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Sanborn Weekly Journal
Woonsocket, South Dakota
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September 6, 1962     Sanborn Weekly Journal
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September 6, 1962
 

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N     "::;:-'s" ;7 :-.'. .. ..... ....' .... ! i i f VOLUME SEVENTY.EIGHT WOONSOCKET, SOUTH DAKOTA THURSDAY, SEPTEMBER 6, 1962 NUMBER45 CLASS AT HOME. Riley Mannhllter is attending school classes in his bed- at the home of his parents, Mr. and Mrs. Otto Mannhalter of Woonsocket. A inter-corn system has been installed at his home and at the school and Riley four subjects in his freshman year. Classes by Inler-Com for Riley Mannhalter Dakota motorists may set mark in highway fa- this year if they continue established with star- OVer the long Labor Day Tbe traffic toll with over the week end the total for the year to bared with 137 a year long three-day week some records of o the highways, perhaps may come that they wilt to help people save lives; perhaps another that may help reduce of highway accidents ends and holidays would of large commer- during those periods. however, will probab- make all drivers safe of Freedom: Are government agencies, in instances, attempting to or to limit legitimate ex- ff on controver- . . That is not For instance . . . the Interna 1 has imposed a the effect that advertis- er opposing pros- is not a legi- expense, and, its cost cannot be in- business overhead for This is true even advertising concerns a life-or-death to the en- industry placing it. A is the taxpaying industry which, in of survival, must op- tax-exempt so- projects which arc tax money. The it is alright for a use advertising in an sell its product or list it as a business that it can't do so concerns i t s at a heavy tax Very recently, Ieen" another unusual The Montana Pew. distributed a leaflet argued against the of a federal dam destroy its plans to ares near the site. the Federal Pew- is undertaking an to determine t h e Is it any wonder discouraged and re- bureaucratic aris- gton? . . . This Riley Mannhalter is continuing Its freshman school classes even though he is confined to his bed with a full body cast since sur- gery some two weeks ago a t University Hospital in Minneapo- lis to straighten a curved spine condition with which he was born. A two-way inter-corn system !-as been installed between his !dine and the school class rooms and ke may Fear and participate in regular class sessions. T h e system was obtained by Sanborn Telephone Co-op. from anoth e r telepLone company and installed last week. Assisting in the "re- mote control" class system is the Special Education Division of the s:a.e Department of Public In- struction. Riley will be confined to bed for some time recovering from Home Club Council Meeting Tuesday Irene Mews, Home Agent The Sanborn County Fall Coun- cil meeting for the home demon- stration clubs will be held Tues- day, September 11 at 2:00 p.m. in the 4-H building at Forestburg. All county officers, senior citizen project leaders, club officers, and women members of the Extension board are required to attend. One of the major pieces of business is the beginning preparation for the district federation meeting to be held this spring in Sanborn County. If you want your home demonstration clubs to "live crea- tively" this year, it's a must that all county council members at- tend. surgery in which metal rods were fused to his back. When he is partially recovered from this op- Legi0fl District eration he will return to the hos- pital fo ,sp.rgery on hands and knees. The Crippled Children s Asscciation is assisting with his Lospital care. FUNERAL SERVICE TUESDAY FOR A. PODHRADSKY Funeral services were held Tuesday afternoon at 2 o'clock for Alfred Podhradsky, 66, of Mitchell, who died at his home Sunday. The rites were scheduled at the First Lutheran Church with the Rev. Carl Borgwar d t officiating. Survivors are his widow; one daughter, Miss Lois Podhradsky vf Sioux Falls; one brother, Joe of Woonsocket; and three sisters. Mrs. Andrew Jarabek and Mrs. Steve Kutil of Mitchell and Mrs. Jennie Fuller of Toledo, O. matter caused the Glasgow, Mon- tana, Courier, to say: " . . The question which we think is im- portant to all of us is whether private enterprise can be prevent- ed by the government from pub- licizing and fighting for its owu interests .... Has our freedom deteriorated to the point Where a private business must answer to the government for defending its own interests... ?'" That is a really big and vital question--And it should be one of the top con- siderations for the voter in the 1962 election campaign. How do your candidate's ideas shape up on the side of freedom? Meet at Artesian September 11 Members of The American Le- gion in the 6th District of South Dakota will meet at Artesian Wednesday evening, September 12, to hear and discuss Comman- der Hodson's program for this Legion year, to turn in member. ships and pledge November 1l goals, and to receive member. ship awards this far earned. The 6th District comprises Aurora, Brule, Buffalo, Davison, Hanson, Jerauld, McCook and Sanborn counties. One of the meeting highlights will be a discussion of the na- tional Legion's convention direct- ed position on war veteran's pen- sions, led by Val Likens, Lincoln, Nebraska, National Legion Field Representative for this territory. There will be opportunity for those attending to ask questions of Likens and other speakers. Also traveling with Commander Hodson will be Alternate Nation. al Executive Committeem a n Glenn R. Green of Lake Preston, Department Vice Commander Ho- mer Andersen of Arlington, Mem- bership Chairman Ralph Pavlin of Presho and Adjutant Bob Whittemore of Watertown. District Commander Richard W Small of Alpena and host Post Commander Clair Lambert are in charge of arrangements for the meeting. A district meeting oi The American Legion Auxiliary will be held in Artesian the same evening: *t t.i, ,o m.,  t t',.'