Fayette County Leader from Fayette, Iowa on February 22, 1962 · Page 1
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February 22, 1962

Fayette County Leader from Fayette, Iowa · Page 1

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Fayette, Iowa
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Thursday, February 22, 1962
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IT In-service day for teachers at West Central school; ho classes Dept. of Mist. & Artaivet Dos Moines, 19, lows MAYNARD — There will be no school at the West Centrad Community schools on Wednesday, Feb. 21. This will be an in-service day for its teachers. On that day the teachers will visit classes and confer with the teachers at the Cedar Falls public schools and with the college personnel at the State College «f Iowa laboratory school. The in-service day is a new experiment in the schools of Fayette county replacing the former U.I.U. to share In S & H gift county institute. Funds formerly allnUed for the institute are now used to carry on this type of work within each school. West Ci-nfal plans to have an pxt.nnive p-og-am rnch year by calling in specialists, by visiting other schools and by having its teachers attend special workshops. So far this year specialists have been coming from the State College of Iowa to evaluate its program and to discuss the curriculum and teaching methods with the teachers in the fields of physical education, science at the junior-senior levels and in grades five and six, reading skills in all grades and group counciling. The Heart Of Northeast Iowa's Scenic Wonderland Volumfe 48. Number 8 Thursday, February 22, 1962, Fayette, Iowa Four Pages This Issue The Iowa College Foundation has received part of a $30,000 gift to the Independent College Funds of America from the Sperry and Hut- chlnsdn Company, known throughout the nation as distributors of S & H Green Stamps. The Foundation's share of the gift wiR be divided among the twenty-one member colleges. The national association is comprised of 40 state and regional associations, representing 492 private liberal arts colleges. William S. Beinecke, President or Sperry and Hutchinson, in making the gift said: "We are pleased to renew and increase our investment in private higher education through the state associations. Both individuals and corporations have received advantages from top quality education both in technical progress and in higher living standards. It benefits all of us to do all we can to meet our responsibilities to education. We are pleased to help the private liberal arts colleges in this nation with our unrestricted gift to the state associations." The S & H aid-to-education program also includes lectureship grants, national scholarship and a matching, gifts plan for the company's employees. Colleges which will share in the S & H gift are as follows: Crtw\A\i Uncirtnrf Briar Cliff College - Sioux City; lUIIcy UUSlUoSS Buena Vista college, Storm Lake; Central college, Pella; Clarke coll- T ege, Dubuque; Cornell college, 10 Funeral services for Dale Fry, 63, to be Held here Wednesday Funeral services for Dale Fry, 63, who died Saturday, Feb. 17, at his home near Fayette, will be held Wednesday, Feb. 21, at 2 p. m. in the Lima church. Prayer services will be held at 1:30 p. m. at the Belles-Wright Funeral home. Dale Fry was born Nov. 6, 1898 at Kalona, Iowa, the son of Albert and Carrie Snyder Fry. He was married to Stella Culver on Nov. 22, 1926 at Nashua, Iowa. They have farmed in the Fayette area most of their married life. He is survived by his wife; one daughter, Mrs. Donald Arhart, Mason City; two sons, Kenneth of Evansdale, and John in service in the Philippines. Also surviving are two sisters. They are: Mrs. Walter Karantz of Fredericksburg and Mrs. Willard Means of New Hampton. He was preceded in death by his parents. The Rev. Jerry Wolcott will officiate at the service and the Belles-Wright Funeral home will be in charge of arrangements. Burial will be in the Lima cemetery. Heavy snow hits area; more on way Mount Vernon; Graceland college, Lamoni; Grinnell college; Grinnell; Iowa Westeyan college, Mount Pleasant; Loras college, Dubuque; Luther college; Decor ah; Marycrest college, Daveport; Morningside colege, Sioux City; Mount Mercy college, Cedar