The Daily Republic from Mitchell, South Dakota on August 6, 1966 · Page 12
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The Daily Republic from Mitchell, South Dakota · Page 12

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Saturday, August 6, 1966
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Page Twelve THE DAILY REPUBLIC, Mitchell, S. D., Saturday, August 6, 1966 Hi, Neighbors By US HELGELAND fooublie Ntwt Strvie* Director MAIL CALL! — Here's that first list of young fellows from this area who are serving their country in the war in Viet Nam. As was explained previously. "Operation Mail Call," is just a little service of this column to publish the names and addresses of young men from this area who are serving in Viet Nam. It came as a result of a suggestion from a reader who thought that the many neighbors around Republicland might like to write to some of these young fellows—and I'm hopeful that many of you will take the lime to drop them a note, a letter, maybe some interesling clippings or an envelope full of car- loons lo these young guys who are risking their lives each day —for YOU and for me. Maybe you would like to send gome of the fellows you know addresses from this column with the possibility that GIs from Republicland who are serving in Viet Nam could get together. sary racks which will hold magazines or the Sears and Roebuck catalog — also for either indoor or outdoor facilities. * * * HMMM!—A fellow called af- er Ihe column came out and made this interesting observaion: "Isn't Sioux solve Mrs. Anna Krizan of Colome sends along the name and address of her grandson: Sp-4 Dwite Krizan RA 17681958 1st Division (A.M.) APO San Francisco, Calif. 96490 Dwite is the son of Mr. and Mrs. Miles Krizan of Colome and will be 20 on Oct. 24, 1966. He was graduated from Colome High School in May of 1965 and entered the service on August 21. After spending four months in Germany, he was transferred to Viet Nam. Mrs. Ray Bueber of Tripp sends along the name and address of her brother: Pfc. Dean Vogt, US 55809987 120th Trans. Co. (Lt. Trk.) HQ Vung Tau Sub Area Command APO San Francisco, Calif., 96291. Dean is the son of Mr. and Mrs. H. J. Vogt of rural Winner and is 21 years old. He was graduated in 1962 from Winner High School and entered the service Sept. 14, 1965. He left January this year. He is serving January this year.He is serving as a truck driver and is stationed about 80 miles southeast of Saigon. A Mitchellite has been on several important missions as part of his work with the amphibious division of the Navy. He is: Larry Lee Maiden BM-3 689-59-66 Beachmaster Unit one Box 48, c/o Flee Post Office San Francisco, Calif. 96662 He's the son of Mr. and Mrs. Lawrence Maiden of Mitchell and has been in and out of Viet Nam for over a year and a half now. He is 20 years of age. If your son, brother, grandson or husband is serving in Viet Nam, please send along his name and address (won't you please be careful and print it) and we'll pass it along to readers of this corner. In addition, send a little information as to age, date of entering the service, names of parents, where he went to school and such information. Just send them to: Operation Mail Call, c-o Hi, Neighbors, THE DAILY REPUBLIC, Mitchell, S.D. * * * INSIDE PHONES! - My friend, Don Remund, the per sonable manager of the North western Bell Telephone Company here in Mitchell, said he got a bit of a chuckle out of the suggestion in this column that a fortune might be made to build "Outdoor Johns" for the people of Sioux Falls — just in case they don't get their sewer situation straightened out. But Don is never one to shirk his duties in promoting the facilities of Northwestern Bell. He made it quite plain to me that his company has extension phones which can be provided for either "inside" or "outside" bathroom facilities... * * * HAS 'EM!-And in case anyone does go into the building of these outdoor sanitary facilities, Gordon Thune of Thune Hardware here in Mitchell advise me that his store has the neces- :ake care of their present population. Here in Mitchell, the city s trying to annex more land in order to justify building a new sewer district."" * * * SORRY, RALPH!