Fayette County Leader from Fayette, Iowa on April 13, 1961 · Page 7
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April 13, 1961

Fayette County Leader from Fayette, Iowa · Page 7

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Fayette, Iowa
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Thursday, April 13, 1961
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Page 7
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ffian 4,500 farmers Become cooperators in '60 More than • 4,500 farm.T:; became cooperators with iheii focal Iowa soil conservation districts during 1960, according in an announcenjent tod.'jy by }•': ;>nk H. Mendell, Stale Conscrvaimu ist, for Vhe U. S. tVil Conservation Service. Tho si.-itwjii'm uas made in a review of conservation accomplishments in Iowa's Kill soil conservation districts. The 4,500 figure is an increase oi two per cent over last year. The primary objective of f,,im- crs In becoming district corpora- tors is the development of complete plans of soil and water o.n- servatitan on their farms and the application of -soil conservation practices with technical assi.s- 1 . tancc from the Soil Conservation Service. As of January. 1. more than 70,000 Iowa farrner.s are now engaged in establishing' soil nnd water conservation measures on ' their farms. Nearly tiO.QUl) of these cooperators have aln-ady developed complete soil and water conservation plans; 3,GOO of these plans were developed in I960, according to Mendell. Soil Conservation S c i v i c i i technicians provided U-eluuv-jl services to 26,000 soil conservation district coopcrators and !>.0(J<) other farmers in' 1960. More than 20,000 .farmers applied one or more soil and water con.-ervvi- tion, practices. Following are. spine'bf. the most significant of the'conservation meusLircx m.staf- led during the year. Conservation cropping s y s- (ems, 473,000 acres in 1UGO and 5,800,000 acres .to date; contour farming, 147,000. acres in 19GO and- 3,573,000 acres to date; .strip cropping systems-, 23,000 acres in 1960 and 408,000 acres to date; Increased rate and New extension on Old savings bonds 'TJie .latest extension on ihe'bldest Series E savings bonds at-a full three ancl three fourth per cent annual interest rate is a boon to the thousands nf people in this county who still hold bonds bought between May, 1941 and May, 1949." Forrest 13. Claxton of Fayette, volunteer county co-chairman, said today. He .referred to the recent announcement by the Treasury dealing with E bonds that begin to reach the end of their extended maturity in May of this year. This secgnd 10-year extension was promised' back tn 1959, but' the terms and interest rate were not announced at that time. Under the new ruling, these bonds will return three and three fourth per cent each year, compounded semi-annually, based on their current cash value (well over face value). "All of these bonds bought between May, 1941, and May, 1949, originally drew 2.9 per cent interest," the chairman continued. "In their first extension, they have been earning from 2.00 to 3.47 per cent, if held to extended maturity. "Now those loyal bond owners who have kept their E bonds for the full 20 years will be awarded with a full three and three fourth per-cent return each year on the full current value of their bonds. This should encourage them to reap the benefits of this high rate for another full 10 years." ;.r:i-;sl:m>! ; i-;-.i>YM'. n . 15.000 ar- i".: in HH;H ;i,;.i i;;.'i.ooo .vres to <!•'!•! : |i:\..(i!iv imp: i veim'nt. 2H,- 111111 ; "' :l " "' ll'lid and l!. r )!),0()0 .If; • , In (.'.-id ; (ann SVindlllCaliS, 1.•'>'''•! ai-nv in lili'il) .-Hid •13,000 •'•'>'< • '" d,-,V; ln.'i' planting 1,<- [! " ••'''!• • in i%f) ;,]),! 10,500 ac- Un:. H;ir. I imniM\vinent. 1.500 .'.'is m )."iilj :in-l Xli,OOU acres (u •-i'' 1 : v.-.liiliic ai'e;i treatment, 4,- MO.I an-es mi liuil) ;mcl 411,000 acres In r/.'ile: er. MUM cunlii I stvui'liir- i'S. 7l!<) in l!i(i() .-UK! 7,'JOO Ui clato; '.'! ::i liriiin/iiic. , r ).").(]lJi) acres in J»i'/l .:.')•( ].!M(i.UOO ;ii-i-fs to date; U-rr.-icc-;. H,(!(](l inilo.s in lOfiQ and 40.000 mill..-, tn (l;in. : grasspd \vat- i-nv;iy,-. .