THE DAILY REPUBLIC, Mitchell, S. D., Saturday, August 29,1959 Page Three Sgt. Green Wins Army Honor MRS. DAN HENDRIX Myrtle Boring was born Aug. ., 1890, at La Place, m., to Mary and John H. Boring. She was united in marriage to John Wright and to this union two children were born. After termination of this marriage, Myrtle Wright exchanged vows in 1925 with Everett E. Money and to this Union, one daughter was born. In 1928 Mr. and Mrs. Money moved 4o Onida where they engaged in business. Mr. Money was in the trucking and implement business and Mrs. Money operated a restaurant. In 1942, the couple bought and moved to a farm known as the Davey Uanoh. Mr. Money died Jan. 29,1950. Mrs. Money was united in marriage to Daniel Hendrix in June, 1954, They leased the ranch in 1958 And moved to Mitchell where they purchased a house. Mrs. Hendrix was living in Mitchell at the time of her death Aug. 21; 1959. She was 69 years of age. She, was preceded in death by her parents, an Infant brother, Robert, &nd her former husband, Everett Money. Surviving are iier widower; three daughters, -Eva. Wright Elliott of Fulton; Mrs. Ray Walters of La Puenta, Calif., and Mrs. Howard Brown of Onlda; two sons, Claude Wright of Brooklngs and LeRoy Money of San Francisco; 14 grandchildren and 16 great-grandchildren. Funeral services for Mrs. Hend' rix were held Aug. 25, 1959, at the Presbyterian Church at Onida with tiie Rev. Harris Halstead officiating and Claude L. Wright Jr. assisting. Burial was in the Onida Cemetery. Honorary pallbearers were Frank Frahm of Granite Falls, Minn.; Frank Winkler of Harrold; Orville Fairbank and Nolan Nuttall of Agar; Wilson Heasley, W. L. Jordan, Arthur Owens, Rupert O'Brien, M. C. Hyde, J. M. Reedy and John i Adams, all of Onida. „, > Active pallbearers were Andrew Brown, Harrold, Josh Hofer? Rob, ert Eldridge, Glenn Porter, Robert . Goddard and August Rupkalvis. Master Sergeant Norinan W. Green accepts a Certificate of Achievement for outstanding: service to the V. S. Army and the personal thanks of Major General Barksdale Hamlett, U. S, Commander, Berlin, at a. recent ceremony here. Sergeant Green served as Sergeant Major In General Hamlett'* office. (U. S. Army Photo) mand assignment. The Berlin Command, organized at the conclusion of the war in 1945 coincides geographically with th United States Sector of Berlin, an area of 81 square miles in the southwest portion of the four-power city. We CARD OF THANKS wish to' thank the doctors . and nurses at the Methodist Hospital for the care 'given our wife and mother; also to our friends and , neighbors in Mitchell for the many kind deeds and expressions of sympathy at the loss of our loved one. , Dan L. Hendrix Eva Elliott and family Mr. and Mrs. Howard Brown and family. . Mr. and Mrs. Claude L.. Wright and family • HENRY P. STAHL Henry Peter Stahl was born In Ida County, la., Feb. .28, 1883, to Wilhelmina and John Stahl. In 1884, he moved to Dakota Ter- BERLIN, Germany — Master Sergeant Norman W. Green, 36, son of Mrs. Anne C. Green of Mitchell, was awarded the Certificate of Achievement for outstanding service to the U. S. Army by Major General Barksdale Hamlett, U. S. Commander, Berlin, prior to his recent assignment to the United States. Sergeant • Green, who served as Sergeant Major In General Hamlett's office here, was cited for his devotion to duty and the professional knowledge he demonstrated In performing his work in an outstanding manner. Among other things he completely revised and condensed the files and compiled a detailed policy file for the US Commander, Berlin. Gertrude, his wife, also a Mitchel- ite and the daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Andrew Weiland, and their three children, Joy, Norman and James, ages nine, eight and one respectively, accompanied the sergeant to the United States. Sergeant Green was with the 3rd Armored Division at Fort Knox, Kentucky, prior