—It wasn't until I read this week's Platte nlerprise that I learned that Editor Ralph Nachtigal was in- erested in horses long before he was married to the charming tfrs. Nachtigal, who is a real lorse fancier. But as you might suspect, Ralph says thai he has been nteresled in them ever since he 'ound out thai Ihere were places >vhere you can, for Ihe bargain irice of $2, make a wager as to which horse can get from a given point in the shortest distance of lime. Well, if you say so, Ralph! * * * HAPPINESS? — Editor Larry Parkinson of the Kadoka Press says "happiness is settling down to watch slides of the neighbor's vacation trip and discovering they vacationed at a nudist camp." * * * YEAH!—Arleen Goehring of Armour asks this question: 'Wouldn't it be wonderful if one could get the same responst 'rom youngsters when one said, let's wash dishes' as one can ivhen we say 'let's go swimming!'" COUNTRY PARSON it strange? Over Falls they're Irying the sewage situation Berry Proposes States Share in Federal Taxes By THE ASSOCIATED PRESS A federal - state tax - sharing plan which would boost South Dakota revenue by S6 million a year has been offered by Rep. E. Y. Berry. R - S. D., Under Berry's bill, four per cent of all federal tax collections on corporate and personal income would be returned to the state from which it was collected and be used as the state legislature decided. "The federal government has substantially pre - empted and monopolized the major source of government revenue," Berry said, "Thus forcing the states to surrender many of their rights and responsibilities. "The bill is meant to resore economic autonomy to the states and preserve the con- stititonal federal system. Returned a share of the federal tax money is the most effective way of checking the power in Washington. Berry said the Alexandria Rites Held for Ex-Resident By Republic News Service ALEXANDRIA -Funeral services for Mrs. Arlhur (Gertrude) Shoemaker, 70, Waterloo, Iowa, formerly of Alexandria were July 26 at Waterloo. Graveside riles were July 28 at Greenhill Cemetery, Alexandria, wilh local arrangements under the direction of the Montgomery Funeral Home. The v. Wayne L. Parry, Alexandria, was in charge of services here. She was born at Larchwood, owa, Nov. 11, 1895 to Mr. and Mrs. Chris Heineman and died at a Waterloo hospital J u 1 y 24. On June 18, 1914 she married Arthur Schoemaker at Alexandria. Survivors include one son, Kenneth, De Moines, Iowa; one irother, D e w e y Heineman, Alexandria; four sisters, Mrs. foe Hoscheid, Alexandria; Mrs. e n a Kugler, Mitchell, and Urs. George Montgomery and Mrs. Lillian Custard, Huron, and ,wo grandchildren. She was preceded in death by her husband in 1938, one sister and two brothers. C. L. Benson Services Held At Parkston By Republic News Service PARKSTON - Funeral services for Clarence L. Benson, 66, were Aug. 2 at the Salem United Church of Christ with the Rev. John Hisel officiating. Interment was in Dakota Cily Cemetery under the direction of the Mehlhaff - Hasson Funeral Home. Pallbearers were Richard Driscall, Gene Paul Hershman, and Arthur, Charles and George Turgeon. Mr. Benson, a farmer, was killed in a two • car crash north of Dimock July 29. bill would "eliminate the pitfalls of the present federal - aid - to • states conception which first collects the money, strains it through the bureaucratic sieve and then dispenses what is left." Mrs. A. Benson Final Rites Held Al Lake Andes By Republic News Service LAKE ANDES — Funeral services for Mrs. Allen (Irma) Benson, 66, formerly of Ravinia, were July 27. She died July 24. Services were held in the morning at the Bethesda Home, Beresfori, and in the afternoon at the East Lake Andes Lutheran Church. Officiating were the Rev. Irvin J. Lovseth and the Rev. F. R. Bacon. Music at the Lake Andes service was by Mrs. Earl Barkley, organist, and Mrs. Marcus Goldhammer, soloist. Burial was in the East Lake Andes Lutheran Church Cemetery. Pallbearers were Lionel, Earl and Harvey Barkley, Vilas Sorenson, Martin Nesgaard and James Schmidt. She was born Feb. 7, 1900 al Cherokee, Iowa, to Mr. and Mrs. William Montgomery. On June 21, 1925 she married Allen A. Benson at Sioux City and they moved to Ravinia. She was a member of the Lutheran Church and had served as president and treasurer of the Veterans of Foreign Wars Auxiliary. Survivors include two daughters, Mrs. Wilfred (Mary Jean) Hanson, Doyon, N. D., and Mrs. James (Margaret) Bradley, Eugene, Ore.; seven