(.400 ;u-j-cs in J.QIJO and ilT.OOH ;ii'ics (n dale. Iowa ranks third in Tornado frequency The tnni;ii', • se;ison has ;u-- rived in Inwu. and. cm tho iwer- :i^''. :i tutal of 14 nf Iho snuill. dcs- tnii'li\-c .-(['Mil.-' can lie t-xpcctcd liy tlK- vml u( Nnvt>in\)i!r. the ?i-\v:i Kanii LD.-S rrevt-ntion In•• 'Jlufr. j..-|jr| (nd;iy. Iiiwn i-iiiiks third in tnviiiuUi fi'i'inicnry ln|)])i-d only \>y Kan.-.is ;i;i(i T( •.••:.-is. ,-itvjrdi/ii; In a ;:1 ul.v m:i(k' by thc M. S. V/e.nthe-r r.nrfau I'm- Iho years 1DKJ-57. l.:i.-! year Ii:>.v;i c,riitiU'd 27 lor- n:i 'i- .<, resulting in ono death, I'ivi- injui'iL's and tutal propovty ((aiii.i'ji. 1 uf SI.l-i!l. 1)00. .laiiii-s A. Vic], ery. oxocutivi; -•ivretiiry ()!' the Iiislilllto. said 'ihe fir.sl loi'nadu in Iowa last year (iL-.-uri'i'd on Mari'li 27 and thi; last nnu was rn NDV. 27. Tur- n:n'<>r-s oa'iin-ed on 18 .scperatc days in IflfiO and at least one was repmled eiii'h month [rum March tlinili.JlJi Ni--vei))liei- with the 1 ex- ei'pli^n (•!' October. A heavy hUu'k (.'loud with a funnel extending V:\vard the ground and :u'coinpiinied hy a tro- nieii'ldiis ii ar are tell-tale sij-ns Viekery, and other authorities. said there are several points to Isi'ep in mind if a tnrnacV threatens: in the open country, move al n;;ht angles with the stnrm or Jje flat in the nearest ricprtysion in the uruund; in IHIIIKJS, the M-nlhwi'st eorrier of the basement usually offers the most protoflio'.i: o]5un doors and vvin- clou's on (lie ri.-rlh and east side of buildinK.>; stay away frum \vinddws; shut off fuel and electric lines; keep calm. "Although tornadoes pack a terrific destructive farce, these rules can help reduce property damage <'i'nd personal injury or death " Vickcry said. Former Randalian PresenU paper on Sioux Indian girls Miss Margaret Talcott, formerly .-f Randnlia is among the scientists present at thc Federation ot American Societies for Experimental Biology which is nui'tins at Atlantic City April in tn 14. Mi.--s Talcott presented a paper Elected fraternity v. p. Max Gross,'son of Mrs. Katherine Gross of Fayette, has been elected vice president of the Theta Delta Chi social fraternity at Iowa State University. Celebrate birthday MAjYNARD — Mrs. Erma Simpson was honored guest at the homo of her (laughter, Mrs. Louie Larsen, Waterloo, Thursday. Mar. 29, whore a few relatives gathered to observe her birthday anniversary which was Mar. 30. Those present from Maynard were Mr. ancl Mrs. George Carley and their grandson, Walter G. Carley, Freedom, N. Y. who is their house guest. On Sunday, Apr. 2. members of her immediate family met at her honiL- to observe the same ocriision- Those present included i'lv'.hfT daughter, Mrs. Robert Kechtmeyc-r, and family, Kent, III., the Larsons, Waterloo, her son and wife, Mr. and Mrs. Floyd Simpson, Maynard, and her' yranclson and wife, Mr. and Mrs. Kenneth Grove, and three daughters, Sumner. on April 11 entitled "Study of Dietaries and Nutritional Status o f Adok'scenl Sioux Indian «irls." The paper doa's with certain jispects of a larger study on the nutrition in Indian boarding sch.ols in wTiteh South Dakota State College is co-operating with the National Institutes of Health ancl the Division of Indian Health i.-f the Public Health Service. To take part in U. S. Pacific fleet exercise Bernard M. Rohde, aviation eletrician's mate airman, USN, son. of Mr. and Mrs. Bernard J. Hi:hdr nf Ronie 1, Fayette, Iowa, serving with Anti - Submarine Squadron 25 aboard thc anti-submarine warfare support aircraft carrier USS Yorktown operating out of Long Beach, Calif., will take part in a large U. S. Pacific Klrcl exercise during the Spring of 1961. Nicknamed "Green Light," the exercise will be conducted by the U. S. First Fleet, commanded by Vice Admiral C. L. Nelson. Divided into three phases, "Green Light" will involve more than 50,000 men, 150 ships and 300 Navy and Marine Corps aircraft and will cover a two-month period from April 3 to June 3. All elements of Navy and Marine Corps striking power will be exercised this period. This series of operations is a part ot thc continuing program to keep ships and men of the Pacific Fleet in a high state of training and readiness. In addition, these exercises are designed to further increase the readiness and mobility of the U. S. First Fleet and keep it prepared to move anywhere at any time in its role of preserving peace. Take a look at thU Voar's fami outlook CATTLE Most of tho si Ens point t, •ward a little InrRiv ,, M- sl;ui.uli- ter this year, say, Kian.is Kutish. farm ccononi: '. at Iu\va State University. H,n it ;.s bi.