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A Publication of Ravellette Publications, Inc., Philip, South Dakota 57567. The Official Newspaper of Haakon County, South Dakota. Copyright 1981.
September 6, 2012
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Mike West, Philip, will be one of
five inductees this year into the
South Dakota Amateur Baseball
Hall of Fame.
The banquet and induction cere-
mony will be Saturday, September
29, at the Lake Norden Community
Center. Others to be honored are
Paul Raasch, Webster, Mick
Hoglund, Dell Rapids, Kent Alm,
Aberdeen, and Jon Westling, Yank-
Richard Rockafellow, Philip, a
former teammate and fellow um-
pire with West, stated, “Mike spent
numerous years playing, coaching
and teaching the game of baseball.”
Rockafellow should know a good
baseball player when he sees one.
He was, himself, an umpire in-
ductee into the hall of fame in 1993
and also a player inductee in 2003.
He is the vice president of the
South Dakota Amateur Baseball
Association and the umpire in chief
of the state amateur tournament.
For West, Rockafellow said, “It’s
been a long time coming, and well
deserved. I played with him and
against him in baseball. Mike has
done a lot for baseball statewide
and locally.” West pitched, while
Rockerfellow caught or played sec-
ond base. “I umpired with Mike in
a state Legion tournament in
Rapid City and a state Teener tour-
nament held in Philip,” said Rock-
West said, “My baseball years
from my youth, Basin League, col-
lege and amateur have given me
great memories. And, I am honored
to be chosen by my peers for the
South Dakota Amateur Baseball
Hall of Fame.” West was inducted
into the Philip High School Hall of
Fame and the Black Hills State
University Athletics Hall of Fame
As stated by the hall of fame,
“West enjoyed an outstanding ca-
reer at all levels of baseball in
South Dakota; VFW Teener, Amer-
ican Legion, college and amateur
baseball, and continued his serv-
ices as a coach and umpire for nu-
“He went undefeated for two sea-
sons as a pitcher at Black Hills
State College in Spearfish, helping
lead the squad to the NAIA College
World Series in Omaha, Neb., in
1959. The team was invited back
again in 1960, but the school’s pres-
ident wouldn’t allow the baseball
squad to attend because of finals.
“West began his amateur career
in the early 1950s and played into
the 1970s, helping lead Philip
squads to the state tournament a
number of times. He also was a
pickup player for teams from Mar-
tin and Four Corners. He also
played with Rapid City and Valen-
tine, Neb., teams in the Basin
League in 1959 and 1960.”
The South Dakota Amateur
Baseball Hall of Fame museum in
Lake Norden is free to the public.
It displays a picture history of am-
ateur baseball in the state, and
memorabilia from the dozen or so
South Dakotans who have played
major league baseball. It has been
partially aided by USA Today base-
ball writer, Mel Antonen.
The main purpose of the mu-
seum is to tell the history of base-
ball in South Dakota through per-
manent displays of photographs,
gloves, balls, bats, uniforms and
other memorabilia. The focus of the
exhibits is the history and achieve-
ments of the state’s athletes who
have participated in any of the var-
ious types and levels of amateur
baseball, including high school
baseball, college baseball (National
Collegiate Athletic Association and
National Association of Intercolle-
giate Athletics), American Legion
baseball and town team baseball.
West – Hall of Fame inductee
Theresa Deuchar on the promotional billboard approximatley one mile south of Fort Pierre along Highway 83.
by Del Bartels
Theresa Deuchar, instructor at
the newly re-opened Deep Creek
rural school, is the subject on a bill-
board approximately one mile
south of Fort Pierre along Highway
The billboard campaign by West
Central Electric Cooperatives, Inc.
began the week of August 20. The
preliminary work-up and original
photography was actually done in
the spring of last school year. Then,
Deuchar was one of the instructors
at Milesville rural school, but then
the Deep Creek rural school was
re-opened for this school year. The
billboard advertisement is expected
to remain up for two years.
“I was very honored,” said
Deuchar. She related that Connot
said they would meet her at the
school. She looked out of the win-
dow and saw three vehicles driving
up. “I panicked,” said Deuchar.
“The guys talked about country
schools. I smiled a little bit and
they took the picture.”
“We chose the school because we
were excited the school was re-
opening. I think its re-opening is
cool,” said Joe Connot, director of
member services for West Central.
“What we are doing now is more
energy conscious and energy con-
servation. That is what we are fo-
cusing on. West Central wants to
profile members. That gives us a
future in that area; children are
our hope.” Connot continued, “I
was just excited; you need children
to grow. With that school opening
up, we have growth in that area.”
“Whenever we change, we
change another member (on the
billboards), about every two years,”
said Connot. His last billboard
brainchild was of three young chil-
dren walking along carrying fish-
ing poles, with wind turbines in the
background. That billboard was
near Oacoma. The campaign picto-
rial before that was of Philip’s Brit-
tney Drury and her daughter,
Reghan, baking cookies. “We want
to highlight different aspects,” said
Connot of the varying billboard
According to Connot, the Deep
Creek School and its students will
be the subjects of a story in the
West Central bi-monthly magazine
“Cooperative Connections.” The co-
operative’s annual meeting Octo-
ber 3 in Philip will be the main
subject in the magazine’s October
issue. The Deep Creek Rural
School will probably be the big
story in the December issue.
With the current billboard,
Deuchar sits on one of the school
desks in front of the brown mag-
netic chalkboard that stretches
across the room to the far wall. She
liked the idea of promoting country
schools, which are striving to offer
the modern curriculum. She also
liked the idea of Deep Creek School
being the subject of a future maga-
zine issue. “I think it will make the
students more involved. They will
realize they are in the spotlight,
and they will strive to always do
better. The billboard was just me,
but the magazine will be them.”
Deuchar praised the parents and
their persistence in getting the
school reopened. She believed that
their actions show the students to
be persistant in their own goals. “If
you have a dream, pursue it,” said
Keven Morehart, superintendent
for the Haakon School District,
stated in a administrative an-
nouncement, “Staff, Theresa
Deuchar was selected to be on the
West Central billboard this year.
Once again our school district gets
great exposure due to your hard
work and dedication to our stu-
dents! Keep up the great work.”
Country teacher on billboard
For the past 45 years, Scotchman
Industries, Inc. in Philip has man-
ufactured a product that has revo-
lutionized the metal fabrication in-
dustry – the hydraulic ironworker.
An open house at the plant will
be held from 9:00 a.m. to 3:00 p.m.,
Tuesday, September 18. Tours of
the factory will be hosted, and live
demonstrations presented of the
various machines and their many
In 1967, Arthur A. Kroetch,
founder of Scotchman Industries,
saw an opportunity created by a
newly designed hydraulic iron-
worker. With financial assistance
from the Small Business Adminis-
tration, Kroetch purchased the
United States patent for the Dvo-
rak hydraulic ironworker. This was
the first machine of its kind that
could punch, bend and shear metal
using hydraulic pressure with a 35-
The acquisition of this patent is
considered the birth of Scotchman
Industries, Inc. It evolved from a
humble beginning, a small salvage
business with six employees that
also manufactured farm products.
Scotchman began manufacturing
this one model of hydraulic iron-
worker in 1967 in Philip, and has
become the largest North American
manufacturer of hydraulic iron-
workers. The present Scotchman
facility has 120,000 square foot of
manufacturing space, 65 employ-
ees, and a network of over 500 dis-
Though the 1967 model is still a
highly usable version, the 2012
model has come a long way. During
the open house, Scotchman will
have an older model ironworker
alongside one of their newer mod-
els. There will also be a cold saw
demonstration. Everyone who is
able to is welcome to take the walk-
ing tour. There will be a cart for
those who cannot walk the tour.
This will be a work day, and the
tour will go through the factory as
everyone is working, so guests can
see the manufacturing process in
Even though Scotchman Indus-
tries is headquartered in Philip,
population 779, it has a global pres-
ence. Scotchman sells in over 50
countries throughout the world
with consistent markets in Mexico
and Canada and fair markets
across the Pacific Rim. Scotchman
continues to pursue new and
emerging markets worldwide, from
Venezuela to Indonesia, Russia,
Australia and Chile.
Scotchman provides products
that have applications across many
end-user markets and industrial
segments. They are used in general
and heavy-duty metal fabrication
from farm use to shipbuilding,
technical schools to the United
States military, Fortune 500 com-
panies to the one-man hobby
garage shop. Scotchman is the so-
lution preferred by metal fabrica-
Today, Scotchman Industries of-
fers 13 different hydraulic iron-
worker models from 45 to 150 tons
in three distinctive styles. One is
the component tool table design
which allows the operator to use
different tools including punch,
angle shear, channel shear, solid
round and square rod shear, flat
bar shear, rectangle notcher, 90 de-
gree vee notcher, press brake, pipe
notcher and tube shear. A second
style is the fully integrated iron-
worker with five built-in tools con-
sisting of a punch, angle shear, flat
bar shear, round and square rod
shear and a rectangle notcher. A
third style is the dual operator ma-
chine where two operators work si-
multaneously without loss of speed
or pressure. In addition to the iron-
worker, Scotchman offers a full line
of circular cold saws including
pivot and column designs for fer-
rous and nonferrous application,
manual to fully automatic. Scotch-
man ironworkers and cold saws are
100 percent American made and
built at the factory in South
Scotchman is also the North
American importer of ALMI Tube
and Pipe Notchers. Scotchman pipe
notchers are top quality, economi-
cal and great for high production.
Scotchman offers three styles of
grinder/notchers; manual, electric
and abrasive. Also offered are
Scotchman measuring systems,
which a manual length-gauging de-
vice that can be adapted to almost
any type of metal or woodworking
machinery; and Scotchman’s ad-
vanced feed system, which is pro-
grammable, easy to use and in-
creases production, reduces opera-
tor error and eliminates scrap. All
Scotchman machines are backed by
Scotchman’s best in the business,
three year warranty.
Scotchman Industries manufacturing
hydraulic ironworkers for 45 years
Meet the 2012-2013 Philip High School homecoming royalty. From left: Kelsie Kroetch, Quade Slovek, Tara Cantrell, Tate
DeJong, Samantha Huston and Cassidy Schnabel. Photo by Del Bartels
The Haakon School District’s
2012-2013 Scotties Homecoming
will be September 10-15, beginning
with coronation at 6:30 p.m., Mon-
day, September 10, and ending
with a home volleyball triangular,
Saturday, September 15.
The candidates for Homecoming
queen are Tara Cantrell, Saman-
tha Huston and Kelsie Kroetch.
The king candidates are Tate De-
Jong, Cassidy Schnabel and Quade
Slovek. Junior attendants are Nick
Hamill and Madison Hand. Sopho-
more attendants are Todd Anton-
sen and Afton Burns. Freshman at-
tendants are Keegan Burnett and
Jane Poss. Coronation will be at
6:30 p.m., Tuesday.
Dress-up days at the schools will
be Monday – class colors, Tues-
day – recycle, Wednesday – nerd,
Thursday – hippy, and Friday – or-
ange and black.
The Homecoming theme this
year is “Natural Disasters.” The
Homecoming parade will start at
2:00 p.m. Friday, September 14,
with parade line-up at 1:30 p.m.
The route will be from Philip
Motor, east to Center Avenue,
north to Pine Street, then west to
the American Legion Hall. To enter
a float in the parade, call Pamela
DeJong at 859-2680 or email to
The week’s activities include a
Motivation on Wheels assembly,
Monday, September 10, at 9:00
a.m. in the high school gymnasium.
The junior high and junior varsity
football teams will host White
River, Monday, September 10. Also
on Monday, the junior high volley-
ball team will host New Under-
wood at 5:00 p.m. And also on Mon-
day, the cross country team will
compete in White River at 2:00
The Homecoming football game,
the third Scottie game of the sea-
son, will be at 7:00 p.m. Friday,
versus the New Underwood Tigers.
The annual Drive 4 UR School
Program by Philip Motor and Ford
Motor Company, where donations
to the school are made for every
test driven vehicle, will also be Sep-
Homecoming Week Sept. 10-15
PHSI cook Mary Lee slices fresh fruit from Peggy Martin's Cedar Creek Gardens.
An opportunity for serving lo-
cally grown fruits and vegetables
came in the spring of 2012, accord-
ing to Philip Health Services Inc.,
dietary manager Lindsy Reagle.
Reagle met Peggy Martin while
traveling through Kadoka earlier
this year. Martin owns and oper-
ates Cedar Creek Gardens, a grow-
ing facility located near 1880 Town,
to the west and north of Murdo.
Martin grows herbs, vegetables
and fruits and sells at farmer’s
markets and produce stands in the
Philip, Kadoka and Murdo area.
The chance meeting led to Reagle
obtaining approval to serve pro-
duce from Cedar Creek Gardens in
meals prepared at the PSHI di-
So far this summer, PHSI has
served Martin’s fresh lettuce, mel-
ons, herbs, tomatoes, zucchini, egg-
plant, broccoli and cauliflower. The
most popular items include the let-
tuce, melons and eggplant. One
crowd pleasing salad includes
grilled eggplant and zucchini
tossed in a balsamic vinaigrette
dressing. The response has been
positive from diners. “The water-
melon is to die for,” said Reagle.
“Residents enjoy it so much that
after the meal is finished, there
isn’t a bit of fruit left on the rind.”
Reagle and Martin have been
pleased with the response to the
fresh local foods. “This is a win-win
situation,” stated Reagle. “We pro-
vide local foods at the peak of fresh-
ness, where the nutrition content is
highest. We also reduce transporta-
Philip Health Services serving local produce
tion and storage costs, and we sup-
port a local ag business.”
PSHI provides meals to hospital
patients, nursing home residents,
guests, employees, and elderly
Philip area residents through its
meals on wheels and food for the
elderly programs. PHSI serves
nearly 5,000 meals each month.
The meal program and menus are
developed by Reagle, who has a de-
gree in culinary arts from Mitchell
Technical Institute, and approved
by Nancy Horton, a registered die-
titian and hospital consultant
whose family ranches near Wall.
“The local food program is wonder-
ful for both taste and nutrition,”
Lookin’ Around by Syd Iwan
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The Pioneer Review • P.O. Box 788 • Philip, SD 57567-0788
(605) 859-2516 • FAX: (605) 859-2410
Ravellette Publications, Inc.
Opinion / Community
Thursday, September 6, 2012 • The Pioneer Review • Page 2
Philip, SD U.S.P.S. 433-780
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Established in 1906.
The Pioneer Review, the official newspaper of
Haakon County, the towns of Philip and Mid-
land, and Haakon School District 27-1 is pub-
lished 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;
Copyrighted 1981: Ravellette Publications,
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without the written consent of the publisher.
DEADLINES: Display & Classified
Advertising: Tuesdays at 11:00 a.m. (MT)
Legals: Fridays at 5:00 p.m. (MT)
Publisher: Don Ravellette
Gen. Mgr. of Operations/
Ad Design: Kelly Penticoff
Editor/News Reporter: Del Bartels
Reporter/Ad Design: Nancy Haigh
Ad Sales: Beau Ravellette
Thursday: Partly cloudy in the morning, then overcast. High
of 86F. Winds from the North at 5 to 10 mph shifting to the
NE in the afternoon. Chance of rain 20%. Thursday Night:
Mostly cloudy with a chance of a thunderstorm and rain in
the evening, then partly cloudy with a chance of a thunder-
storm and rain. Low of 54F. Winds from the NNE at 5 to 20 mph.
Chance of rain 40%.
Friday: Partly cloudy. High of 84F.
Winds from the NNW at 10 to 15
Friday Night: Clear. Low of 45F.
Winds from the NNE at 5 to 15
mph shifting to the SSE after midnight.
Saturday: High of 84F.
Winds less than 5
Saturday Night: Clear.
Low of 52F. Winds from
the SSE at 5 to 10 mph.
Sunday: High of 95F. Winds
from the South at 5 to 15
Sunday Night: Partly
cloudy. Low of 70F. Winds
from the SE at 10 to 15 mph.
Get your complete &
We are surrounded by things
that often remind us of people,
places or circumstances. Take the
lug of peaches I bought recently. I
buy a lug most years, and it always
reminds me of my cousin,
As it happened, one summer
when Lu and her family came from
North Dakota to visit us as they
often did, my folks had just bought
a lug of peaches. When they real-
ized Lu really liked them, they told
her to help herself whenever she
wanted. Well, she wanted fairly
often. I have recurrent visions of
her walking around holding a
peach in the pink tissue they came
wrapped in. She would nibble on
that thing a long time, savoring it,
and making it last. She didn’t peel
it, cut it up, or have it with cream.
She just ate it plain. This taught
me that it is possible to get a lot of
pleasure out of simple things.
In a similar vein, carrot sticks
often remind me of our neighbor,
Carolyn. When she was on the elec-
tion board with me, she often
brought a jar of carrot sticks in
water to snack on during the day.
She always offered to share them
with the other members of the
board, and sometimes I took one,
but my idea of snacks ran more to
chocolate chip cookies or other
sweets. I wonder if that might be
why Carolyn is still thin whereas I
could stand to lose a few pounds?
In the kitchen, I have various
utensils that bring certain people
to mind. One is a white spatula
that reminds me of my nephew,
Jason, and his wife. They gave this
item to me one Christmas, and, at
first, I thought it looked awkward
and hard to use. After using it a
few times, however, I got to really
liking it. It is now my favorite spat-
ula, and I use it all the time.
There is also a small flat pan in
the kitchen that I got from my
Aunt Vange. She no longer wanted
it one time when I was helping her
move so I took it. Somehow that is
the handiest pan for little jobs. I
don’t think it was originally in-
tended for cooking but had some-
thing to do with making ice in the
freezer. Nevertheless, it gets
pressed into cooking duty all the
time around here. Using it does
sometimes make me recall the re-
gret I had about not being able to
visit Vange very much in her last
few years since she was in a nurs-
ing home some distance away and
in a town I seldom had reason to
visit. Vange and her husband, Don,
were a big part of my life for a lot
of years, always spent Christmas
Day with us etc. Anyway, this little
metal pan brings them to mind
As would be expected, lots of
things remind us of members of
our immediate family. Cross-stitch
pictures on the wall make me
think of Mom and her constant
“fancy work” projects. Dad tended
to collect things like old tools, and
odds and ends of this and that.
They are still around to promote
memories of him. My sister has
given me many gifts that are here
and there around the house and
often turn my thoughts in her di-
Just this week I got a real me-
mento of my school years in town
and the people I met there. This
memento was made by a school-
mate out of the old wood flooring
that was originally in the Murdo
depot dating back to about 1906.
That town is where I went to
school from fifth grade through
high school. Doug, it seems, has
taken up working with a lathe and
making various things. He decided
that, since I did some writing, I
might like one of his pens made out
of the depot’s maple wood. It is
beautiful. It not only makes me
think of Doug and his family, but
of the time when trains ran
through that area, not to mention
all the other recollections about
school, fellow students and what
not. Just having that pen on my
desk makes my mind frequently
return to yesteryear.
The pen also brings another
schoolmate, Bob, to mind. I have
little doubt that he walked on
those depot floors countless times
since he was enamored with trains
from the cradle and spent his life
driving them up and down the
rails. His dad was my barber for
many years, and his folks were in
and out of our house all the time
playing bridge with my folks. It’s
odd how a bit of wood can direct
your thoughts to years gone by and
the people who inhabited them.
If you don’t believe me, take a
minute or two to look around your
house. I think you’ll see what I’m
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Homecoming ... by Del Bartels
The kindergarten girl was swept along with the excitement in school
that day. All week long her class had been making posters, paper hats
and other crafts to be carried in the parade. On the way to the school
assembly, she couldn’t help but notice all the neat notes taped to the
high school lockers; all with the names of the locker owners and sayings
such as “You’re #1,” “We’re proud of you” and “Always do your best.”
Then in the gymnasium, midst all the whooping and cheering, she saw
the royalty. They were looked up to by everyone. The ladies were so
pretty and happy. The guys were so big and confident. The queen
glowed in her crown. She could never be like that.
The band played so loud, but it was fun to try to out-shout it and the
rest of the classes. The principal and, she guessed, some coaches gave
little speeches. The students laughed and cheered. It was all so new to
the little girl. She didn’t really understand it, but it was fun.
Finally, the parade began. The little girl walked right behind the
teacher. She started out nervously, with everyone in the crowd looking
at her, but before long she began holding her poster higher until it was
up as far as she could reach. Her legs began to get weary, but she kept
walking and smiling. Her parents cheered her as her class passed by.
At the end of the parade, her class walked to the side and watched the
older classes come by. Some walked, some were on bicycles and the
older grades were on floats. The band was still loud. The oldest stu-
dents weren’t shy and quiet, they were laughing and shouting to
friends and family in the crowd. She could never be like them.
The little girl’s parents had brought her to the football game. They
were in the stands, while she and some other young kids were standing
by the wire just behind the football players. The king and queen were
sitting in a car with no roof as it started slowly driving across the field
in front of the crowd. The little girl climbed up on to the wire to see the
queen. The lady was so tall, so pretty, so everything. The little girl just
knew that she could never be like that.
Suddenly the wire wobbled. The girl fell back, twisted and landed
face-first onto the grass. She didn’t know yet if she was hurt, but she
was very scared and started crying. Then, a pair of soft hands helped
her roll over onto her back and sit up. A soft, reassuring voice asked if
she was okay. The hands and voice belonged to one of the queen can-
didates. A firmer, but still concerned voice, offered to help her up. It
belonged to a king candidate. She was in awe, and as she controlled
her crying, she exclaimed that they were the queen and king. The big
boy said that he and the lady were just royalty, but he would help her
see the king and queen. Did she want to see? She was nervous but
agreed. He easily picked her up and gently placed her on his shoulder.
She looked out just in time to see the queen wave, seemingly at her.
She wanted some day to be like royalty. Yes! She could do that!
Troy James Gabriel, Midland,
has been elected as an alternate
delegate to the 129th annual Amer-
ican Angus Association® Conven-
tion of Delegates, November 12, in
As reported by Bryce Schumann,
chief executive officer of the Amer-
ican Angus Association, Gabriel is
a member of the American Angus
Association, which is headquarters
in Saint Joseph, Mo. Gabriel is one
of 280 angus breeders who have
been elected by fellow members to
serve as an alternate state repre-
sentative to the annual meeting.
Representing 46 states, District of
Columbia and Canada, the state
delegates will participate in the
business meeting and elect new of-
ficers and five directors to the
American Angus Association
The annual event is held in con-
junction with the annual banquet
and the Super Point Roll of Victory
Angus Show, November 10-13, dur-
ing the North American Interna-
tional Livestock Exposition.
The American Angus Association
has nearly 30,000 active members
and is the largest beef breed organ-
ization in the world.
Gabriel elected Angus delegate
The latest edition of the United
States Drought Monitor was re-
leased last week and reflected
worsening drought in the west cen-
tral part of South Dakota, said
Laura Edwards, South Dakota
State University Extension climate
Extreme drought has now taken
over Haakon and Jackson counties,
and portions of the surrounding
counties as well. This level of
drought covers more than a quar-
ter of the state, up from 17 percent
in the previous week. Edwards said
the latest map, released August 30,
showed no change in the other
drought severity categories.
Edwards said water levels in
rivers and streams, the recent hot
and dry weather, in addition to
field condition reports have all con-
tributed to the one category change
on the U.S. Drought Monitor.
“Streamflow levels for the last
week have been much lower than
normal for this time of year, and
temperatures were in the 90s with
little rain,” Edwards said.
Over the last 30 days, the new
extreme drought region has re-
ceived less than half of normal
rainfall. The last week had been
two to six degrees above average,
which cut short any relief from the
cooler temperatures that were
spread across the state a couple of
Elsewhere in the state, hot and
dry weather took over in recent
days. The outlook for the next five
days appeared to continue with
below average rainfall, with some
scattered small amounts in the
eastern half of the state.
Edwards said that Tropical
Storm Isaac is weakening and
making its way inland, but will be
turning east, and likely will not
bring any beneficial rainfall to our
area. Temperatures will cool off
from the 100 plus degrees that the
state experienced recently, but will
return to the 90s for many eastern
South Dakota locations. She said
the Black Hills will be just slightly
cooler, in the mid-80s and low 90s,
over the next several days.