grandchildren; three brothers, Harold Montgomery, Iowa City, Iowa; Lawrence Montgomery, Parker, and W. K. Montgomery, Cherokee, and one sister, Mrs. Elizabeth Rasmus, Sioux City. Her husband died in 1954. CAB Lists Probable Causes Of 1965 Crash By THE ASSOCIATED PRESS The civil aeronautics board has listed incomplete weather briefing as one of the probable 000 feet. The flight left Pierre al 7:p.m. Huron reaching 7,000 feet, the pilot acknowledged instruc Corsica Couple Hospitalized On Honeymoon By Republic Nrws Service PLATTE - Mr. and Mrs. Glenn R. Baas, Corsica, spent the first night of tieir honeymoon in the local hospital after being injured in a one - car accident. Harvest in State Ahead of Average causes of a plane crash in which tions to shift radio contact to shjr , y VandenBos nt Plg ,, e five men from Mississippi were ~ " Mrs. McCarthy Final Services Held at Burke By Republic News Service BURKE — Funeral Mass for Mrs. Dennis (Rose) McCarthy, 82, was Aug. 3 at Sacred Heart Church with Rev. James Tunnissen officiating. Mass servers were Tommy McCarthy an Bobby Duerfeldt. Music was by the young adult choir with Mrs. Carol Engelmeyer, organist Burial was in Sacred H e a r I Cemetery under the direction of the Claussen Funeral Home. Pallbearers were John and Steffen, Felix Malek, Stevicks and in Germany Lel £ el : Roy Yvunsjn oirkei. She was born killed near Pierre, on Oct 18, 1965. The CAB report said it appeared loss of control of the privately - owned plane developed in a area of severe turbulence associated with thunderstorm activity. The crash killed Dr. Ben N. Walker, 46, Jackson, Miss., the pilot, anfi his four passengers. They were Dr. Norman Bernstein, Dr. John Sanders and Thomas N. Touchstone, all of Jackson; and William C. Touchstone of Clinton, Miss. The CAB said the pilot telephoned the flight service station at Pierre at 6:45 p.m., for weather information. The service station FSS is a part of the federal aviation agency. "He (the pilot) was furnished weather information that indicated above VFR (visual flight range) minima weather conditions at Pierre and Sioux Falls, but below VFR conditions with low ceiling, rain and fog at Huron, 25 miles north of the V- 120 airway approximately midway between Pierre and Sioux Falls," the report said. CAA said the pilot also was furnished information pertinent to the Pierre-Sioux Falls flight segment. This information called for frequent VFR conditions in southeastern South Dakota with rain, fog and possibly a few thunderstorms. "There is," the CAB said, "no indication from the briefer's statement that the pilot was advised that a stationary cold front northeast to southwest oriented through Huron crossed V- 120 about 70 miles southeast of Pierre. "The forecast frontal weather associated with this system, available at the time of briefing, called for 600 to 1,200 foot ceilings, two to six miles visibility, rain and fog, with scattered thunderstorms development southeast of the front and in a band 150 miles northwest of the front." After getting the weather briefing, CAB said, the pilo filed a flight plan from Pierre to Sioux Falls along the V - 120 route to maintain altitude at 7,Mrs. Kroeger Final Services Held al Armour Sept. 21, 1883 and came to the By Republic News Service ARMOUR — Funeral services for Mrs. Hans (Christine Marie) Kroeger, 89, Davis, Calif., formerly of Douglas County, were Aug. 1 at the Clements Funeral Home Chapel with the Rev. Charles Allen Jr. of the Community Congregalional Church officialing. Inlerment was in Pleasant Ridge Cemetery with Lloyd Schlegel, Willard Cole, Kenneth Berry, Lloyd Messing, Don Hawkes and Chris Anderson as pallbearers. Mrs. Kroeger, a native of Denmark, died July 27 in California. She was a member of the Rebekah Lodge. Survivors include four sons, Elmer, Merced, Calif,; Wilbur, Albert and Howard, Davis, Calif.; three daughters, Mrs. Gladys Symens, Davis; Mrs. Esther Pattison, Stickney, and Mrs. Frances Dierks, Armour; one brother, Neal Jacobsen, Armour; one sister, Mrs. Mary Berry, Yanklon, 18 grandchild- jren and 16 great grandchildren. Her husband died in 1944. RCYF'ers Slate Films at Platte By Republic News Service PLATTE - The Platle Reformed Church Youth Fellowship will present the film, "Fast Way Nowhere," Aug. 7 at 9:15 p. m. at the Platte community building The