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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 44
Volume 106
June 21, 2012
Matched bronc ride 2
Deadline for the
July 3rd issue of the Profit:
Thursday, June 28th
For the week of July 4th, we
will be finishing our newspaper
one day early: Monday, July 2nd.
Legal Ad Deadline: Friday @ Noon
Copy Deadline: Friday @ 5 p.m.
Ad Deadline: Monday @ 11 a.m.
Newspapers will be mailed
on Tuesday, July 3rd.
The Pioneer Review
Ty Manke wins bronc ride
Ty Manke earned first place at
the sixth annual Philip Invita-
tional Matched Bronc Ride, Friday,
June 15.
The top bronc ride of the first
round was J.J. Elshere, Hereford,
who stayed on the horse Boogers
Pet for a score of 82. The bucking
broncs, many being champions,
come from the Burch Rodeo Com-
pany, Rozet, Wyo., Korkow Rodeo
Company, Pierre, S.D., and the
Burns Rodeo Company, Laramie,
Wyo. Many of the cowboys and
much of the livestock are returning
competitors from last year.
Earning the second highest score
in the first round was Jesse Bail,
Camp Crook, getting a score of 81
on Beaver Bait. Third place went to
Josh Reynolds, Ekalaka, Mont.
80 on Raylene, 4th to Ryan
Elshere, Elm Springs 79 on
Wasp, 5th to Cole Elshere, Faith
78 riding Wasabee, 6th to Troy
Crowser, Whitewood 77 on Little
Jean Jacket, 7th to Hugh Connelly,
77 on River Rat, 8th to Ty Manke,
Rapid City 76 on Frontier, 9th to
Wade Yost, Ree Heights 75 on
Grey Goose, 10th to Rollie Wilson,
Buffalo 74 on Pinball Girl, 11th
to Jeremy Meeks 73 on Sand and
Sage, and 12th to Travis Nelson,
Milesville 72 riding April Snow.
The starting 25 cowboys were cut
down to a continuing 12.
The other bronc riders and their
unofficial scores in the first round
were Jeremy Means, Eagle Butte
73, Ty Kennedy, Philip 70, Eric
Addison, Belvidere 69, and James
Irish, Lewistown, Mont. 68. End-
ing up with no scores in the first
round were Jake Costello, Newell,
Louie Brunson, Interior, Ty
Thompson, Wanblee, Jamie
Willert, Kadoka, Kaden Deal, Red
Scaffold, Chad Ferley, Oelrichs,
Jeff Willert, Belvidere, Zack West,
Philip, and Chuck Schmidt, Kel-
The progressive round saw six of
these men stay on in the competi-
tion and move into the short go.
Topping them off was R. Elshere,
who stayed on the wild pony Crazy
Mary for a score of 84. J.J. Elshere
scored an 83 riding Storm Warning
for second place. Manke scored 78
for third place. Wilson earned
fourth place with a score of 76. Bail
Ty Manke, Rapid City, shows just how he won the 6th annual Philip Invitational Matched Bronc Ride, last Friday, June 16.
Manke scored a 76 on Frontier during the first round of the event. It wasnt the best score of the round, but it was enough
to get him to the progressive round where he scored a 78 on Bambino Vold. Manke was the first rider out of the chutes in
the short go, bringing in an 87 on Big Wig. Photo by Nancy Haigh
Festival Days ranch horse races
by Del Bartels
Last year, the first-ever ranch
horse races held during Festival
Days were well attended.
This year there were more en-
tries and a larger audience. Two
sets of bleachers were filled and ve-
hicles lined the rest of the race
The 100-yard races were held,
then three 200-yard races. Starting
the afternoon was the race of cow-
boys and cowgirls 12 and under.
Jaycie West came in first on Tum-
bleweed, Eastan West next on Miss
Muffet, Dylan Schofield third on
Butterscotch and Cappie West
fourth on Brownie. In the ladies-
only race, Morgan Frein took first
place on Z Slash Jack, Danielle
Piroutek claimed second on Frosty,
and Dusti Berry took fourth on top
of Twister. In the open, Frein again
claimed first place, with Jace
Schofield riding Legs taking sec-
ond, and Berry coming in third.
The first heat of the 200-yard races
ended with Frein in first, Trapper
Canfield on Tucker in second, and
Cooper West riding Blackjack for
third. The second heat ended with
Schofield first, Piroutek second,
and Ben Stangle on Mocha, third.
The finals in the 200 ended with
Schofield taking first, Frein second,
and Canfield third.
Jace Schofield grabbed the lead off of the starting line, and held it to win the final 200-yard race of the second annual
Philip ranch horse races, Saturday, June 16. The races are sponsored by the Philip Chamber of Commerce.
and Meeks both stayed on their
mounts for scores of 74 and re-
mained in the running for the short
The cowboys not making the cut,
and their unofficial scores, were
Connelly and C. Elshere 73 each,
Reynolds 72, Crowser 70, Yost
68, and Nelson 65.
Jerry Willuweit, a good ol cow-
boy who passed away January
2010, was commemorated by the
presentation of one of his cowboy
hats and a certificate for a new
cowboy hat to R. Elshere, winner of
the progressive round.
Out of the six cowboys in the
final round, J.J. Elshere ended his
evening when he went airborne
from Big Mama. Wilson rode Gone
Wild, receiving a 72 and a reride
option. He ended his night with a
no score when he and the bronc
Rhubarb met. Earning the fourth
highest score in the last round was
R. Elshere, who scored 82 with
Paint Chip. Claiming third place
with a score of 84 was Meeks riding
Jim Dandy. Second place went to
by Del Bartels
During its Monday, June 18,
meeting, the Haakon School Dis-
trict 27-1 Board of Education ap-
proved the classified contracts for
2012-2013. Contracts have been of-
fered based on the fiscal year nego-
tiated agreement.
The board authorized Business
Manager Britni Ross to cash out a
CD earmarked for the purchase a
new bus. The total of the CD will be
approximately $85,000, while the
2012 bus will cost around $83,800.
The bus should be arriving in early
The current copier lease will
soon expire. A proposal for the next
lease will actually be less expensive
and will include an upgrade option
that will make back logs search-
able and retrievable. Ross was
pleased with the board agreeing in
adding the option.
Kim Bouman has resigned her
position as head volleyball coach.
Her letter stated, I have enjoyed
coaching the girls in volleyball over
the past nine years. There are
things currently in my life that I
wish to devote more attention to
and it wouldnt be fair to the girls
if I was unable to give 100 percent
to them and the sport. Bouman
will still work with volleyball
camps and other activities over the
summer. The board accepted the
resignation on the condition that a
qualified replacement can be
The board approved transporta-
tion claims from 28 families that
involve 44 students. The total came
to over $31,873 for the 2011-2012
school year.
A somewhat longer list of tech-
nology items and maintenance
items have been surplused. These
items have been deemed to have no
value and will be given away or
otherwise disposed of. Next month
the storage trailer at the football
field will also be surplused. A stor-
age area will be build under the
crows nest.
Casey Peterson and Associates
has been contracted to perform an
audit of the school district. Repre-
sentatives will be in Philip July 24-
26. Their fee for the services is
$10,550 plus travel and word pro-
Last months substitute teacher
pay, for an equivalent of 33.5 days,
came to $2,567.14. The months
wages for the district, with a total
of 2,005.59 hours worked, came to
a total of $22,197.47.
In the superintendents report,
Morehart related that the two
weeks of summer school will start
July 9. It will be held four days per
In Jeff Rieckmans last princi-
pals report, which during the sum-
mer is usually scant, he said,
Nothing to report. Thanks for
making the last few years so easy.
He has taken a principals position
in Wyoming. Michael Baer will be
next years secondary principal and
athletic director. He will also be the
head boys basketball coach.
This was also board member
Kelly Blairs last meeting. He did
not run for his seat in the last elec-
tion. He will be replaced by new
board member Jake Fitzgerald.
Scheduled meetings of the school
board have been set for the next
school year. The board will con-
tinue meeting in room A-1 of the
Philip High School on the first
Monday after the second Tuesday
of each month. The next school
board meeting will be at 7:00 p.m.,
Monday, July 16.
School board contracts, departures
The Family Career Community Leaders of America (FCCLA) illustrated talk team
of, from left, Tristen Rush, Nelson Holman and Blake Martinez gave their safety
presentation to the Haakon District Board of Education during the boards June
meeting. The trio will give the presentation at the national level in Florida, July 7.
The Forty and Eight, a section of the American Legion, has delivered its annual
check to the Philip swimming pool. The funds, this year $75, were to help with
the free swim day that was offered Tuesday, June 19. Shown, back row, from left:
Les Pearson, Don Olivier, and Marvin Denke. Front: pool manager Rose Bennett,
Phil Pearson and Ron Millage. Photo by Del Bartels
Forty and Eight donation
tour 2
award 10
8 & 9
Market Report
Winter Wheat, 12 Pro...........................$5.85
Winter Wheat, Any Pro..........................$5.05
Spring Wheat, 14 Pro ...........................$6.82
Millet ...................................................$15.25
Pioneer review
Philip, SD U.S.P.S. 433-780
Subscription Rates: For Haakon, Jackson,
and Jones counties, Creighton, Wall, Quinn,
Marcus, Howes, Plainview, and Hayes ad-
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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.
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Established in 1906.
The Pioneer Review, the official newspaper of
Haakon County, the towns of Philip and Mid-
land, and Haakon School District 27-1 is pub-
lished weekly by Ravellette Publications, Inc.
Pioneer Review office is located at 221 E. Oak
Street in Philip, South Dakota.
Phone: (605) 859-2516;
FAX: (605) 859-2410;
Copyrighted 1981: Ravellette Publications,
Inc. All rights reserved. Nothing may be
reprinted, photocopied, or in any way repro-
duced from this publication, in whole or in part,
without the written consent of the publisher.
DEADLINES: Display & Classified
Advertising: Tuesdays at 11:00 a.m. (MT)
Legals: Fridays at 5:00 p.m. (MT)
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 publications 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
Thursday, June 21, 2012 The Pioneer Review Page 2
Thursday: Clear. High of
84F. Winds from the
South at 5 to 15 mph.
Thursday Night: Partly
cloudy. Low of 55F. Winds
from the SE at 10 to 15 mph.
Friday: Partly cloudy in the morning, then
mostly cloudy. High of 99F. Breezy. Winds from
the SE at 15 to 20 mph.
Friday Night: Partly cloudy. Fog overnight. Low
of 64F. Winds from the SE at 10 to 15 mph
shifting to the NNE after midnight.
Saturday: Saturday: Partly cloudy. High
of 88F. Breezy. Winds from
the NE at 10 to 20 mph.
Saturday Night: Partly
cloudy. Low of 59F. Breezy.
Winds from the ESE at 10 to 20 mph.
Sunday: Partly cloudy. High of 88F. Breezy.
Winds from the ESE at 15 to 20 mph.
Sunday Night: Partly cloudy. Low of 61F.
Breezy. Winds from the ESE at 15 to 20 mph.
Rodeo rube ... by Del Bartels
This aint my first rodeo, is a phrase that does not quite apply to
me. I attended plenty of rodeos as a teenager, because I played the tuba
in the high school cowboy band. I have attended some rodeos since,
mostly to watch the cowgirls, laugh at the clown and be amazed by the
youngsters busting mutton. I really like people who attend rodeos. Still,
I dont quite understand much of what goes on.
First, there is a line between bravery and insanity. If I was among
the horseback flag-bearers, my flag would be white. A horse weighs
around 1,000 pounds and a bull weighs about twice that. A Formula
One race car is around 1,200 pounds, but its goal in life isnt to throw
you off of it, and it doesnt usually come back around to try to do a Irish
Riverdance on your head. If you fall off of a trampoline, you bounce off
of the cushioned edge and then land on a grassy lawn. When you jolt
off of rodeo livestock, even if you dont first hit the metal arena panel-
ing, you will eventually succumb to gravity and hit dirt.
Even the safer events bewilder me. In breakaway roping, cowgirls
careen across the arena to lasso a bolting calf just so their rope can
snap. I wasnt in any danger when my dogs leash broke, and then I
threw the thing away. Barrel racing is similar, but it includes leaning
over barrels as your horse is pummeling the dirt around them at break-
neck speed. Note that the rodeo clown is never in any of those barrels.
Pole bending looks like fun, but its origins cant be from ranch work.
In real life, a speeding horse doesnt try to race up against things that
bend, but rather stays clear of trees, fence posts, pickups, other horses
and the occasional cowboy. The rodeo queen is beautiful, but keep in
mind that she can physically slap most city men clear across the room.
Dainty cowgirls heft bales, build fence, handle horses and deftly put
cowboys in their place.
The safest place for me concerning beef is when it is on a grill. The
safest horse is one on a merry-go-round. Ropes are for opening curtains.
I guess rodeos are where audiences can be brave vicariously through
cowboys and cowgirls. If a bull bashes the arena panels and makes
everyone jerk back, thats a thrill. Rodeo clowning is serious work. I
can fantasize that the cowgirl is racing her horse to me. I can brag that
bull riding doesnt look all that hard; but Ill never prove it.
Some western movies have a disclaimer of No animals were injured
in the making of this movie. They dont state how many people ended
up in the hospital or quit the Hollywood stunt business because of the
livestock. Ive been right next to a chute as a rider is getting on the
bronc. The horses eyes are cold and unsettling. The eyes of Genghis
Khan, Leif Erikson and the Black Knight couldnt have had such cun-
ning maliciousness. A thousand pounds of bone and muscle bred and
trained to violently launch men off of their backs; and the cowboy is
getting on top of that? Ill settle for trying to housebreak a puppy.
the job. There are no excuses for ne-
glecting this leadership responsibil-
ity. Simply enlighten your people,
and do it as often as necessary. *I
cannot say I have totally arrived as
an expert in communications,
though it is honestly something
that I must work at precisely every
Excellence: Seek excellence in
every facet of the job because that
is what will keep people coming
back. Excellence is also what may
bring former customers who de-
cided to go elsewhere for one reason
or another back to you. Repeat cus-
tomers and/or contracts renewed
are generally direct results of excel-
lence in service delivery, and when
people have encountered excellence
it turns them on like a light switch.
Satisfied customers respond with
referrals and repeat business. I per-
sonally love quality and excellence
as they go hand in hand. Strive for
excellence in all things. *I cannot
say I have totally arrived in this
area either. However, excellence is
what I strive for and work at dili-
gently toward every day!
In summary, today it will be vital
for you to grab a hold of these three
words and diligently apply them
into your systems of operation
daily. Do not hold back. Take them
seriously and live your dreams.
Today is the day and now is the
time to use that ACE in the hole!
*Reader, you will notice my dis-
claimers in this article. I believe
that anyone speaking or writing on
these subjects needs to place their
personal disclaimer in their work. If
someone claims they have totally
arrived in these areas, well, in my
humble opionion, they have some
serious honesty issues and are a lit-
tle too self-absorbed.
My winning hand for those who
demand to win both personally and
professionally is assured with an
ACE in the hole Accountability,
Communication, Excellence.
Lets break these down so that
when we look inside we see the
power of these attitudes and behav-
iors. We then should adopt them to
our personal way of operating our
lives. Take a hold and turn these
keys to greater success.
Accountability: Service providers
and employees need to make sure,
now more than ever, that they are
seeking out accountability for re-
sults, and total customer satisfac-
tion in every contact, including both
the external and internal customers
that they serve. Accountability be-
fore, during and after the sale, are
fundamental and a requirement for
Years ago I rebelled in every
major way against accountability,
though today I have a great respect
for it and seek out situations and
people to be accountable to so that
I can build this mindset deeper into
my way of operating. *I cannot say
I have totally arrived in area of
accountability. Frankly this is
something that I must work at pur-
posefully every day!
Communication: Leaders need to
make sure they are clearly commu-
nicating the expectations they have
for job performance to their employ-
I refer to this as a clarification of
expectations! A clarification in re-
sults utilizes performance stan-
dards and measurement statist-
ically in numbers, percentages and
dollars that are written down and
spelled out in black and white. If an
employer fails to communicate the
standards, they are to blame for
poor performance of employees on
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 Bobs website at:
South Dakota State University
Extension is presenting a series of
free trainings June 27 in Kadoka,
July 11 in Philip and July 18 in
Kadoka for local produce growers
and food producers and local food
product processors.
The morning sessions will in-
clude a three-part business plan-
ning series running from 10:00
a.m. to 1:00 p.m. Attendance at all
sessions is recommended as the in-
formation will build upon previous
sessions. The afternoon will in-
clude three local food focused
tracks running from 1:30 p.m. to
4:30 p.m. Each of these sessions
can be registered for individually.
Participants should visit to register
for this training. This training is
sponsored by USDA Rural Devel-
opment and will be provided free of
charge to the public. There is a free
meal for registered participants.
Return this form to SDSU Exten-
sion-Sioux Falls Regional Center,
Attn: Chris Zdorovtsov, 2001 E. 8th
St., Sioux Falls, SD 57103.
The June 27 and July 18 work-
shops will be held at the Kadoka
School, 800 Bayberry St., Kadoka.
The July 11 training will be held at
the Haakon County Courthouse
Community Room, 140 S. Howard
Ave., Philip.
Workshop details: June 27, 10:00
a.m. to 1:00 p.m.: Determining fea-
sibility: Answering feasibility ques-
tions, marketing analysis tools, cre-
ating a mission statement, and set-
ting business goals and objectives.
June 27, 1:30 to 4:30 p.m..: Mar-
keting and online marketing: Dis-
cussing direct marketing outlets
for local foods, food product mar-
keting strategies, and internet
business sites and social media.
July 11, 10:00 a.m. to 1:00 p.m.:
Developing the business plan: De-
veloping an executive summary,
company summary, management
and ownership, product and service
summary, market analysis, mar-
keting plans and financial analysis.
July 11, 1:30 to 4:30 p.m.: Food
safety and processing for farmers
markets: Handling food safely, the
home processed food law, and
canned, dried, frozen and baked
goods for farmer's markets.
July 18, 10:00 a.m. to 1:00 p.m.:
Business documents and financing
options: Choosing a business struc-
ture, taxes and licensing, overview
of financial statements, and financ-
ing options.
July 18, 1:30 to 4:30 p.m.:
Farmers market start-up; Start-up
and selling tips, developing by-
laws, regulatory agency overview,
Supplemental Nutrition Assistance
Program (SNAP) utilization and
sales tax.
For some sessions it is suggested
to bring a laptop or one can be pro-
vided. See the registration for de-
tails about computer usages at spe-
cific classes. For more information
contact Chris Zdorovtsov at 782-
3290 or Christina.Zdorovtsov @sd-
Local food entrepreneurs workshop
Every other Wednesday starting
at 8:00 a.m., KGFX Radio broad-
casts an hour-long program featur-
ing a different community.
On June 13, Philip was the sub-
ject of this Hometown Tour. The
live broadcast was aired from the
Fire Hall Park picnic shelter. Some
of the Philip areas community offi-
cials, business leaders and resi-
dents talked about concerns and
upcoming local events. The main
subject was the weekends Philip
Festival Days.
KGFX announcer Dorene Foster,
news director Jeri Thomas and
Dakota Radio Group account exec-
utive Karla Kendrick talked with
pre-arranged members of the
Philip area. Tyler Hauk repre-
sented Philip Motor and the Philip
Chamber of Commerce. Mary Bur-
nett discussed Philips namesake
cowboy/statesman Scotty Philip
and the bronze bust of him. Jen-
nifer Henrie talked about medical
students getting hands-on experi-
ence and community connections
through Philip Health Services,
Inc. Mayor Mike Vetter covered fu-
ture goals for the city of Philip.
Amy Moses discussed the movie in-
dustrys change to digital equip-
ment and the resulting difficulties
for the local Gem Theatre. Joe Git-
tings finished off the hour by pro-
moting Philip and its Festival
Including set-up time, the broad-
cast, taking video footage for the
radio stations website, and tear-
down time, the radio station repre-
sentatives spent over three hours
in Philip. Foster planned to return
to be an audience member for the
Philip Invitational Matched Bronc
Philip in KGFX Hometown Tour
Joe Gittings was the final guest personality during the hour-long airing of the
Hometown Tour. Shown left is news director Jeri Thomas, and right is announcer
Dorene Foster.
Gem Theater operator Amy Moses, left, gave a tour and brief history of Philips
Gem Theatre to radio personalities Jeri Thomas, center, and Dorene Foster.
Relay For Life five kilometer run/walk
The five kilometer run/walk Saturday morning, June 16, was sponsored by the Cowgirls Cookin Up a Cure Relay For Life
team. Over 100 people entered the event. Shown are the entries, with the runners in front and walkers behind. For males
and for females, age brackets were zero to 13 years of age, 14-19, 20-29, 30-39, 40-49, 50-59 and 60 and older.
Matched bronc ride
Bail, who stayed on Vanilla Twist
for a score of 86. Taking top honors
for the 2012 Philip Invitational
Matched Bronc Ride was Manke,
who rode Big Wig for 87 points.
Manke, winner of the short go
and the prize money, also received
a pair of spurs. These spurs,
crafted by John Bauman, Long Val-
ley, are sponsored by Jones Sad-
dlery, Bottle and Vet, owned by
Irvin and Alice Jones, Philip.
Between rounds, youth rode
ponies as bucking broncs. Of the 14
entries, Dawson Reedy was given
first place, with a score of 81, from
the matched bronc ride judges.
Trey Elshere earned a 79 for sec-
ond place, and James Calhoen got
a 57 for third. Other young riders
were Victor Dennis, Coy Kramer,
Pedro Dennis, Cooper West, Myles
Clements, Cash Wilson, Kaylor
Pinney, Paul Smiley, Kaylar Black,
Jade Fenhaus and Eathan West.
The Philip Invitational Matched
Bronc Ride drew over 1,500 at the
gate. With spectators, contestants,
their families and all the workers,
over 1,800 people were in atten-
continued from page 1
A historic trail ride connecting
two Dakota towns rich in history
and lore begins this summer. The
historic Medora (N.D.) to Dead-
wood (S.D.) Trail took riders from
North Dakotas western buttes and
Little Missouri River country to the
Wild West town of Deadwood in
South Dakotas Black Hills in the
1880s. Now, modern-day trail rid-
ers have a chance to ride the same
This stage route will be open for
travel in two parts: the southern
route, from Buffalo, S.D., to Dead-
wood, S.D., will take place this
year, from August 25 to September
1. The northern route will be from
Buffalo to Medora, N.D., in the
summer of 2013. While travelers in
the 1880s took the journey in one
shot, present-day organizers are
splitting the lengthy trek into two
segments, in hopes of enticing even
more horsemen and women to
make the journey.
The 1880s were a time in the
west when all roads led to Dead-
wood for the gold rush, brought to
light by General Custers army and
the get-rich reports of miners from
all walks of life. Hearing the re-
ports, aristocratic French noble-
man Marquis de Mores established
his own stage line from Medora to
Deadwood. He charged 10 cents a
mile, and the route took the stage
to Deadwood, through the Black
Hills and to the South Dakota Bad-
lands. Relay stations were set up
every 10 to 15 miles along the route
for team changes and passenger
breaks. Many historians believe
this stage was used mainly as a
tourism shuttle between the two
western cities from 1884 and 1886.
In 2012, visitors can once again be
part of the journey.
Organizers are looking for teams
and riders to join them on this his-
torical ride. The ride will benefit
the Days of 76 Museum in Dead-
wood. Registration forms can be
found at or by
calling the museum at (605) 578-
Medora to Deadwod trail
ride registrations open
Rural Llvlng
1hursday, 1une 21, 2012 1he Pioneer Review Page 3
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Ing sforngo Iossos. MoIsfuro con-
fonf nf bnIIng nIso Inys nn Imor-
fnnf roIo. If hny Is foo wof, qunIIfy
cnn docronso duo fo honfIng nnd
moIds. InIIng foo dry cnn cnuso
bnIor Iossos fo Incronso drnmnfI-
cnIIy. !ound bnIos shouId bo bnIod
nf l5 fo 20 orconf, wIfh fho IdonI
moIsfuro confonf nbouf l? orconf.
Sforngo mofhod nnd Iongfh of
sforngo orIod hnvo n fromondous
Imncf on wonfhorIng Iossos.
Inrn-sforod hny suffors sIgnIfI-
cnnfIy Ioss wonfhorIng Ioss fhnn
unrofocfod hny sforod oufsIdo.
ry mnffor Iossos for bnrn-sforod
hny nro fyIcnIIy In fho 2- fo 8-or-
conf rnngo. CovorIng oufsIdo
sforod hny cnn nIso roduco wonfh-
orIng. Hny sforod oufsIdo wIII con-
fInuo fo doforIornfo ns Iong ns If Is
sforod, howovor mosf soIIngo oc-
curs onrIy In fho sforngo orIod.
!nrgo round bnIo sforngo Iossos
cnn onsIIy oxcood 25 orconf whon
bnIos nro sforod oufsIdo, unro-
focfod, buf Iossos cnn bo mInI-
mIzod fhrough good mnnngomonf.
If oufsIdo sforngo Is fho choson
mofhod, ny cIoso nffonfIon fo so-
IocfIng n sforngo sIfo nnd sfnckIng
A woII-drnInod sIfo mInImIzos do-
forIornfIon on fho boffom of fho
bnIo. InIos sforod on dnm soII nb-
sorb moIsfuro fhnf cnusos dnmngo.
If ossIbIo, oIovnfo bnIos by sfnck-
Ing on oId fIros, shIIng nIIofs or
rnIIrond fIos. AddIng n bnso Inyor
of 3- fo 4-Inch crushod rock fo fho
sforngo sIfo wIII nIso hoI mInI-
mIzo Iossos nf fho boffom of bnIos.
SforIng bnIos on fho rIdgo of n hIII
Insfond of nonr fho boffom wIII nIso
roduco boffom doforIornfIon.
Woods or fnII grnss nf fho sforngo
sIfo wIII Incronso doforIornfIon of
fho boffom of fho bnIo.
!ound bnIos sforod oufsIdo nood
nIr cIrcuInfIon nnd sunIIghf fo hoI
dry fho oufor Inyor nffor n rnIn.
SforIng fho bnIos undor froos
bIocks wInd cIrcuInfIon nnd sun-
IIghf, whIch hoIs dry fho bnIos.
Any rofocfIon fhnf froos mIghf
offor from rnIn Is moro fhnn offsof
by fho dnmngo duo fo fho shndIng
fhoy rovIdo.
InIos nro somofImos sforod IndI-
vIdunIIy wIfhouf fouchIng ofhor
bnIos for onso of hnndIIng wIfh
oquImonf fhnf grnbs fho bnIo
from bofh onds. If sforod IndIvIdu-
nIIy, Ionvo nf Ionsf l2-l8 Inchos bo-
fwoon bnIos for nIr cIrcuInfIon.
SforIng bnIos wIfh fho roundod
sIdos fouchIng Is nof rocom-
mondod. ThIs cronfos n frn for
rnIn nnd snow. Tho bnIos mny bo
onsIor fo hnndIo wIfh somo oquI-
monf, buf Iossos wIII bo hIghor.
