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8/ood typing program Scheduled in Fayette The Palmer Memorial Hospital announced today that on extensive blood typing program will be held in Fayette and Hawkeye in the near future. Tentative dates for the typing will be Feb. 14 and 15 with correct time and locations in each of the towns published at a later date. The program is jointly sponsored by the North Fayette County chapter of the American Red Cross, and the hospital. A hospital spokesman stated that "the program is part of the complete disaster preparedness program for the area. Disaster could strike the community in many forms and it is an attempt to see that our people are protected and will have blood typ- United Window Co. Sells machinery Sale of the United Window company manufacturing facilities to K. C. Mirsch of Cedar Rapids was announced this week by Jack Beck, owner of the local manufacturing plant Mr. Beck stated that the mold* and other manufacturing equipment had been sold to the Cedar Rapids firm, but the main sales office will remain in Fayette. Most of the local employes will remain with the company, but probably In a different capacity. The United Window company bad been located in Fayette for the past two years. Mr. Beck said that the reason for selling one-half the equipment was that the company had outgrown its facilities, and there was no room for expansion. ing available should the occasion dtmnnd ci'iick and unlimited supply for the disaster victims". A similar program was held last spring for the Wost Union area with fiver 550 residents taking advantage of the program. The program will not cost the participant any money and they will receive a pocket size card stating type of blood they would need in Dei Sept. of Hist, & Peg Moincs, 19, The Heart Of Northeast Iowa's Scenic Wonderland IjfJC VI UIWU IIIVJ' WUU1U HVtvi "' \ / I A n V t A * case of emergency treatment. Mast- Volume 4o, Number 4 Thursday, January 25, 1962, Fayette, Iowa er lists of all blood typed will be made and kept in readiness should disaster strike in the area. The blood typing is part of a three phase program of community disaster preparedness program. A 'home nursing course has been conducted with approximatly 182 women participating in West Union, Clermont, Hawkeye and Alpha. Plans have been made and tested as to the ability of the local hospital to handle such a disaster that would demand acute hospital care for the sick and injured. Leading the development of such community planning has fallen to Paul Oelbprg and Rev. De Garmo residents of West Union and locaV Red Cross representatives; Mrs. Elsa Rose R. N., Mrs. Gary Bostrom R. N., Mrs. Clair Claxton R. N., Mrs. Norma Amundson R. N., Mrs. David Freed, Mrs. John Moorman, Mrs. George Woodward Jr., Mrs. Kenneth Larick, and Mrs. Armond Brooks of the Palmer Memorial hospital staff. Eight Pages This Issue Feed grain supporf prices Mrs. H. Boulton Are announced for 1962 Named chairman Of cancer crusadf F. B. drive 602 short of Goal; 90 new members Homemakers club meets The Center Township Homemakers club met Thursday afternoon with Mrs. W. A. Schroeder. Mrs. Eugene Wilbur assisted as co-hostess. There were 19 women and twp children present. The lesson, window treatment and fabrics, was given by Mrs. Alex Gunther and Mrs. Lloyd Spraque. Reports and duties were given by the following: healthful livig, Mrs. Arnold Lauer; ABC's of Farm Bureau, Mrs. Vern Arthur; responsible living, Mrs. Delmar Sorge; publicity, Mrs., Bill Schroeder; world living, Mrs. Julius Wegner. •Three women.who hadn't missed a meeting all year were: Mrs. "Alex Gunther, Mr*. Delmar Sorge, and Mrs. Floyd Baric. Mrs. Sorge showed different patterns to make a craftstlck. Booster club sponsors Drive for clothing, funds MAYNARD — The Maynard Booster club is sponsoring a drive to collect clothing, furniture or money for the Ivan Kaune family whose farm home northwest of Maynard burned to the ground Thursday morning, Jan. 18. The fire was re- nace and spreading through the furnace an dspreading throug the furnace pipes and walls. Part of the household goods on the first floor were saved but everything upstairs was lost. The Kaunes are now living in a nearby vacant house. There are six children in the family. Fireman from Hawkeye, Maynard, Westgate and Randalia were called to the scene of the fire, the loss is partially covered by insurance. Cub Scouts meet MAYNARD - The five cub scout members of Den 3, Pack 74 met with their Den Mother, Mrs. Arnold Paul, Monday afternoon, Jan. 15, to work on braiding bola ties, a new project The meeting opened with the cub scout song and closed with the pledge to the United States flag. Treats were furnished by Mrs. Paul. To be at West Union A representative of the Social Security Administration District office in Waterloo will be in West Union at