Fayette County Leader from Fayette, Iowa on September 21, 1961 · Page 1
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September 21, 1961

Fayette County Leader from Fayette, Iowa · Page 1

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Fayette, Iowa
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Thursday, September 21, 1961
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Fall-out shelter fo be Af north edge of town De& Moiae* >l-'t '•( His*. & Archivet M i i r.i«s, IP. Iowa nn* « Which accommodate from 80 to 100 peo- pie will soon be built at the north edge of Fayette. The shelter will De built by the United Window W* .f a y ette - ihe building will be built on the Lowell Langerman land about one mile north of the bus- mess district, and will cover about 1,000 square feet. It will be built out of 16-gauge steel, times less radio active than the outside. The shelter is civil defense approved, and will have radio hook-up, sanitary facilities, light plant and ail of the other essentials to be used in the event of an atomic attack. Vlack Beck, proprietor of the United Window Co., stated that memberships will be sold for the use of the building, and only Volume 47, Number 38 The Heart Of Northeast Iowa's Scenic Wonderland Thursday, September 21, 1961, Fayetle, Iowa Eight Pages This Issue foot of earth, which will make use the building in case of an the inside of the building 5,000 attack. Out - migration of lowans is Decreasing, but will continue Cardinals win opener with Dyersvllle -...EDITOR'S NOTE: Thii ii the first in • Mries of four articles to forecast what Iowa will be like in 1975. ..The prediction* will cor*r the future of Iowa In four areas — population, agriculture, manufacturing and income. They are made by C. Woody Thompson and Conrad C. Srucky of thc Bureau of Busineu and Economic Research at th* State University of Iowa, and are based on anal* ysls of research at the SUI Bureau.. The findings, entitled "Iowa —1975,~ appear in the latest issue of the SUI publication, the Iowa Business Digest. People will continue to leave Iowa during the next 15 years to seek employment in other states, but the rate of this exodus may now be slowing down, say two State University of Iowa researchers. They predict for 1975 an Iowa population of 3,108,000, an Iowa growth rate about half that of the national average, and the loss of about 350,000 lowans. Commenting on Iowa popula- migration?" ask the SUI men. "Since this has become the fashionable thing to do, we suppose that we ought to join in the lament. But, this we refuse to do." If the process of out-migration attracts only the more imaginative and energetic people, thereby leaving behind the less imaginative and energetic, then there would be real cause for alarm. But, we arc convinced that these fears are groundless, they continue. "Those who do cry havoc overlook a very important quality factor that the educational processes in Iowa have built into our labor export. They have been capable enough to take root in the states of their adoption. By leaving and then staying away, we who 'have remained in Iowa have enjoyed higher per capita incomes and less unemployment." "We ought to be proud of those lowans 'on the outside* who ^hSrwhTnrySfhe^n^ CARDINAL "LETTERMEN who returned to Williams, Von Bogart Score for local club A small and highly under-rnt- Uogart scored three of the Fnyette '•I K-iyotte squad proceeded to touchdowns on long runs Wil- up;,t .ho ctnpesters Friday night Hams also scored from the W on as hey trounced a heavier Dyers- a Dyersvllle fumble vi lo squad, which is slated to be Williams scored on the first play a U,p contender -n the,,- own con- of the second quarter when he T^,^' 1 : V S V r ^» B1 broke ^rough the Dyersville line, s.oii _w. N 1, to 1.1 ln tavor of the eluded several would-be tacklers ''I',,, \ , , , Ulul Ambled 89 yards to pay dirt Although the local club picked Midway through the second ii only on,- fir, down, as com- qllarter Van Bogart also found IM -d to e lg ht for their oppon- a hole in the line and went 54 i-ius. they mil-named their VLSI- yards for the second TD t0 n,,' y r !1 TM. 13 ?n y0a , rds - , • The third Fayette touchdown t »» of a Inta) r.f J02 yards earn- ,nme a few minutes later when by I,,- ( .ardm.ils on the around Williams recovered a Dyersville -- y;i r,;U i-ami- on three fumble and went about 20 yards wl.u-h resulted in for the score. Don Timmerman run the extra point to give the , ,—____„ Final rites Friday i.'SSLS'pSir S^'J 3 ^!'