to his Berlin Com- Increased Loan Funds Available To DWU Students H. Raber. Pallbearers were LeRoy Anderberg, Donald Erickson, LeWayne Erickson, Robert Erickson, Clarence Jukam and Ted Jukam. rltory with- his parents and resided in Douglas County. they On March 20,1908, he was united In marriage to Dora Moke at St, John's Church at Hillside and to this union five children were born. After residing near Loomls-, for two years, the couple-returned to the old Stahl farm near Mt. Vernon where they lived until ill health forced Mr. Stahl to retire in 1944 and. the couple then moved to Mitchell where they resided since. Mr. Stahl died at a Mitchell hospital Aug. 4, 1959, at the age of 76. One daughter a n d his parents preceded him in death. He is survived by • his widow, Dora; one son, Otto of Mt. Vernon; three daughters, Mrs. LaVerne Johnson, Mitchell, Mrs. E..S. Schoene, Hopkins, Minn., and Mrs. Donald Halvorsen of Rapid, City; one brother, Herman Stahl of Mitchell; two sisters, Mrs. Mary Voss of Storla and Mrs. Robert Neugebauer of Brainerd, Minn.; 14 grand children and five great-grandchildren. Funeral services for Mr. Stahl were held Aug. 8, J959, at the Trini ty Lutheran Church at Mitchell with Hie Rev. T. F. Doyen officiating. Republic Newsboys Tour Hills Burial was in Graceland Ceme tery. Music was by Diana Ames accompanied by Phyllis Jenks.'both of Mitchell. Pallbearers were M. A. Hoellworth, August Plamp and. Paul Wieczorek, all of Mitchell, and Leo- nard'Goddickson, Herman Schwartz and Conrad Schrank, all of Corsica. GEELT HINDERS Geelt Hinders was born Dec. 6, 1879, at Florence Station, 111. He was baptized in the Presbyterian Church as a small boy in Illinois On Feb. 24,1910, he was united in marriage to Mary Fox-of'Shannon HI., at Freeport 111., and to this union, two sons were born. Mr. and Mrs. Hinders resided on a farm at Shannon for eight years and then moved to Letcher, S. D. in Oct., 1918. They engaged in farming at Letcher until 1935 when the couple moved to Mitchell where Mr. Hinders engaged in the oil bus iness for several years, after which ;hey moved back to their farm ai Letcher in retirement. The Hinders moved to Chamber,ain July 29, 1959, to reside near their son, William. Mr. Hinders became 'seriously ill in Chamberlain August 14, 1959, and.died August 20, 1959, at a Chamberlain hospital at the age of 79. t He was a member of the Zion Lutheran Church of Mitchell. His parents and one sister, Mrs. Martin Bokker, preceded him in death. Mr. Hinders Is survived by'his widow, Mary; two sons, Allen Hinders of Hawthorne, Calif., and William Hinders of Chamberlain; one brother, Allen of Letcher; one sister, Mrs. Theodore Sneek of German Valley, 111., and five grandchildren and one great-grandchild. Funeral services for Mr. Hinders were held August 22, 1959, at the Zion Lutheran hurch in Mitchell with the Rev. John E. Lutze officiating. ' . Burial was in Graceland Cemetery. Pallbearers were Joseph Northrup, Charles Justra, Irvin and Er- nest'Ruml, Maurice Van Walleghan and Harry Koepke, all of Letcher, Students enrolling at Dakota Wes< eyan University will find more loan lelp available than ever before. Three funds are open to qualified students who need to borrow for educational purposes, Gordon Rollins, business manager, announced. Loan applicants In every case •mist meet basic requirements of financial need and satisfactory pro gress in school work. A grade aver age of C is prerequisite for each of the funds. Loan applications are made through the University business office. The National Defense Act (NDA) fund became available for the first time last spring and is of special benefit to students preparing 'to teach, although open to others as well. Under its terms a student pays no interest until completion or termination of , his schooling. The rate is then -three per cent and the student has 10 years in which to repay. The.maximum loan to a