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

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Lefcher Locals . . . i i Mr. and Mrs. Norman Paulson of Poplar, Montana visited at the R. H. Todds Saturday afternoon. Mr. Paulson is a nephew of Mr. Todd. They were on their way to Arkansas. Mr. and Mrs. Anton Latza re- turned the first of the week from Pawnee City, Neb., where they visited their son and family, the Albert Latzas and attended a family reunion at Virginia, Neb. Mr. and Mrs. Leon Hanson and children left for their home in Seattle, Wash. after spending the past ten days visiting hei parents, the Eugene Bowmans and brothers Donald and Stewart. Mrs. Mable-Edwards, Mrs. AI Benson, Mrs. Podhradsky and Mrs. Saints called on Mrs. Zd Larson at the Methodist Hospital Thursday afternoon. Mr. and Mrs. Lawerence Ed- wards entertained their gr a n d- daughter, Debby Edwards on her 14th birthday Wed. evening by taking her -and several girl friends out to a show and lunch- con. Miss Patty Roster is now em- ployed at the Chants Beauty Sa- lon at Madison. Patty just fin- ished her beauty course in Sioux Falls. Mr. and Mrs. George Wilson of Calif., who are visiting relatives and friends around Leacher, were Friday morning callers of the W. A. Rearicks. Mrs. Mack Magee of Aberdeen spent several days last week in Leacher visiting her aunts, Mrs. Callie Mernaugh and Mrs. Allie Wilds and other relatives. She re- turned home Sunday with h e r husband who spent the week end here. Mrs. Lloyd Edwards, Mrs. Jim Evers and Mrs. Arlene Hasten of White Lake were Thursday morn- ing callers of Mrs. W. A. Rear- iek. Mr. and Mrs. Dick Hoffman and girls of Huron were Sunday afternoon visitors of his parents Mr. and Mrs. Herman Hoffman. Mr. and Mrs. Frank Theisen of Los Altos, California spent a few days with Mrs. Theisen's broth. er, the Herman Hoffmans. For your PAINTING. SANDING and PAPERING needs.. call WILLIE R. WEBER My new ppeeinE sample, are here. rue Estimates! IDH00DINE ,FUND A Mutual Fund designed :for investors seeking possible Income through an investment in more than 100 American Corporations in a group of Diversified Industries For ProGpecms sad dcriv I/f.amre, wlthouI obl|aatlon, flu in and Rg'USN THIS ADYEI. Tm|MIINT. W0BELL & BEED, Ill0. Prltlp Ulwwriter8 "Oetl From Cmmt To Coast" Elizabeth Sandstedt Woousocket, S. D. NAMrlf ADOImm CITY. i| FINAL CONCERT GIVEN Miss Shirley Saints, director of the summer band concerts i n Leacher, announced this week that the concerts would close with the playing the Bohemian Band on Sept. 5. Miss Saints stated that the following eighteen busi- nessmen provided treats for the band members and soloists: Far- mers Elevator, Robert Bur n s Lumber, Letcher Locker, Corner Cafe, Van Laecken Lumber, el- son Welding, Mettler Care, An- derson Liquor Store, Wright's Bar, Tapken Sherwood Oil Com- pany, Kane's Recreation Parlor, Darold Brooks, Standard Oil A- gent, Rearick's Store, Logan Bei- swanger Station, Stach Grocery, McClane Garage, Saints Gift Shop, Vern Merriman of the So. cony Vacuum Oil Company. 90 people of the community provid- ed vocal solos, instrumental so- los, dance numbers and novelty acts. Band concerts are held each Wednesday evening in Leacher during the three summer months. Band members were: Myron Sonne, Debbie Edwards, Char- lene Larimer, Laura Saints, Cyn- thia Styer, Pat Edwards, Delores Ettswold, Nancy Jacobsen, Jean Brooks, David Welch, Be n n i e Stach, Harley Jamison, Jim Son- ne, John MeCraw, Barbara Van Overschelde, Jim Steinfield, Bev- erly Rudd, Thomas and Junior Larimer, all grade and high school members. Alumni playing with the band were Steve, and Tommy Stach, Homer and Marie Puree, and Mrs. William Irving. This is the second year that Misls Saints has instructed the band. Playing with the Bohemian Band were Steve, Stach, Homer, Marie, and David Puree, Tom- my Larimer, Betty Latza, Shir. ley Saints, Lawrence Van Lace- ken, and Bill Jamison. Mr. and Mrs. Perry Goatsucker and Mrs. Sophia Roster, all of Farmer returned to their home after spending a week visiting Margart Mernaugh and Leo. All three ladies are sisters. Mr. and Mrs. W. A. Rearick were Sunday dinner guests o i Mr. and Mrs. Clarence Johnson at Mr. Vernon. The first meeting of the Ameri- can Legion Auxiliary Tormey- Stach Post for the 1962-63 year will be held on Monday night Sept. 10 at the club rooms. Mere. bers are reminded to please be prepared to pay their dues a t that time as the membership s must be turned in at the fall conference to be held this