Lead Daily Call from Lead, South Dakota on November 22, 1974 · Page 7
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Lead Daily Call from Lead, South Dakota · Page 7

Lead, South Dakota
Issue Date:
Friday, November 22, 1974
Page 7
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Lead Daily Call, Deadwood Pioneer-Tlmei, Friday, November 22, 1974 7 Public Notices Public Notices It took less to sink the Titanic Public Notices Laying groundwork for the USE i a Mr. Hogen reported on die problem and corrective steps taken with the hot water system in the Deadwood addition. MATTER OF RECORD ib i Hart and Quaschnick were appointed to a committee for negotiations with the Custodial Personnel. MATTER OF RECORD c) Percevich and Hennies were appointed to a committee for negotiations with the leaching personnel. MATTER OF RECORD UOOi Transportation Report The transportation report showing 43.128 passengers traveling a total mileage of By NEALondon Economist Haw $rvc BRUSSELS - (LENS) - The embers of old debates about direct elections to the European parliament have flickered suddenly and surprisingly into life. The French president, M. Valery f Giscafd d'Estaing, wishing among other things to advertise his escape from the - gaullist past, wants his colleagues from the rest of the Nline at the approaching sum- mil in Paris to fix a date at - which voters in Europe will begin to elect deputies to Strasbourg directly. The -. desired year is 1980, the date ' set at an earlier Paris sum-f mil .two years ago for political anion. , This is a change for 1 , France. The idea of a strong European parliament did not . fit' easily either with de that is, about 560 deputies. The seats are now dealt out among the Nine on a quota basis, and all past attempts to devise a "uniform procedure" have foundered on the difficulty of hitting on a scheme that does not give countries either far too many or far too few seats. Anything resembling proportional representation, without quota?, would cut back the number of seats for small countries to a handful. The small five Holland, Belgium, 'Denmark, Ireland and Luxembourg make up barely an eighth of the EEC s population but they share between them over a quarter of the seats in the European parliament. A quota system, on the other, hand, cannot be truly "uniform," as it leaves the big countries under-represented. Under the present quota system, Germany, Britain,. Italy and France have, on average, one European deputy for every 1.5 million people, and the small five have vne for every 460,-000. The problem is an old one and several of the Nine have two-chamber legislatures, embodying different voting principles, to get around it. But this way out has few backers in Strasbourg, and a mention of a bicameral European assembly was recently taken out of a report on Euro- Nine's electoral habits. The minimum voting age varies from 18 in Britain to 20 in Denmark and 21 in Italy. Voting in Belgium is obligatory, voluntary elsewhere. The life of parliaments in member states varies. But striking a balance should not be too hard. A three-day election which may sound alarming to British ears, but which is familiar to Italian voters has been suggested, with the first taking place in May, 1980. There are two snags about direct elections. First, how large is the assembly to be? Second, how are the Nine to divide the seats? The European parliament now has 198 deputies, chosen, often reluctantly, by their colleagues in national parliaments. That is roughly one deputy for every 1.3 million Europeans. National parliaments in the Nine, onfaver-age, have one deputy for every 66,000 people. If Europe's new directly elected parliament were to try to be as "representative" as that it would be swamped by at least 5,000 deputies, or more than three times as many people as went down with the Titanic. A realistic size for the assembly would be closer to the average for Germany's, Britain's, Italy's and France's i Gaulle's vision of Europe or Varrk. Contracted services. 120 00: TOTAL: 13.7 29 . Tillr II Hilll.Ul o:tku. Lerner Publications Company, Instructional Supplies. 