Fayette County Leader from Fayette, Iowa on August 29, 1957 · Page 4
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Fayette County Leader from Fayette, Iowa · Page 4

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Fayette, Iowa
Issue Date:
Thursday, August 29, 1957
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Page 4
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MIRIAM MCKONE BECOMES BRIDE OF JOHN CORKERY Vows Repeated At Lawler Catholic Church At the M; 1 ' :il l' i' I < ..'I: ' l> Lawk-r, Iowa, was I'll- 'ii' •>! . pn'tly wi-ildmi; mi : M ;M !a' morniiitf at INK) Ana lVtl: Milium McKiitn-. ttit« 1 "' Mr. Mini Mi-.--. Chi 'a MI-KMIII' becnme the hi nil- n! . IMI.M ( '"• k l -J 'y, son «il Mi . > i). I Mi 11 a: : \ Corkcry. Kayittc. low a Hi .'V. James F 1VI,,. p. : sunn"! the ri'ivmmiy aial IIM I ih" ii'ip tial mass IM'IMH - an all .a ,l>-. • ted with l>:i>Ut-;.- ,.t .1 i-i, ,1 al i.li- -olll.-i ami wlllti- <*tu> all! 'a •iiaam- The pews waic ,1 .MI i!i .1 ii) wood filler in i -liul- . .ii*. i'-il ill whiti' lai ey uialiiir Mis-, Il.ii'irt Kana M ! I.:,', a a presided at tin- uo'.aii ai.a |-I.i \e*i several .- .l.-rt inn-, IU-IMM- weddim; inaiih liv K.M.I... I M. Milljorie Kv.in of t'iu.V .ii v..r vocalist and durni;; Ua- ma.-> sail;; "Pane. An •••• IH II ". l."u White l in.. -I". "Ave Mai ia". "HVIIIII !M the lil.-.-fd Vimm" '11! .11;' d Viia' 'i.UU 1 I- Mi K. -pi i. d; •M. After pi tO tile l!!i-s played i> briiie and moment-. Reees-iMiiai Al-ol.Vle.-." \ The In ade entered the <h;:vh on the arm of hei falla :. i: iv .'iied in a full length weddim: :.'own of antique pean-de sod < blue silk with a seoop which followed through t sleeve. The neckline lined, with hand set ap| rose point lace. The fittc dropped to a V line front billowed out to the ankle A flounce of rose pointed hue the silk finished the beauty elegance of the period look as yards and yards followed round to a chapel sweep. This A\.S worn over colonial hoops of ruffles and lace. The matching pill-box was outlined m seed pearls, held in place by illusion net. SI,.- ca: - ried a bouquet of lavende chids and stephaimtis .-ho-, with love knots. Her gloves matched point lace in her gown. Mary Jo Powers of Clinton served as maid of honor. She wore a lavender mist colored; .lavender taffeta. Her floor length ' gown was styled with a fitted and Mr. and Mrs. John oorkery ice i>U'.tiee ..l.vl ••" .ii'ant .-ki:t was •kline Wo: n M '.e: .-k. t.- -if satin and short iiMops. out- Nancy Long .,: Dix.-on. 111.. HS of was the b:;de>; ;a;d She wore a )od:ee yown of Ma-.r e-P:nk embroid- t and e:ed cry.-talett c .-'.yleo identi- bug.- • •ally to that of :he maid erf hon- i .r- •red tne rose Koth girls '.e -i .-e poke bonnets and carried aim b: .-kets of pink sweetheart roses and lavender eoloia-d :r.u:i.s. The baskets were fashioned of lavender ribbon and ta-.i in lavender bow.-.. Co!U ( n Cain of Arlington Heights. Ill . and neice of the groom was the flower girl. She was diesseci in white crys- taiette .ire.-.- with fitted bodice and full floor length skirt, she v. o:v a matching poke bonnet and carried a minature white ribbon arm basket of pink sweetheart roses and lavender mums. of the groom and John McKone. brother of the bride were groom.-: Euge: groom brothe: ushers Tiie : for a g: ped tie. T:ie ber da: groams m-.tr CTePe CI : Bot.-: u,>:< 1 c -orsane.- F,,r g,,::.g a navy biu dress with 1 The bride St. Clare c-. The groom. pa 11 Coat • ther of the L.ndeman, hi ide. were y wore ox:s ..nd stri- chairs, due to the lack of special! faeiiiffes. The neighboring states of Minnesota Illinois have provided special camps for the handicapped, but Iowans are not eligible. According to officials of the Iowa Society For Crippled Children and Adults. Inc., which would administer the camp, the proposed camp would accomo­ date persons with such handi caps as Cerebral Palsy; Polio; Muscular Dystrophy; Arthritis; i'. K omyelitis; Multiple Sclerosis: Spina Bifida; accidental injury us:-, as well as children born with deformbies which handicap -uch normal functions as walk- Current plans call for the camp to open with a mirfimum of six a initory lodges so that 60 voiingsters could be accomodated- it one time, for camping periods ii 10 to H days. Should more than minimum funds be realized n the drive, ut least two more lodges would be added. Included HI the