Newspaper Archive of
Sanborn Weekly Journal
Woonsocket, South Dakota
Lyft
April 17, 1980     Sanborn Weekly Journal
PAGE 5     (5 of 10 available)        PREVIOUS     NEXT      Full Size Image
 
PAGE 5     (5 of 10 available)        PREVIOUS     NEXT      Full Size Image
April 17, 1980
 

Newspaper Archive of Sanborn Weekly Journal produced by SmallTownPapers, Inc.
Website © 2018. All content copyrighted. Copyright Information.     Terms Of Use.     Request Content Removal.




of Town.. TemJ Lurid ME. and Mrs. Paul Pawlowski Sunday visitors in the Lyle home at Gann Valley. and Mrs. Glen Pawlowski, Creek, Mich. spent a few last week in the Paul Paw- home. and Mrs. Pete Rankin and and Mrs. Clarence Baysing- 'visited Mary Hinker at St. Hospital in Mitchell Sun- Mr. and Mrs. Laurence were Monday visitors. and Mrs. AI Klltzke and rs. Vollie Elias and family the week end in Fargo, in the Don Hudson home. Donald Wetzel, Mrs. ie Elias and Paul and Mr. Mrs. AI Klitzke attended the of Orville Nagel at Rock Ia. Monday. He is a of AI Klitzke. and Mrs. AI Klitzke called Wentworth Thursday. arrived home Thursday spending several days in ~. Tony Luthi and family rs. Laurence Rankin were visitors in the Roger home. and Mrs. Leonard Dankey Sunday visitors in the A1 home. Mary Dankey a Wednesday caller. " Jillian Beth Anderson, infant of Mr. and Mrs. Lynn ~rson was baptized at the morning worship service April 13 by Pastor Neale ~mpson. Her sponsors were Haines, Mrs. LuRay Asben- and Mrs. Steve Lutz. Jill- ~reat grandparents, Mr. LeRoy Olsen sang a for special music at the service. parents hosted a dinner in at the church base- following the service. present were her brother, her great grandparents, Myrtle Haines, Mrs. Edna Mr. and Mrs. LeRoy her grandparents, Mr. Charles Haines and and Mrs. Archie Anderson. present were Pastor and Neale Thompson, Martin, and Lisa, Mr. and Mrs. Johnson, Chad and Amy, Haines, Mr. and Mrs. Asbenson, Michelle, Me- and Shawn, Mrs. Steve Christopher and Damon, and Mrs. Jim Welch, Mi- Tami and Travis. George B;andenbuqg and Mrs. John Noyes and of Pierre and Mr. and Mrs. Noyes and sons of Faulkton a part of their Easter at the home of Mrs. Noyes. and Mrs. Fred Johnson the funeral services for Johnson's sister-in-law, Lra Johnson at Flandreau, last Tuesday afternoon. and Mrs. Don Wetzel and were among a group of 24 who were Easter dinner guests at the home of and Mrs. Vollie Elias and and Mrs. Arthur Meyer, Art Roti, Mrs. AI ~, Vollie Elias and Mrs. Don spent Wednesday at the of Mr. and Mrs. Herman The women spent the quilting and were dinner guests. Kaus and Austin called Restarting a car can use less ~liline than a minute's ling. Turn offyour ~'ne if You'll be stopped for more then a minute. at the home of Mrs. Clee Noyes to visit with the Jim and John Noyes families on Saturday fore- noon. Mr. and Mrs. Harold Smith of rural Woonsocket were Easter dinner and lunch guests at the home of Mr. and Mrs. Harry Schroeder. Mr. and Mrs. Stanley Madsen were Easter Sunday dinner and lunch guests at the Buss Brod- corb home. The Madsen's called at the Pete Bult home Sunday evening and visited with the Marvin Bult family of Faulkton. Mr. and Mrs. Walter Sheffield spent the Easter week end at the home of Mr. and Mrs. Dean Sheffield and family of Sioux Falls. The Sheffield's also visited at the home of Mr. and Mrs. Ernest Smith at Beresford on Monday and Tuesday. Mr. and Mrs. Arthur Meyer called at the home of Mr. and Mrs. George Brunsen of rural Wessington Springs on Wednes- day and were supper guests. Mr. and Mrs. George Bran- denburg were Easter Sunday 6:00 o'clock dinner guests at the Gaylord Brandenburg home of rural Alpena. Their daughters were home for a four day Easter vacation from Brookings, S.D.S.U. Several area students from various colleges also spent the vacation with relatives and friends. Mr. and Mrs. Harry Schroeder ~arnt a three day tour with other mer s Union members to Minneapolis where they attended the Ice Follies and other attrac- tions. Lane Community Club met last Thursday afternoon at the Cen- ter. Cards were played, high score for women was won by Mrs. Pauline Kraft and high for men went to Harry Schroeder. Mr. and Mrs. Dean Sloetad of Watertown~entertained at