Pioneer review

Includes Tax
A Publication of Ravellette Publications, Inc., Philip, South Dakota 57567. The Official Newspaper of Haakon County, South Dakota. Copyright 1981.
Number 36
Volume 106
April 26, 2012
Scottie Fest ... The annual school fundraiser was Thursday, April 19. The
sophomores offered a sloppy joe supper at their “Emmy Cafe,” then the At The
Movies themed evening began. The different booths were: first grade – “Na-
tional Treasure” locks and keys, sucker tree; third grade – Toy “Store”y, hoop
shoot, raffle and popcorn; seventh grade – bake sale, cake raffle and bean bag
toss; eighth grade – “Footloose” just dance with Wii; freshmen – “The Longest
Yard” jail; Family and Career Community Leaders of America – cake walk;
volleyball team – bingo; Drama Club – ring toss and bean bag toss; and the Ger-
man Club – “Spaghetti Eis” (ice cream that looks like spaghetti). The seniors
ran the roving kissing booth; shown are Sam Huston, left, and Kelsie Kroetch,
right, planting lipstick badges on Tate DeJong. Photos by Del Bartels
Scottie Fest ... Kaia and Keelee Griffin were “froggie” and “duckie” over
the different activities at this year’s school fundraiser.
Demolition ... The building at 204 E. Pine Street was razed Wednesday, April 18. Four different pieces of machinery
were used to first take out the light carport behind the former apartment, then the wood and block storage shed in the
far back, and finally the block and
brick front building. Throughout
the day-long procedure, neighbor-
ing business owners and employees,
and passersby watched from a dis-
tance. As shown left, care was taken
to not damage the greenhouse im-
mediately east of the main building.
Shown above, the remaining front
section of the east wall and the front
wall came down at approximately
3:00 p.m. Clean-up and loading of
dump trucks had been done all day
so the site could be cleared progres-
sively and so the debris would not
hinder the work. It took 41 dump
truck loads to haul out the debris.
The basement area of the main
building was back filled and the lot
Photos by Del Bartels
In the April 19 Pioneer Review
school board story, three
teachers were praised for
nearing completion of their
masters in education degrees.
Laura O’Connor’s
name was mistyped.
I apologize for the error.
The South Dakota Department
of Environment and Natural Re-
sources has announced that the
West River/Lyman-Jones public
water system and the system’s cer-
tified operators have been awarded
a Drinking Water Certificate of
Achievement Award.
The award is for outstanding
water system operations and envi-
ronmental compliance with state
drinking water standards for the
past year. The system’s certified
operators are Jake Fitzgerald, Tim-
othy Byrd, Michael Vetter, Ed Ve-
nard, Brandon Kinsley, Eddie
Dartt, John Kramer, Steven Baker
and Nick Konst.
“The best bargain in South
Dakota is reliable, high quality,
safe water from your public drink-
ing water systems – 24 hours per
day, seven days a week,” said
DENR Secretary Steve Pirner.
“The managers and operators re-
ceiving this DENR award guaran-
teed their water was safe by
achieving 100 percent compliance
with the Safe Drinking Water Act
during 2011.”
To qualify for the Drinking
Water Certificate of Achievement
Award, public water systems and
their operators had to meet all of
West River/Lyman-Jones recognized by DENR for water compliance
More than 31 municipal officials
representing six cities gathered at
the South Dakota Municipal
League’s annual District 8 meet-
ing, held in Kadoka, April 17.
Yvonne Taylor, SDML executive
director, spoke about the outcome
of the 2012 legislative session, and
the effect new laws will have on
South Dakota municipalities. Tay-
lor also discussed the direction and
future of the SDML and services of-
fered to the municipalities.
“More and more we are seeing
the need to get better information
out to the citizens and legislators.
Municipal government provides a
vast array of services, and people
need to be informed of where their
tax dollars are going. This type of
education can only benefit munici-
pal government. The taxpayers
would be very proud of their local
government if they were fully
aware of how much service a mu-
nicipality provides at a relatively
low cost,” Taylor said.
Elaine Hendrickson, SDML pres-
ident for 2012 and finance officer
for the city of Baltic, was also on
hand to discuss her priorities for
the current year as well as to con-
duct the election of District 8 offi-
cers for the upcoming year. Others
in attendance were representatives
of various state agencies and repre-
sentatives of groups affiliated with
the league.
Harry Weller, mayor in Kadoka,
was re-elected as District 8 chair
and Jackie Stilwell, utility clerk in
Kadoka, was re-elected as vice
chair. Those attending voted to
hold the 2013 District 8 meeting in
S.D. Municipal League officials meet in Kadoka
by Del Bartels
The annual Career Day spon-
sored by Philip Health Services,
Inc. was held Monday, April 23, at
the Philip High School.
Bart Hallberg from Area Health
Education Center, Yankton, was
the guest speaker. He visited six
different science classes during the
day. PHSI’s Jennifer Henrie ac-
companied him, not only to intro-
duce him to the classes, but to add
local information pertaining to his
Hallberg is concerned with med-
ical provider distribution in Amer-
ica. Some places, fairly few, have
too many medical personnel, while
most rural areas do not have
“Our job is to recruit, train and
retain health care providers in our
state,” said Hallberg. “We are
short, we have been short for a long
time, and it isn’t getting any better.
My job is to provide you with
health care needs and require-
ments.” He said that South Dakota
has 60 different types of positions
that pertain to the medical field.
Of those, Henrie said, “We have
40 different jobs, 40 different
things people do, in our little hos-
“The fact that this hospital is
still here and does what it does is a
tribute to the people who work
there,” said Hallberg. “I can’t guar-
antee you a job out of college, but
there are good jobs, and good pay-
ing jobs, out there. The need for
health care providers is rock solid.”
Hallberg said that over the next
few years there will be a decrease
in the numbers of graduating sen-
iors in South Dakota, thus there
will be fewer people going into the
work force. He said that it is ex-
pected the older population will
continue to grow in numbers. With
the influx of the tremendous num-
bers of the 1946-1964 “baby
boomers” becoming senior citizens,
“Imagine that kind of number
flooding the health care needs of
this nation,” said Hallberg. “We
don’t have enough people to take
care of the population with health
care.” He continued, “In the health
care industry, the customer base is
never ending, it will never go
Henrie said of the aging popula-
tion, “Not only is this group getting
larger, but they will need more and
more health care toward the end of
Hallberg said, “College is not for
everyone, and that’s okay. There
are positions in health care that
you can get by going to tech school.”
He said that a dental hygienist
earns around $69,000 per year in
South Dakota. “All of this, all of
these jobs, make up the health care
industry and you can go to school
for them right here in South
Hallberg encouraged students to
investigate certain programs such
as Scrubs Camps, Simulation in
Motion, Certified Nurses Assistant
institutes and Women in Science.
PHSI Career Day at Philip High School
Promoting health care edu-
cation and jobs ... Bart Hallberg
spoke to Philip students about gradu-
ating and going into college or tech
school for a health care career.
A free two-hour weather spotters
class will be held Wednesday, May
2, in the Philip Fire Hall, starting
at 7:00 a.m.
Susan Sanders, meteorologist,
Rapid City, for the National
Weather Service, will conduct the
course. The class is sponsored by
the Philip Volunteer Fire Depart-
ment and Haakon County Emer-
gency Management.
Sanders will present information
on how tornados form and what to
watch for, especially when individ-
uals are notified by the NWS. Spot-
ters may be contacted to watch for
storms, and they will be taught
how to communicate information
back to the NWS.
The class will use a combination
of still photos and videos so people
get a sense of cloud motion and
winds. Sanders will use videos of
past local storms. She will stress
how to watch safely.
There are two different kinds of
storm spotters. Mobile spotters are
usually law enforcement and emer-
gency personnel who can be paged
from dispatchers. “We like to pro-
vide refreshers to these people,”
said Sanders.
The NWS also uses stationary, or
in-place, spotters. “Over the years
we’ve got a list of individuals who
report wind speed, hail and rain,
and snow in the winter,” said
“We hope we get some interested
members of the public,” said
Sanders. Presentation of the
classes generally rotates among
Philip, Milesville and Midland.
Weather spotters class May 2
Scottie Fest ... Luke Ferguson in a
Transformers costume for “At the
Movies” theme.
by Del Bartels
Work has begun on the railroad
track expansion project for Cenex
Harvest States Midwest Coopera-
The co-op is expanding its own
railroad side track capability from
25 to 35 railroad cars. An existing
loading rail line will be lengthened
eastward. It, and a new line, will
both extend across S. Auto Avenue.
“We plan on it being done the
third week in June, barring any
unforeseen complication,” said Jay
Baxter, site manager for Midwest
Cooperatives in Philip. “They are
flattening the land and getting it
ready, then doing the dirt work.”
The construction includes put-
ting in a storm sewer. The entire
project will be tiled and tied into
the storm sewer so there will be no
erosion problems. Actual laying of
track is not on the schedule until
In May, road closed signs will be
installed for S. Auto Avenue, and
will be used only when needed
until the project is done. Double
gates will be used on each side of
the railroad track crossing to close
off the gravel road. The road will be
closed for short periods during con-
struction and thereafter whenever
railroad cars are being loaded.
Railroad car loading will cause it to
be closed only temporarilly, then
on an estimated one or two days
per week.
Baxter has met with residents
who live near the S. Auto Avenue
crossing. “We want to be good
neighbors,” said Baxter.
The co-op officials have also met
with the city and its engineers, A-
G-E corporation (the Fort Pierre
company responsible for the dirt
work), MGA Railroad Construction
Inc., and Civil Design Inc. (the
Brookings firm doing plans and
“We planned together, with
safety being the main concern,”
said Baxter. “When you are doing a
railroad project, there are a lot of
federal regulations. If there are any
questions from the community, just
give me a call.”
Baxter is anticipating the extra
capability to create another posi-
tion at the co-op. “This should cre-
ate another job and it should also
bring a lot more trucks to town be-
cause we will be able to handle that
much more grain. All this, while
adding service to our patron base,”
said Baxter.
Midwest Co-op railroad project has begun
Father and son earn wrestling awards ... Lance Pearson, left, has
been chosen by the South Dakota Wrestling Coaches Association as the Region
4A Coach of the Year for the 2011-12 season. He teaches and coaches for Rapid
City Central High School. His father, Les Pearson, Philip, has been chosen as
recipient of the state’s Friend of Wrestling Award. Les is a prominent volunteer
at the annual Philip Invitational Wrestling Tournament and assists with other
tournaments. It was required that he be nominated by a wrestling coach, then
is voted on by coaches throughout the state for the top candidate. “He’s followed
me even up here in Rapid City,” said L. Pearson. “He’s obviously a supporter
to a lot of clubs and organizations.” Courtesy photo
the following requirements for
2011: compliance monitoring,
drinking water standards, distrib-
ute a drinking water report,
lead/copper action levels, and com-
ply with operator certification re-
Pioneer review
Philip, SD U.S.P.S. 433-780
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South Dakota residents are required to pay
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Periodicals postage paid at Philip, SD.
Postmaster, send change of address notice
to: Pioneer Review, PO Box 788, Philip, SD
57567; or FAX to: 605/859-2410.
E-mail address:
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
published weekly by Ravellette Publications,
Inc. Pioneer Review office is located at
221 E. Oak Street in Philip, South Dakota.
Phone: (605) 859-2516;
FAX: (605) 859-2410;
Copyrighted 1981: Ravellette
Publications, Inc. All rights reserved.
Nothing may be reprinted, photocopied, or in
any way reproduced from this publication, in
whole or in part, without the written
consent of the publisher.
DEADLINES: Display & Classified
Advertising: Tuesdays at 11:00 a.m.
Legals: Fridays at 5:00 p.m.
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
Ravellette Publications is happy to receive letters concerning comments on any news
story or personal feeling on any subject. We do reserve the right to edit any offensive ma-
terial and also to edit to fill the allotted space. We also reserve the right to reject any or all
Our deadline for insertion in the Thursday issue is the preceding Monday at 5:00 p.m.
Letters intended for more than one Ravellette Publications newspaper should be mailed
or hand delivered to each individual newspaper office. All letters must bear the original
signature, address and telephone number of the author.
POLITICAL LETTERS TO THE EDITOR: No political letters are to run the two weeks
prior to an election.
The “Letters” column is intended to offer readers the opportunity to express their opin-
ions. It is not meant to replace advertising as a means of reaching people.
This publication’s goal is to protect the first amendment guarantee of free speech. Your
comments are welcomed and encouraged.
The Pioneer Review • P.O. Box 788 • Philip, SD 57567-0788
(605) 859-2516 • FAX: (605) 859-2410
Ravellette Publications, Inc.
Letters Policy
Opinion & Community
April 26, 2012 • The Pioneer Review • Page 2
PHS ALUMNI ASSOCIATION …is taking nominations for
the Philip High School Hall of Fame until July 1, 2012. To
nominate a graduate from PHS, please contact either Kathy
Arthur at 859-2244 or Lisa Schofield at 859-2679 for a nomi-
nation form.
PHILIP AreA AArP/rTA … meets Monday, April 30, at
6:00 p.m. in the Bad River Senior Center with a soup supper,
meeting. Sheriff Fred Koester will be the speaker. Everyone
is welcome!!!
To have your NON-PrOFIT meeting listed here, please
submit them by calling: 859-2516, or e-mailing to:
ads@pioneer-review. com. We will run your event no-
tice the two issues prior to your event at no charge.
Too much stuff ... by Del Bartels
I hear that there is a television show about people who hoard. Why
this would appeal to viewers is beyond me. Although, hoarding is some-
thing that most people do to some degree; the only differences are what
and how much they collect.
People who lived during the Great Depression were ingrained with
the necessity of never throwing anything away. Those were the days
when a lost button was found and sewn back on. In today’s world, the
garment would probably be thrown away. Yet, unbelievably, some
teens purchase pre-worn and pre-ripped jeans. We now live in a society
where it is actually easier and cheaper to buy a new television set than
to get the old one repaired, that is if anyone would repair it and if they
could find parts. Try having someone fix your old microwave. Still,
there are people who hang on to such stuff to someday fix it.
The great-grandparents who have 46 photo albums of their extended
family which covers six decades could be labeled as hoarders. If the
people, places and occasions are listed on each photo, and if family
members actually want to inherit those albums, then I can understand
this grandiose collection. If a young couple has 46 albums of photos of
their child’s first year, then that might be a tad extreme. Their fifth
child probably won’t have a fraction of that many photos.
I’ll bet most of us have something in the refrigerator that is more
than vintage. Tabasco sauce dated 1999; yeah, that was a very good
year. Do you still have a disco shirt in your attic, or is it still in your
closet, or worse yet did you wear it last week? It might be safe to finally
give up and throw out your eight-track cassettes. The clumsy kids have
grown and moved out, so why do you still have the set of plastic cups
and dishes? Are your favorite tennis shoes so worn that they look more
like sandals? The hammer head in your tool box has waited five years
for a new handle. Are there spare keys in a drawer from a car that was
sold three years ago? Are you still wearing a mood ring? You can get
free state maps, so why keep the progression of old ones in your glove
box? Don’t waste your time planting the cucumber seeds bought four
years ago. Do you use your car trunk for storage? The white wedding
dress has been stored to be handed down and used again, but you have
only sons – or do you plan on re-using it yourself? Do you still have sev-
eral boxes in the garage that have not been opened in the last three
moves to different houses? How many flashlights are in your house
that will never work again? Does anyone really re-read National Geo-
graphic magazines, especially since some of those countries don’t even
exist anymore? Do you have six how-to books on how to unclutter your
If your “collection” can never be sold or even given away, why collect
it? Do you have eight rooms worth of stuff and live in a six room house?
Would it take you three weeks to move, or three years?
Basics of Life
Guest Editorial by Bill Kunkle
When I drive on Highway 14 between Midland and Philip, South
Dakota, I catch a small glimpse of yesterday. There emerges spring
favorites. I smell the sweetness of new grass and when I pass a house
can almost smell cookies and fresh-baked bread.
And a place where the American dream is possible, the belief that
if you work hard you can make it, regardless of what you look like,
what your name is – you can support a family, buy a house, send your
kids to college, retire with dignity and respect.
That dream has been fraying for too many people in other places.
But here you can find the meaning of empathy – a caring for your
fellow citizens which leads to the principles of freedom and fairness
for all. And the ethic of social responsibility that makes your commu-
nity better.
A family member and I were discussing how much we enjoy reading
the Pioneer Review and agreed that for a small city, Philip has high-
quality journalists. No, they don’t repeat details of national news but
cover what their readers are interested in. Big city newspapers whose
silly smugness just doesn’t cut the mustard here. There are a number
of writers here whose work is always read. Like the homey essays of
Vivian Hansen, Sonia Nemec, Marsha Sumpter and others.
And then there’s Del Bartels whose work can educate and inform
us with amazing information at every level, and still amuse us in his
weekly column. He gives voice to the communities’ local happenings,
not afraid to tackle issues that affect the community regardless of how
difficult or unpopular those issues may be.
And the paper’s management, whose ability to lead with fairness,
creativity, compromise and openness that the community can believe
in and is an example of a decision-making process that listens to all
points of view.
The season of graduation is approaching and students’ lives may
lead to many places. I hope they will take the Pioneer Review with
them always. They can be reminded that people in their “home place”
appreciate and represent the very basics of life.
Winter Wheat, 12 Pro .........................................................$5.94
Winter Wheat, Any Pro .......................................................$5.14
Spring Wheat, 14 Pro .........................................................$7.32
Corn ..................................................................................$5.43
Sunflowers .......................................................................$24.50
weather forecast–––––––––––––––––––––––
Wednesday Night: Partly cloudy with a chance of a thunder-
storm and a chance of rain in the evening, then overcast with a
chance of a thunderstorm and a chance of rain. Low of 45F. Winds
from the North at 10 to 15 mph shifting to the ENE after midnight.
Chance of rain 20%.
Thursday: Mostly cloudy with a chance of rain. High of 63F.
Breezy. Winds from the East at 15 to 25 mph with gusts to 30
mph. Chance of rain 40%. Thursday Night: Overcast with a
chance of rain, then a chance of a thunderstorm and rain after
midnight. Low of 39F. Breezy. Winds from the ESE at 15 to 25
mph. Chance of rain 50%.
Friday: Overcast with a chance of rain. High of 52F. Breezy.
Winds from the East at 15 to 25 mph. Chance of rain 50%. Friday
Night: Overcast with a chance of snow and rain showers after
midnight. Fog overnight. Low of 30F. Breezy. Winds from the East
at 15 to 20 mph. Chance of snow 20%.
Saturday: Overcast with a chance of rain. High of 43F. Breezy.
Winds from the East at 15 to 20 mph. Chance of rain 60%. Satur-
day Night: Mostly cloudy with a chance of snow. Low of 27F with
a windchill as low as 19F. Winds from the East at 5 to 10 mph.
Chance of snow 60% with accumulations up to 3 in. possible.
Sunday: Partly cloudy. Fog early. High of 54F. Winds from the
ESE at 5 to 15 mph. Sunday Night: Partly cloudy. Low of 34F.
Winds from the SE at 10 to 15 mph.
Monday: Mostly cloudy. High of 57F. Breezy. Winds from the
SSE at 20 to 25 mph.
Log on to for all
of the latest weather updates for your area.
atively. Next time you feel less than
creative, take these simple steps
and you will see that you are indeed
a creative person.
Step 1. Gather all the facts. Don’t
leave anything out.
Step 2. Become constructively
discontent. Allow whatever is leav-
ing you feeling dissatisfied to help
you identify the challenge.
Step 3. Do some ‘green light
thinking.’ Think of ALL the possi-
bilities and at this point, don’t rule
anything out.
Step 4. Make a decision, choosing
the best idea from your list of possi-
Step 5. Write a plan of action and
then act on it.
As long as you keep trying new
things, new ways, new strategies,
and follow these simple steps, your
mind will be sharp and alert and
you will never be lacking in creativ-
Thinking about creative thinking
Tapping our creative potential
Thinking outside the box
Creative thinking
Thinking differently
Solving problems and challenges
Innovation and ingenuity
Where would be in this world if
people did not take time to think, to
dream, to invent, to create? Smart
phones and iPads, computers and
electricity, television, the internal
combustion engine and jet engine,
computers, duct tape (my personal
favorite), little yellow sticky note
pads, and pocket calculators are
just a few of the millions of great
products that have come to us as a
result of someone's creative effort.
Most of us tend to think it takes
a very special type of person to be
creative, while thinking of our-
selves as ‘not very creative’ or lack-
ing in any creative genius at all. In
reality, we all have the potential to
be creative, that is to think cre-
Bob Prentice speaks to thousands of people in highly motivational
seminars each year. Call Bob for more details at 605-450-1955 and
be sure to check out Bob’s website at:
Dear Editor,
I have heard it said that sticking
your neck out gets your head cut
off, so here goes nothing!
I have been back in the area
since December and have traveled
many places doing many things. I
grumble about the gravel roads
each time I meet a semi and I try
to get off the side because our roads
are narrow here. I think we all
know that. I think we all know the
county has no money to fix this. I
think we are all frustrated.
A few weeks back the county de-
cided to pull the shoulders. That is
always a hassle and makes the
roads miserable for a time. Usually
it’s just dodging the giant wads of
grass and roots and the bumps that
make it a nuisance. This time, as I
was told, that it was at least one-
half gravel they pulled and dumped
in the middle of the road. (Most of
the locals would dispute this as it
appears to be mostly sand and blow
While doing this they managed
to drag the blade and make some
fantastic chatters that are great to
navigate with a trailer or an SUV.
They sufficiently reduced the speed
one can travel down to less than 30
mph in a lot of places. Again,
mostly just a nuisance. Then it
rained. Four-wheel drive pickups
had to be in four-low to be able to
get up and down hills. The ditches
were better to drive in. I would
know. My brother-in-law had to
drive there to get by my vehicle
when I got stuck in the middle of
the county road going downhill the
day after it rained. Because of the
precarious spot I was stuck in, for
the safety of my son, I was forced to
stand on the side of the road for
over an hour with my two-year-old
waiting for someone to come pull
me out. I had simply been attempt-
ing to do business in Midland and
after my hour wait and subsequent
removal was forced to return home
and try it another day.
The county road crew men were
made aware of my plight and they
refused to come pull me out be-
cause their pickups wouldn’t be
Letter to the Editor
Release Time clean-up work ... Local churches
hold Release Time on Wednesdays from 2:30 p.m. to 3:30
p.m. for participating elementary students to be released
from school so they can attend youth gatherings at their
church. Annually, during one of their meetings during
each group’s last few weeks before the school year is over,
the kids pick up trash around the area. Shown at left is the
First Lutheran group with the trash they collected. Shown
at right is the Our Redeemer Lutheran Church group.
Shown below is the United Church Release Time group.
Though not pictured, the Community Evangelical Free
Church group also collected trash.
able to do the job because of the
condition the road is in.
Here’s a thought: if the roads are
that bad, close them. If the county
can’t travel the roads they main-
tain, then I’d say they are in sorry
shape! I know the county has no
money. Everyone knows that. Im-
provements are few and far be-
tween. The roads are dangerous for
semis or anyone hauling a trailer.
We have to send FedEx and UPS
(trucks) on different routes because
of the current condition. The roads
shouldn’t be capable of handling
speeds of 65-plus, but one sure
ought to be able to go down them at
50 mph and not have to hold on to
the steering wheel for dear life.
Those of us out here in the
boonies take our roads seriously.
They are the only thing between
life and death sometimes. There is
no way an ambulance could have
made it up the north road going out
of Midland or west of Hwy.14/63
going by the old Diamond Ring
place on Sunday or Monday. I want
medical care accessible for my fam-
ily if at all possible. I also don’t
want my family member injured or
worse because they are driving a
semi to make a living for us, meet
another vehicle and roll because
the road is so narrow.
I was angry the other day at the
serious inconvenience that met my
youngest son and I, but today I
want it noted that though I am still
upset, I am more concerned for our
citizens. If the county has no
money to fix the roads, what are
they planning to do when they are
sued for negligence because some-
one is injured or killed? I truly hope
we never have to find out the an-
swer to that.
/s/Karri Buck, Midland
P.S. I was asked if I would thank
the county boys when we have im-
proved roads. The answer is yes; I
will gladly thank them for making
things better and safer.
RuraI LIvIng
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(CT), nnd nffornoon sossIons from
3:00 fo 5:00 µ.m. Two fo fhroo
Agronomy IIoId SµocInIIsfs nnd/or
Sfnfo SµocInIIsfs wIII bo on hnnd nf
onch IocnfIon, roµrosonfIng fho
sµocInIfIos; IInnf InfhoIogy,
Woods, InfomoIogy, SoII IorfIIIfy
nnd CroµµIng Sysfoms.
Inch sµocInIIsf wIII gIvo n brIof
µrosonfnfIon In fhoIr nron of sµo-
cInIfy, foIIowod by dIscussIon,
quosfIon nnd nnswor nnd IookIng
nf Issuos In fho fIoIds. Thoso nf-
fondIng nro woIcomo nnd oncour-
ngod fo brIng whonf snmµIos. CCA
crodIfs wIII bo nµµIIod for.
Moro InformnfIon on fIoId Iocn-
fIons nnd rogIsfrnfIon wIII bo com-
Ing soon. VIsIf hffµ://
nnd chock fho cnIondnr nnd uµ-
comIng ovonfs or cnII 842-l26?.
Wetwood ÐIseuse oI
Cottonwood und £!m Tvees
Wofwood dIsonso Is n common
nIImonf of coffonwood nnd oIms.
Tho dIsonso mnnIfosfs IfsoIf Infor-
nnIIy wIfh nn oIovnfod µH nnd
mInornI confonf, moro wnfor nnd
gns undor µrossuro.
Wofwood Is n bncforInI dIsonso.
Tho InfornnI IIquId sµronds Info
fho oufor snµwood nnd from fhoro
movos ouf of fho froo fhrough
crncks In brnnch crofchos or oId
µrunIng wounds. Tho bnrk bIonch-
Ing Is duo fo fho hIgh µH of fhIs IIq-
Tho dIsonso Is somofImos nssocI-
nfod wIfh symµfoms of Ionf scorch
nnd yoIIows nnd somofImos ovon
brnnch dIobnck. Howovor, offon
fho onIy symµfom oxµrossod by fho
dIsonso Is fho sfronkIng on fho
bnrk nnd ofhorwIso fho froo grows
jusf fIno. !ognrdIoss fhoro nro no
offocfIvo fronfmonfs for fho dIsonso
nnd drIIIIng hoIos In fho froo fo ro-
IIovo µrossuro mny cnuso moro
µrobIoms fhnn If curos.
Ior moro InformnfIon on froo
nnd shrub dIsonsos, Insocf µosfs
nnd ofhor nIImonfs, cIIck fho ¨Iosf
AIorf ArchIvos¨ on fho ¨Iducn-
fIonnI InformnfIon¨ µngo on fho SÐ
Ðoµf of Ag, ¨ConsorvnfIon &
Iorosfry¨ wobsIfo: hffµ://
B!uck Knot ÐIseuse oI
CLevvy und P!um
IInck knof, nIso known ns dond
mnn`s fIngor, Is n vory common
fungnI dIsonso of chorry nnd
µIums. Thoso bInck, conI-IIko gnIIs,
somofImos covorod wIfh n whIfo
µowor, cnn offon bo found IInIng
fho brnnchos nnd frunks of suscoµ-
fIbIo froos.
A common rocommondnfIon Is fo
µruno ouf fhoso gnIIs durIng fho
wInfor monfhs, buf fhIs hns vory
IImIfod vnIuo. IIrsf, fhoso gnIIs nro
fho socond yonr`s InfocfIon. Tho
fIrsf yonr InfocfIon Is onIy IndI-
cnfod by n sIIghf groonIsh swoIIIng
of fho fIssuo. If fhoso shoofs nro
nof nIso romovod fhoy wIII grow fo
form fho bInckod mnssos fho foI-
IowIng yonr, so If Is hnrd fo gof
nhond of fho dIsonso by µrunIng.
