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425 students participate in county Band festival at Maynard, recently . of Hist, it •.<! Moines, 19, lowt MAYNARD — The Fayette county band festival in which 425 students participated, was held at the Maynard school Saturday. Jan, 27. Karen Bartachek, band instrucior at West Central Community schools and festival chairman, was in charge of arrangements. There were rehearsals in the morning and early afternoon for Fayette women Eligible to win Tour of Europe Fashion sense and skill with a needle could make a Fayette club- woman the winner, this year, of a 3-week fashion tour of Europe-top prize in the 5th annual Fashion- Sewing Contest sponsored by the General Federation of Women's Clubs in Cooperation with Vogue Pattern Service and the Woman's Club Service Bureau. Plans for entering the nationwide competition to select the "Ideal All-Occasion Costume for the Clubwoman," have been announced by Mrs. Harold L. Boulton, Contest Chairman, and Mrs. E. A. Billings, President of the Fayette Woman's Club. In making the announcements, Mrs. Boulton pointed out that each entry must be made and modeled by the individual club member who submits it; the winning entry being selected on the basis of appropriateness for club occasions, becomingriess to wearer, over-all fashion effect and workmanship. Judging of entries from the.Fay- ette Woman's Club is scheduled for Feb. 12 at a 6:30 p. m. Lincoln's Day Dinner at the Porter Dining Room in the Colgrove- Walker building at Upper Iowa university. A student division is also being sponsored by the Fayette Woman's dub, with members of the Home Economics classes participating. A $5 local prize will be given to the student who places first in this contest The winner in each of the two divisions of this local judging will be eligible to compete in the Federation's District Vogue contest to be held at Independence Feb. 17. The clubwomen and students winning first, second and third places in this contest will receive cash prizes and the first place winner will be eligible to compete in the State Federation contest at Council Bluffs in May. Prizes at the State level consist of $100 and $25 to the first and "second place winners. In the final round of the Fashion-Sewing contest, the top winner from each State will go on to represent her State in the National judging, to be held in New York City in mid-May. The grand prize for the first place national winner will be the three-week tour of Europe for two people, while second and third place winners will receive $500 and $250 respectively. As part of their honors, the two top winners will also attend the 1962 G. F. W. C. convention in Washington, D. C., and the clubs represented by all three national winners will receive important cash awards. both the select band and the massed band. On the concert program whirh began at 3:30 were three cho/al preludes and the selections "Scherze", "Light Cavalry", "Beguine", and "March of the Steel- men" by the 65 member select band. The massed band of 355 members played "Hall of Fame", "Curtain at Eight", "Symphon- ette, "Royal Gorge" and the "Star Spangled Banner". Schools participating in the fes- Volume 48, Number 5 tival included Oelwein, Fayette, . Arlington, Valley High, North High and West Central. The Heart Of Northeast Iowa's Scenic Wonderland Thursday, February 1, 1962, Fayette, Iowa Four Pages This Issue General Chairman Is appointed for Goodwill drive Mr. John Rath, President of the Goodwill Committee, announces that Mr. Fred R. Loomer, Jr. has been appointed General Chairman of the Goodwill Good-Turn Drive to be held in March. On Saturday, March 10, over 4,000 Cub Scouts of the Wapsipin- icon Area Council will deliver a Goodwill bag to each find every home in 55 towns and eight counties in Northeast Iowa. On Saturday, March 17. over 4,000 Boy Scouts and Explorers will collect the filled Goodwill bags and bring them to a central location in each town. From there the material will be transported to Waterloo to be used by Goodwill Indust'-ies for the purpose of employing, training and rehabilitating handicapped people. The importance of this drive was certainly brought to light in the year 19G1 when it became evident that the drive supplied enough material to keep Goodwill _ __ Industries in operation for almost THE ZINITA GRAF HALL for glrlt, »> Upper Iowa university, which Is scheduled "to be completed this year, eight months of the year. This Is pictured above. Preliminary approval of a $200,00) government loan was recently received, which will material, in addition to the mat- allow the university to go ahead and complete construction of the second floor of the hall, erlal donated by Black Hawk county residents and others during the year, enabled Goodwill to increase their service to the