the court house on Feb. 6, 13, 20 and 27 from 10 a. m. to 12 noon, according to Earl T. Johnson, District Manager. .. The representative will assist persons who wish to file applications for federal old-age, survivors or disability insurance benefits, orginal and duplicate social security account number cards and employer identification numbers. Prices for the 1962 crops of feed grains, according to Ellis W. Thompson, chairman, Agricultural Stabilization and Conservation county committee, will be supported at the following national average support levels: Corn, $1.20 per bushel average for all grades; barley, 93 cents per bushel for grade No. 2 or better; grain sorghum, $1.93 per hundredweight for grade No. 2 or better; oats, 62 cents per bushel for grade No. 3; and rye, $1.02 per bushel for grade No. 2 or better, or grading No. 3 on test weight only. The chairman pointed out that these supports are the same as the 1961 crop supports. The 1962 support prices reflect approximately 74 per cent of the January parity for corn, barley, and oats; 69 per cent for rye; and about 78 per cent for grain sorghum. Feed grain legislation provides that the Secretary of Agriculture may set the support level for corn at not less than 65 per cent of parity for the 1962 crop. The $1.20 per-bushel support price, Mr. Thompson said, was determined as the price that would effectively meet the objectives of the feed grain program. Support for the other feed grains requires consideration of several factors, including supply in relation to demand, the ability of the Commodity Credit Corporation to dispose of stocks acquired under price support, the ability and willingness of producers to keep supplies in line with demand, feed value of grains in relation to corn, and support levels for other commodities. After considering these factors, the support prices for barley, oats, and rye were set directly at their feeding value relationship to corn, and the support price for grain sorghum was set at 90 per cent of the feed value of corn - the same as for 1961. In his announcement of tlie 1962- crop feed grain .support levels. Secretary of Agriculture Freeman said that as a result of the extension of the feed grain program to 1962 crops, farmers "have the op- IMrtimity not only to hold the ground they gained in 19G1 but to make further advances toward the goal of higher farm income and lower Federal expenses, Participation in the 1901 feed grain program was great enough to bring about a reversal in the build up of feed grain stocks in Government hands for the first time in nine years despite record yield. "The 1982 prict> support levels should make it possible for us to maintain and increase the farm income gain of 1961, while we move forward with long range revisions of our farm laws which will permit further progress toward our goal of parity in income for farm people." The 1962 price support on soybeans is $2.25 per bushel, national average. This is five cents lower, per bushel, than in 1961 which was $2.30. 4-H baby beef project* One hundred fifty-two Baby Beef projects are enrolled in 4-H club work for 1962. This is a slight increase over last year. Although the weight limit has been dropped, all calves were weighed and ear tagged. They will be fed and shown at the Fayette county fair and others this fall. Reading Circle meets MAYNARD — The annual all- day craft lesson of the Ada Reading circle at the United Presbyterian church social rooms Friday, Jan. 19, was attended by 15 members. Mrs. Raymond Arthur assisted the group in making cross- stitch aprons. In the antique display were articles ranging from a hand written wedding invitation to a cow bell. In charge of the noon share-a- dish dinner were Mrs. Irving Patridge, Mrs. Glen Mittelstadt and Mrs. Clyde Renfrew. Evangelist to be Speaker in Fayette Rev. Price Stark will be the evangelist for an evangelistic campaign at the Wesleyan Methodist church of Fayette Jan. 31 through Feb. 11, Rev. Richard Jamieson, pastor, announced today. Rev. Stark is now residing at Marion, Indiana. He formerly was a missionary to Sierra Leone, West County 4-H leaders to Attend recognition day Four delegates from Fayette county will attend the 12th annual 4-H Leaders' Recognition Day at Iowa State university in Ames, Monday, Jan. 29, reports County Extension Associate Harold L. Boulton. " Mrs. K. J. Kerr of Postville; Hrs. Judd VanBrocklln and Arble Schroeder of Clermont; Keith James of Stanley and M. C. Wangsness, county extension director, will make up the county delegation. Attendance at the annual recognition program is limited to four leaders and one extension staff member from each county, Mr. Boulton explained. Selection of those to attend is rotated within the county so no leader attends the event more than once. The Recognition day is sponsored national conference. Esther Whetstone