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bstablithed In 1914 X; Neighbors Creek Bottom Comments Let's Talk Gardens IP 7 NATIONAL EOITOKIAL IN Subscription Rates • ' • Po- Off i • f,(> Per Year ;,:A distributed • Favi 'u-. Iowa M3 -j; :p SJcneman. Owr.cr and Publisher There's a guy who knows how to relax." Chattin' With Stonev If this page '..ok? a httk- topsy turvy to yoj week, don't run right out lor a new pair of glasses . . because it is. However, we feel we have an excuse for not get tine this column written and a few other things done. After running • - .ne finger through the electric saw it was rather difficult to type, run the linotype and all the other things. And the better half has spent over a week battling an excellent case of brr.citis. which hasn't helped matters in the least. Maybe next w< ek we 'll be back to normal. There is a ?imp'< prod.jct .fi. erono::. :>-'.daH of living badly overlooked a: :r,-..r .v 'big'' p-',p:- *h< basic fornr. A.." -r .ca will j-tun-i • •;') i' -«"H plus }: pe'.ied iiuV Man'- 'v. i i <i'i .•«.'.« Nau- ii .niw, £n<-:. y the ' r . avi. \>:-<- The •'capita, ducti' n i.-, r.ot • : ••: the raw mat* ' that car. be aquir- :r.' r<-,v<* produc • tr ' ap :taii .-m ; arne in AmerK a or ;>nywher< elM- .• 7. improve th' \>'\,a! f: ; oiv mici ri.i t be impiovc more of the factor band side of the ;,: fi<rn.uL-( Natural n t be improved. • d" to conserve, ically able to wo: our Frontiersmen worked, and few. if thev are able, practical means \,\ prove the materia: red ,ilv the t.'SSK .» ma•<• there !, <jn<- or ::<• riiih'- ..-ntioned i (.. can' e c a n ;ire phys- ti'-i than Pion< ers •.'.'illing. tiie • nly :i to im• •conoinic - By Reuben \v< ;.'„:•• in America is NOT tty a political "welfare state", but by improving the tools by which to multiply the available human «-nerj ;y for work (between strenuous week-ends). It is high time that the rank- and -file- membership (A the large labor unions take time from their fav rite TV nonsense to meditate :,!vl assimilate these key-stone far :<•• of material welfare. Because the likes of Walter Reuther wiil continue to shed crocodile tears and cry ..ut for increased "purchasing power", while they shroud REAL, purchasing power comes by increasing production of consumer goods, NOT by increasing the dollars in the pay envelope. All Reuther and other big labor leaders shout about job security, while they play down the fact that the real threat to job security is the inflationary price spiral that discourages the potential customers. c-b-c It has been .said that ons way to solve the traffic and parking p:. blems would be to keep all cars, that are not paid for, oft the streets and highways. ::::!!i;;i :i::H:;;!!H:;:iHn :::::Hin :a :Hm!HiiiK!iHi!::iH:i3 By M. C. Wangsiiess Early August is time to sV p fertilizing roses and other woody piants subject to winter injury, says Bob Vance, horticulturist at Iowa State University. Late fertilization often stimulati s tender, easily damaged growth. August also isn't too early to place you;- order for spring-flowering bulbs, — particularly if you want to plant the newer varieties of tulips, daffodils, and other fav orites. These may be in .short and ignore the fact that supply. You can specify the date of delivery of the bulbs you order or leave this up to your nurseryman. You'll get second bloom from or ] your delphh.iums if you fertilize feet them now and remove the old flower stalks. Vance says tw. tablespoons of a complete fertilizer around each plant vvill .stimulate new growth and flower bud formation. tilized during July. Summer mulches such as straw, sawdust , r wood shavings may lower the soil nitrogen level to the point where garden crops can't make full growth. Hioadcast a straight nitrogen feriih/xr such us ammonium nitrate over the mulch at two pounds per 1,000 square feet. Mixing the fertilizer with four ,.r five pounds of soil or sand before broadcasting will give you more uniform distribution. A. high-nitrogen mixed fertilizer also works fine for summer fertilization of garden crops. Use a 10-6-4 ratio, for example, at 10 1 pounds per 1,000 square Continue to make light applications of liquid fertilizer (every seven to 10 days) to your mums till the buds show color. Use two Truck When the left front tire blew out. driver Clarence F. Kramer cf Dubuque thought about Jumping fr .irr: the truck loaded with 34,000 pounds of gas cylinders filled with oxygerr and acetylene gas, recently. He stayed with the truck, however, and escaped uninjured as it lurched to a halt Do You Recall 20 - 30 - 40 Years Ago Dilley - Bolton vows Were read on Sunday l>:<: ;.