TIghfIy nIIgnIng bnIos ond fo ond
boffor ufIIIzos sforngo nron nnd
rofocfs fho onds of fho bnIos from
wonfhorIng. !onvo l2-l8 Inchos
bofwoon fho roundod sIdos fo nvoId
frnIng rnIn or snow. AIIgnIng
rows norfh-soufh nIIows oqunI
nmounf of sunIIghf on bofh sIdos of
fho row.
SfnckIng bnIos In yrnmIds Is
ouInr fo snvo snco, buf cnn ro-
suIf In hIgh IovoIs of Ioss duo fo
rnIn nnd snow nccumuInfIon nf fho
juncfIon of fho Inyors. SfnckIng
bnIos by furnIng ono bnIo on ond,
wIfh nnofhor on fo (roundod sIdo
u) roducos Iossos fo nonrIy ns Iow
ns bnIos sforod In rows, ono bnIo
hIgh, buf nIso snvos snco. IInsfIc
bnIo covors or bngs cnn roduco
Iossos, buf fhoy shouId bo fnsfonod
socuroIy fo fho bnIo so fho wInd
wIII nof fonr fhom.
6/2l/20l2 SS! CIT WInfor
Whonf VnrIofy IIof Tour, 5:30 .m.
(CT), IdonI, S
6/28/20l2 nkofn !nkos !o-
sonrch Inrm Tour, 3:00 .m. (CT)
dnrk, l? mIIos onsf of IIorro, S
on Hwy 34
Extenslon News
by Bob lanning
lield 3peoialist, winner
Regional Lxtension Center
11's brond1ng 11me!
Fly Tags
Dranding Sulics
Sun Dody
Siraw Hais
~aa/e 5c../e ? \e.
cc// c,ea ? cte.ea
.. /./.t
First NationaI
Bank in PhiIip
859-2525 Philip, SD
Since 1906 Member FDC
Farm and rancb work Isn't Ior everyone.
Tbose In tbe busIness need reIIabIe and carIng
partners. Ag producers bave trusted FIRST
NATIONAL BANK Ior tbe consuItatIon and
IInancIng to buIId tbeIr operatIons. WE ARE
N BR770A ......................................................$20,500
(3) N BR780.......................................ohoioe $10,500
(3) N 660............................................starting $3,500
N BR7090......................................................$20,500
Cl RBX561......................................................$10,500
Cl RBX562......................................................$14,500
vermeer 605M.................................................$20,500
vermeer 605XL...................................................$9,500
vermeer 605L.....................................................$7,500
1U 535.................................................................$5,500
(2) 1U 567.............................................starting $9,500
1U 566 ..............................................................$12,500
1U 556.................................................................$9,500
CaII Mark or Kent today!
Advertised prices are cash/no trade prices.
*Subject to approval
with CNH Capital.
601 PIeasant St.
PhiIip, SD
859-2744 or 685-3068
CeoK ou1 our greo1
se1eo11on o] quo111g
preouned oors & 1ruoKs!
MIko nnd Judy MoIvIn, SIoux
InIIs, nrrIvod nf JIm OIdonborgs
Wodnosdny so fhoy couId nffond
fho OIdonborg fnmIIy rounIon nf
fho Hnrf !nnch nonr !nId CIfy
ovor fho wookond of Juno 8
fhrough fho l0fh. Mnry IIdo
joInod fhom for Iunch nf JIm nnd
ormn`s Thursdny fo vIsIf wIfh
fhom whIIo fhoy woro horo.
Thoso who nffondod fho OIdon-
borg rounIon woro Iob nnd Knfhy
Hnmnnn, WnII, on Andorson,
!nId CIfy, nnd dnughfors, JndI,
JnckIo nnd fnmIIy, Honry nnd oI-
IIo ChnoII nnd sons, Joo nnd fI-
nncoo Iofh, Jnson nnd fnmIIy nnd
Connor, nII from CIIIoffo, Wyo.,
nn nnd Isfhor OIdonborg nnd
grnndson, KondrIc, IhIII, !os
WInfrodo nnd !u Ann Johnson,
IhIII, JIm nnd ormn OIdonborg,
IhIII, nnd dnughfors, !oss nnd
JnnIco WIIIInms nnd fnmIIy,
IhIII, nnd owfon nnd obbIo
Irown nnd son CIny nnd fInncoo
IrnndIo, InIfh, MIko nnd Judy
MoIvIn nnd dnughfors, KIm nnd
KrIsfy, nnd fnmIIIos, SIoux InIIs.
SovornI Ioff on Sundny, buf ofhors
sfnyod ovor fIII Tuosdny. Ivoryono
snId fhoy hnd n gronf fImo vIsIfIng
nnd romInIscIng of yonrs gono by.
!ogor nnd !Ifn CrIffIn drood In
for n vIsIf nf fho rounIon nnd
ovoryono onjoyod sooIng fhom.
MIko nnd Judy cnmo bnck fo
JIm nnd ormn`s nnd wnIfod so
fhoy couId nffond fho IuchhoIz ro-
unIon In fho IInck HIIIs fho wook-
ond of Juno l5 fhrough fho l?fh.
Thoy Innnod fo rofurn fo JIm`s
Sundny nnd fhon goIng homo fo
SIoux InIIs Tuosdny.
Mnry IIdo joInod InuI nnd
orofhy Kny owmnn, onnn
owmnn nnd ArInnn ArnmnfzIz
In IhIII Thursdny nIghf for dIn-
nor ns guosfs of InuI nnd orofhy
Kny, who nro homo for fhoIr 50-
yonr cInss rounIon. Thoy nro sfny-
Ing wIfh onnn owmnn. InuI
wnnfod mo fo confIrm fhnf ho
wnIkod nf sIx monfhs oId, so I dId,
ns ho wns wnIkIng nII ovor whon
ho wns onIy sIx monfhs oId. In
fncf, ho nbouf rnn.
Symnfhy goos ouf fo fho fnmIIy
of SyIvIn (Knufson) ShuIfz who
nssod nwny nf IrookIngs nnd
wns broughf homo fo IhIII for
hor funornI nnd burInI. As wns
broughf ouf nf hor sorvIco, sho
wns n vory socInI Indy nnd wns
IIkod nnd rosocfod by ovoryono
who know hor. Through fho yonrs,
sho nnd Konnofh nIwnys ox-
chnngod bIrfhdny nnd ChrIsfmns
cnrds nnd I nIwnys wns gInd fo
rond hor nowsy Ioffors. !nsf yonr
wns fho fIrsf yonr fhnf I dIdn`f gof
n cnrd from hor. Konnofh nnd
SyIvIn woro confIrmod In fho IIrsf
!ufhornn Church, fho snmo yonr,
by !ov. IIy nnd grow u fogofhor
ns noIghborhood kIds. AI Knufson
jusf IIvod nbouf fhroo mIIos wosf
of our Inco. John IIvos fhoro now.
I nffondod fho funornI for SyIvIn
ShuIfz nnd wns nbIo fo vIsIf wIfh
n Iof of fho Knufson kIds who grow
u In fhIs noIghborhood. AII of
!ufo nnd Andronn`s kIds woro
fhoro oxcof !uAnn Inkor nnd I
fhInk nII of Tod nnd Isfhor`s fnm-
IIy woro rosonf, Two of fho
nohows snId n fow words nf fho
sorvIco nnd you couId foII sho wns
Iovod by fhom nII. Sho wns n fun
orson for kIds fo know. I wns os-
ocInIIy gInd fo soo IIII nnd
Crofchon. Konnofh nnd I woro
sonsors for IIII whon ho wns bn-
fIzod nf fho fho TrInIfy !ufhornn
Church of CrIndsfono. IIII snId
fhnf fhoy woro goIng fo sfny ovor
nnd fho Knufsons woro goIng u
fo fhoIr cnbIn In fho IInck HIIIs for
n fow dnys.
I wonf In fo IhIII Snfurdny
ovonIng fo fho domoIIfIon dorby ns
I wnnfod fo soo CnIob CIomonfs
drIvo n cnr In fho dorby. I snf wIfh
nII fho owmnn fnmIIy. Thoro
woro n Iof of us In fhnf ono socfIon,
so CnIob cnn`f sny ho dIdn`f hnvo
nny fnmIIy suorf. I onjoyod fho
ovonf, buf ovon moro I onjoyod
Morgnn Inrson`s fwo IIffIo boys.
Thoy woro oxcIfod nnd onjoyod
ovory mInufo of fho dorby. Thoy
dIdn`f ovon mInd goffIng hIf by fho
mud fhnf wns boIng fhrow nround.
Tho oIdosf boy wouId Ick ouf n
corfnIn cnr ho IIkod fo wIn nnd ho
wouId usunIIy Ick n wInnor. Tho
smnIIor ono wouId jusf jum u
nnd down nnd cIn whon fho cnr
ho hnd Ickod wouId crnsh Info
nnofhor ono. Thoso kIds woro such
fun. Ivon If fhoy nro somo of my
fnmIIy! I don`f gof fo soo fhom fhnf
much, so If wns n fun nIghf for mo.
Affor fho domoIIfIon dorby, I
sfood In nf Coorgo nnd ShIrIoy
onnIs` 50fh woddIng nnnIvorsnry
fo wIsh fhom nII fho bosf. I snw n
fow of fho noIghbors fhoro, IncIud-
Ing on nnd oIorIs Ioss, Wnyno
ShuIfz, Iob Thorson nnd JodI,
MnrfIn nnd Vorn oIson nnd ofh-
ors. Tho onnIs chIIdron hnvo nII
grown u nnd I wouId nof hnvo
known fhom nnymoro oxcof !oo,
who IIvos horo.
I nIwnys IIko fo IncIudo MnrfIn
nnd Vorn oIson In my nows, ns
Vorn grow u In fhIs noIghborhood
nnd I hnvo known hor sInco I wns
n young gIrI. Sho nnd hor fwIn,
Vorn, nro jusf n yonr oId fhnn I.
Wnrron nnd ShIrIoy Swoozy
woro down ovor fho wookond for
IosfIvnI nys. Thoy nIso vIsIfod
wIfh InuI owmnns whIIo fhoy
woro homo. InuI Is Wnrron`s
KIIoy SIoIor onjoyod fImo wIfh
hor cousIns whIIo horo, IncIudIng
Inrf !nmsoy`s grnnddnughfor
from MInnonoIIs who wns vIsIf-
Ing nf Inrf nnd Mnrcy`s. Sho nIso
wns onjoyIng fImo wIfh Chnd
!nmsoy nnd usfIn !urz`s gIrIs.
Sho gof In somo horsobnck rIdIng,
whIch sho Iovos fo do nf Inrf`s nnd
sho wonf fo sovornI ovonfs ovor
IosfIvnI nys nnd sfnyod ono
nIghf nf Chnd`s houso nnd gof fo
hnvo bronkfnsf cookod by Jorry
!osofh. Sho snId fhnf ho wns n
good cook.
Tnognn wonf fo gronf-grnndnr-
onfs, CIIff !nmsoy`s, buf IIkod fo
sfny homo wIfh grnndn MnrvIn
IIdo nnd go hunfIng wIfh fho goIf
cnrf nnd fnko fho oIIof gun. Ho
gof fo bo n roffy good shof wIfh
nII fhoy hunfIng rncfIco. Ono dny
whon MnrvIn wns movIng hny
sfncks, fhoro woro skunks hIddon
undor somo of fho sfncks, so Mnr-
vIn hoIod hIm wIfh n l0-gnugo
shofgun. Ho shof ono skunk nnd
fhnf mndo hIs dny.
Affor nII fho fun dnys on fho
rnnch, fhoy suro hnfod fo go bnck
fo fho cIfy. VIckI fook fhom homo
fo CIIIoffo Snfurdny, Juno l8, nnd
rofurnod homo Sundny nffornoon.
Whon fhoy Ioff fhoy snId, on`f
worry grnndn, wo wIII bo bnck
fho fIrsf chnnco wo gof!
Wo nII onjoy our grnndchIIdron
whonovor fhoy como. ow wIfh
fho nrrIvnI of Avon !rbnn IIfch,
who wns born Juno ll, woIghIng
nIno ounds nnd sovon ouncos nnd
joIns fIvo brofhors, Irnydon, Kon-
gnn, CoIby, Jonson nnd !nyIor,
nnd nronfs Trovor nnd ChrIsfn
(IIdo) IIfch, I hnvo oIghf gronf-
grnndchIIdron. I nIso hnvo n now
nohow, ConIIn !o!oy Hnnrnhnn,
son of Cody nnd JnmIo (IckoIson)
Hnnrnhnn, who woIghod fIvo
ounds nnd fIvo ouncos. Whnf n
obbIo SmIfh snId fhnf fhoy nII
fook In fho IrIdny nIghf bronc rIdo
nnd sonf fho whoIo dny nnd
ovonIng nf IosfIvnI nys In IhIII
obbIo SmIfh nnd Joss woro
busy fnkIng Icfuros nf n woddIng
nnd !IncoIn nnd KIofh wonf goIf-
0rIndstcne News
by Mary BIde SS9-B1SS
IIIn CnmboII, Abordoon, wns n
guosf ovor fho wookond nf KIofh
SmIfhs. Sho Is fho gIrIfrIond of
obbIo onjoyod !ognn Thursdny
nnd IrIdny whon ho sfnyod wIfh
hor. obbIo nIso sfnrfod wnfor nor-
obIcs whIch nro hoId on Tuosdnys
nnd Thursdnys. Sho snId fhnf sho
IIko If.
Ior Infhor`s ny, fhoy wonf fo
church nnd nfforwnrds fhoy joInod
Inrb nnd MIko Coy nnd Jnnof
!urz nf fho nursIng homo whoro
fhoy woro grIIIIng dInnor for
CIndys nnd !Ich. Thoy hnd n gronf
fImo vIsIfIng nnd onjoyIng boIng
KIofh nnd !IncoIn SmIfh nrfIc-
Infod In fho Sud CIffIngs Momo-
rInI CoIf Tournnmonf nf fho !nko
Wnggonor CoIf Courso. !nfor,
obbIo wonf ouf nnd joInod fhom
on fho goIf courso nnd onjoyod rId-
Ing nround wIfh fhom.
Mondny, KIofh joInod fho mon`s
Ionguo nf fho goIf courso.
Horb SIoIor Is sorfIng n now
four-whooIor. I nskod HnzoI If sho
rIdos If Sho snId, o, sho hns hor
own, buf dId fry hIs ouf fo soo how
If orformod. Sho novor dId gIvo
mo nnymoro commonfs, good or
SIoIors fook fho four-whooIor u
fo Mud Iuffo fo chock fhoIr cnffIo
nnd furnod ouf fo bo n bnd dny ns
fhoy hnd n fInf fIro on fhoIr Icku
u by fho !IncoIn SchooI nnd woro
unnbIo fo gof fho snro ouf. Thon
Krognns cnmo nIong nnd wIfh
fhoIr hoI, fhoy sfIII woro unnbIo
fo gof If. So fhon KIofh nnd Tuckor
SmIfh cnmo nIong nnd sfIII no
Iuck. IInnIIy, fhoy fook fho fInf fIro
fo fown nnd hnd If ronIrod. Tho
snro hnd somo IIffIo cnfch fhnf
wns hoIdIng If from comIng off.
Thoy jusf fook fhnf IIffIo cnfch off
nnd dIscnrdod If!
I foId HnzoI fhnf Is why I cnrry
mIno In fho bnck of fho Icku, ns
I hnd fho snmo froubIo, so I dId nof
uf If bnck u undor fho Icku In
Ifs cnrrIor. Thoy snId If wns fho
fIrsf fImo If fook fho whoIo noIgh-
borhood fo fnko cnro of n fInf fIro!
Thoy hnd fo Ionvo fho Icku fhoro
ovornIghf, ns If fook fho noxf dny
fo gof If nII dono.
Horb SIoIors wonf fo fho
Inrmor`s !nIon Cnm nf Coorgo
CIffIngs` for fho rogrnm nnd
ofIuck suor nnd moofIng foI-
IowIng. Thon Sundny, Juno l?,
HnzoI fook Horb fo !nId CIfy for
Infhor`s ny. Thoro hns boon so
much hnII nround fho counfry,
fhnf If koos Horb busy wIfh hIs
job ndjusfIng for cro dnmngo.
CnroIIno CoffsIobon Irooks wns
down fo fho domoIIfIon dorby nf
IhIII. Sho snId fhnf fhoro woro
sovornI cnrs from uroo In fho
ovonf. Sho sonf somo fImo vIsIf-
Ing wIfh hor nronfs, JIm nnd
Myrnn, whIIo horo.
AeiglIore ore GoJ`e ongele in
non, Jifferen/ uo,e. Tle, lelp
ulen /lere ie eic/neee, Iu/ oe/ no
uorJ of proiee. Wleneter /lere ie
/rouIle, ,ou oluo,e con JepenJ
/lo/ eoneone uill cone running,
/leir e,npo/l, /o lenJ. Wlen life
ie going enoo/ll,, lou of/en uill
oppeor, o plo/e of freel-Io/eJ coo/-
iee olong ui/l uorJe of cleer.
Tle,`re oluo,e e/onJing reoJ, /o
Jo /leir elore onJ nore. Aeigl-
Iore ore GoJ`e ongele, 1 /nou Ie-
couee 1`te one nex/ Joor. H.I. Inrr
Tho yonr 20l2 mnrks fho l50fh
nnnIvorsnry of fho Homosfond Acf.
Tho Soufh nkofn Sfnfo HIsforI-
cnI SocIofy Is commomornfIng fho
ovonf wIfh fhroo dIsInys In fho
Soufh nkofn CuIfurnI HorIfngo
Confor In IIorro.
A dIsIny cnso In fho Iobby of fho
confor hns Ifoms from fho Sfnfo
HIsforIcnI SocIofy ArchIvos, IncIud-
Ing hofogrnhs of homosfondors, n
homosfond corfIfIcnfo, n homosfond
rogIsfor book, nnd mns showIng
fho Innds oon fo soffIomonf. Thoro
Is nIso n cnso In fho nrchIvos ro-
sonrch room, fonfurIng homo-
sfondIng roInfod books. Tho dIs-
Inys wIII bo u fhrough mId-o-
Tho confor`s oducnfIon room con-
fnIns Tho Homosfond SorIos, nn
oxhIbIf of l2 wnforcoIor nInfIngs
by MIdwosf nrfIsf Judy Thomson
doIcfIng fho homosfondIng movo-
monf nnd IIfo on fho rnIrIo In fho
l860s. ThIs oxhIbIf runs fhrough
Sofombor 9.
Tho Homosfond Acf wns sIgnod
by IrosIdonf Abrnhnm !IncoIn In
l862 nnd mndo ubIIc domnIn Innd
nvnIInbIo fo rIvnfo cIfIzons. AduIfs
2l yonrs of ngo nnd ovor couId
cInIm l60 ncros of Innd. Affor fIvo
yonrs of IIvIng on fho Innd nnd
mnkIng Imrovomonfs, n homo-
sfondor couId rovo u nnd fnko
IognI ossossIon of fho Innd. Tho
fofnI foo for fho Innd wns $l8, buf
fho fImo nnd offorf uf forfh by fho
homosfondors wns nrduous. Tho
Homosfond Acf romnInod In offocf
unfII l9?6, nffocfIng 30 sfnfos.=
Romestead Act ~ 160 years
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: 111-30Z Lee: 111-30
859-2970 Philip
Hit & Miss
Thursday, June 21, 2012 The Pioneer Review Page 4
by Vivian Hansen
Elderly Meals
Thursday, June 21: Pork Chop
Supreme, Red Mashed Potatoes,
Malibu Veggies, Biscuit, Lemon
Friday, June 22: BBQ Pork
Sandwich, Sweet Potato Fries,
Coleslaw, Cranberry Orange De-
Monday, June 25: BLTs,
Baked Beans, Garden Ranch
Salad, Blonde Brownie.
Tuesday, June 26: Chicken
Pasta, Pomodoro, Malibu Veggies,
Garlic Bread, Diced Peaches.
Wednesday, June 27: Roast
Beef, Mashed Potatoes, Gravy,
Corn, Roll, Pineapple Tidbits.
Exercises, yes, we really do have
this new feature on Saturday.
For an activity Friday, June 8,
we had cooking with Sandy. We
made applesauce orange muffins.
Fred was there to man the mixer.
Floy beat the eggs and arranged
the cupcake papers. Sandy and
Shawn melted brown sugar and
butter together, and scraped and
baked. The cakes turned out pretty
and delicious.
Ray and Mildred Kraemers
three granddaughters, Molly and
Keagan from Missouri, and Re-
becca, who is in the Air Force and
may have a variety of addresses,
all visited at Somerset Court Fri-
My nephew, Leonard Meyer,
Greenfield, Ind., sent me a great
email. It has photos taken from
space and shows many scenes of
the world. They are so far out that
they can see the whole world in big
sections. For example, all of Patag-
onia, or North Africa. I could tell
you the link: <ne1.attach.mail.>.
My granddaughter, Ginger Ben-
netts, baby shower is coming up
soon, so I need to send the little
quilt that I made. I met Sandy in
the hall at Somerset Court and she
said she could bring me a box that
would be good to mail it in. Thank
you, Sandy.
Charlie and Joann Hathaway
had a bunch of relatives visiting
Friday, June 8, and they gathered
around the fountain in the Somer-
set Court courtyard and had a lit-
tle party. I even heard them
singing right below my Somerset
Court courtyard window.
Skeeter Boyer came to sing for
us Friday. He brought his wife,
Kathleen, along. Some of the songs
he sang were Oh, Lord Its Hard
to be Humble, It is No Secret
What God Can Do, You Aint
Nothing But a Hound Dog, I Was
Lookin Back to See, if You were
Looking Back at Me, and
Skeeters closing song, Show Me
the Way to go Home. We thank
you Skeeter and Kathleen for com-
ing to visit Somerset residents.
Who remembers black strap mo-
lasses? Pa used to like to have that
sometimes when I was a kid. It
was strong and dark and I think
Ma used it in gingerbread.
Hey, how come nobody plays
dominoes any more? But anyway,
bananagrams is more fun.
Michael Penticoff and Rechelle
Hartsoch, Fargo, N.D., and Daniel
Penticoff, Rapid City, arrived in
Philip Friday, June 15, to spend
the weekend with the boys folks,
Jeff and Kelly Penticoff. Michael
and Rechelle attended activities for
the class of 2002 reunion, as well
as many of the other Festival Days
activities. A couples shower was
held on Saturday for the couple,
then a birthday party held Sunday
for Jeff Penticoffs mother, Mary
June, all at the Penticoff home. A
fun-filled, busy weekend was en-
joyed by all.
Saturday, June 9, was a pretty
busy day around Somerset Court. I
had company for breakfast. My
daughter-in-law, Barbara Hansen,
her daughter, Holly Maudsley, and
Hollys son, Asher, age five, and
Barbaras granddaughter, Willow,
age 13, all came for breakfast.
Then Holly and I had a quick game
of scrabble while Barbie and Wil-
low tidied up my clothes closet.
Then at 10:00 I went with my
granddaughter, Sheridan, to a
makeup party. The party demon-
strator, Lisa Kasuke, showed vari-
ous cosmetics and fixed me all up
pretty. I liked the feel of some of
the items. Their lip balm is said
not to require frequent application.
Thank you, Lisa, and thank you,
Sheridan, for taking me along.
In the afternoon at Somerset
Court we had quilting with Sandy.
Sandy laid out materials and or-
ganized the work. Annetta and Vi-
vian sewed and Irene Cox, Floy,
Agnes and Margaret cut and
ironed. Sandy ironed and also
served lemon bars. Jack Humke
was there part of the time. Father
Dahms dropped in with a Somerset
Court pillow that needed a little
Thanks, Lydia Schulz for your
nice note. Thank you to my niece,
Wanda Artz, Humboldt, for your
letter. She sent pictures of their
new house with attached garage. It
looks very pretty and comfortable.
Sunday, June 10, they told me
we had a strong, fast rain last
night. I was sleeping and missed it.
Sunday, Irene McKnight had her
daughter, Gloria Crumet in for
lunch at Somerset Court.
Irene Cox and her family had
lunch in the Somerset Court dining
room. Some of them were from
Omaha, Nebraska.
Sunday afternoon, Rev. Richard-
son had church services. Thank
you. He had just been to North
Carolina to his mothers funeral.
He said the family wanted a fu-
neral to be a remembrance of the
good and happy times they had
had with their mother. She was the
one that kept them on the straight
and narrow, and they are thankful.
Rev. Richardson is thankful he
lives in Rapid City. He is used to it
now. He was apprehensive at first,
since he had been a successful and
well-rooted minister in Japan.
Jack Humke played the piano for
hymn singing. Thank you, Jack.
Have you made any soap bub-
bles lately? Add a little glycerin to
your bubble mix for stronger bub-
Monday, June 11, 2012, a bunch
of us, Marilyn Butts, Eileen
Tenold, Charlie Hathaway, Anne
Brink, Jim and Eleanor Holmes,
Connie Stevens, Addie Rorvig, Lois
Bard, Fred Smith, Dwight Mann,
Vivian Hansen and Flossie Al-
bright, went with Shawn and
Sandy on the Somerset bus to the
Journey Museum to see memora-
bilia of the Rapid City June 9,
1972, flood. It was an elaborate dis-
play of posters, photos, charts,
graphs, newspaper articles, a big
screen movie, headset movies, and
magazines with stories of the flood.
The new South Dakota Magazine
has a write-up about the 1972
flood. I liked the Journeys grounds
feature native grasses and flowers
and wild roses in bloom.
The Somerset Court movie, Sil-
verado, a western with lots of nice
rocks and canyons and some shoot-
ing, all on our new big screen TV.
The girl in the movie said, I wont
always be this pretty, but the land
My daughter, Delores Denke,
Pavilion, Wyo., phoned June 11
and we had a nice visit. They are
busy making alfalfa hay. The irri-
gation water is short this year. My
nephew, Leonard Meyer, Green-
field, Ind., emailed that it was a
very dry there.
My granddaughter, Sheridan
dropped in with some cosmetics for
me and just then, M.R. Hansen
came to take me over to Wayne
and Gwynns for supper. Wayne
had been fishing and caught some
of my favorites, crappies and
perch. They had corn on the cob,
hot corn bread, and hot cherry pie
with ice cream. Barbara Hansen
and Asher Maudsley were also
there as was Clay Hansen, who
gave me a ride back to Somerset
Court. Thank you, Clay. And
thank you, Wayne and Gwynn, for
the great supper.
I looked up soap bubbles on the
Internet and they mentioned that
corn syrup added to the bubble mix
by making bigger, longer-lasting
bubbles. However, those syrup
bubbles leave a sticky residue, so
should be caught on newspapers.
Wednesday, June 13, there was
a bus trip to Deadwood. (If you
cant get a foursome together for
bridge, hopefully you have other
interests such as whist, cribbage,
pinochle, scrabble or banana-
grams. There is a new game called
quiddler, that my nephew,
Leonard Meyer told me about. I
would like to get one of those
Residents of Somerset Court ex-
press sympathy to Ladd Burgr,
whose wife passed away June 10,
2012. Ladd has one son and three
daughters and 11 grandchildren
and 18 great-grandchildren.
