The Daily Republic from Mitchell, South Dakota on August 19, 1959 · Page 19
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The Daily Republic from Mitchell, South Dakota · Page 19

Mitchell, South Dakota
Issue Date:
Wednesday, August 19, 1959
Page 19
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Page Twenty THE DAILY REPUBLIC, Mitchell, S. LX Wednesday, Auf. 19,1959 HI, Neighbors By Ui Holland »**• Everyone Has A Good Time At Delmont's Sports Day Event GOOD NEIGHBOR — And this -«fc'« -Good Neighbor" comes tm week's from out in the try." 'west river coun- She's Mrs. Lee Roberts of Presho, the wife of the Lyman county sher- iff'whose nomination comes in from Mrs. Carl Hemenway of Pre- feH/i Here's that nominating letter: "I would like to nominate my neighbor, .Bessie Roberts, as a "Good Neighbor." "She i§ the wife of Sheriff Lee Roberts of Lyman county and when husband Lee 'finds' young runaways, he brings them home—and after one of Bessie's good meals and some comforting wofds from this fine lady, they are usually ready to return home. "Then the 'small fry* of the neighborhood have a second home with Bessie and Lee. "If death should occur or someone becomes sick, It's Bessie who will say 'I'll get right over.' She Is always ready to lend a hand with chnrrh and Sunday School work. "If you should stop for • chat, coffee Is always rc..dy. "1 think the townspeople of Presho will agree with me that Bessie Is truly • good neighbor." Thank you, Mrs. Hemenway, and congratulations to the new "Good Neighbor." Undoubtedly there would be many young folks who would loudly second that motion if given the chance and could probably tell you more about the real good neighborly or "motherly" things Mrs. Roberts has done for them which they were at her home. * To Mrs. Roberta will go our "Good Neighbor" certificate and to Mrs. Hemenway will go a certificate good for a gift at the Kress Drug Store here in Mitchell. * * * BANISH BOREDOM — The September issue of Journal of Lifetime Living offers some suggestions for filling your time with fun and purpose if you are bored: 1. Volunteer: Check with the social service organizations and check with those which need volunteer workers. 2. Get into politics: You don't have to run for office—although you might consider it. Just working in a political campaign is exciting. 3. Write letters: Start writing to friends and relatives more often. If, a good way to get more letters, too. 4. Study a new subject: Take a course In a local adult education program, or study on your own with library books. There's a lot of "keeping up" to do now in the space age. 5. See Your town: Have you visited your town—its library, its museum, parks and its manufacturing and business places? 6. Make music: It's never too late to learn to play an instrument. By Repflblie New* Scfrlc* , DH&.MONT — Maw participated — and many enjoyed — the second annual Sports Day event which was held here on Sunday. 400 people were on hand „. the afternoon program and more than 600 attended the evening session of the affair sponsored by the Delmont Baseball Association with cash prizes given in all races and contests. Following are the winners of the various contests and events: Horseshoe pitching — Don- Weber and Marvin Mogck, first; Gottfried Fink and Dan Eberhardt, second; C. Eisenbraun and Walter Fauth, third. Boys foot race: (Five to eight age group) — Richard Kraft, Ronald Guericke; (nine to 12 age group) — Douglas Misterek and Michael Freier; (13 to 16 age group) — Douglas Lang and Hoard Weisz. Girsl foot race: (five to eight age group)—Patty Helsinger and Marianne Fauth; (nine to 12 age group) — Judy Stolz and Jackie Streetman. Chocolate pie eating contest: Five to 12 age group — Myles Ehresmann and Mary Heislnger; 12 to 16 age group — Richard Lagge and Jerry Koth. Egg throwing contest: Boys 10 to 15 age group — Loren Fauth and Jim Beck, first and Larry Stolz and Jim Misterek, second; boys 16 and over — Dale Weber and Dean Weber, first and D. Ewing and Vic Williams, second; girls and ladles — Jackie and Stacey Streetman, first and Carolyn Stifel and Shirley