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After graduating from Draper High School, Don worked on the farm until he was drafted in 1952 and served in the Army during the Korean War.
He was proud of helping keep the Draper High School open for eight years longer than most people though possible. There were a lot of books in the Cromwell household.The family farm was sold in the early 80’s and Don and Helen moved into Draper, taking on a gas station and cafe along I-90. The locals became the coffee crew who met up in the mornings and afternoons.During this time, coffee shops and diners around the country were touting their “Rush Rooms”.He served on the Jones County School board and received calls from people all over the county regarding education issues. There was a party line for phone service for four farm households and three TV channels available by TV antenna. There were hail storms that wiped out wheat crops, farm accidents and record setting blizzards.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.
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.