31 65. DEAIrttOOD ELEMENTARY Caedmon Records. Inc , Instructional Supplies. 13 37: Educational Development Corp, Instructional Supplies, 57 b6; Educational Record Sales. Inc.. Instructional Supplies, 19 80; SVE-Society for Visual Education. Instructional Supplies. 75 62. Weston Woods. Instructional Supplies. 38 80 TOTAL: $236.90. AduluHakk Education Cynthia Tjaden. Class! ime & preparation (or ABE, 40.00. Bula Fred Romkemt, Mileage.-" 130.80. Out-of-Town Bills A & B Welding Supply. Supplies. 163.20; Am. School Board journal. Subscription," 8 00; Ancorp National Service,' Magazine subscriptions, --2.201.87: Association-Sterling Films. Film rental, 6 35; Baker & Taylor Co.. Library books, 852.92; Banquer Music Co. Band music, 54 75. Becklv-Cardy Co., Supplies. 101.58. Best Business Products, Copv machine supplies; Jlf--supphes 1.139 03; Black Hills Workshop School. Tuition; room-board & transp. SP. ED . 1.483.65; Brekhus, flic . Fan 4 ' pump. 46 84; Brodhead-GarreU"-; Co., Supplies.64 14; Burroughs, , Corporation. Posting machine,) repair, 23.50; Business Systems Inc., Typewriter repairs & cleaning, 113.00; Cimino Publications, Inc., Band music. .., 25.84; Crippled Children's. Hospital ana School, Tuition-,, board-SPEC. ED., 327.73'. Dakota Typewriter Exchange) File fokfers, 10.70; Dakota Sports, Phys. Ed. equipment. 425.80; De'nover-Gepnert Co. Maps, 12.72: Dietrich! It Stmt Inc.. Heater core, 18211; Encyclopedia Britannic Educational Corp , t.ihrar) hooks, 32 25; Fireside Theatre.' Library books. 1240; First Place Music Pub.. Inc., Hand music, 6760; Carl Fischer of Chicago, Chorus music, 3 34, Prankcl Manufacturing Co., Ditto masters. 45.00; Franklin v Watts, Inc., Library book, 3 54, Gabriel Service '& Supply,, Custodial supplies, 31.60; Mrs. Edna Gering, Room-board-SPEC. ED;, 15500; Ginn & Company, Tests; workbooks' textbooks, 1.181.01; Gilford Electrical Supply. Part, 18 60. , Guidance Associates of Delaware, Inc., Test material. 10; DC. Heath and Supplv. Supplies. 10 00: Al's Auto Care. Tubes: flats. 37.24; Bill Ausmann. Transp. -N. Central Meeting. 9 00; Geo. V. Avres&Co . Parts. 7.14: Black Hills Laundrv. Laundry -custodial. 43 35: -Black Hills Power & Light, Power & light. 816 79: Black Hills Power & Light. Power & light. 1.362 58: Mrs Ronald Burns. Transp-SPEC. ED., 96 00: City Bakery. Supplies, 13 37: City Bakery-Supplies. 2.65: City of Deadwood, Recreation Center-Swimmina. 600.00; City of Deadwood. Water cost & garbage pickup. 21.55; Helen Clark. Expenses: S.D Lib. Convention, 18.50; Hazel Eatherton. Expenses: S D Lib. Convention, 22.75; Fish It Hunter Co., Supplies, 27.60; Fish& Hunter Co., Coil, glazing compound, 77.30; General Service Garage, Pipe. 15.20; Gibson's Discount. Supplies, 28.58: Lloyd Fockler, Prints. 46.90; Goldberg Grocery, Supplies. 93.04: Gold Brick Launderette, Laundry-Phys. Ed. Depts., 392.20; Grace Gordon. Expenses: S.D. Lib. Convention, 12.50; Walter S. Green, Bus garage rent, 200.00; Mrs. Daisy Hareter, Transp. -SPEC. ED.. 64.00; Ronald G. Hennies, Mileage to Huron for SDSBA, 32.50; Homestake Mining Co.. Water service, 75.00: Island Building Center. Supplies, 5.20; Jack & Jill Food Market, Science supplies, 39.37; King's Grocery, Supplies (Home Eel, 116.78; Lead Chamber of Commerce, 1974-75 dues, 30.25; Linda M or com, Expenses: S.D. Lib. Cenvention, 17.25. Montana Dakota Utilities, Gas - fuel. 466.70: Montana Dakota Utilities, Gas fuel. 618.73; Northwestern Bell . Telephone, Telephone service, 512.86; Donald E. Novak, Expenses, Custodial Workshop, 47.82; Mrs. Cecilia Pearson, Transp. -SPEC. ED., 67.20; Public School Utility Fund, Advance for postage for meter, 200.00; Ryan & Ruth Auto Supply. Parts, 9.35; Seaton Publishing Co., Printing, proceedings, 281.24; Shon s Chevrolet & Pontiac, Safety inspections, 6.00; Stearns Hardware Hank, Supplies, 23.78; Mrs. E. Theodore Steinbeck, Room-board-transp.-SPEC. ED., 207.00; Twin City Ready Mix, Beam, 196 25; W & R Auto Parts Inc., Parts, 305.89"; Petty Cash Fund--James M. Parke, Bus. Mgr., Cash Items Paid, 66.98; 21,848 87 plus 15,238.04 is 37.086.91 less 471.24 TOTAL: 36.615.67. Local Bills Sandra Heintz, Estra Duty Pay (Jr. Varsity Basketball), 495.00; Nila Lee, Extra Duty Pay (Cheerleader Advisor), 146.67; Muriel Athow, Substitute, 360.00; Arline Autio, Substitute, 571.00; Bonnie Custodian. 