Rapids; Par- iaea. college; Fail-field;,St Ambrose College, Davenport; Simpson college; Ihdianola; University of Dub- tique, Dubuque; Upper Iowa university. Fayette; Wartburg college, Waverly; Westmar College, LeMars; and William Penn college; Oskaloosa, I. S. E. A. secretary To speak at Maynard John W. Harold, executive secretary of the State Education Association, will address a meeting of the Fayette County Education Association at the Lutheran Church in Maynard on Thursday, Feb. 22. The meeting will begin at 6:30 p. m. Mr. Harold's topic will be "Wake up the Town and Tell the People." Before assuming the position of executive secretary of the L S. E. A. on July 1,1961, Mr. Harold serv- Announcement was made this week of the sale of the Carley Plumbing and Heating business in Fayette to Bernard Harper of Waterloo. Mr. Harper will take possession 'of the business on Thursday, March L '.. Mr.., Carley, has^biwn.ia—tbft- plumbing business in Fayette for the past 33 years and in the present building since 1937. He plans to retire after March 1. Mr. Harper will continue to handle the same lines, such as Skelgas bottle gas, Lenox furnaces and other lines handled by the Carley plumbing. 55 Rate University Dean's List Fifty-five students have been named to the Dean's List at Upper Iowa university it was announced by Dr. Herschel Hendrix, Dean of the University. To be eligible for the list students must have a grade point average of at least 3.5 from a possible 4.0 for their work during the previous semester. Area students Included on the Deans's List are: ARLINGTON — LaVerne Herz- tnan. BOONE — Gary McVicker. CEDAR RAPIDS - Paul Reichle. CHARLOTTE — David Bielenberg. CLARION — Marilyn Hanson. CRESCO — Don Hrdina. DES MOINES - Jack Hooten. DORCHESTER — Joan Frech- te, Janice Meyer Lamport. DOWS - Murvil Kurd. DUNDEE — Gay Bowden. .EARLVILLE — Larry Walters. EDGEWOOD — Elmer Freyermuth. ELKADER — William Cook, FAYETTE — Jon Mullins, Sharon Blaker, Douglas Fay. GARNAVTLLp — Kenneth Kna- GENEVA — Vigil Duit. GUTTENBURG — Elaine Mill- MR. AND MRS. BILL DILLEY are pictured above with the 300 pound anniversary cake which they served to their patrons last week. The cake was supposed to serve about 1,500 people, and contained several hundred capsules with prizes. N.F.O. progress and future were Discussed at meeting in Oelwein Americanism theme At auxiliary meet : MAYNARD - Since February Word received of Harry Pond death Word has been received of the death of Harry ( Bob ) Robertson Pond, 57, of Long Beach, Calif., on Tuesday, Feb. 13. He was the son of Harry and Mae Robertson Pond, and was born and raised in Fayette and graduated from U. I. U. He is survived by his wife, one son, and one daughter. Also one brother A. G. ( Make ) Pond, of Newton, Kans., two sisters, Zela ( Mrs. Walter Morris ), of Altadena, Calif., and Bernice ( Mrs. Harry .Saylor ), of Jacksonville, Fla. Funeral service and burial will be held Friday, at Long Beach. eift for six years as superintendent of schools at Cedar Falls. He has also held school administrative positions at Carroll, Hartley, and Oakland He ii probably best known to Iowa teachers as author 'Pedagogical Pete," a regular feature during'the past nine yeari u7 Midland Schools, the official publication of the L S. E. A. Elmer Cast, North Fayette Community school,' West Union, U in charge of srrangements for the Bjeettag. ^ ^ £ub Scouts meet MAYNAW)".- Valentine day - ' *^y the Cub Scouts of Outstanding record The Holstein-Friesian Association of America has announced the completion of an outstanding official production record by a registered Holstein cow in this area Miss Transformer Gracious Sue 4623968, a two-year-old owned by I. P. Stewart, Maynard, produced 15,268 Ibs. milk and 552 Ibs butterfat hi 365 days. Iowa State University supervised the weighing and testing of production as a part of the official herd testing programs of the national Holstein organization. In contrast, the annual production of the average U. S. dairy cow is generally estimated at approximately 7,000 Ibs. of milk containing 265 Ibs. of butterfat. Take part in contest Miss Joyce Oelberg, contestant in the Junior department, and Mrs. Grover Douglas, in the Senior, attended the Vogue Pattern Contest sponsored by the Federated Woman's