Fayette County Leader from Fayette, Iowa on February 8, 1962 · Page 3
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February 8, 1962

Fayette County Leader from Fayette, Iowa · Page 3

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Location:
Fayette, Iowa
Issue Date:
Thursday, February 8, 1962
Page:
Page 3
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Page 3 article text (OCR)

Rcuutalia Ateutd, The Thursday Reading Circle meeting for Feb. 8, has been changed to the home of Mrs. Eugene Wilbur instead of at the home of Mrs. W. A. Schroeder. The Theme is, Progress is the Law of Life. The program, Railroads, the New Transportation System Reaches Iowa, will be presented by Mrs. Frank Edmonds. Roll call is, A Trip on the Railroad. The Fayette Feb. birthday club met Friday with Mrs. Vern Arthur for a pot luck dinner. Mr. and Mrs. J. W. Frye and Mrs. Ethel Clark were last Sunday dinner guests of Mr. and Mrs. Fred Finch. Mr. and Mrs. Lloyd Alderson, of Strawberry Point, were Monday dinner guests of Mr. and Mrs. Frank Edmonds. Mr. and Mrs. Lee Oakes, Bernard, Betty Lee and Barbara were Sunday dinner guests of his mother, Mrs. Susie Oakes at Hazleton. Mrs. Madge Doran, of Waterloo, spent a few days with her brother- in-law and sister, Mr. and Mrs. Lee Jellings. Mrs. Lloyd Nading is a surgical patient at West Union hospital. Mr. and Mrs. Harold Vandersee are the parents of a 7 Ib. 8 oz. boy Chris Allen born Feb. 2 at Palmer Memorial hospital in West Union. Their daughter, LeAnn, stayed with her grandparents, Mr. and Mrs. W. A. Schroeder while her mother was in the hospital. Mrs. Vandersee and baby came Monday to spend the week with her parents. Mr. and Mrs. Leonard Arthur, of Marshalltown, were week-end visitors of Mrs. Vern Arthur. Little Chats on Public Notice School Athletic Receipts ( No. 16 In a Series ) Now and then one sees in the newspaper in the form of paid advertising a report on local high school athletic receipts and expenditures. Actually these are a part of school revenues and out lays even though they grow out of a student activity. In any case, such a report is for the information of the public which pays most of the cost in most cases. There is no question but that the dissemination of such information where public high schools are concerned is in the public interest. The public has a natural concern in such matters and the information involved is a legitimate and reasonable part of the public's basic right to know. The wonder is that more school boards or other school author-ties "do not take the public into their confidence in this matter. It is not a question of distrusting the school authorUes or the athletic administration, but one of keep- Ing the public informed. Where detailed reports of this kind are made in the manner described above, they are in the form of a paid public notice. To be fully effective they must be made in a bona fide newspaper of paid general circulation in order to get the widest possible readership and attention. The principle of accounting for public revenues and expenditures is so well established in America as to be an essential part of the democratic process. Yet for some unexplained reasons many high schools fail to do this. r^>I^>>>>l^>I<>:> Farm employers Must file reports Employers of farm workers are required to file annual reports with the District Director of Internal 'Revenue by Jan. 31, 1962, and pay the social security tax on cash wages which were paid to hired farm workers in 1961, according to Earl T. Johnson, District Manager of the Waterloo Social Security Office. i Mr. Johnson said that cash wages paid to a farm worker must be , reported if he is paid $150 or more during the year, or worked on a time basis on some part of 20 or more days. ifA worker's insured status and the amount of his benefits are based on the wages credited to his (account Therefore, it is important Ithat annual reports be complete land accurate. They should show §Ich worker's name and number 'as shown on his social security card and the exact amount of paid him. A complete and ite report will assure the yer that each worker receiv- i proper credit to his account. Johnson also stressed the of filing, these reports of farm work- Hftii vwv »»«»W.T"T,' '< .'—_.; •• * opce a year and the deadline filing them to the last, day of month after the end^ of the i year. Reports for 1961 are HT Jan. 91. Failure to file •^returns could result, in pan-* " interest charge being the and BOA:, of, shot one deer were bagged Ryan Anniversary We Appreciate All The Wonderful Business You People Have Given Us. This Is One Small Way Of Saying THANK YOU — May We Continue To Serve You. and Super THE LARGEST CAKE YOU EVER SAW VALU SELECTED MEATS FRESH 100% PURE Ground Beef 3 Ibs. Gus Glaser Ring Bologna 59c each Free Sampling All Day Saturday Gus Glaser All Meat 1 Ib. cello pkg. FRANKS 49c Gold Medal 50 Ib. bag FRESHER BY FAR PRODUCE Solid Firm Calif. 2 heads Head Lettuce 19c Northern Grown 25 Ib. bag White Potatoes 49c Medium 3 Un. Yellow Onions. 29c SHOP OUR COMPLETE STORE FOR OTHER — WONDERFUL ANNIVERSARY PRICES — LET US HEW* YOU SAVE PLUS FREE S & H GREEN STAMPS Betty Crocker Cake Mix 3-95c All Flavors Except Angel Food Good Valu No. 2 l / z can PEACHES 19c Flav - O - Rite ICE CREAM Vs gal. 49c STORE HOURS Week Days—8 A. M. to 9 P. M* Fri.. Sat. — 8 A.M. to 10 P.M Sundays — 9 A. M. to 12 Noon FREE PRIZES IN THIS JUMBO CAKE — CAPSULES CONTAINING PRIZES — BE ONE OF THE LUCKY WINNERS CAKE TO BE SERVED FRIDAY AND SATURDAY WITH THIS COUPON WITH THIS COUPON SUPER VALU COFFEE Drip or Regular Grind

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