Lagge, second. Baseball throwing contest: boys 10 to 15 — Roland Stolz and Billy Hoff; men 16 to 99 — Douglas Lang and Dennis Kurtif girls —.Mary Lou Hoff and Josephine Mlsar. Cake • baking contest — Mrs. Theodore Schelske, first; Mrs. Art Misterek, second and Mrs. Ray Rauscher, third. Grandpa's foot race — Don Weber, first; John Boettcher, second; Em. Jerke, third. Beer • drinking contest — gene Beehler, first; F. Schmidt, second; H. Schmidt, third. In baseball, the Delmont Junior Legion team took a 6-2 victory over the Tripp Juniors. Tyndall won a softball game over Tripp. Arm PicksiownPTA To Use Travel Theme In'60 , By ftcpsWie New* Service PIC1CSTOWN — The year's program for the Plekstowft PTA was announced at a meeting of the PTA executive council which met in the home of Major Benjamin Roll, pre- South Dakota Crops Below Par Due To Lack Of Rain sident of the PTA. The theme Will be "education Through Travel," and will feature guest speakers, films and, discussions plus a musical program during each meeting. . Mrs. Ernie Anderson Will be publicity chairman and Dudle Render is in charge of the program. Mrs. Ray Elliott and Elmer Broline, as secretary and treasurer, gave reports. Eating pie Is always fun! That was quite evident at Delmont on Sunday when quite a number of youngsters lined up to enter the chocolate pie eating contest held In conjunction with the second annual Sports Day affair. Winners In their age group were Myles Ehresman of Delmont (right) and Mary Helsinger of Parkaton. our's Midgets defeated the Delmont Midgets, 13-8, and the Delmont Indees topped Parkston, 14-7. White Lake Church Has 75ih Jubilee Farms dependency upon the weather was pointed up this week in South Dakota. Rains of an inch or more fell in the southeast to brighten the outlook for row crops in that area. Meanwhile continued lack of rain in the rest of the state put farmers in the fields with silage cutters in an effort to salvage .feed from parched corn fields. Pastures were helped by local rains in limited areas during the past week, the crop reporting service said. But in the dry Sections a shortage of feed and water prompted farmers to begin culling their foundation herds and shipping livestock to market earl 1 e r Associated Press than usual. A survey by member newspapers showed a varl atlon of conditions. In the Yankton area, some corn fields were expected to make an excellent crop, while in others the crop was expected to be mediocre to poor, County agents in the western part of the state reported the biggest concern of farmers and ranchers now is the fire hazard created by the continuing dry conditions. Rapid City, for instance, didn't have a drop of rain during the past week and precipitation now is 2.4 inohs below normal for the growing season. On the other hand, Yaakton received 1.61 inches of rain during the week and now is 3.7 inches above normal for the season. The crop reporting service said subsoil moisture is short over the entire state and stock water supplies are short in all but the south east. The continued dry Weather has hastened maturing of corn in many areas, the reporting service said, With corn completed. Sorghum By Republic News Service WHITE LAKE • — Special services here on August 9 featured the observance of the 75th anniversary of the Trinity Lutheran church. The speaker during .the morning service was the Rev. P. R. Albrecht of Canlsteta, first vice president of the South Dakota District. Rev. Albrecht is the son of the Rev. F. Albrecht, a former pastor of the church here. Another former pastor, Prof. Arthur Steufert of Concofdia College of St. Paul, was the afternoon speaker. The first congregation was organized here in 1884 as St. Martin's church. The present church was built in 1955 and has since been called Trinity Lutheran—the name coming from the merging of three congregations — St. J6hn's of Gales township, St. John's of Crystal Lake and the St. Martin's church. About 300 persons were served the noon meal with members of the Walther league assisting in the serving. Letters of congratulation were read in the afternoon after