Fayette County Leader from Fayette, Iowa on May 11, 1961 · Page 1
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May 11, 1961

Fayette County Leader from Fayette, Iowa · Page 1

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Fayette, Iowa
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Thursday, May 11, 1961
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I—.-.. I'he Heart Of Northeast Iowa's Scenic Wonderland Volume 47, Number 19 Thursday, May I i. 1961, Fayette, Iowa Eight Pages This Issue .u "i 0 " F i° ld Meet held at the Scoul-0-Rama this past *w , i" Sc ° UtS fr ° m Troop 31 in Fa y e » e w ^ed away « i, P !°! h °^° r f m lhe Si 9 na »«3 event. They are 1. to r. i \ T !" c . (read » er) ' BU1 Bi " erm »« (receiver). Dana McBride (tender), and Steve Aanes (recorder). Gooder council Youth center group fo He/p with safety lane Beverly Morse is elected Fayette County 4-H girls club president The second annual Fayette safety-lane check, sponsored by the Lions Club and the Chamber of Commerce, will be held Friday, May 19, from 12 noon until 8 p.m. The check lane will be set up on King street from the Lutheran Church corner south. All motorists are invited to drive their cars through the lane on a voluntary basis. No tickets will be written for defective equipment. Much of the work on the safety lane check this year will be handled by members of the Fayette youth center. The students will work in shifts, along with members of Die Lions club. Sixty gallons of gas, along with other prizes, will be given away at 8:30 p.m. Friday night. Gasoline will be donated by the following stations: Heineman Texaco, Earle's Standard, Harry's Cities Service, Ed Campbell's Deep Rock, Swomley's D-X and Gladys Truck Stop. The gaaaline will be given away in 10-gallon lots, and winners must be present to receive their prize. Safety lane checks are a statewide project to help provide safer cars on the public highways. The checks are strictly voluntary, and are for the motorists' own good. No tickets will be written for defective equipment. Members of the Highway Patrol will be on hand to assist with the checking. If a ear or truck does not pass inspection the owner will have the opportunity to have the equipment fixed and drive through the lane a second time. When a car or truck is approved by the checkers a "safety check" sticker will be placed on the windshield. Royal Crown Cola, furnished by the Decorah Bottling Co., will be given to each person who drives through the lane. Everyone in Fayette and the surrounding area is urged to drive their car or truck through the safety lane — for their own protection. Services for Mrs. A. E. Smith held Wednesday MAYNARD — Funeral services for Mrs. A. E. (Myrtle) Smith, 83, were held at 2 p.m. Wednesday, May 3, at the Delsing-Wright funeral home with burial in the Long Grove cemetery. Mrs. Smith, a long time resident of this community died Sunday evening at the Oelwein hospital where she had been since suffering from a stroke on Saturday, April 22. She is survived by one sister, Mrs. Minnie Conn, and one brother, Lee Robinson, both of Cincinnati, Ohio. A. A. U. W. to meet The Fayette Branch of the American Association of University Women will meet at the home of Mrs. Scott Linge, 609 W. Clark, on May 17 instead of May 16. The annual pot luck dinner will begin at 6:30 p.m. Co-hostess will be Mrs. Betty Boulton. Members are to bring white elephant articles for an auction sale. Proceeds from the sale will go into the funds for fellowships. Fayette troop take Part in Scout-O-Rama An estimated 23,000 persons attended the 1961 Wapsie Scout-O- Rama held this past weekend at the Hippodrome in Waterloo. Units in the Montega district who had booth displays were Pack and Trcop 104 Winthrop, Troop 36 and 47 of Independence, Pack and Troop 95 of Jesup, Packs 35, 37, 129 and Troops 35, 37, 49, 50, and 129 all of Oelwein, Troop 31, Fayette and Troop 134 of Waucoma. AS.C township men to Explain grain program Corn and grain sorghum producers of Fayette county who have not yet signed up for the government's feed grain program for 1901 will 'have the opportunity within the next few days of receiving a personal explanation of the program in their own homes. Ellis W. Thompson, Chairman of the county A. S. C. committee, has announced that farmer elected ASC community committeemen have been enlisted to call in person on all corn and grain sorghum producers in their townships who have not yet signed up national supplies of feed grains. The program provides for the voluntary reduction of corn 'and grain sorghum acreage from the 1959-1960 average for these crops on individual farms. Farmers who make the reductions will receive payments fiar diverting the former corn or grain sorghum acreage to conservation uses. The payment certificates may be ex- .changed for cash or for corn at the local market price. Half of the diversion payment will be advanced at once