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The books provided both entertainment and education. Good fishing would bring out the seine which helped relocate fish to other dams. There were bullfrogs brought back from Missouri that decided western South Dakota was a good place to live. All the Cromwell kids learned to drive tractors before they drove cars.

Some of this was probably not legal but what the heck, statute of limitations has probably long passed. There were nephews who were sent to the farm for summer rehabilitation.

During this time, coffee shops and diners around the country were touting their “Rush Rooms”.

He was a husband, father, farmer, Pee Wee baseball coach, school board member, American Legion Commander, South Dakota Democratic Party County Chair, town team basketball coach, and all this while farming and raising a family.

While on the school board, Don was insistent that girl’s sports be supported equally to boy’s sports.

On Don’s Army discharge there were letters going back and forth and an understanding that Don was going back to the family farm.

After Thanksgiving of 1954, Don showed up in Indiana on Helen’s front step. Don got a job in a refrigerator factory in Indiana and planned to settle there. Don’s family asked Don and Helen to come back home and help with the family farm.

He said he knew to pay even closer attention to what was going on if he got a whiff of garlic.

He did not talk much about his service other than these kinds of comments.

For many years, Myrtle also worked at the Lyman County Highway Department Office as a clerk. In her spare time, she loved to quilt and do art painting.

She is survived by her two daughters, Dona Kerwin of Milaca, MN and Karen (Gene) Huddleston of Ramona, SD; seven grandchildren, ten great-grandchildren, one great great-granddaughter and many nieces and nephews. Burial, with full military honors, will be Friday, Dec.

While serving as an Army Private, Don received a field promotion to Sergeant.

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