$ 00

1

Includes Tax

No. 16, Vol. 108

Philip, South Dakota 57567

Inside

Thursday, December 12, 2013

www. pioneer-review.com

“Drugs Steal the Magic” anti-drug assembly

Wrestling 8

Area
Crop budget
margins
Crop planning budgets for
2014 are showing negative margins for corn, said Jack Davis,
South Dakota State University
Extension crops business management field specialist.
Based on 2014 prices of $4
corn and $10.80 soybeans; crop
margins for corn are negative
$35 for corn following soybeans,
negative $95 for corn-on-corn
acres, and positive $36 for soybeans following corn.
“Using a 150 bushel corn yield
for a corn/soybean rotation puts
revenues at $600 an acre and
total costs estimated at $635 resulting in negative $35 margin,”
Davis said. “The corn-on-corn
planning budget assumes similar costs and a 10-percent yield
drag resulting in 135 bushel
yield with revenues at $540 and
a negative $95 margin."
Davis said this all results in
no incentive for farmers to plant
as many acres in 2014 as they
did in 2013. Direct costs as a
percent of revenue are 53 percent for corn in the corn/soybean, 59 percent for corn in the
corn/corn system, and 30 percent for soybeans. “The two key
direct costs for each crop are
seed and fertilizer,” he said.
Seed and fertilizer expenses,
as a percent of revenue, are at
38 percent for corn and 20 percent for soybeans.
“As seed and fertilizer costs
are at a higher percentage of
revenue, management focus on
these two items will pay good
dividends,” he said. “Land and
equipment costs are also key
cost items in each of the crops.”
Crop budgets and comparisons are available at http://
igrow.org/agronomy/profit-tips/.
With lower commodity prices
and near constant costs compared to the past four years,
margins are projected below levels realized during that time.
“Fertilizer costs are the most
variable category from year to
year, and prices have trended
lower for fertilizer during 2013,”
he said. Corn-on-corn is not as
profitable as compared to past
years. If a farm experiences
yield drags with continuous
corn, crop rotations may offer a
profitable alternative.

To the amazement of the elementary and junior high students in the audience and the volunteers brought up front for individual magic tricks, Brian Richards’ raccoon seemingly really could read minds, foretell the cards and predict the future.
Shown, from left, are Gypsy Andrus, Richards, Jet Jones, Samantha Fillingim and Danessa Heltzel.

by Del Bartels
The assembly for elementary
and junior high students on Monday, December 9, in the high
school gymnasium used juggling,
magic, puppetry, humor and audience participation to teach that
“Drugs Steal the Magic.”
Brian Richards, Brooklyn Park,
Minn., pushed home three points.
We all have magic inside of us –
special gifts and talents unique to
us that make us special. Drugs
steal that magic – change a person
physically and mentally and
change us inside. Take the time to
find the magic in you and share it.
As part of the Dakota Assemblies program, Richards used an
audience-holding approach in get-

ting across an anti-drug message.
He first differentiated that there
are good drugs, such as prescribed
by a doctor, and “recreational”
drugs, which is a misleading term
since it sounds like you are going
on a vacation. Instead of “abracabra,” his magic phrase is “ drug
free – that’s me.”
In magically unraveling knots,
he explained that drugs are a
multi-knot problem. They affect
not only you, but also affect family, friends and school, and everything else. The best way to not
have such knots in your life is to
ask questions to get to know your
friends very well.
Though magic depends on altering the viewer’s perception, drugs

by Nancy Haigh
Aging boiler and air conditioning units were discussed by the
Haakon County Commission December 3.
Eric Hansen, owner of Ken’s Refrigeration and Heating, Inc.,
Wall, outlined the issues with the
two units. Both units date back to
the mid-1970s or earlier, he said.
As of right now, he said the boiler
is working well, but the cost of fuel
oil to run it is expensive. If the
heating system could be switched
to propane or hot water it would
save the county money, he believed.
The air conditioning units are
the biggest concern, Hansen said.
He said there is a leak in the condenser unit and a motor quit
working toward the end of the
summer. They opted to not replace
the motor as it was toward the end

of the season. A compressor was
replaced three years ago as well.
He noted the systems were becoming antiquadated and it is getting
hard to find parts for them. He
urged the board to start setting
aside money for new systems.
The board took his suggestions
under advisement and will look
into various heating options and
into air condition units.
As of November bill payments
several funds were in the negative: election – $1,332.77, courthouse – $1,507.91, jail –
$10,403.53, support of the poor –
$6,435.44, road and bridge –
$15,794.55. The commissioner’s
fund is close with $1,502.74 remaining as of December 1. During a hearing, the commissioners
approved a supplement of $20,000
for the road and bridge fund.
The board approved liquor li-

First you open and close the handle, then crank the lever of this power generator
that looks very much like a manual can opener. Then the magic machine eats a
blank cloth to eventually spit out a United States flag. Carson Burns must have
created enough magical energy, because magician instructor Brian Richards
ended up pulling out not only a large flag, but a flag pole as well.

their seats.
Richards is a former education
director and childcare counselor.
When not working as a firefighter,

he uses laughter and magic to
help chose their magic within
rather than chose drugs which
steal that magic.

cense renewals for South Fork
Ranch, LLC, the Lake Waggoner
Golf Course Association, T-34
Truck Stop and Wheeler Brooks
American Legion Post #173.
Reports reviewed were from the
sheriff’s department and the veterans service office. Haakon
County Sheriff Fred Koester
passed along a request from a
county resident to correct the
spelling of Kronk Road. When the
911 addressing was first done it
was erroneously spelled with a “k”
at the beginning, when it should
be a “c.” Koester stated he had visited with Director of Equalization
Toni Rhodes, who is also in charge
of the 911 addressing. He noted
that she had stated it would not be
a problem to make the correction.
The board approved for the appropriate paperwork to be filed and
the road’s spelling reflecting

Cronk Road.
During Highway Superintendent Kenny Neville’s report the
board approved a memorandum of
understanding with Stanley
County regarding road maintenance. The counties have historically traded road maintenance on
roads that run through both counties. In the memorandum it is
noted that Haakon County shall
maintain Kirley Road/198th St.,
Lonetree Road/214th St. and Saddle Butte Road/221st St. Each of
the roads has three miles in
Haakon County and one mile in
Stanley County.
In trade, Stanley County will
maintain Alleman Road/193rd St.,
Paulson Road/196th St. and Terry
Hand Road/204th St. Alleman
Road has three miles in Haakon
County and one mile in Stanley
County while the other two roads

each have one mile in Haakon
County and one mile in Stanley
County.
Maintenance work includes
blade work, mowing and snow removal.
The board entered into executive session for almost an hour to
discuss personnel. No action was
taken.
The board approved meeting
minutes from November 5, 2013,
with a date correction, past
month’s bills and for county officials to attend the district meeting
in Sturgis, December 13. One bill
via the sheriff’s department was
withheld pending a ruling from
the state’s attorney.
The commissioners will meet
Monday, December 23, for their
year end meeting to wrap up the
books. Their next regular meeting
is January 7, 2014.

Annual Christmas in Midland celebration

Delinquent Tax List
FEMA Public Notice
City Council Proceedings

9 & 10

End of Day 12/9/13
12 Pro Winter Wheat ........$6.20
Any Pro........................$5.90
14 Pro Spring Wheat.........$6.14
Milo ....................................$3.43
Corn ...................................$3.58
Millet..................................$9.25
SFS Birdseed ...................$17.25
New Crop, 2014
12 Pro Winter Wheat ........$6.04
14 Pro Spring Wheat.........$6.10

Del Bartels

Aging systems discussed by county commission

LEGALS

MARKETS

can also alter perception. When
magic playing cards seem to alter
position and any folds that is good.
When drugs alter your perception
that is dangerous.
Before the end of his show,
whenever Richards asked for volunteers, almost everyone’s hand
shot up and waved frantically.
Richards posed a tough question
to the students. “If drugs are so
bad, why do people choose to use
them?” He said that people make
choices, for whatever reasons including peer pressure. “Every
choice you make either has a good
or bad consequence.” He illustrated peer pressure when one volunteer almost joined her friends
when they were told to go back to

Courtesy photos

A&A Tire and Repair – first place

Midland School – second place

The 17th annual Christmas in Midland celebration was held Saturday, December 7, in the Midland American Legion Hall. Over 150 attendees participated in the traditional hay ride, cookies and cider, door prizes, visiting by
Santa Claus and the live nativity scene. The nativity was portrayed by area
children while Samantha Nemec read aloud the story. The senior citizen organization provided a soup and sandwith luncheon. The Christmas tree displays were judged, with the snowman display by A&A Tire and Repair (Aaron
and Angie Doolittle) earning first place, the gingerbread men display by the
Midland School taking second place, and the Christmas tree done by the library taking third place. Shown at right with Santa Claus are, from left, Coy
Hoffman, Cass Finn, Tony Baeza, Tori Baeza (on Santa's lap), Tukker Boe,
Katilyn Schofield, Jess Jones, Sarah Huston and Evan Blye.

Opinion
Minimum wage measure
Petitions submitted for an initiated measure to increase the state
minimum wage have passed the
petition certification process, and
will be on the November 4, 2014,
general election ballot.
The measure “An initiated
measure to increase the state minimum wage” will appear as Initiated Measure 18.
“From our five percent sample
of 1,283 signatures, we validated
1,044 out of the 25,658 officially
submitted, and invalidated 239 for
various reasons including lack of
voter registration, improperly filling out the petitions, legibility,
and notary public errors. Invalid
signatures comprised 18.63 percent of the total signatures sam-

Santa’s secret shop Defying the winter

Del Bartels

Del Bartels

The Haakon Education Association, through the leadership of Jayne Gottsleben
and Jessica Wheeler, put on its annual Christmas shop for students. The shop was
open on the elementary stage Monday through Wednesday, December 10-12. This
year Emma and Sayde Slovek were Santa’s helpers in assisting students with their
shopping lists, budgets and choices. Prices for the great variety of gifts ranged
from $1 to $10. Shown with Emma are, from left, Taylor O’Connell, Myer
Clements and Carson Burns.

MILESVILLE ANNUAL CHRISTMAS PARTY … will be held
Saturday, December 14, from 1:00 to 4:00 p.m. at the Milesville
Hall. Everyone welcome.
HAAKON COUNTY CROONERS CHRISTMAS CONCERT
SCHEDULE … Saturday, December 14: Echo Ridge, Rapid City,
3:00 p.m., Zion Lutheran, Rapid City, 4:45 p.m.; Sunday, December
15: Presbyterian Church, Kadoka, 2:00 p.m., Haakon County Courthouse, Philip, 5:00 p.m.

Congresswoman Kristi Noem,
R-SD, was joined by her colleagues on December 5 in introducing a new school nutrition bill
that reduces federal mandates on

Lookin’ Around|Syd Iwan
stay satisfactorily warm.
Then there are those folks who
like the cold. I know a few of them.
Usually they are good-sized people
who have enough bulk to retain
some heat. They aren’t necessarily
fat, but they often have fairly big
hands and feet. My dad had large
hands that seldom got cold. Mine,
on the other hand, are relatively
small. A jade ring I bought for Dad
many years ago is not something I
can wear. While it fit his ring finger just fine, it is loose on my
thumb. You can see the difference.
This is actually all right with me
since my hands are much better
suited for piano playing than his,
but he had the edge when it came
to warm hands.
You may have noticed that batteries don’t like cold weather either. Have you ever tried starting
you car on a frigid morning only to
hear clicking sounds accompanied
by no attempt of the engine to
turn over. If your battery is going
to serve notice that it is too old to
do anything anymore, it will do so
at the beginning of winter. I’ve noticed lately that my pickup is taking two or three seconds to start
instead of right off the bat as
usual, but at least I haven’t got
the clicking business yet and the
thing continues to start. This is a
blessing. I probably should plug it
in at night to give it an easier
time, but so far I haven’t been
forced to do that so I haven’t.
Another down side to the belowzero stuff is the thickness of ice
that ranchers have to chop
through to water their critters.
Many have gone to tanks with

electric heaters or even woodburning heaters, but if you have to
water cattle from a dam or the
river, there is going to be some ice
to chop. There are motorized tools
that can help you out, but many
still use an axe. If you use an axe,
you can skip any other exercises
you might think of doing that day
to stay fit.
If it is of any comfort, it could be
worse. I saw a video the other day
from Anchorage, Alaska where a
fellow took a pan of boiling water
some twenty feet up an outdoor
stairs and then threw it out into
the air. None of the water hit the
ground. Instead, it gave off a big
cloud and instantly became snow.
That’s cold. I have no immediate
plans for moving to Alaska—
Hawaii maybe, but not Alaska.
Our northern-most state has a
double whammy for me anyway
since I have some trouble with
short days. They are really short
up that far north which would be
hard for me to deal with without
getting depressed.
By the way, those with a passion for skiing, skating, snowmobiling and ice fishing have just
come into their own. Bully for
them.
Anyway, it looks like I’m here
for the duration and won’t be able
to skip on south for the winter. I
probably never will be able to, but
that’s okay. I’ve lived here long
enough to know how to deal with
the winters. I just keep telling myself that spring will come again.
Spring will come again. Spring
will come again. And it will.

Philip, SD
U.S.P.S. 433-780
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website: www.pioneer-review.com
Established in 1906.
The Pioneer Review, the official newspaper of Haakon County, the
towns of Philip and Midland, and Haakon School District 27-1 is published weekly by Ravellette Publications, Inc. Pioneer Review office is
located at 221 E. Oak Street in Philip, South Dakota.

The snow hit. Temperatures and windchills plummeted. Sidewalks and streets are
still covered because the packed snow is as hard as ice. City crews broke up and
piled what they could to be later trucked out of town. In the meantime, someone
defied ol’ man winter by blocking together an animal sculpture on top of a mountain of snow just west of the courthouse. Winter is here; might as well enjoy it.

Have you gotten your flu shot?

School nutrition bill

To have your NON-PROFIT meeting listed here, please submit them by calling: 859-2516, or e-mailing to: ads@pioneerreview. com. We will run your event notice the two issues
prior to your event at no charge.

If you’re a penguin, a polar bear,
or an Eskimo, you might be enjoying our recent weather. If you
aren’t any of those things, your
enjoyment may be somewhat minimal. For the last week, it has
been getting down close to twenty
degrees below zero at night and
then not bothering to get a lot
warmer during the day, although
maybe to zero or a touch above.
Let’s just say it hasn’t been a good
time for leisurely strolls in the
park.
As you know, when really cold
weather strikes for the winter, it
seems especially bad right at first.
Then your body adjusts and
things are better. This came as
somewhat of a nice surprise to
wife Corinne a number of years
ago when we had a long, frigid
winter. She was still going about
outside doing various chores, but
she wasn’t liking it. Then one day,
she was working at thawing out
the sewer by building a fire in a
crucial spot. It was cold as the
dickens, but then she noticed that
she wasn’t minding it. She was
surprised that her body had adjusted and things were quite a bit
better.
My first response to arctic
blasts is to dig out my insulated
coveralls. Those help an awful lot.
If that doesn’t quite take care of
the matter, I have long johns to
put on under my jeans and an insulated vest to put on over the coveralls. When you are attired in all
three of those things, you can
barely move, of course, but you do

2

pled, and under state law, the
number of valid signatures sampled was sufficient for the measure to pass validation for the
ballot,” said Secretary of State
Jason Gant. “If we extrapolate the
valid signatures, as per South
Dakota law, they submitted
20,878 valid signatures, well over
the minimum requirement of
15,855 needed.”
Gant noted, “This measure joins
Initiated Measure 17 as the only
ballot questions currently on the
ballot. The legislature does have
the option to include constitutional measures on the ballot, and
citizens have the ability to refer
laws passed during the 2014 session.”