which lunch was served. A large anniversary cake representing the joining of the three congregations was baked for the occasion. tasseiing virtually development was 7. Enter contests, practically make a Some people profession of competing. There are books, maga zlnes and -, clubs to aid chronic contestants. * * * WORDS TO LIVE BY — And tills contribution for this section of our column today comes from Mrs, George Harrington of Mitchell: If you can't be a pine on the top of the hill Be a scrub in the valley, but be the The best little scrub by side of the hill Be a bush if you can't be a "tree -be a If you can't be a highway- then just be a trail If you can't be the sun- star It isn't by size that you win or you fail Be the best of whatever you are. * * * HE STARTED IT! — Remember the "predictions of Ray Langendorfer of Spencer, a young 13-year-old school boy made back in 1908? . Among other things, he predicted the growth of Epiphany to the largest medical center in the country— «\nd it was his comment on Dr. William Kroeger which brought us to the story about the Epiphany priest and doctor which so many people have enjoyed. Well, getting back to Ray gendorfer Mr. and Mrs. D. G. Field of cer received a letter from his wife They live at 7332 Reinmet, Canog. Park, Calif. Mr. Langendorfer has been in a sanitarium for some time —but enjoyed the clipping sent to him by Rex Peppmuller. Mrs. Langendorfer wrote: "When I took the clipping up to him he remembered all about it. Dr. Kroeger was the priest of the church (at Epiphany). He was supposed to have great healing power. People came from far and near to be healed, My husband seemed to like to re.tell it." * * * LOWER LEVIES! — This head line appeared in the Pukwana Press Reporter: "Must Be Praying For Lower Tax Levies." Underneath was this paragraph "From the minutes of the county board of commissioners' meeting as the county equalization board on July 16: 'The rest of the time was spent in meditation.' " * * * SLOW DOWN! — And from an old spiritual come these words which seem appropriate at thi& time — August, "Safe Drivin Month." Slow me down, Lawd, I's a-goin tflu fast. I can't see my brother when he' walkin' past. I miss a lot of good things day b day, T don't know a Weasin 1 when comes my way. it * * HEY KIDS! -. YOU young folks around Chamberlain are reminded of that W* K Id « Pay event which is scheduled for Friday, August «1. The Jayceef are to* 4 State's Third Oldest Resident Dies At 103 SIOUX FALLS UP) - Mrs. Chris Knutson, whO was South Dakota's third oldest resident, died Monday night at the home of a grandson, A. C. Loe. She was 103. Services will be held at 2 p.m. Friday in the Bethlehem Lutheran church at Pierpont. Mrs. Knutson was a charter member of that church, which her husband built. She had moved to Sioux Falls last month from Aberdeen. Mrs. Knutson, who was born Nov. 26, 1855 in Norway, came to the United States in 1876. She was married in Beloit, Wls. A year later and moved to St. Paul. The Knutsons came to South Dakota in 1882 and homesteader near Pierpont. Mrs. Knutson's husband died in 1921, about a year after the Knut- sons's retired from the farm to live in Pierpont. Mrs. Knutson moved to Aberdeen in 1949. Survivors include four daughters, Mrs. A. K. Loe, Sioux Falls; Mrs. Charles Baldwin, Custer; Mrs. Ted Ranshaugen and Mrs. Jenny Ranshaugen, both of Watertown; two sons, Tom, Sanator, and Joe, Ellenberg, Wash., 44 grand children and numerous great-grandchildren and great-great-g r a n d- children. South Dakota's oldest residents are Mrs. S. B. Clark, Timber Lake, who is 107, and Mrs. Sam Mercer, Sioux Falls, who is 105. gioo School )istrict Receives 7 ederal Grant WASHINGTON UP) — A $151,285 rant was approved today for the 'rovo Independent school district umber 36 at Igloo, S. D. Sens. Case (R-SD) and Mundt R-SD) were notified of the appro- al today by the Office of Educa Although they do not normally eat pie without forks—and without hands, these two Tripp Junior Legion ball players did right well—so well, in fact that they won the top prizes In the chocolate pie-eating