Williamsburg Journal Tribune from Williamsburg, Iowa on February 16, 1967 · Page 3
Get access to this page with a Free Trial
Click to view larger version

A Publisher Extra Newspaper

Williamsburg Journal Tribune from Williamsburg, Iowa · Page 3

Williamsburg, Iowa
Issue Date:
Thursday, February 16, 1967
Page 3
Start Free Trial

Page 3 article text (OCR)

8 Pages In This Issue OURNAL TRIBUNE and WHIiamsburg Shopper, consolidated. VOLUME LXXI THURSDAY, FEB. 16, 1967 Number 7 Ut^""~—K*<4| ii The Wifflamsburg high school basketball team wound up its season's schedule Friday night with 1174 record - and South Iowa Cedar conference champs. The Raiders begin tournament play Monday LMembers of the squad are front row (left to right): Bob Gerard, Pat Lillis, Gary Jones, BUI Zim- Glen Hnedepohl. Middle row: John Vesely, Van Dougherty, Mark Meyer, Bill Berry, Bill Me- Back row: Ray Stan, Roger Iburg, Augie Sinn, manager. lesser Retires; Board Elects tale Pierce Superintendent Stuckey's Store Is )penedonl-80af uO. M Interchange Another facility along Interstate 80 went into operation Saturday when a Stuckey's store and D-X filling station was opened at the bounty M interchange eight miles •vest of Williamsburg. Mr. and Mrs. Frank Wrightsman. at one time of Wilton Jet., are proprietors. They had formerly operated Stuckey stores in Texas and Oklahoma. The Stuckey line features pecan candy in many different forms. In fact, there are 48 different kinds on display. The store also has a large display of tropical jellies and pickles. At the south end there is a display of gifts and novelties. Along the east side is a snack bar. Mr. and Mrs. Wrightsman live in a two-bedroom apartment at the rear of the store. This is one of four Stuckey stores along Interstate 80. Two of then are located at Newton and Tipton The fourth will be built soon a Atlantic. Stuckey headquarters is at Eastman, Ga. Farmers Trust Bank Buys Former Postoffice Building Sectional Basketball Play Opens Mon. Night; Six Teams Assigned to Play Here With the completion of the regu- j Montezuma and Ladora. Teams as- Guiding Preschoolers Will Be Discussed at Feb. 22 111 a special board meeting Tues- alieraoon, the Williamsburg ol education elected Dale ifice junior high principal, to ) tip the local schools for the ; year. Mr. Pierce came to illiambsurg schools 18 years "o in the fall of 1949 and his en- e teaching experience has been Ifllilliamsburg. C. Messer. who has been perinten'dent of the Williamsburg mis for 24 years, submitted his two years ago at the ihe signed his last contract, :he local board ample time I select a successor. Mr. and Mrs. sser expect to continue to live I their home in Williamsburg after rement June 30. I Hen Mr. Pierce joined the local ptulty, most of the elementary iers had only two years of !ge and Mr. Pierce came to the I schools on that basis teach- ic sixth grade and later the i grade while attending sum- r school at Iowa State Teachers liege each summer. In 1951 he II Williamsburg to fulfill his army '> and then returned to teach e eighth grade three years .later upleting his work for college illation in the summer of 1965. |filh the organization of the jun- "|k, Mr. Pierce became prin- md taught the eighth grade. i tie Williamsburg schools in- used in size until there were sections in the eighth grade W of one he was relieved of of his teaching duties to i more time for supervision. mug the present school year Has been relieved of all te&ch- " assignments and has been I coordinator as well as jun- »nigh principal. Actually he has •ai carrying out a great many of «roues of an assistant superin- "lit in this capacity. Pierce continued with his TO at the State University «»a receiving his master's de- Tea 1959 and then completed e additional 30 hour program to UK requirements for a super- cent's certificate. «• and Mrs. Pierce were mar- 1955 and have lived in the since that time. They children. Immanuel injured in way Accident was received County 4-H Leaders Will Meet Monday at Williamsburg Hall Leaders of the boys 4-H clubs throughout Iowa county will gather on Feb. 20 at 7:30 at the town Half in Williamsburg for the second in a series of leader training meetings for the 1967 club program. County Extension Director Don Goering reported that the 28 boys 4-H club leaders, along with the men from the boys 4-H club committee, will be trained in the agronomy subject matter phases of Mrs. Beva Snoddy Buried Thursday Funeral services for Mrs. Beva Snoddy, 64, who died at Marengo Memorial hospital Tuesday morning of last week, were held Thurs- WHS Quintet Rolls Up Fabulous 17-0 Record for Season Just before the Williamsburg high