Tho ofhor µrobIom Is onIy cor-
fnIn froos nro vory suscoµfIbIo fo
bInck knof nnd onco fhoy gof fho
dIsonso you cnn µrobnbIy oxµocf
fho froo fo bocomo Infocfod ngnIn
rognrdIoss of your µrunIng offorfs.
CuffIng fho froo down Is µrobnbIy
fho bosf nµµronch. Whon µInnfIng
chorry (IncIudIng chokochorry) nnd
µIum, Iook for vnrIofIos rosIsfnnf fo
fho dIsonso.
4/2?-29/20l2 Sfnfo 4-H Shoof,
Ixµo Confor, If. IIorro
5/l-2/20l2 CrowIng SÐ Con-
foronco, IrookIngs
BxtensIcn News
by Bob IunnIng
IIe!d SpecIu!Ist, WInnev
RegIonu! £xtensIon Centev
Dandelions ÷
Foe... or Friend?
B, Moe/er GorJener 1l/e Box/er
ÐnndoIIons!! Tho moro monfIon of
fho word sonds shuddors down somo
gnrdonors` sµInos. Affor nII, fhoy do
ruIn fho nµµonrnnco of fhnf µIcfuro
µorfocf groon onsIs wo cnII Inwn. !Ighf¨
WoII . IIko mosf fhIngs, If's n mnffor
of µorsµocfIvo, so Iof's oxnmIno fho
humbIo IIffIo dnndoIIon n bIf furfhor,
shnII wo¨ Ifs scIonfIfIc nnmo Is Tnrnx-
ncum offIcInnIo, buf If nIso goos by
ofhor nnmos, such ns IIowbnII,
Cnnkorworf, CIock IIowor, IrIsh ÐnIsy,
!Ion's Toofh, MIIk WIfch, Monk's
Hond, IIss-n-bod, IrIosf's Crown nnd Is
of fho Asforncono fnmIIy.
A µoronnInI, fho dnndoIIon Is n mombor
of fho sunfIowor fnmIIy, fho nnmo
comos from fho Ironch, 'donfs do IIon'
("foofh of fho IIon") duo fo fho shnµo of
fho Ionvos. A nnfIvo fo Iuroµo, If Is now
wIdosµrond ns If wns fnkon nround fho
worId for Ifs modIcInnI nnd cuIInnry
usos. ÐnndoIIons nro µoµuInr wIfh boo-
kooµors ns fhoy nro nn onrIy sourco of
In my nnfIvo Cormnny, dnndoIIons
nro usod ns covor croµs bofwoon rows
In vInoynrds. In fhnf hIghIy µoµuInfod
IIffIo counfry wIfh fow wIId sµncos,
mnny foIks onjoy If In fhoIr Inwns ns
food for boos nnd ofhor bonofIcInI In-
Tho fIowors cnn bo usod fo mnko
wIno, fho Ionvos boIIod IIko sµInnch or
nddod uncookod fo snInds, nnd fho
roofs usod ns n vogofnbIo or ronsfod
nnd browod for n coffoo-IIko bovorngo.
ÐnndoIIons usod fo bo grown In un-
honfod groonhousos fo µrovIdo snInd
Ionvos In wInfor. Thoy confnIn µofns-
sIum, sodIum, µhosµhorus nnd Iron.
Tho Ionvos nro n rIchor sourco of vIfn-
mIn A fhnn cnrrofs nnd nIso hnvo somo
vIfnmIns I, C nnd Ð. If Is n mIId Inxn-
fIvo nnd dIurofIc, hns boon usod ns n
fonIc nnd bIood µurIfIor, for skIn condI-
fIons, joInf µnIn, oczomn nnd IIvor con-
dIfIons such ns hoµnfIfIs nnd jnundIco.
If Is nIso usod ns n hnngovor romody:
drInk fwo cuµs of fon µor dny, mornIng
nnd ovonIng (sfooµ ono fo fwo fon-
sµoons of drIod roof In l cuµ of hof
wnfor for l0 fo l5 mIn.)
Ofhor nµµIIcnfIons nro for fronfIng:
ncno; bInddor InfocfIons; oczomn; on-
domofrIosIs; gnIIsfonos; homorrhoIds;
hIgh bIood µrossuro; IIvor dIsonso nnd
wnrfs. ÐnndoIIons nro ono of fho fow
µInnfs whoro nII µnrfs of fho µInnf nro
WIfh so mnny bonofIcInI usos, whoro
dId wo ovor gof fho Idon fhnf fhIs jowoI
In Cod's µhnrmncy Is n ¨bnd guy¨¨ Is
fhnf mono cuIfuro son of groon nround
our homos ronIIy fhnf nffrncfIvo¨
WouId wo bo boffor off IookIng nf
mondows, grnssos mIxod wIfh IIvoIy
sµInshos of coIor, boos nnd bIrds nnd
If's nII n mnffor of µorsµocfIvo.
Moro Info Is nvnIInbIo on fho wob
nnd fhrough fho book: THI HI!IA!
Ð!!CSTO!I by WhIfo & Iosfor
fhrough !odnIo Iross.
Wlo/ ie o ueeJ: A plon/ uloee
tir/uee lote neter Ieen JiecotereJ.
Iolpl WolJo 1nereon
More consignment sale day!!
First NationaI
Bank in PhiIip
859-2525 · Philip, SD
Since 1906 Member FDÌC
SAFE and SECURE onIIne bankIng Is
our prIorIty! II you bave ºnet" bankIng
questIons or concerns, brIng tbem to
tbe IIve buman beIngs at
byPetev HuvvImun
SIoux InIIs Argus !ondor
!oµrInfod wIfh µormIssIon
Sfovo Aznr hns hIf ono ouf of fho
counfry musIc µnrk nIrondy.
HIs 200l sIngIo, ¨I Ðon`f Hnvo fo
bo Mo (`TII Mondny),¨ ronchod soc-
ond µInco on fho IIIIbonrd IIsf of
counfry songs. If romnIns ono of
fho mosf froquonfIy µInyod songs of
fho µnsf docndo on counfry rndIo
nnd Is n foundnfIon of hIs sIgnnfuro
nIbum, ¨WnIfIn` on Joo.¨
So Aznr wns nof jusf somo guy off
fho sfroof whon ho oxuIfod ovor nn
nffomµf fo do nn ond run nround
fho musIc busInoss nf n SIoux InIIs
nows conforonco Tuosdny.
Sµonsorod by Irnd Swonson,
who owns fho ng-focusod fIrm
Swonson Invosfmonf nnd Com-
modIfIos, Aznr wrofo nnd µor-
formod n song cnIIod ¨AmorIcnn
Inrmor.¨ Swonson µnId fo µroduco
2,000 CÐ coµIos boIng soId nf $5
onch fo bonofIf fho Soufh Ðnkofn
Iufuro Inrmors of AmorIcn Ioun-
dnfIon. Tho IIA conduIf nIso Is gof-
fIng fho song µInyod on IocnI rndIo
sfnfIons, nnd Aznr nnd Swonson
hoµo If wIII cnfch fIro nnfIonnIIy.
¨If`s unorfhodox. If`s ngnInsf fho
ruIos wo µIny by. I`m suro fhoso
guys wIII gof In somo froubIo for If,
nnd I IIko If. ThIs Is whnf musIc`s
nII nbouf. Wo`ro goIng oId schooI,¨
Aznr snId.
If fho song doos bocomo µoµuInr
boyond Soufh Ðnkofn, ¨If hnd Ifs
bogInnIng horo,¨ Aznr snId.
CorrI Ann IIdo, oxocufIvo dIroc-
for of fho IIA IoundnfIon, woI-
comod fho fInnncInI wIndfnII. ¨If`s n
gronf rosourco for us,¨ sho snId.
Monoy rnIsod from fho CÐ snIos
wIII suµµorf ¨µrogrnms, ncfIvIfIos
nnd schoInrshIµs¨ for fho 3,?00
IIA mombors In Soufh Ðnkofn,
IIdo snId.
Tho song honrkons fo fho µoµu-
Inr Imngo of hnrd-workIng fnrmors,
µooµIo Aznr snys ho fIrsf snw ns fho
µnronfs of hIs frIonds growIng uµ In
¨Ho wnkos uµ boforo fho bronk of
dnwn. Works ns hnrd ns fho dny Is
Iong. And IIko n mofhor cnros for
hor chIId, ho`II cIIng fo hIs µrocIous
Innd,¨ fho song`s chorus goos In
Inrm IIfo Is n µoworfuI onough
symboI fhnf nn InvIfnfIon fo wrIfo
n song nbouf If wns n gronf cronfIvo
cnfnIysf, Aznr snId.
¨You hoµo for InsµIrnfIon. You
sonrch for If. Tho words 'AmorIcnn
fnrmor` woro monfIonod. If wns IIko
n IIghf swIfch.¨
Tho song ¨fook l5 mInufos fo wrIfo
buf n IIfofImo fo IIvo,¨ Aznr snId.
Ho nnd Swonson mof nf n YMCA
fundrnIsIng ovonf In SIoux InIIs
Insf summor, nnd Swonson`s ro-
quosf for n song foIIowod fhnf.
Aznr`s connocfIon wIfh Soufh
Ðnkofn goos bnck fo hIs coIIogo
dnys nf ÐoIfn Sfnfo !nIvorsIfy In
MIssIssIµµI. Aznr nnd Soufh
Ðnkofn Sfnfo !nIvorsIfy mon`s bns-
kofbnII conch Scoff Þngy bocnmo
frIonds whon fhoy woro sfudonfs
¨HIs rosIdonco hnII wns noxf fo
mIno,¨ Þngy snId. Aznr, n µnssIon-
nfo bnskofbnII fnn, romombors
Þngy ns n sfnr µoInf gunrd for fho
Sfnfosmon fonm.
¨Ho wns n goIdon kId. You couId-
n`f sny nnyfhIng bnd nbouf hIm,¨
Aznr snId.
¨I fhInk ho mnjorod In goofIng
off,¨ Þngy snys of Aznr, chuckIIng.
¨HIs µnssIon wns musIc. Ho wns nI-
wnys ouf µInyIng In smnII-fImo
µIncos. Ho wns n Iof Ioss concornod
nbouf schooI.
¨I`m nof n bIg counfry musIc fnn,¨
Þngy ncknowIodgod. ¨Iuf my nssIs-
fnnf, !ob KIInkofus, Is n hugo fnn.
Ho wns oxcIfod whon ho found ouf
I know Sfovo, who hns hnd somo
µroffy bIg songs ouf fhoro fhnf
hnvo Insfod n Iong fImo.¨
IoIIowIng fho JnckrnbbIfs`
ÞCAA fournnmonf nµµonrnnco
fhIs yonr, Aznr µrodIcfs nn ovon
boffor sonson fo foIIow. Ho hoµos fo
soo If cIoso uµ.
¨Þoxf yonr Is fhoIr yonr,¨ ho snId.
¨I`m goIng fo bo oxcIfod fo como fo
gnmos horo.¨
Swonson Is doIIghfod wIfh
¨AmorIcnn Inrmor.¨ Aznr confIn-
uos fo own fho rIghfs fo If, Swonson
snId, nnd ho hoµos fho Inunch If Is
goffIng In Soufh Ðnkofn sonds If
skyrockofIng ncross fho counfry
musIc sky.
¨You honr fhnf song, you boIIovo
If couId bo Þo. l,¨ snId Swonson,
nnd ho nofod Toby KoIfh`s counfry
hIf from Insf yonr, ¨!od SoIo Cuµ.¨
¨If you cnn sIng n song nbouf n
rod cuµ, fhon you cnn sIng n song
nbouf fho AmorIcnn fnrmor,¨ Swon-
son snId.
Country song eIevates farmers
FFA to benefit from CD sales of 'American Farmer'
Scottie Fest ... Arthur McIlravy, left, and D.1. Rush were two of many who
played bingo, as well as many of the other activities, during the fundraiser.
HIt & MIss
AprII BB, B01B · The PIcneer RevIew · Page 4
I¸ Víuíun Hunscn
E-nuíí. g¡Iunscn¸gutc.nct o¡ Ictt¸¸¡íoncc¡-¡cuícu.con
£!dev!y Meu!s
TLuvsduy, ApvI! 26: Iork Choµ
Suµromo, !od Mnshod, MnIIbu
VoggIos, IIscuIf, !omon IIo.
IvIduy, ApvI! 2?: Choµ Sfonk,
Mnshod Iofnfoos, Ions, !oII, Crnn-
borry Ornngo ÐoIIghf.
Monduy, ApvI! 30: !Ivor nnd
OnIons, IoIIod Iofnfoos, Cnrrofs,
!oII, IIondo IrownIo.
Tuesduy, Muy 1: ChIckon
Insfn, Iomodoro, MnIIbu VoggIos,
CnrIIc Irond, ÐIcod Ionchos.
Wednesduy, Muy 2: !onsf Ioof,
Mnshod Iofnfoos nnd Crnvy, Corn,
!oII, IInonµµIo TIdbIfs.
Tho Snfurdny schoduIo snId
quIIfIng, buf If wns cnncoIIod.
!ookod IIko wo shouId fhInk uµ
somofhIng good fo do. How nbouf
wnIkIng Inµs¨ How nbouf µrncfIc-
Ing µooI¨ ÐId you honr nbouf fho
µooI fournnmonf¨ Wo wouId IIko fo
soo mnny moro nnmos on fho sIgn-
uµ shoof. !osIdonfs nnd sfnff mom-
bors, µIonso joIn our morry grouµ.
IrIdny, AµrII l3, nf Somorsof
Courf, Skoofor Ioyor cnmo fo sIng
for us. Wo hnd n fnIr crowd nnd wo
fhnnk Skoofor for comIng.
Thnnks fo my dnughfor, CnroI
Vognn, CoIorndo SµrIngs, for fho
gIff of n now µormnnonf wnvo.
IIIoon TonoId`s frIond, ÐnvId,
!ommon, cnmo for fho wookond.
Thursdny`s !nµId CIfy JournnI
hnd n µhofo of TIn CnrIson,
Kndokn, In fho IIno-uµ of gronf
gIrIs bnskofbnII µInyors.
IoIIowIng uµ on n sfory In fho
AµrII l2, 20l2, IhIIIµ IIonoor !o-
vIow, I hnvo boon fhInkIng nbouf
nII fho kIds who usod fo sfny nf fho
oId WInchosfor HofoI, HIgh SchooI
ÐormIfory. If wns ono of fho !oo-
sovoIf AIµhnbof Souµ µrojocfs fhnf
hoIµod n Iof of µooµIo. If cosf $l0 n
monfh for n kId fo sfny fhoro. I
don`f know whoro fho foIks gof fho
monoy, buf mnybo If wns chonµor
fhnn foodIng us nf homo. Anywny,
I nm vory fhnnkfuI fhnf I couId fIn-
Ish hIgh schooI. Somo of fho kIds nf
fho IhIIIµ dorm fhnf yonr (l936-
3?) woro Iob nnd Ðorofhy Mosos,
VIrgInIn Inrnsworfh, IossIo
Crowsor, MnrInn Johnson, CnrroI
InIrchIId, CurfIs nnd Andronn
VnIsvIg, !yIo nnd IrIs Ionn, !ucIIIo
OIson, Hownrd Shoun, CornoIIn
Shoun, IonnIo !ndwny, !oborf
!ndwny, Mofn Iosfo, nnd MIIdrod
Iosfo. Thnf Is nbouf hnIf of fhom.
Whon ÐnrIono Iorfuno nnd I
woro fhIrd nnd socond grndors nf
!IncoIn SchooI #20 bnck In fho
CrIndsfono counfry, wo wouId
sfnnd nf fho bInckbonrd nnd drnw.
Ono InvonfIon wo woro workIng on
wns fho S.A.!. (SnIIy wns Ðnr-
Iono`s nIcknnmo.) Tho mnchIno
couId frnvoI on son, nIr nnd Innd.
Thnf wouId hnvo boon nround
Sundny, AµrII l4, nf Somorsof
Courf, wo hnd n nIco rnIn. Tho
sIdownIks woro wof In fho courf-
ynrd. Tho ornnmonfnI chorry froos
nro In fuII bIoom nnd Iook IovoIy In
fho rnIn.
Two sfnff mombors cnmo ovor fo
my nµnrfmonf for n fow mInufos fo
n IIffIo sµInnIng of wooI ynrn. Thoy
woro TorI IddIngfon nnd ToIIn
KInIoch. AddIo !orvIg cnmo ovor fo
Iook on. Tho gIrIs woro good Ionrn-
ors. WooI Is so wondorfuI fo sµIn,
bocnuso onch fIbor Is kInky nnd hns
mInufo grnbbors on If. If Is IIko If
hns n IIfo nnd wnnfs fo sµIn IfsoIf.
Þow, somo ofhor fIbors nro nof so
onsy. !Inon Is smoofh nnd dIffIcuIf,
so Is bIson hnIr.
My noµhow, !oonnrd Moyor,
CroonfIoId, Ind., sonf n fun bunch
of µun o-grnµhIcs. Thnnks,
AccordIng fo fho Ocfobor 20l0
¨ÞnfIonnI CoogrnµhIc,¨ fho Inrgosf
hnIIsfono rocordod In fho !nIfod
Sfnfos wns nf VIvInn, S.Ð., In 20l0.
If monsurod oIghf Inchos In dInm-
M.!. nnd Inrbnrn Hnnson cnmo
ovor for Iunch nnd n IIffIo scrnbbIo.
Inrbnrn hnd fho hIghosf scoro .
ngnIn! M.!. gof fho sound fo work
In Somorsof Courf comµufor Inb
nnd wo onjoyod IIsfonIng fo my
gronf-grnndson, Adnm IngoI-
brochf, ngo l0, µIny fho µInno for
nn orchosfrn of l0 youngsfors ns
fhoy µorformod n Concorfo by
CIomonfo. Thoy nro sfudyIng nf
IroucII SchooI of MusIc In Iown
CIfy, Iown. Tho concorfo wns vory
woII dono.
IrIdny nnd Snfurdny, n vnn Iond
of Soufh Ðnkofn SchooI of MInos
sfudonfs, nIong wIfh M.!. Hnnson
nnd Inrbnrn wonf fo ÐnvId K.
Hnnson`s Iron workIng shoµ nonr
If. IIorro, whoro fhoy fnbrIcnfod
fho skoIofon of !nµId CIfy`s Sfory
Iook IsInnd`s ¨WIIIy fho WhnIo.¨
Thoso sfudonfs, ono gIrI nnd nIno
boys, nro mombors of fho AmorIcnn
SocIofy of CIvII IngInoors nnd
hnvo workod fogofhor on ofhor
µrojocfs. Thoy nro nII cnµnbIo of do-
sIgnIng, cuffIng, grIndIng, woIdIng
nnd fIffIng In Iron nnd IVC. Ono
mombor of fho work grouµ, Tony
KuIosn, confncfod !nnco ÞIxon of
fho IIorro CnµIfnI JournnI nnd
!nnco cnmo ouf fo wrIfo uµ fho
Sundny, AµrII l5, 20l2, nf Som-
orsof Courf, wo hnd church wIfh
Torry IuIso, Sfovo nnd n µInnIsf.
Tho fhomo wns fho IrodIgnI Son,
wIfh roforoncos fo Iofor 5:5-l0.
ConnIo`s dnughfor, TorrI, broughf
n CÐ of hymns whIch sho hnd coor-
dInnfod wIfh our chnµoI hymn
books. Thnnk you, TorrI.
My son, Wnyno, nnd wIfo Cwynn
Hnnson cnmo ovor for Iunch, nnd
Cwynn snf In on fho movIo. Tho
movIo wns Wnr Horso, dIrocfod by
Sfovon SµIoIborg. If hnd somo
µroffy IngIIsh counfrysIdo sconos
nnd n Iof of WWI sconos. Tho horso
wns n µroffy good ncfor.
Tho IIorro CnµIfnI JournnI
µrInfod !nnco ÞIxon`s nrfIcIo nbouf
oh SÐSM&T sfudonfs who buIIf
fho skoIofon for Sfory Iook IsInnd
In !nµId CIfy. Tho sfudonfs usod
5/8 Inch sfooI robnr, nnd squnro
sfooI fubIng fo mnko fho frnmo. If
Is 20 foof Iong, sIx foof hIgh, nnd
oIghf foof wIdo. ThIs wIII bo cov-
orod wIfh sfooI mosh nnd Infor,
concrofo. In fho Mondny, AµrII l6,
!nµId CIfy JournnI In fho fwo
confs coIumn, If wns suggosfod
fhnf SÐSM&T cIvII ongInoorIng
sfudonfs roµnIr fho dInosnurs on
!nµId CIfy`s SkyIIno ÐrIvo. Thoy
robuIIf fho dInosnur nf Crosfon n
fow yonrs ngo.
My dnughfor, CnroI Vognn, CoI-
orndo SµrIngs, sonf n coµy of hor
nrfIcIo nbouf fho M.I.Þ.Ð. cInss
grndunfIon. CnroI`s job wns fo Iond
n cInss In fho YMCA`s l0 wook µro-
grnm, mInd, oxorcIso, nufrIfIon .
do If! Thoy sfudy honIfhy IIfo sfyIos
nnd nufrIfIon. Thnnk you, CnroI.
Thnnk you, Ioffy McCIoIInn , for
fho good books. I sfnrfod MIch-
ornor`s ¨Tho Sourco,¨ ChrIsfIo`s,
¨Tho !nInvIfod Cuosf,¨ nnd Suo
Crnffon`s ¨M Is for MnIIco.¨
Tuosdny, AµrII l?, nffor oxor-
cIsos, wo hnd µIng-µong µokor for
nn ncfIvIfy. Tho µInyIng woro Irono
McK., AddIo, Inoz, Irod, Vordn,
JonnnIo, VIrgInIn, Irono A., IIoy,
MIIdrod Young nnd hor hoIµor,
Kny, nnd VIvInn. ÐonIso, n frIond
of VIrgInIn`s, hoIµod Snndy µIck uµ
bnIIs. Shnwn wns ouf sIck. Ono
gnmo, AddIo won wIfh n fuII houso.
In fho ofhor gnmo, ÐonIso, hnd fho
bIg scoro. Sho furnod hor wInnIngs
ovor fo VIrgInIn. Snndy dIsfrIbufod
gonorous Somorsof bucks fo nII ros-
Idonfs µInyIng.
Somorsof Courf Tuosdny nffor-
noon bIngo wInnors woro Inoz,
Ioffy, (or wns If HoIon) IIossIo,
Irono McK., Irono Cox, IIoy, AddIo,
ChnrIIo nnd VIvInn. Amy`s noµhow,
sIx yonr oId, !ognn ÐIvnn, hoIµod
µuf nwny fho bIngo cnrds. Thnnk
you, !ognn.
M.!. Hnnson broughf bIg µhofos
of fho SÐSM&T sfudonfs bondIng
Iron fo mnko fho Infrnsfrucfuro for
WIIIy fho WhnIo.
My dnughfor, VInnIo Hnnson,
omnIIod fhnf sho wns n fonfurod
guosf on !ndy KIIIors. Hor fhomo
wns µrIsons. I hoµo fo fInd ouf how
fo vIow fhnf show. VInnIo wns do-
scrIbIng fho vIsIf sho hnd fo Snn
QuonfIn IrIson nIong wIfh hor
husbnnd, Ðnnny. Hor µhofo nnd
nrfIcIo nµµonrod on fho comµufor
Tuosdny, I mof !ucIIIo Huofhor,
n now Somorsof Courf rosIdonf, on
fhIrd fIoor. Wo woro ncqunInfod In
chIIdhood. Hor sIsfor mnrrIod my
Tuosdny ovonIng, CIub for Ioys
cnmo fo Somorsof Courf for bIngo.
I hoµo fo gof n IIsf of fhoIr nnmos.
Thnnk you for comIng, wo nIwnys
hnvo n good fImo whon you como.
Thoso who cnmo woro Chnsko
WhIfo Ionfhor, Znch CosfnnoskI,
ÐyIon Cruoschow, Ðonovnn
KoIforf, nnd sfnff mombors Mnrk
KIIno nnd IhII MnrfIn. Tho boys
broughf n bIg frny of µrIzos, bun-
dIos of mInInfuro cnndy bnrs. !nfor
fho Somorsof Courf sfnff sorvod
cookIos fo fho crowd.
Thnnk you fo !ydIn SchuIz,
IhIIIµ, for your nIco nofo.
Wodnosdny, AµrII l8, nf Somor-
sof Courf wo woro onforfnInod by
l2 Womon Who Cnro from Soufh
MnµIo MofhodIsf Church who
cnmo nnd snng for us. ThoImn foId
us n fow momorIos from hor chIId-
hood nnd onrIy IIfo. Whnf n donr
comµnny of IndIos. Thnnk you!
Somo of fho songs fhnf fhoy snng
woro ¨Whnf n IrIond Wo Hnvo In
Josus,¨ ¨IrIghfon fho Cornor
Whoro You Aro,¨ nnd ¨Cod WIII
Tnko Cnro of You.¨
Somorsof Courf hnd n µooI four-
nnmonf Wodnosdny, AµrII l8.
Thoro wns n Iof of cnmnrndorIo nnd
good sµorfsmnnshIµ. Wo oncour-
ngod onch ofhor nnd koµf uµ n
IIvoIy bnnfor.
Somorsof Courf rosIdonfs Joyco
nnd Wnrron AsfIoford roµorf fhnf
fhIngs nro IookIng uµ down nf fho
WhIfo !Ivor rnnch. Thoro hns ro-
confIy boon fwo Inchos or so of rnIn.
Thoy run mosfIy bInck Angus cnf-
fIo. ThoIr hnndIosf snIo bnrn Is nf
If. IIorro.
AmnzIng! Tho food nf Somorsof
Courf. Tho kIfchon sfnff cnmo ouf
AµrII l8 wIfh n cuIInnry doIIghf,
cronm of broccoII souµ.
Thursdny nf Somorsof Courf, fho
bus wonf ouf fo fho church In fho
vnIIoy wIfh n good bunch of rosI-
donfs. Thoy hnd n nIco Iunch nnd
fhon woro onforfnInod by chIIdron
of fho church sIngIng for fhom.
Thursdny bIngo wInnors woro
ÐorIs, fwIco, Agnos, AddIo, Ðon,
Inoz, IornIo, AImn, MnrcoIIn, Inn,
MIIdrod, nnd VIvInn. Snndy cnIIod
numbors nnd Susnn nnd Shnwn
hoIµod wIfh hosµIfnIIfy. Ior snnck
nnd chnf, wo hnd bIg Ico cronm
sundnos wIfh chocoInfo nnd cnrmoI
foµµIngs nnd coffoo nnd Ico wnfor.
A µIonsnnf fImo. Irono C., Irono A.,
Susnn nnd VIvInn µInyod whIsf
nffor snnck nnd chnf nnd M.!.
cnmo for scrnbbIo.
Tho IhIIIµ IIonoor !ovIow cnmo
fodny (Thursdny) nnd I onjoyod
Mnry IIdo`s CrIndsfono nows.
CrIndsfono Is my oId homo noIgh-
My symµnfhy fo ÐoI InrfoIs In
fho Ioss of hIs mofhor.
Tho !nµId CIfy JournnI hnd n
bIg sfory nnd µhofos of fho InmbIng
scono nf IIII, ÐInno nnd CoIfon Mc-
ÐnnIoI`s rnnch nonr IhIIIµ. I cnn`f
fhInk of who fhoIr µnronfs woro.
Af Somorsof Courf, fho fIny
fIowor soods wo µInnfod n couµIo
wooks ngo nro comIng uµ.
Jouvnu!s oI Ro!!u Pu!mev, 1913
Ðocombor 24. I wonf ovor fo Wm.
Covor`s n fow mInufos. Cnmo homo
nnd sof uµ fho ChrIsfmns froo.