handicapped to the extent 'of serving over 60 different people and employing an average of 38 persons weekly. The public is urged to participate again in this drive by filling their Goodwill bags with no-longer-needed clothing, household items, small appliances, etc., so that the services of Goodwill Industries can be expanded to serve even more handicapped people in the area of jobs and training. The Scout leaders will receive detailed information of this drive at their round table meetings to be held during the coming weeks by their District Camping Activities chairman. Mr. Fred Loomer is associated with the Fuel Oil Service Company. He has been active in the Big Brother Program, youth work with the Kiwanis and was also active in the Sunrise District of Scouting, handling various Goodwill programs. He will be assisted by Mr. Jim Langridge, Assistant Scout Executive of the Wapsipin- icon Council of. Boy Scouts of America, who will be the coordinator of the Good-Turn Drive at the Scout office; and Mr. Clair Parker, Jr., Treasurer of the Goodwill Committee, who will be the coordinator of the Good-Turn Drive with the Goodwill Committee. Flip of coin »'s worth $189,380 to confracfor Tlu- flip of a coin decided the name of the general contractor on the new Baker - Hebron science hull for Upper Iowa university at the letting, which was held Tuesday afternoon. Stolz Construction Co. of New 1 lampion was awarded the fin;il contract. A very unusual situation arose when two bidders submitted practically identical bids for the gen- e-nl contract on the new building. The only difference in the bids occurcd in the alternates, some of which were bid a few hundred dollars higher or lower than the $200,000 loon approved Saur, Johnson To complete Graf Hall To head Easter Seal campaign Blood types to be Taken on Feb. 15 A blood typing program for Fayette is scheduled for Thursday Feb. 15, from I to 5 p. m. at the Farm Bureau building. Typing will be done by the laboratory personnel of the West Union Palmer Memorial hospital and master lists will be made for the program. One list will be retained at Fayette and the other will be on hand at the Palmer Memorial hospital in case of community disaster. This program differs from the existing program in Fayette, in that the participants will not be asked to give any blood for patients in hospitals. There will be no charge for the typing and each person will be given a card indicating his or her blood type. It is recommended that this card be carried at all times. The expense for this program is underwritten by the North Fayette county chapter of the American Red Cross. Paul Oelberg heads the chapter and is being assisted by Rev. Garmo of West Union in the development of a complete disaster preparedness program. Elected chief of »taff Dr. Scott Linge, M. D- of Fayette has been electee! Chief of Staff for the Palmer Memorial hospital, West Union. The duties of this position are many and varied. Dr. Linge will < conduct and preside at all monthly medical staff meetings, serve in Services Friday for Mrs. Ella Hartbeck Funeral services will be conducted Friday at 2 p. m. at the Emmanual Lutheran church in Maynard for Mrs. Ella Hartbeck, 78, who died Monday night at the Bahke Nursing home in Oclwcin. Mrs. Hartbeck had been a resident of Maynard since 1944. Her husband preceded her in death in April of 1954. She is survived by one son Glen of Edgewood; three daughters, Mr. E. E. Gorkow of Walford, Mrs. Mildred Reynolds of Miami, Fla., Mrs. Kenneth Gray of Maynard; and two sisters, Mrs. L. W. Escher of Corwith, and Mrs. Emma Knight of Eagle Grove. Burial will be in the Longrove cemetery. Dr. Eugene E. Garbee, president of Upper Iowa University, announced today that he has received word from the Housing and Home Financing Agency of the Community Facilities Administration granting preliminary approval of a $200,000 government loan to complete the Zinita B. Graf residence hall for women. Construction will begin as soon as plans and specifications can be drawn up and contacts let. The architects are Toenjes and Stenson, Waterloo. Completion date for the addition is expected to be this fall. The addition to the second floor will contain 30 study-bedrooms, two toilet-shower rooms, a small lounge, and an additional heating plant. The two second flo"or wings will be connected by a balcony off the court. Present plans are to house 59 girls in the addition. The Graf Hall was started in 1954 with a grant of $50,00 from Mrs. Nora Graf and a $175,000 loan from the above agency. Additional funds from the Graf Estate were made available during construction and the Dormitory was opened on January C, 1956, with 50 girls in residence. In 1957 the first floor quadrangle was completed through the investment of the Ford Foundation Grant of $89,500 and about $11,500 from