Clubs, held in Hotel Pinic- ion in Independence Saturday. They were accompanied by Mrs. Harold Boulton, chairman of Fashion Sewing, in District No. 2, and Mrs. E. A. Billings, president of the er. HAWKEYE — Mary Richmond. HAZLETON — Anne Kunkle. KANAWHA — Penelope Muhm Stevens. LAMONT — Alan Becker. MAYNARD — Marilyn Potratz. OELWEIN — Sharon Graf, Susan Cahill. PROTWIN — Arnold Strnad. RANDALIA — Niels Larsen. SPRINGVILLE — Barbara McShane. SHELLSBURG — Judith Maxson ; Lint, Mary Ellen McCormick. VAN HORNE — Sharon Steinford. WADENA — Lorraine Baldwin, Nancy Whittenbaugh. WATERLOO — Joseph Smith, Eugene Hadwiger. WATERVILLE — Jan McLeese, Jean McLeese. WAUKON — Neil Evans. WEST UNION — Michael Wiley. WILLIAMS - Robert Johnson. WILLIAMSBURG - Jerome Zuber. WINTERSET — Eugene Meyer, Dennis Lamport. , WINTHROP — Virgil Goedken. Pour students from Illinois and one each from Idaho/ Wisconsin/ Indiana, Wyoming and New Jersey were also Included on the honor ll*t. They are: ILLINOIS - William Daniels, Stephen Bronson and Fannie Hudson, Chicago; Marlene Meyer, Lisle, IDAHO — John Jones, Idaho ; Falls, WISCONSIN — Roger Mangan, Fon du lac. INDIANA — Nancy Morrison, Greensburg.. .WYOMING -.John Shultz, Raw- liha. NEW JERSEY — Jerome Mykie- tyn, Wayne. All aspects of the National Farm Organization were discussed Thursday afternoon at the Grand theater in Oelwein. A large group of farmers attended the N. F. 0. meeting. Main speaker if or the meeting was Gordon-SHafer, a Missouri fanner who filled in for N. F. 0. president Oran Lee Staley. Mr. Staley was grounded in Chicago due to bad flying weather. A welcome address by Oelwein Mayor McCarthy preceded the speech. Mr. Shafer gave a concise and detailed chronicle of the NFO, from the very small beginning, about five years ago, to the present time. He discussed the initial one dollar dues, the $5 dues, the present $25 dues, and the hoped-for goal, of one per cent of gross sales through the N. F. O. bargaining contract in the future. In regard to member- Services Thursday for Mrs. Amy Louvering Funeral services will be held at 2 p. m., Thursday, Feb. 22, from the Belles-Wright Funeral home in Fayette for Mrs. Amy Bailey Louvering, 77, who died Monday at the Fayette county hospital. She is survived by two daughters, Mrs. Irene McCabe of Waterloo, and Mrs. Iva Wells of Indiana; and one brother, Albert Bailey, of Fayette. The Rev. Richard Jamleson will officiate at the service, and burial will be in Grandview cemetery. ship dues, he pointed out that farmers spend thousands of dollars in production costs and must expect to spend the necessary price of effective organized bargaining, if they are to receive a fair and just price in the market place. He atoo' outlined the N. F. O. goal of organizing the entire productive area of food and fiber into seven major districts, with one master contract negotiator elected in each district. Bargaining on milk, meat, and feed grain would be coordinated in all districts, to hold milk, meat, and grain prices in fair and equable balance, he said. The speaker emphasised that the average age of American farmers is now 57-plus years. He declared that with good prices, the older farmers would ease off production instead of increasing, therefore favorable farm prices would help solve the farm produce surplus situation instead of adding to the surpluses. The trouble with many people in trying times is that they' stop trying. Monday afternoon, Feb. 12. Songs, TOT" .T. ...L.^*-ij jjjgjjg yp the went to Kirby _ werjl served each scout toojt made To meet Wednesday The Philathea* will meet Wednesday, Feb. 28 at the home of Mrs. Alta Owen, Devotions will be led by Israel Shaffer. Mrs. Dora Garter will present the lesson, Fun time will be led by Mrs. Ralph Dlckenson, Trapping seasons close Iowa trappers are reminded that they have until midnight Feb. 28 to finish their 1961-62 harvest, the State Conservation Commission said today. Beaver, badger, opossum, skunk, civet cat, raccoon and the extended muskrat season close on that date over the entire state. Final reports on the success of the season are not yet available but ganw officials of the Commission say that the prices of beaver and mink are lower with the. prices of muskrats equal or above last year. The price* of iruukrats