Fayette County Leader from Fayette, Iowa on August 8, 1957 · Page 3
Get access to this page with a Free Trial

Fayette County Leader from Fayette, Iowa · Page 3

Publication:
Location:
Fayette, Iowa
Issue Date:
Thursday, August 8, 1957
Page:
Page 3
Start Free Trial
Cancel

MJTRARD NEWS weekly ta the interest of the people and merchants of as a part of the Fayette County Leader. This section is sponsored and promoted by the Mayna.d businesses advert,,!". DONALD L. KIMBALL MRS. FRANK CUMMINGS on Publisher Correspondent READERS! PATRONIZE THESE ADVERTISERS! THEY MAKE POSSIBLE THE WEEKLY PUBLICATION OF YOUR MAYNARD NEWS. wscs Circles The three circles of the WSCS which met Thursday afternoon, Aug. 1, had a total attendance of 12 members who reported (if! calls made since the previous meeting. Mrs. William Stephens entertained the Esther group in her home with Mrs. Glen Shafer as co-hostess. Mrs. Herbert Bryant was a guest. The devotions were led by Mrs. Harold Kurd and taken from "The Get-Together". The "Methodist Women" furnished the material for the lesson studied and led by Mrs. W. A. Tock and Mrs. Bryant. Entertainment was in charge of Mrs. Wilbur Bender. Fourteen members of the Ruth division met in the home of Mrs. J. T. Parke with Mrs. H. H. Nicholson as assistant hostess. They reported 32 sick calls. Devotions were in charge of Mrs. Homer Bunn and for entertainment Mrs. Parke conducted a contest which featured pictures of local people for identification. Mrs. Hugo Shaff and Mrs. Chester Cumberland tied for first place honors. The rug project was completed at this meeting. Mrs. Ernest Bachman assisted by Stella Knight were hostesses for the Martha group meeting in the Baohman home. Mrs. Floyd Glew opened the meeting with a devotional period and Mrs. Sam Holmes gave a report on the district officer training and seminar held recently in Arlington. The 13 members present reported 14 calls. A contest which required identification of faces in the news was in charge of Mrs. Charles Trotter with honors going to Mrs. Harold Arthur. A fourth group of the WSCS to be known as the Naomi Evening circle was organized that evening by eight members who met in the home of Mrs. Leo Anderson. Mrs. Anderson was chosen leader of the circle with Mrs. Wilbur Culbertson as assistant. Mrs. Herbert Bryant was leader for the devotions. This division will study racial segregation for the next several meetings. Poison Information Is Available In Iowa "Iowa has a very well functioning Poison Information Center here in Des Moines," Dr. Edward Press, field director of the American Public Health Association, told a group of doctors here recently. Meeting with physicians at Methodist Hospital in Des Moines Dr.' Press praised the Center for the work it is doing to prevent accidental deaths from poisoning. The Poison Information Center in Des Moines is located at Blank Memorial Hospital. A sub-station has been established in Mason City and others are expected to be formed in the state later. In Iowa last year eight children under 15 years of age died as the result of accidental poison- Ladies Aid Maynard (Special) — The first meeting scheduled on the August social calendar was that of UK- Ladies Aid society which met in the St. Paul's Lutheran church Thursday afternoon, Aug. 1. The program was in charge of Mrs, Willard Mil-he and Mrs. J W. Judas and on the serving cmn- mittee were Mrs. H. P. Kumpf, Mrs. Giridd Warlike, Mrs. Henry Warlike and Mrs. Leon Wolfe. The August meeting <>!' the Ladies Cemetery association was in the home of Mrs. Harold Arthur on Friday afternoon, Aug. 2, with Mrs. Otto Miehe, Mrs. Roy Glew and Mi's. Charlotte Ranney as assistant hostesses. Mrs. Irving Patridge, Mrs. Wilma Bartels and Mrs. Kenne'.n Schrader were the devotional and lesson study leaders at the Helping Hand meeting in the