^^' *± For M «- R- M- *>eming .iiys. i-iu-h i,i l.-in-lHlmyii. Larry Williams and Handy Van Cardinals 19 points. ------ — ...... Lnte in the third quarter, Williams took a DyersvilU- punt on 31 yard line and went Iowa's growth, was a modest five per cent while the nation's population increased by some 18 per cent and states such as Florida and Nevada each increased 78 per cent. If we take our 1950 population, subtract the deaths and add the births in Iowa during the decade, we find that some 230,000 people migrated from Iowa between 1950 and 1960. Only six counties did not share Hawk, Linn, Polk, Pottawattamie, Scott and Warren. The greatest losses occurred in the southern tiers of counties. Although they •had but 14.4 per cent of the state's population in 1950, they contributed 24.8 per cent of the state's net out-migration. The counties at either extreme were Monona which lost 25.5 per cent of its population during the decade, and Linn, which gained 13.2 per cent. Why did lowans leave the state? The simple answer for the majority is that there were not enough jobs in Iowa to give them proper employment, the SUI researchers say. While jobs in nonagricultural employment grew during the decade, that growth was less than the number of persons available for employment. Thus, people left the state for better opportunities ra^ ther than remaining to the disadvantage of all. "Shall we cry havoc at the prospect of this continued out- Johnson appointed to Executive council of 13th judicial district John G. Johnson, partner in the law firm of Saur and Johnson in Oelwein, has been appointed to serve as the executive council member for the 13th judicial district. The announcement was made this week by Gordon K. Darling, Winterset attorney, and president of the Junior Bar section of the Iowa State Bar association. The Junior Bar section is comprised of lawyers under the age of 36. The section assists the members of the Senior Bar with various functions directed to the betterment of the legal profession. Mr. and Mrs. Johnson have two children, Kimberly and Caroline. to hold onto them When adversity struck. Whether our readers are proud of this accomplishment or not, we are," conclude the SUI men. ihi y.'irds for the fourth TD. 89 The Mayor proclaims Poppy Day next Saturday Saturday, Sept. 23, will be Buddy Poppy Day in Fayette and all towns in this area. The representative in Fayette will be Robert White from Post 1725 of the Oelwein Veterans of Foreign J* i • i i K f If ™™™ to Newcomers greeted by , Sunday Newcomers For many weeks the disabled have been busy erican Legion and the American Legion Auxiliary of the fourth sns srr^srj} ss rfsss.v.jsxr conference Mondav <5pnt 91 B=iner ai JS.IOCK s isianu parK. conference, Monday, bept. 25. More tnan m persons aUended The fourth district is composed during the afternoon, of the following .1.2 counties: Al- The get-together, -wMeh was lamakee, Buchanan, Cerro Gordo, f or the businessmen and towns- Chickasaw, Clayton, Delaware, u _ Days. Scouts from on the streets of Fayette day selling Buddy Poppies. Those selling will be Tommy Thomas, Ricky Scheidel, Dennis Langerman, Steve Butters and Chris Bitterman. Mrs. Richard Scheidel and Mrs. Lawrence Thomas are the Den mothers. In honor of the Veterans of Foreign Wars, Mayor Jack Beck has proclaimed Saturday, Sept. 23, as Buddy Poppy Day in Fayette. PROCLAMATION WHEREAS: The annual sale of Buddy Poppies by the Veterans of Foreign Wars of the. United States, an organization chartered by the Congress, has been officially recognized and endorsed by the President of the United States and the Veterans Administration, and WHEREAS: The proceeds of this worthy fund-raising campaign