Fayette County Leader from Fayette, Iowa on July 6, 1961 · Page 1
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Fayette County Leader from Fayette, Iowa · Page 1

Fayette, Iowa
Issue Date:
Thursday, July 6, 1961
Page 1
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Des Mome* Dept. of Hist. & Archives | DCS Moines, 19, Iowa .' The Heart Of Northeast Iowa's Scenic Wonderland Volume 47, Number 27 Thursday, July 6, 1961, ayette, lown Sight Page's This Issue BILL DILLEY, owner of Bill's Super Valu, is shown at the lefl above presenting a large copy of the Declaration of Independence to Elmer Alderdyce, who accepted it for Upper Iowa university. Another copy was also presented to the Fayette Community high school. Another copy of the Declaration is hanging on the east wall of the Super Valu store for anyone who wishes to see it. Super Valu presents Declaration of tO SCHOOL ' Little action by council; A. E. Woods, new clerk Very little action was taken at new lights for the stacks, and re- thc regular meeting of the Fay- pairs and replacement of equip- ette town council, Monday night, ment. The new city clerk. A. E. The council decided to take the Woods, who was hired by the proposed budget under advise- council to begin work Saturday, ment and act on it at a later July, 1, was on duty. Mr. Wrx)ds meeting this month, replaces J. M. Durfey, who re- Councilman Tom Henry told signed at the last regular meet- the council that the personal pick m K- up truck of Mel Holtzman was Most of the meeting time was for sztte, and suggested that the consumed with a discussion of 'own pwrchase it, since Mr. financial mailers and the budget Holtzman used il for lown busi- of the town library board. Paul ness. .The council voted to buy Pickett spoke to the council in the truck for $200. regard to the library board budg- The council also voted to ap- et and presented a proposed prove all cigarcl permils, sub- budget fur the year from July 1, i L ' ct '•'' payment to the city 19f>2 to June 30, 1903, amounling clerk, to 84,100. Mr. Piekelt stated that Discussions were also held in year allows $2,700 for MAKING PICTURE FRAMES out of cardboard tnxes was the order of »he day last week during the arts and crafts session of the summer recreation program. Somo of the youngsters who attended Bill Dilley, owner of Bill's scholars suggested that if it were the session are shown above with instructor Becky Maxson and assistant Barbara Nading. Lefl llnu ,, 0 vl Super Valu store, today present- hermetically sealed and protect- lo «3 hl around the table, they are: Sue Beck. Colleen Samek, Julie Clark. Miss Maxson, Debbie g cnL * a l c'vntrol, $555 for opera- ed Upper Iowa university and the ed from strong lighl, exhibiting Goeken, Marilyn Scheidel. Tanya McBride, Miss Nading. Sally Beck, Jo Ellen Langerman, Brenna tion of the building $350 for Fayette Community school each would not damage the Declara- Lorenz, Peggy Maxson, Shirley Miner, Ann Alderson and Janice Stoneman. The arts and crafts mainton.-iiv-e and S495 for fixed with the largest reproduction of tion further, and the following sessions are held each Tuesday and Thursday afternoon, and the summer playground on Monday, c | ia rj'< -s such as social security the Declaration of Independence year it was moved to the Library Wednesday and Friday afternoon just west of the high school building. All girls in Ihe Fayetle IPEUS, insurance and debt re- the; library board had never re- regard l.j adding street lights xeived word from former mayor hut no action was taken. Uosi'oe Cousins or the council as to whether the budget tor this o mill}; year had been approved. The proposed budget for the '62 U.I.U. to receive Standard Oil grant area are invited to attend. ever seen in Fayette. It meas- of Congress. Here it stayed un- ures four and one half feet wide til 1952 and then enshrined in and over six feet long. its present place at the Nalional Ajnother copy of this four-col- Archives' Exhibition Hall. or reproduction is on display this week at Bill's Super Valu. Par- Feed grain program ents should take their children •.«,.