and Jerry Parsons, extension 4-H leaders, will speak on "What is Citizenship in a Democracy?" During the afternoon program the "Citizenship in a Democracy" theme will be continued by Dr. Wallace Ogg, Dr. Ross Talbot and Russell Mahan of the Iowa university staff. "How does citizenship fit into the 4-H club program" by John Banning, U. S. D. A. assistant director 4-H programs leader, and Gauger will conclude the afternoon session. Dr. Kenneth MeFarland of Topeka, Kansas, is the featured speaker for the banquet. His talk is entitled "Citizenship is you." < Dn. McFarland has appeared at hundreds of conventions during the past decade and has been voted Africa under the Wesleyan Methodist church, serving three terms. During one term Mr. Stark discharged his duties as field superintendent. Following his return from the foreign field he has served as a pastor and a conference president, Services will be held each evening at 7:30 p. m., except Saturday for these 12 days. Music director for the campaign will be pastor Jamieson of the Fayette church. Special music - solos, duets, quartets - will be presented at each service. N.F.O. kicks off Bargaining drive The National Farmers Organization has kicked off "a drive to the bargaining table" in what C. 12. Schuchmann, Fayette county chairman describes as the most intensive campaign in the history of the organization. This drive will cover the western diversified areas of Kansas and Nebraska throughvjevery county to the Pennsylvania.i|gne, and from the northern phfcJuctive areas of Minnesota and Wisconsin through all the major productive counties into Kentucky and Oklahoma. The new drive comes as a follow up to the annual N. F. O. convention in Des Mdines, last month, at which a record total of more than 4,000 delegates helped reach another step in the NFO goal of collective bargaining. To implement the new drive in Fayetle county, eight team captains, who will be assisted by additional N. F. O. members, have been named for this area. They include Luke Blong, Joe Brady, Walter Earkul, Edgar Graf, Kieron Hoyt, • Kenneth Jensen, Clarence Pleggenkuhle, Larry Recker. "The N. F. O. now has more than two-thirds of the necessary strength to tiring the processors to the bargaining table, "Oren Lee Staley, N. F. 0. president commented. "The organization is now exerting all the effort and energy of the organization in a final drive toward the bargaining table." Stanley said the N. F. O. strategy is very clear. "We will prepare for an all-out holding action at the earliest possible date. In the meantime we will be offering the processors an opportunity to bargain in good faith through the master contract." He said if they do not choose to bargain in good faith then they will have to accept the responsibility and consequences of an all-out holding action and a battle to the finish. "The N. F. 0., made up of farmers and run by farmers, Is determined to get farmers in a position to price their products at the market place," Staley concluded. "This new drive is another stepping stone to that ultimate goal." Mrs. Harold L. Boulton. Fnyello, has been named chairman of the two-pronged educational and fund raising Cancer Crusade to l« conducted through out Fayette county in April of this year. Announcement of the appointment came from Miss Blanche Mitchell, Waucoma, chairman of the Fayette county chapter of the American cancw Society, who said plans already are under way to make the April crusade one of the most extensive single educational efforts ever undertaken by the Cancer Society. "Our goal is to place potentially life saving literature in the hands of every family in Fayette county", Miss Mitchell said. Mrs. Boulton, the mother of five children, is a graduate of Iowa State university with a degree in Home Economics and applied arts. She is a member of the Fayette Methodist church where she is promotion secretary of the W. S. C. S. She is also room mother for kindergarten, where she is a substitute teacher, vice president of Kinderlein department of Fay- i>tte W.imnn's club, and second district Crafts chairman for the Federated Woman's clubs. Emphasis on the educational phase of the C.'usade will be undertaken by the Fayottc county chapter in an effort to reverse in Fayette county the state-wide trend which finds an increasing number of persons dying of cancer, despite the fact that most cancers can be cured if diagnosed early and treated properly. Kami Bureau members are work- in? diligently this month trying to maintain thoir position at the top of (!