Fayette County Leader from Fayette, Iowa on June 15, 1961 · Page 1
Get access to this page with a Free Trial
Click to view larger version
June 15, 1961

Fayette County Leader from Fayette, Iowa · Page 1

Publication:
Location:
Fayette, Iowa
Issue Date:
Thursday, June 15, 1961
Page:
Page 1
Cancel
Start Free Trial

Page 1 article text (OCR)

'••/f The Heart Of Northeast Iowa's Scenic Wonderland Volume 47, Nufrnber 24 Ihursclay, June 15, 1961, Fayette, Iowa KNEE HIGH BY THE FOUHTH OF JULY? Albert Bailey of Fayeite won't have to wail that long to see his corn kr.ea high. Much of the corn in hU garden is already knee hi?h, and growing las*. Mo*t of the corn was planted on April 22, and some of it, whjch a slightly shorter, was planted about the first of May. Mr. Bailey is shown in Ihe picture above cultivating the corn. Farmers cautioned to comply with The conservation reserve rules Four Pages This Issue Summer playground, arts And cra/fs begins Monday .I'.uv. 1!). -u p lit,,! n'" c !>; k [•',:•,-( IHT playground for f.- () m 1 ',: 3:30 p. m. at the high I cjun rn Monday, .school playground, i will continue for a Monday, Wednesday and u f c-i;.: : i v.rcUs. wifh Miss Thursday afternoons will be rec- M:,xs,,n in charge of the reatirn periods, Miss Maxson •'"•I mid arts and crafts, suited, with games for all ; "inns will hi- ages Methodlsti to Convene (or North Iowa conference Farmers of Fayette county who have soil bank conservation reserve contracts were cautioned this week by the ASC office in Fayette about compliance with contracts during the cropping and grazing season. The contracts .call for no grazing and no harvesting on the designated reserved acres and for planting within the permitted acreage of soil bank zer escapes as tank Truck slides into ditch went into the ditch three miles north of Fayette on the detour, •Wednesday afternoon. The truck was carrying about 5,000 gallon of liquid fertilizer. The driver had just turned onto the detour going west and had pulled over to miss bumps in the road when the trailer hit a soft spot on the shoulder and went into the ditch. The driver attempted to drive the truck and trailer out of the ditch, but the fifth wheel broke loose and caused the trailer to tip over. The suction of the liquid fertilizer as it shifted to one side of the tank caused the opposite side to cave in, and the front compartment to burst, allowing about 2,500 gallon to escape. The truck was owned by the Indianhead Truck line of St. Paul, Minn., and a truck was dispatched immediately from there to save the remaining 2,500 gallon. The driver of the damaged truck was supposed to have unloaded the fertilizer at Waucoma but the tanks base crops during the life of the contracts. A farm with a conservation reserve contract has a designated acreage of land that has been taken out of production and is now devoted to conservation uses. The conservation uses include trees, grasses, and legumes, water storage, and plantings beneficial to wildlife. In return for annual payments, the designated land is kept entirely out of production. Before the planting season started, each farmer with a reserve his permitted acreage of sail bank base crops. All small grains oilseed crops, and most row crops are considered soil bank base crop under the conservation reserve program. Failure to comply with one of these three contract obligations is the most frequent cause of loss of the annual conservation reserve payment. held Mon- Tuesday and Thursday after- afternoon noons will bo dovrtcd to arts and crafts. All Fayetle girls from (he first grade through the eighth grade are eligible to attend the playground. On rainy days there will be 1,0 playground periods unless fio rain has stopped by 11 a. m. to allo'w the playgrounds to dry off sufficiently. The - Fayette council had prev- it.'U.sly announced that it would A historic session of the North I'ii't-' Miss Maxson for the play- Iowa Annual Conferincf rjf The Around and Mrs. Harold Boultan M e t h o d i s t church will open f">' Mo arts and crafts program. June If! in Poiiix City marking Mrs. Houlton stated, however, the end of another church year that she would not accept the for some 101,000 Methodists in 52 J<>» for this summer because of counties. the late date that she was notif- The session, the 106th such ied, and previous committments. PLASTIC PLANT in Fayetle is fast beginning to fake shape now, as indicated in Ihe meeting in Die northern half of The council also voted to hire picture above. The picture shows two control panels, iwo 50-lon pressea for molding, and a steam Iowa, wil! mark the first time Dennie Dumermuth to handle generator, which have teen installed e* the plant .s'.tc in iho former John Deere implement building, in the state's Methodist history the boys recreation program, Leo LeBlanc of the Expandex Corp., in Wauregan, Conn , i s shown in the picture gelling Iho mach that a re.,hlent Bishop has prcsi- but Mr. Dumermuth also turned inery ready for operation. Molds for Ihe presses haven't arrived yei, bul are expected soon. No <lad over his .9th northern Iowa down the job. It is reported definite date has been set to begin operation. Youth group cancels Proposed record hop The regular meeting of the Teen Youth group was held Monday evening at the town hall with six members and one adult advisor present. Don Timmer- Fayette youngsters compare well Physically with other sections of U. S. In these days of push-buttcns 82nd percentile in the GOQ-yard fn>m Fayette. The conference will open at 8 conference. Bishop F. Gerald En- that Tom Toman, a U.I.U. stu- slcy a year a&o became the first dent, is now in charge of the Bishop over \>i be re-assigned for program. There is no informa- a third term in Iowa. t : ,:n on the boys summer play- AUending this year's meeting ground, except that some base- will be some 600 ministers and ball leans have been organized. lay members and several "nun- di-erl visitors. Rev. Paul Huscher and Harold Johnson will attend Important dates _. man Presided at the meeting in and jet-propelled transportation run - walk. This means that if J he absence of the president, there is a tendency for an in- 100 groups of children took the p m j unc i 8 and conclude June A • • f I Mlke Smith. creasingly large number of Am- test, the Fayette children did 22 . r 23. All sesions except some Af6 S6l III 1660 The members present voted erican boys and girls to neglect better than 81 groups, and only luncheons, will be held in Grace net to sponsor the Dale Woods their boles . This softness can 18 groups exceeded the Fayette "C. rd hop. ^ M ^Uv, ly been planned for July 4, and M.-lhodht Church. MoVningside secretary was directed to implies many assets- of "well T he following students e«crd- p v rh if t the total American Le- being." It is more than freedom Of , ' ' 'T"" *„".," •''" (^i ifr -,' ° d th( - »" ll »»- 11 " V( -''-'^ «» «-v,,- • '" One very important principle The national average is eonsid also to cancel the July 7 dance, of education is Health. Health ered to be 50. The contact gion post in regard to renting from disease. Authorities usually the Legion hall during the sum- define it as "the condition that onc "' Ulc mcr for some of the youth group permits an individual to live activities. most and serve best." Can a per- A special meeting will be held son live "most" and serve "best" annc later this month to appoint new if he is physically weak? Kj members to the board, both stu- About five years ago the Am- on-ini. sermon ' p.,,,,,, , , f sn- ,„«„ ,„„ Uish m Everett ut i i, ed the national average in evi ry est items: Girls — Wendy Cue, Sally Evans, Barbara I-'arney, Mari- sixth grade; Linda Kuhens, eighth T » , ^ .,,• J m P° rtant deadline dates W M mU f St bc observed ,. b y Fay, «m Mon- V" c ," ounty farmer f, Participating l " a J^ 0 " »• the government's feed gram Son , A S'Tv Tn 0 "X"™'* thlS Time change for public Swimming in U.I.U. pool A change in the time for public use of the swimming pool at Upper Iowa university was announced today by William Kapler, student director. Effective this week-end, the university's swimming pool will be available to the public from 2 to 4 p. m. only, on Saturdays and Sunday. The pool will not be available, Kapler stated, during the morning or evening hours over the week-end. The weekday schedule will remain the same as previously announced. The pool will also dent and adult, to" fill vacancies crican Association for Health, n0 The e fo S llo n wing students will be ph y sicaj Education and Recrca- in charge of the dances for the tlon proposed a physical fitness test composed of seven parts, grade. Boys Ky., pros- chairman of tho county A.S.C. . A num- committee bur of other speakers will be H e stated that where it is de- lu-arfl at banquet and luncheon sired to make hay or silage of nu - t '" n - l ' s - small grain being' used as a L-d upon nurse crop for scedings on tfce u,, ^ u i u i .v- ' ol action in ed- normal conserving acres of Howard Hubbel, seventh ucation, evangelism, : ~ r -~- — Clark Austin, , ll) bL ' Ro " ni . c Bla ' Gry Maur remaining three Friday in June: -•"••• »—."