film is a challenging look into the world of today's teens. On Aug. 14 at 9:15 p. m. the fellowship is sponsoring the film, "Face Ihe Music." An offering will be taken which will be given to some community project selected by the R CYF'ers. "Anybody who has never made a mistake has been too closely supervised." Gerald Ziegler Is Aurora County Agent PLANK1NTON - Gerald D. Ziegler has been assigned as county agent to Aurora County. Ziegler, a 1954 graduate o f South Dakota Slate Universily, served two years in the armed forces, taught vocational agriculture three years, farmed three years and was a North Dakota county agent for four years. p United States with her parents s ' at the age of six. On Nov. 2, 1902 she married Dennis McCarthy at Naper, Neb., and they homesteaded south of Burke in 1905. Survivors include three daughters, Mrs. Chris (Minnie) Lauritsen, Wood; Mrs. Lloyd <Anna) Howlell, Alta Loma, Calif., and Mrs. Virgil (Mary) Hill, Bethel, Kan. Eight sons, William, Yellowstone Park, Wyo.; Alfred, Polk City, Iowa; Joseph, Jamison, Neb.; Donald and Patrick, Gregory; Francis, Herrick; and John and Michael, Burke; 22 grandchildren and nine great grandchildren. She was preceded in dealh by her husband and one son. Bonesteel Residents Attend Church Camp By Republic News Service BONESTEEL - The Rev Frank Kumlander, pastor of the Bonesleel-Fairfax Baplisl Parish, served as director of the junior camp at Camp Judson. Local residents serving as counselors were the Misses Ruth Davidson and Marion Jump, Mrs. Laurel Jump and Jack Veal. Attending as campers were Becky Jo A 1 f o r d, Elaine Balcom and Kathy Veal. Jack Walth, Fairfax, had served at a counselor at the junior citi- Minneapolis. This was the lasl Iransmission from the plane. Searching parties found the wreckage at 2:43 p.m. the fol- owing afternoon near the V- 120 airway line about 40 miles southeast of Pierre. Time of impact was determined p.m., on the basis of a watch thai was stopped by Ihe crash. The plane, a Cessna 310C, struck the crest of a steep hill at 2,250 foot elevalion. There were no witnesses, but a person l'/ 2 miles from the accident site said that he had heard aircraft engines between 7:30 and 8 p.m. and had seen a red light that disappeared suddenly. He said there was a moderate rain at the time and thai hard rain had been falling a shorl time before. The CAB said post - mortem examinalion of the pilot did not show any human factor condition related to the cause of the crash. There was, the report said, in- dicalion of an overload of 395 pounds. "The latter condition," the reporl said, "could be expecl- ed to impair recovery from any unusual flight atlilude but would not preclude it." and Baas were married at 5 o'clock July 29 in the Christian Reformed Church here. They were reported not seriously injured after negotiate a their car failed to right turn at a deadend intersection four miles as 7:52 i eas t anc | e jg nt miles north of here at 11:45 p. m. The car was demolished. ted by Highway Patrolman The accident was invcsliga- Marvin Heim and Sgt Ed Hemmelman. SIOUX FALLS, (f, _ delayed South Dakota's small grain harvest lasl week but it is still ahead of 1965. The Crop and Livestock Re- Rain ! condition, hut cattle are making nnly slight gain?. Soma pastures are greening again after recent rains, while in other areas farmers are sel- Slate Activities For Douglas Co. 4-H Members By Republic News Service ARMOUR — Douglas County Minister at Bonesteel to Move to Illinois By Republic News Service BONESTEEL — The Rev Frank Kumlander of the Bonesleel-Fairfax Baptist Parish has resigned to be pastor of as- the Recovery on OAA Liens in Stale Drops PIERRE iff) - Old age sistance lien recoveries by slale deparlmenl of public welfare in fiscal 1965-1966 dropped to a total of $171,713.68. Robert R. Slocum, chief of hearings and claims, who handles the state action to recover from estates of aged persons, said the slale's share of Ihe receipts amounted to $50,780.32 and the federal portion was $12 0,933.36. Since the assistance program's inception in 1937, recoveries from those who died leaving some marketable property has amounled lo $6.1 million dollars, Slocum said. There has been a gradual diminishing of the dollar a- mounl of recoveries in recenl years as the number of OAA cases declined. The peak year for recoveries