«• list of county Farm Bureau o-'ganiKOtionB in the state of Iowa. As of Wednesday, they were 602 inenilK-rs short of meeting their Center Do-R-Best meets The Center Do-R-Best 4-H club met at the home of Gloria Dobbs, Saturday, with 12 members and one leader present. Mrs. '-ffadttig reported that Mrs. Harry Arthur, the other leader, was sick and unable to work for four months. Mary Jo Nabholz and Marilyn Kaune gave a demonstration on matting pictures. Sandra Raatz talked about different kinds of curtains. Doris Alley told a story about Sally a poor girl and how she redecorated her room. Mrs. Nading told how to make a room go along with the seasons and how to give a room length and height and also showed different kinds of curtains and materials used in making curtains Those attending the county 4-H party for 10-ll-and 12 year olds were Jo Ann Kaune, Joan Lam- phicr, Peggy Fox, Joyce Hall, and Wilma McBride. For the past several years the local tjrgnnization has been the second largest in the state. Last year, however, they put extra special effort into the drive and nosed out their arch-rivals Clayton county to take over first plac"!. The goal set for Fayette county rneml>orsliip this year is 2,469, Lions and wives See highway film A film on the nation's highways from the beginning until now, and also a look into the future was presented at the annual Lions club "ladies night", last Monday night. The dinner meeting was held in the basement of the Lutheran church, with the Lutheran ladies serving. Odell Solom, resident engineer for the highway commission, from Dccorah, was the guest speaker and presented the film. At the conclusion of the film. Mr. Solom answered questions concerning the state highways, and what is to be done in the future. He stated that the paving of the Fayette by-pass is scheduled for letting on January 30, and that work will possibly begin in April, with the completion date in August.. President John Hofmeyer was in charge of the meeting, which was attended by about 50 Lions and wives. with 1,867 already paid. Of this total, 90 are new members. Following is the list of townships, their quota, paid members, and new members. Eden — 89, 89, 7; Auburn — 134, 103, 1; Dover — 122, 94, 2; Clermont — 115, 97, 5; Bethel — 74, 54, 0; Windsor; - 127, 90. 1; Union — 166, 132. 13; Pleasant Valley - 93, 78, 4; Banks -i- 86, 69, 2; Center - 121. 74, 3; Westfield — 155, 119, 12; Illyria - 112, 85, 5, Frcemont — 114, 97, 4; Harlan — 197, 128, 5; Smithfield — 100, 78, 3; Fan-field — 145, 106, 4; Oran — 88, 59. 3; Jefferson — 331. 155. 14; Scott — 106, 85, 2; Putnam — 104, 77, 0. Total — 2469, 1867, 90. Miscellaneous shower A committee of 25 women sponsored a miscellaneous shower Sunday afternoon, Jan. 21 at the Farm Bureau building in honor of Gladys DeMuth, bride-lobe, of Donald Miner. The program consisted of musical numbers. Miss DeMuth was assisted in opening her gifts by her sister, Arlene DeMuth, and Mrs. Larry Wegner. Mrs. Gordon Lauer registered the gifts. A lunch was served by the committee. Jolly Juniors meet The Smithfield Jolly Juniors met at lhe<.honw oi-Nancy Reed.,The 12 members present answered roll call by giving a storage idea. The secretary reported that nine girls and two leaders went Christmas caroling. The carolers called on grandparents of the members and others in the community, ending the evening by being guests of the Kauffman girls for refreshments. on how to make use of room in a closet and keeping it neat. Karen Kauffman talked on cleaning drawers and keeping them in order. Karol Turner demonstrated how to make drawer dividers. A book report was given by Anita Kauffman. Bonnie Kauffman told how to clean furniture and appliances. Mary Ann Cole showed how she made a cleaning basket. Vickie Recker gave her example of a cleaning schedule for daily, weekly, monthly and yearly cleaning. Mrs. Vandersee demonstrated samples of seven different kinds of wax on linoleum to see which would give the best results. The next meeting will be at the home of Mary Ann Cole on Feb. 10. at 1:30 p. m. Howard Radio and T-V business sold Jack Howard, owner of the Howard Radio and T-V business in Fayette for the past 10 years, announced this week that the business has been sold to Clair Wegner of Hampton. Mr. Wagner took possession on Monday. Mr. Howard has been connected with the radio repair business in some way for the past 32 years. For the past few years, he has • • been associated with his son, Jerry, in the local store. Jerry will be employed at the Wagner -shop until this summer when he will go to Chicago to continue his schooling in electronics. Mr. Wagner has been in the radio and television business in Hampton for the past eight years, but has worked with radios for many years more. He does not plan to .move his family to Fayette until the end of, .the scbjjtpL year.. Mr. and Mrs. Wagner' are .the parents of four children; Wendell 20, who is in his second year at the Mason City junior college; Lynne 17, a senior in high school; Ruth 16, a junior; David 12, sixth grade. Final meeting held in Maynard night school MAYNARD — The closing meeting of the adult night school was held at the Maynard