qualified student is $1,000 a year, but be- For a man and his wife to park themselves in front of a store and wait for 32 hours for the store to open is quite a feat — one, I think, that must take something I don't have. Anyhow, Mr. and Mrs. Carl Wolf, students at Madison, won the admiration of the courious and the passersby with their long vigil this week. At the store opening Wednesday morning, a woman fainted in the crowd before the doors. Everyone assumed that it was Mrs. Wolf. This assumption was helped along by the fact that Carl Wolf helped Carry the unidentified woman out of the crowd and even placed her in his car. While he wan doing this, Mrs. Wolf maintained their place at the head of the line. An ambulance was rushed to the scene to carry "Mrs. Wolf" to the hospital. However, the woman recovered and was not hospitalized. But the word swept through the crowd, with attention drawn by the ambulance, that Mr. and Mrs. Wolf had lost their place at the head of the line. Everywhere people were saying, "They should give them the prize anyhow. TWey really earned it." Mr. Wolf and Mrs. Wolf, very healthy, accompanied by three-year old Timmy, were admitted through the doors two minutes ahead of schedule and allowed to make their prize purchase. Carl was once a newsboy for THE DAILY REPUBLIC, carrying the paper for several years at Woon- locket. Tuesday evening as I sat and chatted with Mr. and Mrs. Wolf he recalled those days of being a carrier boy for the Republic, and said in his travels since then he has 'never seen a paper as good as the Mitchell daily for the size of the town and Its area. "It is really a broad and a good paper," he said. "Other papers don't even compare,, as far as news is concerned." * * * Another former newsboy in Mil amble Manager "barged On ' Seven newsboys for THE DAILY REPUBLIC were recently rewarded for their efforts with a tour to point* of Interest In the Black Hills. The group was the second taken on a tour. Included were those newsboys pictured above visiting the Rapid City Daily Journal. From left, front row, Donnl Voung, Allen Sinclair, Wood, Don Grant, John SchVlmgen and Myron Wclsser. Second row from left are Milt Fortler, chaperonc, John Clcmensen, Don Peterson, Platte, and Ctyde Goln, Republic circulation manager. The group's members were chosen on the basis of performance as a newsboy In three areas-salesmanship, collection!! and delivery. Among other points they visited were Boot Hill, Broken Boot Mine, Wild Cat Cave, Thunderhead Falls, Trial of Jack McCall, Rushmore, Reptile Gardens. Comp' Complaint Dale Cockayne, manager of the Gambles Store in Mitchell, on Way had a charge filed against dm alleging the operation of a ruck without compensation plates. Although Gamble Store representatives were present Cockayne was iway on vacation. States Attorney LeRoy Lassegard moved lor a qntinuance until Cockayne could present personally. The case is scheduled for further action Sept. 8. Gerald S. Oberembt was driver if the truck with Is owned by the .tore. Lassegard explained to the court that in such cases where the Irtver is only an employe of the truck owner, he felt the person responsible for the truck being on the road should be charged, rather than the driver. Resident Jailed On Contempt Of Court Charge Ervin O. Meinke, Mitchell, Is serving 30 days in the Davison County jail for contempt of court. Meinke was held in contempt of court last week by Circuit Judge Fred Nichol for failure to execute a quit claim deed and for failure to pay $20 a month toward the support of his children as provided in a decree of divorce. He was also held in contempt for his failure to pay his attorney's fees. CARD OF THANKS We wish to thank Drs. Vonburg and Gere, the Sisters and nurses at St. Joseph's Hospital for the care and kindness: to the pastors for their prayers; also our friends and relatives for the memorials, expressions of sympathy and kindness during the death of our beloved husband and father. Mrs. Dora Stahl & family OSCAR C. ERICKSON Oscar C. Erickson was born March 29, 1906, at Howard where he grew up and attended school, He attended St. Olaf's College, Northfield, Minn., and served in Worl'd War II, after which he was a nu.