are used exclusively for the benefit of disabled and needy veterans, and the widows and orphans of deceased veterans; and WHEREAS: The basic purpose of the annual sale of Buddy Poppies by the Veterans of Foreign Wars is eloquently reflected in the desire to "Honor The Dead By Helping The Living"; there- for, I, Jack Beck, Mayor of the town of Fayette, do hereby recognize (Continued on Pag* 8) m month total of if. 1,064,978 and 64 pur cunt of the 1001 quota. Legion "Extra savings bonds sales are p. . . . . . - EJCCta Circle TO meet The Electa circle will meet on Tuesday evening, Sept. 26, with Margaret Pickett as hostess. Mary Jones will give the devotions and Blanche Ashby will be in charge 'Pf the program. New swimming hours Announced for ppof . . was sponsored by thc Lions club Winneshiek and Worth. anci tnc chamber of Commerce, Activities for Legionnaires will in cooperation with all of the begin with registration at 9 a. m. other organizations in Fayotto. at the Muncipal building. At 10:30 _._L._..__. a. m. a school of instruction will be conducted by .R. J. Laird, de- Iowa bond sales partment adjutant and Jerome C. P xr ., M I <tlOO million Scheckel, department service of- E ^ cee ^ * luu million ficer. Don -Stoeffler, commander First eight months of the Guttenberg post, has issued Iowans invcaU . d inorc than $10 a special invitation to all veter- million in Scries E and H savi ans, whether or not they are Le- bonds dm . ing Augusl ,. aising lne gionnaires, to attend the day's stat|j , g totu , for th(J fim ^ sessions and along with their montns to $ i 02l 025,124 for 69 pel- wives, attend the banquet and cent of , he annual , National dance that evening. Veterans average was 07 poj . c(!nt . with pension problems or other „ . n n . difficulties are especially encour- Forrosl B - Claxlon, volunteer aged to attend. Followinp a noon Cul <"ty co-chairman, reported that luncheon, the afternoon session August sales in Fayette county will get under way at 1:30 p. m. amounted to $101,118 for an eight- with Dr. John S. Hopkins of Oelwein, district commander charge of the program. Registration for the Auxiliary will be held from 8:30 needed if our nation is to be as- to 9:30 Monday morning at the aired of sufflcU-nt funds to corn- Methodist church, during a time D3t thc , hrea , of world cormrum _ set aside as a coffee hour. The „ ., . . ., ,,_ morning session will get under lsm ' the cl «"" n '" 1 H; " d - "Our way at 9:30 a. m., following an <-"unty can exceed its quota if executive board meeting, and every citi/en participates," will be called to order by Mrs. ..— ..._ Roger Saeugling, president of the . Guttenberg unit. Featured on Nprrmfl the program will be department, *"3v.UIIU district and county officers, with Mrs. Robert Leeman of Guttenberg, district president, in charge of introducing the guests. Following adjournments of the , The 53rd , a " nual convention of -, . ,. - ... Ihp c/vnnri flisinrt of thf» Tnur*i Site n\QQTl SGSSlOnS Tr\£* All^f lllAl*V *'***- ot-WHU it joit n t i/J fcJJi? i\JWt,\ will Join Legionnaires for a joint Federation of Women's clubs will evening banquet beginning at 6 bo * eld "* the Methodist church p. m. in the Municipal building. at Decorah on Tuesday, Sept. 26. District Commander Hopkins will The theme " f the convention probe master of ceremonies and will & ram Wl11 be Challenges ahead introduce distinguished guests as —Apply Your Talents and Keep well, 48 present an entertaining a Son S ? n Your Heur . t - Th , e program. Following the evening Wmneshiek county Women s meal, a dance will be held in the clubs will be the hostess clubs Municipal building auditorium Wlth Mrs. Lincoln Condon and with the Bandmasters dance Mrs. John Jaster acting as co- band furnishing the music. chairmen for the convention ac• tivity. Services held Sunday The convention program will For Florence Ritchie featule John Hofmcyer and M. H. Alderson were co-c)iairmon of the event and made plans for the afternoon program and lunch. Each person who attended was registered by personnel from Upper Iowa University, Mrs. Gene K'liBS and Mrs. Paul