Fayette County Leader from Fayette, Iowa on July 27, 1961 · Page 6
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July 27, 1961

Fayette County Leader from Fayette, Iowa · Page 6

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Location:
Fayette, Iowa
Issue Date:
Thursday, July 27, 1961
Page:
Page 6
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Page 6 article text (OCR)

Ies S. Hempstead, Ccdai Rapids; the Rev. G. Dempster Yinger, Clinton; Mr. and Mrs K. E. McGowan, Renwick; Many E Young, Oelwein; the Rev. and Mrs. Robert Crum, Dike; the Rev. G. S. Bruland, Grinnell; Mr. and Mrs. Aaron C. Hutchens, Des M.rinPs; Mrs. J. A. Mill<n. Coin; Mr. and Mrs. Robert Lear. Des Moines; the Rev. and Mrs- Clarence Tompkins, Ft. Dnd^e; Gary M. Melbeig of Norway. In\va: Dr. William E. Kerstetler. Indianola. About 2,000 Methodists from around the world arc to attend the Oslo meeting. Sale of Easter seals Hits total of $1,513.92 s been Faster Conn- I igiircs S a u r Cloun- llie Max Miller claims Mystery farm picture The mystery farm picture that appeared in the July G issue of the Fayette Leader has been identii'iti! by Max Miller of Fayette. The Miller farm is located one and one fourth mile west of Fayette, and is 300 acres in size. Mr. Miller's father, Lloyd, owns the farm, which he purchased over 35 years ago. The Millers have three children. Jan six. Mark four, and Steve two. Mr. Miller enjoys hunting, fish- in.c bii inc anii <. Ti- and horseback t y pract ici have riding as b.'b- gcneral farm- a herd of Guernsey cows M: and Mrs. Miller are members of the Fayetti county Farm Bureau and attend the Methodist church in Favette. A total of S1513.92 h; contributed to the \W\ Seal Campaign in Fayetn ty, according to the fin il announced by Wake: and J. G. Johnson, Fayetii ty Easter Seal Chairm< n In issuing the final n p >: t chairman pointed . ut that la ly through the untirim: > fl'ort the township chairmen and generosity of the Fay'-th' County givers it was possfoh t,, exceed last years total. A!-o this is the first year in wi.ich each township was represented by a chairman. Township chairman were as follows: Auburn, Mrs. Nick Croatt, St. Lucas; Banks, Mrs. Tb mas Smale, Sumner; Bethel. Mrs Ray Hyman, Hawkeye; Center. Mrs. Arnold Laurer, Hawkeye: Clermont, Mrs. Lcland Prober!, Clermont: Dover. Mrs. Arn"ii'. S.iboe, West Union; Eden. Mrs. Edwin Wenthold, Waucom:,; Faiiticld, Mrs. John Smith, Arlin::ton; Fremont, Mrs. John Mi-Sweeney. Wcstgate; Harlan, Mis. Floyd Gilley, Maynard; Illyna, Mrs. Fremont Clark, Wadena; Jefferson, Mrs. Lester P. ots. Ot 1wein: Oran, Mrs. Clarence King. Oelwein; Pleasant ValKy. Mrs. Herb Ash, Elgin; Putm.m, Mrs. Donald Burco, Aurora: Scott, Mrs. Roy Lincoln, Oelwein: Smithfield, Mrs. Isaac Paul, Fayette; Union, Mrs. Elbert McIntyre, West Union; Westfield, Mrs. Howard Johnson, Fayette: Windsor, Mrs. John Pieper, Hawkeye. John Lueder claims Mystery farm picture The mystery farm which peared in th<- June 22 issue- of the Leader has been identified by the owner John Lueder, Jr. of V.'c-i'. Union. The 240 acre f-:.r. hatv: two miles south of V.'e-r. "_".*..:.-. The farm has been in the family John Lueder Jr., were married in since 1944. Twelve years ago 1949. They are the parents of John Jr. purchased the farm from three children, Dennis 10, Mike i. Joh.-. Sr. 8 and Kevin 3. i v.- r.:s$-i and machine shed The Lueders are members ci . r.-.. •. -i T-.-. Lueder's ^ion Lutheran church, and ." ' "~ ^ John is a member of the exten- - i - -Aement s j on council. They raise chickens, -"- practice general farming and I..--, J-.- i- r .-v::--; Sp.-:r.ger and dairying. Iowa Methodists to Visit in Norway A v.-ill i I-••'•' v I .I'a 1 ' .'.['.I'..j;:. ViV 11 v.u;- ii vi ;r; Augu: I .I'a 1 ' .'.['.I'..j;:. ViV 11 v.u;- ii vi ;r; they • le tietu.it- they e'lif-ii— iijc. It v. •• >:<: <: . i.'iil '.tat '--a;. tor r • •: - : - "I c: hi W; - . '; '.". i.i-i' '.•uniimmr nkhr 1 ;ai '.ai'.',' ii: -;n I'C: S.: ; ». .e .r .t • — e. I 'c.iuii Trie •> Methodists west of the Mississ- U-:rt:zg:za Meth- ippi . . returned to his native : VJ *.he Tenth land after his fiancee showed to .-:". Conference Norwegian friends a letter in -•• which he told of his conversion ui -:.r: founding of to Christianity, i .-.>-. :.- N 'orA -ay will Bishop F. Gerald Ensley, a : -: .:.T.% the c-onfer- member of the executive com•- : Urnp from the mittee of the World Methodist ?:-3 ..-jft Church is Council, will lead the Iowa dele•'. ti-.* B;shop of Scan- gation and make one of the ma- i .-..s.tci-ical memento, jor addresses of the conference, r-i-.e.-;on ... the first Other official representatives p.