-.ber of the Veterans of Foreign Wars. Mr. Erickson was united in mar- cause of the number of students applying and the limited amount of the fund, a local ceiling of $200 has been placed on the amount any one student may borrow in one year from this fund. When additional funds become available, this ceiling will be increased accordingly. Special consideration for NDA loans will be given to students with superior academic' backgrounds who express. a desire to teach in elementary or secondary schools, and to students whose academic backgrounds Indicate a superior capacity or preparation in science, mathematics or a foreign language. Up to 50 per cent of the loan will be cancelled for those who go into teaching i:i a public elementary or secondary school, at the rate of 10 per cent a year of teaching, up to five years. Students at Dakota Wesleyan may also avail themselves of two other loan funds. Those who are members of the Methodist church may borrow from the.National Methodist Loan Fund. Interest rates on this fund are one per cent while in college and three per ceni after termination of school work. The student has six years in which to repay the loan. Freshmen may borrow^ a maximum of $200, sophomores $250, juniors, $300, and seniors, $350. The Permanent Student Loan Fund Is open to all DWU students who show a minimum of C average and establish satisfactory credit standing. Interest rates are 3 and 6 percent. chell this week was the Rev. Archie Mudgett, a Wesleyan Methodist minister now. of Covina, Calif. Mr. Mudgett was accompanied here by his wife, also a former Mitchell resident. He served a church at Geddes eight years, at Watertown, five years and now has been at Covina about four years. * * Word keeps filtering back to Mitchell about more and more Mit- chellites who were in Montana during the earthquake there. Mr. and Mrs. M. W. Lassen and Mr. and Mrs.. Al Rickel returned last Sunday from a Montana vacation. They were gone all week Rapid City Man Fined $35 For $10 Bad Check Ken Lane, Rapid City, was fined $35 in city court Friday morning by Judge Pro Tern Fred Tlnan for writing a $10 bad check. Lane pleaded guilty to writing the check July 3 in Mitchell to Vertis W. Nobis on a Rapid City bank. He was arrested in Rapid City on the charge and posted bom there for his appearance. Judge Tinan oredered the $35 to Include $9.30 court costs and further ordered that $10 of the fine be suspended if full restitution is made for the check. Registration At Jotre Dame Is Below '58 Class Registration at Notre Dame Aca- emy Friday fell below the regls- ration figures of 1958, according to ister' M. Helen, principal of Notre Dar Academy. A total of 774 students in both rade and high school registered Yiday. This represents a drop of 7 students from the 791 ":at regis- ered at the same time in 1958. • Of the pre-school registrants, 550 re listed in grade school and 184 i higii school. Sister Helen said he believed the drop in registration was the result of families moving way. She added, however, that here are "quite a few" still on acation that will be registering la- Expected enrollment at the time chool begins is 785, she said. A breakdown of the registration hows 80 In the first grade, 77 In econd, 79, third, 92, fourth, 76, ifth, 78, sixth, 51 in seventh and 7 in the eighth grade. High school registration lists 43 reshmen, 55 sophomores, 42 juniors and 45 seniors. on a fishing trip Li.ke, Andaconda. to Georgetown They were about '150 miles, by road and not as the crow flies, from Hegben dam where the severest quakes were felt. riage 1946. to Beryle Hpwe Nov, 15, He died Aug. 21,1959 at the age of 53 at Wichita, Kan., where he had resided (or the past four years, At the time of'his death, Mr. Erickson was the Kansas district sales manager for; the Real Silk Company, a firm he was with for over 30 yews. Funeral services for him were held at the St. Paul Lutheran C':urch ; at Wichita Monday., Aug. 84,-1959. ;.