school basketball team moves ar basketball schedule Friday night, the annual sectional tournament will swing into action on the Williamsburg floor Monday night. The opening game will be Clear Creek vs. Iowa Valley at 7 p.m. Williamsburg vs. Amana at 8:30. The next round of games will be Wednesday night, Feb. 22. The first game will be Millersburg- Deep River vs. Clear Creek-Iowa Valley winner at 7 p.m. The second game will be Norway vs. Williamsburg-Amana winner at 8:30. The semifinal game will be Thursday night, Feb. 23, at 7:30. At the same time first and second round games will be played at signed there are: Lynnville-Sully, Belle Plaine. H-L-V. B-G-M, Montezuma, Mahaska. The winner of this half of the tournament will meet the Williamsburg Thursday night winner at Williamsburg Monday, Feb. 27. Will the tournament come to the semifinal game here with Iowa Valley vs. Williamsburg? That is quite possible, with Williamsburg closing the South Iowa Cedar conference with the championship and Iowa Valley in third place. Three of the teams playing here are in the Benton Co. conference, with season's records like this: Norway, 8-2; Clear Creek, 4-5; Amana, 3-6. WHS F.F.A. Chapter Will Host 13 Schools In Sub-district Contest Here Saturday The Williamsburg chapter of the ; Valley, | Future Farmers of America will Prairie host the sub-district speech con- into sectional tournament play, it timely to take a quick glance test to be held here Saturday. Bovs i from 12 high schools will compete u _i j . - ... in the various contests. The schools backward over a season in which LcGramK jama-Toledo. Belle iers. the Raiders have clearly domin- , ,. ^. ,, . , atcd every game, possiblv lesser day afternoon at the First United | so witn one or two exceptions. Presbyterian church, with Rev. | The elosets game was with B . G . M S. H. Roser officiating. j on tne Iocal floor Feb 3 when fhe Vinton, \Vashinflon, and Williamsburg. There are seven events in the contest: Freshman Creed, Extemporaneous Speaking. Chapter Pro gram of Work. Parliamentary Procedure. The Secretaries, Treasur- and Reporters Scrap books Plaine. Grinnell. Montezuma.; were judged Monday night and will B-G-M, Washington, Keota, Iowa : be on display Saturday. to you do about a three- year old who refuses to eat what you want him to eat? or (he four- year old who throws a temper tantrum? or the child who won't come when you call? —or—or—or. Questions such as these will be discussed in the "You and Your Preschooler" series by Mrs. Edythe Ray, extension specialist in human development and family life. The series, which is sponsored by the owa county extension service, is pen to any parents of 3, 4 and 5 ear old children who are inter- sted in understanding their role s a parent and in learning abo'ilt •ays of improving their ways of Hiding their childrens' development. For answers to these and other uestions in the area of guidance nd discipline, come to the Wil- iamsburg town hall Wednesday,. Feb. 22, at 8 p.m. A babysitter is provided for children in the hall asement meeting room. There are wo meetings left in this series, 'he meetings will conclude Mar. 1. Located North of Present Building; Plans Incomplete the club program for 1967 as a part Music for the service was provided by Mrs. John Engel and Mrs. Sherwood Roser. with Mrs. Feme Raiders margin was only 14 points. On the other hand, the widest mar- in was four days later with Eng- Matheson at the organ. Pallbear-jlish Valleys with a margin of 74. ers wore Jack Champ, Robert i The Raiders'lowest score was with of the special emphasis activity | champ. John Snoddy, \V. C. Allen. B-G-M: 56. They scored over 90 program. Also to be discussed during the meeting, Goering reported, will be the 1967 Iowa County Fair and forthcoming events in the Iowa county 4-H program. ,ion Uct. 4 thai '' a highway accident in «ev. Jonn Niemann of Wil- was injured when his car w Adolph Riessen, presi- w Farmers Mutual Insur- of Walcott, collided at the a mil five miles north of "• Mr. Riessen was killed raa .nn was taken to thi Mspitals in Iowa City illS liriiiriap 1.1 A „ — «.