was fiscal 19551956 when more lhan $331,000 was collected from estates. Even in 1937-1938 the initial year of the OAA program $1, 567.56 was recovered. The ratio of federal-state shares of money recovered is Dased upon a five-year-average of particpation. South Dak '4-H achievement days will ! Aug. 16-18 with crops, garden, [handicraft and home economics exhibits lo be entered and judged on Aug. 16. On Aug. 17 the exhibits will be open to the public. The 4-H horse show is scheduled at 10 a. m.. the dress revue al 2 p.m. and Ihe 4-H barbecue sponsored by Ihe Armour Commercial Club at 6:30 p. m. The purple ribbon home economics and agricultural demonstrations will be given and livestock will be enlered from 1-4 p. m. Dairy, poultry, sheep, swine and beef judging will be featured Ihe final day as will Ihe 4-H and adull livestock judging contest ota's share lections was of 1965-1966 col- 29.147 per cent. The percentage will decrease during the current to 28.12 per cent. fiscal year Fire Destroys Barn and Hay Near Armour By Republic News Service ARMOUR — Fire destroyed the barn which included a milking parlor on the John Van Dyke farm four miles norlh and one wesl of here about 2:30 a. m. Aug. 2. The fire of undetermined origin also burned about 650 bales of hay and straw and two stacks porting Service reported about 70 per cent of the oats are in, compared with about 53 per cent this time last year. About 65 per cent of the barley has been harvested, compared with 51 per cent lasl year, and 40 per cenl of the spring wheat is in. It was 27 per cent harvested a year ago. The winter wheal harvest is virtually complete and rye is aboul 80 per cent finished. The rain improved prospects for a good corn crop his year, the reporting service said. About 90 per cent of Ihe acreage is lasseled. Normal is aboul 76 per cent. Some corn raisers have reported rootworm infestations and some fields have been sprayed. Soybeans remain behind seasonal — normal about 43 per cent podded. Normal is 53 per cent. Sorghum is reported aboul 43 per • cenl headed and aboul one - Ihird of Ihe flax crop is ripe. Wild hay is aboul 72 per cent harvested, well ahead of the 62 per cent which is normal for this time of year. About three- fourlhs of Ihe second alfalfa culling is complele — aabout normal. However, the reporting service said some areas will nol gel a second cutting due to earlier drouth condilions. Livestock is reporled in good GOP Rally Is Slated Aug. 28 At Lake Herman MADISON (fl — Rep. Gerald R. Ford (R-Mich.) will talk al a Republican rally at Lake Herman State Park two miles wesl of here Sunday aflernoon, Aug. 28. The event will be presented by GOP organizations in seven southeaslern counlies. Sponsors of hay. The Armour and departments were Corsica fire called. The fire was discovered by Douglas Jorgenson, night policeman at Armour. STRAW BURNS By Republic News Service SALEM — The Salem Volunteer Fire Department was called about 4:30 Aug. 2 to a fire two miles east and one and a half miles north of here. Fire destroyed a load of baled straw being hauled by Joe Koch and damaged the trailer on which it was being hauled. The fire apparently started from the exhaust of the tractor. New Dean, Campus Changes to Greet 2700 Students at NSC ABERDEEN — Students returning to Northern State College this changes fall will see which have many taken the First Roseville, Baptist 111. He Church in will begin his new duties Sept. l. Rev. Kumlander, who has been here for four years, did substitute teaching in the local school, served on the school reorganization commitled and is on the schocl board. He reorganized the Scouting program which had been dormant for several years. Mrs. Kumlander taught in the grade school for three years and did substitule leaching Ihe past place during the summer months. There will be a new dean lo greet the 2700 students expected lo enroll. Changes will affect registration procedures, physical facilties, instruction and curricula. All freshmen and new students are expected to report to the campus Sept. 5. For all freshmen there will be a parent- faculty social hour in the Memorial Union. Parents may eat the evening meal wilh I h e i r sons and daughters al the Lin- corn Dining Hall. Freshmen orienlation and upper • class registration will be Sept 6-9. Graduate, junior and senior studenls