." = 0 ....... ttl tmttt met ...... for 61 days hunting mason. The Oct. 20 open- high. ing on ringnecks will be precel..ed s 1962 fal l by a Sept. 29 opening on prarm Temperature Dip Brings Light Frost Following SundaY night's rain storm a north breeze blew a weather change into the area and temperatures have dropped into ti,e thirties. Scattered light frost occurred Wednesday morning, wether the frost was heavy enough to damage corn, f eed crops and melons is not certain. Most of the crops are not ma- tured enough to'stand freezing without damage. Two light rain left a total of .77 inch of moisture in the area during the past week according to the record at the Sanborn County Soil Conservation District. Rain varied over the county with reports of one to two inches in the eastern part. Total rainfall for the year is now recorded at 32,42 inches. Thursday's rain amounted to .41 inch Sunday evening brought .36 inch of moisture and some strong winds in the lmrth central part of the county where the barn on the Earl Hegg farm was blown down. .......... , week With the + 'unila atety , ,. opening of sehoo), pvery^l must be alert m "1% w, traffic mishaps revolving 9 u most valuable children. A renewea ettort m be made to observe all traffic signs at schoOl crossings and tc always expect e., unexpecd from the little emmxen aa uty hurry to and from school. The South Dakota Safety De- Des that everyo n e partment ho .. will take care when dnwng near a school. It is the responsibility of all parents to make their of the dangers children cons " of traffic and to act accordingly. The driver mut,ot depend on the ,ood Judgement of the child in aoiding traffic mishaps. But :neither must the flfild be taught grouse. Hung .allan. partridge and to depend on the good judgement bobwhite quail will axso e regal of the driver to avoid aH mis- game during the fall hunt. , ' haps. Farm Production Costs Continue Upward Trend Farm production costs today are nearly four times as high as they were in 1940, according to A. W. Anderson economist of the Cooperative Extension Service at South Dakota State College. Studies by USDA's Economic Research Service show about 70 percent of a farmer's gross in- come went to pay for production costs in 1961, compared to about 50 percent in 1940. Although gross income has been holding steady for the past few years, produc- tion costs have continued to climb. In 1940, U.S. farmers spent $1.75 on machinery and buildings for every dollar spent for hired help. By 1960 the ratio had risen to $2.77 to every dollar for hir- ed labor. Expenditures for fertilizer and lime in the U. S. by 1960 had climbed to 4.8 times the 1940 out- lay. This shows a very sizable increase in quantity used because prices per ton had increased only 50 percent. In 1960, property taxes were about 3.4 times higher than in 1940. Between 1955 and 1960, the farmer's property tax increased from $1.1 million to $1.5 million. about 7 percent a year. High School+ Football Teams Open 1962 Sea00 Schedule This Week ARTESIAN OPENS SEASON WITll HOME GAME FRIDAY VERSUS CARTHAGE The Artesian High School foot- ball team will open their 1962 season Friday with a home game, playing against Carthage. Sept. 7 Cartha at Artesian. Sept. 21 Artesian at Winfred. Sept. 28 Canova at Artesian Oct. 5 Artesiali  Alexandria Oct 9 ArtesiW' Emery Oct. 19 Artesian at Fedora. O M. Tysdal, 73, Dies in Idaho Martin Luther Tysdal, 73, long- time BoUndary county resident, passed away August 17. He had been in failing health for sev- eral months. He was born september 28, 1888 at Artesian, S. D., the son of L. O, and Sophia Carleson Tysdal. He spent his youth and was educated in the schools there. He married Thresa Kuborn at Sioux Falls, S. D. and they made their home and farmed in the Artesian area until 1918 when he and his family mov- ed to Vantage, Saskatchewan, Canada where he continued far- ming. In 1934 he moved with his fami- ly to Bonners Ferry, Ida. He was employed by the Great Nor- them railroad as carpenter and watchman. For the past twelve years he had served as deputy assessor for Boundary county. He was a member of the Lutheran Church. O JO JO STORE MOVES TO CORNER I$G The Jo Jo Co. Store is in its new corner location this week, moving of merchandise being completed MolulaY.The larger quarters affords better display of additional merchandise. ENGEL TO SPEAK AT LETCHER DEM0 RALLY John Engel of Avon will be the main speaker,at a Democratic party rally to be held in Letcher September llth. This is "Child Safety" Week in Highway Safety Campaign The second week of safe driv- ing month has been designated WOONSOCKET OPENS 1962 SEASON AT PLANKINTON TRAINING SCHOOL The Woonsocket lIigh Schoo l football team will start its fall schedule of games Friday, Sept. 7, according to Donald Baumber- gel coach, playing at the train- ing school at Plankinton. 