taken during the second season will be higher, Harlan girls meet MAYNARD — The Harlan NRG 4-H club held its regular monthly meeting at the Community hall Saturday, Feb. 10. The meeting attended by 12 members and three leaders was called to order at 2 p. m. by the president, Jounn Harrington. The club voted to have a window display on Main stree during National 4-H week, March 3-10. Since home furnishings is being studied this year, the display will feature items helpful in furnishing and redecorating rooms in the home. Joann Harrington, Judy Simpson, Cheryl Bodley and Rebecca Truesdell were chosen as the committee to arrange the exhibit. The program for the junior group included a demonstration by Rebecca Truesdell on "Making A Floor Plan"; a talk by Barbara Hamilton on "Soft Floor Cover- Ings"; and a talk by Carol Roete on "Hard Floor Coverings. On the senior program was a demonstration by Joann Harrington on "Re-upholstering"; one by Cheryl Bodley on "Soft Floor Coverings"; and a talk by Judy Simpson on "Material Textures". Hostesses wree Marcia Gamier and Cheryl Bodlej'. PLAN CHILI SUPPER The St. Elizabeth Circle of the St. Francis Catholic Church in Fayette, will sponsor a Chili and Veg- table beef soup supper on Sun. evening Feb. 25, at the Parish Hall. Serving from 4 to 0. Thaws may close State park roads State park visitors are more than welcome any time, but they may have to walk part of the wny in late winter and early spring. State Conservation Commission parks men say the parks will be open and closed at the usual hours but the State Highway commission takes care of the roads in the parks and when they feel that a blacktop or gravel road could be harmed by traffic during a thaw, they will close it until the danger passes. Picnic areas in most of the parks are within easy walking distance of paved roads and the tables and fireplaces will be put out as soon as the snow leaves. Bird watchers, fishermen, hikers and flower photographers will soon be using our state parks for their recreation and it is hoped they won't have to walk too far-but please remember, a closed road this spring will mean a much better road this summer. has been designated as Americanism month, the local unit of the American Legion auxiliary opened its meeting at the Community hall Tuesday evening, Feb. 13, with the reading of an article on the subject. It was "Americanism" written by Mrs. Wa|te,r Glyn, Americanism chairman of the Nat- iontu America.* : Le;;ior/ auxiliary and read by Mrs. Merrill Glew. To carry out the theme in a practical way, the auxiliary and the Legion each voted to join in purchasing a new flag of the United States for the West Central Community school. Mrs. Walter Ehlers, membership chairman announced the present membership as being 54 which is two more than the quota for this year. The president, Mrs. Marvin Ingels, reported a plant was sent to Drs. C. C. and B. A. Hall for their open house Sunday, Feb. 11, observing their 41 years of service to the community. Following the January meeting the unit sent good used clothing, nylons, magazines and other items valued at $17.50 to the Mental Institute, Independence, and 12 dozen cookies were sent for the January birthday party for the patients who aru veterans, according to Mrs. Oroh Patsey. The party held on Jan. 17 was attended by Mrs. Marvin Ingels and Mrs. Delbert Glew, president and secretary of the local unit. They reported that approximately 75 of the veterans were able to attend. A cash gift based on membership will be sent to the Veterans' Mental hospital, Knoxville, to be applied on the expense of a carnival sponsored by the district auxiliary. Refreshments were served at the close by Mrs. Mae Langley, Mrs. Gladys Buenneke and Mrs. Ray Crowder. Local school closed; Highways blocked Northeast Iowa had another (aste of winter over the week-end as the weather man dumped about 13 inches or wet snow on Fayette and the surrounding area. The snow-storm, which began Saturday morning, followed a few days of balmy weather which had succeeded in melting some of the accummulation that had covered the ground for more than two* months. Snow in the Fayette area began falling intermittently Saturday morning but melted as it hit the ground. A sharp drop in temperature Saturday afternoon stopped