Presbyterian church Wednesday afternoon, Aug. 7, aV 1:30 p.m. lostesses were Mrs. Leroy Hen- liges, Mrs. Floyd Henniges and Vlrs. Ed Holmstrom. Mrs. William Eldridge and Mrs. Charles Werden will be the wor- hip and program leaders for the neeting of the WSCS when it iieets in the Methodist church Wednesday afternoon, Aug. M, at 2 p.m. The hostesses will be Vlrs. Elmer Rieck, Mrs. Don Mrs. Chester Turner, Vlrs. Fred Turner and Mrs. Oscar !ykes. The meeting of the Junior Mis- ion band in the St. Paul's Luthran church Thursday evening. Aug. 15, from 7 to 9 p.m. "will be ipened with prayer and scrip- ure reading by Donald Wolfe and the story of the month will told by Diane Schlegel. The opic of the evening, "Old, but Vew" will be discussed by Linda Schaffer. On the serving commit- ee will be Billy and Lois Albrecht, John and Eleanor Arp. This group will be the host ociety for the district Junior Mission Band rally 'to be in Maynard on Sunday, Aug. 18. The Women's Missionary society of the St. Paul's Lutheran church will meet in the church arlor Tuesday afternoon, Aug. 20, with MrH. Gerald Warnke as eader. The topic for study is "A Vlighty Fortress". The leaflet to >e used feature "How Is Your Disposition?" ing ... 26 persons of all ages died by swallowing some poisonous matdrjial. These deaths might 'have been prevented ii information concerning the contents of the poison had been available in time for medicine to be administered. The purpose of the Poison In formation Center is to sulpplj such information to physician upon requestj The Children's Bureau of the U.S.' Public Health Service has long been concerned with the number of deaths from accidcnta poisoning . . . especially in chil dren. " Dr. Madelene Donnelly, direc tor of the Maternal and Child Health, Division of the Iowa State Department of Health requested permission to use Children's Bureau ftirids to establish Poison Iwotfgfitjpn^ Centers in Iowa Permission was granted and Iowa became. the first state in this area to have this service- br,.?Lee- iForij'est Hill, Des M&ines pediatrician, is reviewing the progress made by the local 'Center said that it fulfills a /asic rieecL "We must KNOW is in every substance in tpjbe able to prescribe an whatever little Johnny] swallows." &, doctor t frequently receives calls fcppi'» frantic mother whose chj|d'-ha*- accidentally swallowed . .'. something. 'J?he physician now can call the MAYNARD NEWS VOLUME 1, NUMBER 32 MAYNARD, IOWA OLD TIMERS MEET SUNDAY Lois B. Davis has reminded area citizens of the Old-Timers The 1957 Old Timers' Get To- meetig. gel her will be held at the Maynard Community Hall on August II. The affair will begin at 12:00 Noon. Dinner will be available at SI.50. Mcuptasut Lois Hmg Davis, secretary of the group, has announced that no cards are beiim >ent to the Maynard group unless they want them. r< r.-ons v, islnii:; to come should call Charlie Barnholt. It has been announced that Legion Auxiliary will serve lunch. tin tin -lighway Progress n Iowa Iowa is leading the nation in a new method of paving with concrete. It's known as slip-form paving and the process is at- .racting wide attention from mid- west state and county highway officials, By the end of the present construction season there will be a total of 165.35 miles — more than any other state — placed with this relatively new traveling-form paver. Of this total mileage, 121 miles is on local secondary irbads where county boards of supervisors are moving into permanent long-life surfacing with this new economical iprocess. In recent days highway officials from North Dakota and Minnesota, and county road officials from Kansas, have made inspection tours of new slip-form paving in Poeahontas county, and previously placed slip-form paving in Greene and Boone counties. This state's pioneering in slip- form work