Wonf ovor fo IIood`s In fho
ovonIng. ChrIsfmns Ðny. Wo nII
wonf ovor fo Hnuk`s fo dInnor, fhon
wo wonf bnck fo dnnco fhIs
ovonIng. Coo buf If wns coId fodny.
l2-26. Þof so coId. Monkoyod
nround nII dny. l2-2?. KIIIod n
shooµ. l2-28. Cof rondy fo go fo fho
bronks. Irnnk Hnuk wns horo In
fho ovonIng. l2-29. Sfnrfod for fho
bronks. A nIco dny. l2-30. !µ In
fho bronks. A nIco dny. Wo sfnrfod
for homo. Cof ns fnr ns fho rnnch
nnd sfnyod fhoro. l2-3l. Cof homo
ll:30. A fIno dny.
Jnnunry l, l9l4. Snowod nnd
frozo. MIss Schnrff, Mr. Ioµo nnd
oId Mrs. Ioµo sfnyod horo n goIng
homo from fho dnnco. WInd bIow n
gnIo. !Ichnrd, CocII nnd I fook n
cnn of cronm ovor fo fho mnIIbox.
l-2. Wo sfnyod homo nII dny. l-3.
CIonnod bnrn. Iuf µnµor on fho
houso. Irnnk Hnuk wns horo. l-4.
Tho chIIdron wonf fo IIood`s. IffIo
nnd I sof somo frnµs.
Jnnunry 4. Irnnk HInIsh wns
horo nnd sfnyod fo dInnor. l-5.
Wonf fo mnIIbox, nnd cnmo bnck by
!nusch`s nnd borrowod l9 µounds
of µork. l-6. IIno dny. Huskod
corn. l-?. IffIo wnshod nnd I µIns-
forod fho chIckon cooµ. l-8. IffIo
wonf fo CrIndsfono. I µInsforod fho
chIckon cooµ. l-9. I fook n bnfch of
kIndIIng ovor fo fho Ioforson
SchooI. Wo nII wonf fo n dnnco ovor
fo !nfhroµ`s. l-l0. Snowod n IIffIo
In fho mornIng whon wo woro com-
Ing homo. l-ll. Irnnk Hnuk cnmo
fo soo nbouf goIng fo fho bronks.
Cosh, buf If wns coId.
Ceaq-ata|at|ea· ea
qea- 5tt0 Tedd|aq
Æem aad Øad!!
()e0a d S0|-|eq Jaaqa·}
Te |eee qea! Ceaa|e, Øeaaaa,
Aaacq d jam|||e·
Cards may be sent to:
PO Box 46, PhiIip, SD 57567
but no gifts, pIease!
CIty oI PbIIIp
TIc Ciiy of PIili¡ will lc
offcring ¡icl-u¡ and
dis¡osal of Fulllc Siic
accc¡iallc iicns io iIc
Ciiy Fulllc Siic for Scnior
Ciiizcns and Disallcd Pcrsons on
Monday, May 14, 2012.
If you arc a scnior ciiizcn or disallcd ¡crson
and would lilc assisiancc iIrougI iIis
clcan-u¡ ¡rogran, ¡lcasc coniaci iIc PIili¡
Ciiy Financc Officc ai 859-2175 no laicr iIan
Friday, May 11, 2012. TIc ciiy crcw will ¡icl
u¡ your iicns on Mondog, Mog J4, 2DJ2.
Ccuurr¸ Cujbcara
Tcca 1aurr¸
Ccmc and cn[cy a ccc|ic, bcvcragc and a tcur
c| t|c |ccd pantry |cr cur ¡rd ycar annivcrsary cn
1caucsaa¸, !a¸ .ua
i:oo tc ¡:oo p.m. · wa||, SD
April 27-28-29-30:
Mirror, Mirror(PG)
Fri: 8:00 p.m. Sat: 8:00 p.m.
Sun: 1:30 p.m. Mon: 7:00 p.m.
Gem Thea¡re
SS9-2000 - PbIIIp
May 4-5-6-7: 21 Jump Street (R)
May 11-12-13-14:
The Three Stooges (PG)
May 18-19-20-21:
American Reunion (R)
May 25-26-27-28:
The Pirates: Band of Misfits (PG)
We Are Here
Enily Wiclsiron, Fural Advocaic
for Missouri SIorcs Doncsiic Vi-
olcncc Ccnicr, will lc ai iIc
Haalon Co. CouriIousc on
May 1st
10:00 a.m. to 2:00 p.m.
For more InIormatIon, caII
Doncsiic Violcncc, Sc×ual As-
sauli, Daiing Violcncc
Eníí¸ ís uíso uuuííuIíc ¡o¡
¡¡cscntutíons to un¸ g¡ou¡
I wIII nof hnvo much nows from
fho noIghbors ns wns unnbIo fo
ronch somo nnd fho onos I dId
ronch snId fhoy woro jusf sfnyIng
homo nnd hnd no nows.
I sfoµµod fo vIsIf MnrIIn Ivnns
nf hor now homo In fho SonochnI
nµnrfmonfs. Sho Is goffIng soffIod,
buf hns found sho Is mIssIng somo
fhIngs sho forgof fo brIng nIong
fhnf sho noods. So fhoro wIII bo n
fow frIµs fo µIck fhoso uµ ns sho
fInds ofhors sho Is mIssIng. Hor
dnughfor, Irorry nnd CIInf Snucor-
mnn woro nf MnrIIn`s hnvIng coffoo
nnd hoIµIng hor gof soffIod. If wns
nIco fo soo fhom. I hndn`f soon
CIInf for somo fImo so onjoyod fho
vIsIf nnd cnfchIng uµ on whnf hns
boon hnµµonIng In fhoIr worId.
Horb nnd HnzoI SIoIor hnd boon
gono fo vIsIf Horb`s sIsfor, SnndIo,
In Þorfh Ðnkofn nnd nffondod fho
woddIng of SnndIo`s grnnddnughfor
nnd Horb`s gronf-nIoco. Thoy sµonf
fho wookond wIfh SnndIo nnd
sfnfod fhnf fhoy hnd n gronf fImo
vIsIfIng nnd onjoyIng fnmIIy. Thoy
nIso hoIµod ÐonnIs nnd MIko movo
fho cnffIo uµ on fho Crovor µInco
fhIs wook. MIko, Horb`s cousIn,
ronfs fhoIr µInco now.
MnrvIn nnd VIckIo IIdo wonf fo
!nµId CIfy Thursdny fo gof somo
noodod Ifoms. Thoy Ioff Info nffor
choros nnd rofurnod homo onrIy In
fho dny.
Thoy nro on fho fnII ond of cnIv-
Ing nnd fho µrnIrIo soufh of fho
houso Is covorod wIfh IIffIo bInck
dofs ns fho bnby cnIvos onjoy fho
sun. Ho Is sfIII kooµIng fhom cIoso
fo whoro ho cnn shoIfor fhom from
fho wonfhor. You cnn novor doµond
on fho wonfhor nf fhIs fImo of yonr
ns wo hnvo boon cnughf In somo
bnd bIIzznrds Info Mny. I romom-
bor ono sµrIng whon cnffIo woro
µuf ouf foo onrIy nnd ovoryono suf-
forod n gronf Ioss. Mnny of our
noIghbors wIII novor forgof fhnf
Tho Info HnroId Odom, who hnd
fho µInco jusf wosf of us (MIIIor
Scoff`s µInco now) hnd n bunch of
yonrIIng sfoors nnd n bIIzznrd hIf
nnd fhoso sfoors drIffod down fho
crook µIckIng uµ noIghbor`s cnffIo
ns fhoy cnmo. As fhoy gof fo our
µInco, nnd wonf Info socfIon l5,
whoro wo hnd Iof our cnffIo nIong
fho crook, fhoy µIckod uµ nII of ours
nnd wonf sfrnIghf onsf nnd drIffod
Info Cnrsfonson`s dnm. Wo Iosf 40
hond nnd nII fho ofhors hnd n Ioss.
Iuf fho mosf Iosf wns fho mnny bIg
sfoors of HnroId Odom`s. Thon noxf
wns how fo gof fhom ouf. Somo
broughf fhoIr frncfors wIfh Inrm-
hnnd Iondors. Konnofh hnd n IIffIo
TÐ6 InfornnfIonnI Cnf wIfh n dozor
nnd fhoy µInnkod ouf fo fho cnffIo
nnd ono by ono fhoy µuIIod fhom
ouf. Thoro wns n Inrgo µIIo of dond
cnffIo nnd fho frucks from !nµId
CIfy cnmo nnd hnuIod fhom ouf for
fnnkngo. If wns mnny dnys of hnrd
work fo gof fhom nII cIonnod uµ.
Thoro woro nIso cnffIo burIod In fho
snow nnd wo hnd fo go nIong nnd
dIg fhom ouf. As wo µuIIod n
hnyrnck bohInd fho Cnf, wo couId
food fhom fhoro ns fhoy woro so
wonk from fho ordonI fhoy hnd
boon In. I do hoµo wo wIII novor
hnvo fo go fhrough fhnf ngnIn. So,
fhrough fho Iossons Ionrnod, wo
know wo cnn hnvo n bIIzznrd yof In
So fho cnffIo nro koµf nonr homo
nnd µrobnbIy wIII bo fIII nffor fhoy
work fhom boforo fhoy go fo µns-
furo. If doos fnko n Iof of hny nnd
work fo kooµ fhom cIoso. Iuf If`s
nof ns oxµonsIvo ns IosIng fhom, os-
µocInIIy nf fho µrIcos fhoy nro
I nffondod fho bnby showor for
AIox nnd JonI !ndwny`s now bnby
who Is fo nrrIvo fho fIrsf µnrf of
Juno. Crnndmn Jonn nnd
Crnndmn !onoro woro on hnnd fo
onjoy fho dny wIfh nII fhroo chII-
dron nnd grnndchIIdron of Tom nnd
MnrIo !ndwny fhoro oxcoµf CnIn.
So If wns n bIg fnmIIy gof-fogofhor
bosIdos mnny frIonds from fho
nron. Sfncy wns down from !nµId
CIfy nIso. If wns hoId nf fho homo
of MIndy Croon wIfh MIndy nnd
Mnrcy MorrIson, fho nunfs, hosfIng
fho ovonf. Tho fnbIo wns Indon wIfh
mnny dIfforonf kInds of food nnd n
cnko docornfod for fho sµocInI occn-
sIon. I onjoyod sooIng fho Croon`s
homo. Thoy nro romodoIIng nnd
whon nII fhoIr µInns nro fInIshod, If
wIII bo bonufIfuI. Tho bnby rocoIvod
mnny nIco gIffs.
Tom !ndwny cnmo Infor In fho
dny fo onjoy fnmIIy nnd frIonds.
AIox nnd fho rosf of fho mon foIks
wonf goIfIng nf fho !nko Wnggonor
CoIf Courso. AIox nnd JonI hnvo
movod fo IIorro, so I nm suro fho
fnmIIy Is hnµµy fo hnvo fhom
IooµIo nro roµorfIng sµrIng
whonf nnd onfs nro uµ, buf moro
rnIn Is noodod. !nIn Is forocnsf for
fhIs wookond, so ovoryono Is hoµ-
Ing wo gof nnofhor good ono.
M, gronJno/ler eoiJ i/ uon`/
roin if /lere ie onl, enougl Ilue e/,
/o no/e o poir of jeone. !unnno of
Thnf`s nof whnf fho Info !udy
TounghInnd snId fo mo ono dny
whon vIsIfIng wIfh hIm nf Ioµ
IohIo`s sood houso. Ho snId n smnII
cIoud fho sIzo of n wngon box cnmo
uµ In fho sky nnd If µourod down
fwo Inchos boforo If quIfo. So, you
soo, you cnn`f nIwnys foII by fho
Iooks of n cIoud. You jusf hnvo fo go
wIfh whnf you gof.
0rIndstcne News
by Mary BIde · SS9-B1SS
Church & Community
April 26, 2012 • The Pioneer Review • Page 5
Philip – 859-2664 –
Fr. Kevin Achbach
Saturdays: Confession from 3 to 4 p.m.
Saturday Mass: 5:00 p.m.
Sunday Mass: 8:30 a.m.
9:30 a.m. (August)
Tues-Wed-Fri. Mass: 8:30 a.m.
Thurs. Mass:
10:30 a.m. at Philip Nursing Home
* * * * * *
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
* * * * * *
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.
* * * * * *
Pastor Frezil Westerlund
859-2336 • Philip
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 lobby of the Senechal. No Bible
studies during June, July, & August.
* * * * * *
Pastor Frezil Westerlund
Midland – 843-2538
SUNDAY WORSHIP: 10:30 a.m.
Ruth Circle: 3rd Tues. at 2 p.m.
Nowlin Circle: Last Wed. at 9 a.m.
Rebecca Circle: Last Wed. at 7 p.m.
(Nov. thru Feb.); 6:30 p.m. (Mar. - Oct.)
* * * * * *
Moenville – 843-2538
Pastor Frezil Westerlund
1:30 p.m. (CT)
ALCW: 3rd Thursday, 1:30 p.m.
* * * * * *
Long Valley
Pastor Frezil Westerlund
Saturday Evening: 5:00 p.m.
* * * * * *
Every Sunday in July
Services at 10:00 a.m.
followed by potluck dinner
Pastor Art Weitschat
Kadoka – 837-2390
SUNDAY WORSHIP: 10:00 a.m.
* * * * * *
(605) 669-2406 • Murdo
Pastor Ray Greenseth
Sunday Worship Services: 1:00 p.m.
* * * * * *
Pastor Andy Blye
843-2143 •
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
10 miles SE of Midland • Pastor
Glenn Denke • 462-6169
Sunday Worship: 11:00 a.m. (CT)
Sunday School: 10 a.m. CT
Sunday Bible Study: 10 a.m.
* * * * * *
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 –
Evangelical Ladies Service/Bible Study -
7:00 p.m.
Wed. Night Prayer & Bible Study: 7 p.m.
Everyone Welcome!!
* * * * * *
Pastor Gary Wahl – Philip
859-2841 •
Worship Service: 8:00 a.m. • Children's
Church: 8:30 a.m.
Ladies’ Aid - 2nd Thurs. at 7:00 p.m.
Bible Study & Prayer, Mondays at 7 p.m.
* * * * * *
Pastor Kathy Chesney • 859-2310
Home: 859-2192 • E-mail:
Sunday Worship: 9:00 a.m.
UCW meets 2nd Friday at 9:30 a.m.
* * * * * *
Pastor Kathy Chesney • 859-2310
Sunday Worship: 11:00 a.m.
Rush Funeral Home
Chapels in Philip, Wall & Kadoka
Jack, Gayle & D.J. Rush
859-2542 • Philip, SD
Ronald G. Mann, DDS
Philip, SD
THE BIBLE by Paul M. Sadler
Earlier this year, my wife and I had an opportunity to visit the “Dead Sea Scrolls
and the Bible” exhibit at the Milwaukee Museum. When we entered the exhibit,
we were given a small hand-held recorder about the size of a cell phone. As we
made our way through the exhibit, we simply punched in the number of the display and were given an explanation of the
scroll, book, or artifact and its significance.
In addition to the Dead Sea Scrolls there were numerous biblical artifacts that took you back in time to the days of our
Lord. For example, there was a display of the coinage of the period that was embossed with an image of Caesar. This would
have been the same type of coin the Lord pointed to when He answered the question of the Pharisees and the Herodians
about paying tribute to Caesar (Mark 12:13-17). There was also an exhibit of oil lamps, one of which would have been the
type used in the Parable of the Ten Virgins. It was interesting to see how the five wise virgins would have trimmed their
lamps (Matt. 25:1-10).
The most fascinating part of the exhibit was the Dead Sea Scrolls, which incorporated the development of the English
Versions of the Scriptures, as well as the Guttenberg Bible, the first Bible ever produced on a printing press. I personally
accept by faith that we have the Word of God today. But for the skeptic or critic who questions the Word of God, the Dead
Sea Scrolls clearly show the providential care of God.
For example, the oldest copy of the Torah prior to the discovery of the Dead Sea Scrolls would have been about the 10th
Century. The Torah is the first 5 Books of the Hebrew Bible ascribed to Moses. Archeologists date the Dead Sea Scrolls be-
tween the 1st Century B.C. and the first half of the 1st Century A.D. They were discovered in caves on the sheer rock face
of the northwest shore of the Dead Sea by a Bedouin shepherd in 1947. Despite the vast period of time between these two
sets of manuscripts there is an amazing continuity, especially in regard to sense. For example:
The English translation of Deuteronomy 8:19 from the 10th Century (Hebrew Masoretic Text) states: “I testify against
you this day that ye shall surely perish.”
When the Scholars translated this same passage from the Dead Sea Scrolls manuscripts it came out as follows in English:
“I testify against you today that you will surely be destroyed.”
Hopefully, you will have an opportunity to visit this exhibition which is touring the country; it is well worth your time.
TWO MINUTES With The Bible
Berean Bible Society
PO Box 756 • Germantown, WI 53022 •
Another Lasting Legacy plaque is being prepared to be added. If you
would like to be included, send in this entry form by May 15, 2012.
SEND FORM AND CHECK TO: Marcia West, PO Box 430, Philip, SD 57567.
Paid by (NAME)___________________________________________________
Address _________________________________________________________
Phone No. _______________________________________________________
Example: JOHN DOE
LEGACY. (30 letters maximum.) Periods, commas
and apostrophes do not count as a space. No num-
bers are allowed. Fee is $60.00 PER LINE.
Don’t be left out!!
Lasting Legacy Deadline: May 15th
Jesus Loves Me Preschool
May 3rd
10 a.m.–Noon
Our Redeemer
Lutheran Church
in Philip
All money
raised will
go towards
Mark A. Seifert________________________________
Mark Alan Seifert, 56, of Rapid
City, formerly of Philip, went home
to be with his Lord on Monday,
April 16, 2012.
Mark was born February 23,
1956, in Philip to Wendell and
Joyce (Honeyman) Seifert. He grew
up there and was baptized and con-
firmed in the Lutheran faith. He
graduated from Philip High School
and married his high school sweet-
heart, Lynn Millage. Mark and
Lynn celebrated 37 years together
and were blessed with a daughter,
Wendy Seifert (Brad Geidel); two
sons, Eric Alan Seifert and his
wife, Lalenia, and Jeremy Seifert
(Melissa Cracco), all of Rapid City;
seven grandchildren, Erica, Dylan,
Justice, Mahrie, Caden, Allen and
Eloise. Mark is also survived by
two sisters, Lynda and her hus-
band, Rod Olson, of Monmouth,
Ore., and Candice Thorson of
Rapid City; three other brothers-
in-law, Ron and his wife, Marilyn
Millage, Joe Millage (Elaine Then-
nis), and Steve Millage, all of
Philip; a host of nieces and
nephews, cousins and friends who
will miss him dearly.
He was preceded in death by his
parents in 2000.
Mark learned the electrical
trade from his dad in his youth,
and spent his lifetime working in
the electrical field while living in
various places: Philip, Gillette,
Wyo., Lusk, Wyo., Lead, Colorado
Springs, Colo., and Rapid City.
Twenty-seven of those years were
spent working for Muth Electric.
Mark was an avid outdoorsman
who enjoyed fishing, hunting and
camping with family and friends.
He also enjoyed woodworking and
giving of his time and talents to his
A Celebration of Life memorial
service was held Friday, April 20 at
Divine Shepherd Lutheran Church
in Black Hawk, with Pastor Randy
Sturzenbecher officiating.
A memorial has been estab-
Friends may sign his online
guest register and offer condo-
lences at www.serenityspringsfu-
by United States Senator
Tim Johnson (D-SD)
When we talk about keeping
communities safe, attention natu-
rally turns to keeping police on the
beat and crime off the streets.
What’s often overlooked is what’s
going on inside far too many homes
every day. Domestic violence is a
national epidemic, and it’s tearing
families and communities apart.
We can’t have truly safe communi-
ties until people are able to feel
safe inside their own home.
This belief has traditionally tran-
scended partisanship, especially
when Congress passed the original
Violence Against Women Act in
1994. I cosponsored the legislation
at that time because I recognized
the immense need for these pro-
grams and what a true game
changer this bill could be. Not only
did it provide record funding to
help prosecute offenders, it also fo-
cused on prevention efforts and
help for survivors. I’m proud that
this legislation passed both cham-
bers with overwhelming bipartisan
support and was signed into law by
President Clinton.
The Violence Against Women
Act was the first of its kind, and it
proved enormously successful.
When the legislation came up for
reauthorization in 2000 and 2005,
Congress again acted in a biparti-
san manner to keep this law on the
books, with the support of Presi-
dent George W. Bush. Along the
way, the law was expanded not
only to protect women from vio-
lence and sexual assault, but also
to address stalking and dating vio-
lence. The coalition of Republicans
and Democrats in Congress, to-
gether with local law enforcement,
prosecutors and advocates in the
field never wavered.
Congress is moving to reautho-
rize this legislation again this year.
Although we have made great
strides since the original law came
into effect almost 20 years ago, do-
mestic violence remains an issue
nationwide. The Centers for Dis-
ease Control recently estimated
that one in five women have been
raped in their lifetime and 25 per-
cent of women have been the victim
of severe physical violence. Clearly,
there’s more work to be done.
That’s why I’ve cosponsored the
reauthorization again this year.
Just like past versions of this
bill, this year’s reauthorization of
the Violence Against Women Act
makes sure that we are keeping up
with the challenges we’re facing.
Current studies predict that more
than one in three American Indian
women will be raped in their life-
times, and two in five will be vic-
tims of physical abuse. That’s why
this bill includes measures to pre-
vent and address violence and sex-
ual assault in Indian Country, and
strengthens efforts to prosecute
those that commit these horrible
Without these enhanced meas-
ures, our tribes would be left with-
out the ability to prosecute all
offenders. Criminals could then go
unpunished, free to walk the
streets and continue their cycle of
violence. This is morally wrong
and would make all South Dakota
communities less safe.
Nearly 30 years ago as a member
of the South Dakota State Legisla-
ture, I introduced legislation to
help fund domestic abuse shelters.
Since that time, we’ve come so far
in preventing the spread of violence
and addressing the effects of as-
sault. Now is not the time to put
the brakes on decades of bipartisan
The safety of communities in
South Dakota and across the na-
tion begins at home. The Violence
Against Women Act has a strong
track record of proven success.
Congress should act to reauthorize
this law and give our prosecutors
and local law enforcement the tools
they need to keep our communities
A safe community begins at home
A reward has been offered by the
United States Fish and Wildlife
Service for information leading to
the arrest and conviction of the
person responsible for the shooting
of a whooping crane located along
354th Avenue, approximately 17
miles southwest of Miller.
Law enforcement officers from
the service and the South Dakota
Game, Fish and Parks are investi-
gating the shooting, which took
place Friday afternoon on April 20.
The migrating adult whooping
crane was traveling with two addi-
tional whooping cranes before
being shot with a high-power rifle
as it was standing in a corn field.
Anyone with information should
call either the 24-hour Turn in a
Poacher Hotline at 1-888-
OVERBAG (683-7224) or the U.S.
Fish and Wildlife Service at 605-
224-9045 to report any information
which will aid officers in the appre-
hension of the shooter. Callers can
remain anonymous.
Observations and other informa-
tion reported by the public play a
key role in solving wildlife crime,
according to Brad Merrill, U.S.
Fish and Wildlife Service special
The whooping crane is among
one of the rarest birds in the world
with a total population of approxi-
mately 600 individuals worldwide,
which includes captive raised
whooping cranes. The crane which
was killed, its mate, and their sub-
adult whooping crane were among
less than 300 whooping cranes mi-
grating from their wintering
grounds found in Aransas National
Wildlife Refuge along the Texas
Gulf Coast to Woods Buffalo State
Park located in Alberta and the
Northwest Territories in Canada.
This population of cranes is the
only self-sustaining population of
whooping cranes in the world.
In addition to the Endangered
Species Act, whooping cranes are
protected by state laws and the fed-
eral Migratory Bird Treaty Act.
Reward for information in shooting
of whooping crane near Miller
by Norris Preston
past national vice-commander
the American Legion
A spike in flag desecrations has
led the American Legion national
commander to call on lawmakers to
quickly pass a proposed constitu-
tional amendment that when rati-
fied by the required states would
allow Congress to protect the
United States flag from desecra-
“For years opponents of this
measure have been telling us that
flag desecration in the United
States was so rare that this amend-
ment was not needed,” said Com-
mander Fang A. Wong. “Yet the
Associated Press reports that there
have been several such incidents at
the Occupy Oakland demonstra-
tions. Moreover, some in Congress
say that this is a waste of time.
What they don’t understand is that
most Americans are sickened when
they see Old Glory desecrated, and
polls show that they widely support
this amendment. This measure has
bipartisan support. The flag protec-
tion amendment is a prime oppor-
tunity for members of Congress to
come together and accomplish
something great for the American
The struggle to protect the flag
from desecration began shortly
after the United States Supreme
Court ruled in 1989 that flag dese-
cration was “protected speech.” The
American Legion and other organ-
izations were outraged that the five
to four ruling invalidated flag pro-
tection laws in 48 states and the
District of Columbia. In response,
the American Legion and the Citi-
zens Flag Alliance, a coalition of
more than 140 organizations that
is now chaired by Harvard law pro-
fessor Richard Parker, have cham-
pioned the passage of a narrowly
drawn constitutional amendment
that would return to the people the
right to protect the flag of the
United States. Such an amend-
ment has passed the House of Rep-
resentatives six times but has
fallen short of the necessary two-
thirds supermajority required to
pass the Senate.
“The last time a vote was taken
in the Senate it fell only one vote
short” Wong said. “As people are
again seeing images on YouTube of
their flag being desecrated, the
same flag that covers the coffins of
our war heroes returning from
Afghanistan, we think it’s time for
Congress to take another vote. The
American people should tell their
representatives and senators to
support S.J. Resolution 19 and H.J.
Resolution 13. Congress can either
stand with the one percent who
desecrate the flag or the 99 percent
who revere it.”
The amendment itself would not
ban flag burning, it would simply
authorize Congress to pass a law
which would prohibit the desecra-
tion of actual United States flags.
Its entire text is, “The Congress
shall have power to prohibit the
physical desecration of the flag of
the United States.” If the measure
were passed by Congress, it would
require ratification by three-
fourths of the states before it would
become enshrined in the Constitu-
Of Interest to Veterans
– desecrating the American flag –
April 26, 2012 • The Pioneer Review • Page 6
Contact Sonia Nemec • 843-2564
Midland Socials
No Midland News this week!
e children, grandchildren & siblings
of long-time Haakon County resident
Aldene Towne
are honoring her on her 90th birthday
Saturday, May 5th in Mesa, Arizona.
Her actual birthday is May 11.
Aldene is doing well & living in a nursing
home in Mesa. We would love to present her
with cards from her friends in the area where
she lived for so many years!
Cards may be sent to:
Aldene Towne, c/o Sandy Johnson
11409 E. Minton St.
Mesa, AZ 85207
The family of
Bob & Doris Sheeley
invite you to honor
them with a Card Shower
on their
50th Wedding Anniversary
April 28, 2012.
Cards of congratulations may be sent to:
PO Box 19761
Colorado City, CO 81019
Hauge Valley Red Angus
Selling 9 head of yearling bulls (Lots 135-143)
Tuesday, May 1st
at “Bull Day” The Main Event
Philip Livestock Auction
Reference Sire:
LJC Mission Statement P27
The right balance of maternal
& carcass traits!
BW -0.1 • WW 45 • YW 100 • Milk 17
Sells as Lot 141
HVRA Mission
K-Rob Y007
BD: 3-23-11
BW -0.3 • WW 38
YW 82 • Milk 22
Sells as Lot 140
HVRA Logan
Mission Y008
BD: 3-28-11
BW -0.5 • WW 28
YW 63 • Milk 26
•Moderate birth weights
•High Maternal
•Bulls GROWN, not fattened!
For more information:
Mark & Karen Nelson
(605) 859-2187 • Philip
Our young guest from a few
weeks ago, Matthew Blair, had
been browsing through some of the
old books I have in one room. One
such book, “The Evolution of Indus-
try,” by D.H. MacGregor, M.A. was
looked at, a little of the book goes
as such, “The growth of population
means a force of increasing de-
mands. But all these demands take
us back to the land. All the goods
we use are transformations of prod-
ucts given us at that common
source … The demand grows and
the land must supply it … but the
land does not grow; and its fertility
is subject to a law which is not a
law of increase … A great part of
the land area of the world … can-
not be cultivated at all without
loss; that is to say, more goods
would be consumed in cultivating it
than it would yield. The force
which comes between the growing
wants of the people and the lessen-
ing fertility of land is invention.”