-!.. Ar.ii Dilley. Kayette, 'wrun.f Hi' bride <•! Donald \io\- ion. Aibi :ii<"e. ;,\ the- First Ah-'ho'l. .: '.'iiiiK 'h at Fayette, on '• rl;,;.. A.i:'u .1 0. at 2:30 p. m. Rev. Jerry Wolcott perform- do'ibl.- ring teremony. .! of the couple are Mr. Hay Diiley of Fayette, ,-uid Mis. Ear! Bolton of .-><,11 The ed the faro:, and Mi. and .M; . Central 1 win 1 am- \ ioei n oaskets of white gladiolus background of green decoriited the altar, and ••id white satin bows marked the pews. Miss Ivadean JIa kenboff of Randalia presided at the organ. Miss Geraldine Dilley, • f Fayette, cousin of the bride, .sang "Because" and "The Lord's Prayer" Candlelighters were Janecn Kay Dilley and Geri Lyn Dilley, sisters of the bride. They wore identical dresne". of white flowered nylon. The bride, given in marriage by tier father, wore a gown fashioned of nylon tulle with appli- qued satin roses, .satin stitched. The gown featured a scalloped neckline and Ion;' tapered sleeves ending in bridal points at the wrists. The front bodice was adorned with scattered sequins which also decorated the neckline. The skirt was gathered full over nylon net and bridal taffeta and cascaded into a chapel sweep train. The headpiece was a scalloped queen design of pearls and decorated with stones of crystal aurora boreales, to which wa:. attached an elbow length veil. She carried a cascade bouquet of ivy and stephanotis with white satin streamers and centered with a white orchid. The bridal attendants were Miss Bonnie Jamieson of Waterloo, friend of the bride, and Miss Geraldine Dilley, cousin of the bride. They wore identical gowns of festive green, veleray nylon organza, each with a fitted bodice with a rounded neckline in front, ending in a V back, cap sleeves, and a full gathered skirt over nylon net and taffeta. The attendants' head pieces were pillboxes styled of festive green taffeta and white straw braid, accented at the back with green net bows. Flower girl was Marlene Hanson of Waterloo, cousin of the bride, who wore a dress identical to the other bridal attendants. All three carried cascade arrangements of white mums. Tommy Hanson of Waterloo, also a cousin of the bride, was ring bearer. Lyle Waters of Troy Mills, nephew of the bridegroom, served as best man, while Kenneth Waters, Central City, also a nephew, served as attendant. Dennis Dilley, brother of the bride, and Lee Waters of Centml City, a nephew of the bridegroom, seated the guests The bride's mother wore a petal pink linen sheath dress with pink and white acees.-oi ies. The bridegro m's mother wore a pink silk crepe dress with white accessories. Both mothers wore corsages of white rose buds. A reception for 150 guests was held in the church parlors immediately following the ceremony. The three-tiered wedding cake was on a cake stand, around which were placed smaller heart shaped cakes. They wore decorated in white with green ivy and flowers arrangement. A miniature bride and groom topped the cake, which was baked by Mrs. Schlatter of Sumner. The cake was cut by an aunt of the bride, Mrs. Stanley Schultz of Sumner. The punch was served by Mrs. James Brody, of Waterloo, and coffee was poured by Mrs. Lew Bennett of Humboldt, both aunts of tne bride. Dining room hostesses were Mrs. Emory Craeger of Sumner, and Mrs. Blanche Ashhy of Fayette. Tho flower arrangement at the bridal table was white gladiolus accented with green leaves. Seated at the guest took was Miss Marilyn Arthur, friend of the bride. Miss Charlotte Kai- natz of Fredericksburg, and Miss Delia Klink of Elkader, college friends of the bride, were at the Gift table. For her going away postume, the bride chose a pale blue two piece nylon dress with pearl jewelry and matching accessories. She wore a white orchid corsage. Mrs. Bolton attended Upper Iowa university for two and one half years. Mr. Bolton graduated from Upper Iowa in May, 1961. After August 26, the couple will be at home at Alburnette, where Mr. Bolton will be coaching and teaching in the public scho..l, e.id Mrs. Bolton will be employed as secretary of th^ school. 20 Years Ago — Names of youths registering in Fayette July 1 for draft duty, are: Walter Buhr, Loel Timm. Gayle Smith. Clifford Boehmler. Myron Moore, Anthony Kane, Joe Conner, Merville Earle. Joseph Miller. Harley Schuety. !'.