<, 1,1- ing increasingly evident that \ V| . arc in a neur-siabli purit/in with cuttle numbers. So ; in)cs.s u'c run into drought lit|:iidaiii,n the chance of uny sh;n i> nu-n-ase in beef supplies in i!,i next few- years is "vory low." LAMBS This year's total .-.prin,; lamb ci,.-p probably will lie slightly larger than that of last year, bill only by about 200.l)l)i) liVad.'Tin- increase in sheep ninnlieis stopped last year in Die states that produce and market their own native lambs. It now looks as if thc Western states \vill halt their increase in lamb prodiu-tion this year. An important factor in halting thc expansion ef sheep numbers, is present unsatisfactory lamb prices. HOGS Hog prices will probably be steady to stronger rhiring the next few ninths, as slaughter numbers decline seasonally. Hogs arc selling now at about 75 cents a hundredweight less than they were in in id-February. Sharply increased prices for lard, meanwhile, appear to be narrowing the discount margin frr heavy hogs as eompan-.i with light hogs on the terminal markets. Lard prices rese from about 9 cents u pound in Uerember, 1059, V 13 cents a pound in December, I960. Market demand and farm prices are ordinarily affected by the general business conditions. Kutish says it appears that tho decline in business activity could level off in the next few months. The question, however, is whether there will be a business upturn in the second half of the year. Even with thc leveling off, the unemployment rate will remain relatively high. The unemployment level now is approaching the level it reached in early 1958. This is one factor behind the hick of "zip" in the present cattle market. Lack of purchasing puw- cr because of unemployment is probably affecting the demand for bt'.-f, Legion, auxiliary annual spring Conference to held be at Elkader Jim Harmon president MAVNARD — Jim Hatrison i was eletted president and Gary Brownel! vice-president of the West Central chapter of the Future Farmers of America when Mori- ihim 400 members of The the Auxiliary meetings. j. 1 mc ' ^"^ 6V !"'? gl **& Am,,,r;m u. Kilin and the Amcri- During the afternoon business 6 ' at thc M ^ nard scho ° l fan Lcjiiuii Auxilijii-y are expect- sessions the Legion will elect Others elected were David ml tn mri't :K Elkadur for their in w officc-io for the coming year Hoehne, treasurer; Mickey Lam- anriual Sprin K imfi-rence. Tvu-s- i<n 1 >ukrt the clHi'Kutes and al- P nicr - secretary; Earl Ander:.:n, ila.v. April 11). ti-niaU's to the nntior.nl c,:nven- reporter; John Stcinbronn sen- 'llu' [.'..uvtli llUii-ii-t i.; (,-m]ju^- ''•>" at Dfiivcr. Colo. tint?1; AIan Jeanes. parlimentor- ni .if the fiilli.winK 12 counties; Tin- joint evening banquet will ian -'. ancl William A. Stephens, All;imakt'i.>. LUichanan, C e r r i> '«' lit-Id in the Peace E & R advisor. Cnriln. (Miirkiisaw. Clayton, Dele- fliurch ;it 1 p.m. Richard Decker, Dean Rue- warc, K;iyi'tu\ F'i -yd, Howard, ^ wulctunu will be extended ber', Robert Stohr and Jim Bar- Mili-hi-11, Winneshii-k and Worth, by K. E. Sharp, mayi-r of Elkader, tcls, accompanied by Stephens. Tin- AmuriiMU U'uiim sessions ; " ui entert:iinmc.iU will be pro- will attend the F.F.A. state con- will hu hrld in Die Li-eion Irill vidwj '>>' tllL> Elkader barbel- shop vention in Council Bluffs on and the- Auxiliary will meet 'in W™- Ir « da y and Saturday, Apr. 14-15. the OnHresatioml church Speakers at the banquet pro- These boys will-enter the contest Hi.L'kii-itmn will i«,«,in ,'i o^n gl ' tim wil1 bc ' Ray C ' Stiles of '" bccf farmin £- dair V farming, HLJ.MI. ion will bcRin at 9.30 Dcs M oincs, department com- poultry farming and soil and ' r"' M° A' K '^ nnd at 8:3 ° mnndcr. nnd Mrs Dcverro Har- water management. a...... for the Auxiliary. pt> ,. of W(?st Gn .