year at Artesian Sept 12th. The Leacher Swimming Poo l closed for the season on Aug 24th. The committee in charge wishes to announce that the children who pasffid the tests may pick up, their certificates at the home of Mrs. Tom Stach at any time and to say that cooperation of h e public was greatly appreciated, for without it the pool could not have operated. Word was reeieved Sunday of the death of Alfred Podhradsky of Mitchell, a fromer resident of Leacher. Peter Hoffman returned to his home in Nebraska "after spending the past week helping his brother, Herman build a new garage and shop.Mrs. Pete Hoffman spent the weekend here and returned home with him. Mrs. Frank Carter was releas. ed from the Methodist Hospital Friday where she had been a patient for several weeks. Mr. and Mrs. Bill Kromer, Mrs. Minnie Podhradsky and Alex Kro. mer were Sunday evening guests at the Alex Regynski home at Woonsocket. Mr. and Mrs. Fred Piper 04 Huron called on Mrs. Margaret Mernaugh and Leo Thursday af- ternoon. Mrs. Howard Edwards of Wess. ington Springs entertained at a birthday dinner Sunday honoring Mrs. Richard Edwards of Leacher and Mrs. Shonley of Mitchell. Oth. er guests were Mr. and Mrs. Richard Edwards and Chuck, Mr. and Mrs. Tom Shonley and girls. Mabel Edwards was an afternoon and supper guest. Richard Ed. wards took Howard Edwards to the rodeo at White Lake in the afternoon. ==m=mm AUCTION at our home in Woonsocket SATURDAY,2:00 P. SMEPT" 8 -Household Goods. Electric stoves Refrigerators Tables and chairs White sewing machine Washing machine Galvanized tubs Dining room sets Writing desk Dressers, tables Rocking chair Occasional chair Daven-O-bed Davenport and chair Oil heater Beds and springs % mattress Wool and linoleum rugs Miscellaneous ROBERT $CHLICHT, owner EXTENSION NEWS By Irene Mews, Home Agent Home Demonstration Clut)s Beginning September 11, t h e home demonstration clubs in San- born County begin another year's program of work. The purpose of the home demonstration work is to inform homemakers on how they can make their home plea- sant, and housekeeping efficient. These Home Demonstration Clubs work closely with the Home Agent. The Home Agent is train- ed by the State Extension Ser- vice to interpret research and government findings into practi- cal use for Sanborn County's community members. The educational program pre- sented in each home demonstra- tion club is planned by homema- kers according to their needs and interests. Through participating in home demonstration work, families learn to apply the latest approved metbods developed by home ec- onomics research. The goal of home demonstration work is to strengthen home and family life by helping women be more ef- ficient homemakers and more ef- fective citizens in their communi- ty, state, and nation. This year's borne demonstra- tion work is based on the theme "Live Creatively". Some of the important creative adventu r es homemakers will explore are tak- ing an intensive and reflective look at today's American woman. Is she still a pioneer or an ad- venturess; how can she enrich her every day beyond being a mother, nurse, babysitter and doctor; and how can she control her emotions and become more pbysically fit? In the clothing she wears: how can she improve her wardrobe and still spend very little money, bow can she still retain her identity as an indivi- dual like Jacqueline Kennedy? In her home: how can she pre- pare good food, set the table, be a gracious hostess, and have guests enjoy themselves? There will also be a lesson on transfers of property, investments, and in- surance. These are just a few of the things home demonstration clubs will have as their educa- tional program this year. The month of September is nat- ional "Better Breakfast" month and it could not have come at a better time. Housewives across the nation are tryin to keep a- breast with household duties and have their children off to school on time with breakfast. For some housewives breakfast and school don't mix, either one or the other has to be sacrificed. It seems at every survey ta- ken on American families' eating practices finds that breakfast is the most neglected meal of the day. Yet, it is abe one meal which is the most nutritious, wholesome, and energy-building of the day. When breakfast time rolls around our bodies have been without food for nearly 14 hours. In order for our bodies to carry out the work schedule we plan for ourselves during the day. we need energy to motivate those muscles for labor. Breakfast is our body booster