Tuesday, June 12, 2012, we took
the Somerset Court bus to us to Ft.
Hayes to hear Jim Gardiner play
the piano. (Rats, Jim was not
there.) Shawn and Sandy, Fred,
Charlie, Don, Flossie, Anne and Vi-
vian went.
We got back in time to play
blongo with Susan and Sandy.
Eileen won one game and Irene Ar-
bach won the other. Floy, Irene
McKnight, Addie, Inez, Jeannie,
Mildred K., Mildred Y., and her
helper, Kay, and Vivian played. All
received Somerset Court bucks.
At 2:00 p.m. we had bingo with
Sandy calling the numbers. Susan
helped with reading cards and
with hospitality. Winners were
Floy, Mary K., Fred, Agnes, Irene
C., Jeannie, Addie, Lu and Mildred
K. For snack and chat, we had our
favorite root beer floats. Big ones!
Phyllis Capeheart came in time for
a float, and she said it was the first
she had ever had. She reported
that a special dish for New Years
Day in South Carolina was pigs
ears. After bingo, Addie, Irene Cox,
Agnes Tastad and Vivian Hansen
played rummi-cube.
Somerset Court resident, Fred
Smith said he has lots of famous
relatives. They have their photos
in all the post offices!
Be collecting your special gear
for June 18, crazy hat day, June
19, crazy sox day, June 20, inside
out and backwards day, June 21,
favorite team day, and June 22,
dress Hawaiian and earn some
Somerset Court bucks.
Thursday, June 14, was flag day.
We had to dash back upstairs to
put on our red, white and blue.
Along with the obituary for
Jackie Burgr, was the announce-
ment that the family would be
gathering at Somerset Court Fri-
day, June 15, in the afternoon.
Wednesday, June 13, Shawn and
Sandy took a bunch of residents on
the Somerset Court bus to a picnic
in the park. It was a beautiful day
for a picnic. A good time was re-
Other activities scheduled for
that day were Bible study and
bridge and exercises. Ina Oerlline,
Eleanor Holmes, Irene Arbach and
Vivian Hansen played whist.
M.R. Hansen came for scrabble
and brought a Paul Theroux travel
book. Thank you, M.R.
Remember that a mothers kiss is
both antiseptic and analgesic.
On Flag Day, Somerset Court
residents received generous Som-
erset bucks for wearing red, white
and blue.
Thursday, June 14, the Somer-
set Court Wii bowling scores were:
Irene McK., 145 and 132, Irene
Cox, 134, Anne, 181, Addie, 104
and 121, Mildred K., 174, Fred,
118. Thank you Sandy for the
bowling scores.
Thursday at Somerset Court,
bingo winners were Doris Well-
man, twice, Irene A., twice, Alma,
Irene C., and Vivian, twice. There
were more players than usual. I
counted 32, including Connies
daughter who came in about the
last game. For snack and chat
there was coffee and strawberry/
cream cheese cupcakes.
Somerset Court residents re-
ceived new safety lockets June 14,
I had a phone call from my niece,
Alma Hulett Schilling, Redfield.
She is visiting her son, Ted, in
Spearfish where the Schilling fam-
ily is holding a family reunion.
Some of the family may stop in at
Somerset Court next week.
Thank you to Bonnie Buls for the
pretty birthday card and sweet let-
ter. Bonnie has spent some time in
the Philip hospital and at this time
is using a walker to help her get
around. Bonnie and I have a simi-
lar task, to figure out how to store
treasured letters and cards in a
small apartment. They just keep
adding up and are too precious to
part with.
David Plocek was visiting Eileen
Tenold at Somerset Court June 14
and 15.
The family of Ladimer Burgr
gathered at Somerset Court.
M.R. Hansen came for scrabble
Thursday and brought his grand-
son, Asher Maudsley, age five,
with him. Asher built a hideout
down behind the couch, and M.R.
and I played scrabble. Willow
Hansen will be spending the week-
end with M.R. and Barbara
Hansen. They planned to go to
Philip Festival Days.
Blizzards of 1949
Philip teachers for the school
year of 1949-50 will be Wayne
Kennedy, coach and math, Francis
Murphy, ag and shop, Harlan Hall-
strom, English and music, Nettie
Zimmerman, seventh and eighth,
Marilyn More, fifth and sixth, De-
lores Backus, third and fourth,
Helen Meals, second and third,
and Pearl Delperdang, primary.
May 31 - June 1, two inches of
rain over those days. June 15.
Charlotte and Eddie Colvin have a
baby son, Richie. 6-16. Northfork
News: Ralph Hansen and Henry
Kurth staked a dam at Ramseys
Thursday and started to work on it
Friday. 6-23. Philip businesses
contributed $200, which was
enough to spray the town, the live-
stock sale yard, the lighted field,
the slaughter house, the dump and
Bad River for flies and mosquitoes.
July 4. At the Fourth of July cel-
ebration at Fortunes on the old
Grover place, ice cream was made
using snow that was left over from
the January 1949 blizzards. This
incident was related by Don Denke
in 1994. July 4. Dr. Rosenfeld
states that due to lack of nurses,
the Philip hospital is not able to
take patients at this time. July 8.
Temperatures at Philip hit 108 de-
grees on July 2 and 3, 1949.
Game Warden Darrel Brady
transferred back to Haakon, Jack-
son, Jones counties. Delinquent
taxes, Virgil Hansen, $62.08, Vi-
vian Hansen, $1.02. Richard Jipp
seriously burned in flaming pit at
Philip CAA Station. Holover
Sorensen has leased the Philip
Creamery and will continue to op-
erate it. Butter production will be
limited to local demand. (Note, the
Pioneer Review is now, in 2012,
published in the building that was
the creamery in 1949.) July 18.
Mrs. Wm. Humphrey accompanied
Mrs. Wallace Hansen to Rapid City
LuAnn (Knutson)
& Jim Baker
Friends of the couple may
send cards to them at:
6017 36th Ave. SW
Seattle, WA 98126
June 22-23-24-25:
Men in Black 3
Fri: 8:00 p.m. Sat: 8:00 p.m.
Sun: 1:30 p.m. Mon: 7:00 p.m.
Gem Theatre
859-2000 Philip
June 29-30-31-July 1:
Madagascar 3:
Europes Most Wanted
Youre invited to a
Come & Go Bridal Shower
for Rachelle Hauk
(fiance of Casey Elshere)
Saturday, June 30th
10:00 a.m.
Senechal Apts. Lobby
Downtown Philip
(No local invitations are being sent)
Youre invited to a
Couples Shower for
Katie Nelson & Merrit Carpenter
Saturday, June 30th
1:00 to 3:00 p.m.
at the
Bad River Senior Citizens Center
Downtown Philip
Bring your favorite recipe!!
Its A Girl!
Daughter of
Ben & Gina
Seattle, WA
January 23, 2012
Maternal Grandparents:
Gene & Sheryl Michael, Philip, SD
Paternal Grandparents:
Vivian Dutzar, Spokane, WA
Jack & Pam Dutzar, Boston, MA
Dustin, Kyle, Cyrissa, Janie,
Cain, Emma & Lauren
Please join us in celebrating
Helen Sorensens 90th Birthday
Sunday, July 1st ~ 2 to 4 p.m.
Community Evangelical Free Church, Philip
No gifts, please
Cards may be sent to:
Helen Sorensen, PO Box 222, Philip, SD 57567
(Her actual birthday is in December!)
Church & Community Thursday, June 21, 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
SUNDAY WORSHIP: 10:30 a.m.
1st Sunday: Coffee & Rolls after worship
First Lutheran Ladies Bible study.
There are two Bible study groups: each meeting
monthly. One meets on the second Tuesday at
12:00 p.m. at First Lutheran Church and the
other meets on the second Wednesday at
1:00 p.m. at the Senechal Apts. lobby.
No Bible studies during June, July, & August.
Pastor Frezil Westerlund
Midland 843-2538
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
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
Sunday School: 9:30 a.m.
Worship Service: 10:30 a.m.
Bible Study: Wed. at 7:30 p.m.
Womens Ministries: 2nd Thurs., 1:30
10 miles SE of Midland Pastor Glenn Denke
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
Wed. Night Prayer & Bible Study: 7 p.m. Every-
one Welcome!!
Pastor Gary Wahl Philip
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: 10:00 a.m.
UCW meets 2nd Friday at 9:30 a.m.
Pastor Kathy Chesney 859-2310
Sunday Worship: 8:00 a.m.
Rush Funeral Home
Chapels in Philip, Wall & Kadoka
Jack, Gayle & D.J. Rush
859-2542 Philip, SD
Ronald G. Mann, DDS
Philip, SD
Then saith the woman of
Samaria unto him, How
is it that thou, being a
Jew, askest drink of me,
which am a woman of
Samaria? for the Jews
have no dealings with the
John 4.9 (KJJ)
It did not matter to Jesus that
the woman was a Samaritan.
He reached out to her
anyway in order to bring her
to Him. As believers, we
should be doing the same,
spreading the Word to
everyone possible, whatever
their diIIerences, so that they
may devour it and pass it on.
Ancient wisdom for
modern life.
Betwixt Places 16
This space for rent!
Call 859-2516 to
have your message
placed here!
Sunday, June 24th
American Legion Hall Philip
Bidding starts at 1 p.m.
Food & refreshments served!!
Call 859-2443 or 515-3610 to consign
your items we will pick them up!
ItemS ConSIgned:
Sacred Heart Church Philip
Silver Dollars
Rocking Chair
with Footstool
King Size Bed
(very good
Computer Desk
Gun Cabinet
Cow Country
Calf Table (like
Propane Heater
Boots (nice, size
End Tables
Garage Items
TV Sets
Just some of
the items
more items
The family of
Eileen Fitzgerald
requests a Card Shower
in honor of her
85th Birthday
on July 9, 2012.
Send her a card:
PO Box 4
Philip,SD 57567
Youre invited to a Wedding Reception
for Steven Stewart & Beth Davis
Saturday, June 30th at 7:00 p.m.
at the Legion Hall in Philip
with a dance to follow
Dowling Community Church
Annual Reunion
with Pastor Harold Delbridge
Sunday, July 8, 2012
Services begin at 10:00 a.m.
with a potluck to follow.
Everyone welcome!
Engagement Announcement
Garry and Sherri Krause are pleased to announce the engagement of
their daughter, Sarah Kay Krause, to Earl Thomas Clements, son of
Charles Clements and Holly Clements.
Sarah is a graduate of Estelline High School and Earl is a graduate of
Jones County High School.
An August 4, 2012, wedding is planned in Estelline.
The couple makes their home in Castlewood.
There is another birth to report
from our community. Cody and
Jamie Hanrahan are first-time
parents to a son born in Rapid City
June 11. Conlin Leroy weighed 5
lbs. 5 ozs. and was 18 inches long.
Congratulations to the new par-
ents and to Grandma Debbie Han-
All are welcome to the card
party and homemade ice cream so-
cial (plus pie) at the Milesville
Hall this Saturday evening, June
23, at 7:00 p.m. This is sponsored
by the Milesville Rangers 4-H
Club for their June Dairy Month
Milesville had a nice rain Friday
night with no hail. The weather
station reports .70 from two dif-
ferent rains. There are some fields
of winter wheat that are nearly
ripe much earlier than normal.
Most everyone from our area
were in Philip for the many Festi-
val Days activities over the week-
end. Several class reunions were
held during the celebration.
Among them was the 50th for Paul
Staben and he and Donna at-
tended that.
Luke Neville and daughters,
Kennah and Jaylyn, and Eric
Neville were down from Rapid
City visiting their parents, Lee
and Debbie Neville. Luke was here
for his 10-year class reunion.
Young folks from Milesville who
participated in the ranch horse
races were Ben Stangle, Danielle
Piroutek, Dusti and Misti Berry
and Tanner Radway.
The Miles Hovland family
stayed in Philip Friday night with
Joe and Debbie Prouty following
the matched bronc ride. Saturday,
Connor and Mackenzie had fun
playing and swimming with their
cousins, Timothy and Wesley Rig-
gins and their parents, Quentin
and Kylie Riggins, all of Rapid
City. Miles and his dad, Allen,
went to a farm sale near Belvidere.
Jim and Lana Elshere were
busy over the weekend with
rodeos, including the bronc ride
Friday night. Saturday, they were
in Wall for a 4-H rodeo where
Cory's two (Trey and Jenna) and
Ryan's (Carter and Kamri) were
participating. That night, they
went on to Sturgis for a rodeo to
watch Ryan, J.J. and their cousin,
Cole, who were all competing.
Tim and Lori Quinn and boys
were met in Philip for the festivies
Saturday by Lori's sister and
niece, Michele Steinberg and Kodi
from Rapid City and their aunt
and uncle, Jo and Tom Daniels,
Olympia, Wash.
The Milesville Relay For Life
team had a fundraiser during the
horse races. Tina Staben and
Marlis Doud sold cookies and bars
donated by the community.
Jeannine Anderson, Rapid City,
spent Saturday night with Joan
Hamill after the ladies had been in
for Festival Days. They visited
with members of the class of '62.
Glen Radway was among those
who participated in the poker run
during Festival Days.
Julie Minard was a lunch guest
Thursday at Joan Hamill's. She
was in Philip with her sister,
Janet. Both ladies live in Califor-
Local boys who attended a foot-
ball camp last week on Monday
and Tuesday in Kimball were Nick
Hamill, Brayden Fitch and Ben
Donnie and Marcia Eymer and
Jim and Vonnie O'Dea helped Bill
and Karyl Sandal celebrate their
50th wedding anniversary Satur-
day night with supper out in
Trevor and Christa Fitch and
boys and Byron and Peggy Par-
sons were among those who at-
tended the wedding of Tylissa
Fitch and Brock Geffre Saturday
in Lead.
Kara Parsons is in her second
week of radiation, which is being
done in Rapid City. She stays with
relatives, including her sister,
Joanne Borszich, and her mother-
in-law, Joanne Parsons.
Gail Gebes, Illinois, visited at the
Leo Pattons Sunday afternoon. He
had been here for a Buchholz fam-
ily reunion in the Black Hills.
Jim and Mark Stangle were in
the Black Hills for 4-H camp from
Tuesday until Friday. Ben plays
basketball with a league team in
Rapid City Wednesday evenings.
Sam is playing Legion baseball
this summer and they had a game
in Belle Fourche Saturday. This is
a busy family.
Last week, Jim and Lana
Elshere kept grandsons, Talon,
Thayne, Trik and Tel, until
Wednesday afternoon when they
went home to see their new
brother, Trailon. These are J.J.
and Lindsay's boys.
Leo Patton had a good report
from his doctor in Ft. Meade last
Monday. Tuesday, Leo and Joan
were in Pierre and Irene Patton
joined them for lunch.
Two young men, Tom Frawley, a
relative, and his friend, Ben Fran-
cis, both of Plymouth, Minn., vis-
ited at the Mark and Pat Hanra-
han home from Friday night until
Monday morning. They will be
seniors in high school next year
and they wanted to come to the
country for an adventure. They
had a great time. Kalie Hanrahan
and Tracie Erdmann were also
home for the weekend.
Gene and Theresa Deuchar at-
tended a farm sale at Belvidere
Saturday and traveled on to Pierre
for the annual Kudos Corn Hole
Tournament. This is to raise
money for an award in memory of
Dalles Brucklacher. Saturday
evening, Gene and Theresa stayed
at the Shad and Jenna Finn farm
with Cass and Cole while their
parents attended a wedding recep-
Sunday, Gene and Theresa
hosted a potluck supper for Lor-
raine and Henry Hanson, Todd
Radway, Roy Warner, his parents,
Linda and Larry, his brother and
wife, Loren and Jill, and his sister,
Kim. The group helped with a
short branding and also did some
fishing. Monday, Terry
and Amanda Molnar, and nephew,
Wesley Fitch, stopped in for a few
days to visit before returning to
their home in Cheyenne, Wyo.
Karen Carley attended the
bridal shower in Philip Saturday
afternoon for Emily Maring, fi-
ance of John Gittings. She went
on up to New Underwood to visit
her parents, Frank and Mildred
O'Grady, and spent the night. Phil
went to Deadwood Saturday to an
antique auction and joined them
that evening. Sunday, she fixed a
Fathers Day dinner for the family.
Mike and Linda Gebes have
been busy cleaning up after the
wind and hail storm a week ago.
Their son, Darren, and three of
their sons came down from North
Dakota to help out a few days.
Others helping at various times
were son Brad, his friend, Kathy,
and her two kids, Henry Hanson,
Roy Warner, Steve Pekron, and
Mark and Bailey Radway. Court-
ney Gebes, Sturgis, was home over
the weekend.
Linda Gebes attended her aunt,
Sylvia Schultz's, funeral in Philip
last Wednesday. Sylvia, age 99,
and Linda's dad, Luther Knutson,
were brother and sister.
Bart and I hosted a Parsons/
Elshere picnic here on Fathers
Day. Ninety family members and
some friends were here for the day.
Besides South Dakota, states rep-
resented were Montana, Colorado
and Minnesota. It was fun visiting
with family we don't see often.
Thank you all for coming!
Milesville News
by Janice Parsons 544-3315
Sandee Gittings went to Hayes,
Pierre, Murdo and Okaton Mon-
Monday proved to be a great day
with our outside water leak found
and corrected by Sauntee Coller
and crew without having to blow
up the garage or anything drastic.
That is great news for us.
Tony Harty had a miserable
Sunday night and just when he got
to sleep, niece Kathy Brown called
and needed him to pick her up
along the highway where she had a
flat tire and take her to her vehicle;
he grabbed coffee then headed to
Pierre to see Merlin Bennett to get
his back worked on. On the way
home, he stopped in Belvidere to
check out the items going up for
auction at the Eddie Kodet Estate
sale and visited with Janet (Kodet)
and Jan Miller who were there get-
ting things organized. He stopped
by our place to give me his news for
the week that evening.
Tuesday here in Kadoka it was
windy all day and then blew in
60/100s of rain.
Tony Harty had coffee out in the
morning then visited Shirley Hair
before mowing for Russ Hattel and
Wilma Stout, as well his own yard.
In the evening, he went to Philip to
watch the softball game and it got
rained out after two games.
Boy, it was sure a quite week as
far as my journal goes. Only
sketchy notes to go by. Wednesday,
Johnny Wilson came by to pick up
some banners for the Wanblee
American Legion. I delivered a
banner to Rod Knutson at the CHS
here in Kadoka for the class of '72
float and did a little business
around town.
Farmers Union Camp was held
at the George and Sandee Gittings
place Thursday. The day-long camp
was well attended with 13 campers
from Haakon and Jackson coun-
ties. Myrna Gottsleben and Mar-
sha Sumpter were the straw bosses
with summer help from the South
Dakota Farmers Union of Amelia
Thompson and Hanna Lily, Huron,
and Tyana Gottsleben and Ashton
Reedy, Philip, doing a great job of
supervising several crafts, lesson
books and lots of songs. A program
Betwixt Places News
by Marsha Sumpter 837-2048
Thursday, June 21, 2012 The Pioneer Review Page 6
Contact Sonia Nemec 843-2564
Midland News
Please notify us of
your change of
address BEFORE
you move!
Call 859-2516 or
Hope all you dads had a happy
Fathers Day. Jerry and I decided
to play tourist, having dinner out
and taking a drive through the
Badlands. We wound up at Wall
Drug for some ice cream. It was a
bright, sunny, hot day. While driv-
ing through the Badlands, my sun-
glasses, which I was wearing, gave
the sky a deeper shade of blue
making the peaks and puffy white
clouds more distinct. A Kodak mo-
ment to be sure. And oh my, the
tourists were everywhere. There
were also lots of motorcyclists on
the road.
I just heard Midlands fire whis-
tle. That is never a sound you like
to hear. Many places are really dry,
making an easy target for a fire.
Made me think of the recent fire at
the Niedan place south and east of
Midland. That fire was on a very
windy day. It took the former home
of the late Chris and Fran Niedan
and the home Christine (Hunt)
Niedan and her late husband,
Curt, used to live in. Also the
garage and a couple of other build-
ings. The barn and another build-
ing remained standing. That says
something about the fire depart-
ments that were there to fight that
fire. The wind that day was really
blowing, making it difficult to fight
and contain that fire.
Sharon (Joy) Hemmingson and
Sandra (Ellis) Johnson graduated
from Midland High School, having
kept in touch over the years, had a
most enjoyable time together re-
cently. June 4, Sandy and her hus-
band, Bill Johnson, Mesa, Ariz.,
along with Bills sister and hus-
band, Gail and Elmer Garcia, from
the San Diego, Calif., area landed
at the Rapid City airport. They
spent from June 4 through 11 at
the home of Dave and Sharon
Hemmingson. Gail and Elmer had
never been to South Dakota. Tues-
day, they went to the Badlands and
Wednesday Dave and Elmer went
to Pierre to do some fishing. Bill
went along but doesnt care to fish.
Sharon and Sandy took Gail on a
tour of Midland, showing them
where they grew up, going to the
Midland Cemetery, the Stroppel
Hotel and other sights around
town. Later, they went to Pierre
visiting the State Capitol and other
sights and meeting up with the
men folk. Friday and Saturday,
everyone went sightseeing in the
Black Hills. Sunday, they were at
the home of Dave and Sharons
daughter and son-in-law, Tammie
and Marty Quinn, Rapid City.
Dave and Sharons kids were host-
ing a 50th anniversary dinner and
party for them. Sharon reports it
was a gorgeous day and that
around 50 people, made up of
mostly family and a few close
friends, had a most enjoyable day
in the Quinns spacious backyard.
Congratulations, Dave and Sharon,
on your 50th anniversary. Where
do the years go?
Ernie and Laurel Nemec had a
barbecue in their backyard on Fa-
thers Day. Those there besides
Ernie and Laurel were Bob and
Verona Evans, Kathy Tolton,
Randy and Holly Nemec, Terry and
Laura Nemec, Dell Rapids, Katey
and Brian Ortlieb and kids, Black
Hawk, Chelsee and Tyler Rankin
and family, Murdo, Tyler and
Angel Nemec and family and John
Bob List, Yankton, and his
daughter, Dianne Ninunguray,
Omaha, Neb., were at a gem show
in Rapid City where they set up a
booth displaying their gems, etc.
On their way home Sunday
evening, they stopped at the Karel
Reiman home for a visit, spent the
night and left for home Monday
morning. Bobs late wife, Lorraine
(Reiman) List, was the late Lloyd
Reimans twin sister. Bobs wife,
Elaine, had a booth at Tabor for
Czechs Days. Bob makes jewelry
and he and Elaine have gone there
for a number of years.
Ronnie and Emily Sammons
headed for Sioux Falls recently,
picking up Ronnies sister, Jo
Quatier, and from there they
headed for Bloomington, Neb., for
the wedding of Libby Quatier and
Christopher Rohlik. Libby is the
daughter of Brad Quatier and the
granddaughter of Jo and the late
Butch Quatier. June 12, Ronnie
and Emily were at the home of Kim
Bierle for the birthday supper of
Kims mom, Jan Bierles 75th
birthday. Others at the birthday
supper were Jim and Jan Bierle,
Kory and Robin Bierle and family
and Robins dad, Myron Olson.
Happy birthday, Jan.
Ronnie and Emilys daughter,
Corrine Norman of the Hayes area,
has been bringing three of her
grandchildren, Colt, Camryn and
Austyn Norman, to Midland on
Wednesdays for the summer read-
ing program. It is always nice to
have kids come to our Midland
Community Library for that event.
Jenna Finn has put a lot of time
into organizing that program and
appreciates the help from some of
the mothers. Librarian Karel
Reiman is there ready and willing
to help kids check out books and
DVDs before heading home. The
summer reading program is a great
thing for our young kids and is a
plus for our library as well.
Pat Jones, Wessington Springs,
dropped his daughter, Piper, off at
the Morris and Barbara Jones
home Friday on his way to a team
basketball camp that the Wessing-
ton Springs boys basketball team
was participating in at Spearfish.
Piper was joined at the Jones
home by Todd and Jill (Jones) Shel-
don, Mallory, Mya and Doug, Bis-
marck, N.D., Friday afternoon. Fri-
day night, all attended the
Matched Bronc Ride in Philip. Sat-
urday morning, all left Midland to
attend the wedding of Cody Jones
and Audrey Nelson in Valentine,
Neb. Jeff and Jen Jones and Jon
and Jennifer Jones and family also
left Saturday for the wedding.
Everyone returned home Sunday.
Some enjoyed tubing on the Nio-
brara River Sunday morning.
Congratulations to Cody Jones
and Audrey Nelson. Cody is the son
of Jerry and Joy (Saucerman)
Congratulations to Deb Snook
who won the mathematics portion
of the 2011 Presidential Award for
Excellence in Mathematics and Sci-
ence Teaching in South Dakota.
Shes taught upper level mathe-
matics at the Philip High School for
the past 12 of her 17 years as an
educator. As one reads the article
of her award, you cant help but
think, We need more teachers like
Deb. She cares about her students
and works to help them learn. In
the article, she was quoted, We
want kids to give their opinion, and
thats whats going to create those
critical thinkers and those problem
solvers. At one time Deb was plan-
ning a career with the U.S. Army,
but for personal reasons she chose
to stay in South Dakota. And so
went on the get her teaching de-
gree and became a teacher who
cares. A teacher whose journey has
proven to be an interesting one and
a journey that has taken her to fur-
ther education.
Randy and Holly Nemec had lots
of family and friends around for the
weekend. Holly reports that Randy
planned a surprise birthday party
(with help from friends and family)
for Holly's 50th birthday and actu-
ally pulled it off without her know-
ing anything was up. Good job,
Randy. Happy birthday, Holly,
those birthdays do creep up on a
person dont they?
The following is a report from
Audrey Jones: Father's Day week-
end, again saw the annual reunion
of the family of Ed and Elizabeth
Nemec. Again, this year the picnic
and camp over was held in the Mid-
land City Park since the Griffin
Park in Pierre is still not up to par.
There were 88 descendants plus
several cousins who stopped by to
visit. There were 12 of the 14 re-
maining siblings in attendance.