COMMUNITY BETTERMENT COMMITTEE … Christmas
Lighting Contest will award three places this year. Juding will be
Sunday, December 22. Call to nominate someone … only those who
are nominated will be judged. Make sure your lights are on! Contact
Darlene Matt with entries: 859-2077.

Arctic Blasts

December 12, 2013 • Pioneer Review

Phone: (605) 859-2516; • FAX: (605) 859-2410;

e-mail: ads@pioneer-review.com
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Nothing may be reprinted, photocopied, or in any way reproduced from
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publisher.
DEADLINES:
Display & Classified Advertising: Tuesdays at 11:00 a.m. (MT)
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Publisher: Don Ravellette
Gen. Mgr. of Operations/Ad Design: Kelly Penticoff
Editor/News Reporter: Del Bartels
Reporter/Ad Design: Nancy Haigh
Ad Sales: Beau Ravellette

school lunch standards, which
have been a point of contention
since their implementation at the
beginning of the 2012 school year.
The Reducing Federal Mandates on School Lunch Act has
been endorsed by the National
School Boards Association, the
School Superintendents Association and the Council of the Great
City Schools. The legislation
would make the United States Department of Agriculture’s temporary easing of the meat and grain
requirements permanent, allowing schools more flexibility in
serving meats and grains while
still staying within calorie maximums. It would also give administrators flexibility on some of the
rules that have increased costs for
school districts.

Del Bartels

Haakon County Health Services held a flu clinic, Monday, December 9, at the
Philip High School commons area. Show are nurse Heidi Burns, left, and clerical
staff Kristin Martin during a lull in the people who took advantage of the clinic.

Country Praises| by Del Bartels
Getting it right
Crazy! Not only is this holiday
season crazy, but I must be going
crazy, as if I wasn’t already there.
Perfectionism and Christmas
shopping do not go together well.
That is unless you think diesel cement trucks and Tiffany glassware are also a good mix.
Whose names absolutely must
be on your shopping list! But then,
where does that list stop? If first
cousins deserve at least a minimal
gift, then how do you explain leaving second cousins off? Where do
you draw the line so that so-andso does not get a gift, but they still
get a nine-page family Christmas
letter? Who should get a copy of
that letter, but does not get a
photo of the members of your
household? Then, who gets off the
hook by receiving only a Christmas card? How do people know
that you actually forgot them on
any list versus them not ever even
being a possibility?
Your parents, siblings and children might be on the gift list. Do
you get revenge on your brother
for his gift to you last year? What
if your sister-in-law treats you

better than your brother does? Is
it the sign of the times, or a sign
of your gift-giving abilities, that
everyone has voiced they would
simply prefer cash? How much
cash is appropriate; because my
color copier is still set up to print
$20 bills.
When Christmas visiting finally
comes around, do you invite company or con your way into being
company? As a guest, you don’t
have to worry about pre-cleaning
or post-cleaning. But, you don’t
get to farm out the leftovers that
you don’t want. If they are going
to use your gift right away, why
wrap it? As a guest, do you also
bring a bottle of wine or a bottle of
antacid?
Do you join in any kind of
Christmas caroling, or do you accept the bribe to not do so? Never
admit that you wrapped the package that was done in birthday
wrap! Do not let company see you
pick up the door stop from last
year and put it on the table as this
year’s fruitcake. Remember to
take the Salvation Army ownership sticker off of your Christmas
tree. Candles are to be festive, not
desperately needed in the bath-

room.
If you put up exterior lights, are
they still up from last year? Remember to turn them on. Does
your family open gifts on Christmas Eve or Christmas morning?
How do you handle it when
friends, guests and in-laws do it
the other way? Is the unwrapping
polite and proper, or do you have
a snowball fight with the waddedup wrappings? Great, there’s a
package under the tree that
should have been mailed.
Holiday craziness is so overwhelming that it could seem to be
the way things should be.
Then, half-snoozing from exhaustion in a church pew just before Christmas, I notice the tyke
in front of me. The kid’s hand is
clamped around her pride and joy,
a lollipop that she has been told
that she may not unwrap until
later. The kid watches me, then
extends her candy almost into my
face as a gift, and practically
shouts to me “Merry Christmas.”
I sit in church, a sucker stick
poking out of my mouth, and I am
humbled into admitting the tyke
understands Christmas and is far
more sane than I am.

Ravellette Publications, Inc.

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The Pioneer Review • P.O. Box 788 • Philip, SD 57567-0788
(605) 859-2516 • FAX: (605) 859-2410

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Rural Livin’
Extension News
Private Pesticide Applicator
Certification Meetings
The 2013 Private Applicator
Certification Meetings across
South Dakota have been scheduled. Dates, times and locations of
the meetings in south-central
South Dakota that I will be involved with are listed in the calendar at the end of this column. In
the near future, all of the meetings
in the state will be posted on
iGrow: www.igrow.org, and on the
SDSU Pesticide Applicator Training website: www.sdstate.edu/ps/
extension/pat/ (click on “Private
Applicator Training Dates”).
Private Applicators whose certification expires at the end of 2013
should receive a postcard from
SDSU campus containing the website above where meetings will be
held. Regional Extension Centers
will also be mailing postcards to
private applicators in their areas of
the state, whose certification expires in 2013, listing PAT meetings
in their region. To make sure, private applicators should check the
expiration year of their certification card. First-time private applicators and those who let their
certification expire for a year or
more can be certified by attending
one of the certification meetings.

Bob Fanning. Field Specialist
Winner Regional Extension Center

If anyone is unable to attend a certification meeting, a take home or
online test can be completed to become certified as a Private Applicator. The take home tests are
available at your closest Regional
Extension Center, and in some
County Extension offices. The online test is available at: https://
apps.sd.gov/doa/pwt/. Whether attending a certification meeting or
completing a take home or online
test, applicators must provide a
government issued photo ID.
At each of the PAT meetings in
the calendar below, we will be covering the required topics related to
the laws and regulations of Private
Applicator
Certification,
but
spending much of the time on current and emerging pest control issues you can use in your operation.
Depending on the location, we may
cover wheat diseases, prairie dog
management, weed control, insect
management, etc. Producers whose
PAT certification is not up for renewal are also welcome to attend
part or all of these meetings for the
information provided.
If you have questions, contact
your closest Regional Extension
Center, or County Extension office
for the details of meetings held in
your area. Addresses and tele-

phone numbers for the Extension
Centers and County offices can be
found at: www.sdstate.edu/sdces/.
Commercial Applicator Re-certification Meetings will also begin
soon, starting in early January.
Commercial Applicators who are
currently certified should receive
information via e-mail regarding
their certification status, need to
attend a re-certification class,
dates and locations of re-certification meetings, how to register for
re-certification meetings, etc. Information on Commercial Applicator Re-certification Meetings and
access to registration for the meetings will be available on the SD
Department of Ag website: https:/
/apps.sd.gov/doa/ecat3/index.htm
in the near future.
Calendar
Jan. 6: PAT, 1:00 pm, MST, Sr.
Citizen’s Center, Philip
Jan. 13: PAT, 1:30 pm, CST,
SDSU Extension Center, Winner,
SD (also at the Pierre and Lemmon
SDSU Extension Centers, and the
West River Ag Center in Rapid
City)
Jan. 17: PAT, 1:00 pm, MST, Library Community Room, Martin
Jan. 28: PAT, 1:00 pm, CST, Fire
Hall, Presho

Young producers conference
South Dakota Farmers Union
(SDFU) will host its 2014 Young
Producers Conference January 31
through February 1 at Deadwood
The two-day conference provides
South Dakota’s young farmers and
ranchers with an opportunity to
glean insight from industry leaders, network and socialize. The conference is open to those who are 40
and younger.
“The average age of a producer in
South Dakota continues to rise,”
said South Dakota Farmers Union
President Doug Sombke. “This conference will bring together a diverse group of young producers and
provide resources to assist them in
their respective farming or ranching operation.”
Conference speakers and presenters include motivational speakers,
Malcom Chapman and Ryan Taylor, South Dakota Secretary of
Agriculture Lucas Lentsch, South
Dakota State Veterinarian Dustin
Odekoven, Duwayne Bosse, marketing specialist, representatives
from the Natural Resource Conservation Service and Farm Service
Agency, and South Dakota Center
for Farm Ranch Management instructor David Koupal.
“We’ve brought together a lineup
of experts to visit about a variety of
relevant issues and topics on the
minds of South Dakota’s crop and
livestock producers,” said SDFU
Rural Development Director Erin

Wilcox. “This conference will also
provide attendees with an opportunity to socialize and network with
producers from all over the state.”

To register, contact Wilcox by
January 24 at ewilcox@sdfu.com or
605-350-6365 ext. 118

Advanced status

Del Bartels

Diane Fitch has taken advantage of a relatively new educational program through
the agriculture and turf division of John Deere University. She has earned the title
of advanced parts and service sales representative. Shown is Fitch displaying her
plaque, along with Philip site manager of Grossenburg Implement, Joe Woitte.

December 12, 2013 • Pioneer Review

3

Country school caroling

Del Bartels

Students from the Milesville and Deep Creek country schools joined for an outing to Philip, Monday, December 9. After
putting up a Christmas tree for the annual parade of trees in the Haakon County Courthouse, the students did some Christmas caroling at the Silverleaf Assisted Living Center and the Philip Nursing Home (shown above). They participated in the
elementary and junior high assembly “Drugs steal the Magic” before heading back home.

Cow lease/share arrangements
According to the United States
Department of Agriculture's National Agricultural Statistics
Service, South Dakota's cow herd
totals ranked fifth nationally, up
by five percent from 2012.
With grazing and pasture resources difficult to find in some
areas of the state, cattle producers
may consider looking to other
areas of the state for grazing resources, said Jim Krantz, South
Dakota State University Extension cow/calf field specialist. Cow
lease/share arrangements may be
one way to match cows to feed resources.
For South Dakota cattle producers challenged by dwindling grazing resources, Krantz suggested
they consider cow lease/share
arrangements as an alternative to
herd liquidation.
“Cow lease/share arrangements
offer a logistical solution in some
instances for cattle producers with
surplus grazing acres or winter
feed and those who do not have
those vital resources available to
them,” he said.
Krantz said contractual agreements are unique in almost every
circumstance due to the individuality of management programs,
herd genetics, cow frame size or
long-term goals. “Fundamentally,
particularly in the case of share
agreements, discussions begin
with the identification of the contributions each party will provide
in this cow partnership,” he said.
From the owner's (lessor) viewpoint, those contributions usually
include the cows themselves along
with an accompanying health program and the bull power to service
the cows.
“The latter is sometimes listed
on the lessee side of the ledger instead, depending on the desires
and goals of both parties,” Krantz
said.
Inputs are typically listed as
contributions from the lessee and

Wheeler ranch

might include feed, grazing acres,
labor, equipment and facilities.
When individual contribution values are tallied, some idea of the
percentage of inputs each will provide can then serve as a guide for
sharing the calf crop value.
Krantz said a common industry
value used extensively in recent
years is a 70 percent to 30 percent
share arrangement where the cow
owner receives 30 percent of the
calf value at a designated date. In
nearly all arrangements, the cow
owner will receive all the cull cow
proceeds.
“As these agreements are
drafted, it is important for both
parties to remember that this industry value may or may not fit
every situation,” Krantz said. This
standard usually implies that the
agreement includes a time frame
of one year that typically runs
from October to October. Should
that time frame vary, adjustments
to the percentage of calf value
shared may need to be altered as
well.
While this percentage may be
the primary driver in the share
arrangement, there are a number
of additional factors that need consideration as lessor/lease discussions continue including.
All agreements should be in
writing. While many business
arrangements have been done on
a handshake to the benefit of both
parties, there are numerous examples of verbal agreements that
have failed because the parties
couldn't agree on exactly what had
been agreed to. Having things in
writing goes a long way to eliminate those problems.
Timelines should also include a

date when the owner needs to
take responsibility for his share of
the calves.
Cows should be guaranteed
pregnant when they arrive (if October start date). On multi-year
share agreements, is there a "minimum number" of cows guaranteed by the owner? (How are
replacements handled?) Cows
should be pregnancy-tested each
fall to document non-bred individuals and eliminate winter feed
costs involved with wintering
them.
If calves are to be backgrounded
or heifers developed, a separate
agreement needs to be made
where the owner of the calves
pays for the feed costs and
yardage expenses. Combining this
enterprise with the cow lease
makes determining an equitable
split of the calf crop much more
difficult.
Herd body condition score
should be assigned to cows when
care for them is transferred, so
both parties are aware of the expectations for cow condition if the
agreement is terminated at some
point later. Use of a third party to
assist both parties in that process
is recommended.
Procedures utilized by insurance companies to verify cow
death loss can be adopted and included in the cow share agreement. That typically involves the
services of a licensed veterinarian
with the expense normally assigned to the cow owner.
Expectations for herd health,
cows and calves, should be outlined in the agreement as well.
continued on

# % "
!
$

Selling:
15 Black Baldie Bred Heifers
& 25 Black Heifers

"

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%

$$$

12

!
%

$

!
!"

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!

Tuesday, december 17Th



at Philip (SD) Livestock Auction

Heifers have had all shots
Black Angus bulls turned out June 1st
All home-raised, one-iron cattle
Divided into two (2) calving groups

%%% ! #

Call 605/859-2979 or 859-3263
for more information!
Thanks! We appreciate you!

ursday: Partly cloudy
skies. High 36F. Winds
W at 5 to 10 mph.
ursday Night: A few
clouds from time to time.
Low 14F. Winds light and variable.

Friday: Partly cloudy skies during the morning hours will become overcast in the aernoon.
High 26F. Winds N at 10 to 15
mph. Friday Night: Cloudy. Low 9F.
Winds ENE at 10 to 15 mph.

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Saturday: Partly cloudy. High
28F. Winds WSW at 5 to 10 mph.
Saturday Night: Partly cloudy
skies early will become overcast
later during the night. Low 12F.
Winds NNW at 5 to 10 mph.

Sunday: Mainly cloudy. High
37F. Winds SW at 10 to 20
mph. Sunday Night: Mostly
cloudy skies early, then partly
cloudy aer midnight. Low
23F. Winds WSW at 10 to 20 mph.

Get your complete & up-to-theminute local forecast:

pioneer-review.com
Click on the Weather Button!

