$ 00

1

Includes Tax

No. 34, Vol. 108

Philip, South Dakota 57567

Tornado
warning test
April 23
A statewide tornado drill will
be conducted by the National
Weather Service between 9:00
a.m. and 9:30 a.m. MDT, on
Wednesday, April 23.
The exercise is used to ensure
communications and warning
systems are functioning properly before storm season. People
will see and hear the actual
alerts used for tornadoes. Warning sirens will be sounded in
many towns.
The drill will also include activation of the Emergency Alert
System, which will interrupt
local media broadcasts. The
public should be aware that the
scroll on broadcast television
and cable TV channels will look
like a real warning, while the
National Oceanic and Atmospheric Administration Weather
Radio and broadcast audio will
be identified as a test.
Local emergency response
agencies may practice their response procedures and many
schools will conduct safety drills
for their students.
Individuals do not need to
take any action during the drill,
but are encouraged to make
plans to protect themselves and
their families before storms develop. Information about storm
safety is available from county
emergency management offices
or visit the following websites –
Rapid City National Weather
at
www.weather.
Service
gov/rapidcity, Black Hills Chapter of the American Red Cross
at www.blackhillsred cross.org,
and Federal Emergency Management Agency at http://www.
ready.gov.

Inside
Easter Church
Schedules 5

Weekend
Weather
Friday: A mainly sunny
sky. High 58F. Winds SE
at 10 to 20 mph. Friday Night: Clear
skies with a few passing
clouds. Low 33F. Winds
ESE at 10 to 20 mph.
Saturday: Sunshine and
clouds mixed. High 61F.
Winds NNE at 10 to 15
mph. Saturday Night:
Some clouds early will
give way to generally clear
conditions overnight. Low near 35F.
Winds NNW at 10 to 15 mph.
Sunday: Sunny skies.
High 71F. Winds NW at
5 to 10 mph. Sunday
Night: Clear skies.
Low 41F. Winds W at 5
to 10 mph.

LEGALS
Proceedings …
City of Philip
Town of Midland
Haakon County
West River Water Dev. Dist.
***
Notice to Creditors
***
Resolution for Opt-Out

14 & 15

MARKETS
End of Day 4/14/14
12 Pro Winter Wheat ........$6.67
Any Pro..........................$6.37
14 Pro Spring Wheat ........$6.43
Milo ....................................$3.83
Corn ...................................$3.80
Millet..................................$8.25
SFS Birdseed ..................$19.00
New Crop 2014
12 Pro Winter Wheat ........$6.53
14 pro Spring Wheat.........$6.41

Thursday, April 17, 2014

www. pioneer-review.com

Active shooter “code silver” exercise at PHSI
Following the script written for
the active shooter “code silver”
emergency preparedness exercise,
the initial gunfire heard at the
Philip hospital was followed by
yelling, screaming and hitting the
911 panic button.
The Tuesday, April 8, exercise
involved the hospital staff, Philip
Department,
Haakon
Police
County Emergency Management,
Haakon County Sheriff Office,
South Dakota Highway Patrol,
Philip Volunteer Fire Department, Philip Ambulance Service
and many local and state evaluators. The patients and nursing
home residents were warned of
the exercise, and the intercom declared, “Exercise, exercise, ‘code
silver,’ this is only an exercise!”
The action part of the scenario
took only 14 minutes. The necessary checking of all hiding places
for a possible third shooter by law
enforcement afterward would
have taken far longer than that.
The active shooter exercise was
a statewide training program developed by the Office of Public
Health Preparedness and Response of the South Dakota Department of Health. According to
a report prepared by PHSI’s Jennifer Henrie, Linda Smith coordinated the exercise. Smith said,
“Hospital facilities throughout the
state were given the same active
shooter scenario. Every facility
had access to the same information and resources to prepare for
the exercise, but tailored it to
their community.”
During the follow-up evaluation
by all participants – called a hot
wash – comments were made that
can be used for improving the reactions by hospital staff if the scenario were ever real. It was noted
that the lone panic button at the
nurses station may not be enough,
especially if the station could be

“Gunman” Mindy Green reloads her (cap) gun while “gunman” Del Bartels screams
at “victim” Missy Huber before her play-acted execution. Make-up for appropriate
wounds was applied and public warning signs were put up before the emergency
preparedness exercise began.
Courtesy photos

Philip Police Officer David Butler secures the shot “gunman” as Nursing Officer
Carmen Fees, incident commander Linda Smith, “victim” Michelle Meinzer and
exercise evaluator Ashley Scheessele look on.

overrun by intruders before the
button could be pushed. Though
14 minutes seemed like a short
time for people to “die” and law
enforcement to respond, it was
noted that the recent shooting at
Fort Hood, Texas, lasted only
eight minutes.
People’s reactions in real life
could also change the best laid
preparations. One “victim” noted
pleading for her life did no good.
One “victim” noted that, despite
the script, she gave up the location
of who the “gunmen” were looking
for almost instantly. Several
stated that, though they knew
that it was all an act, that their
hearts were racing and the situation was extremely scary.

Discussion between one nurse
and Philip Police Chief Kit Graham illustrated that shooting “victims” could possibly bleed out
before law enforcement could designate the situation was all-clear.
Doors had been closed and locked,
and staff were aiding patients in
hiding. Law enforcement searching for further threats would have
to be completed before surviving
staff and ambulance service personnel could attend to the
wounded.
Any future exercises will probably entail more scripted action,
possibly a hostage standoff. This
would be to give all law enforcement departments more time to
arrive and then interact more ef-

fectively.
H a a k o n
County
Emergency Manager
Lola Roseth said
the actors and
particiother
pants did a good
job. Though the
could
exercise
only be a guess at
any real-life scenario, the exercise
was
beneficial and a
learning experience.
In Henrie’s report, Smith said, Shooting “victims” Michelle Meinzer and Jan Tolton display
“Training exer- their make-up “wounds” used for the emergency preparedcises are impor- ness active shooter “code silver” drill.
tant because they
prepare responders to implement
pinpoint flaws or weaknesses in
safety procedures in case of a true
the response, so those things can
emergency situation. They help
be changed.”

Minuteman Missile National Historic Site center
by Del Bartels
Stark against the prairie background, the new visitor’s center
for the Minuteman Missile National Historic Site is going up,
with the progress of its construction ahead of schedule.
Over two-thirds of the 7,700
square foot, steel framed building
will be for exhibits and displays.
The rest will be administrative
space. The main entrance will
hold a Dakota Destination display
to promote other area attractions.
A classroom, complete with projectors and a smartboard, will be for
local school visitations. Displays –
designed to be hands-on, interactive and thought-provoking – will
follow the time line of the Cold
War from the 1950s to present.
“What makes us different from
any other national historic site is
this stuff is present day information. We have present day relevancy,” said Lead Park Ranger
Butch Davis. “Visitation, the
growth in visitation, has been exponential – more than quadrupled
over the last four years. When I
got here in 2010, we were at
around 24,000 visitors, and now
we are just under 80,000 for 2013.
It’s been tremendous and the interest has been incredible.”
Talk of the new visitor’s center

Del Bartels

Construction of the new visitor’s center north of Interstate 90 from the current visitor center is ahead of schedule. Lead Park
Ranger Butch Davis, shown, said the center will be open before then but the official grand opening is planned for July 2, 2015,
the 52nd anniversary date of the activation of the 66th Missile Squadron.

began in 2002. Superintendent
Duane Bubac, originally stationed
at the Mount Rushmore National
Park, drove the MMNHS visitor’s
center project. Finally, a bid was
awarded, to Scull Construction of
Rapid City. “We need to be a good
neighbor. One way is to generate
local revenue,” said Davis. Work is
being supervised by HDR Engineering Inc.’s design architect
Chris Bailey and Scull Superintendent Justine Busch.
Part of that good neighbor aspect is showing the affects the
Minuteman Missile deterrent pro-

Abatements, tax
freezes approved
The Haakon County commissioners met as their annual board
of equalization Tuesday, April 8.
The board approved 10 tax
freezes for elderly and disabled individuals. Abatement requests approved included the Gem Theatre
as it is a nonprofit, City of Philip
of property north of the Senechal
Apartments, South Dakota Department of Transportation, and
for the late Spencer Huston, Midland.
Director of Equalization Toni
Rhodes noted some of the abatements were needed because of the
computer program used. She believes the error has been corrected
and should not be an issue next
year.
The comissioners then adjourned as a board of equalization
and recovened as the board of
commissioners.

The board approved a report
from the South Dakota Department of Legislative Audit regarding the auditor’s office. They also
reviewed a report regarding the
equalization office.
The board approved the signing
of a contract regarding the swap
monies and the South Dakota Department of Transportation.
They also discussed the open 4H advisor position. They have not
made a formal decision regarding
a four county cluster, or switching
to Haakon and Jackson counties
going on their own. Commissioners and 4-H personnel from
Haakon and Jackson counties and
the state 4-H office plan to meet
April 15 to discuss the issue.
South Dakota State University
has selected four individuals to interview that day in Kadoka for the
four county cluster position.

gram had and has on local ranchers. They were the people who did
not want to sell the land in the
1950s, though they have bought it
back now. Buried copper cable
that was used to connect communications between the bases and
missile silos has now been dug up
and sold by the ranchers for the
copper’s value. Davis mentioned
the Missile Inn just north of
Philip – a converted launch control facility. “There are people who
wax nostalgic,” said Davis.
The good neighbor aspect is also
a stewardship attitude to American citizens; “We are the park
service. This is your property.

We’re just taking care of it for
you,” said Davis. The Dakota Destination display is because, “We
are the gateway to the Black Hills,
that’s who we are. We will have
that information up there for
that.” The parking lot will be designed with tour buses and school
buses in mind. The junior ranger
program will continue for visitors
six and under, seven to 11, and 12
and up for those young at heart.
The visitor’s center building
should be completed in October.
The displays should be ready to go
by March of next year. Modular
units currently housing a visitor
center and offices will be taken to

other national parks. The new visitors’ center will be operational before then, but an official grand
opening on July 2, 2015, will be
nationally recognized. That date is
the 52nd anniversary of the activation of the 66th Missile
Squadron, which originally operated the Minuteman Missile program in western South Dakota,
using the Minuteman II Intercontinental ballistic missile (ICBM)
as a nuclear deterrence. With the
end of the Cold War, the 66th was
deactivated in September 1993.
“It’s going to be a big event. We
are actually putting a guest list together right now,” said Davis.
That growing list already includes
the national park and regional
park directors, top representatives
of the Air Force, the original industry participant of Boing Industries, the current industry
participant of General Dynamics,
and retired generals from the Association of Air Force Missileers.
State and national dignitaries,
and even the Russian embassy,
will be extended invitations.
The center will include Soviet
style murals, a mock-up of an underground blast door, a real
(though not live) warhead, a command chair with a “fire” button,
and constant interactive programs
asking visitors if they think the
Cold War is really over.

Senechal Park expansion

Del Bartels

Monday, April 14, the city crew tore down the old building on the east end of the Senechal Park. The materials were
trucked to the city’s rubble site. Now, with the lot cleared and leveled, the Philip Garden Club will begin work to add the
space to the Senechal Park.

Opinion

April 17, 2014 • Pioneer Review

New S.D. Highway Patrol graduates
After more than eight months of
training, eight recruits officially
joined the ranks of the South
Dakota Highway Patrol during a
graduation ceremony in the Capitol rotunda on Friday.
The troopers and their duty stations include Chance Davis –
Wall, Michael Boyd – Beresford,
Andrew Miller – Wessington
Springs, John Peary – Pierre,
Codie Schmeichel – Chamberlain,
Garrett Wellman – Watertown,
and Trey Bedford and Andrew
Thomas – both in Belle Fourche.
The eight new troopers, for-

mally members of Class 54, completed basic law enforcement
training, followed by the S.D.
Highway Patrol Recruit Academy.
From early February until graduation day, they were in field training. The time from application to
graduation is about one year.
Governor Dennis Daugaard
spoke to the new troopers at the
ceremony. He reminded them that
citizens appreciate their efforts
and sacrifices. “Without the enforcement of law, our form of government and our society would
collapse,’’ Daugaard said. “It is be-

cause of you, our law enforcement,
that we are able to live in a free
and independent society where
order and peace prevail.’’
Col. Craig Price, superintendent
of the S.D. Highway Patrol gave
the troopers career advice during
the ceremony. “The responsibilities you assume as you take the
badge of the South Dakota Highway Patrol are serious ones,” he
said. “Have a positive attitude,

Scholastic book fair

Dear Editor,
I came to Philip last October to
talk with you about my grave concern over the way our government
has been taken over by power and
privilege, and to see whether you
shared my concern.
Our democracy was created for
us by Thomas Jefferson, and protected for us by Abraham Lincoln
and generations of our own sons
and daughters.
But over the last 30 years big
money has literally taken over our
government and turned it more
and more against us in smaller

COMMUNitY BetterMeNt COMMittee … is sponsoring
the Release Time clean-up from now until the end of Release
Time. For more information, contact Darlene Matt, 859-2077.
to have your NON-PrOFit meeting listed here, please
submit them by calling: 859-2516, or e-mailing to: ads@pioneer-review. com. We will run your event notice the two
issues prior to your event at no charge.

Lookin’ Around|Syd Iwan
who aren’t familiar with him.) As
you can see, the conclusion drawn
here goes against sound logic. It
won’t hold up in court.
Scientists are particularly good at
this logic-gap sort of thing. They
may discover that rats live longer
if they eat margarine made from
soybean oil instead of butter. The
message then goes out that everyone should eat margarine instead
of butter so they will live longer.
That was pretty much the idea for
a long time and still is to a certain
degree. It doesn’t go with me, however, since soybean oil gives me
indigestion if I eat too much of it
through French fries or anything
else cooked in it. Butter, on the
other hand, doesn’t bother me in
the slightest and tastes better to
boot. Some people might extend
their days by switching from butter to margarine, but I’m probably
not one of them.
There are a lot of other areas
where truth is compromised by
faulty reasoning. Politics is a
prime example. There are enough
weird ideas there to fill an ocean.
Science and medicine sometimes
get messed up as well. Why is that
so common?
Part of the trouble seems to be
trying to deal with very complicated issues and not being able to
see everything all at once. If you
can only see part of what is going
on, your solutions may not work.
Personal bias can get in the way
too. We may want something to be
so and try to make the world conform to the way we think it should
be. Truth, in short, can be elusive.

That’s why it is so nice to have
things we can absolutely believe.
My favorite of those is that God
really does love us, no matter who
we are or what we’ve done. This is
shown conclusively by his sending
his son to die for us in order to reconcile us to himself. If you give
your life for someone, that shows
true love. This is a fact you can
safely rely on. You don’t have to
run around worrying if you’re
right or not. You are.
Incidentally, it is always nice to
have someone who cares about
you and who is in your corner, so
to speak. I think of an incident
many years ago when another guy
and I were out on horseback helping my cousin do something with
cattle. The other guy at one point
said something slightly derogatory about me that didn’t bother
me to speak of but riled my cousin.
Cousin Don lit into the poor fellow, cussing him out royally while
extolling my virtues. I actually felt
a little sorry for the fellow that
Don bawled out, but I did appreciate having someone come strongly
to my defense. It gave me kind of
a warm feeling.
In other words, you might not
be a champion because you eat
Wheaties, but, never mind, God is
available to be your defender and
supporter whenever you need
him. May we all truly find God’s
great love during this Easter season and throughout the coming
year. As the apostle Paul writes,
“There are three things that endure—faith, hope and love—and
the greatest of these is love.”

Philip, SD
U.S.P.S. 433-780

subscriptions@pioneer-review.com
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.

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

e-mail: ads@pioneer-review.com
Copyrighted 1981: Ravellette Publications, Inc. All rights reserved.
Nothing may be reprinted, photocopied, or in any way reproduced from
this publication, in whole or in part, without the written consent of the
publisher.
DEADLINES:
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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

Courtesy photo

Ralph Kroetch, Philip, earned first place in the graphite division with his “Butch
and Sundance” piece in the annual Wall art show, held Saturday and Sunday,
April 12-13. The cast ballots of the art show’s attendees decided the winners in
each category.

Letter to the Editor

PHiLiP area aarP/rta … meets Monday, April 28, at 6 p.m.
at the senior center in Philip with a soup supper and program on
consumer fraug. Anyone is welcome.

Subscription Rates: For Haakon, Jackson, and Jones counties,
Creighton, Wall, Quinn, Marcus, Howes, Plainview, and Hayes addresses: $36.00 per year (+ Tax); Elsewhere: $42.00 per year.
South Dakota residents are required to pay sales tax.
Periodicals postage paid at Philip, SD.
Postmaster, send change of address notice to: Pioneer Review, PO
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Website Subscription Rate: $36.
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take care of your families, respect
other people, be good partners in
the South Dakota law enforcement community and exercise
your duties with humility.”
At the conclusion of the ceremony, the recruits officially became members of the Highway
Patrol and left for their initial
duty stations. Several of the new
troopers were scheduled to be on
duty as early as Sunday, April 13.

The annual Scholastic book fair was held at the Philip school library, Monday
through Thursday, April 14-17. Not only a large variety of books were available
for purchase, but also pencils, notepads and other items.

NOtiCe tO VOterS … Absentee voting begins in South
Dakota on April18, 2014. Anyone wishing to vote in-person absentee may do so in the auditor’s office, Monday through Friday,
during regular business hours, 8 a.m.-12 noon, and 1 p.m. to 5
p.m. In-person absentee voting is available until 3 p.m. on Election Day June 3. An absentee ballot may also be requested by
mail. Please call the office at 859-2800 if you have questions.

Wheaties is the breakfast of
champions. It says so right on the
box. Wife Corinne eats Wheaties.
Corinne, therefore, is a champion.
“Wait a minute,” you say. “Isn’t
there something slightly askew
with your reasoning?”
That is possible, I suppose, but
not when it comes to son, Chance.
Chance and Corinne have this
mutual-admiration society going
on so, to Chance at least, Corinne
is definitely his champion.
But, concerning the viability of
my initial statement, yes, Corinne
wouldn’t inevitably be a champion
just because she eats Wheaties.
That is the tricky part of the reasoning process. Sometimes we put
more into a statement or theory
than is actually there. We could
safely say, probably, that some
champions eat Wheaties. The
Olympic swimmer, Mark Spitz, is
pictured on the cereal box, and he
has plenty of gold medals to prove
he is a big-time winner. That,
however, does not mean that, if
you and I eat the cereal, we too
will be champions. The company
who manufactures the breakfast
food would like us to think that,
but it still isn’t necessarily so –
maybe so, maybe not.
We find this gap in logic quite
often. Someone makes a statement that sounds right but then
adds another that doesn’t necessarily follow. I like the outrageous
saying that goes, “God is love.
Love is blind. Therefore, Stevie
Wonder is God.” (Stevie Wonder is
a blind musician for those of you

First at Wall art show

Del Bartels

KiNDergarteN OrieNtatiON … May 6 – 1:00 PM. If
your child is going to be in the Philip Elementary Kindergarten
class next year, check it out. For more info call 859-2001.