< « MS injuries ** astor was no) Immanue *" lo F i«t Robin? the first of the its "first robin" re 'hat well f Iowa, or was ijj ei ' arrival c ouW not be LW Tom Frady and Gary Keiscr. Bur- 'al was in Memorial Lawn ceme- :ery at Fairfield. Mrs. Snoddy had been in failing health for three years. Death was due to heart failure. She was hos- Zmolek, Gay Talk At Second 2-County Beef School Feb. 14 William Zmolek, extension livestock specialist, told the 36 Iowa and Benton county beef producers at the Beef Feeding school sponsored by the extension services of hose two counties, that the demand for beef will be great and we will need 50% more beef by 1980 if we are to supply 106 to 110 pounds per capita, which is the current evel of consumption. Extension Director Don Goering reported that Bill Zmolek to talking to the group stated that it now ;akes about 8 pounds of feed to produce one pound live weight gain on an animal in the feedlot. The conversion of feed to beef is not as efficient a process and it takes an affluent society to support such an industry. Zmolek continued by stating that there is a big challenge in improving the gainability of cattle and improvement of feed conversion into beef. As population increases we must continue to attempt to im prove the efficiency. •Zmolek also stated that the irn portance of marketing cattle at i desirable weight and finish was stressed. It was pointed out thai gain costs increase sharply aftei steer weighs 1100 Ibs. and carries enough finish to grade choice Carrying cattle to heavier weights creates marketing problems by depressing price levels. Dr. Nelson Gay. extension livestock specialist, reviewed the nutrient requirement and utilization ol nutrients by beef cattle, and also discussed utilization and economy of urea in beef cattle rations. It was pointed out that the substitution of urea for vegetable sources of protein in ruminant rations can be used to lower the cost of the supplemental protein which is the only reason for using urea in protein feed. , Also discussed at the second day points in four games. B-G-M scored i the most points against the Raid-) ers: 56. I Pat Lillis was accepted as the top scorer of the team. However, he did not lead the scoring in every I was largely confined to urgent and two Council OKs Taylor Attending Special Three-Day School With two members of the town council absent for 1 he February meeting Monday night, business pitalized 12 days before her death, j game. Meyer, Gerard and Iburg j routine matters. Adoption of came through in, a number,...of. ordinances was deferred .until games to lead the'attack, depend-'.full membership could be present. ing somewhat on how well guarded and how much opponents double- teamed Lillis. The season's summary: Williamsburg 77, Keota 36. Williamsburg 77, Benton 26. Williamsburg 93, H-L-V 45. Williamsburg 85, Montezuma 31. Williambsurg 61, Belle Plaine 47. Williamsburg 91, Sigourney 51. Williamsburg 81, English Valleys 45. to her porch; Lee Taylor, new resi- Williamsburg 79, B-G-M 56. jdence, but he has not as yet decid- Williamsburg 93, Iowa Valley 52. ed on the dimensions. Williamsburg 89, Belle Plaine 55 Williamsburg 66, Sigourney 43. Williamsburg 67, Keota 24. Williamsburg 60, Montezuma 33. Williamsburg 70, H-L-V 51. Williamsburg 56, B-G-M 42. 21. Daughter of Samuel and Elzia- v beth Rape, she was born at Drakes- vine, May 6, 1902. After her graduation from Fairfield high school, she attended Parsons college at Fairfield and the University of Iowa at Iowa City. She was married to Tom L. Snoddy at Lancaster, Mo., March 26, 1920. Prior to moving to Williamsburg, she and her husband operated a motel at Sigourney. She joined the church at an of the First United Presbyterian church when moving to Williams- early age, and became a member burg. Surviving are her husband, and two children whom she reared: Jack Snoddy of Williamsburg and Mrs. John H. Frady of Cedar Rapids, the latter now deceased. Anderson to Speak Rural-Urban Dinn'r J. Merrill Anderson, president of the Iowa Farm Bureau Federation, will be the featured speaker at the Rural-Urban banquet or. Thursday, Feb. 23, at the Stahl Memorial hall, in the Farm Bureau office in Williamsburg, according to Roland Glandorf, chairman of the county Farm Bureau Public Relations committee. Glandorf stated that the event is being held to give urban people an opportunity to learn more about SeconomT 1 "' "* '" IOWa ' S of National FFA Week which runs '"we are selling tickets to Farm from Feb. 19 through 26 Bureau members and urging them Charles Shirley, work unit con- invite their urban friends," servatiomst, Council authorized Lee Taylor, superintendent of the waterworks and disposal plant, to attend a Pollution Control Plant Operators school, conducted by the engineering department of Iowa State university at Ames, three days next week. This is mandatory to keep his operator's license in effect. Building permits were issued to Mrs. Mary Ahlberg, 4x10 addition Parnell Fourth Grade Sees Demonstration Of Spinning Wool Mrs. Dorothy Driscoll's fourth grade class at the Parnell elemen tary school had an unusual learn ing experience for their socia studies class last week. Mrs Wayne Roberts of Sharon