„ ., , over to the store and read with Will aid pheasants them the stirring words on "Restoration of many Ihous- which our country was founded, ands of acres for pheasant nest- Of particular interest is the fact ing is possible this year," Dir- that this reproduction of the ector Glen Powers of the State Declaration marks the first time Conservalion commission stated this document has ever been today. "In Iowa," he continued transcribed into readable, mod- "oat fields produce nearly 60 per ern script. This has never been cent of our pheasants. Over the done before in any size or form, past 10 years the change in farm- . Q , This four color paster repro- ing practices reduced oat acre- ' 3 , r ll duces exactly the marble shrine ages by one-third. With full co- m ^ c in which the Declaration is kept operation Ui the Department -ot tht Dean's List are- and also reproduces the great Agriculture's Diverted Acres seal of the United States and the Program, the 1961 feed grain triumphant eagle exactly as they program, 2,930,000 acres could are in the Archives building. be top production nesting cover. The original document, in ex-.This cover will also be of great istance over a century, has been benefit to quail, rabbits and Hun- subjected to considerable travel garian partridge." and wear. Befiore 1786 the Dec- The diverted acres are those ald En c ~ son Phyllis Faegre, Ver- laration had followed the fre- removed from corn production. ' 56 students named Feed grain program To U.I.U. dean's list fc prQylng successfu | A $22,700.00 grant for education has been received by the Iowa College Foundation from i n _ the Standard Oil Foundation, Inc., Fifly-six sludents were nam- l to the Dean's List at Upper it by Dr. of the e for th have a Iowa farme rs participating in insur.'iiicc tiiement. Tile general control fund ... eludes salaries of $1,000 for the for distribution to 21 privately librarian and $450 for the as- financed liberal arts colleges sistant librarian, $140 for office with an enrollment of 15,836 in expense and SI,110 for library Iowa that belong to the college supplies. Maintenance includes foundation. ;_-^-_.~-^=-_.-.. : -;r^^ ...-;_.;=--.=.--:====-.* It is Iowa's share of $175,000 e i • A . the Foundation set aside this Salvation Army IS ye ar for the benefit of 160 inde- Participants agraed lo reduce Not to solicit funds pendenl colleges with an enroll- ° f Ihe governmenl's emergency pro- their 1961 acreage of corn or """* "" «••«•"—* .-..-= ment of about 140,000 in 13 Mid- iVn^r^tv^Tn gram to st °P a further build-up grain sorghum by at least 20 Ma »y Comments have been west states B li.t Btu^'ont" in the feed Brain surplus will percent of their 1959 - 1960 ave- madl} 'luring the past year in re- three million fewer rage acreage in these two crops K ai 'd to collections being mode the Salvation Army. list point work raise nearly three million fewer rage acreage in these two crops K ai ., , acres of corn and grain sorghum and also to maintain as much lj y a possible jn lg61 urmg e the pasl two years, according to as Ihey averaged in 1959 and Ellis W. Thonjnson. chairman..o£_.iaao—Jj».^j»»*M»-«r-i»irrnv!>iJBiiva-TT-—** T . •T7Ie~Tayet'te~co"myXS:cTcorn- Ceive a payment for their "di- no , t *i'PP'«ed '•• be- Since The Iowa College Foundation member colleges that will share than they averaged in land in normarconservfng acres the Salvation Army isonojrf the [hey^nrUcetve ac^ordhig^to are' separate the association formula are: Robert Bassell. — Donald Bol- Arlinglon — Cenlral Cily ton. Earlville — Mary Brown. ..... ,(.,.;.„.. ~«. ..-*„, Storm Lake, $947., A ,K * mono T C , aC1 ' CS , h 1S applVJXI - - m ' ul ' m " ns - 30; Central, Pella, €926.42; Clarke He reported thai 108,112 Iowa malely equal to the net return In regard to the extra sohcita- of Dubuque, $1,081.69; Cornell, farms, or nearly 60 per cent of from a normal crop of corn or lions, a news release has been is- Mount Vern'on SI 069 88- Grace- all feed grain farms in the stale, grain sorghum on the diverted sued by Hrigaclier T. F. Sainsel of | and L amon j SI 0(J895- Grinnell were signed up for the 1961 em- land. Participants also are eli- De.s Moine.s, state service exten- G,.j n ' ne ii $129870- Iowa Wes- Fayelle — Anila Blaker, Helen ergency program by the June 1 gible for price support on their sion director and public relations i oyan Mount Pleasant, '$980.90- Jo Burget, Frances Dunn, Ger- deadline. 