You hear ads telling people that
agriculture is the driving force that
keeps America healthy, that was
even evident in this book on indus-
trial evolution. Earth Day is an at-
tempt to make folks realize the
value of the land.
Mark May 6 on the celendar,
Mother's Day. May your memories
of your mother be of all the bless-
ings she bestowed on you. If you
are lucky to still have your mother,
make her day special.
Don and Vi Moody have enjoyed
another busy week. Monday, they
started working on fixing up the
yards and trying to get some trees
planted. The fencing crew is keep-
ing them busy buying materials,
but the progress is rewarding!
Monday, I had a trip to Rapid
City with the Haakon County
Prairie Transportation van and
had a little time to shop for a more
powerful router to distribute the
Wi Fi connection all over the house.
When I got home the challenge was
to get it to work on the remote
printer as well.
Tony Harty had coffee out, then
checked on how L.D. and Shirley
Hair were coming at getting settled
in. They were still tired from the
trip up. L.D. had a construction job
lined up already and will soon be at
Tuesday, Mike and Patty Groven
came by for a short visit and to
bring me a little project they
wanted done for the Philip golf
course. Patty said she and Arlene
Kujawa had fixed up some of the
flowers at the golf course and stuck
a sign in that told them to grow.
Two guys, Cory and Brent, from
Nebraska who were in the area to
hunt turkeys with Richie and
Rusty Baye spent Tuesday night at
George and Sandee Gittings’.
Sandee went to Rapid City Tues-
day afternoon to attend a two-day
school Wednesday and Thursday.
Tuesday, L.D. and Shirley Hair
got a second wind and made a trip
to Rapid, so Tony Harty found out
after coffee when he called to check
on them.
Wednesday afternoon, I made a
trip to Rapid City with the HCPT
van for appointments and some
shopping. Nickie (McDaniel) Bo-
nenberger and her two littles one
visited after she got off work.
Grandson Zack Seager called at the
same time, so he and Nickie vis-
ited. They graduated together and
discussed the upcoming 10-year
class reunion. Zack was just
“checkin' in” on us. His work is
going good and he learns some-
thing new every day. They are in-
stalling flooring all around the area
and keeping very busy.
Don and Vi Moody had lunch in
Kadoka Wednesday and had a fun
visit with Ken Kusick. They also
ran into Linda Stillwell for a brief
visit while doing business around
town. In the evening Vi had lots of
long distance calls from friends
near and far. Raynae (Brooks)
Richburg, Irvington, Ala., called.
Shortly after, Lorraine Newman
Courtney called from Dallas/ Ft.
Worth, Texas, area to visit about a
vacation together in Texas. Lor-
raine is Owen and June Newman's
daughter, former ranchers in this
area. It was discovered that Lor-
raine and her husband, Ed, also
have property in Oklahoma not far
from Don's brothers’ homes. It was
all the storms and tornadoes that
were in abundance around their
area which prompted a lot of these
It was coffee time with the local
folks for Tony Harty Wednesday
morning, then he visited with the
Hairs. Shortly after lunch, he
picked up Wilma Stout and they
made a trip to Rapid City for shop-
ping and to attend the Community
Action Program meeting and sup-
per, returning home that evening.
We dumped 1/10 of rain from the
gage Thursday morning. Bill deliv-
ered the sign to Grovens here in
Kadoka and also made some deliv-
eries around Philip.
Cathy Fiedler reports that they
were cool most of the week with
evening rains that totaled about
40/100 in Sturgis and Thursday
morning it was very foggy. Seems
like the wind blows every other
day. Friday afternoon, Ralph and
Cathy went to Spearfish when she
got off work, did shopping and then
went to the Don Klumb home for a
good cookout and some visiting.
Granddaughters Caitlin and Han-
nah went back to Sturgis with
Ralph and Cathy. Tessa picked a
school dance with a friend over a
visit with grandma and grandpa.
Don't they grow up too fast!
Tony Harty visited the Hairs in
the morning and visited with his
niece, Kathy Brown, in the after-
noon Thursday.
Don and Vi Moody left for Rapid
City late Thursday evening for a
few days "getaway" to get caught
up on that little property and check
things out. Trees are beautiful and
the yard and newly stained shadow
box fence is very pretty with a dec-
orative black chain link facing
south in the backyard with a see
through view that way, still very
pet protective.
Another shower left 2/10 in our
rain gage Friday morning. Bill was
in Philip for cards daily and does do
errands for me, but the list on Fri-
day was just too long. So, I went
over and took care of it myself.
Time to get those taxes paid before
the end of the month, so dropped
that check off at the Haakon
County Treasurer's office and chat-
ted with Patti Rhodes. Visited with
June Huston at the FSA office
while taking care of that business
and bummed coffee at Dean and
Mary Parsons’ and had a nice visit.
On the way home, I stopped by
Mary Schnee's to give her a hand
with a computer glitch and was
able to fix it. Home just in time to
get supper on the table at the usual
Friday, Tony Harty went to the
clinic in Kadoka for a doctor's ap-
pointment, then had coffee out. He
went to Philip in the afternoon on
business and visited with David
Burnett before returning home.
Don and Vi Moody returned to
the ranch Saturday, did a quick
check around the cattle and back
into Rapid City for Sunday to get
another horse checked into at the
little ranch. They visited with
Susan Fellow's father, Bud Baker,
and also Roy Dishman about the ir-
rigation canal updates a couple of
times over the weekend to check
out changes to be made at the
crossing near Rapid Creek.
Saturday morning, Ralph and
Cathy Fiedler and Caitlin and
Hannah Klumb headed for Rapid
City. They met Eric and Sherry
Hanson and Elsie and Tessa
Klumb for lunch, then went to the
mall to do all-girls power shopping.
Later, Richard and Diana Stewart
met up with them. The guys did
their thing and the gals continued
shopping. Later, the Klumb girls
loaded up with the Hanson family
to go back to Spearfish. Diana and
Cathy met Richard and Ralph to do
some visiting and then later went
to supper together. After supper,
Ralph and Cathy returned home to
Sturgis and the Stewarts went to
their motel room. Cathy said they
have changed neighbors to the
west, their single guy friend moved
out and a couple with young
teenage son moved in. So changes
in the neighborhood.
Saturday following coffee out,
Tony Harty visited with the Hairs.
They were still digging out their
camper and getting things situ-
ated. It seems that whatever
Shirley needs, L.D. can lay his
hands on it right quick, so they
must be seeing the light at the end
of the unpacking. Visitors at Tony's
home later in the day were a couple
of Hutterites from the Miller
Colony who picked up a lot of the
canning jars Tony had been gifted
by the Carson family. L.D. Hair
came and helped load. Tony visited
his niece, Kathy Brown, in the af-
Visitors at our place Saturday
were Phyllis Word, who was sport-
ing a wound after suffering a fall at
the church during release time
Wednesday. The good news was
she didn't break anything, and an-
other positive, her granddaughter,
Mackinzie, can help with band-
ages. I offered, but it seemed every-
thing was under control. Tony
Harty came by in the evening for a
visit as well.
Following church Sunday, Tony
enjoyed dinner at home, he'd
cooked up some chickens. Kathy
Brown celebrated her 50th birth-
day, so he took over a chicken for
their supper that evening. He vis-
ited L.D. and Shirley Hair after
You never know who you will
meet around here, or at least that
is how it goes for us. At breakfast
Sunday morning we visited with a
couple who said they were from
Germany … found out they spend
most of their time in Fairfax,
Minn., where they have a home.
Another unsuspecting tourist fell
prey to my question, “Do you want
to fly?” Well, not Sunday, but since
Bernd and Karin Hillmann were
interested in art (He is a 'starving
artist' he said.) they were invited to
come by our place and see some of
the work of my great-grandmother,
Isabelle May (Little) Weeks, and
her sister, Frances (Little) Dolson,
had painted in the late 1800s.
Bernd was so excited about some of
the art he was going to send me
material and instructions for
stretching the canvass on one
painting and how to clean, using an
onion and other techniques and
also restore. He showed me his
portfolio of art he has for sale as
well as many original watercolors
done by his father who was a
known artist in Germany. After
spending two hours of their morn-
ing visiting, Bill said I still would-
n't let them leave, had to follow
them out to their car! Anyway, they
escaped without an airplane ride.
After church, Bill surprised me by
suggesting we take a fly. Wow, did-
n't let that invitation lay idle. We
flew over the Terry Buchert farm/
ranch, checking to see what was
happening. We spotted a tractor
with the drag on it sitting idle in
the Milesville area. The air was a
bit bumpy, but a beautiful day to be
flying. Jerry Patterson surprised
us when he stopped in for a visit.
He had taken the great-grandchil-
dren to the playground at the
school, so decided to check in on
how we were doing. The rain we re-
ceived last week and the small
amounts this week certainly are
greening things up in fine shape.
Jerry said work on Highway 73
going south sure slowed them down
getting to the Black Pipe place.
They have to go by way of
Belvidere to Norris, then to the
farm. Since he sold the Royer place,
he now only has the Tornado
ranch, but he said the fishing was
good there and that is a good way
to entertain the great-grandchil-
“There is little difference in peo-
ple, but that little difference makes
a big difference. The little difference
is attitude. The big difference is
whether it is positive or negative.”
W. Clement Stone
Betwixt Places News
by Marsha Sumpter • 837-2048 •
Scottie Fest ... Taking their shift at the bingo booth were, from left, Afton
Burns, Sam Johnson and Ellie Coyle.
Scottie Fest ... The ever popular jail had many inmates through the evening.
AprII BB, B01B · The PIcneer RevIew · Page ?
View and/or downIoad PDF format of BuII SaIe CataIogs:
McDonneII Angus
PhiIip Livestock Auction "BuII Day¨
Ernie's BuiIding Center, LLC
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1¨x8' ........................S11.52......S10.5ê ea.
5¨x8' ........................S15.12......S11.11 ea.
ê¨x8' ........................S22.50......S20.ê3 ea.
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5¨x10' ......................S21.51......S19.Z5 ea.
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5¨x12' ......................S2Z.03......S25.03 ea.
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18' ............S31Z.00 8' ...............S1Z9.00
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1ê' ............S329.00 8' ...............S191.00
11' ............S289.00 ê' ...............S1Z0.00
12' ............S21ê.00 1' ...............S118.00
18' ............S25ê.00 10' .............S159.00
1ê' ............S225.00 8' ...............S13ê.00
11' ............S203.00 ê' ...............S115.00
12' ............S1Zê.00 1' .................S9ê.00
S43-2S?1 - MIdIand, SD
5ar/aq 20/2 Paa/ ô 0a/e 5a/e
Welding & Repair
· DOT Inspection
· CompIete TraiIer Repair
· FuII Line of Bearings & SeaIs
· Tractor Front End & SpindIes
· SeIIing New SteeI
· RecycIing OutIet
· Refrigration & A/C on CommerciaI,
ResidentiaI & VehicIes
0eorge: 111-3ê0Z · Lee: 111-3ê0ê
859-2970 · Philip
CroofIngs from wnrm nnd won-
dorfuI norfhonsf Hnnkon Counfy.
Tho fomµornfuro Is suµµosod fo
ronch fho 90s horo fhIs nffornoon
(Tuosdny), so I'II µrobnbIy bo
chnngIng my mInd on how wondor-
fuI If Is, buf rIghf now If Is gor-
goous! Wo nro sfIII dry, buf hoµo-
fuIIy wo'II rocoIvo fho rnIn showors
fhnf nro forocnsf for Infor fhIs
wook. Tho rnIn wo'vo hnd hns
groonod uµ fho Inwn, nnd fho µns-
furos nnd fIoIds Iook boffor fhnn
fhoy dId onrIIor. Howovor, fho
grnss In fho µnsfuros noods fo grow
fnsf fo food fho hungry IIvosfock.
AcfunIIy, my houso wouId bonofIf
from n rnIny dny or fwo nIso . If
fonds fo gof n bIf nogIocfod whon
fho wonfhor Is so nIco!
I fInnIIy µInnfod n fow fhIngs In
fho gnrdon fhIs wook . µofnfoos,
onIons, rndIshos, Ioffuco, sµInnch,
cnrrofs nnd snnµ µons. I fhInk I'II
µInnf somo swIss chnrd fodny .
fhnf wIII bo n now vonfuro for mo,
so wIsh mo Iuck. I'm nIso consIdor-
Ing µInnfIng somo knIo, bocnuso
I'vo honrd If Is n koy comµononf fo
onfIng honIfhy. Tho nsµnrngus nnd
wInfor onIon µroducfIon confInuos,
nnd fhoy fnsfo wondorfuI! I'vo nIso
boon frnnsµInnfIng smnII nsµnrn-
gus µInnfs fhnf nro croµµIng uµ,
fryIng fo oxµnnd fho bod. If fnkos n
fow yonrs for fho µInnfs fo ronIIy
gof osfnbIIshod nnd sfnrf µroduc-
Ing, buf whon fhoy do, I'II µrobnbIy
hnvo fo fInd moro nsµnrngus
rocIµos! ThIs fImo of yonr, I gof so
oxcIfod nbouf µInnfIng, buf whon If
comos fImo fo hnrvosf nII fho
bounfy, I'm usunIIy wondorIng why
In fho worId I µInnfod so much!
As I wns cnIIIng noIghbors for
fhoIr nows yosfordny, If wns ovI-
donf fhnf fho wonfhor wns nIco .
nof mnny µooµIo woro nnsworIng
fho µhono bocnuso fhoy woro ouf-
sIdo nIso, nnd I cnn'f sny I bInmo
fhom! My omnII nddross Is
nouhnusors¸, In cnso
foIks wnnf fo sond mo fhoIr nows In
fhnf fnshIon.
ÐIck nnd Cono Hudson hnd n
busy wook. Thoy frnvoIod fo SIoux
InIIs Insf Mondny for n docfor's nµ-
µoInfmonf, fhon wonf from fhoro fo
CoIumbus, Þob., fo vIsIf fhoIr
dnughfor, Ðob Iurmn, nnd hor
fnmIIy. WhIIo fhoro, fhoy nIso vIs-
Ifod ÐIck's brofhor, ÐonnId, nf hIs
homo, nnd Iruco nnd WondI joInod
fhom for Iunch. ÐIck nnd Cono
frnvoIod from CoIumbus, Þob., fo
!nµId CIfy Thursdny fo kooµ oyo
docfor nµµoInfmonfs Thursdny nnd
IrIdny. WhIIo In !nµId CIfy, fhoy
vIsIfod Cono's frIond, JnnIco !Ing,
who wns n µnfIonf In fho hosµIfnI
fhoro. JnnIco hns boon hnvIng somo
honrf µrobIoms, so sho now hns n
µncomnkor nnd Is curronfIy sfnyIng
wIfh hor dnughfor In CIIIoffo. I
hoµo sho fooIs boffor soon! JnnIco
fnughf schooI nf !obb's IInf mnny
yonrs ngo. ÐIck nnd Cono rofurnod
homo IrIdny ovonIng.
Mnry IrIggs wonf fo hor dnugh-
for, Kovn`s, homo nonr SµonrfIsh
Snfurdny nffornoon, nrrIvIng In
fImo fo fnko µIcfuros of grnndson
Sofh nnd hIs dnfo, !ncoy, µrIor fo
fhoIr µrom. Kovn, son Znno nnd
Mnry wonf fo suµµor, dId somo
shoµµIng, nnd fhon wonf fo fho
SfurgIs hIgh schooI fo wnfch fho
grnnd mnrch. !uckIIy, Sofh nnd
!ncoy woro vory nonr fho fronf, so
fhoy dIdn`f hnvo fo wnIf Iong. Mnry
cnmo homo Sundny mornIng, nnd
Kovn nnd Znno nIso cnmo ouf. Znno
sfnyod nf hIs grnndµnronfs' houso
whIIo Kovn wonf fo fho horso rncos
In If. IIorro, ns hor cousIn, Ðonn,
hnd n horso In ono of fho rncos.
Kovn nIso vIsIfod Aunf Mnry Hod-
mnn, Aunf IsnboIIn Hodmnn, nnd
Crnndmn !II IrIggs who woro nIso
nf fho rncos.
Ðorofhy InuIson Is sfIII workIng
on goffIng ovor hor coId, nnd hor
voIco soundod much boffor fhIs
wook. ÞoIghbor Mnry IrIggs
broughf ouf somo modIcIno for
Ðorofhy mId-wook . fhnnk good-
noss for noIghbors! IrIdny, ÞoIs
nnd Ðorofhy woro In fown for moro
modIcIno nnd suµµIIos. Ðorofhy
wns foIIIng mo nbouf fhoIr fnmo
gooso nnmod Coorgo nnd CrncIo,
nnd If sounds IIko fho gooso µrovIdo
quIfo n bIf of onforfnInmonf! Tho
InuIsons hnvo hnd Coorgo sInco
l994, nnd CrncIo Is n bIf youngor.
ÞoIs nnd Ðorofhy hnvo n wndIng
µooI for fho gooso fo sµInsh nround
In, nnd I'II bof fho gooso mnko good
uso of If fodny ns fho fomµornfuros
cIImb. In fhoIr youngor yonrs, fho
gooso sorvod ns good wnfchdogs,
rnIsIng n ruckus whonovor fhoy
honrd nnyono comIng down fho
rond. I guoss fhnf Isn'f fho cnso
fhoso dnys, nnd If mndo mo wondor
. do gooso bocomo hnrd of honrIng
ns fhoy ngo¨
!oIn !osofh wns busy ngnIn Insf
wook, Mondny fhrough Thursdny,
wIfh Soufh Ðnkofn Ag nnd !urnI
!ondorshIµ busInoss. Tho orgnnIzn-
fIon Is conducfIng InforvIows In
ordor fo soIocf mombors of fho uµ-
comIng cInss. InforvIows woro hoId
Insf wook In Wnforfown, SIoux
InIIs nnd MIfchoII. !oIn nnd
Ðunno's son, !hoff, hns µurchnsod
n homo In !nµId CIfy . congrnfu-
InfIons fo hIm! Þow ho cnn joIn fho
rosf of us who nro busy wIfh ynrd
work nnd houso work!
Sfovo McÐnnIoI wns n vIsIfor nf
fho IIIIy nnd ArIyno Mnrkwod
homo Thursdny ovonIng for suµµor
nnd cnrd µInyIng. IrIdny, IIIIy nnd
ArIyno woro In IIorro for suµµIIos,
nnd fhoy hnd Iunch wIfh Aunf AIIco
JoIfz. Sundny, IIIIy hoIµod grnnd-
son T.J. CnbrIoI wIfh somo cnffIo
work In µroµnrnfIon for AI sonson.
If wns n busy wook nf fho CIInf
nnd !nurn AIIomnn homo ns fhoIr
dnughfor, AIIvyn, furnod ono yonr
oId Thursdny. Hnµµy bIrfhdny fo
hor! Mondny, Crnndmn Cnrmon
cnmo nnd sµonf somo fImo µInyIng
wIfh AIIvyn whIIo !nurn workod on
bIrfhdny docornfIons. Tuosdny,
JodI !osofh nnd sons, Jnx nnd
Knm, sfoµµod by for n vIsIf. !nurn
wns In Hnyos Wodnosdny fo hoIµ
hor mofhor, Joy Yosf, µroµnro for n
grouµ of sfudonfs from fho Sun-
shIno IIbIo Acndomy. Tho sfu-
donfs' junIor/ sonIor formnI bnn-
quof wns schoduIod In IIorro IrI-
dny, nnd !nurn's brofhor Is n sfu-
donf nf fho ncndomy. Tho Yosfs
woro hosfIng mombors of fho grouµ
nf fhoIr hnngnr for ncfIvIfIos foIIow-
Ing fho bnnquof. !nurn wns In
IIorro IrIdny fo docornfo fho fncII-
Ify for fho formnI bnnquof, nnd
wIfh hor docornfIng skIIIs, I'm suro
If wns bonufIfuI. Snfurdny, CIInf
nffondod n buII snIo In !ommon.
Sundny, CIInf nnd !nurn hosfod
sovornI roInfIvos fo hoIµ coIobrnfo
AIIvyn's fIrsf bIrfhdny. Cuosfs In-
cIudod CInrk nnd Cnrmon AIIomnn,
frIond Joo Sµoncor, !nndy nnd Joy
Yosf, KoIIy (AIIomnn) nnd Anfhony
ÞoIson nnd dnughfor Morgnn, Jos-
sIcn Cox nnd chIIdron, nnd Amy
Yosf. JossIcn nnd Amy nro !nurn's
sIsfors. I'vo soon somo µhofos of fho
µnrfy, nnd If Iooks IIko ovoryono
hnd n gronf fImo.
Irnnk nnd ShIrIoy HnIIIgnn dId
somo frnvoIIng Insf wook. Thoy Ioff
Thursdny, frnvoIIng fIrsf fo Iuf-
fnIo, S.Ð., fo soo fho now homo of
Irnnk's sIsfor, !orI. Thoy fhon
wonf fo vnrIous IocnfIons In Mon-
fnnn nnd WyomIng. WhIIo In Iuf-
fnIIo, Wyo., fhoy hnd Iunch wIfh
Andron CIIborf, dnughfor of
Irnnk's sIsfor, !Indn. Thoy nIso
hnd suµµor In CIIIoffo wIfh frIonds,
!oxy nnd ChrIs HnrrIson. !oxy Is
fho dnughfor of Irnnk nnd
ShIrIoy's frIond, Ðon SmIfh. Thoy
rofurnod homo Mondny ovonIng.
Mnx nnd Joyco Jonos fook µnrf In
sµrIng µrncfIco for grnnd offIcors of
Insforn Sfnr In IIorro Snfurdny.
InrIIor In fho wook, Joyco fook
grnndkIds !uko nnd MnffIo fo
µInno Iossons In IIorro.
Þnncy Þouhnusor nffondod n
moofIng of fhoIr fownhouso nssocI-
nfIon Tuosdny nnd µInyod cnnnsfn
wIfh somo Indy frIonds Wodnosdny.
Thursdny, Þnncy's son, Iroff SfIr-
IIng, nnd fnmIIy of ChnmborInIn
woro Iunchoon guosfs nf !ny nnd
Þnncy's homo. Snfurdny, !nymond
nnd Þnncy frnvoIod fo fhoIr cnbIn
In fho IInck HIIIs fo moof wIfh n
gonfIomnn nnd dIscuss roµnIrs
noodod for fho chImnoy. Thoy sµonf
fho nIghf In Ðondwood nnd ro-
furnod homo Sundny. Mondny
ovonIng, !ny nnd Þnncy wonf ouf
for wnIIoyo suµµor, foIIowod by n
vIsIf fo ono of Þnncy's grnndsons
who IIvos norfh of IIorro.
!ufh Þouhnusor snId sho dIdn'f
hnvo much nows for fho wook. Sho
dId shnro n fouchIng sfory, fhough.
Sho snId fhnf durIng church sorv-
Icos nf HIghmoro HonIfh on Sun-
dny, fho grouµ wns nskod whnf
fhoIr fnvorIfo hymn wns, nnd ono of
fho rosIdonfs fouchod hor hus-
bnnd's nrm nnd snId "HIm."
Mnrgo IrIggs hns hor gnrdon In
µrogross . fho µofnfoos nro
µInnfod, nnd sho hns Iofs moro vog-
gIos µInnnod. Sho dId confIrm fhnf
wo nro boIow nvorngo for moIsfuro,
so I hoµo fho rnIn Infor fhIs wook
wIII sfnrf us movIng In fho rIghf dI-
AcfIvIfIos nf our µInco IncIudod
moro fonco buIIdIng, fonco fIxIng,
cnffIo movIng, cnffIo foodIng, fIoId
work, ofc. . nII fho normnI son-
sonnI ncfIvIfIos fhnf nro kooµIng
fho ngrIcuIfuro communIfy busy
fhIs fImo of yonr. IrIonds from fho
Crogory nron sfoµµod by for n vIsIf
Snfurdny. OfhorwIso, wo hnvo jusf
boon fnkIng ndvnnfngo of fho nIco
wonfhor nnd goffIng somo µrojocfs
ThIs wook, I nm grnfofuI for
µowor fooIs. Tho µowor rnko nnd
my rocIµrocnfIng snw cnmo In
hnndy fhIs wook ns I wns workIng
In fho ynrd. Ono of fho µrojocfs I nc-
comµIIshod fhIs wook wns ronovnf-
Ing fho Iong nogIocfod µnfh
fhrough fho froos fo "Crnndmn's"
houso. Whon fho kIds woro IIffIo,
fhoy koµf fho µnfh woII worn, buf
ovor fho yonrs If hnd bocomo ovor-
grown nnd ImµnssnbIo. If wns nof
nn onsy µrojocf, buf If wouId hnvo
boon n much moro dIffIcuIf µrojocf
wIfhouf µowor fooIs.
TImo for mo fo gof oufsIdo nnd
gof on wIfh my µrojocfs. I hoµo nII
of you onjoy your wook, nnd µIonso
sfny snfo. And nIso, wIfh fhoso dry
condIfIons, µIonso bo vory vIgIInnf
rognrdIng fIros. Wo hnd n grnss fIro
onsf of us yosfordny, buf forfu-
nnfoIy fho IocnI fIrofIghfors woro
nbIo fo confroI If.
And ono moro fhIng . bo suro fo
Iof your Iovod onos know how much
fhoy monn fo you. If onIy fnkos n
momonf, nnd If Is Imµorfnnf!
McenvIIIe News
by Leanne Neuhauser · SB?-ßßBS
by Senutov JoLn TLune
SµrIng hns nrrIvod nnd mnny of
us wIII bogIn fnkIng on oufdoor
homo Imµrovomonf µrojocfs.
Whofhor you nro fIxIng nn oId
fonco, µuffIng In undorground
sµrInkIors, or sImµIy oxµnndIng
your gnrdon, dIggIng bononfh fho
ground cnn µoso sorIous rIsks fo
snfofy nnd µroµorfy If nof dono
Inch yonr, AmorIcnns unInfon-
fIonnIIy hIf µIµoIInos nnd oIocfrIc,
gns, sowor, wnfor, nnd cnbIo foIovI-
sIon IInos whIIo dIggIng. Ivon shnI-
Iow dIggIng µrojocfs cnn rosuIf In
cuffIng IInos ns mnny ufIIIfy IInos
nro burIod onIy n fow Inchos undor-
SorvIco InforruµfIons nnd onvI-
ronmonfnI dnmngo cnn onsuo nffor
dIggIng µrojocfs fhnf nro nof snfoIy
conducfod. In nddIfIon fo dnmngIng
our nnfIon's undorground Infrn-
sfrucfuro, such nccIdonfs cnn cnuso
Injury nnd ovon donfh.
In ordor fo µrovonf fhoso fyµos of
nccIdonfs, I µInn fo joIn In fho In-
froducfIon of n rosoIufIon for fho
fhIrd yonr In n row fo rocognIzo fho
monfh of AµrII ns ÞnfIonnI Snfo
ÐIggIng Monfh. ThIs offIcInI dosIg-
nnfIon Is dosIgnod fo Incronso
nwnronoss nbouf snfo dIggIng µrnc-
fIcos, IncIudIng ufIIIzIng fho nn-
fIonnI, "CnII Ioforo You ÐIg" hof-
IIno osfnbIIshod In 2005 by fho Iod-
ornI CommunIcnfIons CommIssIon.
ThIs numbor, dosIgnnfod ns "8ll"
nIIows homoownors nnd oxcnvnfors
fo cnII boforo fhoy conducf dIggIng
µrojocfs fo IdonfIfy Infrnsfrucfuro
boIow fho surfnco.
Tho "8ll" numbor hns hoIµod
drnmnfIcnIIy roduco fho dnmngo
cnusod by fnIIuro fo cnII boforo dIg-
gIng ovor fho µnsf sovornI yonrs.
ThIs sImµIo fnsk fnkos onIy mIn-
ufos nnd couId snvo monoy, µroµ-
orfy, nnd ovon IIvos.