has also drawn interest via inspection tours from highway officials of "Wisconsin, Indiana, Missouri, Illinois, Michigan, Nebraska and Colorado. With this new process concrete paving can be placed with less cost than the conventional >aving method. Such paving can >e accomplished under county road budgets to give a permanent road at a low first cost with little maintenance, this factor is becoming increasingly important. The Iowa Good Roads Association, in its July report, states: "It is becoming evident, as Mrs. John W. Ingels is .spending the week of Aug. 5-10 in Lake Forest, 111., where she is attending the Dubuque Presbyterial officers leadership school at Lake Forest college. • « • • • Donald and Paul Patridge are spending several days in the home of their grandparents, Mr. and Mrs. Irving Patridge, while their mother, Mrs. Charles Patridge, Oelwein, is a surgical patient in the Oelwein hospital. Their sisters .Pa'lricia and Kathy are with the maternal grandparents, Mr. and Mrs. Paul Goodman at Chester for the same period. Mrs. Ellen Simpson is visiting her daughter, Mrs. Marguerite Blomstrom in Waukegan, 111., and other relatives in that vicinity. Mr. and Mrs. Robert Reckte- meyer and daughter, Linda, Kent, 111., came Saturday, July 27, for a few days visit with her mother, Mrs. Erma Simpson, returning to their home the following Tuesday. • * • * • Lylo and Loyal Renfrow, Man- che.ster, are taking turns this .summer in spending a few weeks each in the 'home of their grandparents, Mr. and Mrs. Clyde Renfrow. Ray Woods, who is employed by the Farm Service at Iowa City is spending a two-weeks vacation hero with his family. * * * • Mrs. Tilla Malven has returned to her homo after spending several weeks in the Day Convalescent Home in Oelwein. Mrs. Malven fell in her home early in April, breaking a log above the knee. At a recent meeting of the board of directors of the Maynard Cooperative company, Howard W. Smith was elected president; Norman .Streeter, vice- president; and Franklin Thompson, secretary-treasurer. * • • • Mrs. Mildred Maser, Oelwein, spent Wednesday, July 31, in the home of her sister, Mrs. Harold Arthur, and with other relatives. Pc$son| Irifprmation Center, find out wfiat is" in the substance and prescribe something to avoid ill- neas v •' or even save the child's liM A. central registry of contents for-,, all known commercial substances will be maintained by thl U.'S. Public Hea)th Service ---•-•'• .This 'Center-will to the ..Gen- ;K6ut the country. .centers., have throughout the said in 1948 by the Highway. Jn- vestigation Committee report The maintenance of secondary roads that are surfaced with crushed stone or gravel,, . ipre sonts two serious problems, .first a heavy average annual replace ment cost of surfacing rnateria . and second, a constantly di minishing supply of materia that can be made available fo such work'." The nation's first slip-fdnm paver was developed by Jame W. Johnson, laboratory chief o the Iowa highway commission. Slip-form paving was first placed in Iowa in O'Brien,, equity in the city of Primghan, jn 1049. That same year a one-mile stretch was pave«J in Mason £ity in Cerro Gordo, county,, Greene county, in 1954, built two miles with the traveling-form pavelr. Members of the WSCS of the Methodist church who attended the Dubuque district officers' training and seminar in Arlington Wednesday, July 31, included Mrs. Homer Bunn, Mrs. Minnie Boggess, Mrs. J. T. Parke, Mrs. Oharles Werden, Mrs. John Thiele Mrs. Herbert Bryant, Mrs. lenry Kappmeyer, Mrs. Sam tolmes, Mrs. David Parsons, Mrs. farold Hare, Mrs. Ernest Bachnan and Mrs. Wilbur Bender. Drilling for the new town well :o be located west of the Maynard schoolhouse now has begun. A test well made in July showed a flow of approximately 80 gallons per minute at a depth of about 200 