Drought worsens in west
central South Dakota
Second Lieutenant Edna Knutson spent August 2 to August 28 in San Antonio,
Texas, at the Fort Sam Houston Army Post. As an Army National Guard medic,
she completed her basic officer leadership course along with doctors, nurses,
dentists, physicians assistants, Reserve Officers' Training Corps graduates and
West Point graduates to earn her nurse’s recognition. They all had at least 100
hours of officer training before the course. “When I originally joined the National
Guard in 2005, I always had plans to be an officer, always planned to go down
the leadership route. It was a natural progression for me,” said Knutson. Except
for such courses as this, National Guard personnel give one weekend per month
and two weeks every summer. Knutson’s unit is atypical in that the weekends
are three days long. “We’ve traveled all over the state. We’ve seen every National
Guard unit every year, at least, and we conduct periodic health assessments to
ensure soldiers are healthy and fit to serve,” said Knutson. Photo by Del Bartels
National Guard 2nd Lt. Nurse Midland market’s Rock & Roll
The Midland Farmer’s Market held a
Rock & Roll night, Friday, August 31.
According to market coordinator Julie
Schwalm, the crowd is holding to
about the same size. This last Friday
there was lots of
Cedar Creek Gar-
dens. A couple
Katie Bruce and
from Hayes, had
cake mix in a jar,
dry soap, pickles
jam. Morris Daly
and Pastor Andy
Blye again enter-
tained with a
range of older
Iron – it’s in your blood, in your
hemoglobin, to be exact.
Hemoglobin carries oxygen to
your body tissues and gives blood
its red color. And not having
enough hemoglobin can mean that
you can’t donate blood.
Fortunately, low hemoglobin, or
iron deficiency, is most often tem-
porary. It is developed when too lit-
tle iron is absorbed from food to re-
place iron lost from the body due to
heavy menstrual flow, gastroin-
testinal disease, or surgery. It can
also be caused by eating or drink-
ing the wrong combination of foods,
beverages or minerals – for exam-
ple, the calcium in milk and other
dairy products can block iron ab-
sorption, so it is better to drink a
glass of orange juice with that
steak, and have your milk a few
Make sure you have plenty of
iron in your system for the upcom-
ing Knights of Columbus blood
drive in the Fine Arts Building at
the Philip High School, Tuesday,
September 18, from 10:30 a.m. to
5:00 p.m. Eating foods high in iron,
like meat, fish, poultry, green leafy
vegetables, peas, beans and whole
grain bread, will help you maintain
a healthy level of iron.
To schedule an appointment to
donate, call Rick Palecek at 859-
2525, 342-8585 in Rapid City, or go
online to www.bloodhero.com.
Blood drive September 18
The annual HuntSAFE course in
Midland will be held Saturday,
This free safety class (Hunt
Safety And Firearms Education) is
open to anyone 11 years old and up.
It will be at the Open Bible Fellow-
ship hall starting at 8:00 a.m. Any-
one taking the class will need a
sack lunch. Materials for the class
will be available to be picked up
from course instructor Tom Par-
quet after September 3. Pre-regis-
tration is not mandatory, but is en-
couraged and appreciated. For
more information, contact Parquet
at email@example.com or 843-2515 after
South Dakota's HuntSAFE
courses are designed for youth age
12 through 15. Youth who are 11
may participate, but will not be is-
sued a hunter safety certification
card until their 12th birthday.
Adults are also welcome and in-
vited to attend. Other states re-
quire a hunter’s safety course to
have been taken by any adult
hunter who wishes to hunt in that
There are three primary objec-
tives for courses. One is to teach
safe handling of firearms, in the
home as well as in the field. One is
to develop safe, responsible and
knowledgeable hunters who are
aware of our hunting heritage and
who understand the hunter's role
and relationship with the wildlife
and the land. The other is to certify
youth under the age of 16, making
them eligible to apply for hunting
Students who successfully com-
plete a HuntSAFE course receive
an identification card containing
their name, date of certification, a
certification number and the signa-
ture of the instructor. Until the
student is 16, a parent or guardian
must present the HuntSAFE certi-
fication card to a licensed vendor
when purchasing the young per-
son's hunting license. The parent
or guardian agrees, by signing the
license application, to accompany
the student in the field while he or
she is hunting until they are 16.
Free HuntSAFE course September 29
Annual August pheasant brood
counts in South Dakota indicate
that the statewide pheasant popu-
lation is up from last year, and that
should equate to an excellent
pheasant season this fall.
Pheasant numbers grew in many
areas of the state, due in large part
to a mild winter and ideal weather
during the nesting and brood rear-
ing season. The pheasants per mile
index for 2012 is 4.21, up 18 per-
cent from the 3.57 index of 2011.
“The mild winter was the boost
we needed for pheasant survival
and reproductive potential,” said
Jeff Vonk, secretary of the S.D.
Game, Fish and Parks. “It goes to
show that, with the combination of
good habitat and the right weather
conditions, pheasants can be quite
up from 2011
Drought Meetings for
SDSU Field and State Exten-
sion Specialists will be holding 6
meetings across South Dakota
during the week of September 10.
These meetings are en effort to
prepare cow/calf producers for the
upcoming winter during a drought.
Plans are to address the nutri-
tional, reproductive, and economic
issues facing cow/calf producers
following a summer drought.
The dates, times and locations
of the meetings are as follows:
9/10: Sale Barn, 3:00 p.m. MT,
Martin; 9/11: Virginian, 7:00 p.m.
CT, Miller; 9/13: Ranchers Grill,
7:00 p.m. MT, Belle Fourche; 9/13:
Sale Barn, 7:00 p.m. CT, Tripp;
and 9/17: Sale Barn, Tripp, 4:30
p.m. CT. Refreshments will be pro-
vided. For more information call
605-842-1267 or visit http://igrow.
Insect Pests and Winter
Wheat Planting Date
The recommended planting
dates for winter wheat in South
Dakota are September 15 to Octo-
ber 20. To protect against insect
and mite pests that attack winter
wheat, the later the better. Wait-
ing until the middle or end of the
recommended range of dates to
plant exposes the wheat crop to in-
sects and mites for less time.
If grasshoppers are a threat in
your area, double-seeding the
edges of fields to compensate for
grasshopper feeding and scouting
regularly are recommended to pre-
vent stand losses. Eight to 14
adults per square yard in the field
or 21 to 40 adults per square yard
in field margins are the action
thresholds for grasshoppers.
Another pest to take seriously
before planting winter wheat is
the wheat curl mite. Wheat curl
mites transmit Wheat Streak Mo-
saic Virus (WSMV). The mites
cause minimal damage due to
feeding, but the virus disease they
transmit can cause very signifi-
cant losses. Wheat infected with
WSMV is stunted, and has mot-
tled, streaked leaves. Streaks on
leaves of infected plants are green-
yellow in color, and are not contin-
If plants become infected in the
fall, yield losses can be severe.
Scouting for this mite is not
needed because the only effective
management strategy for this mite
is prevention. These mites cannot
be effectively managed by pesti-
cide applications, and preventing
infection is the key in managing
them and avoiding the disease.
To prevent infestations of the
wheat curl mite and infection with
WSMV, volunteer wheat should be
destroyed and a 10 to 14 day vol-
unteer wheat-free period should be
maintained before planting winter
wheat in the fall. No-till producers
can use non-selective herbicides to
keep the fields clean, where tillage
can be effective if farming conven-
These pests use volunteer
wheat, grassy weeds as alternative
hosts so maintaining good sanita-
tion practices and managing
grassy weeds is essential. Preven-
tative measures should be taken
especially in high-risk areas or if
wheat emerges before corn,
sorghum, or millet in adjacent
fields dries down.
9-5: Pesticide Container Recy-
cling Collection, 9:00-2:00, Tripp
Co. Recycling Center, Winner
9-10: Pesticide Container Recy-
cling Collection, 8:00-11:00, Mid-
west Co-op/Cenex, Philip
9-10: Pesticide Container Recy-
cling Collection, 1:00-4:00, Bennett
Co. Fairgrounds, Martin
9-12: Sunflower, Soybean, Corn
Plot Tours, 5:00, Dustin Smith and
Kim Halverson Farms, Presho and
by Bob Fanning
Field Specialist, Winner
Regional Extension Center
Saddlery, Bottle & Vet
Locally owned & operated
859-2482 • Philip
–Golden Malrin Fly Bait
One Year Free
Delayed Price Storage on Millet
Midwest Cooperatives is offering free
DP on millet until September 2013 in
Pierre ~ PhiliP ~ KaDoKa
Please call for details:
Philip Toll-Free: 877-307-5505
Pierre Toll-free: 800-658-5535
Stop in & have coffee
& cookies with
and wish him good luck
on his retirement and
40 years of banking!
Friday, Sept. 7th
1:30 to 3:30 p.m.
First National Bank Lobby
Is It tIme?
Get your septic tank
pumped before winter!
Also certified to inspect tanks.
Call Marty Gartner
685-3218 or 859-2621
Bank in Philip
859-2525 • Philip, SD
www.fnbphilip.com Member FDIC
STOP IN WITH BANKING QUESTIONS!
NO appointment necessary to have a
confidential chat with any of our officers.
IT’S WHAT WE DO, HELP you make the
MOST of your FINANCES!
Need to get water to your cattle?
RubbeR wateR taNks foR sale
Need to get water to your cattle this fall?
We have diﬀerent sizes of water
tanks available with or
without a drain hole in the
bottom of the tank. Also do
waterline installation and any kind of backhoe work!
Teton River Trenching • Jon Jones • 685-8548
HOURS: M-F: 7 A.M. TO 5 P.M. • SAT: 8 A.M. TO NOON
MOSES BLDG. CENTER
S. HWY 73 • 859-2100 • PHILIP
•Gates & Fencing
•Skid Loader Rental
•Pole Barn Packages
We offer …
& new Colormatch System for
all your painting needs!
Call today for your
Thursday, September 6, 2012 • The Pioneer Review • Page 3
All Your Crop Insurance Needs
Sales Close Date for 2013 Fall Crops is September 30, 2012.
This is the deadline to purchase, change or cancel multi-peril crop insurance on wheat, hayland and pasture.
Crew Agency, Ltd.
Crop Insurance Specialists Since 1984.
Office: (605) 433-5411 or Toll-free: (888) 433-8750
Rusty Olney • Maurice Handcock • Heidi Porch • Tom Husband • Tanner Handcock • Grady & Bernice Crew
Crew Agency, Ltd. is an equal opportunity provider.
Give us a call.
We’d be happy to discuss …
is ordering seeds now!
To get a specific variety of seed or
any type of vegetable or flower
seed, call Gary
859-2057 or 515-0675
A variety of questions have come
up lately concerning managed and
emergency haying/grazing of CRP
acres. Here are some general an-
swers to a lot of those questions. Re-
member, these are the answers I
have as I write this; in other words,
since we all know what year this is,
things can and often do change very
quickly. So, if you have any more
questions concerning this informa-
tion, please feel free to call us at 605-
859-2186 or just stop in the office.
Emergency CRP haying was au-
thorized for the period of August 2
through August 31, 2012. Emer-
gency CRP grazing was authorized
for the period of August 2 through
September 30, 2012, although emer-
gency CRP grazing was recently ex-
tended for two months (through No-
vember 30) if an updated NRCS
grazing plan indicates there is suffi-
cient grazing available.
Producers must report their hayed
and grazed acres as follows. For both
‘managed CRP haying’ and ‘emer-
gency CRP haying’, the acres actu-
ally hayed must be reported no later
than September 11, 2012. For ‘man-
aged CRP grazing’, the acres actu-
ally grazed must be reported within
5 days after the livestock have been
removed or October 5, 2012. For
‘emergency CRP grazing’ where the
two month extension was not re-
quested, acres actually grazed must
be reported within 5 days after the
livestock are removed or October 5,
2012. For ‘emergency CRP grazing’
where the two month extension was
requested and used, acres actually
grazed must be reported within 5
days after the livestock are removed
or December 5, 2012.
Duke Westerberg, County Executive Officer
The South Dakota 4-H Youth
Council Club campaign is an an-
nual opportunity for 4-H members
to give back to 4-H and also raise
money for a designated charity
that serves youth.
This year 4-H members are rais-
ing money for school backpack pro-
grams across South Dakota as well
as the 4-H Teens as Teachers
Scholarship Program. Sami Sleep,
4-H council president from
Lawrence County explained, “The
extent of child poverty in South
Dakota amazes me. We are really
enthusiastic about this community
service project and hope to better
the lives of children throughout the
The South Dakota 4-H Founda-
tion is working with the youth
council to set up an online donation
website for the campaign. At the
site, each 4-H club will make its an-
nual contribution to the 4-H pro-
gram as well as designate an addi-
tional amount for their local school
backpack program. To put one
backpack in the hands of a child for
his or her family costs five dollars.
Clubs will decide how many back-
packs they would like to sponsor.
Jennifer Stensaas, a staff mem-
ber with Feeding South Dakota, is
excited about this partnership with
4-H, “Thank you for letting us be a
part of this project. We are so very
grateful for programs like 4-H that
make it possible to continue help-
ing people in need.”
The 4-H Youth Council is a net-
work of 21 youth across the state.
They represent nearly 9,000 youth
in over 600 4-H community clubs.
Each club will be contacted to
make a gift to the campaign. “The
4-H council members are leaders in
their communities,” said Audrey
Rider, 4-H youth leadership field
specialist and council advisor. “By
providing leadership for this effort,
they become role models for other
youth about the importance of giv-
ing back through philanthropy.”
For more information, call the
foundation at 688-4943 or email
Laura Alexander, 4-H Youth Coun-
cil publicist from Clark County at
Statewide 4-H campaign
for backpack programs
In South Dakota, we are blessed
with water resources for drinking,
boating, fishing and farming. In a
drought year like this one, we’re re-
minded of just how critical water
is, but we’re also not too far re-
moved from having seen its de-
Last year, residents along the
Missouri River had their lives
turned upside down by rising wa-
ters that came with almost no no-
tice. While folks along the Missouri
River are still working to rebuild
damaged homes and businesses,
the Army Corps of Engineers is
proposing a ridiculous and legally
questionable plan to charge South
Dakotans for using their own
The Corps wants to charge what
it calls a storage fee for the use of
Missouri River water out of reser-
voirs. South Dakota has a right to
water in the Missouri River, but
the Corps wants to charge us for it
just because it is sitting in a reser-
voir behind a dam the Corps built.
That defies common sense. South
Dakotans should not have to pay
for water that is legally and histor-
On August 27, I joined members
of Missouri River communities in
expressing frustration over the
Corps’ proposal at a public meeting
in Pierre. I also requested a formal
congressional hearing on the plan.
In a letter I sent with Representa-
tives Rick Berg (R-ND) and Denny
Rehberg (R-MT) to United States
House Transportation and Infra-
structure Committee Chairman
John Mica, we expressed concern
that the proposal contradicts legal
and historical precedents.
Chairman Mica is well aware of
the concerns South Dakotans al-
ready have with the Corps. He
joined me in Pierre in the after-
math of last year’s flooding for a
roundtable about the Corps’ inef-
fective management of the flood.
South Dakotans deserve a hear-
ing on the impact this proposal
would have on communities along
the Missouri. I will continue to hold
the Corps’ feet to the fire through-
out this process and encourage
folks to reach out to my office with
any questions or concerns about
the Corps’ proposal.
Corps proposal to charge
South Dakotans for water
The South Dakota Game, Fish
and Parks Department is asking
landowners and hunters to be on
the lookout for dead deer.
This is the time of the year when
deer tend to succumb to hemor-
rhagic disease, also known as epi-
zootic hemorrhagic disease (EHD),
or blue tongue.
EHD is not infectious to humans.
The disease is common in white-
tailed deer and is typically detected
in late summer or early fall. The
virus is spread by a biting midge
and causes extensive internal hem-
orrhaging. Many deer exhibit no
clinical signs and appear perfectly
healthy. Other deer may have
symptoms such as respiratory dis-
tress, fever and swelling of the
With highly virulent strains of
the virus, deer can die in three
days or less. Affected deer are often
found in low-lying areas or near
rivers or ponds, where they go to
combat the high fever.
People who see sick deer or find
several dead deer in one locale are
asked to contact their local conser-
vation officers or call the Pierre
GF&P office at 605-773-5913.
EHD outbreaks can be locally se-
vere but rarely affect more than 25
percent of a local deer population.
In rare cases, the disease will affect
more than 50 percent. Deer may
continue dying from EHD until a
hard freeze reduces the midge pop-
ulations that carry the disease.
For more information, visit
Report dead deer, asks GF&P
The South Dakota Game, Fish
and Parks Department is remind-
ing hunters that hunting big game
over bait is prohibited on all lands.
A person may not establish, uti-
lize, or maintain a bait station
when hunting from August 15 to
February 1 to attract any big game
animal, including wild turkey.
A bait station is a location where
grains, fruits, vegetables, nuts,
hay, minerals, or any other natural
food materials, commercial prod-
ucts containing natural food mate-
rials, or by-products of such mate-
rials are placed or maintained as
an attractant to big game animals
for the purpose of hunting.
The use of scents alone does not
constitute a bait station. In addi-
tion, this restriction does not apply
to foods that have not been placed
or gathered by an individual and
result from normal environmental
conditions or accepted farming, for-
est management, wildlife food
plantings, orchard management, or
similar land management activi-
Baited hunting prohibited
Hit & Miss
Thursday, September 6, 2012 • The Pioneer Review • Page 4
by Vivian Hansen • firstname.lastname@example.org
Thursday, Sept. 6: Ham Salad
Sandwich, Potato Salad, Corn
Salad, Lemon Poppyseed Cake.
Friday, Sept. 7: Chipolte Lime
Tilapia, Twice Baked Mashed Po-
tato, Key Biscayne Veggies, Roll,
Monday, Sept. 10: Beef
Rouladen, Red Mashed Potatoes,
Cabbage Supreme, Roll, Kirsch
Tuesday, Sept. 11: Bourbon
Chicken, Baby Bakers, Malibu
Veggies, Roll, Carrot Oatmeal Bar.
Wednesday, Sept. 12: Roast
Turkey, Mashed Potatoes and
Gravy, Green Bean Casserole, Bis-
cuit, Apple Pie.
Saturday evening, Eileen Tenold
Somerset Court resident, went to a
birthday party in Rapid City for
her two grandsons, Canon, 10, and
L.J., eight. There was a big bunch
of family there, 18 adults and 12
kids. Her son, Dennis, and his wife,
Charlotte, brought her back to
Saturday evening, Myrna Pokor-
ney went to a bridal shower for her
Sunday, August 26, Eileen
Tenold played hymns on the piano
in the activity garden.
Sunday, several residents had
company for lunch. I saw Irene Ar-
bach’s daughter. Connie Stevens
had company from Virginia, her
son, Steven, and his son. Pat Staley
also had company, I think maybe it
was her sisters. Marcella had fam-
ily in the guest dining room.
Happy birthday to Lois Schulz,
Somerset Court resident, who had
her photo in the Rapid City Journal
Sunday. Her birthday will be soon.
Rev. Richardson came for church
Sunday. He said he feels that he
was allowed to live through the
scrapes of his young life for a defi-
nite reason, that of spreading the
word about christianity. He sug-
gests that we are allowed to live so
these great old years, because we
are of some value and purpose.
The Rapid City Journal of Au-
gust 27, 2012, listed the names of
the 12 men who walked on the
moon, Neil Armstrong, Edwin
“Buzz” Aldrin, Charles “Pete” Con-
rad, Alan L. Bean, Shepard, Edgar
D. Mitchell, David Scott, James B.
Irwin, John Young, Charles M.
Duke, Eugene A. Cernan, Harrison
Saturday, August 25, M.R., Bar-
bara and Clay Hansen came to
Somerset Court for lunch. M.R. and
Barb had just arrived back from Al-
buquerque where they went with
several students from South
Dakota School of Mines and Tech-
nology to study the nuclear waste
storage area near Roswell, N.M.
They also visited at Frank Hansen
and M.K. Knowles’. Barbara stayed
to play a game of scrabble. Thanks,
Somerset Court resident, Delvin
Whipple, plays the harmonica very
sweetly. He played for a group by
the fireplace in the front lobby of
Somerset Court Saturday. Thank
Happy birthday to Myrna Poko-
rney on August 25. She had com-
pany visiting her. The Somerset
Court staff sang happy birthday
and presented her with an individ-
ual birthday cake and card with
Somerset bucks and complimen-
Thank you to Marlin Evans,
Philip, for your nice letter.
Thank you, Marsha Sumpter, for
your interesting Betwixt Places
News in the Philip Pioneer Review.
I didn’t know that her husband,
Bill, had been in the hospital. I re-
member that it was a drag getting
over a fix like that.
Carol Vogan sent a recipe by
email that I thought sounded good.
Put your cut-up raw rhubarb on
the bottom of a baking pan. Mix a
package of strawberry jello and a
cup of sugar and a cup of mini
marshmallows together and pour
over rhubarb. Mix up a cake mix
and spread it over the top and
A cute crossword puzzle clue was
a five-letter word, sigorsky and
stravinsky. What did they have in
common? One invented the helicop-
ter and one was a composer of
Tuesday, August 28, at Somerset
Court, we had a really good atten-
dance at morning exercises. After
that we played whist down in the
activity garden. After Sandy went
off work, Mary Lou Peters sat in.
We played all the way to lunch.
Lem and Marilyn Oyler’s son,
Don, was visiting them from Hot
Springs. He had tiny yellow toma-
toes from his garden, very sweet
and good and very prolific.
My daughter, Vinnie Hansen’s
new book is out, “Art, Wine and
Bullets.” I can’t wait to read it.
At Tuesday bingo, winners were
Annetta, Irene Cox, twice, Betty
Downen, Sherman, Marj S., Irene
McK., twice. Amy’s gramps and
grama came for bingo. M.R.
dropped in at bingo, but he couldn’t
stay for scrabble.
For the birthday bash, Jack
Humke came in to lead up in
singing “Happy Birthday, God
Bless You.” We honored the birth-
days of the Somerset Court resi-
dents who had birthdays in Au-
gust, Adeline Rorvig, 6th, Charlie
Hathaway, 13th, Donald Stens-
gaard, 14th, Irene McKnight, 17th,
Helen Amundson, 18th, Myrna
Pokorney, 25th, Sherman Ellerton,
29th, and Lois Schulz, 31st. We
had a big cherry cake, made by our
chef, P.J., and decorated with much
pink frosting. It was served with
vanilla ice cream and hot coffee
and ice water. Larry Solano and
Lew Tracy joined the group for
treats. Thanks for the entertain-
ment of bingo and birthday bash,
Somerset Court. Sandy, Shawn
and Amy were the facilitators.
We were glad to see Lad Burgr
back at Somerset Court Tuesday,
after a lengthy stay in the hospital.
The August 29, 2012, Rapid City
Journal carried the obituary of
Gladys Smith, Quinn. My sympa-
thy to family and friends. We have
been acquainted with the Richard
and Gladys Smith family for many
years. Barbara Smith stayed with
my daughter, Vinnie, one high
school year, around 1969.
August 29, the Somerset bus
took a good load of residents to Hill
City to have lunch at the beautiful
Alpine Inn. Fred Smith reported
that the food was good.
Wednesday, there was the usual
Bible study and a lot of whist
played later. One set of whist play-
ers were Irene Cox, Irene Arbach,
Ina Oerlline and Susan. Floy and I
played bananagrams and a little
500 rummy. Thank you, Floy.
M.R. Hansen came for scrabble.
Our new word was kern which is to
be formed with a projecting type
face. Not clear to me. Better con-
sult Webster and google.
My niece, Wanda Meyer Artz,
wrote from Humboldt that they
had been to Prairie Village to the
threshing show. One of the attrac-
tions was a woman washing clothes
with a wringer washing machine.