Cente presented a demonstration for thi class in the lost art of spinning wool. She brought with her the un cleaned fleece, car.ders, spinnin wheel and a skeinmaker. Each child was given a samp) of raw wool and newly spun yarr as a remembrance of the demon stration. Dr. D. F. Miller was appointed town health officer, succeeding the late Dr. I. J. Sinn. Miss Emma Blythe was appointed to the library board. Other members of the board are: Mrs. Williamsburg 95, English Valleys,Carl Koch, Mrs. Stella Hanson, ' 1lX*>r< T 117 "\ J n ntl f\v\ i n ft nn >if *>r< Williamsburg 66, Iowa Valley 50. Soil Conservation Is Stressed in All F.F.A. Projects Today's Future Farmers know more about the principles of soil and water conservation than any generation of agriculture students in history, Frank H. Mendell, state conservationist, USDA, Soil Conservation Service, said today. His remarks prefaced the observance 1 Mrs. L. W. Vanderlinden, Mrs. George Petershagen, Miss Florence Whiteford. Council took up the matter of replacing and adding some playground equipment to the two parks. Councilman Don Frick was authorized to make a report at the March meeting. The town has now gone completely put of the water meter busincsr.. This has been turned over to local plumbers to repair defective meters and sell new ones. It is said there are over 30 defective meters in need of repair to record flow of water correctly. of the three-day beef school was the relationship between rate ot gain, feed efficiency, cost of gams, effect of feeding cattle to heavier weights and excessive finish. . «Kh as these two children of Mr. and Mrs. Harold ;, Nawngo have been discussed at the "You and Your "» a series of meetings which started Feb. 1 m the wwn hall. Ju ii e mA jm^ „„ shown ^th their mother ch helps them to learn to count as well as to turns. Julie is 4 and Mike is 3. The secondI of Wednesday evening. The third and fourth will and March 1 at the Williamsburg hall at 8 pjn. Glandorf said. Tickets are now on sale and can be purchased through the county public relations committee. Board of directors, women's committee or the Iowa County Farm Bureau office in Williamsburg. lion U. S. Soil Conserva- Service, pointed out "Conser- Temperature Climbs Quickly After Two Subzero Mornings ^fter two subzero mornings last week, the temperature moderated rapidly and rose to 41 Thursday. But there was another relapse Saturday when the reading here was 9 above. A light snow fell Sunday about enough to cover the ground. After a near-zero reading Monday morning, the temperature soared into the 40s, resulting in a lot of thawing. But that was only a sample. Temperature soared to 50 Tuesday for the season's high. But with another cold wave pressing in from the north, Wednesday temperature dropped to more seasonal levels. Banks, Some Offices Will Be Closed for Washington Birthday Next Wednesday is Washington* birthday-and a few Williamsburg Einess places will be closed for the day. Both banks and all federal offices will be closed Although rte Star mail truck will operate the Williamsburg postoffice will be ctosed. There will be no rural delivery. First class mail will be distributed to the boxes. Take Your TtoeJ - Not Your Uto vation emphasis in modern agriculture teaching has made the word 'conserve' as important as the word 'produce' to today's youth. Iowa county's agriculture students have been privileged to see the increased use of terraces, strip-cropping, and other conservation prac- :ices on their Dad's farm or ranch, and other land in the county and have learned to do by doing. For many of them, the conservation way is the only way they know." The swelling ranks of Future Farmers will be much in evidence this coming week in Iowa county as the boys make a point of wearing their striking FFA jackets with white shirts and blue or gold ties. It will be a week of special activities carried out with the help of state and local FFA advisors. There will be banquets, store win- dow'displays, and special school assemblies. Most prominent will be the goodwill tours to .local businesses to meet the many friends of FFA. Newspapers, radio stations, bankers' associations, Soil Conservation district boards, and many others are included. Many of them have helped to sponsor contests and awards. With the new national emphasis on community-type watershed developments, beauty of the countryside, pollution abatement, and farm-based outdoor recreation for public use, Future Farmers of America members now find more opportunities to actually shape the destiny of their local communities, Charles Shirley, work unit conservationist, believes. An alert advis- sor, with the