•,...-• ' Mr. Ertckson.was a member Q| St. Paul's Church and a member ;of MRS. CLAUDE L. BRECKENRIDGE Julia Davis Graves was born In Badger township, Davison County Nov. 29,1885, to Mr. and Mrs. John H. Graves. She graduated from Mt. Vernon Hith School in 1904 and from Dako ta Wesleyan University Normal De partment in 1907 and then the upper grades or high school at Artesian, Alpena and Mitchell. On Nov. 10, 1914, she was united ifi marriage at Mitchell to Claude L. Breckenridge, banker at Ethan and Armour,, and to this union, three children were born. After their marriage, the couple lived In Ethan until 1935 when the family moved to Mitchell where they nave resided since, Mrs. Breckenridge was a life-long resident of South Dakota, was active in civic and church affairs, She was a member of the Methodist Church, the Twentieth Century Club and chapter BK, P.E.O. Sisterhood. Mrs. Breckenridge died Aug. 24, 1959, at a Mitchell hospital at the age of 73. -Her husband, • Claude, preceded her in death in January, 1946. gtie is survived by one daughter, Mrs, J. Donovan Jackson, East Gerald Hocking Completes U.S. Ranger Training Sgt. Gerald Hocking, son of Mr. and Mrs. Charles Hocking of Mitchell, recently gradu a t e d from Ranger school and has been sent, to Panama for jungle patrol duty for an indefinite period. ' Hocking, wh enlisted May 30, 1957, is in the Special Forces branch of the armed services, He took part of his training in patrol duty in the swamps of Florida and the Gulf of Mexico and mountain patrol duty in Georgia. He also completed 40 par achute jumps. That Monday night (or technically at 12:42 a.m. Tuesday) they were awakened by the building shaking and rattling. They didn't know what had happened. But soon were informed by their landlady that It was an earthquake. Immediately following the quake, ;Wngs became deathly still. Shortly thereafter another quake followed, less severe than the first. Finally the two couples returned to ;heir cabins and after they went to bed, they felt the third quake. In the cabin next to them were Mr. and Mrs. Leonard Woodman, also of Mitchell. * * * Mr. and Mrs. George Harrington arid daughters, Shirley and Sherry, returned last Sunday from a 5,000 Tocstmasters Hear Account Of Earthquake A detailed account of the Yellow stone earthquake highlighted meeting of the Mitchell Toastmas ers Club Thursday evening. Don Faber, son of Dr. George Faber of Mitchell, related the ac- Virgil A. Nelson Serving Aboard Navy Destroyer Virgil A. Nelson, seaman, USN is serving aboard the destroyer USE Laffey, now operating with the U S. Sixth Fleet in the Mediterranean Nelson is the son of Mr. and Mrs L. F. Nelson of Mitchell. The Laffey Is scheduled to vR' ports in southern Europe and north era Africa and will participate in various operational exercises. Mitchell Girl Is USD Dorm Aid Miss Jacquelyn Beauregard, Mitchell, is among 22 University of South Dakota coeds who have been appointed dormitory student assistants for the 1959 - 60 school year. Announcement of the appointments was made by Miss Eleanor Norton, dean of women. As dormitory assistants the students will aid housemothers in certain dormitory duties in connection with freshmen women such as counseling, social events, budgeting; ;ime, participation In campus activities, observation of Association of Women Students rules, student government, religious opportunities and academic responsibilities. Miss Beauregard will work as an aid at Noteboom Hall under Mrs. Florence Bloom, housemother. mile vacation trip— but they bypassed Yellowstone. count of