<« »^>,^ **~>™* { , (} d June 16 - Mickey Gage and aspects, such as speed, strength, Sa ' u / Ev . in ^ tliminLltivc , . T3 each measuring specific fitness er ' Stew , J*' lcs a , nd Rollic Sloni - Bob Lamp'hier. June 23 — Dumermuth. Smith and Curt throwing, ance. , and « radc sixth die »>-d the highest all- puln.monts around score. She ranked with their announcement at the . highest national groups fercnco. . • u '« lsltltlon i nL .j uc i(, s pnigi- - rrnnci conservng acres of a missions, participating farm the grain must bc cut beforc reaching ma- i K nliK ht will be turity. The same rule applies appuiiilinc.it of ministers to chur- to soybeans on normal conserv- dies f, :r the 1961-62 year. No ap- j,,,i aercs he said feha.'nn'an Thompson reported ye oftici:,, ap- prior to . es naona groups June 30 — Barbara Fish, and measure the physical fitness of (m} percentile) in five of the '" hnn} M " n ™«i.^n., «... Sharon and Charlotte Duwe. school children in practically ev- cry state. During the latter part of May Quality lamb sale thc children in grades six> seycn The Ossian Sale Barn will bc and eight in the Fayette public dvcra e c Ol 84 the location for the 1961 Lamb seven tests and compiled the Slate boating laws to Be discussed Friday The various regulations Harding the use of boats in the be cut either lor hay or" silage. phenomenal average of 89. Tom Butters ranked second with an con- u^t j une 3 0 th W jji be the deadline in Fayette county for making i:ay or silage of small grain nurse crops on normal conserving acres. He emphasized that small grain seeded alone on nor- re- mal conserving acres may NOT v..w ..-'I.U.I..V** »>" «...»_ *~w» « u ...w 5i_-jjuuj wine- tested by physical f^ • - • • . Grading Demonstration and auc- education majors at Upper Iowa vjrandmothers club meets tion Wednesday, June 28th. Pro- university as a project for the Five members of the grand- ,, . , , - - ducers with lambs that meet the course in Evaluation and Meas- mother's club and one guest met lMlf|: '- v evening, June 1C, at Up- mg on normal conserving acres, requirements may bring them to urements in Physical Education, at thc home ,-,f Mrs Allie Holtz- ! MM ' a univcrsll y- Thc mect ' Chairman Thompson stated, the Slate rf Iowa will be explained Where it is desired to make in u public meeting to be held hay or silage of soybeans grow- was not injured in the accident, ments with the pool director. Methodist group meets The Wesleyan Methodist Aid Society met Tuesday afternoon, June 6, at the home of Mrs. Eldon Jamieson in Oelwein. An election of officers was held and all new officers were retained. They are: Mrs. Ray Iliff, president; Mrs. Richard Jamieson, vice-president; Mrs. Marie Solomon, secretary; Mrs. Floyd Durey, treasurer. Good neighbors Neightors of Mrs. Fred Ingler, Randalia, got together recently and readied 75 acres of ground for planting. Mrs. Ingler's son Duane, planted it. Those who helped were, Lee Jellings, Lee Oaks, Clyde Wilson, Laverne Meyer, and George Buhmann and son. Mr. Ingler died oarlier this year. 10:30 a. m. Otis Rothlisberger, Elgin, is chairman of the Fayette county and Winneshiek county lamb grading and demonstration committee. Only lambs weighing at least 75 pounds or more and under 110 pounds should be brought to the demonstration. The lambs must be docked and castrated. There will be no blocking or fitting. Only prime, choice and be accepted. the supervision of Prof. Andre J. Nadeau, director of thc department of physical education. Approximately 100 children were tested and the results showed positively that the Fayette children compared favorably with children from ether sections of the country. The only major weakness found was a lack of strength in the muscles of the arms and shoulders. Only the seventh he national and spent the time socially. Those present with the hostess were: Mrs. Ena Davis, Mrs. Louis Sorge, Mrs. Ida Burns, Mrs. Agnes Dickinson and thc guest, Mrs. Newell Combs. Third talent show To be held Friday get underway at 8 p. m. in thc C'olgrove - Walker auditorium. Participating in the program will be Wilfred V. Clark, Fay- eite attorney, and Wesley Ashby, local conservation officer. All the various laws, rules and regulations pertaining to the operation rf a boat will bc explained by Clark. A question and answer period will then be con- Ashby staled that the meeting Participants in the feed grain program are required to devote as many acres to conserving uses in 1961 as they averaged in the past two years. Conserving acres are generally seeded to grasses and legumes. On new seedings of grasses and legumes, oats are frequently sown as a nurse crop. Grazing is permitted on normal conserving acres of a farm participating in the feed grain program, but neither grazing nor Survey on public opinion of Fayeffe As trading center is being conducted Be ' tz a L - "What do the people of this area think of Fayette as a shopping center?" This