so why cheat ourselves and our bodies of activities we planned. A breakfast is not a good break- fast unless the meal is basically adequate from the standpoint of nutritional content. An adequate breakfast contains a protein, juice, cereal and bread. Those calories ( of the daily calorie requirement) eaten are used for work manufacture not for waste storage. The fat tissues come from foods eaten in late after- noon snacks and the supper meal. A good breakfast also provides one third of our daily protein al- lowances. The skipping of breakfast Is disastrous. A reduction of calcium vitamin C, iron, thiamine (B1), and calories in our daily recom- mended allowances result s. Snacks and eating empty calor- ies during snack breaks increase peat the 4-H pledge, ! say, 'I pledge my health to better living.' In order that I may live up to that pledge it seems necessar). that I learn as much as I can about the effect of food on my health.' Letters... Dear Editor: Last Tuesday, August 28, I at- tended with the overflowi n g crowd of 20,000 farmers who met at the "Meeting for Action" at Des Moines, Iowa. It was a great enthusiastic experieqce to be one of the grouo to witness farmer. finally building backbone to stand up, work together, and run their own industry, AGRICULTURE. Big business and big labor put their own price tag on their pro- duction and we farmers must do the same to compete and save our family type farm. At the "Meeting for Action" farmers came from the Canadian border to Oklahoma and as far west as Idaho to Pennsylvania. They represented all farm com- modities and with the feeling of sufficient strength, it was decid- ed at the business meeting fox' NFO to go to work, and that NFO start an all out Holding Ac- tion beginning midnight Friday night, August 31st and to contin- ue until processors sign contracts with the NFO. The Holding Ac tion will not affect dairy and egg products. Action with reference to those products will be begun later as the producers themselves decide. This Holding Action covers on. ly finished products from th farm" that go for processing, such as: fat cattle, hogs, Iambs and poultry ready for slaughter and all grain commodities. Feede 1 and breeding livestock are not included. We farmers are not trying tc starve our nation. We want to feed it as that is our business. But we must have our Cost of Production and a reasonable pro- fit as any other business to do it. We invite businessmen, workers and farmers to all of our meet- ings to find out what the NFO- program is. Please don't listen to the guy who knows nothing a bout NFO. Come and find out yourself or from any NFO mere. ber. The time has come for we farmers to make the decis i o I whether we operate and control our own business or let someone else run it for us. Do we want to lose two million more farmers in the next five years as we are told will happen? We need more members to make NFO a positive reality. And for the fence sitter we ask their co-operation to hold delivery with their NFO neighbor during this Holding Action until we win the battle for bargaining power. This next three week period will be a determining factor whether we will be business men pricing our production or a single decaying farm among many to hang fore- closure sale bills on in the near future. I feel that any farmer wh( markets any production during the Holding Action, regardless el what the prices may be, is cut- ting his own throat, his neighbor's and mine. Just stop and think it over! Once the farmer has hL, purchasing power back it will put unemployed back to "wor k, the small community will boom and the national economy will be- come more sound. Our whole do. mestic trouble today is Agricul. ture, and the farmer is the only one to blame. I thank you. Sincerely yours, Sanborn County NFO Charles Swenson National Staff Organizer. Woonsocl00et... City Council Proceedings Adjourned meeting of the City Council of the City of Woonsoeket. South Dakota, called to order by Mayor Tiede at 8:00 P. M., Fri- day August 24th, 1962, with the following Aldermen present, Re- gynski, Pierce, Schersclfligt and Moran. Absent, Merriman. iii m WOONSOCKET NEWS Thursday, September 6, 1962 tion carried. The Mayor and City Auditor were instructed to enter into a Contract with the Doren Construe. tion Company for the work to be done, which Contract to include all work and items as discussed and included in the bid and that the Doren Construction Company to furnish a surety bond in the amount of not less than $5,000.00 as a guarantee