Be Reasonable

2

states and communities.
I am working 24/7, traveling to
every nook and cranny of South
Dakota, because I want to talk
with you about how we can take
back our government and put it
back to work for us, instead of always just them.
You tell me, why is it impossible
for us to drive big money out of our
Congress? The 99 percent of us
who are not super wealthy, and
live all over America, have the
same one vote as the one percent
who live in Manhattan and control
the Wall Street empire.
Senators elected by big money
give massive tax breaks and handouts to the powerful, then cut your
Medicare to pay for it.
We do not need to put up with
that. Government, when it is truly
controlled by us, is the only thing
with the power to stand up to and
stop the powerful and the privileged.
I came to Philip and will be
back, because I think this really
matters and hope we can talk it
over together soon.
/s/ Rick Weiland,
Sioux Falls small businessman
and the Democratic
candidate for Senate

Grandparents’ Day

Chevy Konst and Wade Schofield

Country Praises|by Del Bartels
No other hope
I have lost too many. We have
all lost too many. Losing even one
is too many.
Though not even in the same
ball park, the loss of a pet is an
easier subject to discuss than the
loss of a loved one, either a close
relative or friend. My son and I
were not necessarily dissuading
ourselves from the inevitable
when his hamster did not act well.
Though a domesticated animal
living indoors, perhaps he was trying to hibernate for awhile during
the winter. After a few days, it
was clear that the hibernation had
turned extreme ... and permanent.
Two years of our lifes included
that hamster. My son learned responsibility by having to regularly
clean its cage. Fun discussions
would ensue about the hamster
rolling its exercise ball in interesting patterns through the rooms of
the house.
Two specific times that the critter disappeared will live in our
memories. One time, when the
ball somehow came open, we
found the ball, but no hamster.
Two days later a very quiet

scratching sound lead my son and
me to look behind our sewing machine cabinet. The hamster had
gathered whatever cloth it could
to make a very minimal bed in the
only safe corner it could find. He
was scared and probably hungry,
but cozy. My son was extremely
relieved. One time after returning
the hamster from his exercise ball,
I had not completely clicked the
cage door shut. Sometime during
the night, he had climbed through,
fallen on some stuffed animals,
and made his way to the back corner of my son’s closet. That was a
relatively quick find, but the story
of his high elevation voyage will
go on.
A solemn burial was held. A
tiny box was lined with an old
washcloth. A favorite chew stick
was placed alongside the hamster.
The box was buried, with my son
placing the first bit of dirt on top.
I thought that my son was holding
up well, but for the next few
nights he quietly cried himself to
sleep.
No words of comfort are good
enough. I am his father, but allsurrounding hugs are all that I
can ever guarantee.

Well, no, that is wrong. Some
day – hopefully a very distant
someday – I will not be able to
give those all-encompassing hugs.
Some day, I will be the one whom
my son will be crying himself to
sleep over.
I have made some interesting
patterns in my wanderings. I have
been scared and hungry, and also
have been cozy. Some of my highelevation escapades may have
some story value. Hopefully I have
taught my children responsibility,
along with many other things.
But, beyond my hugs, I can give
my children no other guarantees,
at least not from me.
A box, a clump of dirt, maybe
even a favorite chew stick are not
everything. I will continue to
teach my children that there is
more. I have had too many losses,
and, while crying myself to sleep,
I have learned one thing.
Now, I can do only one thing to
comfort my children when even
one loss is one too many. I can
teach them of hope. And, I know of
only one true hope. We will be
with each other again some day. I
can teach them of Easter.

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
Spraying Pasture Weeds
I recently received the question,
is now a good time to spray pasture weeds? A little questioning
revealed that musk thistle was
the main weed species the producer was after. This is important, as the window of proper
herbicide application in the early
part of the season could range
from early spring to mid-June, depending on the species. It turns
out that musk thistles should be
controlled in the rosette stage, either in late fall or spring, generally mid to late May, but
definitely before the plant bolts or
shoots a seed stalk.
An excellent resource for controlling weeds in pasture and
rangeland is the SDSU Extension
publication, “2013 Weed Control –
Pasture and Range”, which can be
obtained at SDSU Regional Extension Centers or online at:
http://igrow.org/up/resources/033020-2012.pdf. The publication offers valuable information on each
of the herbicide products in the
document, which are essentially,
all of the herbicides that are labeled for use on pastures and
rangelands. Separate sections are
devoted to new grass seedings,
pasture renovation, special weed
problems and when to treat them,
a table with weed response ratings for the various herbicide

Bob Fanning. Field Specialist
Winner Regional Extension Center

products, a summary of grazing
and haying restrictions, and a
table listing the amount of herbicide to either one gallon or 10 gallons of water for spot treatment of
noxious weeds.
The publication also contains a
section on pasture and range IPM
(Integrated Pest Management).
Progressive range managers recognize that healthy grasslands
contain a diversity of plant
species and selective weed control
is much better than routine herbicide applications.
Multiple research trials have
shown that weed control in pastures can produce positive results
in production and economic returns, but there are definitely
other ways to manage weeds than
herbicides. Grazing management,
mowing or clipping, hand chopping, digging, burning, and biological control are all alternate
methods of controlling weeds in
pastures to herbicides. Quite
often, these mechanical, cultural
and/or biological control methods
preserve the desirable plants, primarily forbs (desirable broadleaf
plants), that will likely be susceptible to herbicides. Certainly there
are noxious or particularly aggressive weeds that might best be
controlled with herbicides, but application can often be limited to

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and cash prices at a specific point
in time. Basis can determine
whether or not we make a profit
on our grain," said Bosse, who is
also the founder and co-owner of
Bolt Marketing a commodity brokerage firm. "Typically during the
spring the basis narrows and is
strengthened, but this year it continues to dramatically widen because of the increased demand for
trains to move commodities in the
Midwest.”
Basis is the term used to describe the futures price for grain
commodities minus the local cash
price. It is calculated using a variety of components including storage costs, profit margins for
sellers, quality variations from
those listed in the futures contracts specifications, local market
conditions, and most importantly,
transportation costs.
“Last year, North Dakota produced 396 million bushels of corn.
Comparing the widening of the
basis from last year to this year,
the result for corn production
would be a $297 million loss in
farmer income. For soybean production the loss in farmer income
from last year to this year would
be $62 million and in wheat it
would be $82 million," Bosse said.
"For the three major grain commodities that is a combined estimated loss of $441 million in lost
farmer income, simply from the
change in basis attributable to
transportation costs.”

spot treatments. Anything you
can do to preserve native plants
and particularly forbs, will provide diversity and provide habitat
for the pollinating insects that
have suffered alarming declines
in recent years.
Weed control factsheets are also
available for all the major crops
grown in South Dakota and several special situations. Ask for
them at your Regional Extension
Center or online at http://igrow.
org/. Type “weed control” in the
search box and possibly add
“corn”, “soybean”, “wheat”, “lawn”
or whatever crop or site you are
looking for weed control information on. These factsheets have
been incorporated into the “Crop
Protection Guides” for corn, soybeans, wheat, and oilseeds and alfalfa for 2014, which are not
available online. They are available in print form from the Regional Extension Centers or you
can order them online at the
iGrow Store: http://igrow.org/
store/. These factsheets/Crop Protection Guides contain many of
the same features as the Pasture
and Range Weed Control factsheet.
Calendar
4/21/2014 – Nitrate Quick Test
Training, 9:30 am MT/10:30 am
CT, SDSU Extension Centers

Bosse spoke alongside other
South Dakotan's testifying at the
Surface Transportation Board
(STB) hearing including; U.S.
Senator, John Thune, South
Dakota Secretary of Agriculture,
Lucas Lentsch, Midwest Cooperative General Manager Milt Hancock, and South Dakota Wheat
Growers Board President Hal
Clemensen.
“We appreciate Senator Thune's
leadership on this issue," said
Doug Sombke, SDFU president.
"He brought to light the fact that
this is not a singular issue. There
are disruptions and delays in rail
service all across South Dakota.”
SDFU is hopeful that the STB
hearing is a step in the right direction.
“We will continue working with
our members, South Dakota's
Congressional delegation, and
like-minded agricultural groups to
find a short-term fix to the delays
and a long-term solution to the
lack of service," Sombke said.
"Our producers must be assured
that we will have fertilizer for the
upcoming planting season and
that grain facilities will be empty
in time for harvest.”
The STB hearing in Washington, D.C. was held following an informal meeting that South Dakota
Farmers Union and North Dakota
Farmers Union had with STB officials March 27 at Fargo, N.D.

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At St. Mary's Church in
Milesville there will be Good Friday services at 3:00 p.m. Easter
morning, Mass will be at 11:00
a.m.
Good Friday services at the
Hardingrove Community Church
will be at 5:00 p.m. Easter morning services will be at the regular
time of 8:00 a.m.
A baby shower for Ryder, son of
William and Makaley Parsons,
will be held on April 26 at the
Hardingrove Church at 2:00.
Come and meet the new little guy.
His grandparents are Grant and
Sandra Parsons.
Funeral services were held in
Philip Monday for Dorothy Urban,
age 100. She was Christa Fitch's
great-grandmother. Our sympathy to all her family.
March 3, the David Stangle
family attended and helped out
with a long and fun buckout practice in Lower Brule with bulls,
broncs and lots of riders. The
weather was beautiful. April 6,
Dave, Char, Alaina and Christian
went to Blunt to a 4-H horse program. They enjoyed visiting with
friends, Gary and April (Hanby),
Tanagai and Zane Zilverberg.
Several
FFA
kids
from
Milesville were in Brookings from
Sunday until Tuesday night for
the State FFA Convention. They
included Nick Hamill, Jade Berry,
Brayden Fitch, Bailey Radway,
Brock Hanson, Bailey Anders,
Cole Rothenberger and Ben Stangle.
Carson Hamill and Brice Hanson golfed last Thursday in Rapid
City at the Elks Invitational.
The Philip High School Drama
Club presented the farce, "Deceiving Granny" Friday night and
Sunday afternoon with several
local folks attending. The kids did
a great job presenting the play.
Milesville students involved were
Rachel Parsons, James Fitzgerald, Cole Rothenberger and Brock
Hanson.
Local juniors from Philip High
School taking the ACT test in
Kadoka Saturday were Ben Stangle, Rachel Parsons, Brayden
Fitch, Brock Hanson, Cole
Rothenberger and James Fitzgerald.
Guests at the Boyd Parsons
home for the weekend were Kayla
Bastian, Kaidyn and Adler,
Pierre. Eric Bastian was at State
Bowling.
Gayla Piroutek spent the week
looking after her daughter, Amy's
children, while Amy attended a
medical conference. Now Gayla is
headed to St. Louis for a visit with
daughter, Erin, and grandson,
Daniel.
Pat Hanrahan and her sisters
from Pierre, Bev Wilson and Dianne Frame, drove to Burke Friday. They attended the funeral of
their cousin, Linda Johnston,
Texas.
Most of the young ladies from
the local Bible study group enjoyed last Monday evening in
Philip. They had supper, then
went to the movie, "Son of God."
Included were Lana Elshere, Jodi
Parsons, Judy Elshere, Pat Han-

rahan, Sandra Parsons, Christa
Fitch and Sharon Olivier.
Judy Elshere went to Rapid
City Sunday to the home of Shawn
and Thamy Elshere. Monday, she
took care of grandaughter, Naomi,
as her day care was closed.
Connor and Mackenzie Hovland
spent Saturday with grandparents, Deanna and Kelly Fees.
Miles, Erin and Eli met them in
Wall Sunday for dinner and the
kids returned home with their
parents.
Last Thursday morning, Lana
Elshere visited briefly at Ryan
and Chrissy Elshere's. She attended Grandparent’s Day in Elm
Springs where Kamri and Rylan
are students, along with five others. She continued on to J.J. and
Lindsay's for lunch. From there,
she went to Grandparent’s Day at
the Hereford School where Talon
and Thayne and 17 others attend
school. The school has two teachers. Jaycee and Easton West also
attend school there. On her way
home, she visited briefly with
Judy Goldhammer in Wall and
Greg and Kathy Arthur in Philip.
Virgil and Carla Smith enjoyed
Grandparent’s Day in Philip with
grandson, Riggin Anders, who is a
sixth grader.
Ben Stangle and his friend,
Mariah Kessler, attended the

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Calving Supplies:
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•Calf Milk
•Calf Electrolyte
•Colostrx®
Supplements

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Saddlery, Bottle & Vet
Locally owned & operated
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Pierre prom Saturday night. Cole
Rothenberger also attended with
his date, Marie Zander, a friend of
Mariah's.
Jennifer and Sam Stangle spent
the weekend at home from college
in Brookings.
Saturday, Donna and Tina
Staben were in Rapid City for a
Western Jr. Livestock board meeting.
Autumn and Kamri Parsons
spent Friday night and Saturday
playing with Sarah Parsons. They
have such fun together playing
outside.
Some of the local folks attending
the benefit fish fry at Sacred
Heart Catholic Church Friday in
Philip were Virgil and Carla
Smith, Mike and Faye Piroutek,
Karen Carley and grandson,
Wace, and Nina Pekron, Allison
and Grace.
Lunch guests at Phil and Karen
Carley's Saturday were Phil's sister, Merrilyn and Dave Schroeder
and grandaughter, Alysa, Rapid
City.
All 10 members of the Hardingrove Ladies Aid met =-0Tuesday night at the church. Members
are Pat Hanrahan, Judy Elshere,
Lana Elshere, Connie Parsons,
Marcia Eymer, Jodi Parsons, Sandra Parsons, Erin Hovland,
Christa Fitch and Janice Parsons.

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3

Milesville News|Janice Parsons • 544-3315

Farmers Union testifies to
STB for rail service solutions
South Dakota's agriculture industry depends upon timely rail
service to ship grain and other
commodities to market and deliver fertilizer, feed and other inputs. Rail delays throughout the
fall and winter brought South
Dakota Farmers Union Marshall
County President, DuWayne
Bosse to Washington, D.C. to testify before the Surface Transportation Board on behalf of South
Dakota Farmers Union (SDFU)
April 10.
Bosse, a fourth generation family farmer from Britton, discussed
concerns farmers currently face
due to service problems in the
United States rail network.
“These rail service problems
have begun to negatively impact
our producers," he said. "While we
understand the challenges that
the rail industry faced due to the
extreme cold, there is a legitimate
concern about how the delays and
lack of service are affecting the
agriculture industry.”
Bosse highlighted three areas of
concern facing farmers and the
agriculture industry as a whole:
market fluctuation, grain storage
and capacity. He added that the
rail issues are also negatively impacting the regions' renewable
fuels industry.
“As a farmer, basis is critical in
the marketing of crops. It helps us
determine when it is best to sell or
hold our crops. We use it as a way
to hedge, evaluate cash contracts,

April 17, 2014 • Pioneer Review

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Hit & Miss
by Vivian Hansen
vivivi224@yahoo.com
or betty@pioneerreview.com
elderly Meals
thursday, april 17: Ham
Salad Sandwich, Bean Soup, Fruit.
Friday, april 18: Mahi Mahi,
Fried Potatoes, Coleslaw, Roll,
Fruit.
Monday, april 21: Korean Ribs,
Macaroni Salad, Fruit Salad.
tuesday, april 22: Grilled
Reuben, Cucumber Tomato Salad,
Peachy Gelatin.
Wednesday, april 23: Sesame
Chicken, Chow Mein Noodles,
Fruit, Maple Nut Cake.
***
Saturday, April 5, 2014, at Somerset Court, we had the activity of
“Thank You” brunch for Somerset
Court volunteers. This includes all
those who come to entertain us,
like ministers, singers and caregivers. I saw several of the Women
Who Care, Chuck and Bonnie McCauley who come for Bible study,
and Rev. Terry Pulse. It was a
come and go party, so I only saw a
fraction of those attending.
Ryan Love, our staff office workers, kitchen staff, nurses and activity directors were on hand to visit
and serve the brunch. Each guest
received a gift in a bag and a nosegay of flowers. The brunch was
held in the exercise room from 9:30
to 11:00.
We had exercises Saturday.
Then we could play cards if we
wished to. There were four playing
whist and a bunch of us played
rummi-cube.
My daughter, Carol, Colorado
Springs, emailed that she and one
of her great-grands made a little
snowman with their recent snow.
Here, our snow is about gone, and
thawing weather is forecast all
next week.
The snowstorms of this winter
have added to the danger of spring
flooding, but at the same time, they
reduced the danger of wildfires we
learned from a report from Darren
Clabo, state fire meterologist.
Clabo is an instructor with the Department of Atmospheric and Environmental Sciences at South
Dakota School of Mines and Tech-

nology. Clabo explained the heavy,
wet snow of early October was
caused by the jet stream being
right over South Dakota.
Since propane prices have risen
dramatically, there has been some
increase in the use of wood stoves.
The EPA is planning to impose new
regulations about air quality. In
this part of the country, fresh air is
in great supply, and we resent the
proposed restrictions.
April 6, at Somerset Court, we
had church with Steve Buttermore
and Terry Pulse. Jack Humke
played the piano for hymn-singing.
Thank you, Steve, Terry and Jack.
We sang “Showers of Blessings,”
“At the Cross, Near the Cross,”
“Nothing in My Hands,” and “Simply To Thy Cross I Cling.” We did
responsive reading in the hymn
book.
Steve spoke about his recent trip
to Nebraska to the funeral of an old
friend. He had three of her sons in
Sunday School and they remembered Steve. And Terry talked
about the fact that God takes us as
we are and that our lives and
deaths are all laid out for all time.
Today, we saw some spring-like
clouds. They looked rainy, yet not
wintry. The weather is as unpredictable as ever.
New Somerset Court resident on
second floor where the Stones used
to live is Linda Torgerson.
Saturday, Irene McKnight went
to Sturgis to the birthday party for
her grandson, Eric McKnight. He is
a junior in high school. We missed
her at supper.
A kid’s fair was held April 5 and
6 at the Rushmore Plaza Civic Center with an attendance of thousands. I was held to support Youth
and Family Services.
April 7, 2014, Somerset Court
residents, Vi Walker and Vivian
Hansen, had a visitor. Deb Hadcock, a candidate for county commissioner from Pennington County
came with a photographer and took
our photo for her campaign ad. Deb
runs a beauty shop downtown
Rapid City.
My daughter, Delores Denke,
Pavillion, Wyo., wrote a good letter.
She said there is still some lambing
going on, with twins being very
prevalent. Richard Denke is
preparing to sow malt barley, for it

looks like it is in good demand. Potato sales are doing well. Delores is
thankful for some who are able to
help with spring yard work.
My daughter, Vinnie, Santa
Cruz, Calif., sent email photos of
her spring flower garden. The flowers are already mature and blooming everywhere. Prominent were
nasturtiums, California poppies
and cosmos. Vinnie and Danny will
soon be leaving for their trip to
Barcelona, Prague and Paris. That
sounds exciting. Vinnie is re-releasing her first murder mystery,
“Murder, Honey,” her most recent
book, “Art, Wine and Bullets,” with
Misterio Press.
April 10, crossword puzzle in the
Rapid City Journal asked for the
son of Isaac in four letters. Irene
McKnight researched the Bible and
found the story in Genesis 1: 7-67.
Thank you for your interest, Irene.
Irene is starting another re-read of
her Bible.
April 9, at Somerset Court, we
had the activity of planting spring
flower seeds. Shawn and Sandi
brought several packages of assorted flower seeds. Some were especially to attract butterflies. They
had provided peat pots to plant the
seeds in. Bette Reumann, Agnes
Tastad, Fred Smith and Vivian
Hansen came to help plant the
seeds and poke them down into the
peat moss. There were three big
trays. After the seeds were planted,
Shawn and Sandi covered them
and arranged them on a table in
the activity garden. We can watch
them grow from day to day. They
will begin to sprout in a day or two.
Be sure to come and observe their
growth. Thank you, activity directors, for providing this entertaining
activity. When the plants have matured and the weather is settled,
we hope to plant the seedlings out
into the big urns in the Somerset
Court courtyard.
Irene Cox, Irene Arbach, Floy
Olson and Susan played whist.
Ken Monette had a bunch of family at supper in the Somerset Court
guest dining room, April 9.
It was warm again April 9, and I
walked outdoors. By evening the
wind was howling around the
dormers.
A game here at Somerset Court
that is growing popularity is golf. I
think that it is called golf because

April 18-21:

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Rio 2
Rated PG
***
May 25
God’s Not Dead
***
May 2:
Draft Day
***
May 9: Heaven
is for Real

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:

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April 17, 2014 • Pioneer Review

you try for a low score. You can
learn to play it by sitting in on a
game or two and having the players coach you. You deal each player
six cards, one at a time, and they
don’t look at the cards. They
arrange the cards in three pairs,
one at a time, and turn up any pair.
Players draw in turn and try for
pairs. When you get a pair, it keeps
your score down, by not counting
points. Kings are also treasured for
they count only one. The joker subtracts two from your score. Just sit
in, and you soon will catch on to all
the rules. Shawn, Addie Rorvig,
Sandi, Mary Lou Peters, Irene Cox
and Vivian Hansen played golf
Tuesday.
April 11, 2014, at Somerset
Court, housekeeper Sheila helped
me get on the computer for emails
with a send button. Thank you,
Sheila. Then I got my emails from
by daughter, Carol, Colorado

Springs. She called her email, “Get
out of jail free,” because they finally are getting some warm days.
The beans she and her greatgrands planted have come up and
are tall and skinny. Maybe they are
“Jack and the Beanstalk” beans. I
told her that she should see my
new avocado tree that has sprouted
up in a big flower pot. It sure
enough looks like it will be a “Jack
in the Beanstalk” sort of tree. She
asked uf Sudokus are ever wrong?
I don’t knwo, but there are some I
never did finish.
I also had an email from my
daughter, Vinnie, answering about
her flower garden photos. She wondered if I had emailed to answer
and thank her about the photos.
She said if I had, she had not received it. So I was able to tell her
that I loved, love, loved the photos,
and thanked her very much.
In the afternoon, we had enter-

4

tainment of Skeeter and band.
There is Skeeter, Mrs. Skeeter, the
man with the frog hat, and the accordion man. We had a good
turnout of residents in attendance.
And we thank Susan for providing
ice water, and parking our walkers.
Skeeter sings and plays guitar,
the frog man sings and plays guitar, Mrs. Skeeter Boyer plays the
tambourine, and maybe sings a bit,
and the accordion man specializes
in polkas. He also adds body to
other songs with a solid chord accompaniment. Skeeter and company played a bunch of our old
favorites. One that Skeeter is really good at is “The Auctioneer.”
And all to soon, we hear “Show Me
the Way to Go Home.” Thank you
all and we hope to hear you again
soon. After Skeeter left, Mary Lou,
Addie, Susan and I played quiddler
until supper time.