Hit & Miss
by Vivian Hansen
vivivi224@yahoo.com
or betty@pioneerreview.com
Elderly Meals
Thursday, Dec. 12: Fried
Chicken, Mashed Potatoes and
Gravy, Cheesy Beans, Apple
Tarts.
Friday, Dec. 13: Dijon Ham,
Mashed Potatoes and Gravy,
Caribbean Veggies, Biscuit, Gelatin Jewels.
Monday, Dec. 16: Mandarin
Chicken, Fried Rice, Egg Roll,
Fruit.
Tuesday, Dec. 17: Assorted
Pizzas, Tossed Salad, Fruit Salad.
Wednesday, Dec. 18: Roast
Beef, Mashed Potatoes and Gravy,
Fried Corn, Assorted Desserts.
***
Friday, the day after Thanksgiving, it was a beautiful day,
sunny calm and not too cold. A
great many Somerset Court residents went to visit or to shop on
black Friday. My daughter, Carol,
and husband Al Vogan, Colorado
Springs, gave me a big treat. We
went to my old house in Philip! On
the way, we stopped at Wall Drug
for lunch. There we happened to
meet old neighbors, Charlotte
Gabriel and Bobby Sloat. We saw
Annetta Geigle, and Ivan Eisenbraun. Ivan’s younger brother,
Andy, used to come to our place
many times to get pickup loads of
lettered 4x8 foot sheets of plywood, which Virgil had lettered
with Wall Drug signs. Andy would
take them out beside the highway
and erect them in a row for a Wall
Drug ad. At that same Wall Drug
table were Kathy Davis, Wall,
Steve and Wanda Goodrich, and
Guy and Esther Carsten, Rapid
City, who were visiting. Esther
said that Dwight Mann, who lives
at Somerset Court where I live, is
her nephew. We also saw Donna
Jedlicka, longtime friend from
Philip, who works at Wall Drug.
At Philip, we went to see Darlene Baye, who was my neighbor
at Hansen Court for over 35 years,
before I moved to Somerset Court.
Darlene’s septic tank keeps backing up, so we will probably be asking Ralph McQuirk and Dustin

Dec.
13-1415-16
The
Hunger
Games’
Catching
Fire
PG-13

Fri: 8:00 p.m.
Sat: 8:00 p.m.
Sun: 1:30 p.m.
Mon: 7:00 p.m.
For updates on movies, call:

tax and spend program.
Sunday, December 1, some of
the kids emailed. M.R. and Barbara plan to be back to Rapid City
for a few weeks, starting around
December 20.
Some of the other kids and
grandkids plan to spend time in
Rapid City during the winter.
Also, my niece, Wanda, and her
husband, Ed Artz, Humboldt, will
be visiting. I will be glad to have
their company.
My daughter, Carol, emailed
that she had phoned my daughter,
Delores, who had just lost her husband, and Carol and Delores were
able to have a helpful conversation. Carol planned to take her
four great-grands to the library
and they always have a constructive time with that.
Thank you to Wayne and
Gwynn Hansen who came to Somerset Court for lunch Sunday and
then Gwynn and I had a game of
scrabble.
Terry and Ardith Pulse and
Steve, and a lady who played
piano, came for nondenominational church service Sunday afternoon. Thank you all.
Betty Reumann said she had
met somebody from Eagle Butte,
who reads Hit and Miss. Did she
say it was the mother of Darla and
Carla Knight?
Irene Cox, Mary Lou Peters and
Vivian Hansen played quiddler for
an hour or so before supper. A
good change from five crowns.
Somerset Court is beautifully
decorated for Christmas. There
are lighted trees on each floor, one
in blues and greens. There are numerous wreaths and on first floor
is a new winter scene by Becky
with spectacular glass birds.
It is great to have money to
spend, but why push and shove
with shopping to get to spend it?
Monday, December 2, 2013, at
Somerset Court, we had a well-received program, “Tom Roberts
reads Christmas stories.” There
was a good crowd of residents and
all those I talked to liked the program very well. Tom sang beautifully. “A Good Way to Get Into the
Christmas Spirit,” was a remark I
heard. The program was followed
by a social time with cookies
served. Thank you to our activity
directors for organizing, arranging
seating and providing parking for
this nice event.
Amy Voles, Somerset Court volunteer, put out new word searches

Lurz to dig it up and put in a new
one. That definitely wipes out the
Hansen Court profit for 2013.
I enjoyed looking at some old
photograph albums and old Grindstone News. My grandson, Todd
and Darlene Allen, Bellevue, Neb.,
and their daughter, Amber, and
her son, Kaleb, dropped in to see
the old house. We registered
Kaleb’s height, name and date on
our “family wall.” Todd had spent
some time there in childhood.
Back in Rapid City, Carol, Al,
Wayne, Gwynn, Todd, Darlene,
Amber and Kaleb and I had supper in the Somerset Court guest
dining room. Thank you, kids, for
a fine trip to the old home.
Saturday, November 30, at
Somerset Court, we had the activity of morning exercises with
bonus bucks. After lunch, we had
Wii bowling.
Visiting with Ruth Sichterman,
a new Somerset Court resident, I
learned that she had been living
on a ranch east of Hermosa when
the October blizzard hit. Her son
lost a bunch of cattle, and about a
half of Ruth’s house burned down
in that same blizzard. Ruth had
been eating supper by the light of
a candle because the electricity
was off. She went into the other
room to talk to her son on the
phone and to tell him not to go out
to try to get the cattle in. When
she looked back in the other room,
she saw that it was all ablaze. She
figured that when she swiveled in
her chair, the candle caught on a
doily or other fabric. The fire truck
had a hard time getting to her
home.
November 30, I received an
email from my daughter, Carol.
She and Al arrived home at Colorado Springs at 3 p.m. They had
a good trip. Thanks, kids. It was
really good of you to come up for
Thanksgiving.
The November 30, 2013, Rapid
City Journal had the obituary of a
Somerset Court resident, Wilhamena L. (Billie) Stevens, who
passed away November 28. We extend our sympathy to family and
friends.
Hillsdale College’s Imprimis
has just arrived. I will put it on
the coffee table by the fireplace. It
has an article adapted from the
speech of John Marini concerning
the trend of the U.S. government
away from our original set up of
checks and balances toward less
budget control and more flexible

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December 12, 2013 • Pioneer Review

and paid us for doing the ones
from last week. Thank you, Amy.
The new football picks are also
out.
In the Somerset Court front
lobby TV area, the decorations include a beautiful little Christmas
tree with lights that change constantly.
After the music program, Alvin
Ellerton, Irene Cox, Shawn and
Sandi played some of the card
game, golf. Shirley Hessman,
Addie Rorvig, Mary Lou Peters,
Helen Larson and Vivian Hansen
played a complete set, 13 hands, of
five crowns.
My nephew, Leonard Meyer,
Greenfield, Ind. and his wife,
Jean, sent an email with a good
weekly letter in which he relates
their family activities over
Thanksgiving, and preparations
for the Christmas season. He said
that he had set up his nativity
scene complete with background
of a big stable. Thank you,
Leonard, for your faithful continued story.
Tuesday, December 3, we were
scheduled to go to the Boys’ Club,
but the trip was cancelled because
of slippery streets and cold. We
were thankful we didn’t have to go
anywhere and that we could play
bananagrams, rummi cube, five
crowns and bingo.
In the Somerset Court dining
room, we are enjoying all new colorful Christmas tablecloths in
many different patterns.
I spent some time revising my
Hansen family addresses for 2013
and 2014. There have been some
changes and additions. I need
these because my present journal
book is about full and I hope to
start a new one soon.
The West Central Electric Company puts out a magazine, “Cooperative
Connections.”
The
December 2013 issue has a good
list of ways to save electricity
(money). I plan to share this bulletin on the Somerset Court coffee
table by the fireplace. A few ideas
are: cut down on shower time,
water heating accounts for about
12 percent of a home’s energy use.
Another big user of electricity is
electronics. One place to save is by
unplugging chargers for cell
phones and iPods when not in use.
Wednesday, December 4, 2013,
at Somerset Court, after morning
exercises, we had the activity of
wheel of fortune. There were some
good catchy puzzles. A good opportunity to earn big Somerset Court

bucks.
In the afternoon we had resident council meeting for December. Shawn reviewed the December schedule of activities for
Somerset Court. Hitting the high
spots: December 5 - brown shoe
day. Some of the activities have
been postponed due to the extreme cold weather. Look on
posters by the elevators to see
about the rescheduling. December
9 - movie, “A Christmas Story.”
You know the one with the boy
who wants a BB gun for Christmas, a perennial favorite. December 10 - make Christmas
ornaments; 13th - cooking with
Sandi and also music with Skeeter
and friends; December 17 - wear
Christmas socks and get Somerset
bucks and bingo with the Club for
Boys. December 18 - resident gift
exchange, 19 - Shrine of Democracy singing group, 20 - ugly
Christmas sweater day and Storybook Island trip, December 23 wear a Christmas tie day and residents Christmas dinner. December 24 - wear your santa hat day.
December 25 - Somerset Court
Christmas dinner and then at 5:30
the evening meal will be a box
lunch delivered to your apartment. December 27 - make
snowflakes, December 30 the old
movie, “It’s a Wonderful Life.” December 31, New Year’s Eve with
wheel of fortune, movie marathon
and bingo and casino night.
Dot Busfield told me that her
sister, Jane Bunch, had fallen and
was now in the hospital with a
concussion. We wish her a speedy
recovery.
At resident council, Jim Holmes
reminded us not to stand and gab
in the doorways.
Be sure to let Kammi know if
you are planning to have guests in
so staff can have a table ready.
There is an apartment doorway
contest going on. Residents vote
on the doorways. The winner will
receive big Somerset Court bucks.
Thursday noon, Marilyn Oyler
had guests in the Somerset Court
guest dining room.
Dennis Eliason, Somerset Court
bus driver, has some very nice
scrollwork nativity characters for
sale in the Somerset Court gift
shoppe.
This year, at Somerset Court,
we will have a spider in every decorated tree. You find the spider
and receive Somerset Court
bucks. A new feature is a pickle
ornament on each Somerset Court

4

Christmas tree. You probably
have heard of the old tale of the
spider who spun a golden web for
the Christmas tree of a poor
woman as she could not decorate
the tree for her children. As for
the pickle, when I looked it up on
Google, I found that there are
many tales as to why the pickle is
a tree deco. One, Woolsworth’s
store has had green glass pickle
ornaments on sale since the
1880s. No certain tale was prevalent.
I like the Christmas custom of
Boxing Day that I encountered in
Calgary, Canada, in the 1990s,
when Doneen and Tom Fitzsimmons took me along to visit Tom’s
folks over Christmas. On December 26, it is a custom to box up
items you would like to give away
and put them out on your
doorstep. Maybe give the old one
away because you received a new
one, or maybe received a duplicate.
Friday, December 6, 2013, at
Somerset Court, we had music
with Mila. Mila Belakova of Rapid
City played the piano for an hour
mostly Chopin and Mozart. All
very classical and marvelously difficult. She used no musical notation, and played elegantly,
flawlessly. We marvel at her ability. At the end of her program, she
played a few Christmas songs and
we sang along. These were much
enjoyed. Thank you, Mila. Mila
became a United States citizen
this summer at the Mt. Rushmore
nationalization event. Mila is originally from Russia and plans to
visit there for a while this winter.
Thank you for your excellent program, Mila. We hope you can come
again.
Thanks to Agnes Tastad who
came over to Vivian’s for scrabble
Friday.
Marilyn Oyler has lent me a
new book, “I Remember When,” by
her oldest son, Dave Oyler, about
Rapid City Club for Boys. Dave recounts some of the history of
Rapid City Club for Boys, which is
officially celebrating its 50th anniversary this year. He mentions
Rod Meador, who has been with
the club since its very beginning,
over 50 years ago. He includes entertaining alumni stories from
many of the early men and boys
who worked together to develop
Rapid City’s Club for Boys. I
would encourage you to read this
book. The Club for Boys is now located at 320 N. 4th St.

Betwixt Places| Marsha Sumpter • 837-2048
bilmar@gwtc.net

It’s beginning to seem a lot like
Christmas. With snow covering
the ground, the wind blowing and
finally I got my Christmas letter
put together. Envelopes are all addressed and ready to be mailed.
Now, baking is a different story, I
leave that to those who know what
they are doing.
Hard to believe that Monday,
the second of December, we were
enjoying a 60 degree day. Bill
went to Terry Buchert’s in the
morning. I spent the day visiting
Phyllis Word, moved five bales of
hay off the north of our property
here in town, took the John Deere

tractor and filled it with number
one diesel (then discovered that
the fuel gage didn’t work and Bill
wanted it to get low enough to fix),
and did other things outside in
preparation for colder weather.
Tony Harty watched me work at
moving the hay. I borrowed some
metal screws from Dale Koehn. I
was a sub bowler on Shad’s Towing team and Carl Brown picked
me up and all was good going to
Philip, but on the way home he
was about to call the Ford company because his new pickup had
two radio stations playing. Come
to find out, my phone accidentally

got put on music. As soon as I
walked into our house, I heard it
better. Called Carl and told him
what was going on.
Sandee and Roxie Gittings were
in Rapid City Monday to consult
the surgeon and attended a meeting on the way home that evening.
Kinsey Gittings returned home to
Iowa Monday. Doug Phelps was a
guest at George and Sandee Gittings’ Monday through Thursday.
George attended the Knights of
Columbus steak fry Monday
evening.
Tuesday, we started the day
with 24˚ then ended it at 13˚. I
picked up Phyllis Word for a trip
to Rapid to her eye doctor. Because she had to stay over, her sister-in-law, Kim, came and took
her home with her and would
make the next few days of appointments. Roads were getting a
little snow packed by the time I
came home. Bill went to the card
room.
Tony Harty reported that he
didn’t enjoy the snow and cold, so
only moved around enough to get
the mail and deliver it to L.D. and
Shirley Hair and visit with them
several days. He got fuel oil delivered Tuesday, so at least he could
run the furnace to warm things
up.
Wade McGruder and Jessica

continued on 7

Son of Chris & Holly Heisinger of Deadwood
Born: November 21, 2013 at 7:39 p.m.
Weight: 6 lbs., 10 oz. • Length: 181⁄2”
Siblings: Eli, Clarissa & Mila
Maternal Grandparents: Milo Zeeb & Cindy Binde
Paternal Grandparents: George & the late Clarice Heisinger
Aunts & Uncles: Heidi & Craig Burns, Chris Zeeb,
Darrin & Lisa Heisinger, and Rita & CJ Achter

Church & Community
Mabel O. Brunner_______________________________

with the proceeds going to the auxiliary. Mabel also donated countless items to homeless and migrant
farm workers working through Interfaith Services.
Pet sitting for people came with
its own responsibilities. Oftentimes, when people could no longer
manage their pets, Mabel would

take them in – at one point, she
owned 22 small dogs. Because of
the many animals, she even got in
trouble with the county because
someone thought she was making
a kennel in a residential neighborhood.
She was also very active with
her church, Shepherd of the Desert
Lutheran Church. Mabel held all
offices of the Lutheran Church
Women – Christian Action, vice
president and president. She was
also chairman of the Worship Commission. Mabel took great pride in
working with the taping program
at the church, a program which
tapes the services so they can be
delivered to shut-ins or, “love-ins,”
she lovingly called them.
Mabel was preceded in death by
her beloved husband, Larry Brunner, and is survived by her siblings,
Vern Omdahl, Helen Franks, Florence Dean, Grace O’Dea, and
many nieces and nephews.
A memorial service will be held
in February. Notifications will be
announced at a later date.