an Easter Sunday dinner at their home. The guests were Louis Ammon of Lane, Mr. and Mrs. Homer Decker of Huron, Mr. and Mrs. Albert Orth and Linda of Alpena and Mr. and Mrs. Trygoe Stostad of Watertown. Mrs. Dean Stostad is a grand- daughter of the Trygoe Stostad family. Mr. and Mrs. Don Wetzel and family and Mr. and Mrs. Louis Spencer and family of Hill City called at the Jerry schultz home Sunday evening. Mr. and Mrs. Rick Meyer and Tony, Mr. and Mrs. Steven Meyer and Mr. and Mrs. Jim Meyer attended the wedding re- caption for Mr. and Mrs. Alien VonEye on Saturday afternoon. The event was held at the 4-H building in Wessington Springs and was attended by 150 rela- tives and friends of the homm~ couple. Mr. and Mrs. Paul Kruse and Tim of New Ulm, Minn. called on friends in Lane last Saturday. They spent the Easter week end with relatives at Wessin&ton Spr~,s. Mr. and Mrs. Gerald Kearney and family of Marion, i11., and Mrs. Mildred Frier spent the week end at the L.E. Kearney home in Sioux Falls. Easter Sun- day dinner guests at the Kent- nay home were Mr. and Mrs. Gerald Kearney and htmily, Mr. and Mrs. Richard Wallin and Ricky, Mr. and Mrs. David Kearney and family, Mr. and Mrs. Daniel Kearney, Mr. and Mrs. Thomas Callahan, Mrs. Vi- ola Fuerst and Dabble and Mrs. Mildred Frier. Mrs. Frier return- ed to her home in Lane after spending two months at the Ger- ald Kearney home. On Jan. 21 a 7 pound 13 ounce son, named Kyle Lynn was born to-Mr, and Mrs. Gerald Keerney at Pifford, N.Y. The family moved to Mar- ion, Ill. on March 1. Easter dinner guests on S~mr- day at the Arne HouWman home were Mrs. Lena Wet~l of Wess- in&ton Springs, Mr. and Mrs. Kenny Pawlowski and family of Lewistown, Mont., Mr. and Mrs. Gene Matson and family of Wa- hoo, Neb. and Mr. and Mrs. Don Houwman and family of Sioux Falls. Mr. and Mrs. Jim Meyer en- tertained at Easter Sunday din- ner and lunch. The guests were Mr. and Mrs. Rick Meyer and Tony of Woonsocket, Mr. and A~I FRIENI~ AND RIZLATIVI~. OF HAROLD AND OPAL NORTH As you know (or d/d~'t know until reading this letter) Harold and are both in Huron Regional Medical Center, ~ having been for six weeks and Opal for four. Imagine the expenses! Even when they are ready to come home, Opal will be looking (?) to months in a wheel chair. And that is where you and I in. In order to help her obtain the necessary equipment (wheel walker, portable toilet, etc.) we are planning s benefit auction to f~As for this pm-p~e. Mal B~ Au~m Service is doubting services and a rare to hold the sale. Now it is up to you and i to the items there to be s01d. If you have ANTYHING you would h~e to donate to this cause, call the number st the bottom of tl~ letter so we can get the listed in the sale bill. (This means anything you might have. is too inrge or too small. Clothing is not too good an item on auction. It could be furniture, tools, dishes, a box of m/sceUaneous toys. books, for a few ideas.) If you have no way of hauling the to the sale site, tell the person when you notify them you have T~tems and ~ ~ be. ~ to ~ them up from you. e tentative date at this ume m vmmay aneum~on, April 20 for Sale. Your help is needed mui will be aplpt~:iat~ to amke this event a MRS. LOWELL DORRIS - WOONSOCKET, S.D.. 7~4~27 DON'T PUT IT OFF! SEARCH THOSE ITEMS FROM YOUR ATrIc, ~E'I~, BASEMENT RIGHT NOW AND GIVE US A CALL. AGAIN, THANK YOU1! Mrs. Steven Meyer and Curtis and Mr. and Mrs. Randy Meyer of Gillette, Wyo. Mr. and Mrs. Randy Meyer spent the Easter week at the parental Jim Meyer and Bill Saunders homes. They also visit- ed Other relative~ and friends in the area. Dorcas Circle Dorcas Circle met last Thurs- day afternoon at the home of Mrs. Milton Welters with eight members and one visitor, Mrs. Selmer Hetlestad, the pastor's wife, present. Mrs. Arthur Mey- er conducted the business meet- ing in the absence of the chair- man. Reports were read and future dates announced which were the visitation day at Storla Sunset Home and Weskota Man- or at Wessington Springs to be made in May. Mrs. Paul Klemm led the Bible study on the topic "Secure in Christ," taken from Romans I through V. Mrs. Wel- ters served lunch after the close of the meeting. The May hostess will be Mrs. Elmer Schroeder at