Blast from the Past
From the archives of the Pioneer Review
Friday, November 12, 1909
the eagle Western and
ranger
Locals … Mrs. J.D. Dibble
taught school in her husband’s
place last Thursday.
Mr. and Mrs. Will Rundall are
the parents of a baby girl born
Tuesday night.
Aberdeen, S.D. Oct. 27 …
Calvin Bowdry, the second name
drawn in the land lottery yesterday, who gets first through
Engle’s disqualification, is a negro
porter 25 years old, who lives in
Bismarck, North Dakota. Officials
claim he is the first negro who
ever won a leading number in a
land lottery.
90 Years ago
april 10, 1924
Locals News … The seventh and
eighth graders of the public school
enjoyed a hike and picnic Tuesday
afternoon and evening.
Miss Clara Daniels. who has
held the position of stenographer
in the office of O.K. Whitney for
the past few years, has resigned
and left Tuesday evening for
Winner, where she has accepted
employment as assistant to the
county agent of Tripp County.
The George Owens family arrived last week from Newell and
are now located in the Raymond
Byrnes place in the east part of
town. Mr. Owens has been here
for some time operating the
Kingsbury blacksmith and machine shop.
Assistance in the form of clothing for a Haakon County family is
needed; girls 4, 8, 11, 12, and 15,
and boys 2 and 16. Will persons
having suitable articles of clothing
that may be used as they are or
made over kindly leave at the office of Mrs. O’Neal, county superintendent of schools. This is an
opportunity for charity.
75 Years ago
april 6, 1939
Vivian Palmer becomes bride of
Virgil Hansen in rites at Fort
Pierre – In a marriage ceremony
performed at Fort Pierre Saturday
afternoon, April 1, Miss Vivian
Palmer, daughter of Mr. and Mrs.
Rolla Palmer of Grindstone, became the bride of Virgil Hansen,
son of Mr. and Mrs. Ralph Hansen
of near Philip.
County Judge Leo J. Hughes
performed the ceremony in the
presence of the mothers of both
contracting parties, and Mrs. Fred
Hollenbeck of Philip.
For the past several weeks Mrs.

Hansen has been conducting the
children’s play center in the Community rest room here and will
continue in that cpacity for the
present.
Philip man’s baby picture carried by dad killed in Civil War –
Most everyone has photographs
tucked away in some box in the
attic, or in safe keeping in the
family album for which they
wouldn’t take a goodly sum of
money; photographs of grandfather, grandmother, great, great
grandfather, etc. And every once
in awhile it gives moments of joy
to thumb through these old photogrophs and discuss intimate
things about them with other
members of the family.
There is one man in Philip,
Calvin Hoag, who has a photograph which he prizes highly. It is
a photograph of himself when he
was just a baby, and the thing
that makes it of intrinsic value is
that Calvin’s father was carrying
it with him when he was killed in
action during the Civil War.
Mr. Hoag’s father was killed
near Nashville, Tenn., on Oct. 29,
1864, and after the body was
buried there the picture of his sonwas forwarded to Calvin’s mother
who was living in Filmore, Minnesota.
Calvin Hoag was born while his
father was under arms, and on
only one occasion did his father
see him, that time being during
furlough. Soon after his birth,
Calvin’s mother sent the baby picture to her husband at the front.
If photographs could tell stories,
this one, which is still clear, could
tell of the hardships suffered by
the soldiers in the war between
states, and it would also tell of the
great joy that Calvin’s father received when he took it out of his
pocket to look at before charging
the enemy.
Butte View News … Mr. and
Mrs. Ernest Clements, Jim
Morarity, Mr. and Mrs. Howard
Riddell and Alan were supper
guests at Clark Paul’s last Monday night. Mrs. Paul had beans for
supper that she had raised in
1915 and had pies made from
pumpkins she had raised in 1927.
Can anyone beat this?
Grandview News … Mr. and
Mrs. Guy Newman were called to
Lead Wednesday evening where
Earl Newman passed away at the
Homestake hospital from injuries
sustained when he fell 59 feet
down an incline raise in a stope on

the 1550 foot level in the Homestake Gold Mine.
Betwixt News … Mr. and Mrs.
Gordon Stephensen, Joann, Kay
and Boyd, and Leo Buchholz and
Socky were Monday visitors and
welders at the Joe Gebes home.
Mr. and Mrs. Joe Gebes, Vinny
Joe and Gail, were a week ago dinner guests on Sunday of Mr. and
Mrs. Clinton Fairchild and family.
Around Ash Creek … Lorraine
Froslie rode her horse home Sunday that she had bought from
James O’Connell.
Bonnie O’Connell spent the
weekend with Lois Price.
Elbon Chaff … John and
Berniece Reedy were supper
guests at the Farrells Sunday
evening.
Mr. and Mrs. John Ahrends and
daughter called at Reedys a few
minutes Sunday on their way to
Martin where they have a job of
supervising a large biological project 12 miles from there. Mr. and
Mrs. Ahrends made many friends
here this winter who are sorry to
see them leave.
50 Years ago
april 16, 1964
Mrs. Cora Thorson, Grindstone
correspondent for the Pioneer-Review reports that Mrs. Edna Buls,
of that area, had a horrifing experience one day last week, with
could be termed as a very “unfriendly skunk.”
Mrs. Buls reportedly heard a
noise in the chicken house, and
ran to such place to investigate
the commotion and was literaly
met at the door by the sweetsmelling, black and white creature. The animal grabbed hold of
her slacks leg and refused to let
go.
She endeavored to shake the fellow off by kicking, and finally
screamed for help, when he wouldn’t let go. She, in a final effort,
grabbed the animal by the tail and
threw it off.
Her husband, Clarence, heard
the scream, grabbed his gun, and
put the finishing touches to “Mr.
Skunk.”
Grindstone News… Larry Dean,
who has been working at Locate,
Mont., was home last Thursday.
He had enlisted in the Army and
left for California after visiting a
few days at home.
The mothers had a birthday
party at the Deadwood School last
Friday for the teacher, Leona
Kawi. They brought ice cream and
cake.

!

!

Church & Community

Lauretta Mae Kimball (Coyle-Haberly)

Obituaries
Dorothy A. Urban________________________________
Dorothy A. Urban, age 100, of
Philip, S.D., died Thursday, April
10, 2014, at the Philip Nursing
Home.
Dorothy A. Pletsch was born
March 22, 1914, at Winner, the
daughter of Frank and Ann H.
(Holub) Pletsch. She grew up in
the Winner area and graduated
from Winner High School.
Dorothy was united in marriage to Glenn Urban on August
17, 1932, at Rapid City. They
made their home on a farm-ranch
four miles north of Philip, which
they operated until 1957 when
they moved to Nemo. While in the
Nemo area they ranched until
moving back to Philip in 1971.
After her husband’s death in
March 1983, Dorothy continued to
reside in her home in Philip,
where she cherished her family,
faith and friends. She enjoyed gardening and flowers, while digging
in the dirt. Dorothy also loved to
quilt and crochet various items,
including dish rags that she would
give out to everyone at Christmas
time. In May 2011, Dorothy
moved to the Philip Nursing
Home, where she has since

resided.
Dorothy was a member of the
United Church, UCW, the Bad
River Senior Citizens Center, and
the American Legion Auxiliary
#173, all of Philip.
Grateful for having shared her
life are her daughter, Rita Ramsey of Philip; seven grandchildren;
19 great-grandchildren; 24 great-

Of Interest to Vets
The Department of Veterans Affairs has placed their grave locator
database information on the Internet.
The burial locations of more
than five million veterans for
whom the VA has provided grave
markers are now available on the
Internet as well as the information inscribed on the markers.
For that information log on to
http://gravelocator.cem.va.gov/.
Users can provide the last name of
the deceased veteran or dependent. The information available includes name, birth and death
dates, rank, branch of service and
the address and phone number of
the cemetery.
The gravesite locator originally
carried records on three million
veterans buried in VA national
cemeteries since the Civil War,
and in state veterans cemeteries
and Arlington National Cemetery.
Recently VA added 1.9 million
records for veterans buried primarily in private cemeteries to its
database.
The expansion of the database
continues VA commitment to
using Internet technology to fulfill
the important mission of memorializing our nation’s veterans, according to James Nicholson,
Secretary of Veterans Affairs. “By
adding these new records to our
online database, VA also helps
families research their genealogy
and ensures that future generations of Americans will be able to
honor these veterans for their
service.”
Besides the present five million
records now available, VA continues to add approximately 1,000
new records to the database each
day. Last year, VA furnished
nearly 369,000 inscribed headstones and markers for veterans’

April 17, 2014 • Pioneer Review

graves worldwide.
Veterans whose discharges are
other than dishonorable, their
spouses and dependent children
may be buried in a national cemetery, regardless of where they live.
No advance reservations are
made. VA provides perpetual care,
as well as a headstone or marker,
a burial flag and a memorial certificate to survivors.
For more information, check the
VA Website or call a VA regional
office at 1-800-827-1000.

great-grandchildren; and a host of
other relatives and friends.
Dorothy was preceded in death
by her husband, Glenn, in March
1983; her son, Bob Urban; her sonin-law, Cliff Ramsey; a granddaughter, Lynda Urban; and a
great-grandson, Jesse Davis.
Services were held Monday,
April 14, at the United Church in
Philip, with Pastor Kathy Chesney officiating.
Music was provided by Sally
Jankord, pianist, and Debbie
Smith, vocalist.
Ushers were Donna Olivier and
Eileen Fitzgerald.
Pallbearers were Doug Ramsey,
Bart Ramsey, Vicki Eide, Gary
Ramsey, Chad Ramsey and Taylor Ramsey.
Interment was at the Masonic
Cemetery in Philip.
A memorial has been established to the Activities Room Fund
at the Philip Nursing Home.
Arrangements were with the
Rush Funeral Home of Philip.
Her online guestbook is available at www.rushfuneralhome.
com

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obituaries,
engagement &
wedding
write-ups to:
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charge.

Lauretta Mae
Kimble (Coylewas
Haberly)
born Jan. 23,
1915, and went
home to the Lord
March 19, 2014.
She was born
in Philip, S.D.,
to William Coyle
and Lucy Coyle (Bronson). She
raised five children, Rosemary
Knuycky (deceased), Richard, Edward and Susan Haberly and Rita
Kimble. She also raised five
grandchildren, Boni Cook, Coyla
Williams, Allen and Tony Beavers
and David Beavers (deceased)
with the help of Leon and Rita
Kimble.
She is survived by give children, 18 grandchildren, 39 great
grandchildren, 14 great great
grandchildren. She worked hard
all her life for her family.

She loved sewing, quilts/blankets and crafts. She started the
Quilting and Crafts Room at
Madonna House in Fredericksburg, Va., making quilts/blankets
for Project Linus. Rita Kimble
continues that tradition.
We are forever grateful to Leon
and Rita Kimble for watching over
her for more than 30 years.
Lauretta volunteered at Blossom & Bloom in Leesburg and in
the Loudoun County Elementary
School.
Our sincere gratitude goes out
to the Dogwood Village staff and
Dr. Merick, as well as to the Rapidan Hospice for the care of our
mother in her final years.
In her memory read Revelation
21:4. Be assured from her heavenly home she will continue to
watch over us with her love and
sassiness as she tends her garden.

Sacred Heart Catholic Church
Philip
Holy Thursday Mass, 6:00 p.m.
Good Friday Service, 5:00 p.m.
Easter Vigil Mass, Saturday at 8:30 p.m.
Easter Sunday Mass, 9:00 a.m.

St. Mary’s Catholic Church
Milesville
Good Friday Service, 3:00 p.m.
Easter Sunday Mass, 11:00 a.m.

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all the time?
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Philip Community Evangelical
Free Church
Good Friday Service, 7:00 p.m.
Special Easter Service, 10:30 a.m.

Hardingrove Community
Evangelical Free Church
Milesville
Good Friday Service, 5:00 p.m.
Special Easter Service, 8:00 a.m.;
Kids’ Easter Egg Hunt to follow

St. William Catholic Church
St. Peter’s Lutheran Church

Midland
Good Friday Service, 7:00 p.m.
Easter Sunday Mass, 7:00 a.m.

Midland
Good Friday Service, 6:00 p.m. (MT)
Easter Sunday Sunrise Service, 6:00 a.m. (MT)

United Church

Engagement

Philip
Maundy Thursday, 5:30 p.m.
Good Friday Service, 12:00 p.m.
Easter Sunday Service, 9:00 a.m.

Western New Hope Parish

Our Redeemer Lutheran
Philip
Easter Sunday Service, 1:00 p.m.

Trinity Lutheran Church, Midland
Good Friday Service at
Open Bible Church, 6:00 p.m.
Easter Sunday Service, 10:30 a.m.

Open Bible Church

Deep Creek Lutheran Church, Midland
Easter Sunrise Service, 7:00 a.m. (CT)

First Lutheran Church, Philip
Maundy Thursday Service, 7:00 p.m.
Good Friday Service, 12:00 p.m.
Easter Sunday Service, 11:00 a.m.

Midland
Good Friday Service, 7:00 p.m.
(with Trinity Lutheran at Open Bible Church)
Easter Sunday Brunch, 8:30 a.m.; Services at 9:30

Join us in worship and
songs of praise.
Pamela and James Murry are pleased to announce the engagement
of their daughter, Justine, to Mitchell Bradley, son of Mike and Kristie
Bradley.
Justine is a orthodontics assistant at Kharouf Orthodontics in Rapid
City. Mitchell graduated from Western Dakota Tech and is employed
as a mechanic at Tires Plus in Rapid City.
An August 21, 2014, wedding is being planned at Our Lady of the
Black Hills, Piedmont.

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.
********
FIRST LUTHERAN CHURCH
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
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.)
DEEP CREEK LUTHERAN
Moenville – 843-2538
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.
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

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

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.

Scotchman
Industries

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

www.rushfuneralhome.com

5

Midland News
Sonia Nemec • 843-2564
home_maker_sonia@hotmail.com
Midland School Lunch
Monday, April 21, No School.
Tuesday, April 22 – chicken
nuggets, veggie, fruit and milk.
Wednesday, April 23 – chili, cinnamon roll, fruit, and milk.
Thursday, April 24 – taco casserole, bun, veggie, fruit and milk.
Friday, April 25 – sub sandwiches, veggie, fruit and milk.
Monday, April 28 – BBQ meatballs, bun, veggie, fruit and milk.
Tuesday, April 29 – corn dogs,
veggie, fruit and milk.
Wednesday, April 30 – turkey,
bun, veggie, fruit and milk.
***
I do not care to discuss the
weather, for it will do as it will
and truth be known – we could
have it a whole lot worse, as we do
know, without a doubt.
Each Friday, the Pierre Capital
Journal has the “Dakota Life”
issue by Lance Nixon, some catching your eye more than others. I
am writing parts of the following
article because it also involves
some of our local folks. Last Friday’s headline, “Happy Anniversary Sweetheart” tells the story
and journey of Jill Kesling and
Dean Bartlett and their marriage
of 50 years. The year was January
22, 1964; Jill was a High School
Junior at Timber Lake, teacher
Mr. Kjellsen had scheduled a history test for that day, Jill had been
working on some personal history,
so was not prepared for the test,
did not want to take the test and
so, instead, put her suitcase in the
back seat of Dean’s car and they
headed for the courthouse in
McIntosh and got married. Long
story short, when Jill’s parents
found out they were not happy,
her dad was a prominent Main
Street businessman and thought
her marrying a farmer was not the
best choice. Dean told the first
time he met Jill, he had driven
into town, she was driving her
mother’s new pink Cadillac, he an
old beat-up ’58 Chevrolet. Their
first date was to a funeral in Isabel; Jill’s dad was funeral director and was also involved in other
businesses, unable to be at that
funeral because of other commitments, he told Jill she would have
to go. She and Dean were going
out on their first date that particular day, she was not happy, her

parents encouraged her to ask
Dean to go with her and so he did.
I don’t know about you, but, I’m
thinking anyone willing to do that
is a keeper. In time, Jill encouraged Dean to go to college, he became a teacher and a coach, Jill
and her mom ran a clothing store
in Mobridge, later buying the Hollywood Shop in Pierre, they had
Lucas and Theim and Brady’s
Men’s Store, and Dean also got involved in the men’s store.” Too
much to tell in my news column, I
picked out bit and pieces! I remember going to Lucas and
Theim, I enjoyed that store; they
were always friendly and helpful,
the clothes were good quality, a bit
pricey for our budget, but they always had good sales, sometimes
marked down two or three times
from the original price, what good
buys I got for baby showers, etc.
Joy (Saucerman) Jones and I
got to talking about that article.
She remembers going to the Hollywood Shop with her mom, Leora
Saucerman, looking for a prom
dress. This one particular time
she remembers Marcia Roseth
(now Marcia West) and her mom,
Charlotte Roseth, being in the
Hollywood Shop, looking to buy a
prom dress for Marcia. Joy told of
her grandson, Chauncey Trapp,
who goes to high school at T.F.
Riggs in Pierre, going to the Hollywood Shop for a tuxedo to rent
for the prom. Joy says she has a
lot of good memories of Jill and
the Hollywood Shop. And so, that
shop has spanned a legacy of
many years and in the closing
paragraph of that article was the
following. “Now,” Jill says,
“they’re looking for the exit door.
The Hollywood Shop has been
good to them but it’s time to get
out. The farm boy from Kansas
and the small-town girl from
South Dakota still like to spend
time together.” They went on a
cruise in January celebrating 50years-of-marriage. Good for them!
Saturday night held a birthday
for
Jodie
(Jones)
surprise
Schrempp, Dupree, as her husband, Bob Schrempp, and their
son, Baxter, invited family to a
restaurant in Pierre. Those enjoying a good meal, visiting and
birthday wishes to Jodie were
Mike and Debbie Trapp, Cassidy,
Wyatt and Emily, Cody and Audrey Jones, and Jerry and Joy
Jones. Other family members had

other commitments. Chauncey
Trapp was scheduled for ACT
testing that morning, and that
evening it was off to the prom, followed by a party at a bowling alley
in Pierre for snacks and game
time. The group at the birthday
meal then headed to the town
home of Mike and Debbie for cake
and ice cream and more visiting.
Joy reports Jodie was totally surprised and shared when Bob mentioned to Jodie of going to Pierre
to eat out, she figured they would
be going to Baxter’s favorite place
to eat, McDonald’s, and then off to
bowling, another favorite of Baxter’s. I’m thinking that steak from
the club tasted a whole lot better!
Happy belated birthday, Jodie!
Marlin Evans, who lives at the
Senechal Apartments in Philip,
fell a week ago this past Sunday
evening. Her daughter, Prerry
Saucerman, came and spent the
night with her Sunday and also
spent the day Monday being on
hand to help out with things.
Thankfully, she broke no bones it
seems, but has sore muscles.
Wishing you God’s healing, Marlin!
Tuesday, Clint and Prerry
Saucerman took his mom, Wilma
Saucerman, to Rapid City for a
doctor’s appointment. Following
the appointment, they made a
stop at the home of Tel and Ellie
Saucerman having a chance to see
the grandkids. Three-year-old,
Raygen Saucerman, came home
with Papa Clint and Grandma
Prerry, excited to see the baby kitties. She had a busy few days looking after those four kitties,
rocking each one separately in the
rocking chair, spending time in
the playhouse, time on the swing
in the yard and going for fourwheeler rides with Papa Clint.
Wednesday, she went with
Grandma Prerry to release time at
Trinity Lutheran. Thursday, Prerry and Raygen visited greatgrandpa, Gaylord Saucerman, at
the nursing home in Philip and
also had lunch and visited with
great-grandma, Marlin Evans, at
the Senechal. Then it was off for
the little town of Quinn, where
they met up with Raygen’s folks,
Tel and Ellie, heading home to
Rapid City, after a busy week on
the farm.
Sunday, Prerry Saucerman
headed to Rapid City for the banquet at Victory Chapel where son,
Tel Saucerman, is pastor. The
banquet was for children’s church,
which would be similar to Sunday
school, a time in which the children shared what they had
learned. Mark and Glenda Nemec,
Hill City, were also there. Emma,
Sawyer, and Meleah Saucerman,
each received a necklace for their
accomplishments, they are the
children of Tel and Ellie and the
grandchildren of Clint and Prerry
and Mark and Glenda. Back at Tel
and Ellie’s, Raygen shared feeding
two baby bunnies with an eyedropper. With her love for ani-