feet. The Shawver Veil company of Fredericksburg s in charge of the work. Margaret Sihler, Berkely, Calif, is heve for a two-weeks visit in the home of her sister, Mrs. Henry Buenneke. Cleo Cumberland, Ann Bachman, Alan Holmes and Eleanor Holmes attended camp for oldtr members of the Methodist Youth Fellowship at Clear- Lakxj over the July 28th weekend. This the first year there has been a sepat- ate camp for those between the ages of 18 and 25. Mrs. Ed Jenkins and daughters left Monday, Aug. 5, for their home in Pueblo, Colo., after spending part of their vacation with her parents, Mr. and Mrs. A. M. Gantentoein. • * * • Mrs. Wilma Bartels and Mrs, Dale Schrader and children were guests of their granddaughter .and niece, Mrs. Charles Baurn- Jer 1 , Ossian, on 'Friday, Aug. 2. • • * * • •' Edwin Decker Has Record Milk Producer Mayn.iid (Sieeiah One registered llolstein in |||,. herd ol Edwin Decker. UVstgale. completed her lactation m July with a production ol lifili pounds of butterfat. aceordnu; to G(orge A. Younman. supervisor of the Fayette county Dairy Herd Improvement association No. Ii. Three other registered Holsteins in the same herd produced 491, -447 and 425 Ibs.. fat. Fifty- four other cows in the association had production records of over 400 pound.-, for the same period. They were found in the following herds: J. P. Hasmussen anil Son, Maynard, one registered Holstem with 5% Ibs. fat: Harold Miehe and Hus.se.ll Lockard, Maynard. seven registered ami grade Holsteins with 594. . r >7!>. 554' . r >40. 512, 49(i and 492 Ibs.; Louis Gamier] Maynard. 10 grade Holsteins with 582, 557, , r )l(). 4!)f(. 47-1, 4(i(i. 454, 424, 41!) and 404 Ibs.; Howard W. Smith, Maynard. three registered Holsteins with 571). 525. and 412 Ibs.; Ernest Miehe, Maynard, eight registered Holsteins with 532, 50(i, 491. 407, 457, 447, 43G. and 428 Ibs.; Carl E. Miehe and Son, Maynard, two registered 'Holsteins with 49!) and 455 Ibs.; Elwin Notbohm, Stunner, one registered Guernsey with 493 Ibs. Harold 11. Meyer, Mayn.-ird. four registered Holsteins with 492, 472,4(>H, and 4(i4 Ibs.; Ivan Garnier, Maynard. four grade Holsteins with 492, 4115, 473, and 439 Ibs.; Werner Poock, Westgate. 4 grade- Holsteins with 485, 4(>3 445, and 431! Ibs.; I P. Stewart Maynard. two registered Hoi steins with 4(iH and 417 Ibs.; A E. Smith Est. and John W. Ingels Maynard, one grade Holsloii with 456 Ibs.; Victor Steege Maynard, one registered Hoi- stem with 4fi5 ib*. tat iind urn- grade Guernsey with 439 Ibs. Herbert W. Malven, Maynard, L registered Holst< ins with 451 427 Ibs.; Earl Arthur, Maynard one registered llolstein with 42( Ibs.; Elmer Matthias. Westgate one grade Holsteiri with 407 Ibs. and Gone H. Browneil. Westgati one grade Holstein with 403 I\K With C5(i cows on test, 133 dry the association averaged 751 Ibs of milk and 27.9 Ibs. butterfat. Airman Tock Sow In Wyoming Church Youth -lave Party Maynard (Special) Cloyse F. ick. 17. son of Mr. and Mrs. Villiam A. Tock. who recently •nl:sted in the U.S. Air Force or four years, is now stationed i! the F.E. Warren air force base n Wyoming. For the next 12 vceks he will he studying tele- ype equipment and procedures or reception and transmission of Messages. His address is A'B Cloyse F. 'ock, A F 17485988, 3451 STV. ion. Box 17H, F.E. Warren A.F.B. nnuing. Russian Machinery At 1957 State Fair >cs Moines— A Russian farm ractor and a popular model of {ussian automobile will be ox- ubited at this year's Iowa State Fair, Aug. 23-Sept. 1. as special eatures in the fair's farm equip- nent show, officials announced lere today. 