contest at the Delmont Sports Day event. Left to right they are Jerry Koth and Richard Lagge—still wearing a bit of the chocolate pie around the mouth. North Dakota Man Dies Of Auto Injuries RAPID CITY W> — Otto Kopp, 21-year-old Raleigh, N. D. youth, died in a Rapid City hospital Tuesday of injuries received in an auto accident Aug. 9. Kopp's death raises the South Dakota highway traffic toll to 131, compared to 143 at this time last year. He was injured when he stepped from a bus into the path of a car driven by Donna Mae Rippe, 18, Rapid City, about three miles east of Rapid City on highway 14-16. SSTC Taking Applications For Federal Loans SPRINGFIELD — Southern State Teachers College has been taking applications for loans from National Defense Loan funds for the coming school year from students who will be in need of assistance to attend college. Loan applications are being taken from new students, however, the funds for them will not be available until after they have been here at least one quarter to establish a record. The committee on loans will screen the applications when the fall term opens on Sept. 8 and decide on the basis of need and ability of those who get loan money. . ^ It is tentatively planned not to loan one person more than $150 per quarter, since total costs are relatively low at Southern and larger amounts are not needed and with smaller loans more students can be served. It is expected that the Federal government will notify the colleges soon on the amount of funds to be made available for loan. The college must match the Federal money with one-ninth from local funds. slightly ahead of'a year ago while soybeans were developing at about the same rate as last year. Small grain harvest is completed except for the flaxseed crop which is about half harvested Drouth conditions reduced yields of all small grain crops in South Dakota. . Silage cutting is the order of bhe day in the Mitchell area as mos farmers are -busy salvaging, some of their drouth - hit corn lor feed Recent rains have given hope to some < farmers in Sanborn and Miner counties that there will be "some corn" this year, although the yield will be light. The showers in the Letcher, Carthage and Howard areas have given not only a big boost to corn prospects but have* provided much needed moisture for pastures, sorghum crops and alfalfa. Fanners in the Gregory county area still have hopes of a fair to good corn crop — although the conditions are still "spotted." Recent rains have added to the stock dams in the county and have pro- agents say. Rain during the growing season was so spotty and yields ftrs just as variable. Most small grain harvest is complete except for flax. Some hail damage wa« reported n Roberts county during the last week. All eight northeast counties iave noted minor grasshopper infestations. Some of the corn in the Yankton area will make an excellent crop this year With a good rain last week improving prospects but in other parts of Yankton county especially to the north and west-* the corn will be mediocre to pdor. County agent Myron Barber said that the south part of the county will have excellent com, but the rest will have a below average crop after spotty moisture this summer. The prospects for a third cutting of alfalfa, as well as pastures, Were improved by last week's rainfall. Yankton Man Sentenced To Penitentiary YANKTON UR - Oliver Dickey, 34, was taken to the state penitentiary at Sioux Falls Monday by Sheriff Ed Sampson to begin serving an 18 months prison sentence for grand larceny and burglary. Dickey drew 18 months on both counts, the sentences to run concurrently when he entered a plea of guilty before Circuit Jugde C. C. Puckett last Tuesday, August 11. States Attorney Harold Doyla brought the case before the court, with Louis B. Frence acting for the defendant as the court-appointed attorney. vided good pastures. Corn is filling rapidly in the turn. The school Thre champion horseshoe throwers in the Delniont Sports Day events were Marvin Mogck of Olivet and Don Weber of Delmont. A good many people attended the affair sponsored by the