Fayette County Leader from Fayette, Iowa on July 25, 1957 · Page 3
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Fayette County Leader from Fayette, Iowa · Page 3

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Fayette, Iowa
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Thursday, July 25, 1957
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Page 3
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MAYNARD NEWS VOLUME l7NUMBErfl2~ MAYNARD^IOWA 25 JULY 1957 Helen Aulwes Wed's Duane Schwaiz Maynard Aulwes. d; Mrs. Ben G. the Helen Mr. and uttenberg. Duanc D. Mr. and Mrs. Maynard, on MAYNARD GRADUATE _ Danny Mayiurd Co-operative (. explains sonic ,i| Ins Jut Lang, 1957 graduate of Maynard High School is employed Lit iiupany office in Maynard. He is shown above with Mati'ian Kelly ..s -s 'ui him. Danny is uncertain about further education at this time. Heavy Attendance At Iowa Parks On Fourth Of July Holiday Nearly half .1 million Inwans •••!•>< nt their Fourth of .July holi- lay ui Iowa parks, a report of .Mik custodians to (he Iowa Con- .-.erv.ition Commission offices has dl.-.closrd. A int.il of 1M5,L!:!;3 lowans turned out In enjoy picnicking, hath- iii.i-.. boat mi;, and fishing facili- I'e.-. at ;>:i ol the state parks, according to tin- ; I'port. This figure is nearly don: V thr in 1.470 who vi-ited (!'_! parks on the same holiday last year. Lake Manawa near Council Bluffs reported the highest attendance with 17,000 through its gates, but three others were close io this attendance figure — all over 10,000. These included Clear Lake with 16,500; Backbone State Park with 12,000; and Lake Anquabi with 10,300. Several other Iowa parks came close to the 10.000 attendance figure. They included Lake Keo- inali, 9.U50; Stone Park, H.OOO; Lake Darling, 8,000; Mclntosh Woods and George Wyth Memorial each reporting 7,500. RAISESTURpY BIRDS f* • These houses will help you ruicu mor« Hirtl*. TKoy are properly designed to make it easier to control sanitation, reduce drafts, keep chicks comfortable. Conveniently arranged to save labor. Don't overcrowd your baby chicks. There's a size and type for every need. PLANS AVAILABLE Come in and see these modern brooder houses. They're engineered to stand a lot of moving— to give many years of service. They provide good light and ventilation. Economical to heat. Many of them can serve other uses. OUR WEYERHAEUSER 4-SQUARE FARM BUILDING SERVICE Spahn & Rose Lumber Co. Maynard, Iowa ONE PIECE OR A CARLOAD" "COMPLETE BUILDING SERVICE Kalsow And Hayden Prairie Tracts Displaying Wildflowers III these 1 days of television "Spectaculars", Mother Nature has rung up the curtain on one of her own — in full, brilliant color and for a rather exclusive audience of lowans and visitors to the stale. It's the annual summer show ing of wildflowers in the Muyden and Kalsow prairie tracts. Mayden tract is located west of Lime Springs in Howard County; Kalsow Praiiie is situated north of Manson in Pocahontas County. Both of tile areas are unique in that they are among the last of Iowa's virgin prairie lands. "Every 2 or 'A days between now and the first freeze this Call, it will be possible to see new varieties of wildflowers in these To give an indication of their abundance, the observer adds that he personally took note of some 28 varieties of flowers in 'about as many feet" on a recent visit to the Hayden tract. At Kalsow Prairie, Phlox and Wild Rose are still in bloom while Lead Plant and Butterfly Weed are presently making their best showing of the summer .season. Prairie Clover, Wild Onion, Wild Aster, Cardinal Flower and Gay Feather are some of the varieties that will be blooming in the next few weeks. Hayden tract is now a virtual riot of color with Black-eyed Susans, Swam]) Sunflower, Purple-fringed Orchids and False Dragonhead in full bloom. In the next few weeks, wildflower fanciers will have an opportunity to see Steeple Bush, Loose Strife and Culver's root, among a number of other varieties found in these areas. lowans are reminded that while spring is the time for wood land-blooming wildflowers, summer is the season for prairie varieties which are reaching their peak season now and will continue their color show until fall. (Special) lighter of Aulwes. ( bride o| Schwar/. son of Fred r Schwar.' Sunday. July 1!]