DesMoM DC;:'., of Hist. W;; Moincs, 19, low* )' U. I. U. shares 'Water Boy' Trio to Play Mayta 9 On Feb. 28 ith 27 colleges Pianist Don Shirley, whose star risen in two musical heavens- classical and jazz-will appear with his trio on February 28, 1962. in the Colgrove-Walker auditorium on the Upper Iowa university campus in Fayette. During the past year the Don Shirley Trio recording of "Water Boy" has sold over 1,400,00 copies. The possessor of three Ph. D.s, Shirley has a list of appearance credits ranging from soloist with the Cleveland Symphony to New York night club jazz dates. A native of Jamaica, he was giving public recitals at the age of 5 and made his American debut at 18 with the Boston Pops Orchestra. Now 15, he is acclaimed a master at bringing classical interpretation to the field of modern popular standard works. "The most glorious sense of shading, phrasing and balance I ever heard," said vocalist Sarah Vaughan. Shirley's musical education has extended to the Leningrad Conservatory where he studied theory with Mittolovski. He turned to advanced composition with Bemier and Dr. Thaddeus Jones at the Catholic University of America in Washington, D. C., where he received his doctorate in Liturgical Arts. He has since received his degrees in Music and Psychology. Shirley's colleagues also have excellent musical backgrounds. Bassist Ken Fricker has a masters degree from the Juilliard School and played four years with the Air Force Band in Washington, D. C. After leaving the service he went to New York and shortly afterwards joined the Shirley organization. Between engagements he has played with such groups as the New York Philharmonic, Robert Shaw Chorale, Ralph Flanagan and Sal Salvador orchestras, Pro Mus- ion, and his coached bass sections of a number of community orchestras in the New York area. On cello Is Donald Anderson, a masters graduate of the Eastern School of Music and a native of Minnesota, where he did his undergraduate work at Gustavus Adolphus College. Originally a bassist, he switches to cello and played with the Rochester Philharmonic, while at Eastman, before going to New York for graduate work at Juilliard. He has appeared in many recitals and chamber music concerts and has toured Europe under State Department auspices. Before joining the Shirley Trio in the fall, Anderson was a member of the Radio City Music Hall Orchestra. There will be an admission of $1.60. Students attending in groups sponsored by their high school will be admitted for $1.00 per student. There is no charge for Upper Iowa Students. Upper Iowa university, Fayette, was among 28 colleges and universities which during the past year shared $8,944 received from Maytag employes in individual contributions matched by the Maytag Company Foundation, Inc., it WP& announced today by Robert 17. Vance, foundation president. Under the Maytag foundation's Educational Gift-Matching plan, all gifts made- by employes to schools or educational funds of their choice are equalled by the foundation up to a $500 maximum. Vance emphasized that, while the dollar amount of contributions ( up nine per cent the past year ) is important in view of increasing costs of higher education, a major aim of the plan is to achieve greater individual participation by highlighting the significance of personal gifts. During 1961, third year of the plan, the number of gifts made went up 11 per cent over the previous year, which in turn recorded twice as many contributions as were made during 1959, the plan's first year of operation. Seven of every ten gifts made the past year were in the $5 to $25 range. Its fantastic "The Mask" Services held for Mrs. Lysle Wooldridge Funeral services for Mrs. Lysle Wooldridge were conducted Monday, Feb. 12, at 2 p. m. from the First Methodist church in Fayette, with the Belles-Wright Funeral home in charge. Elgia Fern Reese was* born to Edward and Emma Reese in Fayette county on April 8, 1898. She received all of her education in the local schools. She taught school four'years before her marriage to Lysle A. Wooldridge on July 1, 1920. To this union was born three children. She was devoted to her church work, Eastern Star, a member of the Outlook Club, and on the advisory board of the local library. She was preceded in death by her parents. Survivors are her husband, one daughter, Mrs. Ilene Hammond, of Davenport; two sons Robert of Davenport and Gene of Rochester, Minn.; three brothers Roy, Marion, Harry and a sister Muriel King of Oelwein. Burial was in the Grandview cemetery. .BARBECUE POSTPONED The Fayette American Legion and Auxiliary barbecue supper, which was scheduled for Wednesday, Feb. 21, has been changed to Tuesday, March 6, due to a conflict with other events. Serving will begin at 5 p. m., and continue until all are served. The public is invited. Sumner women will present Luther Works to Upper Iowa The Heart Of Northeast Iowa's Scenic Wonderland Volume 48, Number 