Delmont Association and took part in the various contests in addition to watching baseball and softball games which were In progress most of the afternoon and evening. (Republic Photos by Helgoland) district will receive mmediate payment of $75,642 of le grant which is made under the aw providing assistance to schools n federally affected areas. Pour Rosebud Youths Convicted Of Burglary SIOUX FALLS On'— James Never Miss A Shot has missed a shot' at becoming a successful burglar. The 19-year-old and three other •ouths, one 13 and two 15, face U.S. Mstrict Court action at Deadwood or burglary of a store at St. Fran is. They allegedly took merchandise alued at less than $100. The Rosebud Indian Reservation residentsNpere placed in the cus- ory of their parents after appear- ng before U.S. Commissioner Nels A. Jensen at Pierre. Martin Priest Assigned To ; Mclnlosh Church By Republic News Service MARTIN - Rev. Ralph Villwock, who served as priest for the Catholic Church in Martin for several years, has been assigned to Mcln- tosh and began his work there August 15. Fr. Villwock and his mother, Mrs. Rose Villwock made a trip to Europe, leaving the United States in June 5 and returning June 30. Included in the places visited were Paris, the Shrine of the Blessed Virgin at Lourdes, France, Rome, Italy, where they visited the Vatican; Madrid, Spain and other places. Father Stephen Schreder has been assigned to this church, having come here from Philadelphia in July. He had served in Wessington Springs a few years ago. Work Underway On New Wood Gymnasium By Republic Newt Service WOOD — Work has begun on the new gymnasium being built here. The building is located on lots south of the teacherage near the school. The lots were donated by Frank Belak to the school district on which the quonset - type building is being set up. Plaiie Church Jubilee Starts On Friday High! PLATTE — A three-day observance of the 50th anniversary ol the Tabor Lutheran church here will begin on Friday evening and conclude on Sunday. A youth rally is planned for Friday evening, August 21. A picnic fills the Saturday evening calendar with the main observance on Sunday, August 23. Several former pastors plan to attend the observance. The nucleus of the church was formed and the church body officially organized in 1909 with the Rev. George Norbeck as the first pastor. The present church was dedicated in 1911. During .the past year, a 36-foot addition has been made both on the main floor and the basement and the church has been redecorated. The Rev, LeRoy Stadem is pastor of the church, having served since 1956. Gontracis Lei For Tripp HS Improvements By Republic News Service TRIPP — Contracts were let for various improvements to be made on the Tripp public school and work has already begun. R. K. Kepner and company of Sioux Falls was awarded a contract to reroof the main building. The cost of-the work is $2,884.81. W. W. Welch manufacturing company of Chicago was the successful bidder for the contract for science equipment for the school. The equipment cost was $1,027.22. Counties Must Decide Tax Notification PIERRE UP) — It's up to the county commissioners to dec 1 d e which method of personal property tax notification is the least cosily, Atty. Gen. Parnell Donohue advised today. Donohue said that the 1957 law requires that the personal property assessment lists shall be publicized in each assessment district. The list shall state the name of the person assessed, the valuation and other such information as the county commissioners may direct. "It would appear that the legislative intent was that all persons within an assessment district shall be appraised of the personal property assessment of all other persons within that district," the opinion said. The law provides that it can be accomplished in two ways. "The county commissioners may, southeastern area with the recent rains being a big help. Some corn may have to hurry to avoid being caught by frost. Fall plowing \s in full swing and there are prospects for a fair third cutting of alfalfa. Pastures have greened up some and there will