I oncourngo nII Soufh Ðnkofnns
fo cnII fho "8ll" hofIIno boforo un-
dorfnkIng nny µrojocfs fhIs sµrIng
nnd summor.
Safe digging practices save lives
Sports & School Activities
April 26, 2012 • The Pioneer Review • Page 8
City of Philip Residents “FREE DUMP” WEEKEND
May 11 & 12, 2012
City of Philip residents are welcome to bring rubble site acceptable items free of charge
to the City Rubble Site on Friday, May 11th & Saturday, May 12th between the hours of
9:00 a.m. and 4:00 p.m. (Rain Date: Friday, May 18, & Saturday, May 19, 2012.)
The Rubble Site accepts the following items: scrap metal, furniture, mattresses, grass
clippings, leaves, tree branches, appliances (refrigerators, freezers, air conditioners must be
certified that they are freon free!)
Items that can be deposited in your household garbage include, but are not limited to:
Plastic, Clothing, Televisions, Computers and regular Household Waste.
The City Rubble Site does not accept tires, vehicles or construction materials during
these days.
Newspapers & cardboard can be deposited in the Recycling Dumpsters located at the
intersection of E. Oak St. and S. Auto Ave.
Any questions can be directed to the Philip City Finance Office
at 859-2175 during regular business hours.
Vermeer Parts
& Equipment has moved
to Kennedy Implement!
601 Pleasant
Philip, SD
202 Myrtle Ave. •  Philip, SD
4 to 5 bedrooms,
2 baths, 3-stall
detached garage
Tom Foley Real Estate
(605) 859-2975 or cell: 685-8856
Cell: 605-441-2859 • Res: 605-859-2875 • Fax: 605-859-3278
520 E. Hwy. 14 PO Box 38
Philip, SD 57567 •
“I can find
looking for!”
–David Burnett,
2006 Dodge Grand Caravan SXT
Power Sliding Doors & Lift Gate, Sto-N-Go Seating
Ready to go!!
Philip successful at state FFA convention
Kids Against Hunger ... Some of the Philip FFA students joined forces at
the state convention to help box up dry ingredients for a worthy program.
Earning the top degree for FFA ... These five Philip FFA seniors earned
their State FFA Degree at the convention in Brookings. Back row from left are
Wyatt Johnson, Sam Haigh and Colter Cvach. Front from left are Kyle Schulz
and Dusti Berry. Courtesy photos
The Philip FFA chapter was very
successful at the state convention
in Brookings April 15-17, bringing
home numerous team and individ-
ual honors.
Seniors who earned the State
FFA Degree were Dusti Berry,
Colter Cvach, Sam Haigh, Wyatt
Johnson and Kyle Schulz.
Haigh was awarded a $500
Northland Ford Scholarship. A
total of 19 FFA scholarships were
The natural resources team took
first place honors out of 61 teams.
Individually Wyatt Johnson was
second, Avery Johnson fifth, Nick
Hamill, eighth and Jade Berry
10th. A total of 218 high school stu-
dents participated in the contest.
The horse judging team took sec-
ond placed out of 55 teams. Austin
O’Dea was fourth, Dusti Berry,
15th, Wyatt Schaack, 23rd and
Justina Cvach placed 47th out of
179 students.
Also placing second was the ag
mechanics teams. There were 48
teams with 159 students in the
contest. Kyle Schulz took first place
in the contest. Jace Schofield was
sixth, Alen Piroutek, 74th and
Thomas Doolittle 138th.
The range plant ID team was
third out of seven teams. Bailey
Anders was seventh, Seth Haigh
eighth, Sam Haigh 10th and Brock
Hanson 14th out of 24 kids.
The agronomy team placed sixth
out of 36 teams. Ryan Van Tassel
placed 16th, Colter King, 17th,
Tanner Radway 49th and Brayden
Fitch 62nd out of 127 students.
The floriculture team placed
eighth out of 52 teams. Out of 182
students Katie Haigh placed 20th,
Shelby Schofield, 33rd, Peyton De-
Jong, 34th and Katie Hostutler,
The ag business team was ninth
out of 27 teams. Out of 96 students
Colter Cvach was 15th, Carl Poss
32nd, Madison Hand 74th and Bai-
ley Radway 86th.
The livestock team was 44th out
of 66 teams. Megan Williams was
36th, Seth Haigh 66th, Reed John-
son, 82nd, and Sam Haigh 133rd
out of 237 students.
As part of the convention some of
the Philip students helped with a
second annual event.
The blue corduroy jacket is a fa-
miliar symbol of the FFA organiza-
tion, worn as part of official dress
during most FFA activities. On
April 16t at the South Dakota FFA
convention in Brookings, as part of
the second annual SD FFA Day of
Service members removed their
jackets and replaced it with an
apron, hair net and plastic gloves
to help fight hunger.
This service project exemplified
the portion of the FFA motto which
states “Living to Serve” by teaming
up with the Aberdeen and Sioux
Falls area Kids Against Hunger or-
ganizations in packaging dry ingre-
dient meals, KAH is a human-
itarian food-aid organization whose
mission is to significantly reduce
the number of hungry children in
the USA and to feed starving chil-
dren throughout the world. The
meals consist of rice, soy, vegeta-
bles, vitamins and minerals. The
food is designed to have a high nu-
tritional value and strengthen the
immune system. Each package of
food includes six one-cup servings.
Each 32 pound box of food holds 36
bags; each meal costs 23 cents.
South Dakota FFA members
measured, poured, sealed and
boxed 85,536 meals in assembly
line fashion throughout the day-
long event. Members were logged
in and out to keep track of service
hours which at the days end to-
taled 473 hours.
To help defray the cost of ingre-
dients several businesses and indi-
viduals donated funds, among
those a group of South Dakota agri-
culture cooperatives (Country
Pride Cooperative, Winner; Cen-
tral Farmers Cooperative, Marion;
North Central Farmers Elevator,
Ipswich; Dakotaland Feeds Huron)
whose donations were matched by
the Land O Lakes Foundation to-
taling $5,000.
FFA members left the event
knowing that by giving a few min-
utes of their time they would make
a significant difference in the life of
a person less fortunate then them-
Elementary Science Day ...
The Philip elementary students spent
Monday, April 23, having fun and si-
multaneously learning science. Above,
Jennifer Jones checks on a student’s progress in making a grass caterpillar, a horticulture project with an example of the
grown product in the foreground. Upper right, Dani Foss, Lana Elshere and Theresa Deuchar summarize the history of
the Mammoth Site in Hot Springs and prepare the project of the students making individual, miniature sink holes out of
frosting, sugar cubes, clay and gravel, all with tiny pewter mammoths ready to fall in. Below, instructor Lee Vaughan il-
lustrates for the first grade class the importance, function and equipment of the Philip Airport. He also had a hands-on
lesson on the parts of a small propeller airplane. Photos by Del Bartels
The Philip Scotties hosted the
Philip Golf Tournament at the
Lake Waggoner Golf Course, Fri-
day, April 20.
For the girls’ teams, out of 13
schools represented, Wall earned
first place with a total score of 294.
White River took second place with
314, and St. Francis totaled 338 for
third place.
In individual girls’ scoring,
Philip High School golfer Madison
Hand took the top honors with an
18-hole total score of 87. Wall’s Au-
tumn Schulz also scored an 87, los-
ing out by tie breaker rules. Philip
had one other female golfer for this
tournament, Peyton DeJong, who
came in 23rd.
For the boys’ teams, out of 11
schools represented, White River
took first place, with a score of 242.
Wall’s A team came in second with
a total of 267. Philip’s Black team
claimed third place with 286.
Philip’s Orange team shot a total of
300 for seventh place.
Individually, out of 40 golfers,
White River’s Joe Cameron walked
away with top honors for shooting
a 39 in the first nine holes and a 38
in the back nine for a total of 77.
Philip’s Tate DeJong held on to
the seventh place spot after scoring
41+47=88. Teammate Avery John-
son got 13th place with a
43+50=93. Cody Reder shot
50+47=97 for 18th place, and
Wyatt Johnson shot 51+47=98 for
19th place. Tristen Rush finished
the day in 24th with 45+56=101.
Trey DeJong shot 59+46+105 for
29th place. Gavin Snook claimed
34th with a total of 53+56=109.
The next meet for the Philip
Scotties will be Saturday, April 28,
in the Western Great Plains Con-
ference Golf Tournament in Wall,
beginning at 9:30 a.m.
Hand takes first at Philip golf tournament
Scotties ...
The team mem-
bers competing
in their own
Philip Golf
Friday, April,
were, back row,
from left: Wyatt
Johnson, Cody
Reder and Trey
DeJong. Middle
row: Avery
Johnson, Tate
DeJong and
Tristen Rush.
Front: Peyton
DeJong and
Madison Hand.
Not shown:
Gavin Snook.
Hand won the
girl’s division
with an 18-hole
total score of 87.
Photo by
Del Bartels
Scotties at Kadoka Community
and People’s Market meets
Philip Scotties athletes competed
at the Kadoka Community Track
Meet, Tuesday, April 17.
“Very nice day and we had some
great times. Just need to continue
to work hard in practice as it’s
starting to show,” stated head
coach Tom Parquet
For the boys, Blake Martinez
brought home a first place in the
pole vault with a nine foot clear-
ance. Nelson Holman jumped the
same height to bring home second
place. Paul Guptill ran a time of
45.3 seconds in the 200 meter dash
to earn a second place.
For the girls, Ariana Arampatzis
lead her team in first place fin-
ishes. She triple jumped 31 feet,
pole vaulted 8’06” and ran the 300
meter hurdles in 20.6 seconds, all
for first place honors. She long
jumped 15’6.5” for a second place
spot. Josie Guptill ran the 100
meter hurdles in 17.2 seconds and
the 400 meter dash in 1:00.6, tak-
ing first in both events. She, Tia
Guptill, Holly Iwan and Misty
Johnson earned first place in the
4x400 meter relay in a time of
4:22.2. LaRae Van Tassel, J. Gup-
till, M. Johnson, and Iwan ran
4:41.2 to win the medley relay.
Katlin Knutson vaulted 6’06” for a
second place. A time of 10:45.1
earned a second place in the 4x800
meter relay for Knutson, Ellie
Coyle, Iwan and M. Johnson.
Shot Put
Quade Slovek – 5th, 33’7.50”
Jade Konst – 4th, 95’10”
Slovek – 5th, 94’10”
Pole Vault
Blake Martinez – 1st, 9’
Nelson Holman – 2nd, 9’
Cooper West – 3rd, 7’6”
(continued on page 9)
April 26, 2012 • The Pioneer Review • Page 9
Sports & School Activities
City of Philip
Rubble Site Hours
The City Rubble Site will be starting
summer hours on Saturday, May 5th.
The site will be OPEN from
9:00 a.m. to 1:00 p.m.
on the following days:
1st Saturday of the Month
2nd Friday of the Month
3rd Saturday of the Month
4th Friday of the Month
5th Saturday of the Month
Mark your calendars –
Free Dump Weekend is May 11 & 12!!
Rock ’N
Roll Lanes
859-2430 • Philip
Weekly Special:
Grilled Chicken Breast
with Tossed Salad
* * * * *
No Sunday special,
but regular menu available!
* * * * *
Jackpot Bowling: 7 p.m. on Tuesdays
U Lazy U Angus Ranch
S A V 004 Traveler 4412
(40) Two-year-old Angus bulls for sale!
Sons & grandsons of:
S A V 004 Traveler 4412 & N Bar Prime Time D806
– Semen Tested & Scrotal Measured
– Calving Ease & Maternally Bred
– Selling Private Treaty
Bob Fortune: (605) 488-1003
Chuck Fortune: (605) 891-8197
•2007 Chevy Impala, 4 Door Sedan..................................$10,900
•2007 Chevrolet Silverado, Crew Cab, 4x4, Auto.............$18,909
JUST IN … 2005 Buick LeSabre Custom, 103K ...................$7,999
•2003 Ford F-250 Reg. Cab, Long Box, Gas, 6 spd..............$8,909
•2002 Dodge 1500 Reg. Cab, 4x4, Auto .............................$7,909
•2002 GMC Yukon, Leather, Loaded, 115K.......................$10,909
•1999 Ford F-150 Ext. Cab, Auto, 4x4.................................$6,500
•2010 Dutchman Camper, 23’ Lite Series
Was $17,500...........................................NOW $16,500
Wash Is
Spelling Bee ... The annual Haakon School District El-
ementary Spelling Bee was held Thursday, April 19. The
top five finishers from each grade will compete in the Re-
gional Spelling Bee in Murdo, Monday, May 7. Above are
the top five of the first graders. Back row, from left: Gracie
Fitzgerald – 1st place, McKenna McIlravy – 2nd place, and
Brandon Carpenter – 3rd place. Front: Kamri Parsons –
4th place, and Colby Fosheim – 5th place. Alternnates are
Taylor Ross and Romy Andrus. Photos by Bartels
Spelling Bee ... Above are four of the five top five fin-
ishers of the second graders. Back row, from left: McCoy
Peterson – 1st place, and Allison Williams – 2nd place.
Front: Reese Henrie – 3rd place, and Eathan Martin – 5th
place. Not shown: Jenna Engbarth – 4th place. Alternates
are Alec Crowser and Brin Heltzel.
Spelling Bee ... Above are the top five finishers of the
third graders. Back row, from left: Sarah Parsons – 1st
place, Reece Heltzel – 2nd place, and Jesse Hostutler – 3rd
place. Front: Kelton Quinn – 4th place, and Brett Daly –
5th place. Alternates are John Piroutek and Jasmine Hiatt.
Spelling Bee ... Above are the top five finishers of the
fourth graders. Back row, from left: Autumn Parsons – 1st
place, Joey Carley – 2nd place, and Jet Jones – 3rd place.
Front: Bosten Morehart – 4th place, and Riggin Anders –
5th place. Alternates are Victor Dennis and Bailey Bierle.
Spelling Bee ... Above are the top five finishers of the
fifth graders. Back row, from left: Morgan Cantrell – 1st
place, Aitanna Nadala – 2nd place, and Kari Kanable – 3rd
place. Front: Jasmine Ferguson – 4th place, and Brice Han-
son – 5th place. Alternates are Pedro Dennis and Samantha
Spelling Bee ... Above are the top five finishers of the
sixth graders. Back row, from left:Tristen Schofield – 1st
place, Jade Jones – 2nd place, and Abby Marin – 3rd place.
Front: Anna Belle McIlravy – 4th place, and Conner
Dekker – 5th place. Alternates are Megan Hindman and
Kobie Davis.
Spelling Bee ... Above are the top five finishers of the
seventh graders. Back row, from left: Nick Donnelly – 1st
place, Molly Coyle – 2nd place, and Peyton Kuchenbecker –
3rd place. Front: Tia Guptill – 4th place, and Elise
Wheeler – 5th place. Alternates are Samantha Schofield and
Riley Heltzel.
Spelling Bee ... Above are the top five finishers of the
eighth graders. Back row, from left: Tyshia Ferguson – 1st
place, Jane Poss – 2nd place, and Grady Carley – 3rd place.
Front: Keegan Burnett – 4th place, and Ellie Coyle – 5th
place. Alternates are Ta’Te Fortune and Rance Johnson.
Scotties at Kadoka Community and People’s Market meets
300 Meter Hurdles
Paul Guptill – 2nd, 45.3
200 Meter Dash
Guptill – 6th, 25.0
4x100 Meter relay
Philip (Slovek, Gavin Brucklacher, Martinez,
Holman) – 6th, 51.0
4x400 Meter relay
Philip (Brucklacher, Martinez, Holman, Gup-
till) – 4th, 4:04.5
Medley relay
Philip (Grady Carley, Garrett Snook, Jace Gi-
annonatti, Keegan Burnett) – 5th, 4:41.5
Tyana Gottsleben – 4th, 74’7”
Tyshia Ferguson – 6th, 72’6”
Long Jump
Ariana Arampatzis – 2nd, 15’1.5”
Triple Jump
Arampatzis – 1st, 31’00”
Jordyn Dekker – 6th, 27’5”
High Jump
Sam Johnson – 5th, 4’3”
Pole Vault
Arampatzis – 1st, 8’6”
Katlin Knutson – – 2nd, 6’6”
100 Meter Hurdles
Josie Guptill – 1st, 17.2
300 Meter Hurdles
Arampatzis – 1st, 50.6
Tia Guptill – 2nd, 53.9
100 Meter Dash
T. Guptill – 3rd, 14.4
200 Meter Dash
Brett Carley – 4th, 30.7
400 Meter Dash
J. Guptill – 1st, 1:00.6
Peyton Kuchenbecker – 5th, 1:09.6
800 Meter run
Kuchenbecker – 5th, 2:48.1
1600 Meter run
Holly Iwan – 3rd, 5:54.4
Ellie Coyle – 4th, 5:58.2
4x100 Meter relay
Philip (Carley, Rachel Kochersberger,
Destannie Noteboom, LaRae Van Tassel) –
6th, 1:00.4
4x200 Meter relay
Philip (Misty Johnson, Van Tassel, Kaci
Olivier, Carley) – 4th, 2:00.0
4x400 Meter relay
Philip (J. Guptill, T. Guptill, Iwan, M. John-
son) – 1st, 4:22.2
4x800 Meter relay
Philip (Knutson, Coyle, Iwan, M. Johnson) –
2nd, 10:45.1
Medley relay
Philip (Van Tassel, J. Guptill, M. Johnson,
Iwan) – 1st, 4:41.2.
The Philip Scotties competed in
the annual People’s Market/Dis-
count Fuel Track Meet in Kadoka,
Friday, April 20.
Marcus Martinez earned first
place in the 300 meter hurdles with
a time of 43.4 seconds.
Ariana Arampatzis qualified for
state competition in the 300 meter
hurdles with her time of 49.2 sec-
onds, also giving her second place
at this meet. Josie Guptill took first
in the 300 meter hurdles in a time
of 47.6 seconds. Tyana Gottsleben
threw the discus 87 feet 11 inches
for first place. Arampatzis pole
vaulted nine feet to take that top
spot. Two relay teams earned first
places. In the 4x400 meter relay, J.
Guptill, Tia Guptill, Misty Johnson
and Holly Iwan ran a time of
4:25.5. In the 4x800 meter relay,
Peyton Kuchenbeker, Ellie Coyle,
M. Johnson and Iwan ran 10:32.7.
Shot Put
Seth Haigh – 4th, 36’7.25”
Quade Slovek – 6th, 35’8”
Sam Haigh – 5th, 112’7”
Slovek – 6th, 112’4”
Long Jump
Kyle Schulz – 2nd, 18’5”
Pole Vault
Nelson Holman – 3rd, 9’0”
Blake Martinez – 4th, 9’0”
300 Meter Hurdles
Marcus Martinez – 1st, 43.4
Paul Guptill – 2nd, 45.6
4x200 Meter relay
Philip (Gavin Brucklacher, Guptill, M. Mar-
tinez, Grady Carley) – 5th, 1:43.5
4x400 Meter relay
Philip (B. Martinez, Guptill, Holman,
Schulz) – 2nd, 3:47.8
Medley relay
Philip (Guptill, Schulz, Holman, B. Mar-
tinez) – 4th, 4:10.6
Shot Put
Tyana Gottsleben – 5th, 24’9”
Gottsleben – 1st, 87’11”
Tyshia Ferguson – 5th, 73’10”
Triple Jump
Ariana Arampatzis – 2nd, 30’7.5”
High Jump
Sam Johnson – 5th, 4’5”
Pole Vault
Arampatzis – 1st, 9’0”
Kaci Olivier – 4th, 7’0”
Rachel Kochersberger – 6th, 7’0”
300 Meter Hurdles
Josie Guptill – 1st, 47.6
Arampatzis – 2nd, 49.2
Tia Guptill – 4th, 51.9
400 Meter Dash
LaRae Van Tassel – 5th, 1:08.4
3200 Meter run
Allison Pekron – 4th, 15:09.4
4x100 Meter relay
Philip (T. Guptill, Ellie Coyle, Ashley
Williams, Jaslyn Konst) – 6th, 1:02.8
4x200 Meter relay
Philip (Brett Carley, Van Tassel, Olivier, Jor-
dyn Dekker) – 4th, 2:01.5
4x400 Meter relay
Philip (J. Guptill, T. Guptill, Misty Johnson,
Holly Iwan) – 1st, 4:25.5
4x800 Meter relay
Philip (Peyton Kuchenbecker, Coyle, M.
Johnson, Iwan) – 1st, 10:32.7
Medley relay
Philip (Van Tassel, J. Guptill, Iwan, M. John-
son) – 2nd, 4:41.5
Philip JV (S. Johnson, Carley, Coyle,
Kuchenbecker) – 4th, 5:00.3,
J. Guptill will compete in the
Special 400 at the Black Hills
Track Classic in Sturgis, Saturday,
May 28. She is one of the exclusive
eight athletes to run in this invita-
tion-only event.
The Scotties’ next meet will be in
Lyman, Thursday, April 26, start-
ing at 1:00 p.m. On Friday, April
27, the junior high will compete in
Lemmon, and again in Kadoka on
Saturday, April 28 starting at
10:00 a.m. The high school Philip
Scotties will participate in the
Sturgis meet, Saturday, April 28.
(continued from page 8)
AprII BB, B01B · The PIcneer RevIew · Page 10
O¡¡ícíuí Ncus¡u¡c¡ ¡o¡ tIc Cít¸ o¡ PIííí¡, HuuIon Count¸,
HuuIon ScIooí Díst¡íct 2?-l ö tIc Toun o¡ Mídíund LegaI NctIces
FiIe #12-4
Notice of Hearing
Notice is hereby given that on the 16th
day of April, 2012, a Petition was filed in
the Circuit Court acting in and for Haakon
County, South Dakota, by Alyssa Bryan,
on behalf of Christian Ìmmanuel Bryan, a
minor child, praying for an Order of the
Court changing said Petitioner's son's
name to Christian Charles Stangle. Any
person desiring to object to the granting
of said Petition may do so by appearing
at the hearing at 1:30 p.m. on the 13th
day of June, 2012, at the Judge's Cham-
bers of the Haakon County Courtroom at
Philip, South Dakota.
Dated this 17th day of April, 2012.
/s/Patricia DeVaney
Honorable Patricia J. DeVaney
Circuit Court Judge
/s/Janet Magelky
Janet Magelky
Clerk of Courts
[Published April 26, May 3, 10 & 17, 2012]
CiviI No. 10-41
Notice of
ReaI Estate SaIe
In Circuit Court
Third JudiciaI Circuit
WeIIs Fargo Bank, N.A. )
PIaintiff, )
vs. )
BradIey S. Dekker, LeeAnn Dekker, )
and any person in possession, )
Defendants. )
Judgment in the amount of $98,171.12
having been entered in favor of plaintiff
and against defendants, which Judgment
was filed with the Clerk of Courts of
Haakon County, South Dakota, on July
14, 2011, for the foreclosure of a real es-
tate mortage.
Notice is hereby given pursuant to said
Judgment that the real property described
in the Mortgage dated March 21, 2005,
which Bradley Scott Dekker and LeeAnn
Dekker, Mortgagors, executed and deliv-
ered to Great Western Bank, Mortgagee:
Lots One, Two, Three, Four,
Five, Six, Seven and Eight,
Block Three, Tevault Subdivi-
sion in the Northwest Quarter
of the Northeast Quarter of
Section Twenty-Two, Township
One North, Range Twenty,
East of the Black Hills Merid-
ian, Haakon County, South
are recorded in the office of the Register
of Deeds of Haakon County, South
Dakota, on the 21st day of March, 2005,
as Document No. 05-081. Said mortgage
was assigned to Washington Mutual
Bank FA, by Assignment of Mortgage
dated March 21, 2005, recorded March
21, 2005, as Document No. 05-082. Said
mortgage was further assigned to Wells
Fargo Bank, N.A., by Assignment of Mort-
gage dated December 15, 2006,
recorded January 2, 2006, as Document
No. 07-001, in order to realize the amount
of $98,223.00, as of March 21, 2005, plus
interest accruing thereafter on said
amount at the rate of 5.25% per year, to-
gether with the costs and expenses of
sale, will be sold subject to redemption as
provided by law as one parcel of land at
public auction, subject to the lien for un-
paid real estate taxes and assessments
of Haakon County, South Dakota, and
easements and restrictions of record, to
the highest bidder for cash under the di-
rection of the Sheriff of Haakon County,
South Dakota, at the front door of the
Haakon County Courthouse, in Philip,
South Dakota, on May 3, 2012, at 10:00
a.m. (MT).
Dated March 12, 2012.
/s/Kit Graham
Sheriff of Haakon County, South Dakota
By: /s/David C. Piper
David C. Piper, Attorney #4128
38 Second Avenue East
Dickinson, ND 58601
(701) 227-1841
Attorneys for Plaintiff
[Published April 19 & 26, 2012, at the total
approximate cost of $74.73]
Notice of Hearing on
Petition to Vacate
Portion of Street
Notice is hereby given that John Q. "Jack¨
Rush and Fred Hoag, have presented a
Petition to the City of Philip, South
Dakota, requesting the vacation of the fol-
lowing described portion of Street:
The west ten-feet (10') of Hoag
Avenue, previously known as
North Center Avenue, a street
approximately seventy-five-
feet (75') wide and two-hun-
dred-ninety-four point two-feet
(294.2') long bounded on the
West by Lots D and E of Lot
One (01), Hansen's Acreage
Subdivision, located in Block
One (01) of Highway Addition,
City of Philip, South Dakota;
bounded on the East by Lots A
and B of Lot Two (02),
Hansen's Acreage Subdivision,
located in Block One (01) of
Highway Addition, City of
Philip, South Dakota; and,
bounded on the North by the
North Four-Hundred Feet
(400') of Lot One (01) and Lot
Seven (07), Hansen's Acreage
Subdivision, Haakon County,
South Dakota.
Mr. Rush and Mr. Hoag further petition
that, if vacation is approved, they wish to
be granted possession and responsibility
for all vacated property abutting their
properties as described above, Lot D and
Lot E respectively.
Said Petition will be heard on the 7th day
of May, 2012, at 7:30 p.m. or as soon
after that hour as is practical, in the Com-
munity Room of the Haakon County
Courthouse. All interested persons may
appear at the public hearing and show
cause why the Petition should be ap-
proved or rejected.
Monna Van Lint,
City Finance Officer
[Published April 19 & 26, 2012, at the total
approximate cost of $56.58]
Proceedings of the
City of PhiIip
ApriI 16, 2012
A special meeting of the Philip City Coun-
cil was held on April 16, 2012, at 4:00
p.m. in the Commissioner's Room of the
Haakon Co. Courthouse. Present were
Mayor John F. Hart, Finance Officer
Monna Van Lint, Council Members
Shirley Chin, Jason Harry, Michael Vetter,
Greg Arthur, and John Kangas. Also pres-
ent were Deputy Finance Officer Brittany
Smith, Public Works Director Matt Reck-
ling, and Del Bartels of the Pioneer Re-
Absent: None
Mayor Hart called the meeting to order
and announced that the Council would
convene as a Board of Canvassing.
At this time, the Mayor and Council mem-
bers of the City of Philip with the excep-
tion of Michael Vetter, proceeded to act
as the Board of Canvassers for the Mu-
nicipal Election held on April 10th, 2012.
Council then reviewed the official Poll
Book of the April 10th, 2012, election with
the following official canvass results
noted for the record:
MayoraI - 4 Yr. Term
Lou Ann Reckling .............................. 47
Michael Vetter...................................172
Ìt was noted that the Municipal Election
had a 42% voter turn-out.
Motion was then made by Kangas, sec-
onded by Arthur to approve the official
Canvass of the April 10th, 2012, Munici-
pal Election as presented above. Motion
carried with all members voting aye. Vet-
ter abstained from the vote.
With nothing further, the Council ad-
journed as the Election Canvass Board at
4:11 p.m.
/s/John F. Hart
John F. Hart, Mayor
/s/Brittany Smith
Brittany Smith, Deputy Finance Officer
[Published April 26, 2012, at the total ap-
proximate cost of $23.07]
Proceedings of the
City of PhiIip
ApriI 16, 2012
Mayor Hart called the meeting to order
and announced that the Council would re-
convene as the City Council.