7 Thursday, February 15, 1962, Fayette, Iowa Four Pages This Issue Drive begins for Dorman project Officers elected at Whose Farm Is The Mystery Farm? Estimated cost will Hospital auxiliary Organization meet Mrs. Steve Story, President of the Palmer Memorial hospital aux- iliiiry, met with 17 charter members of the Fayette hospital auxiliary Wednesday evening. Feb. 7 at the home of Mrs. Harold Boulton. Officers were elected as follows: Mrs. Ed Bradley, president: Mrs. Ernest Vermazen, vice president; Mrs. Scott Linge, secretary: Mrs. E. E. Eischeid, treasurer: and Mrs. Howard Johnson, temporary publicity chairman. It was decided that the Fayette unit will be a service unit as well as social and that for the present the meetings would be held alternately in the evening and afternoons. The next evening meeting date is February, Wednesday, 28 with Mrs. Robert Daniels with Mrs. John Hofmeyer as co-hostess. Several projects in the near future were discussed which will be in cooperation with the West Union and Hawkeye units. "Mother Hubbard Days" will be Feb. 16 and 17 in the local stores. Containers are to be placed in the respective stores into which customers will purchase items of food necessary for special diets for patients at the hospital. Everyone is urged to participate by buying an extra something when doing their regular grocery shopping, and dropping it into a container. A public dance Will be held at the Colegrove-Walker building in Fayette Saturday evening, April 28. An auxiliary unit bake sale coordinated with the West Union and Hawkeye units is to be held April 21. All interested women of the Fayette area are invited to become members, and participate in the success of the newly formed unit. This organization is in no way related to the present financial drive for a new addition to the hospital. It is solely an attempt to make patients' hospitaliztion more pleasant. William Howard Taft was the first U. S. president to receive a salary of $75,000 a year. A gift of Luther's Works will be presented to Upper Iowa university by the Lutheran Women's Missionary League of Sumner. The presentation will be * made at a convocation on Thursday, Feb. 15, on behalf of the Lutheran Student Group on campus. The convocation will be held at 9 a. tn. in the Colgrove/Walker Auditorium .at which Dr. Eugene Garbee, president of Upper Iowa, will officially accept the gift. The JlOQ gift includes those volumes which are printed to-date of the 56 volume projected set. This will be the most complete edition of Luther's Works in , the English language today, Larry Alber, Fayette, a senior and president of the Lutheran Student Group, will make the presentation. The Rev. Eugene F. Kramer of Sumner, is scheduled to give the main address. Assisting Rev. Kramer will be Rev. Norman E. Betke, Fayette, sponsor of the campus group. The convocation is open to the public. Free copy of mystery Farm picture to owner For making identification The picture above was taken of a farm somewhere in Fayette county, in the vicinity of the town of Fayette,, The mystery farm pictures Ore *> series sponsored by the Fayi .le Leader frr the interest of its many readern. If the owner of the farm pictured above will stop in at the Leader office he will receive free of charge a 5 x 7 glossy print of the picture. There is nothing to buy. All that is asked of the own- rr is a little information so that me farm picture may be identified for t!it- public the following week. Maynard youth fo speak vocational agricu/fure. MAYNARD - On Saturday, Feb. 17, at 10:4f) a. m. James Harrison will assisi in presunting a 15 minute program over KOICL as a kick-off (o the- National Future' Farmers of America program the week of Feb. 17-21. He will speak on "What Vocational Agriculluiv Means to Me". Jim, a high school junior at West Central, lias had an oulstaml ing supervised program throughout his three years as a member of the Maynard chapter of the F. F. A. U includes such projects as building fences, improving farm Last rites Saturday For Robert McElree Funeral services for William Robert McElree were held Feb. 9 in the Wesleyan Methodist church in Fayette, with Rev. O. J. Felter officiating, assisted by the Rev. Richard Jamieson. Rev. Jamieson sang "Old Rugged Cross" and "In the Garden". Mr. McElree was born at Auburn, Iowa on Oct. 22, 1889, and died on Feb. 7, at his home in Lebanon, Mo. He was the son of Samuel and Fannie Dixon McElree. On March 6, 1912 he was united in manage to Mrytle Wrae, of Lima. They were the parents of 11 children, eight of whom survive. Mrs. McElree died on March 31, 1943. On Nov. 7, 1949 he was united in marriage to Harriette Van Sickle, of Fayette. They resided in Fayette until three years ago when they moved to Lebanon, Mo. He was also preceded in death by his parents, three children, one brother, and one sister. He is survived by his wife, one step-daughter, Mrs. Thomas Nutter, of Lebanon, Mo. Four