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mals, I’m thinking that little three
year old belongs on the farm.
Wilma Saucerman visited her
husband, Gaylord Saucerman, at
the Philip Nursing Home different
days this week. Her daughter,
Sheri Wiechman, Pierre, came for
a visit Sunday, later the two of
them going to see Sheri’s dad,
Gaylord, at Philip.
Friday afternoon, Barb Jones
and Jenna Finn of St. William
Alter Society entertained with
games of bingo at the Philip Nursing Home. This is a game those
residents enjoy and following
those games everyone enjoyed
snacks and visiting. Different
churches and organizations take
turns entertaining at the nursing
home, which is a nice break from
days as usual at the nursing
home.
Karel Reiman headed for Rapid
City Wednesday meeting up with
her sister, Paula Eisenbraun, and
her mom, Goldie Eisenbraun. The
occasion was to help Paula celebrate another birthday. Karel reports it was a relaxing and
enjoyable time of just being together. Happy belated birthday,
Paula.
Judy Daly reports she and Steve
and Julie Daly have finished with
calving heifers, which is always a
relief, and have a few cows left to
calve. Then it is working those
calves, giving shots etc. Life on the
farm seems to never be done. Next
it will be getting those spring
crops in. Dane Daly enjoyed some
TV time at our former trailer
house which sits on the farm a
ways from the river. Judy reports
her sister, LaVonne Wheeler, and
her husband, Bill, who live at
Pierre, have been having some
good luck fishing on the Oahe. Jim
Root, Midland, went fishing with
Bill one day. Sounds like the fish
weren’t biting so well that day.
Knowing Jim, he won’t give up,
he’ll be back. His dad, Pete Root,
enjoyed the sport of fishing, as
well.
Betty (Root) and Darwin
Haerer, Wall, are celebrating
their 40th wedding anniversary.
What a good looking couple and to
top it off, they are two nice-people.
Congratulations, Betty and Darwin, and here’s to many more!
Talked with Crystal (Fosheim)
Neuharth this Monday evening to
see how John Nemec is doing.
Family has been taking turns
being with John at the Rapid City
hospital. Crystal reports it has
been a rough few days, but that
John is doing better. Our prayers
continue to be with John wishing
him God’s healing each day.
John’s brother, Tom Nemec, and
his wife, Teresa, and John’s sister,
Teresa McLaughlin, came from
Minnesota for a number of days,
going back home Sunday. John’s
brother, Ernie Nemec, and his
wife, Laurel, are back from spending the winter in Arizona and
have been there, as has John’s sister, Judy Fosheim, and John’s sister, Sally Ehlers, and her

April 17, 2014 • Pioneer Review
husband, Don, and John’s friend,
Laura, Nebraska, as well as other
family members.
Jackie Fosheim, Murdo, hosted
the monthly 'Sister Day' for the
Fosheim sisters and sisters-in-law
Friday. Present to enjoy a day of
visiting, games and wonderful
food were Carol and Judy Fosheim, Midland, Tina (Fosheim)
Haug, Judy (Fosheim) Gerig, and
Sylvia Fosheim, Pierre. Next 'Sister Day' is scheduled for May 16
and Ruth (Fosheim) Gassner
plans to join this one. Judy and
Tina stopped over for a short visit
with Ryan and Kayla Anderson
and family who happen to live
next door to Jackie.
Wednesday, Gene and Audrey
Jones headed to Meridan, Kan., to
the home of Linda, Brandan, Triston and Taylor Giltners. Also arriving that night were Brenda
Jones-Nierman and daughters,
Emily and Zoey, Verona, Wis. A
surprise arrival was son Richard
Jones who flew into Kansas City,
and was picked up by Brandan.
Thursday, Gene and Audrey,
Richard, Brenda, Emily, Zoey and
Linda, took off for Texas, arriving
in Floydada that night. Friday
and Saturday, the group spent
visiting relatives in Lubbock and
Plainview. Saturday night, they
all attended the fourth annual
birthday barn dance in honor of
Gene's cousin, Travis, who is 84years-old. Sunday morning, the
Jones family headed back to Meriden. Monday, Brenda and girls
and Rich headed back home, while
Gene and Audrey stayed until
Wednesday, attending a track
meet Tuesday night. Audrey reports both of Linda's children are
in track and helped their team
win several medals. Gene and Audrey returned home Wednesday
night.
Midland Community Library
Midland Community Library
board members, Carol Hunt,
Christine Niedan, Mary Parquet,
Sonia Nemec, Julie Schwalm and
her daughter, Samantha, along
with Librarian Karel Reiman, met
at the library April 10, 2014.
Other board members were unable to be there due to those colds
folks have been struggling with
this winter and other commitments. We discussed the annual
soup and sandwich benefit, very
pleased with the turnout and
much appreciate the generous donations given. New Century Club
and the See and Do Hobby Club
are kindly supporters of the library, as well, and it is much appreciated. To each and every one
of you, your generosity is what
helps keep our library going.
Karel showed some of the books
the library received from the
Scholastic Fair sponsored by the
Midland School Booster Club.
Those books are much appreciated.
Jenna Finn has been working
on ideas and ordering some things
for our summer reading program.
Our thanks to Jenna for taking on

6

this project once again! It takes a
lot of time and work to put together the summer reading program. Library hours will also be
changing from afternoon to morning times beginning with the summer reading program, so be
watching for times and dates. Following the meeting, everyone enjoyed goodies brought by Karel
and just a time of visiting.
Senior Citizens Center
The senior citizens met at the
center Monday, April 7, 2014,
with 11 members present. President Kandus Woitte called the
meeting to order and led in the
flag salute. The minutes of the
March meeting were read and approved. Treasurer’s report was
given and Ruby Huston moved to
accept the report and Betty
Sinkey seconded the motion. Motion carried.
There were two cards sent. The
bulletin board was done. For
maintenance, snow was shoveled
from the walk. Old business, we
discussed ways to get new members. For new business, we discussed whether to put in for a
grant to Second Century to help
with last winter’s fuel bill.
Meeting was adjourned and
cards were played and lunch was
enjoyed.
Mickey Woitte, Secretary
Sunday evening, Jerry and I enjoyed a nice long visit by phone
with former classmates Mary Lou
(Foster) Wallner, Ramsey, Minn.,
and Dick Coffey, Omaha, Neb.
Mary Lou reported they have had
a lot of snow this winter and the
last of that snow melted just two
days ago. That snow melted slowly
over time so no flooding was
caused from all of that snow. She
and her husband, Jerry, are going
to Florida for a week, soaking in
some of that sunshine and going
to some Twins games. They will
also meet up with their son who is
in Florida on business. As some of
you know, Dick’s wife passed
away not too long ago and he reports it is rather lonely at his
house. They had one daughter and
she also lives in Omaha. It was
good to visit with both of them
doing some catch up from those
high school days.
How about that awesome full
moon Monday evening? It was
such a peaceful sight following the
strong winds we had throughout
the day and when I got up Tuesday morning, there that full moon
was greeting me with a “good
morning.” And no, I did not get up
in the night to see the eclipse of
the moon!
As I close my column this Tuesday morning, I would like to share
a bit from the news on television
this Monday morning. It was just
one-year-ago that tragic event
took place at the Boston
Marathon. The Boston Marathon
for this year is about to be. On the
news this morning, they interviewed a man who had been badly
injured in that previous marathon. He and his wife were at
that marathon to cheer on their
daughter, who was running the
marathon. That fact that he is still
alive is nothing short of a miracle.
He’d had 11 surgeries from his injuries, he had to learn to walk
again, as well as most everything
else. As he shared his story, with
his wife of 50 years by his side,
there was no self-pity, only thankfulness to all those who helped
him on his journey, following that
tragic day. He and his wife will be
at the Boston Marathon this year
to cheer on his therapist who was
such a huge part of his recovery.
It truly warmed ones heart as you
heard their story and the positive
attitude that went with that story.
It truly never ceases to amaze me
how out of tragedy, some heartwarming stories are shared. God
bless and remember ‘each day is
gift’ go out and enjoy the day!

Community
Milesville News|Janice Parsons • 544-3315
At St. Mary's Church in
Milesville there will be Good Friday services at 3:00 p.m. Easter
morning, Mass will be at 11:00
a.m.
Good Friday services at the
Hardingrove Community Church
will be at 5:00 p.m. Easter morning services will be at the regular
time of 8:00 a.m.
A baby shower for Ryder, son of
William and Makaley Parsons,
will be held on April 26 at the
Hardingrove Church at 2:00.
Come and meet the new little guy.
His grandparents are Grant and
Sandra Parsons.
Funeral services were held in
Philip Monday for Dorothy Urban,
age 100. She was Christa Fitch's
great-grandmother. Our sympathy to all her family.
March 3, the David Stangle
family attended and helped out
with a long and fun buckout practice in Lower Brule with bulls,
broncs and lots of riders. The
weather was beautiful. April 6,
Dave, Char, Alaina and Christian
went to Blunt to a 4-H horse program. They enjoyed visiting with
friends, Gary and April (Hanby),
Tanagai and Zane Zilverberg.
Several
FFA
kids
from
Milesville were in Brookings from
Sunday until Tuesday night for
the State FFA Convention. They
included Nick Hamill, Jade Berry,
Brayden Fitch, Bailey Radway,
Brock Hanson, Bailey Anders,
Cole Rothenberger and Ben Stangle.
Carson Hamill and Brice Hanson golfed last Thursday in Rapid
City at the Elks Invitational.
The Philip High School Drama
Club presented the farce, "Deceiving Granny" Friday night and
Sunday afternoon with several
local folks attending. The kids did
a great job presenting the play.
Milesville students involved were
Rachel Parsons, James Fitzgerald, Cole Rothenberger and Brock
Hanson.
Local juniors from Philip High
School taking the ACT test in
Kadoka Saturday were Ben Stangle, Rachel Parsons, Brayden
Fitch, Brock Hanson, Cole
Rothenberger and James Fitzgerald.
Guests at the Boyd Parsons
home for the weekend were Kayla
Bastian, Kaidyn and Adler,
Pierre. Eric Bastian was at State
Bowling.

Gayla Piroutek spent the week
looking after her daughter, Amy's
children, while Amy attended a
medical conference. Now Gayla is
headed to St. Louis for a visit with
daughter, Erin, and grandson,
Daniel.
Pat Hanrahan and her sisters
from Pierre, Bev Wilson and Dianne Frame, drove to Burke Friday. They attended the funeral of
their cousin, Linda Johnston,
Texas.
Most of the young ladies from
the local Bible study group enjoyed last Monday evening in
Philip. They had supper, then
went to the movie, "Son of God."
Included were Lana Elshere, Jodi
Parsons, Judy Elshere, Pat Hanrahan, Sandra Parsons, Christa
Fitch and Sharon Olivier.
Judy Elshere went to Rapid
City Sunday to the home of Shawn
and Thamy Elshere. Monday, she
took care of grandaughter, Naomi,
as her day care was closed.
Connor and Mackenzie Hovland
spent Saturday with grandparents, Deanna and Kelly Fees.
Miles, Erin and Eli met them in
Wall Sunday for dinner and the
kids returned home with their
parents.
Last Thursday morning, Lana
Elshere visited briefly at Ryan
and Chrissy Elshere's. She attended Grandparent’s Day in Elm
Springs where Kamri and Rylan
are students, along with five others. She continued on to J.J. and
Lindsay's for lunch. From there,
she went to Grandparent’s Day at
the Hereford School where Talon
and Thayne and 17 others attend
school. The school has two teachers. Jaycee and Easton West also

April 17, 2014 • Pioneer Review

7

Moenville News|Leanne Neuhauser • 567-3325
attend school there. On her way
home, she visited briefly with
Judy Goldhammer in Wall and
Greg and Kathy Arthur in Philip.
Virgil and Carla Smith enjoyed
Grandparent’s Day in Philip with
grandson, Riggin Anders, who is a
sixth grader.
Ben Stangle and his friend,
Mariah Kessler, attended the
Pierre prom Saturday night. Cole
Rothenberger also attended with
his date, Marie Zander, a friend of
Mariah's.
Jennifer and Sam Stangle spent
the weekend at home from college
in Brookings.
Saturday, Donna and Tina
Staben were in Rapid City for a
Western Jr. Livestock board meeting.
Autumn and Kamri Parsons
spent Friday night and Saturday
playing with Sarah Parsons. They
have such fun together playing
outside.
Some of the local folks attending
the benefit fish fry at Sacred
Heart Catholic Church Friday in
Philip were Virgil and Carla
Smith, Mike and Faye Piroutek,
Karen Carley and grandson,
Wace, and Nina Pekron, Allison
and Grace.
Lunch guests at Phil and Karen
Carley's Saturday were Phil's sister, Merrilyn and Dave Schroeder
and grandaughter, Alysa, Rapid
City.
All 10 members of the Hardingrove Ladies Aid met =-0Tuesday night at the church. Members
are Pat Hanrahan, Judy Elshere,
Lana Elshere, Connie Parsons,
Marcia Eymer, Jodi Parsons, Sandra Parsons, Erin Hovland,
Christa Fitch and Janice Parsons.

Greetings from cool, breezy
northeast Haakon County. We enjoyed a few days of really nice
weather the end of last week, and
it definitely spoiled me! I was able
to be outside, getting some of the
yard work projects completed, and
it felt wonderful! But since then,
it has been cool and breezy – I
guess Mother Nature just isn't
ready to shift into full fledged
spring yet! Yesterday, I glanced
out the window and it was bright
sunshine and snowing! Good grief.
I am itching to get into gardening mode, but so far my garden
spot has been too wet to use the
tiller. Last week, I noticed a rabbit
in the yard, and rabbits are not
my friend when it comes to gardening. I watched a bit, and the
rabbit was gathering up mouthfuls of dry grass and disappearing
under the shed. She (I assume it
was a female) made several trips,
and I became suspicious. I figured
she was making a nest, which
meant one thing – baby bunnies!
They are cute, but not when they
are in my yard feasting on new
plants growing in the garden. I decided I didn't want a batch of bunnies under the shed, so I got the
22 rifle and decided I would "dispatch" the rabbit. My efforts were
a total failure – I did shoot, but I
didn't even come close enough to
scare the thing! I thought probably the scope on the gun was off
and needed adjustment – couldn't
be my lack of shooting ability. So
later, when Randy was in the
house, I saw the rabbit again, with
another mouthful of dry grass. I
asked him to please try shooting
the rabbit, figuring he would miss
and then would readjust the

scope. Nope. He hit the rabbit on
the first shot! I was glad to be rid
of the rabbit, but not so glad that I
had to admit to lack of shooting
ability. Later in the day, there was
another rabbit in the yard, checking out the corpse that was still
laying there. So again, I got the
gun. I will admit that I am no
Annie Oakley, but I was successful
in my second attempt – got it with
one shot. Word must have gotten
around to the rabbit community,
because I haven't noticed any others in the yard. The two deceased
rabbits are now buried in my rabbit graveyard and pose no threat
to the upcoming garden!
One thing I have enjoyed recently have been the numerous
flocks of cranes that have been
passing overhead. I love to see
them and I especially love their
voices. I don't think they are very
attractive birds when viewed up
close, but they are almost magical
when in flight.
On to the news – My sympathy
this week to the family of Dixie
Thorson. Dixie passed away this
week following a stroke and her
funeral services will be held Friday in Pierre. Dixie and her husband, Stanley, lived just across
Highway 63 near where he was
raised.
Nels and Dorothy Paulson traveled to the Sturgis area last
Wednesday to attend a farm sale.
There were several Allis Chalmers
tractors for sale and Nels is quite
an Allis Chalmers man. Dorothy
said they didn't purchase any tractors, but it was a beautiful day for
a road trip. Saturday, Nels and
Dorothy were in Pierre to attend
the memorial service for Warren

Briggs. Dorothy said it was a very
nice service for a special young
man. Sunday, Dorothy attended
church at Deep Creek.
Last Friday, Billy and Arlyne
Markwed were in the Hot Springs
area to look at some cattle. From
there, they went to Gordon to pick
up some semen for their grandson,
T.J. Gabriel, as he prepares for AI
season. Arlyne said it was a new
route and new country for them,
and it was a gorgeous day. Saturday, the Markweds attended the
memorial service for Warren
Briggs. Following the service, they
visited with Aunt Alice Jeitz. Following church Sunday, Dick and
Gene Hudson were guests at the
Markwed's for visiting and card
playing.
Progress is being made on
preparations for a new home for
T.J. and Jeanine Gabriel. Last
week, the basement was dug and
footings were poured. I think the
plan is for the basement to be
poured later this week. What an
exciting time for them!
Calving is still the number one
activity at the Bruce ranch. Bill
and Polly's son, David, came from
his home near Rapid City Tuesday
and spent most of the week helping with projects. David is still recovering from his recent bout with
meningitis, but he is getting
stronger every day. Saturday, Bill
and Polly attended Warren
Briggs' memorial service in Pierre.
They also did a little shopping and
attended church in Ft. Pierre before returning home. Vince and
Katie Bruce had company last
week – Katie's mother came from

continued on 16

Sports

April 17, 2014 • Pioneer Review

8

Philip Scotties in Mission meet Golfers at Elks Invitational

Courtesy photos

Madison Hand
Peyton Kuchenbecker receiving the handoff from Abby Martin in the 4x800 meter
relay during the Todd County Invitational Track and Field Meet.