for the comple- tion of the Contract and also proof of liability insurance. Donald Swenson met with the City Council relative to the water empounded on his land. It was decided after much discussion that Mr. Swenson should have a survey made by the Soil Conser- vation Office to ascertain, if pos- sible, where the water came from and if any part of it was from the City drainage system that steps would be taken to correct the matter. There being no further business a motion to adjourn prevailed. APPROVED: Loren J. Tiede, Mayor. (SEAL) F. D. Richards, City Auditor. The TAXPAYER WATCHDOG By R. LYLE BARTON S. D. Taxpayers Assn. Executive Director "Less government and lower taxes encourage economic growth will be the major theme of the Taxpayer Convention sponsored by the South Dakota Taxpayers Association in Pierre September 14th and 15th. The Association is very positive in the basic belief that the only way to achieve tax relief is to have government spend less mon- ey. You cannot continue to in- crease the budget every year at every level of government and expect to come up with any re- lief for the taxpayer. The organi- zation mission is to encourage a- doption of plans to effectively curb the growing size and author. ity of government. By implementing recommenda- tions to reduce the size of govern. ment, you automatically curtail the need for tax revenue to feed the insatiable appetite of the hun- gry monster. Money left in the hands of the taxpayer, with the accompanying climate of less gov. ernment restrictions on the indi- vidual, automatically makes for a better economic climate, thus encouraging faster growth. This ]s the essence of the American success story of a continuing higher standard of living for more people. The Taxpayer Convention pro- gram will include speeches and discussions covering many areas of governmental operations cover. ing highway and road programs, welfare operations in the state, public education, and federal gov. ernment activities. Presentations will be made by many represen- tatives of government, business and agriculture covering expendi- ture trends showing the problem. Some of the corrective steps which must be taken to achieve the benefits of the Taxpayer Con- vention theme, "less government and lower taxes encourage eco- nomic growth, will be spelled out in considerable detail during the two well-filled days of the ses. sion. o FARMERS HAVE OPPORTUNITY FOR MORE COST SHARING ASSISTANCE Huron, S.D.--Farmers through- out most of South Dakota have good opportunity to participate in cost-sharing of ACP funds for construction practices such as terraces, sod waterways and dams plus fall seeding and the application of heavy chemical for is usually omitted or skimped. A good part of the answer to this problem appeared to be fear of over-weiubt, eating alone, or in a hurry. People who do eat break- fast but only a cup of coffee and a doughnut develop fatigue in the office and at home. Breakfast can be included in the morning routine. If possible a little night-before preparation can be done like setting the break- fast table, having fruit juice all ready in the refrigerator, covered cereal boxes set on the table, coffee and water measured and all the necessary pots and pans on the stove ready to go. Florence MeCraeken said in her winning Sanborn County 4-H ra. dip speech entitled Is Good Nu. tritinn My Concern, "When I re- HUTTONS HONORED ON GOLDEN ANNIVERSARY Mr. and Mrs. Charles T. Hutton of Letcher will have been mar- ried fifty years September 10th. An open house reception in their honor was held at the 4-H center in Forestburg August 19. A de- lightful program of singing, poet- ry, and reminiscing was given with Mrs. Tom Case, a daug as mistress of ceremoni The hosts were their five daugh- their honor were their five daugh- ters and families: Mr. and Mrs. Kenneth Knutson (Edna), Arte- sian, Mr. and Mrs. R. D. Cypert (Faye)' Bob and Vickie, Casper, Wyo.; Mr. and Mrs. Tom Case (Lela), Connie, Penn)', and Dean. Mitchell, Mr. and Mrs. R. G. Far- ber (Hope), Sandra, Charles, and Dennis, Midwest City, Okla., Mr. and Mrs. E. S. Smith (Dessie), Janet and Terry, Woodward, Okla Mr. and Mrs. Dick Vermeulen and Timothy: Mr. Wendel North- rup, and Mr. and Mrs. Glen Northrup, Douglas and Lori. A son, Wayne of Seco. Ky. was una- ble to attend. The serving table was covered with a gold net cloth. White and gold tapers graced each side of the three-tiered cake on which was a golden horseshoe and the number 50. The honored couple was seated under a huge golden