Present were Betty VanderMay
from Kadoka, Steve and Vicki Van-
derMay, Trent, Todd, and Tel from
Long Valley, Marge and Jerry Joe
Donovan and Michaela from Vetel,
and Suzanne Hoon and Elizabeth
and Rosemary from Kadoka; Joe
and Evie Nemec, Des Moines,
Iowa; Frances Terkildsen, Joe
Handrahan, and Rocky Terkildsen
and Kendra from Kadoka, Paul
Handrahan, Arapaho, Okla., and
Barb Dundas, Beau, Spencer,
Megan, and Jacob, Parkston; Art
and Wynn Bergeson and Maria
Scott, Ft. Pierre, Mike and Jill
Bergeson, Cottage Grove, Minn.,
and Jake Bergeson, Yankton; Polly
and Bill Bruce, Hayes; Vern and
Jen Ryan, Beth, Emily, and Cody
from North Dakota; Gene and Au-
drey Jones, Midland, Lisa Foley,
Wagner, Julie and Jer Whitcher
and Lane and Paula Jones, Rapid
City; Ben and Kathy Nemec, Oil-
bird, and Chad Nemec and Renee
and Ace, Mitchell; Tony and
Lavone Nemec, Kevin Nemec and
Trey, Dane, and Ian, Gillette, Wyo.;
Bernadette and Dick Knox, High-
more; Michael and Susan Nemec,
Midland, Sheila Karn and Michael,
John, and Levi, Sioux Falls, Cindy
and Ryan Dinger, Ava, Nora, and
Emmet, Wall, Timothy and Lori
Nemec, Rachel, Emily and James
from Midland, and Nathan and
Erin Nemec, Daniel and Ellie, Rad-
cliff, Ky.; Mark and Glenda Nemec,
Hill City, Beth Hand, Isiah,
Samuel, Elijah, and Adrian, Pierre;
Rita Nemec Foreng and Britteny,
Sioux Falls, and Tim Baskerville,
Sioux Falls. Several cousins
stopped by to say hi, including
Ernie and Laurel Nemec, John
Nemec, Randy and Holly Nemec,
and Margie Iwan. About a dozen
tents were pitched in the park, and
others found rooms at local estab-
lishments plus family homes. Dur-
ing the time much visiting, eating,
games, etc. were enjoyed by all.
The next scheduled reunion of the
Nemec family is planned for the
Sunday after Christmas, December
30, 2012, at St. William Catholic
Church Hall.
Wednesday, June 13, following
their work day, Christopher,
Stephanie and Laura Nemec came
to the parental Jerry and Sonia
Nemec home spending the night.
Thursday, we all headed for Mt.
Rushmore where we met up with
Jim and Carmen Nemec, Kayla
and Dale, Belle Fourche, and April
and Miranda Meeker, Spearfish.
There was to be a naturalization
ceremony at Mt. Rushmore for
those folks becoming U.S. citizens.
Our daughter-in-law, Stephanie,
was one of the 111 people who were
a part of the ceremony that day.
Qusi Al-Haj, who is the West River
Regional Director of Senator John
Thunes office, was the guest
speaker giving an inspirational
talk on what it is to become an
American citizen. He was origi-
nally from Jordan and shared
being a part of just such a cere-
mony 21 years ago. He made you
stop and think of just what it is to
be an American, something we,
who have been an American all of
our lives, often take for granted. It
was a special day and after having
a daughter-in-law from Germany
you realize there is quite a process
to go through to become an Ameri-
can citizen. Christopher and
Stephanie dropped Jerry and I off
and they headed back to Mitchell
as they had to be back at work the
following day.
Our daughter, Charlene Nemec,
continues to enjoy her travels in
Costa Rica seeing much beautiful
country. One of the tour group
stops was the Toruguero National
Park in the rain forest. They woke
to the sound of the howler mon-
keys, the alarm clock of the rain
forest. They had a beautiful day
and made their way along the
canals searching for any wildlife
they could find. Charlenes favorite
was the Jesus Christ lizard which
got its name because it can walk on
water. She did have a chance to re-
unite with her Costa Rican friends
whom she hadnt seen since 1991.
She thoroughly enjoyed her trip
and will be leaving for the airport
at 3:30 in the morning June 19
where she will be heading back to
Minneapolis to visit some friends
before her next adventure.
I am closing out my news col-
umn for this week. Tried calling
folks, but didnt find them at home.
With it being summer it is a busy
time, so folks arent in the house
too much.Wishing you a great
week. Hopefully we will get some
moisture in the form of rain.
Midland Senior Citizens
The senior citizens met at the
center June 4 for their monthly
meeting. President Kandus Woitte
called the meeting to order and led
in the flag salute. The minutes of
the last meeting were read and ap-
proved. The treasurers report was
given. George Stroppel moved to
accept and George Anderson sec-
onded. Motion carried.
The June bulletin board was
done. No cards were sent. Mainte-
nance mowed the yard. The
Farmers Market used the center
June 1 and will use it on June 8.
Mahlon Alcock gave a $200 memo-
rial for Ora Kieffer.
Meeting adjourned.
Mickey Woitte, reporter
If there is someone in the com-
munity who could occasion-
ally substitute for Sonia in
gathering and writing the Mid-
land news on occasion, please
contact her at 843-2564.

1996 John Deere 8870 Cab, Collarshift, Duals, 7,740
hrs ............................................ S# 8184 (P) $88,000
1998 John Deere 9200 Cab, Synchro, Duals, 3 Pt
Hitch, PTO, 9,000 hrs .............. S# 9606 (W) $87,500
2004 John Deere 9520 Cab, Powershift, Duals, 6,296
hrs ....................................... S# 9873 (PR) $109,000
1997 New Holland 9682 Cab, Collarshift, Duals, 3pt,
6,530 hrs ................................S# 10152 (P) $75,000
2006 New Holland TV145 Cab, Singles, 3 Pt Hitch,
PTO,2,288 hrs ........................... S#9966 (P) $84,500
Twine & Net
Wrap Models
as low as
11 JD 567
(2) JD 535 ............................. AS LOW AS $4,000
(4) JD 566 ........................... AS LOW AS $10,000
(8) JD 568 ........................... AS LOW AS $17,500
Cab, MFWD,
Powershift, 9,000
hrs S# 8795 (W)
1994 John
Deere 4960
Tractors: Row Crop
Windrowers - MoCos
21 ft, Shiftable
Draper head & 16ft
Auger head, 972 hrs
S# 8695 (W)
2006 MacDon
1999 MacDon 9300 16 ft. sickle Auger header,
1640 hrs ............................ S# 9323 (P) $39,500
2005 John Deere 4995 Tri-Lobe Condition, 16
Rotary, 1400 hrs #10397 ............... (W) $69,500
2005 MacDon 3020 ..........#10134 (P) $12,000
1981 John Deere 2420 18 #10051 (W) $6,000
John Deere 2320, 18 ........ #10408 (W) $5,500
Cab, Powershift,
Duals, 359 hrs, S#
10113 (W)
........... $245,000
2011 John
Deere 9430
Tractors: Articulated 4WD
Bloomeld, NE
Toll Free: (800) 658-3252
Hartington, NE
Toll Free:(800) 624-7826
Laurel, NE
Toll Free: (800) 365-6257
Wayne, NE
Toll Free: (800) 343-3309
Winner, SD
Toll Free: (800) 658-3440
Pierre, SD
Toll Free: (800) 742-8110
Philip, SD
Toll Free:
(800) 416-7839

Call Local Store M-F 7:30am-5:30pm;
Sat 7:30am- Call for local store
closing hours.
(5) Summers 1500 90 Booms, as low as .... $17,850
Demco 1600 Conquest 90 Booms, 1600 gal .............
................................................... S#9712 (P) $17,000
(2) JD 4930s 90 Booms, hours as low as 896 .............. low as $175,000
Flexi-Coil 67XL 90 Booms, 1500 gal ...S#9753 (P) $13,000
John Deere 4030 Cab, 2WD, Collarshift, Loader
557 hrs ..................................... S# 9713 (P) $22,000
1983 John Deere 4050 Cab, MFWD, Powershift,
Loader, 11,954 hrs .................... S#9911 (W) $36,500
1982 John Deere 4840 2wd, P-Shift, 3 SCVs, 1000
PTO, 8822 hrs ........................................ (W) $25,000
1993 John Deere 7700 ................. S#5063 $68,000
(3) John Deere 7730s MFWD 2 w/loaders $92,000
1993 John Deere 7800 Cab, 2WD, Powershift, Loader,
11,073...................................... S# 7241 (P) $44,000
(2) 1997 John Deere 7810 ...................... $62,500
2000 John Deere 8110 .............. as low as $77,500
1995 John Deere 8200 MFWD, P-Shift,
Loader, 4935 hrs, ..........................0052 (W) $70,000
2005 CIH MX 285 .................................... $115,000
1997 John Deere 8300 MFWD, 16 spd P-shift, 9844
hrs ................................................. 9839 (P) $67,750
JD 9770 &
9770 STS
(2) 2010 JD 9670 Corn/Bean 2WD Hydrostatic ...........
.................................................AS LOW AS $270,000
1995 JD 9600 Corn/bean, Hydrostatic, 4000 hrs ..........
.............................................................. (PR) $40,000
(4) John Deere 9760
1500 gal. sprayer
with 90ft booms, 3
way nozzles, clean
rinse tank with
sprayer wand, clean
ll system, remote
control, raven monitor
system,stainless steel
pump and plumbing
2004 Summers 1500 Sprayer
Asking $26,500
28ft Twin Rake,
SN# 7584,
Cash Price,
2006 New Holland
6244 hours, 4 remotes,
bareback, 20.8R42
duals. Unit runs well
and looks good.
1998 JD 9200 4WD
(6) John Deere 9660
Corn/Bean, 2WD,
Hydrostatic, AS LOW AS
Prices Reduced On ALL In Stock
JD 843 loader, tires 90%,
hours 557, excellent
looking tractor.
SN# 8280 Cash Price,
JD 8225R Tractor
$5 per person or
$10 car load
After the rodeo,
awards will be
presented under
the tent
on Main Street
Kadoka Rodeo Arena Sat. June 23
Concessions Beer Garden
Candy Scramble
by Senator John Thune
In recent weeks, I have had the
great privilege of meeting with var-
ious veterans groups throughout
South Dakota.
Whether Im speaking to the Dis-
abled American Veterans, the Vet-
erans of Foreign Wars, the Ameri-
can Legion, or others, representing
veterans is a highlight of my job as
an elected official and a continual
reminder of the sacrifices made for
our countrys freedom.
My dad is a decorated World War
II Navy pilot, which has given me
first-hand knowledge of the sacri-
fices made by our nations veter-
ans. Our country's veterans repre-
sent Americas finesttrue patri-
ots who placed honor above per-
sonal gain. They deserve nothing
less than our respect, gratitude,
and the best in care and benefits.
As a member of the U.S. Senate,
I am committed to ensuring that
our veterans receive the resources
they deserve for the tremendous
sacrifices they have made for our
country. Though we face tight
budgetary constraints, veterans'
programs must be a top priority.
Our military heroes risked it all
so that we may enjoy freedom and
liberty today and we owe them
nothing less than the best. I en-
courage all South Dakotans to take
time out of their schedules to offer
assistance to our states veterans,
or even just pay a veteran a visit.
We will never be able to repay our
debt of gratitude to our veterans
for their sacrifices, but we can take
action to improve the lives of our
Honoring our veterans
South Dakota Housing Develop-
ment Authority is accepting appli-
cations for funding under both the
Neighborhood Stabilization Pro-
gram 1 and Neighborhood Stabi-
lization Program 3. There is ap-
proximately $1 million available
under each program. Due to the
time constraints associated with
these programs, projects must be
completed by December 31, 2012.
The NSP1 was authorized under
Title III of the Housing and Eco-
nomic Recovery Act of 2008. Its
goal is to provide emergency assis-
tance for the acquisition and rede-
velopment of vacant, abandoned or
foreclosed properties.
The NSP3 is part of the federal
Dodd-Frank Wall Street Reform
and Consumer Protection Act of
2010. Its intent is to assist in the
redevelopment of abandoned and
foreclosed homes in specific geo-
graphical areas.
The eligible uses of both of these
funds include financing mecha-
nisms for purchase and redevelop-
ment of foreclosed homes and resi-
dential properties; purchase and
rehabilitation of homes and resi-
dential properties that have been
abandoned or foreclosed in order to
sell, rent or redevelop; demolish-
ment of blighted structures; and re-
development of demolished or va-
cant properties.
Eligible applicants are units of
local governments, nonprofit or-
ganizations and for-profit develop-
ers. SDHDA views the NSP as an
opportunity to provide additional
funding to the state of South
Dakota to accomplish housing
goals that may not typically be eli-
gible or financially feasible under
our current housing programs.
Applications and maps of NSP3
targeted areas are on SDHDAs
website at Use the
application form which is appropri-
ate for the proposed project (NSP1
or NSP3). For more information,
contact Peggy Severson at 605-773-
3181 or Applica-
tions must be received by 5:00 p.m.
CDT, July 31, 2012.
Funds for abandoned or
foreclosed properties
Thursday, June 21, 2012 The Pioneer Review Page 7
these local businesses are proud to sponsor this feature!
B&B Sales
859-3200 Philip
Brants electric
859-2254 Philip
Coyles SuperValu
859-2727 Philip
dr. Ron & Laurie mann & Sta
859-2491 Philip
ernies Bldg. Center, LLC
843-2871 Midland
Farm Bureau Financial Services
Glenn Parsons, Agent 859-2902 Philip
Fitzgerald oil Company
859-2007 Philip
First national Bank in Philip
Member FDIC 859-2525 Philip
First national Agency
Joe Gittings & Mary Burnett 859-2588 Philip
gibson Concrete Construction
859-3100 Philip
golden Willow Seeds
843-2187 Midland
grossenburg Implement
859-2636 Philip
Haakon County Abstract
Sandi Heaton 859-2461
Ingram Hardware
859-2521 Philip
Jones Saddlery, Bottle & Vet
859-2482 Philip
Kennedy Implement & Auto
859-2568 Philip
midwest Cooperatives
Jay Baxter, Mgr. 859-2382 Philip
modern Woodmen of America
Don Haynes, Agent 859-2778 Philip
morrisons Pit Stop
859-2613 Philip
Philip Health Services, Inc.
859-2511 Philip
Philip Livestock Auction
859-2577 Philip
Ravellette Publications, Inc.
e Pioneer Review 859-2516 Philip
Rush Funeral Home
859-2400 Philip
State Farm Insurance
Jan Hewitt, Agent 859-2559 Philip
the Steakhouse & Lounge
859-2774 Philip
Thursday, June 21, 2012 The Pioneer Review Page 8
Philip Festival Days
Dawson Reedy rode away with the top spot in the pony division of the matched
bronc ride. He scored an 81 for his efforts. Photo by Nancy Haigh
Milesville rider Travis Nelson was one of the young guns of the matched bronc ride last Friday. He made it to the progressive
round where he rode Nika Jack of Burns Rodeo Company for a 64 plus a reride option, which he took and received a 65.
Photo by Nancy Haigh
Five sets of bleachers were brought in for Philip Festival Days for use at the
matched bronc ride, the horse races and the demolition derby. Each set was 40-
foot long and could hold 250 spectators. The bleachers were brought in Thursday
morning and were set up at the roping arena within hours. Photo by Del Bartels
Previously, the Philip Arena Association had purchased livestock chutes and pen
panels for $15,000 and made the last payment this year. Now the association
has $16,000 more in panels, all of which were erected Thursday afternoon in
preparation for the matched bronc ride. Photo by Del Bartels
A drink of water, a healthy snack and someplace to rest. After the 5K run/walk
Saturday morning, Vonda Hamill rested on one of the playground pieces at the
Haakon County Young Womens Kiddie Park. The run/walk was sponsored by the
Cowgirls Cookin Up a Cure Relay For Life team. Photo by Del Bartels
This year, the numbers of entries in the 5K run/walk sponsored by the Cowgirls
Cookin Up a Cure Relay For Life team were swelled by family support for a local
cancer survivor. Kathy Gittings was honored by a family reunion at the 5K, who
all wore matching t-shirts. Gittings marked her 25th year as a survivor. She is the
gal in sunglasses standing behind the group of kids with the dog.
A light rain fell before and during the
first round of the bronc ride. The audi-
ence held on, and the evening dried
out for the bronc ride and for the free
dance afterward. Photo by Del Bartels
This mother acted as if she never
heard the song Mamas Dont Let
Your Babies Grow Up To Be Cowboys
by helping her son get the best view of
the matched bronc ride.
The Newman Ranch entered this 1947 Model D tractor in the Philip parade in
memory of Sonny Newman. Along with this tractor, there were parade entries of
horse-drawn wagons, antique cars, new pickups, boats, ATVs and flatbed trailers
full of class reunion classmates. Photo by Del Bartels
Sue Philip, great-granddaughter of Scotty Philip, rode in the parade on a wagon
supplied by the Oldenberg Ranch. Shown are, from left: Philip, Dan Oldenberg
and his grandchildren Dominique and Kendrick. Philip had with her for the Philip
Festival Days her daughter, Terry Allgayer, and son, Curtis Anderson.
The water fights sponsored by the Philip Volunteer Fire Department seem to al-
ways be a big hit with everyone with the kids as participants and with the adults
as an audience. The goal is for one hose team to push the bottle from the center
of the cable to the other teams side. The result is everyone gets wet.
The free street dance Friday night brought in people of all ages. Shown are, from
left: Teresa OConnell, River Drury and Kelcey Butler.
Thursday, June 21, 2012 The Pioneer Review Page 9
Philip Festival Days
Wade Yost, Ree Heights, had a high bucker during the progressive round of the
matched bronc ride. Korkows Vegas Star eventually took Yost for a roll and he
got a reride where he tallied a 68. Photo by Nancy Haigh
Myles Clements tries his best to hang on during his pony ride at the matched
bronc ride. Photo by Nancy Haigh
Ty Manke, Rapid City, winner of the 2012 Philip Invitational Matched Bronc Ride,
accepted a pair of spurs from Irvin Jones. Jones and his wife, Alice, are owners
of Jones Saddlery, Bottle and Vet, which donates the spurs each year. John Bau-
man, Long Valley crafts the spurs for this annual presentation.
At left, this youngster enjoyed the dirt,
expecially when more came flying to-
ward him from the inside of the rodeo
This young cowboy was just getting all
the extra ingrediants on his free
burger when the bronc rides began.
The Philip Chamber of Commerce
gave away 1,200 hamburgers during
its annual burger feed before the sad-
dle bronc ride.
This bronc rider stretched his muscles and tested his saddle before his ride in
the short go of the Philip Invitational Matched Bronc Ride. Photo by Del Bartels
Above, now-a-days, whats a parade
without candy being throw to the spec-
Cole Elshere came down from Faith to try and upstage some of his more well-
known cousins at the matched bronc ride. A score on 78 in the first round allowed
him to advance to the progressive round. He had a 72 with a reride option, which
he took and is seen riding here. Photo by Nancy Haigh
Dale Christiansen, Kadoka, has been the rodeo commentator at the Philip Invita-
tional Matched Bronc Ride since it was started in 2007. Photo by Nancy Haigh
While the water fights and blow-up games were going on, additional activities for
the even smaller kids were offered, such as a coin scramble in a pile of hay and
a row of basketball hoops. This tyke was not going to miss this shot.
The free street dance Friday night, featuring the band Country Rush, was spon-
sored by the Philip Chamber of Commerce. The band started at 9:00 p.m., though
the size of the audience really expanded after the matched bronc ride got over
closer to 10:00 p.m. Because of the light rain before, the band did not set up on
the provided flatbed, but under a Center Avenue business awning. The musical
entertainment actually began earlier with Kianna and Katlin Knutson performing
before Country Rush. Photo by Del Bartels
It was a good night of riding for J.J. Elshere, Hereford, at least until about 7 seconds into his ride on Burch Rodeo Companys
Big Mama during the short go at the matched bronc ride. He scored an 82 in the first round and an 83 in the progressive
round. Photo by Nancy Haigh
The three large blow-up games rented by the Haakon County Young Women for
Philip Festival Days were a big hit with the younger people and with the young at
heart. A fourth, smaller bouncy castle also set up in Fire Hall Park was supplied
by the Griffin family. Shown are, from left: Jannine Taylor, Julie Callahan and Mar-
ialynn Burns. Photo by Del Bartels
Section B Thursday, June 21, 2012 The Pioneer Review Page 10
Team Roping
Saturday, June 30th
at Robert Toltons Arena
Southwest of Hayes
For more information: 685-5141 RT Arena
Deborah Snook, math instructor
at Philip High School, has been
awarded the Presidential Award
for Outstanding Math and Science
A White House press release re-
ported that the president has
named 97 mathematics and science
teachers as recipients of the presti-
gious Presidential Award for Excel-
lence in Mathematics and Science
Teaching. The educators will re-
ceive their awards in Washington,
DC. later this month.
The award is given annually to
outstanding kindergarten through
12th grade science and mathemat-
ics teachers from across the coun-
try. The winners are selected by a
panel of scientists, mathematicians
and educators following an initial
selection process done at the state
level. Each year the award alter-
nates between teachers teaching
kindergarten through sixth grade
and those teaching seventh
through 12th grades. The 2011
awardees named this year teach
seventh through 12th grades.
Winners of this honor receive a
$10,000 award from the National
Science Foundation to be used at
their discretion. They also are in-
vited Washington, D.C., for an
awards ceremony and several days
of educational and celebratory
events, including visits with mem-
bers of Congress and the adminis-
In the press release, the presi-
dent stated, Americas success in
the 21st century depends on our
ability to educate our children, give
our workers the skills they need,
and embrace technological change.
That starts with the men and
women in front of our classrooms.
These teachers are the best of the
best, and they stand as excellent
examples of the kind of leadership
we need in order to train the next
generation of innovators and help
this country get ahead.
In her award profile, Snook
stated, The Presidential Award is
a validation that my teaching
methods have evolved to include
the best practices to foster in my
students the knowledge and love of
mathematics. I wish to instill in my
students a passion toward the sub-
ject as deep as my own. Great
teaching requires tremendous ded-
ication and perseverance. I believe
this award honors those educators
who demon- strate such qualities
on the highest possible level. It is a
tremendous accolade to receive the
national award.
The profile also stated that
Snook has been an educator for 17
years and has spent the last 12
years teaching geometry, algebra
II, trigonometry, precalculus, cal-
culus, and physics at Philip High
School in the Haakon County
School District. She has also taught
at Midland High School and
Kadoka High School.
By incorporating a variety of in-
structional techniques, Snook
strives to meet the needs of all her
students. She makes mathematics
meaningful to her them by inte-
grating activities from physics into
her mathematics classes. She uses
a variety of technologies including
graphing calculators, data collec-
tion devices, and SMART-board
technology, among others as well
as other innovative activities to
make learning fun.
Snook has received such honors
as the School of Mines and Tech-
nology Award for Outstanding
Teaching, Whos Who Among
Americas Teachers, National
Honor Rolls Outstanding Ameri-
can Teachers, and the Enhancing
Education Through Technology
award. She has a bachelor of sci-
ence, summa cum laude, in mathe-
matics from Black Hills State Uni-
versity and an masters in educa-
tion from Southwest Minnesota
State University. She is certified in
secondary education.
The South Dakota recipients of
the 2011 Presidential Award for
Excellence in Mathematics and Sci-
ence Teaching are Deborah Snook,
Philip, for math, and Paul
Kuhlman, Avon for science.
Deb Snook wins
presidental award
The 10th annual Spud Gittings
Memorial Golf Tournament was
held Sunday, June 17, at Lake
Waggoner Golf Course north of
Thirty three-person teams par-
ticipated in the nine-hole scramble
format tournament, which was a
new record. It broke the previous
record established during Philips
centennial celebration in 2007. The
golf tournament has added over
$11,000 over the past 10 years for
a scholarship at Philip High
School. This year, every participant
received a Titleist cap, with Spud
Gittings Memorial embroidered on
the side.
Championship Flight
Trace OConnell, Jake Fitzger-
ald, Brit Miller 30
Brad Haynes, Tyler Hauk, Lan-
don Peterson 32
Lynn Denke, Dennis Anderson,
G. Oiler 33
Marshall Carr, Lars Gittings,
Lance Gittings 34
Bob Thorson, Jody Ainsworth,
Abby Fitzgerald 34
Dak Carley, Caleb Clements,
Luke Clements 34
J.P. Jones, Irv Jones, Jim Sand-
strom 35
Doug Hauk, Jack Heinz, Kirk
Dennis 35
First Flight
Jerry Carley, Brian OReilly,
Cheryl Iverson 36
Branden West, Beau Ravellette,
Matt Griffin 36
Dean Fitzgerald, Dave Fitzger-
ald, Corky Thorson 37
Brad Kuchenbecker, Dana
Kerns, Shawn Kerns 37
Brant Sundall, Lance Sundall,
Bruce Kroetch 37
D.J. Rush, Jody Gittings, Mark
LaBeau 38
Quentin Riggins, Matt Reedy,
John Paul Reedy 38
Scott Brech, Bill Slovek, Jeff
Rieckman 38
Ryan Seager, Tanner Seager,
Pat Seager 39
Second Flight
Tena Slovek, Andrew Reckling,
Craig Weber 40
Mike Moses, Michael Moses, Bo
Slovek 41
Earl Parks, Beaver Scott, Brock
Slovek 42
Ross Brunskill, Thor Roseth,
Radley Kennedy 42
Doug West, Jake Tisdall, Gary
Brooks 42
Elliot McQuirk, Chad Ramsey,
Jeremy Kerns 42
George Paul Michael, Dustin
Michael Tyler Fritz 42
Third Flight
Jim Larson, Paul Spear, Adam
Roseth 44
Toby Hook, Duane Hauk, Kara
Moriarity 44
Kieth Smith, Bill McDaniel, Lin-
coln Smith 46
Don Pedersen, Mark Pedersen,
Gene Barvels 48
John Gittings, Kathy Gittings,
Emily Maring 48
Jay Gittings, Jen Conry, Mary
Quinn 58.
New record set at 10th annual Spud
Gittings Memorial Golf Tournament
Shown are representatives of the Gittings family and winners of the Spud Gittings
Memorial Golf Tourament. From left: Jody Gittings, Julie Gittings, Trace OConnell,
Jake Fitzgerald, Charlie Gittings, Diane Gittings and tournament director D.J.
Rush. Not pictured: Brit Miller. Courtesy photo
by Del Bartels
The annual Philip Volunteer
Fire Department demolition derby
held Saturday, June 16, was a con-
testant-filled, deafening, audience-
thrilling, mud-spewing success.
Drivers tried to bash their way
into placing in the top three in one
of the first three heats. Those top
nine cars, or rather what was left
of them, were joined by the the top
two survivors of the consolation
heat, the fourth heat. The final,
fifth round determined the
evenings top winners.
In each of the first three heats,
two drivers lurched their cars out
in a tie. For heat one, Brady Birke-
land, Dupree, drove a 1989 Ford
Crown Victoria, and Billy Marrow,
Hot Springs, in a 1975 Chevy Mal-
ibu, filled the first two spots to con-
tinue on to the final round, with
Cooper Wall, Dupree (66 Dodge Po-
lara) claiming the third slot.
The second heat saw Cody Birke-
land, Dupree, in a 1995 Ford
Crown Victoria, and Matt Feiock,
Mobridge, driving a 1972 Cadillac,
claiming the tie, with Slade Farlee,
Dupree, in a 1998 Ford Lincoln
Town Car, getting the third spot.