-^ach. Norwegian for include: The Rev. and Mrs. Char- NOTICE All mobile home, house trailer, camper trailer and vacation trailer owners must have a Mobile Home license plate before August 1. Fee for plate is $5.00, with 5% penalty attaching August 1 and each month thereafter, until plate is purchased. This plate must be purchased regardless of whether or not trailer is used on the highway. Trailers presently registered under a gross weight plate must also comply with this law. In addition to the license plate requirement, a monthly mobile home tax must be paid by occupants of mobile homes. If the mobile home is located in a mobile home park, the park operator is responsible for the collection of this tax. If mobile home is harbored outside a mobile home park, the owner of the mobile home shall pay the monthly fee to the county treasurer. Penalty of 10% per month attaches to the mobile home monthly tax if not paid by the due date. Doris Springer Fayette County Treasurer West Union farmer Identifies mystery farm The mystery farm that appeared in the June 8 issue of the Leader has been identified by the owner, Edgar McDonough, of West Union. The farm has been in the McDonough family since 1902. The 340 acre McDonough farm is located six miles southeast of West Union on highway 5C. Netha and Edgar were married in 1935 and have two children, Janice attending State college at Cedar Falls, and Frank at home. They are members of the Holy Name Catholic church, and also the Fayette county Farm Bureau. The McDonough family raises Shetland ponies as a hobby and feed out cattle and hogs. $1,670 in state fair Prizes for housewives Iowa b usewives who have made a fine art of cooking, canning IT baking will compete for SI,(570 in prizes in the annual culinary department sweepstakes Aug. 25-Sept. 3 at the 1961 Civil War Centennial Iowa State Fair. Judges, all home economics experts, will judge more than 250 categories of competition, according to the superintendent, Mrs. W. L. Van Peursem, Mitchellville. Prizes in the major classes follow: Bread and rolls, $353; cakes, $164.50; frosting with cake mix, $26; cookies, $9(i; homemade candy, $47; spiced goods, pickles and condiments, S125; jellies, $79.50; jams, $79.50; conserves, S40.50; fruits, S138: butters, S40.50; preservers, S86; canned vegetables, S73; canned meats, $53.50: honey products, $174.50. Forty-five dollars in prizes will be awarded in a special division, Civil War Centennial products, in keeping with the 1961 fair theme. Foods included are mince meat, dried apples, old-fashioned rolled sugar cookies, old-fashioned sauerkraut and dried noodles. Girls aged 10 through 14 may compete in the beginners' specials division for $46.50 in prizes. Entries will include yeast white bread, apple jelly, oatmeal drop cookies, fudge, apple sauce cake and yeast fruit bread. Entries, limited to women residents in Iowa, will close Aug. 14. Page 8 July 27, 1961 Fayette Leader Fayette, Iowa In army demonstration Capt. Rex G. Masters, son of Mr. and Mrs. Ward V. Masters of Maynard, recently participated with other personnel from the 46th Artillery Group in the U. S. Army, Europe quarterly atomic weapons demonstration at Ober Schleissheim, Germany. Captain Masters entered the Army in 1947 and arrived overseas on this tour of duty in April 1959. He is a graduate of Maynard Consolidated high school, and attended Upper Iowa university. His wife, Betty, is with him in Germany. i /...and to think\ that Electricity \ from Interstate Power ' actually costs j 62% LESS/ \ , / \ than it did 30 years ago! / ***** P.S. Can you think of anything else • that costs less than it used to? Yes, it's a fact! The average residential rate for electricity from Interstate Power is cheaper today. Your electric service bill, however, totals more because the average home today uses 5 to 6 times as much electricity as it did just a generation ago. Check the many work-saving appliances you have today... you are living better... electrically. 1930 Tti Avirtfi HHU lacy W a. r «lt«wiai Afplicictt J? LIGHTING (JJQ ONE RADIO »\, VACUUM f'.EANER 0 TOASTER P FAN 0 m TODAY YH Mm pnbtMf iMM HMM WirMltlH AffSiKM FREEZER 0 WASHER DISHWASHER. I§ RANQE POWER TOOLS fj] REFRIGERATOR TELIVISION £0] CLOTHES DRYER AIK CONDITIONING (Q DISPOSAL UNIT ELECTRIC BLANKET §33 CLOCK-RADIO DEHUMIDIFIER fj WATER HEATER FOOD MIXER plu , rf „ M , Qf lmlJ/ R0TISSERIE AppHuu—wh U fiyptnt, a /itvtrt, tit, 8-28* AVERAGE COST OF ELECTRICITY 8$fcr-PER KWH FOR INTERSTATE^.RESIDENTIAL CUSTOMERS' 3JW Pl«nty of Pow«r for your needs... a hrloh* Inyourhoutehold budget, 8ht * pot INTERSTATE (POWER) COMPANY

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