Philip Scotties competed in the
Todd County Invitational Track
and Field Meet in Mission, Thursday, April 10.
A first place was earned by the
girls’ relay team in the 4x800. Another first place was earned by
Ellie Coyle in the 1600 meter run,
which was also a personal best.
Other personal bests were
achieved by Garrett Snook in the
1600 meter run, and by Shay
Hand in the triple jump.
BOYS

Shot Put
Riley Heltzel – 28’02”
Lane Kroetch – 28’04”
Discus
Heltzel – 89’11”
Long Jump
Paul Guptill – 3rd, 19’0”
Austin Pinney – 17’3.5”
Garrett Snook – 17’11.5”
Cooper West (JV) – 17’05”
Coy Kramer – 14’08”
100 Meter Dash
West – 4th, 13.5
Kramer – 13.40
200 Meter Dash
Clayton Fosheim – 26.75
Kramer – 29.37
400 Meter run
Keegan Burnett – 65.57
800 Meter run
Burnett – 2:48.65
1600 Meter run
Snook – 3rd, 5:06.07
4x100 Meter relay
Kramer, West, Fosheim, Kroetch – 4th, 51.02
4x200 Meter relay
Guptill, Pinney, West, Heltzel – 6th, 1:45.29
4x400 Meter relay
Guptill, Pinney, Fosheim, Snook – 2nd,

3:46.31

Medley relay
Guptill, Pinney, Fosheim, Snook – 2nd,
4:02.78

girLS

Shot Put
Tyanna Gottsleven – 26’04”
Sammie Schofield – 22’01.75”
Katie Haigh – 21’09”
Discus
Gottsleben – 3rd, 90’0”
Haigh – 72’03”
Schofield – 64’11”
triple Jump
Shay Hand – 3rd, 28;10.5”
100 Meter Dash
Tia Guptill – 4th, 13.52
Molly Coyle – 15.90
Cheyenne Pinney – 16.10
200 Meter Dash
Paige Slovek – 31.20
M. Coyle – 33.38
Ashley Williams (JV) – 33.66
400 Meter run
Williams – 80.40
800 Meter run
Ellie Coyle – 2nd, 2:40.96
Anna Belle McIlravy – 6th, 2:53.97
Allison Pekron – 3:13.06
1600 Meter run
E. Coyle – 1st, 5:41.54
Pekron – 6th, 7:08.76
4x100 Meter relay
Guptill, Libbi Koester, Slovek, Schofield –
3rd, 58.43
4x200 Meter relay
Slovek, McIlravy, Hand, Koester – 1st,
2:08.25
4x400 Meter relay
Guptill, Katlin Knutson, Hand, Peyton
Kuchenbecker – 2nd, 4:39.88
4x800 Meter relay
E. Coyle, Knutson, Abby Martin, Kuchenbecker – 1st, 11:04.38
Medley relay
Guptill, Koester, Hand, Kuchenbecker –
5:03.43.

Courtesy photos

Libbi Koester in the 4x200 meter relay,
which she and team mates Paige
Slovek, Anna Belle McIlravy and Shay
Hand won in a time of 2:08.25.

The next meet for the Philip
Scotties will be Friday, April 25,
at the Kadoka Community Meet
at Kadoka, with a starting time
still to be announced.

The golf players from Philip
High School competed in their
first meet of the 2014 season,
Thursday, April 17, in the Elks Invitational Golf Meet at the Elks
Golf Course in Rapid City.
“Students had a great day with
some good play for the first meet
of the year,” said head coach Doug
Hauk. “Kids know that they have
some things to work on this week
at practice before competing at the
Wall Invite, Thursday, April 17.”
In the individual varsity boys’
competition, Philip’s Tristen Rush
fired a 47+46=93 to tie for fifth
place.
In the individual varsity girls’
competition, Philip’s Madison

Shown, back row from left, are Trew DeJong, Keagan Fitch, Brice Hanson, Carson Hamill, Avery Johnson and coach Doug Hauk. Front: Tristen Rush, Corbin
Kramer, Peyton DeJong, Madison Hand and Brandon McLaughlin. Not pictured
is Dixie Ehlers.

McLaughlin ended his day with
an 86.
The Philip girls’ junior high lone
player, Dixie Ehlers, finished her
nine holes with a 72.
The next meet for the Philip
Scotties is Friday, April 17, at the
Wall Golf Invitational, starting at
9:30 a.m. On Tuesday, April 22, is
the Wall Junior Varsity and Junior High Invitational, starting at
4:00 p.m. Philip will host its invitational on Friday, April 25, starting at 9:30 a.m.

Hand earned top honors with a
score of 45+51=96. Peyton DeJong
shot a 61+63=124.
The Philip boys’ junior varsity
took first place in the junior varsity category with Brice Hanson
scoring a 59+53=112, Trew DeJong shooting a 57+65=122, Keagan Fitch sinking a 58+69=127
and Carson Hamill carrying a
62+72=134.
The junior high competition saw
Philip’s Corbin Kramer shoot a 63
round.
Brandon
nine-hole

Grandparents’ Day

Hand in all-star games
The eighth annual Western
Great Plains conference senior allstar basketball games were held
Tuesday, April 8, in White River.
The voted-in best boys and girls
senior basketball players from the
surrounding area participated.
Philip High School’s Madison
Hand, Midland, played on the
pink team. Coached by Dave
Collins, the pink team defeated
the yellow team 78-73.
Added events included threepoint shooting contests for both
the boys and girls, held at halftime of each respective game. Between games there was a dunk
contest.

Grandparents’ Day

!

Del Bartels

Ronnie Coyle and Karlie Coyle.

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the elementary students and their guests, held Monday, April 14. Shown in conversation are, from left, Bobbi Kammerer, Kiarra Moses and Shar Moses.

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School
Freshman Impact Program

photo by Tami Jo Newbold-Flynn, Murdo Coyote

Stern. Stern partnered with
McPherson and the two of them
presented the idea to the Wall
school. In 2006, the first alcohol
and drug awareness program was
held in Wall. The next year, Philip
and Kadoka schools joined with
Wall school, creating the TriCounty Alcohol and Drug Awareness Program. In 2009, the
program expanded to include Douglas and New Underwood schools.
This year, the program will be
presented to 29 different schools
districts in western South Dakota
with over 1,200 students in attendance. The program is constantly
expanding and has drawn attention from law enforcement personnel and schools across the state.
The program also offers a $500
scholarship supported by local individuals, organizations and businesses to a qualifying senior.
The mission of the Freshman
Impact Program is to provide

Grandparents’ Day – Ali Schofield and Chuck Carstenson

young teenagers with the knowledge and skills to make safe
choices promoting positive relationships with peers, family and
community and preventing destructive behaviors which can lead
to bodily injury and death. This
mission is accomplished through a
one day program consisting of
multiple learning stations for students ranging from a course simulating drunk driving to a
presentation showing what happens in a rollover if you are not
wearing your seatbelt. These
learning stations are taught by
local law enforcement, fire and rescue personnel, and people that
have been impacted by the effects
of driving under the influence of
drugs and alcohol. The cornerstone
of the program is a mock crash
scene and sentencing hearing that
gives students a very realistic picture of what happens at an alcohol
or drug-related crash and how bad
choices will impact lives for years
afterward.
The Freshman Impact Program
may be taught by law enforcement
and rescue personnel, but the program is completely focused on the
students. Another key principle of
the program is the role of the parent in helping their children make
good decisions. The Freshman Impact administration believes that
positive decisions about drugs and
alcohol begin at home and encourages parents to attend and become
involved in the program. If this
program keeps just one of our
teens from making a wrong decision, it is worth all of the time and
money invested.
In 2012, Community Organized
Resources for Educating youth
(CORE), a South Dakota nonprofit
organization was formed. It is governed by a board of directors and
meets with an advisory committee
three times a year. CORE was
granted federal 501(c)3 status in
2013 and is copywriting all materials and the structure of the
Freshman Impact Program. It is a
South Dakota original.
The Freshman Impact: Caught
in the Moment program is scheduled at Jones County High School
in Murdo on Wednesday, April 30.

Quarter 1
7th grade – Morgan Cantrell,
Pedro Dennis, Jasmine Ferguson,
Samantha Fillingim, Kaitlyn Fosheim, Sage Gabriel, Carson
Hamill, Brice Hanson, Jewel
Jones, Corbin Kramer, Wade
Kroetch, Aitanna Nadala, Wynn
Schaack, Cappie West and Lane
Williams.
8th grade – Justena Amiotte,
Bobbie Antonsen, Misti Berry,
Sage Bierle, Kobie Davis, Trew
DeJong, Conner Dekker, Keagan
Fitch, Megan Hindman-Hopkins,
Kendal Hook, Jada Jones, Lane
Kroetch, Ashley Lindeman, Abigail Martin, Anna Belle McIlravy,
Madyson Morehart, Hunter Peterson, Anna Piroutek, Dawson
Reedy, Payton Schoenhals and
Tristen Schofield.
9th grade – Damian Bartels,
Mandy Burns, Nick Donnelly,
Clayton Fosheim, Tia Guptill,
Shay Hand, Riley Heltzel, Coy
Kramer, Peyton Kuchenbecker,
Schofield,
Paige
Samantha
Slovek, Mark Stangle, Jada
Theye, Cooper West, Elise
Wheeler, Kyle Wheeler and Christine Womack.
10th grade – Keegan Burnett,
Grady Carley, Ellie Coyle, Tyshia
Ferguson, Ta’Te Fortune, Jace Giannonatti, Rance Johnson, Jacob
Kammerer, Caitlin Pinela, Jane
Poss, Garrett Snook, Nathanial
Wooden Knife and Chase Wright.
11th grade – Bailey Anders,
Antonsen,
Courtney
Todd
Bartlett, Kruse Bierle, Ted’Dee
Buffalo, Afton Burns, Brett Carley, Lexa Crowser, Justina Cvach,
Peyton DeJong, Brayden Fitch,
Fitzgerald,
Tyana
James
Gottsleben, Paul Guptill, Katie
Haigh, Brock Hanson, Carter
Hemiller, Nelson Holman, Hanna
Hostutler, Brody Jones, Katlin
Knutson, Sagan McClendon,
Amanda McIlravy, Rachel Parsons, Blake Puhlman, Ashton
Reedy, Cole Rothenberger, Tristen
Rush and Benjamin Stangle.
12th grade – Jade Berry, Gavin
Brucklacher, Jordyn Dekker, Seth
Haigh, Nick Hamill, Dustin Hand,
Madison Hand, Katie Hostutler,
Avery Johnson, Reed Johnson,
Colter King, Kaci Olivier, Allison
Pekron, Brian Pfeifle, Bailey Radway, Wyatt Schaack and Ryan
VanTassel.
Quarter 2
7th grade – Morgan Cantrell,
Pedro Dennis, Jasmine Ferguson,
Samantha Fillingim, Kaitlyn Fosheim, Sage Gabriel, Carson
Hamill, Brice Hanson, Jewel
Jones, Corbin Kramer, Wade
Kroetch, Cylver Lurz, Aitanna
Nadala, Wynn Schaack, Cappie
West and Lane Williams.
8th grade – Mikayla Addison,
Justena Amiotte, Bobbie Antonsen, Misti Berry, Sage Bierle,
Kobie Davis, Trew DeJong, Conner Dekker, Keagan Fitch, Megan
Hindman-Hopkins, Kendal Hook,
Jada Jones, Lane Kroetch, Josie
Kukal, Ashley Lindeman, Abigail
Martin, Eli McClendon, Anna
Belle McIlravy, Madyson Morehart, Hunter Peterson, Anna
Piroutek, Dawson Reedy, Payton
Schoenhals and Tristen Schofield.

"
!
#
Grandparents’ Day – Steve Clements and Mattison Reckling

9

Philip junior and high school honor rolls

People from Haakon, Stanley, Lyman, Jackson and Jones counties who will be involved in the upcoming Freshman Impact
Program April 30, take some final notes to prepare. Rick McPherson headed the informational meeting.

The Freshman Impact Program
began in Wall in early 2006. While
on patrol in Wall, Pennington
County Senior Deputy Rick
McPherson noticed a problem he
couldn’t ignore. McPherson was
worried by the number of alcoholrelated underage parties, citations
and car crashes involving teens in
the area.
The idea for the Freshman Impact Program came after a conversation McPherson had with Pat
Carlson, a family friend and federal defense attorney. McPherson
was talking about the troubling
trend of underage drinking issues
when Carlson encouraged him to
be proactive and do something
about it. After this conversation,
McPherson decided to create a program to show teenagers the real
consequences of alcohol and drug
use. In late 2005, McPherson
brought the idea to South Dakota
Highway Patrol Trooper Kelly

April 17, 2014 • Pioneer Review

9th grade – Damian Bartels,
Mandy Burns, Nick Donnelly, Tia
Guptill, Shay Hand, Riley Heltzel,
Jaslyn Konst, Coy Kramer, Peyton Kuchenbecker, Paige Slovek,
Mark Stangle, Cooper West, Elise
Wheeler and Christine Womack.
10th grade – Keegan Burnett,
Grady Carley, Ellie Coyle, Tyshia
Ferguson, Ta’Te Fortune, Jace Giannonatti, Rance Johnson, Jacob
Kammerer, Jane Poss, Garrett
Snook, Nathanial Wooden Knife
and Chase Wright.
11th grade – Todd Antonsen,
Courtney Bartlett, Afton Burns,
Brett Carley, Lexa Crowser,
Justina Cvach, Peyton DeJong,
Brayden Fitch, James Fitzgerald,
Tyana Gottsleben, Paul Guptill,
Katie Haigh, Brock Hanson,
Carter Hemiller, Nelson Holman,
Hanna Hostutler, Brody Jones,
Katlin Knutson, Sagan McClendon, Amanda McIlravy, Rachel
Parsons, Blake Puhlman, Ashton
Reedy, Cole Rothenberger, Tristen
Rush and Benjamin Stangle.
12th grade – Jade Berry, Gavin
Brucklacher, Jordyn Dekker, Seth
Haigh, Nick Hamill, Dustin Hand,
Madison Hand, Katie Hostutler,
Avery Johnson, Reed Johnson,
Colter King, Kaci Olivier, Allison
Pekron, Brian Pfeifle, Bailey Radway, Wyatt Schaack and Ryan
VanTassel.
Fall Semester 2013
7th grade – Morgan Cantrell,
Pedro Dennis, Jasmine Ferguson,
Samantha Fillingim, Kaitlyn Fosheim, Sage Gabriel, Carson
Hamill, Brice Hanson, Jewel
Jones, Corbin Kramer, Wade
Kroetch, Cylver Lurz, Aitanna
Nadala, Wynn Schaack, Cappie
West and Lane Williams.
8th grade – Justena Amiotte,
Bobbie Antonsen, Misti Berry,
Sage Bierle, Kobie Davis, Trew
DeJong, Conner Dekker, Keagan

Fitch, Megan Hindman-Hopkins,
Kendal Hook, Jada Jones, Lane
Kroetch, Josie Kukal, Ashley Lindeman, Abigail Martin, Eli McClendon, Anna Belle McIlravy,
Madyson Morehart, Hunter Peterson, Anna Piroutek, Dawson
Reedy, Payton Schoenhals and
Tristen Schofield.
9th grade – Damian Bartels,
Mandy Burns, Nick Donnelly,
Clayton Fosheim, Tia Guptill,
Shay Hand, Riley Heltzel, Jaslyn
Konst, Coy Kramer, Peyton
Kuchenbecker,
Samantha
Schofield, Paige Slovek, Mark
Stangle,
Cooper West, Elise
Wheeler,
Kyle Wheeler and
Christine Womack.
10th grade – Keegan Burnett,
Grady Carley, Ellie Coyle, Tyshia
Ferguson, Ta’Te Fortune, Jace Giannonatti, Rance Johnson, Jacob
Kammerer, Caitlin Pinela, Jane
Poss, Garrett Snook, Nathanial
Wooden Knife and Chase Wright.
11th grade – Todd Antonsen,
Courtney Bartlett, Kruse Bierle,
Ted’Dee Buffalo, Afton Burns,
Brett Carley, Lexa Crowser,
Justina Cvach, Peyton DeJong,
Brayden Fitch, James Fitzgerald,
Tyana Gottsleben, Paul Guptill,
Katie Haigh, Brock Hanson,
Carter Hemiller, Nelson Holman,
Hanna Hostutler, Brody Jones,
Katlin Knutson, Sagan McClendon, Amanda McIlravy, Rachel
Parsons, Blake Puhlman, Ashton
Reedy, Cole Rothenberger, Tristen
Rush and Benjamin Stangle.
12th grade – Jade Berry, Gavin
Brucklacher, Jordyn Dekker, Seth
Haigh, Nick Hamill, Dustin Hand,
Madison Hand, Katie Hostutler,
Avery Johnson, Reed Johnson,
Colter King, Kaci Olivier, Allison
Pekron, Brian Pfeifle, Bailey Radway, Wyatt Schaack and Ryan
VanTassel.

Grandparents’ Day – Rainee Snyder and Karen Snyder

School
Philip excels at state FFA

April 17, 2014 • Pioneer Review

The FFA teams from Philip
High School excelled at the South
Dakota State FFA Convention
April 6-8 in Brookings.
Eight teams competed at the
convention, with each team placing in the top 14.
The ag mechanics teamed
placed 2nd overall out of 54 teams.
Individually: Nick Hamill – 6th,
Jade Berry – 7th, Brayden Fitch –
33rd and Todd Antonsen – 51st. A
total of 186 FFA students particpated in the contest.
The agronomy team placed 7th
out of 38 teams. Individually:
Ryan Van Tassel – 10th, Avery
Johnson – 21st and Colter King –
37th. There were 128 participants
in the contest.
The floriculture team placed
2nd out of 49 teams. Individually:
Katie Haigh – 1st, Jane Poss –
2nd, Peyton DeJong – 36th and
Katie Hostutler – 57th. There
were 160 contestants in the contest.
The horse evaluation team
placed 12th out of 59 teams. Individually: Justina Cvach – 30th,
Courtney Bartlett – 54th, Jacob
Kammerer – 56th and Hanna
Hostutler – 65th. A total of 182

members participated in the contest.
The livestock evaluation team
was 14th overall out of 66 teams.
Individually: Seth Haigh – 42nd,
Wyatt Schaack – 46th, Grady Carley – 64th and Reed Johnson –
87th. This is the largest contest
with 222 contestants.
The natural resources team
placed 4th out of 59 teams. Individually: Brody Jones – 6th, Ben
Stangle – 17th, Nelson Holman –
27th and Cole Rothenberger –
34th. This contest is also a large
one with 210 participants.
The range team placed 2nd out
of 7 teams. Individually: S.
Haigh – 3rd, Bailey Anders – 6th,
Brock Hanson – 10th and Blake
Puhlman – 11th. There were 22
particpants in the contest.
The ag business management
team placed 5th out of 35 teams.
Individually: Hamill – 13th,
Berry – 18th, Bailey Radway –
30th and S. Haigh – 41st. Over
100 FFA members competed in
the contest.
Receiving State FFA Degrees
were Jade Berry, Seth Haigh,
Nick Hamill, Avery Johnson, Reed
Johnson and Ryan Van Tassel.

Courtesy Photo

FFA advisor Doug Hauk and the agronomy team – Avery Johnson, Ryan Van Tassel
and Colter King.

10

Courtesy Photo

FFA advisor Doug Hauk with livestock evaluation team – Reed Johnson, Grady
Carley, Wyatt Schaack and Seth Haigh.

Courtesy Photo

Courtesy Photo

FFA advisor Doug Hauk with floriculture team – Katie Hostutler, Jane Poss, Peyton
DeJong and Katie Haigh.

FFA advisor Doug Hauk with natural resources team – Ben Stangle, Brody Jones,
Cole Rothenberger and Nelson Holman.