. The 2 p.m. double ring ceremony was performed by the Rev. Donald Caspers and the Rev. David Saunders at the Methodist church in Gutlenberg. The alter lirnratinns were baskets of assorted flowers. Mrs. Neil Webster sang ''The Lord's Prayer" and "Because" ac- .impanied by Larry Smith. The bride's gown of white lace iver satin, featured a Peter Pan collar on the fitted bodice with ing pointed sleeves and net yoke. The full skirt was of floor lingfh with sweep train. Covered buttons were down the back. Her veil was of fingertip length and ••he carried a white Bible topped with an orchid. Mrs. Vic Volstad. Guttenbcrg. maid of hoiidi for her sister She wore a blue crystalette cocktail gown and carried a colonial bouquet. The bridesmaid:'. Mrs. Bernard Aulwes, Garnavillo, .sister-in-law of the bride, and Mrs. Allen Schwar/. Maynard. sister- in-law of the bridegroom, wore yellow crystalette cocktail gowns nd carried colonial bouquets. Best man was Allen Schwar:-. brother of the bridegroom, and Bernard Aiilwes, Garnavillo. and Richard Backman, Maynard, friend of the bridegroom were groomsmen. The ushers were Jerry and Carl Aulwes, brothers if the bride. The men wore black trousers and white jackets. With her blue lace dress, which Mrs. Aulwes chose to wear for !n r daughter's wedding, she wore A-hite accessories. Mrs. Schwar/ .von- a pink shadow sheer dress with navy accessories. The reception at U p.m. in the •hurch parlors was attended by HID guests. The bride's table was •entered with a three tiered wed- ling cake decorated in blue and yellow. Following the reception the uple left on a trip to points in Canada. For this the bride wore white lace dress. After July 27 they will be at home in Clermont where Mrs. Schwar/ is the kin lergarten teacher. Mrs. Schwar/ is a graduate of t h e Guttenberg Consolidated University, Fayette, for two years where she was affiliated with the Sigma Nu Sigma. Mr. Schwar/, a graduate of the Maynard Consolidated school, lias been attending U.I.U. for one and lie-half years and is presently employed by the Rock Island Railway company. Scouts Attended Camp Maynard (Special.) — Boy Scouts of Troop 74, Maynard spent last week at Camp Inga- wanis, WaverJy. Bob Bergman i.s Scout Leader with David Parsons as substitute, also Homer Chapman, Arlington. Members of Troop 74 are — Allan Roquet and David Thompson, pairo) leaders, Jack Ehlers, Richard Judas, Duane Wolfe, Keniston Oltrogge, Paul Thomp-on, Jan Wood and Gary Roquet. During the week a group of advanced scouts including six of Troop 74 took a twenty-four mile canoe trip with an overrule stop. They were accompanied by one of the leaders from Camp Inga- wanis. BUSINESS PRINTING try the LEADER'S new printing system Every thing you need in printing for your business BLOTTERS — POSTCARDS — BILLHEADS — BUSINESS CARDS SALESBOOKS — TAGS — All sizes of Envelopes — All sizes of Letterheads Labels — Menus — Laundry Tickets — Receipt Books — Scratch Pads — CALENDARS — - Gummed Complete printing service — ALL STANDARD FORMS — for every purpose Process Embossing — Photo Offset — Cut FAYETTE COUNTY LEADER NortlieMt Iowa'* Fastest Growing Weekly Newspaper Mrs. Leonard Kruse of Dubu- quc, spent the week-end with her daughter and family, Rev. and Mis. C. II. Willemssen. Mr. and Mrs. Bob Bergman, accompanied by Mrs. David Parsons and son John and Mrs. Ray Wood and sons, Joel and Jere, attended Fun Night at Camp Inga- wanis Wednesday evening. Jan Wood is one of the campers. . • • * • Mr. and Mrs. Don Fish, Don Jr. and Barbara visited Sunday in the home of their 1 daughter and sister. Mr. and Mrs. Leon Holmstrom. Colo. Their dauglUei Kami, who had spent a week with her sister, returned home with them. The Deborah Guild of the Presbyterian church met Wednesday afternoon with Mrs. Clyde Henfrow. Mrs. HenfkKiw d devotions and Mrs. Wilma Hartels presented the lesson on "Brotherhood and Race". Mrs. Meyer conducted two quiz contests and the hostess served lunch. The Don Fish family, accompanied by their daughter and husband, Mr. and Mrs. James Halijt/, recently returned from a vacation trip to Colorado. They were joined there by another daughter and family, Mr. and Mrs. Leon Holmstrom, Colo., and all attended a reunion of Mi- Fish's brothers and sisters. Mrs. Floyd Gilley went to Highland Park, Michigan, Wednesday for a visit in the home of