25 play- ers are out for practice for this season. The schedule for the season i:; as follows: Sept. 7: Plankinton' Train i n g School, there. Sept. 14: Gann Valley, here. Sept. 21: Plankinton Pub I i c School, there. Sept. 28: Kimball, here. Oct. 5: White Lake, there. Oct. 19: Mt. Vernon, here. Oct. 26: Stickney, here. Teachers Institute Monday, Tuesday County Institute for the Sanborn County teachers will be h e 1 d September 10 and 11 in the court- room. Speakers on Monday Will be Mr. M. F. Coddington, State Superintendent of Public Istruc. tion; Mr. M. H. Shaw, Field Secretary of the S.D.E.A. and N.E.A.; and Mr. E. L. Walliser of Burke, S Dak. On Tuesday Miss Helen Jack will conduct a workshop on space age. Chorus songs will be under the direction of Mrs. Loren Tiede with Mrs. Harold Horrigan ac- companying. There will be a teachers lunch- eon Tuesday noon. Oral Polio Clinic Set for Sept. 16th Hiway Cafe Is Under New Management Mr. and Mrs. Elmer Jenssen assumed management of the Hi. way Care in Woonsocket Septem- ber 1st, buying the business from  their son, James and wife, who have operated the cafe for about two years. James Jenssen has taken an area agency for t h e Fuller Brush Co. The Elmer Jenssens are long- time residents of Woonsocket and An oral polio clinic will be m Woonsocket on Sunday, Septem- ber 16, announces Miss Reva Schlomer, county health nurse. The mass immunization oral clinic will be sponsored by the American Medical Assoeiatio n and held from 1:00 to 6:00 P. M. Location of the clinic is yet to be determined, according to Mi s s Sehlomer. Complete details for the clinic will be announced next week. until taking over the Hiway Care WoonsocketMr" JensSenproduce.Was employed at Register 116 at Recommendations for Wool Incentives The U. S. Department of Agri- culture today requested recom. mendations from wool producers on the incentive level for shorn wool for the 1963 marketing year, and on chaning tbe wool mar- keting year from the preselt A- pril 1 through March 31 to a cal- endar year basis. Producer rec- ommendaons are requested by Tuesday, September 4. Tl'e National Wool Act of 1954, as amended, provides "that the supnert price for shorn wool shall be at such incentive level as the Secretary, after consulta- tion with producer representa- tives, and after taking into con- sideration prices paid and other cost conditions affecting sheep production, determines to be nec- essary to encourage an annual production.., of approximately 300 million pounds of shorn wool." The Wool Act also requires that both the total amount of payments and reimbursements to the Commodity Credit Corpora- tion for expenditures in operat. ing the program be limited to a portion of the duties collected on imports of wool and wool manu- factures. The incentive level for shorn wool for the 1963 marketing year will be announced within the next few weeks to give growers the level this fall when they shape up their flocks for next years' production The 1963 marketing year will be the ninth under the National Wool Act of 1954, as a- mended The incentive price has been 62 cents per pound during each of the eight years of the Wool Payment Program from the 1955 tbrough the 1962 marketing years. USDA officials pointed out that the need for keeping the program on a sound financial basis, cou- pled with te improved outlook in the industry, indicates the de- sirability of maintaining the price at the present incentive level of 62 cents per pound. A Ohio waiter was fined for hittin a customer with a con- eMed weapon. Never throw gel- atin. St. Joseph School Opening St. Joseph School announces its attendance for the fall term as follows: 1st and 2nd grades, 33; 3rd and 4th, 34; 5th and 6th, 24; 7th and 8th. 25. Sister Immaculata replaces Sis. ter Petronilla as principal. Sister Petronilla has been appointed assistant to the Reverend Mother of the Presentation Sisters a t Aberdeen, S. Dak. The faculty at St. Joseph's in- cludes Sister Immaculata, teach. ing Ist and 2nd: Sister Gemma teaching 3rd and 4th; Mrs. Ruth Padmore teaching 5th and 6th; Sister Paulette teaching 7th end 8th. Sister Valeria is in charge of the school lunch program. Gross Clothing Staffs (lose Bernard week that a closing be held at Gross Clothing Stoi'e and that the bisiness Will be discontinued. The clothing store has been op. erated in Woonsocket for ,50. years, formerly by Bernard's- f|ither, - the late R. W. Gross, and about the last ten years under present management. Mr. and Mrs GrOss and family will move to Eugene, Oregon to make their home. BLUE RIBBON WINNER Inadvertently omitted in listing blue ribbon winners at 4-H A-- chievement Days was Erna Tay- lor, who won the rating on sheep and handicraft exhibits. INDEPENDENT BASKETBALL MEETING SEPT. 18 Everyone interested in sponsor- ing or playing independent baa. ketball in Woonsocket is invited to attend a meeting at 8:00 P.M. September 18 at the commercial club room. 45-2 It isn't the car that fails to /eed the dan,,ers or reckless. discourteous speed --it's the driv. er. Representing Sanborn County  the 4-H.live..sckjudging contest at the te air in Huronthis week are James ano.ness, a_axayn Danxey, Keith =enska and i Welch. . =" .:i,