The parade of John Deere tractors
lasted about an hour and a half. Is
that farming country? Later, they
had a parade of assorted tractors,
Farmall, Massey Harris, and
Oliver. Wanda said that she has
been crocheting novelty soap hold-
ers for their church bazaar in No-
vember. They are cute ducks with
Thank you, Agnes Tastad, for the
quilt scraps, so pretty and bright
yellow checks. I have been cutting
a few squares for a nine-patch little
quilt. It is good to have a variety of
things to do. I try to walk a mile a
day, practice the piano, type my
page for the Somerset Court jour-
nal by the fireplace (the same as
the page that goes to the Philip Pi-
oneer Review), and attend some of
the activities arranged by the activ-
ity directors. Of course, first you
have to get up and get dressed and
show up for meals and meds. It is
the “Life of Riley” at Somerset
If you have a news item for the
column that you would like to
submit and can’t
get ahold of Vivian, please
e-mail it to:
or call 859-2516.
We will be more than
happy to take your
news over the phone!
You’re invited to a
Come & Go Bridal Shower
for Amanda Fitzgerald
(ﬁancée of Rusty Bair)
Sunday, September 9th
2:00 to 4:00 p.m. at the
Senechal Apts. Lobby in Philip
Registered at Target & Herberger’s
Fri: 8:00 p.m. Sat: 8:00 p.m.
Sun: 1:30 p.m. Mon: 7:00 p.m.
859-2000 • Philip
Hit & Run (R)
September 28-29-30-October 1:
Hope Springs (PG-13)
will be 90 years young
on September 10th!
Her family is requesting a
Card Shower in honor
of this milestone.
Happy birthday, Mom!
Cards may be sent to:
718 E. 5th St., Apt. 16
Murdo, SD 57559
You are invited to a
Come & Go Baby Shower for
ashley (Smith) & Brock Heid
Saturday, September 15th
2:00 to 4:00 p.m. at the
Catholic Church basement in Philip
Above are the An-
help operate the
owned by Dan
and Sharon. They
raise cattle and
sheep on the
ranch, west of
Glad Valley. At
right is a view
during the tour
given July 26.
Dan and Sharon Anderson and
their family hosted a tour of the
Anderson Ranch, July 26, in recog-
nition of receiving an Excellence in
Grazing Management Award. The
Andersons accepted the award at
the South Dakota Society of Range
Management banquet last fall in
The Andersons raise cattle and
sheep on their ranch west of Glad
Valley. Over 50 people attended
the tour to hear about the conser-
vation practices used. The first stop
was a site being taken over by Ken-
tucky bluegrass, where discussion
was held on how the bluegrass was
there and different management
options to control it.
D. Anderson discussed the tools
used to set up his management in-
tensive grazing system for moving
his electric wire fence, a portable
water tank, and mineral feeder as
well as how he moves his sheep to
the next paddock. Ryan Beer, Nat-
ural Resources Conservation Serv-
ice range management specialist,
explained how the paddock sizes
were calculated. D. Anderson dis-
cussed the size of the pens he used
around water tanks, which greatly
reduce the impact area.
Another stop included a land
EKG monitoring site on prairie
sandreed and the management D.
Anderson is using to get utilization
on it. The tour ended with an ex-
planation of the three different
types of mechanical range renova-
tions used on thin claypan soils:
deep furrowing, tool bar with
spikes and a heavy offset disc.
The Anderson Ranch has been in
the family since 1959. Dan and
Sharon bought it from his parents
in 1990. Since 1994, with the help
of NRCS’s technical assistance and
conservation programs, they have
used a rotational grazing system.
They have continued to improve
this system by implementing other
conservation practices, including
cross fencing to decrease pasture
size to around 160 acres, installing
miles of pipeline and 20 water
tanks, and planted over 8,000 feet
of trees and shrubs. The couple has
also built three dams and con-
verted all the farm land to either
hay land or grassland. With
NRCS’s assistance, D. Anderson
analyzes and adjusts his grazing
system every year to maintain the
rangeland conditions that exist on
the Anderson Ranch.
Anderson Ranch – Excellence
in Grazing Management Award
Last week newspapers were
dealt a blow when the Postal Reg-
ulatory Commission gave its ap-
proval to a sweetheart postage rate
deal between the United States
Postal Service and Valassis Direct
Mail, a competitor for newspaper
The commission approved a ne-
gotiated services agreement be-
tween USPS and Valassis Direct
Mail on August 23 with a 4-1 vote.
Within 24 hours, Newspaper Asso-
ciation of America filed an appeal
with the United States Court of Ap-
peals for the District of Columbia
Circuit and filed an emergency mo-
tion for a stay of the decision. The
court has issued a briefing sched-
ule on the motion for early Septem-
On August 28, the National
Newspaper Association filed docu-
ments in court in support of the
NAA appeal. In part, the NNA
court document read, “While the
postal service has the backing of
the full faith and credit of the
United States should the NSA ven-
ture fail, its customers and com-
petitors in the newspaper world do
not enjoy the same privilege if the
NSA succeeds and their own posi-
tion in the market fails. No busi-
ness can compete against its own
government. Thus, if the NSA in
fact does create undue harm in the
marketplace, the harm is likely to
Both national trade organiza-
tions representing newspapers
have stressed that granting this
special postal rate to a major com-
petitor in the mailing business will
cause significant harm to newspa-
pers throughout the country and
will not improve the financial con-
dition of the nation’s postal system.
In a press statement related to
its decision, the PRC said, “The
commission understands that both
newspapers and the postal service
are experiencing declining rev-
enues as new technologies based on
the Internet gain popularity.
Today’s decision affirms that fair
competition between these two im-
portant institutions is consistent
with the law.”
The PRC’s opinion said, “News-
papers have a de facto monopoly on
the weekend advertising of na-
tional retailers of durable and
semi-durable goods. Naturally,
they would like to retain that busi-
ness. The postal service has long
been in the market for distribution
of such advertising, but it has not
competed effectively. The newspa-
pers have provided no explanation
demonstrating why they would be
precluded from competing effec-
tively by adjusting their advertis-
ing rates and/or negotiating differ-
ent rates for delivery.”
NNA has released a question
and answer format on the Valassis
What can you do? Tell the mem-
bers of our congressional delega-
tion that this sweeheart deal is a
bad deal. Tell them that this case
represents the first time USPS has
directly targeted newspapers as
competitors. It is not right and it is
not fair. Setting a federal enter-
prise into direct competition with
newspapers offends our most basic
Here is contact information for
the congressional delegation staff
who deal with postal issues:
Sen. John Thune: Ryan Jensen –
Sen. Tim Johnson: Carrie John-
son – email@example.com-
Rep. Kristi Noem: Anne Thim-
sen – firstname.lastname@example.org.
Postal service favoring one private business over others
Church & Community Thursday, September 6, 2012 • The Pioneer Review • Page 5
SACRED HEART CATHOLIC CHURCH
Philip – 859-2664 – email@example.com
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.
10:30 a.m. at Philip Nursing Home
* * * * * *
ST. WILLIAM CATHOLIC CHURCH
Midland – 859-2664 or 843-2544
Fr. Kevin Achbach
Saturday Mass: 7:00 p.m.
(Feb., April, June, Aug., Oct., Dec.)
Sun day Mass: 11:00 a.m.
(Jan., Mar., May, July, Sept., Nov.)
Confession: Before Mass
* * * * * *
ST. MARY CATHOLIC CHURCH
Milesville – 859-2664
Fr. Kevin Achbach
Sunday Mass: 11:00 a.m.
Sunday Mass: 7:30 a.m. (August)
Saturday Mass: 7:30 p.m.
Confession: Before Mass
Monday Release Time: 2:15 p.m.
* * * * * *
FIRST LUTHERAN CHURCH
Pastor Frezil Westerlund
859-2336 • Philip
SUNDAY WORSHIP: 10:30 a.m.
1st Sunday: Coffee & Rolls after worship
First Lutheran Ladies Bible study.
There are two Bible study groups: each meeting
monthly. One meets on the second Tuesday at 12:00
p.m. at First Lutheran Church and the
other meets on the second Wednesday at
1:00 p.m. at the Senechal Apts. lobby.
No Bible studies during June, July, & August.
Pastor Frezil Westerlund
Midland – 843-2538
SATURDAY WORSHIP: 7:00 p.m.
Ruth Circle: 3rd Tues. at 2 p.m.
Nowlin Circle: Last Wed. at 9 a.m.
Rebecca Circle: Last Wed. at 7 p.m. (Nov. thru Feb.);
6:30 p.m. (Mar. - Oct.)
* * * * * *
DEEP CREEK LUTHERAN
Moenville – 843-2538
Pastor Frezil Westerlund
1:30 p.m. (CT)
ALCW: 3rd Thursday, 1:30 p.m.
* * * * * *
OUR SAVIOR’S LUTHERAN
Pastor Frezil Westerlund
SUNDAY WORSHIP: 8:00 a.m.
* * * * * *
DOWLING COMMUNITY CHURCH
Every Sunday in July
Services at 10:00 a.m.
followed by potluck dinner
CONCORDIA LUTHERAN CHURCH
Pastor Art Weitschat
Kadoka – 837-2390
SUNDAY WORSHIP: 10:00 a.m.
* * * * * *
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
* * * * * *
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.
* * * * * *
EVANGELICAL FREE CHURCH
Pastor Gary Wahl – Philip
859-2841 • firstname.lastname@example.org
Worship Service: 8:00 a.m. • Children's Church:
Ladies’ Aid - 2nd Thurs. at 7:00 p.m.
Bible Study & Prayer, Mondays at 7 p.m.
* * * * * *
UNITED CHURCH OF PHILIP
Pastor Kathy Chesney • 859-2310
Home: 859-2192 • E-mail: email@example.com
Sunday Worship: 10:00 a.m.
UCW meets 2nd Friday at 9:30 a.m.
* * * * * *
CHURCH OF INTERIOR
Pastor Kathy Chesney • 859-2310
Sunday Worship: 8:00 a.m.
Rush Funeral Home
Chapels in Philip, Wall & Kadoka
Jack, Gayle & D.J. Rush
859-2542 • Philip, SD
Ronald G. Mann, DDS
When tragedy such as 9/11 strikes, it is not uncommon for people to
question God. How could He have let such a terrible thing happen? Why
didn't He intervene? Doesn't He care about us? God does care about
us, but His "ways¨ are not our ways. Rather than question Him, we
should trust Him and pray for the strength to accept His decisions.
neither are your
ways my ways, saith
Isaiah 55.8 (KJJ)
This space for rent! Call
859-2516 to have your
message placed here!
Send obituaries, engagements & wedding write-ups to:
firstname.lastname@example.org. There is no charge.
Helping THe HeadligHTs
will be serving
Walking tacos & Root Beer Floats
in the Fire Hall Park in Philip
Friday, September 7
from 11:00 a.m. - 1:30 p.m.
Proceeds will benefit the
Komen SD Race for the Cure
When we UNITE, we all WIN!!
You’re invited to a
90th Birthday Celebration
for Keith Emerson
Saturday, Sept. 15 • 2-4 p.m.
Bad River Senior Citizen’s Center, Philip
Let your prescence be your gift
Cards may be sent to:
PO Box 345, Philip, SD 57567
Gladys A. Smith_______________________________
Gladys Smith, age 92 of Quinn,
S.D., died Tuesday, August 28,
2012, at the Hans P. Peterson Me-
morial Hospital in Philip.
Gladys Arthene Knodel was
born December 22, 1919, at Wall,
to Gustave and Lois (Lathrop) Kn-
She lived in the Peno Basin area
and attended elementary school at
Big White. She stayed with Lynn
and Lucille Lathrop and attended
one year of high school at Nolan. In
1934, her parents moved her to a
small farm outside Richfield,
Idaho, where Gladys finished high
school and started college in the
On December 11, 1937, she was
united in marriage to Charles
“Richard” Smith at Burley, Idaho.
In 1938, they moved back to Grind-
stone and lived with “Bus” Smith
until they built their home in 1948
where she lived until she was hos-
pitalized in December 2009.
She was a member of the Grind-
stone Women’s Club for over 70
years and assisted in many gather-
ings and parties in the community.
She attended the Lutheran church
throughout her life. Her children
have fond memories of coming
home from church to large Sunday
dinners and a house full of com-
pany. Gladys made everyone feel
welcome in her home and at her
She is survived by her husband
of 74 years, Richard, of Grindstone;
nine children, Colleen (Ken) Sim-
mons of Forsyth, Mont., Joyce (Ed)
Buchholz of Belle Fourche, Larry
(Linda) Smith of Philip, Melvin
(Beth) Smith of Philip, Steven
(Roxie) Smith of Ordway, Colo.,
Arlan Smith of Casper, Wyo., Bar-
bara (Mike) Coy of Sundance,
Wyo., Janet (Kenneth) Lurz of
Wall, Kieth (Deb) Smith of Philip;
27 grandchildren, 45 great-grand-
children; and one great-great
Gladys was preceded in death by
her parents; a granddaughter,
Audra Smith; and a grandson,
Gladys will be remembered as a
kind and loving wife, mother,
grandmother and friend.
Services were held at the Philip
High School Fine Art Building on
Saturday, September 1, with Pas-
tor Frezil Westerlund officiating.
Music was provided by Marilyn
Millage, pianist, and Glenn Par-
Ushers were Marvin Coleman,
Marvin Eide, Dennis Sieler and
Pallbearers were Jeff Simmons,
Kelly Buchholz, Brock Smith,
Justin Smith, Chad Smith, John
Smith, Josh Smith, Dustin Lurz,
Tucker Smith and Lincoln Smith.
Honorary pallbearers were
DeAnn Bailey, Tonya Froelich,
Trena McCreary, Lindsey Mangis,
Larissa Wishard, Lariann Lanka,
Melan Nicholson, Tara Clark, Lana
Schnee, Dawn Back, Stephanie
Fountain, Shannon Moline,
Kendra Swaney, Kannan Lurz,
Chancie Baenen, Cassidy Ayotte
and Colby Smith.
Interment was at the Masonic
Cemetery in Philip.
A memorial has been estab-
lished to maintaining the family
room at Philip Health Services.
Arrangements were with the
Rush Funeral Home of Philip.
Her online guestbook is avail-
able at www.rushfuneralhome.com
Lois J. Schrader Patton___________________________
Lois Patton, loving wife, mother,
friend, and educator, passed away
on August 24, 2012, after a long,
courageous battle with esophageal
Lois was born February 1, 1940,
to Gail and William Schrader of
Neligh, Neb. She attended the
small, country grade school of An-
telope County District 56. She
often joked that she was at the top
of her class, and at the bottom,
since she was the only student in
her class. Later, while attending
high school, Lois moved into Ne-
ligh, rented a room, and worked for
a local lawyer to save money for
college. After graduation, Lois at-
tended Wayne State College in
Wayne, Neb., for two years. In the
summer, Lois worked at the Custer
State Game Lodge in the Black
Hills of South Dakota. While there,
she met William (Bill) Patton, her
future husband. After a winter of
“dating” (which, since they lived
apart, meant about five phone calls
and two actual dates) Lois and Bill
began their lives together June of
Lois and Bill welcomed their
first child, Laurel, in 1962. Mark
came along in 1964. In 1967, Bill
and Lois completed their family
with the birth of Jill.
Lois and Bill moved their young
family to Missoula, Mont., in 1968.
Here Lois developed many lifelong
friendships. For over 40 years, she
enjoyed her friends, playing bridge
with many of them each month in
both a ladies and a couples group.
After being diagnosed with lym-
phoma, Lois set the goal of walking
in the Bloomsday race in Spokane,
Wash. This led to an annual event
which she enjoyed with family and
friends for many years to come.
During these years, Lois com-
pleted both her bachelor’s and mas-
ter’s degrees in elementary educa-
tion. She started her teaching ca-
reer in 1978, teaching third and
fourth grades at Hawthorne and
Cold Springs elementary schools
before retiring in 1998. Education
was important to Lois. This showed
in her participation in Alpha Delta
Kappa, professional sorority as
well as being an advisor for the
University of Montana’s Mortar
Board chapter for years.
Lois Patton was a devoted wife
to her late husband, Bill Patton,
during their 51½ years of mar-
riage. Together, they had many
wonderful adventures with friends,
taking them to Alaska, Europe,
Australia, and New Zealand. Be-
tween these big trips were many
smaller ones with family and
A testament to these adventures
was Lois’s comment earlier this
summer, “you know… there’s re-
ally nowhere else in the world I
wanted to see.”
Despite aggressive cancer, Lois
showed care and concern for others
until the day she died. Friends
commented on how while they were
visiting to say goodbye, she was
busy asking about them, their lives
and families. Lois faced life’s chal-
lenges with dignity and grace. Her
kindness and love touched the
hearts of many.
Lois was preceded in death by
her husband, Bill; parents, Gail
and William; siblings, Helen and
Keith; and her daughter, Laurie.
She is survived by her siblings,
June, Ruth, Richard and Gregg;
children, Mark and Jill; and grand-
children Zachary, Jacob, Morgan,
A funeral service is planned for
October 5, 2012 at 3 p.m. at the
First United Methodist Church,
300 East Main, Missoula, Mon-
tana. Arrangements are under the
care of Garden City Funeral Home.
Sister Agnes Ann Holzapfel_________________________
Sister Agnes Ann Holzapfel, age
96, of Milwaukee, Wisc., formerly
of Philip, S.D., died Thursday, Au-
gust 30, 2012, at her residence in
Sister Agnes Ann Holzapfel,
SSSF, was born in Dusseldorf, Ger-
many, on February 27, 1916, the
daughter of William and Anna (He-
imbach) Holzapfel. At the age of
eight, Sister Agnes emigrated to
the United States with her mother
and younger sister Annaliese. They
settled in Milwaukee for two years
before moving to a small farm near
Ottumwa, where Sister Agnes at-
tended country school.
In 1932, at age 16, she entered
the convent of the School Sisters of
St. Francis in Milwaukee and was
professed on August 12, 1942. After
spending several years at the
Motherhouse in Milwaukee, she
was assigned as nuns’ housekeeper
in Aurora, Illinois, in 1947.
From 1948 to 1952, she worked
in St. Catherine’s Parish in Mil-
waukee before going to Beaver
Dam, where she served as nuns’
housekeeper for the next five years
at St. Wenceslaus, Fon du lac, and
Okauchee, Wisc. In 1961, Sister re-
turned to Milwaukee where she
worked as linotype operator in the
convent printing shop for five
years. After spending one year in
the convent sanitarium recovering
from tuberculosis, she was as-
signed as nuns’ housekeeper in
Kenosha for two years.
In 1969, she was permitted to re-
turn to Philip to take care of her
elderly mother, who was blind.
During this time she also helped
teach CCD classes in Sacred Heart
Parish, and did light housekeeping
for the pastor and the local doctor.
After her mother’s death in 1976,
Sister Agnes remained at Sacred
Heart Parish in Philip as parish
worker and housekeeper for Father
Reuben Valades, who she later ac-
companied to Presho, Gregory and
In 1997, Sister Agnes retired
and returned to her religious com-
munity at Marian Hall in Milwau-
kee, Wisc., having served in
parishes of the West River Diocese
for more than 28 years.
Survivors include one sister,
Lena Welling of Great Falls, Mont.;
several nieces and nephews; the
School Sisters of St. Francis with
whom she shared life for 78 years;
and a special pastor and friend, Fa-
ther Reuben Valades of Rapid City.
Sister Agnes was preceded in
death by her parents; one sister,
Annaliese Schilling and her hus-
band, Lawrence; a half-sister,
Mary Ann Bentley; a stepsister,
Avis Gillaspie; and her aunt, Sister
Mass of Christian burial will be
celebrated at 11:00 a.m. on Thurs-
day, September 6, at St. Joseph’s
Convent in Milwaukee.
Graveside services will be held
1:30 p.m. Saturday, September 8,
at the Masonic Cemetery in Philip,
with Father Kevin Achbach presid-
In lieu of flowers, memorials to
the School Sisters of St. Francis
Development Office, 1501 S. Lay-
ton Blvd, Milwaukee, WI, 53215 of
Local arrangements are with the
Rush Funeral Home of Philip.
Correction: Last week’s news
should have read that Chuck and
Ruth Carstensen are my relatives
not Herb and Hazel Sieler.
There was a fire up by the Hauk
place this last week that was
started by lightning and was put
out by several ranchers with fire
trucks and the Philip Volunteer
Fire Department. It burned into a
summer fallow strip where it was
Marvin and Vicki Eide left early
Sunday, September 2, for the
Medora music show in North
Dakota. This was a birthday gift
from their daughters, Carla and
kids, Trevor, Christa and kids, Cliff
and Rita Ramsey and Mary Eide.
You really have to get drastic to
get Marvin and Vicki away from
home this summer because of the
fire danger. They needed a vaca-
tion, even for just a few days.
Maybe they can go somewhere
later for a little longer when it cools
off and more of the work is done.
Thursday of this last week,
LuAnn Jordan, Pammy Sletten
and Jessica, Faith, spent the day at
Jim and Norma Oldenberg’s. I
stopped in to leave some things for
Norma and she asked me to stay
for lunch with them. It was nice to
see LuAnn. The last time that I
saw her was when I was up at
Faith at a camping program at the
I didn’t get much news collected
this week due to Gladys Smith’s fu-
neral and many of my family was
here. I spent a lot of time visiting
I had better make some pies to
get in practice so I can bake a pie
for the Grindstone Club event. The
by Mary Eide • 859-2188
Grindstone Club has a card party
at the senior citizen’s center in
Philip. This year it is Friday, Sep-
tember 14. We have four events
each year and the last one this year
will be our Christmas dinner in De-
Sympathy goes out to all the fam-
ily of Gladys Smith whose funeral
was Saturday, September 1, in
God has made so many different
kinds of people. Why would He
allow only one way to serve Him? …
This is my simple religion. There
is no need for temples, no need for
complicated philosophy. Our own
brain, our own heart is our temple.
The philosophy is kindness. …
Thursday, September 6, 2012 • The Pioneer Review • Page 6
Contact Sonia Nemec • 843-2564
continued on page 7
See and Do Hobby Club
The See and Do Hobby Club met
at the Senior Center on August 14,
2012, with all members present.
President Betty Sinkey called the
meeting to order. The minutes of
the last meeting were read and ap-
proved. The treasurer’s report
showed a balance of $40.32.
We discussed Free Day. We will
have a table at the senior center.
We will go down at 10:00 to set up.
Each member is to bring something
for the club to sell, and if they have
anything they want to sell, they
can bring it. Each member is to
bring 20 items for the drawing to
be given away. We will sell chances
on a painting to make money to
give to the library and EMS. It will
be drawn for at Christmas in Mid-
Our alumni meeting will be at
the senior center in October. I will
send out invitations. We had show
and tell and then Mickey Woitte
served lunch and we visited.
Mickey Woitte, secretary
Once again it is another beauti-
ful morning. Which once again is
most welcome. After having some
cooler mornings for a time and then
going back to those evenings that
just wouldn’t cool off, it was won-
derful to wake up this Monday
morning to cooler temperatures.
The birds are happy, we humans
are happy, it is a good morning! If
this summer has done nothing else,
it has made us appreciate those lit-
tle things, like waking up to cooler
mornings after those hot, hot days
of summer. And yes, one day in the
not too distant future, we will be
waking up to freezing tempera-
tures and wishing we had some of
those warmer temperatures. It’s
human nature I’m thinking, al-
ways wishing for something differ-
ent. It is time to get on with the
news for this week! With it being
Labor Day weekend, not sure how
many people will be home but will
gather what I can.
Reminder: The American Legion
Auxiliary will be holding a meeting
Thursday, September 6, at 7:00
p.m. at the Legion Hall.
Cam and Michelle Meinzer at-
tended the second Annual
Matthew Parrish Memorial Poker
Run in Minnesota Saturday, Au-
gust 25. They, along with other
family members and friends,
started the run in Porter, Minn.,
making stops in Minnesota and
South Dakota. Money raised from
this poker run will go towards the
Matthew Parrish Scholarship
Fund. Cam's nephew, Matthew,
was killed by a drunk driver and
his sister and husband decided to
have a scholarship in his memory.
There were around 18 or so cycles
along with a couple of vehicles,
they were joined by 12 more cycles
when they hit the South
Dakota/Minnesota border on their
return trip. It is good when some-
thing positive can come out of a
tragedy. Sounds like a good cause
and hopefully it makes people more
aware of what can happen when
people choose to drink and drive.