help of the Soil Conservation service staff, will find many opportunities to put willing Swine Specialists To Speak Thursday Starting at 9:30 A one-day session for swine producers throughout Iowa county has been set by the extension service for Feb. 23 at the town hall in Williamsburg. Extension Director Don Goering stated that the meeting will start at 9:30 a.m. and will feature Emmett Stevermer and .Mack Whiteker, swine specialitss rom Iowa State university, who Final details of a business property deal were completed this week when the Farmers Trust & Savings bank came into possession of the adjoining building to the j north, vacant since December when the postoffice moved out. The property was formerly owned by Mrs. Luella Lewis of Seal Beach, Calif. No plans have been made as yet as to how the bank will utilize the property, but it is known that an extensive change will be made iu afew months in the building which the bank has just arnuired. 7 WHS Wrestlers Will Compete in C. R. Prairie Meet After copping five firsts and two sectional wrestling Monday and Tues- Complete Extensive Remodeling Interior Chiropractor Office Dr. Keith Dougherty has just completed an extensive remodeling program project which has almost completely changed the interior of his chiropractic office on the south side of the square. Most of the exterior was removed and replaced with white brick. The entrance was shifted to the east side and a vestibule was provided with an outside and inside door. A hallway extends from the waiting room to the rear of the building. Opposite the waiting room is the private office. Leading seconds in the TYIC* CM n t i ,<i\mvmv mtvt A vtv, o- ,. ", j dav of last week, these seven Wil «° < hc rear there are two dressm. lia'msburg high school bovs w m ™° m s and a treatment room on tne test their skills Fridav and Satur- cast . Sldc - The dark ro °™ anf j dav in the district meet to be held examination room are on the west at 'Cedar Rapids Prairie. Winners suic - and thc two adjustment and runners-up will advance to the state meet at Waterloo the following weekend. The seven boys and the weight rooms are at the rear. The walls have all been covered with Marlite paneling, a manufactured product which has grain A ll\_ B\, \ \^ll UWVD tillVI 1,1 »t l^^lgiill ... 1 » 11 1 f it 1 class in which'they will compete! lkc wood All doors are of the sla lf arenas follows: John Stancrson, 95; >'P e of , bir f h - Cel ta « s h ?. ve . b . < r 1eT1 Mental Examinat'n Ordered for Youths Charg'd with Arson After Iowa county officers ha iaken Ricky Lee Dhondt, 18, Parnell and Leonard W. Ingraham 18, of Billings, Mont., into custod on a charge of arson, Judge J. Pau Naughton in Iowa county district court entered an order that they be laken to the State Psycopathie hospital for a mental examination and psychiatric evaluation. Their attorneys requested the exams. They are being held in the Iowa county jail at Marengo. Both are charged with an attempt to burn a corn crib owned by EarJ O'Neill near Parnell Jan. 23. Before Judge Clair Hamilton of Iowa City, John A. Fant of Williamsburg entered a plea of guilty to a charge of driving a motor vehicle while intoxicated. He was fined $300 and costs, his driver's license was revoked for 60 days. He was taken into custody in Williamsburg Jan. 31 by Marshal Howard Hayes and Patrolman Robert Klein. On a like charge, Clinton E. Ratliff of Watkins entered a plea of guilty and was likewise fined S300 and costs and his driver's license was revoked for CO days. He was taken into custody on U.S. 6 near Marengo Feb. 4 by Patrolman Klein. Both paid (heir fines. Their appeal bonds were set at ?500. The contempt of court charges against Lindley Janes brought by Donna Janes, his former wife, for failure to make support payments, were dismissed by Judge Naughton when Janes' attorney paid $350 in back payments. will discuss with the swine pro- The case against,Vance,Willard ducers present information dealing j ^^ wlth the sale of imported with breeding to include such |swme .hings as breeding schedules, weaning schedules, reproductive processes and the benefits which can be derived from closer manage Joe Carney, 103; Don Schlesselman, 112: Eric Winborn. 120; Jon Eggert, 154; Duane FiscTier. 165; Dwight Gildemeister. heavyweight. First round pairings as received by Coach Terry Curtis this week are as follows: 95—Stanerson vs. Rick Finke. Winfiled. lowered and are of acoustical tile. There is indirect lighting throughout the suite. A new furnace has been installed which also includes central air conditioning. Much new equipment has been installed including x-ray, adjusting tables and new dark room equipment. New blue carpeting has been 103-Carney vs. Al Zack. Cedar P ut °" «« floors Remodeling has been underway for 2% months. While remodeling was underway Jack Rapids Prairie. 