school Thursday evening, Jan. 19, with 25 men and women attending the party. Bunco and take-away bingo furnished the entertainment. Door prizes went to David Wells and Mrs. Frank Thyer. The new council members of the women's group are "Mrs. John Birdnow, Mrs. Austin Heaton and Mrs. David Wells. Lunch was served at the close by Mrs. Benton Harrison, Mrs. Jack Thomas land Norman Klam. mer assisted by the retiring council members: Mrs. Loraine Albrecbt, Mrs. Thyer and Mrs. John Me- Koon. New grandson MAYNARD — Word received from Mr. and Mrs. Robert Ponsar who are spending the winter in Long Beach, Calif., states that a grandson has arrived in the home of their son and wife. Mr. and Mrs. Warren Ponsar. Cemetery association Officers elected The Fayette Cemetery association held their annual meeting Tuesday, Jan. 16, at 2 p. m. in the Slate Bank of Fayette for election of officers and other business. The officers elected were: President - Wilford Clark; vice-president - Russell Erion; corresponding secretary - Herman Handy; treasurer - Katherine Gross; secretary Grant Kiel. Savings bond sales Are better in 1961 lowans invested $11,146,509 in United States savings bonds during December, giving the state a 12 month total of $142,874,853, for 95.4 per cent of its annual goal. This represents an increase of almost $5.5 million over 1960 sales. Forrest B. Claxton, Fayette, volunteer county co-chairman for the' savings bonds program, reported that total 1961 sales in Fayette county were $1,607.808 for 96 per cent of the annual goal. by~"tte"C(ioperaUve" Agricultural "America's foremost Public spe- rv . u !r .T^%Si" -i— »_* m .i~, aker" in a nation-wide poll con- and Home Economics Extension Service of Iowa State university with the assistance of the Iowa Retail Federation. will include speak- groUp singing, campus tours, a noon tanehebrj, evening banquet and an address by one of the nation's. foremost public speakers. . .Leader* vrtjl be., welcomed to Iowa"state university by Dr. Marvin Anderiwn, associate director of the Cooperative Extension Service. citizenship" will be presented by C, J. Gauger, Stato 4-H leader, and the delegates to the 1661 ducted by the United States Chamber of Commerce. Others who will appear on the evening program are 0, W. Kirkeby, President of the Iowa Retail Federation, and Sharon Chamberlain, former Clay County 4-H girls who is now a student in music at Simpson College. She will sing a variety of songs, including one written by Max Exner, extension music specialist. The Iowa Retail Federation is the banquet host and representatives from that organization: as well as 4-H leaders and extension workers will attend the dinner. Homemakers study Window treatment MAYNARD — Mrs. Orland Struve and Mrs. Gene Brownell led the study of window treatment when the Farm Bureau Homemakers of Harlan township met at the home of Mrs. I. P. Stewart Tuesday-afternoon, Jan. 23. Since the special project for the year is to furnish materials for craft work at the Fayette County Home, all women attending were asked to bring crocheting, tatting or embroidering thread, stamped pieces for embroidering, yarn or materials suitable for aprons or , doll clothes. Plans Tvere made at UPPER IOWA UNIVERSITY students art shown above this tune for serving a dinner at ef eggs from the semi that rolled over Into the ditch on the curve north the Farm Bureau building, Fayette, of Favatle lait week. Thl« wat one of numerous accldants Jhaj have hap- in the near future. pened on the curve toll WlnlV, r*jfts*r" Adouf 700 persons attend Maynard Co-op meeting MAYNARD — Orville Lindell, Ames, executive secretary of the Iowa Institute of Cooperation, was the guest speaker at the annual meeting of the Maynard Cooperative Company at the Community hall Saturday, Jan. 20. He spoke on the subject "Cooperatives are A Part of the Farming Business". Franklin Thompson was re-elected director and Heinz Lens as the new director during the business hour at which Thompson, president of the board, presided. Thompson commented briefly on the past year's operations arid explained the various products and services that are available to members. The financial. report as given by Donald M. Hum, manager, showed the total sales for pie year amounted to $1,747,149.76 and the net savings as being $49,044.76. Service awards were presented to Thompson and Floyd Simpson for 20 years service with the company and to Kenneth Miner and Mrs. Wilma Bartels for five years service. A collection was taken during the meeting for the Ivan Kaune family who recently lost their farm home and part of their possessions by fire. It amounted to $116.41. An estimated 700 persons were served a free dinner at noon by the company assisted by the women of the Ladies' Aid society of the St. Paul's Lutheran church. Drawings for many fine door prizes climaxed the sneeUng.