There was a good turnout for the
funeral service of Lana (Jones)
Sanftner, Kadoka, formerly of Mid-
land. Lana’s life was unexpectedly
cut short leaving an eight-year-old
daughter who will grow up without
her mother. She enjoyed life and
was a beautiful singer having a de-
gree in music and voice. Nancy
(Jones) and Don Smith, Bellevue,
Neb., and Ross and Melanie
(Evans) Jones, Rapid City, were at
the funeral service visiting briefly
at the home of their parents, Bob
and Verona Evans and Shorty and
Maxine Jones, before heading back
home. Matthew and Brianna Jones
live and work on the Jones’ ranch
and were at the funeral service
with their little daughter, Jordyn
Elizabeth, and what a cutie she is.
I enjoyed having a chance to visit
with Marie Addison and her
daughter, Rena, at the funeral
service. Marie and her late hus-
band, Chad, were country neigh-
bors of Tom and Mary (Stotts)
Jones, Lana’s parents, for many
years. Jerry and I have good mem-
ories of being at Chad and Marie’s
home. Some of our kids were in the
same grades at the Midland school
and Jerry hauled bulk fuel to the
Addison place for a number of
years. Rena was in the same grade
as our daughter, Charlene, went to
the Midland school for a time, but
graduated high school from Sun-
shine Bible. Rena lives in Rapid
City, her three children are all
grown and Rena works as a respi-
ratory therapist at the VA in Hot
Springs and Sturgis. Marie is an
amazing lady, always seeing the
positive side of life. She has lived in
Murdo for some time and recently
turned 90 years old, but to look at
her and to visit with her, you would
never know it. That’s what positive
thinking and good Danish foods
will do for you. Rena and a number
of her sisters, along with the birth-
day girl, Marie, had a most enjoy-
able time celebrating Marie’s birth-
day at her birth place in Dagmar,
Mont., recently. Dagmar is in the
northeastern corner of Montana,
was named after the Queen of Den-
mark, and was an Old Danish com-
munity. Reports are there isn’t
much left of Dagmar, but it holds a
whole lot of memories for Marie. If
you’ve been lucky enough to eat
some of Marie’s Danish delicacies,
you know just how tasty they are.
What a treat! Happy birthday,
Verna Lammon, Aberdeen, for-
merly from Midland, spent some
time at Midland recently visiting
with friends she hadn’t seen for
some time. She attended Wednes-
day night Bible study at the Open
Bible Church and spent the night
with Bob and Verona Evans. She
also visited at the Dallas and Kaye
McKinely home having a chance to
visit with her old-time friend, Ar-
lene McKinley, who has been stay-
ing at the home of her son, Dallas
and Kaye for some time now.
Stan Evans, Rapid City, had sup-
per with his folks, Bob and Verona
Evans, Thursday. He had come to
pick up Bob and Verona’s mo-
torhome as he and his wife, Cathy,
were spending some time camping
in the Black Hills for their 24th
wedding anniversary. Happy an-
niversary Stan and Cathy.
My brother, Phil Meyers, Pierre,
has been going to Sioux Falls every
three months for checkups concern-
ing tumors on his bladder. Each
time he continues to have tumors
which they’ve been able to remove
by laser. At his last checkup one of
the tumors was too large to do that
procedure, so he has an appoint-
ment with his regular doctor in
Pierre, Dr. Phil Meyer, Thursday.
On September 14, he will be going
to Sioux Falls where they will re-
move that tumor and plans are to
give him some chemo. Speaking of
his doctor, Dr. Phil Meyer, on his
first appointment to see him, he
asked if he got a discount since
their names are so similar? They
are the same, except for the s at
the end of Meyers. As some of you
know, Phil is a counselor at the
Lower Brule Indian School, this
being his 11th year at Lower Brule.
He started out working in the li-
brary and when the former coun-
selor retired he was hired for that
position. He has enjoyed his time at
that school, but like any school it
has its challenges. He likes his
work there and enjoys working
with the students. Phil’s wife,
Bernie, is the principal at Tiospa
Topa at La Plante which is halfway
between Eagle Butte and Gettys-
burg. She has been there for a
number of years, has an apartment
there through the week, and goes
home on weekends, weather per-
mitting. I ask that you keep Phil in
your prayers. His journey with can-
cer has had its challenges. He was
surprised when he had gone in for
a regular checkup and learned he
had two types of cancer. Thanks to
the checkup, they caught it early
which is a good thing. Hopefully in
the very near future, they will no
longer be finding tumors. He feels
good and will continue to work at
Lower Brule, health permitting.
Anyone wishing to send Phil a card
his address is 429 S. Lincoln,
Pierre, SD 57501.
MIDLAND MARKET, Friday, 6
to 8, Watermelon Jam - Pickles
- Cake Mixes - Homemade
Laundry Soap - Eggs - Produce
- Biscotti - Baked Goods - More
The following is from Alice
(Donovan) Venner’s daughter, Mi-
caela. Sunday, Mom was honored
by a visit from the Pink Fire Truck.
Thru the course of mom’s illness
she has been blessed by so many
caring strangers who selflessly vol-
unteer their time to causes like
raising cancer awareness and sup-
porting the patients and their fam-
ilies. Among these groups are care-
bridge sites, St, Mary’s Hospice
and Pink Fire Trucks.
I want to thank Micaela for keep-
ing us informed on her mom and
her journey with cancer. Cancer is
a word no one wants to hear, but
Alice, her husband, Larry, and
their families are making memory
keepers for many years to come.
God is walking this journey with
them. Alice has good days, and
days when the nausea is tough, but
she continues to have that smile
which is such a part of who she is.
She enjoys family visits and takes
each day at a time. Our prayers
continue to be with Alice and her
For those rodeo enthusiasts,
summer is the time for rodeos. For-
mer Midland banker, Jim Aplan,
reports his granddaughter, Georgia
Diez, was the reserve all around
cowgirl at the National High
School Rodeo, which means she
took second place among 1200
girls. That is no small accomplish-
ment. She is the daughter of Bob
Diez and Rose Aplan Diez formerly
of Pierre, now of Phoenix, Ariz.,
Georgia also led the Arizona girls
to the team championship for her
effort at the NHSR. She won a sad-
dle, three buckles and nearly
$5,000 in scholarship money.
Grandpa Jim is real proud, as he
should be. Georgia has been in
every level in rodeo, 4-H, Little
Britches, junior high and high
school. She has a full ride to college
and plans to attend Cochise Col-
lege at Douglas, Ariz. She has won
six saddles and over 60 buckles,
riding horses, she trained herself.
Though those of us here do not
know Georgia, we know her
Grandpa Jim and want to congrat-
ulate her and wish her well at col-
Shorty and Maxine Jones at-
tended the funeral for Andy Ridley
at Belle Fourche last week. Andy
and his family were friends of Bax-
ter and Lyndall Berry, especially
after Berrys made their move to St.
Onge. Maxine reported Andy was a
young cowboy, inspired by the life
of Baxter and Lyndall, and it was
good for Baxter to have an Andy
visiting often during his long ill-
ness. Andy's sister, Wanda, helped
Lyndall during her last months, so
she didn't have to go into the hos-
pital or nursing home. Their
mother, Rosie, also was a wonder-
fully caring friend to Baxter and
Lyndall. So it was very sad to lose
Andy at only 60 years of age. The
more than 600 people attending his
funeral were a testimony to his
friendship, especially for someone
so quiet about himself. He was a
good friend to many people of all
ages and will be missed.
Maxine Jones heard from her
cousin, Kathy Houpt, Jackson,
Miss., early in the storm, Isaac,
that wives and children of her
nephews living near Gulfport,
Miss., were coming to Jackson to
ride out the storm, Jackson being
further inland. Kathy is a daughter
of Maxine’s' aunt, Evelyn Calhoon
Carroll, who died a few years ago.
I am closing my column for this
week on Monday evening as Jerry
and I have to leave for Rapid City
in the morning. There is more
Labor Day weekend news but am
unable to find people at home so
will put it in next weeks column.
Jerry and I played tourist Sunday
driving to Wall Drug where the
tourists were out a plenty, getting
in that last hurrah as school is in
full swing. Hope everyone had a
safe and enjoyable three-day week-
end and that each of you have a
good week. Sounds like tempera-
tures are going to cool down a bit.
That is a good thing.
by Leanne Neuhauser • 567-3325
Fall 2012 PoSt & GateS Sale
WHeeler CunaP treated
3”x6’6” ......................................$5.06 ea.
⁄2”x6’6” ...............$7.68 ...........$7.04 ea.
4”x6’6”..................$8.82 ...........$8.09 ea.
4”x7’ ..........................................$8.80 ea.
5”x8’.....................$15.42 ........$14.14 ea.
6”x8’.....................$22.50 ........$20.63 ea.
7”x8’ ........................................$26.40 ea.
5”x10’...................$20.40 ........$18.70 ea.
6”x10’...................$28.20 ........$25.85 ea.
7”x10’...................$34.80 ........$31.90 ea.
5”x12’...................$24.30 ........$22.28 ea.
6”x12’...................$32.40 ........$29.70 ea.
7”x12’...................$43.80 ........$40.15 ea.
8”x12’...................$72.00 ........$66.00 ea.
3”x6’6” ......................................$5.72 ea.
⁄2”x6’6” ....................................$7.70 ea.
4”x6’6”..................$9.90 ...........$9.08 ea.
4”x7’ ..........................................$9.79 ea.
5”x8’ ........................................$15.79 ea.
6”x8’.....................$24.90 ........$22.83 ea.
WHeeler treated PlankS
2x6-16’ .....................................$22.56 ea.
2x8-16’ .....................................$30.07 ea.
2x10-16’ ...................................$39.67 ea.
2x12-16’ ...................................$51.84 ea.
1 or 2......................................$262.00 ea.
3 or more ..............................$242.00 ea.
1 or 2......................................$269.00 ea.
3 or more ..............................$254.00 ea.
douBle Slant Feeder
Hd 1” HinGe
2”x6-Bar Steel GateS
2”x7-Bar Steel GateS
1.66”x6-Bar Steel GateS
14’.............$203.00 6’ ...........$115.00
1.33# with 5 clips ea.
⁄2’ .........................Bdl. of 5....$4.99 ea.
Unit of 200 .......................$4.55 ea.
6’............................Bdl. of 5....$5.50 ea.
Unit of 200 .......................$5.06 ea.
1 Roll .....................................$80.50 ea.
Unit of 27 rolls .....................$73.80 ea.
CASH & CARRY. Sale runs September 4 to October 13, 2012.
859-2744 • 685-3068
Call for prices on these quality pre-owned vehicles!!
Happy 60th Birthday, Reuben!!
(on September 10th)
You’ve done it all … plus more!
Take a break and
enjoy your 60th!
Pat, Cody, Brittny, Ian, Dustin,
C.J., Steven, Bridget & Elizabeth
Thank you: Sonia Nemec,
Nancy Haigh, Kelly Penticoff (and all involved)
WOW! What wonderful, powerful writing and dis-
play work of art in your Pioneer paper of the Min-
neapolis Millers. Your choice of picture display is
what you will see when you enter the Minnesota
Twins Stadium Target Field. It’s the only Miller glass
enclosure at the stadium.
We’re so good at blurring our memories and forget-
ting details and fuzzying them out – but, with these
three Pioneer Review people – they brought it all to
The unidentified man came forward. His name is
JERRY WALLNER (son of Fred Wallner). The four
standing on the baseball field ready to throw out the
first pitch is a three gener-
ation [picture] – Jerry
(grandpa), Kale (son), and
Brady and Brenden
Thanks you to the highest!
Jerry & MaryLou (Foster) Wallner Family
(continued from last week)
Clint and Laura Alleman had
another busy week. Tuesday,
Laura helped her folks, Randy and
Joy Yost at their airport in Hayes.
They were doing some spruce up
the place activities, which con-
sisted mostly of some outdoor
painting. The interior painting was
done a couple weeks ago. Wednes-
day, Clint and Laura went to
DakotaFest in Mitchell, while
Grandpa and Grandma Yost
watched Alivya. They spent time
looking at the farm/ranch booths. It
was hot! Laura said Clint has been
busy keeping things in order and
smooth operating mode. She is im-
pressed by how much he gets done
in a day/week/ month. Friday, Clint
and Laura went to town for sup-
plies and had a nice lunch while
waiting for a tire to be fixed. They
hurried home to find Alivya enter-
taining Jim and Reyna Martin
from Brookings at Grandpa and
Grandma’s (Clark and Carmen).
Saturday, Clint went fishing with
the Martins while Livy and Laura
enjoyed a visit from Lori Norman
and Lisa Neuharth. Then, Carmen
Alleman stopped by for a visit and
a "blessing message" – Grandma
Carmen wanted Alivya for the af-
ternoon! That gave Laura the after-
noon to get many things accom-
plished, including crocheting, cook-
ing, and even a bit of creating! And
to make the day even better, Clint
came home with fish! Laura said
she misses eating walleye. Now
that she is married and lives in the
country, she doesn't get to the river
to fish any more like she used to.
Sunday after church, Clint, Laura
and Alivya joined a large group at
Chase and Kelly Briggs' home for a
surprise 30th birthday celebration
for Kelly! (Happy belated birthday,
Kelly!) According to Laura, Chase
did a good job of organizing the
party and surprising his lovely
Precipitation for the month was
1.26”. Normal precip is 1.97”, leav-
ing us .71” below normal for the
month. Precipitation to date for
2012 is 9.32”. Normal precipitation
is 11.25”, leaving us 1.93” below
normal for the year. According to
Marge, that is 82.8 percent of nor-
mal, but it sure seems drier than
that! Thanks to Marge for the data!
My week was a busy one. I flew
to Washington, D.C., last Wednes-
day to spend a few days with our
daughter, Lori. She was an excel-
lent host, as usual, and we had a
great time! We went to a Washing-
ton Nationals baseball game, took
a guided boat tour of the river in
the Georgetown area, had lunch at
a waterfront open air restaurant,
spent a day on a friend's boat on
the Potomac River, attended an
evening parade at the Marine Bar-
racks in Washington, D.C., in the
Capitol Hill area, did some shop-
ping, had dinner and brunch with
friends, and various other activi-
ties. The Marine parade was out-
standing – such perfection! The
Alpha Company and Bravo Com-
pany make up the ceremonial in-
fantry units of Marine Barracks
Washington. They support ceremo-
nial events throughout the national
Capitol region, including events at
the White House, Pentagon, Wash-
ington Navy Yard and Arlington
National Cemetery. A portion of
the parade included the Silent Drill
Platoon, which featured the sol-
diers going through complicated
gun handling routines – fantastic!
Also included in the parade were
the U.S. Marine Band and the U.S.
Marine Drum and Bugle Corps. It
was a wonderful evening – very pa-
triotic! I especially loved all the
water themed activities while I was
in D.C. – such a change from our
parched conditions here. It rained
on us while we were boating on the
river, and the host apologized for
the weather – I assured him that I
loved seeing the rain! It also rained
while I was waiting for my plane at
Reagan National Airport – actu-
ally, the rain was pouring down,
and the planes couldn't land. The
delay caused me to spend a night in
Denver on my way home, but I
can't cuss the rain – it was beauti-
ful! I thoroughly enjoyed my trip,
and I thoroughly enjoyed returning
home. Randy was home working
while I was gone, but thankfully he
took time to harvest produce from
the garden and water the plants!
So now I'm back to reality, busy
catching up on household chores
and the like. I was hoping maybe
some of the rain followed me home,
but that doesn't seem to be the
This week, I am grateful for the
men and women who volunteer to
serve our country in the military. I
sometimes think we don't fully un-
derstand the sacrifices they make
in order to help keep our nation
safe and to protect our freedoms.
Experiencing the Marine parade
reminded me again of just how
proud I am to be an American!
It looks like everyone needs to
continue praying for rain and being
very cautious due to the dry condi-
tions. I hope you will all go out and
make it a great week!
(this week’s news)
Greetings from sunny, dry, a-lit-
tle-bit cooler northeast Haakon
County. It was so nice to be able to
have the windows open last night
and let the cool breeze blow
through the house. This heat has
been making me testy!
We have had a busy week with
friends, relatives, and elk hunters,
so this week's news is going to be
quick in hopes that I can get it to
the newspaper staff in time to be
included in this week's edition.
First of all, my sympathy to the
family of Gladys Smith. She had a
Thursday, September 6, 2012 • The Pioneer Review •Page 7
1996 John Deere 8870 Cab, Collarshift, Duals, 7,740
hrs ............................................ S# 8184 (P) $78,000
1998 John Deere 9200 Cab, Synchro, Duals, 3 Pt
Hitch, PTO, 9,000 hrs .............. S# 9606 (W) $87,500
2004 John Deere 9520 Cab, Powershift, Duals, 6,296
hrs ....................................... S# 9873 (PR) $109,000
1997 New Holland 9682 Cab, Collarshift, Duals, 3pt,
6,530 hrs ................................S# 10152 (P) $75,000
2006 New Holland TV145 Cab, Singles, 3 Pt Hitch,
PTO,2,288 hrs ........................... S#9966 (P) $84,500
2000 John Deere 8110 ....
(2) John Deere 8100 .......
(1) 2WD $48,500
(1) MFWD $75,000
(3) JD 8110
Tractors: Row Crop
Windrowers - MoCos
2006 MacDon 9352 21 ft, Shiftable Draper head
& 16ft Auger head, 972 hrs ..............S# 8695 (W)
1999 MacDon 9300 16 ft. sickle Auger header,
1640 hrs ............................ S# 9323 (P) $39,500
2005 John Deere 4995 Tri-Lobe Condition,
16 Rotary, 1400 hrs #10397 .......... (W) $69,500
1981 John Deere 2420 18’ #10051 (W) $6,000
John Deere 2320, 18’ ........ #10408 (W) $5,500
Duals, 359 hrs, S#
Tractors: Articulated 4WD
Toll Free: (800) 658-3440
Toll Free: (800) 742-8110
Toll Free: (800) 658-3252
Toll Free:(800) 624-7826
Toll Free: (800) 365-6257
Toll Free: (800) 343-3309
Call Local Store M-F 7:30am-5:30pm;
Sat 7:30am- Call for local store
Corn & Bean Heads
John Deere 4030 Cab, 2WD, Collarshift, Loader
557 hrs .......................................... S# 9713 (P) $24,000
1982 John Deere 4840 2wd, P-Shift, 3 SCVs, 1000 PTO,
8822 hrs ..................................... S#38060 (W) $25,000
(3) John Deere 7730’s MFWD 2 w/loaders ..$92,000
(1) 1997 John Deere 8300 MFWD, 16 spd P-shift, 9844
hrs, 9839 (P) .................................................... $67,750
(1) 1997 John Deere 7810 ............................ $75,000
(2) John Deere 7800 MFWD, as low as ......... $47,500
2004 JD 7820 MFWD, 4136 Hrs, JD 746 Loader S#10350
(W) .................................................................. $129,500
2005 CIH MX 285 ...........................S#9938 $115,000
Twine & Net
as low as
11 JD 567
(4) JD 566 ............................. AS LOW AS $7,000
(11) JD 568 ......................... AS LOW AS $17,500
(4) JD 4930s 90 Booms, hours as lowas 896..........................
...................................................................as lowas $195,000
(3) Summers 1500 90’ Booms ............. ...as lowas $15,000
Flexi-Coil 67XL 90’ Booms, 1500 gal ...S#9753 (P) $13,000
(1) 2009 JD 4830 100’ Boom, 1000 gal, 1296 hrs, (L)(N) #13780
(1) 2006 JD 4920 Self Propelled, 1677 hrs (W-N) $154,000
Hardi N 155, 3pt, Pasture Sprayer.....................(W-N) $3,500
(2) Summers Super Sprayers, Pull Type..... choice (W-SD) $2,500
(1) JD 1820 53ft , 1900 270 Bu towbetween...(Ph) $55,000
(1) 1997 JD 1850, 787 towbehind tank .............(P) $35,000
(12) JD 1890 towbetweens.....................As LowAs $66,500
(3) Flexi Coil 5000 (2) towbetween (1) towbehind . As Lowas
(1) 2000 Flexi Coil 6000, towbetween....... (W-SD) $40,000
(1) 2000 Flexi Coil 7500, towbetween........ (P-SD) $35,000
(3) 2009 JD 612 Corn Heads.........................Choice $59,000
(2) JD 612C .............................................. As LowAs $58,500
(2) JD 643....................................................As LowAs $3,500
(1) JD 653............................................................................. Call
(5) JD 893 .................................................As LowAs $14,000
(1) 2005 Caterpillar C516, 16 row.......................(P) $55,000
JD 9770 &
15 TO CHOOSE FROM
AS LOW AS
(5) 2010 JD 9670 Corn/Bean 2WD Hydrostatic ...........
.................................................AS LOW AS $270,000
1995 JD 9600 Corn/bean, Hydrostatic, 4000 hrs ..........
................................................. S#9875 (PR) $40,000
(3) John Deere 9760 ..............AS LOW AS $130,000
(3) John Deere 9660
Hydrostatic, AS LOW AS
Prices Reduced On Select Models!
See details on web site.
(5) JD 1293
As Low As
765, 60ft booms,
(4) JD 1860, tow
As Low As
(continued from last week)
I attended the baby shower for
Conlin Hanrahan Sunday, August
26. There was a large group of fam-
ily and friends who attended. The
decorations were a jungle animal
theme. Balloons with zebra stripes
and leopard spots and a variety of
colors made it colorful and pretty.
A nice lunch was served includ-
ing fruit pizza, cupcakes, cookies
and bars along with a bowl of fresh
fruit cut up into serving pieces.
Jamie’s sister, Felicia, was the
hostess for the day, with other fam-
ily members helping. It was so nice
to see Tish and her mother again.
Conlin received a variety of gifts,
cute little ranch clothes so he can
help his dad, Cody, and dress up
ones for special occasions. He re-
ceived some nice quilts with a spe-
cial one made by grandma Tish. He
will have all he needs for the next
two years at least. I was surprised
that he had red hair. Those kids at
Milesville must have a color ma-
chine stashed away up there, as
there are so many red haired chil-
dren in that community.
Marvin Eide is finally home
again with all his machinery after
working for several different folks
this summer. He is trying to get the
water turned on so he can bring the
cattle home for fall and give them
shots. They are out of grass where
they are now.
As you know, fences have to be
checked and things have to be done
to get ready for fall, even though it
is dry and there was no hay to put
up. He did a lot of windrowing for
other people. There was one small
fire this week up by Sloveks. We
were lucky with such heavy light-
ning, but just enough rain to keep
other fires from starting. We re-
ceived .15” of rain. Some other
places received from .20” to .30”.
My week turned out okay. Extra
trips to Philip this week due to flat
tires needing repaired. Marvin also
had some flat tire problems. It
seems that the earth is so hard and
dry that there is no give to any of
the ground and the rocks can be
very sharp. I was due for a new set
anyway, like everything else,
things do wear out in time.
I tried to reach Bob Thorson to
see if his fiancée, Jodi Ainsworth,
had a new grandchild yet. Jodi
went to be with her daughter and
be there for the arrival of her first
grandchild. But was unable to get
Marvin, Vicki and Mary Eide
went to the Saturday evening
scrimmage football game in Philip.
We no more than got there when
Marvin’s cell phone rang. It was
Bill Gottsleben who said that our
cows were out, so we left and came
home to see what had happened.
Marvin was concerned that it
was the large herd, but it was a
small herd of about 10 head that
were late calving and had been
kept close to home, so Bill put them
in a small sheep pasture and Mar-
vin would get them in the morning.
But by this time it was too late to
return to the game, so plans
changed. We went to Wall instead
and attended the 50th anniversary
of Dean and Marcine Patterson.
Kevin Patterson and his wife and
two daughters were there from
Sioux Falls and it was nice to see
them. Their oldest daughter went
to Russia to adopt a child and it
by Mary Eide • 859-2188
was a long process. Seems they
were there over 30 days, then later
they were surprised to find out they
were going to have a little girl, who
is two years old now. This was such
a blessing as they had lost their
first little boy and didn’t think they
could have any more.
Kevin played in the Black Velvet
band several years with Marvin.