40 85: Guv Varland, Custodian. 40 85: $15,157 34. Anna Burleson. Substitute-Lunchroom. 20.70: $15,177.04. Bill Ausmann, Administrative Student Teacher Supervision 10 00: Charmain Sabo, Student Teacher Supervision. 20 00; Richard Tinker, Student Teacher Supervision. 20 00; Elden Titus. Administrative Student Teacher Supervision. 10.00: TOTAL: $15.238 04. School Lunch And .Milk Program Barber Transp Co.. Freight, 268.96. Black Hills Laundrv, Laundry Service. 22.71: Bonato, Enrico, Food. 19 20; Booth Fisheries. Food. 331.60; Brown Swiss, Milk, Eggs & Cheese, 3,379.12: Cleveland, Mable, Expenses-Workshop, 29.00; Oulligan Soft Water Service, Water Service. 20 80; Goldberg Grocery, Food. 24 66; CumpertCOj Inc., Food 973 50; Kidd, A.J.. Food, 205 00: Kings Grocery, Food, 274.44; Ann McLein, Supplies, 57.70; Manor House, Food It Supplies, 2.128.83; Metz Bakng Company , Food, 376.20; Pacific Fruit, Food, 106.80: Paper Company, The, Supplies, 403.51; Penny. J.C.. Calculator. 29.88; Rigway, Abe, Food. 320.00; Safeway Stores, Food, 21.48: Twin City Fruit. Food & Supplies, 2,599.10: TOTAL: $11,592.49. N.I.K. BUI List Lead Deadwood Ind. School Public Utility Fund-Lead-Deadwood, Office Expense, 124.39; lnd. School, Instructional Supplies, 33.75; First National Bank, Office Expnese, 18.05; Dennis McKav, Teacher Travel. 18 60; Robert Roesler, Teacher Travel. 2 90; Helen Morganti. Curriculum Development, 235.00; Frankie Roesler, Curriculum Development, 24.00; Mary Daniels, Curriculum Development, 31.00; Mildred Sleep, Curriculum Development, 15.00; Patricia Calabro, Curriculum Development, 5.00; Alberta Crary, Curriculum Developmen, 20.00; Jean Heinrick, Curriculum Development, 25.00; Betty Maxwell, Curriculum Development, 25.00; Genevieve Akrop, Curriculum Development, 20.00; Diane Burkely, Teacher Evaluator, 42.50; Mariana Glover, Teacher Evaluator, 52.50; John Haivala, Teacher Evaluator, 47.50, Pamela Leonard, Teacher Evaluator 60.00; Betty Maxwell, Teacher Evaluator, 42.50; Educational Research Service, Inc., Office Expenses, 145.00. HIGH SCHOOL - Aves-Audio Visual Educational Systems. Instructional r: wui ma v icws ui ciccicu aa ; semblies. Earlier plans for ' .direct election in 1960 were stillborn. Now Giscard ' d'Estaing's initiative coin-r.cides with fresh proposals from the assembly itself on how to handle European elec-tibns. The Treaty of Rome - says that the assembly shall "draw up proposals for election by universal suffrage in accordance with a uniform procedure in all member stages." But that will mean ironing out differences in the l)omestic spying cited NW Bell plans big construction cuts ess plans .ongr 'own FBI probe pean union by the parliament. The report's proposals add up to a compromise. While sticking to quotas, and enlarging the proposed as-sembfy to 355 members, the seats would be allocated so as to give the big countries better "representation" without taking away any of the small countries' seats. Until party loyalties which cross national frontiers emerge, anything but quotas of seats is hard to imagine. Despite the party labels in the assembly at Strasbourg,, deputies there are Germans or Italians first and Christian Democrat or Socialist second. Party labels do not travel well in Europe. Helmut Schmidt's Social Democrat - brand of politics is more akin to Edward Heath's than to Harold Wilson's. The fate of these proposals for a European ballot rests with the Nine. The depth of France's new commitment to direct elections is far from certain. Willy Brandt, speaking a year ago in Strasbourg, was the last major politician to lend the idea support, and though the French president's influence is now probably greater than Brandt's then was his supporting voice has been considerably fainter. lion cost, we will also have to reduce South Dakota operating expenses in 1975 by almost $2 million," Hulse said. He noted that- Ihe rate of inflation has increased from about 6 per