sons: Leroy, of Waterloo; Robert and Harry, of Oelwein; Glew, of Marion. Four daughters: Mrs. E. A. Earle, Randalia;- Mrs. C. W. Redford, Mrs. Lyle Milks, of Oelwein; and Mrs. Fabian Robinson of Ocheye- dau. Also 17 grandchildren; one brother Sammie, of Waucoma; one sister, Luella Kutcher, of California. Pall bearers were Raymond Buhmann, Henry Buhmann, Harry Lund, Walt Nading, Arnold Heth and Bud Henneges. Burial was in the Auburn cem- esery at Auburn. Curriculum to be discussed At parent - teacher meeting To meet on Friday The Wesleyan Methodist Missionary Society will meet Fri., Feb. 16 with Mrs. Richard Jamieson, Grandmother* meet Five members of the Idle Hour Grandmother's club met with Mrs. Alta Owen Thursday afternoon for their February meeting. As no work was provided, the afternoon was spent socially. Mrs. Owen served lunch. No meeting place foe March was decided on. MAYNARD The program as planned for the February meeting of parent-teachers' association at West Central, date to be announced later, v/ill be presented as a panel discussion with Superintendent W. P. Truesdell as moderator. The curriculum of grades seven through 12 will be considered with emphasis on those areas where there has been considerable change in recent years. There will be open discussion following the short presentation of content in academic areas by the senior faculty member in each field. Attention will l>e focused in seven areas by the following questions: 1- Mathematics - What is "modern mathematics? Why is there a change in the content? How much and what courses should high school students have in this field and what .should be required for graduation? 2- Science - What science should be required of all students? What should be required for graduation! 3- Language arts - Where should the emphasis be in reading, Literature, grammer. writing, speaking and are we neglecting penmanship? 4- Social studies - What is the purpose of the fourth year of social studies in grade nine? What distribution is needed? How many credits should be required? 5- Physical education - How can the President's recommendations on physical fitness be met? 6- Fine arts - What about art and music? 7- Vocational training - Are we doing enough to prepare our stud ents for salable skills as soon as they get out of high school? What about our programs in vocations; agriculture, homemaking, industrial shop and commercial subjects? These questions are being stated in advance in order to give parents adequate time to think them over and ask questions in • advance so panel members may have at hand , materials pertinent to answering the inquiries. Plans are underway for present- ing a similar program for grades kindergarten through sixth at May nard at the April meeting of the P. T. A. A.A.U.W. to meet The regular monthly met'linjj of the A.A.U.W. will be held on Tuesday, Feb. 20, at (I p. m. in the Upper Iowa music hall. Miss Rachel Van Cleve will be the speaker for the meeting, presenting a program on the opera, and using musical selections to illustrate her talk. During the program she will review Faust, which is Gunog's setting of Goethe's famous epic- poem. This is the best known and best loved highlight of the opera, and she will play recordings of these highlights. They include the "Jewel .Song", "Mcphfrtophel- es", and "Glory and Love to the Men of Old." Mrs. Keith Himmel and Mrs. Harold Austin will be co-hostesses for the meeting. buildings, the house and yard and keeping dairy production records. Al.«> dehorning and vaccinating cattle, repairing and overhauling Machinery and spraying weeds as su|);)'imental supervised projects. As an active dairyman, Jim has had his own dairy project for a number of years and at present owns two dairy cows, one dairy two year old and one dairy yearling and has a partnership in GO feede:- pi;;s and eight purebred .St. Bernard dogs. "My first F. F. A. project", he says, "was financed from returns from 4-H projects plus the money I made from doing chores, field wo:k and custom work for other farmers". His cooperative activities other than helping his father, Benton Harrison, on their IGO-arce farm three and one half miles east of Maynard, include working in F. F. A. booths at the county fairs, having a part in .seed sales campaigns, in safe corn harvest programs, and assisting in testing soils and ger- ininaU'm of oats, corn yield checks and measuring slopes. Being a member of dairy judging teams, planning cotnmitties, a voting delegate at district and state F. F. A. conventions as well as an active township and county . las £" much V h?5£ %? Cooperative breeders Upon graduation from West Central in 1003, Jim plans to attend Iowa State university, Ames, to study farm operations and then to follow fanning as an occupation. Be over $600,000 Upper Iowa University officials Thursday announced the kick-off of a drive to raise funds for a gymnasium to be named in honor of the "Dean