Lola L. Hulce_________________________________
Lola L. Hulce, age 61, of Philip,
S.D., died Thursday, December 5,
2013, at the Hans P. Peterson Memorial Hospital in Philip, after a
three year battle with cancer.
Lola Lee Hamilton was born December 3, 1952, at Ainsworth,
Neb., one of four children born to
Donald and Dorothy (Millard)
Hamilton. She spent her early
years on a farm north of
Springview, Neb. At the age of
seven years, she and her family
moved to Kadoka, where she attended school, graduating in 1971.
She worked at Jeff’s Truckstop
prior to her marriage to Ronald
LeRoy Hulce, on December 14,
1970. Ron and Lola had three children, Dorothy “Dodie” in 1972,
Amber in 1974, and Jean in 1975.
They made their home in the
Haakon County area, all their married lives. While in Philip, Lola
worked at Hanson’s SuperValu,
from 1980-1995, where she met a
lot of her lifelong friends. She enjoyed getting to know everyone in
the community. She then worked
at Philip Health Services for seven
years, where she worked on the
cleaning staff and enjoyed the interaction with all the residents. In
2003, Lola went to work at Scotchman Industries where she worked
in the shop as well as cleaning the

5

Helen Dietrich__________________________________

Obituaries
Mabel O. Brunner, age 91, of
Sun City, Ariz., passed away November 30, 2013, with her family
by her side.
She was born on a farm in South
Dakota, the second eldest of 10
children, where her parents taught
their children life’s most valuable
lessons – honesty, integrity, fairness, kindness, generosity and
love. Mabel always said they were
poor but never knew it because
they had simple fun.
In 1942, Mabel moved to Washington, D.C., to work for the Army
Air Corps at the Pentagon. She met
her future husband, Lawrence
Brunner, whom she married in
March of 1949.
After retiring in 1971, Mabel
and her husband moved to Sun
City where they became very involved in the community; especially with the Arizona Humane
Society. She was treasurer of the
auxiliary for 10 years, and president of the auxiliary for two years.
While she was treasurer, to help
raise money, she began pet sitting,

December 12, 2013 • Pioneer Review

front offices. She really enjoyed her
work no matter what she was
doing.
Lola was an avid hunter, and enjoyed blowing up prairie dogs, as
well as fishing. She enjoyed being
outdoors, reading and spending
time with her family and friends.
Survivors include her husband,
Ron Hulce of Philip; three daughters, Dorothy “Dodie” Heinrich and
her husband, Fred, of Rapid City,
Amber Pittman and her husband,
Nate, of Indianapolis, Ind., and
Jean Hanson and her husband,
Bill, of Pukwana; seven grandchildren; one brother, Lyle Hamilton
and his wife, Clair, of Battle Moun-

tain, Nev.; two sisters, Lois Lurz of
Hot Springs, and Lila Whidby and
her husband, Bruce, of Kadoka; a
stepsister, Cheryl Hamilton of
Sioux Falls; a half-brother, Nathan
Hamilton of Sioux Falls; three halfsisters, Lela Hamilton of Sioux
Falls, Leta Hamilton of South Carolina, and Donna Hamilton of Luverne, Minn.; her mother-in-law,
Amy Hulce of Midland; sister-inlaw, Mary Hulce of Rapid City;
three aunts, Wanda Swan of
Kadoka, Marjorie Jeffords of Rapid
City, and Blanche McCoy of
Springview, Neb.; a lifelong friend,
Deb Jakeway of Moorcroft, Wyo.;
and a host of other relatives and
friends.
Lola was preceded in death by
her parents; her stepmother, Alma
Hamilton,
her
father-in-law,
Emmer Hulce, a brother-in-law,
Terry Hulce; one grandson, Joshua
Hanson; and numerous other relatives and friends.
Services were held Monday, December 9, at the American Legion
Hall in Philip, with Pastor Kathy
Chesney officiating.
A memorial has been established.
Arrangements were with the
Rush Funeral Home of Philip. Her
online guestbook is available at
www.rushfuneralhome.com

Helen Dietrich, age 95, of Philip,
S.D., died Monday, December 9,
2013, at the Hans P. Peterson Memorial Hospital in Philip.
Helen was born July 7, 1918, in
Gackle, N.D., the daughter of Jacob
and Selma (Henky) Gutschmidt.
She grew up and received her education in Gackle.
She was united in marriage to
Edwin Dietrich on January 8,
1937, at McLaughlin. They made
their home in McLaughlin and
later moved to Mobridge. In 1953,
they moved to Philip where she has
since resided.
Her husband preceded her in
death on June 22, 1992.
Helen attended First Lutheran
Church in Philip. Helen was well
known for her great cooking and
enjoyed sewing.
Survivors include one son, Don-

ald Dietrich and his wife, Rita, of
Whitewood; one daughter, Evonne

Schumacher and her husband,
Clarence, of Rapid City; 13 grandchildren; several great-grandchildren; and a host of other relatives
and friends.
Helen was preceded in death by
her husband, Edwin C. Dietrich;
her son, Kenneth Dietrich; her parents; and several brothers and sisters.
Services will be held 10:00 a.m.
Saturday, December 14, at First
Lutheran Church in Philip with
Pastor Frezil Westerlund. Visitation will be held one hour prior to
the service.
Burial will be at the Masonic
Cemetery in Philip.
Rush Funeral Home of Philip is
in charge of the arrangements.Her
online guestbook is available at
www.rushfuneralhome.com

Milesville News|Janice Parsons • 544-3315
Lorraine Hanson, age 88, died
Saturday, December 7, at the
Hans P. Peterson Memorial Hospital in Philip. We extend sympathy to Henry and Linda, her two
children, and other family members. Services will be at the Legion
Hall in Philip at 11:00 Thursday,
December 12.
The Milesville School program
is scheduled for this Thursday
evening beginning at 6:00, followed by sandwiches and snacks.
It will be held at the Milesville
Hall. Everyone is invited.
Christmas church schedules:
Hardingrove Church release time
program will be this Sunday the
15th at the church. The program
will be at 5:30 followed by a soup
supper. All are welcome.
Christmas Eve candlelight service at the Hardingrove Church
will be at 5:30.
Donnie and Bobette Schofield
hosted a baby shower at their
home Saturday for their son, Jeff
and Chrystal Schofield. A large
crowd attended and the baby-to-be
received many nice gifts. The baby
will be arriving in mid-February.
Three local boys left Sunday for
Pierre to attend the FFA state
competition. Jade Berry, Brayden
Fitch and Nick Hamill competed
and returned home Monday afternoon.
Judy Elshere spent from Tuesday evening until Saturday afternoon in Rapid City at Shawn and

Thamy Elshere's. She enjoyed
helping out with the new
grandaughter, Naomi. Plans are
being made for a shower to be held
sometime in January at the Hardingrove Church. Thamy's mother
will be here during that time from
her home in Brazil so we'll get to
meet her.
Saturday, some of the Fitch
boys wrestled at a junior high
tournament at Central High
School in Rapid City. Keagan
placed second and Colby got first.
Their friend, Coy Kramer, spent
Saturday night and Sunday at
Fitch's.
Phil and Karen Carley drove to
Spearfish Friday to meet Karen's
sister, Kim and Ron Plender, New
Underwood, and her brother, Jim
and Glenna O'Grady for lunch.
Saturday, Phil and Karen retheir
grandaughter,
turned
Jaeryn Shields, to her home in
Pierre. Jaeryn's parents, Dave
and Angelia were in Rochester for
Dave's doctor appointments last
week. They also delivered a load of
furniture
to
grandaughter,
Marissa and Austin Uecker.
Friday night, the Earl Parsons
family attended “Cirque du Sole”
at the civic center theater in
Rapid City.
The Milesville Community Club

decorated a Christmas tree at the
courthouse Thursday. Those helping were Donna and Tina Staben,
Marcia Eymer and Janice Parsons. Friday, the local 4-H club
decorated their tree. People visiting the courthouse during the
month of December enjoy all those
pretty Christmas trees which are
on every level.
Donna Staben attended a party
Thursday evening at the Silverleaf Assisted Living. This was a
combined event for Karen Shields,
who is retiring from her position
at the Silverleaf, and a welcome
party for Julie McLaughlin, who
will be replacing her.
The Haakon County Crooners
presented two Christmas concerts
Sunday. The first one was in New
Underwood at the Good Samaritan Nursing Home. Later that
night, they sang at the Wall Community Center. Attending were
Paul, Donna and Tina Staben.
What a week we've had! The
weather decided to turn wintry,
even though it's still fall. We had
five to seven inches of snow combined with wind and bitter cold.
The guys have been struggling to
get their tractors and pickups
started to get their chores done
each day. Hopefully this week will
be better.

Lorraine H. Hanson_______________
Lorraine H. Hanson, age 88, of
Philip, S.D., died Saturday, December 7, 2013, at the Hans P. Peterson Memorial Hospital in Philip.
Lorraine Henrietta Rosenboom
was born January 11, 1925, in
Sheldon, Iowa, the daughter of
Henry M. and Ida (Symens) Rosenboom. She grew up and received
her education in Iowa. She later
moved to Sioux Falls and then to
Pierre.
Lorraine was united in marriage
to Oscar Hanson on September 21,
1963, in Pierre. After their marriage, they made their home on the
Hanson ranch. After Oscar’s death
on June 6, 1985, Lorraine continued to make her home on the
ranch.
Survivors include her son,

Henry O. Hanson of Philip; one
daughter, Linda Lou Hanson; and
a host of other relatives and
friends.
In addition to her husband
Oscar, Lorraine was preceded in
death by her parents; two brothers,
Edward and Elmer Rosenboom;
and two sisters, Helen Busse and
Anna Mae Pfau.
Services will be held at 11:00
a.m. Thursday, December 12, at
the American Legion Hall in
Philip, with Ken Toews officiating.
Interment will be at the Masonic
Cemetery in Philip.
Arrangements are with the
Rush Funeral Home of Philip. Her
online guestbook is available at
www.rushfuneralhome.com

FIRST LUTHERAN CHURCH
Pastor Frezil Westerlund
859-2336 • Philip
E-MAIL: prfrezil@gmail.com
SUNDAY WORSHIP: 8:30 a.m.
1st Sunday: Coffee & Rolls after worship
First Lutheran Ladies Bible study.
There are two Bible study groups: each meeting monthly. One meets on the second Tuesday at
12:00 p.m. at First Lutheran Church and the

other meets on the second Wednesday at
1:00 p.m. at the Senechal Apts. lobby.
* * * * * *
TRINITY LUTHERAN
Pastor Frezil Westerlund
Midland – 843-2538
SUNDAY WORSHIP: 10:30 a.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.)

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* * * * * *
DEEP CREEK LUTHERAN
Moenville – 843-2538
Pastor Frezil Westerlund
SUNDAY WORSHIP: 1:30 p.m. (CT)
ALCW: 3rd Thursday, 1:30 p.m.
* * * * * *
OUR SAVIOR’S LUTHERAN
Long Valley
Pastor Frezil Westerlund
SUNDAY WORSHIP: 5:00 p.m.
* * * * * *
DOWLING COMMUNITY
CHURCH
Every Sunday in July
Services at 10:00 a.m.
followed by potluck dinner
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.

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Bible Study: Wed. at 7:30 p.m.
Women’s Ministries: 2nd Thurs., 1:30
* * * * * *
ST. PETER LUTHERAN CHURCH
10 miles SE of Midland
Pastor Glenn Denke • 462-6169
Sunday Worship: 10:00 a.m. (CT)
Sunday School: 11:00 a.m. CT
* * * * * *
PHILIP COMMUNITY
EVANGELICAL FREE CHURCH
Pastor Gary Wahl – Philip – 859-2841
Sunday School – 9:15 a.m.
Sunday Services – 10:30 a.m.
Last Sunday of the month –
potluck dinner following church services
Last Monday of the month –
Evang. Ladies Service/Bible Study - 7:00 p.m.
Wed. Night Prayer & Bible Study: 7 p.m.
Everyone Welcome!!
* * * * * *
HARDINGROVE COMMUNITY
EVANGELICAL FREE CHURCH
Pastor Gary Wahl – Philip
859-2841 • garyaw@aol.com
Worship Service: 9:00 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.
* * * * * * *
FIRST PRESBYTERIAN
CHURCH OF INTERIOR
Pastor Kathy Chesney • 859-2310
E-mail: chez@gwtc.net
Sunday Worship: 11:00 a.m.
* * * * * * *

Ronald G. Mann, DDS
Dentist
Philip, SD
859-2491

UNITED CHURCH OF PHILIP
Pastor Kathy Chesney • 859-2310
Sunday Worship: 9:00 a.m.
1st Wednesday of the Month:
Contemporary Worship, 6:00 p.m.
UCW meets 2nd Friday at 9:30 a.m.
* * * * * * *
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.)
Sunday 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.

Rush Funeral Home
Chapels in Philip, Wall & Kadoka
Jack, Gayle & D.J. Rush

Scotchman
Industries

859-2542 • Philip, SD
www.scotchman.com

www.rushfuneralhome.com

Midland News
Sonia Nemec • 843-2564
home_maker_sonia@hotmail.com
Midland School Lunch
Monday, Dec. 16: hamburgers,
French fries, fruit and milk.
Tuesday, Dec. 17: turkey noodle soup, cinnamon roll, veggie,
fruit and milk.
Wednesday, Dec. 18: Community meal if you plan to be there
please call 843-2561 – ham, hashbrown casserole, bun, beans,
dessert and milk.
Thursday, Dec. 19: corn dogs,
baked beans, fruit and milk.
***
Reminder: The Midland School
Christmas program will be December 12 at 7:00 p.m. at the
school gym.
Sunshine greeted us this Monday morning, but so did -10˚ temperatures, but according to the
weatherman it is supposed to
warm up later this week. It will be
a welcome relief from those deep
freeze temperatures we’ve been
having this past week. With those
winds blowing, along with the
below zero temperatures, it made
for some bitter cold temperatures.
Having no reason for being outside and being nice and snuggly
warm in our house, I couldn’t help
but feel for those working outside
in those bitter cold temperatures.
I guess we do live in South Dakota
and it is wintertime in South
Dakota, but that doesn’t mean we
have to enjoy those cold, cold, temperatures, does it? Winter is a
time for kids off enjoying playing
in the snow, or building snowmen
in the snow. And remember those
angels we used to make in the
snow? Christmas lights are popping up around the town of Midland and from our living room we
have a good view of the winter
wonderland of lights at the home
of Susie (Jarman) Martin and husband, Scott. Susie and Scott live in
what was the former home of Kink
and Marie Anderson and with
that huge yard, Susie’s made it a
vision of lights. If you haven’t seen
it, you need to take a drive by.
Jerry and I were watching SDPB
Sunday evening and with songs
from the 50s and 60s being sung,
it took a person down memory
lane. Remember the old jukebox?
Jerry got to telling of the different
businesses in Midland with those
old jukeboxes. Wonder what ever
happened to them? Now, I realize
in today’s world they have more
advanced ways and means of playing and listening to music, but as
I think of the headphones, the
boom box, to mention a few – I
can’t help but think they won’t
hold the nostalgia of the old jukebox. What do you think, Mary
Lou? With the 50th anniversary of
the Mustang automobile and
Jerry remembering Midland High
School
graduate,
Maureen
Gillaspie, owning a red Mustang
at one time, I gave Maureen a call
to learn her story of the Mustang.
Maureen is now Maureen Wodahl
and lives in Hill City, where she
teaches English as a second language to four students in Custer,
and truly enjoys doing it. She first
owned a 1966 red Mustang, which
she had for four years; bought another new one in 1976 which was
white in color, and in 1983 she
bought a 1965 original which was