the Graf Estate. The Univer- sity Trustees pay 4 ! /j per cent interest on the Ford Grant to the teaching faculty as a bonus each year. In ttie Rumme 1 - of 19GO a 15 room second floor addition was constructed on the west wing at a cost of about $72,000. This provides housing for 39 girls, three to a room. The addition was financed by a loan from six Northeast Iowa Banks and the residue of the Graf Estate. The total of the Graf Estate was #176.433.00. The completed dormitory will house 208 women at a total cost of about $685,000.00. Appointment of Walter L. Saur and J. G. Johnson of Oelwein as chairmen of the 1962 Easter Seal Campaign in Fayelte county was announced this week by Mrs. Ted Little, Des Moines, president of the Iowa Society for Crippled Children and Adults, Inc., the Easter Seal Society. The 1962 Easter Seal Campaign will be conducted Three Fayette girls Capped Sunday in Special services Three Fayette girls, Lavonne Johnson, Slmrloen Mulllns and Mat-lent! Ash were among the 31 young women who were capped Sunday afternoon at exercises in St. .Jam'-'s Methodist church irt Cedar Rapids for students of St. Lukes Methodist hospital school of practical nursing. Those attending the exercises from the Fayette area were Mr. and Mrs. Harold Johnson and Ernie, Mr. and Mrs. Alfred Ash and Carolyn, Mr. and Mrs. Earl Mullins, Mrs. Terry Mullins, and Mr. and Mrs. Lester Spntcher all of Fayette; Mr. and Mrs. Phill Doughty, Mr.and Mrs. Floyd Westpfal, Oelwein and Mr. and Mrs. Russell Mullins and Carol, Westgate. other one, but in totaling up came out the same. The New Hampton firm was awarded the general contract for $189. 380 after the coin had been flipped to make the decision. The unfortunate bidder was Youngblut Construction Co. of Washburn. The contract j for* the plumbing and heating in the new building was awarded to Schmitt Plumbing Co. of Charles City for $51.850. Ray Pauley Co. of Mason City was awarded the air conditioning contract for $40,398, and the Pfiffner Electric Co. of Dewar,received the electrical contract for $23,902. The amount of this contract could vary with the amount of underground lines installed. Construction work on tha. new building is to begin as ajfcn as weather permits, and the 1 completion date has been set for next December. Total cost of the new building will be $305,530, part of which has been donated by Dr. and Mrs. John C. Baker of Monrovia, Calif., and the late George C. Hebron of Strawberry Point. The site for the new building is on the south side of Madison street, direct across from the Dorman athletic field. The building will house classrooms, botany and zoology laboratories, preparation rooms, lecture rooms auditorium, and offices. Soil conservation Dinner and election Scheduled Feb. 12 Charles R. Ballentyne, Extension Soil Conservationist of the Extension Service will be the speaker Harlan NRG club meets MAYNARD - A film strip on interior decorating was shown the! girls in the Harlan NRG 4-H dub at the opening of its January meeting at the Community hall. There were 14 members and two leaders, Mrs. Ted Bodley and Mrs. Ivan Gamier, present. In the meeting of the junior group which followed, Marsha Garnier gave a talk and demonstration on items in the cleaning basket and methods of cleaning and waxing. Joyce Arthur told how to care for. a bedroom, daily and seasonal. The senior group spent the time planning their programs for the remainder of the year. Lunch was served at the close by Anna Kay Fettkether, Carol Roete assisted by their mothers, Mrs. Clettis Fettkether and Mrs. Joseph Roete. New pamphlet on Crossbreeding profit A new pamphlet is available at the county extension office in Fayette to help commercial swine producers use crossbreading profitably. It can aid producers to farrow and wean litters and produce heavier pigs in less time, reports County Director M. C. Wangsness. He suggests anyone interested is welcome tq drop in at the extension office to get a copy, or to phone or write the extension office to have a copy mailed out. The illustrated, eight-page pamphlet was prepared by Iowa State university animal husbandry staff members, Robert C. DeBaca, L. N. Hazel and Robert E. Rust. It outlines advantages and shortcomings of crossbreeding, considers selection of breeding stock, shows diagrams of four diffenrent crossbreeding systems, and points out the role of swine test stations and breed certification Jn serving commercial swine producers, diagrams of four different crossbreeding must be systematic to be most profitable, with the producer considering the merits of breeds ' and , individual hogs in choosing his system and with the system designed to be flexible to meet changing needs. Dorothye Busching To discuss freezer Care, management The topic "Freezer Care and Management' will be discussed by Dorothye