1961 crops of corn, barley, oats director for the organixalion. The T_, 0 ras' Dubuque S136o'89- Lu- The participating Iowa farms, and rye while non-participants release is as follows: tnei . *rj c corah $134682- 'Mary- UU-UUUH nau iui.uwcu n. c x.,.- j-cmuvcu iium .-"i" r'""^*-"'- ^ „„ mnth M ,, r i., s Havpq "~* said ' agrced to cut their 1959 ~ arc ineligible for support on "Si me complaints have been t , ros t Davenporl '$94004- Morn- quent moves of the Continental Neither grazing nor harvesting ona rieyeimuta, ivianyb nayes, lg60 averagc corn and grain thcso grains . m . |de lhat the salvation Army inKs j de S j OU x 'city ' $123060' Congress, making in all nine of hay or grain is allowed on the Russell Hunzelman, Marion Lan- sor ghum acreage by 2,929,352 The "diverted acres" — the '' a * t"->en doing some solicitation Mount' Mercy Cedar Rapids' journeys to eight different cities, land. das, Arietla Leonharl. acres in 1961. )and designated by a participant during the past year. This is $759.35; Parsons, Fairfield, $1,Chairman Thompson emphas- as taken entirely out of produc- contrary lo the arrangements 533(59.' st. Ambrose, Davenport, ized that the participaling farms tion under the lerms of his agree- '""do with the United Fund in $1,305*05; Simpson', Indianola', conlained nearly 70 per cent of ment — may neither be graxed which the Salvation Army par- $1,035.38; Universily of Dubu- Ihe enlire slale's 1959 - 1960 nor harvested in any manner in ti.'ipales in Fayelte county. qll ' e D UDuq ue $970- Upper Iowa New Hampton— Melvm uen- average corn ac reage. 1961. Clipping of any growth " w <- do not permit anyone lo university Fayette $100723- Lament — Joan Hamlett. Marshalltown — David Elfers _ M-HISS iNOW Almn mdi y ' Vlau!> In September, 1789, Congress For land in the diverted acres still in New York, ordered that program, the Conservation Com- the newly created Department mission, with approval of Ihe of State should have custody of State A.S.C. committee, recoin- the Declaration and the Consti- mends the following practices tution. for maximum small game bcne- n er, James Marik. A year later these documents fits. Oelwein — Paul Johnson were taken from New York to Do not n»w or clip cover on di- jb w u Philadelphia, the temporary seat verted acres. Up to 60 per cent ^ of the Federal Government, and of the total pheasant crop is pro- Sl ' pn «™- k — Judv then moved to the new "Federal duced in fields of small gram. City" in the District of Colum- If clipping is necessary to con- bia Remaining in Washington trol noxbus weeds, clip at least of six to eight inches high to insure Nationally, feed grain pro- der program requirements con- l) >' Raster War Cry, or when the of t)lc i (jwa College Foundalion, gram agreements call for diver- sisl of regularly used cropland truck comes in to pick up cloth- rcce j ve d t | ie g ra nt from a repre- sion in 1961 of approximately now in summer fallow, rotation m K, furniture or paper. sentative of Ihe Standard Oil Shell Rock — Judy Martin. Wadena — David Stetson. Waukon — Erma Winkie. West Union Gaile Carlson. 26.7 million acres of corn and pasture, established tame grass Three senior students from grain sorghum acreage, or about es or legumes, tame grasses or Illinois are also included on IhU 26 per cent of the total 1959- legumes seeded with oals as list They are: Rita Barkey, Cal- J960 average plantings of these nurse crop, or oats seeded alone lave instructed the Pres- until the wartime summer ._ _ . 1814, Secretary of State James the safety of nesting hens and Monroe ordered their removel to chicks. iioi> A uiv _ „„„„.,.,,,«„. r ... _ - escape marauding British troops, Do no clipping before July 15. umet Cit Frank Smagacz, Chi- two crops in the United Slales. lo provide temporary cover but and, hidden in an old mill on the This will allow the first nesting cago; wi i liam Watson, Berwyn. The latesl nalional report show- not intended for harvest. Virginia side of the Potomac, attempts to hatch. ^ ^ Other area students included ed thai Iowa led all slales in di- Normal "conserving acres Foundalion, Inc. ideal of the layette county Com- In acceptin g the grant for the a mumty 1< und thai if anyone is Foilnda ti on , Schmidt said, "The found soliciting lunds for the standard O il Foundation, Inc., they remained out of danger un- Where clipping is done, leave Qn the Dean>s Ust are . Salvation Army, lo contact the who was the reci pient of the town Marshall or the Sheriff, Iowa Colloge Foundation Honor and call our headquarters here award in 1959 has ^ M much to version of corn acreage exceed- may be grazed. Except where in^Des Moines, phone number s t re nglhen our member colleges htlVrJ A •*•••••••••»•»• ~r— . ^f _ _ _ jUlllIHi i-XV^MlI O**OI.V**V,. — tf I-' • A'l1(l(irr^ " IL, l_ UH*\.»4g|(*»«*-»»V»fc»». Ifl^mtJ^-* t,v»^.