will register Sept 6, and sophomores an Sept. 7. Transfer students will register wilh their designated classes. Classes will begin Sept. 12. Dr. Lester Clarke will assume the duties of dean of the college filling the vacancy left by Dean Walter J. Jerde's re- Hall to provide more classroom space; enlargement of Ihe Memorial Student Union to accommodate more sludenls in the den and to provide more space for the bookstore and post office and to increase the ballroom area; completion of McArthur - Welsh Hall, newest of the girls' dormilories which (will house approximately 200 girls and will be ready for occupancy Sept. 1; completion of the Lincoln Dining Hall addition which provides dining room space for 150 more students; re ling off some catlle where pastures remain dry. Top-*.iil moisture Is reported adequate in most of the northeastern section of the slate. Moisture is still short in the south western section except for sections of Shannon, Washa- haugh, Bennett, Jackson and Pcnnington counties. The north central, northeast and wesl central districts report improving pastures, with row crops generally in good condition. All other districts report a shortage of rain, generally below average grain yields and short hay culling*. The (!ry sections also report an increase of flies, mosquitoes and grasshoppers in many sections. 3 More Counties Listed as Drouth Disaster Areas By THE ASSOCIATED PRESS Three additional South Datola counties have been designated drouth disaster areas by the department of agricullure, For the purpose of allowing haying and grazing on diverted acres. The latest approvals are for Uamlin, Day and Tripp counties, the department notified Sen. George McGovern, D-S.D. This brings to 57 the number of counties in the slate that have been designated for emergency drouth relief. said Ihe spiril of rally will a picnic be in Ihe wilh pink lemonade, walermelon and plenty of shade." Counties participating are Brookings, Kingsbury, Lake, Minnehaha, Miner, McCook and Moody. Ford Is Republican leader of the House of Representalives. Dinner al a nominal price will be served by a commercial caterer beginning at 12:30 p.m. oiv«v,c iui -luu uiuic aiMUciiio, ic , i i •> i novation of the administration ' gr , a , ndch ! ldr ^ building's basement Bids for Ihe construction of a boys' dormitory and dining facilities will be let in the near future. Northern will be granting the Plalie Services Conducted for Ex-Resident By Republic News Service PLATTE — Funeral services for Orrin Spencer Mason, 97, Yakima, Wash., were July 25 at the Cool Funeral Home Chapel here wilh Ihe Rev. Arlo Eidsness officiating. Music was by Ruth Siddons, organist, and Juelle Wendt and Rita Coe, vocalists. Burial was in the Platte City Cemetery. Pallbearers were Clarence, Donovan, Kennelh and Vernon Mason, Morris Brummell and Norman Lien. Mr. Mason was born al Davenport Iowa, July 11, 1869 and died at Yakima July 21. On July 3, 1898 he married Georgia Hart at LaMoille, Iowa. He was a resident of Plalie from 1922 unlil moving to Selah, Wash., in 1935. Survivors include two daughters, Mrs. Anna Fish, Plalie, and Mrs. Caroline Cram, Selah; Ihree sons, Lawrence, Selah; Harley, Yakima, and Howard, Ute, Iowa, 23 grandchildren, 54 great grandchildren and nine great great Douglas County Achievement Days Aug. 16-18 By Republic News Service ARMOUR — Douglas Counly committees have been named for the achievement days Aug. 16-18. Edgar Goehring, Delmont, will be superintendent in charge of crops and garden assisted by Richard Gunnare, Virginia Spease, Terry Fuerniss and Pa- Iricia Lehrkamp, Delmonl; Charles and Richard Hinckley and Gary Hrdlicka, Armour, and Mrs. Bud Van Zee, Corsica. Home economics superintendent is Mrs. Edgar Goehring, Delmont, assisted by Mrs. Henry Puepke, Parkslon; Mrs. Garrian Van Roekel, Mrs. Richard Van Eckeren, Mrs. Donald Sohrank and Mrs. Peler Noteboom, Corsica; Mrs. Clarence Farke, Mrs. Les Putnam, Mrs. Norman Telkamp, Judy Fryda, Arleen Goehring and Mrs. Douglas Jorgensen, Armour, and Lianne Schelske, Delmont. Handicraft entomology and eleclric, Mrs. Les Herrig, Corsica, superintendent assislanls, Mrs. Herbert Bierwagen, Mrs. Herbert Ziebarl, Mrs. Richard Gunnare, Lolar Goehring, Jeanelle Goehrjng and Mrs. Nor- berl Lehrkamp, Delmont and Mrs. Frank DeJonge and Mrs. Cornie Vanden Hoek, Corsica. Livestock