cent to more than 12 per cent in just over a year. "This means Northwestern Bell, like everyone . else, has paid more than expected for almost everything," Hulse said. "We have pared expenses whereverpossible," he added. "To hold down telephone costs, a temporary freeze has been placed on the hiring of new employes throughout the state of South Dakota. We are increasing the charges for installation 'und."Kearrangemcnt of telephones effective Dec. 15, 1974, to $14 and $17.50 residence and $17.50 to $25 for business, depending upon the type of work done. "This will not affect anybody's monthly telephone bill," Hulse said, "but is a one-time charge mainly for installation of new telephones." Hulse said the rate increase would not only help to defray the cost of installation but would also redistribute the burden of installation costs more fairly among the people who put in new phones. He said the low-income, elderly and longtime users currently subsidize the installations, in a sense, in Uieir monthly bills'. Public Notices I.EAD-DEADWOOD INDEPENDENT SCHOOL DISTRICT NO. 106 Lead, Lawrence County, South Dakota, Regular Meeting, Board of Education Lead High School Building 4:30 p.m., Nov. 12, 1974 The meeting was called to order by Vice-President Percevich in Room 120 of the Lead High School Building at 4:30 p.m. All motions were passed unanimously on roll call vote unless otherwise stated. (95) Roll Call Roll Call showed the following members present: Percevich, Hart and Quaschnick; absent: Hennies and Ruth. Supt. Hogen and Principals Ausmann and Burke as well as approximately 20 guests were also present. Matter of Record (96) Approval of Minutes M-S Quaschnick-Hart that the minutes of the October 15 meeting be approved, motion carried. APPROVED (98) Correspondence (a) A thankyou note from the Quaschnick Family for the memorial gift from the Board was read. MATTER OF RECORD (b) A letter from Al Bies explaining some of the advantages and disadvantages for the school system becoming a pilot school for the new accounting system was read. MATTER OF RECORD (c) A letter from Mabel Baurs, Twin City Senior Citizens, was read thanking all concerned for. the luncheon provided to the Senior Citizens. MATTER OF RECORD (d) A note from Doratha Luth was read thanking the Board for their thoughtfulness in her tragedy. MATTER OF RECORD (99) Committee Reports WASHINGTON (AP) Congress is sending its own investi-. gators into the FBI's secret file! for the first time in history to Uppraise the effectiveness andlegality of FBI operations. ' FBI Director Clarence M. .Kelley has agreed to the probe bye General Accounting Office; officials of both agencies said Thursday. The audit was requested by Ihe House Judiciary Committee ( k and will focus first on the most ,; . conlrbve'rsiar'of all FBI .ties, domestic spying. The investigation will begin after the GAO concludes nego-, 4 li at ions over the ground rules with the FBI, according to . Richard Fogel, the GAO audit manager for the probe. 'Things are progressing sat--JsLetorily" and those ground rujes should be settled early next week, Fogel said in an interview. Late 1975 is the target for delivering the final report to :Co ngress. .' j gel and FBI spokesman George Quinn said the negotia tions primarily concern the procedure for allowing GAO auditors access to confidential information in domestic intelligence files. rhe FBI already has agreed to', make Ihe informtion available in some manner designed 4 to insure confidentiality, Quinn and Fogel said. iTh at step is a remarkable de lb. 1H miles was review eu. MATTER OF RECORD (101) Activities Account The United Student Fund showing a balance of $3,224.32 and a Time Certificate of $8,500.00 was reviewed. MATTER OF RECORD (102) Bula-Bulame Business ia) M-S Hart-Quaschnick that the Bula bills in the amount of $130 00 be approved -for payment. Motion carried. APPROVED (b) The financial statement showing a balance of $10,474.99 in the Bula Fund and $3,744.39 in the Bulame Fund was reviewed. MATTER OF RECORD (1031 Financial Statement The financial statement showing the General Fund $19,604.67 in the red