her daughter and husband, Mr. and Mrs. Edward Rouleau and to make the acquaintance of the new grandson, Mrs. Essie McMastcr joined the group from Oelwein on the Dewees bus trip to Minneapolis, Minn., Saturday for the Water follies exhibition. They returned Sunday. Kay Wood, who works out of Iowa City, spent last week-end here with his family. • • • • The Presbyteurs class of the rtvsbyterian Sunday school en- cial room Friday evening. Following a social hour lunch was served by the hostesses, Mrs. Ruth Shadle and Mrs. Vivian Hubbell. Mr. and Mrs. Irving Patridge have received the announcement of the birth of a daughter to their daughter and 'husband, Mr. and Mrs. Fhted Zimmerman .it Cedar Falls. Rev. and Mrs. C. H. Willems- sen and children returned horm last Monday from their trip to Colorado. Enroute home they visited Mr. and Mrs. Ed Jenkins at Pueblo, Colo., and also Fred Tock in the Air Force at Ft. Francis E. Warren base at Cheyenne, Wyoming. Mi', and Mrs. Wm. A. Tock and sons spent a few days last week with their son and brother, Fred Tock at the Air Force base, Ft. Francis E. Warren, at Cheyenne, Wyoming. Mr. and Mrs. Charles Samuelson, Parkcrsburg, accompanied his parents, Mr. and Mrs., Nick Samuelson, to Decorah lust Sunday whu«e they visited Nick's mother, Mrs. Mary Samuelson, who was celebrating her eighty- ifth birthday. • • • • Mr. and Mrs. R. A. Baker and amily, Rochester, Minn., spenl Tuesday rUght in the home of r aunt and uncle, Mr. and Mrs F. Ingels. Among those from here who iHendud the swimming demon •itrations and horse show a 'amp Ingawanis Wednesday eve ning were Mr. and Mrs. Arthur Thompson, Mr. and Mrs. Ra; Wolfe, Mr. and Mrs. Walte IChlers, Mrs. 'Martha Oltrogge Mr. and Mrs. Robert Roquet and Mr. and Mrs. Earl Judas, MAYNARD NEWS Published weekly in the interest of the people and merchants of Maynard as a part of the Fayette County Leader. This section is sponsored and promoted by the Maynard businesses advertising on this page. DONALD L. KIMBALL Publisher MAX BARNHOLT Printing Foreman MRS. FRANK CUMMINGS . Correspondent READERS! PATRONIZE THESE ADVERTISERS! THEY MAKE POSSIBLE THE WEEKLY PUBLICATION OF YOUR MAYNAHD NEWS. .x>is Arthur To Attend Leadership Camp Lois Arthur of Maynaa|l will 'epresenl Fayette County 4-11 -'lulis ;it I hi.- ninth annual State -eadership '['raining Conference or Younj; People ;it thi- State -II Camp m-ar Madrid, accord- ng to Merle K. liovis, County Extension ilium- Economist of •'ay cite. The ramp runs from July 2il to August :i and is to ti'ac'h young >eople to bi'i'omi' better leaders. t uses material especially ipre- lari'd by Hie Iowa State Colloge ociology department. The tojiic or the meeting will be ''How to e Effective in Gixnip Life." Mrs. iovis stated that the Leadership Camp is a "highly specialized raining school with emphasis laeed upon group techniques, ntenial dynamics and .specialized eadership skills." Staffed mostly by Iowa State College Extension personnel, the amp attempts to put its ideals nto practice by letting the carnp- rs determine the programs. Af- er the first day of camp, the ouncil, composi'd of young peo- le, is put in charge of the day- o-day schedule. The council numbers aire tlien responsible fo,- 'lanning and carrying out the irograms. Selection for the G-day affair < based upon leadership ability s shown through club and com- nullity activities and potentiality s recognized by 4-H Girls' Com- nitlee members. Tin.' camp is co-sponsored by he Sears and Roebuck Founda- ion and the Iowa State College Extension Service. The state is livided in half with each half itU-nding separate camps to pro- •ide more adequate Krtoining and ;uidance. Tile other session will be Aug- ist 5 to 10th. ^N old-timer is someone who can remember svhen "pool room" was something other thaii sufficient space for a water- tilled hole in the back yard. * • * Fence in your back yard and the neighbors will know exactly where to find all their children. Atomic fall-out is what occurs when you argue the pros and cons of the subject with a friend. • « * Fellow across the desk from us says that men who smoke cigars have an air iibout them. What they require usually i.s L, strong breeze. * • • A leaky faucet is a sure rli- ''at the home handy man is i •• spare washers. American scientists will examine a cache of food