Heat three had Craig Roth,
Gillette, Wyo. in a 1967 Ford Lin-
coln, and Tony Roth, Mitchell, driv-
ing a 1977 Newport, moving on to
the final heat. Brice Villmow,
Gillette, Wyo. drove his 1975
Chrysler New Yorker into third
For the consolation round, nine
vehicles could be hammered back
into running condition. When the
smoke cleared, Randy Rasmussen,
Mitchell, in his 1975 Dodge
Monaco, and Vince Comer, Pied-
mont, in his 1973 Chevy Impala,
revved their cars out of the mud
field for quick repairs for the final
In the final heat, T. Roth came
out on top. C. Birkelands car was
the last one to stop moving, thus
claiming second place. Before him,
B. Birkelands vehicle was the last
to call it quits, thus giving him
third place for the evening.
Other entered drivers were Ed
Henschal, Faith, in a 1977 Cor-
doba, Chance Jensen, Eagle Butte,
in his 1967 Chrysler Fury, Jeff
Jensen, Eagle Butte, in a 1973
Chrysler Polara, Zack Kruthoff,
Rapid City, driving a 1976 Oldsmo-
bile Delta 88, Dustin Fischer, Hot
Springs, and his 1975 Buick Regal,
Lane Hall, Winner, in a 1973
Dodge Polara, Chad Schroeder,
Rapid City, and his 1986 Ford
LTD, and Caleb Clements, Philip,
driving a 1979 Plymouth Fury.
Demolition derby a real bang-up
The Sturgis Regional High
School Rodeo was held Friday
through Sunday, June 8-10.
This was one of four regional
rodeos held around South Dakota
over the weekend. Contestants who
accumulate three or more go-
around points in an event at re-
gional rodeos qualify for the South
Dakota State Finals High School
Rodeo in Belle Fourche, June 20-
24. For more information, check
the South Dakota High School
Rodeo Association website of
Barrel Racing
Mazee Pauley, Wall, First Go 3rd,
17.513: Average 4th, 35.466.
Bailey Lytle, Wall, First Go 4th, 17.587;
Average 9th, 36.111.
Carlee Johnston, Wall, First Go 5th,
Breakaway Roping
Elsie Fortune, Wall, First Go 1st, 2.84;
Second Go 9th, 18.36; Average 6th, 21.2.
Mattee Pauley, Wall, First Go 4th, 3.84;
Second Go 1st, 2.78; Average 2nd, 6.62.
Mazee Pauley, First Go 4.96.
Bull Riding
John Luke McGriff, Wall, First Go 2nd,
Goat Tying
Mazee Pauley, First Go 1st, 7.99.
Kailey Rae Sawvell, Wall, First Go 5th,
9.00; Average 1st, 16.36.
Carlee Johnston, Wall, First Go 9th,
Mattee Pauley, First Go 10th, 9.43; Sec-
ond Go 4th, 10.44; Average 7th, 19.87.
Pole Bending
Mazee Pauley, First Go 6th, 22.429; Sec-
ond Go 1st, 21.367; Average 3rd, 43.795.
Johnston, Second Go 4th, 21.999.
Team Roping
Reed Johnston, Philip, and Dalton
Lessert, Bennett County, First Go 7th,
Caleb Schroth, Hot Springs, and Trey
Richter, Wall, First Go 9th, 23.57; Second
Go 5th, 11.18; Average 6th, 34.75.
Lane Blasius, Wall, and Rolly Fortune,
Wall; Second Go 7th, 13.38.
Tie Down Roping
Fortune, Wall, First Go 4th, 11.81; Aver-
age 7th, 34.08.
Bareback Riding
Mazee Pauley, Wall, Second Go 10th,
Saddle Bronc Riding
Johnson, Second Go 1st, 52.
Sturgis Regional High
School Rodeo results
Enter the 16th annual Dakota
Master Works Art Show, open to
all South Dakota citizens age 60
and older. Categories include wa-
tercolor painting, oil painting,
acrylic painting, drawing/pastels,
photography, sculpture and wood
Send entries to the South Dakota
Health Care Association Office at
804 N. Western Avenue, Sioux
Falls, October 1 through October 5,
from 9:00 a.m. to 3:00 p.m. The
free-admission show will be Octo-
ber 29-30 in Sioux Falls. To get an
entry form, contact the above ad-
dress, call 339-2071 or 1-800-952-
3052, or visit
Senior art show
Section B Thursday, June 21, 2012 The Pioneer Review Page 11
Audrey Neiffers front yard was very pretty with bunches of shasta daisies and the hollyhocks were just beginning to bloom when this picture was taken. She has a
beautiful arbor leading to the backyard that is covered in woodbine. Audreys home sits at the bottom of the hill on Wood Avenue. Photo by Nancy Haigh
Yard of the Week
Come join us at a
Farewell Potluck Supper for
Jeff & Lori Rieckman
Friday, June 29th 6:30 p.m.
Boyd & Jeanie Waaras
11 Mile Road Philip
Meat & buns provided.
Rain location change: Richard Millers shop
ALL types!
Brent Peters
WTire Tanks
Located in
Kadoka, SD
Home: (605) 837-2945
Cell: (605) 381-5568
Excavation work of
Philip Motor, Inc.
Philip, SD
(800) 859-5557
2010 Dodge Ram 1500
TRX Off Road Package, Low Miles!!
Give Tyler a call today!
Greetings from cooler, breezy,
cloud-covered northeast Haakon
County. It is early Tuesday morn-
ing as I write this, and it is cool
enough that a sweatshirt feels
good! You need to be flexible to deal
with South Dakota weather. It is
that time of year when you start off
the day with warmer clothes, shed
some of them by noon, and often-
times put the extra layer back on
again towards evening. I hope this
wind blows up some rain the soil
is pretty dry again.
First of all, happy belated Fa-
ther's Day to all of you dads out
there hope you had a wonderful
We are still dealing with the af-
termath of the July 9 hail storm,
working to cut and bale some of the
damaged wheat. A few of the wheat
fields were so pummeled that there
is not even enough left to bale! I
had been avoiding the garden as
much as possible, because it looks
so pathetic. However, when I went
out yesterday to survey the veg-
gies, I found that some plants are
struggling to survive. So I gave
them a drink of water and a pep
talk hope that will help. I re-
planted the cucumbers after the
storm, and they are coming up, so
there is hope of a harvest just a
little later in the season than
usual. One of the tomato plants
was especially courageous it has
a blossom on it, but hardly any
leaves. Actually, it is pretty amaz-
ing that any of the plants survived
the hail storm! One of our neigh-
bors mentioned that she had in-
tended to buy some tomato plants
to replace the ones killed by the
hail. The plants had been on sale,
but after the hail storm, the plants
were back to full price. I guess the
law of supply and demand was at
Nels and Dorothy Paulson were
in Pierre last week. Nels got two
MRIs done to try to figure out what
is causing his shoulder pain, and
he also got a new windshield he
knew what caused that problem!
Thursday, the crop adjuster was at
the Paulson place. Friday, they
were back to the doctor again, and
they'll see another doctor Tuesday.
They are bound to get this figured
out sooner or later! Dorothy said
there was no church Sunday at
Deep Creek.
Billy and Arlyne Markwed en-
joyed a visit from their niece's hus-
band, Greg Latza, last Wednesday
afternoon. Greg is a very gifted
photographer and has published
several books of his work. Friday,
Billy and Arlyne and grandchil-
dren, Dylan and Kori, attended the
bronc riding event in Philip. Satur-
day morning, they were back in
Philip to help with the 5K walk
that was part of the Festival Days
activities. From there they went to
Belvidere and helped with the
Eddie Kodet auction. Even with all
the activities going on in the area,
the auction drew a huge crowd.
Ray and Nancy Neuhauser had
company last Sunday and Monday.
Nancy's daughter, Sandi, came and
painted the decks at their home.
Tuesday, Nancy's daughter, Kathy,
came, and the ladies went to an
event at the senior center. Friday,
Raymond and Nancy enjoyed the
Oahe Days parade, and Sunday
Nancy attended a high school rodeo
in Highmore, where four of her
great-grandchildren were compet-
ing. When I talked with Nancy
Monday, her daughter, Kathy, had
dropped in for a visit. Raymond
stays busy with his card playing
Dick and Gene Hudson traveled
to Valentine, Neb., Saturday for
the wedding of Cody Jones and his
bride, Audrey. On their way home
Sunday, they went through Philip,
stopping to visit several friends at
the nursing home and Silverleaf.
Gene said some of her garden is
trying to survive, but time will tell
just how successful it will be.
Frank and Shirley Halligan were
in Eagle Butte Saturday night to
attend the wedding of J.R. Keckler
and his bride, Casey Ayers. Best
wishes to the happy couple!
Julian and Coreen Roseth spent
last weekend in the Black Hills.
They were in Deadwood Friday,
and Saturday they traveled to
Coreen's sister's house in Hermosa.
The two couples spent the day driv-
ing around the Black Hills and
ended up by having supper in Key-
stone. Julian and Coreen returned
home Sunday, stopping in Philip to
visit with Roy Roseth and wish him
a happy Father's Day. Monday,
Coreen headed to Kadoka to watch
granddaughter, Fayth's, t-ball
Jon and Connie Johnson have
been busy with their sons' activi-
ties this past week. Noah has
swimming lessons in Pierre on
Mondays and Thursdays through
the month of June. Jon and Connie
took son Wyatt to SDSU last week
for registration and various presen-
tations to prepare the incoming
students. Son Avery spent several
days last week at Chamberlain at-
tending Farm Bureau Camp. He
said it was a fabulous camp and he
had a great time good presenta-
tions, good speakers, and lots of
fun. Wyatt was in Philip Friday
evening for the bronc riding event,
and Avery was in Belle Fourche
Saturday for baseball games.
Avery plays with the Philip Legion
team, and they played two games,
beating teams from both Belle
Fourche and Newcastle, Wyo.
Steve and Theresa McDaniel at-
tended the Matched Bronc Ride in
Philip Friday night. Their son,
Tucker, rodeoed in Sturgis and
Crazy Horse over the weekend.
Steve and Colton are currently on
a fishing trip to Lake of the Woods
with a group of friends. Hope they
are successful!
There was a cattle drive at the
Bruce ranch Saturday, as they
were moving cattle to the south
pasture for the summer. Several
cowboys showed up to help, and
Polly fed them all dinner after the
job was done. Sunday, Bill and
Polly attended the annual Nemec
family gathering, which was held
in the park in Midland this year.
The group consists of children of
Edward and Elizabeth Nemec
(Polly's parents), and of course the
children, grandchildren, and great-
grandchildren. Polly didn't know
how many people attended the
gathering, but she said 12 of the
Nemec siblings were there. Some
came Saturday and camped
overnight in the park. Polly also
mentioned that one of the yards ad-
jacent to the park had a beautiful
vegetable garden, and it was clear
to see that it hadn't suffered any
hail damage!
Marge Briggs said some of her
garden plants look like they are
going to survive, but she also re-
planted the beans, peas and cu-
cumbers. Following is her weather
report for May, 2012: The high for
the month was 97 on the 17th,
with two days of 90 or above, and
eight days of 80 or above. All but
three days during the month of
May were 60 or above. The lowest
maximum temperature was 52 on
the 31st. The low temperature for
the month was 36 on the 12th,
with 22 days with a low of 50 or
below. The average high for the
month was 73, the average low
was 45, and the month's average
temperature was 59. Precipitation
for the month was 1.76. Normal
precipitation for May is 2.62, leav-
ing us .86 below normal for the
month. The year-to-date precipita-
tion is 4.55. Normal is 6.28, leav-
ing us 1.73 below normal for the
year. At this point, we are at 72.45
percent of normal precipitation for
the year.
Chase and Kelly Briggs and fam-
ily were in Brookings Friday and
Saturday to attend the wedding of
Kelly's college roommate. Kelly
was a bridesmaid. Sunday, they
traveled to Watertown to visit
Chase's grandmother before re-
turning to the ranch.
Max and Joyce Jones had quite a
bit of damage from the June 9 hail
storm. Several of their new grain
bins were moved off their founda-
tions, but fortunately only one of
the bins was creased. They lost all
of the wheat at home, but their
fields to the south were okay. They
lost some windows in their house
also. They were supper guests at
Todd and Darcy Jones' home Fa-
ther's Day. Max said the grasshop-
pers are getting pretty aggressive
in their area. The hoppers that
were pretty small not long ago are
now big and hungry he figures
they probably ate some of the well
fertilized crops around the place.
Joyce said she had purchased some
flowers to put in some planters,
and she set them outside to harden
off before planting them. The
plants were outside for about three
hours, and during that time the
grasshoppers moved in and made
lace out of the flower leaves! With
the bugs, dry conditions, hail dam-
age, etc., this might be one of those
years when snow will look pretty
Ruth Neuhauser had a visit last
week from her daughter, Nina, and
son-in-law, Lynn Nachtigall, from
Cheyenne, Wyo., and her grand-
daughter, Tara, New York City.
Lynn, Nina and Tara arrived
Wednesday afternoon, so they got
to visit Wednesday afternoon, all
day Thursday and Friday morning.
Moenville News
by Leanne Neuhauser 567-3325
Moenville 15
3eotion B 1hursday, 1une 21, 2012 1he Pioneer Review Page 12
Ocu Ncusuc o tIc Ct o PI,
HuuIon Count, HuuIon ScIoo Dstct 2?-l
tIc Toun o Mdund
Legal Notlces
Notice to Creditors of
InformaI Probate and
Appointment of
PersonaI Representative
Pro. No. 12-5
In the Matter of the Estate of )
Deceased. )
Notice is given that on April 27, 2012, Vin-
cent E. Schofield and Vicki Daly, of Mid-
land, South Dakota, were appointed as
co-personal representatives of the Estate
of Michael A. Schofield, deceased, in in-
testacy. Creditors of decedent must file
their claims within four (4) months after
the date of the first publication of this no-
tice or their claims may be barred. Claims
may be filed with the personal represen-
tatives or may be filed with the clerk of
courts, with a copy of the claim mailed to
the personal representatives.
Dated this 27th day of April, 2012.
/s/Vincent E. Schofield
Vincent E. Schofield, Co-Personal
23805 Ottumwa School Road
Midland, SD 57552
/s/Vicki Daly
Vicki Daly, Co-Personal Representative
23800 Ottumwa School Road
Midland, SD 57552
Haakon County Clerk of Courts
Haakon County Courthouse
PO Box 70
Philip, SD 57567-0070
Quentin L. Riggins, Attorney for the Es-
Gunderson, Palmer, Nelson & Ashmore,
PO Box 8045
Rapid City, SD 57709-8045
[Published June 7, 14 & 21, 2012, at the
total approximate cost of $65.71]
AIP NO. 3-46-0043-008-2012
Sealed bids for incidental items on the
site of the Philip Municipal Airport, Philip,
South Dakota, will be received by the City
of Philip, Philip, South Dakota, until 4:00
P.M. MDT, on July 2, 2012. All bids will be
publicly opened and read aloud at the
Community Room at the Haakon County
Courthouse, Philip, South Dakota.
The bid documents are to be mailed or
delivered to Monna Van Lint, Finance Of-
ficer, City of Philip, P.O. Box 408, 140
South Howard Avenue, Philip, SD,
57567-0408 and shall be sealed and en-
dorsed, "Airport mprovements, Philip
Municipal Airport, AP No. 3-46-0043-008-
The proposed work includes the following
items and approximate quantities:
ScheduIe 1 Base Bid - #8, 5kV, L-824
Type C CabIe, 11,460 L.F.; #6, SoIid
Bare Counterpoise, 9,612 L.F.; CabIe
PIowing (Counterpoise OnIy), 7,474
L.F.; 2", Sch. 40 PVC, EIectricaI Con-
duit, 8,859 L.F.; 1" Sch. 80 PVC, EIec-
tricaI Conduit (Bored), 830 L.F.; 2" Sch.
80 PVC, EIectricaI Conduit (Bored),
700 L.F.; Existing Equipment RemovaI,
1 L.S.; MI Runway Light - Base
Mounted, 37 Ea.; MI Taxiway Light -
Base Mounted, 12 Ea.; MI ThreshoId
Light - Base Mounted, 16 Ea.; Base
Can w/SoIid Cover, 6 Ea.; RetrorefIec-
tive Taxiway Marker, 38 Ea., Radio In-
terface Cabinet, 1 Ea.; ControI PaneI, 1
Ea.; Radio ControIIer, 1 Ea.; 200A Pan-
eIboard, 1 Ea.; Airport NonIighted
Sign, 2 Ea.; Airside Traffic ControI, 1
L.S., MobiIization, 1 L.S.
Add AIternate A - Rotating Beacon, 1
Ea.; Beacon Tip-Down PoIe, 1 Ea.; #2
AWG Cu Type THWN CabIe, 900 L.F.;
#6 AWG Cu Type THWN CabIe, 140
L.F.; #6 AWG Cu Ground, 335 L.F.; 2"
Sch. 40 PVC EIectricaI Conduit, 270
L.F.; Existing Equipment RemovaI, 1
L.S.; Base Can w/ SoIid Cover, 1 Ea.
Plans and specifications are on file and
may be seen at the office of the Finance
Officer's Office, City Hall, Philip, South
Dakota, and at the offices of Kadrmas,
Lee & Jackson, nc., 330 Knollwood
Drive, Suite A, Rapid City, South Dakota
and 128 Soo Line Drive, Bismarck, North
Copies of the plans and specifications
and other bidding contract documents
may be obtained by payment of fifty dol-
lars ($50.00) (refundable to contractors
who submit a bid to the City) to Kadrmas,
Lee & Jackson, nc., 330 Knollwood Drive
Suite A, Rapid City, South Dakota 57701
for each set so obtained. An optional,
complete set of digital project bidding
documents are available at "Client Zone
or You may down-
load the digital plan documents for $15.00
by inputting Quest project # 2104406 on
the website's Project Search page.
Please contact at 952-
233-1632 or for as-
sistance in free membership registration,
downloading, and working with this digital
project information.
Each bid in excess of $50,000.00 shall be
accompanied by either a certified check,
cashier's check or draft in a sum equal to
five percent (5%) of the maximum bid
price and drawn on a State or National
Bank or a bid bond in a sum equal to ten
percent (10%) of the maximum bid price
executed by the Bidder as principal and
by a surety company authorized to do
business in the State of South Dakota,
payable to the City of Philip, South
Dakota, conditioned that if the principal's
bid be accepted and the contract
awarded to him, he, within ten (10) days
after Notice of Award has been executed,
will execute and effect a contract in accor-
dance with the terms of his bid and a con-
tractor's bond as required by law and
regulations and determinations of the
governing board. The bid security of the
two lowest bidders will be retained until
the Notice of Award has been executed,
but no longer than sixty (60) days. The bid
security is a guarantee that the bidder will
enter into contract for work described in
the Proposal.
The successful Bidder will be required to
furnish a Contract Performance Bond and
Payment Bond in the full amount of the
The proposed contract is subject to mini-
mum wage rates as established by the
Department of Labor for this project and
are contained in the project manual.
The successful Bidder hereby agrees to
commence and complete the work under
this contract within the time schedule in-
dicated and further agrees to pay as liq-
uidated damages the sum as shown for
each consecutive working day thereafter
as provided in the following schedule.
Schedule based on execution of the No-
tice of Award on or before July 31, 2012
and issuance of the Notice to Proceed on
or before August 17, 2012.
A total of 25 working days shall be al-
lowed for completion of the work items
with time charges starting on September
10, 2012, or date work is started, which
ever date is earlier.
Liquidated damages shall be assessed
as indicated in the project General Spe-
cial Provisions for every working day be-
yond the scheduled working days
indicated on the contract.
Award of contract or contracts will be con-
tingent upon securing funding from the
Federal Aviation Administration.
The City of Philip, South Dakota, reserves
the right to hold all bids for a period of
thirty (30) days after the date fixed for the
opening thereof to reject any and all bids
and waive defects and to accept any bids
should it be deemed for the public good
and also reserves the right to reject the
bid of any party who has been delinquent
or unfaithful in the performance of any for-
mer contract with the Owner.
Award of the contract is also subject to
the following Federal provisions:
Buy American Preference Title 49
U.S.C., Chapter 501
Civil Rights Act of 1964, Title V Con-
tractor Contractual Requirements 49
CFR Part 21
Airport and Airway mprovement Act of
1982, Section 520 Title 49 U.S.C.
Lobbying and nfluencing Federal Em-
ployees 49 CFR Part 20
Access to Records and Reports 49
CFR Part 18.36
Disadvantaged Business Enterprise
49 CFR Part 26
Energy Conservation 49 CFR Part
Breach of Contract Terms 49 CFR
Part 18.36
Rights to nventions 49 CFR Part
Trade Restriction Clause 49 CFR
Part 30
Veteran's Preference Title 49 U.S.C.
Davis Bacon Labor Provisions 29
CFR Part 5 (Applicable to Contracts
Exceeding $2,000)
Equal Opportunity Clause 41 CFR
Part 60-1.4 (Applicable to Contracts
Exceeding $10,000)
Certification of Non-Segregated Facili-
ties 41 CFR Part 60-1.8 (Applicable
to Contracts Exceeding $10,000)
Notice of Requirement for Affirmative
Action 41 CFR Part 60-4.2 (Applica-
ble to Contracts Exceeding $10,000)
Equal Employment Opportunity Speci-
fication 41 CFR Part 60-4.3 (Applic-
able to Contracts Exceeding $10,000)
Termination of Contract 49 CFR Part
18.36 (Applicable to Contracts Exceed-
ing $10,000)
Certification Regarding Debarment,
Suspension, neligibility and Voluntary
Exclusion 49 CFR Part 29 (Applica-
ble to Contracts Exceeding $25,000)
Contract Work hours and Safety Stan-
dards Act Requirements 29 CFR Part
5 (Applicable to Contracts Exceeding
Clean Air and Water Pollution Control
49 CFR Part 18.36(i)(12) (Applicable
to Contracts Exceeding $100,000)
The overall goal for Disadvantaged Busi-
ness Enterprise (DBE) participation for
this project is 0.45 percent.
Dated this 4th day of June, 2012.

/s/Monna Van Lint Finance Officer
City of Philip
Philip, South Dakota
[Published June 14 & 21, 2012, at the
total approximate cost of $152.05]
Proceedings of the
Town of MidIand
ReguIar Meeting Minutes
June 12, 2012
The Town Board of the Town of Midland
met on Tuesday, June 12, 2012, at 7:00
PM in the Town Hall with the following
members present: President Diana
Baeza, Jared Fosheim, Rock Gillaspie,
Finance Officer Michelle Meinzer and Util-
ities Operator Lawrence Stroppel.
Also present: Lola Roseth, Haakon
County Emergency Manager; Dean
Block, Ken Standiford, Brenda Jensen,
Dallas McKinley and Angie Doolittle.
Minutes of the May 7 and May 15 meet-
ings were approved as published.
Lola Roseth met with the Board to dis-
cuss her role as Haakon County Emer-
gency Manager. Roseth talked about
tornados and flooding issues and avail-
ability of sandbags and ready to eat
meals in case of a disaster. She also re-
minded the Board that the shelter in Mid-
land is the St. William Catholic Church.
Also discussed was the need for our new
Board members to take the Incident Com-
mand System courses.
Discussed personnel policy. This will be
sent on to the Attorney for approval.
Discussed DOT Land and Resolution re-
ceived from the State.
Discussed water line changes due to
DOT working on Bad River Bridge.
McKinley met with the Board to discuss
water line and to inquire about hot water
Special meeting will be held on Tuesday,
June 19, at 7:00 PM to discuss findings
from Attorney on water line issues, Ease-
ments and violations to Ordinances.
Stroppel gave his Utilities Operator Re-
port. Discussed tractor needing repairs,
water breaks, DENR meeting for sewer
inspection, the lagoon, park bathrooms,
restricted use site, chip sealing, culverts
that need replaced and the leaking water
tank. Also mentioned that Dakota Auto
Crushers planned to be in town on
Wednesday, June 13, to dispose of old
cars and metal.
Discussed inoperable cars that violate the
Town`s Ordinances. Baeza to check with
Attorney on this.
Discussed use of Town Park. Nemec`s
will hold a reunion at the park on the
weekend of June 16 & 17, 2012, and the
Martin family will use the park on the
weekend of the 23rd & 24th of June. Mid-
land Market will continue to use it on Fri-
day nights.
Discussed having a clean-up day for the
Town of Midland. Property owners are re-
minded to keep their yards mowed and
Discussed complaints. Standiford met
with the Board to discuss barking dogs
and junk cars. The Town Board will set a
date to follow up on these complaints and
take the next steps in order to bring the
Ordinance violations into compliance.
Discussed Elected Officials Workshop
which will be held on Tuesday, July 24,
2012, in Pierre. Baeza and Fosheim are
planning on attending this workshop.
Discussed membership with Central
South Dakota Enhancement District. Fos-
heim made a motion, second by Gillaspie
to join district for the fiscal year 2013.
Discussed the need to find someone to
trap muskrats.
Discussed invitation from Oahe Speed-
way for the 5th Annual Mayors Challenge
Race that will be held on Saturday, July
7th. No members are available to attend
this year`s challenge but appreciate the
Motion was made by Gillaspie, second by
Fosheim to pay the following claims:
A &A Tire & Repair, Repairs ..........97.59
Canadian Pacific Railway Co.,
Claims Associates, Inc.,
Deductible ...............................500.00
Dakota Mill & Grain, Supplies........67.50
Laurel Nemec, Election Wages ...132.50
Audrey Jones, Election Wages ...132.50
Christine Niedan, Election
Wages .....................................132.50
Paula Duncan, Wages.....................9.43
Lawrence Stroppel, Wages ......1,885.07
Lawrence Stroppel, Insurance, Phone,
Vehicle.................................... 500.00
Michelle Meinzer, Wages, Phone,
Mileage, supplies.....................683.19
Ernie`s, LLC, Supplies.................446.69
Electronic Federal Tax Payment,
Employee Tax..........................830.48
G & A Trenching, Repairs............720.00
Golden West, Phone/Internet ......137.75
Grainger, Supplies.........................49.98
Grossenburg Implement, Parts .....82.30
Heartland Waste Management, Refuse
Service ....................................936.00
Mid-American Research Chemical,
Midland Food & Fuel, Fuel ..........312.02
Morris, Inc., Omega Mix ...........1,294.69
Northwest Pipe, Supplies ............740.55
Petoske Construction, Gravel......306.00
Pioneer Review, Publications......222.67
Reuben Vollmer, Jr., Repairs.......150.00
Riter Rogers, Attorney Fees........630.00
Ron Larson, Computer Repair ......60.00
SD DENR, Drinking Water Fee ...100.00
SD One Call, Message Fees...........2.22
SD Retirement System,
Retirement.............................. 297.60
SD State Treasurer, Sales Tax ......74.88
USA Blue Book, Supplies............924.83
WC Electric, Electric Service.......889.29
WR/LJ Rural Water, Water
Supply ..................................1,226.25
There being no further business to come
before the Board, the meeting adjourned.
Diana Baeza, President
Michelle M. Meinzer, Finance Officer
[Published June 21, 2012, at the total ap-
proximate cost of $57.83]
The Jackson County Commissioners are
holding a public meeting at 8:00 p.m., Fri-
day, June 29, 2012, in the Courtroom of
the Jackson County Courthouse, 700
Main Street, Kadoka, SD. The purpose of
the meeting is to obtain public input as to
whether Jackson County should continue
to provide driver's licensing services for
the S.D. Department of Public Safety.
n 2004, Jackson County entered into an
agreement with the S.D. Department of
Public Safety to provide driver licensing
services for the State of South Dakota.