Kevin’s brother, Scott, also played
in that band at times. Scott now
plays in a band called Break Even
and they played at the anniversary.
Dean and Marcine and Kenneth
and I would attend many of the
dances the boys played for. We vis-
ited and enjoyed each other’s com-
pany through the years. It was a
very nice party and we really en-
joyed seeing many old friends
again. It was kind of like a home-
coming for Marvin as they played
many of the songs that Black Vel-
vet played through the years.
I wonder how much time good
people spend fighting the devil? If
they would only expend the same
amount of energy loving their fel-
lowman, the devil would die in his
own tracks of ennui. Helen Keller
for the Home, Business and Event
Elke Baxter: 840-4810
continued from page 6
family of Gladys Smith. She had a
good, long life, but it is always dif-
ficult to say goodbye to a loved one.
Dick and Gene Hudson also had
a busy week. They were in Pierre
Thursday for supplies. Friday
morning, they kept an eye appoint-
ment in Rapid City and made a
quick turnaround and headed to
Pierre to attend Dick's high school
reunion. Dick was a member of the
class of 1956, and it has been 56
years since they graduated. They
had planned to have a reunion last
year, but the flooding in Pierre
caused them to postpone the festiv-
ities until this year. Saturday, Dick
and Gene attended funeral services
for Gladys Smith in Philip and
then headed back to Pierre for
more reunion activities. Sunday,
Dick and Gene traveled to the
Sturgis area to attend a family
gathering at the home of Sheryl
and Emmitt Pittman. Sheryl is
Dick's niece, the daughter of Jean
(Hudson) Keffler. Jean's son, Doug,
and his family, Watertown, were
there, along with Doug's son, Der-
rick, and family, Sioux Falls. Jean's
son, Brian Keffler, was also there.
I didn't get to visit with Duane
and Lola Roseth. Duane is fishing
in Canada, and Lola worked as an
EMT at the State Fair over the
weekend. I'll catch up wih them
Nels and Dorothy Paulson were
in Pierre on business Thursday.
Saturday evening, they went to the
Bruce ranch to visit with all the
family who was gathered there.
Dorothy said all of Bill and Polly's
children were home, along with
some of the grandkids, great-
grandkids and some friends. Evi-
dently one of the friends brought a
homemade cannon that shoots
bowling balls … quite entertaining.
I'll get the details from Polly for
next week's news. Vicki Bruce at-
tended church with Dorothy Sun-
Ruth Neuhauser had a visit from
Mary Neuhauser Sunday evening.
Mary was returning from the State
Fair. Monday, Ruth had a visit
from Donald Beckwith and his son,
Rodney, Fort Collins, Colo. Gary
and Anne Beckwith visited also.
Donald had also been to visit Leo
and Mary Anne Stoner in Philip
and Ron and Helen Beckwith here
on Robbs Flat. Donald is the oldest
son of Ralph and Anne Beckwith,
and he grew up here on Robbs Flat.
T.J. Gabriel had a busy week
with cattle work. Tuesday, he went
to Ronnie and Casey Doud's and
helped worked cattle. He weaned
and preg checked his own herd
Friday, with the help of Ronnie
Doud and family. Jeanine helped
and also cooked dinner for the
crew. Saturday, T.J. went to the
State Fair to help with the Angus
show. Sunday, Jeanine, Kori, and
Kyler attended church at Deep
Saturday, Frank and Shirley
Halligan went out to Deadwood to
see the Medora wagon train come
in from Buffalo. Linda and Ray
Gilbert, Frank's sister and brother-
in-law, were the lead wagon. Sev-
eral other people they knew were
also on the wagon train. Activities
included a ranch rodeo and steer
roping, followed by a barbeque.
Frank and Shirley took in the fes-
tivities before returning home.
The news of the week at Kevin
and Mary Neuhauser's is that
Mary celebrated a birthday Satur-
day, September 1. Happy birthday
to her! They spent the day by going
to Rapid City to retrieve Ruth
Neuhauser's car. The Nachtigall
family had borrowed the car while
they were in the area a couple of
weeks ago. They left the car with
Jeff and Christy Hoffman at their
ammo store, so Kevin and Mary got
to spend some time visiting with
the Hoffmans. Christy is the
daughter of Earl Briggs. Kevin and
Mary did a little business before re-
turning home. Mary worked Sun-
day at the South Dakota rural elec-
tric booth at the State Fair, she
visited with her parents in Polo,
and also with Ruth Neuhauser in
Highmore on her way home.
Sounds like their Labor Day was
spent enjoying the air conditioning
Friday, Lee and Mary Briggs
took their granddaughter, Kinsey
Riggle, to Sioux Falls for her late
afternoon eye appointment. They
didn’t leave until after 11:30 a.m.,
so she got half a day of school in
and Mary got the same at work.
They came home late that night.
Saturday morning, Mary went to
Spearfish to her daughter, Keva
Joen’s, place, and she spent the
weekend with Keva and the boys.
Saturday night, Clay, Rea, and
Kinsey Riggle showed up at Keva’s
with an air mattress and sleeping
bags in hand – they were out tour-
ing the Black Hills and there were
no motel rooms available – the clos-
est rooms were in Gillette! Mary
got home early evening on Monday.
She said the wind blew her either
coming or going – everyone seems
to be pretty tired of the hot, dry
winds we've been having.
As I mentioned, our week has
been busy with elk hunters, in ad-
dition to the usual activities
around here. Sunday evening, our
daughter, Chelsea, and her friend,
Mike Hoy, arrived to spend a cou-
ple of days. Monday, my mother,
Letoy Brown, and our friend, Pat
Jensen, came to visit. The company
all left Tuesday, but more company
is arriving Tuesday evening, so we
won't have a chance to get bored.
This week, I'm grateful for
friends and family. Even though
things get a little hectic once in a
while, it would be a pretty sad state
of affairs if no one wanted to visit
I hope all of you have a wonder-
Check out our
Pioneer Review • 859-2516
Deadline: Tuesdays at 11 a.m.
Thursday, September 6, 2012 • The Pioneer Review •Page 8
Sports & Accomplishments
rIBeYe PoKer rUn
sAtUrDAY, sePtemBer 15th
O’CONNOR TRUCKING & STORAGE
73— SALOON 17
Rules Meeting &
11 a.m. to Noon at
the 73– Saloon.
Departing at 12:01
p.m.!! CALL if
you’re going to be
late … we’ll wait!!
ALL VEHICLES WELCOME!
for Motorcycle Riders
those not riding
$20 Entry Fee
~ GUARANTEED ~
$500 for 1st Place (ties split)
$150 for 2nd Place (ties split)
(5) 3rd Place Winners will be drawn during the
7-Card Draw • 5-Card Hands • No Jokers
Free Camping & DDs Available
Dance from 8:00 to 12:30
Twin Rivers Band
Welding & Repair
• DOT Inspection
• Complete Trailer Repair
• Full Line of Bearings & Seals
• Tractor Front End & Spindles
• Selling New Steel
• Recycling Outlet
• Refrigration & A/C on Commercial,
Residential & Vehicles
• ACCEPTING APPLIANCES
George: 441-3607 • Lee: 441-3606
859-2970 • Philip
Now open Mon. thru Fri.
8:00 a.m. to 5:00 p.m.
Brakes ~ Service
859-2901 • Philip
Girl’s junior varsity start. From left: Allison Pekron, Shay Hand and Ellie Coyle.
by Coach Ralph Kroetch
Week two of a very short cross
country season brought the Scot-
ties to Durkee Lake and the Faith
Invitational Cross Country Meet,
Friday, August 31.
Race time temperatures in the
mid-70s with gusty southern winds
brought three young Scotties to the
start of the 1,600 meter elementary
run. Josie Rush placed ninth in a
time of 7:02. Dilyn Terkildson
placed 11th in 7:05. Grace Pekron
placed 12th in 7:10. With three
girls, Philip placed second as a
team with 12 points, behind
McLaughlin’s nine points.
Ellie Coyle lead the girls’ junior
varsity race wire to wire. She
recorded an amazing 11:41 over
this 3,000 meter course, with her
nearest competition crossing at
13:07. Coyle had enough determi-
nation to cut 37 seconds from her
previous course best.
Shay Hand and Allison Pekron
ran together, inspiring each other
to Hand’s sixth place finish, just
one second back from Wakpala’s
Skye Yellow at 13:32. Pekron out
distanced Wakpala’s Darlene
Cadotte for eighth place at 13:45,
giving Pekron a course improve-
ment of 57 seconds. And, this gave
the Scotties a one point advantage
over Wakpala for the team title.
All seven Philip boys ran in the
junior varsity race. Though the
Scotties did not lead early, they
moved en masse to the front by
mid-race, with sophomores Nelson
Holman, Tristen Rush and Blake
Scotties champions at Faith
Holly Iwan. Courtesy photos
Six of the seven members of the Philip’s boys’ cross country team can be seen at this start. From left: Blake Martinez,
Garrett Snook, Conner Dekker, Keegan Burnett, Tristen Rush and Nelson Holman.
2 Bedrooms available
2 Bedrooms available
apartments carpeted throughout,
laundry facilities available.
1113 Sherman St.
Sturgis, SD 57785
Martinez, and freshman Garrett
Snook finishing one through four.
Only Stanley County’s Seth Van-
denhemel kept freshman Keegan
Burnett from his teammates for
sixth place. Eight grader Damian
Bartels and seventh grader Conner
Dekker ran together through much
of this race. Bartels, with a strong
move late in this 3,000 meter run,
would place 10th, while a much im-
proved Dekker out ran McLaugh-
lin’s Stephan Taken Alive in the
final meters to place 19th in this
field of 32 runners.
Holman’s final kick made him
the individual champion at 10:27,
a 22 second course improvement.
Rush was just one second back in
second place at 10:28 and a 21 sec-
ond course improvement. Martinez
crossed the finish line at 10:39 for
third place and a 32 second im-
provement. Snook’s 11:14 gave him
a huge 1:57 course improvement
and fourth place. Burnett slipped
in front of Takini’s’ Little Star for
ninth place and a 41 second im-
provement. Bartels’ time of 12:48
improved his course time by 30 sec-
onds, and Dekker ran his first
3,000 meter race to set the bar for
The Scotties team placed first
with a perfect six points. Faith fin-
ished second with 29 points and
Sitting Bull earned 32 points to
round out the top three teams.
The day’s final for the Scotties
featured Holly Iwan in the girls’
varsity run. Iwan ran at the front
of a group of South Dakota’s best,
with 10 of 25 2011 state cross coun-
try medalists in this lead group.
Iwan and Lemmon’s Morgan Ham
broke away from the field at mid-
race with Iwan still doing all the
work up to sprint time, with Ham
edging her in a great race for the
finish line. Iwan, running on this
course for the eighth time in eight
years, placed second. Her time of
16:39 let her cross the finish line 39
seconds in front of Kadoka’s lead
runner Scout Sudbeck.
The Scotties race next on the
Wall Golf Course, Saturday, Sep-
tember 8, at 10:00 a.m.
The Philip “cheerleaders” during the girls’ volleyball match not only dressed the part in wigs and skirts, but performed
cheer, antics and entertainments during time outs and between the games. Here, they are doing a line of leap frog.
The newly formed line-up of Scotties held the Murdo Coyotes to eight points at the Scotties’ season opener in Murdo, Friday,
August 31. Here the line holds back the Coyotes so that ball carrier Tate DeJong can make some yardage. Other visible
Scotties are from left, quarterback Gavin Brucklacher, #24 Casey Reder, #48 Ryan Van Tassel, #71 Quade Slovek, and #27
Cassidy Schnabel. The Scotties scored three points on a field goal kick by Chaney Burns. The final score was an 3-8 loss
for the Philip Scottiies. The statistics will be in next week’s issue of the Pioneer Review. Photo by Nancy Haigh
Philip holds Kadoka to only 8
Scotties school spirit, win or lose
Make your opinion known ...
write a letter to the editor!
Fax signed copy to 859-
2410 or e-mail with your
phone number to news-
If fishing license sales are any in-
dication, South Dakota is in line
with a recent study showing an in-
crease in the number of hunters
and anglers in the United States.
The United States Fish and
Wildlife Service reported prelimi-
nary results from their study of
hunting and fishing participation
around the country. The study
showed an 11 percent increase in
the number of anglers over 2006.
Meanwhile, the South Dakota
Game, Fish and Parks Department
reports one of its best years in fish-
ing license sales. Nearly 67,000
resident annual fishing licenses
have been sold so far in 2012, com-
pared to 56,000 at the same time in
2011. In 2006, there were 56,000 li-
censes sold for the entire year.
Hunting has seen a less dramatic
increase, but the Fish and Wildlife
Service survey numbers showed an
increase in hunter numbers for the
first time in two decades. Numbers
in South Dakota have been fairly
consistent over the past several
years. With hunting seasons just
beginning to open, many license
sales have not taken place, so it
will be late in the year before 2012
can be compared to past years.
Rob Southwick, president of
Southwick Associates – a leading
research and data analysis firm fo-
cused on the sportfishing and hunt-
ing industries – said there are sev-
eral factors that may be part of the
increase. “The slow economy has
certainly had an impact,” South-
wick said. “Fishing license sales
and tackle sales data all back that
Another factor may be efforts by
states, organizations and busi-
nesses to recruit and retain more
anglers and hunters. South Dakota
has been active in promoting out-
door activities and in particular
participation in hunting and fish-
ing. GF&P has worked with na-
tional organizations such as the
Recreational Boating and Fishing
Foundation and National Shooting
Sports Foundation, as well as other
businesses and organizations in
promoting these sports.
Tony Leif, director of the GF&P
Division of Wildlife, said, “We feel
as though we are not only perpetu-
ating a great South Dakota tradi-
tion, but also a way for our citizens
to enjoy the many outdoor opportu-
nities our state has to offer.”
Leif pointed to the work at
GF&P’s outdoor campuses in both
Sioux Falls and Rapid City that of-
fered hands-on experience in shoot-
ing, fishing and other outdoor pur-
S.D. part of growing trend in
Thursday, September 6, 2012 • The Pioneer Review •Page 9
Sports & Accomplishments
859-2430 • Philip
Kids League will start Sept. 17th
Sign up now!
Swiss Bacon Chicken Fillet & Fries
Ham & Scalloped Potatoes
Salad Bar & Dessert
NOTICE OF SALE
HOUSE with 8.2 ACRES
The Personal Representative oI the Estate oI Stephen JeIIords will oIIer Ior sale, on private
bids, the Iollowing described real estate: Acreage tract SE4SE4 SEC 30-2-22, Kadoka, SD (the
'Property¨). The Property includes a house and land, to be sold together in one transaction. The
address Ior the Property is 22800 SD Highway 248, Kadoka, SD 57543, and it located just oII
Highway 73, a quarter mile oII oI I-90, and has paved access oII US Hwy 16.
The house is a well-maintained, older home, 1566 sq. It., 2 or 3 bedrooms, 1 bath, large
living room, eat-in kitchen with pantry, upstairs bedroom or study, with a basement under halI
the house. It has many nice upgrades. The house has a concrete patio and a 325 sq. It. out build-
The land consists oI approximately 8.2 acres that could be commercial or agricultural. No war-
ranties are made as to actual acreage.
The house will be available Ior viewing and inspection on Sunday, September 9, 2012 and
Sunday, September 16, 2012, Irom 11 a.m. until 3 p.m. A title commitment shall be available
Ior review upon request.
Sealed, written bids shall be submitted to and received by noon on Monday, September 24,
2012, at the Law OIIices oI Nooney, Solay & Van Norman, 632 Main Street, Second Floor,
Rapid City, SD 57701, telephone 605-721-5846, attention to Kurt Solay.
Bid Iorms are required and may be picked up or requested Irom the Law OIIices oI Nooney,
Solay & Van Norman.
All bids should be made Ior the entire Property, including the house and the land, and shall
be accompanied by a check Ior 10° oI the bid. Each check shall be payable to Nooney, Solay
& Van Norman Trust Account.
The Iour highest bidders shall be notiIied by Monday, September 24, 2012, by 4 p.m. The
Iour highest bidders shall be entitled to participate in a live, telephonic auction Ior the Property
at 4 p.m. on Thursday, September 27, 2012.
TERMS OF SALE:
Upon determination oI the winning bid, a Purchase Agreement shall be entered into imme-
diately and shall contain the terms as set out below:
The Property is oIIered Ior sale as a cash sale, AS IS and WHERE IS. The check delivered
with the winning bid will be cashed immediately Iollowing the telephonic auction. The balance
oI the purchase price shall be paid in Iull upon delivery oI a Personal Representative`s Deed
and a title insurance commitment showing a clear title in the seller, but the buyer shall take the
Property subject to all recorded and unrecorded easements, right-oI-ways and reservations, iI
any. The seller shall pay the 2011 real estate taxes and the 2012 real estate taxes shall be prorated
to the date oI closing. Title insurance cost will be split 50/50. Possession oI the Property shall
be immediate upon payment oI the balance oI the purchase price.
The seller reserves the right to reject any and all bids at all times.
The Lady Scotties volleyball
team hosted the Kadoka Area
Kougars, Thursday, August 30, for
Philip’s first match of the 2012-
The Scotties varsity team came
away with three losses; 14-25, 18-
25 and 23-25. The junior varsity
finished with two won games: 25-7
and 25-19. The C team began their
season with two wins; 25-15 and
Serving: Philip – 40 of 57 (6 aces).
Leaders: Katlin Knutson – 7 of 7 (1 ace),
Madison Hand – 7 of 9 (2 aces), Kaci
Olivier – 9 of 10. Kadoka – 68 of 72 (6
aces). Leaders: Mariah Pierce – 18 of 18
(1 ace), Kwincy Ferguson – 16 of 16 (1
Receiving: Philip – 63 of 68. Leaders:
Krista Wells – 24 of 24, Jordyn
Dekker – 23 of 23.
Setting: Philip – 82 of 87 (22 assists).
Leaders: Hand – 37 of 38 (11 assists),
Knutson – 18 of 19 (5 assists), Kelsie
Kroetch – 20 of 21 (4 assists). Kadoka
leaders: Taylor Merchen – 15 assists,
Tessa Stout – 6 assists
Hitting: Philip – 76 of 93 (21 kills).
Leaders: Dekker – 28 of 33 (10 kills),
Sam Johnson – 11 of 15 (5 kills), Hand –
14 of 17 (3 kills). Kadoka leader: Raven
Jorgensen – 10 of 11 (5 kills), Marti
Herber – (5 kills), Shaley Herber – (5
Blocking: Philip – 2 kills. Leader:
Dekker – 2 kills. Kadoka leaders: Jor-
gensen – 2 blocks, Shaley Herber – 2
Digging: Philip – 46 of 69. Leaders:
Wells – 18 of 25, Ellie Coyle – 7 of 8,
Dekker – 7 of 12.
Serving: Philip – 45 of 50 (16 aces). Lead-
ers: Knutson – 11 of 12 (7 aces), Olivier – 8 of
8 (2 aces), Hand – 6 of 6 (2 aces).
Receiving: Philip – 26 of 34. Leaders: Afton
Burns – 9 of 10, Ashton Reedy – 6 of 7.
Setting: Philip – 29 of 32 (18 assists).
Leaders: Knutson – 11 of 11 (4 assists), Reedy
- 8 of 9 (4 assists).
Hitting: Philip – 20 of 26 (13 kills). Lead-
ers: Reedy – 3 of 5 (3 kills), Hand – 2 of 2 (2
kills), Peyton DeJong – 2 of 2 (2 kills).
Digging: Philip – 11 of 16. Leaders: Knut-
son – 3 of 5, Coyle – 2 of 2.
Serving: Philip – 44 of 48 (14 aces). Lead-
ers: Reedy – 25 of 28 (13 aces), Libbi
Koester – 8 of 8, Justine Cvach – 5 of 6 (1
Receiving: Philip – 10 of 13. Leader:
Burns – 8 of 9.
Setting: Philip – 11 of 11 (2 assists). Lead-
ers: Reedy – 5 of 5 (1 assist), Koester – 2 of 2
Hitting: Philip – 8 of 11 (3 kills). Leaders:
Coyle – 2 of 3 (2 kills), Tyshia Ferguson – 1
of 1 (1 kill).
Digging: Philip – 2 of 5.
The next meet for the Philip
Scotties was against the Jones
County Lady Coyotes, Tuesday,
September 4. Their next meet will
be at Presho, Thursday, September
6, in a round robin against Lyman
and Stanley County, starting at
4:00 p.m. Following that, the Scot-
ties will next play Saturday, Sep-
tember 8, in their own Philip Invi-
Scotties defeated by Kougars
Philip’s Madison Hand (#5) and Brett Carley (#8) double
team the ball as Kelsie Kroetch is ready to assist during the
match against the Kadoka Area Kougars. Photos by Bartels
Grabbing air, Brett Carley spiked the ball hard enough that the opponents were
lucky to touch it, as it went off of their hands out into the audience while Carley
is still mid-air.
Sam Johnson (#12) spikes the ball as
Katlin Knutson (#2) is also ready for
Jordyn Dekker ((#11) changes the
pace by tapping the ball just over the
net, while Brett Carley (#8) and Madi-
son Hand (#5) stand their posts.
Philip’s Krista Wells receives the ball as
Ellie Coyle is ready for the set or a spike.
At one time in western South
Dakota, there were 150 United
States Minuteman missiles and 15
Launch Control Facilities acting as
silent sentinels maintaining peace
Two of these sites, Delta-01
Launch Control Facility and the
Delta-09 Launch Facility, have
been preserved as a Minuteman
Missile National Historic Site to
provide visitors with a unique Cold
War history lesson.
In 1961, and the United States
Air Force began buying weapons
and putting them beneath the
prairie grasses of South Dakota.
These missiles were never
launched. They did, however, act
as a powerful deterrent during the
It wasn’t until 1991 that Presi-
dent George Bush and Soviet
leader Mikhail Gorbachev signed
the Strategic Arms Reduction
Treaty. It called for the reduction
of the number of nuclear weapons
across the world. Soon thereafter,
the South Dakota missile launch
stations were deactivated.
The South Dakota launch control
facilities were favored for preserva-
tion because they were among the
nation’s oldest; the technology
dated back to the Cuban Missile
Crisis. Only small modifications
have been made to the deactivated
sites; much of the original mechan-
ical equipment and historic fur-
The Minuteman Missile Na-
tional Historic Site is the only Na-
tional Park Service site devoted to
Cold War History. Visitors are led
from the Visitor Contact Station by
a ranger for tours of a facility
which operated 10 Minuteman II
missiles. The contact station also
houses exhibits, artifacts, and an
orientation video. Tours include an
above-ground and below-ground
look at the site and are offered
year-round. Tickets are free and is-
sued on a first come, first served
basis. Tours last approximately 30
Minuteman Missile National Historic
Site one of South Dakota’s great places
Philip motor, Inc.
2008 Ford Taurus X
V6 Front Wheel Drive
Stop in & see Colt today!!
classlfleds · 869-2616
1hursday, 3eptember 6, 2012 · 1he Pioneer Review · Page 10
CLASSIFIED RATE: $6.50 nininun for firsi 20 words; 10¢ ¡cr
word iIcrcaficr; includcd in iIc Píoncc¡ Hcuícu, tIc P¡o¡ít, ö TIc
Pcnníngton Co. Cou¡unt, as wcll as on our wclsiic.
CARD OF THANKS: Pocns, Triluics, Eic. . $6.00 nininun for
firsi 20 words; 10¢ ¡cr word iIcrcaficr. EacI nanc and
iniiial nusi lc counicd sc¡araicly. Includcd in iIc
Píoncc¡ Hcuícu and tIc P¡o¡ít.
BOLD FACE LOCALS: $8.00 nininun for firsi 20 words; 10¢
¡cr word iIcrcaficr. EacI nanc and iniiial nusi lc counicd sc¡-
araicly. Prinicd only in iIc Píoncc¡ Hcuícu.
NOTE: $2.00 addcd cIargc for loollcc¡ing and lilling on all
DISPLAY AD RATE: $8.00 ¡cr colunn incI, includcd in iIc
Píoncc¡ Hcuícu and tIc P¡o¡ít. $5.55 ¡cr colunn incI for iIc
Píoncc¡ Hcuícu only.