stored at Antarctica In 1010 to determine if it is less radioactive than comparable foods today. • • • A test version of the Army's Jupiter intermediate range ballistic missile Hew more than 1,500 miles, the first successful flight of such a weapon in this country. • • • New York's Coney Island Aquarium, a $1,500,000 marine showplace, is successor to the Battery Park Aquarium, closed in 1941 to make way for the Brooklyn-Battery Tunnel. » • » Philadelphia's Library for the Blind offers more than 50,000 volumes in Braille, Moon and "talking books." • • • The Yukon Territory, with an area of 207,000 square miles, has a population of about 9,000, Red Cross Child Resuscitation WASHINGTON. D.C. — The 1!)57 version of a centuries-old •Method of artificial respiration has been adopted by the American Red Cross for reviving infants and .small children whose breathing has stopped, A. W. Cantwell, national director of safety services, announced today. The technique is known as n o u t h-to-rnouth resuscitation. Modern refinements for application to children, Mr. Cantwell explained, were developed through studies, financed by a Red Cross ijrant, at Presbyterian Hospital in Chicago under the direction of Dr. Archer S. Gordon. The studies led to a recommendation to the Red Cross by the National Academy of Science- NTational Research Council that ihe method be adopted. The iiouth-tu-mouth technique was used in Biblical times to revive ipparently suffocated persons. When the Red Cross six years igo adopted the back pressure- mu lift method of artificial respiration, Mr. Cantwell recalled, a Modification ,,[ this method was lescribed for use on small chil- li-en to lessen chance of injuries .o the chest wall. •Since 1051, a search has been jursued by the Red Cross for an even safer method, resulting in idoption of the mouth-to-mouth process. One of its great advan- :ages, Mr. Cantwell said, is that the rescuer can tell at any stage )f the operation whether it is effective. Steps in the mouth-to-mouth technique are as follows: 1. Clear the mouth of any foreign matter with the middle finger of one hand. With the same finger hold the tongue forward. 2. Now place the child in a face-down, 'head-down {position help dislodge any foreign object in the air passage. 3. Place the child on his back and use the middle fingers of both bands to lift the lower jaw from beneath and behind so that it "juts out." 4. Hold the jaw in the position described in Step 3, using me hand only. 5. Place your mouth over the child's mouth and nose, making a relatively leakproof seal and breathe into the child with a smooth steady action until you observe the chest rise. As you start this action, move the free hand to the child's abdomen, between the navel and the ribs, and apply continuous moderate pressure to prevent the stomach from becoming filled with air. (i. When the lungs have been inflated, remove your lips from the child's mouth and nose and allow the lungs to empty. Repeat this cycle keeping one hand beneath the jaw and the other hand pressing on the stomach at all times. Continue at a rate of about 20 cycles per minute. After every 20 cycles the operator should rest long enough to take one deep breath. If at any time you feel resistance to your breathing into the child and the chest does not rise, repeat Step 2 tfhen quickly resume mouth-to-mouth breathing. The question often arises concerning a technique to use on adults when the chest cage is injured and compression of the chest would do further damage or when fractured upper extremities would eliminate the expansion ' phase of "push-pull" techniques. The mouth-to-mouth or mouth- to-nose technique may be used in these cases; however, the cycle should be slower than that used or children. Approximately 12 ycles per minute should be ade quate. The lower jaw must be icld in the "jutting out" position with both hands at all times. Fayette, Iowa Phone 11 Now that Summer has arrived you can enjoy a nice * comfortable Chair out on the Lawn or Porch. We have them in the High Back Rocker and Swivel, or just straight Rocker in the Smaller Size. Something that can give you real resting comfort. \ We have them in various coverings and at various prices. SEE THEM A T DELS1NGS DELS1NG FURNITURE Phone 7508 Maynard. I*.

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