special camp facilities planned, will be an Art Craft • nd Hobby Shop; Nature Study Lodge; Chapel and Outdoor I 'm .are: Swimming Area and locks, plus a recreation area. "We want the Iowa camp to compare favorably with those of other states", said Mr. Bird. The proposed camp would also nave a treatment center with the necessary facilities and staff so crippled children can continue to receive their needed treatment. Provision would be made also r special periods for teen-agers id family camping, each with specially designed program. Other committments to the Camp Fund to date include: $15,000, for the Therapy and Health Center, by the Iowa Elks Associ- tion, and -16,000, for dining and kitchen equipment, by the Iowa Restaurant Association. • tie-: eduill se for dress i ;..ce over -.,::-.:.. The e a navy blue ik accessories, eel heart rose way trie oriQe wore and black sheath ack accessories, s a giaduate of Mt. lege of Clinton, Ia. graduate of Upper Iowa •University, at Fayette. They will make their home in Decorah where they are both in- school system. HOODED OUTERJACKETS are fn- voritet among growing lads. Mother! like their praclicnllly. Hood help* keep out cold, und zip front Is ea»jr for junior to close himself. Th* fabric, of course, in warm, tcrsg-wearing wool, liy Mlg'hty-Muc. IOWA SOCIETY FOR CRIPPLED CHILDREN AND ADULTS, INC. September 7-15 has been proclaimed by Governor Loveless as "Crippled Children's Camp Week" in Iowa. This is the period in which a state-wide drive for funds will be conducted by the Vetrans of Foreian Wars, to establish a summer camp for Iowa's crippled children. The v e lerans organization earlier had pledged $75000 towards the main lodge of the Camp, and will undertake this special campaign over most of the State, in cooperation with its local posts, to accomplish this goal. VFW Camp Committee Chairman is Merrill S. Bird, with Arc'h D. Walker serving us Co Chairman. Both are from Des Moines. Mrs. Keith Noland adair, President of the VFW Auxiliary, has announced that her group will actively partici pate in the drive. In many sections, a door-to- door campaign is planned, while in others, the local VFW Post plan special fund-raising events Each person contributing a dollar or more will be given a Crippled Children's Camp "Founders Club' Membership card. A Goal of S200.000 has been set to meet minimum needs. Up on completion of the drive, a site will be chosen and preliminary work begun, so the camp can be ready for next summer. Such a camp is the long awaited dream of Iowa's more than one thousand crippled chil dren who have no residential camping facilities in this state except for the small quota (about 75 per year) allotted by the "Y Camps at Boone. In that quota, however, there were no children on heavy braces or in wheel TYPICALLY IVY '57 is the striped three-button wool flannel unit—• styled »lini. Minimum shoulder- padding, flapped pui-kei*, cutuwujr front and center vent in buck are detail* college men look for iu « "back to school" mil. by Hocking. Chalked for School FREE CANDY GET YOUR SCHOOL SUPPLIES HERE Zipper Notebooks — $1.39 with paper Venus Fountain Pens — $1.00 Ballpoint Pens — 25c up to $1.95 Sheaf fer Fountain Pens — $1.95 and up Rulers — Erasers — Pencils . Crayolas Scissors. ....... Notebook Paper DAVIS REXALL FAYETTE, IOWA 29 AUGUST 1957 THIS WEEK —Iu Wusltington •7*1 ENROLLMENT IS HIGH in striped (port contt. Undergrade wear them Myled In the film silhouette—three- button preferred, Popular on campus are all-woo) flannels and wool tweeds. By Levlnsohn Bros. With Clinton Davidson This week some random notes on eporting Washington for more than 850 newspaper;with millions of readers In this country and abroad There are more than 1.000 newspapermen regularly covering the nation's Capitol. Washington is. without doubt, thf most thoroughly and accurately reported city In the world. It Is one of the few capitals in the world that has a completely free press A newsman can a.--* any question he like*, even of ! lie Prudent, and expect to get an utswer. Sometimes the answer, of course, is ihut "It is none of vo r busl- •ics->." but that type of official is -.