PUBLISHER'S NOTICE: All rcal csiaic advcriiscd in iIis ncws¡a¡cr is suljcci io iIc Fcdcral Fair
Housing Aci of 1968, wIicI nalcs ii illcgal io advcriisc ºany ¡rcfcrcncc, or discrininaiion on
racc, color, rcligion, sc×, or naiional origin, or any inicniion io nalc any sucI ¡rcfcrcncc, liniia-
iion, or discrininaiion."
TIis ncws¡a¡cr will noi lnowingly accc¡i any advcriising for rcal csiaic wIicI is a violaiion of
iIc law. Our rcadcrs arc inforncd iIai all dwcllings advcriiscd in iIis ncws¡a¡cr arc availallc
on an cqual o¡¡oriuniiy lasis.
rcady rans, nonciary and Icrd
DAKOTA LOC HOME Duildcrs
rc¡rcscniing Coldcn Eaglc Log
Honcs, luilding in casicrn, ccn-
iral, noriIwcsicrn SouiI &
NoriI Daloia. Scoii Conncll,
605-530-2672, Craig Conncll,
ADVEFTISE IN NEWSPAPEFS
siaicwidc for only $150.00. Pui
iIc SouiI Daloia Siaicwidc
Classificds Nciworl io worl for
you ioday! (25 words for $150.
EacI addiiional word $5.} Call
iIis ncws¡a¡cr ai 605-859-2516
or 800-658-3697 for dciails.
OTR & DRIVER OPPORTUNITY
$1500.00 SICN-ON DONUS!
EXP. OTF Drivcrs, TDI,
33¢/34¢, $375 no., IcaliI ins.,
crcdii, 03¢ safciy lonus, Call
Joc for dciails, 800.456.1024,
CHESAPEAKE PUPPIES. 6
noniIs old. Dc rcady for Iuni-
ing scason. CIan¡ion llood-
lincs. Parcnis arc c×ccllcni
Iunicrs. U¡ io daic on sIois.
WANT TO BUY
WANT TO DUY OF FENT, uscd
dc¡cndallc 4-wIccl drivc ¡icl-
u¡s or sulurlans for usc in ai-
iacling Mi. Pinc Dccilc
c¡idcnic. Nccd Sc¡i. 15 ÷ Dcc.
31, 2012. Coniaci SouiI Daloia
Associaiion of Convcrsaiion Dis-
iricis 1-800-729-4099 or cnail
¯ ¯ ¯
FOR SALE: 2002 Ford Fangcr
E×i. Cal 4×4, 110K nilcs, 4.0L
V-6, vcry good sIa¡c. Call 859-
2354 aficr 5 ¡.n. PF2-2ic
FOR SALE: 1993 CMC 1/2 ion
4×4, $3,500. Call 685-4085, Jc-
rcny Noicloon. P38-2ic
FOR SALE: 60 fi. loon s¡ray
irucl. Call 685-4085, Jcrcny
BUSINESS & SERVICES
ROUGH COUNTRY SPRAYING:
S¡ccializing in conirolling
Canada iIisilc on rangcland.
ATV a¡¡licaiion. ALSO. ¡rairic
dogs. Call Dill ai 669-2298.
HILDEBRAND STEEL & CON-
CRETE: ALL iy¡cs of concrcic
worl. FicI, Collccn and Havcn
Hildclrand. Toll-frcc. 1-877-
867-4185; Officc. 837-2621;
FicI, ccll. 431-2226; Havcn,
ccll. 490-2926; Jcrry, ccll. 488-
TETON RIVER TRENCHING:
For all your rural waicr Iool-
u¡s, waicrlinc and ianl insialla-
iion and any lind of laclIoc
worl, call Jon Joncs, 843-2888,
BACKHOE AND TRENCHING:
Pcicrs E×cavaiion, Inc. E×cava-
iion worl of all iy¡cs. Call Drcni
Pcicrs, 837-2945 or 381-5568
GRAVEL: Scrccncd or rocl. Call
O'Conncll Consiruciion Inc.,
859-2020, PIili¡. P51-ifn
WEST RIVER EXCAVATION
will do all iy¡cs of ircncIing,
diicIing and dircciional loring
worl. Scc Craig, Diana, Saunicc
or Hcidi Collcr, Kadola, SD, or
call 837-2690. Craig ccll. 390-
8087, Saunicc ccll. 390-8604;
FARM & RANCH
LIKE NEW: 6-¡ancl iulular
fcncing. (2} 2"×16' FancI King;
(27} 1-3/4"×12' HW Drand HP
660; (1} 4' arcI gaic FancI King;
(1} 6' arcI gaic FancI King.
Valuc. $2,700; will scll for
$2,000. Call 494-0254. PF1-2ic
FOR SALE: 250 acrcs of siand-
ing corn, io lc lalcd or cui for
silagc. Milcsvillc, SD. Call 859-
2943 or 685-5157. P36-ifn
LOST: Largc wIiic Lal cross dog
wiiI llacl collar, concs io iIc
nanc of ºDodgcr." Call Carissa,
580/380-8582 or Jacc, 685-
LARGE MULTI-FAMILY RUM-
MAGE SALE. Saiurday, Sc¡i. 8,
ai K-gcc's luilding downiown
PbIIIp, 8 a.n. - 1 ¡.n. Toys,
lools (cooling, quiliing, Ionc
rc¡air, ronancc, lids}; Lois of
laly iicns and lids cloiIcs
(girls - 0-5, loys 0-2}; Coais,
sIocs, ncn's & woncn's cloiIcs
(M-1X}; Ionc dccor, IouscIold
iicns (sonc vcry old}, lan¡s,
dcsls, XDOX gancs, irun¡ci in
c×ccllcni cond. CoCaLo Plun
cril lcdding sci (vcry nicc} and
MUCH MOFE!! P38-2ic
RUMMAGE SALE: Sc¡i. 15, 9
a.n. io 2 ¡.n., 210 S. Auio,
PbIIIp, Carincr's sIo¡ casi of
Midwcsi Co-o¡. Daly cloiIcs,
girls 0-5T, grain & lalc noisiurc
icsicrs, llanlcis, nisc. liicIcn
iicns, sonc furniiurc, Ionc
dccor, nucI norc ly salc day.
NEEDED: Young, sirong ¡crson
io Icl¡ nc wiiI sonc yard worl.
Call Virginia Woldcn, PIili¡,
HELP WANTED: Full-iinc &
¡ari-iinc ai Focl 'N Foll Lancs,
PIili¡. Call 859-2430 for norc
HORSESHOE BAR, Inicrior,
nccds winicr laricndcr. Frcc
Iousing. 441-0156. P38-2ic
PART-TIME FALL HELP
WANTED ai iIc Wall Colf
Coursc. Call Sian ai 381-2861.
GREAT SUMMER JOB! Salcs
c×¡cricncc ¡rcfcrrcd lui will
irain. Salary ¡lus connission.
Possililiiy of u¡ io $12.00 ¡cr
Iour wagc. Housing is su¡¡licd
in Wall. You will nalc grcai
wagcs, ncci lois of ¡co¡lc and
Iavc fun. Posiiion availallc May
1, 2012. A¡¡ly ai ColdDiggcrs
on Mi. FusInorc Foad in Fa¡id
Ciiy or call faciory ai 348-8108
or fa× rcsunc io 348-1524.
MISC. FOR SALE
FOR SALE: 10×12 iwo-siory
sioragc sIcd, insulaicd, wiiI
lcncI and sIclving, $1,900. Call
Jcrcny ai 685-4085.
SCHOOL SURPLUS AUC-
TION: Sunday, Sc¡i. 30, 2 ¡.n.
Kadola ScIool liiilc gyn. WaicI
for lisiing nc×i wccl. K39-1ic
FOR SALE: Scvcral nicc uscd
rcfrigcraiors. Dcl's, I-90 E×ii 63,
Do× Elddcr. 390-9810. P38-4i¡
FOR SALE: Full sizc YanaIa
clcciric organ (doullc lcyloard}
and lcncI. Insiruciion lool and
sIcci nusic includcd. E×ccllcni
condiiion. Asling $150. 462-
FOR SALE: Fo¡c Iorsc Ialicrs
wiiI 10' lcad ro¡c, $15 cacI.
Call 685-3317 or 837-2917.
CREIGHTON HALL BA2AAR:
Sunday, Ociolcr 7, 2012, fron
1 io 4 ¡.n. Call 457-2543 io rc-
scrvc iallcs. PW38-2ic
VENDORS WANTED for PIili¡'s
annual crafi sIow, Sc¡icnlcr
8iI. Call Julic ai 441-9305.
2-BEDROOM HOUSE FOR
SALE IN WALL: Ncw siccl roof,
ncw car¡ci, frcsIly ¡ainicd,
fcnccd-in laclyard, wood siovc,
ccniral air and lois of sIadc!
Call 515-3496 for norc dciails.
HOUSE FOR SALE IN PHILIP:
Malc an offcr! 2 lcdroons, 1
laiI, dining roon, a¡¡lianccs,
fcnccd lacl yard. 859-2483 or
859-3095 or lcavc ncssgc.
HOUSE FOR SALE: 307 Myrilc
Avc., PIili¡, SD. 3 lcdroon, 1-
1/2 laiI. O¡cn concc¡i wiiI
laninaic Iardwood floors, siain-
lcss siccl fridgc and siovc and
wasIcr/drycr all includcd. Ncw
roof, windows and froni dccl.
Largc fcnccd-in laclyard wiiI
sioragc sIcd and covcrcd con-
crcic ¡aiio. Closc io scIool. Call
859-2470, lcavc a ncssagc if no
HOUSE FOR RENT: 3 lcd-
roons, 2 laiIs, closc io WaII.
$500 ¡cr noniI/$500 dc¡osii.
Call 430-5051. WP1-2i¡
FOR RENT: 1 lcdroon a¡ari-
ncni in PIili¡, $275/noniI
¡lus dc¡osii. Call 391-3992.
APARTMENTS: S¡acious onc
lcdroon uniis, all uiiliiics in-
cludcd. Young or old. Nccd
rcnial assisiancc or noi, wc can
Iousc you. Jusi call 1-800-481-
6904 or sio¡ in iIc lolly and
¡icl u¡ an a¡¡licaiion. Caicway
A¡arincnis, Kadola. WP32-ifn
FOR SALE: 1997 Polaris ATV,
6×6, rcluili cnginc, ncw cIains
and s¡roclcis, wiiI ¡low and
wcncI, $4,700. Call Jcrcny
Noicloon, 685-4085. PF2-2ic
PLEASE READ your classificd
ad iIc firsi wccl ii runs. If you
scc an crror, wc will gladly rc-
run your ad corrccily. Wc accc¡i
rcs¡onsililiiy Ior tbe IIrst In-
correct InsertIon onIy. Favcl-
lciic Pullicaiions, Inc. rcqucsis
all classificds and cards of
iIanls lc ¡aid for wIcn or-
dcrcd. A $2.00 lilling cIargc will
lc addcd if ad is noi ¡aid ai iIc
iinc iIc ordcr is ¡laccd. AII
pbone numbers are wItb an
area code oI 60S, unIess otber-
A Iugc tIunI ¸ou gocs out to
uíí tIc ¡í¡c dc¡u¡tncnts, ncígI-
Io¡s und ¡¡ícnds uIo Icí¡cd ín
un¸ uu¸ ut tIc McdnunsI¸/
Hu¡ncttc ¡í¡c. It uus unIcíícuuIíc
to scc tIc ¡í¡c dc¡u¡tncnt und
nun¡ouc¡ ¡¡on Mcíícttc und su¡-
¡oundíng countícs conc togctIc¡.
It uus g¡cutí¸ u¡¡¡ccíutcd!
Vc u¡c tIunI¡uí ¡o¡ uíí o¡ ¸ou
und tIc ussístuncc ¸ou ¡¡ouídcd.
Hodnc¸, Oíctu, Justín,
HícIu¡d, Duunc McdnunsI¸
Ed ö Aud¡c¸ Hu¡ncttc,
ö Junícc Eííís
TIunI ¸ou to ZccI PIu¡nuc¸
¡o¡ tIc S5U gí¡t cc¡tí¡ícutc I uon ín
Vc uouíd ííIc to cx¡¡css ou¡
g¡utítudc to cuc¡¸onc uIo Icí¡cd
¡ígIt tIc ¡í¡c on ou¡ íund tIc
cucníng o¡ F¡ídu¸, August 24tI.
TIunI ¸ou to tIc Mídíund Fí¡c
Dc¡u¡tncnt, to uíí ou¡ ncígIIo¡s
und ¡¡ícnds uIo tooI tIc tínc to
conc out und Icí¡ ín un¸ uu¸
tIc¸ couíd und to tIosc uIo su¡-
¡íícd d¡ínIs ¡o¡ tIc ¡í¡c¡ígItc¡s.
A s¡ccíuí tIunI ¸ou to CuícI
und SIcíí¸ McLuugIíín und
Angcí Ncncc ¡o¡ tIcí¡ quícI ¡c-
s¡onsc ín ¡c¡o¡tíng ít und gcttíng
tIc Icí¡ nccdcd uIícI dc¡ínítcí¸
Ic¡t ít ¡¡on Icíng uo¡sc tIun ít
couíd Iuuc Iccn. It uus uíí
Montc ö H¡ud¸ ScIo¡ícíd
Huts o¡¡! to tIc HCYV ¡o¡ Icc¡-
íng tIc g¡uss g¡ccn und noucd,
uíso uccds ¡¡on ¡cnccíínc und
¡ocIs ut tIc Kíddíc Pu¡I. TIc
TIu¡sdu¸ nígIt cucnts uc¡c cn-
¡o¸cd I¸ nun¸.
Du¡ícnc Mutt, ¸ou¡ ¡ctuníu ¡ot
¡¡o¡cct dountoun ís Icuutí¡uí.
TIunI ¸ou, MíIc Moscs, ¡o¡ tIc
donutíon o¡ ¡uínt ¡o¡ tIc ¡osts ut
tIc Oíd ScIooí Housc.
TIc Ios¡ítuí cn¡ío¸cc ¡u¡Iíng
íot ís cícu¡cd so uísíto¡s und cííníc
¡ut¡ons uííí Iuuc u ¡íucc to ¡u¡I.
It`s íooIíng good ín tIc ncígI-
Io¡Iood. Kcc¡ u¡ tIc good uo¡I.
Vc uouíd ííIc to cx¡¡css sín-
cc¡c u¡¡¡ccíutíon to uíí índíuídu-
uís uítI tIc uoíuntcc¡ ¡í¡c
dc¡u¡tncnts, uíong uítI tIc
ncígIIo¡s uIo ¡u¡tící¡utcd und
ussístcd ín cont¡oíííng und cucn-
tuuíí¸ cxtínguísIíng tIc íígItníng-
cuuscd g¡uss ¡í¡c.
It ís dcdícutcd, Iu¡duo¡Iíng,
I¡uuc índíuíduuís sucI us ¸ou¡-
scí¡ uIo, no nuttc¡ uIut tínc tIc
cuíí concs ín, ¸ou`¡c uíuu¸s
tIc¡c gíuíng out u Icí¡íng Iund.
Ou¡ íocuí u¡cu ís uc¡¸ ¡o¡tunutc to
Iuuc uoíuntcc¡s sucI us ¸ou tIut
dcuotc und donutc ¸ou¡ tínc uítI
sucI íntcg¡ít¸. VítIout ¸ou¡ con-
cc¡tcd c¡¡o¡ts ín utííízíng tIc
uuuííuIíc ¡csou¡ccs to tIcí¡ ¡uíí
¡otcntíuí, tIc ¡í¡c uouíd Iuuc
Iccn consídc¡uIí¸ uo¡sc .
couídn`t Iuuc donc ít uítIout
¸ou. G¡cut ¡oI!
Tin Frcdcricl; 1107 1si Avc E;
Molridgc, SD 57601. EOE.
FT PIysical TIcra¡isi and FT
FcIal Managcr. Fcs¡onsillc for
ircaiing in¡aiicnis, swing-lcd
and oui-¡aiicnis. Con¡ciiiivc
con¡cnsaiion, lcncfiis and ¡ro-
fcssional growiI in a caring
worling cnvironncni. Avcra
Hand Couniy Mcnorial Hos¡i-
ial, Millcr, SD. 605.853.0300 or
could lcad io cdiior ¡osiiion.
Also nccd advcriising salcs¡cr-
son/dcsigncr. A¡¡ly io Ccniral
Daloia Tincs, P.O. Do× 125,
CIanlcrlain, SD 57325-0125,
cdi¸nidsiaicsd.nci wiiI c×an-
WASTEWATEF TFEATMENT FA-
CILITY OPEFATOF ÷ Ciiy of
S¡carfisI, SD. For furiIcr infor-
naiion on iIis ¡osiiion and iIc
a¡¡licaiion ¡roccss ¡lcasc visii
our wclsiic ai www.ciiyofs-
MAINTENANCE MECHANIC ¡o-
siiion locaicd in Siou× Falls. Prc-
vcniaiivc nainicnancc on
irucls/irailcrs uscd io Iaul
fucl. Scnd rcsunc. Harns Oil
Con¡any, Aiicniion. Hunan
Fcsourccs, Do× 940, Droolings,
ScarcI siaic-widc a¡arincni
lisiings, soricd ly rcni, locaiion
and oiIcr o¡iions. www.sd
DAKOTA HOUSINC DEVELOP-
F1 FAMDOUILLET - SOUTH
African Mcai Mcrino (SAMM}
Ycarling Fans. HigIlrcd vigor
19-21 nicron wIiic wool. HigI
lanling ¡crccniagc, rangc-
Ihc Pionccr Pcvicw
Busincss & ProIcssionol DirccIory
K0NA|| f. MANN, ||8
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
PLANTS IN PHILIP & KADOKA
Qualiiy Air-Eniraincd Concrcic
CaII toII-Iree 1-SSS-S39-2621
S3?-2621 - Kadoka, SD
Rent Thio Spuce
3 month min.
scll acrial ¡Ioiogra¡Iy of farns,
connission lasis, $7,000-
$10,000/noniI. Provcn ¡roduci
and carnings, Travcl rcquircd.
Morc info ai ns¡Ioiosd.con or
AUTO DODY TECHNICIAN
w/¡ainiing c×¡cricncc, own
iools nccdcd, c×ccllcni ¡ay/lcn-
cfiis. Coniacis rcnain confidcn-
iial. 605-925-4801, scnd
lody.con, nail. Saaric Auio
Dody Fc¡air, Do× 447, Frccnan,
DISTFICT sccls Kindcrgaricn
icacIcr and full-iinc ¡ara¡ro-
fcssional. Qucsiions? Call 605-
845-9204. Scnd a¡¡licaiion io.
PBILIP B00Y SB0P
·Complete Auto Body Repairing
·Glass Ìnstallation ·Painting ·Sandblasting
Pee Wee & Toby Hook
859-2337 · PhiIip, SD
hoIiday, then that
deadIine wiII be
Web & Sheetfed
seeking full-time help.
We are willing to train.
APPLICANTS SHOULD BE
HIGHLY ORGANIZED AND
* * * *
CaII Don or Beau
or pick up an appIication at
the Pioneer Review in PhiIip
Home: (605) 837-2945
Cell: (605) 381-5568
Excavation work of
Ior ull yoor
CeII: 60S-441-2SS9 - Res: 60S-SS9-2S?S - Fax: 60S-SS9-32?S
S20 E. Hwy. 14 PO Box 3S
PbIIIp, SD S?S6? - www.aII-starauto.net
°1 oon ]1nd
2DDS Bu1oK LeSobre L1m11ed
Hord 1o F1nd, Looded
Cell: 605-441-2859 • Res: 605-859-2875 • Fax: 605-859-3278
520 E. Hwy. 14 PO Box 38
Philip, SD 57567 • www.all-starauto.net
“I can find
2005 Buick LeSabre Limited
Hard to Find, Loaded
1hursday, 3eptember 6, 2012 · 1he Pioneer Review · Page 11
is is a
For Sale by Owner
404 N. Larimer
Philip, South Dakota
Don & Tami Ravellette · (605) 859-2969
(605) 685-5147 · Cell
(605) 859-2516 · Work
Notice to Creditors and
Notice of FormaI Probate
and Appointment of
IN CIRCUIT COURT
SIXTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT
STATE OF SOUTH DAKOTA )
COUNTY OF HAAKON )
In the Matter of the Estate of )
DENNIS J. KENNEDY, Deceased. )
Notice is given that on August 15, 2012,
Paul Goldhammer, whose address is PO
Box 187, Wall, SD 57790, was appointed
as Personal Representative of the Estate
of Dennis J. Kennedy.
Creditors of decedent must file their
claims within four months after the date
of the first publication of this notice or
their claims may be barred.
Claims may be filed with the Personal
Representative or may be filed with the
Clerk, and a copy of the claim mailed to
the Personal Representative.
PO Box 187
Wall, SD 57790
Haakon Co. Clerk of Courts
PO Box 70
Philip, SD 57567
William M. Van Camp
Olinger, Lovald, McCahren & Reimers
PO Box 66
Pierre, SD 57501
[Published August 30, September 6 & 13,
2012, at the total approximate cost of
LegaI Advertising DeadIine:
Fridays at Noon
If sooms fho moro fochnoIogy
wo hnvo, fho Ioss If gofs usod.
Incobook Is IIko fho oId µnrfy IIno
of yonrs ngo, buf nf Ionsf you onIy
gof ono convorsnfIon nf n fImo on
fho µhono. Þow you gof n fnd bIf
of Info nnd If you µosf onough fo
mnko sonso, fho young foIks gof
fIrod of rondIng quIck. Ioy, nm I
showIng my ngo by grousIng
nbouf fhnf kInd of sfuff. Crnnd-
son Znck Songor snId ho hnd n
chnnco fo soo fho foIks who vIs-
Ifod nf fho ConfrnI HIgh SchooI
durIng nn oµon houso. Ho com-
monfod fhnf n Iof of fho young
µooµIo who wnIkod fhrough woro
so nbsorbod wIfh fhoIr µhonos
fhoy dIdn'f ovon ronIIzo fhoy woro
In n schooI!
Iy IookIng nf fho !nµId CIfy
JournnI If wns n hof wook, Thurs-
dny whon If cooIod down fo 89´, If
soomod nImosf chIIIy nffor fho
l02´, l05´, l09´ of fho dnys bo-
foro, fhon bnck uµ fo l02´ nnd
l05´ by our fhormomofor.
Mondny wns n good dny fo gof
nn onrIy sfnrf fo IIorro. SInco IIII
Isn'f Info drIvIng yof nnd fho
µInno wns duo for nn nnnunI, I
mndo nrrnngomonfs fo fnko fho
µInno fo IIorro, µIck uµ nnofhor
µIIof, fIy bnck homo nnd ho wouId
fIy If bnck. IuoI fnnk fuII, chock,
fIros nIrod, chock, wIndshIoId
cIonn, chock, cooI onough onrIy,
chock, fhnnkfuI for fho µInno
doIIy fo µush If ouf. IonufIfuI
smoofh fIIghf. A young µIIof,
ChrIs, rodo bnck wIfh mo fhon
fook fho µInno on fo IIorro. As wo
woro InndIng, ho snId ¨I'vo novor
fIown wIfh n gIrI!¨ I foId hIm ho
µrobnbIy hnd novor fIown wIfh nn
oId Indy oIfhor! SInco wo fIow ouf
nbouf l4 gnIIons of fuoI nnd I gof
ouf, fho µInno wns IIghfor nnd fho
3,500' donsIfy nIfIfudo dIdn'f nf-
focf fho fnko off, buf If dId gof fo
l03´ boforo fho dny wns ovor.
WhIIo I wns uµ In fho nIr, IIII
hnd fho comµnny of InuIn VogoI-
snng nnd Tony Hnrfy In fho
mornIng. IIII nnd I woro In IhIIIµ
In fho nffornoon so ho couId soo
Ðr. KIoµµor. Wo hnd Iunch ouf
boforo rofurnIng homo. KIm
Ðoufor doIIvorod n µroscrIµfIon fo
us fhnf ovonIng.
