight 1st place – Radley Kennedy, Shane Olney, Val Olney and Cody Briggs 2nd – Bo Slovek, Kalvin Eisenbraun, Alex Moos and Elliot McQuirk 3rd – Ronnie Coyle, Jim Fugate, Jim Antonsen and Trista Hedderman. Other teams included Bob Fugate, Shandon Fugate, Rachel Davis and Renee Harvey; Rhett Roseth, Thor Roseth, Tracy Vetter and Marvin Heesacke; Chris Quail, Dustin Hummel, Audra Barton and Wes Fergen; Kadee Hande, Kyle Weller, Matt Arthur and Mur-
Thursday, August 9, 2012 • The Pioneer Review •
Page 10
Four-person Scramble Golf Tourney Girls softball at season’s end
Left to right: Andrew Reckling, Philip, Luke Weber, Rapid City, Craig Weber, Philip, and Ryan Seager, Philip. Courtesy photo dock Arthur; Dean Schulz, Stan Anderson, Troy Schulz and Matthew Anderson; Jim Selby, Malinda Selby, Larry Grueb and Travis Grueb; Grant Parsons, Billie Parsons, Glenn Parsons and Dianne Parsons; Haven Hildebrandt, Jordan Kjerstad, Allen Shulz and Will Willuweit; Dave Fitzgerald, Dean Fitzgerald, Janice Fitzgerald and Ray Smith; Bill McDaniel, Bill Slovek, Scott Brech and Jason Hamill; Brandon O'Dea, Jordan Hauk, Miles Chuka and Troy Chuka; Gladys Morgan, Gerald Morgan, Sharon Knutson and Gary Knutson; Wyatt Johnson, Duane Hand, Gary Snook and Gavin Snook; Steve Reed, Brian O'Reilly, Larry Ball and Bruce Venard; Mike Moses, Ron Mann, Tara Ravellette and Don Ravellette; Beaver Scott, Earl Park, Corky Thorson and Paul Gropper; Dak Carley, Shawn Kerns, Dana Kerns and Ross Brunskill; Brad Kuchenbecker, Chad Ramsey, Brit Miller and Jake Fitzgerald.
The final game for the 2012 season for the Philip girls’ softball team was played Wednesday, August 1, in Kadoka. Under the coaching of Arthur McIlravy, the young team participated in three games this season. Against far older opponents, they still held their own, with a 9-12 loss, a 3-6 loss and a 6-10 loss to Kadoka. Their one win, a resounding one, was against their parents, Monday, July 30. Shown, back row, from left: Aitanna Nadala, Kiarra Moses, Josie Rush and Taylor Seager. Middle row, from left: Kari Kanable, Eryka Johnson, Mallory Vetter and Jessamy Schwartz. Front row, from left: Dilyn Terkildsen, Danessa Heltzel, Addy Johnson, McKenna McIlravy and Anna Belle McIlravy. Not pictured: Jeslyn Jindra, Keelee Griffin, Kaia Griffin and Rehgan Larson. Photo by Del Bartels
To report a fire, dial 9-1-1
Pedro Dennis, Philip, takes his turn at steer riding. Clowns Reed Johnson, left, and Austin Pinney, right, are prepared to step in if needed. Photo by Nancy Haigh
Jensen Fitch, Milesville, took a turn at mutton bustin’ last Saturday. Photo by Nancy Haigh
Lake Waggoner Golf Course • North of Philip
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5:09 p.m. ~
Social at Club House & draw for teams
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Josie Menzel, Dupree, competed in the six and under group at the Rascal Rodeo. She and her horse are just starting the pole bending pattern. Photo by Nancy Haigh
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Sidney Hanson, Faith, picks up the red flag during the flag race in the seven to nine year old division at the Rascal Rodeo. Photo by Nancy Haigh
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