'Iowa farmers can now see by ictual comparison how far ahead vi' are in producing farm equip- iient," fair secretary L. B. Cim- lingham said. "The Russian trac or is at least 10 years behind \merican equipment of this type. The same applies also to the au- omobile." The tractor is the sever,-ton 'Stalinec" which is made in Stalingrad and is widely used lehind the Iron Curtain. It. is a i-1-lioi'se-power crawler-type ma- •hiiu- wi;h a four-cylinder die*el engine. Tests of the tractor '(inducted recently showed it .vould pull only about 55 to (it) jor cent of its own weight, com pared with HO to H5 per cent foi nost American tractors. Tin- car is a Poboda anil is compared in si/.e to low-priivi American automobiles. It i: rated at 52 horsepower, but actual test show the power delivered at the rear axle was only H- horsepower, compared with 2(K or more in most low-pricec American cars. Tin- tests also showed tin average American car is foil times as fast in acceleration test: as the Russian car. Both tractor and automobili were obtained by Ver^i L. Schieli of Waverly. who made then available to the state fair for ex hibition. They will be on fre< view to the public, without spe cial admission charge, Secretar; Cunningham said Sister Kenny Drive To Start Maynard (S.i-cial) A parly lade up of the youth of the Methodist. Presbyterian and St. 'a ul's Lutheran churches was ntertained S u n d a y evening, uly 2(i. at the farm home of Mr. UK! Mrs. Eliiu r Miller. Approximately 40 young peo- ile and leaders wi n 1 present for he 6:30 picnic supper. Taking Kirt in the panel discussion on Conforniiii'A" which followed IATC Ri"hard Tock, leader Harild Ingels Mary Ann Nicholson, Jonald Miller. Marilyn Gilmer nd Wayne Odekirk. The ev,'nine's program closed vilh a scavenger hum. Mrs. Frank Cuminings return-' ed home Monday, July 29, after a three-weeks vacation spent at points in Iowa and Denver, Colo. • * • • • Former classmates of Helen Beneke met in the Don Fish home Friday evening, Aug. 2, as a pre-nuptial courtesy in her honor. Games and visiting made up the evening's entertainment. Following 'the opening of the gifts a lunch was served by the hostesses, Mrs. David Parsons, Mrs. Fri-d Reinke and Mrs. Fish. Those present included Mary Hultrnan, Mrs. Robert Schrader (Janice Bark), Mrs. Robert Eldridge (Lorraine Stooge), Grace Kennen, Mrs. Nathan Bly (Betty Nicholson), Mrs. Duane Loban (Maureen Schmitt) and Mrs. William Stephens. • • • • • The date for the Old-Timers' Get-Togt'iher has been set for Sunday, Aug. 11, at the Community Hall, beginning at noon. Dinner will be served by the auxiliary of the American Legion. There will be a program and a time for meetin and visiting with old friends. Charles Barnholt and Mrs. Paul Davis, Fayette, are in charge of arrangements Bobby Grim To Be At County Fair West Union. la — Bobby Grii (if Indianapolis, Ind., America 1 premier dirt-track driver', wi return to the Fayette County ""air Aug. 21 to seek one of the ew bigcar titles that eluded him ;ist year. Fair Secretary E. T. Aleorn an lounced that Grim has entered he seven-event program Wednesday in the Hector Hono.v Offenhauser. Fur the past two /ears, Grim has driven the black Vo. 2 Offy to first place in the international Motor Contest As- ociation point standings. The speedway type cars open iction in time trials Wednesday it 1:30 ; p.m., then wind up in he Kossuth County Fair cham- )ion race. Motorcycles take over he track Friday with a .'i-star AMA program. Grim, the current IMCA point eader, was beaten here a year igo by Jud Larson, who has since retired from the IMCA •unkt:. That was one of few osses for Bobby, who racked up m amazing 24 feature race vic- .ories last season. Other early big-car' entries ic- ceived by Aleorn include Jimmy Jones of Des Moines, la. in an Offenhauser, Don Cryder of Boone in a Knudsen, Ken Rubright of Lyndon, 111. in a Wayne and Arbie Hensley of Richmond, Ky. an a Ranger. i In 1955, and since then, other counties which have moved into .this type paving program include J"olk Palo Alto, Haajdin, Hamilton, Wright, Dallas, Iowa