Ifumiston. A flower was presented to each of the women who were newcomers. Bicrbower served as ceremonies and introduced presidents or chairmen of each of (he organizations, and inn were conducted by the Rev. .Itiry Wulcott, Friday, Sept. 15. Gertrude Edith Doming was horn Sept. fl, 1878, at Elkader, and died Sept. 12, 1961, at the Kiw;s Daughters iiome in Midland, Mich., where she had made her home for the past three years. The daughter of Mr. and Mrs. T. J. Bales, she grew to womanhood in tlie Elkader and Arling- received her local schools. On January 4, 1909, she was marl-ice! to Raymond M. Deming of Arlington. •-•~;Ju,s,L923 Mr. Dcmine accepted a position as head of the mathematics department at Upper Iowa university and the family moved to Fayette at that time. During her 35 years in Fayette she was active in many civic and when Tann nailed the Dyersville carrier in the end zone for a safety. Fred Nesler scored first for the Dyersville club in the second quarter from the five yard line. The second TD came late in the fiird quarter when Tim Showalter scored on a 52-yard pass play. Mayor Jack Beck and U.I.U. President Kugcne Garheci each i;ave a short welcome speech, also. Newcomers at this year's event WLTO those who had moved to the Kayi-ttc vicinity since Jan. 1, 1801. Plans are to make it an annual event, and next year's newcomers will probably include the 1 entire year. Grandmothers club meets The Idle Hour 'Grandmothers chili met Thursday afternoon, Sept. 14, at the home of Mrs. Ena Davis with eight members present. Mrs. Jessie Proberl was a finest. The afternoon war, spent sewing on a child's quilt. Mrs. Davis served lunch of coffee and pumpkin pie. Mrs. Louie Sorge will be hostess for the group in October. ion to be held She was a member of the First Methodist church, P.E.O., the Shakespeare and Twentieth Century clubs. She was preceded in death by her husband who died in 1958, her parents, a brother George .•UK! ;i sister Frances of Arlington. She is survived by a daughter, Mrs. Carlton Cole, and two yard. r _„ quarterback Ken Butters for the local club. The Cardinal line, both 9ffe despite the fact that they were considerably outweighed. Their only weakness was in pass defense early in the game, but that was also remedied as the game wi v nt on. the Cardinals first con„ they meet Waukon on the local field. This will also be Dad's night, when all fathers of the players will be honored. „* Ql es now as an active member of the national board. She received the award as Iowa's Most Distinguished Citizen in 194fi and was thc 1948 "Iowa Mother of the Year." She has spoken in every state of the Union and most countries overseas, and is the only woman who has ever addressed the Iowa Bar association. She is now serving as president of the National Woman's club in Chautauqua, New York, composed of over 1,200 members from every slate and several foreign coun- Dorthea Schuety is Practical nurse graduate Dnrlhca Frances Schuety, the (latitfliter of Mr. and Mrs. Ralph Schuety (if FaytlU-, was among '2'.t students who wore graduated from St. Luke's School of Prac- tii-al Nursing in Cedar Rapids, on Tuesday, Sept. 19. The 8 p. m. commencement ceremony look place in St. James Methodist church. The commencement address for this eighth graduation since the school was opened was given by the 'Rev. W. R. Ehlert, chaplain at St. Luke's Methodist hospital, who spoke on "Three Journeys". The Rev. Donald H. Artman, pastor of the First Methodist church in Decorah, gave thc invocation and benediction. Mrs. Sara Fishel, director of ihe School of Practical Nursing, presented '.he class. Louis B. Blair, hospital superintendent, gave the response and presented the diplomas. Presentation of class pins was made by Mrs. Sharon Moore, instructor in the school. Mrs. Ray Darling, organist, played the processional and recessional. Following the graduation exercises, the St. Luke's Women's a reception for County 4-H members Will compete at Dairy Cattle Congress Plans are for 4-H members in Fayette county to participate in t'he 4-H girls' demonstration contest, 4-11 dairy judging