-bert Carter, Harold Faust, M.lford Owen, Max Miller, Reed Elwood, Gene Brownell and Donaitl Gulick President Rcosevelt has asked Congress for authority to establish daylight savings time for all the nation or such areas as he thinks necessary in the intciests of national defense. hogs at the William Begalski farm at Donnan Saturday, where they killed one and injured another quite badly. — •— 40 Years Ago — One of the most popular departments at U. I. U. summer school this year is the manual training department. It is located on the third floor of college hall. Classes are held from 7 a. m. until 5:30 p. in. Deaths: Jennie Jacobson, Maynard. Some of the citizens of Fayette, this week transformed a portion level tablespoons of complete fer- on a flat area beside the highway tiJizer per gallon of water and near Manchester. apply one pint of the solution — around each plant. This same ~ treatment is good for dahlias, too. Applying fertilizer occasionally to your outdoor-growing amaryllis will help them produce larger, more vigorous bulbs. Use a liquid fertilizer — as suggested for dahlias and mums — every two week::. Water the plants if the weather turns dry. It's a good idea to apply some fertilizer around your garden vegetables if you've been using a summer mulch and haven't fer- Albert Brown was injured yes- of Water street by the Pooler and Ralph Brown, Harris McCann, Duncan Harvey, Harold Humiston, R. L. Harvey, James Lynch, L. W. Sampson, Frank Helms, W. K. Humphry, Harry Pond, F. L. Baker, J. W. Burget, John Bailey, L. VanSickle, Wm. Pettil, Will Lynch and Edgar Miller. Dr. J. D. Parker and wife experienced an overturn of their to a fairly good clay road. Those Metcalf home west of town. They who worked were: H. I. Robin- were not injured, but the car was son, A. J. Fox, F. O. Brown, somewhat damaged. FOR SALE D-X SERVICE STATION IN FAYETTE BUILDING & ALL STOCK INCLUDED JSWOMLEY D-X 1 terday forencon, when his car Deeds places from a sandy waste coupe last week near the George and one driven by Herb PaULson collided at the top of the hill near the Merl Pattison farm. Albert suffered many bruises and some deep cuts on his legs. Mr. Pattison was not injured. Deaths: John T. Riley, Mrs. Anna Burkhart of Hawkeye, and Mrs. William Galbreth. The R. I. Claxton farm operated by Harry Brandt of Randalia, lias been selected for the plow ing contest to be held September 10. Marriages: Eleanor Heilman, to Mr. H. Max Northrup; Miss Lucile Ohls, to Dean Caswell: Mrs. Lee Trezona to Dr. Glenn Rowley, Miss Ellen Vogt and Lieut. C. G. Whitley. 30 Years Ago— Aurora had a bad fire Wednesday night, when an entire block of business buildings burned with an estimated loss at $25,000. Marriages: Miss Georgia Fussell to Edwin M. Crick; Newell Rogers to Alice Keenan. The long drought in this area was finally broken Saturday by a good downpour. Although this v*as a life saver to a great deal of the corn crop, most of the gardens are past help. Jim Cook, alias Jim Deacon of Oelwein, was arrested last Friday on the charge of bootlegging. Deaths: John Whittenburg, Randalia. A pack of dogs attacked the FAYETTE, IOWA New Salesman for PIONEER Corn In The Fayette Area Dumermuth & Fay Phone 207 — Fayette, Iowa PIONEER Com... bred-up for today's stepped-up farming BPST the West AUTHENTIC WESTERN JEANS • SHIRTS • JACKETS Boys and men just naturally like Buckaroo authentic western jeans. Everyone favors their slim, snug fit and trim, handsome styling, Proportionately sized, ruggedly constructed of super-tough 13& oz. denim for tops in wear and appearance. Buckaroo cowboy pants, with genuine leather label, are as western as the Pecos. Sanforized for a lasting fit. Satisfaction guaranteed. SB MAURERS SHOES AND CLOTHING k THIS WEEK'S L Feeds and Ingredients CUSTOMIZED FEEDS CWT. 16% Pig Starter • Grower $3.85 14% Pig Grower 3.55 12% Hog Finisher 3.05 15% Sow Feed 3.10 16% All Mash Layer 3.45 14% Dairy Feed 3.30 INGREDIENTS CWT. TON O. P. Soybean Meal _ _ 4.70 92.00 Solvent Soybean Meal 4.50 88.00 60% Tankage 5.50 108.00 50% Protein Blend 5.40 106.00 Wheat Middling* 2.50 50.00 Wheat Bran 2.40 48.00 KLL PRICES f,O.B, FAYETTE Terms. Net Cash. Prim Effective to Aug. IT Phmt.Ml — Fir«tt«, Iowa We Specialize In SALES and SERVICE of PERMAGLAS and RHEEM WATER HEATERS GENE WM. SINGER Plumbmg & Heating Fayette, Iowa xHNESOTA MACHINERY CBB Mammoth 80-Acre vEE Farm Machinery & Home Appliance Shows, Largest in World. Other Main Features aret • Huge Open Clois Cattle, Swine, Sheep and Draft Horse Shows, First 6 Days. • Gorgeous Nite Shew, Ten Nltes, with Fireworks. 50* Gen 'l Adm. for Children under 15, Kids' Days, Avs> 28 and Sept, I. ^ «%,. • Auto Races All 10 Days- 5 Speedway Car Meets; 5 Late Model Stock Car Races; Two Thrill Shows. • FFA & 4-H Club Livestock Shows, Cattle, Swine and Sheep, Last Four Days. > • Huge Farm Crops, Flower, Fruit & Vegetable Shews. • 6 NHe Horse Shows, Aug. 26 thru 31 & Sept.!'ft »i Matinees Aug. 2*7 2* A 27 and Seph 3*4. « Dairy, Bftes> Art/ Women's, School and State* IxhlbUsJ • Royal American Shows on World's largest. Mldwey. S*nd QftitMtf-MeMy'.OreV'tir.