$ !

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Courtesy Photo

FFA advisor Doug Hauk with ag business management team – Nick Hamill, Bailey
Radway, Seth Haigh and Jade Berry.

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Courtesy Photo

FFA advisor Doug Hauk with horse evaluation team –Hanna Hostutler, Courtney
Bartlett, Justina Cvach, and Jacob Kammerer.

Public Meeting
SD Highway 73 Sidewalk
& Lighting Upgrade Project
City of Philip, SD

!

The City of Philip Mayor and City Council have
invited representatives from the SD Department of
Transportation to attend a public meeting on

Thursday, April 24, • 4:00 p.m.
Philip Ambulance Building meeting room

Courtesy Photo

FFA advisor Doug Hauk with ag mechanics team – Jade Berry, Rance Johnson,
Brayden Fitch and Nick Hamill.

(100 S. Larimer Ave, Philip,SD)

West River Agronomy, LLC

Anyone with questions or concerns regarding the SD 
Highway 73 Sidewalk & Lighting Upgrade Project slated for
construction in 2015 are encouraged to attend.

For All Your Seed, Fertilizer
and Chemical Needs
Quinn, SD

Kim Beers
(Cell) 605-771-0129
386-0129
Courtesy Photo

FFA advisor Doug Hauk with range evaulation team – Bailey Anders, Brock Hanson, Seth Haigh and Blake Puhlman.

View & 
Download
Online Sale
Production
Books:
www.
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Community
Betwixt Places| Marsha Sumpter • 837-2048
bilmar@gwtc.net

Good morning and I hope it is a
good week for all. Easter Sunday is
coming up and it is a celebration of
resurrection. For some reason, at
Easter we kids would save money
and buy Mom and Dad a gift to
hide like an Easter egg, somewhere
in their bedroom. Must have figured that since we got to hunt for
colored eggs, they needed something to hunt for too. With greatgrandchildren going to be here, I
guess I will have to color and hide
some eggs for them in the yard. We
joke now that as we get more forgetful, we’ll be able to hide the eggs
and search for them as well.
Last Sunday afternoon, April 6,
I picked up Phyllis Word and
Muree Struble and we joined many
from the area to celebrate with centenarian Emma Jarl her birthday
at the Kadoka Nursing Home. She
made that magic mark of 100. The
celebration started Sunday with
cake and drinks and continued
Monday with special music and
more folks enjoying her real birthday. Emma was really fancied up
for the occasion and enjoyed good
visits with those attending. Her
grandson said he was not going to
put the birdbath and birdhouse out
without her supervision, because
he knew she would want to have
the last say. Emma spends her
days knitting and has made many
items to share with friends and
staff at the care center as well as
things to be used for fundraisers
for the home. She is all ready for
Christmas 2014 by adding glitter
to cards that will be distributed
here, in Philip and White River.
We made a trip to Rapid awhile
back and after shopping for more
yarn, we were running a little late
for her appointment, so I asked a
gentleman if we could cut in ahead
since Emma was “almost 100” and
we were a little late. Emma said I
should put a sign on her back next
time, only now it will have to say
“she’s 100.”
Monday, Tony Harty picked up
the mail and visited at the Hairs’ in
the afternoon and also stopped by
our place to give news.
Bill and I took the Haakon County
Prairie Transportation van to
Rapid Monday morning and while
our passenger was at appointments, we were able to finish up a
few things that we needed to do in
Rapid. Kay Williams had to leave
her vehicle for repairs in Rapid and
she caught a ride back with us, we
came to Kadoka first, then Bill took
her home when he went over for
cards and I finished things with the
van.
Tuesday morning, Tony Harty
gave Brian Koehn a ride to
Belvidere after he had car trouble.
He got the mail and visited with
Hairs after he got back to Kadoka.
In the evening, he visited Kathy
Brown and Dale Koehn and had
supper with them.
I picked up Phyllis Word Tuesday afternoon and we did some errands around town and visited
with Dale and Cindy O’Connell
while delivering a bowling shirt.
Dean Parsons was out and about
and stopped by our place in the afternoon for a cup of coffee and visit.
I went to Philip and met Lee
Vaughan at the airport and we attended the Civil Air Patrol meeting
in Pierre.
Don and Vi Moody enjoyed the
spring weather the early part of the
week knowing there was a change
in order for the weekend. They got
all their little odd jobs done with
the help of Bud Stickler, John Kangas and Les Wintrode, who came
out Tuesday and Wednesday.
Those guys did a good job and tackled the big barn door like it was a
toy! Got it all back on track in fine
order. Les and Don drove through
some old machinery on the place
and there were a few items of interest that caught their attention, as
to horse drawn wagons. Vi found
the eight mm movie film where she
and three other girls had a single
horse harnessed and pulling a
buckboard wagon style around the
yard at the ranch. It even was in
color! Vi figured around it was
about 1957 or so. Don captured
that footage on his cell phone in
pause mode to give to Les. Really
has historical value! Vi thinks
Philip was having their Diamond
Jubilee (50th) parade and big time
about then.
Tuesday, Vi had a birthday and enjoyed the day close to home having
fun on Facebook receiving birthday
greetings. Some geese were in formation making a V in flight over
the ranch. One dear friend said –
“that must have been meant for
Vi.” So cute!
Ralph Fiedler was busy this
week in Sturgis working on lawn
mowing and raking off the dead
grass and cleaning out the flower
beds. The green grass is really coming and the lilac bushes, Pena
plant, bleeding heart and rose bush
are all showing up. Wednesday
being the nicest day of all with the
temperature hitting 76˚, it made
the plants burst out of the ground.

Sandee Gittings went to Philip
and watched bowling Wednesday
night.
Wednesday
morning,
Tony
Harty was up and about fairly
early and ended up visiting with
Lisa and Steve Doughty at their little farm just east of town. Tony
said it was like a petting zoo with
little burros, a mule, chickens and
goats. He enjoyed all the activity of
the animals. He picked up the mail
and visited Hairs later that day.
The winter activity of bowling is
about done and with and getting a
glimpse of spring weather every so
often, some of the bowlers are
thinking golf. Wednesday morning,
I picked up Cindy Wilmarth and
Lila Whidby for bowling, had
lunch, then did a few errands
around Philip before coming home.
The health fair results are in, so
they were picked up at the clinic.
Don and Vi Moody had a few errands in Kadoka and had a nice
visit with a gentleman at a service
station/convenience store. His
name was Larry Gimme from
Belvidere and they each knew lots
of same folks around the area. Vi
got her lawn furniture out and figured that should draw warm
weather. Vi’s cousin, Paul Longhair, from the Murdo area, called
about getting in some spring
turkey hunting at the Moody
ranch. Don said he hasn’t really
seen many turkeys yet, but of
course he’s welcome to hunt and
maybe the turkey call would entice
them. The grouse are becoming
more populated this spring again.
Don and Vi Moody left Thursday
morning to get a little time in
working again at their Rapid Valley home with continuation of tree
limb cleanup! They had a parts run
to Sturgis to get a repair for a broken hydraulic hose on the skid
loader and had lunch in downtown
Deadwood.
Thursday morning, Tony Harty
did the usual and in the afternoon
went to Philip for a doctor’s appointment. He visited Kathy
Brown and Dale Koehn in the
evening and was again invited for
supper.
I gave Phyllis Word a ride to
Philip Thursday afternoon so she
could do some business and visit
Blanche Dolezal at the Philip
Nursing Home while Bill and I
kept a doctor’s appointment for
Bill. Bill went to play cards and
Phyllis and I came back home.
Our sympathy is extended to the
family of Dorothy Urban. Dorothy
just joined the centenarian club
and had a wonderful celebration
with over 100 cards coming her
way. She got to meet all her great,
great-grandchildren
and
the

youngest was there for the celebration.
Friday evening, Ralph and
Cathy Fiedler went over to
Spearfish for supper with the Eric
Hanson and Don Klumb families
joining them as well as Gene and
Sonja Nonnanst in celebration of
their 45 wedding anniversary.
Sonja made a wedding cake cause
Ralph and Cathy didn’t have one at
their wedding. After opening cards
and gifts and having cake, everyone headed for home. It was a
beautiful party.
Friday, Tony Harty picked up
the mail, then he took Shirley Hair
to Wanblee. When they got back to
Kadoka, they had lunch out and
then he helped unload the commodities Shirley had. In the afternoon, he made a trip to Martin.
If something is in a plane it
needs to be working or should be
gone. The lighter in the Thunderbird wasn’t working, so Friday
morning Bill got the lighter working after a disassembly process.
That way he could plug in the GPS
and find his way to Philip. Actually, he wanted to check the speed
he was traveling.
Harley Rounds, Stoneville, delivered two bulls to George Gittings’
Saturday morning. Jessica Gittings
and Wade McGruder were out Saturday evening to look at the calves
and brought stuff for supper with
George and Sandee.
Don and Vi Moody, still celebrating Vi’s birthday, had supper out
Saturday night at a BBQ rib
restaurant – delicious cuisine in
Rapid.
Saturday afternoon, Ralph and
Cathy Fiedler went to Spearfish
and met Lynette and Caitlin
Klumb in the park for prom pictures. The temperature dropped to
the 40s in the afternoon, then rain
turned to snow, but the prom was
a success. After pictures were
taken, Caitlin and her prom date,
Jacob, went to supper and Ralph
and Cathy went to the Klumb
home to wait to go to the grand
march later. Don, Lynette and girls
and Ralph and Cathy went to the
grand march. Cathy said it is so
hard to believe that they have a
granddaughter all grown up and
going to prom. She looked just like
her mom. After the grand march,
the Klumb family and Ralph and
Cathy had some supper before
heading home. It was a very busy
weekend for this old married couple, but lots of fun. Happy Anniversary you two. Cathy said they had
a yard full of robins Sunday morning, so spring must be officially to
have arrived.
Saturday, Tony Harty got the
mail and did some shopping

around Kadoka. There was a track
meet going on, so he watched some
of that. He thought there were
about eight schools represented.
John, Michael and Marcus Herber
visited at Tony’s after the meet and
picked up a motorcycle that was in
his storage shed and they all visited with Kathy Brown. Tony made
a trip to the dump.
When in doubt, drive, or if you
have time fly, that way you can
wait out weather. That is what
happened Saturday when three pilots with three planes among them,
took the safe path and drove to Watertown. Tim Modde came from
Custer and visited with his
mother-in-law, Marion Nelson, and
spent the night. Very early Saturday morning, I left home and
picked up Lee Vaughan and Tim on
the way through Philip and we
were on the road. As we went
through Clark, I mentioned that I
had a relative that helped make
Clark the potato capital, now it is
home to the world famous “Mashed
Potato Wrestling” contest. The
story goes that, “Farmers and

April 17, 2014 • Pioneer Review
ranchers who survived for very
long were those who adapted to the
times. When the Dirty Thirties
made it impossible for Charles
Blackman (a relative of my mom’s,
Ruth Fairchild) of Clark to raise
enough feed for his dairy herd, he
decided to plant potatoes. His first
crop, in 1929, died from frost and
some neighbors laughed at his decision. But a decade later, he was
selling his potatoes as far south as
Florida, Cuba and the Hawiian Islands. And he was selling potatoes
for his neighbors as well, because
they had quit laughing and started
growing spuds themselves. Charles
Blackman worked with Louisiana
University to develop the LaSoda
red potato that is now popular in
stores everywhere.”
Sunday morning, Don and Vi
Moody awoke to lots of wildlife that
are abundant, especially this time
of year along the canal and Rapid
Creek. Lots of geese, ducks, whitetail deer, and low and behold –
Sunday afternoon when Don and
Vi returned home from shopping, a
coyote came waltzing through close

11

to the picket fence near the canal
in the backyard. The collies were in
the enclosed patio area at the time
– otherwise it could have been interesting even just being in the
backyard. Don grabbed the cell
phone and got a quick shot of the
coyote! Don sent Bill Sumpter pictures of the four-door T-Birds made
between 1967-71. Bill didn’t know
they made the four-door, but Don
kind of remembered them when he
worked at Ford. They had suicide
doors on them.
After church Sunday, Tony
Harty visited at the Hairs’, he took
a palm branch to Shirley. He visited at our place in the evening.
We were pleasantly surprised
Sunday afternoon to get a phone
call from Grandson Zack Seager, he
was out for a road trip and wondered if we were home. He and
Ryder came and we enjoyed supper
together and visiting and of course
Ryder and I spent the time playing
cars.
“A word of encouragement at the
right moment may be the turning
point for a struggling life.” Barbara
Johnson

Considering a future in South Dakota
by gov. Dennis Daugaard
The recession brought tougher
times for young adults across the
nation. More people than ever are
attending technical schools and colleges, but when they finish, some
are having a difficult time finding
jobs and repaying student loans.
While this has been a national
phenomenon, the prospects for a
young graduate are much, much
better in South Dakota for a number of reasons.
First, we have the second lowest
unemployment rate in the nation
at 3.6 percent, compared to the national rate of 6.7 percent. We’re
second to only North Dakota (and
they have oil).
Secondly, the tax burden in
South Dakota is low. We are among
only a few states without an income tax, meaning graduates keep
more of the money they earn.
Money that can repay student debt,
buy a house someday or replace
that car they drove to the ground in
school.
Third, not only do young adults
keep more of the money they earn
in South Dakota, but that money
will buy more here than in other

places. Type “Regional Price Parity” into your web browser, and you
will find the U.S. Department of
Commerce report which shows
South Dakotans have the lowest
cost of living in the United States.
We don’t spend as much money on
housing, insurance, food and the
other everyday needs.
Now some people will say, “There
may a low tax burden and low cost
of living, but I won’t get paid as
much if I live in South Dakota.” Actually, when it comes to per capita
personal income, we fare pretty
well. Nationally, we rank in the top
half and we do better than states
like Texas, Florida and Wisconsin.
And, if you adjust the per capita
personal income to consider the low
cost of living, we are the fifth best
in the nation. If you adjust for lack
of income taxes, we rank second in
the nation.
Beyond the financial reasons,
though, South Dakota is a great
place to live because we have a
good quality of life here. Our communities are safe, our public
schools are high-quality and our
people are friendly. We also have

clean air, clean water and beautiful
scenery.
After I graduated from University of South Dakota, I hitchhiked
my way to Chicago to attend law
school at Northwestern. I’d lived in
South Dakota my whole life and I
was ready for something bigger,
something more exciting. I wanted
to experience life in the bright
lights of a big city. So I finished
school and decided to stay in Illinois for a few years to practice law.
Still, over time, I came to miss seeing the stars at night, the wide
open spaces and the friendly,
down-to-earth people. I was glad to
have experienced something new
and different, but I was ready to
come home to something better.
My hope for our young people is
not that they would never venture
out or leave for the big city, but
rather that they would consider a
future in South Dakota. Most of all,
I hope that they will come to realize, as I did, that their dreams can
come true right here at home.

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3

Classifieds
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.

autos, etc.

FOR SALE: 2002 Ford Supercab
4x4, 114K miles, asking $9,000.
Call evenings, 279-2192.
PW19-2tc
2013 LINCOLN MKS: Ecoboost,
AWD,
16K
miles,
extras,
$38,495. Murdo Ford, 669-2391
or 800-658-5585.
P19-1tc
2009 SUBURBAN 4X4: Very
nice, well equipped, 117K miles,
heated
leather,
good
rig,
$22,995. Murdo Ford, 669-2391
or 800-658-5585.
P19-1tc
2009 FORD FUSION SE: 4 cyl.,
4 door, sunroof, 57K miles, clean
& economical, $12,495. Murdo
Ford, 669-2391 or 800-6585585.
P19-1tc

2006 PONTIAC G6: 70K miles,
sunroof, sharp car, $9,495.
Murdo Ford, 669-2391 or 800658-5585.
P19-1tc

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. K18-4tp
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
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

FOR SALE: IH 560 Farmall tractor, gas engine, 2 sets hydraulics, 2 pt. lift, 540 PTO,
good tires, wide front. Call 4552816 or (cell) 685-8678 for information. $3,800 OBO. Pr34-2tp

$ #
!" # "

ALFALFA HAY FOR SALE:
Quinn, SD. Call Matt Sandal,
P19-2tp
386-2812.
SEED FOR SALE: Alfalfa seed
and Mandan pubescent wheat
grass. Call 455-2202 or 4410243, leave a message. P19-2tc
HAY FOR SALE: $110/ton or
$60/bale. Leroy Guptill, Martin,
P18-2tc
685-6752.
WANTED: Summer pasture for
25-30 cow/calf pairs. Call Steve
Pekron, 544-3202. PR25-16tp
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

Found

FOUND: Ripstick found in flower
bed on 202 W. Oak St., Philip.
To claim, stop in at the Pioneer
Review to identify and pay for
this ad.
PR34-2tc

help Wanted

HELP WANTED: Cactus Cafe,
Wall, is now taking applications
for summer help. Stop in for an
application or email to: kellie@
cactuscafeandlounge.com for an
application.
PW19-2tp
POSITIONS OPEN for all shifts,
full and part time at Fresh Start
Badlands Travel Stop in Kadoka.
Apply at store or call Donald
515-4222.
K19-8tc

"
!

%

ADVERTISE IN NEWSPAPERS statewide for only
Classi$150.00. Put the South Dakota Statewide
fieds 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
HIRING ONE TON AND ¾ TON
pickup trucks to deliver RV’s.
$750 sign-on bonus, 4 terminals
and 8 backhaul locations. Call
866-764-1601 or www.foremosttransport.com.
MOUNTAIN VIEW COOP, Great
Falls Montana is seeking a qualified General Manager. This is a locally owned cooperative with a
grain shuttle loading facility, full
service agronomy, energy operation and retail with sales of $200
million with twelve locations.
Grain, agronomy, energy, retail as
well as financial and personal
management experience required.
Email: larry.fuller@ chsinc.com or
fax (888-653-5527) resume to:
Larry Fuller, 5213 Shoal Drive,
Bismarck ND 58503.
TEACHING POSITIONS OPEN AT
MOBRIDGE-POLLOCK
School
District #62-6. One HS English
with Spanish endorsement, one
HS Credit Recovery with emphasis
in Math and one HS Math. All positions are with or without coaching. A signing bonus is available
with the HS Math position. Open
until filled. EOE. Contact Tim
Frederick for more information at
605-845-9204. Applications to be
sent to Mobridge-Pollock School
District #62-6; Attention: Tim
Frederick; 1107 1st Avenue East;
Mobridge SD 57601.
DRIVE-AWAY ACROSS THE USA
even if you don’t own a car. 22
pickup locations. Call 866-7641601 or www.qualitydriveaway.
com.
PARK MANAGER (WYLIE PARK)
ABERDEEN, SD - $48,180/yr. Responsible for the supervision, direction, and management of
personnel, activities, facilities and
grounds, in the maintenance, development, layout and record

keeping of Wylie Park including
Storybook Land, Wylie Lake,
swimming beach and campground; Information: City of Aberdeen,
HR
Dept.
www.aberdeen.sd.us, hr@ aberdeen.sd.us Apply by April 25,
2014. EOE.
COOK AND COOK’S HELPER and
Breakfast Cook wanted at Steakhouse on Lake Oahe, 14 miles
west of Gettysburg. Housing included, for more information 605765-9765.
FULL-TIME PHYSICAL THERAPIST-Excellent Benefit and Compensation Package. Please apply
at www.averajobs.org or provide
resume of interest to Phyllis Ehler,
Human Resources, Avera St.
Benedict Health Center, 401 W
Glynn Drive, Parkston, SD 57366.
EEO/AA, M/F/D/V.
TIRED OF BATTLING THE COLD
to get to work? We are hiring motivated bookkeepers, customer
service/collections agents and
bilingual collectors to work remotely. $9 to $20 per hour. Questions/resumes
Text
605-206-0581
www.facebook.
com/steven.pletan
careers@
smartsalesandlease.com.
NEW PLUMBING AND HEATING
BUSINESS in Mobridge South
Dakota is looking for journeyman
plumber with contracting license.
Benefits and wage are negotiable,
depending on experience with the
possibility of business partnership. Great area to live, located on
Missouri River with plenty of
hunting and fishing possibilities
and a great place to raise a family.
Contact Tim Hauser from Hauser
Homes 612-760-6661 or 605-6491915.
IMMEDIATE OPENINGS: LPNs &
CNAs, top weekly pay, direct deposit, & flexible schedules. Take

control of your schedule with TriState Nursing. Apply online today.
www.tristatenursing.com
800727-1912.
FOR SALE
RESTAURANT EQUIPMENT OUTLET; New and used restaurant
equipment. See www.Chillmasters.biz for more info; Sioux City,
IA 1-800-526-7105.
LONGBRANCH IN PIERRE, SD.
We have lowered the price & will
consider contract for deed. Call
Russell Spaid 605-280-1067.
HEALTH/BEAUTY
WERE YOU IMPLANTED with a
St. Jude Riata Defibrillator Lead
Wire between June 2001 and December 2010? Have you had this
lead replaced, capped or did you
receive shocks from the lead? You
may be entitled to compensation.
Contact Attorney Charles Johnson 1-800-535-5727.
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
homes.com.
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.
SERVICES
FARMERS - IH DISGUSTED!
Shifting problems? We have cost
effective fixes for 06-56-86-88 series tractors, engines, clutches,
and ta fixes. Call Wenz Service
800-808-7885 for details.