^«.U til the British raiders had left strips for wildlife cover and Arlington — Laverne Herz- ing second place Illinois by 635,- oats alone are growing, conserv- Al f!-fl,>.>4, reversing Ihe charg- both fi nanc i a n y and in helping Washington. food. These strips would also 000 acres. ing acres may be cut for hay or os. This will enable us to clear At its first permanent home furnish sites for later nesting. Aurora — Kav Manerich "The state and national sign- silage. Where oats have been this unhealthy situation." (Continued on Page 8) At its first permanent in the U. S. Patent Office, the Declaration was exhibited from Asparagus 1841 to 1894 with little concern Mrs. Ronald Collison of near for its fading. In 1903 a commit- Tipton recently found an aspara- tee of the National Academy of gus stalk growing through the Sciences recommended it never center of a corn cob. The aspar- again be exhibited. However, agus stalk split the cob, but did in 1920, another committee of not break it. ams Aurora — Kay Mangrich. "The state ana national sign- s ilag( Cedar Rapids Jack Garlick, up was considerably greater lhan sown as a nurse crop and hay Paul Reichle. expecled from Ihe standpoint of or silage is desired, the cutting d-esco Donald Hrdina. number of acres taken out of must be made before the oals Decorah — Clara Jane Baker, production in 1961," Counly reach maturity; for such a cut- Dorchester Joan Fruechtc. Chairman Thompson declared, ting the deadline was June 30 Earlville Larry Walters. "The big cut in corn and grain except in counties where an earl- Fayette — Sharon Blaker. sorghum acreage will undoubl- ier deadline had been fixed by Guttenberg Elaine Miller, edly conslitute a major step to- county A.S.C. committees. Oats Lamont Dennis Dake, Mer- waru solving the feed grain sur- seeded alone on conserving acres ry Smith Pl us problem. It is especially may not be cut for hay or silage. . Maynard — Joanne Kelley, significant, too, that due to di- Marilyn Potratz. version payments and higher Cubs, Midgets win 2 Mechanicsville - Ronald Rife, price support rates the produc- New Hartford Wanda Ad- tion cut is being obtained with- Uames at Kanaaiia out a reduction in the normal The Fayette Cubs won their Redfield — Jack Carr. income of the participants. tnird gamo of t he season at Ran- Shellsburg — Barbara Hatfield "~ "-'•-'-'•" da ij a Monday evening, 8-3, and Strawberry Point — Gerald Life preservers are the Midgets won their fifth game Waterloo — Brayer Amble. Necessary for boaters steve Butlers pitched a one- Waukon — Gary Gordon. Owners of all kinds of boats, hitler for the Cubs, walking only Winterset — Eugene Meyer. from the smallest row boats to two batters and striking out Winthrop — Larry Crow, Vir- the largest, operated on all wa- nine. gil Goedken. ters open to the public will be The leading hitter of the game Illinois honor list students in- required to equip all passengers was Clyde Picketl, who had elude: William Daniels, Fannie aboard wilh life preservers. The two doubles. Hudson, Chicago; Terry Lewis, regulations includes all commer- In the Midget game the win- Lansing; Marlene Meyer, Lisle, cial and rental boats. This is one ning pitcher was Steve's broth- of the new Iowa boating laws er Tom, who gave up four hits Mnnreft to celebrate that will be summarized in a and struck oul 13 batters. ITIX*JICO w VCICUI.M.C pamphlet which may be obtained A three run homer by Rollie Silver anniversary from Conservation Officers or at Stoneman in the top of the sev- Mr. and Mrs. Cleo Moore of the State Conservation Commis- enth gave the local boys the win- rural Fayette will celebrate their sion, East 7th and Court, Des ning edge. Stoneman also had silver wedding anniversary with Moines 8, Iowa. two doubles and a single in four an open house on July 9 from 2 Boaters are urged_by the Com- trips to the plate. The other two

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