blue in color. She reports she enjoyed those Mustangs over the
years, but no longer owns one. She
also told that Tom and Mary
Jones had bought a Mustang for
their kids at one time. Guess it’s
time to take a detour from memory lane and get on with the Midland new’s column for this week.
Visitors over the Thanksgiving
weekend at the home of Don and
Sally Ehlers were Donnie, Bonnie,
Devon and Dixie Ehlers, Philip;
Marty and Cheryl Hook, Mobridge; Rory Ehlers, Ft. Pierre;
Hunter
Hook,
Brookings;
Stephanie, Madison, Alexis, and
Brody Gisi, Newcastle, Wyo. Reports are several went deer hunting and finished a few fall
projects.
Morris and Barbara Jones
spent Thanksgiving Day at their
daughter, Jill and Todd Sheldon’s
home in Mandan, N.D. Other family members there were Jeff and
Jen Jones and kids and Jon and
Jennifer Jones and kids, Midland,
and Wes and Carrie Mentele and
kids, Howard. All stayed overnight at least one night at the new
Sheldon home. The cousins enjoyed the sleepovers and all went
swimming one night at a local
motel. The girls cooked, shopped,
and visited, while the guys enjoyed football and taking the kids
out to the junior high gymnasium
where everyone played basketball
or threw a football around releasing energy that only children seem
to have. Reports are everyone had
a good time!
Returning home Saturday,
Barb and Morrie left Sunday for
Abilene, Kan., to pick up a set of
portable corrals. Enjoying the
beautiful weather, they stopped at
Spencer and Springview, Neb.
Morrie had Berry and McLain relatives who came from there. They
also visited the Paxton, S.D., area,
where his mother, Faye Jones,
was born. The town is gone, but
for a Catholic church that is no
longer used, and a cemetery. St.
John’s Catholic Church now
stands as a memorial to those
priests and parishioners who worshipped there. In Abilene, Kan.,
they toured the Presidential Museum and the Library of President
Dwight D Eisenhower. He lived in
Abilene until he was 18. The
house he grew up in is part of the
site and the tour and was very interesting. President Eisenhower
and his wife, Mamie, and a young
son are buried on the site with a
chapel built over it. Coming home,
they ran into cold temperatures,
wind and snow, so spent an extra
day in O’Neill, Neb., arriving
home Thursday evening.
Tina (Fosheim) Haug accompanied son Ryan Anderson to Denver, Colo., so she could visit with
relatives while Ryan went elk
hunting with brother-in-law Eric
Mauch. Tina stayed with her
daughter,
Tana
(Anderson)
Mauch, while the men spent their
time in the mountains. Ryan was
fortunate to bring home an elk.
Tina visited with daughters,
Trisha (Anderson) Gertie and
Tana. Her son, Joel Chavez, took
Tina to Ft. Collins Midtown Arts
Center where they took in a fantastic musical, “Les Miserables.” A
good friend, Jalyn Courtenay
Webb, and John Sosna, Ruth (Fos-

heim) and Lou Gassner's son-inlaw had great roles in the play.
George and Judy (Fosheim)
Gerig, Sturgis, recently relocated
to Pierre. Guests for Thanksgiving
dinner were Fred and Diana Sandal, Red Feather Lakes, Colo., and
daughter Katie, Minnesota, Tina
and Orlyn Haug, Pierre, Terri
Fjellheim, Jaylene Traversie,
Jamie Bales and their daughter,
Zozie Ramona, all of the Hot
Springs area. Terri and family
had an early Thanksgiving with
George and Tim Anderson. Ryan,
Kayla, Tayah, Ryker and Westyn
joined them in the evening. Everyone got acquainted with Zozie as
this is the first time they had seen
her and she is five months old!
It’s interesting to note that
three of the late Pete and Viola
Fosheim family now live in Pierre,
Pete, Judy and Tina. They are all
located on the north side of town.
Pete, Judy, and Joe are retired.
Orlyn, Tina's husband, works construction and Tina does massage
therapy out of their home. Vic Fosheim remains at the ranch and
Joe Fosheim lives in Ft. Pierre.
Ruthie (Fosheim) Gassner and her
husband, Lou, continue to reside
in Berthoud, Colo., and Edith
(Fosheim) Schofield in Casper,
Wyo.
Saturday, December 7, Jackie
Fosheim hosted her annual Fosheim get-together at her lovely
home in Murdo. Guests present
were Vic and Carol Fosheim and
Judy Fosheim, Midland, Pete and
Sylvia Fosheim, Orlyn and Tina
Haug, and Judy and George
Gerig, all of Pierre. After a fantastic potluck some of the folks gathered at the table for a game of
cards while some just enjoyed relaxing in the midst of Jackie's
lovely, decorated home.
Christmas in Midland had
their annual event December 7,
this being their 11th year. More
than 150 folks braved those bitter
temperatures.
Coming
cold
through the doors of the Midland
Legion Hall you were given a
homemade ornament after signing your name on the list for door
prizes. Each year you are given an
ornament for putting on your
Christmas tree, as a reminder of
those Christmases in Midland.
Twenty-six spots were filled with
beautifully decorated trees, a nativity scene, and a most interesting fellow made of tires sprayed
with white paint and a poem attached to be sung to the tune,
“Frosty the Snowman” which was
written by Angie (Fosheim)
Doolittle with her husband,
Aaron, being the main character
of the poem. Drawing a lot of attention throughout the afternoon;
I asked Angie if I could share
some of it in my news column this
week. As many of you know,
Aaron and Angie have A&A Tire
and Repair here in Midland. If you
would like to read the complete
poem you can give Angie a call.
Here goes,
“Aaron the tire man was a jolly
happy soul
With an air hose mouth and a
valve stem nose
And blue eyes attached with glue
Aaron the tire man is a fairy tale
they say
He was made of tires but the

December 12, 2013 • Pioneer Review

people
Knew how he’d come to help one
day
There must have been some
magic in that
Old silk scarf they found
For when they placed it around
his neck
He began to dance around.”
Thanks, Angie!
The Midland School tree was
most interesting, as in a circle
around that tree, were gingerbread boys and girls cut out of
wood by Tom Parquet and decorated by the students. Tom’s wife,
Mary, is a teacher at the Midland
School, as is Renee Schofield. The
Midland Community Library tree
was another most interesting tree
with a railroad theme decorated
with railroad ornaments, small
books, and a sign that said, “All
Aboard For The Midland Library,”
and at the base of the tree was a
line-up of train cars made of wood
and painted by Tony and Gaynold
Willoughby for their nephew,
John Willoughby, some years ago.
Another interesting tree with a
human interest touch was the tree
of Petoske Construction, owned by
Jim and Barb Petoske. I asked
Barb if she would write a bit about
the story of that tree and here is
what she wrote, “Many of the ornaments made for our tree came
from Arline Petoske’s toys. Scrabble letters, Lincoln Logs and Tinker Toys were made into keepsake
ornaments for family members.”
Each year the trees seem to get
better and better. One tree that is
always there is the Relay for Life
tree by the Slam Dunkers of Midland team, decorated with pink ornaments with the names of those
who survived cancer, are going
through cancer treatment and
those who lost their lives to cancer, as a silent reminder. The live
nativity scene with kids from all
three churches taking part is always a part of Christmas in Midland. Jenna Finn was in charge of
it this year. Prizes were drawn for
throughout the day. Jerry was one
of the lucky ones having his name
drawn and getting some nice
warm work gloves from Dakota
Mill. Chances had been sold on a
beautiful winter scene picture
painted by Mickey Woitte and
sponsored by the See and Do
Hobby Club, with Keith Harry the
winner in the drawing. Members
of the senior citizen’s had their annual soup and sandwich meal and
goodies and apple cider for folks to
enjoy throughout the afternoon
were furnished by the auxiliary.
The annual hayride throughout
the town didn’t happen this year,
as it was just too cold. Our thanks
to Carol Hunt and her husband,
Roy, and all their helpers who put
a whole lot of time and work into
this event each year. Christmas in
Midland brings folks together putting the outside world on hold and
just enjoying the spirit of Christmas. Winners in the tree and winter scenes were: 1st – A&A Tire
and Repair; 2nd – Midland School;
3rd – Midland Community Library.
Congratulations to Casey and
Krystle Doud on their new baby
girl, Calissa Lynn, who was born
December 5, 2013, at the Rapid
City hospital. Little Calissa joins

big brother, Clancy, who will be
turning four in February. Grandparents are Ron and Shirley
Doud, Midland, and Dave and
Gerry Pabst, Bismarck, N.D.
Great-grandparents are Rich and
Celia Doud, Midland, John and
Joyce Pabst, Rapid City, and
Marie Addison, Murdo.
Our sympathies to the family
of Lola Hulce who lost her threeyear fight with cancer December 5
at the Philip hospital. She touched
many lives and will be missed by
all who knew her.
Don and Nancy Smith, Kimberley and Carly, Bellevue, and
Lincoln, Neb., came to the Shorty
and Maxine Jones home to spend
the Thanksgiving weekend. Barry
Jones and friend Ashley joined
them for Thanksgiving dinner
Thursday. The Smith family and
Maxine visited at the home recently purchased from Wylie
Schwalm by Russ, Cindy and Zak
Sinkey Saturday morning. The
Sinkeys new house was once the
home of Maxine’s parents, Marge
Chet
Calhoon.
Wylie
and
Schwalm moved it from the Calhoon brothers ranch (so named by
brothers, Frank and Jett Calhoon,
about 1910). It was fun to see the
changes Wylie made and hear
what Russ and Cindy have
planned for it, as well as for
cousins, Nancy and Cindy, to visit.
Saturday afternoon, Shorty
and Maxine went to White River
for the 90th birthday party of
Betty Carr. Jack Carr mentioned
that there had been about 14 couples married around the same
time the Carrs were, and they are
the only ones left with both partners still living. Sad, but their
family and friends are so happy to
still have the Carrs so active and
enjoying their 'senior' years. One
of their four daughters stated that
there are over 40 people in their
family now, with another new
great-grandbaby or two expected
within a few months. The family
also celebrated the 40th anniversary of one daughter and her husband that day.
Nancy Smith, Kimberley and
Carly, visited Jean and Dave Calhoon Saturday afternoon while
Don was watching football Saturday afternoon. Smiths left for
their homes after church Sunday.

Kimberley is finishing her pre-veterinary studies at the university
and Carly attends cosmetology
school, also at Lincoln, so the sisters share an apartment there.
Maxine and Shorty attended
the recent performance of the Nutcracker ballet in Rapid City,
which eight-year-old granddaughter Kalli Jones danced as a mouse
and then as a gingerbread cookie.
They went out to supper at a new
restaurant on Sheridan Lake
Road just a few blocks away, then
spent the night at the home of
Ross, Melanie, Cassie and Kalli.
The Midland Senior Citizens
met at the senior center December
2, 2013, for their monthly meeting
with 11 members present. President Kandus Woitte called the
meeting to order and led in the
flag salute.
Minutes of the last meeting
were read and approved. The treasurer’s report was given. George
Stroppel moved to accept the report, George Anderson seconded
the motion and it passed. There
were no cards sent in November.
The bulletin board will be done.
The stool in the women’s restroom
was fixed by Lawrence Stroppel.
Alice Stroppel will decorate the
tables for the soup supper at
Christmas in Midland. We will
put the drinks and crackers on the
tables. The men will serve the
soup again.
Meeting adjourned!
Mickey Woitte, Secretary
Jerry and I enjoyed watching
the story of legend James “Scotty”
Philip in “The Buffalo King” produced by Nowlin Town Productions. Executive producer and
director of the documentary, being
Justin Koehler. It was on SDPB
Sunday evening. It was an interesting story of Scotty Philip’s life
and the buffalo he was credited
with saving from extinction.
As I close my column for another week, I leave with a saying
that sits on the fireplace in our
family room, “The heart feels
things the eyes cannot see, and
knows what the mind cannot understand.” Christmas brings out a
heartfelt-feeling of Christmas’
shared with family over the years.
Stay warm, be safe, and remember to take time to enjoy the season of Christmas.

Moenville News|Leanne Neuhauser • 567-3325
Greetings from the frozen north
land! Anyone who lives in the area
knows how bone chilling cold it
has been here recently. It has
been that kind of cold that makes
your nostrils freeze together when
you go outside! Yesterday morning, it was -10˚ with no wind, and
it didn't feel too bad – I guess that
means we are acclimating! Thankfully, it was above zero this morning when I headed outside to scoop
out some bunks, and I appreciated
the relative warmth. The weatherman says that we may have
some temperatures in the 30s
later this week, which will be a
real heat wave. It will be a nice
respite for the livestock as well as
their caretakers. The extreme cold

Walker Automotive
Now open Mon. thru Fri.
8:00 a.m. to 5:00 p.m.