Mayor, Council, and those in attendance
expressed their sincere appreciation to
the April 10th Election Board Members:
Gretchen Phillips, Shirley Kangas, and
Julie Seager.
Council reviewed the following building
permits as presented: Christine Andrus ÷
renew fence permit approved on
07/06/09; Nathan & Brittney Drury ÷
renew deck, fence, retaining wall & win-
dow permit approved on 06/07/10 & re-
newed on 03/07/11; and, Tom Struble ÷
move shed from 201 Ash St. to 612 Sun-
shine Dr.
Following review, motion was made by
Arthur, seconded by Vetter to approve the
above permits as presented. Motion car-
PWD Reckling reviewed a request to in-
stall a sewer lift station and replace ap-
proximately 140 feet of sewer main in the
public right-of-way (ROW), the alley run-
ning east and west between SD Highway
73 and Hoag Ave. in Block 01 of Highway
These improvements were reported as
being necessary due to the fact that the
sewer main does not have sufficient drop,
causing sewer back-up problems for
those properties in the area that the
sewer main serves. This includes those
properties between the car wash and the
West River/Lyman Jones Rural Water
System's office building, north of SD Hwy
Reckling advised that the problems were
identified during the installation of a new
sewer tap for Rush Funeral Home located
at 165 E. US Hwy 14. He has consulted
with City Engineer, Harlan Quenzer with
SPN & Assoc., as to the best possible so-
lution to solve the problems. This includes
installing the lift station within close range
of and serviced off of the electrical pole,
located on 123 E. US Hwy 14 property.
This will require a membership agree-
ment along with $100 fee with West Cen-
tral Electric for the electrical service to the
lift station. Ìn addition, the sewer main will
need to be replaced in order to allow suf-
ficient drop for the flow of the sewage to
be maintained. This will be connected to
the lift station, then run east to the 165 E.
US Hwy 14 property; and, then west from
the lift station to the existing manhole lo-
cated in the public ROW. The estimated
cost of the project is below $10,000.00.
Council Member Vetter questioned the
condition of the sewer main, from the ex-
isting manhole that the new sewer main
will connect to, to SD Hwy 73. Reckling
noted that there is a drop in that portion
of the main to the highway that will suffice
for the time being.
Reckling also noted that when SPN &
Assoc. is surveying Hoag Ave., he plans
to have them assist in identifying the pub-
lic ROW for the lift station location.
Should there be insufficient ROW for the
lift station; he will pursue an easement on
Russell and Dorothy Hansen's property
d.b.a. Rock 'N Roll Lanes at 123 E. US
Hwy 14. He noted that he has spoken
with Mr. Hansen regarding the lift station
Following discussion, motion was made
by Harry, seconded by Kangas to ap-
prove the installation of a lift station in-
cluding the electrical services
membership agreement with West Cen-
tral Electric and replacing 140 feet of
sewer main in the public ROW of the alley
running east and west between SD High-
way 73 and Hoag Ave. in Block 01 of
Highway Addition. Motion carried with all
members voting aye.
The Council went on to review a request
from Vickie Petersen with Pizza Etc. to
waive the requirement of installing a
grease-trap at their new location, 175 S.
Center Ave. in Philip. Ìt was noted that
both the State Dept. of Health and SD
Plumbing Commission are requesting a
grease-trap be installed in order for the
business to be in compliance with the
State Plumbing Code. This was noted in
both Mrs. Petersen's correspondence as
well as the SD State Plumbing Commis-
sion's which noted that it can only be
waived if it is approved at the local level,
the City of Philip.
PWD Reckling reported that it is his un-
derstanding that the State is requesting
they install a grease-trap under their dish
sink, but they do not have sufficient room
to house the unit. When the business
moved into its new location, they did not
make any plumbing improvements to
prompt the consideration of installing a
grease-trap. Ìnstead, they utilized the ex-
isting plumbing that was installed when
The Steakhouse was located in the build-
ing. He also noted that a grease-trap is
estimated around $500 plus the installa-
tion costs.
Mayor Hart advised the Council that they
need to be careful in making their deter-
mination regarding Mrs. Petersen's re-
quest. He expressed concern for past
occurrences with the City's sewer main
back-ups and televising of the sewer
mains, noting the large amount of grease
build-up identified. Local food service
providers were notified of these occur-
rences in 2006 and then again in 2008,
with recommendations to install grease
Council Member Arthur stressed that
when businesses make improvements
such as the Pizza Etc., the current codes
for plumbing, electrical, and building must
be met. He also mentioned that approving
a variance to the State Plumbing Code
would be difficult for the City to enforce in
the future. He voiced concern for the
costs that will be incurred for installing a
grease trap, but noted that it will be more
costly for the City taxpayers if a problem
should arise from grease build-up in the
sewer main.
FO Van Lint then reviewed the City's
sewer televising and cleaning schedule
between 2005 and 2008, reporting that
the City incurred over $17,000 in ex-
penses for these services. She did advise
that some of the costs were due to im-
provement and/or maintenance projects
like that of Ash Street.
Council Member Vetter spoke against the
variance noting concerns for setting
precedence and then later changed his
tone. He expressed his appreciation to
the new improvements that were made to
the business and stated that the City
needs to be business-friendly. He also
mentioned Mrs. Petersen's correspon-
dence, stating that in his opinion, it
sounds as if they are doing everything
possible to control the grease. Giving
Mrs. Petersen's example of the amount of
grease allowed down their drains is "no
more than she would put down her drain
at home.¨ He also questioned if other
food service providers have grease-traps
and if not, why?
According to PWD, he was informed that
The Steakhouse is the only food service
provider that has a grease-trap. This was
confirmed as being third-hand information
as there may be others located in Philip.
Ìt was also noted that the SD Dept. of
Health does an initial inspection of the
food service providers in order for them
to obtain a license to operate in the State.
Those already established or re-opened
providers are exempt from the require-
ments, allowing them to be grandfathered
Council Member Kangas noted that it
may be a larger expense for the business
at the beginning, but it will pay for itself in
later years.
Arthur also questioned if the State would
come back on the City if we don't make
them follow State Code.
FO Van Lint questioned how variances
might affect our wastewater permit?
Following a lengthy discussion, motion
was made by Harry seconded by Chin, to
deny Mrs. Petersen's request for a vari-
ance to the State Plumbing Code's re-
quirement to install a grease-trap at the
Pizza Etc. Motion carried with a 4:1 vote.
Voting aye - Chin, Harry, Kangas, and
Arthur. Voting Nay ÷ Vetter.
Council then went on to review the con-
demned property at 204 E. Pine St. The
inspection report from John Ìrvine, Certi-
fied Building Ìnspector, is expected to be
received by the end of the week. Unfortu-
nately, the City is in the position that it
needs to act now regarding the demolition
of the structure due to the rainfall over the
weekend. The rain has caused further
damage to the west-wall of the duplex
that abuts the alley. According to Mr.
Ìrvine's review of the photographs taken
this morning, it is now in immediate dan-
ger of collapse.
DFO Smith reported that following Mr.
Ìrvine's assessment of the building, the
alley has been closed off, the propane
tank has been removed, a SD One Call
locate has been filed, the contractor has
been notified, and the abutting property
owners/neighbors have been notified of
the dangerous situation. These actions
will allow the City to proceed in a timely
fashion to have the duplex removed be-
fore it collapses along with the remaining
structures that have also been deemed
dangerous. This is especially concerning
since additional rain is forecasted for the
rest of the week.
Arthur voiced concern for the north-side
of the property as well, requesting that
additional barricades be placed for addi-
tional protection on the sidewalk. PWD
Reckling confirmed that it would be done
tomorrow, April 17, 2012.
Council was also reminded that the City
has been dealing with this property since
January 2011. The last correspondence
the property owner received on Jan. 16,
2012, provided a thirty-day deadline to
have the structures removed or the City
would do the work and assess the costs
against the property. The Council then
later decided to hire John Ìrvine, Certified
Building Ìnspector, who completed an in-
spection of the entire property on April 7,
2012. During the inspection and follow-up
conversations with Mr. Ìrvine, the property
was confirmed to be dangerous and
should be removed due to its dilapidated
and unstable condition. City Attorney
Tollefson also advised that the City was
in the position to proceed with removing
the structures prior to Mr. Ìrvine's inspec-
tion. As it is now, the City is in an emer-
gency situation with the property, noting
that the roof on the duplex is also caving
in the middle, causing more weight on the
west wall.
Following review, motion was made by
Vetter, seconded by Harry to declare the
204 E. Pine St. property an emergency
and authorize the contractor to proceed
with the demolition of all its structures as
soon as possible. Motion carried with all
members voting aye.
A letter of resignation from Greg Arthur,
as Ward ÌÌÌ Council Member, was then
read. Effective May 7th, 2012, he will be
sworn in as a Ward Ì Council Member,
making it necessary for him to resign from
his Ward ÌÌÌ position.
In Other Business:
The SDML District Meeting is Tuesday,
April 17th in Kadoka. Those attending the
meeting will leave from the Courthouse at
6:00 p.m.
With nothing further, the Council ad-
journed at 4:50 p.m.
/s/ John F. Hart
John F. Hart, Mayor
/s/ Brittany Smith
Brittany Smith, Deputy Finance Officer
[Published April 26, 2012, at the total ap-
proximate cost of $105.59]
Notice of SpeciaI
RecaII EIection
A Special Recall Election will be held on
May 8th, 2012, in the voting precinct in
Midland, South Dakota. Ìf the polls cannot
be opened because of bad weather, the
election may be postponed one week.
The following individual has filed a peti-
tion in the office of the Finance Officer for
the position to be filled in the Special Re-
call Election:
The incumbent, PAULA DUNCAN, will
also appear on the ballot.
The election polls will be open from seven
a.m. to seven p.m. MT on the day of the
At the election the following office will be
The polling place of this municipality is as

Voters with disabilities may contact the fi-
nance officer for information and special
assistance in absentee voting or polling
place accessibility.
Michelle Meinzer
Finance Officer
[Published April 26 & May 3, 2012, at the
total approximate cost of $31.84]
Proceedings of Haakon
County Commissioners
Tuesday, ApriI 10, 2012
A meeting of the Haakon County Board of
Equalization was held on Tuesday, April
10, 2012, at 1:00 p.m. at the Haakon
County Courthouse. The meeting was
called to order and the commissioners
took the County Board of Equalization
Member Oath (SDCL 10-11-25). Those
present at the meeting were Vice Chair-
man Stephen Clements, Members Nick
Konst and Rita O'Connell. Chairman Ed-
ward Briggs and Gary Snook were ab-
sent. Also present were Auditor Pat
Freeman, Deputy Auditor Carla Smith,
Treasurer Patti Rhodes, Director of
Equalization Toni Rhodes, Sheriff Fred
Koester and Pioneer Review Represen-
tative Nancy Haigh.
A motion was made, seconded with all in
agreement to approve the following re-
quests for assessment freezes for the
elderly and disabled. The following re-
quests were submitted: #9311, #532,
#8960, #9748, #9001, #9013, #9284,
#9285, #8962, #9812, #9092, #583,
#9127 and #9163. A motion was made,
seconded with all in agreement, instruct-
ing the Director of Equalization to reduce
values on all property qualifying for the
Assessment Freeze for Elderly and Dis-
The 2012 Tax Exempt List was presented
to the Board of Equalization by Director
of Equalization Toni Rhodes. A motion
was made, seconded with all in agree-
ment to approve the list.
The board made a motion, seconded with
all in agreement to decrease the following
assessments for the 2011 taxes paid
2012, due to the mobile home being sold
in 2009.
# 1714 ÷ Darrel and Deetta Terkildson ÷
Abatement on a moved trailer in the
amount of $66.57
Treasurer Patti Rhodes met with the
Board of Equalization requesting the fol-
lowing abatements:
#10018 Spencer Huston was off the tax
list at one time, but reappeared again.
This house trailer was moved in 2006 and
the abatement is $72.80. Motion made by
Member Rita O'Connell and seconded by
Member Nicholas Konst with all in agree-
#10017 for the (DOT) Department of
Transportation on a State right-of-way
that was taxed in the amount of $1.45.
Member Nicholas Konst made a motion
and Member Rita O'Connell seconded
with all in agreement to abate this
#9901 this was Janet Craven's trailer
house which sat up in West Trailer Park
for 12 years. Sheriff Mel Smith sold it at a
Sheriff's Sale for $50.00. The sale was
not reported to the Treasurer or the Direc-
tor of Equalization and the trailer is now
gone. Ìt will have to be referred to Legisla-
tive Audit during the 2012 audit to deter-
mine how to handle this. The abated
amount is $190.76. A motion was made
by Member Rita O'Connell and seconded
by Member Nicholas Konst with all in
A motion was made, seconded with all in
agreement to adjourn the meeting at 1:30
Stephen Clements, Vice Chairman
Patricia G. Freeman, Auditor
[Published April 26, 2012, at the total ap-
proximate cost of $32.81]
Proceedings of
West River Water
DeveIopment District
March 15, 2012
CALL TO ORDER: The West River
Water Development District convened for
their regular meeting at the West River
Water Development District Project Office
in Murdo, SD. Chairman Joseph Hieb
called the meeting to order at 10:34 a.m.
Roll call was taken and Chairman
Joseph Hieb declared a quorum was
present. Directors present were: Joseph
Hieb, Casey Krogman, Marion Matt, Veryl
Prokop and Lorne Smith. Also present:
Jake Fitzgerald, Manager; Kati Venard,
Sec./Bookkeeper; Dave Larson, Larson
Law PC.
APPROVE AGENDA: Motion by Director
Smith, seconded by Director Matt to ap-
prove the agenda. Motion carried unani-
APPROVE MINUTES: The minutes of
the February 16, 2012, meeting were pre-
viously mailed to the Board for their re-
view. Motion by Director Prokop,
seconded by Director Krogman to ap-
prove the February minutes. Motion car-
ried unanimously.
- $56.61, Casey Krogman - $56.61, Mar-
ion Matt - $56.61, Veryl Prokop - $56.61,
Lorne Smith - $56.61, West River/Lyman-
Jones RWS - $1,000.00, Pennington
County Courant - $35.74, Lyman County
Herald - $39.92, Murdo Coyote - $79.09,
Todd County Tribune - $41.54, Pioneer
Review - $36.71, Casey Peterson & As-
sociates - $5,300.00. Motion by Director
Matt, seconded by Director Krogman to
approve the District bills. Motion carried
REPORT: The financial status of the Dis-
trict to date was previously sent to the
Board. A copy of the February Financial
Report is on file at the District office in
Murdo. Motion by Director Prokop, sec-
onded by Director Matt to approve the
February Financial Report. Motion carried
Fitzgerald presented his March report to
the Board. Motion by Director Krogman,
seconded by Director Smith to approve
the Manager's Report. Motion carried
Manager Fitzgerald presented a letter
from the Haakon and Jackson County
Conservation District requesting funding
assistance for the State Rangeland and
Soils Days, which they will be hosting for
the next two years. Motion by Director
Matt to give $250, Director Prokop sec-
onded and moved to amend the motion
to provide assistance in the amount of
$500 for each year. Director Matt agreed
to the amended motion. Motion carried
There being no further business, the
meeting was adjourned at 10:42 A.M.
/s/Joseph Hieb, Chairman
/s/Kati Venard, Recording Secretary
[Published April 26, 2012, at the total ap-
proximate cost of $32.49]
Proceedings of Haakon
SchooI District 27-1
Board of Education
ReguIar Meeting Minutes
ApriI 16, 2012

The Board of Education of the Haakon
School District 27-1 met in regular ses-
sion for its regular meeting on April 16,
2012, at 7:00 p.m. at the Philip Armory,
Room A-1. President Scott Brech called
the meeting to order with the following
members present: Vonda Hamill, Mark
Nelson, Anita Peterson, Scott Brech,
Kelly Blair, Mark Radway, and Doug Thor-
son. Also present: Supt/Elementary Prin.
Keven Morehart, Business Manager
Britni Ross, Lisa Schofield, Pat Wester-
berg, Jayne Gottsleben, Deb Snook, Kim
Bouman, Laura O'Connor and Del Bar-
All action taken in the following minutes
was by unanimous vote unless otherwise
12-124 Communications from the audi-
ence: None
12-125 Motion by Thorson, second by
Radway to approve the agenda with the
following additions: 12-128.1: Approve
Administrative Contracts Previously Of-
fered at FY 2012 Salaries, 12-132.1: Ap-
prove FY 2012-2013 Certified Negotiated
Agreement, 12-132.2: Approve FY 2012-
2013 Classified Negotiated Agreement,
and 12-132.3: Approve Re-offering Certi-
fied Contracts at FY 2012-2013 Negoti-
ated Terms.
12-126 Motion by Peterson, second by
Blair to approve the following items of
consent calendar.
Approved the minutes of the March 19,
2012, meeting.
Approved the unaudited financial re-
port of March 31, 2012, as follows:
GENERAL FUND: Beginning Balance:
859,878.32. Taxes - 30,372.93; Ìnterest -
494.58; Pupil Act. - 1,902.35; Other -
348.21; State Funds - 110,354.15; Fed-
eral Funds - 5,195.00. Total Receipts:
148,667.22. Payments: 159,240.00. End-
ing Balance: 849,305.54. CAPITAL OUT-
LAY: Beginning Balance: 308,948.45.
Taxes - 15,698.95; Ìnterest - 187.94. Total
Receipts: 15,886.89. Payments:
1,928.11. Ending Balance: 322,907.23.
ance: 465,899.07. Taxes - 10,464.30; Ìn-
terest - 267.07; Federal Funds - 327.00.
Total Receipts: 11,058.37. Payments:
22,484.35. Ending Balance: 454,473.09.
PENSION: Beginning Balance:
54,138.80. Taxes - 3,331.04; Ìnterest -
39.56. Total Receipts: 3,370.60. Ending
Balance: 57,509.40. SCHOLARSHIPS:
Beginning Balance: 291,061.88. Ìnterest
- 441.73. Total Receipts: 441.73. Ending
Balance: 291,503.61. FOOD SERVICE:
Beginning Balance: 35,373.73. Sales -
5,634.77; Federal Funds - 3,751.76. Total
Receipts: 9,386.53. Payments:
11,036.77. Ending Balance: 33,723.49.
TRUST & AGENCY: Beginning Balance:
93,333.34. Ìnterest - 18.99; Sales -
4,061.00; Pupil Act. - 9,774.00; Donations
- 340.50; Other - 5,815.48. Total Receipts:
20,009.97. Payments: 20,388.08. Ending
Balance: 92,955.23.
Capital Outlay CDs at March 31, 2012
= $423,958.33
GeneraI Fund CIaims PayabIe ApriI 16,
2012: AFLAC - Ìnsurance Premium -
637.62, A&B Welding Supply - VoAg Sup-
plies - 169.99, Avesis - Vision Ìns Pre-
mium - 293.50, Award Emblem - Awards
- 129.42, Best Western Ramkota - State
Student Council - Lodging - 888.00, Blair,
Kelly - BOE Mileage - 88.80, Brech, Scott
- BOE Mileage - 59.20, Cenex Fleet Fu-
eling - Bus Fuel - 326.64, Century Busi-
ness Products - Copier Maintenance -
901.48, City of Philip - Water/Sewer -
457.00, Coyle's SuperValu - FACS Sup-
plies - 177.65, Delta Dental - Dental Ìn-
surance Premiums - 1,636.48,
Department of Health - Health Nurse
Services - 70.00, Department of Revenue
- Water Testing - 35.00, Deuchar, Theresa
- Ìsolation Mileage - 150.22, Elshere,
Lana - Ìsolation Mileage - 97.68, Foss,
Danielle - Ìsolation Mileage - 296.00,
Hamill, Vonda - BOE Mileage - 93.24,
Hauff Mid-America - Basketball Nets -
54.60, Herff Jones - Diplomas/Diploma
Covers - 477.31, Holiday Ìnn - Spearfish
- Lodging - AD Conference - 163.90,
Hometown Computer Services - Technol-
ogy Services/Laptop Batteries - 305.00,
Ìngram Hardware - Janitorial/VoAg Sup-
plies - 457.37, Kennedy Ìmplement -
Tractor Repairs - 718.37, Knutson, Vicki
- Mileage - Sturgis for Reading Recovery
- 82.14, Morrison's Pit Stop - Bus/ Main-
tenance Fuel - 1,051.78, Moses Building
Center - VoAg Supplies - 17.29, NAPA -
VoAg Supplies - 38.49, Nelson, Mark -
BOE Mileage - 53.28, Peterson, Anita -
BOE Mileage - 193.14, Petty Cash Reim-
bursement - Postage - 170.27, Philip
Trust and Agency - Ìmprest Reimburse-
ment - 1,445.24, PHS Volleyball - Work
JH Volleyball Tournament - 240.00, Pio-
neer Review - Publications - 228.28, Quill
- Supplies - 274.23, Radway, Mark - BOE
Mileage - 19.24, School Specialty - Title
Supplies - 97.68, SD One Call - One Call
Locate Tickets - 6.30, SDHSAA - 2011-
(continued on next page)
2012 Athletic Participation Fees - 510.00,
SDHSAA - Rule Books - 113.00, Stamp
Fulfillment Center - Postage/Envelopes -
263.95, The Ìnstrumentalist - Band/ Cho-
rus Awards - 297.00, Thorson, Doug -
BOE Mileage - 37.74, University of Ore-
gon - Dibels Testing (Title) - 152.00, Van-
way Trophy - Engraving - 107.90, Walker
Refuse - Garbage Service - 800.16, Well-
mark - Health Ìnsurance Premiums -
9,908.55, West Central Electric - Electric-
ity - 4,146.60, Western Great Plains Con-
ference - VB/GBB Tournaments - 289.00,
WRLJ Rural Water - Milesville/Chey April
12 Water - 62.50. TOTAL: 29,290.23.
CapitaI OutIay CIaims PayabIe ApriI 16,
2012: Century Business Leasing - Copier
Lease - 443.11. TOTAL: 443.11. SPED
CIaims PayabIe ApriI 16, 2012: Avesis -
Vision Ìns Premium - 86.72, Berry, Betty
- Mileage to Chamberlain - CEC Conven-
tion - 101.38, Berry, Betty - Mileage to
Spearfish - Transition Workshop - 99.16,
Children's Care Hospital - OT/PT Serv-
ices - 330.00, Curriculum Associates -
Software Licenses - 160.00, Delta Dental
- Dental Ìnsurance Premiums - 529.56,
Haakon Food Service - Muffins for Pre-
school Screening - 54.87, Houghton Mif-
flin - Sped Supplies - 145.20, Lexia -
Software Licenses - 5,610.00, Nelson,
Karen - Ìsolation Mileage - 557.96, Oasis
Ìnn - Lodging - Betty Berry: CEC Conven-
tion - 145.06, Pioneer Review - Preschool
Screening Ad - 88.80, Wellmark - Health
Ìnsurance Premiums - 1,712.65. TOTAL:
9,621.36. Food Service CIaims PayabIe
ApriI 16, 2012: 3B's Heating & Air Con-
ditioning - Freezer Repair - 285.35,
Avesis - Vision Ìns Premium - 20.01,
Child & Adult Nutrition - Commodity Pur-
chases - 264.06, Coyle's SuperValu - Pur-
chased Foods - 250.83, Dean Foods -
Milk Purchases - 1,207.75, Delta Dental -
Dental Ìnsurance Premiums - 63.86,
Earthgrains - Purchased Foods - 167.40,
Lurz Plumbing - Replace Kitchen Water
Heater - 1,431.13, Philip Trust & Agency
- Ìmprest Reimbursement - 475.00, Rein-
hart - Purchased Foods - 2,481.65, Ser-
vall - Linen Care - 64.04, US Foods -
Purchased Foods - 1,540.67. TOTAL:
8,251.75. HourIy wages for Month of
March 2012: 27,727.24. Gross
SaIaries/Fringe for March 2012: FUND
10: Ìnstructional - 92,722.69, Administra-
tion - 15,521.31, Support Services -
5,880.70, Extra Curricular - 5,703.87;
FUND 22: SPED Gross Salaries/Fringe -
12-127 Motion by Hamill, second by Nel-
son to approve membership in the South
Dakota High School Activities Association
for the 2012-2013 school year.
12-128 Motion by Radway, second by Pe-
terson to approve the Elementary, High
School and Staff Handbooks as pre-
sented for the 2012-2013 school year.
12-128.1 Motion by Hamill, second by
Blair to approve the administrative con-
tracts previously offered and signed
based on FY 2012 salaries.
12-129 Anita Peterson gave the BHSSC
12-130 Motion by Blair, second by Nelson
to enter into executive session for person-
nel matters at 7:10 p.m. Meeting resumed
at 7:40 p.m. Motion by Nelson, second by
Blair to approve re-offering administrative
contracts based on FY 2013 salaries.
12-131 Motion by Hamill, second by Nel-
son to approve with regrets the resigna-
tions of Edith Slovek and Jeff Rieckman.
The board wishes Mrs. Slovek well in her
retirement and Mr. Rieckman well in his
new position as Principal in Moorcroft,
12-132 Motion by Blair, second by Nelson
to approve the following personnel action:
Michael Baer, JH/HS Principal - $50,000,
Head Boys Basketball - $3,080, and JH
Football - $1,680; Erin Baer, Special Ed-
ucation Teacher - $32,000; and Karmen
Powell, Science Teacher - $28,000 and
Head Girls Basketball - $3,080.
12-132.1 Motion by Blair, second by Pe-
terson to approve the FY 2012-2013 Cer-
tified Negotiated Agreement.
12-132.2 Motion by Nelson, second by
Blair to approve the FY 2012-2013 Clas-
sified Negotiated Agreement.
12-132.3 Motion by Peterson, second by
Blair to approve re-offering the certified
contracts at the FY 2012-2013 negotiated
12-133 Superintendent Keven Morehart
reported on the following items on behalf
of Mr. Jeff Rieckman: (A) STEP testing is
complete. The staff is to be commended
on a job well done! (B) We are done with
the last grade check for the year! (C)
Scottie Fest will be held April 19th. (D)
Graduation is on May 20th. (E) 8th Grade
Recognition will by May 21st. (F) The high
school music concert will be May 1st. (G)
Last day of school with students is May
22nd, last day for staff is May 23rd.
12-134 Superintendent Keven Morehart
reported on the following items: (A)
Muffins for Moms will be held April 25th at
7:30 a.m. (B) The local spelling bee will
be held on April 19th. (C) Science Day will
replace Track & Field Day and will be held
on April 23rd. (D) Pat Westerberg and
Karen Nelson attended an iPad SPED
training. (E) Karen Nelson and Betty
Berry attended a Special Education work-
shop. (F) Marie Slovek and Jessica
Wheeler will attend the TÌE Conference
on April 16th and 17th. (G) Melanie More-
hart, Karen Nelson, and Betty Berry will
be going to an autism training in July. (H)
Some staff have signed up for the Core
Content Training with the state. (Ì) Dr.
Pogany will conduct the Region ASBSD
Meeting here in Philip at 7 p.m. on May
16th. (J) Ìntroduced Kim Bouman, Deb
Snook, and Laura O'Connor who spoke
about their studies through Southwest
Minnesota State University. They will
graduate with their Master's degrees in
education in May. Congratulations, ladies!
(K) Discussed the possibility of starting a
breakfast program. This will be re-
searched further and more information
will be presented at a later date.
Motion by Nelson, second by Blair to ad-
journ at 8:17 p.m. Will meet in regular
session on May 14, 2012, at 7:00 p.m.
Scott Brech, President
Britni Ross, Business Manager
[Published April 26, 2012, at the total ap-
proximate cost of $102.34]
Proceedings of the
Town of MidIand
SpeciaI Meeting Minutes
ApriI 20, 2012
The Town Board of the Town of Midland
met on Friday,April 20, 2012, at 5:35 p.m.
in the Town Hall with the following mem-
bers present: President Nicole Nelson,
Diana Baeza, Finance Officer Michelle
Meinzer and Lawrence Stroppel, Utilities
Absent: Paula Duncan.