and Ida, State highway commission slip-form projects have been ap- iproved for primary road work in Buena Vista, Plymouth, Wood- Howard and Winneshiek. This ipaving method eliminates some labo* involved in form-getting, the necessity of investment In forms and separate mechtmir .oal; finishing equipment, , which cn&ftna-o. saving to the -contractor consequently, taisavingYto the and state. Visitors In Menefee Home Maynard (Special) — Mr. and Mrs. William Von Seggern anc daughters, Kathryn and Judith who recently ix-turned to th United States from Ankara Turkey, are visiting this montl More than 50 Iowa coimlv •hairmen and leaders will con :ene with 450 from Minnesota. Wisconsin, North Dakota and SouthDakota on Monday (August 2) in Minneapolis to mark start if the 1957 annual fund appeal of he Sister Eli/abeth Kenny foun lation. Five-slate goal this seal s $i)0(i,000, of which Iowa's quota s $iil),W)0. Hotel Leamington will be the ;cene of business sessions, at vhich Iowa. North Dakota and South Dakota people will meet n one group, while those t'-om Minnesota and Wisconsin will be 'briefed" on campaign plans in mother meeting. Groups will ,d- ornate in visiting F.li/aho'.h Kcii- i.V institute, whei'e doctoi,, anil ilher members of the .it,'11 will >resent informal programs n, the lew gymnasium. All five-stall' representatives will be together at Iveakl'ast. luncheon and dinner at the loamington. Marvin L. Kline, national executive director of Ilie Kenny foundation will be luncheon speaker. Dinner speakei will be Dr. Lei-oy K. Hurney, siiri;c"ii general of the United State ; Ora D. Gay, Minneapolis, five- state-area Volunteer ch.iii 'nan, will be host at breakfast, lunch eon and dinner.. KiitorUunn.ein will follow the dinner. Gay also will preside ,il (he afternoon Iowa-North Dakota- South Dakota program. Speaker.- will include Dr. Dwighl ('. U'irl/.. Dr.; Monies orthopedic .'Urgeon. Iowa state Volunteer chairman, George Longmire, Grand Fork- allorney, North Dakota slat, volunteer chairman; .Judge Cee W. Crime, Aberdeen, volutUcei chairman for South Dakota, and Kenneth ('. Spaiildmg, Mume apolis, live-s.ate-area Kenny director. Those from Iowa, NorHi Dakota and South Dakota will vi-,ii Kenny institute in the morning They will see the new north win; nearing completion. For Minnesota and \Viscon-.i crsons, the procedure wil In eversed. They will have bn.sine -: •ssions in the morning and visit ic institute in Ihe afternoon. Contribution;; will be used ip !ie main to provide the Kenn\ coalmen! for and to sponsoi icdical research into polio and thei j neuromuseiilar disabilities nd to train registered nurses nd physical therapists through cholarships to become Kenny 'herapists who administer tin Cenny Irealment under medical upervision. 8 AUGUST 1957 Myrna Parke Married July 27 Maynard (Special) — Mr. and Mis. J. T. Parke are announcing, the marriage of their daughter, Myrna, to Paul Latham of Chicago, which took place Saturday morning, July 27, in the Meth.i dist church in Belvidere, III. Mrs. Latham, who has been employed by the Continental Assurance companies of Chicago since 1942, is now an assistant treasurer of the business and her husband is one of its lawyers. After a week's undisclosed wedding trip they will lie at Ininie at -11!) Wellington, Chicago. Kayette County Fair To Have Mobile Stage The Fayette County Fair, which will be presented for the 10-lth ciin.secutivt- year in West Union starting August 20, will become the first county fair in Iowa to have a mobile stage. The new stage, a- big one, forty by I'ifly feet, built on wheels, has just been completed. It will be rolled up close to the grandstand for stage productions and will be rolled hack to clear the track for tract events. Every seat in the grandstand will be brought sixty feet closer to tile perl'omer. This will eliminate the old bug-a-boo of all lairs, the great distance between the audience and the performer on the stage. 