the snow from melting. The full force of the storm reached Fayette between 6 and 7 p. m., Saturday, and heavy snow fell most of the night Strong winds caused considerable drifting, blocking some of the roads in the rural area, and causing one way traffic on many of the highways. The snow and strong winds continued throughout most of the day, Sunday, causing cancellation of numerous events on Sunday and Monday. There were no classes Monday in any of the schools in the Fayette area. City employees, with the help of extra employees and machinery worked most of the night Saturday keeping the streets open and most of Sunday, and Monday night dean- ing the snow off the Main street. Tuesday was a cool, but sunny day. Another six inches of snow, however, was predicted to fall on northeast Iowa on We To survey farmers* Planting intentions Several thousand Iowa fanners will take pan this week in the annual survey of farmers' planting intentions, made by the Iowa Cooperative Crop, and Livestock Reporting Service of the U. S. and Iowa State Departments of Agriculture. An official survey is being sent to a sample of farmers throughout the State, asking each farmer to report the number of acres he expects to plant to each major crop this year, and the number of acres planted to the same crops last year. Reports from Iowa farmers will become part of a nationwide report on farmers' intentions to plant, to be issued by the Statistical Reporting Service of USDA on March 19. This report, issued annually for more than 30 years, is useful to farmers in adjusting their own plans, to industries serving agriculture and to many public agencies. Another survey on acres actually planted will be made about June 1. PARENTS OF SON Mr. and Mrs. Isaac Carbera of Fayette are the parents of a boy, Marty Lee, born Monday, Feb. 13, at the Sumner hospital. Mrs. Carbera is the former Nora Bray. Additional schooling is related To increase in lifetime earnings Meeting re-scheduled MAYNARD — Because of the basketball tournaments which will be coming up, the meeting of the Parent-Teachers' association which had been re-scheduled for Feb. 20 will now be held at the Maynard school on Monday evening, Mar. 5. Back in hospital MAYNARD - Mrs. Ben Thomas, who returned home recently from the Oelwein hospital where she had major surgery, fell on an icy spot outside her home Wednesday, Feb. 14, and broke her hip. She is back in the Oelwein hospital. Stltche* Jim Walker of Algona had 100 stiches taken in a leg recently after an Injury with a chain* f»«w* while at work neajr Plum Creek Recurring data of annual income surveys conducted by the Bureau, of the Census point to the conclusion that the completion of an additional level of schooling is closely related to an increase in life time earnings. In 1958, for instance, a high school graduate could earn $75,862° more income during his lifetime ( age 18 to death ) than one who had only an elementary education. The difference between the expected life earnings of high school and college graduates was more striking. In 1958 an expected life' time income of a college graduate was $435,242 as compared with $257,557 for a high school graduate, or an average of $177, 685 more lifetime Income. An analysis of lifetime income trends from 1938 to 1998 affords further evidence of the strong influence of education on earnings, All groups, except those.haying .lew thai have made lifetime income since 1839. Expressed in another way, college graduates could expect to earn from age 25 to 84, only 48 per cent more than high school graduates. Twelve years later, however, college graduates could expect to earn 70 per cent more than high school graduates. The differential of lifetime earnings between elementary and high school graduates increased in favor of the latter from 35 per cent In 1946 to 44 per cent in 1858, showing'a sharp increase in the earnings of high school graduates during the period Statistics from the Bureau of the Census, also reveals that much greater percentage of persona are obtaining higher levels of education than formerly. This results in an increase in the average income of aU persons in the nation, but a proportionate decrease in low k'ftiW^j^ite."""" :ihc*^ef $7 'wW'"»m ..WPP w»

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