Tune-ups ~
Brakes ~ Service
859-2901 • Philip

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just makes every part of the outside jobs so much harder – it is
tough on the people, the livestock,
and the equipment. Oh well,
enough about that.
First of all, a big congratulations
to our friend and neighbor, Duane
Roseth. Duane was honored as the
Ag Producer of the Year at the
Rapid City Chamber's annual ag
appreciation event last Thursday
evening. His wife, Lola, and all of
their children were in attendance.
They spent the night in Rapid City
and attended the Casey Peterson
and Associates Christmas party
Friday afternoon. Friday evening,
Duane attended the First National
Bank Christmas party in Philip.
Lola stayed in Rapid City Friday
evening at the home of their son,
Rhett. Saturday, Lola helped with
state EMT testing in Rapid City
before returning to the ranch.
There was no church Sunday due
to icy roads.
Congratulations also to Vic Fosheim on being named the Dakota
Farmer 2014 Master Farmer.
Wow – we are surrounded by
celebrities! It is nice to see the
hard work and dedication recognized!
Nels and Dorothy Paulson said
it has been too cold for them to
make much news. Dorothy said
she had taken pity on a couple of
their cats by letting them spend
some extra time in the house. The
Paulsons have been busy canning
some potatoes from this summer's
bounty. Clint, Laura and Alivya
Alleman were visitors Sunday,
and they brought Nels and
Dorothy a Christmas present. The
gift was a stool fashioned out of an
Allis Chalmers tractor seat. Nels
is such a fan of Allis Chalmers
tractors – I wonder if he'll let
Dorothy sit on the stool? What a
thoughtful gift – aren't neighbors
grand?
Dick and Gene Hudson went to
the Cheyenne School Christmas
program at Kirley Hall Thursday
evening. Gene said there was a
good crowd despite the wickedly
cold weather. The students did a
great job, as usual. Dick and
Gene's grandson, Noah, has been
helping Gene prepare for the holidays. He came Friday and put up
the Christmas tree and decorated
it, and Sunday he helped make
Christmas cookies. It sounds like
Noah is really getting into the
Christmas spirit!
Mark Your Calendars – The
Deep Creek School Christmas program is scheduled for December 19
at 6:30 p.m. CST. Teacher Theresa
continued on

7

Community

December 12, 2013 • Pioneer Review

7

Moenville News|Leanne Neuhauser • 567-3325
(continued from 6)
Deuchar says they are hoping for
a good crowd. The tree that the
students harvested last week is up
and decorated, and they are ready
to entertain the community.
Theresa said the school year is
going well at Deep Creek. Monday, the students were in Philip
for the day. They decorated a
Christmas tree at the courthouse,
provided musical entertainment
at the Silverleaf, and attended a
drug awareness assembly in the
afternoon. A couple of the mothers
helped provide transportation.
Billy and Arlyne Markwed
helped with an auction sale last
Wednesday in New Underwood.
Arlyne said it was practically blizzard conditions on the way to New
Underwood, and it was bitterly
cold. She was afraid there might
not be much of a crowd, but over
300 bidders were on hand. These
South Dakotans are hearty souls.
They returned home Wednesday
evening, and they have been stay-

ing put ever since, staying safe
and warm.
Bill and Polly Bruce have also
been staying home, keeping safe
and warm. Polly said she has been
busy baking Christmas cookies.
Ron and Helen Beckwith had all
three daughters and their families
home for Thanksgiving. The group
spent the night and returned to
their homes the next day. The
Beckwiths have a wood stove,
which keeps their house nice and
toasty. That wood heat really is
great. We used to have a wood
stove in our basement, and when
my Grandmother Eloise visited,
her favorite spot was near that
stove. She said it warmed her clear
to the bone. And of course, there
are those that say wood heat
warms you three times – once
when you cut it, once when you
burn it, and once again when you
carry out the ashes! I guess that is
probably true.
Clark and Carmen Alleman attended the Cheyenne School

Christmas program last Thursday
evening. Sunday, they were in
Pierre to attend their granddaughter, Morgan's, Christmas
program. Carmen said both
events were very nice.
Frank and Shirley Halligan also
attended the Christmas program
at Kirley Hall last Thursday
evening. Sunday, they were in
town and took Ken Halligan to
lunch and helped him run some
errands. They scooped some snow
at their house in town before returning to the ranch.
Ray and Nancy Neuhauser have
been keeping up with their regular activities. They were scheduled to be in Minneapolis last
weekend, but the cold weather
made them reconsider their plans.
Kevin and Mary Neuhauser
were in Murdo last Friday evening
for the West Central Electric
Christmas party. Saturday afternoon, they traveled to Highmore
to visit Ruth Neuhauser and attend the Highmore Health Christmas party. There was a great
crowd on hand, filling the facility
to standing room only! Their son,
Nick, was in Rapid City last weekend helping a friend move into a
new house. Kevin said his sister,
Nina, and her husband, Lynn, are
returning to the United States
this week following an extended
visit in Italy to spend time with
their son and his family. Kevin is
in Denver this week attending the
Midwest annual meeting of electric co-ops.
Max Jones traveled to Rapid
City a week ago to see the dermatologist there. Max and Joyce's
guests from Utah left to return
home last Wednesday – right in
the middle of a storm. They traveled over some nasty roads, but
thankfully they made it home just
fine. Last Saturday, daughter-inlaw Darcy and granddaughter
Mattie took Joyce shopping in
Rapid City – kind of a girls’ day
out. Monday was a big day for
grandson Luke Jones – he earned
first place in his age group in the
Stanley County geography bee. He
will now be advancing to further
competition. Way to go, Luke!
Good luck!
Ruth Neuhauser enjoyed the
Christmas party at Highmore
Health last weekend. The facility
there also has a one-on-one program, where each resident has a
staff member who decorates their
doors for holidays and different
seasons, buys them birthday,
Christmas and other holiday gifts.
The grand finale for the year is
the annual Christmas door deco-

Betwixt Places| Marsha Sumpter • 837-2048
bilmar@gwtc.net

(continued from 4)
Gittings were at the George Gittings home Tuesday evening for
supper.
Wednesday morning, I went
bowling. Deb Gartner, who was a
sub for Lila Whidby, and Jody
Struble and I made the team of
three. Good thing the other two
bowled or we wouldn’t have won
even one game. Lila won’t leave us
alone again. Bill went for cards in
Philip.
Sympathy is extended to the
family of Lola Hulce who lost her
courageous battle with cancer
Thursday.
Bill and I made a trip to Rapid
City for a dermatology doctor’s appointment for Bill Thursday. While
I was waiting for him, June (Keller)
Hout and husband who now live in
Wall came in, so had a nice visit
there. We visited at the home of
Zack Seager and enjoyed our greatgrandsons, Ryder and Raiden. We
picked up Phyllis Word and
brought her home with us after her
stay in Rapid.
Roxie Gittings returned to
Eagan, Minn., Friday after helping
Sandee for a couple of weeks since
surgery. Jessica Gittings and Wade
McGruder brought the dog out to
George and Sandee Gittings Friday
evening so that they could attend
Wade's Christmas party in Rapid
City that night. They brought supper out Saturday evening and took
Fuzzy home with them.
Friday afternoon, I rode to Philip
with Bill and while he played cards
I stopped by the FSA office with
some forms and also sign business.
Did some banking business and
sold our millet, then had some time
on my hands so stopped by the
Senechall
Apartments
and
watched a game of canasta with
five decks. They had two tables of
cards going. I visited with Dolly
Blucher in her apartment, then it
was time to stop at Lee and
Roberta Vaughan’s on Civil Air Patrol business. That worked out just
fine, Bill was ready to go when I
went by the card room.
Steve Clements put hay out to
George Gittings’ cattle a couple
times this week as George’s tractor
would not start. Great to have good
neighbors!
It isn’t just me, I have had many
folks say that television just isn’t
worth watching. However, Bill
O’Reilly wrote in an article in the
Rapid City Journal December 7,
2013, that “for years television has
been losing viewers because the
product, generally speaking, has
collapsed.” “Cheap, mindless shows
featuring people who should be deported rule the airwaves.” In my
opinion, his best viewing is PBS or
the reruns of good old shows.
Vi Moody wrote, “Wow! Well
everyone knows it's been cold – all
28 states of us or whatever they
said on the Weather Channel. Remember those jokes about how cold
it is in South Dakota? It's soooo
cooold that Vi and Don's twin border collies had to jump start their
rabbit for seven days in a row! ‘Tis
the truth. You could even see your
breath and when you talked your
words froze to your mouth and your
hand gets frozen to the door knob
and needed to be thawed off before
you could get in the house. If you
had a key it took that much
longer.” Anyway their week was
spent close to home and getting
bookkeeping done for Vi. Don was
around and about running errands
and met Bill and Marsha Friday at
the mailbox, and kept the hot
water heaters going in the corral
for the cattle close to home. It was
warm and toasty in the house and
no problems so far, that they know
of.
Saturday morning, Lee Vaughan
came to Kadoka and we took our
car to Rapid City for a FASTeam
safety meeting at the Rapid City
Regional Airport sponsored by the

FFA. This meeting they had, Lee
and I went to Pierre a couple of
weeks ago and there wasn’t one.
Met the other fellow, Charlie Moe,
from Rosebud, who had driven to
Pierre as well. He said he can see
the airport at Rosebud from his
house and has a key to the gate in
case I wanted to try out the airport.
He is flying South Dakota in his
Cessna 150 and is ready to get the
bronze award for covering 20 airports. After completing some CAP
banking business, we were on the
way home. Lee left our house
headed to Pierre to meet Naomi
Terkildsen and some of the family
and visit his dad, Lee Vaughan, Sr.
Tony Harty was a little under
the weather Saturday, so did a few
things around town, but didn’t feel
up to activities at Cottonwood that
night.
Don and Vi went to visitation
Sunday evening for Lola Hulce and
visited with Ron and friends. They
took a drive through downtown
Philip and up on the hill by
Grossenbergs to look at Christmas
lights before heading back home
and did some computer picture fun.
They have a long slide show of lots
of pictures. Lots could be shared,
but Vi said it probably isn't as interesting to others as it is for them,
but she guesses that all depends on
who is in the pictures.
Tony Harty attended church, but
got to feeling a little bad so left
early and settled in a home for the
rest of the day.
Saturday here in Kadoka in the
middle of main street there was a
big bonfire in a large kettle where
smores and chili were being served,
Sunday in the afternoon was the
play at the Great Hall and a little
later was the KCBA appreciation
chili feed and bingo. A good crowd
was present for the event. Remember to shop locally, these business
folks appreciate you.
"People will forget what you said;
People will forget what you did. But
people will never forget how you
made them feel."

rating contest, which is really fun,
but can be very, very competitive.
Pictures of the doors and procedures for voting are available on
the Highmore Health Facebook
page. Ruth said she received some
very nice gifts.
Lee and Mary Briggs have been
dealing with the extreme cold and
nasty conditions, just like the rest
of us. Last Tuesday, Mary was
sick, so Lee took Mary's sister,
Sally, back to Pierre. Sally was
scheduled to fly back to her home
in Texas, but weather conditions
changed those plans. Sally has extended her stay in South Dakota
and will try to return to Texas
next Saturday! Mary felt better
Wednesday, but the weather was
nasty, so she worked from home
that day. Friday, Lee and Mary
went to Rapid City for a Golden
West meeting followed by the annual Christmas party. Lee and
Mary's grandson, Zane, is a
wrestler for the Sturgis team, and
the team won second place in a
tournament last weekend in Mandan. I hope Zane has a great season – it sounds like he is fun to
watch! Lee and Mary's daughter,
Keva, works as a mail carrier, so
you can imagine that she has been
hunting extra clothes during this
frigid spell! Thank goodness for
the dedicated men and women
who have to work out in these conditions. I'm guilty of sometimes
taking them for granted.
Our week here has been very
low key – just taking care of the
livestock and trying to stay warm.
Every day tasks such as grinding
feed or grinding hay becomes
much more difficult when it is so
cold. Last week, our children were
in Hawaii, Florida, Las Vegas, and
Alexandria, Va. – all much
warmer than here. I kind of
wished I was with them. We have
been enjoying the televised coverage of the National Finals Rodeo.
By the time all 10 performances
are over, I will be sleep deprived!
This week, I am grateful for a
warm house and dependable vehicles. It seems like at this time each
year, when it is so beastly cold, I
think about those that live in substandard housing, or perhaps they
don't have a house at all. I even
think about the crews in the oil
fields of North Dakota, trying to
stay warm, often times living in
camper trailers or some other temporary housing. If you have extra
hats or mittens or blankets or
other warm clothing, you might
think about donating it to a local
shelter or organization that serves
the less fortunate. It might save

someone's life.
Go out and make this a great
week. Be smart and be careful –
although the temperatures are a
little warmer than they were, it
sounds like the roads today (Tues-

day) are not in great shape. And be
sure to give of yourself this holiday
season, even it is something so
simple as a smile – you'll be
brightening someone's day!

2005 FORD F350
CREW CAB, DIESEL

859-2744 • 685-3068
Philip

Coyle’s
SuperValu
Holiday Hours
Tuesday, Christmas Eve:
7 a.m. to 3 p.m.
Closed Christmas Day 
   
Tuesday, New Year’s Eve:
7 a.m. to 7 p.m.
(regular hours)
Closed New Year’s Day

GeorGe’s

Welding & Repair
• DOT Inspection
• Complete Trailer Repair
• Full Line of Bearings & Seals
• Tractor Front End & Spindles
• Selling New Steel
• Recycling Outlet
• Refrigration & A/C on Commercial,
Residential & Vehicles
• ACCEPTING APPLIANCES

Coyle’s

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George: 441-3607 • Lee: 441-3606

Dennis

859-2727 • Philip

859-2970 • Philip

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Sports

December 12, 2013 • Pioneer Review

8

Scotties’ first tournament – first wrestling season win
Taking the trophy home is always good, but it’s even better
when it’s brought home after handily outscoring the expected winner.
That is exactly what the Philip
Area wrestling squad did when
they traveled to the Kimball/White
Lake/Platte-Geddes Invitational
Wrestling Tournament last weekend, taking the win by 58 points
over Winner, who had the most
number one seeds.
Head coach Matt Donnelly said it
was a good first tournament for the
team, but there are areas that need
work. That first test against other
teams is always good for locating
those weaknesses. Philip is currently not fielding anyone in the
120 pound weight class, but Donnelly hopes to have it filled soon.
The wrestlers will really get
tested this weekend as the team
competes against some of the very
best at the Rapid City Central Invitational, December 13 and 14.
Start times are slated for 2 p.m.
and 9 p.m., respectively.
The Rapid City Central Invite
typically features more than 30
schools from South Dakota, North
Dakota, Wyoming, and Colorado.
Last year Philip Area placed sixth
out of 35 teams.
Team standings for the KWLPG
Invite: Philip – 270.5, Winner –
212, Miller/Highmore-Harrold –
164.5, Wagner – 133, Mount Vernon/Plankinton/Corsica – 109,
Kimball /White Lake-Platte-Geddes – 104, Andes Central – 70, Sunshine Bible Academy – 68, Marion/
Freeman - 58, Ipswich/Leola – 52,
Wessington Springs/Woonsocket –
46, Philip Area Junior Varsity – 22,
Lower Brule – 18, Kimball/White
Lake/Platte-Geddes Junior Varsity – 13, Wolsey-Wessington –
11.5, Winner Junior Varsity – 11,
Miller/Highmore-Harrold Junior
Varsity – 10, Wagner Junior Varsity – 3. Also fielding junior varsity
teams with no points were Andes
Central, Marion/Freeman, Mount
Vernon/Plankinton/Corsica and

Courtesy Photo

Nick Donnelly works to get the upper hand during a match at the Kimball/White
Lake-Platte-Geddes Invitational Tournament last weekend. He placed second in
his weight class.
Sunshine Bible Academy.
106 lbs: Hunter Peterson 1st
record 3-0

•Bye
•Pin Ty Namanny (KWLPG) 1:37
•Pin Blade Forman (MHH) 4:30
•Dec. Marcus Urban (MVPC) 9-4
113 lbs: Pedro Dennis 3rd
record 4-1
•Bye
•Dec. by Alex Daum (KWLPG) 2-3
•Forfeit by Calvin McBride (WAGJV)
•Dec. Ben Soukup (WAGJV) 5-3
•Pin Jackson Nockels (KWLPGJV) 1:05
•Maj. Dec. Hayden Haak (MVPC) 12-2
126 lbs: Jed Brown 1st
record 3-0
•Bye
•Forfeit by Joe Hart (AC)
•Pin Dalton Gerbracht (SBA) 2:00
•Maj. Dec. Lane Peterson (IPL) 10-2
132 lbs: Rance Johnson 1st
record 3-0
•Pin Riley Stevens (WSW) 1:04
•Pin Nic Watson (M/F) 3:36
•Pin Denver Paul (SBA) 2:37
138 lbs: Nick Donnelly 2nd

record 2-1

•Bye
•Forfeit by Kayleb Brozik (WINJV)
•Pin Zach Rucktaesuel (AC) 2:47
•Dec. by Sean Bice (WIN) 3-6
145 lbs: Brady Jandreau 2nd
record 2-1
•Pin Avery Gilchrist (WINJV) 0:58
•Pin Tanner Risseeuw (MVPC) 0:47
•Pin by Tyrel Haley (WIN) 3:36
152 lbs: Lane Blasius 1st
record 3-0
•Bye
•Pin Trinity Brunsen (WSW) 1:47
•Pin Lorenzo Longe (AC) 1:05
•Pin Devon Gnat (MHH) 2:57
160 lbs: Reed Johnson 4th
record 2-2
•Pin Jacob Smith (M/F) 1:39
•Maj. Dec. by Brady Soulek (WAG) 1-9
•Dec. Grady Carley (PAJV) 2-1
•Dec. by Bradyn Middlesworth (WIN) 0-1
160 lbs: Grady Carley 5th
record 2-2
•Dec. by Middlesworth 2-6
•Pin Hayden Medicine Horn (AC) 1:46
•Dec. by Reed Johnson 1-2
•Dec. David Paul (SBA) 8-2
170 lbs: Chandlier Sudbeck 2nd
record 3-1