957 Iowa Deer Hunting Season Is Established in the home of Mr. and Mrs Maynard Menefee and Mrs. Carrie Newell. Mrs. Newell is th mother of Mrs. Von Seggorn and Mrs. Menefee. While in Turkey Von Seggeri was an agricultural attachee ol the U.S. government doing ; crop reporting service. They wil leave sometime in August fo their home in Washington, D.C The price of steel U still advancing and prices will continue to rise. Take advantage of the present freeze on our all metal porch and lawn furniture. A two seater porch swing, in colors of white and green $16.00. Metal Rockers in two colors. $5.75 CLOSE OUT. A used wood drop leaf table and 2 chairs in good condition $12.50 finished Ivory. SEE THEM A T DELSINGS DELS1NG FURNITURE PboxM 7SN MaynarcL I*. The 1957 Iowa jeen set by tin (.•or season ha State t'onserva ion Commission. Bow and arrow season will In rom October 2(> to November 25 Deer may bo hunled with shot uns from December 7 to Decem >cr 8. All dates are inclusive. Tin .easons wil! bo statewide am ivill bo open to Iowa resident Season limit is one deer of an; igo or sox. Shooting hours each open daj 'or bow and arrow will be fron i:30 a.m. to 5 p.m. Shootin lours for shotguns will be froi i a.m. to 4 p.m. Door may be lakon with 10, 12 1C and 20-gaugo shotguns wit rifled slugs only, and by bows n 40-pound pull or more with broa head arrows only. Crossbows o ny mechanically operated bow s prohibited. Use of dogs, ilomes- ic animals, cars, aircraft, or any irchanical conveyance, or the se of salt or bait is also proliib ted. Owners or tenants of land and heir children may hunt, kill and iave m their possession one deer; •rovided it is not removed from he land unless the deer is tugged ,'ith a metal locking seal. Licenses will be stamped "for iioh'.un only" or "for bow-and- irrow only". The license may be ised for the season designated m the bc't use and bowhunters vill not be allowed to hunt dur- m;', I he I'.un season with their bow ami-arrow only" licenses, m,l 'jim hunters may not hunt lui 1111; the bow-and-arrow season .vilh their "shotgun only" li- •eii.se.-;. Aii unlimited number of iow ami arrow licenses will bo is.-,Lied. Applications for the shotgun ;ea:-oii must be made not later ban October 1-1. Applications are .ilsu requiivd for bow-aud-arrow di er licenses, but there is no deadline Tor such applications. Hunters wishing to obtain both i bow-and-arrow license and a shotgun license should make sep- ir.'ile applications. total of li.OUt) deer licenses be issued for the li)f>7 shot- season. The first 5,000 applications received will be issued licenses on a lirst-come first erve basis. All applications received after the first 5,000 will held until the October deadline. If these applications total nore than 1,000 u drawing will lie held to determine which applicants shall receive the remaining 1,000 licenses. The $10 deer hunting license fee 111 the form of personal check or money order must accompany each completed form when it is returned to the office of the State Conservation Commission, Kast 7th and Court Ave., Des Moines. Please do not send cash by mail. Announcement will be made later regarding the date on which application forms will be available. MAYNARD LOCKER SERVICE COMPLETE PROCESSING Phone — 65 WANTED CORN, OATS AND SOYBEANS. NORTHEAST IOWA'S LARGEST FARMER OWNED GRAIN MARKET. "MANY FARMERS HAVE PAID FOR ELEVATORS THEY NEVER OWN — FARMERS OWN THIS ELEVATOR" CUSTOM SHELLING Maynard Co-operative Co; Maynard, Iowa

What members have found on this page

Get access to Newspapers.com

  • The largest online newspaper archive
  • 9,800+ newspapers from the 1700s–2000s
  • Millions of additional pages added every month

Try it free