Also present: Reuben Vollmer, Jr., Jared
Fosheim, Angie Doolittle, Dianna Dins-
more and Brenda Jensen.
The purpose of this meeting was to select
an Election Board for the upcoming Re-
call Election, DOT work on bridge over
Bad River, second reading of Ordinance
#143 and other topics.
An Election Board was chosen. Baeza
made a motion, second by Nelson to
have same election board that previously
sat on the school election. Finance Officer
will contact Laurel Nemec, Audrey Jones
and Christine Niedan.
Discussed work on bridge over Bad River
and location of city and residential water
Board had second reading of Ordinance
#143 pertaining to change of meeting
143, SECTION 1:03: MEET-
1:0301 Meetings.
Regular Meetings.The first
regular meeting of the Town
Board in May of each year
shall be held on the first Mon-
day at 7:00 p.m. MT in the
Town Hall or at other desig-
nated place. Unless otherwise
determined and announced,
other regular monthly meetings
of the Town Board shall be held
in the Town Hall or any other
designated place on teh sec-
ond Tuesday of each month at
7:00 p.m.MT.
April 20, 2012
April 20, 2012
Town of Midland
Nicole Nelson, President
Discussed height of fences. Discussion
tabled until next meeting.
Discussed grant award for stand-by gen-
erator for sewer/lift station. Baeza made
a motion, second by Nelson to pay
$500.00 to Reuben Vollmer, Jr. to com-
plete grant project. Vollmer will also help
with required paperwork. Motion carried.
Discussed personnel policy for the Town
of Midland. Work is almost done on this
and it will soon be sent to the attorney for
A motion was made by Baeza, second by
Nelson to approve the Town of Midland
accepting the Midland Rest Area from
South Dakota Department of Transporta-
tion. Motion carried.
Discussed Liquor Operating Agreements.
No action taken - Board tabled this until
next meeting.
Discussed prices at Restricted Use Facil-
ity. Prices are being put together and will
be discussed at our May meeting. Tires
will no longer be accepted at the Re-
stricted Use Facility.
Motion by Baeza, second by Nelson to
pay the following claims:
Lyle Signs, signs..........................630.15
Philip Clinic, immunization.............16.00
SD Assn. of Rural Water, annual
Summit Supply, drum tops ..........990.00
There being no further business to come
before the Board, the meeting adjourned.
Nicole Nelson, President
Michelle Meinzer, Finance Officer
[Published April 26, 2012, at the total ap-
proximate cost of $59.13]
AprII BB, B01B · The PIcneer RevIew · Page 11
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Proceedings of Haakon SchooI
(continued from previous page)
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coIvod from Iud nnd Mnrgo Soch-
Ior concornIng fhoIr oIovon-yonr-oId
grnndson, MIcnh SochIor. MIcnh Is
homo, rocoIvIng kIdnoy dInIysIs
fhroo fImos onch wook nnd nwnIf-
Ing n kIdnoy frnnsµInnf ns soon ns
n suIfnbIo donor Is found. Co fo fho
mIcnhsochIor fo kooµ uµ wIfh hIs
fronfmonf nnd µrogross. IIonso
confInuo fo µrny for MIcnh, hIs µnr-
onfs, MIko nnd TrncI SochIor, nnd
fho rosf of fho fnmIIy. If you wouId
IIko fo sond n cnrd or groofIngs,
MIko nnd TrncI's nddross Is 3l3 S
Armsfrong: !IfchfIoId, MÞ 55355.
IIII nnd KnryI SnndnI vIsIfod
IIII's cousIn, MorrIs SnndnI, In
!nµId CIfy n wook ngo Mondny.
MorrIs Is nf HosµIco of fho HIIIs.
MorrIs nIso noods our µrnyors.
CongrnfuInfIons fo our IocnI kIds
who µIncod In fho sµoIIIng confosf
In IhIIIµ Insf wook. Snrnh, Aufumn
nnd KnmrI Inrsons nnd !IggIn An-
dors from fho MIIosvIIIo SchooI nnd
KoIfon QuInn from IhIIIµ IIomon-
fnry wIII go on fo fho rogIonnI con-
fosf In Murdo fho fIrsf µnrf of Mny.
!nsf Thursdny, Mnrk nnd Tnn-
nor !ndwny drovo fo HInfon, Iown,
whoro CnIn !ndwny IIvos. Thoy
sfnyod ovornIghf wIfh hIm, fhon
IrIdny CnIn nccomµnnIod fhom on
fo Iown CIfy whoro fhoy wnfchod
fho OIymµIc WrosfIIng TrInIs. Thoy
rofurnod homo Mondny.
InIIoy !ndwny Ioff Sundny for
SIoux InIIs for fho Sfnfo ICC!A
MIko nnd !Indn Cobos hosfod n
bIrfhdny suµµor for fhoIr son, Irnd,
Snfurdny ovonIng. Cuosfs IncIudod
Irnd nnd hIs frIond, Knfhy, Courf-
noy Cobos, !oy Wnrnor nnd Id
Ðnn nnd CnyIn IIroufok drovo fo
SIoux InIIs Mondny fo µIck uµ
grnndson, Jncob. Thoy nIso µIckod
uµ CnyIn's mom In MIfchoII.
Jncob's µnronfs, Amy nnd Joo
Hoguo, fook n vncnfIon fo Toxns fo
coIobrnfo fhoIr sIxfh woddIng nn-
nIvorsnry. Jncob nIso sµonf µnrf of
fho wook wIfh hIs ofhor grnndµnr-
onfs soufh of SIoux CIfy. On Thurs-
dny, Jncob wns rofurnod fo hIs
ofhor grnndµnronfs nnd CnyIn's
mom, IonnIo Ioforson, rofurnod fo
hor homo In MIfchoII.
CnyIn IIroufok sµonf Insf Thurs-
dny nnd IrIdny In Huron nf fho
!onguo of Iosfmnsfors ConvonfIon.
Inf Hnnrnhnn hnndIod fho dufIos
nf fho MIIosvIIIo Iosf OffIco.
Affornoon vIsIfors nf KnryI Snn-
dnI`s Tuosdny woro VonnIo O'Ðon,
IhyIIIs CoIomnn nnd Þormn OId-
!nsf Thursdny, IIII SnndnI sµonf
fho nIghf wIfh hIs dnughfor, TrIcIn
nnd Inrf Þnnsz In SIoux InIIs. Ho
boughf n corn µInnfor In IuIdn,
MInn., so cnmo bnck fo IhIIIµ fo gof
hIs fInfbod. Ho nnd KnryI Ioff IrI-
dny nffornoon fo µIck If uµ, sfnyIng
ovornIghf In !uvorno, MInn. Thoy
buckod fhnf sfrong wInd comIng
homo Snfurdny nnd ondod uµ
sµondIng fho nIghf nf MIIIor, ro-
furnIng homo Sundny mornIng.
ChnrIIo, Shnryn nnd Chnz Zo-
broskI nnd frIond ÐnIfon, !nµId
CIfy, woro wookond guosfs of
Iyron nnd Ioggy Inrsons. Sundny
µIcnIc nnd fIshIng guosfs woro
!nrry nnd ÐIxIo ZobroskI, Coffys-
burg, !ob, Amy nnd !omy Myors,
ChrIsfI Wobor nnd Sµoncor, !ynn
nnd CIsoIIo, Mnfhous, CnbI Zo-
broskI, nII of !nµId CIfy, CIorIn
SIIvn, IrnzII, KovIn nnd CIndy
IfoIfIo nnd MnrIon ÞoIson, IhIIIµ.
Shnron OIIvIor nffondod fho fu-
nornI of Mnrk SoIforf In !nµId CIfy
Insf IrIdny. Mnrk's wIfo, !ynn
(MIIIngo), wns n cInssmnfo of
Shnron's. IInIno Sfnbon nnd
dnughfor CnroI Iurroughs woro
fhoro from Iozomnn, Monf., so
fhoy gof In n good vIsIf.
Snfurdny nffornoon, InuI nnd
Joy IIshoro nccomµnnIod JIm nnd
!nnn IIshoro fo fho homo of J.J.
nnd !Indsny for fho bIrfhdny of
fhoIr son, TrIk.
InuI, Joy, JIm, !nnn, TIm nnd
Judy IIshoro nII drovo uµ fo fho
homo of Andy nnd ÐonoIIn IIshoro
nonr InIfh Sundny nffornoon. Thoy
hoIµod ÐonoIIn IIshoro coIobrnfo
hor 50fh bIrfhdny.
MIndy (!ndwny) Croon hosfod n
showor Snfurdny nffornoon for fho
soon-fo-bo-born bnby of AIox nnd
JonI !ndwny, IIorro. Among fhoso
nffondIng woro Inf Hnnrnhnn,
CnyIn IIroufok nnd JudIfh !nd-
Affor fIshIng Sundny wIfh Jonn
Inffon, fho JIm SfnngIo fnmIIy on-
joyod suµµor wIfh !oo nnd Jonn.
IhII nnd Knron CnrIoy drovo fo
Þow !ndorwood IrIdny fo vIsIf
wIfh Knron's µnronfs, Irnnk nnd
MIIdrod O'Crndy. MIIdrod Is doIng
woII whIIo fnkIng rndInfIon fronf-
ÐonnIo nnd Ioboffo SchofIoId
sµonf fho wookond In fho IInck
HIIIs. Joff SchofIoId nnd boys dId
fho choros nnd gof In somo furkoy
InuI, Ðonnn nnd TInn Sfnbon nnd
!orI QuInn nnd boys nffondod fho
moofIng of fho Cnrdon CIub Insf
Tuosdny ovonIng. Thoy fourod
Cnry IhIIIIµs' groonhouso.
IIovon mombors of fho Hnrd-
Ingrovo !ndIos AId mof Wodnosdny
ovonIng nf fho church. Tho grouµ
fInIshod fhoIr sfudy book nnd wIII
bo sfnrfIng n now ono In Mny. So
now wouId bo n good fImo fo joIn
fhom for fhoIr monfhIy moofIngs.
Sundny nffornoon vIsIfors nf fho
homos of Mnrk nnd Inf Hnnrnhnn
nnd Chnd nnd Knfhy Hnnrnhnn
woro Jonnno Inrsons, !nµId CIfy,
nnd Ioyd nnd Knrn Inrsons. Chnd
nnd Knfhy confInuo workIng on
fhoIr now homo whon fhoy hnvo
Mondny, fho 23rd, fho fIrsf nn-
nunI ScIonco Ðny wns hoId In fho
IhIIIµ schooI. ThIs roµIncod fho
frnck nnd fIoId dny usunIIy hoId
nbouf fhIs fImo of yonr. Tho kIds
joInod fhoIr cInssmnfos In fhoIr
grndo nnd µnrfIcIµnfod In IonrnIng
nbouf fossIIs nnd mnmmofhs. Jon-
nIfor Jonos, nn omµIoyoo nf fho soII
consorvnfIon offIco, hnd ncfIvIfIos
for fho kIds. !oo Vnughnn Iod fhom
on n four of fho IhIIIµ AIrµorf. If
wns n good dny wIfh Iofs of ncfIvI-
fIos for ovoryono.
IIonso confInuo fo µrny for rnIn!
MIIesvIIIe News
by JanIce Parscns · S44-ßß1S
Scottie Fest ... Young Paige O`Connor shows off the stuffed snake that she
won as a prize to Shelby Schofield.
0IassItIeds · DeadIIne: Tuesdays © 11 a.m.
AprII BB, B01B · The PIcneer RevIew · Page 1B
0IassItIed AdvertIsIng
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.
CAFE is scarcIing for dcdicaicd,
caring nurscs io join our ican.
Wc Iavc full and ¡ari iinc LPN
and FN ¡osiiions availallc. Wc
offcr c×ccllcni lcncfiis and con-
¡ciiiivc wagcs. For norc infor-
naiion ¡lcasc coniaci TcrryAnn
Scoii ai (605} 673-2237 c×i. 29
or log onio www.rcgional
IcaliI.con io a¡¡ly. EEOC/AA.
CIANS ai a siallc dcalcrsIi¡
wiiI iIrcc locaiions in SouiI
Daloia and four locaiions in Nc-
lrasla. E×ccllcni lcncfii ¡acl-
agc. A/C scrvicc dc¡arincnis.
Wagcs DOE. For locaiions and
¡Ionc nunlcrs cIccl our wcl-
siic. www.grosscnlurg.con.
iinc. Musi Iavc conncrcial dri-
vcr's liccnsc/allc io oliain
wiiIin 3 noniIs of Iirc daic.
Dcncfiis ¡aclagc. Posiiion o¡cn
uniil fillcd. A¡¡ly. Haalon Co.
HigIway Dc¡i., 22260 Lalc
Waggoncr Fd., PIili¡, SD 57567.
FOFEMAN, full iinc, Picrrc
arca. Musi Iavc CDL, su¡crvi-
sory cסcricncc ¡rcfcrrcd. Wagc
DOQ. Coniaci DOL or HugIcs
Couniy, 605-773-7477. Closcs
A¡ril 27. EOE.
Siaicwidc consiruciion jols,
$12.00 - $15.00 OF MOFE
Iourly + lcncfiis. Sunncr or
¡crnancni. No cסcricncc ncc-
cssary. Hii Pay Diri! A¡¡ly On-
rc¡rcscniing Coldcn Eaglc Log
Honcs, luilding in casicrn, ccn-
iral, noriIwcsicrn SouiI &
NoriI Daloia. Scoii Conncll,
605-530-2672, Craig Conncll,
605-264-5650, www.goldcnca-
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.
DIFECT. 40×80, 50×100,
62×120, 70×150, 80×200, Musi
liquidaic S¡ring dclivcrics. Lin-
iicd su¡¡ly. Call Trcvcr 1-888-
¯ ¯ ¯ ¯ ¯ ¯ ¯
FOR SALE: 2001 Ford 4×4 F-
250 Su¡cr Duiy Piclu¡, wIiic, 4
door, grcai sIa¡c, 110K nilcs.
Call 843-2868. PF36-4i¡
FOR SALE: 1993 CMC 1500
Sicrra ¡iclu¡, rcgular cal,
2WD, longlo×, 146K nilcs, runs
grcai, $3,000 ODO. Call 441-
2697. PF35-ifn
FOR SALE: 1969 CIcvy 2500
¡iclu¡, rcgular cal, 2WD, long-
lo×, 80K nilcs, $1,000 ODO.
Call 441-2697. PF35-ifn
is now looling jols for 2012.
S¡ccializing in agriculiurc fcncc
and windlrcals. No jol ioo lig
or ioo snall. Will luild io suii
your nccds. Honcsi, rcliallc and
Iard worling wiiI con¡ciiiivc
¡ricing. For looling and infor-
naiion coniaci Cascy, 890-
9874. P19-4ic
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-
0291. K36-ifn
For all your rural waicr Iool-
u¡s, waicrlinc and ianl insialla-
iion and any lind of laclIoc
worl, call Jon Joncs, 843-2888,
Midland. PF20-52i¡
Pcicrs E×cavaiion, Inc. E×cava-
iion worl of all iy¡cs. Call Drcni
Pcicrs, 837-2945 or 381-5568
(ccll}. K3-ifn
GRAVEL: Scrccncd or rocl. Call
O'Conncll Consiruciion Inc.,
859-2020, PIili¡. P51-ifn
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;
wrc׸gwic.nci K50-ifn
FOR SALE: DlunIardi slidc-in
¡iclu¡ s¡raycr, ncw s¡ray non-
iior, 7 I¡. Honda noior, 60'
loons, 300 gallon ianl. Oldcr-
nacIinc lui worls good. Asling
$1,200. Call Dalc ai 685-8678.
Icad of cow/calf ¡airs. Cary
Willians, 386-4561 or 484-
3335. PW20-2ic
rcs¡onsillc Iunicrs coning io
iIc arca in laic May/carly Junc
for a ¡rairic dog Iuniing iri¡. In-
icrcsicd landowncrs nccding
sonc varnini conirol can con-
iaci Dcn ai 618/751-0450 or
cnail io. nooncy2006¸froniicr.
con WP35-3i¡
or Pcnningion Couniy wiiI
waicr for 10-15 Icifcrs. Any sizc
considcrcd. Call 454-2120 or
433-5028. PF35-2i¡
WANTED: Pasiurc for u¡ io 80
¡airs. Ton Willians, 859-2218,
lcavc ncssagc. PF34-4i¡
WANTED: Sunncr ¡asiurc for
100 io 150 cow/calf ¡airs. Sicvc
Pclron, 544-3202. PF22-12ic
WANTED: Pasiurc for cow/calf
¡airs for iIis sunncr (2012 &
lcyond} wiiIin 60 nilcs of
PIili¡. FiicI Farns, 859-2357 or
859-2334. P6-ifn
GARAGE SALE: Saiurday, May
5, 9.00 io 1.00, PIillis TIorson
rcsidcncc, 22077 Parl Avcnuc,
PbIIIp. Lois of cvcryiIing!! Mosi
cloiIing iicns $1.00 or fill a lag
for $5.00. PIillis TIorson &
Crysial Mariincz. PF36-1ic
sIinc Dr., PbIIIp. A¡ril 27. 4.30
io 7.30 ¡.n. & A¡ril 28. 8 io 11
a.n. KiicIcn iallc wiiI cIairs,
lunllcd wiiI naiircss, iwin
lcd, drcsscrs, lawn nowcr, a¡-
¡lianccs, ioys, ncn, woncn and
loys' cloiIing, wcsicrn Iousc-
Iold dccor for Ionc. Adding
norc iicns daily.
iici¡aiing in a ciiy-widc run-
nagc salc, Saiurday, Junc 9,
PbIIIp, ¡lcasc cnail Driiincy
Drury. lriiincy¸¡ionccr-rcvicw.
con, Sclna TIorson. sclna¸ ¡i-
onccr-rcvicw.con, or Diana
Sicwari. disicw41¸gwic.nci for
norc infornaiion. Dcadlinc is
A¡ril 30. P19-2ic
SD (Siurgis}. Posiiion includcs a
gcncrous lcncfiis ¡rogran.
Salary rangc $42,907 - $55,984
DOEQ. Closing daic. May 23,
2012. Scc. www.meade- for furiIcr insiruc-
iions or call. Mcadc Couniy HF
officc ai 605/720-1625.P F 3 6 -
Duilding Ccnicr is looling for a
sclf-noiivaicd, rcliallc ¡crson io
go io worl. Tasls includc, lui
noi liniicd io, loading and dcliv-
cring lunlcr, luilding sioragc
sIcds and warcIousc worl.
Knowlcdgc of ¡owcr saws and
oiIcr iools is rcquircd. Class A
CDL and car¡cniry slills ¡rc-
fcrrcd. Wagc dc¡cnds on cסcri-
cncc. For norc infornaiion,
coniaci Milc ai Moscs Duilding
Ccnicr, Inc., PIili¡, SD, 859-
2100. PF36-2ic
ScIool Disirici is sccling a¡¡li-
caiions for an Elcncniary Prin-
ci¡al. A¡¡licaiion can lc found
on iIc Kadola Arca ScIool Dis-
irici wclsiic. A¡¡licaiions nusi
includc covcr lciicr, rcsunc, and
rcfcrcnccs, and sulniiicd ciiIcr
clccironically io Janic. Hcr-
nann¸ or nail io
Kadola Arca ScIool Disirici,
Aiin. Janic Hcrnann, 800 Day-
lcrry Si., PO Do× 99, Kadola,
SD 57543. Kadola Arca ScIool
Disirici is an EOE. K20-3ic
ScIool Disirici 35-2 is accc¡iing
lids io ¡rovidc iIc scIool luncI
¡rogran ai iIc Midland ScIool.
TIc lid will includc ordcring,
¡rc¡aring, scrving, and clcan u¡
aficr luncI cacI and cvcry day
scIool is in scssion. Siudcni
nill and frcc connodiiics will
lc availallc io iIc succcssful
liddcr and iIcsc fluciuaic on a
noniIly lasis. Plcasc sulnii
lids on a ¡cr ¡laic lasis io.
Kadola Arca ScIool 35-2, Aiin.
Janic Hcrnann, PO Do× 99,
Kadola, SD 57543, 605-837-
2175 c×i. 100. A¡¡licaiion dcad-
linc is May 1, 2012. TIc Kadola
Arca ScIool Disirici rcscrvcs iIc
rigIi io accc¡i or rcjcci any or
all lids. K20-2ic
PIili¡, SD. $15.42-$18.13/
Iour. Wc now ONLY accc¡i a¡-
¡licaiions onlinc! To a¡¡ly and
vicw a dcscri¡iion ¡lcasc go io
our wclsiic ai.
WANTED: Eסcricnccd waiircss
iIrcc nigIis ¡cr wccl ai Jiggcr's
Fcsiaurani in Kadola. Call 837-
2000 or 837-2408 and asl for
JoAnnc. K19-4ic
Arca ScIool is accc¡iing a¡¡li-
caiions for a K-12 insiruncnial
nusic insirucior for iIc 2012-13
scIool ycar. A¡¡licaiions arc
availallc on iIc scIool wclsiic
ai and
can lc sulniiicd iIrougI cnail
or ¡osial nail Aiin. Janic Hcr-
nann. EOE. K18-3ic
HELP WANTED: Nccd Icl¡ for
s¡ring clcaning and full-iinc
sunncr Icl¡. Call 279-2415,
Wall. WP33-4i¡
Full or ¡ari-iinc ¡osiiions avail-
allc. A¡¡licanis nusi lc ¡ron¡i
and Iavc aiicniion io dciail. Po-
siiions availallc ai Dudgci Hosi
Sundowncr and Ancrica's Dcsi
Valuc Inn, Kadola. A¡¡ly ai
ADVI or call Joc ai 808/284-
1865. K17-ifn
dcrwood Posi Officc is accc¡iing
a¡¡licaiions for iIc ¡osiiion of
Posinasicr Fclicf/ Lcavc Fc-
¡laccncni. A PMF/LF ¡crforns
as a rclicf or lcavc rc¡laccncni
during iIc alscncc of iIc ¡osi-
nasicr. Fcs¡onsililiiics includc
cusioncr scrvicc, disiriluiion of
nail and window scrvicc and
salc of USPS rciail ¡roducis. TIc
PMF/LF will worl Saiurdays;
oiIcr worl days and Iours will
vary. TIc lcginning salary is
$9.45 ¡cr Iour. Coniaci Tori
Islc, Posinasicr, ai 605-754-
6456 for norc infornaiion.
A¡¡ly onlinc ai Iii¡.//us¡s.
con/cn¡loyncni. NU16-ifn
SON IN WALL Ias o¡cnings for
scasonal salcs associaics and
casIicrs. Individuals wiiI sirong
cusioncr scrvicc and salcs slills
sIould a¡¡ly. Fciail cסcricncc
is ¡rcfcrrcd. If you cnjoy worling
in an c×ciiing cnvironncni,
¡lcasc scnd your rcsunc io.
Sorrcl Muscai, Dadlands Harlcy-
Davidson, 601 Main Si., Wall,
SD 57790, or cnail a co¡y io
sorrcl¸llacl IillsId.con
cסcricncc ¡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.
FOR SALE: 2006 Honda CH80
Eliic 80 scooicr wiiI 75 nilcs,
vcry good condiiion. Firn ¡ricc.
$1,000. Coniaci CaiIy or Van
Sin¡fcndcrfcr, 279-2838, Wall.
FOR SALE: A nicc Ialf ion
¡iclu¡ lo× irailcr, nccd a floor
and Ias fairly ncw iircs, c×ccl-
lcni for Iauling wood. Sclling
¡ricc. $125. Coniaci CaiIy or
Van Sin¡fcndcrfcr, 279-2838,
FOR SALE: Fo¡c Iorsc Ialicrs
wiiI 10' lcad ro¡c, $15 cacI.
Call 685-3317 or 837-2917.
WANTED: Hay io ¡ui u¡ on
sIarcs in iIc Wall-PIili¡ arca.
Call 441-0284, ¡lcasc lcavc a
ncssagc. P20-4i¡
WANTED TO BUY: Junl cars
and nacIincry for crusIing. Will
¡icl u¡ ai your ¡lacc. Call 433-
5443. P20-4i¡
IN WALL is offcring May Day
laslcis for $4, no dclivcry, and
$5, wiiI May Day dclivcry. Call
441-9784 or coniaci Tcrri Harris
ly Saiurday, A¡ril 28.PW19-2ic
MENTS! MacIincry & Miscclla-
ncous Auciion ai PIili¡
Livcsiocl Auciion on Saiurday,
May 19. Posicr dcadlinc. Mon-
day, A¡ril 23. Plcasc call 859-
2577 io consign. PF27-10ic
WANTED: Looling for uscd oil.
Taling any iy¡c and wcigIi. Call
Milc ai 685-3068. P42-ifn
for fivc-ycar-old llacl lal
nancd Mia. SIc is good wiiI
lids, nccds arca io run. Call Tin
ai 899-1852. P20-2ic
ical Officc Assisiani! No cסcri-
cncc nccdcd! Local jol iraining.
Placcncni availallc. HS
di¡lona or CED and PC nccdcd!
Siaicwidc consiruciion jols,
$12.00 - $15.00 OF MOFE
Iourly + lcncfiis. Sunncr or
¡crnancni. No cסcricncc ncc-
cssary. Hii Pay Diri! A¡¡ly On-
CITY OF MENNO, ¡o¡ulaiion
608, sccling FT ¡olicc cIicf. SD
ccriificd. Dcncfiis. Salary DOQ.
A¡¡licaiions-rcsunc duc May 4
ai 5 ¡.n. Call 605-387-2427.
TFICT, Mission, SD is sccling
candidaics for iIc ¡osiiion of su-
¡crinicndcni of scIools. TIc
candidaic nccds io Iavc iIc
¡ro¡cr ccriificaiion rcquirc-
ncnis and sIould lc a sirong
cducaiional lcadcr wiiI Iunan
rclaiions slills and lnowlcdgc of
worling wiiI culiural divcrsiiy.
Coniaci Dr. Julic Eriz ai 605-
391-4719 or jcriz¸ for
a¡¡licaiion naicrials. Filing
dcadlinc May 4iI.
Siaicwidc consiruciion jols,
$12.00 - $15.00 OF MOFE
Iourly + lcncfiis. Sunncr or
¡crnancni. No cסcricncc ncc-
cssary. Hii Pay Diri! A¡¡ly On-
Ihc Pionccr Pcvicw
Busincss & ProIcssionol DirccIory
K0NA|| f. MANN, ||8
FamiIy Dentistry
Monday - Tuesday - Thurs. - Friday
8:00 to 12:00 & 1:00 to 5:00
859-2491 · Philip, SD
104 Philip Ave. · South of Philip Chiropractic
Qualiiy Air-Eniraincd Concrcic
CaII toII-Iree 1-SSS-S39-2621
RIcbard HIIdebrand
S3?-2621 - Kadoka, SD
Rent Thio Spuce
3 month min.
45,000 ni. Car, 2011 Encloscd
Trailcr, 2800 Cold & Silvcr
Coins, 59 Cuns, Aniiqucs, Arii-
facis, Furniiurc, Ari, A¡ril 28-
29, Wall, SD, 605-544-3316,
NEED MONEY TO PAY off lills??
Scll Avon! Worl fron Ionc.
Earn 40% on your firsi 4 ordcrs.
LOOMIX® FEED su¡¡lcncnis is
sccling Dcalcrs. Moiivaicd indi-
viduals wiiI caiilc lnowlcdgc
and connuniiy iics. Coniaci
DciIany ¸ (800} 870-0356 / lc-
concadcalcr¸adn.con io find
oui if iIcrc is a DcalcrsIi¡ o¡-
¡oriuniiy in your arca.
nccdcd! Train io lcconc a Mcd-
·Complete Auto Body Repairing
·Glass Ìnstallation ·Painting ·Sandblasting
ToII-Free: 1-800-900-2339
Pee Wee & Toby Hook
859-2337 · PhiIip, SD

Sgq-¿1oo · Philip, SÐ
Ior ull yoor concrete
constroction needs:
ALL types!