wedding ring throughout the after- noon. Garden flowers and white and gold tapers decorated the re- ception tables. Granddaughters Mrs. Dick Ver- meulen and Mrs. Glen North- rup, were at the coffee service. Mrs. Russell Fouberg, Mrs. Lus- ter Brewer, Lois Kenny, and Gladys Martin served cake and ice cream. Sandra Farber and i Bob Cypert served punch. Lloyd Johnson registered guests. Connie Case and Northrup were at the gift Susan. Kenny, Patty the WSCS of Cuthbert Church assisted. About 200 friends and tives attended. Mr. R. H. who was best man 50 years was also there. Guests from a distance Mr. and Mrs. R. H. Brewer; Kenny and family; and Grimes of Omaha, Nebr., Mrs. Frank Martin; Mr. Wm Hauber; Mrs. Cla and Clella of Denver, Mo., Martin of Phoenix, Ariz., Hutton, Kansas City, Mo., and Mrs. Clint Shoemaker, ington, Nebr., Mr. and Mrs. ert Brewer and family of thorne, Calif., Mr. and Brewer, Mr. and Mrs. Barnes, Highmore, Katie ford, Hay Springs, Nibr., Mrs. Vinton Radabaugh, Laura Dowdell of Fulton, Mrs. Ben Thompson, and Mrs. Alfred Blidgen, Iowa, Mr. and Mrs. son, Pomona, Calif., christ Viola Scott, Plankinton, Mrs zie Matthews, Carthage, Mr. Mrs. Charles Selken, Mr. and Mrs. Al Clark, Mrs. Guy Lower, D. M. Throphilus, Iowa and Mrs. Joyee and Kay of Gettysburg. HARNSICLES The antlers shed by year are seldom found. porcupines and other gnaw them for the contain. Shell-War HUNTERS- ATTENTION! SAVE $1.00 to $1.50 per box SHOTGUN Our price has been lowered on all si72s and gauges. too. Mid-morning slumps occur The purpose of the meeting was weed control. and for our teenaeers that can re- to give further consideration to According to state ASCS offi- suit in poor attitude towards the bid of Charles Doren of the cials at Huron, weather condi, Doren Construction Company, for tions have greatly curtailed per. school work and can definitely the work on abe open sewer ditch, formance of conservation prac. destroy scholastic attainments. Report from the Scott Engineer- rices in most areas of the state According to a survey by Elmo ing Company with the additional this year. Hence sufficient funds Roper, a majority of American information regarding certain i- for such practices which can be women believe that 3 regular terns included in the estimate el accomplished in the fall are still meals a day, including a good the cost as shown by the gurvey, available in most counties, breakfast, are essential for their Mr. Doren explained the items . The. officials said the July 1st O00$e Duck husbands and children; but most of his bid and the matter was ueadline for starting summer fail- of the same women, including discussed at some length and the ow operations in preparation for Ph sanlea llunlen Rabbfl their teenage daughters, do not cleaning of the ditch, removing tree planting can also be waived believe that t-ey themselves re. and disposal of the trees in and wherever it was too wet for far- mers to summer fallow earlier. quire 3 rezular meals a day. along the ditch was agreed upon. In most cases where the far- Breakfast is the one meal that The matter of furnishing and in- mer or rancher is eligible for BY THE CASE Super X 12 ga. per box IT TAKES TWO TO INCUBATE Incubation period for the eggs of the bald eagle is approximate- ly 35 days. Both the male and female eagle help to incubate the eggs. --See us for your Hunting Needs00 "Our Own Hardware" gOLLIGNON'S cost-sharing the payments will cover approximately half of the cost of approved practices Far. mers who would like to partici. pate in this program should get in touch with the County ASCS office or the County Agricultural Extension office. GRAYING GEESE Wild geese live longer than any of our game birds. They h a v been known to live to be 70 years old stalling the necessary culverts was also discussed and agreed upon. It was moved by Alderman Moran and seconded by Alder- man Pierce that the bid of the Doren Construction Comp a n y, Huron, South Dakota, in the a- monna of $2400.00 for cleaning and other work on the ditch and the sum of $400.00 for removing and cutting up the trees necessary to be removed from said ditch and along same. The City to furnish the necessary truck for hauling out the trees after same have been removed and cut up by the Contractor. The culverts called for in the survey to be furnished and installed by the Contractor at the rate proposed in said bid on file with the City Auditor. Me- GUNS.RIFLES Browning Winchester Remington - Springfield STOCK UP NOW--We will fill yore or# er as long as we can at this price.