the earthquake which he and his family experienced while vacationing ",t Yellowstone. A round table discussion led by Mike Hoven was held and plans were made for the next meeting. Holy Land Visitor Is Speaker For Local Rotarians Dr. John Leach, Dakota Wesleyan University, who recently returned from a five • week study in the Holy Land was the guest speaker for the Mitchell Rotary Club Thursday noon. Dr. Leach was in a class of 22 professors and instructors from various parts of the United States studying in the Holy Land in a group sponsored by a New York Jniversity. Their work was mainly in Israel, jut they were also in Jordan and other parts of "Land of The Bible." GaryLHoff Attends Church Youth Conference Gary L. Hoff, son of Mr. and Mrs. Tape E. Hoff, Mitchell rms one of 160 delegates who attended the 25th anniverary General Council of the United Christian Youth Movement which convened at Lake Geneva! Wis., Sunday. Hoff, a student at the University of South Dakota, is a member of the Congregational Church and represented the Congregational Pilgrim Fellowship of South Dakota and the South Dakota United Chrls^ ;ian Youth Movement at the con 1 ference. The Past Oracles of the Roya Neighbors will meet Monday a 7:30 p.m. with Mrs. Mayme Tayloi at 405 West 11. This meeting'wil substitute for the Sept. 7 in lieu of Labor Day. Jerusalem n Jordan From Mitchell the Harrington's drove to the Black Hills where they spent two days; then on to Glacier National Park where they saw the most beautiful scenery they ever hope to see. They traveled "the road, to the sun" and crossed the continental divide where the girls got out and made snowballs right along the highway. Then they drove to the summer resort at Waterton, Canada. From there they drove to Wen-tehee, Wash., to visit Mrs. Harrington's aunt, Mrs. Herb Gere and family. Mitchell Boy Scouts Complete Firemen Badge Two Mitchell Boy Scouts, Barry Huisinger and Robert Gehring, have completed their work on the Fire manship merit badge. They worked with the Mitchell Fire Department during the past week and also accompanied the department on their home inspection tour Thursday. the church choir. He is survived by his widow, Beryle, five brothers, Marvin of Carthage, S. D., Adolph, El Begun- do, Calif., Julius, Council Bluffs, la., Alvln, Brooklngs. and Lloyd, Sioux Falls; three slaters, Mrs. Gertie Anderberg. Mrs. Sarah Ray, both of 8iou* Falls, and Miss Myrtle Erlpkson of Phoenix. Art?. Funeral services for biro were held at Mitchell at the H. Noble ano; Son Chapel August-25, 1959, with the Rev. PonaW Banfcaoa o«V dating. ( Interment'was In Gr»celajid Ce- Lansing, Mich.; two sons, 1 John L. of Mitchell and Robert G, of Hastings, Neb.; three sisters, Bess E-. Graves of Mitchell, Mrs. Laurence Weyler of Belle Fqurche and Mrs. Francis Case of Custer. Funeral services for Mrs. Brecfc enridge were held Aug. 26,1959, at the H. Noble and Son Chapel with the Rev. F. E. Lockridge official- ing, metery. Muslo was by Miss Georgia, Streetm&n accompanied by Mr» Burial was in the family plot at Graceland Cemetery, Vocalist was Mary Wing accom panied by Mrs, J, W. Kaye. Active paU'jeftrers were Charles Tyler, F. J>, BaftdtJl, Walter Fred, ine, Oscar Reierson, Ellis Pottei and Matthew Smith, all of Mitchell * o n o r a i 1 y pallbearers were George McDougal, Harry Binderup Norman Shelby and Kerb Fox, all ol Mitchell. The annual style show will be held at the Singer Shop on Wed. Sept. 2 at 7:30 PM. A- daughter weighing seven pounds, five and one-fourth ounces was born Saturday at Methodist Hospital to Mr. and Mrs. Elroy Kelly, Mitchell. Should you fail to receive your copy of The Daily Republic on any weekday, phone WV6-5S14 before 6:00 p. m. On Saturday complain! calls should be made before 4:3* p. m. Vour Dally Republic will b* delivered promptly. Mrs, William Grohs and son, Roger, returned Sunday night from a two • week, vacation with the ?at Walsh family at Lake Manitou, near Rochester, Ind. Vaca- Zoning with them w%s Mrs. Joseph Ft fcallo of New York City, Mrs. Grohs and Roger made the trip by plane. They drove to Portland and Salem, Ore., where they visited Now, several friends and former Mit« mean? chellites — Mrs. Flossie Van Hess, Mr. and Mrs. Case Van Hess, Mr, and Mrs. Ray Van Hess, Mr. and Mrs. Elwood Townsend (she being the former Laverta Mae Paul of Mitch, ell); Mr. and Mrs, Bill Noteboom (he formerly of Corsica and she formerly of Mitchell), and in Vancouver, Wash., Mrs. Mary Dyvig and children. ~ The Harringtons were headed forT Yellowstone. In Boise, Idaho, the • quake buckled side walks-several U hundred miles away from the worst w damage. They came home through Wyoming and Nebraska. * * * The 47th Army Band of Mitchell received the highest numerical rating it has ever received during the annual two week summer field training, „ For the past several years, thei Mitchell unit has received all aup-,* erior ratings-the highest general'• c:..sslficaUon ever. ! A Howevu, superior classifications,* are determined by • numsrisai * this week when I made a call to a Mitchell home one morning. The couple's five-year-old daughter answered. I asked her what she was doing, she informed me she was ea" -z breakfast. When I assumed surprise and asked, "For gosh sakes, what time did you get up?' her gay answer was: a little bit after later." I ask you, what does that and and the Holy Land is not situated the modern Israel state as that is where the Jewish people are located and where they are building ;heir new modern country. The group had to study Hebrew, which is very difficult as this is modern Hebrew and does not have the historical background of old Hebrew. Another item was archo- logy; another study was Israel, the country and its people. Modern Israel is different from the Biblical Israel, as the new Israel is both a political and sociological experiment, The Jewish people have located In Israel coining from all over the world and there they have built a home and established a nation. They have modernized and rebuilt the country by irrigation, by replacing soil lost by erosion and by working tremendously and restoring their old home. They have done a good job, according to the speaker. *Dr. Leach told about visiting various parts of the Near East after the five and one - half weeks of study was completed. Guests were Rotarians J. L. Hock, Tyndall, Kaz Laus Kaz, Melrose Park, 111., Fred Warner, Fremont, Neb., Bob Leach, Arnold, Neb., was also a visitor. S&H Green Stamps No Charge For Credit 2 FOR 1 TONITE Come To The Last Show Tonite and Stay and See The Midnite FREE! Ends Tonite! JOCK MAllOMiY- I'.UIW I'AVIIA CIIA1I1B McGRAW HAIIIIMU IAWIIKM'1 SAT. MIDNITE SUN. & MON. ...at his funniest «ver ...'as Mttffl He makes the blackboard jungle jump for joyl ENDS TODAY! ROCK HUDSON Jean Simmons "THIS EARTH IS MINE" Technicolor • Cinemascope Starts at T p.m. SUNDAY! He raised his daughter with Jazz for a lullaby . . . and used hia Five Pennies dixieland combo—Glenn Miller, Doreey, and the rest — for baby sitters I CASH , , , When Old Bills Bother .,, When Installments Annoy When Emergencies Arise , Whenever You Need Cash , H you (wow of any local newt co-operate with yow daH* P*»ei and call the newsroom at Thy DaUJ Republic WYfr«!«. Help ta hit way to buUd up a bigger and score. i* This year, the baud again got its, w -aperior, but in doing so received a 9 numerical rating of 96.79. I The annual inspection is conducted by a team from the Fifth Army- flew to me cropped up Loam of all kind* on all kind* of security, Coll, phone or write for full particulars. No obligation. Stop in Today and Have a Talk With U* Automobile Bankers Of S. Dak. located in New Kreu BltJg. Ph. WYman 6-7541 Well Trim Your Installments THE FIVE Comtof Soon! "THE BIG CIRCUS"
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