and poultry, Edgar Goehring, Delmont, superintendent; assistanls, Les Herrig, Dennis Markus, Sid Hoekslra, Verne Beukelman and Donald Schrank, Corsica; Gerril Schollen, Gideon Fuersl, Gordon Wunder, Don Hinckley, Armour; Ivan Lau, Delmonl, and William Jongsma, Harrison. Clarence Guenthner, Armour, is weighmaster and George Blume, Armour, and Richard Gunnare, Delmonl, are in chare of Ihe horse show. liremenl. Dean Jerde will remain as an instructor in the education and psychology division. Dr. Gordon Diedtrich will be chairman of Ihe education and psychology division vacated by Dr. Clarke. There are several new staff members. Northern experienced the zens camp mer. earlier in the sum- year, assumed leadership of the'largest summer school enroll- Rosebud Association, was ac-'ment in its history and the lar- tive in PTA, was president ofigesl in the state with 1612 stu- cenls attending classes the the Bonesteel Education Association and had been elected president of the Bonesteel Women's Club for the 1966-67 year. The couple has a daughter. TO BE COED SCOTLAND — Elsie Goodwin, first term which is a 15 per cent increase over last year. At the second summer session 1112 students enrolled which is a 14 per cenl increase lasl year's second term. Physical planl facilities added bachelor of arts degree for the first time in its history, and all students not in Ihe field of education will receive this degree instead of the bachelor of science degree. Gypsy Day, Oct. 8, Northern's homecoming celebration, will be the first big event of the 1966 school year. A student barbecue on the campus green, Oct. 6, will kick off three days of Gypsy antics with live enter- lainmenl and Ihe announcement of the 51st Homecoming Queen and Marshal at 5 p.m. That evening Ihe Gypsies will be enlertained by the Kingston Trio in Ihe Aberdeen Civic Arena. Friday's pep rally, coronation and costume ball will keep the Gypsies in high spirils for Salurday's big parade wilh the Shriners adding their color and regalia to the parade. After the parade, the queen's luncheon, high school band over barbecue, high school band competition, alumni get-logelh a 1966 graduate of the local highland undergoing changes in 1966- school, has enrolled at Yankton;67 include: College. i floor wing addition of third on Mewaldl-Jensen ers and smorgasbord, band exhibitions, football game and homecoming dance will conclude the 51st Gypsy Day. He was preced in deatn by nis wife in 1928, four sons and a daughter. Former Platte Resident Dies By Republic News Service PLATTE - Mrs. Hazel Hosford Bailey, 76, a residenl of the Platle area from 1906 • 1941, died July 17 at Boise, Idaho. Survivors include three sons, Gordon, Mitchell; Galen, Lay- lonville, Calif., and Gene, Slar, Idaho; three daughters, Mrs. Joe (Beatrice) Farmer and Mrs. John (Nellie) Hamm, Boise, and Mrs. Sterling (Ruth) Elmore, Panama City, Fla., one brother, Stephen Hosford, Bremerton, Wash., 19 grandchildren and four great grandchildren. Parkston Sergeant U Assigned to Germany PARKSTON - S. Sgl. Marvin M. Kellner, son of Mrs. Mary Kellner, has been assigned lo Ihe 67th Medical Depot in Germany. Sergeant Kellner enlered the Army in July 1954 and was last stationed al Fort Jackson, S. C. Joseph Schmitt Services Held At Alexandria By Republic News Service ALEXANDRIA — F u n e r al Mass for Joseph M. Schmitl, 65, were Aug. 1 al St. Mary's Catholic Church with the Rev. Joseph Deskiewicz officiating. Inlerment was in SI. Mary's Cemelery under Ihe direction of the Montgomery Funeral Home. Honorary pallbearers were Ted Dagen, Art and Lee Jarding, Joe Hoscheid, Frank Kayser and Roy Wenande. Active pallbearers were Melvin Freeman, Ethan, and Larry Huber, Gene Speelman, LeRoy Dagen, Norbert Jarding and Francis Gebbart. Mr. Schmitt was born July 4, 1901 at Holy Cross, Iowa to Mr. and Mrs. Peter Schmitt and died July 30. He married Lillian Lyman. Survivors include lour daughters, Mrs. Milton (Shirley) Smilh, North Plalie, Neb.; Mrs. F.Keith (Rosemary) Nash, Kansas City, Kan.; Mrs. Dale (Lynn) L i 11 i e, Lincoln, Neb., and Miss Sandra Schmitl, Alexandria, and 10 grandchildren. Also one brother, Leo, Alexandria, and three sisters, Mrs. Bertha Pk'ilcr and Mrj. Alphonse Kremer, Dubuque, Iowa, and Mrs. Barbara Pfeiler, Dur- aiigu, Iowa

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