At the time, Jackson County entered into
the agreement with the State, the State
provided driver licensing services in sur-
rounding communities. The State has re-
duced or eliminated the service provided
in those communities. This has created a
larger work load for the Jackson County
office(s) providing the services, and the
cost to Jackson County is greater than
the $5.00 per license fee that Jackson
County retains for providing the service.
Jackson County is considering hiring ad-
ditional staff for the increased workload.
Citizens come from up to one hundred
miles away to obtain their driver's li-
censes in Jackson County, and many
chose to come to Jackson County instead
of going to the state sites in other com-
munities, Pierre or Rapid City.
Jackson County requested that Jackson
County be allowed to retain one-half of
the license fees. The state has denied the
request. State law does not allow the
county to charge an additional fee.
f additional funding is not found, the
Jackson County Commissioners are con-
sidering discontinuing the driver licensing
For persons unable to attend this meet-
ing, written comments may be sent to:
Jackson County Commission, PO Box
280, Kadoka, SD 57543.
[Published June 21, 2012, at the total ap-
proximate cost of $22.38]
There will be insufficient funds in the
budget allowances in the 101 General
Fund in the 2012 budgets of (101-212)
Jail, (101-441) Mentally ll. t is hereby
proposed that the following Supplemental
Budgets be adopted for the 2012 year.
101 - 212 JaiI Expenses $4,000.00
101 - 441 MentaIIy III $6,000.00
Notice is hereby given that the Board of
Commissioners of Haakon County, South
Dakota, will hold a public hearing on the
above proposed supplemental budgets
for the year 2012 at 1:15 p.m. on Tues-
day, July 3, 2012, at which time any per-
son interested may appear and be heard
in favor or opposed the proposed budget.
Edward Briggs, Chairman
Patricia G. Freeman
Haakon County Auditor
[Publish June 21 & 28, 2012, at the total
approximate cost of $23.40]
Proceedings of Haakon
County Commissioners
June 7, 2012
The Haakon County Board of Commis-
sioners met at 1:12 PM on Thursday,
June 7, 2012. After adjourning as the
Board of Commissioners, the 2012 Pri-
mary Election Canvass Board was called
to order at 1:18 PM. Those present at the
meeting were Chairman Edward Briggs,
Vice Chairman Stephen Clements, Mem-
bers Rita O'Connell, Nicholas Konst and
Gary Snook. Auditor Pat Freeman,
Deputy Auditor Carla Smith, Highway Su-
perintendent Kenneth Neville, Highway
Administrative Secretary Val Williams,
and Pioneer Review Representative
Nancy Haigh were also present for the
canvassing of the votes.
The following results were found to be
To be uncommitted.............................12
Ron Paul ............................................24
Mitt Romney.....................................184
Rick Santorum....................................31
Newt Gingrich.....................................13
Jeff Barth............................................13
Matt Varilek ........................................58
MunicipaI Bond Issue
Yes ...................................................139
There was a 26% voter turnout for the
2012 Primary Election. A motion was
made by Gary Snook and seconded to
approve the voter count for the 2012 Pri-
mary Election. The Certificate was signed
by all board members and will be returned
to the Secretary of State for the statewide
The 2012 Primary Election Canvass
Board Meeting was adjourned at 1:25
PM. Once again, the Haakon County
Board of Commissioners Regular Meet-
ing was called to order at 1:30 PM. Oth-
ers in attendance were Chairman Edward
Briggs, Vice Chairman Stephen
Clements, Members Rita O'Connell,
Nicholas Konst and Gary Snook. Auditor
Pat Freeman, Deputy Auditor Carla
Smith, Register of Deeds Traci Radway,
Director of Equalization Toni Rhodes,
States Attorney Gay Tollefson, Haakon
County Sheriff Fred Koester, Highway Su-
perintendent Kenneth Neville, Highway
Administrative Secretary Val Williams,
Farm Service Agency County Executive
Director Duke Westerberg, EMC Liability
nsurance Representative Judy Goldham-
mer, Keystone Permit Specialist Chris
Candelaria and Pioneer Review Repre-
sentative Nancy Haigh.
Discussion began on the drought situa-
tion in Haakon County. Farm Service Di-
rector Duke Westerberg was called to the
meeting for a discussion on the rainfall
and crop conditions in the county. A mo-
tion was made by Gary Snook, seconded
with all in agreement to approve a Disas-
ter Declaration for Haakon County due to
lack of rainfall and higher spring temper-
EMC Representative Judy Goldhammer
of Wall, SD, was present to talk with the
commission about the liability insurance
policy which is due to be renewed on
June 19, 2012. The county does all it can
to keep the policy current with updated
driver lists and updated equipment
schedules. When Representative Gold-
hammer was asked about the liability on
the Disk Golf Game wanting to be put in
at Lake Waggoner, she stated it would be
approximately a $200 increase in liability
costs to put the Disc Golf Game on
county land. Stephen Clements made a
motion to approve the building of the Disc
Golf Game. t was seconded with all in
At this time, Auditor Freeman presented
a letter from Custodian Nancy Neville.
She could not attend the meeting but
needed this issue addressed. On May 11,
2012, the courthouse elevator was shut
down and a young man and a young
woman were caught between floors. t
was reported that there were unusually
loud noises coming from within the eleva-
tor as if someone was jumping up and
down. The end result was that the sheriff
and the deputy had to assist in getting
these two young people out of the eleva-
tor and it resulted in $1,524.01 to repair
the elevator. t was discussed whether or
not charges would be filed for these dam-
ages. On many occasions, small children
get into the elevator and try to operate it
unsupervised. Many times they come to
the library unsupervised by an adult. The
water cooler is on the second floor so it
was suggested to get a water cooler for
the first floor so they would have no ex-
cuse to need to use the elevator for a
drink of water. Custodian Neville also
stated that many of the children will hang
on the hand railing in the front of the
courthouse and there is only cement to
fall on if they should slip off of these rail-
ings when they are upside down. When
this was discussed with EMC Represen-
tative Judy Goldhammer, it was stated
that we should post signs outside that
they should not play on the hand railing
and that we are not responsible for acci-
dents. We also needed to place signs on
the elevator doors, inside the elevators
and on the wall beside the elevator doors
that children are not to use the elevators
unless accompanied by an adult. She
also suggested putting an ad in the paper
stating that any damages done deliber-
ately to the courthouse elevator will result
in charges being filed. Goldhammer
stated that we have done about all we
can to protect the county.
Permit Specialist Chris Candaleris met
with the commission to present a utility
crossing permit to be signed. This basi-
cally covers utility crossings of county
roads by Keystone. He reported that
Highway Superintendent Neville and he
had driven all the roads concerned in the
permit. Stephen Clements motioned to
approve the permit. The motion was sec-
onded with all in agreement.
The May 1, 2012, Regular Meeting Min-
utes was reviewed. n the third paragraph
on page 2, the amounts of SWAP Money
received in 2011 and 2012 were the
same. The amount stated for 2012 in the
third paragraph is $206,528.23 but should
have been $206,528.13, which is off by
ten cents. With that correction, Stephen
Clements made the motion to approve
the May 1, 2012, Minutes. t was sec-
onded with all in agreement.
The request for the raffle for the Gem
Theatre Benefit has been withdrawn due
to the controversy surrounding it being for
a non-profit benefit verses private busi-
ness. States Attorney Gay Tollefson ad-
vised that SDCL 22-25-25 would not
allow the theater to have a legal raffle.
Blue Cross Blue Shield Representative
Glenn Parsons met with the Haakon
County employees to answer their ques-
tions regarding the GAP or Special nsur-
ance Services. t was the consensus of
the employees that they would like to use
the GAP or Special nsurance Services
and see how well it worked for them. For
2012, the deductible for county BCBS
health insurance went up to $1,500 single
and $4,500 family. The idea behind GAP
or Special nsurance Services is to go
with a much higher deductable with
BCBS which, in turn, saves on the pre-
mium. The GAP covers the area between
$0 to the chosen high deductable. There
would be two premiums involved to pay
(the GAP or Special nsurance Services
and the high deductable BCBS) which will
amount to approximately the same dollar
amount as the original lower deductable
premium we started with. There will be
some savings over time, to the county but
the biggest benefit will be for the em-
ployee as their early expenses would be
considered by the GAP or Special nsur-
ance Services and when the higher
BCBS deductible amount is met, it would
kick in and pay. n order to get this service
started, the premium for the GAP or Spe-
cial nsurance Services had to be paid
when our request for the coverage was
submitted. Each commissioner was con-
tacted and approval was received to pay
the premium of $1,473.75 on May 18,
2012. A letter was written to Blue Cross
Blue Shield requesting our deductable be
increased from $1,500 single/$4,500 fam-
ily to $3,000 single/$9,000 family.
Haakon County Sheriff Fred Koester
gave his monthly Sheriff's report. He re-
ported that he had received a call from
Derek Droz, former county deputy, re-
garding a bill from the Philip Clinic for
$100. t was for a physical that was re-
quired for entrance into the Law Enforce-
ment Academy in Pierre, SD. He was
instructed to get the physical. A motion
was made by Rita O'Connell to approve
paying the $100 bill to the Philip Clinic on
Derek Droz. t was seconded with all in
Veteran's Officer Terry Deuter's monthly
report was reviewed.
Two alcoholic beverage licenses were ap-
proved. A motion was made by Gary
Snook, to approve T-34's Retail (On-Off)
Malt Beverage License for 2012-2013. t
was seconded with all in agreement.
Nicholas Konst made a motion to approve
a 3-Day Festival Day Malt Beverage Li-
cense for the Philip Rodeo Arena on June
15, 16 and 17 of 2012. t was seconded
with all in agreement.
Auditor Freeman reported to the commis-
sion that it was time for a three-month val-
uation and raise for Director of
Equalization Toni Rhodes. A motion was
made by Gary Snook to approve the
three-month raise to $2,586.53 per
month. t was seconded with all in agree-
Director of Equalization Toni Rhodes re-
quested that a refund was due Patrick
Fosheim in the amount of $190.44 from
his 2011-2012 taxes due to a duplication
of a trailer house. Also, this had carried
forward to the 2012-2013 tax notice and
it needed to be abated from the tax state-
ment. Stephen Clements made a motion
to approve the refund of $190.44 and to
abate 2012-2013. t was seconded with
all in agreement. A second abatement
was for Lawrence Stroppel who had sold
a mobile home in 2010 and it shows up
on his 2012-2013 evaluations. A motion
was made by Rita O'Connell to abate the
2012-2013. t was seconded with all in
The following May 2012 fuel bids were
Courthouse: None
Highway Dept:
05-02-12 Fitzgerald Oil ........$3.59 No. 2
05-02-12 Cenex...................$3.58 No. 2
05-02-12 Fitzgerald Oil ........$3.61 No. 2
05-02-12 Cenex...................$3.58 No. 2
05-04-12 Fitzgerald Oil ........$3.60 No. 2
05-21-12 Fitzgerald Oil ........$3.30 No. 2
05-21-12 Cenex...................$3.34 No. 2
05-24-12 Fitzgerald Oil ........$3.35 No. 2
05-24-12 Cenex...................$3.42 No. 2
Highway Superintendent Kenny Neville
gave his monthly report. Approval was
asked for a Highway Crossing Permit for
John Knutson for a water line. A motion
was made by Stephen Clements and sec-
onded with all in agreement.
Neville reported that he would be sending
in notification to the state to get on the list
for the Federal Aid Surface Transportation
Program which is a form of a grant.
Haakon County had received this previ-
ously when replacing the signs in Haakon
County. t was done in conjunction with
the 911 Signs which were also funded
with an 80/20 grant. A motion was made
by Stephen Clements and seconded with
all in agreement to get the county placed
on this list.
A final request was made by Neville to ap-
prove the (SDACHS) South Dakota Asso-
ciation of County Highway
Superintendents Summer Meeting on
June 13 & 14, 2012, in Pierre, SD. A mo-
tion was made by Stephen Clements and
seconded with all in agreement to ap-
prove the meeting.
Commissioners Ed Briggs and Nicholas
Konst went up to check on the 16 x 80
trailer house that was for sale to be
placed in the northeast part of the county
for living quarters for a highway em-
ployee. Mike Hand was there to show the
trailer to them and to see what possible
repairs might be needed once it was
moved. t was felt that new siding would
be needed and several, if not all, of the
windows should be replaced. t was felt
that the trailers being placed at auction by
the Faith School would need too much
renovation to make them livable. They
had no kitchens and were two big class-
rooms so it would require a lot of work.
At 3:50 PM, the commission went into ex-
ecutive session on personnel and on
legal issues. Executive session ended at
4:15 PM with no action taken.
Custodian Nancy Neville has requested
that (1) broken desk fan and five broken
chairs be surplused from the courthouse
inventory. Auditor Pat Freeman requested
that two burned out flat computer screens
and one broken fax machine be sur-
plused from the Auditor's inventory. A mo-
tion was made by Stephen Clements and
seconded with all in agreement with these
surpluses. Director of Equalization Toni
Rhodes also requested that the following
items be surplused from their office inven-
tory: BM Correction Selectric Typewriter
(1980) doesn't work, Sharp Calculator
#E12630311 doesn't work, Sharp Calcu-
lator #VX262A doesn't work, Gateway
Pentium 111 S#002241452 and Gateway
Monitor S#HDE2KA009763. The follow-
ing items are an old wall mount tele-
phone, old cordless phone, old answering
machine, old external tape drive and
Sharp Calculator #7D102123. Discussion
followed as to what dollar amount was to
be put on the inventory. t was thought
that anything $500 or under did not have
to be listed. t will be a matter of searching
the past minutes to see what was agreed
upon. A motion was made by Nicholas
Konst and seconded with all in agreement
to surplus the above items.
Mary Burnett requested a 50/50 Match
Raffle at the Bronc Ride on June 15 for
the Horizons. A motion was made by Rita
O'Connell and seconded with all in agree-
Register of Deeds Traci Radway met with
the commission to inform them of the up-
coming changes in recording and filing
fees. She also reported a newly formed
Modernization & Preservation Relief Fund
(#250) created for the Register of Deeds.
Recording fees have not been adjusted
for 15-20 years. The new fee schedule
will help the offices continue to modernize
and promote preservation of land records
and other important documents vital to
our citizens. The fees for recording and
filing most of the documents in the Reg-
ister of Deeds' offices were revised from
a per page fee to a flat fee. The revision
was made in an effort to be more user-
friendly for all document filers. The new
fee schedule will help reduce document
rejections due to miscalculated or insuffi-
cient recording fees, thus providing a
more timely filing of instruments. 60% of
the $5 portion, shall be placed in the
county Register of Deeds Modernization
& Preservation Relief Fund to be utilized
by the county Register of Deeds that col-
lected the fee and 40% shall be adminis-
tered by SDACO and split back equally to
all 66 counties less an administrative fee.
These new fees take effect July 1, 2012.
Auditor Freeman made a request for ap-
proval to attend the Black Hills Associa-
tion of County Officials and County
Commissioners Meeting in Sturgis, SD,
on July 20, 2012. A motion was made by
Rita O'Connell, seconded with all in
A proposal was received from Kone nc.
on Recommended Maintenance Modules
for the county elevator. All three modules
Legals 13
3eotion B 1hursday, 1une 21, 2012 1he Pioneer Review Page 13
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1 oon ]1nd
1ooK1ng ]or!"
Duud Hunctt,
2DDD Dodge Durongo
44, V-S, Au1o., Leo1er, Srd Rou Seo1,
came with a detailed outline of the work
preformed. They were the Door Operator
& Landing Door Maintenance Module for
$805.00, Machine Maintenance Module
for $915.00 and Hoistway Cleandown for
$1,835.00. No record was found of when
any of this type of maintenance was ever
done on the elevator. Kone nc. does do
regular monthly maintenance on the ele-
vator for approximately $218.00. t can
vary from month to month. The commis-
sioners wished to know what was done
on these regular monthly inspections be-
fore approving any of the above modules.
Auditor Freeman will request from Kone,
nc. just what is done on their monthly in-
spections and report back to them. Any
decision at this time was tabled.
Auditor Freeman received an e-mail from
Mark Fairchild of LaRouche PAC request-
ing approval of an emergency resolution
NAWAPA XX: Restoring the System of
Public Credit, paid for by LaRouche Po-
litical Action Committee. A copy was sent
to all the commission to review the reso-
lution, which is in support of reinstating
the Banking Act of 1933 (Glass Steagall)
which was repealed in 1999. Surrounding
counties are receiving the same informa-
tion and few, if any are signing these res-
olutions. No action was taken at this time.
Auditor Freeman reported to the commis-
sion that a letter had been received from
the Department of Environment and Nat-
ural Resources, (SERC) South Dakota
State Emergency Response Commission
in Pierre, SD, concerning a notice of the
appointment of the Haakon County
(LEPC) Local Emergency Planning Com-
mittee. This committee consists of the
County Commission, Sheriff, Emergency
Manager and States Attorney.
There was no objection to the appoint-
ments so no new roster will need to be
filled out.
Cash Balance sheets were discussed for
the (101) General Fund and the (201)
Highway Road & Bridge Fund. Documen-
tation was shown to the commission by
Auditor Freeman that $129,681.11 has
been collected in the (101) General Fund
for opt out revenues for the highway. A
motion was made by Stephen Clements,
seconded with all in agreement to transfer
$125,000.00 from (101) General Fund
(where opt out money goes into) to the
(201) Road and Bridge CASH Fund for
the first half of the $250,000.00 opt out
approved in 2011 for 2012, 2013 and
2014 at $250,000.00 per year.
The commission was also informed by
Auditor Freeman that (101-212) Jail ex-
penses were over - $1,076.34 when this
month's bills were paid. Also, (101-441)
Mentally ll was also in the negative by -
$4,021.90, Gary Snook made a motion to
supplement the (101-212) Jail by
$4,000.00 and the (101-441) Mentally ll
by $6,000.00. The motion was seconded
with all in agreement.
The Auditor's Account with the County
Treasurer was presented as taxes for the
month of April 2012.
Haakon County Certificates of
Deposit .............................235,000.00
Haakon County Library Certificate of
Deposit ...............................61,940.02
Cash Management Fund......945,279.32
Bank Balance ...........................1,397.79
Checks & Cash on Hand........54,063.22
The Auditor's Account with the County
Treasurer was presented as taxes for the
month of May 2012.
Haakon County Certificates of
Deposit .............................235,000.00
Haakon County Library Certificate of
Deposit ...............................61,940.02
Cash Management Fund...1,527,014.81
Bank Balance ...........................1,397.79
Checks & Cash on Hand........10,138.46
The Gross Courthouse Salary & Pay-
roll Warrants for the month of May 2012:
Commissioners Wages ............2,820.00
Auditor's Office.........................4,772.61
Treasurer's Office.....................4,397.72
State's Attorney's Office ...........3,468.34
Director of Equalization ............2,974.32
Register of Deeds.....................2,999.81
Veteran's Office...........................810.00
Sheriff's Office..........................5,230.87
Highway Department..............20,345.35
WC and Health Nurse Sec ......1,215.68
Extension Secretary .................1,168.94
Emergency Management ............870.21
Weed Supervisor.........................685.88
Wellmark Blue Cross Blue
Shield .................................19,060.20
Special nsurance Services......1,473.75
AFLAC, premium.........................577.92
SD Retirement System.............5,618.52
Delta Dental.................................609.70
Vision Service Plan .....................155.65
First National Bank, SS &
WH .....................................10,280.26
The Vendor Warrants were presented
for May 2012:
Coyle's SuperValu, Supplies .........20.02
EMC ns Companies, Liability/Work-
man's Comp ns ...................4,246.67
Pioneer Review nc, Publishing...319.70
Election Systems/Software nc, Election
Supplies ..................................351.83
Pioneer Review nc, Election
Century Business Leasing, nc., Maint -
EMC ns Companies, Liability/Work-
man's Comp ns ......................166.33
Golden West Tele Co,
Petersen's Variety, Supplies............2.69
Postmaster, Other Expense ..........76.00
Sonja Boe, Travel ........................122.00
Patricia G. Freeman, Travel ..........90.53
US Postal Service, Stamped
Envelopes ...............................558.10
Century Business Leasing, nc.,
Supplies .................................147.74
Dakota Business Center,
Supplies ...................................35.40
EMC ns Companies, Liability/Work-
man's Comp ns .....................187.14
Golden West Tele Co,
Telephone .................................73.87
Noble nk & Toner, Supplies .......249.96
Postmaster, Postage ....................76.00
Quill Corporation, Supplies ...........15.94
Zeeb Pharmacy, Supplies ..............3.18
EMC nsurance Companies, Liability/
Workman's Comp ns ...............62.45
Philip Health Services Professional
Fees .........................................70.00
Tollefson Law Office, Office
Rent ........................................150.00
Tollefson Law Office, Supplies ....235.45
Tollefson Law Office, Telephone....75.00
Tollefson Law Office, Misc/Postage/
Etc ............................................45.00
City of Philip, Utilities.....................88.50
Coyle's SuperValu, Supplies ......164.26
EMC ns Companies, Liability/Work-
man's Comp ns ......................541.24
Heartland Paper Co, Supplies.......85.00
ngram Hardware, Supplies.........726.18
Kone nc, Professional Fees .......230.03
MG Oil Company, Supplies ...........22.44
Petersen's Variety, Supplies............8.45
Servall Uniform, Supplies............147.53
Walker Refuse nc, Utilities ..........70.00
West Central Electric, Utilities ....772.81
Triple XXX Spraying, Professional
Fees .......................................300.59
Century Business Leasing, nc., Sup-
plies ........................................164.21
EMC ns Companies, Liability/Work-
man's Comp ns .....................145.72
GS Workshop, Professional
Fees ....................................1,398.00
Golden West Tele Co,
Telephone ...............................131.64
Holiday nn City Center, Travel ....210.40
Holiday nn City Center, Travel .....29.70
McLeod's Printing & Supply,
Supplies .................................446.77
Postmaster, Other Exp .................76.00
Reliable Office Supplies,
Supplies .................................109.92
Toni Rhodes, Travel ....................250.13
SDAAO, Supplies .........................50.00
SDAAO, Travel ...........................300.00
Best Western Ramkota nn,
Travel ......................................173.98
EMC ns Companies, Liability/Work-
man's Comp ns ......................187.14
Golden West Tele Co,
Telephone ...............................103.59
Milcrofilm maging Systems nc, Profes-
sional Fees .............................150.00
Postmaster, Other Expense .........76.00
Traci Radway, Travel ....................82.49
EMC ns Companies, Liability/Work-
man's Comp ns .......................15.20
Golden West Tele Co,
Telephone .................................40.38
AT&T Mobility, Utilities ................568.11
EMC ns Companies, Liability/Work-
man's Comp ns ..................1,417.43
Galls An Aramark Co, Supplies ....38.76
Golden West Tele Co, Utilities ....135.05
ngram Hardware, Supplies ............3.25
MG Oil Company, Fuel ...............100.20
Morrison's Conoco, Repairs &
Maint .......................................177.82
NEVE's Uniform & Equipment,
Supplies .................................217.75
Petersen's Variety, Supplies ...........6.00
Pioneer Review nc, Other
Expense ...................................96.00
Postmaster, Other Expense .........76.00
Winner Regional Clinic, Jail
Expenses .................................72.00
Winner Police Department, Jail Ex-
penses .................................1,655.60
EMC ns Companies Liability/Work-
man's Comp ns .......................19.36
Zeeb Pharmacy Supplies .............30.54
Lewis/Clark Behavior Health, Prof Serv-
ices .........................................149.00
SSML & B PC, Prof Services .......13.55
Yankton County Treasurer, Prof Serv-
ices .........................................103.75
EMC nsurance Companies, Liability/
Workman's Comp ns ...............73.48
Gale Supplies .............................191.93
Haakon County Public Library,
Supplies ..................................113.21
Carrie Weller, Travel ...................139.76
EMC nsurance Companies Liability/,
Workman's Comp ns ...............45.59
Golden West Tele Co
Telephone ...............................121.16
Sheryl Hansen Travel .....................8.14
Reliable Office Supplies,
Supplies .................................180.71
EMC nsurance Companies, Liability/
Workman's Comp ns .................9.58
Virgil Smith, Travel .....................166.13
Zeeb Pharmacy, Supplies ............57.32
AT&T Mobility, Utilities ..................47.34
Brosz Engineering nc, DOT/CTY Swap
Agreement Exp ...................1,760.00
Butler Machinery Co nc, Repairs &
Maint ...................................1,975.44
Butler Machinery Co nc,
Supplies .................................325.51
Cenex Harvest States, Fuel ....5,596.98
Dales Tire & Retreading nc, Repairs &
Maint .......................................548.32
Dale's Tire & Retreading nc,
Supplies .................................654.24
EMC ns Companies, Liability/Work-
man's Comp ns. ...............13,679.27
EMC (1st Western ns), Liability ...57.00
Fitzgerald Oil Co, Supplies .........128.00
Fitzgerald Oil Co, Fuel .............8,862.00
Golden West Tele Co, Utilities ....235.79
Heartland Waste Management nc, Utili-
ties ............................................42.40
ngram Hardware, Supplies ............4.58
ngram Hardware, Utilities ............50.97
Kennedy mplement & Auto Co, Repairs
& Maint ...................................329.76
Konst Machine, Repairs &
Maint .......................................656.03
Town of Midland, Utilities ..............19.00
Morrison's Conoco, Supplies ......212.00
NAPA, Supplies ............................19.29
Philip Motor, nc, Repairs &
Maint .........................................17.10
Postmaster, R&B Other Current Ex-
penses ......................................44.00
Scott Kennedy, DOT/CTY Swap Agree-
ment Exp .............................8,557.50
SDACHS, Travel ...........................30.00
SDDOT - Cliff Reuer, Road/Bridge Proj-
ects ....................................27,250.12
Sioux City Floundry Co,
Supplies ..............................3,600.00
Smiths Fire Extinguisher,
Supplies .................................235.65
TF Luke & Sons nc, DOT/CTY Swap
Agreement Exp ...................6,675.00
True North Steel, Supplies ......9,887.85
Walker Refuse nc, Utilities ..........70.00
Walker Automotive, Repairs &
Maint ...................................1,346.00
West Central Electric, Utilities ....187.55
West River Water Develop Dist,
Utilities ......................................40.00
Centurylink, 911 ..........................142.63
Golden West Tele Co, 911 ..........489.33
EMC ns Companies, Liability/Work-
man's Comp ns .......................20.40
Golden West Tele Co, Utilities ....100.76
Petersen's Variety, Supplies .........41.99
Lola Roseth, Travel ....................252.88
Lola Roseth, Furniture/Equip ......309.98
Cenex Harvest States, Building
Fund .........................................18.25
ngram Hardware, Building
Fund .......................................354.93
Ken's Refrigeration, Building
Fund .......................................109.90
Kone nc, Building Fund ..........1,524.01
OfficeMax ncorporated, Building
Fund .......................................959.94
Total Checks.........................120,040.43
A motion was made to approve the war-
rants by Gary Snook and seconded with
all in agreement.