and a balance of $48,930.58 in the Capital Outlay Fund was reviewed. MATTER OF RECORD (104) Budget Comparison The budget comparison for October was reviewed. MATTER OF RECORD (105) Tax Receipt Analysis The tax receipt analysis for October and for the 1974-75 school year was reviewed. MATTER OF RECORD (106) Request for Galena Bus Route Mr. and Mrs. William Hill requested that the bus route be changed to go Uirough Galena. Decision was tabled for further information and until the full Board could be present. MATTER OF RECORD (107) Maintenance Workshop Mr. Hogen reported that custodiansNovak, Sternhagen. Balderson, Tribble and Maynard would be attending a workshop in Sturgis for boiler repair and heating equipment. MATTER OF RECORD (108) Custodial Workshop Mr. Hogen reported that 14 custodial staff attended a workshop at Douglas High School over SDEA on ways to do their job more efficiently. MATTER OF RECORD (109) Environmental Program Mr. Dutton reported on the progress of an outdoor classroom and nature park being planned by Lead High School students on land between Highway 85 and Kirk. MATTER OF RECORD -H110 " Auction- of " Schrfol-Vehicles . i .hum ' At 6:30 p.m., a 1957 International Pickup, 1962 Chevrolet Suburban and a 1961 Chevrolet bus were put up for auction sale; Tom Glover, auctioneer. M-S Hart-Quaschnick that the School Board sell the 1957 International 'Hon pickup to Joe Hart for $135.00 and the 1962 Chevrolet Suburban to Bob Haka for $360.00. Motion carried. APPROVED No bids were received on the 1961 Chevrolet bus. The Board decided by consensus that anyone wishing to give the minimum bid with-in the next few davs may thus purchase it. " MATTER OF RECORD (111) Curriculum 'Improvement The Librarian reported on the development of a card catalog for A-V material and a cross reference card of A-V material that can be used in educational activities. MATTER OF RECORD (112) Honors List The Honors List for October was reviewed. MATTER OF RECORD (113) Other Business ( a ) M -S Quaschnick -Hart that the N IE bills in the amount of $13,597.29 be approved for payment. Motion carried. APPROVED (b) The NIE financial statement showing a balance of $40,959.45 was reviewed. , MATTER OF RECORD (c) Mr. Parke reported he would be attending a Negotiations workshop in Rapid City on November 22 and any Board member wishing to ride along may do so. MATTER OF RECORD (d) The Board gave first reading to policy additions concerning students giving false fire alarms and personnel who qualify for extra duty assignment mileage. MATTER OF RECORD (e) Other items discussed were the clarification of the method to put items on the School Board agenda as set forth in Rule nil of the Policy Book and the possibility of purchasing another wrestling mat. MATTER OF RECORD (114 Next Meeting Thedatefor the next meeting was set for Tuesday, December 10. 1974 at 4:30 p.m. in Room 120 of the Lead Hgh School Building. MATTER OF RECORD Vice-President Percevich declared an executive session to discuss personnel. Upon reconvening M-S Quaschnick-Hart to adjourn. Motion carried. .APPROVED ' James M.Parke Business Manager Claramae Ruth (Mrs. R.F.) President Local Bills First National Bank of the Black Hills - Lead, Payment on Note. 14.033.24; ABC Business SIOUX FALLS, S.D. (AP) -Northwestern Bell Telephone Co. plans to cut its 1975 construction program in SouUi Dakota by $10 million and to increase its installation charge for new telephones, a company ' spokesman says. John Hulse, vice president and chief executive officer of the company's South Dakota operations, said here Thursday in a broadcast interview that Northwestern Bell had planned a $36 million construction program for 1975 in the state, "but, because of high interest rales and increased material and labor costs, the company 'now plans to cut the'South Dakota program to $26 million." ;" ', "In addition to the construe- Acting supt. of schools is appointed RAPID CITY, S.D. (AP) Fern Wanek of Pierre, a 25-year employe of the South Dakota Division of Elementary and Secondary Education, has been appointed acting state Superintendent of Public Instruction. The