contest, 4-H livestock show and dairy production contest at Dairy Cattle Congress. Exhibits in the dairy show Saturday, Sept. 30, will include 12 Holsteins, two Guernseys and tv/o Ayrshire, shown by Kenneth Sohroeder, Clermont; Craig Nixon, West Union; Terry Knickerbocker, Arlington; David Jones, Lament; Donald Meyer, Maynard; Gary Brownell, Westgate; Bernard Oakes, Randalia; Richard Foreman, Stanley; and Roger Decker, Westgate. Members of the judging team that will compete Friday, Sept. 29, are Danny Thies, Clermont; Kenneth Kerr, Clermont; 'Roger Decker, Westgate; and Gary Garnier, Maynard. State production awards will be given at the banquet Friday night. On Tuesday, Oct. 3, Ellen and Lorraine Koch will present their demonstration "Nutritious and Delicious", competing with other 4-H girls' demonstration teams from Iowa. Arthur Quandts to hold Open house on Sunday Mr. and Mrs. Arthur Quandt will observe their 40th wedding anniversary on Sunday, Oct. 1, U.I.U. swimming pool were an- Sunday evenings from 7 to 10 Qounced today by Andre Nadeau, p m Reservations should be director of, physical education at m ^ wlth . Mr ; Nadeau> , S8S Sor pool, located In the Jim Lang, senior, son of Mr. inasium, will be made avail- and Mrs. Walter Lang of Qlen- i to University students, with- ville, Minn., is the poo) manager _« -J _.~^»j| n » tn tViA fnli' thl> iu>Krinl, term. Nadciau «tatari! I ^Q |^n|VCAB<l*J Oft***4W^* l W| fT»i"*» *«*•*", »•••«•»••, «• w»-^ jr'**'1 * *^|T t, charge, according to the Sol-' thin school term, Nadeau stated; taS »Kedul*T ^ Aasfcttng to the roHm|n(l$4 AvlAMMft "*ar -^fKL^*!^* 1 ?*!"!!^^ and Thursday and Sttndays — 1 to of Mr. and Mrs. Laurence Tur- 7 to ano, Mlddletown, B. I,; r Trtft be ftvatobM* to WPS. on the o5 Monday, Sunday for Florence Ritchie, 67, format Fayette resident, w^o died Thursday, Sept. 14 In a nursing home in Cedar Falls, Services were held In the Murphy church near Westgate and burial was In th,*f«emetery tl^ere,, { , , 6uryivor»- J are onj» sister, Mrs. ,,,.,».,_^ t j nieces and nephews, AifajNfk •» f i " The Philatheae W IH meet Wed- m. Houghton of Red Oak, former state president of the Iowa Federation of Women's clubs and the 1950 - 1952 president of the General Federation of Women's clubs, an International organiza^ tion having 11 million members around the world, In this capacity she visited not only every •state in the Union, but made four world cooperation tours, taking hundreds of women . to Eur- .dpe t and to South America, Mexico, Jamaica. Guademala and Hawaii. At the expiration of her International presidency, Mrs. HQUahton was elected, honorary of the GFWq aj»d serv- cn's Federated clubs will also be on the convention program. Registration for the convention will begin at 8:30 a. m. at Ihe Decorah Lutheran church, and coffee will be served to the registrants. There will be an election of officers for the coming year in the morning session. A noon luncheon will be served in the lower level of the Lutheran church. . There are 12 counties in the second district, as follows: Allamakee, Benton, Buchanan, Clayton, Clinton, Delaware, Dubuque, Fayette, Jackson, Jones, Linn and Winneshiek. Legion and Lion Members to sell tickets As one of their community projects, members of the Fayette Lions club and the American Legion have offered their services selling tickets at thc home football games this year. Lion members s \Vere In charge of the ticket sale's last Friday night and will also be selling tickets again on .Friday night, Oct, 13. v The Legion .members will sell tickets this (Friday 'night and again on > Nov. 3. the evening in their tome from rt ^_ __ A_ Q Ella Wichman and Arthur Quandt were married in 1921 at the Lutheran church in Hawkeye. They are the parents of eight children: Mrs Elmer Volker (Betty) of Sumner Mrs. Clifton Klein (Idella) of Waterloo; Paul O f LeClaire 1 Donald of Strawberry Point' Mrs Howard Mur- P hy (Lauretta) of West Union; QeyioiT^JoAnn and Kenneth at That children and grandchildren will'be hosts and hostesses at tha celebration.

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