^ dcpartmcnl _' I he LuKiim will conduct a Auxiliary president. Hobby service- school at 10 a.m., with R. Following the program there Mrs. E. T. Graham of Gris- J. Liiird, department adjutant, will ho dancing to the music of wold has an unusual hobby of ami Glenn M DUKRCI-. assistant, p L >te Dougherty and his band of collecting earrings. She started adjutant in chaise. rhythm. collecting them 25 years ago and Edward O. Bnbcnck of Mai.::n All Leg ,-nnaires and Auxil- has nearly 400 pair One pair City, district commander, will j; iry memljcr.s are invited to at- may easily date back a half cen- jireside at thc Legion meetings tend the conference. tury. and Mrs. Ed Dalk of Wuiii'uimi, —• district president, will conduct 3 area students to Receive scholarships OMU hundred forty-nine Iowa high school seniors have been a- wardfd Merit Scholarships for Froyhim'n at the State University uf [ow;i, according U> Charles Mason, ccordinutur ul .student aid. Students from thc Fayetto area chosen 'for Uie scholarships include: Douglas Fay .::f Fayetle, Janet Gchring of Elgin, Janet S'.'ott of West Union. Students granted the scholarships wil! receive awards of. $106 or $240. The latter are given to students who can show financial need. Thirty-one alternates for the scholarships were named. These students will receive scholarships if a number of those named are not able to accept. More than 100 high schools are represented by the 149 scholarship winners. Some 400 applications for the awards were received, Mason said. WE HAVE PARTS & SERVICE For All Kinds Of VACUUM CLEANERS Kirby Home Renovation Phone 118 — Fayette Phone 364 — West Union Burned Eighteen n-onth old Joan Lower of near Parnell recently suffered severe burns when her clothing caught fire as she climbed near a stove in her home. Triplet* Roger Gossman of Hesper T\vp. recently displayed his Hoi- stein triplet calves. The calves, a male and two females, were born recently from a cow artificially bred. SELL YOUR DON'T WANTS WITH LEADER WANT ADS Arrived for visit Capt. and Mrs. Lowell Corkery and two children, arrived Saturday from Bongor, Maine, for a ten day visit here with his parents, Mr. and Mrs. Harry Corkery and other relatives. They will then go to Omaha, Neb. and visit his brother Eugene and family, then to Louisana to visit other relatives. He will then have three rronths training at thc Missile school at Huntsvillc, Ala. before being stationed at Izmir, Turkey, Other guests on Sunday wore: Mr. and Mrs. James Corkery, Winona, Minn., Dr. and Mrs. L. F. Molumby and Mr. and Mrs. M. J. Molumby and family, West Union, Mr. and Mrs. Floyd Duffy and Miss Mae Corkery, Sumner. UNCERTIFIED PLAINS SEED BARLEY CLEANED AND TREATED CERTIFIED SEED OATS CLEANED, TREATED, BAGGED • GOOBFIELD • NEMAHA •CHEROKEE Make the Maynard Co-op your Farm Seed Headquarter* Maynard Co-op Co. Phone 36 COMPLETE INSTALLATION ON AIL TYPES OF FURNACES BE READY FOR NATURAL GAS WHEN IT ARRIVES For a free estimate on converting your present furnace, or for prices on the installation of a new gas furnace or any other type furnace of your choice. OUR WORK IS GUARANTEED Donald Vandersee PLUMBING and HEATING POLE BUILDINGS General Purpose Pole Barn 52' x 52' AS LITTLE AS $55.75 Per Month LET US SHOW YOU WHAT WE HAVE TO OFFER IN THE WAY OF MONEY MAKING BUILDINGS TO IMPROVE YOUR FARM. Spahn & Rose Lbr. Co. "ONE PIECE OR A CARLOAD" John Fuller, Mgr. Phone 47—Maynard, This Is It - - - Stop In And See Us Our New Reataurant'* Name Will Be Announced At Our Grand Opening Friday & Saturday -- May 6-7 FREE COFFEE-BOTH BAYS Stop in and viwt with u» toon. Bring your friend* to the . * • RESTAURANT NAMING CONTEST Be fure to enter your ion for our new restaurant'* name. Bring or mail il to our new caffl. Be eligible ior Ihe many valuable . . . PRIZES —4 GRAND PRIZES— Dresser Set — 3 piece metal set, gold finiih- ed trim, beveled mirror, nylon brush and comb. Lazy Susan — 16H in. diameter. 3 • aide di*h- es and center divider. Men's Manicure Set — Cowhide ca*e. 5 nickel finish)d implement*. Visor Valet — Hlckok cowhide. Compartments for clgants. coin*, sun glauei. pen and map. 4 - CONSOLATION - 4 PRIZES Numerous DOOR PRIZES

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