South Dakota Board of Education made the appointment Wednesday in Rapid City and announced its decision today. The appointment is effective Jan. 7, the day Stipt. Donald liarnh art's term expires. A" 1972 constitutional amendment changed the position from elective to appointive, effective at the end of Barnhart's term. Judy Olson of Rapid City, president of the state board, said Wanek would serve in the acting capacity until a permanent superintendent can be hired by the board. Wanek, 63, presently serves as assistant superintendent in charge of special services. This will be his second tour of duty as acting superinten; dent. He served in that capacity for seven months in 1967, when the office holder died. Mrs. Olson said Wanek's appointment will be effective until the legislature can act on changes in state law to eliminate ihe$iu,ooo maximum salary for the suprintendent. The board is considering a salary in Ihe range of $25,000, she said. She said Ihe board hopes to begin interviewing candidates in February or early March, with a view toward having a perma n entsuperin tendent h ired by July 1. She said Barnhart will be considered for the post, if he decides to seek the job. Barn-hart contested the legality of the amendment that made the position appointive, but lost the court battle. Mrs. Olson said the board decided lo appoint a temporary superintendent to serve until a dispute over who has authority to set thesalary for the job can be settled. parture from the FBI's traditional insistence on secrecy, particularly during the 48 years it was ruled by the late J. Edgar Hoover. "It is a change. One obvious reason is because Mr. Hoover is not there," Fogel said. "We realize this is a very sensitive area," he continued. "We don't in any way want to inhibit the effectiveness of the bureau; as. an investigative agency." ,. i i. !,,! Although the GAO routinely audits the practices of most other executive agencies, it hesitated to tackle the FBI until a congressional committee specifically requested it. None had until the House Judiciary Committee did last June. 'This is the first time we've really beeninvolved with a substantive program over there," Fogel said. About seven years ago, he added, GAO auditors took their only other look at the FBI files, reviewing some internal management practices in the FBI as part of an overall audit of the Justice Department. But the GAO has never assessed the FBI'S major functions with information gleaned from the agency's own files. Now, he added, "we expect to be in the bureau on a continuing basis. Eventually, we plan to review all of the operations of the bureau as we do other agencies." (100 acres to be irrigated in the initial stage of the unit. Although McPliail's report came as a recommendation, Oahe officials had no doubts the bureau would accept it. Piper, Whose group of farmers is lighting the project, said it would be incorrect to consider the announcement significant. 'He said the 70,000 acres in question represents the last part of the project to be developed. Work on that phase of the project is seven or eight years oil', he said. Meanwhile, Piper said, the Oahe pumping plant currently under construction and the proposed canal system are being built with the capacity to supply the 70.000 acres along with the rest of the land earmarked for irrigation. Pipers group, composed of farmers in t he area who will be affected by the project, has contended that work on the unit should be stopped until all questions about its social and environmental impact are answered. McPliail's announcement made no mention of when the water study would be completed. Delay on Oahe is meaningless (Vimoanv Textbooks. 