be some grazing in the stubble fields. Beans are spotted and flax harvest is under way with yields run nlhg from 8 to 15 bushels an acre. A shortage of feed and water is causing an increased movement of livestock in the northern counties. Most corn in the area Is destined for feed as farmers attempt to maintain foundation herds. Soft corn will be picked in isolated areas of Brown and Spink .counties. Associate Brown County Agent Wendel Rea reports small grain yields in combined fields running from 1% to 10 bushels per acre. Flax harvest in Roberts county is yielding 10 to 12 bushels. Most of the area's small grain has been cut for feed. Recent rains ranging from .30 of an inch in D a y county to two inches in Roberts have helped the range situation some but pastures In all areas are still below normal. Fire hazard on forest and range has developed as possibly the greatest present problem in the Black Hills and surrounding plains—even greater than the Immediate shortage of water. In Custer county, Agricultural Agent R. J. Gibson -listed the fire hazard on both forest and range land as probably -the worst aspect Dickey was arrested in connection with the theft of an auto from tiie William E. Andersen used car lot-July 26. He and a companion, Louie Crowe, were arrested at Fort Pierre the following day. Crowe was released on bond last Saturday, He is awaiting trial tat the September term of Yankton County circuit court. LIST SHORTHORN SALES SPRINGFIELD, Mo, — Records of the American Milking Shorthorn Society announces the sale of purebred Milking Shorthorns by Evert Van DerWerff of Stickney to H. G. Loding of Presho and Clarence Baas of Corsica. by resolution, direct that the assessment lists be published in an official newspaper of the district. They may do this regardless of the cost involved. "Instead of publication they may direct the county auditor to call for bids for the purpose of having the lists printed and mailed to each taxpayer. It is then mandatory that upon receipt of such bids the commissioners determine whether publishing, or printing and mailing, will accomplish the purpose of notification at the least nos sible cost." The opinion was requested by State's Atty. Robert T. Antony of Clay County. Gregory County Farmers Compete For Soil Award By Republic News Service BURKE — Nine Gregory county farmers have entered in the 14th annual Soil and Moisture Conservation Achievement Program and the Siouxland Soil Conservation-Better Farming Program for 1959. The mken nominated are Mandis Meyers, Burke; Paul Voelzke of Dallas, J. H. Glover, Cedric Fedde. John Hutchinson, Floyd Simunek. Harold Gunvordahl, P. J. Liebel and Charles Bumberger Jr., of Burke/ The Soil and Moisture Conserve* tion Achievement program is spon« sored by the Greater South Dakota Association. Three top winners will be chosen soon for this award, the first receiving a conservation short course scholarship and the others to receive awards. The Siouxland Award is provided by the Sioux City Chamber of Commerce. of this summer's dry conditions. Pennington county Agent Kirk Mears termed the fire hazard as worse than the water problem. It's generally agreed in Hills area counties that grazing conditions are the poorest since 1956. Grass is dry and sometimes short, stock water is getting scarcer daily, some ranchers are already putting stock on winter ranges and there has been some culling of cows, and long yearlings. -, The corn crop, which had looked good up to two weeks ago, is mostly going into silage or being put up for fodder. Northeastern South Dakota crops are yielding below normal as the result of long dry spells, county The Country Parson of this event which attract* a noisy • but fun - loving young, sters. A bike, tricycle and pop- sides are among the free Hews. * * * ONE IN A MILLION - Here's a freak accident that would probably happen only once in a million or tore times— A state highway mowing machine with rotary blades was cutting the graes in a ditch along the highway 16. Just as a car was about to paw, the machine hurled an empty beer can through the open back window