112—Schlesselman vs. George, West Dubuque. 120—Winborn vs. Al Seller, Morning Sun. 154—Eggert vs. George Olson, DeWitt Central. 165—Fischer vs. Larry Unkrich, Waco. Heavyweight — Gildemeister vs Don Wilson. Pleasant Valley. ment of the breeding phase of the hog management program. The afternoon session of the day will be devoted to diseases of the swine industry, the effect they have on individual's herd and methods of controlling disease as they apply to; the Iowa county swine producer: The meeting is open to the public with no advance reservation required and a noon dinner will be provided at cost. Junior High Quintets Defeat- Sigourney Both Williamsburg junior high school basketball teams won their games at Sigourney last Thursday afternoon. The eighth graders bumped the little .Savages 56-34 with Lillis scoring 26. The seventh graders won 49-19, with Meade scoring 14. hands to work. Mr. Shirley cited the need for more scenic overlooks along the county's highways and more attention to cleaning up unsightly ditches, as well as the need for planting steep, eroding road- banks and borrow pits. These plantings would control erosion and provide wildlife cover, as well as being pretty. There are 76 Future Farmers in Iowa county; over 10,100 ia Iowa; 450,QOO in the nation according to the latest count. without a health certificate on June 14, 1966, was dismissed by Judge Naughton upon the request of Louis Schultz, county attorney. Farm Sale Dates Friday, Feb. 17—Joe L. Miller mile west of Iowa City. Saturday, Feb. 18—Lorney Rueg segger, 1 mile east of Williamsburg. Date of this sale was nicor rect in last week's issue. Date pub lished in sale advertisement was correct. Thursday, Feb. 16—E. J. (Jack Sinn, 5 miles east of Williamsburg Monday, Feb. 20--Sarah and Cal vin Swartzendruber, 8 : /V mile northwest of Wellman. Monday, Feb. 27—D.C.Romberg & Sons, South English. County Seeks Bids On Co. C Paving At Feb. 28 Letting That Iowa county isn't going to ose any time starting its 1967 construction program was indicated Dr. Dougherty met patients in the evening and Saturdays. Laundry Equipment Will Be Displayed By Dealers March 3 Iowa county homemakers are invited to Waltz Through Washday with the Iowa county extension service on Friday, March 3. The Middle America restaurant party room will be the place to see .many brands of laundry equipment put on display by dealers in the county; and also to see displays showing proper laundry procedures. The program, which will include information on permanent press fabric, stain removal, laundry aids, Monday when the State Highway Commission announced that bids would be received in Ames Tuesday. Feb. 28, on three Iowa county projects. The largest and most important i and styles will be a par! of the pro- is paving of County C from Maren-1 gram. Interstate 80. a distance of i To make plans for the noon lunch- water conditioning, care of new fabrics, selection of equipment and installation of equipment, will begin at 10 a.m. and conclude around 3 p.m. A style show of new fabrics go to Interstate 80. a distance of i 3.806 mile?. Thc second is a joint project with Washington county on the Iowa- Washington county line from the southeast corner of Greene iwp. north 2.018 miles. The third is at the south edge or t-Iilton twp. on the secondary road off Highway 149 to the; Landmark restaurant and the Crest motel. This is 0.8 mile. All three projects call for concrete pavement. con, reservations must be made by Feb. 27. Reservations may be made by contacting the Iowa county extension office in Maren- ao. or by contacting a member of the extension home economics committee. These include Mrs. Lloyd Pilkington. North English; Mrs. John Daniels. Ladora: Mrs. Orlo Buswell, Marengo; Mrs. Adolph Sievers. Amana; Mrs. Gene Tanner. Marengo; Mrs. Robert Wil- One More on Honor Roll Another name was omitted from the Williamsburg high school hon Hams, Williamsburg Voder, Wellman. Mrs. Howard Servicemen's Column Pvt. Clarence D. Bair jr., U. S. or roll, furnished the Journal-Tri-! 54926079 9th ETC 2nd Bn Class 25, bune for publication two weeks ago. It is Charles Haack, senior. Aberdeen Proving land 21005. Ground, Mary- Following the second Iowa county Beef school, held Tuesday of last week in Marengo, Dr. Nelson Gay (center), extension livestock specialist, is shown talking to Darrell Harts (left) and Richard Mouchka.

Get full access with a Free Trial

Start Free Trial

What members have found on this page