is a question w,hich has long been in the minds of Fayette businessmen, and one which may be answered within the next •three weeks. In that length of time a crew of trained interviewers from Upper Iowa university wil] conduct a survey of opinions and buying attitudes of the people of the Fayette trade Jter- rltory. The survey will be conducted by John Paul Dunn, instructor in business education at the university, who is compiling the information as a part of his advanced degree requirements. He will be assisted by approximately 20 U.I.U. students from the sociology and 'business administration departments. Each of the interviewers have received special training for the survey, and will carry an identification card to show to those whom they question regardmg t _. : OD inj ons O f F aw >tt<s T-i* . *ojr«i,«:. AUC survey will cover residents with- i ft a radius of 10 miles around the city. A random selection of 250 names, representing about 10 per cent of the population, will be interviewed. There will be no personal questions asked, Dunn emphaa- * ze ?> am * al * replies will be kept strictly confidential. It is vital, Dvuin P° mted out > that all per- song anfiwej . ^ questlong hon . es ti y , and he urged Fayette area residents to cooperate fully In the survey. The survey will attempt to de- termlne the effectiveness oi Fayette as a trade center and answer such questions as: Is Fayette meeting the needs of the people? What improvements could be made? and What are its disadvantages? Tn e results of the survey will be made available to the Fayette Cnamber of Commerce, Dunn s t a ted. Copies will also be plac- ec j j n the libraries at Iowa State Teachers college and Upper Iowa university. The preliminary analysis of the survey should be available by September, he said, Both city and rural residents will be surveyed, and the interview will take about 30 minutes, Dunn stated. Questions will be asked regarding buying habits on certain selected items of fam- Jly expense No amounts wiu be asked, however; only the towns where such purchases are made. If the person interviewed will cooperate, Dunn stated, much information valuable to the city can be obtained. This, in turn, may 'enable Fayette businesses to offer even better service to the residents of the area. the Fay- eite children ranked very high in endurance as measured by thc 000-yard run - walk and in neu- ro - muscular coordination as measured by the shuttle run. It is interesting to note that both sixth and seventh grade boys and girls ranked below the national average in softbull throwing for distance. This suggests perhaps that there is a need to teach more games and sports in which throwing predominates. The low scores in the pull-ups test indicates a lack of activities in which children use their arm and shoulder muscles to pull up or support their own, body weight. This deficiency could easily be corrected, Mr. Nadeau points out, by an increased emphasis on tumbling and gymnastics in the physical education program. Parents could help out at home, he suggests, by attaching a one and one-half Inch or two inch rope to a strong branch of a high tree and letting the children climb the rope. This is a method of comparing the Fayette children with otfoer American children of like age, height and weight. For example, the Fayette students are in the honors at the talent show in Fayette last Friday night. Other contestants who took part were Ardith White and Carol Clark O f Fayette. A number of acts have been scheduled for this Friday night, according to Chairman Don R a iner. The talent srow this W eek will be hold in the south par t O f town near Ott's Drive i n and Chase's grocery. Some of the contestants who are scheduled to be on the pn>- gram are: Paula Wendrich, Lin- cj a Moore, Susan Itobb, Ja»ice stoneman,' Cindy Alderson, Pal- S y Tepee, Linda and Cindy Lamphier, all of Fayette; Linda an d David Adams of Independence; dancers from the Marian Scha'tz studio in West Union; and an instrumental group from Fredricksburg There will also be music furn- i sn ed by the Jack Howard ar- chestra of Fayette. Each contestant who appears j n the talent show receives $2.50 in merchandise, and the winners THE TWO WINNERS in the Friday night talent thow are picked by the audience, arc shown above ai lhay received th«lr check for $2.50 for pariid- E ac h week's winner will return paiing. Lefl to tight to the picture aroi, Rhond« Lehman «nd Peggy a t the end of the talent shows Belts, of Independence, and Jack Howard, who lervos u matter to compete for a grand prize. of ceremoniw for the ihowt,

Get full access with a Free Trial

Start Free Trial

What members have found on this page