-.ro and newsmen have dev-loped vny* of persuading them to be n".7e cooperative. News always Is a surplus commodity In Washington Some of It is Important, but much of It la trivial A good newsman learns to ILstingulsh quickly between the - wo. The Federal government employs more than 3,000 publicity ex- perls They write and print enough releases each day to nil two freight cars. Take the Agriculture Department for example: The 120 publicity employees are so busy pub­ licising the Department that the releases each day would All a good-sire truck. Oovernment news releases supply copy for only a amall part of the more than a million words a day tent out from Washington in news stories and columns. A good newsman goes searching for his tact*. Publicity men can be helpful, but after all they work for the government and their Job Is to get >ut stories favorable to their ajenoy or boat, and to prevent. If they oan, unfavorable stories. Newsmen are Interested In the facts—not whether they are favorable or unfavorable. This results in a constant battle between newsmen and some agencies and officials who resort to labeling legitimate news at "secret" or "confidential.'' This often gets to the point of absurdity. Timid officials resort to such labels when they are In doubt, Just to be on the safe side. Where there Is legitimate reason for secrecy, such as national security, newsmen respect the label. Many of the best stories out of Washington are "news leaks." Someone Inside an agenoy will whisper a story to a newsman because he doesn't like his boss and wants to get him Into trouble, or for some other reason. A good newsman checks such stories and, if they are true and ire legitimate news, he uses them. Usually the offended official starts ». w—» the story, find out who "leaked" There are two Important rules no good newsman ever breaks: Never violate a confidence, and a], ways protect your source of information Anyone who breaks chose rules soon finds he has no news source and must rely entirely on government releases. :i::i::|:n::t::i::i:: ::i;:;;i!::!;;i;!!:;ii:i!!i !n!:ini !!ii:mii!l !li ;!l !M NAPKINS IMPORTED FROM GERMANY 29c Pkg _^ Fayette County Leader Fayette, Iowa iHiii:iii ::ii »:i:ii:ilffl:imilimS :iiiiSiaiUiilim TOMORROW'S SPIC/Al Northern or Navy O BEANS L lbs.: __J TIDE j. I- Calif. Grated A 4 TUNA FISH *t ouw Ducan Hines O CAKE MIXES - s &pkgev Dromedary lb. QQ _ PITTED DATES pkg. OV C Nestles ylQ _ QUICK COCOA -„ lb. *K7C G.W.C. O QQ TOMATO CATSUP siibottles OOQ Pel Clara 24 oz. QC^ RAISINIS :L__ 1 pkg. oDC THRIFTY FOOD MART Phone 81 FayatU, lowm <** i ; ;H,.A. Schmidt . .t ii l ,ii-,.,ii M ^^^M^^^^^a^llaaamaABBw^BawJ^awaw. NATIONAL WARNING System, or NAWAS, of the Federal Civil Defense Administration Is activated at the control center in the Continental Air Defense Command headquarters at Colorado Springs aa C.en. Earle K. Partridge (above), CONAI) commander, uses the new 28.000-milc net for the first time on May 1. From this control center, or one of two similar centers on the East and West Coasts, information on an impending attack ran be voiced directly to 200 warning points throughout the nation. From these points, local warning nets would take over. Hy a simple switching process, State civil defense directors can also use the net locally to transmit detailed warning and survival data to CI) forces in the Held. (u. g. /^ lr force Photo) Say You Saw it in the LEADER BUGS BUNNY by Warner Jlros. , KENNY mmm HAS RESTORED THOUSANDS) OF POLIO PATIENTS TO NORMAL. HELP THE SiSTtR K£NHy FOUWPATIOtf TO AID MORE. LET'S ALL G\V£i ATTENTION WE HAVE OUR NEW FALL AND WINTER Suits on Display WHY NOT COME IN AND SEE THE NEW PATTERNS UNIVERSITY CLEANERS FAYETTE, IOWA COMFORT CONVENIENCE CULTURE LIVE IN FRIENDLY FAYETTE! SEE OUR LISTINGS! NO OBLIGATION! Modern 3 bedroom frame, on Mechanic Street. Modern 2 bedroom, remodeled, on Alexander Street. Modern 4 bedroom, 3 acres, will contract. Modern 4 bedWoom, large lot, on Washington Street. Beautifully remade.3 bedroom home, on College Street. Modern 3 bedroom, on Union, like newt Completely remodeled 4 bedroom on Water Street. NEARLY NEW — far below replacement cot*: Two bedroom frame. Two bedroom masonry. Three bedroom frame. FARMS linear our famous town: ' V ''' .-' i 237 acres, very, reasonable. ;, 147 acres, $100 / acre. 240 acres, in Bremer County — the best. I • 170 acres, $290; / acre. 213 acres, $210 / acre. REMEMBER — We help you finance! Bob Anthony John Hofmeyer FAYETTE INSURANCE AGENCY I . /Licensed Brokers Phone 14 . Fayette, Iowa

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