VI nnd Ðon Moody woro In fho
!nµId CIfy nron nII wook. VI hnd
surgory so sho sµonf qunIIfy fImo
In fho hosµIfnI, boIng roIonsod
fho ond of fho wook. Ðon mndo n
frIµ fo fho rnnch Thursdny nnd
dIscovorod fhnf fho mnII boxos
woro wIµod ouf somofImo onrIIor
In fho wook, so mnII wns goIng fo
IhIIIµ. Ho rofurnod fo !nµId VnI-
Ioy wIfh n bunch of mnII fo go
Tony Hnrfy wns n vIsIfor nf fho
HnIr homo Mondny nffornoon.
MoIvIn !oghnIr vIsIfod Snndoo
CIffIngs Tuosdny mornIng.
Torry nnd !ovI Iuchorf sur-
µrIsod us wIfh n vIsIf Tuosdny nf-
fornoon on fhoIr wny homo from
n frIµ fo ArIzonn whoro fhoy coI-
obrnfod Tnnnor Songor's bIrfhdny
nnd gof fo wnfch fho fIrsf foofbnII
gnmo of fho sonson. !ncy nIso hnd
fIckofs for n rnco fhoy nffondod
whIIo fhoro. Thoy vIsIfod !nrry
nnd Myrn MnrfIn on fho wny
homo, ns woII ns sfoµµIng horo.
Tuosdny, Tony Hnrfy hnd
bronkfnsf ouf, fhon vIsIfod
ShIrIoy HnIr boforo hondIng fo n
cooIor µInco for fho rosf of fho
Coorgo nnd KInsoy CIffIngs
woro In MIdInnd Wodnosdny nf-
fornoon on busInoss.
Thursdny nffornoon, Snndoo
CIffIngs wns workIng In fho
Kndokn nron so sfoµµod for n vIsIf
wIfh IIII nnd mo In fho nffor-
Tony Hnrfy vIsIfod ShIrIoy
HnIr Wodnosdny nffornoon nnd
fhnf ovonIng vIsIfod wIfh hIs
nIoco, Knfhy Irown. I fhInk
IhIIIµ mndo fho hof sµof of fho
nnfIon wIfh lll´ rocordod.
Coorgo, KInsoy, ÞnfnIIo nnd
Kohon CIffIngs woro In IIorro
Thursdny, Tony Hnrfy vIsIfod
ShIrIoy HnIr In fho mornIng fhon
wonf fo !nµId CIfy fo do somo
busInoss nnd hnd n vory roInxIng
dny wIfh fho fomµornfuro mIIdor.
Ho sfoµµod In WnII on fho rofurn
frIµ homo nnd vIsIfod wIfh CIndy
nnd Cnsoy Wonvor nnd found ouf
fhIs hIs brofhor-In-Inw, Inf
Wonvor, hnd surgory Tuosdny.
Ho wonf fo IhIIIµ nnd nffondod
fho vIsIfnfIon for !nnn Sfnffnor.
Whon ho gof Info Kndokn, ho vIs-
Ifod wIfh !.Ð. nnd ShIrIoy HnIr
nnd doIIvorod somo fhIngs ho'd
µIckod uµ for fhom.
Þof much goIng on In SfurgIs
fhIs wook. Vory wnrm wook wIfh
no rnIn. IrIdny nffornoon, !nIµh
nnd Cnfhy IIodIor wonf fo
SµonrfIsh fo do somo orrnnds nnd
sfoµµod by fo soo !ynoffo nf
work. Tho busInoss hns boon ro-
dono nnd Is so brIghf nnd choory.
!ynoffo wns vory oxcIfod fo show
fhom nII fho chnngos. Thoy wonf
fo fho IocnI fnrmorsmnrkof fo gof
somo vogofnbIos, fhon ouf fo fho
IrIc nnd Shorry Hnnson homo,
gof cucumbors from fhom, fhoIr
fomnfoos nron'f doIng woII. Thoy
sfoµµod by fho Ðon KIumb homo
fo soo fho fnmIIy nnd cnfch uµ on
fho grnnddnughfors fIrsf fhroo
dnys of schooI. CnIfIIn snId so-so,
Hnnnnh snId gronf, nnd Tossn
wns nf voIIoybnII µrncfIco. Sho Is
nIso In µoµ bnnd, so sho Is n busy
gIrI. Thoy mof fho Hnnson fnmIIy
for suµµor. IIsIo foId us nbouf
hor fIrsf dnys In mIddIo schooI.
Sho wns norvous, buf snId If wns
goIng fo bo okny. !omnn snId ho
IIkos Iunch nnd rocoss fImos fho
bosf. (WouId fhnf bo fho boy In
hIm fnkIng ovor¨)
IrIdny mornIng, IIII nnd I hnd
n roµnIrmnn from fho snfoIIIfo
comµnny horo. IIII hnd n chockuµ
by Ðr. KIoµµor horo In Kndokn nf
fho cIInIc. In fho nffornoon, I hnd
coffoo wIfh Wnndn Swnn nnd !IIn
WhIdby. VIsIfors nf our µInco
woro Insfor Arf nnd ÐorIs WoIs-
chnrf. IIII nnd I wonf fo IhIIIµ
nnd nffondod vIsIfnfIon for CIndy
SmIfh. Our symµnfhy fo fho
SmIfh fnmIIy In fhoIr Ioss. CIndys
wns ono cInssy Indy nnd hnd hor
sµocInI wnys of doIng fhIngs. Sho
wIII bo gronfIy mIssod. IIII dIdn'f
gof nIong foo woII wIfh fho honf,
so vIsIfIng wns shorf.
Tony Hnrfy wonf ouf for bronk-
fnsf IrIdny mornIng, fhon
sfoµµod for n vIsIf wIfh ShIrIoy
HnIr nnd fnmIIy fhnf woro fhoro
vIsIfIng. Thoro wns dIscussIon on
how fo bInnch µofnfoos nnd mnko
frIos, so Tony dId somo rosonrch
on fhnf. Tho frIos woro furnIng
dnrk, so fhoy woro fryIng fo fIg-
uro fhnf ouf. Thnf ovonIng, ho nf-
fondod fho foofbnII gnmo.
!obIn CIffIngs nnd frIond,
ChrIsfIo, vIsIfod nf fho Coorgo
CIffIngs homo Snfurdny mornIng
on fhoIr wny fo WyomIng fo gof
KoIsoy's cnr fhnf broko down on
hor ns sho wns goIng fo coIIogo.
Thoy dId somo sIghfsooIng In fho
Snfurdny, Tony Hnrfy wns n
mornIng vIsIfor nf our µInco nnd
Infor In fho dny vIsIfod !.Ð. nnd
ShIrIoy HnIr nnd chockod ouf
fhoIr nowor frnvoI frnIIor.
Crnndson Znck Songor nnd IIf-
fIo !ydor cnmo by for n vIsIf nnd
wo hnd suµµor fogofhor boforo
fhoy wonf on fo IhIIIµ fo sµond
fho nIghf wIfh Cnsoy Songor.
!ydor Is quIfo n fnIkor for n IIffIo
guy. Hnd fun µInyIng cnrs sInco If
wns foo hof fo go oufsIdo nnd ox-
Sundny foIIowIng church, Tony
Hnrfy hnd dInnor ouf nnd vIsIfod
nf fho HnIrs In fho nffornoon. Ho
chockod ouf whoro Knfhy Irown
nnd ÐnIo Koohn woro workIng on
hor nµnrfmonf mnkIng roµnIrs In
WInforIznfIon! Who wouId bo
fhInkIng nbouf fhnf whon fho
fhormomofor hns boon on fho
hIgh sIdo of l00´, buf fhnf Is whnf
I hnvo boon workIng nf for fho
Insf fow dnys. If Is surµrIsIng how
mnny crncks show uµ whon you
go In sonrch of fhom! I hnvo
gushod fhnf fonm sµny Info bIg
crncks, cnuIkod fho smnIIor onos
nnd fnckIod ofhors wIfh roµo fIII
nnd bonrds. IIII hns sIoµf
fhrough mosf of fhnf ncfIvIfy.
Znck nnd !ydor cnmo by Sundny
nffornoon nnd vIsIfod nnd !ydor
dIscovorod grnndmn couId sfIII
µIny wIfh hIm. I gof n IIffIo on
vIdoo, so fhnf Is goIng fo bo fun
for hIm fo soo whon ho gofs oIdor.
¨ClilJren ore li/e ue/ cenen/.
Wlo/eter folle on /len no/ee on
inpreeeion¨ HnIm CInoff.
BetwIxt PIaces News
by Marsha Sumpter · Sß?-B04S · bIImar©gwtc.net
Snfurdny ovonIng, Cnsoy IIshoro
nnd !nchoIIo Hnuk woro mnrrIod
by Insfor Cnry WnhI nf !nko Wng-
gonor CoIf Courso In IhIIIµ. Cnsoy
Is fho son of TIm nnd Judy IIshoro
nnd !nchoIIo's µnronfs nro Ðoug
nnd Inyo Hnuk, nII of IhIIIµ. A
vory Inrgo crowd onjoyod fho
ovonIng dosµIfo fho honf nnd wInd.
CongrnfuInfIons fo fho young cou-
A romIndor: Tho HnrdIngrovo
church µIcnIc Is fhIs Sundny, Soµ-
fombor 9, nf IIII nnd ConnIo Inr-
sons'. Church sorvIco nf ll:00 n.m.
foIIowod by n µofIuck dInnor. Monf,
drInks nnd fnbIownro furnIshod.
AII nro woIcomo. Þo 8:00 n.m. sorv-
Ico nf fho church.
Tho MIIosvIIIo CommunIfy CIub
wIII moof nf Jonn HnmIII's Tuos-
dny, Soµfombor ll, nf ?:30 µ.m.
!oII cnII Is ono of fho fIrsf fImos you
sfnyod nwny from homo ovornIghf.
Ior fho crnff µrojocf brIng oId zIµ-
µors, fho Iongor fho boffor, smnII
oId or brokon jowoIry, gIuo gun nnd
scIssors. Thoro wIII bo oxfrn suµ-
µIIos If you don'f hnvo fhoso.
Cuosfs nro nIwnys woIcomo.
Thoro wIII bo n moofIng for fho
uµcomIng MIIosvIIIo µIny on Thurs-
dny, Soµfombor l3, nf ?:30 µ.m. nf
fho hnII. A musIcnI, "Tho !oynI
InchoIor," wIII bo µorformod In
mId-Jnnunry. Thoro nro µnrfs of nII
sIzos, somo sIngIng, somo nof.
IIonso como fo fho moofIng If you
hnvo nny Inforosf. If you cnnnof
como, µIonso cnII ÞInn Iokron, JodI
Inrsons or MnrIIs Ðoud.
Wo sond our symµnfhy fo fho
fnmIIy of CIndys SmIfh who µnssod
nwny Augusf 28 nf fho ngo of 92.
SovornI MIIosvIIIo µooµIo nffondod
hor funornI Snfurdny mornIng.
TIm nnd Judy IIshoro hnd n vory
busy wookond wIfh fho woddIng
nnd hnvIng fnmIIy horo. Tho ro-
honrsnI suµµor wns nf Inrf !nm-
soy`s IrIdny nIghf. Id nnd Ðoo
IIomIng nrrIvod In IhIIIµ IrIdny so
fhoy joInod fhom for suµµor. Throo
of Judy's brofhors cnmo for fho
woddIng, JIm nnd Ioffy Honr,
Murdo, fhoIr dnughfor, !orI nnd
Iroff ÞIx nnd fnmIIy, Murdo, Joff
nnd Iocky nnd son, Choyonno,
Wyo., InuI nnd Þnncy, InffIo
Crook, Þob., nnd fhoIr dnughfor,
KoIII, nnd husbnnd Toby Crnnndos
nnd son TrIsfon, Omnhn, Þob.
Judy's sIsfor, MnrIIyn nnd Irod
InIIoy, MIfchoII, woro horo, nIso n
cousIn, KrIs nnd Ðnvo Toch, Ionos-
ÐInnor guosfs nf InuI nnd Joy
IIshoro's Sundny woro TIm nnd
Judy, Scoff nnd TIn IIshoro nnd
boys, Shnwn nnd Thnmy IIshoro,
AshIynn IIshoro, MnrIIyn nnd
Irod InIIoy, Joff nnd Iocky Honr,
InuI nnd Þnncy Honr, nnd !Indn
(IIshoro) nnd Ðon Connor. VIsIfIng
In fho nffornoon woro Jonn HnmIII
nnd JonnnIno Andorson.
Wookond guosfs nf JIm nnd !nnn
IIshoro's woro dnughfor MIsfy nnd
!onny Andorson, Chnso, !IIoy nnd
Crnco, who hnd como from Mon-
fnnn for fho woddIng.
MIko nnd !Indn Cobos sµonf
from Wodnosdny fhrough Snfurdny
nf fho Sfnfo InIr In Huron. ThoIr
son, Ðnrron, Knron nnd fnmIIy, Ho-
rnco, Þ.Ð., sfnyod nf fhoIr µInco
whIIo fhoy woro gono.
CnrIn SmIfh, ÐobbIo Hnnrnhnn,
!orI QuInn, nnd KnryI SnndnI woro
nmong fhoso who nffondod fho
IMT moofIng In IhIIIµ Wodnosdny
IhII nnd Knron CnrIoy woro In
Þorfh IInffo, Þob., ovor fho wook-
ond for fho woddIng of John CIf-
fIngs nnd ImIIy MnrIng. John Is
fho son of Joo nnd Knfhy CIffIngs,
formor MIIosvIIIo rosIdonfs.
Cuosfs for fho Iong wookond nf
Iyron nnd Ioggy Inrsons' woro
Ironnon, JonI nnd Immy!oo Inr-
Tho IhIIIµ ScoffIos foofbnII fonm
hnd fhoIr fIrsf gnmo of fho sonson
IrIdny ovonIng In Murdo. IInyors
from MIIosvIIIo nro Jndo Iorry,
Ion SfnngIo, Irnydon IIfch, nnd
A wook ngo Mondny, fho foIIow-
Ing MIIosvIIIo boys µInyod wIfh fho
junIor hIgh fonm, Mnrk SfnngIo,
Kongnn IIfch, Cnrson HnmIII, nnd
IrIco Hnnson. Ion SfnngIo nnd
Irnydon IIfch µInyod wIfh fho jun-
Ior vnrsIfy fonm.
Affor fho gnmo nf Murdo IrIdny
nIghf, Cnsoy !odor mof hIs µnr-
onfs, who IIvo nnd work In MIssIon,
nnd sµonf fho Iong wookond wIfh
fhom. Cnsoy Is IIvIng wIfh fho Ðnvo
Iorrys for fho schooI yonr.
IrIdny, Sfovo, ÞInn nnd Crnco
Iokron nnd Snm SfnngIo (mnn-
ngor) woro In InIfh for n cross
counfry moof, whoro AIIIson µnrfIc-
Iµnfod wIfh hor fonm AIIIson
onrnod fho oIghfh µInco rIbbon In
fho junIor vnrsIfy rnco. Crnco µnr-
fIcIµnfod In fho oIomonfnry run,
whIch Is n mIIo In Iongfh, nnd
µIncod l2fh. CongrnfuInfIons, gIrIs.
Sundny, fho Sfovo Iokron fnmIIy
sµonf fho dny nonr Koysfono, fnk-
Ing In somo fourIsf sIfos. Thoy vIs-
Ifod Mf. !ushmoro, whoro fho gIrIs
woro nbIo fo soo somo mounfnIn
gonfs uµ cIoso.
Mnrk, JudIfh nnd Tnnnor !nd-
wny nffondod fho 80fh bIrfhdny
coIobrnfIon In WnII Snfurdny nIghf
for Vorn ÞoIson nnd Vorn Iorfuno.
InIIoy wns In !nµId CIfy fnkIng
cnro of WIIIInm nnd Mnrcy MorrI-
son's boys. Mondny, fho !ndwnys
broughf Tnnnor's horso fo MIfchoII
whoro ho nffonds schooI.
Ofhor IocnI foIks nf Vorn nnd
Vorn's µnrfy woro InuI, Ðonnn nnd
TInn Sfnbon, nnd Jorry nnd Mnry
Thursdny ovonIng, Chnd nnd
Knfhy Hnnrnhnn hosfod fhoIr nn-
nunI corn µroducors nµµrocInfIon
sfonk suµµor. Ovor 60 µooµIo nf-
Wookond guosfs nf Mnrk nnd Inf
Hnnrnhnn's woro nIoco JorrI
Cordos nnd boys, !nµId CIfy, nnd
Inf's brofhor, Ðoug nnd CnroI
Johnson nnd dnughfor MnIIory,
MIko nnd Ioffy McÐonnoII,
HIghmoro, sµonf IrIdny nIghf wIfh
fhoIr dnughfor, JodI nnd InrI Inr-
sons nnd gIrIs. Thoy woro on fhoIr
wny fo SfurgIs for fho Musfnng
Cuosfs nf !oo nnd Jonn Inffon's
Sundny woro Iob, AµrII nnd KnIf-
Iyn KnIghf nnd frIonds, AInn nnd
JnckIo !nrson nnd AµrII's frIond,
Tho MIIos HovInnd fnmIIy sµonf
Snfurdny nnd Sundny nf Hnrf
!nnch vIsIfIng KoIIy nnd Ðonnnn
Ioos. MIIos nnd IrIn rofurnod
homo Sundny nffornoon nnd Con-
nor nnd MnckonzIo sfnyod unfII
KnIdyn InsfInn cnmo homo wIfh
grnndµn nnd grnndmn, Ioyd nnd
Knrn Inrsons, nffor fho woddIng
Snfurdny nIghf. Hor µnronfs, IrIc
nnd KnyIn, cnmo Sundny fo gof hor.
JoInIng fhom nII for suµµor Sundny
nIghf woro Mnrcy Inrsons, Au-
fumn, KnmrI nnd Koonnn.
ÐonnIo nnd Ioboffo SchofIoId`s
vIsIfors Snfurdny woro Joff
SchofIoId, Irynn nnd !nndon, nnd
CrysfnI WrIghf nnd hor fwo sons,
nnd Iruco Ðunkor nnd son, Sonn.
!ynn Ðunkor nnd gIrIs cnmo Infor
nnd sfnyod ovornIghf on Sundny.
Sundny nbouf 40 fnmIIy mombors
gnfhorod nf fho homo of fho Info
Mnry IIIon SchofIoId for dInnor
nnd vIsIfIng. ComIng from n dIs-
fnnco wns ÐonnIo's sIsfor, Ioggy
Cnrouffo, IoIso, Idnho.
!Indn SfnngIo nnd boys sµonf
Snfurdny nnd Sundny In Huron nf
fho Sfnfo InIr. ThoIr dnughfor,
JonnIfor, nnd frIond, Shnnnon, mof
fhom fhoro nf n cnmµground.
Sundny, JIm SfnngIo nnd hIs
dnd, Sonny, wonf fo If. IIorro fo
vIsIf fhoIr fnmIIy nf fho homo of
JIm's sIsfor, JunnIfn. Anofhor sIs-
for, Ioffy, nnd husbnnd, Mnrk, nro
vIsIfIng fhIs wook from fhoIr homo
Wo woro In !nµId CIfy IrIdny
nnd Snfurdny whoro Inrf wns In
fho hosµIfnI goffIng fwo sfonfs. Ho
Is fooIIng good. If's nmnzIng how
fho docfors cnn do fhnf µrocoduro
wIfh hnrdIy nny hosµIfnI sfny.
MIIosvIIIo wonfhor InformnfIon
for Augusf: Sovon dnys durIng fho
monfh wo rocoIvod jusf n IIffIo
moIsfuro, wIfh n fofnI of .68¨. Avor-
ngo hIgh wns 90´. Tho hoffosf dny
wns on fho 29fh wIfh ll0´, on fho
24fh If wns l00´ nnd on fho 2?fh If
gof fo l02´. If wns 90´ or nbovo for
l2 dnys. Avorngo Iow wns 5?´ wIfh
fho Iowosf on fho l6fh wIfh 46´. If
gof In fo fho 40s fIvo nIghfs durIng
fho monfh. Anofhor hof dry monfh.
by JanIce Parscns · S44-ßß1S
Visit our website,
view & downIoad
Bad River FaII
Horse SaIe Book
is is a
For Sale by Owner
404 N. Larimer
Philip, South Dakota
Don & Tami Ravellette · (605) 859-2969
(605) 685-5147 · Cell
(605) 859-2516 · Work
1hursday, 3eptember 6, 2012 · 1he Pioneer Review ·Page 12
TO CONSIGN CATTLE OR HAVE A REPRESENTATIVE LOOK AT YOUR CATTLE, GIVE US A CALL:
THOR ROSETH, Owner
BILLY MARKWED, FIeIdman
Midland · (605} 567.3385
JEFF LONG, FIeIdmanJAuctIoneer
Fcd Owl · (605} 985.5486
Ccll. (605} 515.0186
LYNN WEISHAAR, AuctIoneer
Fcva · (605} 866.4670
DAN PIROUTEK, AuctIoneer
Milcsvillc · (605} 544.3316
BOB ANDERSON, FIeIdman
Siurgis · (605} 347.0151
BAXTER ANDERS, FIeIdman
Wasia · (605} 685.4862
PHILIP LIVESTOCK AUCTION
lkllll ll\läIê|K 1||IlêK
lkllll, äê|Ik 01KêI1
Upoom1ng Co111e So1es:
TUESDAY, SEPT. 11: SPECIAL FEEDEF CATTLE SALE & FECULAF
CATTLE SALE. WEIGH-UPS: 9 A.M. FEEDER CATTLE: 12 P.M. (MT}. EAFLY
CONSICNMENTS. ESTIMATING 3S00 HEAD.
YEARLINGS: NI÷NO IMPLANTS, HF÷HOME FAISED
LANDEFS LIVESTOCK ÷ 200 DLK SPAY HFFS ....................................800=
COLDUFN ÷ 210 DLK & A FEW HEFF SPAY HFFS .......................600-700=
PETEFSON FANCH ÷ 130 DLK STFS; HF,NI ................................800-900=
FOSETH DFOTHEFS ÷ 150 DLK, FED, & CHAF X STFS &
DEFFY ÷ 150 FED STFS & SPAY HFFS.......................................850-950=
LONC ÷ 150 DLK & DWF SPAY HFFS...........................................750-800=
FAIFDANKS ÷ 60 DLK STFS; HF,NI ..............................................900-950=
PETEFSON FANCH ÷ 60 DLK HFFS.............................................750-800=
FOLAND FANCH ÷ 43 DLK TESTED OPEN HFFS ................................900=
CUNY & SONS ÷ 40 DLK TESTED OPEN HFFS.............................800-900=
WHITCHEF ÷ 40 DLK OPEN HFFS ......................................................700=
VOLMEF ÷ 40 DLK OPEN HFFS ..........................................................800=
MOON ÷ 30 DLK TESTED OPEN HFFS...............................................800=
SCHELL FANCH ÷ 30 DLK STFS & OPEN HFFS..................................800=
AMIOTTE ÷ 25 DLK STFS & HFFS................................................700-800=
CADFIEL EST ÷ 25 DLK TESTED OPEN HFFS .............................800-900=
CFIMES ÷ 25 FED OPEN HFFS...........................................................800=
JENKINS ÷ 24 DLK & FED STFS & DV HFFS...............................550-700=
FEFCUSON ÷ 20 HEFF STFS..............................................................900=
EISENDFAUN ÷ 20 DLK & DWF TESTED OPEN HFFS.........................900=
DUFFINCTON ÷ 20 X DFED STFS & HFFS..........................................700=
FEEVES ÷ 20 DLK OPEN HFFS...........................................................750=
HEATHEFSHAW ÷ 20 DLK OPEN HFFS...............................................750=
SHAW FANCH ÷ 18 DLK TESTED OPEN HFFS....................................900=
SCHULZ ÷ 7 DLK & DWF STFS & OPEN HFFS .............................700-800=
DENKE & DENKE ÷ 4 DLK OPEN HFFS ..............................................900=
HOWIE & HOWIE ÷ 3 DLK OPEN HFFS........................................800-900=
SPRING CALVES: FS÷FALL SHOTS, NI÷NO IMPLANTS, ASV÷ACE &
TUESDAY, OCT. 2: SPECIAL ALL-DFEEDS CALF SALE & FECULAF
TUESDAY, OCT. 9: SPECIAL ALL-DFEEDS CALF SALE
WEDNESDAY, OCT. 10: SPECIAL STOCK COW & DFED HEIFEF SALE &
WEICH-UP COW, DULL & HFFT. SALE
TUESDAY, OCT. 16: SPECIAL ALL-DFEEDS CALF SALE
WEDNESDAY, OCT. 1?: WEICH-UP COW, DULL & HFFT. SALE
TUESDAY, OCT. 23: SPECIAL ALL-DFEEDS CALF SALE
WEDNESDAY, OCT. 24: WEICH-UP COW, DULL & HFFT. SALE
TUESDAY, OCT. 30: SPECIAL ALL-DFEEDS CALF SALE
WEDNESDAY, OCT. 31: WEICH-UP COW, DULL & HFFT. SALE
SATURDAY, NOV. 3: SPECIAL STOCK COW AND DFED HEIFEF SALE &
WEICH-UP COW, DULL & HFFT. SALE
TUESDAY, NOV. 6: SPECIAL ALL-DFEEDS CALF SALE & FECULAF
WEDNESDAY, NOV. ?: WEICH-UP COW, DULL & HFFT. SALE
TUESDAY, NOV. 13: SPECIAL ALL-DFEEDS CALF SALE & FECULAF
TUESDAY, NOV. 20: SPECIAL STOCK COW & DFED HEIFEF SALE &
FECULAF CATTLE SALE
TUESDAY, NOV. 2?: SPECIAL ALL-DFEEDS CALF SALE & FECULAF
TUESDAY, DEC. 4: SPECIAL ALL-DFEEDS PFECONDITIONED CALF
SALE & FECULAF CATTLE SALE. CALVES FOF THIS SALE, MUST DE
WEANED, AT LEAST 6 WEEKS, & HAVE PFECONDITIONINC SHOTS (FOUF-
WAY, PASTEUFELLA, 7-WAY, & HAEMOPHILUS}.