if the participa- ing farmer so desires. pv> r most farms, the payment have already been filed for 1132 Fayette county farms, or 44 per cent of all corn and grain sorghum farms in the county. The county ASC committee has set 60 per cent participation as the goal for Fayette county. "The initial sign-up was extra good" Chairman Thompson declared, "and we believe the final sign-up will be considerably greater if the benefits offered by the program become fully under- sto:d by those who have not yet filed applications. So we have asked the ASC community committeemen to call on the non- signers in their respective townships to give them a complete explanation and to answer ques- tiona. We feel that most farmers will sign up once they get the t Chairman Thompson said that the community committeemen making the calls will be pro- pared to sit down with paper and pencil and figure out exactly just how the individual farmer can gain financially by taking part in the program. The Chairman added that the committeemen will explain how participation will not only increase the net income of the individual farmers in mxt instances but will also help all farmers by preventing a further build-up of net lncome from the acres if they were in production. The payment assures a reasonable net income fnam the diverted acres regardless of any conditions such as drouth, flood, hail, disease or insects. For those who use all of the feed grain they raise, or even more, the diversion payment will permit purchase at market price of more than one-half of the feed grain they would normally raise on the diverted acreage. This advantage of the program is especially appealing to live- slock feeders. A big advantage to all participants is that the diverted land gets a valuable "rest" while earning a diversion payment which in most cases will equal the net return from a normal crop of Q3rn or grain sorghum. In addition, producers of corn and grain sorghum who participate in the program will be ellgi- ble to- price support on 1961 corn, grain sorghum, barley, oats,' and rye, and the price support rates on these grains are higher for 1961 than they were for 1960. Pnaducers of corn and grain sorghum who do not participate in the feed grain program will NOT be eligible for price support on their 1961 corn, grain sorghum, barley, oats, and rye. Beverly Morse, FViyette, was elected County 4-H Girls' President for 1901-61! at the 4-H Girls' Rally Day held recently at the Maynard Community Hall. Other officers elected were: Jane Copp, vice-president; Joann Harrington, Secretary; Judy Vagts, treasurer; Judy Wichman, reporter and Roberta Rau, historian. One of the day's highlights was I'ne initiation of Mrs. Otto K. Nehlsen and Mrs. E. D. James, as Honorary members of the girls 4-H Organization by county officers and the Eden Starlets, representing all the membership. Another highlight was the Better Groomed Girl contest. Judy Simpson, was the first place senior winner and Gloria Dobbs, first place Junior winner. These receiving blue awards were: 'Ju. dy Mann, Karen Grafenberg, Beatrice Brannon, Rosemary Andrew, Roberta Rau, Janclyn Granger, Judy Langerman, Sandra Lauer, Linda Pleggcnkuhle, Diane Meyer, Cathy Hauer, Marsha "Gamier, JoAnn Wilson, Chris McLaughlin, Debra Rau, Linda Jane Soules, Mary Cole, Jackie Staebell, Rita Jellings, Otterstein receives Superior rating as Iowa buftermaker Ray Potthoff of Jesup and Gene Drilling of Cresco made perfect scores for the butter samples they exhibited at the annual Dairy Industry Conference at Ames, in March, Extension Dairyman Earl Wright announced today. Two Fayette county men, Eldon Otterstein, of Fayette and Ernest Schulcr, of Oelwein, received superior ratings. The butter score involves tests of keeping quality, composition, yeast and mold and bacterial content of the butter, besides the older standards of flavor, body, color, salt. When only the older standards were used, butter judges were able to make final awards at the time of the contest. Laboratory analysis and keeping quality now determine the rest of the scores. These had to be completed before the final scores could be announced. In the contest, flavor counts 40 points; body, color and salt 20 points; keeping quality 15 points; composition 10 and extraneous matter, yeast and mold (combined) and bacteria, 5 points each for a total of 100. Potthoff is a buttermaker at the Jesup Cooperative Creamery and Drilling is buttermiaker at the Farmers Cooperative Creamery in Cre&co. The March contest was the first in a series of four in which the buttermakers compete each year for honors for the year. The other exhibits in the series will be held at the Iowa State Fair, Waterloo Dairy Cattle Congress and the annual convention. Total scores for the four contests determine the butter- maker's standings for the year. Janice Stannuril ami (.'aiolyn Pi 'I'ler. Awards also \\vnt to Doris Alley, Elva Jean Sanders •and Eileen Kuhens. Mrs. Sylvan HOUK, West Union, judged the contest. , Judy Palmer, County -1-11 Girls' President, presided at the morning session, which included introduction, reports and annual business meeting. Mrs. Marvin Ingels, 4-H Club Committee Chairman, presided in the afternoon. The leaders and committee memnors were honored for their service nnd leadership. Camp and Convention delegates were introduced. Miss Flora Kit /.man told of her experiences an an International Farm Youth Exchangee in Israel. 