her home. Busy Bees Busy Bees Homemaker's Club met Tuesday evening at the home of Mrs. A1 Klitzke with 10 members present. Mrs. R. Sven- ingsen drew the attendance prize. Roll call was answered by relating an interesting Easter event or recite an Easter poem. Mrs. Al Klitzke conducted the business meeting. Reports were read and the final plans made for the District meeting. Mrs. Clarice Houlihan gave the de- monstration on Insect Control. Bulletins were passed out to the members describing the various household insect pests that should be controlled. Different kinds of sprays and dusters were recommended and how to use them. The May meeting will be held in the home of Mrs. R. Sveningsen. Roll call will be answered with "Items I would keep, but others would throw away." There will be an ex- change of homemade May baskets. Mrs. Klitzke served a dessert luncheon. School Calendar April 17-24 By Mike Plegnmnn April 17-Howard Track Meet, bus leaves at II a.m. April 18-Grade Vocal Concert at 8 p.m. April 22-Wolsey Track Meet at 3:30 p.m. ~ School Lunch Menu April 21-25 By Rayna Beeches Monday: Taco's with lettuce and cheese, buttered corn, and cookies. Tuesday: Goulash, cole slaw, hot rolls, and apple sauce. Wednesday: Fish portions, mashed potatoes, peas, carrot sticks, and chocolate cake. Thursday: Baked beans and wieners, hot rolls, tossed salad, and fruit. m | AG WISE Friday: Tuna bunestad, pick- les, veg. stick, spice bar, and fresh fruit. Woonsocket Competes in First Track Meet By Laurie Kreell ,-The Corn Palace Relays were held April 12 in Mitchell. Jeff Berg received fourth place in the mile run while Chad Andrea nabbed fifth. Kandy and Laurie Kroell, Kar- la Kempf and Karie Andree teamed up a 440 relay getting second place for the girls. The mile relay team comprised nf Rayna Beaches, Laurie Kreell, Karie Andree, and Karla Kempf placed fifth. Woonsocket competed in Wol- sey on.Tuesday and is partici- pating in Howard today. Woonsocket High Journal By John Christopher & Tim Klaas Everyone was in good spirits Tuesday after returning from Easter vacation. The sheriff's office presented two films Wednesday morning on traffic accidents and careless- ness on the highway. It was too much for one senior student. She almost passed out. Those films really make a person think. We have two new students in high school. They are Huy and Hoang Tran from Bac Liev, Viet Nam. They can not speak Eng- lish very well but then we can not speak Vietnamese at all. The Honor Society held a meeting Wednesday after school to discuss the induction cere- monies. The possibilities of hav- ing car washes to raise money for the honor society was also discussed. Woonsocket Performing Arts group performed their new cre- ation, "Tea and Arsenic", Fri- day. The matinee was held at 1:00 P.M. with the evening per- formance at 8:00 P.M. The music students were at Plankinton on Monday to a chorus festival in which a num- ber of schools attended. We would like to ~ongratulate the business students who carted home the first place trophy from the business contest at Huron held at Northwestern College. Patrick Knigge brought home two individual first place tro- phies and received a $400 scholarship to Northwestern Col- lege. This wraps up the week of April 7-11. This* is Flash Cadillac and the Continental Kid signing off. Eliner Drake, Harvey Bates and Idella Alfson attended the funeral of Mrs. Elva Snyder in Omaha Wednesday. Mrs. Snyder was Ellner's aunt. Mr. and Mrs. Edwin Wyld visited Mrs. Drake Sunday. Mr. and Mrs. John Hanson of Minneapolis spent the weekend with Mrs. Ellen Alt. Miss Nancy Alt was honored at a bridal shower in the Forest- ' burg Lutheran Church Sunday. Help in Calving Helps in Future Calvings A study at the Livestock and Range Research Statiou at Miles City, Mont., suggests that pro- per and timely help at calving time may not only result in more calves but also improve pros- pects for future reproductive per- formance in the female that's calving. Researchers discovered this when they looked at the effects of early versus late obstetrical assistance at calving on subse- quent pest-partum reproductive performance in beef females. Beef females were designated to two groups--one as an early assistance group