Tire Tanks
Located in
Kadoka, SD
Home: (605) 837-2945
Cell: (605) 381-5568
Excavation work of
Huukon County Ðeputy
SLevIII PosItIon OpenIng
Hoo/on Coun/, ie occep/ing
opplico/ione for o full-/ine lou
enforcenen/ officer, preferoIl,
cer/ifieJ. Iull Ienefi/e incluJeJ.
Cu!! 605-B59-2B00
Iov upp!IcutIon ov muI! to:
Huukon County SLevIII's OIIIce,
Box 249, PLI!Ip, SÐ 5?56?.
CIosIng dnfo: Whon µosIfIon Is fIIIod.
F0lll¢ N0l0f, lß0.
Pr|||p, 30
(800) 859-5557
2011 Chevy SiIverado 1500 LT
Crew Cab, Short Box,
Clean, Local Trade!
f|vt Iy|tt a :a|| ta1ay|
Silver Dollar
Gis & Antiques, LLC
1104 W. Main St.
Rapid City, SD 57701
(605) 342-3300
Consignments Welcome Every Day
50% to you
Shop for treasures
9-5 Mon-Sat
Classifieds •
April 26, 2012 • The Pioneer Review • Page 13
WALL: Completely rewired, new
lighting, new windows, redwood
deck, fenced backyard. Call
Lesters, 279-2528. PW20-3tp
FOR SALE: Taking bids on a
24’x40’ split foyer house near
Wicksville, to be moved. Steel
siding, new shingles, flooring
and countertops. Excellent con-
dition. For more information call
381-8147. PW19-3tp
PHILIP: 3 bedroom, 2 bath,
2100 sq. ft. home on a large lot
located on a quiet cul-de-sac.
Has attached 2-car garage, stor-
age shed, large deck and an un-
derground sprinkler system
which operates off a private well.
Contact Bob Fugate, Philip, at
859-2403 (home) or 515-1946
(cell). P3-tfn
BOAT FOR SALE: 16’ tracker
with 50 hp. motor, electric
trolling motor, 55 lb. thrust.
$5,500. Call 843-2139, (cell)
685-5586, ask for Jim. P20-2tc
APARTMENTS: Spacious one
bedroom units, all utilities in-
cluded. Young or old. Need
rental assistance or not, we can
house you. Just call 1-800-481-
6904 or stop in the lobby and
pick up an application. Gateway
Apartments, Kadoka. WP32-tfn
PLEASE READ your classified
ad the first week it runs. If you
see an error, we will gladly re-
run your ad correctly. We accept
responsibility for the first in-
correct insertion only. Ravel-
lette Publications, Inc. requests
all classifieds and cards of
thanks be paid for when or-
dered. A $2.00 billing charge will
be added if ad is not paid at the
time the order is placed.
Wow!! Another roller coaster
ride with our ups & downs, but
now we are on the upside swing.
Thank you to Corinne & Mitch
for being in Rapid City for Ron-
nie’s surgery & taking a couple of
watches. Thanks to Butch & Peg
Cacek for the sleeping quarters &
an “on duty,” so I could get a
wink or two. Thanks also to
Craig Blom for helping us when
we left the hospital.
Thank you for the phone calls,
visits, flowers, gifts & food that
we have received. Home is a
good place to be.
May God bless,
Ronnie & Emily Sammons
2 Bedrooms Available
2 Bedrooms Available
(washer/dryer hook-ups)
1 Bedrooms Available
(Elderly, Disabled & Handicap Housing)
Apartments carpeted throughout, appliances furnished, laundry facilities available.
For application
& information:
1113 Sherman St.
Sturgis, SD 57785
605-347-3077 or
HOURS: M-F: 7 A.M. TO 5 P.M. • SAT: 8 A.M. TO NOON
S. HWY 73 • 859-2100 • PHILIP
•Wood Pellets
•DeWALT Tools
•Storage Sheds
•Gates & Fencing
•Skid Loader Rental
•Pole Barn Packages
•House Packages
•Feed Bunks
•Calf Shelters
We offer …
& new Colormatch System for
all your painting needs!
Call today for your
free estimate!!
Walker Automotive
Now open Mon. thru Fri.
8:00 a.m. to 5:00 p.m.
Tune-ups ~
Brakes ~ Service
859-2901 • Philip
Shirt Sale!
Also … a large
selection of
cal ving
supplies at
competi ti ve
Saddlery, Bottle & Vet
Locally owned & operated
859-2482 • Philip
85 Years Ago
April 26, 1928
The Maytag Washing Machine
Company of Newton, Iowa, the
largest manufacturer of washing
machines in the world has estab-
lished a branch agency in Philip,
and expects to make this a distrib-
uting point for their machines.
Mr. L.F. Kelly and his family is
expected to arrive during the com-
ing week and will establish them-
selves in the Presbyterian
parsonage for their present resi-
dence, which Mr. Kelly has already
Oh-h-h, Girls … A leap year col-
umn published for the common
good. Selmer Thorson, here is one
of the prominent, likeable, mar-
riageable young farmers of the
Grindstone neighborhood. There is
every reason why he should be
married, and married before this,
yet he keeps to his bachelor ways.
Indeed, he is coming to perform
every year more and more like a
confirmed bachelor. Whether this
is due to the fact that the young
women have overlooked him or to
the fact that he has discouraged
their advances. The main point is
to go straight after Selmer and tie
him up tight.
Elbon Locals … Willie Ruenholl
overhauled the lighting plant at
Elbon the fore part of the week.
Christian Odegard, a brother of
Hans and John Odegard arrived in
Philip April 12th from Norway. He
expects to stay here for some time
and will make his home with Hans
and John and assist them with
their farm work.
Local News … Marie Lamm, lit-
tle three year old daughter of Mr.
and Mrs. C.J. Lamm, who has been
a patient at St. Mary’s hospital for
the past several weeks was able to
return to her home. Marie has suf-
fered a second mastoid operation.
Ed Pearson returned home
Wednesday from Hot Springs
where he has been a patient at the
Battle Mountain Sanatorium. Mr.
Pearson was operated on six weeks
ago and has been employed at the
Sanatorium since he regained his
strength from the operation.
Grindstone News … Jay Gehan,
a brother of Mrs. William
Gottsleben, recently piloted his
plane and four passengers from
Sioux City to Havre, Montana, thru
dangerous storms. Mr. Gehan has
the honor of transporting the first
air shipment of livestock ever
On Tuesday, Richard Palmer
was able to again “fork a horse” for
the first time since he was taken
with pneumonia.
Hilland News … While working
in the tool shop last Friday, Henry
Kronen had the misfortune of re-
ceiving a black eye.
Senior class play at Gem Theatre
May 9 and 10 … The “Gypsy Trail”
is a clever comedy of adventure, ro-
mance and promises. Nine member
of the class of ‘28, five girls and four
boys, will give the play.
75 Years Ago
April 22, 1937
Trapped in his blazing automo-
bile following a headon crash with
a truck, George Fauske, 50, farmer
living southeast of Quinn, burned
to death on Highway 14-16, about
five miles east of Quinn Monday
His car crashed into a truck
loaded with hay, driven by Walter
Peters of Martin.
Ward Schwenk, who is connected
with the Coast-to-Coast store in
Philip, is in a Rapid City hospital
suffering from a fractured hip and
arm and possible internal injuries,
as a result of a headon collision of
two cars in Rapid City early Sun-
day morning.
Two Haakon County women, sis-
ters, each gave birth to a baby boy
on the same day, in the same hos-
pital, and in the same room, with
the same doctor in attendance.
They are Mrs. Ray McKillip, who
resides in the Manila neighbor-
hood, and Mrs. Peter Fosheim, liv-
ing eight miles west of Hayes. The
twin cousins arrived on March 22,
1937, only three and a half hours
apart at St. Mary’s Hospital in
Pierre. They were named after the
ladies’ father, Ira Erwin Hand, on
being given the name George
Erwin Fosheim and the other John
Ira McKillip.
They left for home on the same
day. And on the way home each of
the two cars in which they were
riding got stuck in the same mud-
50 Years Ago
April 26, 1962
Mass of the Angels was cele-
brated Monday, April 23, at Sacred
Heart Catholic Church for Denise
Dawn Fortune, who passed away
April 20, at the Quinn Hospital fol-
lowing a siege of spinal meningitis.
The baby was only four months and
one day old.
The Jaycettes held their April
meeting with Kay Dietrich and
Kay Kroetch as acting hostesses.
Nine members were present.
Election of officers was held and
Belle Ravellette was elected presi-
dent, Jan Hewitt, vice president,
secretary, Kay Kroetch and JoAnn
Stillwell treasurer.
Three youths staged burglaries
at the Park-Inn Cafe, Jake’s Sin-
clair and the Gamble store. The se-
ries of incidents started sometime
between 2:00 and 4:00 a.m. The
first report of the break-ins came
shortly after 4:30 a.m. when Eva
Shoemaker, morning cook at the
Park-Inn Cafe on Highway 14
found no money in the cash regis-
ter there.
Social Lines … Easter visitors in
the John Harnish home were
Elvera of Augustana, Mr. and Mrs.
Richard Rockafellow and daugh-
ters, Rhonda and Judith Ann.
Ann Moses was surprised on her
birthday last Thursday by a group
of friends who converged for coffee
and a piece of birthday cake baked
by Marjorie Wampler. The guests
Carmen Russell, Lila Blanchette
and Kay Kitley presented Ann with
a bottle of perfume.
25 Years Ago
April 23, 1987
Selma Weber took over the “Back
Yard Tan” business in September,
1986. This unique business is lo-
cated just around the corner to the
east of the Drummer in Philip.
Selma is a very busy young
woman running the tanning shop
and working for the shopper in her
spare time through a connecting
Ottumwa … Jim Van Tassel re-
cently received his commercial
pilot’s license and instrument rat-
ing, completing his training
through the Ice Flying Service in
Social News … Mr. and Mrs. Ben
Ireland came from Scotland, S.D.,
Thursday to visit their daughter
and family, Lu and Jerry Roseth.
A baby boy, Cory Robert, was
born to Randy and Marla Boyd
April 13, 1987, at 5:50 p.m. He
weighed eight pounds and nine and
a quarter ounces and was 21 inches
Blast from the Past
From the archives of the Pioneer Review
Scottie Fest ... Earning the most tickets, the evening’s king and queen were
Reed Johnson and Kaci Olivier. Winning as princess and prince were Peyton
Kuchenbecker and Nathan Kreft. Each of the four received a $15 gift certificate
from the Gem Theater.
Scottie Fest ... Young Aisha Ferguson won the doll house, complete with ele-
vator, that was raffled off. Actually her big sister put in the coupon for her.
Scottie Fest ... In front of an interested audience, Casey Schriever tries his
key he drew to hopefully open the locked treasure box.
Scottie Fest!
AprII BB, B01B · The PIcneer RevIew · Page 14
(605} 685.5826
Midland · (605} 567.3385
JEFF LONG, FIeIdmanJAuctIoneer
Fcd Owl · (605} 985.5486
Ccll. (605} 515.0186
Fcva · (605} 866.4670
Milcsvillc · (605} 544.3316
Yard Foreman
(605} 441.1984
Siurgis · (605} 347.0151
Wasia · (605} 685.4862
(60S) SS9:2S??
lkllll ll\läIê|K 1||IlêK
lkllll, äê|Ik 01KêI1
Upoom1ng Co111e So1es:
BULLS: 11 A.M. (MT}. TÞe 1orges1 o11-breed bu11
so1es 1n Sou1Þ DoKo1o! SSD OUTSTAND1NG
BULLS W1LL S£LL! WÞo1ever gou ore 1ooK1ng
]or, gou u111 ]1nd o1 Bu11 Dog! SALE ORDER
BY BREEDS: LImousIn ~ CbaroIaIs ~ HereIord
~ SImmentaI ~ Red Angus ~ BIack Angus ~
O¡cn Consígnncnt Huíís to Foííou!
MebIbaI Angus, Tborson HereIords, & DennIs &
Dana Youngerberg.
AUCTIONEERS: Lynn WeIsbaar - 60S-S66-46?0;
Dan PIroutek - 60S-S44-3316; Setb WeIsbaar - 60S-
213 BIack Angus BuIIs: McIlIaf Angus; NaiIan McIlIaf;
Dcnnis Youngcrlcrg; Dana Youngcrlcrg; Millcr Angus Farn;
TIonas FancI; K&D Hcrcfords; Profii Malcr Dulls; Fanson
Angus; Lonnic Maycr; Funning J Angus; Onc Pcnny FancI;
Dunlcr Caiilc Co.; Drysdalc Farns; Franl Drand; CIcsinui
Angus; Suifin Caiilc Co.; Wicsclcr Angus
66 Red Angus BuIIs: TIonas FancI; Nclson Fcd Angus;
Honcsialc FancI; Ncncc Fcd Angus; Haugc Vallcy Fcd
Angus; Sui¡Iin Caiilc Co.; Faficr FS Angus
2S CbaroIaIs BuIIs: TIonas FancI; MDL Farns; Onc
Pcnny FancI; C&D CIarolais; To¡¡ Land & Caiilc; Sui¡Iin
Caiilc Co.; Faficr FS Caiilc
4? HereIord BuIIs: TIorson Hcrcfords; Milligan Hcrc-
fords; K&D Hcrcfords; Hcllling Hcrcfords; Hovland Hcrcfords
2DJ2 Bu11 So1es:
TUESDAY, MAY 1: DULL DAY. CO TO www.pbIIIp io vicw salc lool or call 605-859-2577
2DJ2 Horse So1es:
S LImousIn BuIIs: Druncr Linousin; Sui¡Iin Caiilc Co.
1 SImmentaI BuII: Onc Pcnny FancI
SANDERS - 20 DLK & CHAF X SPAY HFFS...................600-650=
VIEW SALES LIVE ON THE INTERNET! Go to: UpcomIng saIes & consIgnments can be vIewed on tbe Internet at, or on tbe DTN: CIIck on SALE BARNS NORTH CENTRAL
PLA is now quaIified to handIe third party verified
NHTC cattIe (Non-HormonaI Treated CattIe).
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.
Machinery & MisceIIaneous Auction at
PhiIip Livestock Auction, Saturday, May 19th
PIease caII 605-859-2577 to consign.
MAY 1ST AT 11:00 MT

B1g run o] ]eeder oo111e ond po1rs o1so 1Þe For-
1une Ro]1er U Cross Bu11 So1e. We Þod o b1g
oroud o] bugers on Þond ond ]o1r1g oggress1ve,
bu1 ]u1ures morKe1 11m11 1ouer.
40............................DLK HFF PAIFS 1005=.......$2,100.00
38............................DLK HFF PAIFS 1081=.......$2,090.00
11...........................FWF HFF PAIFS 1073=.......$2,070.00
6 .............................FED HFF PAIFS 923=.........$2,050.00
10 ...................FWF 3 YF OLD PAIFS 1251=.......$1,990.00
6...............FWF 5 & 6 YF OLD PAIFS 1466=.......$1,760.00
AVEFACE ..........................................................$3,878.00
67........................DLK STFS; NHTC 875=............$145.25
74........................DLK STFS; NHTC 790=............$154.25
60.........................DLK & DWF STFS 944=............$135.10
62.........................DLK & DWF STFS 857=............$138.00
65.........................DLK & DWF STFS 734=............$156.00
60..................................DWF HFFS 808=............$151.25
59..................................DWF HFFS 825=............$149.25
20..................................DWF HFFS 670=............$154.00
20..................................FWF HFFS 847=............$132.50
134 .............DLK STFS; ALL NATUFAL 695=............$164.00
25...................................DLK HFFS 733=............$146.50
29.........................DLK & DWF STFS 506=............$192.50
44........................DLK & DWF HFFS 519=............$171.50
49...............DLK, FED & CHAF HFFS 580=............$163.00
78 ...................................DLK STFS 646=............$167.50
14.........................DLK & DWF STFS 811=............$135.00
42...................................DLK HFFS 708=............$143.50
35.........................DLK & DWF STFS 516=............$187.00
42........................DLK & DWF HFFS 528=............$171.25
29 ...................................DLK STFS 551=............$184.50
40........................DLK & DWF HFFS 533=............$169.75
33...................................DLK HFFS 668=............$157.50
7 ..........................DLK & DWF STFS 619=............$169.50
8..........................DLK & DWF HFFS 601=............$152.50
37........................DLK & DWF HFFS 483=............$167.50
8..........................DLK & DWF HFFS 344=............$183.00
9 ..........................DLK & DWF STFS 373=............$195.00
29........................DLK & DWF HFFS 692=............$146.50
70........................DLK & DWF HFFS 871=............$138.25
71...................................DLK HFFS 853=............$141.00
54...................................DLK HFFS 786=............$139.75
20........................DLK & DWF HFFS 750=............$138.00
8.....................................DLK STFS 718=............$158.00
10...................................DLK HFFS 688=............$149.50
80...................................DLK HFFS 649=............$153.00
71....................................LIM STFS 785=............$151.00
76....................................LIM STFS 665=............$162.25
79 ...................................LIM HFFS 678=............$148.50
25 ...................................LIM HFFS 577=............$160.00
54 ........................FED & DLK HFFS 684=............$149.00
25.........................FED & DLK STFS 833=............$136.00
19.........................FED & DLK STFS 715=............$149.00
25 ........................FED & DLK HFFS 707=............$140.75
11 ........................FED & DLK HFFS 587=............$158.75
75........................DLK & DWF HFFS 719=............$141.50
34........................FWF & DWF STFS 705=............$153.50
11.........................FED & DLK STFS 541=............$185.50
36 .......................FWF & DWF HFFS 648=............$151.00
56.........................DLK & DWF STFS 604=............$170.25
34 ........................FED & DLK HFFS 577=............$160.50
17........................DLK & DWF HFFS 642=............$150.50
11...................................DLK HFFS 590=............$160.75
13 ..................................FED HFFS 788=............$128.00
24 .......FED & DLK HFFS (OLD CFOP} 806=............$127.00
3...................................DLK HFFTS 807=............$130.00
2...................................DLK HFFTS 893=............$124.00
1 ....................................FED DULL 1760=..........$119.50
1 ....................................FED DULL 1775=..........$116.50
1 ....................................FED DULL 1800=..........$116.00
1 ...................................CHAF COW 1505=............$93.00
4.................................HEFF HFFTS 753=............$128.00
2...................................FED HFFTS 973=............$122.50
1 ....................................FED DULL 1940=..........$107.50
3...................................DLK HFFTS 792=............$125.00
1 ....................................FED DULL 2140=..........$115.00
1.....................................DLK DULL 2060=..........$113.50
3...................................DLK HFFTS 1010=..........$115.00
1.....................................DLK DULL 1920=..........$110.50
1.....................................DLK DULL 1800=..........$108.00
1 .....................................DLK COW 1385=............$89.00
1.....................................DLK DULL 2165=..........$114.00
1 ....................................DLK HFFT 1110=..........$112.00
5 ........................DLK & DWF HFFTS 984=............$114.50
1.....................................DLK DULL 2110=..........$112.00
1.....................................FED COW 1490=............$90.00
1.....................................DWF COW 1265=............$89.00
1.....................................FED COW 1485=............$88.50
1.....................................FED COW 1360=............$87.00
3 ........................DLK & DWF HFFTS 875=............$116.00
1 ....................................DLK HFFT 915=............$114.00
1 .....................................DLK COW 1240=............$91.00
1 .....................................DLK COW 1440=............$89.50
1.............................CHAF COWETTE 1035=..........$110.00
1.....................................DLK DULL 1840=..........$109.00
1.....................................DLK DULL 1975=..........$108.50
1.....................................DLK DULL 1765=..........$108.00
9...................................DLK HFFTS 961=............$110.00
1 .....................................DLK COW 1340=............$87.00
2....................................DLK COWS 1483=............$86.50
1 ...................................CHAF COW 1600=............$88.50
4 ........................DLK & DWF HFFTS 776=............$127.00
1.....................................FED COW 1205=............$88.00
1.....................................DWF COW 1265=............$87.50
1...............................DLK COWETTE 1115=..........$112.00
3...................DLK & DWF COWETTES 988=............$109.00
1.....................................FED COW 1355=............$87.00
1.....................................FED COW 1245=............$86.00
3....................................DLK COWS 1492=............$86.75
1 .....................................DLK COW 1655=............$86.00
1.....................................DWF COW 1185=............$85.50
1 .....................................DLK COW 1535=............$86.00
1 ...................................CHAF COW 1515=............$86.00
1 ...................................HEFF COW 1490=............$86.00
1 .....................................DLK COW 1285=............$85.50
1 .....................................DLK COW 1485=............$85.00
1 .....................................DLK COW 1405=............$85.00
1...............................DLK COWETTE 1075=..........$107.50
1...................................CHAF DULL 2005=..........$106.50
BABY CALVES.......................................1?S.00 - 3S0.00
I|t ä|ta||sast k lsaa¡t
êçta 0a||¡
||ra äa|ar1a¡
Lunch 8pec|a|s:
11:00 to 1:30
6a|| for
8a|ad ßar
Ava||ab|e at
lr|1a¡ fa||t|, 1çr|| tI||:
Roasl 8eel · Cr|c|er · 3rr|rp
Iats1a¡, 1çr|| t1||:
Pel|le R|oeye
ht1ats1a¡, 1çr|| tä||:
lrd|ar Taco or Taco 3a|ad
I|ars1a¡, 1çr|| tä||:
8eel T|p 8as|el
Msa1a¡, 1çr|| 1ê||:
1/2 |o. Creeseourger
1çr|| tä||:
3lea| & 3rr|rp
Soufh Ðnkofn vofors nro boIng
romIndod fhnf AµrII 20 mnrkod fho
sfnrf of nbsonfoo bnIIofIng for fho
20l2 µrImnry oIocfIon on Juno 5.
Soufh Ðnkofn Socrofnry of Sfnfo
Jnson Cnnf snId, ¨Soufh Ðnkofnns
hnvo wIdoIy ombrncod nbsonfoo
vofIng ns n mnffor of convonIonco.
In fho 20l0 gonornI oIocfIon, wo
hnd 4ll mombors of fho mIIIfnry
vofo ovorsons. Howovor, wo hnd nn
nddIfIonnI 63,339 Soufh Ðnkofn
vofors cnsf fhoIr bnIIofs fhrough
mnIIod nnd In-µorson nbsonfoo bnI-
IofIng. ThIs comµrIsod l9.?l µor-
conf of nII bnIIofs cnsf In fho 20l0
gonornI oIocfIon.¨
AccordIng fo µrImnry dnfn from
fho 20l0 µrImnry oIocfIon, ll,65l
or ll.3 µorconf of vofors cnsf nb-
sonfoo bnIIofs durIng fho Insf Juno
¨Irom roµorfs I nm rocoIvIng
from counfy nudIfors ncross Soufh
Ðnkofn, curronf nbsonfoo roquosfs
nro IIghf, buf ns wo gof cIosor fo fho
oIocfIon, oxµorIonco shows us fhnf
fho µnco µIcks uµ gronfIy. Mnny
µooµIo docIdo fo cnsf fhoIr vofo
fhrough nbsonfoo bnIIofIng ns n
mnffor of convonIonco fo nvoId
IInos nf fho µoIIs,¨ Cnnf snId.
¨If n µorson boIIovos fhoy mny
nof bo nvnIInbIo fo vofo on oIocfIon
dny, fhoy cnn vofo nf fhoIr counfy
nudIfor`s offIco or vIsIf fo
comµIofo nn nµµIIcnfIon for nn nb-
sonfoo bnIIof,¨ Cnnf nofod.
began ApriI 20
View these cataIogs now at:
PhiIip Livestock Auction's "BuII Day¨ - Tuesday, May 1st
McDonneII Angus - Tuesday, May 8th - Bowman, ND
by Wu!t Bones, SoutL Ðukotu
Secvetuvy oI AgvIcu!tuve
If wnsn`f fhnf Iong ngo fhnf I
rond nn nrfIcIo nbouf n young mnn
who wns cIrcuInfIng n µofIfIon fo
oufInw fho chomIcnI ÐHMO or dI-
hydrogon monoxIdo. Ho cIfod n
numbor of ronsons why: ÐHMO Is
n mnjor comµononf of ncId rnIn,
mny cnuso sovoro burns, Is fnfnI If
InhnIod, confrIbufos fo fho orosIon
of our nnfurnI Inndscnµo, mny
cnuso oIocfrIcnI fnIIuros nnd do-
cronsos fho offocfIvonoss of nufo-
mobIIo brnkos.
ThIs sounds IIko µroffy nnsfy
sfuff. You cnn bof fhnf somoono
µIckod uµ fho modIn cnmµnIgn on
fho Infornof nnd confInuod fho
movomonf fo bnn ... wnfor! If I ro-
mombor my chomIsfry corrocfIy, dI-
hydrogon (2 hydrogon moIocuIos)
monoxIdo (ono oxygon) Is H2O or
If sooms fhnf ovory dny wo cnn
honr somoono`s cInIms nbouf fho
ovIIs nII nround us. Somo of fhom
cIfo ¨scIonco.¨ Tho scIonco-bnsod
docIsIons I ncknowIodgo hnvo fhroo
l. Tho µrocoss musf bo roµonf-
nbIo. Wns fhIs cInIm n ono fImo
(nnocdofnI) occurronco, or If you ro-
µonfod fhIs cInIm 20 fImos, wouId
you gof fho snmo rosuIf¨
2. Tho µrocoss musf bo µoor ro-
vIowod. How wns fho oxµorImonf,
µrocoss or µrocoduro cnrrIod ouf
nnd dId If moof fho sfnndnrds sof
by ncndomIn¨
3. Tho rosuIfs musf bo µubIIshod
In scIonfIfIc journnIs for nII fo soo,
oxnmIno nnd chnIIongo.
If fho cInIm hns gono fhrough
fhIs µrocoss, fhon I wIII boIIovo fho
WIII !ogors snId, ¨If nIn`f whnf
you don`f know fhnf Is n µrobIom, If
Is whnf you know fhnf jusf nIn`f so,
fhnf Is fho µrobIom.¨
A µrobIom (nnd oµµorfunIfy) for
us In ngrIcuIfuro Is fhnf n vnsf mn-
jorIfy of our µoµuInfIon Is nf Ionsf
fhroo gonornfIons romovod from
fho fnrm nnd fhoy don`f know how
fhoIr food Is boIng µroducod. Thnf
Inck of knowIodgo mnkos nffnckIng
our nbundnnf nnd dIvorsIfIod food
suµµIy horo In fho !nIfod Sfnfos nn
onsy fnrgof.
I undorsfnnd fhnf fhIs cnn bo n
vory µorsonnI Issuo nnd ono fhnf
somo foIks nro vory µnssIonnfo
nbouf. Iuf ovory fImo I go shoµ-
µIng, I jusf mnrvoI nf fho soIocfIon,
qunIIfy nnd fho qunnfIfy of food In
our suµor mnrkofs.
Wo nro nIso bIossod fhnf our
fnrmors, rnnchors, µrocossors, dIs-
frIbufors nnd rofnIIors cnn doIIvor
nII fhIs food fo us for fho smnIIosf
µorconfngo of our dIsµosnbIo In-
como whon comµnrod fo nnywhoro
oIso In fho worId - IonvIng onch of
us wIfh moro monoy fo sµond on
dIscrofIonnry Ifoms.
Tho noxf fImo you honr somoono
nffnckIng our food suµµIy, µIonso
kooµ In mInd fhnf fho worId Iosos
fhousnnds of µooµIo onch dny fo
sfnrvnfIon. An nvnIInbIo, nffordnbIo
nnd snfo food suµµIy Is n musf. Wo
cnn dobnfo µroducfIon sysfoms (or-
gnnIc vorsus convonfIonnI, grnss
fod vorsus corn fod) buf nf fho fnbIo
of oµµorfunIfy, fhoro Is room for
ovoryono. How you mnrkof nnd
how you buy Is n µorsonnI choIco.
Our consumors nood us moro
fodny fhnn nf nny fImo In our hIs-
fory. Wo hnvo n gronf sfory fo foII
nnd nood fo kooµ shnrIng fho sfory
nnd fho scIonco of whnf wo do ovory
An ear to
the ground
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