Courtesy Photo

Badlands Brawler Chandlier Sudbeck gets his opponent in a tight hold at last week’s tournament. Sudbeck placed second in
the 170 pound class, helping the Philip Area team run away with the first place team title.
•Pin Colton Colombe (LB) 0:31
•Pin Cordel Vissia (MVPC) 1:50
•Tech. Fall Jaxson Brueggeman (MHH) 22-6
•Dec. by David Kocer (WAG) 4-5
170 lbs: Blake Crowser
record 0-2
•Dec. by Ben Stiegelmeier (SBA) 7-8
•Bye
•Pin by Vissia 4:00
182 lbs: Raedon Anderson 4th
record 4-2
•Dec. Caleb Brandt (WW) 8-3
•Maj. Dec. by Turner Blasius (KWLPG) 4-15
•Pin Dallas Tronbold (AC) 0:25
•Maj. Dec. Dayton Obago (LB) 12-0
•Dec. Cole Globke (M/F) 6-1
•Dec. by Forrest Cerv (WIN) 1-5
195 lbs: Gabe Sandal
record 1-2
•Bye
•Pin by Jacob Fouberg (WSW) 5:46
•Forfeit by Michael Stone (AC)
•Maj. Dec. by Nathaniel Schroeder (KWLPG)
1-15
220 lbs: Gavin DeVries 2nd
record 2-1
•Bye

•Pin Eli Van Horn (MVPC) 0:38
•Pin Marshall Johnson (MHH) 3:18
•Pin by Scott Assman (WIN) 2:40
220 lbs: Geoffrey DeVries 5th
record 3-2
•Maj. Dec. by Matt Warejcka (KWLPG) 1-10
•Bye
•Pin Kyle Bice (AC) 2:24
•Pin Van Horn 1:31
•Pin by Warejcka 2:57
•Pin Trevon LaRoche (LB) 1:20
285 lbs: Logan Ammons 1st
record 4-0
•Forfeit by Mathew Fry (MVPC)
•Forfeit by Camorn Two Elks (ACJV)
•Pin Truman Ashes (WAG) 3:40
•Maj. Dec. Austin Moore (KWLPG) 13-2

The remaining schedule for the

wrestling team is:
December
13-14 R.C. Central Invite .....2:00/9:00
21 Valentine, NE, Invite. ........10:00
January
4
McCook Central (Salem) .....TBA
10-11 Lyman Tourney..................TBA
17-18 Philip Invite................3:00/9:00
25 Winner Tourney...................TBA
31 Pierre (MS) Invite ................9:00
February
1
Wagner Tourney...................9:00
1
Red Cloud Invite (JV) ........10:00
8
BH Classic (Hill City)..........TBA
15 Philip Area Invite @Wall.....TBA
22 Region 4B ............................TBA
28-March 1 State B @ Aberdeen .TBA

Drugs steal the magic

Crooners in concert Golf championship

Laurie Hindman

The Haakon County Crooners men’s singing group began their Christmas concert
tour with an opening performance at the Philip Nursing Home on December 1.
They next performed Sunday, December 8, first in the New Underwood Good
Samaritan Home, then in the Wall Community Center (shown above). The Wall
concert was hosted cooperatively by the Wall churches. The Crooners will give
concerts Saturday, December 14, in Rapid City, first at the Echo Ridge Assisted
Living Center at 3:00 p.m. and then at the Zion Lutheran Church at 4:45. On Sunday, December 15, they will perform in the Presbyterian church in Kadoka at 2:00
p.m. The Crooners’ annual concert at the Haakon County Courthouse courtroom
will be at 5:00 p.m., Sunday, December 15. Shown are, back row, from left, Rick
Doud, Joe Gittings, Mark Nelson, Roger Porch and Dan Rasmussen. Middle row:
John Staben, Paul Staben, Steve Ferley, Del Bartels and Art Weitchat. Not pictured:
Don Kramer and Mike West. Seated: director Marlis Doud and accompianist Marilyn Millage.

For the Lake Waggoner Golf
Club, the 2013 golf season came to
an end in late September, as the
final event of the season took
place.
The match play club championship was done in a bracketed
format that matches one player
against another throughout the
month. Handicaps are used, and
the competitors play nine holes of
match play. The goal is to win
more holes than your competitor.
As long as a golfer wins the hole,
it doesn’t matter if it’s by one
stroke or five.
The competition began the first
week in September. Because of
the 18 competitors, there were two
play in matches prior to the start.
Play in match results
Scott Brech defeated Earl Park
Don Oyan defeated D.J. Rush
Round 1
Jim Fugate defeated Oyan
Ryan Seager defeated Bob Thorson

Dean Fitzgerald defeated Brad
Haynes
Colt Terkildsen defeated Jim Antonsen
Branden West defeated Scott
Brech
Bill Slovek won by forfeit
Kieth Smith defeated Lincoln
Smith
Marion Matt defeated Bo Slovek
Round 2
Fugate defeated Seager
Fitzgerald defeated Terkildsen
Slovek defeated West
Matt defeated K. Smith
Round 3
Matt defeated Slovek
Fitzgerald defeated Fugate
Championship
Fitzgerald defeated Matt
Also, the Monday and Tuesday
night leagues finished up. The
team of Brit Miller and Antonsen
won the Monday night league.
The team of Landon Peterson and
Ross Brunskill won the Tuesday
night league.

Luke Ferguson volunteered to help Brian Richards magically untie some knots.
Though seemingly major knots, they were far easier to untie than for people to
untie the multi-knot problems caused by the use of drugs.

Philip League Bowling
Monday Nite Mixed
Shad’s Towing...........................38-18
Handrahan Const .....................36-20
Dakota Bar................................32-24
Badland’s Auto..........................29-27
Rockers......................................28-28
Highlights:
Jim Kujawa............3-10 & 2-7 splits;
.....................................224 clean/531
Tena Slovek ................5-10 split; 175
Connie Schlim ..............................175
Vickie Petersen .....................180/509
Trina Brown ..........................176/489
Jerry Mooney......................194 clean
Marsha Sumpter .....6-7-10 split; 484
Matt Reckling...............................537
Jason Petersen .............3-10 split x 2
Andrew Reckling ................3-10 split
Phil Pearson .........................2-7 split
Tuesday Men’s Early
People’s Mkt................................27-9
George’s Welding ................22.5-13.5
PHS ...........................................20-16
Kennedy Imp.............................20-16
G&A Trenching...................15.5-20.5
Philip Motor ..............................15-21
KTS............................................12-24
D&T Auto Parts........................12-24
Hightlights:
Cory Boyd ..............................202/576
Fred Foland ..........3-10 split x 2; 501
Earl Park ......................2-7 split; 500
Randy Boyd ..................2-7 split; 200
Jerry Iron Moccasin .............2-7 split
Norm Buxcel......................5-7-9 split
Dale O’Connell ................3-9-10 split
Ronnie Williams ...................5-6 split
Wednesday Morning Coffee
State Farm ................................37-19
Bowlng Belles ...........................36-20
Little Orphans ..........................34-22
Cutting Edge.............................29-27
Jolly Ranchers ..........................26-30
Highlights:
Charlene Kjerstad ........177, 165/467
Karen Foland3-10 x 2 & 5-4-7 splits;
...............................................181/454
Kay Kroetch.........9-10 split; 170/408
Donna Newman ...........................168
Jody Struble .................................160
Deanna Fees.................................154
Debbie Gartner ............................153
Joy Neville ..........................5-10 split

Marsha Sumpter ................3-10 split
Wednesday Nite Early
Morrison’s Haying ....................31-21
Hildebrand Concrete ................30-22
Dakota Bar................................29-23
Chiefie’s Chicks ........................22-30
First National Bank .................22-30
Pink Ribbons.............................22-30
Highlights:
Cristi Ferguson.............5-6 split; 185
Stacey Schulz ...............................182
Shar Moses............................192/497
Kathy Gittings ................5-6-10 split
Lindsey Hildebrand .............2-7 split
Tena Slovek ..........................4-5 split
Thursday Mens
Dakota Bar................................24-12
Coyle’s SuperValu.....................22-14
O’Connell Const ........................21-15
McDonnell Farms .....................19-17
A&M Laundry...........................19-17
The Steakhouse ........................17-19
WEE BADD...............................15-21
West River Pioneer Tanks .........7-29
Highlights:
Doug Hauk ....................202, 213/611
Alvin Pearson ..............223 clean/534
Ronnie Coyle .........................244/579
Bryan Buxcel ......................222 clean
Brian Pearson .......................206/525
Haven Hildebrand .......................202
Harlan Moos.................................222
Matt Reckling...............................530
Mike Moses......................4-7-10 split
John Heltzel .......................3-10 split
Friday Nite Mixed
Cristi’s Crew .............................30-10
Moos on the Loose...............26.5-13.5
Dee’s Crew ................................22-18
Enforcer’s ..................................22-18
Randy’s Spray Service........12.5-27.5
Highlights:
Harlan Moos ........234 clean, 203/582
Brian Pearson..............238 clean/555
Annette Hand................167, 154/407
Duane Hand 5-10 split; 200, 201/534
Alvin Pearson........................205/528
Earl Park......................................508
Fred Koester.................................152
Cristi Ferguson......4-5 split; 190/487
John Heltzel ......................2-5-7 split
Tanner Norman ........2-7 & 4-7 splits

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Classifieds
BusiNess & seRvice

NEED A PLUMBER? Licensed
plumbing contractor for all your
indoor plumbing and outdoor
water and sewer jobs call Dale
Koehn, 441-1053, or leave a
message at 837-0112. K1-4tp
BUSINESS FOR SALE: Pizza
Etc. 175 S. Center Ave., Philip.
Great family business, 1 year in
newly remodeled building, lots of
possibilities for expansion. Contact Kim or Vickie, 859-2365.
PR45-tfn
HILDEBRAND STEEL & CONCRETE will do all your concrete
construction jobs. Call us and
we will give you a quote. Office,
837-2621, Rich’s cell, 431-2226,
toll free, 877-867-4185. K25-tfn
O’CONNELL CONSTRUCTION,
INC., PHILIP: Rock, Sand,
Gravel (screened or crushed). We
can deliver. Dams, dugouts,
building sites. Our 38th year.
Glenn or Trace, 859-2020.
PR11-tfn
TETON RIVER TRENCHING:
For all your rural water hookups, waterline and tank installation and any kind of backhoe
work, call Jon Jones, 843-2888,
Midland.
PR20-52tp
WEST RIVER EXCAVATION
will do all types of trenching,
ditching and directional boring
work. See Craig, Diana, Sauntee
or Heidi Coller, Kadoka, SD, or
call 837-2690. Craig cell: 3908087, Sauntee cell: 390-8604;
wrex@gwtc.net
K50-tfn

faRM & RaNch

HAY FOR SALE: Several varieties – call for pricing. Scott
Bauman, 462-6507, or John
Bauman, 441-6962.
P1-tfn
FOR SALE: 30 head of Black &
Black Baldy cows; bred Black;
home raised. Sells at Philip Livestock Auction, December 17.
Info: Zeb Hoffman, 457-2633 or
685-9387.
P1-1tc

HAY FOR SALE: Approximately
1250 tons. 1/2 hybrid pearl millet & 1/2 sorghum/sudan. BMR
tested good, net wrapped, big
round. Trucking available if
needed. Call Rick at 386-2375.
PW1-tfn
FEED OATS FOR SALE: $3.00
per bushel. Call Byron Denke at
457-3463.
PR15-2tc
FOR SALE; Peas & oat hay. Call
Mike at 685-3068.
P37-tfn
WANTED: Hay, straw or stalks
to put up on shares or purchase
in field or windrow. Call Joel
Deering, 381-0885 or 993-3151.
PR45-tfn
TRAILER TIRES FOR SALE:
12-ply, 235/85/16R. $160,
mounted. Les’ Body Shop, 8592744, Philip.
P40-tfn

heLP WaNted

DAKOTA MILL & GRAIN, INC.
has an immediate position available at its Midland facility. Interested parties must have a valid
CDL or the ability to obtain one.
Please call Pat, 843-2277, or
Russ, 223-2557, or Jack, 7162457.
PR15-4tc
RN/LPN POSITIONS: Seeking
loving and patient geriatric
nurses at the Kadoka Nursing
Home. Benefits available. Contact Heidi or Ruby at 837-2270.
K46-tfn

Misc. foR saLe

ESTATE SALE: Dorothy Stahl,
104 N. Howard, Philip. Numerous household items. Saturday,
December 14, 10 a.m. to 2 p.m.
P1-1tp
FOR SALE: Tin in the color of
smokey gray, 2453 sq. ft., only 5
years old; has some hail dents
but work great for windbreaks,
barns, etc. Located in Philip, SD.
Call 840-0878, leave message if
no answer.
P1-2tp
FOR SALE: Rope horse halters
with 10’ lead rope, $15 each.
Call 685-3317 or 837-2917.
K44-tfn

ADVERTISE IN NEWSPAPERS
statewide for only $150.00. Put
the South Dakota Statewide
Classifieds Network to work for
you today! (25 words for $150.
Each additional word $5.) Call
this newspaper, 605-859-2516,
or 800-658-3697 for details.
EMPLOYMENT

FOR SALE: Several nice used
refrigerators with warranties.
Del’s, Exit 63, Box Elder, 3909810.
P51-4tc

Notices/WaNted

WE HAVE THE PERFECT GIFT
for everyone on your shopping
list, including the one that is
hard to buy for! Del’s, Exit 63,
Box Elder, 390-9810. P51-4tc

ReaL estate

FOR SALE: One bedroom
house, small detached garage,
very efficient electric heat,
Kadoka. Call 441-1909. K52-2tc