HOUSEKEEPING/LAUNDRY
positions at America’s Best
Value and Kadoka Sundowner.
Apply at America’s Best Value in
Kadoka or call 831-2188.
K19-tfn
HELP WANTED: Someone to
work on a farm/ranch in the
Kadoka area. Competitive wage.
Call 430-3570 or 837-2663.
K19-tfn
WANTED: Someone to work in
our Dietary Department as a
cook to prepare meals for our
residents. Experience preferred,
but will train. Please call Ruby
or Cathy Ireland at 837-2270.
K19-2tc
HELP WANTED: Fromm’s Hardware & Plumbing now accepting
applications. Apply at the store;
questions call Jessi at 837-2274
or 431-9657.
K19-2tp
HELP WANTED: Equipment
Operator
/
Maintenance
Worker. Haakon Co. Highway
Dept. has a position open for a
full-time highway worker. This
position is located in Midland,
SD. Must have a commercial
drivers license or able to obtain
one within six months of hire
date. A benefits package is offered. Apply at Haakon Co.
Highway Dept., 22260 Lake
Waggoner Rd., Philip, SD. 8592472. Haakon County is an
Equal Opportunity Employer.
P19-2tc
CITY OF PHILIP SWIMMING
POOL: Lifeguards needed for
the 2013 season. LIFEGUARD
applications are being accepted
for the 2014 summer season.
You must be 15 years of age and
able to certify as a lifeguard. Applications are available at City
Finance Office, located on the
4th Floor of the Haakon County
Courthouse between the hours
of 8:00 to 12:00 and 1:00 to
5:00, Monday through Friday, or
by calling 859-2175. Applications will close at 5:00 p.m. on
MAY 2, 2014. Lifeguard, CPR &
First Aid classes may be offered
if there is sufficient interest.
Please contact the City Finance
Office at 859-2175 if you are interested. City of Philip is an
Equal Opportunity Employer.
P19-1tc
FULL-TIME EMPLOYMENT ON
FARM/RANCH OPERATION,
WESTERN S.D. Cow/calf operation, haying, fencing, spraying,
planting, harvest grain crops.
Housing/utilities included, wage
depends on experience. References required. 279-2242.
PW18-2tc
PHILIP MOTOR, INC. currently
has positions available in the
service department. Experience
preferred but not required. Benefit package available. Please
stop by the front desk to pick up
an application or call Craig at
685-3435 for details.
P16-4tc

April 17, 2014 • Pioneer Review
HELP WANTED: Cedar Pass
Lodge in Badlands National Park
is hiring for seasonal positions
from April to November. Retail,
Stocking, Front Desk/Reservations, Campgrounds, Maintenance,
Housekeeping,
Restaurant / Cafe, some supervisory positions available. Fundamental Requirement - friendly
attitude with high regard for
customer service and the ability
to work in a fast paced, fun environment. Great opportunity to
meet people from all over the
world. Apply on line at www.
CedarPassLodge.com/badlandsjobs
P15-7tc
HELP WANTED FOR THE 2014
TOURIST SEASON: Manager
and several sales positions
needed for jewelry/gift store in
Wall, SD. Full or part-time available. Hourly wage plus commission. Interested, please call
348-8108 or email: jw@bhgolddiggers.com
WP20-tfn

Misc. FoR sale

FOR SALE: (2) John Deere riding lawn mowers, both alike.
One with bag $250, both for
$300. Also (6) push mowers
$40-$60.
Call
645-3646,
K19-2tp
Kadoka.
FOR SALE: Rope horse halters
with 10’ lead rope, $15 each.
Call 685-3317 or 837-2917.
K44-tfn

GaRaGe sales

MOVING SALE: Dell XPS computer, 20” monitor; computer
desk; kitchen island on wheels
with storage; decorator tins,
milk can size/style; canning jars
and plastic dry food storage containers; large and small hand
meat grinders; electric typewriter in case; New Home sewing
machine; canister set: cow, pig,
lamb; 3x3 sliding glass trophy
case; floor nail gun, 5000 staples - used once. Bonnie 8372044.
K19-1tp

notices/Wanted

HAAKON CO. CONSERVATION
DISTRICT will be accepting orders for trees, bushes and
perennials until April 25th.
Trees scheduled to arrive week
of April 28th. Call 859-2186,
Ext. 3.
PR34-2tc
WANTED: Handmade porcelain
doll, 18-20” high, made by
Shirley Nielen of Bonesteel, SD.
Call 320-267-3775. WP33-1tp
WANTED: Old car bodies and
truck cabs, 1920-1950s. Looking for that old rusty junk on the
tree line and paying good money
… better than scrap! 516-0062.
P16-4tc

Real estate

LAND FOR SALE: 1516 acres
for farming, ranching and hunting (300 acres farm/hay),

14

$1200/acres OBO. 433-5342 or
680-6184.
WP34-4tc
HOUSE FOR SALE IN PHILIP:
3 bedrooms, 1-1/2 baths, large
fenced backyard w/covered concrete patio & shed, full partially
finished basement, central heat
& air, wood stove. Call 8432029, leave a message if no answer.
P17-4tc
FOR SALE: 1988 Schult 16’x70’
mobile home, to be moved. 3
bedrooms, 2 baths, new roof,
appliances included. 685-3317.
K15-tfn
HOUSE FOR SALE: 4-5 bedrooms, 3 full baths, full finished
basement with fireplace, (2)
large decks, oversized garage,
underground sprinkler system,
price reduced, Kadoka. Call 3902615.
K13-tfn

Rentals

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

RecReation

FOR SALE: 2012 Keystone
Camper, 8'x25' passport ultralight w/slide out, bumper hitch;
used once, like new. Call
Theodore Kjerstad, 386-2131.
PW19-2tc
FOR SALE: 29 ft. 1993 Excel
5th wheel camper, one slide-out,
license paid until June, winterized, $6,500. Jean Linn, Elm
Springs, 798-2411.
P18-2tp
FOR SALE: 2004 Fleetwood
Cheyenne pop-up camper in
great shape. Furnace, awning,
spare tire, hot water heater,
shower, fridge and large front
storage box. Stored inside off
season. Asking $4,500 OBO.
Call 279-2195 or 441-7049,
Wall, anytime.
WP16-tfn

thank You

Thank you for all the birthday
cards I received for my 80th
birthday. Also, I appreciated the
cards, prayers and visits during
my recent hospital stay.
Chuck Kroetch
Since my accident, everyone
has been so kind and thoughtful. Thanks for the help, food,
flowers and cards.
A special thanks to Dr. Klopper and PA-C Henrie and all the
nurses and staff at the hospital
for their great care.
A special thanks to Jerry,
Shawn and Debbie.
This is a wonderful
community,
Joy Neville
Thank you to the many people
who joined together in the celebration of our mother’s life.
Thank you to all who sent cards,
prayers, food and memorials.
Thank you to all who helped
with the service, lunch and refreshments. And a very special
thank you to Nina Richardson.
The family of
Patricia G. Freeman
PHS Post Prom owes a great
deal to several individuals who
came out in the middle of the
night to deal cards at Casino
Night. Their enthusiasm helped
make the night fun and safe!
When you see them, thank
them, it’s all the pay they get –
Kent Buchholz, Jake Fitzgerald,
Kurt Flesner, Dana Kerns, Brad
Kuchenbecker, Elliot McQuirk,
Brit Miller, DJ Rush and Colt
Terkildsen.
Also, to the parents of seniors
who stayed for the long haul –
you were greatly appreciated!

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

CLASSIFIED RATE:
CARD OF THANKS:
BOLD FACE LOCALS:
NOTE:
DISPLAY AD RATE:
PUBLISHER’S NOTICE:

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.
$8.40 per column inch, included in the Pioneer Review and the Profit. $5.90 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.

Public Notices
County proceedings
continued from

13

the amount of $1.29 was made by Radway, seconded by Briggs, and approved.
The SD Department of Revenue had
completed a compliance audit and a
sales ratio audit for the Haakon County
Director of Equalization’s Office. We received a letter on their findings. Our Director of Equalization received a very
high rating as to the job she is doing.
At 1:35 p.m., the Commissioners adjourned as the Board of Equalization and
reconvened as the regular Board of Commissioners.
Commissioner Clements informed the
other Commissioners that he had spoken
with the Dean of Agricultural and Biological Sciences Barry Dunn at SDSU on the
possibility of Haakon County and Jackson
County going together on their own and
hiring Sheryl Hansen in our 4-H Advisor
Position. Dean Dunn had told Commissioner Clements that he could see no reason why Hansen could not handle the two
counties on her own. Commissioner
Briggs informed the other Commissioners
that Lola Roseth had been in contact with
him. She is qualified to hold the advisor
position and is willing to help however she
can. No decision was made at this time.
Commissioner Clements is to attend the
April 15 meeting with SDSU personnel in
Kadoka.
South Dakota State Legislative Audit had
completed the Annual Report for Haakon
County. The Commissioners reviewed it.
Commissioner Clements made a motion
to accept and approve the report. Commissioner Briggs seconded, with all in
agreement.
The agreement for accepting the 2014
SWAP money was received and reviewed by the Commissioners. Commissioner Radway made the motion to
accept and sign the agreement, Commissioner Briggs seconded. Motion approved.
Commissioner Clements motioned to adjourn until the next regular meeting on
May 6, 2014, at 1 p.m. Commissioner
Radway seconded. Motion approved.
Meeting adjourned at 2:05 p.m.
HAAKON COUNTY COMMISSION
Nicholas Konst, Chairman
ATTEST:
Carla N. Smith, Auditor
[Published April 17, 2014, at the total approximate cost of $38.66]

Proceedings of
Haakon County
Commissioners
REGULAR MEETING
APRIL 3, 2014
The Regular Session Meeting of the
Haakon County Commissioners was held
on Thursday, April 3, 2014, beginning at
1:00 p.m. The meeting date was postponed from the regular meeting date of
Tuesday, April 1, due to the weather.
Present were Chairman Nicholas Konst,
Vice-Chairman Tom Radway, members
Steve Clements and Gary Snook, with
member Ed Briggs joining the meeting at
1:25 p.m. A quorum was established. Others present at the meeting were Auditor
Carla Smith, Director of Equalization Toni
Rhodes, States Attorney Gay Tollefson,
Highway Superintendent Kenny Neville,
Highway Administrative Secretary Val
Williams, Sheriff Fred Koester, Pioneer
Review Representative Nancy Haigh,
City Finance Officer Monna Van Lint, and
Gail Neumann.
Minutes from the March 4 Regular Meeting and the March 15 Special Meeting
were reviewed. Commissioner Clements
motioned to approve the March 4 minutes, Commissioner Snook seconded,
with all in agreement. Commissioner
Radway motioned approval of the Special
Meeting
minutes,
Commissioner
Clements seconded and all approved.
State’s Attorney Gay Tollefson had information she presented to the Board on
guidelines the County would need to be
aware of concerning the Affordable Care
Act (ACA) and the County Support of the
Poor Services. Haakon County guidelines
for this program are already in line with
what was given in the report.
The electronic door openers have been
installed on the bathroom doors on the
first floor and on the outside door on the
West side of the courthouse. The openers
for the bathroom doors are working but
the mechanism for the one for the West
door does not work. The company installing the openers will be back next
week with a replacement mechanism and
complete the installation.
Haakon County contracts with Election
Systems & Software (ES&S) to provide
election software and services for the
County’s 5 Automark voting machines
and the M100 tabulator. We received two
agreements from them for approval by
the Commissioners, the Election Services
Agreement and the Hardware Maintenance Renewal Agreement. Commissioner Clements motioned to accept and
sign the agreements, Commissioner Radway seconded. Motion approved.
The Veteran’s Service Officer Report was
reviewed. Veteran’s Service Officer Terry
Deuter has returned to work after his
hand surgery.
Register of Deeds Traci Radway handed
out her Quarterly report for the Commissioners to review.
Sheriff Fred Koester gave his monthly report to the Commissioners. He reported
that the Deputy’s vehicle had been involved in an accident while parked in front
of his residence. Another vehicle had slid
into it when the streets were icy, resulting
in the taillight and rear bumper being replaced. Liability of the accident was with
the other party. Insurance should cover

the total cost of repairs. Sheriff Koester
also informed the Commissioners that the
Deputy’s vehicle needs to be checked out
as it has not been running as it should.
Most of the calls during the month were
the usual calls. The Sheriff’s Department
had assisted Law Enforcement with a call
just across the border into Ziebach
County.
The Land Lease Auction was held March
21, 2014, in the Commissioners room.
There had been no changes made in the
leases.
Director of Equalization Toni Rhodes met
with the Commissioners. She presented
the Commission with the Tax Exempt
property list for 2014. She informed the
Commissioners of a new listing of property on the Tax Exempt list. Property
owned by Michelle Anderson located at
the North end of Center Avenue had been
purchased by The Garden Club and donated to the City of Philip to be added to
the park North of the Senechel Apartments.
Director Rhodes reported that she is approximately 97% done with the updates
to her GIS mapping system. Only a few
small partials in Philip and Midland are
left to complete.
It was requested that the Courthouse be
closed in the afternoon on April 18, as the
State Offices would be closed in observance of Good Friday afternoon. A motion
was made to grant this request by Commissioner Snook, seconded by Commissioner Clements, and approved by all.
A Memorandum of Understanding (MOU)
has been received by Haakon County
from SDSU Extension Service for filling
the 4-H Advisor Position. The Advisor
would work in Haakon County for 25% of
the time, and Haakon County’s share of
the salary and benefits paid would be approximately $4,200.00. This is basically
the same agreement the County had the
past year, with the costs split between
four counties. The Extension Service is
planning to interview applicants, possibly
on April 15. At this time County Extension
Secretary Sheryl Hansen has been handling all of the office duties for both
Haakon and Jackson Counties There are
currently 51 children enrolled in the
Haakon/Jackson Program. The Commissioners decided not to sign the MOU at
this time. It is their hope that Haakon and
Jackson counties can co-op by themselves, and wish to explore and discuss
this possibility more before signing.
The Town of Midland is having problems
with their geothermal well, and is looking
into the possibility of a replacement well.
Cost for drilling a new well could run as
high as $85,000. The old well would need
to be capped; this could cost an additional
2.8 million dollars. There are twenty five
businesses in the town that depend on
this well as their primary heat source. If
the well is not usable they will need to be
looking into alternative heating sources.
The County Shop in Midland is on this
heating system. Commissioner Snook
had checked with 3B’s Heating and A/C
on installing a boiler system with a
propane tank. A complete system would
cost approximately $8,500. Propane cost
could be $2,500 to $3,000 per year depending on cost of propane. Diana
Baeza, President of the Midland Town
Board, had informed the Auditor’s Office
that the Town of Midland is applying for a
grant through Central South Dakota Enhancement District (CSDED) to help with
the cost of drilling a new well and capping
the old one. They are nearly done with the
grant application and have accepted an
engineering proposal from Banner Engineering. She asked that the Commissioners send a Letter of support to Marlene
Knutson at CSDED asking that the Grant
be approved. Commissioner Snook made
the motion in favor of sending a Letter of
Support, Commissioner Radway seconded, all approved. The Commissioners
also discussed the well out at Lake Waggoner, and questioned who owns this
well. City Finance Officer Monna Van Lint
joined the meeting. She informed the
Commissioners that the City of Philip
owns the well. They are responsible for
maintaining it, as it has too much pressure to be shut down completely.
At 1:30 p.m., the Commissioners opened
the one bid received for the Annual Concrete Culvert Bidding, from Cretex Concrete of Rapid City, SD. Commissioner
Snook made a motion to accept the bid
from Cretex Concrete, Commissioner
Briggs seconded, all approved.
There was some discussion of the road
through Casey Fortune’s place, which is
closed. Casey Fortune had asked about
the possibility of having a culvert placed
where the old bridge was. Since the road
is closed the County cannot put in a culvert.
Highway Superintendent Kenny Neville
gave his monthly report. There had been
no applications for the part time positions
for summer help. Superintendent Neville
said he would advertise again. The Highway Department may also be advertising
for a full time worker for the Midland area.
Superintendent Neville informed the
Commissioners that the Highway workers
are planning to take the final part of the
CDL testing next week. There was some
discussion on the cost of this testing to
the workers. Commissioner Snook made
a motion for the County to reimburse a full
time County employee for the cost of taking both the written and driving parts of
the CDL for one test. Commissioner
Clements seconded. Motion approved.
The Commissioners were informed by
Superintendent Neville that the estimate
for the Price bridge replacement project
had gone down from the first estimate he
was given. The first estimate was
$1,000,000; the new estimate is
$730,000. Work on this project is to begin
later this spring.
All of the scrap iron had been hauled to
Ace Steel. The County had been allowed
to trade for steel for a part of it, but had
received cash in the amount of $2,444 for
the balance. Superintendent Neville
planned to purchase a plasma cutter from
A & B Welding for $1,800.
The South Dakota Association of Highway Superintendents gave out three

scholarships of $1,500 each this year. To
be eligible the student must be a child or
grandchild of a highway department employee. One of the recipients was Sayde
Slovek, daughter of Dwight and Marie
Slovek.
Haakon County’s Opt Out will end this
year. The Commissioners discussed continuing it for another three years. After
much discussion, a motion was made to
approve and sign a Resolution for another three year Opt Out by Commissioner
Radway,
seconded
by
Commissioner Clements, and approved
unanimously. The Resolution will now be
published in the local paper for two
weeks.
The Commissioners were informed of an
increase to the professional fee charged
by Kone Elevator to inspect the Courthouse elevator as of April 1. This inspection is done on a monthly basis.
Auditor Smith had received information
on the new Farm Bill concerning Livestock losses in the October 2013 storm.
There are to be four informational meetings held in the Western South Dakota
area.
Three raffle requests had been received
since the last Commissioners meeting.
Two had already been given approval by
phone contact as the drawings for prizes
were scheduled to be done before the
April meeting was held. The third was approved with a motion by Commissioner
Briggs, second by Commissioner Snook,
with all in agreement.
The Auditor/Treasurer report was not
given at this meeting as the Auditor’s office is waiting on the State Legislative
Audit to finish their report.
The following fuel bids were submitted for
January 2014:
Courthouse:
None
Highway Dept.:
3/4/2014 Fitzgerald Oil .......$3.92 Diesel
3/4/2014 Fitzgerald Oil ..........$3.29 Gas
3/4/2014 Midwest Co-op ....$3.89 Diesel
3/4/2014 Midwest Co-op........$3.24 Gas
3/13/2014 Fitzgerald Oil .....$3.39 Diesel
3/13/2014 Fitzgerald Oil ........$3.33 Gas
3/13/2014 Midwest Co-op ..$3.14 Diesel
3/13/2014 Midwest Co-op......$3.45 Gas
3/20/2014 Fitzgerald
Oil .........................$3.41 No. 2 Diesel
3/20/2014 Fitzgerald Oil ........$3.34 Gas
3/20/2014 Cenex ......$3.89 No. 2 Diesel
3/20/2014 Cenex .................$3.35 Gas
The Gross Courthouse Salary & Payroll Warrants for the month of March
2014:
Commissioners Wages ............2,820.00
Auditor’s Office.........................5,492.91
Treasurer’s Office ....................4,923.28
State’s Attorney’s Office ...........3,712.51
Director of Equalization............3,746.56
Register of Deeds ....................3,863.76
Janitor ......................................1,977.36