The next Special Meeting is scheduled for
Tuesday, June 19, 2012, at 10:00 AM in
the Commissioner's Room at the court-
house for working on the 2013 budget.
The next Regular Meeting will be on
Tuesday July 3, 2012, at 1:00 PM in the
Commissioner's Room at the courthouse.
The meeting was adjourned at 7:12 PM.
ward Briggs, Chairman
Patricia G. Freeman, Auditor
[Published June 21, 2012, at the total ap-
proximate cost of $306.71]
oontinued from 12
by Senutov JoLn TLune
!omombrnnco nnd !onownI
wns fho fhomo Insf wookond ns ros-
Idonfs of !nId CIfy nnd fho IInck
HIIIs rofIocfod uon fho fIood fhnf
forovor chnngod fhoIr IIvos nnd
communIfIos 40 yonrs ngo.
Soufh nkofnns fhroughouf fho
onfIro sfnfo shouId fnko nuso ns
woII fo romombor fhnf nIghf In
l9?2 whon ovor l0 Inchos of rnIn
foII on much of fho HIIIs, wIfh ro-
orfs of u fo l5 Inchos nonr omo.
Tho doIugo of wnfor furnod crooks
Info rngIng rIvors, fIoodod noIgh-
borhoods nnd sfroofs, bursf dnms
nnd wronkod hnvoc ncross fho ro-
gIon. Tho fIood rosuIfod In 238 fn-
fnIIfIos, Injurod fhousnnds, do-
sfroyod l,300 homos, nnd dnmngod
2,800 moro, wIfh fofnI dnmngo os-
fImnfod ovor $l65 mIIIIon whIch
nmounfs fo ovor $900 mIIIIon In In-
fInfIon ndjusfod doIInrs.
I know ooIo who hnvo onIy ro-
confIy boon nbIo fo fnIk nbouf fho
dovnsfnfIon nnd ofhors who sfIII
cnnnof brIng fhomsoIvos fo rofIocf
on fhnf hnrrowIng nIghf. If Is bo-
IIovod fo bo fho socond mosf dondIy
fIood In fho hIsfory of fho !nIfod
Sfnfos. Yof fhrough fhnf frngody
hns como frIumh. Tho rosIIIoncy
of brond-shouIdorod Soufh
nkofnns omorgod, ns wo hnvo
soon In ofhor communIfIos
fhroughouf fho sfnfo whon rnvngod
by fIoods, fIros or fornndoos.
Irom fhoso fIoodod nrons In
!nId CIfy, wo now fInd goIf
coursos, nrks nnd bIko nfhs. Tho
!ushmoro IInzn CIvIc Confor nnd
ConfrnI HIgh SchooI consfrucfIon
soon foIIowod. !osIdonfs In Koy-
sfono, IInck Hnwk, Iox IIdor nnd
oIsowhoro dId fho snmo, robuIIdIng
fhoIr communIfIos dosIfo honvy
If Is osfImnfod fhnf 60 fo ?0 or-
conf of fho ooIo now IIvIng In fho
nron woro nof fhoro 40 yonrs ngo. If
Is Imorfnnf fhnf wo rofIocf uon
fhnf nIghf so young ooIo nnd cIf-
Izons now fo fho communIfy know
of fho Iossos fhnf woro ondurod nnd
nro nwnro of fho sncrIfIcos fhnf
woro mndo.
If Is fhrough fhIs 40fh nnnIvor-
snry romombrnnco fhnf Inquos bo-
como moro fhnn bronzo nnmoInfos
nnd momorInIs bocomo moro fhnn
jusf docornfIons. Thoy bocomo or-
sonnIIzod wIfh fho momorIos of
frIonds nnd fnmIIy Iosf, nnd gnIn
monnIng for fho survIvors who
sfood fogofhor fo robuIId !nId
CIfy nnd fowns fhroughouf fho
IInck HIIIs.
!nsf wookond nIIowod us nII fo
soIomnIy romombor fhoso Iossos, fo
coIobrnfo fhnf rosoIvo nnd fo quI-
ofIy rojoIco In fho ronownI.
Remembrance and renewal
classlfleds 869-2616
3eotion B 1hursday, 1une 21, 2012 1he Pioneer Review Page 14
0IassItIed AdvertIsIng
CLASSIFIED RATE: $6.50 nininun for firsi 20 words; 10 cr
word iIcrcaficr; includcd in iIc Poncc Hcucu, tIc Pot, TIc
Pcnnngton Co. Couunt, 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 scaraicly. Includcd in iIc
Poncc Hcucu and tIc Pot.
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 Poncc Hcucu.
NOTE: $2.00 addcd cIargc for loollccing and lilling on all
DISPLAY AD RATE: $8.00 cr colunn incI, includcd in iIc
Poncc Hcucu and tIc Pot. $5.55 cr colunn incI for iIc
Poncc Hcucu only.
PUBLISHER'S NOTICE: All rcal csiaic advcriiscd in iIis ncwsacr is suljcci io iIc Fcdcral Fair
Housing Aci of 1968, wIicI nalcs ii illcgal io advcriisc any rcfcrcncc, or discrininaiion on
racc, color, rcligion, sc, or naiional origin, or any inicniion io nalc any sucI rcfcrcncc, liniia-
iion, or discrininaiion."
TIis ncwsacr will noi lnowingly accci any advcriising for rcal csiaic wIicI is a violaiion of
iIc law. Our rcadcrs arc inforncd iIai all dwcllings advcriiscd in iIis ncwsacr arc availallc
on an cqual ooriuniiy lasis.
sunc io Larry Ailinson, Dridgc
Ciiy PullisIing, 1413 E Crand
Xing, Molridgc, SD 57601 or
call 800-594-9418 or 605-845-
3646 or ccll. 605-230-0161.
nanufaciurcrs clcarancc on
nanc lrand lidswcar. Visii
www.nagiclidsusa.con or call
1-888-225-9411 for frcc caialog.
Mcniion discouni codc
TIc PDF Huni is a FFEE dccr
Iuni for Iysically disallcd cIil-
drcn agcs 12-18, Scicnlcr 14-
15, 2012. Clarl, SouiI Daloia.
Call Dcan Fasnusscn (605}
233-0331, www.dryouiIIuni.
WIN $4,000 IN groccrics. Enicr
io win. Talc our survcy ai
www.acr.nci and icll us aloui
your IouscIold sIoing lans
and ncdia usagc. Your inui will
Icl us inrovc iIc acr and
gci iIc advcriising sccials you
wani. TIanl you!
lc Canadian cligillc. 2500+
nilcs wcclly $0.42 for all Cana-
dian nilcs $50 lordcr crossing
ay 95% no iar (888} 691-
in 130 S.D. ncwsacrs for only
$150. Your 25-word classificd ad
will rcacI norc iIan 700,000
rcadcrs. Call CIcric Jcnscn ai
iIc S.D. Ncwsacr Associaiion,
1-800-658-3697 or your local
ncwsacr 605-859-2516 for
norc infornaiion.

Sccializing in conirolling
Canada iIisilc on rangcland.
ATV alicaiion. ALSO. rairic
dogs. Call Dill ai 669-2298.
CRETE: ALL iycs 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-
us, waicrlinc and ianl insialla-
iion and any lind of laclIoc
worl, call Jon Joncs, 843-2888,
Midland. PF20-52i
Pcicrs Ecavaiion, Inc. Ecava-
iion worl of all iycs. 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 iycs 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;
wrcgwic.nci K50-ifn
FOR SALE: (2} Masscy Fcrguson
Modcl 36 swaiIcrs, lus nisc.
ncw lclis & aris. Call 748-
2415. PF44-2ic
FOR SALE: Cood conncrcial
Dlacl Angus lull. Travclcr
lloodlincs fron Faficr U Cross
Angus FancI. Aro. 80 ll.
liriI wcigIi, icsicd good &
rcady io iurn oui. 36 cn scroial
ncasurcncni, good looling
ycarling lull, aro. 900=. Fcc-
onncndcd for cows. Call Davc
Sianglc ai 859-3581 or (ccll}
441-4568. PF44-1ic
Cci rcady for sring Iauling! 12-
ly, 235/85/16F. $150
nounicd (liniicd quaniiiics
availallc}. Lcs' Dody SIo, 859-
2744, PIili. P27-ifn
Wanicd in your arca for JoIn
Dccrc conlincs and cquincni.
59 ycars in lusincss. DisInan
Harvcsiing, 940/733-6327 or
940/631-1549. K27-5i
FOR SALE: JoIn Dccrc 16' Iy-
droswing swaiIcr. 433-5443.
HELP WANTED: Mainicnancc
crson for Caicway Ais. Hours
vary. Inquirc ai 1-800-481-
6904. K28-4ic
HELP WANTED: Dayiinc, full-
iinc. Joncs' Saddlcry, Doiilc &
Vci, 859-2482. PF43-2ic
HELP WANTED ai iIc Kadola
Nursing Honc. If you arc inicr-
csicd in Iousclccing, wIicI
consisis of clcaning rcsidcnis'
roons and doing laundry, and
arc dccndallc, lcasc sio ly
and visii wiiI Fuly. If you would
lilc io worl in iIc diciary dc-
arincni as a diciary aidc,
lcasc sio and visii wiiI CaiIy.
You can also call iIc Kadola
Nursing Honc ai 837-2270.
Arca ScIool Disirici is sccling
alicaiions for iIc assisiani
janiior osiiion. Alicaiions
can lc found on iIc Kadola
Arca ScIool Disirici wclsiic. A-
licaiions nay lc sulniiicd ci-
iIcr clccironically io Tin. 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. K27-2ic
IigI scIool siudcnis or anyonc
dcsiring full or ari-iinc Iousc-
lccing osiiions. No ccricncc
nccdcd, wc will irain. Aly ai
Dudgci Hosi Sundowncr and
Ancrica's Dcsi Valuc Inn,
Kadola. Call 837-2188 or 837-
2296. K26-ifn
HELP WANTED: Consiruciion
forcnan, carcnicrs and lalor-
crs in iIc FaiiI, PIili, Siurgis
and CIcycnnc Fivcr arcas. Wagc
dccnding on ccricncc. Troy
ScIulics, 985-5055.
ccricncc rcfcrrcd lui will
irain. Salary lus connission.
Possililiiy of u io $12.00 cr
Iour wagc. Housing is sulicd
in Wall. You will nalc grcai
wagcs, ncci lois of colc and
Iavc fun. Posiiion availallc May
1, 2012. Aly ai ColdDiggcrs
on Mi. FusInorc Foad in Faid
Ciiy or call faciory ai 348-8108
or fa rcsunc io 348-1524.
FOR SALE: Scvcral nicc uscd
rcfrigcraiors. Dring a fricnd wc
Iavc no loading Icl. Dcl's, Eii
63, Do Eldcr, 390-9810.
FOR SALE: TIrcc-iccc llondc
lcdroon sci, good condiiion,
$200. (1} Eliic clcciric scooicr,
cccllcni condiiion, $1,500.
Carla DrucllacIcr, 279-2278 or
515-0252. WP43-2ic
FOR SALE: Ncw in aclagc.
clan-on rod Ioldcrs for your
loai, grcai for ncdiun fisIing
iacllc. 2 for $10 or 4 for $20.
Call 279-2195 or 441-7049,
Wall. PW27-2i
OFFER: AD Loungcr 2, lilc ncw
condiion wiiI all insiruciions &
CD. LIFE STYLE 8 nI ircad-
nill, worls grcai! KINC sizc wa-
icrlcd w/Icaicr, siurdy lasc &
franc. TV - 27" iciurc iulc
siylc, grcai worling ordcr -
FFEE!!!! Enicriainncni ccnicr,
ligIi finisI. Call Jan Hcwiii,
859-2559 (officc} OF 685-5904
(ccll} aficr Iours. PF42-3ic
FOR SALE: Scvcral nicc, clcan
quccn naiircss scis. Dcl's Scc-
ond Hand & Cifis, Eii 63 Do
Eldcr, 390-9810. PF41-4ic
FOR SALE: Foc Iorsc Ialicrs
wiiI 10' lcad roc, $15 cacI.
Call 685-3317 or 837-2917.
WANT TO HIRE: Mcn/loys for
Junc 26-27-28 io Icl novc. All
3 days or cIoosc your day! Call
Jan Hcwiii, 859-2559 or 685-
5904. P28-1ic
WANTED! Young fanily looling
for lacc io rcni oui of iown
(Wasia or Wall arca}. Call 605/
210-1805 or 307-756-2897.
WANTED: Looling for uscd oil.
Taling any iyc and wcigIi. Call
Milc ai 685-3068. P42-ifn
BARN CATS: Eccllcni
nouscrs. Call 685-5327 and
lcavc a ncssagc. P28-3i
FOR SALE: 2000 ScIulic
16'80' nolilc Ionc, ncw roof
and windows wiiI 16'28' addi-
iion (2009}. Waync/Siacy Ncl-
son, 393-4325. $32,000.
FOR SALE: 2008 Pairioi dou-
llcwidc, 3 ldrn, 2 laiI, gardcn
iul, largc closcis & wall-in
aniry, ncw inicrior aini, nusi
scc io arcciaic. Call 669-2562
or 669-2256, ccll. 530-4283,
Murdo. M28-2i
KADOKA: Many ugradcs & u-
daics in asi iwo ycars. 3 lcd-
roons, 1 laiI, 2 garagcs,
ccniral roanc Icai & ccniral
air. Ncw roof in 2011. Call 837-
1611. K27-2i
SALE: 3 lcdroons, 1 laiI, nusi
lc novcd. Call 515-3868, Wall.
PHILIP: 3 lcdroon, 2 laiI,
2100 sq. fi. Ionc on a largc loi
locaicd on a quici cul-dc-sac.
Has aiiacIcd 2-car garagc, sior-
agc sIcd, largc dccl and an un-
dcrground srinllcr sysicn
wIicI ocraics off a rivaic wcll.
Coniaci Dol Fugaic, PIili, ai
859-2403 (Ionc} or 515-1946
(ccll}. P24-ifn
lcdroon, alianccs includcd.
Call 685-8412, lcasc lcavc a
ncssagc. WP44-3i
Coniaci CIrisiianson Procriics,
605/858-2195. PW24-6ic
APARTMENTS: Sacious onc
lcdroon uniis, all uiiliiics in-
cludcd. Young or old. Nccd
rcnial assisiancc or noi, wc can
Iousc you. Jusi call 1-800-481-
6904 or sio in iIc lolly and
icl u an alicaiion. Caicway
Aarincnis, Kadola. WP32-ifn
FOR SALE: 1995 Jayco Eaglc
29' cancr, E350 Ford cIassis,
sclf-coniaincd, good iircs, ncw
iransnission, 21' awning, gcn-
craior, 2" rcccivcr IiicI and
wiring io ull a loai. 49,891
nilcs. Asling $8,000. Call 515-
0575, Wall. WP43-2ic
FOR SALE: 1973 5iI wIccl
Winnclago iravcl irailcr, grcai
condiiion, slccs four, rcason-
ally riccd. Vcrn or Dca For-
iunc, 279-2222. PF42-3ic
TIunI ou o u o tIc uon-
dcu unnucsu cuds uIcI
ucc scnt to Ic us cccIutc
ou 5UtI. Vc cu cnocd
cudng tIc ncnocs und sto-
cs tIut ucc sIucd!
TIunIs ugun,
Hud Jocc Stuct
So nun coc Iccd n
IusIund u o tIc utnutc
5UtI ItIdu ut tIut I cun`t
ossIc nunc tIcn u. To
tIosc o ou uIo Iccd und
tIosc o ou uIo cunc o scnt
cuds o tod nc Hu HtI-
du on tIc stcct, tIunI ou
docsn`t sccn Ic cnougI; t
uus u totu susc und un uI-
soutc Iust!! Hund, ou`c tIc
Ho Ncncc
TIunI ou! I cccucd nun
ItIdu cuds und notcs ou
uddcd. You uc u sccu.
TIunI ou to Mun uIo
scucd cuIc nudc I CIucnc
utI cc ccun to nc und nun
cnds. I cnocd tIc un
uncIcon ut tIc PLA Cuc utI
C, Htu, Hussc, Jod, Jc,
Cco, CIucnc und Dcnn.
God`s Icssngs to ou u,
Huzc TIonson
Auc und I uoud Ic to
tIunI ou Ids, Hud und Mu
Jo, o Iostng ou JUtI ucd-
dng unnucsu ut. Aso to
u tIc cnds und un uIo
douc ong dstunccs to Ic us
cccIutc tIc occuson.
Sccu tIunIs gocs out to
LuIc und tIc gcut ccu ut tIc
HoscsIoc Hu ut Intco o
tIc gcut scucc und tIc uon-
dcu Iund. Aso to Andcc und
ccu o tIc Icuutu cuIc.
TIunIs ugun!!
Auc Lz Mu
I uoud Ic to tIunI cuc-
onc o tIc cuds, oucs,
Ionc cus und u uIo ut-
tcndcd n 95tI ItIdu ocn
Iousc. I Iud u gcut du!
Hccn Louson
Indusirial Aris or Agriculiurc
TcacIcr, Hcad Cool, Hcad Cirl's
Vollcylall CoacI, and Hcad Colf
CoacI. Scnd Fcsuncs io P.O.
Do 8 Canisioia, SD. 57012.
TFICT 54-2 Ias an ocning for a
Food Scrvicc Dirccior, $18 - $20
an Iour lascd on ccricncc.
Alicaiion and jol dcscriiion
arc availallc ai iIc lusincss of-
ficc ai 516 8iI Avc.W Sisscion,
SD 57262. Posiiion ocn uniil
fillcd. EOE.
SHIP is sccling an cniry lcvcl
and ccricnccd auionoiivc
iccInicians. Dcncfii aclagc.
Wagcs DOE. Davc HaIlcr Auio-
noiivc, Inc., 500 E U.S. Hwy.
12, Wclsicr, SD 57274, Ionc
lurg,SD. DA Dcgrcc rcquircd;
Salary u io $80,000.00 - Jol
Dcscriiion availallc ai . Sulnii
rcsunc io coniaciIarris- . Dcadlinc io aly is
CAFE, Cusicr Fcgional Hosiial
and Cusicr Clinic arc accciing
alicaiions for dcdicaicd, car-
ing siaff io join our ican. Wc
Iavc full and ari iinc FN, LPN
and Aidc osiiions availallc. Wc
offcr cccllcni lcncfiis and con-
ciiiivc wagcs. For norc infor-
naiion lcasc call
605-673-2229 ci. 110 or log
onio www.rcgionalIcaliI.con io
aly. EEOC/AA.
Ocraic Kodal 5634 DI four-
color rcss and AD Dicl singlc
color rcss, along wiiI an as-
sorincni of oiIcr rcssroon and
lindcry cquincni. Eccllcni
Iourly salary wiiI full lcncfii
aclagc, including. najor ncd-
ical insurancc, lifc insurancc,
disaliliiy insurancc, AFLAC
cafcicria insurancc lan, cn-
sion lan (aficr onc ycar}, aid
vacaiions and Iolidays. Scnd rc-
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.
or jusi for sunncr fun?? Scll
Avon! Worl fron Ionc. Earn
40% on your firsi 4 ordcrs. 1-
NEEDED! Train io lcconc a
Mcdical Officc Assisiani ai SC
Training! No ccricncc nccdcd!
Jol laccncni aficr onlinc irain-
ing! HS dilona/CED & PC/In-
icrnci nccdcd! 1-888-926-7884.
PAFTMENT accciing alica-
iions for FT HigIway
Mainicnancc Pcrson. Concii-
iivc salary, lcncfii aclagc.
EOE. Closcs July 2. For alica-
iion call 605-598-6233.
Couniy HigIway Dcarincni
Worlcr. Ecricncc in road /
lridgc consiruciion / nainic-
nancc rcfcrrcd. CDL Prc-cn-
loyncni drug and alcoIol
scrccning rcquircd. Alicaiions
/ rcsuncs acccicd. Infornaiion
(605} 837-2410 or (605} 837-
2422 Fa (605} 837-2447.
OPENINC for NoriIwcsi Arca
ScIools Educaiion Coocraiivc
in NW SouiI Daloia. Concii-
iivc wagc, cccllcni lcncfiis, vc-
Iiclc rovidcd. Coniaci Cris
Owcns ai 605-466-2206 or
Ias ocnings. Middlc ScIool
Scicncc/Languagc Aris TcacIcr,
Complete Auto Body Repairing
Glass nstallation Painting Sandblasting
ToII-Free: 1-800-900-2339
Pee Wee & Toby Hook
859-2337 PhiIip, SD
wIII bo hoIdIng n Juno nIry Monfh romo-
fIon on Snfurdny, Juno 23, nf ?:00 .m. nf
fho MIIosvIIIo HnII. Ivoryono Is InvIfod fo
onjoy n cnrd nrfy, homomndo Ico cronm nnd Io.
IIRST I\THRAN CH\RCH, PHIIIP .wIII hnvo n bnrbocuo
nnd ofIuck on Snfurdny, Juno 23, foIIowIng fho 5:30 .m. worshI
sorvIco. Iuns, monf, ufonsIIs nnd drInks wIII bo rovIdod. Ivoryono
Augusf hours wIII bo ovory socond Wodnosdny nnd ovory fhIrd Snf-
urdny from 9:00 fo ll:00 n.m. Counfry Cubonrd Is Iocnfod In WnII.
To Luve youv NON-PROIIT meetIng !Isted Leve, p!euse sub-
mIt tLem by cu!!Ing: B59-2516, ov e-muI!Ing to: uds"pIoneev-
vevIew. com. We wI!! vun youv event notIce tLe two Issues
pvIov to youv event ut no cLuvge.
PbIIIp NAPA Auto Parts
NAPA U-joInts Ior most tractor appIIcatIons!
We moKe gdrou11o ose ossemb11es
"Poud scung tIc PI,
Mdund KudoIu ucus!
Mon-FrI: ?:30 a.m. to S:30 p.m.
?:30 a.m. to 12:00 Noon
Walker Automotive
Now open Mon. thru Fri.
8:00 a.m. to 5:00 p.m.
Tune-ups ~
Brakes ~ Service
859-2901 PhiIip

Sgq-1oo Philip, S
Ior ull yoor concrete
constroction needs:
3eotion B 1hursday, 1une 14, 2012 1he Pioneer Review Page 16
S. HWY ?3 - SS9-2100 - PHILIP
Wood Pellets
DeWALT Tools
Storage Sheds
Gates & Fencing
Skid Loader Rental
Pole Barn Packages
House Packages
Calf Shelters
We offer .
& new CoIormatch System for
aII your painting needs!
Call today for your
free estimate!!
The Good Samaritan Society,
New Underwood is a progressive faciIity
speciaIizing in Short-Term Rehab as weII
as quaIity Long-Term Care. We are a Christ-
centered community with high standards of
care for our residents and a positive work
environment for our empIoyees.
Come and see the difference!
Contact: Lorraine 605 754-6489
Or apply online
Schultes Construction
Howes, S.D.
Yes, we
do it all!
From footings to ridge
caps & everything in
Also: Custom Fencing
Serving the Faith, Philip, Sturgis
& Cheyenne River areas.
Troy Schultes
(605) 985-5055
Part 1 of 3
Wednesday, June 27, 2012
Kadoka SchooI -
Computer Poom, Kadoka
Part 2 of 3 - Wednesday, JuIy 11, 2012
Haakon County Courthouse Comm. Poom, PhIIIIp
Part 3 of 3 - Wednesday, JuIy 18, 2012
Kadoka SchooI - Computer Poom, Kadoka
PIease caII 605-782-320 or 605-455-2500
to regIster or for more InformatIon.
Local Food
\e represent severu compunes to get
the best rute possbe!!
Coverage may begin two hours after call!!
Haur|ce handcock
home: 837-241
6e||: 391-2502
Tom husband
home: 342-1094
6e||: 593-18
Rusty 0|ney
home: 837-288
6e||: 484-2517
Tanner handcock
home: 279-2144
6e||: 41-130
Office: (605) 433-5411
Toll-free: (888) 433-8750
Crew Agency, Ltd.
21290 S.D. Hwy. 240
Philip, SD 57567
Crop Insurance Specialists Since 1984
Crady & ern|ce 6rew
(05} 433-5411
he|d| Porch, us|ness Hanager
(05} 433-5411
Crew Agency is an equal opportunity provider.
2 Bedrooms Available
2 Bedrooms Available
(washer/dryer hook-ups)
Apartments carpeted throughout,
appliances furnished,
laundry facilities available.
For app||cal|or
& |rlorral|or:
1113 3rerrar 3l.
3lurg|s, 30 5ZZ85
05-31Z-30ZZ or
Thursdny ovonIng, fho nchfIgnIIs
frnvoIod fo IIorro fo hnvo suor
wIfh Mnry ouhnusor nnd chII-
dron. IrIdny mornIng, on fhoIr wny
fhrough IIorro, fhoy woro nbIo fo
moof KovIn ouhnusor for coffoo.
KovIn wns In IIorro for MnsonIc
Crnnd !odgo. Tho nchfIgnIIs nIso
sfood In IhIII on fhoIr wny
homo fo vIsIf wIfh fnmIIy. Tnrn ro-
furnod fo hor homo In ow York
CIfy Sundny.
Mnry IrIggs' sIsfor, SnIIy
Snndorson, nnbury, Toxns, ns
woII ns Kovn nnd Adnm Joons,, nc-
comnnIod Mnry fo hor nohow`s
woddIng, Joss Sfnrr nnd JorI JIron,
In uroo on fho 9fh. Crnndson
Znno Joons sfnyod homo wIfh !oo.
Crnnddnughfor KInsoy !IggIo
sonf fho nIghf wIfh !oo nnd Mnry
Insf Tuosdny nnd sfnyod wIfh Mnry
Insf Wodnosdny In fho counfry,
sInco Mnry workod from homo fhnf
dny. Mnry fook KInsoy bnck fo
fown Thursdny mornIng. Adnm
Joons hns boon nf fho rnnch work-
Ing on fho corrnI. Kovn Joons cnmo
on Sundny nnd hoIod fho guys fIn-
Ish fho rojocf. Thoy workod cnffIo
Mondny. Mnry cnmo homo nf noon
Mondny fo brIng moro vof suIIos
nnd gof food rondy for fho crow.
Crnndson Chnncy !IggIo nnd somo
frIonds nro InnnIng fo bo nf fho
rnnch Tuosdny fo hoI !oo uf fho
sho doors bnck on. Tho doors bIow
off durIng on fho fho hIgh wInd
ovonfs wo hnvo hnd fhIs summor.
Mnry snId, "Ovorhond doors suro
nro IookIn` good!"