TUESDAY, DEC. 11: SPECIAL STOCK COW & DFED HEIFEF SALE &
FECULAF CATTLE SALE & WELLEF ANCUS ANNUAL DULL & FEMALE
TUESDAY, DEC. 1S: SPECIAL ALL-DFEEDS CALF SALE & FECULAF
CATTLE SALE & THOMAS FANCH FALL DULL SALE
TUESDAY, DEC. 2S: NO SALE
2DJ2 Horse So1es:
SATURDAY, SEPTEMBER 22: DAD FIVEF FALL
EXTFAVACANZA HOFSE SALE. CO TO WWW.PHILIP
LIVESTOCK.COM TO VIEW CATALOC OF CALL PLA AT
SEVEN DLACKFOOT FANCH ÷ 280 DLK CLVS.............................350-450=
MCFAFLAND ÷ 220 DWF & FWF CLVS; FS ..................................400-450=
FICCINS ÷ 200 DLK CLVS; FS,NI .................................................350-450=
NOVOTNY ÷ 160 FED CLVS; FS...................................................400-500=
HANSON ÷ 110 HEFF & DWF CLVS; FS,NI ...................................350-450=
FISSE UV FANCH ÷ 80 DLK ANC PUFE DFED FEPLC. HFFS;
FS,NI (MAF & APF CLVS, JOFCENSON & LINDSKOV DFEEDINC...450=
DFUNSKILL ÷ 80 DLK CLVS; FS...................................................400-450=
MAFLEF & MAFLEF ÷ 80 DLK CLVS; FS,AN, WEANED 65 DAYS .400-450=
DECEEST ÷ 16 DLK CLVS; FS,NI .................................................400-500=
OEDEKOVEN ÷ 12 DLK X STFS; AN,NI ........................................450-500=
KIEFFEF ÷ 10 FED & CHAF X CLVS; FS,NI .................................650-700=
MOR£ CONS1GNM£NTS BY SAL£ DAY. CALL THOR ROS£TH
AT tDS-SS9-2S?? OR tDS-tSS-SS2t FOR MOR£ 1NFO.
TUESDAY, SEPT. 1S: SPECIAL STOCK COW & DFED HEIFEF SALE &
FECULAF CATTLE SALE. WEIGH-UPS: 9 A.M. BRED CATTLE: 12 P.M. (MT}.
MAFK & KAFLA WELDON ÷ 100 DLK HOME FAISED DFED HFFS;
DFED. LDW DLK ANC; CLV. 2-15 FOF 45 DAYS
DUFL DAFDEF ÷ 70 DLK SOLID TO DFK MOUTH COWS; DFED. DLK;
CUY CASTEEL ÷ 50 DLK 4 YF OLD TO SOLID MOUTH COWS; DFED.
DLK; CLV. 3-22
LYNN DENKE ÷ 40 DLK & DWF SOLID TO DFK MOUTH COWS; DFED.
DLK; CLV. 4-5 FOF 55 DAYS
ODIE DFUNSKILL ÷ 35 DLK DFK MOUTH COWS; DFED. DLK; CLV. 3-
SHAWN FFEELAND ÷ 25 DLK DFK MOUTH COWS; DFED. DLK; CLV.
TEFFY CUNN ÷ 14 DLK DFK MOUTH COWS; DFED. DLK; CLV. 4-1
MOR£ CONS1GNM£NTS BY SAL£ DAY. CALL THOR ROS£TH AT
tDS-SS9-2S?? OR tDS-tSS-SS2t FOR MOR£ 1NFORMAT1ON.
TUESDAY, SEPT. 2S: SPECIAL FEEDEF CATTLE, ALL-DFEEDS CALF
SALE & FECULAF CATTLE SALE
VIEW SALES LIVE ON THE INTERNET! Go to: www.pbIIIpIIvestock.com. UpcomIng saIes & consIgnments can be
vIewed on tbe Internet at www.pbIIIpIIvestock.com, or on tbe DTN: CIIck on SALE BARNS NORTH CENTRAL
PLA |s now qua||f|ed to hand|e th|rd party ver|f|ed
NhT6 catt|e (Non-hormona| Treated 6att|e}.
Reep suppor11ng R-CALF USA! R-CALF USA 1s
our vo1oe 1n governmen1 1o represen1 U.S.
oo111e produoers 1n 1rode morKe11ng 1ssues.
]o1n 1odog & Þe1p moKe o d1]]erenoe!
PhiIip Livestock Auction, in conjunction with
Superior Livestock Auction, wiII be offering
video saIe as an additionaI service to our consignors,
with questions about the video pIease caII,
Jerry Roseth at 605:685:5820.
CATTL£ R£PORT - TU£SDAY, S£PT£MB£R 4, 2DJ2
A good run o] ue1gÞ-ups ]or our Lobor Dog So1e.
B1g Speo1o1 Yeor11ng ond Co1] So1e ]or ne×1 ueeK!
We1gÞ-ups o1 9:DD o.m., oo1ves o1 noon, geor11ngs
HORTON RANCH - WALL
1............................................DLK COW 1705=........$83.50
1............................................DLK COW 1585=........$77.50
1...........................................DLK DULL 1365=........$92.00
DUANE JOBGEN - SCENIC
3..........................................DLK COWS 1555=........$83.50
HENRY BRUCH - STURGIS
36.........DLK & DWF DFED DFOKEN MOUTH COWS
.......................................................... 1361= .....1060/HD
1............................................DLK COW 1460=........$83.50
1............................................DLK COW 1345=........$82.00
2..........................................DLK COWS 1303=........$79.50
1............................................DLK COW 1370=........$79.00
SONNY POURIER - SCENIC
1............................................DLK COW 1315=........$83.50
MIKE NELSON - PHILIP
1...........................................FED DULL 1965=......$103.00
1...........................................FED DULL 1885=........$98.00
OB & SU2ANNE STEFFEN - BURKE
3 ...............................DLK & DWF COWS 1360=........$83.00
1.....................................DWF COWETTE 1255=........$94.00
1...........................................DLK HFFT 1035=......$105.00
1...........................................DLK DULL 2025=........$99.00
LUKE MEEKS - INTERIOR
1......................................X DFED DULL 1635=........$99.50
1......................................X DFED DULL 1810=........$94.50
BRETT GUPTILL - INTERIOR
1...........................................DLK DULL 2435=........$97.50
TJ GABRIEL - MIDLAND
1............................................DLK COW 1395=........$82.50
3..........................................DLK COWS 1357=........$80.50
3..........................................DLK COWS 1337=........$79.25
1............................................DLK COW 1335=........$79.00
1 ............................................DLK HFF 1025=......$123.00
4....................................DLK COWETTES 1099=........$86.50
1...........................................DLK DULL 1780=........$96.00
WAYNE BOND - TUTHILL
1............................................DLK COW 1210=........$82.00
2..........................................DLK COWS 1270=........$79.25
1............................................DLK COW 1320=........$79.00
2..........................................DLK COWS 1410=........$78.00
REUBEN VOLLMER, JR - MIDLAND
1............................................DLK COW 1285=........$80.00
2 ...............................DLK & DWF COWS 1183=........$77.00
JEFF NELSON - PHILIP
1...........................................DLK DULL 1615=........$95.50
1...........................................DLK DULL 1675=........$94.50
FLOYD GABRIEL ESTATE - CREIGHTON
1...........................................FWF COW 1420=........$79.50
2..........................................DLK COWS 1338=........$78.00
GLENN JONES - WHITE OWL
1...........................................FED DULL 1830=........$95.00
A CONSIGNMENT - PHILIP
8................................FED & DLK COWS 1597=........$78.50
DUANE PAPOUSEK - QUINN
1...........................................DLK DULL 1885=........$94.00
RUBY GABRIEL - CREIGHTON
1............................................DLK COW 1340=........$78.50
O'DEA FAMILY TRUST - HOWES
1...........................................DLK DULL 2010=........$93.50
JOHN NEUMANN - PHILIP
1............................................DLK COW 1350=........$77.50
DAN SCHOFIELD - PHILIP
1...........................................DLK DULL 1985=........$93.00
HENRY BRUCH - STURGIS
1 .........................................CHAF COW 1345=........$77.00
RON & ELAINE KLEINSASSER - CAPUTA
1...........................................DWF COW 1330=........$77.00
2 ...............................DLK & DWF COWS 1215=........$76.00
LEVI NEWSAM - MURDO
2..........................................DLK COWS 1308=........$76.50
JIM STRATMAN - BOX ELDER
12..............................DLK & DWF COWS 1267=........$75.00
COY FISHER - SCENIC
2 .........................................DLK DULLS 1900=........$93.00
BLAKE HICKS - WANBLEE
1...........................................DWF COW 1335=........$74.50
BRUCE JENSEN - OWANKA
1...........................................DLK DULL 2170=........$91.00
SCHOFIELD BROTHERS - PHILIP
15...............................FED & DLK HFTS 958=..........$91.50
IAÐI£S' PRAY£R BR£AKIAST . wIII bo hoId Mondny, Soµf.
l0, nf ?:00 n.m. (nofo dnfo chnngo) nf fho SonochnI Aµfs. Iobby In
IhIIIµ. AII IndIos woIcomo.
To Luve youv NON-PROIIT meetIng !Isted Leve, p!euse sub-
mIt tLem by cu!!Ing: B59-2516, ov e-muI!Ing to: uds"pIoneev-
vevIew. com. We wI!! vun youv event notIce tLe two Issues
pvIov to youv event ut no cLuvge.
11:00 to 1:30
* * *
5:00 to 8:00 p.m.
~ Saturday, Sept. 8 ~
Steak & Shrimp
~ Monday, Sept. 10 ~
1/2 lb. Cheeseburger
I|t ä|ta||sast k lsaa¡t
êçta 0a||¡ Msa1a¡ ||ra äa|ar1a¡
~ Tuesday, Sept. 4 ~
~ Wednesday, Sept. 5 ~
Basket of Pork Ribs
~ Thursday, Sept. 6 ~
~ Friday Buffet, Sept. 7 ~
Chicken Fried Steak
B4 Yeuvs Ago
Septembev 6, 192B
Tho IhIIIµ µubIIc schooI oµonod
for work Mondny mornIng wIfh nµ-
µroxImnfoIy 300 sfudonfs.
MIss VIoIn HoIvorson nnd Hor-
mnn Iockor bofh of IhIIIµ woro
mnrrIod nf Irosfon, MInn., on Au-
!ocnI Þows . Tho smnII son of
Mr. nnd Mrs. WnIfor Iurns of
MIIosvIIIo nnrrowIy oscnµod sorI-
ous Injury nf fho fnIr grounds IrI-
dny whon ho wns sfruck by n cnr.
Tho IIffIo foIIow broko nwny from
hIs mofhor nnd rnn In fronf of n cnr
drIvon by HnroId Morgnn. Tho nc-
cIdonf wns unnvoIdnbIo nnd IuckIIy
fho chIId wns nof sorIousIy hurf.
IIbon !ocnIs . W.K. WIIson hnd
fho mIsforfuno of bronkIng hIs Iog
In n runnwny n fow dnys ngo. Ho
Iosf confroI of hIs fonm whIch wns
hIfchod fo fho hnyrnck comIng
down fho sfooµ hIII Info fho rnnch.
HIs fwo oIdosf chIIdron woro wIfh
hIm nnd forfunnfoIy oscnµod wIfh-
ouf n scrnfch. Whon fho fonm wns
broughf fo n sfoµ fho bod µIocos
woro nII fhnf woro Ioff of fho rnck.
?5 Yeuvs Ago
Septembev 2, 193?
IIro fhnf sfnrfod from fho rndIo,
nµµnronfIy from n shorf cIrcuIf,
cnusod consIdornbIo dnmngo nf fho
Coorgo Owons homo, In fho wosf
ond of fown Insf Thursdny nf 6:32
Thoro wns no ono nf fho Owons
µInco whon fho fIro broko ouf. Mrs.
!.T. Hoddon, nonrosf noIghbor,
gnvo fho nInrm whon sho snw
smoko µourIng ouf of fho houso.
WhIIo In MInnonµoIIs Insf wook,
Coorgo Owons, IocnI bIncksmIfh,
confrncfod wIfh fho Josoµh Irown
mnnufncfurIng comµnny fo µroduco
nnd soII hIs mowor InvonfIon on n
gunrnnfood roynIfy bnsIs.
Tho MnnIIn TImos . Mr. nnd
Mrs. Iorcy Hnnd nro fho µroud
µnronfs of n bnby gIrI, KnfhIoon.
IIIIIo IhIIIIµs kIIIod n Inrgo rnf-
fIosnnko In fhoIr moIon µnfch Mon-
OId TrnII Þows . Jnmos HoIfzoI
rnn n nnII Info hIs hnnd Insf wook
nnd bIood µoIson sfnrfod.
SchooI sfnrfod fodny. Mrs. !osfor
!obbIns Is fho fonchor fhIs yonr.
!ocnI IrIofs . AIIco nnd !IIIInn
Knufson wonf fo IIorro Mondny fo
onroII In hIgh schooI for fho wInfor
A mnrrIngo µorformod Mondny,
Augusf 23, In fho offIcos of fho
Counfy Judgo H.!. Irown, wns
fhnf of Cono WIIIInms fo MIss
Snxon CuµfIII, bofh of QuInn. Tho
wIfnossos woro Mr. nnd Mrs.
!oborf IInIr, nIso of QuInn.
Mr. nnd Mrs. Coorgo Owons ro-
furnod Snfurdny mornIng from
HInkIoy, MInn., whoro fhoy sµonf n
wook vIsIfIng In fho homo of hor
sIsfor whom sho hnd nof soon for
I.A. Hnrf, Sr., sufforod n IIghf
sfroko Insf Thursdny ovonIng nf hIs
homo In IhIIIµ. HIs grnndson,
!obIn Hnrf, cnmo from !nµId CIfy
fhnf nIghf nnd rofurnod Mondny.
Þorfh IIum Crook Þows . Jnno
IIfch Is workIng for Shunks nf
Chorry Crook nnd Ðorofhy Is work-
Ing for Mrs. !ovy.
Iuffo VIow Þows . MIss AIIco
IIdo Ioff for !nµId CIfy whoro sho
wIII go fo schooI fhIs yonr.
Mnrgnrof InrroII sµonf Thurs-
dny nffornoon wIfh IIo SmIfh.
IIIIy !oynIck Ioff for ChIIIIcofho,
Mo., whoro ho wIII nffond schooI
fhIs yonr. Wo undorsfnnd fhnf Jud
IonnoII nIso µInns fo nffond schooI
Mnrgnrof InrroII Is workIng nf
fho !nnsom Andorson homo; Ior-
nIco KoIIogg Is sfnyIng nf fho dor-
mIfory nnd Irnncos SIovok Is
workIng nf fho Wnyno ÞoIson
ÞowIIn Þows . ÞowIIn schooI
sfnrfod Mondny wIfh MIIdrod
InIrchIId ns hIgh schooI fonchor
nnd MnrIo Kodof ns grndo fonchor.
IIonnor HoIdon Is ngnIn fonchIng
fho schooI norfh of ÞowIIn.
!oso nnd IuddIo WIIIInms wIII
nffond IIorro hIgh schooI.
Tho MnnIIn TImos . Tho MnnIIn
schooI oµons Mondny, Soµfombor 6,
wIfh MIss CoIdIo WhIsfIor ns
50 Yeuvs Ago
Septembev 6, 1962
Oµon houso wns hoId nf fho !o-
gIon HnII horo Sundny, Augusf
26fh for !ogor nnd !onn Ioforson
who woro mnrrIod Augusf 28, l9l?,
Mrs. Coorgo Owons Iod fho µro-
cossIon wIfh n sIIvor cowboII doco-
rnfod wIfh orchId nnd whIfo
sfronmors whIIo fho grouµ snng
nnd mnrch fo ¨ComIng Around fho
Mrs. ArchIo McKny nnd dnugh-
for Susnn snng ¨SmIIIng Through,¨
nnd ¨Morry OIdsmobIIo¨ nccomµn-
nIod by Mnry !ou McKny nf fho
MIss CIorIn Iockor, dnughfor of
Mr. nnd Mrs, Hormnn I. Iockor of
IhIIIµ, bocnmo fho brIdo of Thomns
!. CrosInnd, son of Mr. nnd Mrs. S.
Hubor CrosInnd of Whonfon,
MInn., Augusf 26 nf ?:00 µ.m. nf
fho IIrsf !ufhornn Church In
IIrsf dny onroIImonf nf fho
IhIIIµ schooI wns nf 4?l wIfh moro
oxµocfod. IIrsf, 42, socond, 40,
fhIrd, 42, fourfh, 35, fIffh, 36, nnd
3l sfudonfs In sIxfh, sovonfh nnd
oIghfh grndos. In hIgh schooI fhoro
nro 50 froshmnn, 52 soµhomoros,
42 junIors nnd 39 sonIors.
CrIndsfono Þows . Wo oxfond
our symµnfhy fo fho frIonds nnd
roInfIvos of Mrs. ÞoIs Cnrsfonson
who µnssod nwny onrIy Sundny
mornIng nf fho IhIIIµ hosµIfnI.
IfhoI wns nn onrIy µIonoor In our
communIfy nnd wIII bo mIssod.
A son wns born fo Mr. nnd Mrs.
Tod Knufson nf Sf. John`s HosµIfnI
In !nµId CIfy on Augusf 26. Ho
woIghod 6 µounds nnd l5 ouncos
nnd hns boon nnmod Inrry Joo.
Mr. nnd Mrs. Joo Thorson bo-
cnmo µroud grnndµnronfs fo n gIrI
fo Mr. nnd Mrs. !oron O`!oIIIy In
Kndokn, Augusf 28. Sho woIghod ?
µounds nnd ono ounco nnd hns
boon nnmod Susnn MnrIo.
!nurIo Ann, oIdosf dnughfor Mr.
nnd Mrs. !nuron Thorson, broko
hor nrm whon sho foII from n bunk
bod whIIo µInyIng.
!oso KIoI`s grnndmofhor µnssod
nwny nffor boIng bodrIddon for
sovon yonrs. Sho wns 92 yonrs oId
nnd IIvod nonr Omnhn.
Mr. nnd Mrs. John Hnrfy of
MIIosvIIIo nnnouncod fho ongngo-
monf of hor dnughfor, IhyIIIs Ann,
fo !oborf K. CrubI, son of Mr. nnd
Mrs. Mnx CrubI of SfurgIs.
25 Yeuvs Ago
Septembev 3, 19B?
InuIoffo !osofh, IhIIIµ, cInImod
fho WorId TIfIo In fho ÞnfIonnI !If-
fIo IrIfchos !odoo IInnIs hoId Au-
gusf l5-22 In CoIorndo SµrIngs,
Iorn fo Joff nnd Ðnnn Ðyksfrn n
dnughfor, JnmIo !oo, on Wodnos-
dny, Augusf 26, l98?. Sho woIghod
fIvo µounds nnd l2 ouncos.
Offumwn Þows . ÐobbIo !Ig-
gIns, QuonfIn, Cody nnd IrIn
movod from hor mofhor`s Info hor
own mobIIo homo In IhIIIµ fho µnsf
wook. Sho hnd fho homo movod
from WnnbIoo fhIs µnsf wook.
MoonvIIIo Þows . Tonchors nf
fho Ðooµ Crook SchooI wIII bo
Jnyno CnIkowskI,(now CoffsIobon)
fonchIng fho Iowor grndos nnd Is ro-
furnIng fo fho schooI. Tho now
fonchor, Sfovo WhIfo, wIII fonch fho
uµµor grndos. Tonchors nIdos wIII
bo Mnry IrIggs nnd Þnncy ÞovIIIo.
BIast trcm the Past
Frcm the archIves ct the PIcneer RevIew
Tho !nIfod Sfnfos Ðoµnrfmonf
of HomoInnd SocurIfy`s IodornI
Imorgoncy Mnnngomonf Agoncy
(IIMA) hns nufhorIzod fho uso of
fodornI funds fo hoIµ wIfh fIrofIghf-
Ing cosfs for Soufh Ðnkofn`s WoI-
como IIro In Shnnnon Counfy.
!ogIonnI AdmInIsfrnfor !obIn
IInognn nµµrovod n IIro Mnnngo-
monf AssIsfnnco Crnnf uµon ro-
coIvIng fho sfnfo`s roquosf. Af fho
fImo of fho roquosf, fho fIro wns
fhronfonIng l?5 homos nnd busI-
nossos nnd sovon communIfIos on
fho IIno !Idgo !osorvnfIon, µoµu-
InfIon 40,000. Mnndnfory ovncun-
fIons woro undorwny for l,600
µooµIo nnd ono shoIfor wns oµon In
fho fown of IIno !Idgo. A cuIfurnI
horIfngo sIfo nnd communIcnfIons
fowors woro nIso fhronfonod. Tho
fIro hnd burnod In oxcoss of ll,500
ncros on fho IIno !Idgo !osorvn-
Tho nufhorIznfIon mnkos IIMA
fundIng nvnIInbIo fo µny ?5 µorconf
of fho sfnfo`s oIIgIbIo fIrofIghfIng
cosfs for mnnngIng, mIfIgnfIng nnd
confroIIIng fho fIro. Thoso grnnfs
do nof µrovIdo nssIsfnnco fo IndI-
vIdunI homo or busInoss ownors
nnd do nof covor ofhor Infrnsfruc-
furo dnmngo cnusod by fho fIro.
IIro Mnnngomonf AssIsfnnco
Crnnfs nro µrovIdod fhrough fho
IrosIdonf's ÐIsnsfor !oIIof Iund
nnd mndo nvnIInbIo by IIMA fo
nssIsf In fIghfIng fIros fhnf
fhronfon fo cnuso n mnjor dIsnsfor.
IIIgIbIo Ifoms cnn IncIudo oxµonsos
for fIoId cnmµs; oquIµmonf uso, ro-
µnIr nnd roµIncomonf; mobIIIznfIon
nnd domobIIIznfIon ncfIvIfIos; nnd
fooIs, mnforInIs nnd suµµIIos.
FEMA funds to help flght wlldflre ln 8hannon county
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