April 17, 2014 • Pioneer Review

Veteran’s Office...........................583.33
Sheriff’s Office..........................5,662.37
Highway Department .............21,617.37
WIC and Health Nurse Sec......1,098.24
Librarians .................................1,935.68
Extension Secretary.................1,234.10
Emergency Management.........1,124.24
Weed Supervisor ............................0.00
Well Mark Blue Cross
Blue Shield ........................11,565.02
BCBS, Transfer Fee......................10.00
Dearborn National Life ................109.20
Special Insurance Services......1,366.69
AFLAC, Premium ........................326.09
Colonial Life ................................124.62
SD Retirement System ............5,814.96
Delta Dental ................................897.00
Vision Service Plan .....................164.02
First National Bank,
SS & WH ...........................12,959.33
Office of Child Support
Enforcement...........................675.68
The following were presented for Entities
paid in March and March expenses paid
in April:
MONTHLY ENTITY PAYMENTS
SCHOOLS
Haakon School Dist #27-1, March 2014
Apportionment...................89,640.61
Kadoka Area School Dist #35-, March
2014 Apportionment ..........16,913.38
CITIES & TOWNS
City of Philip, March 2014 Apportionment ..................................22,753.32
Town of Midland, March 2014 Apportionment ....................................2,298.99
WATER DISTRICT
W/River Water Develop Dist, March
2014 Apportionment ............1,477.98
FIRE DISTRICTS
Midland Fire Protection Dist, March
2014 Apportionment ............1,357.43
Milesville Fire District, March 2014 Apportionment ............................369.58
Total Checks.........................134,811.29
OTHER PAYMENTS
STATE MOTOR VEHICLE
State Treasurer, State Motor
Vehicle...............................37,571.64
BIRTH & DEATH FEES
State Treasurer, Birth & Death Certificates.......................................180.00
HEALTH NURSE
State Treasurer, Health Nurse Prof
Services ..............................1,030.00
MENTALLY ILL
State Treasurer, Mentally Ill Prof Services.........................................552.44
MODERN/PRESERVATION
SDACO, M&P SDACO..................68.00
9-1-1
ESCC Winner, 911
Surcharge............................2,725.98
Total Checks ..........................42,128.06
VENDOR PAYMENTS
COMMISSIONERS
Drug Education Press, Professional Fee
155.00 ...............................................
OfficeMax Inc, Supplies ................31.76
Pioneer Review, Publishing ........287.21
SDML Workman’s Comp, Liability/
Workman’s Comp Ins ...............19.15

Zeeb Pharmacy, Supplies ...............1.99
495.11
ELECTIONS
OfficeMax Inc, Supplies ................31.76
Pioneer Review, Publishing ..........25.34
Quill Corp, Supplies ......................11.98
69.08
AUDITOR
Best Western Ramkota, Travel ...103.51
Carla Smith, Travel .......................32.19
Century Business Leasing, Auditor
Maint-Copier...........................172.98
First National Bank, FNB BCBS Wire
Trans Fee .................................10.00
Golden West, Utilities..................200.21
OfficeMax Inc, Supplies ..............322.96
Petersen’s Variety, Supplies............3.54
Pioneer Review, OtherExpense ....76.24
SDACO, Travel ...........................175.00
SDML Workman’s Comp, Liability/
Workman’s Comp Ins ...............11.46
1,108.09
TREASURER
Golden West, Utilities....................83.05
Noble Ink & Toner, Supplies..........57.99
OfficeMax Inc, Supplies ................15.88
SDACO, Travel ...........................175.00
SDML Workman’s Comp, Liability/
Workman’s Comp Ins ...............11.46
343.38
STATE’S ATTORNEY
Ed Midgley RMR, Trasnscript/
Recovery ..................................54.40
SDML Workman’s Comp, Liability/
Workman’s Comp Ins ...............10.13
Tollefson Law Office,
Office Rent .............................150.00
Tollefson Law Office, Telephone ...75.00
289.53
COURT APPOINTED ATTY
KSL Corp/Kevin S. Lewis, Court Appointed Attorney ..................2,829.50
2,829.50
COURTHOUSE
City of Philip, Utilities ....................71.90
Coyle’s SuperValu, Supplies.........57.08
Heartland Paper Company,
Supplies ...................................12.71
Ingram Hardware, Supplies ..........69.27
Kone Inc, Professional Fees .......237.05
Petersen’s Variety, Supplies..........19.92
SDML Workman’s Comp, Liability/
Workman’s Comp Ins ...............75.55
Servall Uniform, Supplies............205.76
Walker Refuse, .Utilities................72.50
West Central Electric, Utilities.....978.60
1,800.34
DIRECTOR OF EQUALIZATION
Coyle’s Standard, Fuel..................51.00
Golden West, Utilities..................120.48
Ingram Hardware, Supplies ..........22.99
OfficeMax Inc, Supplies ..............100.15
Pioneer Review, Publishing.........119.42
HCS, Professional Fees................60.00
SDML Workman’s Comp, Liability/
Workman’s Comp Ins ...............38.97
513.01
REGISTER OF DEEDS
Century Business Leasing,
Supplies ...................................95.50
Golden West, Utilties ..................106.97
McLeod’s Printing/Supply,
Supplies .................................256.66
Microfilm Imaging Systems Inc,
Professional Fees ..................200.00
OfficeMax Inc, Supplies ................15.88
Ashley Reckling, Professional
Fees .......................................770.56
SDACO, Travel.......................175.00

SDML Workman’s Comp, Liability/
Workman’s Comp Ins .................7.64
1,628.21
VETERANS SERVICE
Golden West Tele, Utilities ............46.44
SDML Workman’s Comp, Liability/
Workman’s Comp Ins ...............35.15
81.59
SHERIFF
AT&T Mobility, Utilities...................89.59
Capital One Bank, Fuel.................93.68
Coyle’s Standard, Fuel................104.45
Golden West, Utilities..................135.48
MG Oil Company, Fuel................331.30
Petersen’s Variety, Supplies............9.67
SDML Workman’s Comp, Liability/
Workman’s Comp Ins .............166.84
931.01
SUPPORT OF POOR
The Medicine Shoppe, Professional
Services .................................503.31
Rapid City Regional Hospital,
Professional Services..........1,247.02
1,750.33
HEALTH NURSE
SDML Workman’s Comp, .Liability/
Workman’s Comp Ins .................3.82
3.82
MENTALLY ILL
SSML & B PC, Professional
Services ...................................16.80
16.80
LIBRARY
Junior Library Guild, Supplies .....183.00
Pioneer Review, Supplies .............36.00
Reliable Office Supplies,
Supplies ...................................47.03
SDML Workman’s Comp, Liability/
Workman’s Comp Ins ...............11.46
277.49
COUNTY FAIR BOARD
Haakon/Jackson Fair Board, County
Fair .......................................1000.00
1000.00
EXTENSION SERVICE
Golden West, Utilities....................59.68
SDML Workman’s Comp, Liability/
Workman’s Comp Ins .................3.82
63.50
SOIL CONSERVATION
Haakon County Conservation Dist, Soil
Conservation District ...........7,200.00
7,200.00
WEED CONTROL
Assoc. of SD Co W&P Boards, Annual
Dues & Membership Fees......150.00
SDML Workman’s Comp, Liability/
Workman’s Comp Ins ...............29.91
179.91
ROAD & BRIDGE
A & B Welding, Supplies .............349.90
AT&T Mobility, Utilities...................89.03
Butler Machinery Co, Supplies.1,587.51
Cabin Fever Floral, Supplies.........45.00
Cedar Shore Resort, Travel ........169.90
Cenex Harvest States, Fuel .....4,432.58
D & T Auto Parts, Repairs &
Maint ......................................139.61
D & T Auto Parts, Supplies .........315.72
Ernie’s Bldg Center, Supplies .....184.37
Fitzgerald Oil Co, Supplies ......1,038.25
Fitzgerald Oil Co, Fuel .............6,527.89
Gene’s Equipment Finder Service, Supplies.....................................2,494.54
George’s Welding, Supplies........137.26

The Philip High School Seniors would like to thank everyone who donated
to the Post-Prom Festivities! Your generosity is greatly appreciated!
PHILIP
A&M Laundry
All Star Auto and B&B Sales
American Family Ins., Boyd
Conzemius
Cabin Fever Floral
Corner Pantry
Country Chick Painting
Coyle's Standard Service
Coyle's SuperValu
Cradles to Crayon
Dakota Bar
Dakota Therapeutic Massage,
Heather Schroeder
DBA Baye & Sons (Rusty
Baye)
DJS Photography (Deb Smith)
Essence Salon
Farm Bureau Financial
Services, Glenn Parsons
First Nat'l Agency
First Nat'l Bank, Philip
Fitzgerald Oil Co.
Gibson Concrete &
Construction
Golden West Telephone
Golden Willow Seeds
Grossenburg Employees
Grossenburg Implement
Haakon Co. Abstract
Hansen's Taxidermy
HCS, Ron Larson
His ’N Her Salon
Ingram Hardware
Jenny Terkildsen
Jon Jones, Bad River
Trenching
Jones’ Saddlery, Bottle & Vet
Karen Foland
Kemnitz Law Office
Kennedy Implement

Konst Machine & Welding
Les' Body Shop
Lucky Strike Lanes
Lurz Plumbing
Mann DDS, Ron
Midwest Cooperatives
Modern Woodman of
America, Don Haynes
Morrison's Pit Stop
Moses Building Center/
Shar & Amy Day Care
National Mutual Benefit
O'Connell Construction
One Fine Day
Kim Petersen
Petersen's Variety
Philip Custom Meats
Philip Ambulance
Philip Body Shop
Philip Chiropractic
Philip Eye Care
Philip Health Services
Philip Health Services, PT
and Business Office
Philip Livestock Auction
Philip Motor Inc.
PLA Café
Ravellette Publications
Rush Funeral Home
Scotchman Industries
SDSU, Brookings
Sharp Auto, Watertown
Shelia Trask
Smith Hay Grinding
State Farm Ins., Jan Hewitt
Susan Van Tassel
Tease Salon
Terry Holman
The Steakhouse
TLC Electric
Tollefson Law Office

15

USD, Vermillion
Walker Automotive
West Central Electric
Zeeb Pharmacy
WALL
Dairy Queen
Subway
Wall Food Center
Wall Lube
MIDLAND
G & A Trenching
A&A Tire
SASS
First National Bank Midland
Ernie’s Building Center
Midland Food & Fuel
PIERRE/FT PIERRE
Boyle Seeds
Fine Line Auto
Ft. Pierre Livestock
Petersen Motors
Runnings
Silver Spur
Tammy's Tack and Western
Wear
The Doughnut Shop
RAPID CITY
Menards
Runnings
Scheels
Walmart
MILESVILLE
Golden Veterinary Services
Piroutek Auction Service

continued on

16

16

April 17, 2014 • Pioneer Review
County proceedings

Moenville News|Leanne Neuhauser • 567-3325
(continued from 7)
her home in Iowa to spend a few
days. Vince and Katie's son, Riley,
is growing pretty fast, and
Grandma doesn't want to miss
out!
Last week, Frank and Shirley
Halligan spent some time in
Rapid City. Saturday, they were
in town to attend the grand opening of a restaurant in Ft. Pierre.
Monday, Frank was again in
Rapid City keeping a doctor's appointment. Shirley said renovation work is continuing at the
place known as the Buchholz
place down on the river. It is so
nice to see places preserved.
Max Jones had carpal tunnel
surgery last week in Rapid City,
and everything went very well.
Joyce said the surgery was done
Wednesday morning, and they
were able to leave in just a few
hours. She did say that she now
has proof that Max really is a
tough old bird – one of the nurses
bent a needle when trying to start
an IV. Yikes. The good news is
that the IV did get started, the
surgery was a success, and the
feeling is returning to Max's fingers.
Ray and Nancy Neuhauser have
been enjoying their regular activities. Ray has been a bit under the
weather, but the antibiotics
should have him feeling better in
no time.
Gene Hudson is still working at
Cheyenne School, filling in as
teacher's aide while Judy Fosheim
is continuing to recover from
shoulder surgery. Saturday, Dick
and Gene attended the memorial
service for Warren Briggs in
Pierre. An update on Gene's poultry hatching project – she now has
17 new baby chicks. They are currently taking up residence in a
feed tub in the basement. That
way, they are cozy and warm and
easy to care for. They'll go out to
the coop when they are a little
older. The geese and duck eggs
will be hatching in another week
or two. Gene also has bedding
plants ready for warmer weather.
They are nice sturdy healthy
plants – she definitely has a green
thumb.
Carmen Alleman said there
isn't much news at their house
this week. However, she has decided that farming season must be
officially here, because she had to
make their first parts run this
week.
Ed Briggs and his friend, Beth
King, attended the memorial service for Warren Briggs in Pierre
Saturday. Currently, Ed is entertaining turkey hunters at his
place. The hunters are Randy Englund, Pierre, Laird Larsen and
his daughter from Clark, and Ed's
son, Casey. Casey works for Laird
Larsen. The turkey hunters will
be here until they get a turkey or
until they get tired of the wind,
whichever comes first. Ed's son,
Shane, has been home for a week
helping with calving, fencing and
other projects around the place.
Shane, who lives in Brookings,
will be here this week also, because it is still too wet and too
much frost in the ground at
Brookings to install drain tile.
Lee and Mary Briggs' grandson,
Zane Joens, Sturgis, came to the
ranch Friday to help with some
farming over the weekend. Saturday, Lee and Mary attended memorial services for their nephew,
Warren Briggs. Their granddaughter, Kinsey Riggle, came
back to the ranch with them and
spent Saturday night. Sunday
morning, Mary and Kinsey went
to Pierre and met up with Rea
Riggle and her son, Chancy Riggle. The four of them went to
Sioux Falls. Monday, Chancy Riggle was sworn in to the Marine
Corps, and he shipped out to San
Diego, Calif. Best of luck to him in
his new endeavor. Mary, Rea and
Kinsey did a little shopping and
returned to Pierre later in the day
Monday.
Lola Roseth took part in a
mandatory practice exercise at
Philip Health Services April 8.
Thursday, Lola attended a suicide
prevention and awareness presentation put on by St. Mary's Foundation and sponsored by Midland
Ambulance. Saturday evening,
Duane and Lola were supper
guests at the home of Jerry and
Pam Ingram in Philip.
Our week here has been spent
taking care of cattle, prepping machinery for the farming season,
yard work and even a little planting of early season crops! I was in
town Saturday morning to pick up
some alfalfa seed so Randy could
get it in the ground. Now we need
to hope for some moisture and
warmth to start things growing!
We also had turkey hunters over
the weekend, but they didn't have
much luck. They said it seems to
be a little early in the season for
the turkeys – they aren't ready to
respond to the calls, etc. Like us,
the turkeys may be waiting for the

15

continued from

weather to warm up before they
shift into high gear.
This week, I am grateful for our
turkey hunters. They are longtime
friends, and I always enjoy seeing
them. This year, however, was
extra special. When they showed
up Friday afternoon, I was in the
process of power raking my yard,
and it is a huge yard! They all
grabbed rakes, and what would
have taken me a day and half was

Warne Chemical & Equipment Co, Supplies........................................144.79
West Central Electric, Utilities.....483.47
West River Water Development Dist,
Utilities......................................65.00
Zeeb Pharmacy, Supplies .............55.38
30,331.34
9-1-1
CenturyLink, 911 .........................113.40
Golden West, 911 .......................483.50
596.90
EMERGENCY MANAGEMENT
Office of Homeland Security, Homeland
Security Grants ...................3,120.00
3,120.00
EMERGENCY & DISASTER
Golden West, Utilities..................105.66
Ingram Hardware, Supplies ..........42.24
OfficeMax Inc, Supplies ................31.76
Lola Roseth, Travel .......................33.30
SDML Workman’s Comp, Liability/
Workman’s Comp Ins ...............35.15
248.11

Godfrey Brake Service, Repairs &
Maint…...................................419.60
Golden West, Utilities..................260.31
Grimms Pump Service, Supplies ..41.42
Heartland Waste Management,
Utilities......................................26.50
Ingram Hardware,
Repairs & Maint........................17.97
Ingram Hardware, Supplies ..........56.10
Kennedy Implement & Auto Co, Supplies..........................................21.20
Kimball Midwest, Supplies ..........989.31
Konst Machine, Supplies ............471.16
Town of Midland, Utilities ..............25.00
Moses Building Center, Repairs &
Maint…...................................123.56
Moses Building Center,
Supplies .................................589.16
Kenny Neville, Travel ..................161.15
Newman Traffic Signs,
Supplies ..............................3,726.60
Petersen’s Variety, Supplies.....30.46
Philip Motor, Repairs & Maint......267.82
Pioneer Review, Publishing.........118.54
Running’s Farm & Fleet,
Supplies ...................................80.95
SDML Workman’s Comp, Liability/
Workman’s Comp Ins ..........1,113.49
Virgil Smith, Mileage ...................225.70
Smith’s Fire Extinguisher,
Supplies ..............................2,455.64
Walker Refuse, Utilities.................72.50
Walker Automotive, Repairs &
Maint ......................................777.00

accomplished in an hour and a
half! What a gift! And to top it off,
they brought walleye and burgers
and cooked supper for us! Needless to say, they are welcome back
anytime.
Happy Easter to all of you! I
hope you'll take time to consider
what we are celebrating and the
amazing gift we have been given.
Enjoy Spring, and take time to
be safe.

rants by Commissioner Clements, seconded by Commissioner Briggs, with all
in agreement.
At 5:15 p.m., a motion to go into Executive Session for personnel reasons was
made by Commissioner Snook, seconded by Commissioner Clements, approved by all. At 6:15 p.m. the Executive
Session was ended with no action taken.
The next meeting will be the Board of
Equalization Meeting held April 8, 2014,
at 1:00 p.m. in the Commissioners Room.
The next regular meeting date is May 6,
2014, at 1:00 p.m. The meeting was adjourned at 6:20 p.m.
HAKON COUNTY COMMISSION
Nicholas Konst, Chairman
ATTEST:
Carla N. Smith, Auditor

Total Checks ..........................54,877.05

[Published April 17, 2014, at the total approximate cost of $241.73]

A motion was made to approve the war-

classifieds & display ads:
ads@pioneer-review.com

The Steakhouse & Lounge

&
Stop in ur
ut o
check o odeled
rem
!
newly
casino
bar &

Reservations:

859-2774

Open Daily ~ Monday thru Saturday ~ Downtown Philip

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

Lunch Specials: Monday thru Friday • 11:00 to 1:30 ~ Call for specials!

~ Thursday, April 17 ~
Walleye
~ Friday Buffet, April 18 ~
Ground Sirloin
Fish • Shrimp

~ Tuesday, April 15 ~
Ribeye
~ Wednesday, April 16 ~
Indian Taco or
Taco Salad

Package
Liquor &
Casino

~ Saturday, April 19 ~
Shrimp Special

Salad Bar
Available a
t
Lunch!

Mondays
Call for Special

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