E. Busching, extension home economist, on Feb. 5 at 1:30 p. m. at the Extension Office in Fayette. The meeting will be open to leaders or representative's of any organized clubs, township, federated, PTA, neighborhood, or otherwise, in the county. It will l» presented to these representatives who will then be prepared to present the lesson to their respective groups. Topics to be discussed include basic care of the home freezer, keeping records of items in the freezer and planning family meals to got maximum use of one's freezer. Various recipes of dishes that freeze well will also be available. Any groups wishing to send representatives are invited to do so or contact the Extension office if they have questions. Birthday club to meet The February Birthday Club will meet Friday, Feb. 2 at the home of Mrs. Vcrn Arthur in Randalia, weather permitting. Roll call is an interesting article on something about February or some humorous article. Bring sandwich, covered dish and table service for the noon pot luck dinner. Anyone wishing transportation to the February Birthday Club at Mrs. Arthurs, call Blue 140, Fay' ette. through Easter Sunday, April 22. Saur and Johnson said, in accepting the Raster Seal chairmanship, again, "We feel very privileged to head the Easter Seal Campaign in this area, and to work with many fine local volunteers to help advance the cause of crippled children. We invite the cooperation of everyone in this area who has ever seen or known a crippled child." Sponsoring the campaign will be the Business and Professional Women's Organization and Beta Sigma Phi Sorority of Oelwein. According to Saur and Johnson, 1902 marks the 41st anniversary of the Easier Seal Society, making it the oldest and largest volunt ary agency serving the needs of the handicapped. Among the services provided by the Society are physical therapy and speech therapy treatments, furnishing of braces, wheel chairs, crutches and other orthopedic appliances, occupational therapy for handicapped adults, craft programs for the hornebound, day camping as well as residential camping at Camp Sunnyside, Iowa's new summer camp opened last year. Easter Seal services provide care rehabilitation to crippled children and adults regardless of cause of crippling, race, religion, national background or economic "status. District dinner' and election of a" commissioner at the Farm Bureau building, Fnyette, Iowa, February 12, 1902. The dinner will be held at 12 noon and the public is invited to attend. One commissioner is to be elected for a six-year term. Nominees are Alfred Stewart and E. W. Maurer. The polls will open at 11 A. M. and c'ose at 2 P. M. All landowners and operators in Fayette County are eligible to vote. River Riders to meet supervisory capacity on the .medical record, tissue and credentials" The Volga River Riders will committee. The chief of staff participates in joint meetings of the governing board and medical staff and helps develop and maintain certain policies in admintatratjon, Cub Scouts meet MAYNARD - Raymond Fuller, John Fink, Kevin Kelly and Ray Paul, members of Cub Scouts Den 3, Pack 74, met after school Mon- Winter feeding For those who are interested in winter feeding of game birds, Glen Powers, director of State conservation Commission recommends that feed be kept as far from the roadsides as possible, preferably in good cover areas and groves adjacent to farm feed lots. Many birds are killed by traffic because they are feeding on the roadsides. Once a congregation of birds start frequenting a feeding area, food should be kept there, especially in bad weather. nursing partroenti other ancilllary 'd* Willing Workers to meet _ The Willing Workers will meet hold their "monthly meeting at the day, Jan. 22, at the home of their Thursday, Feb. 8, with Mrs. Hazel Farm Bureau building, Feb. 3,$t den mother; Mrs. Arnold Paul, to •• ' *' complete their project of braiding bola ties. The meeting opened with the Scout song and closed with the living circle and treats by Mrs, Paul, 8 p. m. with a penny box social with a 60 cent limit. Coffee and cocoa will be furnished. Games, contests, and dancing will be the entertainment. Manson us hostess. Roll call will be answered with sayings of famous people born in February. Violet Mack will be in charge of the entertainment, Attend cancer meeting Key volunteers from Fayette county attended a one-day area meeting Tuesday, Jan. 23, conducted by the American Cancer Society's Iowa Division, for the purpose of planning toward the educational and fund-raising April Cancer Crusade. Meeting delegates previewed new films and literature designed to stress the importance of sound organization as a key to the flight against the nation's second greatest disease killer. During April, A. C. S. volunteers will reach every home with a cancer education