of coaches" Dr. John Dorman. Six thousand alumni and other friends of Upper Iowa university throughout the country will be contacted in an effort to raise $400,000 for the facility. The Dorman Gym will pay tribute to the man who guided athletics at Upper Iowa for more than 57 years-the longest career of any coach at one school. "Doc" Dorman, a former Fayette dentist, started helping U. I. U. students with athletics in 1904.. and continued to coach football, baseball, and wrestling for more than half a century. The total estimated cost of the gymnasium ranges between $600,000 and $650,000. Any additional amount needed after the drive will be financed through other sources, says Dr. Eugene Garbee, president of Upper Iowa university. The L-shaped building with a barrel-shaped roof will have a permanent seating capacity of 3,000. It will fill a big need in the present U. I. U. athletic program, which is cramped for space, according to Dr. Garbee. Present plans call for the gym to include a main basketball court, an auxiliary court, a swimming pool, dormitory rooms, basement classroom, wrestling room, p. locker room for 600 baskets and numerous dressing rooms for varsity squads, students, coaches and of- ficals. In addition, the gym will feature a lundry room and three equipment rooms with forced-air drying facilities for equipment. The floor of the auxiliary gymnasium will be on the same level as the pool. A roll up wall between the two will permit spectator seating for swimming events. Another feature of the swimming pool is expected to be popular with students attending U. I. U. summer school. The south and west walls of the pool room may be raised so that the pool opens to the outside in summer. The north-south portion of the "L" will parallel along Madison Street. The east-west portion of the building housing the two playing courts and the pool will span 230 feet. In addition, a foyer with offices will measure 55 by 110 feet. Over this will be much-needed dormitory space for male students. Dr. Garbee said that he hopes funds will be made available so that construction can start on the gymnasium this year. Plan Coffee hour At Cedar Rapids A Coffee Hour for all alumni, parents and friends of Upper Iowa University in the Cedar Hapids area has been planned for Tuesday, Feb. 20, it was announced today by Ronald Kocher, Alumni Executive Secretary. The event will be held in the Visiting in Des Moines MAYNARD — Mr. and Mri. Henry Huenneke left Thursday, Feb. !!, for Des Moines for a visit with their son, Lieut. Richard Huenneke, and family who arrived in Des Moines Tuesday, Feb. 6, to spend a short time with her parents, Dr. arid Mrs. Floyd Pillars. Lieut. BeniK-kc and family have been in Guam the past two years where he was serving with the Navy in a legal capacity. Annual meet Feb. 21 Raymond Hyman, Hawkeye, president of the Fayette County Cooperative Breeding association, encourages all cattle men to attend the annual meeting which will be held at the Farm Bureau building in Fayette Wednesday, Feb. 21. Proceedings will start at 11:30 a. m. with a free pancake and sausage dinner. The program for the day will begin at 1 p. m. with up-to-date information on artificial breeding services available. Information on the sires used will be provided and there will be time allowed for a question and answer period. "The Magic Mystic Mask" Advanced livestock nutrition •* Training course is available N. W., in Cedar Rapids, starting at 7 p. m. Dr. Eugene E. Garbee, president of the University, will review the growth of Upper Iowa in the past decade. He will also report on the long range plans for the university. Several members of the faculty and staff and students of the Cedar Rapids area will also attend. Distinguished alumni from Cedar Rapids will act as hosts and hostesses for the event including Mi-. and Mrs. Peter Solar, 'Mr. and Mrs. Fred E, Brcckner and Mr. and Mrs. Ralph Kuehl. Advanced training in the basic principles of animal nutrition will be made available to a small group of livestock men from Fayette County. Two days of intensive work are scheduled for Feb. 28 and March 7 at Fayette from 9:30 a. in. to 3:30 p. m. Dr. McElwyn Whiteker and Dr. Eugene Summers, extension animal husbandry men from Iowa State University, will provide the training, in cooperation with the County Extension staff. The first day Dr. Summers will compare ruminant and non-rum- inant animals, up-to-date feeds and feed analysis data and information. In the afternoon Dr. Whiteker will discuss swine life cycle feeding. On March 7 Dr. Summers will deal with beef cattle feeding. In the afternoon the formulation and balancing supplements and rations for beef cattle and swine will be discussed. This training course will be on an enrollment basis. A fee will be charged for a handbook and incidentals. Contact the Extension Office, Fayette, for enrollment.
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