100 per cent of the Fayette County 4. II girls' euros have contributed to the IFYE pi-ogram a- kain this year. 4 II Club Committee members and county officers who helped plan and carried cut the program were: Mrs. Marvin Ingels, Mrs. Reynold Strong, Mrs. Will Hcick, Mrs. Arbie Schroedor, Mrs. L. R. Bane, Judy Palmer, Sue Conklin, Mary Ann Stewart, Madalen Olesen, and Beatrice Brannon. Many others, too numerous to mention, also contributed very much to the program. Delegates to the Girls' Convention in June will be Anita Balie; Frances B-irington;- Judy Wichman; Shell-;, uillivan; Shar- y -* ~' ~~-f -"s,' * ; V.V*''""' •-/ '•' • ~j '$ *f*^iv-»i The going was pretty rough for the crew digging the trench for the natural gas pipeline, when the above picture was taken. The area pictured is northwest of Fayette, where limerock slowed the progress of the pipe laying. Workmen planned to use small charges of dynamite to loosen lhe limerock. , on Thyer; Anlirft.' Meyer; Eileen KuW&n's; iftrrnrtf Koch; 21- va Jean Sanders; Mary Wilbur; Linda Dempster; Ann Giliner. Equipmenf for local Epco Plant beginning to-arrive Baccalaureate Services to be Held on Sunday MAYNARD — Baccalaureate services of the West Central Community school Is scheduled for Sunday, May 14, beginning at 8 p.m. at the Community hall. The processional and recessional, "Pomp and Circumstances" by A Igor will be played by Ann Gilmer at the piano. The Rev. J. Ricks, pastor of the EUB church, Westgate will have the sermon on "Which Road" as given in Prov. 4:7127. Musical numbers will be "Halls of Ivy" and "Sing to the Lord" by the high school mixed chorus; "Dear Lord and Father of Mankind" by t/ie girls' quartet; und "Ajlma Mater" by the mixed chorus with Juhn Van Epps and Richard Pererson as soioists. The invocation and the benediction will be by the Rev. Carl R. Carlsen, pastor of the United Presbyterian church. Juniors who will lead the processional will be Earl Anderson, LaVern Wegner, Pat Shadle and Geraldine Berry. Ushers will be Mardene Davis, Dennis Kane, Nancy McClain, Jim Ashby Judy Fausch, Terry OIL rogge, Wayne Shannon, Caroline Bryant, Larry Larsen and Barbara Ross. Equipment for the new Epco plastic plant has begun to arrive at the branch in Fayelle, according to Frank Evans, public relations director. Mr. Evans stated that a large generator f,::r the plant arrived last week. He was uncertain, however, as to when the rest of the machinery would arrive. The machinery was scheduled to have been shipped by April 20, but has been delayed due to Services held Saturday For Mrs. Henry Leonard MAYNARD — Irving Patridge received word of the death of his sister, Mrs. Henry Leonard, 02, on Saturday, April 2 1 J, at the: Nursing Home, Strawberry Point, where she had been for the past six Funeral services were held Tuesday, May 2, at 2 p. in. at the Congregational church, Elkader, with burial in the Elk.-ider cemetery. Ella Patridge, was born May 7, 1878 at Coleburg, the oldest daughter of Alm:n D. and Lydia Beckner Patridge, who soon afterward moved to Maynard. She spent her early years in this community and later taught in the rural school of this area and near Elkader. She is survived by three sons, Donald, Lorence and Irving, all of Elkader; eight grandchildren, two great grandchildren; one brother, Irving Patridge, Maynard; two sisters, Mrs. Charles (Rut h) Hungcrforcl, Moscow, Idaho, and Mrs. Marian Pearee, Tuscon, Ariz. mechanical trouble in the plant at G;i'-M"r. Mr. Evans stated that trouble with tin.' molds had caused the Garner plant to discontinue operations temporal 1 ! Jy. The company supplying the machine h:-lcl up shipment so that the molds o.Mild be thoroughly checked i.i avoid .