ReNtaLs

DUPLEX FOR RENT IN PHILIP:
2 blocks from downtown; appliances included; 2 bedrooms;
single garage. Call Bill Stahl,
843-2169.
P1-2tp
APARTMENTS: Spacious one
bedroom units, all utilities included. Young or old. Need
rental assistance or not, we can
house you. Just call 1-800-4816904 or stop in the lobby and
pick up an application. Gateway
Apartments, Kadoka. WP32-tfn

cLassified PoLicy

PLEASE READ your classified
ad the first week it runs. If you
see an error, we will gladly rerun your ad correctly. We accept
responsibility for the first incorrect insertion only. Ravellette
Publications, Inc. requests all
classifieds and cards of thanks
be paid for when ordered. A
$2.00 billing charge will be
added if ad is not paid at the
time the order is placed. All
phone numbers are with an area
code of 605, unless otherwise indicated.

thaNk yous

Thank you doesn't seem like
enough, but that's all I can say.
Thanks Marlis, Amanda, Roxie,
Lou Ann, Ashley, Emily and
Janet for the hard work for the
benefit auction; NMB and the
school for the benefits; and
Knights of Columbus for the benefit breakfast, as well as all of
the individual contributions.
All the prayers helped me to be
cancer-free after treatments and
surgery.
Sandee Gittings
Thank you to the boys’ basketball team for the door prize I won
during your fundraiser.
Sincerely,
Brittney Drury

December 12, 2013 • Pioneer Review

11

Grindstone News|Mary Eide • 859-2188
Gary and Julie Nixon’s daughter, Mandie Menzel, had the misfortune to get bucked off her horse
breaking both wrists and had to
have surgery. So, she is laid up
needing lots of help as she teaches
school. I suppose that her students can help her if she has some
old enough. Sure would give them
a lot of appreciation as to how
much work a teacher has to do. I
never asked Julie if there was
more than one teacher in the
school where Mandie teaches.
Friday, December 6, Julie Nixon
left for Belle Fourche to pick up
her granddaughter from school. It
was to be a surprise for her birthday – she didn’t know that
grandma was coming to get her.
What a nice surprise. She was
overjoyed and told her grandma
that it was the best gift she could
have had. Julie stayed overnight
and the next day she took Abbie to
her basketball tournament in
Rapid City. After the tournament,
Abbie’s family came and picked
her up so she could return home
with them.
Tucker and Jess Smith and Lincoln Smith and his fiancée, Ella
Campbell left for Minneapolis as
guests of Midwest Cooperative to
attend the annual meeting along
with Jay Baxter. The meeting was
especially geared for interest to
ranchers. They left Tuesday and
returned home Friday. Tucker
and Jesse’s boys, Logan and
Meyer, stayed with grandpa and
grandma, Kieth and Deb Smith,
who were delighted to have them
for that long. Deb said it was so
cold out that she just never took
them outdoors, but entertained
them in the house. I bet they were
entertained well, as with the number of grandchildren that visit the
Smith home, there are many toys
to amuse them. Jess doesn’t leave
her kids that long very often, so I
asked Deb if she got lonesome for
them. Deb said she didn’t think so,
but she did call and talk to them
every day.
Herb and Hazel Sieler enjoyed a
visit on Thanksgiving with her
son and his wife and their grandson and his wife. They picked up
their son in Rapid City from the
airport. He had flown in from
Maryland and to Hazel’s surprise,
the grandson and his wife drove in
from Washington. What a great
surprise and what a great
Thanksgiving they had. This was
all the news that Herb and Hazel
had to share, as due to the cold
weather they have just been staying home and taking care of
chores.
We are having our last club en-

tertainment for the 2013 year this
Friday, December 13. We will
have our annual Christmas party
and dinner at the Bad River Senior Citizen’s Center. We have a
gift exchange of a white elephant
or whatever we want to bring and
plan our program for next year.
Each member invites their husbands or a guest to enjoy the day
with them. The men usually play
cards and us ladies have a few
games that someone brings.
Clark Morrison was an early
bird with his Christmas cards this
year. He had them out the last
week of November. Me now, I
have to write mine and I am waiting for some pictures from my
80th birthday party, so I can send
a few to relatives in their letters.
Tom Radway called a couple
times this last week because like
the rest of us, it was too cold to
venture outdoors. Anyway, I enjoyed the visits, as we have a lot in
common. We share a lot of the
same friends and memories
throughout the years and we
trade a few bits of wisdom that we
have learned through the years in
the Philip area. He said that his
dad was a good teacher on what
could be done and of course, Kenneth and Rex had to keep Marvin
and Tom under control, as they
could get in to trouble if you gave
them enough rope.
Bob Thorson and Jodi have been
doing the mail route and trying to
stay warm and out of the cold as
much as possible. Jodi said that
she is trying to keep the water
open for the livestock as it freezes
so quickly in this awful cold
weather. You have to break a lot
of ice on the tanks that are away
from electricity. They plan on

going into the dance at the nursing home December 10 and are
taking Jodi’s folks, Ed and Cleon.
She asked if I would like to ride in
with them, but I said that I would
take a rain check this time. I have
to go to Philip Monday, Thursday
and Friday of this week, so
thought I better stay home. I usually try to go into town only twice
a week.
Marvin and Vicki Eide had to go
into town for some repairs they
needed, so they brought me a few
items which I could have gotten
along without, but was nice to
have. The rest of the time, we
have just been trying to stay out
of the cold. Marvin and Vicki have
chores to do, so I try to go out and
sweep the snow off the sidewalks
while they are here so that if I got
in trouble they are close by and
could keep an eye on me. I could
only stay out for about five minutes then would have to come in
and warm up.
The weather forecast said it was
just as cold or colder in 1983. I
couldn’t remember that year, so I
looked it up in Kenneth’s journals
that he wrote in everyday
throughout the years and they
were right. It was very cold in
1983.
Ed and Joyce Buchholz are having their 50th wedding anniversary party in Rapid City on
January 4. I sure hope that they
can have nice weather for that.
Sympathy goes out to the families of George Gebes, Donald
Denke and Richard Burns. They
shall be missed by their families
and friends.

continued on 12
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homes.com.

CENEX OF MOHALL / Sherwood
ND is seeking a qualified CEO /
General Manager. This is an
agronomy, energy, auto service,
operation. Sales are $40 million.
Strong background in finance,
communication, and personnel
management is desired. Ag Business degree and or ag business
management experience preferred
Send, email, or fax (888-6535527) resume: Larry Fuller, 5213
Shoal Drive, Bismarck ND 58503,
larry.fuller@ chsinc.com.
PERKINS COUNTY HIGHWAY Superintendent. Must have CDL. Engineering background a plus.
Open until 1/1/14 or until filled.
For more information: 605-2445624. Apply: Perkins County Finance Office, PO Box 126, Bison,
SD, 57620. EOE.
IMMEDIATE OPENINGS: LPN’s &
CNA’s, top weekly pay, direct deposit, & flexible schedules. Take
control of your schedule with TriState Nursing. Apply online today.
www.tristatenursing.com
800727-1912.

MISCELLANEOUS
DISH TV RETAILER- Starting at
$19.99/month (for 12 mos.) &
High Speed Internet starting at
$14.95/month (where available.)
SAVE! Ask About SAME DAY Installation! CALL Now! 1-800-3081892.
NOTICES
ADVERTISE IN NEWSPAPERS
statewide for only $150.00. Put
the South Dakota Statewide Classifieds Network to work for you
today! (25 words for $150. Each
additional word $5.) Call this
newspaper , 605-859-2516, or
800-658-3697 for details.
OTR DRIVERS
DRIVERS WANTED: CDL, owner
operators, freight from Midwest
up to 48 states, home regularly,
newer equipment, Health, 401K,
call Randy, A&A Express, 800658-3549.

Deadline for
Pioneer Review
Classifieds & Display Ads
is Tuesdays at 11 a.m.
call 859-2516
ads@pioneer-review.com

PEAS &
OAT HAy
FOR SALE
Call Mike
685-3068
Philip

!

MOSES BLDG. CENTER

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FOR SALE
330 ACRES SCENIC NORTHERN
Black Hills property. Ponderosa
pine covered hills, lush canyons,
variety of wildlife. Close in yet private,
incredible
views,
$1,155,000. Call 605-641-3970.
1988 CHEVROLET 70 SERIES
TRUCK with Telelect TS-402
Bucket Body. 366 cu in engine,
new hoses, 25,300 miles, 2600
PTO hours, 40 ft bucket height,
fiberglass side compartments. Call
Ward at 605-397-7459. Send bids
to City of Groton, PO Box 587,
Groton, SD 57445 by Dec 16,
2013.
LOG HOMES
DAKOTA LOG HOME Builders
representing Golden Eagle Log
Homes, building in eastern, central, northwestern South & North
Dakota. Scott Connell, 605-5302672, Craig Connell, 605-2645650,
www.goldeneaglelog
CLASSIFIED RATE:
CARD OF THANKS:
BOLD FACE LOCALS:
NOTE:
DISPLAY AD RATE:
PUBLISHER’S NOTICE:

Business & Professional
Directory
PHILIP BODY SHOP

•Complete Auto Body Repairing
•Glass Installation •Painting •Sandblasting
Toll-Free: 1-800-900-2339
Pee Wee & Toby Hook
859-2337 • Philip, SD

RONALD G. MANN, DDS

Family Dentistry

Monday - Tuesday - Thurs. - Friday
8:00 to 12:00 & 1:00 to 5:00
859-2491 • Philip, SD
104 Philip Ave. • South of Philip Chiropractic

$6.60 minimum for first 20 words; 10¢ per word thereafter; included in the Pioneer Review, the Profit, & The Pennington Co. Courant, as well as on our website: www.pioneer-review.com.
Poems, Tributes, Etc. … $6.00 minimum for first 20 words; 10¢ per word thereafter. Each name and initial must be counted separately. Included in the Pioneer Review and the Profit.
$8.00 minimum for first 20 words; 10¢ per word thereafter. Each name and initial must be counted separately. Printed only in the Pioneer Review.
$2.00 added charge for bookkeeping and billing on all charges.
$8.00 per column inch, included in the Pioneer Review and the Profit. $5.55 per column inch for the Pioneer Review only.

All real estate advertised in this newspaper is subject to the Federal Fair Housing Act of 1968, which makes it illegal to advertise “any preference, or discrimination on race, color, religion, sex, or national origin, or any intention to make
any such preference, limitation, or discrimination.” This newspaper will not knowingly accept any advertising for real estate which is a violation of the law. Our readers are informed that all dwellings advertised in this newspaper are
available on an equal opportunity basis.

12

December 12, 2013 • Pioneer Review

City Council
continued from

10

Mr. Kroetch advised that he has visited
with the City of Gregory’s Past Mayor regarding how they addressed their lack of
housing needs. Accordingly, the City purchased, developed, annexed, and sold
platted parcels. He noted that it may
sound simple, but unfortunately, that is
not the case. So again, he asked the
Council to consider his concerns.
Mayor Vetter mentioned the possibility of
having a joint meeting amongst the City,
County, and Chamber of Commerce to
see what ideas could prosper. He also
noted that in years past during the Horizon’s meetings and Community Assessment, the same concerns were voiced.
With nothing further, the Mayor, Council,
and those in attendance thanked Jerry
and Karen Kroetch as they left the meeting at this time.
In Other Business:
Residents shall contact the City Finance
Office to dispose of real Christmas trees.
The City offices will be closed on Dec. 2425, 2013; and, Jan. 1, 2014, in observance of legal holidays.

Grindstone News|Mary Eide • 859-2188
The Blizzard
Wind driven snow is falling fast
From winter sky above.
I like to think each flake’s a jewel;
God’s gift to us of love.
All day long the raging storm
Covers everything in sight.
The birds in the holly tree
Make preparations for night.
How true this is for me and as you
get older and have done so many things
and been so many places, it’s nice to just
sit still with a good book and have your
memories to keep content and happy.
Life is a joy and you have to keep that
joy in your heart as you grow old, so you
can make those happy you meet upon
your journey through life and especially
your family.
As evening shadows fall on
Winter’s wonderland
The children head out to
brave the cold,
As for me, this old chair and
book by the fire
Satisfy me more than nugget's of gold.
M. Elaine Fowser

(continued from 11)
I knew Donald Denke. His folks
lived northwest of us and his dad
used to came and buy a lot of alfalfa seed from us. He would be
here for dinner at times when he
came to get the seed. The kids of
the family used to drive by here on
their way to high school with a red
Ford pickup and we got so we
watched for it. They would always
go by at about the same time
everyday.
Richard Burns was a good person and he helped with the youth
in Philip with their religious gettogethers when I was helping with
the youth. He helped out at camp
a few times also. The kids always
enjoyed his good nature and his
willingness to help them. They all
knew if they needed something
they could depend on him to get it
for them. He was an inspiration
for me to become a better religion
teacher for the youth.

The 2013 departmental inventories are
due in the Finance Office by Jan. 10,
2014.
The year-end special Council Meeting will
be held Monday, Dec. 30, at 4:00 p.m. in
the Community Room.

The Steakhouse & Lounge

Package
Liquor &
Casino

The next regular Council Meeting will be
held on Monday, Jan. 6, 2014, at 7:00
p.m. in the Community Room.
With no further business to come before
the Council, Mayor Vetter declared the
meeting adjourned at 8:40 p.m.

859-2774

Open Daily ~ Monday thru Saturday ~ Downtown Philip
Lunch Specials: Monday thru Friday • 11:00 to 1:30 ~ Call for specials!

Stop in &
t our
Check ou eled
mod
Newly Re ino!
s
Bar & Ca

_______________________________
Michael Vetter, Mayor

Reservations:

ATTEST:
_______________________________
Brittany Smith, Deputy Finance Officer

Regular Menu Available Nightly!
Friday Buffet: 5:00 to 8:00 p.m.

~ Thursday, Dec. 12th ~
Walleye
~ Friday Buffet, Dec. 13th ~
Chicken Fried Steak
Shrimp • Chicken

~ Tuesday, Dec. 10th ~
Prime Rib
~ Wednesday, Dec. 11th ~
French Dip &
Dinner Salad

Salad Bar
Available a
t
Lunch!

~ Saturday, Dec. 14th ~
Ribeye Special
~ Monday, Dec. 16th ~
1/2 lb. Cheeseburger Basket

[Published December 12, 2013, at the
total approximate cost of $720.95]

Cow lease
(continued from 3
Unique marketing programs
sometimes have limitations on
vaccines or treatment protocols
making it essential to list them so
they can be complied with. In addition, both party's veterinarians
should be consulted for input, especially if the new environment is
significantly different than the
present one.
Creep feeding calves for some is
a standard practice, while other
cattle producers prefer to forego
that management scheme. That
decision should also be a part of
the agreement. If it is utilized,
creep expenses are normally
shared in the same percentage as
calf value is.
Next to agreeing on sharing of
calf value, how that share is to be
divided may deserve some serious
consideration. When all the calves
are sold at public auction, the
process is simple mathematics.
Where calves are designated for
owner/operator possession, the
process is something to be discussed thoroughly as the agreement is being prepared.
Cow lease/share arrangements
may be a win-win scenario for cattle producers with cows and limited feed resources, said Krantz,
especially grazing acres, and cattle producers who have the resources to meet those very needs.
“However, only after establishing a business mindset and doing
some personal homework are cow
share agreements truly destined
to be "win-win" for all involved,"
Krantz said.

View &
download
online Sale
Production
Books at:
www.
RPIpromotions.
com
Coming Soon:
Black Hills
Stock Show
Horse Sale
* * *
National
Lowline Sale

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