119 OH: ,Marf li. llindsley. Band music, tw. 6z; no u , Kinenari & Winston, Workbooks; "dub masters, 524 9 2; II S P Music. Band music, 22 50; I B M Corporation, Keypunch rental, 61.00; Jaehn's Independent I Binoery, Typewriter repairs, 5H.OO; Library of Contem porary Ed., Lihrarv book, 12 72; Litton AHS, 'Printed lorms, 2096; McGraw Hill Hook Co., Worklxioks, I HI. 34; Midwest Mictoscope Service, II Microscopes serviced, 142.50; Minnesota Clay Co., Art supplies, 80 .50; Mobil Oil Corporation, Gasoline, I, 183.72; The National Observer, Subscriptions, 27 00; National Western Life Ins. Co., Cancer Care Insurance - Nov., 548 27; Noble and Noble Pub., 1 Inc., Lib. books, 209.06; The Paper Company, Wrapping paper, 38 88; Frank Paxtnn Lumber Co. Lumber, 475.19; Plastic Window Products Co., Glass patch, 24 58; R L. Polk & Co., City Directory, 29 00; Raspberry Repor! Card, Subscriptions, 20.00; Sargent-Wek'h Scientific Co., Science supplies, 75.01: Scholastic Magazines, Inc., Subscriptions, 33.00: School Specialty Supply Supplies, 30.21- Mrs. Howard Schweitzer, Transp. -SPEC. ED., 128.00; Charles Scribner's Sons, Lib. book, 2 21; Scott Graphics, Inc., Book stage for slides, 10.10; Simplified Systems, U.S. report cards, 153.33; Slat-Fix Company, Venetian blind repair kit, 9.06. So. Dak. Public Employees Retirement System, N I E. Medical Insurance (Oct.), 215.62; So. Dak. Public ' Employees, Group Insurance Premium (Nov.), 3,948 10; Springboards, Inc., Debate material, 24 95; Standard Oil Company, Oil, 77.00; Swallow Press Inc., Lib. books, 16.72; Tandy Leather Co., Art supplies, 356.92; Tem-Trol Corporation, Switch & relay, II. 44; Tom's Sanitary Supply, Custodial supplies, 232.27; Tom's Bernia Sewing Mac. Co., Bobbins, 14.00; Triangle School Service, Instructional supplies and pencil sharpeners & freight, 1.726.32; Univ. of South Dakota, Film rental, 297.70; Utrecht Linens, Art supplies, 248.25; Utility Stationery Stores, Paper, 37.83; Walters, Library books, 31.03; Western Stationers, Supplies, 44.93: The H W. Wilson Co., Lib. book, 12.00; Wolverine Sports Supply, Phys. Ed. equipment, 69.59: TOTAL: 20,422.55. Capital Outlay Sears Catalog Store. V Electric Drill, 30 84; Tom's Sanitary Supply, Model J B. 55 Pullman & 17" , Advance Pacemaker, 59950: Triangle School Service, Lecturn ; office chairs, 214.09; t Western Mechanical Service, Partial -Payment No. 4, 3,776.45; Tom's Bernina Sewing Machine Company, 3 Bernina 807 Sewing machines-! Jr. High),1 951.00, Barber's Transportation Co., Freight, 89.48; Homestake Mining Company, Mesh chain . linkfabricand structural posts,. 471.24: TOTAL: 6.132.60. " tiaumann, suDsutute, 30.00; Betty Cracco, substitute, 96.00; EmmSiDiass, Substitute, 7.50; ! Mildred Halzey, Substitute, 60.00: Margaret Harlan, Substitute, 15.00; .Sally Hoff, Substitute, 150.00; Nancy Stainlev, Substitute, 70.00; Fran Hogarth, Substitute, 110.00; Mabel Keill, Substitute, 52.50; Fern Lefler, Substitute, 60.00; Richard Lenzen, Substitute, 112.00; Nancy Mattson, Substitute, 76.00; Donna Mykleby, Substitute, 90.00; Bonnie Northey, Substitute, 90.00; Clarence Northey, Substitute, 60.00; Mary Ann Oberlander, Substitute, 240.00; Marjorie Parks, Substitute, 70.00; ' Nancee Pierce, Substitute, 45.00; Jill Pontius, 90.00; Ella Schloe, Substitute, 190.00; Judy Schopen, 80.00; Betty Stalder, Substitute, 60.00; Helen Westphal, 262.50; Helen Clark, Teacher Aide, 245.53; Gladys Teupel, Secretary, 533.60; Alice Varland, Secretary, 500.25; Nita Blood, Teacher Aide, 450.80; Kenneth Bushyhead, D E. Aide, 114.85; Rhonda Caldwell, DE. Aide, 123.00; Marvel Daywitt, Office Occupations Aide, 80.25; Danaca Dutton, D.E. Aide, 108.75; Marianne Haka, Office Occupations Aide, 102.75; Betty Kovacevich, Paraprofessional (Aide) 536.80; Shirley Kraft, D.E. Aide 94.50; Diann Lambert. Teachers Aide, 483.00; MikeMcKee, D.E. Aide, 90.00; Vicki Messmer, D.E. Aide, 107.25; Claudia Nelson, Office Occupations Aide, 94.20; Colleen Nevin, Science Aide, 450.80; Sara Neimi, D.E. Aide, 99.00; Rosemarie Patterson, D.E. Aide, 118.50; Jim Phillips, Swim Aide, 172.33; Joann Pock, Teachers Aide, 176.40; Carolyn Pollard, Teachers Aide, 276.00; Charles Roth, D.E. Aide, 103.50; Cindy Westphal, D.E. Aide, 107.25; Grace Gordon, Teachers Aide (Sp. Ed.), 386.40; Carolyn Hamak, Teachers Aide, (Sp. Ed.), 209.44; Deborah Maynard, Teachers Aide (Sp. Ed.), 450.80; Diana Rapp, Teachers Aide (Sp. Ed.), 521.22; Peggy Dobbs, Teachers Aide (Title 1), 397.60. Lois So re n sen, Teachers Aide (Title I ), 386.40; Clifford Diass, Bus Driver, 400.23; Steve Klima, Bus Driver, 180.00; Thomas Koch, Bus Driver, 472.00; Joseph Laurenti, Bus Driver, 79.65; Richard Lenzen, Bus Driver, 354.00; Gary'Ness, Bus Driver, 300.00; Brynolf Wanhanen, Bus Driver, 170.00; Merle Albin. Custodian, 242.00; Deloris Baker, Custodian. 