•••hut-down at the Fayette plant. The two molds that will arrive with the machines are to make plastic planters and ice buckets. Tiie company already has orders li.r tln.se products to be filled as soon as operations begin. Other molds will be added at a later date. Garbees host students, Faculty at college tea The annual Upper Iowa university all-college tea was held Iriiiu 2 t.) 4 jjiii. on Wednesday, May 10, in the home of President and Mrs. Eugene E. Garbee. All U. J. U. faculty members and students and their sp'Hises were invik d to attend. On Saturday, May 20, Dr. and Mrs. Garbee will be hosts for Hie annual senior breakfast, which will be held at 7:15 a.m. at Kiock's Island in Fayette. Two employees Receive pay raises At the regular meeting of the Fayette (own council, which was held Saturday night, Eel God- iv w;is elected as councilman to fill the vacancy crealed by the resignation of C. R. Lewis. Mr. Gooder wa* sworn in by Justice of the peace Lysle Wooldridge, and sat in on the May council meeting. During the meeting the council voted to raise the salaries of Melvin Holtzman and David McGee $20 each per month. The council also granted Chief of Police Lloyd Holtzman a six weeks leave of absence with regular salary. Other actions taken during the meeting included the following: Council gave approval for city employees to make necessary repairs at the sewage plant. Also voted to have a representative of the Spencer Construction Co. V<>k over the work to see that it is done right. 'Gave permission to Mr. and Mrs. Lyle Robb to operate a popcorn .stand in front of their place of business. Granted permission to Bob and Lucy Lamphier to install a canopy over the sidewalk in front of their restaurant. Two posts will be installed at the edge of the sidewalk, and the Lamphiers will be held responsible. Voted to have Tommie Kuhens repair the storm sewer across frm the town hall, and the manhole two blocks south of the Texaco service station. Voted to approve the beer permits for Mullins Tavern and Chase 1 .-, fevjccry o,>re. and the cigaiiLtte permit for tiie Coffee Nook. Voted '<: chcnge from Midwestern Pesl Control to Arwell Pest Control at the town dump. Voted to allow Dr. Scott Linge to use water for his horses on an estimate basis at $3 per quarter. Frank Miller and Arnold Heth each paid $25 license fee to op_ erate salvage junk yards in Fayette. The council voted to enter into a contract with the V. C. Benderoff Co. of Des Moines for blacktopping some of the city streets, providing the contract is satisfactory. Lysle Wooldridge interviewed the ciAincil in regard to water and sewer lines to his new home in the west part of Fayette. The council members voted to dig the ditch for the water main, and that Mr. Wooldridge should pay for the extra digging for the sewer main, and also pay for the sewer installation of same. The city will then run three-quarter inch galvanized water pipe from College street west to the Wooldridge property. Mobile x-ray unit to be In Fayette on May 17-19 Members of the board of directors of the Epco Corporation met for their regular meeting Monday, May 8. In the Colegrove-Walker building on the Upper Iowa campus. Seated left to right wround the conference table, they are: Art Nixa, Osage; Fern Sharp, Jack Dittmer, Elkader; Herschel Hendrix, Fay- elle; Nick Brear. E. F. Bock, Gar. ner; Sam Tolcan, P. V. Dougherty. J. E. Shaffer, all of Elkader. Standing arei Public relations director Frank Evans on the left, and Lee King, president of the organization on lhe right. Walter Edelen of Garner, and Art Meyer, Harold Hall and George Miller, all of Elkader. were ab- tent when the pictures was taken. Plans for a tuberculosis case- finding program here were announced today by Mrs. Paul Daniels, president of tiie Fayette County Tuberculosis and Health A.s:i.'ciation. The program, a community x-ray pIT:gram, is sponsored by the Fayette County Tuberculosis and Health association, the State Department of Health, the Iowa Tuberculosis and Health Association, and the Fayette County Medical Society. The pii.'jiram, which will be held here May 17 and 19, will provide free chest x-irays for every adult 18 years of age and over in the community. While here, the Mobile x-ray Units will be located north of Harry's Cities Service station, and will be open fiom 9 to 11:30 a.m. , and from 12:30 to 4 p.m. "T; ough detection of tuberculosis is the primary aim of this program, it will also show if other chest abnormalities are present", Mrs. Daniels said. "Each person who has a chest x-ray will be notified of the results •". Dr. D. J. Ottilie, president of the Fayette County Medical stated. "Results of the x-ray films now being taken, will be on a card notifying the individual that his x-ray is within essentially normal limits. Or it may invite him to visit his own physician for information about his chest x-ray 1 '. "Usually the doctor asks for the pel-son on whom he 'has an x-ray report to call at his office for a further medical check-up". Dr. Ottilie said. "If there are things that need to be talked over, your doctor can explain them and tell you what to dx>." "No one besides yourself and your doctor will know the results of your chest x-ray", the physician pointed out. "X-ray reports are strictly confidential and coded numbers are used instead of names during the processing and checking of the x-ray pictures". The Community-wide case- finding program, which will conclude in a few days, has been undertaken with the approval of the Fayette County Medical Society. Funds for this program ore provided through the sale of Christmas seals,

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