message, and will accept financial contributions in support of the Society's programs of Education, Research and Service. Representatives of the local A. C. S. chapter who attended this meeting were: Mrs. Harold L. Boulton, Fayette Co. Cancer Crusade Chairman, of Fayette; Mrs. John Hcfmeyer, Crusade Treasurer, Fayette; Mrs. Joe Langerman, of Fayette; Mrs, Edwin Erickson, of Maynard; Mrs. Daryl Ross of Arlington; Mrs. Rose Huber, Hawkeye; Mrs. W. Auck, Wnucomn; Mrs. John Balk, Waucornu; Miss Blanche Mitchell, Waucoma; Mrs. Ralph Pleggenkuhle, Waucoma. Points for farmers To remember on Social Security It's that time of the year again. And the farmers around here- along with those over the nation- are going through their books to let Uncle Sam know how they came out money-wise in 1961. One point farmers may want to keep in mind in figuring their earnings for social security purposes is that they may be entitled to use an optional method. ( 1 ) If the gross income from agricultural self-employment is not more than $1,800, the farmer may count as his net form earnings either his actual net or two thirds of the farm gross income; ( 2 ) If the gross farm income is more than $1,800, and the net farm earnings are less than $1,200, the farmer may use either his actual net or $1,200. If the gross farm income is more than $1,800, and the net farm earnings are $1,200 or more, the farmer must use the actual amount of his net earnings. Because of the option available, self-employed farmers with gross income as low as $600 can obtain social security credit for 1961-and so build protection for themselves in their old age, or if they become disabled, and protection for their survivors in case of death. Some farm owners who receive cash-rent or crop shares from tenant farmers can get social security credit for that income. If the farm landlord ( or his agent ), under his agreement with his tenant materially participates in the production or management of production of the farm crops raised on his land, his income may be reported for social security purposes. Information regarding taxes due and tax return forms can be obtained at the Internal Revenue Office in the Post Office Building in Waterloo. To meet Thursday The Legion and Auxiliary will hold their monthly meeting Thursday Feb. 1 at 8 p. m. in the Legion Hall. Coordinator to Visit Upper Iowa Dr. Paul G. Jenson, co-ordinator of the North Central Association, will visit the Upper Iowa university campus on Tuesday, Feb. 6, it was announced today by Edward Bradley, president of the Faculty Professional club. campus fa an event which" can have important effects on that college's programs. The co-ordina- tors carry ideas from one institution to another, and help local study groups to formulate their problems and decide upon methods for attacking them. Dr. Jensen is professor and chairman of the Department of Psychology at Macalester college, St. Paul, Minn. He received his undergraduate degree from Luther college and his Master's and Ph.D. in psychology from the University of Minnesota. An associate in the Leadership Training Project of the North Central association when it was initiated, he served as Director of the Liberal Arts Workshop at Minnesota this past summer. The North Central association study on liberal arts education is a co-operative organization of 72 schools and is designed to help institutions improve various aspects of their programs. While on campus Dr. Jensen will confer with President E, E.Garbee and other administrative officials as well as members of the faculty. He will also speak before the Faculty Professional club. Aerial deer survey Now in progress An aerial deer survey is being taken by the State Conservation Commission to reveal the general trend of Iowa's deer population. Although still in the experimental stage, present plans call for the aerial deer survey to be an annual part of the Commission's deer management program if it proves to be satisfactory under Iowa conditions. Deer will be counted along transects ( flight patterns ) located in selected counties with the same transects to be flown each year in the hope that the deer population trend can be determined. The aerial survey is only one of the methods used by the Conservation Commission to determine deer populations. Each year the Commission officers send in an estimate of their deer population based on their general observations and ground counts. The aerial counts are being made from the Commission plane with Conservation Officer Bob Rollins serving as pilot-observer and Eldie Mustard, the Commission deer biologist, acting as observer. Deer are counted from an altitude of 301X400 feet. Counties in which aerial trend counts are tentatively planned in- rlude Boone, Bremer, Cherokee, Emmet, Hardini Lucus, Pottawat- • tamfe, Shelby* > and Washington.