where calves were delivered with obstetrical assistance as soon as the fe- males were seen to be in labor, and, another group as late as- sistance, calving un-assisted un- less emergency assistance was required to deliver a live calf. Here's what they found: A 10-minute increase in the dura- tion of labor lengthened the in- terval from calving to first estrus by two days, reduced the percent of fe- males exhibiting estrus the first 21 days of the breeding season by 7 percent and decreas- ed the percent pregnant during a 45-day AI period by 6 percent. +++ Check Bins Now For Moisture Ext~.nsion Ag Engineer LeRoy Cluever says farmers should check grain stored in bins. If top layers are wetter than they should be, now is the time to dry them. If farmers intend to store dry, starch-type grain now above 15½ percent moisture, drying fans should now be run contin- uously until moisture drops to a safe level. Cluever said the level depends on how long the farmer intends to keep the grain, and corn to be sold this spring should be safe at 15½ percent. However, if it is to be kept over the summer, the moisture level should be kept at about 14 percent. For corn to be kept s~ year, and for wheat and other small grains, 13 percent is recom- mended. Soybeans should be at 14 percent or less if sold this spring and 12 percent if kept over the summer. From 9 to I0 percent is necessary for sun- flowers. Cluever noted that all recommended levels are for clean grain in good condition. +++ A FELLOW WENT into the post office and asked for a dollar's worth of stamps. "What denomination?" asked the clerk. "Well," came the reply, "I didn't know it would ever come to this, but if the nosy govern- ment must know, I'm a Metho- dist." Kathy Hagman Area Extension Home Economist Box 397 Woonsocket, SO 57385 796-4380 South Dakota State University APRIL 20-26 is National Vol- unteers Week. I would like to recognize the many fine efforts of the volunteers I work with. Hats off to you! +++ ARE YOU AN energy saver'? Do you check furnace filters every two months during the heating season? Cleaning or re- placing them as needed helps keep your furnace running effi- ciently. +++ THE IDEAL lighting in your home would be both pleasant to live with and the most efficient for saving money and energy. But that combination may not always be pessible. In winter, dayl/ght to work or read by is a real energy saver. Sunshine can cost more by add- ing heat to your air conditioner's cooling load than turning on a light would. Fluorescent lights can be real energy savers. Fluorescent tubes can give up to four times more light per watt than incandescent bulbs. They also last longer. A lower wattage fluorescent tube, for example, has an average 9,0~0 hours of life, and a 40-watt tube has an average life of 24,000 hours (four years or more KORNER-' of normal home Use). But some fluorescent tubes may make the quality of color in your home undesirable. And without some incandescent light, your rooms may look fiat or dull or antiseptic. Incandescent lighting creates highlights and shadows that give depth and variety to a room. Its warm color quality is flattering to skin tones. However, incandescent bulbs not only use more energy to produce the same light a fluore- scent tube does but also put out the 80 percent they waste in the form of heat. If you were reading next to incandescent lilghting, the heat output would be enough to make you want to turn down your Mr conditioner's temperature setting a notch or two. And that would waste cooling energy over the rest of your house. We suggest a compromise be- tween the two kinds of artificial lighting. In choosing your light sources, you must weigh the need to conserve energy against your emotional and aesthetic needs. A combination of the diffuse light- ing from fluorescent tubes and the highlights and modeling from incandescent bulbs pro- duces a very pleasant environ- , i ,,,, ,,, Woonso~et News Artesian CommonwuJth Woonsocket, SD 57S86-P~ge 5 Thursday, April 17, 1980 ment." Though a combination may be more pleasant and less saving, even with it there are ways to be more efficient in your energy use. For example, some bulbs will give you more light than others using the same amount of