CInrk nnd Cnrmon AIIomnn
sonf mosf of fho wook donIIng
wIfh vnrIous Insurnnco ndjusfors,
so fhoy woro rondy fo onjoy IrIdny
ovonIng nf fho IhIII Mnfchod
Ironc !Ido. Sundny nffornoon,
fhoy hondod bnck fo IhIII fo fnko
!oy !osofh n Ioco of Iomon Io for
Infhor`s ny. Ho hnd n room fuII of
vIsIfors ns CIInf, !nurn nnd AIIvyn
AIIomnn hnd sfood In on fhoIr
wny homo from !nId CIfy. Ick
nnd Cono, JuIInn nnd Coroon nnd
unno nnd !oIn woro nIso fhoro.
!oy suro Is n ouInr guy!
Our wook wns much fho snmo ns
ovoryono oIso`s, If sooms donIIng
wIfh fho nfformnfh of fho sform
nnd jusf fnkIng cnro of busInoss.
Wo woro In IhIII Tuosdny so
!nndy couId vIsIf fho docfor, nnd
I'm gInd fo roorf fhnf ho Is bnck fo
fuII sood nhond. Wo wonf fo fho
bronc rIdo In IhIII IrIdny ovonIng,
fhon wo wonf fo Kndokn fo sond
fho nIghf. !nndy nnd hIs frIond,
Iob Sonrs, nffondod fho nucfIon
snIo In IoIvIdoro Snfurdny, nnd wo
rofurnod homo Snfurdny nIghf. If
wns nIco fo hnvo fImo fo sond vIs-
IfIng wIfh my mofhor nnd somo
frIonds. Wo hnd n couIo of chnngos
In our fnmIIy fhIs nsf wook my
sIsfor, IIIIo, movod fo WyomIng fo
sfnrf n now job, nnd I wIsh hor fho
bosf! And my nIoco, JnmIo, nnd hor
husbnnd, Cody Hnnrnhnn, woI-
comod n now bnby boy, ConIIn
!oroy. Whnf n bIossIng!
ThIs wook, hnvIng jusf coIo-
brnfod Infhor's ny, I nm grnfofuI
for my dnd, fho Info Joo Irown.
Whnf n gronf mnn ho wns! Ho nnd
mom rnIsod us In n homo fhnf wns
fuII of Iovo nnd Inughfor, nnd I wns
nnIvo onough fo fhInk fhnf ovory
fnmIIy gof fo onjoy fhnf kInd of u-
brIngIng now, I ronIIzo fhnf wns
nof nocossnrIIy fho cnso, nnd If
mnkos mo ovon moro grnfofuI for
fho chIIdhood I hnd. InmIIy nnd
frIonds woro dnd's gronfosf frons-
uros, nnd ho nnd mom woro nIwnys
fhoro fo oncourngo us kIds, no mnf-
for whnf fho ondonvor. Ho fhor-
oughIy Iovod nnnouncIng rodoos,
wnnfIng fo choor on fho young cow-
boys nnd cowgIrIs nnd hnvo n IIffIo
fun In fho rocoss. Tho worId couId
uso n Iof moro ooIo IIko Joo
Irown, fhnf's for suro! Hny In-
fhor's ny, nd!
I hoo you wIII nII go ouf nnd
mnko fhIs n wondorfuI wook! And,
If somofhIng goos wrong, or If you
hnon fo mnko n mIsfnko, jusf ro-
mombor whnf my dnd wouId sny
"A lunJreJ ,eore fron nou, no one
uill /nou /le Jifference!"
McenvIIIe News
by Leanne Neuhauser SB?-BS
oontinued from 11
(InmIIy Ionfuros) Cook-
oufs, IcnIcs nnd bnrbocuos
monn shnrIng food nnd good
fun wIfh fnmIIy nnd frIonds.
Ior fhoso IIvIng gIufon-froo,
whofhor duo fo dIofnry ro-
sfrIcfIons or orsonnI choIco,
fhoso gnfhorIngs cnn cnuso
nddod sfross, ns fIndIng foods
fhoy cnn onf mny rovo dIffI-
cuIf. !IkowIso, gIufon-froo
onfors mny worry fhoy'II bo
orcoIvod ns Icky or dIffIcuIf.
Iuf wIfh fodny's gronf fnsf-
Ing gIufon-froo ofIons, such
ns cookIos nnd brownIos, hof-
dog nnd hnmburgor buns, nnd
ovon Izzn crusfs, gIufon-froo
IndIvIdunIs cnn now joIn In
fho hof-off-fho-grIII goodnoss.
CIufon-froo bronds, IncIud-
Ing hnmburgor nnd hofdog
buns, hnvo como n Iong wny
ovor fho nsf fow yonrs. In
fncf, mnkors IIko !dI's CIufon
Iroo Ioods nro IondIng fho
wny In mnkIng gIufon-froo
roducfs fhnf fnsfo jusf ns
good, If nof boffor, fhnn fhoIr
gIufon-fIIIod counfornrfs.
Thnf monns whofhor you'ro
noshIng on n hnmburgor or n
hofdog, you'II hnvo fho froo-
dom fo chooso n doIIcIous
gIufon-froo bun fo wrn
nround your fnvorIfo cookouf
HosfIng your own bnckynrd
bnrboquo Horo nro somo sIm-
Io fIs fo mnko gIufon-froo
grIIIIng doIIcIousIy onsy nnd
snfo for nII your guosfs:
:AIwnys chock fho InboIs.
CIufon shows u In somo sur-
rIsIng Incos, IncIudIng mnrI-
nndos, condImonfs nnd ovon
somo rocossod monfs.
:Mnny grIIIIng sIdo dIshos
nro nnfurnIIy gIufon-froo, so
sof ouf Ionfy of ofnfo snInd,
grIIIod vogofnbIos, corn on fho
cob, moIon nnd ofhor fruIfs,
nnd bnkod bonns.
:CrIII nny gIufon-froo foods
fIrsf - fhnf wny you'II nvoId
fho ossIbIIIfy of cross-confn-
mInnfIon wIfh foods fhnf do
confnIn gIufon. You cnn nIso
grIII IndIvIdunI monIs InsIdo
foII or nrchmonf nckofs nnd
rovonf cross-confnmInnfIon
fhnf wny, foo.
: If you'ro goIng fo somoono
oIso's nrfy, brIng your own
crnckors nnd snncks, nnd ovon
your own gIufon-froo buns.
And, fry fhIs rocIo for SIcy
SInw ogs whIch Is com-
IofoIy gIufon-froo, from fho
hof dogs nnd condImonfs fo
fho fnngy sInw nnd fondor
buns. You cnn fInd moro gronf
gIufon-froo rocIos for grIIIIng
- nnd nnyfImo - nf www.udIs-
SpIcy S!uw ogs
IronrnfIon fImo: l5 mInufos
CookIng fImo: l5 mInufos
l nck !dI's CIufon Iroo Hof
og Iuns
2 fnbIosoons buffor, soff-
2 fnbIosoons sfono ground
musfnrd, (gIufon froo)
2 fnbIosoons kofchu
l fnbIosoon soy snuco,
(gIufon froo)
l/2 fonsoon vogofnbIo oII
l Inrgo gnrIIc cIovo, mIncod
l fnbIosoon Ius l fonsoon
l fnbIosoon Ius l fonsoon
shorry vInognr
6 cus fInoIy shroddod groon
cnbbngo, (nbouf l/2 hond)
3 frosh rod or jnInoo
chIIos, (soodod nnd fhInIy
SnIf fo fnsfo
CIufon-froo hof dogs
To ronro hof dog buns:
MIx fogofhor buffor nnd
musfnrd; srond on buns.
!IghfIy fonsf buns on grIII.
To ronro hof dogs:
MIx fogofhor kofchu, soy
snuco, vogofnbIo oII nnd gnrIIc
In n smnII bowI. Cuf cross-
hnfchos In hof dogs. Iour mIx-
furo onfo n Info nnd roII hof
dogs In If. CrIII fo dosIrod
To ronro sInw:
In Inrgo bowI, sfIr honoy
wIfh shorry vInognr unfII
honoy Is dIssoIvod. Add shrod-
dod cnbbngo nnd chIIos; son-
son wIfh snIf nnd foss. !of
sfnnd unfII cnbbngo Is sIIghfIy
soffonod, fossIng n fow fImos,
nbouf l5 mInufos.
IInco grIIIod hof dog In hof
dog bun nnd fo wIfh sInw.
Sourco: !dI's CIufon Iroo
0reat gluten-free grllllng
3pioy 3law Uog
3eotion B 1hursday, 1une 21, 2012 1he Pioneer Review
(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\lI|K 1||IlK
lkllll, |Ik 01KI1
Upoom1ng Co111e So1es:
12.00 P.M. (MT}
DV HFFS ..................................................600-700=
& A FEW STFS...................................................700=
HICKS - 50 DLK FALL CLVS ...................................600=
TRASK - 30 DLK STFS & HFFS ...............................600=
HACKENS - 15 FED ANC DV HFFS...................600-650=
LONG - 15 DLK & DWF CLVS ..........................450-550=
MATT - 10 DLK & DWF CLVS..........................500-600=
2DJ2 Horse So1es:
AUCUST 6. CO TO www.Iililivcsiocl.con FOF CONSICNMENT
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 & e1p 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.
B1g run o] ue1g-ups & o uge run o]
orses. Cou morKe1 s1eodg, deoen1
demond on deoen1 orses & 1e res1
o] 1e orse morKe1 1s uo1 11 1s.
68....................................DLK STFS 591= ........$175.25
4 ....................FED & DLK DM PAIFS 1564= ...$1,510.00
2 ...CHAF & DLK 3 TO 4 YF OLD PAIFS 1343= ...$1,335.00
21........DLK 5 TO SOLID MOUTH PAIFS 1394= ...$1,425.00
8.......DLK & DWF DFKN MOUTH PAIFS 1451= ...$1,400.00
1......................................DLK COW 1570= ........$82.00
1 .....................................DWF COW 1610= ........$81.50
1................................DLK COWETTE 1240= ......$100.00
1 ...................................CHAF DULL 1960= ......$114.00
1......................................DLK COW 1645= ........$79.50
1 ....................................DWF HFFT 805= ........$125.00
1 .....................................DLK HFFT 850= ........$123.00
1 .....................................DLK HFFT 885= ........$122.00
2 ....................................DLK COWS 1305= ........$81.00
2 ....................................DLK COWS 1105= ........$80.00
1 .....................................DLK HFFT 875= ........$121.00
1......................................DLK COW 1280= ........$81.00
1 .....................................DLK DULL 2040= ......$113.50
1 ...................................CHAF DULL 2035= ......$113.00
3 ....................................DLK COWS 1417= ........$80.75
1................................DLK COWETTE 1120= ........$96.00
1 .....................................DLK HFFT 840= ........$121.00
1 .....................................FWF COW 1375= ........$80.50
1......................................DLK COW 1330= ........$80.50
1 .....................................DLK DULL 1865= ......$113.00
1 .....................................DLK DULL 1705= ......$113.00
2 ....................................DLK COWS 1188= ........$80.25
2 ....................................DLK COWS 1498= ........$78.75
1......................................DLK COW 1375= ........$80.00
3 ..........................FED & DLK COWS 1220= ........$79.75
1......................................FED COW 1390= ........$79.50
1................................DLK COWETTE 1080= ......$103.00
1......................................DLK COW 1170= ........$79.50
2..........................DLK & DWF COWS 1278= ........$79.25
1 .....................................DLK DULL 1720= ......$112.50
1 .....................................DLK DULL 2075= ......$109.50
1 .....................................DLK DULL 2140= ......$110.50
1 .....................................DLK DULL 1975= ......$110.00
1 ...............................FED COWETTE 1035= ......$102.00
3...............................X DFED COWS 1227= ........$79.00
1......................................DLK COW 1515= ........$78.50
1......................................FED COW 1395= ........$78.50
2 ....................................DLK COWS 1363= ........$78.25
1......................................DLK COW 1585= ........$77.50
1 .....................................DLK DULL 1730= ......$109.50
3..................................CHAF DULLS 1948= ......$109.00
1......................................DLK COW 1595= ........$78.00
1......................................DLK COW 1240= ........$78.00
1......................................DLK COW 1370= ........$77.50
1................................DLK COWETTE 945= ........$105.00
7 ..........................FED & DLK COWS 1420= ........$76.75
1................................DLK COWETTE 1035= ......$104.00
1 .....................................DWF COW 1625= ........$76.00
2 ..................................HEFF COWS 1348= ........$75.75
1......................................DLK COW 1600= ........$75.50
1......................................DLK COW 1785= ........$75.00
1......................................DLK COW 1535= ........$75.00
4....................................DLK DULLS 1918= ......$108.75
2....................................DLK DULLS 1970= ......$108.00
2....................................DLK DULLS 1818= ......$108.00
1 .....................................DLK DULL 2350= ......$107.00
UNDER 999# ...................................10.00 - 20.00JCWT
1000# - 1099#...............................1S.00 - 2S.00JCWT
1100# - 1199#...............................20.00 - 30.00JCWT
1200# & OVER ................................2S.00 - 3S.00JCWT
SADDLE PROSPECTS .........................SS0.00 - S2S.00JHD
PALOMINO 12 YF OLD PONY .................................$3,300.00
SOFFEL 12 YF OLD CELDINC................................$2,400.00
PALOMINO 9 YF OLD CELDINC...............................$1,900.00
PALOMINO 10 YF OLD CELDINC.............................$1,800.00
SOFFEL 11 YF OLD CELDINC................................$1,300.00
CFAY 9 YF OLD CELDINC.....................................$1,300.00
DAY 4 YF OLD CELDINC.......................................$1,200.00
SOFFEL 6 YF OLD CELDINC .................................$1,150.00
SOFFEL 12 YF OLD CELDINC................................$1,100.00
I|t |ta||sast k lsaat
ta 0a|| Msa1a ||ra a|ar1a
Lunch 8pec|a|s:
11:00 to 1:30
6a|| for
Regu|ar Henu
Ava||ab|e N|ght|y!
* * *
Fr|day uffet
5:00 to 8:00 p.m.
8a|ad ar
Ava||ab|e at
Tuesday, June 19:
Petite Ribeye
Wednesday, June 20:
Indian Taco or
Taco Salad
Thursday, June 21:
Beef Tip Basket
Friday, June 22:
Chicken Fried Steak,
Chicken, Shrimp
Saturday, June 23:
Prime Rib
Monday, June 25:
Prime Rib
wns hoId In fho ovonIng foIIowod by
n gronf ofIuck suor, food off
wIfh homomndo Ico cronm fhnf
Snndoo nnd Coorgo nro woII known
for. Tho Hnnkon Counfy Inrmors
!nIon hoId fhoIr moofIng foIIowIng
Thursdny, fho 4-H Horso Show
wns goIng on nf fho IuffnIo Sfnm-
odo Aronn horo In Kndokn nnd
Tony Hnrfy sonf mosf of fho
mornIng onjoyIng fho comofIfIon.
Inffy Cnrr nrrIvod nf fho Coorgo
CIffIngs homo Thursdny ovonIng
nffor nffondIng funornI sorvIcos for
hor nunf, SyIvIn. (I gof n chnnco fo
sny howdy fo Inffy jusf ns sho nr-
rIvod our symnfhy fo fho fnmIIy
In fhoIr Ioss. !ocnIIIng fho socInI
fImos sonf wIfh Iovod onos Is fho
rownrd.) !oxIo CIffIngs nrrIvod nf
fho Coorgo CIffIngs homo Info
Thursdny ovonIng fo sond n fow
on nnd VI Moody vIsIfod
nround IhIII Thursdny, goffIng n
bIf of roIIof from movIng cnffIo
nround fho rnnch. IrIdny, wIfh fho
hoI of fhoIr foncIng crow nnd fhoIr
fnmIIIos nnd roInfIvos, If wns n fos-
fIvo fInnI brnndIng dny nf fho
Moody rnnch.
Thursdny ovonIng, grnnddnugh-
for Amnndn (Mny) nnd Adnm
CInfIIn mndo fho frI from HnrrIs-
burg fo Kndokn nnd soffIod In nf
our houso for n vIsIf. IrIdny, Adnm
gof n chnnco fo fInIsh mowIng our
ynrd nnd Amnndn hoIod mo uf
u somo bonrds nIong our corrnI
fonco fhnf hnd fnIIon fo fho ground
quIfo somo fImo ngo. I wns ronIIy
roud of hor, whon sho fIIod fho
bonrd ovor so I couId drIvo fho oId
nnIIs ouf, sho dIdn'f ovon scronm
whon sho snw fho crooy crnwIy
fhIngs fhnf woro on fho bonrd! Sho
doosn'f IIko crooy crIffors nnd wo
Inughod nbouf fho fImo n grnssho-
or hnd goffon In fho Inno nnd
jusf ns I rofnfod on fnko off, sho Iof
ouf n bIood curdIIng scronm. Thoro
wns nofhIng I couId do buf koo fo-
cusod on cIImbIng nnd onco IovoIod
off wo dIsnfchod fho grnsshoor!
ShoIIoy Songor sonf fho fIrsf
nrf of fho wook In !nId CIfy uf-
fIng In qunIIfy fImo wIfh hor grnnd-
sons, !ydor nnd III Songor, nnd
hnd nn onjoynbIo suor ouf wIfh
son, IrIc Songor. Sho wns n houso-
guosf nf hor son, Znck Songor's
homo whIIo fhoro.
IonufIfuI wook, wonfhor wIso, In
fho SfurgIs nron Cnfhy IIodIor ro-
orfs. of much for rnIn, jusf
onough fo gof fhIngs wof n couIo
of nIghfs. ThoIr docks gof sfnInod,
nnd ynrd work dono bofwoon work-
Ing. Thursdny ovonIng, !nIh nnd
Cnfhy nrrIvod In IhIII nf fho
!Ichnrd Sfownrf homo. !Ichnrd
nnd Innn, !nIh nnd Cnfhy woro
InvIfod fo fho !Ick nnd SoImn
Thorson homo for n cookouf nnd fo
bronk In fhoIr now dock. A nIco
ovonIng wns onjoyod wIfh good food
nnd convorsnfIon.
Coorgo nnd !oxIo CIffIngs nf-
fondod fho Mnfchod Ironc rIdo IrI-
dny ovonIng.
IrIdny, !Ichnrd nnd Innn Sfow-
nrf hnd fo work. !nIh nnd Cnfhy
IIodIor wonf fo fho nursIng homo
fo vIsIf hor mom, Knfy rngosof,
nnd Infor fook hor ouf for Iunch.
Thoy wonf for n IIffIo drIvo nround
fown boforo rofurnIng fo fho nurs-
Ing homo. In fho ovonIng, fho Sfow-
nrfs nnd IIodIors nffondod fho
bronc rIdo. A IIffIo showor of rnIn
dIdn'f dnmon fho bonufIfuI
ovonIng nnd n gronf ovonf. Tho
crowd sooms fo gof bIggor ovory
yonr. Thoy Infor wonf downfown
nnd snw mnny oId frIonds.
IIII nnd I, nIong wIfh Amnndn
nnd Adnm CInfIIn, woro In IhIII
IrIdny nffornoon nnd frnckod down
ShoIIoy Songor, wIfh IIffIo !ydor In
fow, nf fho Ann Mosos homo. Wo
IInod u for n gronf suor wIfh nII
fho Mosos cInn nnd onjoyod vIsIf-
Ing. A Inrgo grou of fhom wonf fo
fho bronc rIdo, buf ShoIIoy, !ydor,
Amnndn nnd Adnm nffondod fho
show fhon fook In fho dnncos Infor.
IIII nnd I rofurnod homo nnd mndo
suro fho fwo IIffIo dogs of fho
CInfIIns woro fnkon cnro of. Our
cnf, Inby, Is bIggor fhon fhoso dogs
nnd If jusf rovos fhnf ono cnf cnn
frnIn fwo dogs In jusf n mnffor of
mInufos ns fo who gofs fo sIoo on
fho bod! Wo gof 30/l00s of rnIn ns
wo gof homo.
Snfurdny, !nIh nnd Cnfhy
IIodIor broughf Knfy ovor fo fho
Sfownrf's fo wnfch fho nrndo. A
shorf nrndo, buf vory nIco. IhIII
nIwnys ufs on n nIco IosfIvnI
nys. SomofhIng for ovoryono.
Affor fho nrndo, Innn nnd Cnfhy
wnIkod Knfy bnck fo fho nursIng
homo, dId n fow fhIngs for hor, fhon
rofurnod fo fho houso nnd !nIh
nnd Cnfhy fook fhoIr Ionvo for
SfurgIs nnd fho Sfownrfs wonf on
fho nnnunI okor rIdo.
Tho Mondny, Juno l8, !nId
CIfy JournnI hnd nn nrfIcIo nbouf
onsIng of of Inws. Ioy, fhoro nro
moro IdIofs runnIng our counfry
fhnn you fhInk! Thoy wngo wnr on
cIgnroffos, nIcohoI, gnmbIIng nnd
onfIng, buf hnvo IognIIzod mnrI-
junnn for modIcnI uso In l? sfnfos
nnd nro consIdorIng vofIng on If for
rocronfIonnI uso In fho sfnfos of
WnshIngfon nnd CoIorndo. Os-
frIchos wIfh fhoIr honds sfuck In
fho snnd hnvo moro brnIns fhnn nro
boIng oxorcIsod from fhoso hoIdIng
Imorfnnf offIcos. !omombor fo ox-
orcIso your rIghf fo vofo ovombor
!oxIo CIffIngs joInod mnny
wnIkors In fho 5k Snfurdny morn-
Ing. Coorgo CIffIngs wns nmong
cInssmnfos of l962 In fho nrndo
Snfurdny mornIng. Snndoo nnd
!oxIo CIffIngs nnd nnIoI woro In
fown Snfurdny nffornoon for somo
of fho ncfIvIfIos.
Snfurdny mornIng, I mof !oo
Vnughnn nnd nffor scurryIng
nround fo gof fho rIghf sIzo bnII for
hIs frnIIor nnd borrowIng ono from
!oo onnIs, wo gof fho IIffIo CIvII
AIr InfroI Inno rondy fo fIy In
fho nrndo. Hnd n nIco vIsIf wIfh
on nnd oIoros Ioss whIIo nssom-
bIIng fho IIffIo Inno nnd wnIfIng In
IIno. Tho bnd fhIng nbouf boIng In
n nrndo Is fhnf you don'f soo fho
rosf of If. (I hnfo fo sny fhIs, buf
ovon nf 50 mh fho IIffIo Inno
doosn'f IIff off!) Wo onjoyod nn
onrIy Infhor's ny bnrbocuo horo
In Kndokn wIfh ShoIIoy, !ydor,
Amnndn, Adnm, IrIc, III, ChncIoI
nnd AvInnn. If wns such n orfocf
Info nffornoon so wo sof u fnbIos
nnd chnIrs nnd nfo oufsIdo, onjoy-
Ing vIsIfIng nnd gof In ono four gon-
ornfIon Icfuros. Whon fho dusf
soffIod, ovoryono scnfforod nnd IIII
nnd I nnd IIffIo III woro fho Insf fo
Ionvo for IhIII. Tho fhroo of us nf-
fondod fho 50fh woddIng nnnIvor-
snry coIobrnfIon for Coorgo nnd
ShIrIoy onnIs. Tho cnko wns n
mnsfor Ioco. CongrnfuInfIons nro
In ordor. Tho rosf of our cInn nf-
fondod fho domoIIfIon dorby nnd
wo Ickod u AvInnn on our wny
homo, so wo hnd chnrgo of fwo dogs
nnd fwo kIds. Ivoryono survIvod!
on nnd VI Moody mndo n gronf
oscno fo fhoIr !nId VnIIoy Inco
IonvIng Snfurdny nffornoon. WInd
bIow n 20'xl6' hIgh quonsof sfyIo
mofnI shod comIofoIy off of Ifs
soIId Io frnmo nnd bIow If ovor n
bnrbod wIro fonco, ovor nn nnfIquo
rond scrnor nnd If Inndod usIdo
down rIghf whoro nnofhor buIIdIng
hnd bIown nwny onrIIor. VI Is
sfnrfIng fo wondor whon fhoso
sfrong wInds fhnf como In from fho
soufhwosf nnd fho soufhonsf nro
goIng fo quIf comIng If nonrs
fho Insf ono wns n sfrnIghf wInd bo-
cnuso If jusf roIIod fho shod u ovor
somo round sIx foof hny bnIos nnd
cnrrIod If u In fho nIr fonrIng If
Iooso from Ifs Io frnmo nnd Ioff
fho mnIn shod usIdo down ngnInsf
n bnIo frnIIor. If mny bo snIvngo-
nbIo. HnyIng Is goIng on In !nId
VnIIoy nron, buf If Is ronIIy shorf
for fho mosf nrf.
Sundny mornIng, I fIxod wnffIos
for ovoryono for bronkfnsf, fhon
fhoy nII scnfforod. IrIc Songor hnd
busInoss In SIoux InIIs, so ho nnd
Amnndn nnd Adnm mndo n convoy
fhnf dIrocfIon. ShoIIoy nnd IonnIo
nnd TnyIor Mosos wonf fownrd o-
brnskn, nnd ChncIoI, III nnd
AvInnn wonf fo IhIII fo Ick u
Znck nnd !ydor Songor for fho frI
fo !nId. If wns n good dny fo sfny
In fho houso, fho fomornfuro
food ouf nf nround l00 boforo
fho dny wns fhrough. IIII nnd I hI-
bornnfod! Wnsn'f If wondorfuI fhnf
fho wonfhor wns jusf orfocf for nII
fho ncfIvIfIos fhnf wonf on IrIdny
nnd Snfurdny
Inffy Cnrr rofurnod fo hor homo
In SonrfIsh Sundny.
If wns n nIco Infhor's ny oxcur-
sIon nround fho IInck HIIIs for on
nnd VI Moody nnd sovornI oInfs of
Inforosf wIfh nrndos. VI snId fhoy
woro n IIffIo Info for n couIo of
fhom, buf If furnod ouf nonf nny-
wny. ThoIr drIvo down !nId
CIfy`s mnIn sfroof nnd fho down-
fown squnro wns ronIIy quIfo n
donI, wIfh Iofs of oufsIdo covorod
Inwn fnbIos nnd IIffIo cnfos gny
Sundny, Tony Hnrfy nffondod
church nnd dInnor ouf nnd onjoyod
socInIIzIng wIfh IocnI foIks. Ho vIs-
Ifod nf fho HnIr homo. !uss HnffoI
sfood nf Tony's Infor In ovonIng
fo foII hIm ho won fho okor run
fhnf orIgInnfod In IhIII nnd cnmo
fhrough Kndokn for ono of fho
sfos. WhIIo Tony wns nf our Inco
gIvIng mo hIs nows, wo snw fho
Inrgo grou of moforcycIos nnd vo-
hIcIos goIng by.
Yeore urin/le /le e/in, Iu/ loc/
of en/lueioen urin/lee /le eoul.
ormnn VInconf IonIo
Tlere ore nore ine/oncee of /le
oIriJgnen/ of freeJon of /le people
I, groJuol onJ eilen/ encroocl-
nen/e fron /loee in pouer /lon I,
tiolen/ onJ euJJen ueurpo/ione.
Jnmos MndIson
BetwIxt PIaces News
by Marsha Sumpter S?-B04S