90.75; James Gilbert, Custodian, 115.50; Ethel Lackey Custodian, 30.25;' Ormond Ledyard. Custodian, 39.88; Mildred Lester, Custodian, 220.00; Elmer Sorensen, Custodian, 341.00; Myron Sullivan, Trainer-Manager, 506.00; Rex Caldwell, Custodian, 17.10; John Crary, Custodian, 64.60; GregCrotty; Custodian, 89.87; JackDeLong, Custodian, 15.20; Charles Gordan, Custodian, 18.05; Jerry Donald Pfarr, Custodian, 119.32; Kevin Shockev, ocieutc wiu maui rjjuvauon, InstructionafSupplies,' 8.75;' Congressional Quarterly, Inc. Instructional Supplies, 108.00; E.P. Dutton & Company, Inc., Instructional Supplies, 5.95; Environmental Educators, Inc.. Communication & Prep, of Materials, 18.00; LaPine Scientific Company, Instructional Supplies, 61.20; Nasco Home Economics Supplies Capital Outlay, 57.23; Parker Publishing Company, Inc., Instructional Supplies, 10.37; Rushmore News, Instructional Supplies, 34 12; Sargent-Welsh Scientific Company, Capital Outlay, 77.03; Scholastic Magazines, Inc., Instructional Supplies, 52.50; Unipub., Inc., Instructional Supplies, 8.95; Diane Blaschko, Teacher Aide, 415.80; Penny Egemo, Teachers Aide, 429 80; Peggy Petersen, Teachers Aide, 467.50; Cheryl Richards, 452.20; Muriel Sabo, Teachers Aide, 622.20; Marcia Torgrude, Teachers Aide, 411.60; Carolyn Wells, Teachers Aide, 431.20. DEADWOOD JUNIOR HIGH: Western Stationers, Capital Outlay, 69.95; Karen Crotty, Teachers Aide, 371.00; Gail Engler, Teachers Aide, 386.40; Mary Lou Lee, Teachers Aide, 388.50: Frankie Roesler, Teachers Aide, 386.40; Rebecca Ulmer, Teachers Aide. 347.20. CENTRAL: Educational Progress Corp, Instructional Supplies, 45.66, Taylor Audio-Visual, Inc., Capital Outlay. 580.05; Triangle School Service, Capital Outlay, 143.03; Kenette Carlson, Teachers Aide, 240.80; Kitty Coffield, Teachers Aide, 1 16.50; Jacqueline Delmont, Teachers Aide, 508.30; Charlotte Dutton, Teachers Aide, 436.80; Carolyn Hamak, Teachers Aide, 209.30; Lois Sever, Teachers Aide, 424.20; Donna Trentz, Teachers Aide, 494.20. WEST LEAD: Calloway House, Instructional Supplies, 16.77; Triangle School Service, Instructional Supplies 16.70; Lillian Caropino, Teachers Aide, 439.60; Edith Steger, Teachers Aide, 248.20; Marsha Titus. Teachers Aide. 266.00. DEADWOOD JUNIOR HIGH: Educator Supply & Printing Company, Instructional Supplies, 12.03; Fisher Scientific Company, Instructional Supplies, 63.78; Jean Publications, Instructional Supplies, 18.82; Triangle School Services, Instructional Supplies, 30.88; Carolyn Fox, Teachers Aide, 151.20; Alvina Hovland, Teachers Aide, 386.40; Carolyn Pollard, Teachers Aide, 110.40; Charlene Richards, Teachers Aide, 450.80; Jewell Whalen, Teachers Aide, 218.40; Connie Zimbleman, Secretary-Clerk, 238.66. TOTAL: 12,794.04 Northwestern Bell, Telephone, 7.00: Dennis Dutton, Contracted services, 483.75; Robert H. Phillips, Contracted services, 72.50: June Treber, Contracted services, 120.00; Marilyn CARPENTER, S.D. (AP) -The president of the United Family Farmers said today that a recommended delay on part of the Oahe Irrigation Project is relatively meaningless. George Piper of Carpenter ' called the postponement announced by a U.S. Bureau of Roelamationoffical Wednesday "a smokescreen" because work on that portion of the project isn't planned for years. 4 Robert McPhail, regional director of the bureau, recom-. mended that development of a 70,000-aere area for irrigation be postponed until further stud-ies arecompleted on water that would be returned to the James River. The area, in Spink County east of the James, comprises more than one third of the 190- About 102,000,000 of the 205,-000,000 persons in a March 1972 U.S. survey by the Bureau of Census reported that their origin or descent was one of eight specific categories, the highest number being English, Scottish or Welsh at 29.548.000. 5 i X

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