elec- tricity. But how can you tell which bulb or tube will give you the most light for the watts it uses? The basic unit of measurement of light is the lumen. Manufac- turers are required to show their product's lumen output on its package. You can compare lu- mens of a given wattage and choose the bulb with the great- est lumen output. Higher wattage incandescent bulbs will be more efficient than lower wattage bulbs. A 15e-watt bulb gives more light than two 75's or three 60-watt bulbs. A 100-watt bulb gives nearly 50 percent more light than four 25-watt bulbs and also costs a quarter as much to purchase. Though long-life bulbs (2,500 to 3,500 hours) are good for hard-to-reach places, their light output is sacrificed in favor of life. The next lower watCage in standard bulbs will give approxi- metely the same amount of light and therefore is better for saving energy. A 75-watt standard bulb, for example, puts *out about the same light a 100-watt long-life does. Three-way bulbs, such as those with 30/70/100, 50/100/- 150, or 50/200/250 watts, pro- ide a choice of lighting levels, All you have to do is remember to turn the switch to save watts and dollars. PAR bulbs, which are mush- roomed-shaped reflector bulbs that look about like outdoor floodlights, concentrate the beam of light and therefore use energy more efficiently when a direc- tional light is desired. Dimmers give you maximum flexibility in selecting the incan- descent light level you need. You also can dim fluorescent lighting, but the need for special ballasts make such a system expensive. Dimmers extend a bulb's life because it is operated at reduced voltage. However, unless the dimmer is turned off completely, it will draw a little current all the time, reducing your savings. + ++ ~,~ .... THEY ARE FREE-who do a~t fear to go to the end of their~ thought. +++ PLAN TO ATTEND the San- born County Extension Home- makers Achievement Day on Tuesday, April 29, at 7:30 p.m. in the 4-H building at Forest- burg. They have a good program planned and the clubs will have displays. This is open to the public. +χ+ HAVE A nice Week! eeeeeeeeeeeeeeeeeeeeeeeOeeeeeeoeeee 50 I and : * 000 Goal, ! 0THERWI, E : ' •e : ::/Jr/It I0 Iri I" KNOW SPRING i~ in the air. there i~ a pri~ jl~rea~ betwe~_ V m.t nrs | re hada!ss[sampl=onEa~,~,r now andwhenthe 1. crop. : nnn I[ IJml day; te a~erat~ got up to sold it does not look favmmb~. ~It78d, gr, but ,n Monday These costs are based on aver- • PRESENT REWARD NOW $18,000 and m o~r flurri~ ~. A break age yields: for example, corn 40 ~3e were ~e~ now ~ ould see s bu. per acre. l~nd rent for this J field ~t ivity. M )st farmers area figured at ~19 per acre and )c t like,, ~lsnt Sl ring wheal land value at $380. • For Information leading to the arrest and • = 1 arley n ~c h after ,he 15th of The 4-H activity is really pick- p: ~l. ing up. After school is out most conviction of the person or persons guilty of • I reeived a mimeo publication of the events are scheduled. The O We had a real sample on Easter Sunday; temperature got up ,to about 78 degrees but on Monday rain and snow flurries. A break in the weather now would see a lot of field activity. Most farmers don't like to plant spring wheat or barley much after the 15th of April. 4"H calendar f°r the couutY will8 be sent out soon. I am trying to , poisoning of the Dale Fraser herd at Plankin. a week or two ago that gives a complete estimated crop budget cost for 1980. I would be glad to share it with any of you that would like a breakdown of costs. Here is the end result in cost to produce a bushel of crop: corn . $2.70, oats - $2.03, barley - $2.61, spring wheat - $3.87, alfalfa hay - $42.20 per ton, winter wheat - $3.79, soybeans - $6.49, sorghum - $2.79. Unless Jo Jo Store get the dates hem some of the neighboring counties to include with ours. Ole Schlom woold like to know if anyone has a moped for sale. : ton, SaD. @ O He thinks that might be the answer to the cost of fuel. I have e never seen one with a buddy seat or a side car. Maybe he'll have to get one for Milda too. e~sos O: o • • • • • • • • • • • Give Information To. • • . O • Tim Lorson Arian Selland Doyle Solland • • b05-g42-b274 605-~48-2512 605-248-2479 • ooooeoooeooooooooooooooooooooooooo0