of the car and injured a visiting Missourian. He was taken to a Chamberlain hospital for a few stitches and was released. School And Public Lands To Be Auctioned PIERRE tf) — Public auction of oil and gas leases on 25,885 acres of School and Public Lands will be held at the capitol Sept. 16. The sale will begin at 10 a.m. Land Commissioner Bernard Linn said the acreage being offered in pludes 8,006 acres in Harding Coun ty, 10,079 in Ziebach, 7,120 to Cus ter and 680 in Fall River. Top Miner County 4-H Achievement Winners Todd County Schools Will Open August 31 By Republic News Service MISSION — All public schools in Todd county will begin on August 31, it was announced by Supt. S. M. Stockdale, pointing out that most of the activities would be confined to registration. 'A special meeting of teachers of the Mission elementary school will be held on August 29. The teachers of the Todd County elementary schools are: Mission public: Vera Anderson, principal; Connie Allen, Bernlece Bristow, Gladys Drucker, Louida Everhart, Jacqueline Fisher, Ranj- di Opheim, Violet Pierce and Gladys Tarrell. HeJ3og public school: Harold Teegarden, principal; Leonard Wayne Bely, Jeanette Habiger, Cora Larson, Joseph Nemec, Walter Pirner, Lavaun Teegarden and Jessie Tullose. Lakeview school: Patrick Dowd, principal and LeRoy Hulke and Lillie Teel. LHtleburg school: Jack Blair, principal and Irene Krafka. O'Kreek public: Edith Miller, principal and Violet Jansen. Rosebud^ public: Bernice Oehm* eke, principal, Marion Lulten, Helen Brady and Margaret Clentz. Spring Creek public: Ralph Hanson, principal, Grace Hanson and William Raymond.' St. Francis public: Janet Chruchill, E. Lee Gross and Milfred Lanz. Rural schools: Bull Creek — Mai- garet Johnson; Fact — Margaret Mann; Gabler, Madge Huber; Haukaas — Vesta Colombo; Klejn ~ Shirley Tate; Lone Hill-Ruby Will' Lams; MoCormick — Kay Abbott; Midway — Don Galloway; Nelson Boje, "Little sing, like little weeds, don't seem to cause much trouble-but they don't stay little." Rosebud Sailor On 'Sweeper ROSEBUD - Douglas J. Burnette, radarman third class, is serving aboard the ocean minesweeper USS Guide which is operating with the U. S. Seventh Fleet in the West' ern Pacific. The Rosebud sailor is the son of Mr. and Mrs. D. Burnette of Rose bud and during the cruise has visit ed Hawaii, Japan, Hong Kong, For mosa and Korea, The Miner co&nty 4»H firla above shared wane of the top awards which were presented during the, cQuntywlUevewent 4»y» held at Howard thU week. Carolyn Wtttff of Can»v» (wppw left) i. w» the drew revue purple award with her tailored outfit and was also named as a number or Jne meal plannta* Judifo* tejwn. Carol Purtury of Canova («c»nd fr<w lejt, mm . ww) w»,» the "toner «T a "vM rt»w In ttw *re» revue and wtU aUo take part in the stale Pre** revue, She waj » wWr rf tt» f«*4 prewmttw Jvlf taf torn. Marty. Sherman , oj Howard I Xwpper .row, third Iran left) it a member of ttie wunty jnjtl planning jwdrMw to»V Jttft^k Hu h bw« of Fo, dora (upper "riiftt) was tiw *hJr4*fl»fjn»«r «< «»««•?» Ptenota* Judrtajf ta»w. Efc& Howard (tower, feft) waj pained » member o| the fo*d preservation judg|Qf team Ponna Chartei of WtaJre* Uovw, WW4 J»m»'Mtt. »ttg CJlwtef wfs ate p* 9* »trato» wfe« wiu enter State Fair uomwtttjftn. Mvjwn Kropwenske p| B*w«d (teww, left) will reprwent the county in the Sfete Fair dewoiwtratlon cowpeUUw wltb * dttftowtr^tlw on salads. LUal*e of Howard U«wer right) waj the winner of both ttei MUM and Aawwnshta in toi fa*** «wpetttion and Ife Jrosto pmanted by th, Sftuth »»£*££- * ajon Name Bonesteel Man fo County FHA Committee By Republic News Service BURKE - Rudolph P. Hoffman of Bonesteel is the new member of the Gregory county committee |pr the Farmers Home AdministraUcin, U was announced th)» week. Hoffman, who operates a 4QQ-aore farm four miles east ol Fairfax, win succeed Jacob Hoffman o< Bonesteel whose three - year terra expired in June. Serving witb Mr. Hoffman for the poming year will be Jerome Mjjier of Gregory and Howard Peterson 04 Lucas.,

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